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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03727
 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
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03727

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rtbuttn


(Hegistered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage concessions within the Baham.s) Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper


VUL. LXA1, NO. /7


Monday, February 18, 1974


Price: 20 Cents


THE ROMAN CATHOLIC Bishop
of Nassau said Sunday that his church
is opposed to the expansion of casino
gambling in the Bahamas, but that
gambling "is not evil in itself."
That was the gist of a long, six-page
pastoral letter from Bishop Paul
Leonard Hagarty, O.S.B., read in all
Catholic Churches on the subject of
gambling."
The issue of gambling had become
"rather clouded", said the Bishop, "so
much so that it definitely has taken on
the character of a political issue in the
minds of the majority of our people."


But Bishop Hagarty said that the
Catholic church addressed itself first
to the moral aspect of the question
"since the morality of gambling or
wagering is the basic issue."
And the Bishop went on: "While
respecting the traditions of other
Christian bodies, we would like our
Catholic people and our fellow
Christians to have a clear and
comprehensive statement of
evangelical principles from the
Catholic church here in the Diocese of
Nassau."
The church could so easily adopt "a


Shotgun








bandits








raid bank


ARMI:D) NI! N this
mioltiint' h'ld tip st;ll' :ilnd
custttomers i'n the RyRil
Bank of ('an.ada's bhrnich
in the L vford ( I ai
shopping centre and made
oft with an unknown
amount of cashll
Reports inmicatc' two men
were involved in the robbery,.
one armed with a sawed-off
shotgun and the other
reportedly brandishing a
machete.
It was the second time in six
months that the bank has been
robbed.
The two men no
descriptions were immediately
available are said to have
entered the bank shortly after
ten o'clock,
At least two bank employees
and onet customer I wI ere
believed to have been inside at
the time.
U nrc onflirned reports
indicated one of the robbers
held the shotgun against a
customer while the other
collected cash
It wasr not known whether
money was taken from tellers'
drawers, the bank vault, or
both.
The two bandits made then
getaway in a brown Chevrolet
car Witnesses are believed to
have taken the licence number.
No police spokesman could
be contacted for further details
between first reports of tthe


robbery, at 10-40. and press
tinie thi, attlen'con,.
Bant- :i.,g'Cre i Mattice
Johnson dcciiied comment.
lihe manageress and a teller
werc in the bank with two
tourist culstomiers onI the
morning of August 16 last x\ear


when two masked men armed
with a rifle staged a robbery
an1d made off with over
S34,000. A third man drove
the getaway car, a Triumph
stolen earlier and found by
police less than an hour after
the hold-up.


Adderley flies out


MEXICAN President l.uis
Fcheverria. accompanied by
Bahamas xtemtal Atflairs
Minister Paul Addcrley. flew t>
Mexo C('ity this morning.
where the Mexican leader is ito
open the L atin American
foreign Ministers' meeting ,on
Thursday.
I he President and his part
spent two days in the Bahamas
nimeeting with Prime Ministei
L iiden Pindlini'- and members
of government ai'il di i isA tie
trade and cI lllt ral ex haligcs.
Mr. Fche eri'ta tl so wrkedi
on a r,'p,.rt t., the Mtesican


nation following his four
nation tour in Europe where lie
met the leaders of West
crmany,. Austria, Italy and
Yogoslavia.
The President pledged to
increase trade and cultural
relations between the two
countries andI propose. d t', the
Prinie Minister ti.ti tile
Bahamlas send a tride
delegation to Mexic' to l,'ok
into trade pu'spects
Mexico is ails i,! send a
I, f.'L 1t1.'1 to the Baha a..s is,
sootil as possible.


Lumber acquitted


BIII'Is PLUMBIR limore
Jones. 28, was acquitted by a
Supreme C'ourt jury this
morning of charges of
lihousebreaking arid stealing
between March 10 and I I last
year.
The jury. hoadei l by
Addison MaycociK. ,'.is
instructed to ', tr ''it ve dict
when the 7*1.R e . li in Itort ne.,
Alpin Russell. Jr ihtotmed the


court that his key witness.
Warren Freeman was not able
to be located and that
investigating officer I. \ .,Il i
was presently hospitalized
Defence attorney vnri
I mountain then stated that their
court should consider that the
charge had been hanging over
his client's head for almost one
\ear and that the :.-lirc should
be dismissed if there was no
evidence


hard line of absolute condemnation of
drinking, dancing and wagering," said
the Bishop. But in so doing, "we
would ignore the perennial culture of
our own free-spirited happy people,
who engage in all of these things and
see nothing wrong in doing so.
"But an even worse consequence,"
he went on,"of such a puritanic action
would be that we, the religious leaders
of this nation, would deny the
integrity and wholeness of the Gospel,
we would call into question the
effectiveness of Christ's becoming man
and His saving grace. Further we


Golden Heart Award recipient Mr. Lewis V. Taylor,
M.B.E., accepts the 1973 award from Lady Evelyn Sassoon
at the gala ball and award presentation.



Heart night



on Paradise
By SIDNEY DORSETT


SATURDAY nignm waS
Heart Night at Paradise Island.
And, some three hundred
persons, guests at the tenth
annual Heart Ball sponsored b\
the Sir Victor Sassoon
(Bahamas) Heart Foundation
assembled in the Crown
Ballroom of the Loews
Paradise Island Hotel !t
honour the 1973 awi arJi
winner. Mr. Lewis V\ Ia\lor
\I.B.I.. a member of the civill
Service for over 25 \ears
M\1 Ta\lor, wh w o
awarded the M.B.I i :!.'
I 1)68 Queen's F, .i i
Itonours. is associated with the
Ministry of Labour and
National Insurance.
A teacher since 1936 until
1948 when he took over the
post at the Boys' Industrial
School. where he is
Superintendent, Mr. Tay lr is
also a civic worker and a
member of the Board ot
Directors at the St Anne's
School.
The announcement ot the
Golden Heart Award by Lady
Flvelyn Sassoon climaxed the
gala fund-raising social event


which was held under the
patronage of Governor-General
Sir Milo Butler and Lady
Butler. Prime Minister Lynden
Pindling and Mrs Pii,!lilg and
American Ambassador Ronald
Spiers and Mrs. Spiers
Lady Sassoon, chairman ot
the Heart Foundation
Committee, is the widow of
the late Sir Victor for whom
the memorial ;ri..' is named
Featured during the evening
wv as local song-writer-entertain-
er Blake Higgs "Blind Blake'
and his trio in a special
performance.
lie included a selection ot
well known Goombay songs
and a personal interpretation
of the song "He". Iis
performance conplemented the
appearance of the famed Meyer
Davis Orchestra
Mr. Davis. and his orchestra.
are seemingly a part of the ball
itself with their continued
appearance over the past
decade.
Saturday\ night's black tic
function to underwrite the .ost
of heart surge-v for Bahamianr ,
Page 4. Col. I


d spark a crisis of conscience mat
d lead to a terrible sin of
,crisy: the public condemnation
drinking, dancing and games of
ce accompanied by the private
Igence in all of these
rtainments.
id the Bishop: "Ours is the
ric opportunity to uphold the
:ss of evangelical truth ..... we
ind all men that these things --
g. drinking, dancing and games of
ce in themselves, are not bad so
as we engage in them with
ration and sanctify them by
iksgiving.""
Amplifying this, the
Bishop said that Christian
moderation does not enjoin
abstinence from the
enjoyment of pleasurable
recreations but only
measured restraint. "We are
not required by the Gospel to
forego the delights of food,
drinking, marriage, dancing
games of chance, or the
viewing ot tilms, but we are
expected to enjoy them with
self-control,"he said.
Turning to the economics
of gambling the Bishop said:
"We realize that gambling can
be abused and become a
major social evil and that,
though not wrong in itself,
gambling can and often
does have evil effects, both
for the individual person and
for society. It can lead to
addiction (complusive
gambling), avarice, theft,
frauds, organized crime,
extortion, general corruption,
even murder. Thus most
societies have laws restricting,
controlling or prohibiting
certain forms of it."

He said that in a letter to
the Premier of the Bahamas
dated June 9. 1965. the
Catholic church went on
public record as saying "we
were opposed to the
expansion of casino gambling
in this country and that is our
position today."
The fact is, said the
Bishop. that casino gambling
was expanded and is now a
significant factor in the
economy of our small
country. "We do not wish
our nation to become
controlled by gamblers and
the business of gambling. We
must always consider the size
of our country and the
predominance of young
people in our country and
constantly examine and
determine whether any
benefits accruing to our
people and the economy
which are not outweighed by
the evil effects that the
business of gambling can
present.
"'HWe must contrast the
common good with the
business and structure of
gambling." the Bishop
concluded. (The Bishop's full
text will be published
tomorrow.).


-7 PER CENT



DROP IN



TOURISTS


THE ALL-BAHllAMAS
visitor count for last month
was almost seven percent
below the 1973 figure, despite
slight increases in New
Providence and the Out
Islands, because Freeport
arrivals plunged more than 30
percent
A total of 102,818 visitors
came to the Bahamas last
month, compared with
I 1IU '.. in January, 1973, a
6.72 percent decrease. Air
arrivals fell 2.71 percent from
72,916 to 70.941. and sea
arrivals for the whole Bahamas
dropped 14.55 percent.
New Providence and the Out
Islands last month recorded
increases in both air and sea
arrivals ranging from half of
one percent to almost five
percent, but Freeport had only
bad news both from the sea
and the air.
In Freeport last month there
were only 125 sea arrivals, a
98.19 percent dive from the
January, 1973 count of 6.901
Air arrivals went down 10 A.4
percent from 24.473 to
21,821.
Freeport's visitor total for
January was 30 05 percent
below the January, 1973
figure, falling from 31.374 to
21,946.
A Tourism Ministry
spokesman said that
considering energy
crisis-related cut-backs in air
services at'l the cancellation of
fortnightly or weekly cruise
services by four ships, the
declines were "moderate."
"In fact." a Ministry press


release said, "the Bahamas is so
far doing well compared to
several other destinations
during the present energy
crisis."
Despite the energy crisis that
has apparently hit Freeport.
Nassau's visitor total for
January was up 2.24 percent
from 68.489 to 70.022.
Air arrivals here increased
0.89 percent, and sea arrivals,
which fell steadily during the
latter part of 1973. were up
4.46 percent over January.
1973
In the Out Islands, the
sea-air arrivals went up 4.74
percent from 10,359 in
January last year to 10.850 last
month.
Air visitors to the Out
Islands last month numbered
9,611, a 4.88 percent rise over
the 9,164 recorded last year.
Sea arrivals also went up, by
3.68 percent, from 1,195 to
1,239.
Out Island ports of entry
showing air increases of more
than 50 percent last month
over January, 1973 were Great
Harbour Cay. San Andros and
Inagua The latter two points
registered increases of more
than 100 percent.
Showing decreases of more
than 20 percent were George
Town, Governor's Harbour and
Treasure Cay, Governor's
flarbour, in tact, will no longer
have separate figures because
of the suspension of services
from Florida by Mackey.
Airlines.


IHOMAS D, SMITH of
Seymours. Long Island, was
i.ilk in a traffic accident at
Long Island yesterday.
Mr Smith. reportedly in his
sixties, was driving a scooter
when he collided with a car


driven by Cecil Simms of
Simnms. Long Island. The
accident occurred between
Burnt Ground and Seymours.

the deau man is survived by
a wife and several children.


Youth silent at-


murder hearing


THE PRELIMINARY
inquiry into the murders of
Paul V. Howell, Irwin
Bernstein and Katie Smith
was adjourned shortly after
noon today when C.I.D.
officers were called to a bank
robbery at Lyford Cay.
fiichaia Sh/obck' a
19-year-old American of West
Kilborough, Milwaukee. has
been charged with the death
of the three visitors.
Howell 50. was killed on
December 5 in his hotel room
at the Holiday Inn, Paradise
Island.
the body of Bernstein, a
44-year-old New York
chartered accountant, was
found nude on Yamacraw
Beach on January 18 and the
strangled body of 17-year-old
Detroit schoolgirl Smith was
discovered in a partially
open utility trench in Garden


NEW
SHIPMENT
RATTAN


FREEPORT


Hill Estates on January 26.
The hearing opened before
chief Magistrate Wilton
Hercules.
Giving evidence this
morning in connection with
Bernstein's death were:
Jos'ephl .l vandr Kn wJls,
an employee of the Ministry
Fisheries. ldrtirei' i'tta#id .:, a
1 9-year.old carpenter
employed with the Ocean
Construction Company at
Paradise Island; Paul Sheaily,
deputy director of Paradise
Island Security Services;
Ke'it/I (;rntlttt. a security
officer at Paradise Island and
Delt)e'ctive ('Constalh A, tx.
Shobek, a short, slight.
brown-skinned youth, was
brought to court handcuffed
but was later released.
He kept his head down
throughout this morning's
proceedings, and refused to
speak when questioned by
the Magistrate.
Shobek indicated with a
shake of his head that he had
not engaged counsel to
represent him. Asked if he
wished to question the
%ilnesses. he continued
shaking his head from side no
side
The hearing was adjourned
until Thurda


Eleventh-hour talks avert hotels strike


By MIKE LOTHIAN
F L F V I N Il H 0 U R
"INFORMAL I'(Lst It Ls1 V'
this weekend produced
"tentative agreement" in the
to t els contract dispute,
averting by a hair's breadth a
strike in the hotel industry and
its probably disastrous effects
on the nations' tourism
industr.sr .
The tentative agreement,
hainleired out in d matter of
hours Friday night and
Saturday, has only to be
translated into the detailed
wording of a contract. Signing
of the final document,
assuming one remaining point
of disagreement is settled, is
likely before the end of the
week.
The surprisingly rapid
progress over the weekend,
following nine weeks of
negotiations punctuated by
deadlocks and even, more
recently, by back-sliding, "pays
tribute to the efforts made by
the parties concerned," as a
spokesman for the Hotel
nEmployers Association put it.
Ironically, the tentative
agreement came out of private
talks between executives of the
Associalion and the Illoiel ind
( Jiterng Workers U I o'n ii. onlI
S ite teek alter It h lt I '
ha r t' al'~! tI O I, he rn ai.ded l m iC
had exhat0-Ied their abili\ toI


negotiate without out::;de help
and agreed to continue the
talk, with the aid of a 1 abour
Ministry mediator.
The one week of mediated
talks, in fact, ended Friday
with the two sides being
further from a settlement than
they were before te theMinistry
stepped in.
The only major point of
contention believed to be still
unsettled is the retroactivit oft
the agreed pay increases tor the
estimated 5.500 hotel
e ti ployees in the 26
Association hotels on New
Providence and Paradise Island.
It is not known whether
management and the union.
having coIre so tar. will allows
that one matter to be the only
stumibling-block preventing an
early contract ,'iinui
STRIKE AVIE RFIE)
The agreement, reached at
about 6.30 p.m. Saturday,
headed off almost certain
strike action.
The two sides were to meet
with Labour Minister Clifford
L. Darling at ten o'clock this
morning to report on the status
of the talks. If there was no
significant progress to report,
the union bhelie\.-d. Mr il.iring
would certain, decide- i reler
the dispute to the Indi'trial
Relations Boar d for
arbitration


the union has c.'. ni .,;
made it clcai it was liit
prepared to go before the
Board, and definite plans serc
laid on Friday to istaie
work-stoppages this seekkntd
to force the issuc immediately,
rather than accept leterral to
the Board.
The nevs contract will
replace one which expired on
Jan uary Anticipating
difficulties, both sides were
preparing to begin negotiations
for a replacement contract
months in adva.ice.
On October t last >ear the
union submitted ti the
A ssoc iatio its detailed
proposals fto adjustments in
the contract.
SALARY\ RAIStS
One of the main demands
was that the salary increases
agreed on would become
effective on November 1. The
union pointed out that when
the previous two-year contract
was signed in January, 1972,
the pay section was made
retroactive to Nov. 1, 1971.
The workers argued that the
previous contract's pay
provisions therefore expired on
Nov. 1, 1973. and they wanted
new paj rates Ic' be retroactive
to thail daeI
The A'ssociation submLtted a
counter-proposal on Nov I,
but no 0".tge proposals were


included. IhtIe I Association
.trguedf that waIe-' uikl not be

cst to the Indutisr, ot agreed
i utlprove i DeNlts ill I A i ,
coMlditnss was assessed.
The union refused tc
:, tii.,i, at all until they had a
counter-pioposal on wages. and
the deadlock was not broken
until Mr. Darling on Nov. 19
ordered the Association to
submit wage proposals
SIT-DOWN STRIKI-S
Mr. Darling's order was,
however, preceded by brief
sit-down strikes at eight major
hotels on New Providence and
Paradise Island on Nov. 15-
The union subsequently
confirmed that the
work-stoppages were designed
to force Ministry intervention
in that initial deadlock.
Negotiations actually began
on Nov. 22.
The negotiations between
management and the union
broke down completely at least
twice, and were rescheduled
only through the efforts of the
Labour Minister.
By February 8, after eight
weeks ot talks, the negotiators
%wtre far from an dgreerneni
and had exhausted their abilhty
tin make further progress on
their own.
On Monday last week.


therefore, the talks were
continued, at the Labour
Ministry on John F. Kennedy
Drive. tinder the chairmanship
ot ('hier Industrial Officer
Slambert I W. Parker, who
acted as mediator in a bid to
narrow the gap between union
anid managemelit positions.
ltAMMII RED 011
By Friday some of the
points agreed by the two sides
dunng their bilateral talks were
again in contention, and the
dispute was further from a
settlement than ever.
On Friday night, and again
on Saturday front 9:30 a.m. to
6:30 p.m., small delegations
front the Association and the
Hotel Union met in private
"informal discussions" at the
Nassau Beach Hotel. No
Ministry representative was
present. It was out of those
talks that the tentative
agreement came.
On Sunday afternoon the
executive board of the union
discussed the position and
ag red to recommend the
package for acceptance by the
union's general membership.
An executive spokesman
said he was confident the
members would accept the
F xecutv ie Board's
recommendation.
The Association was


minor med of the union's
decision at about 5.30 p.m.
Sunday

Boat show
THE TRIBUNE today
publishes a special four-page
pull-out supplement on the
Miami International Boat
Show opening at the Miami
Beach convention hall on
Friday, February 22 for a
week.
The pull-out section gives
stories and pictures of the
latest in boats, engines,
sailboats and equipment
available on the market this
year. Over $50 million worth
of boats and equipment will
be on display at the Boat
Show.
CONSUMER TALK
THE NEXT meeting of the
Consumer Protection
Association will be held in
Aquinas College schoolroom
on Thursday, at 8.p.m.


ElII I ._II IIII


i ODUDLEY'S
COR. ROSETTA ST. & MT. ROYAL AVE.

NEW 1974 MODELS
ARRIVING SOON!
Follow this Ad daily.


Catholic Church opposes casino expansion,says Bishop


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

BAY STREET GARAGE
DOWDFSWE.L LST. PHONE 2-2434


BISHOP HAGARTY


BLAZE KILLS WOMAN

A 75-YEAR-OLD resident of John Calnan Road burned
to death yesterday when the room in which she was
sleeping caught fire.
According to police. Druscilla Carey was asleep in one of
the bedrooms of the six-room stone house, and her son
Reuben was alseep in the living room when the fire broke
out at about 1.20 p.m.
A passerby spotted smoke and called the fire
department, but it was too late to save the woman.
Carey. who tried to rescue his mother, was beaten back
by the flames and suffered second degree burns.
Police theorise that the fire may have started in a
wastebasket from lighted ashes. Mrs. Carey was known to
smoke. Evidence indicates that the panelling close to the
wastebasket was the first part of the building to ignite.
The interior of the house was destroyed.


Road death


tie% I I ,f)fq &I -v,,-


- -- ---------~----


- I-


I I -e


~hP












Uhp Lrtbune


Monday, February 18, 1974


Israelis



blow up



base on



way out


were cruising TEL AVIV Israeni invasion forces withdrawing
ach's main eastward across the Suez Canal were today vacating
in response to Egypt's Maier Eastern Air Base blowing up aircraft hangars
from motel and destroying military installations the Israeli comimand
tourists reported.

NF soccer fans A spokesman for the command said the Israeli Air Force
d 47 thers would halt operations by the end of the day at Fayid, an
and 4 othr s old British-built base near the canal alout 30 miles north of
I a t'en ce at
ting Club, Cairo Suez.
1ir pressure of [The last of the Israeli units in the invasion enclave west
plce sources ot the canal are to pull back into the Sinai Peninsula on the
east side of the canal by Thursday. The Israelis are
withdrawing under an agreement with Egypt worked out by
N officials sa S. Secretary of State Henry Kissinger.
s show that a he Fayid base was the Egyptian military centre
New Englanders captured by the Isarelis during the October Middle East
Ned to Canadae war It was overrun by Israeli tank forces that had crossed
the canal and pushed south to the city of Suez.
The Israelis will render the air base useless before
J P A N E S E handing it over to the United Nations emergency force on
greed today to TIhursday for return to the Egyptians, Israeli military
credits of $S140 spokesmen said.
he widening of The Britsh built the base and abandoned it in 1950. The
inal nd S100 E gyptians modernized it. equipped it for Soviet-built MIG
development ,f Jets and built bombproof concrete hangars to protect the
conomlighters.
The Israeli Air Force used Fayid mostly for big
'' t '' r American-built transport planes. (AlP)


Clean sweep

for Russia


PALMA DE MAJORCA
The Soviet Union has scored a
clean sweep in the quarterfinals
of the world chess
c li apionship eliminations.
insuring that a Russian will
meet Bobby Fischer next year
for the title.
ligran Petrosian, the world
champion in 1963 and 1966,
wound up the quarterfinals
yesterday with this third
victory over Lajos Portisch of
Hungary. Their final score was
3-2, with eight draws.
The semifinals will begin in
April. Petrosian will play
Viktor Korchnoi, who defeated
Henrique Mecking of Brazil.
The other semifinalists are
Boris Spassky, the 1969 world
champion who was defeated by
Fischer in 1972, and Anatoly
Karpov, 22-year-old Soviet
prodigy.
Spassky defeated Robert
Byrne of the United States in
the quarterfinals, and Karpov
downed Lev Polugaevsky of
the Soviet Union. (AP)
River ambush
PHNOM PENII Rebel
gunners ambushed a Me Kong
River convoy today and blew
up one ammunition barge
carrying 700 tons of
ammunition, port officials said.
A second barge was also hit
and set afire, but the crew put
out the blaze,
They said one person was
killed and four were wounded.
The ambush came as the
10-vessel convoy was steaming
up the Me Kong Rover


S 0-l

The


White House scare


WASHINGTON A young
soldier identified by authorities
as a dropout from army flight
training is being held for
mental study after landing a
stolen military helicopter on
the White House lawn in a
storm of police shotgun fire.


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BALTIMORE Spiro Agnew spent at
least $250,000 of taxpayers' money to
finance his golfing vacations while serving
as vice president, the Baltimore Sun said
today.
The newspaper said Agnew made at
least 23 trips to his favourite golfing
mecca, Palm Springs, California, in his 4Yi
years in office. It said nine of the jaunts
were direct trips from Washington.
Meanwhile, the U.S. Treasury
Department says Secret Service agents
will no longer protect the former vice
president.
The decision was announced last night
following widespread criticism of the
continuing, publicly funded protection.
The Sun story figured that each of


Agnew's golf trips cost a minimum of
$11,000, a total of at least a quarter of
$1 million for the use of an air force 707
jet, fuel, and pilots alone.

Some indirect trips to Palm Springs
came after stops in Los Angeles or
Phoenix to give a speech. Others,
however, came after less direct stopovers
like St. Louis, Minneapolis and Beaufort,
S.C.
The Defence Department told The Sun
that many of the trips were for election
campaigns or conventions, and the
government was reimbursed for their
cost. But the paper said far more were
made at taxpayers' expense.


It also reported that Agnew's travel log
was dotted with jaunts to the Virgin
Islands, where he owns a condominium,
Montego Bay, Jamaica, West Palm Beach,
Opa Locka, Florida, and other garden
spots.
A White House spokesman declined to
comment on the Agnew trips to Palm
Springs, but said "The biggest reason" for
using jets on the excursions, personal or
political, "is the security."
"I'm sure all vice presidents, both
Democrats and Republicans, once they
become vice president, have done the
same thing," the spokesman said.
. Agnew resigned as vice president last
October after pleading no contest to a
federal income tax evasion charge. (AP)


UAD officers
women along
ie Miami Beach
n charges in a
down on street

. ranging in age
7. were charged
ng undercover


VICE SQ
arrested 40
Collins Avenu
on prostitution
weekend crack
walkers.
The women
from I ito 2Y
with soliciii
officers who
Miami Be
thoroughfare
complaints
operators and
mm
FORIY NI'
were killed
injured whei
Zamalek Spor
collapsed und
crowd Sunda>
said.
mm
CANADIA!
their statistic
least 14,325
have emigrate
since 1966.
THEmm
T liF
government a
extend Fvgpt
1iilhm]n or 1
the Suez ca
million Egtr (
the 1 igvptiin e


-FOOD

PLAN

TO FREE

KIDNAP

HEIRESS
BERKELEY Randolph A.
Hearst Plans to announce a
food giveaway programme
"involving a substantial
amount of money" in a move
to gain the release of his
kidnapped daughter.
Hearst spent yesterday
working on a programme to
help end what the FBI has
called the nation's first
political kidnapping.
An announcement today
would beat by one day a
deadline originally set by the
Symbionese Liberation Army
for food distribution to begin.
The demand was a
precondition to negotiations
for the release of 19-year-old
Patricia Hearst. She was
dragged screaming from her
Berkeley apartment two weeks
ago.
The SLA had asked for $70
worth of food for each needy
person in California but later
modified the demand, saying it
would accept "a sincere effort"
by Hearst to help feed the
poor.
On the same tape, Miss
Hearst, who will be 20 on
Wednesday, told her father, "It
was never intended that you
feed the whole state."
Hearst, president and editor
of the San Francisco Examiner
and chairman of the Hearst
Corp., had estimated the
original demand would cost
more than $400 million. lie
termed that an "impossible
task."
Hearst told newsmen during
the weekend that he was
tackling several legal problems
in setting up the giveaway
programme.
lie said the actual food
distribution was a problem
because extortion could be a
criminal offence. Another
difficulty was that welfare
recipients might have the value
of the food deducted from
their welfare checks, he added.
(AP)

Death from

an old elm

LONDON Malcolm
Jefftries was killed on his 20th
birthday at the weekend
helping to chop down an old
elm tree which British
conservationists have been
trying to save.
The tree is a feature of the
village square in
Stow-in-the-Wold in England's
scenic Cotswolds country. But
the Parish council ordered it to
be destroyed as diseased and
dangerous
Jefferies was up in the tree
sawing branches when he
slipped and fell 50 feet to his
death.
Kip Asquith, a leading
conservationist and grandson
of Liberal Prime Minister
Herbert Asquith. protested at
the destruction order by
perching in the tree all day.
(AP)


LONDON Jeremy
Thorpe's moderate Liberal
Party, the tortoise of British
politics for 40 years, has surged
up in popular favour, three
weekend opinion polls showed.
A poll taken by the Opinion
Research Centre the only
accurate barometer in the 1970
election said 2 1 per cent of
those questioned would vote
Liberal. That was 5 per cent
more than last week.
Independent Television's
Marplan poll gave the Liberals
15 per cent of the vote, up 3
per cent over a week earlier.
The Sunday Telegraph's
Gallup poll gave the Liberals
14 per cent, up 3 per cent over
last weekend.
Each poll showed Prime
Minister Edward Heath's
Conservatives out in front by a
narrow margin.
The Liberals held only 11


seats of the 630 in
parliament.
If neither the Con
nor Harold Wilson's o0
gets a majority in Pa
the Liberals could ge
of the action in a coali
Increasing the chant
liberals is a vote boy(
group of rig
Conservatives dissatisf
Ileath's leadership.
The Sunday Times s
editorial: "The Libe
has a greater claim t
attention at this elect
at any election since 1
"There are signs t
strength between elect
for once, not be oblit
the national campaign
The Liberals, heir
once great party of (
and Lloyd George
co-ownership in ind
give workers a share ii


SOLZHENITSYN PRAY
EINSIEDELN, Switzerland Exiled Russian
Alexander Solzhenitsyn prayed in an ancient R
Catholic Abbey Sunday. He recalled being held
Moscow prison and said when he arrived in the We
realized he was free "it was most extraordinary."
The bearded Nobel prize winner drove to the count
from Zurich, stopping first in Sternenberg at the fa
Sigmund Widmer, the Mayor of the Swiss financial c
"Only four days ago I was in the Lefortovo
accused of being a traitor to my motherland," Solzhe
told newsmen as he walked in the garden in bright sun
"They kept hold of me like a prisoner and each
took they accompanied me. I did not know where
going.
"I was surprised when I saw a plaque saying Fra
am main," on his arrival at the airport in Frai
Germany.
"It was then I realized I was free," Solzhenitsyn
"It was most extraordinary."
Solzhenitsyn and his party later drove to Einsiec
cathedral town 25 miles southeast of Zurich.
The author came to pray in the abbey of Out L
Hermits, part of a monestary built more than a thi
years ago. (AP)

Killer avalanche


VALEMOUNT. British
Columbia A mountain of
snow roared down on a party
of 40 skiers in the remote
Cariboo mountains, killing one
and injuring six others, police
said.
The Royal Canadian
Mounted Police said the skiers
were on Mica mountain, 60
miles west of Jasper, Alta.,
when the slide hit yesterday.
The skiers had been flown
onto the mountain by
helicopter, the RCMP said.
They said the skiers were
travelling in groups of 10 when



ABBEY

INTERNATIONAL


FUND











$8.21
Offered Price
As Of
February 15th. 1974


running
the last business, decentralization of
government with regional
servatives parliaments in Scotland and
position Wales and a stronger welfare
rliament, state.
t a piece Meanwhile, s ev en
ition. nonstriking mine foremen
ces of the squatted at the foot of a deep
cott by a coal shaft Saturday, demanding
;ht-wing they be paid during the miners'
fied with strike.
The foremen, told that they
said in an could not get their pay until
ral Party striking clerical workers
o serious returned, started the protest
lion than Friday morning.
929. Tea and sandwiches were
hat their lowered 1.400 feet to the
ions will group at the marine colliery
rated in near the Welsh town of Ebbw
Vale. The seven vowed tor
s of the lowered 1.400 feet to the
Gladstone group at the marine colliery
e, want near the Welsh town of Ebbw
ustry to Vale. The seven vowed to
n running remain in the shaft at least
until today.
(S "This protest is futile and
S irresponsible." a Coal Board
writer spokesman said. "We could not
Roman make an exception for these
in a seven men when nobody else at
st and the coalfield is being paid."


tryside
arm of
capital.
prison
*nitsyn
shine.
step I
I was

inkfurt
nkfurt,

added.

deln, a

ady of
ousand


the snowpack at the top of the
mountain fractured, setting off
a massive avalanche. (AP)


Former Prime Minister
Harold Wilson claimed Labour
have a "clear and relevant"
policy of stopping the price
boom. (APN


Julie's

doing well

INDIANAPOLIS Doctors
have told Julie Nixon
Eisenhower that she may be
able to go home from the
hospital Thursday.
But she will still require
minimum of three weeks more
of convalescence, said Dr
William Lukash.
After three days at Indiana
University Medical Centre.
where she was operated on for
removal of a bleeding ovarian
cyst, the president's daughter
was described in good
condition yesterday and
showing progressive
improvement.
A spokesman said she was
out of bed and walking about
periodically, eating regular%
and experiencing little or no
postoperative pain. She was
also spending some time
reading.
A team of four university
medical school specialists in
obstetrics and gynecology
examined Mrs. Eisenhower
(AP)
Mine blast
BELFAST A land mine
exploded near the border with
the Irish Republic today killing
a British soldier and senouslx
injuring another, officials
reported.
The mine went off outside
the tiny village of Moybane.
The death was the 953rd in 4'.
years of violence in Northern
Ireland. (AP)


FANTASTIC SAVINGS

AT


FASHUONETTE LTD.

MON. FEB. 18 THRU SAT. FEB.23



Reg.Price SALE Price

Pollyester KNIT SLACKS $18.00 $21.00 $10.00 $12.00

TIES $5.50 $3.50

Palm Beach SPORTS COATS 25% 50% off Reg. Price

SPORT SHIRTS Y2 off Reg. Price

Palm Beach SUITS 25% 50% off Re(. Price |


You Be The First To Get In On These

Fabulous Savings

AT


FASHIONETTE LTD.

NASSAU'S FINEST STORE FOR MEN

BAY STREET


I


Liberals surge in


Agnew'used tax cash for golf trips'


to election


Robert K Preston, 20, a
helicopter mechanic at Fort
Meade. Maryland, was pounced
upon by police Sunday after
upon by police Sunday after a
wild, unpredictable two-hour
flight that took him buzzing
over suburban communities
and monuments in the nation's
capital in pre-dawn blackness.
Preston was treated for
minor shotgun pellet wounds
at Walter Reed Army Medical
Centre, then held for
psychiatric examination. There
was no official explanation for
his escapade.
The Secret Service charged
him initially with unlawful
entry upon the White House
grounds, a federal
misdemeanor carrying a
possible six-month jail term
and a $100 fine upon
conviction.
Preston faced court
arraignment on that charge
today, and authorities said
other charges could follow.
Army officials said they were
making their own investigation.


THANK YOU CONTESTANTS!

"NAME THE BABY- STUDIO"
Thank you fur sending 385 names for our new
baby studio. Each entrant is now being
:acknowledged through the mail and a selection
of happy ideas will be published in the press
shortly together with the chosen name.



on the waterfront at East Bay & William Sts.
PHONE 5-4641













Monday, February 18, 1974 S Qrirbnti


EDITORIAL


The point of no return

By ETIENNE DUPUCH
IT IS encouraging to see the effort now being made by the
Mental Health Association to tackle drug and alcoholic problems
in the Bahamas.
It is important that the government is sponsoring this drive and
that many leaders in the community are writing articles for the
newspapers in an effort to reach the minds of the people. ZNS is,
of course, playing an important role in this programme.

It might be of interest at this time to record how this Mental
Health organization was started.
Some years ago I was on a programme in a school in the Oakes
Field area with Bishop Markham of the Anglican Church and Dr.
Henry Podlewski who was then in charge of the Sandilands
Mental Hospital. The school building was southwest of the
Bahamas Bus and Tractor Co's offices.
The doctor gave a report on the alarming spread of alcoholism
in the Bahamas. At that time drugs had not yet been added to the
island's social problems.
In the course of his talk he suggested the need for an
organization of some kind in the island to tackle this problem.
I was so. impressed by his talk and the need for such an
organization that I proposed that it should be started right then
and there.'
My proposal was adopted and I then proceeded to nominate
Bishop Markham as the first president.
My wife and I registered as members but I asked to be excused
trom holding any office because I was already too deeply
involved in the Crippled Children's work and the job of collecting
money for scholarships to St. Donat's College in Wales.
I record these facts because I don't think many people realize
the important work that has been done at the Sandilands mental
hospital by Dr. Podlewski and the part he has played in alerting
the Bahamian people to the inroads that are being made into the
national character by the destructive indulgence in alcohol and
drugs, especially by young people today.

I commend the government for the part they are now playing
in an effort to check this decay in the character of our people.
But I would like at this time to suggest to the government that
there are other areas in which they themselves might help our
young people by setting high standards for themselves and living
up to them.
Remember, fellows...."example is better than precept".

Recently I wrote a series of five historical articles on the rise
and tall of nations.
A young Italian girl who read this series commented that a
remarkable fact is that a great nation never seems able to stage a
come-back after its fall from a place of world leadership. She was
thinking of the greatness that had been Rome's.
I have always wondered about this and sought an explanation
.. but somehow I could not even think of a probable reason why
a once great people have never staged a come back.
Now I think I understand. The behaviour of labour in England
at this time of crisis gives a possible clue to the reason for the
decay of a great people.
England has suffered two great blows in this century. Now she
is on the way out.
The first was at the battles of Mons and the Marne in 1914
when Kitchener's army of 100,000 men known as the
Contemptibles halted the advance of Kaiser Wilhelm's legions
on Paris and the war bogged down into trenches for the next four
years.
In the Contemptible anny were the flower of Britain's youth.
Up to that time there was no conscription in England. These
men were all volunteers led by officers drawn from the leading
families in England .. the young men who were to be the future
leaders of the nation. It was said after this battle that the waters
of the Marne ran red with the "blue blood" of England.
The second blow now comes from the ranks of labour who
seem determined to have their own way, even if it means
destroying the nation.
Because of this condition there is a great emigration of the best
brains from the nation. Old and young men alike see no future
for themselves in Britain and so they are seeking outlets for
themselves in other parts of the world, mostly Australia, Canada
and the U.S.
This is what has been called the "brain drain". As a result,
young people with any ambition at all are leaving Britain. The
result is that the mental calibre of the nation is falling to the level
of mediocrity.
It is unfortunate, but this is also happening in the West Indies.
Some of the best brains in the islands ... men who have earned an
international reputation in finance, government and commerce ...
are leaving the islands because they see no hope for the future of
their home islands under the new democracy that has emerged
from political and social changes that have come in the wake of
revolutionary forces in whose hands the people have freely
chosen to place their destiny.
I suppose this means that a people decay to the point of "no
return .
This is probably an explanation for the fact that a nation
achieves a place of greatness only once.

While on the subject of the problems now facing the Bahamian
people in what may now be described as "a permissive society", I
will touch briefly on the discussion now being held in Nassau on
the need for more severe censorship on films being shown in
theatres in the island and the degrading books now being openly
displayed on the shelves of book shops in the island
There is only one way to deal with this problem ... and that is


to set a standard and maintain it.
There can be no half way measures.
I would like to see films of violence and immorality banned
from the screens of Nassau's theatres ... and seamy publications
outlawed by the government.
There are people who argue that democracy means that a
people should get anything that they want. As I have pointed out
on more than one occasion, there can be no freedom without
discipline. Burke, Britain's great parliamentarian. once said that
"liberty too, must be limited in order to be possessed'
I think it is the responsibility of governments to give a people
what's good for them,. and not what they want because there is
always a tendency in human nature to want what is not good for
organized society.
There is, of course, danger in following a policy of restraint
because, unfortunately, government too often tends to abuse its
authority.
In any event, there is urgent need for some restraint on the
kind of films and books that are now influencing the minds of
our young people.

I have been thinking about Baptist ministers in the Bahamas
especially the Rev. Carlton Francis who has been an active
member of the P.L.P. government from the start.
They may find that the stand they have now taken on
gambling has come too late. They may have lost touch with their
people.
Thi has been the history of dictatorships in the past.
Perhiaps two of the most notorious dictators in our time have
been litler in Germany and Mussolini in Italy.


GOVERNMENT


BOARDS FOR '74


THE GOVERNOR-GEN-
ERAL, Sir Milo Butler, on the
advice of the Prime Minister,
has appointed the following
Boards and Committees for the
period ending December 31,
1974.
TOWN PLANNING
COMMITTEE
Mr. Leander Minnis
Chairman; Roy Bowe, Felix
Rolle, James Edwards, Arnold
Cargill, Carlton Williams, Ivern
Davis
LICENSING AUTHORITY
FOR NEW PROVIDENCE
Mr. D. G. Thompson
Chairman; U. J. Mortimer,
Melvin Saunders, George
Bethel (Deltec). Mrs. Trixie
Hanna, Lincoln Co., Chief
Magistrate.
MEDICAL (QUALIFICATIONS)
BOARD
Dr. Henry Podlewski, O.B.E.
Chairman; Dr. George
Sherman, Dr. Kirkland Culmer,
Dr. Norman Gay, M.P., Dr
Francis Adderley.
DENTAL (QUALIFICATIONS)
BOARD
Dr. Jackson Burnside
Chairman; Dr. J. H. Godet, Dr.
John Louis, Dr. Cleveland
Eneas, Jr., Dr. Edward Bailey.
HOUSING COMMISSION
MR. George Mackey, M.P.
Chairman : Wellington
Ferguson, Sandral Evans. II.
Vincent Coleby, Cyril
Ferguson.
BAHAMAS ELECTRICITY
CORPORATION
Mr. Oscar Johnson. M.P
Chairman; Bismark Coakley,
Roger Blackshaw, Billy Godet,
Sidney Colebrooke. Neville
Wisdom, Stafford Gome/,
Artemus Cox, George
McKenzie.
ROAD TRAFFIC
AUTHORITY
Mr. Henry Bowen, M.P.
Chairman; Henry Ferguson
Vice-Chairman, George Leroy
Bethel, Rudolph King, Stephen
Mitchell, Rev. William Miller.
Brenville Hanna
APPRENTICESHIP
BOARD
Mr. David Butler
Chairman; E. C. Sands,
Charles Austin, Thomas L.
Thompson, David Knowles
Cecil N. Curling, Peter
Rahming, A.P. Brown
PORT AUTHORITY FOR
NEW PROVIDENCE
Sen. The Hon. Lochinvar
Lockhart Chairman;
Randolph Dean
Vice-Chairman. Fearnley
Palmer, Edward Fitzgerald,
Neville Woodsilde, Mervin
Adderley, Hilton Adderley,
Andrew Smith, Leslie Ryan.
AIR TRANSPORT
LICENSING AUTHORITY
Mr. Bruce Braynen, M P.
Chairman; Calvin Neilly. Allan
Jackson, Edwin Coleby.
George Bethell.
PRICES COMMISSION
Mr. Neville Adderley
Chairman; Mrs. Ethelyn Isaacs,
Kendrick Williams, Irvin
Gibson, Clement Pinder,
Bernard Miller. Mrs. Willamae
Bridgewater. Mrs. Esmarelda
Rutherford, Kingswood C.
Bethel.
NURSING APPEAL
TRIBUNAL
Mr. Justice Thompson: Mrs.
Eula Delancey, Mrs. Hyacinth
Nicholls.
ADVISORY COMMITTEE ON
TECHNICAL EDUCATION
Mr Sinclair Outten, M. P
Chairman: T. V. Arnett
(Bahamas Employers
Confederation), P. E. Bethel
(Bahamas Electricity Corp.);
Charles Delancy (Central
Garage), Miss Patricia Fountain
(Director of Training), Mrs
Miriam Curling. Leslie Rolle
(Bahamas Engineering Service
and Allied Workers Union),
Godfrey Lightbourne (Cavalier
Construction), Arthur H.
Gardner (President of
BORCO), The Director of
Agriculture & Fisheries, The
President, Bahamas Hotel
Association, The Permanent


Secretary. Ministry of


Education & Culture.
NURSING COUNCIL
Miss Hilda Bowen, M.B.E:
Chairman; Miss Ironaca Morris.
Mrs. Brenda Cox. Dr. Kirkland
Culmer, Mrs. Eloise Penn, Mrs.
Dorothy Phillips, Mrs. Maggie
Moss, Mrs. Sylvia Bonaby. Mrs.
Ophelia Munnings, Mrs. Vlyma
Thompson.
COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
Mr. Sinclair Outten, M.P.
Chairman; Fr William
Thompson Vice-Chairman,
Rev. Philip George Rahming
Secretary, Edmund Moxey,
M.P., John Culmer, Fr. Preston
Moss, Herbert Stuart, Mrs.
Myrtle Murphy, Rev Rex
Major.
SCHOLARSHIP ADVISORY
COMMITTEE
Permanent Secretary,
Ministry of Education &
Culture Chairman;: -I.
Poitier, Miss P. Fountain, 'I
Darling. Stanley Wilson, Philip
Johnson, Enoch Backford.
Henry Lightbourne.
INDUSTRIAL RELATIONS
BOARD
Mr. Anthony Thompson,
Nelson Sands, Herbert Minnis,
Vernon Collie, Bobby Clinton,
Sidney Whitfield.
CABS (HACKNEY
CARRIAGES) BOARD
Controller of Road Traffic.
l)r Gordon Learn, Harold
Smith.
VISITING COMMITTEE
BOY'S INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL
Rev C. H. Adderley
Chairman: James Sweeting, L.
E. Sands, Lincoln Cox, Julian
Francis. Gwendolyn Cooper,
Urban Miller. Philip Worrell.
Sherwin Bain. Lester Mortimer,
Rev. Murillo Bonaby, Anthony
Taylor.
VISITING COMMITTEE
GIRLS' INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL
Mrs. Bertha Isaacs
Chairman: Mrs. Beryl Francis
('ulmer, Mrs. Helen Demeritte,
Hlorick Brice, Kingsley Wilson,
Mervin Darling, Miss Miriam
Roker, Miss Effie Walkes, Miss
Barbara Beneby, Mrs. Lillian
Miller, Robert Dillett.
CARTS AND DRAYS BOARD
Commissioner of Police, Dr.
Gordon Learn, Harold Smith.
BAHAMAS
TELECOMMUNICATIONS
CORPORATION
Mr J. R. Ford, M.IP
Chairman; Sen The lion. I- J.
Rolle Vice-Chairman, Berline
Pratt, C. Carey, C. B. Knowles,
IHubert Dean, Gladstone Rolle.
VISITING COMMITTEE
TO PRISONS IN NEW
PROVIDENCE
Rev. Arthur S. Colehrook
chairmann : Miss Nora Ilanna,
Bishop Alvin S. Moss, Mrs Ida
Holmes, Kenneth Crawley
CENTRAL ADVISORY
COUNCIL FOR EDUCATION
Sen. The Hon. Dr Dorin
Johnson Chairman; Rev Dr.
R. E. Cooper (Baptist) Sen.
The Hon. Shadrack Morris, I he
Venerable Archdeacon John
Pugh (Anglican). The Rev W
Haydn Middleton (Methodist),
Pastor tHugh Roach (Seventh
Day Adventist). The President,
Bahamas Union of Ieacher.
Errol Bastian, Reginald Poitier,
Bishop Joseph Taylor. Sister
Nadene Russell (Roman
Catholic).
HOTEL LICENSING
AUTHORITY
Mr Shehlin Bootle. M.P
Chairman: Wellington Bain,
Frank Hanna, George
Robinson, Da Costa Williams
SPECIAL ARCHITECTURAL
COMMITTEE TO TOWN
PLANNING COMMITTEE
Mr Arthur Colebrook, Jr..
Alvin Rolle, Ray Nathaniels,
Calvin Cooper, Mackie
Swanson, Rodney Braynen,
Patrick Rahming.
JOINT ADVISORY
COMMITTEE TO THE
MINISTER OF LABOUR
Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Labour & National
Insurance. Permanent
Secretary, Ministry of Ilome


Page 4, Col. 4


When these two men started barnstorming across Africa and
Europe members of the clergy in their two countries hailed and
blessed them. I remember seeing pictures of Catholic Priests
blessing Italian soldiers on the steps of St. Peter's in Rome before
they launched the rape of Ethiopia. I said at the time that there
would one day be a rude awakening for these men.
When the clergymen in Germany and Italy later came to their
senses they found that they had lost the people to the monstrous
control of Hitler and Mussolini who then persecuted the church
too.
I make this observation in the hope that the ministers may
realize that it won't be easy for them to undo the damage they
have helped to do to the minds of our people.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
I have watched this famous island descending incontinently,
fecklessly, the stairway which leads to a dark gulf. It is a fine
broad stairway at the beginning, but after a bit the carpet ends. A
little farther on there are only flagstones, and a little farther on
still these break beneath your feet. WINSTON CHURCHILL


lDITOR, The Tribune,
Today, during the morning,
we suffered yet again another
of those annoying power cuts
which have been fairly
prevalent in recent times,
though fortunately these have
been of short duration in most
instances.
This cut became obvious due
to the fact that at the time I
was listening to a programme
on a radio which was
electrically powered. (The loss
of the programme was not, in
itself, a greivous one.)
The silence continued for
some time; then suddenly there
was sound again, for a few
moments, before silence took
over once more. In all the
''cut" lasted for something in
the region of 2 hours or so;
perhaps a little longer.
As radio ZNS derives its
revenue from advertising, over
the air. and in view of the
failure of the electricity so
often in recent times, which
occasionally cuts out ZNS
from the air too, as it did for
a time this a.m. (this was
referred to by the announcer
himself) and as many of the
advertisers do not, because of
these occasional failures in
electricity, get their full value
from advertising on the radio,
there is a big question involved.
Would the advertisers, in
such instances, be entitled to a
reduction in the charges on


CORRECTION

ON PATTON
EDITOR. The Tribune,
I respect ully submit that Sir
Etienne was in error when he
recently wrote in his column
that Gen. George Patton, U.S.
Army, died from falling on a
tent peg.
Gen. Patton died as the
result of an automobile
collision shortly after the end
of World War 11. If my memory
serves me correctly, this
accident occurred in
Luxembourg.


their accounts? (Can they
sue the ZNS foir
non-fulfillment ofl contract? If
ZNS disclaim any liability can
the advertisers sue B.E.C. for
loss of advertising due to faulty
supplies in power'? C'an ZNS, it
liable and willing to accept the
responsibility toward the
advertisers, sue the B.I C. for
compensation" Perhaps there
are other aspects which can be
deduced from the many
computations available.
One thing, however, emnierrgs
from these conditions, and it is
that the poor advertiser suffers
in the long term, and has to
pay for something he does not
always receive. There is a long
established anrd accepted
principle in business that the
customer is alwyas right.
Perhaps this is an old fashioned
and fallacious belief. Certainly
it does not seem to be a
principle any longer in many
instances, moreso where
government departments are


involved.
In connection with the
above mentioned power
failures there are other people
too, who become affected, the
food distributors, and the
housewife herself. No doubt
there is some wastage from
time to time caused by these
problems yet those who are
penalised have no form of
redress: or compensation*
Because of thses factors it
behoves those who are in
responsible positions in public
service, especially in utilities,
whether they be management
or workers, to devote full and
efficient time and effort to the
benefit of the public at large.
Then, and only then, can
they enjoy the full confidence


of the consuming public, and
less criticism will result as
improvements and efficiency
become obvious.
CURRENT LOSER

WEATHER
WIND: North-easterly to
easterly 12 to 14 m.p.h.
WEATHER: Mainly fair
SEA: Slight
TEMP: Min. tonight 58
Max tomorrow 78




EloIc


ntrm rior.


^2


fiddcrmc

ga'mcrnt toys

cusrion5

remnants

furnitunF

accessories

clamps


C


F-


IING & MARKET STREETS
S)BOX 4631 NASSAU BAHAMA5
TELEPHONE 21631-2-3


3


-3


sTOP CLowninfIo


around, or

yOU'LL LMI55 Tie


Gt Dorra'le in S
ih Government S,


o BTYE SAD





Xll"Ot- mW'IV flt~tf


Rev. W.G. MARTIN,. IW 1 IA 1I=
()bl. SSP.Diru dnh B a s y, *o r o & oL .


ZNS breakdowns hit adverts


FREE SHOWING Colour Feature
"LIVING WITH TO-DAY'S WATER"
Io any Group, Service Club or Religious Body
Call 34351 BAHAMAS WATER REFINING CO.


Dewar a favor

and tell her...


"Don't

give up

the ship!"


I












UhP frtbuntt


Monday, February 18, 1974


From Page 1
is to be followed-up on March
15 with a grand raffle drawing
at the popular Drumbeat Club,
Market Street.
The occasion highlights a
special performance by the
club's proprietor, acclaimed
drummer Mr. Berkley
"Peanuts" Taylor in a
programme "Drumbeat for
Heart."
Suspense preceded the
Golden Heart Award
announcement by Ladv
Sassoon who briefly stated
some facts on the background
of Mr. Taylor, before
announcing his name.
"He entered the civil service
in his early youth and gave
untiring service during the
hardship years as a teacher in
'the Out Islands for over
twenty-five years his fatherly
pmage at the Boys' Industrial
School has been a guiding light
in the lives of many
rehabilitated and successful
young men," she said.
His job was a demanding and
humanitarian one to which he


gave himself fully, Lady
Sassoon said. Mr. Taylor has
also been instrumental in the
religious and educational
development of the St. Anne's
Anglican Church and school,
she told the gathering.
Mr. Taylor's "valuable and
untiring efforts were also
devoted to the cultural
development of the many
students who passed through
the door of the St. Anne's High
School during his tenure on the
Board of Directors.
"His involvement and
influence has made and will
continue to make an indelible
impression upon the lives of
many in our community. In
the eyes of his fellow-men he is
deserving of the honour of
being the Golden Heart Award
Winner for 1973," Lady
Sassoon announced.
And it was her hope that the
award would "give others the
inspiration and desire to make
life better for their fellow men
too."
On hand to accept the
framed certificate, Mr. Taylor,


NOTICE

BAHAMA INDUSTRIAL GAS LTD.
Ph. 36441 Box N4688

WILL BE CLOSED FOR

ANNUAL STOCKTAKING

ON FRIDAY 1st MARCH

THRU SATURDAY 2nd MARCH INCLUSIVE


now a member of the Ministry
of Labour and National
Insurance staff, said that he
had never expected to qualify
for such an award.
"I have always regarded my
work areas and assignments in
extra-curricular activities as
necessary, and not one that
bore the earmarks of glamour
and the far-reaching effects of
public recognition.
He felt grateful at having
been chosen for the award and
said he wished to share the
honour of the occasion with
his wife Mr. Myrtle Taylor, and
also with his faithful staff and
other voluntary workers.
He said that any service
which he may have rendered
causing him to qualify for the
award was done "by the grace
of God and in His goodness."
And he also took the
opportunity to welcome Mr.
and Mrs. Efrem Zimbalist. He
told Mr. Zimbalist that he and
Mrs. Taylor were ardent fans of
his, as Inspector Erskine on
"The FBI" television series.
Mr. and Mrs. Taylor, who
live at Fox Hill, are the parents
of six children. Mrs. patricia
Strachan, Mrs. Paulette Bethell,
Lewis Vincent Jr., Samuel.
Pamela and well known artist
Wayde Taylor.
Winners of a special raffle at
the Heart Ball were Mrs. Barry
Herman. Mrs. Ralph Owers,
Mr. Richard Swinnerton, Capt.
Philip Farrington, Daphne
Sears and Donna Casto.
A large number of
out-of-town guests also
attended Saturday night's
function including Dr. James
R. Jude, cardiovascular surgeon
from Miami who along with
Dr. Francisco Hernandez is a
trustee of the Heart
Foundation.


I


REWARD



$5,000.0



A reward of $5000.00 is offered for information
leading to the conviction of any person or persons
in connection with the robbery of the Chase
Manhattan Bank at Freeport International Airport
on the 25th of January, 1974.
Any information should be made available to the
Police at C.I.D., Freeport, 352-9775, 352-5048, or,
to C.I.D., Nassau, at telephone 2-2561, 2-2562,
2-3049 or 2-2311.


Heart night on Paradise


From Page 3
Affairs, Permanent Secretary.
Ministry of Development.
Permanent Secretary, Ministry
of Education & Culture,
Director of Public Personnel.
Berkley Evans, Thomas
Ireland, Leroy Bailey. Peter
Bethel, Maxwell Taylor, David
Knowles, Dudley Williams,
Thaddeus Darling, Neville
Simmons.
BOARD OF DEVELOPMENT
CORPORATION
Mr. Carlton Francis, M.P.
Chairman; Cmdr. Edward
Whitehead, Clyde Minard.
Frank Wheaton, Jr.. Rawson
McDonald, Permanent
Secretary, Ministry of
Development, George Cox, T.
Baswell Donaldson, Philip
Smith.
DISCHARGED PRISONERS
AID COMMITTEE
Dean William J. Granger
Chairman; Rev. Earl Francis,
Carl Treco, Cecil Cartwright,
Mike Stubbs, Neville Carey.
Arnold Cargill. Oscar Phillips,
Bill Martin, John Pierson,
Godfrey Lightbourn. Edward
P. Smith, Kenneth Thompson.
MARITIME BOARD
Mr. Clifford Rahming


Chairman: George Colebrooke,
Duke Dorsett, Samuel Minnis,
Daswell Bevans.
BAHAMAS BROADCASTING
AND TELEVISION
COMMISSION
Sen. The lion. Milo Butler
Chairman: Mr. George Smith
Vice-Chairman, Reno Brown,
Aaron Knowles, Perry Christie.


His moodiness may

have physical cause

can't call that CHEATING on me.
In a way, I guess he's right. But I still don't
should have to put up with it. Do I?
DEAR DELIA: Not unless you want to. TELLI
that he has been unfaithful to you doesn't excuse
faithfulness. He's just one cut above most cheater!
lie. He tells you the truth, but he's still a cheater.


ARRIVED IOD\1Y (rand
Turk from Miami: Joma from
Jacksonville
ARRIVING TOMORROW:
bahama Star, Emerald Seas,
Flavia from Miami; Tropic Day
from West Palm Beach.
think I
DELIA FOR 3 in 1
NG you LAWN SERVICE
his un- FERTILIZE FUNGICIDE
s. They PEST CONTROL
TROPICAL 2-2157


World Banking & Trust Corporation

Cayman Limited

A member of the Wobaco Group of Companies


Manager
A fully qualified and highly experienced
Executive is required to assume management
responsibility for the Cayman operation,
reporting directly to the Senior Management of
the Group.
The Corporation provides a full range of
international Banking and Trust services,
primarily embracing:- Short and Medium -
term lending and the taking of Deposits in
Eurocurrencies.

Assistant Trust Officer
This is an exciting opportunity for an ambitious
young man to pursue a challenging and highly
rewarding career with one of the most
-progressive and well-established companies in
the Caribbean.
The appointment is with the expanding Trust
Division and calls for sound technical knowledge
ind at least 5 years experience of Trust and
Company administration.


(U.S. $26,000)
Creation and administration of Trusts and
Compaines and the rendering of Corporate
Services to clients.
The direction of Investment, Securities and
Asset management in international markets.
The man appointed will probably be aged 35 -
45 years with a successful background of
appropriate experience together, preferably,
with a relevant qualification. He should be
energetic and be prepared to travel extensively.

(U.S. $12,000)
Securities management, Exchange Control
regulations and relevant Banking operations.
The ideal Candidate will be aged around 25
years and have successfully completed an
appropriate professional qualification (A.I.B.,
A.C.A., A.C.I.S.). He must possess drive,
initiative, the ability to handle high work loads
and the capacity to accept increasing levels of
responsibility.


a, World Banking and Trust Corporation (Cayman) Ltd.. is a member of the Wobaco Group, the
consortium interests of a number of the most prominent banks in Europe and North America, and is
i itself a vigorously expanding organisation with a truly international outlook. Prospects are excellent
and will be reflected in a most attractive remuneration package incorporating non-contributory
pension fund, medical insurance scheme and other significant benefits.
Applications may be made in writing giving full details of qualification and
, experience to:
C. Vaughan Johnson
" Vice President
Wobaco Holding Company S.A. P.O. Box N100 Nassau, Bahamas
or Telephone: 27480


By Abigail Van Buren
0 1974 IN Ckica Tribune-N. Y. Noew Synd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: My husband, who is 58, has been acting
strangely for the last three months. He has suddenly be-
come extravagant and talks endlessly about a number of
get-rich-quick schemes which don't make any sense at all.
If I question his judgment, he flies into a rage. It's so unlike
him. He was always such a gentle man.
He used to be immaculate about his person. Now he's
careless, and I even have to remind him to bathe and
shave. He hasn't been eating well or sleeping well either.
Abby, I'm worried about him. He's so moody and un-
predictable, but how can you tell a man you've loved for 38
years that he ought to see a psychiatrist?
DESPERATE IN KANSAS CITY
DEAR DESPERATE: I consulted Dr. Judd Marmor, a
highly respected, nationally known psychiatrist, and he said:
"Before that wife attempts to steer her husband to a psy-
chiatrist, she should get him to a physician for a complete
physical examination. His sudden strange behavior could be
caused by certain physical conditions which affect brain
function. If no physical cause is found, this may be a form
of manic-depressive illness which can be helped by a rela-
tively new drug. It's called 'lithium carbonate,' but its
administration requires careful medical supervision." Valu-
able advice-for the price of this newspaper!
DEAR ABBY: Recently my wife and I got into a dis-
cussion about old wives' tales.
All my life I have heard that a woman should not touch
a cucumber vine when she is having her cycle each month.
I believe that this is an "old wives' tale," but my wife
insists that it is not.
Would you please set the record straight? Thank you.
CATLETTSBURG, KY.
DEAR CAT: I've never heard it, but it must be a fairly
"young wives' tale." [What's supposed to happen if she
does? Does she get in a pickle?]
DEAR ABBY: Maybe I'm dumb, but I can't figure
something out, and I hope you'll help me.
My husband sometimes likes a little change, so he goes
out with another woman. Then he comes home and tells me
the truth. He says that as long as he TELLS me about it I


BOARDS FOR '74


_ _---_~-~.--- ~I~---"~n-. ~----L -- ~ ---_- _.__ -- ------1-7 ~- ------ ------ - --- -*------L ---- -,- -rr--- -r--- ----e _- -_ _- --- -~--1--11 -----~~TT~ --~- _. _*~~~ _; _


A POLICE COLLEGE ?


The Force is stepping forward.
Step up and be a part of it. Join "Now"


WI


If you are a Bahamian, between the agesof 17-1/2 years

and 28years, 5feet 8 inches or taller,

visit or call us at the Police College, Oakes Field

Phone -58551-2- 3


I I


It -- ..-I --- -L ---- IC-~ -- -- -~ -- I -- I I-~ II -Y-l-~-~ ~.-~-1.~----- -II--- I---i ~~ - ~-~- -- -- 1~1-~ - - I --- --- ~~ --- ~ C -.--Y-- I --- _~ _._li _~_ __ -_


MllOI


I








TRIBUNE MIAMI BOAT SHOW SPECIAL, Monday, February 18, 1974.


MIAMI BEACH If you're
planning to attend the 1974 Miami
International Boat Show which
hoists anchor here Friday evening
(February 22) at the Miami Beach
Convention Center, look around
once you enter there's a good
chance you might see your
neighbour!
"A tremendous number of Bahamians
come and visit the show each year," said
MIBS executive manager John Rogers.
He says that Bahamians cite a high
interest in boats and marine activity and
the proximity of the show to the island as
chief reasons for visiting the show.
'Of course, once they see the show
for the first time, they're hooked," smiles
Rogers
There are many reasons why so many
Bahamians keep coming back to the
show not the least of which is that the
Miami International Boat Show is the
largest public boat show in the United
States and the Caribbean.
This year the show will feature close to
535 national and international exhibitors
who will be displaying about $50 million
worth of boats of all types and sizes, large
and small power plants, and just about
every marine-related accessory in
existence.
"With so many Bahamians dependent


And they're in

every size

upon boats or marine activity for a living,
this show is a 'must', says Rogers.
"We'll have boats ranging in size from a
60-foot Chris-Craft (pictured this page)
to tiny dinghies," he says, "and just
about everything else in between."
As it did last year. the Miami
International Boat Show will literally
burst the seams of the mammoth Miami
Beach Convention Centre and spill out
onto the front of the convention
complex. Rogers says that about 50-60
boats of all sizes will be on display in this
area.
Jackie Gleason Drive, the street
running parallel and immediately in front
of the convention center, will be lined
with boats and closed off to all but
emergency traffic.
Utilization of this street and outdoor
area for boats was first attempted last
year. The reception at that time was so
good that it is now destined to probably
become a permanent feature of the
marine spectacle.
Total exhibit space for the 33rd
edition of the MIBS comes very close to
the 350,000-square foot mark making


this the largest public boat show in the
United States.
Additionally, the boat show is the
largest public public exposition held state
of Florida as well as the largest single
engagement at the Miami Beach
Convention Centre.
Last year, close to 300,000 people
boarded the show during its six-day run.
Rogers predicts that this year's show will
surpass that number.
The nautical exposition is truly
internationall" in nature, and features
exhibitors from Italy, Norway, Canada
Sweden, Bahamas, Britain, South
America, and other foreign countries.
Traffic and parking problems will be
eliminated by a free park-ride service to
and from the Miami Beach Convention
Centre. Airconditioned buses will leave
every 15 minutes from various parts of
Dade County and carry people to the
boat show. The buses will return on the
same schedule.
The free service will be available the
first three days of the show

The Miami International Boat Show
opens Friday, February 22, at 7.30 p.m.
Saturday and Sunday, February 23 and
24, the show opens at 11 a.m. Monday,
Tuesday and Wednesday, February 25-27,
the show opens at 1 p.m. Doors close
each night at 11 p.m.


1A


(^THE MIAJMI

INTER NIIONAL










The $50 million




Miami boat show


SUPER FLAGSHIP
FLAGSHIP of the 1974 Miami International Boat Show,
slated for Feb. 22-27 in the Miami Beach Convention
Centre, is this 60-foot Chris-Craft motor yacht.
John Rogers, executive manager of the MIBS the
largest public marine exposition in the nation said that
the designation "flagship" is applied to the largest boat in
the show.
The 60-footer features deckhouse space that a company
spokesman calls "luxurious living at its best." The designers
of the yacht have moved the pilot house forward to allow a
maximum amount of space for the deckhouse salon and the
aft deck.
The galley, just aft of the pilot house, can be opened to
the salon to permit the owner and his "first mate" to
participate in the conversation while preparing food or
drinks. The galley counter doubles as a serving bar.
The captain has also been remembered, and his forward
quarters include shower stall, galley, and dinette for his
exclusive use.
The yacht's all-aluminum construction is another special
feature.
The boat measures 60 feet, five inches with a 17-foot,
three-inch beam. It has a 1,260-gallon fuel capacity, holds
300 gallons of water, and is powered by twin 655 h.p.
12V-71-TI diesels.


Welcome aboard


WARM AND ELEGANT This picture shows how an owner's personal taste and
imagination can create an impressive and warm interior in the already beautiful
68-foot Motor Yacht Complete with game table, TV, organ and vet bar, this
salon offers more comfort than living rooms in many homes.


boat fans


Si f Practising the welcoming salutes they'll present to
Sr spectators at the boat show are this year's Queen and her
court. Left to right, are princesses Karen Perkins, Susan
Wakeland, Queen Karen Huesman, and princesses Keila
Lk -,t v i I% Sanchez, Yvonne Marlett, and Phyllis Skiera.


Its time you took a good look at some ofAmerica's
finest boats.The 1974 Trojans.
JAMES W ALBURY TEL 260770 9 ,-O X --Q


AN l


See the Trojan Yacht display at the Miami International Boat Show February 22nd 27th
--. .-. .- - - --- - --. .-..- --... . ..- - -- - -- --. .. . ...
---------------. . ;....... . .. Z I Z Z ; ; .... ... L . .:_ i; _L ;Z ; L .. ..".. .: 2 Z ,


MIAMI BEAC-H Maybe
because fishing and boating go
hand in hand in the minds of
most people is the reason why
the Miami International Boat
Show always has a wide
selection of boats and
equipment for the angler.
That's of major importance
to John Rogers. MIBS
executive manager: "The show
is more than boats," he says,
"because just about everything
that goes on board a boat is
also being displayed and
fishing equipment is high on
the list of things that go aboard
a boat."
This year's MIBS will prove
to be one of the greatest ever
when it comes to viewing the
latest in fishing rods, reels,
lures and specially made and
equipped boats.
"We know that most people
aren't satisfied with just
cruising, specially if they've
ever caught a big fish," Rogers
continues. "once you've had
that first thrill of battling one
of those whoppers whether
real or imaginary you're
hooked!" Rogers will be
the first to admit the fisherman
is in a world of his own
always busily looking for
better ways to improve his
fishing methods.
He can be picked out of any
MIBS crowd as he preoccupies
himself with the business of
fondling every lure, turning


every reel handle and
"swishing" every rod he can
get his hands on.
"He's always preparing
himself for the big fight,"
Rogers says, "busy putting
together that perfect 'specialty
boat' that's all business on the
blue water."
This year's MIBS will have
all of the big-name companies
which supply our fishing
fanatic with the tools of his
avocation.
Fenwick/Sevenstrand Mfg,
Co.. home-based in
Westminister. Calif., will
display its complete line of
famous Fenwick rods and reels
as well as Sevenstrand lures and
terminal tackle. Also, on hand
will be such internationally
well-known rod and reel names
as Daiwa, Big-Jon, Penn, Fin
Nor, Pflueger and many more.
"The angler will find
everything imaginable to
completely equip his boat and
tackle box," Rogers continues.
"From fish boxes, bait wells,
custom-built rods, outriggers
and do-it-yourself tuna towers
to fighting chairs that range in
style from folding models that
stow away in a snap to
'thrones' that swivel
electronically and are equipped
right down from the gimbal
socket to the beer can holder -
it'll all be displayed at the
MIBS.


uV. --_j ---- "*_ ^
\-- .-" ^-,^ '


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

'41
,, - A . -



^ -. .-, --- __--

_ ', ', . i i i ^, ,m, ij -i --y -- ,'-.*. -" .. .,


Yachts and Boats Ltd.

Agent for


CHRIS-CRAT


CONCORDE


IRWIN SAIL YACHTS


AVON INFLATABLES



WESTERLY YACHTS


SEAGULL OUTBOARDS


PETER STORM FOUL WEATHER GEAR


RO.Box N158 Tel.2469
Nassau Bahamas


I

an


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h, h ribunt


TRIBUNE M I BOAT SHOW SPECIAL, Monday, February 18, 1974.
TRIBUNE MIAMIlOAT


Engines in every shape & size


SMi) I i. the Wion est.
bliii. tii and I. ,t
}la~li l h rja-; b a{ I illC h
will hi 0h!h i t -.; \
l n t e r t u ; i .;ia i : . .S i
reports Robert \\ i;.-
.I l is pre *dcn .l
r\ n a t thi- c '
show, pr):;ion s ( ,
"'.-'i 30 i. 1 ) o c! w tthe
editi' o- oi this t!' p
boat sh 5' is t-hn.T i al
eilhcr -,t t d c.r t
N jWhts l.o !
sp, ltishcricn "
\ | r ,. \ li!idn c !\ n*m i

S i -- -e
ti-. l i- i. n

S;. i ,im


'l'j5g'Ii 1 1ir c hi-.I
1. th nplush d: -.l. a~ h : ,
-i\s w\ iil s! i lt i' .1





a v 1 '\sti ll t
( hin t r.,.t ( i p. sp i.rt
flat ship ot the l1'i 4 \llt '


lii '.1
ISle I
01st
Si' -IS
liii.'

liii
"s-i



ii

15 'i. -


B
will
mor
this
yact-
Inte


THE POPULAR TROJAN F-32 Sports Fisherman,


uiix Ui s tt'0- ','l sioto i a iht.
. ',' 'd bis other popular Cid li-
(TAt cruismint and ,portifshling


nrs v 'i.
mh [t) \It


'. 1 S; .Jels, l)De house
Other well-known exhibitors the 44-sil
0 acht-j ass boats ait lhis the 3-o.'-
:,J \e.i's nautical c l: i. i i Others nl
\ h 0 be Bertram Yacht 1. I-30 (le'Ic
-'- itsion o(f Whittaker Corp.i. Sporttfisher
th l sow.m i a 42-footer and.1 Sporttisher
S.toot convertible; Stamina- lh
S Boats Inc.. displaying a V- i Sp rniishiher
Sedan Cruiser and smalll: b\ h ,\ *' ,
= models. and Seabird lndusitll-. I P Ple.isan
Showing the V-36 Fagle, a direct de
Is John 1Donncl Yachts, ,I.. A bo t ht1
j t! a Mlami-basx d manufactuItlrels adds (Iadti'I
S p pular diesel yadhts. willi tI
exhibit the 32-. 42-. and "Viking
48-foot G(rand Banks cruisre,.rs new, 40-f
thie Trojan Yacht enters I 074 sedan \will
a with the addition ol three news MIBS als


-f .. '-'- -

8. .


'i s 'it nio.iI li.e1 .1 .;
pINq iksheriai ainni
h ts the ?.-,,, ,;
Sallon M Iot,; ia hl.I
t Motor ) icih aund
oi Sport n shr"iiani
dlsplaM will t thE
in Machine. F-32
manl and t Ihe -44
man.
Bay head 314to,I
lman will bc showi;
A YdLhT (I P.. ol
t Beac.h. N.J. 'She's
scenlidanit 0of 20) ars
uldiung experniecc.'
eci
BI R(! \SS
Yacht Company 's
ro t. all t i..- ,'- ,
he c\hiubited at the
o." he continues,


WHEN YOU THINK of big-time offshore powerboat racing, the first think that lights
up n your mrnd is a cigarette Cigarette boat that is. For the fourth straight year, the
world-famous Cigarette Racing Team will be at the boat show as exemplified by the
beauty above.


I radinr,
I ad,




Plonth
ip' S ll




!a ln
d I
.iradln
ttad).













I U liI
1)s- ( ila
fiihiic
fi)eri



thii
wll- l
(;ul i
I la .

Itn I

)alm
tcsigti
' (;aidt


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na --.


*il MIAMI BA(CH Dozens of
companies and corporations
from all over the world will be
Exhibiting marine engines of all
S shapes makes. and si/es
including the new jet-powered
inboards and magnetic electric
outboards for 1974, at this
S year's Miami International
Boat Show.
A total of 15 new electric
fishing motors will be shown
hby Pflueger Sporting Goods
l)iX!sion (tI lallandale.Fla.).
SPtclu eger's "permanent
inmagnetic" fishing motors work
ftom standard six and
SI. 2- automatic batteries and
are heigha l oonmpact for a
treamnlincd profile on the
ERTRAM YACHTS water. fhe magnetic field is
display a couple of its anr id- created because of
e popular models likeinstalled magnets
;luxurious 46-foot ii s te mant
it at the Miami hlus I flick of the switch
national Boat Show. means instant power. Six of
the electric. motors will he
shllwan in o operation.
\leicUr \Marine. of Fond du
Iac, A Wis.. will display its
Ifaiouls line of outboards and
S" .inboards, including its new
\t. a-perfonal c stern drive
S"iimodels forI 1974. One of the
: eiost popular of the new stern
drives is the MCM-140, a
coinepil.ict package with
l nuieoul is big engine features
like I'owei [rinm and an
Sall-Si eathier marine ignition
steIlm. All stern drive
Mier('rusiierns have jet-prop
exhau-,st, shearless propeller
liivc one-piece driveshaft and
lower unit housing, power
Irim. transoillm-mounted stern
drit e i unit and anti-corrosion
l'I h n, ba kedi-enamel finish.
,c.i! .i1 H i h, 1hc chri slci Corporation.
p lishl i,. i i.itc Marine Products (;Group
s-snr. Iis g' ing5 i I),crt iit. lMich.l. is introducing
is"o tg c-t" i t propulsion I at the boat show
c I Ia' '1 5 iA,' te the (Chrisler Jet. A few of
use- liaw ei and the ith beknetits with jet power are
4(1ot D- binib that jets airc propless (and
(i' It lN 1 Plit' snIt t hereore s.itfe to operate in
l lir s h llo ii si ater and that they
I rCdlel 4 diiesel eed m nm service with
t !usI -sr ilp 1I st 1s& !14 moving parts. Also, jets
*nt 1 1 \ CAp,, .iidc ihlMmore power in small
l ht\ Mcs : is lhliiiw i ald medium-sized craft.
trllrl b arinc .elCer.te quickly are easily
e intrnati l i iaeilcd andl hiae outstanding
S1i i t u 4-1 1 i"'1 sn iiieu\rabiliti (Other ('hrysler
iical oi tsls and -i ple l i iIdsi and uUthoards will be
ratlc" report', (i.irdner. is s well.
,r display as well.
I liar' i an. ione i l uRE itult Soutlheast, Inc.. of
ia s most prductiV sport I [1aiud rdale. dealers tor
Ien. will displais tw., aniault ianrine ( C ch, will
h gs hbas Ioin Jersey I ibii the first engine they
thc c built over 85 years ago.
Si i 41 lm( is the largest marine
l l Slt H enlc-ine mai.tn act tui er in France,
t.u l. i, scil.." .i i .i ll building a t(tal of seen
i,, incss' ld.1 uintoil 'llngincs from SO 0 o 430 h.p.
h- well !p.s~ l e.tc5d !, Other c llopanies exhibiting
in \l.M i i .is o t. clgincs ;it the MIBS include J.
N\iul -t i* il II. Westerbeke Corp. (Avon.
S I .. .l i1Mass.) 'I win Disc, Inc.
i ( is I ... s, 1 N 1--s l I Racine. W is.): I scort Marine
ind 11 -t -'' I n1gin ,. a division of Skiltec
anI\ tirnis iI sh.,w .ils \ssoc. I (Columibia. S.C.):
30 I. 40 :,..I nucli \ iatikeslia Motor Co. (Clinton,
ed I e ->.\ l and V lto Penta of
r1c "nI ie i icriica ( Norfolk, Va.).
SJ.pl i lso ABC Marine (Miami);
i l-. lh ,'' ; lih \ Dhi distributors Inc.
'I' ( f\iami). (Caterpillar Tractor
n' ;l i Pieoria, Ill.): Chris Craft Corp.
1ill alO iin i ml' iii pano Beach, Fla.);
MIBS i,.,s s .m.i!! ( Uiinniins I engine Co.
. i !, 5ak, ,h '.- (i olumnbus, Ind.): Datrex Inc.
1, .,' h'11 ,i Ni i Mliami ll Detroit Diesel Allison
111m .au i ..' ;ill!. ( l)etr'it Mich.): Fvinrude
S 5 i ., '"* N Moltoi()rs (Milwaukee. W is.):
l sherman's Paradise, Inc.
l lnii,' v ', I (\liiMiamii;- l'lagship Marine
\ i !; "' I ". i ', \ tigine Co. (Freeport, N.Y.);
'' I- i. Bob Ilewes Boat and Ski Shop
Ni:1 \: 1':' i'' .' ^ 11 ( Miami); Johnson Outboards
,;-I' .,-1 : =i i,, 1 \ NIWaukegan. 111.): King Cruiser
,it -"' .iI o!.: i ..i !ne Corporation (Ft.


( .it'' p :.i - '



I5I1 < a i
( lt i u : *!:- .il
-s,
Ia.is d,.t'- ti-. I l;
B. il-is-e.la ,
( ili s i, l ;n ': S,


k'"svi.lis
k\ .

', S 1' i .


L a uiderdale) ; Lehman
SanufaIcturing Co., Inc.
( linden. N.J.): M and W Gear
(is. (Gibson City. Ill.);
National Boat Mart (Miami);
)MC Stem iDrive (Waukegan,
11): Perkins I-ngines, Inc.
Il armington. Mich.): Sun


'Pow'er Diesel,
I auderdale)


Inc. (Ft.


A
' a


CHRYSLER'S newest high performer is the 135 h.p. outboard,
the production version of Chrysler's 150 h.p. racing engine. The
135 has high compression, race-style porting and big-bore carbs.


JA-


THESE SKINDIVERS have few complaints about their twin 1974 Evinrude 50 h.p.
Larks on the stern. These powerful, but fuel-missing outboards offer plenty of muscle for
all on-the-water activity.


- SHOW

QUEEN
LETTING EVERYONE
know about the Miami
International Boat Show -
slated for a six-day run
here at the Miami Beach
Convention Centre Feb.
22-27 -- is Queen KarenA
Huesman.
The pretty 23-year-old .
says she'll feel "right at ..
home" as Queen of the ,-.,_:
33rd edition of the
nautical extravaganza -
her parents have a 30-foot
cabin cruiser and Karen is
out boating on it:P .
practically every weekend.
She often goes over to
Bimini where she likes to
scuba dive.
Karen's also at home on
land, however, and holds
four trophies in local -
tennis tournaments
(although she admits sheIs 17
still trying to crack 100 in
golf).
The Miami Internationalo
Boat Show is the nation's
largest public marine
exposition. The 1974
show is expected to attract
more than 300,000
spectators who will inspect
about $50-million worth
of boats, engines, and
marine equipment.
And you can stop
wondering. The answer is
36-24-36.
II I I I


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YOU'LL LIKE IT, CALL US TODAY TEL: 28431 BAHAMAS DIVERS IN
THE PILOT HOUSE HOTEL


BOATS ON DISPLAY


I


t ..


i













Enough variety in design,



& price, to suit everyone


UhP rtibuti


-VARIETY is the name of
the game when it comes to
boats 30 feet and under,"
says John Rogers,
executive, manager of the
Miami International Boat
Show.
"There'll be a boat at this
year's nautical extravaganza
tailormade for anyone who
walks through the front door,"
he continues, "fitted to
specific needs, budgets and
guaranteed to provide years of
enjoyment."
Literally, hundreds of boats
in all styles, sizes and price
ranges will be on display at
this year's MIBS, Rogers
promises.
"The key to the small boat
selection will be diversity in
design," Rogers continues.
"There's some sort of boat for
everyone at the MIBS, from
fishing to water skiing to plain
old cruising the oceans, bays
and rivers of our great country.
"Overall," he points out,
"most small boats are designed
to meet general boating needs


- the fishing boat can easily
convert to become the family
runabout or ski boat and vice
versa."
3 FAVOURITES
Three of the most popular
open fishing boats around,
which will be on display at the
MIBS, are Mako, Aquasport
and Bluefin.
Mako Marine, Inc. will be
showing its famous Mako 26
inboard as well as three
outboards the Mako 20, 22
and 23.
Aquasport's new 240 series
of 24-footers will highlight
their exhibit, as well as the
always popular Aquasport 170,
19-6 and 22-2. The 240's
include the Cuddy Cabin, Open
Center Console and Open Side
Console models. Bluefin
Marine's famous Bluefin
26-"the Fishing Machine"
will also be on display.
Drummond Yachts, Inc., a
standard in the industry for 17
years, will exhibit its famous
line of compact diesel and
gasoline-powered pleasure


craft, including the Drummond
223 Cabin Diesel, 223 Cabin
Gasoline and three other
models.
.M.P., another respected
name in the business, will be
showing off its updated
inboard and outboard models
for 1974, ranging from 16 to
24 feet.
3RD. YEAR
Silverline Boats are returning
to the boat show for the third
consecutive year with all
fiberglass models from 15 to
22 feet. They have 12 models
of stern drive and outboards in
five series.
Century Boat Co.. which
switched from mahogany
runabouts to all fiberglass in
1966. will display its
Buccaneer 24-foot utility
inboard, the Raven 22-foot
utility stern drive and the
Arabian 19, a sporty runabout.
Seabird's well-known line of
sportfishermen and cabin
cruisers are back. Chrysler
Corporation's new sportster,
the 16-foot Conqueror 105,


ELEGANCE WITHOUT FRILLS DESCRIBES BOSTON WHALER'S CURRITUCK
16, an easily trailerable family boat which features a forward locker, a roomy exterior
and interior and a low freeboard.


will join the rest of the
Chrysler fleet of cruisers,
runabouts and fishermen this
year.
Stamas Boats, those
ruggedly built inboard and
outboard runabouts and cabin
cruisers from Tarpon Springs,
Fla., will display their ever
popular V26 Americana and
V21 Apollo models at the
MIBS.
Also, Sea Ray Boats,
manufacturers from Merritt
Island, Fla., will be present
with representative models
from its complete line of
fiberglass inboards, including
the SRV 240 Sundowner, SRV
240 Sport Bridge and the SRV
220 Cuddy Cabin.
Fisherman's Paradise, Inc.,
distributors of numerous
runabouts and fishing boats,
will be displaying Wellcraft,
Mako, Warren Craft, AMF
Alcort, Tidecraft Bass Boats,
and assorted equipment for the
small boater. Fisherman's
Paradise, by boasts of being the
largest and oldest displaying
dealer in the MIBS.
"Sea and Air Products, Inc.,
of Norwalk, Conn., is
introducing a new concept in
boating at this year's boat
show called the Flat Top,"
Rogers reports. "She's a
catamaran which is powered by
single or twin outboards."
Rogers adds that there will
be hundreds of other "small"
boats to examine and that he
expects numerous interesting
innovations in design and
performance this year.
Other exhibitors displaying
the small boats include John
Allmand Boats, Inc.; Anacapri
Manufacturing Co.; Bennett
Marine, of Ft. Lauderdale;
Boaterama, Inc.; Boston
Whaler, Inc.; British Consulate;
Cary Marine; Cobia Boat Co.;
Cruise Craft, Inc.; Dolphin
Boats; Donzi Marine, Inc.;
Dusky Marine; Glastron Boat
Co.; Jersey Boats; Bob Hewes
Boats; the Luhrs Co.; Magnum
Marine: North American Boat
Corp.; OMC Stern Drives;
Perma Craft Boat Corp.; Sea
Craft, Inc.; Slickcraft; Caravelle
Boat: Boca Grande Boats, Inc.;
and Farenwald Enterprises of
Fla.


THE BLUEFIN 26 is called the ultimate "fishing machine"
because that is what she's built for sportfishing.


4

' /4


MINIFISH SAILBOAT from Alcort Division of AMF s scaled
down from the popular Sunfish model. She's designed for easy
handling by youngsters and adults alike.


1-WJABF


_N


SEABIRD'S V-28
Albatross Express Cruiser
is a sleek, fast cabin
run-about that's perfect
for cruising, skiing and
fishing

















DRUMMOND BOATS
and sports equipment are
old hands at the Miami
International Boat Show
and the reason is simple;
Drummond makes fine
boats, as one of their
popular models shown
left.


I*MWWillirl llM1imimmai CLIP & KEEP FOR REFERENCEmimllimmmi mmmmmm







THE MIAMII



INTERNATIONAL



:-' ATSHOW



MIAMI BEACH
S CONVENTION HALL




FEB.2527 1p 1 pm







.V. M








FINANCING
A\AILABLE







BERTRAM CAREY 22nd 24th BAHAMAS
JOHN STEWART 23rd 27th
ON THE BERTRAM STAND!
CHECK YOUR FLIGHT RESERVATION I



BASHORE MARINA
WE WILL BE IN ATTENDANCE ON THE BERTRAM YACHT DISPLAY TO ENABLE
ANY RESIDENTS OF THE BAHAMAS TO VIEW THE PRODUCTS WE DISTRIBUTE.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION TELEPHONE 28232-28233
I*n -- ,im m m m m m mm i


AUTHORIZED


J*"Johnson

E VINRUDE



OUTBOARD l *-
MOTORS



SALES




SERVICES





WET/DRY DOCKAGE

REPAIRS & SERVICE ON


ALL MAKES & MODELS






TEXC FUEL
DOCK







BOAT BASIN


Ph. 3-1231

EAST BAY ST. P. O. Box N-716
1/2 BLK. WEST OF NASSAU HARBOUR CLUB
r .. .an... . .


C- __


1 r _ _. -_ _ ---- - -


TRIBUNE MIAMI BOAT SHOW SPECIAL, Monday, February 18, 1974.


3A




El,.- ',-- 7-


4A Che Ye ribunr


TRIBUNE MIAMI BOAT SHOW SPECIAL, Monday, February 18,1974


Hatteras

features

fleet of

4 luxury

yachts

AMF-IIATTI RAS Yachts
will have a fleet of four large
gibreglass luxury yachts plus
a "surprise" package in the
1974 Miami International Boat
Show to he held at Convention
Hall at Miami Beach, February
22-27.
In addition, the company
will have at least six boats in
the water at the Flamingo Club
marina oin Collins Avenue for
demonstration rides by pros-
pective boat show customers
ITotal xalue of the Hatteras
hoats on display at Convention
Hall and in the water at the
IFlaniingo ('lub will he close to
S 1.5 million.
Included in the exhibit at
Convention liall will be the
'ompan "s newest model, a 4o1
Con xc rt bible, priced at
5 15 .,t40. This will he the first
public showing for this boat.
Other Hatteras ,anhts ni
display indoors will he the 5 S
yacht Fisherman, priced at
S 209.38O. 48 i a cht
I fisherman, priced at I15 .i)945
and 38 Flying Bridge Double
Cabin, priced at $53,470.
Details about the "sturprse
package will be rCeveaed on
opening da,.
Ihe h n-water sadihts will
include a 58 Triple C abin.
priced at $2ix0,000. 53
Co n\ ertibhic, priced a
S185,000. 53 Motor lachlt.
priced at $185,000 and 38
I, ing Bridge D)ouble Cahin,
prmcd at S I $10 000
I'h ,c txboa ts x iill i.\c the
latest illn luh\i appointments
inc luding air io(nditioninIg ke
maker, ste o,x color x V ,
Sishwashc r, % car pet ing and d
paneling t hroIig'houti and
all-electrin .
Dcxitil i C 'In c tiion lall
h o a t I \ ( 11T 1
FIISll R IA\ l his b, at slccps
ti x ,ithi [h e Lise ol three
.tater u ,,xs. cnm crtible sxxa ii
the s-aloni nd convcr!tile
dinette. It ha,s three heads,
.iach with a private shower.
Ilhe galley' is equipped with a
19- I b[ii x lxo t retrigciator
Ircc, c' i u i-btrnier 'lectrix.
,ianit .' o ih i \en. dishw asher
Mtnd dis xal. It has xxlxxr I V. a
iar i, 1Ih c i tlie ke stereo.
C.ir 1 c!]!it, .i nd pni', lin e It is
xxoxcrx'i with tii xxi (.M.
V' -" I iescls Price
4' \( ii I 1 l ll RM \N
l hi ,' ,'ip'i r Il,jiteraIs iodel
slccps ciht, has x txo heads
ii, th la ll xhowx r.s fully
xequpCi' d xi,i Cj s c imipixleC with
hi x'tr i.1 '; i c! xii ixlxl-ig,
stcrco ,.ri." I \ .1Ix x wih ice
calpcilP. i' .' !'xxwx r is
tx ixi ix (, "\1 S\ -'I II diesel,.
Price 5. I .n1t4"
4 x i ( i( \\t ti its! I lxi' is
a]pl.'x!'.n, t t i il' 1'~4 'l ini
StIlo [I '. ... ,i -. I 'l- S|\ has
twxx ix .iil-. ;',ih -ll 'xxx bar
xitih i ak, lk cille'i
cxx ii l 'it' ,xx !; i 1 il'i ixt loot'
i ci rii',x 'o r ir'e'e/ r s, iri.'
color It 'I xvrp tl-tiii; .i id
p,tii hix ig ther';tx'tioix I 'xex ,s
twinl (I 'N "'\ 71 It desels
Price SLx ix.tt
38 II 'i IN(, BRII)(;l
)(L BI ( ABIN lhis
3K-xootxr has .1 ,,. bridge
large e'iugh ti i t' i six
persons. It has wo stall er'oxxxxsi'x
aid iwxo hxad,' with shlwxsx'
Itie boat slecps si\ Ii lih x,


us' of'! a convertihbl s' ai in the
salon (ialle> v uiipmiie'nt
includes three-buiiner ran ee
with o\en and rxti,,ssenc and a
14.0( cubic t l ot retrigeator,
tre/er. Power l' P txw xi (; M.
o-71N diesels. Iricc $3.4 70
Sh "5 A5 t1 It Itl R'PI N
I eigtlh ( i 'r Ai 'lS ,4"
Hteamn 1' '10"
Draft 4'0"


I reehoard I or- .iar
I reeboard Aft
Headroom. Most Area ,
I resh Waler ('apa it
t uel (apacitl
Weight )isplaciiement
(I-st.)
Height Ahove x aterlhni
to Top of I x ing Hridge,


48 YA' Hl I ISHI1
I ength ()er All
fieam
I )raft
reebhoard lorw ard
Freehboard Aft
Headroom, Most Areas
Fresh Water Capacitv
fuel capacityy
Weight l)isplacemeint
(Est.)
Height Above Waterline
to Top of Mast
Height Above Waterline
to Top of Flying Bridge


Most big name sailboats


will be on display


A..


r"~


THIS IS THE NEW HATTERAS 46 CONVERTIBLE which will have its first public showing at the 1974
Miami International Boat Show to be held at Convention Hall, February 22-27. Manufactured by
AMF-Hatteras Yachts, this luxury fibreglass yacht sleeps six, has two heads with showers, a bar with ice
maker, galley complete with 16.5 cubic foot refrigerator/freezer combination, stereo, color TV, carpeting
and paneling throughout. Power is twin G.M. 8V-71 TI diesels. Price is $159,640.


I~II~ 1


I

wr- '


THIS IS THE HATTERAS 48 YACHT FISHERMAN, one of the large fibreglass luxury yachts to be exhibited
AMF-Hatteras Yachts at the 1974 Miami International Boat Show to be held at Convention Hall, February 22-
Priced at $156,945, the boat sleeps eight, has two heads with stall showers, fully equipped galley complete w
refrigerator/freezer combination, air conditioning, stereo, color TV, bar with ice maker, carpeting and wood panel
throughout. Length over all is 48'9". Power is twin G.M. 8V-71TI diesels.


l)' rF of the hig names in
sailiboits and motorsailers will
,un e igain be aboard the
Miamin International Boat
Show
"'Iromn the diminutive
S 2-'foot sailtish-types to
poweriui, long-range 45-foot
sloops, there should be a
saiNlht for everyone at this
ycar's sho. '" promises John
Roger,.
Some ot the names everyone
will re, ,. i at the show
in, ludii Pearson. Morgan,
( oluimbia. lobie (at. (Gulfstar,
R inege and Iairt1an, to name
I ndlerwood Marine. one of
Hhle naJ ion's sailhoal giants
S iixli' l ct.iiioiis in M iam i. Ft.
I1 a.ix ,\, :I': c hi i n i ( ;ults lr 4 1-fool
i !, I' ilnd lio i sailor, a
( 2.- ,nmlh 4 I footer.
inI ( r'"c.o 4 is welt as
i~i n, I .iiId r. ('al.
( c j la. l,!. Il, Dc le\,ier andi
Kom i


Rt d.1 'i jiii.. I relatiii
H -A ,0 I CU l o Sotw h [lofida
\ 'l!l ie ,a n dl sNlC ; lo0 a tio n s
in \l;,i ni I xl F I I1 a ludcrdale,
plnhi-m ,; sou \ s. popular
S.i xi i ; io!ii x iCh 1 sce.
.k, S \1c'0'i! a '.it!n ian h eisterly
" M \ l .x i' i> x, x h xl ( o i p
ho ,ci. i, in S P'te'i Uhiiig)
\ k ill ,ll. l a ; oi 1it It s n e w
1 4 :no !, I lix' hergIlss
'' al. i'; l' lhe l M o igan
f (up riCnl u si'tg \ahit. Out
Snl.nl 3 i. i's a and a
n. uI W a ()". i I l nd 41
*^"^ ^ai k i luimh
-' T ll "xik Sailboat) s will
cail ic ilie sn'M Ail sailboatt
x'lllll lsi:,li x i xlx 2 lto
2 '- .i i y .saillers
xii ; Ih i'i', 1 .iat Pac, eshlip and
S ,'.'x' 5,' tt Ih' ix, l '\x,''t xOt Ilix'
lloxx ths l "x)xcaxxl l a xill
Ninon- ("' 1 cr xw'hot'
inc- i i' .if h 1 13l .' I bc the
"\1xixx x i'i Ixxl5 li ,:-foot
la xin ran li 'alx designed
ix t l II ,, x ixn al in 'xed
ilmlxxxlx 'x xlxi ii5 x\\ill he [lht
5 Iioi \lani (l't ir aid
by \1utn1ix,'i I din ,x iiand ilhe
27. A x-10 1 tlcaiei l xai t l iiinarani
vith \lI x'\lilbLtIllg t his \ ea'ir s
ing slixow will le favoutrloc .il- to


models from Merrill-Stevens
Y achts (Miami); Soverel
Marine, Inc. (West Palm
Beach): Coastal Recreation
(Costa Mesa, Calif.): Coast
Catamaran (Irvine, Calif.);
Snark Products (Ormond
Beach, Fla.): Norwayacht
American (Ft. Lauderdale.


Fla.); AMF (Waterbury, Conn.)
and many more.
"There will also be dozens
of marine exhibits dealing in
sailboat equipment and
accessories," Rogers adds, "to
help keep your favourite
skipper on an even keel."


-... ..g .
.. .. ; -- S "any


.5~ l


MORGAN YACHT CORPORATION'S course proven
30/2 racing/cruising yacht is available under the company's
mid-season special which offers substantial savings to
stimulate off-season buying. The offer includes a fully
packaged boat fully equipped with factory installed racing
and cruising gear.


.. ....... ...


n. ..
-.^**^f ^


THIS IS THE HATTERAS 58 YACHT FISHERMAN, one of the large fiberglass luxury
yachts to be exhibited by AMF-Hatteras Yachts at the 1974 Miami International Boat
Show to be held at Convention Hall, February 22-27. Priced at $209,380, this boat sleeps
ten with the use of three staterooms, convertible sofa in the salon and convertible dinette.
It has three heads, each with a private shower. The galley is equipped with a 19.1 cubic
toot refrigerator/freezer, four-burner electric range with oven, dishwahser and disposal
It has colour TV, a bar with ice maker, stereo, carpeting and paneling, It is powered with
twin G.M. 8V-71TI diesels.


5*


8'5".
4'7"
W'4"
2SO ( ,al,s
825 (Gails.
63,000 1 hs.
1 7 2"


ROMAN
147"
(-'0"
4'0"
6'4"
250 t(als.
6SO i;als.
43.S00o l.s.
17 1 1"
16'0"


THIS IS THE HATTERAS 38 FLYING BRIDGE DOUBLE CABIN, one of the large
fiberglass luxury yachts to be exhibited by AMF-Hatteras Yachts at the 1974 Miami
International Boat Show to be held at Convention Hall, February 22-27. It has a
flyingbridge with seating for six persons. Th4s 38-footer has two staterooms and two
heads, both with showers. The master stateroom aft features twin berths and a private
head with stall shower. The boat sleeps six with the use of a convertible sofa in the salon.
Galley equipment includes a three-burner range with oven and rotisserie and a 14.6 cubic
foot two-door refrigerator/freezer combination. Power is twin G.M. 6-71 N diesels. Price is
$93,470.


Be a BIG WINNER... Enter the


rnV-|r7v-%21 u m" arlm

*AUR4'
\ 7MIRA LIMUR CO., LTD.



:! :!:: '*:: ::i 4 : ;.::: '. .: :::::::::::::::::: ::.:*:':: :'i : :::: ,* ': ..::i::X:):: *" ,:: :: : '*: : * '. .X' .', K-" ,-% ." ' -' Ji.a W :a M


GRAND PRIZE




CUTLASS
Complete with 50 H.P.
Johnson or Evinrude Motor
(Valued at $4.220)
The iLI Tl10 M Iritle l l uf i "f th"s
mjidgrii.L.t ORM ANDO IA-IPPrR i -h,
Ielxlt f )f )i lla t x, i tvli, It h1s
xii'odl.'d x''n I l ni ft ,xit 'Ox' "p' xif
j thtrfll plt f gl'xs! ' il II ltl- r. 1 t'0j,
The h txll tlm o t e '',id a' *i ,'x q,.i
you i'utstniltding pe'.i' e .' i
no finr r boat ifloi t f, t '(U r ,
Mad"- 5v fi n ntwith .,ve i
e xpeo nice That's ORPLANIDO
CLIPPED RU What a bHoatI


-I* --9-
--ml

../.iI


--fJohnson
The name means Performance in outboard motors. Top
speed. ,,.., 'j speed economy. dependability, all the things
you vwant im an outboard motor. If you want a motor of
rnid rane size with ski motor speed, you want the
JOHNSON 50 with loop charging for more Horse-Power
with less fuel. Johnson, the one you really need in these
days o' iLiet ciiiss


MAURA LUMBER COMPANY LTD.
PHONE 24001 24101
P.O. Box N-8177, NASSAU


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NEWSPAPER

COPIES

AVAILABLE AT

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OFFICE

THIS WEEK!


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PAGES


SMonday, February 18, 1974


hiir ribunr


Adderley to head conference delegation


PAUI. I. .Add \i k. n\l
of 1-xteihi'l .A -,in Jii
,Attorney (General. will h ,-d
the Bahamas detlc, 'ati r i,>
Latin America ai ci llhc,i!i
Foreign Ministcer
;t Mexico ( l. ,
February 18-2 .
Other nrt'nwihts m ,
'delegation ale ihI I .lh.;., .
:\lnibassador tI l I lib 1 !
States and the Itn .
Livingstone Bt. i i .,
1 rest StiIJ l;:;i, 1 iii
Permnaent Setal \ 1
Ministry ot I \, .i
and ( hief of I' 'Oi i ,, i- ci
as Mr (George Stewarln i \It
Carlton Wright of th, min iti\
of External Attairs \\lh haic,
this week attended pi'n a;ilt \
meetings of otletia ls in \lc\o


Sit\.
11r Adderley said in a
ate-nient today, that "the
tiundations upon which our
violations with the rest of the
wi Ild and this Hemisphere in
p.irticular will he built were
laid in the pre-lndependence
'White Paper.
I I decision of The
S governmentt to
i'itcipa ate in this Conference
is tildrnce of its intentions to
make its contribution to the
celolts to create a new
t' m"sphere within which all
tlih nations of the Western
liemlisphere may find sufficient
community of purpose to
salt ti the great expectations
,t ill their peoples to enjoy the
1bcnctits of peaceful and
Iat.i riding development.
"It is hoped that this
.On uercnce will be able to find
dcnree of mutuality of
i'trrests, to be able to agree
upon a Declaration of basic


lOO, DAD .S.AMS


AND UGLY ,,,, er admitted




Matinee 3:00 & 5:00 Fvninq 8:30 'Phone 2-1004, 2-100


I I U


I I:& I

HEiana SandERS BE MOB AS K





in Lirst iiic liist served basis.










PLUS ate FNite TOMORROW WE DIE"PG
Last Day Tuesday Last Day Tuesday
Matinee Continuous E g 8:30'Phowine3-466gs
Evening 8-303 C o m 3:00
GEORGIA GEORGIA" PG.










l S! "THE HOUSE THAT DROPPED BLOODS"
Di k B pdi/) OF SOUL" PG.
DirI Isaac Hayes
"KILL OR BE KILLED PG P1WEKLUS
PLUS: Late Fuatine TOMORROW WE DIE"PGU
Tuesday night. Montgomery Ford,
'Phone 2-2534 Bud Spencer




Matinee Continuous from 1:45, Evening 8:30'Phone3-4666









Plus! "THE HOUSE THAT DRIPPED BLOOD"
I VLxn \ /( ) /\ II o R,' MIs It'/ 1I/ ADn1/'n71.


principles for hemispheric
cooperation and to agree to
formulate the machinery to
give practical effect to them,"
said Mr. Adderley.
Dr. Henry Kissinger, United
States Secretary of State will
lead the United States
delegation to the conference.
Last Tuesday, speaking in
Panama after the signing of an
agreement on principles for a
Panama Canal Treaty, Dr.
Kissinger said that the Foreign
Ministers meeting in Mexico
could become an historic
turning point in Western
Hemisphere relationships.
"I know that many of my
country's southern neighbours
believe they have been the
subject of too many surveys
and too few policies." Dr.
Kissinger said.
"The United States is
accused of being better at
finding slogans for its Latin
American policy than at
finding answers to the
problems that face us all."
Dr. Kissinger stated that the
President of the United States
was fully committed to a major
effort to build a vital Western
Hemisphere community and to
ensure that millions of people
south of the United States will
lead lives of fulfillment not
embittered by frustration and
despair.
"All above all." he said "to
recognize that in the great
dialogue between the
developed, and the less
developed we cannot find
answers anywhere if we do not


SWFr-4506
WI IN lSTlAlPco.
BRADLEY & MADEIRA


find them here in the Western
Hemisphere."
Dr. Kissinger said that it was
in that spirit that he will meet
his colleagues in Mexico City
to deal with the issues posed
by them in their Bogota
meeting last year.
"We attach particular
'si riii t. iii to the fact that the
meeting in Mexico (itN its
substance and its impetus is
the product of ILatin America
initiative.
"It is a response to the
necessities of the times such as
the United States had hoped to
achieve with partners elsewhere
in the world." he said
At the Ministers o trrcign
Affairs and the Special
Representatives of Latin
American States meeting, in
Bogota in November. 1063. the
Ministers of lF(reign Affairs
reiterated the need to intensity
common action ill continental
and world spheres, so as tl
obtain the establishment of
just and equitable conditions in
the international economic
structure.
They stressed the uigency vo
attaining an increase in theii
participation in world trade;
just and renumerative prices
for their basic comminodities
and favourable terms of trade:
adequate financial support for
their exports; elimination of
tariff and non-tariff harriers:
the exercise and perfecting of a
General Preference System,.
legally guaranteed: access to
adequate tcchnologNs and the
creation of favourable
conditions in international
loans.

CHURCH FILM
D11t ftilm "I hli Million
Dollar Duck," will he
presented hb the ladies of, the
Anglican tChurch Women of'
Christ (huich C(athedral r ii
I uesdaN,, eb i ut, 19 at S
p.m. at the churchh Hall,.
G(Corge Street.
Proceeds air in aid 'd f
church funds.


NORMAN MANLEY LAW SCHOOL
Council of Legal Education

ADMISSION OF STUDOETS

ACADEMIC YEAR 1914/15


APPLICATIONS are invited from suitaIbl
qualified candidates for admission t. tltc
Norman Manley Law School in September,
1974.
On satisfactory completion of a two-vyar course
of study and professional training, candidates
will be awarded the Legal Education Certificate
by the Council of Legal tIducation. Thits
Certificate will render the holder eligible to Ic
enrolled as a legal practitioner in arn of tht e
territories participating in the Agrieement
establishing the Council of Legal ldLucation.

Admission Requirements: Persons holding the,
LL.B. (U.W.I.) degree or any acceptable eqtit I
lent from an approved institution are eligible i-
apply for admission.
Application forms which must be completed int
duplicate are available from the Regisltrri
Norman Manley Law School, P 1 . Bo\ 23!.
Mona, Kingston 7, Jamaica, or from the Dean',
Office, Faculty of Law. U.W.I., Cave Hill.
Barbados.


The closing date for
April 30, 1974.


the receipt of applications is


SINGER

PROFESSIONAL INDUSTRIAL MACHINE



-, -ATTACHMENT WITH
MAP LIGHT. Model 331-K

Sfi l
79800
S:' Price7v

i IDEAL FOR STRAW WORK, CANVAS
AND HEAVY MATERIALS.


Part proceeds from a spiritual concert held by the
Interdenominational Christian Youth Association on
January 4 in the sum of $200 were donated by that
organization to the Girls Industrial School on Friday.
Shown presenting the money to Mrs. Sheila Fountain is Mr.
Basil Johnson, treasurer of the group. Form left to right is
Alfred Sears, president of the I.C.Y.A., Mrs. Sheila
Fountain, supervisor Mrs, Willa-mae Pratt, superintendent
of the schools.


i.


MRS. SYLVIA JOHNSON,
(pictured) wife of Cat Island
representative Oscar Johnson,
has been named the new
general manager of The
Craftsman Press Ltd.
Mrs. Johnson replaces her
husband who has been
appointed the new chairman
of the Bahamas Electricity
Corporation.
She has had considerable
experience in the printing
field having previously
worked at City Press and


Bryn Johns Independent
Press.
Mrs. Johnson was also on
the staff of Bahamas Airways
for a short period before its
liquidation, followed by a
term with the Bahamian
Review magazine which she
left in January 1973 to
become advertising and
gener al manager of
International Bahamas Life.
She has been an active part
of the Craftsman Press since
its establishment in 1954.


Dominion report


W.AT. RLOO. ONTARIO
In the annual report for 1973,
mailed to the Shareholders
today, The Dominion Life
assurancee Company reported
another year of continuing
so01 nd progress.
o Premium Income exceeded
st,.150.000 in 1473, an
increase of nearly $8 million.
0 1 investment Income
increased to $26,925,000.
pros hiding a field of 6.59'0, .
w Sales of Life Insurance and
Annuities exceed 1972 by more
than $78 million reaching a
record level in excess of S444
million.
Sale of pension products
increased 34 8':
lusiniess in Force passed
th:1 53 billion milestone in
I1?H Ilhe increase in total
co0 erage for the year was S347
million.
Assets increased
5'27.,54.000 in 1973 to nearly
5437 million at year end.
e A\ total of S51.718.000
was paid ouLt to policyholders
and beneficiaries in 1973.
)Div idends paid to
part icipating policyholders


Tourism

post
MR. \ INS I \ Munnings of
Nassau hias been appointed a
representative of the Bahamas
Tourist Office in Washington
).C. The appointment became
effective January 14.
Mr. Munnings works under
the direction of Washington
Regional Sales Manager, Jack
nig.in.in, The Washington
office deals with Bahamas
tourism sales in the District of
Columbia. North Carolina,
Virginia, West Virginia,
Delaware and Maryland. The
office is located at 1730 Rhode
Island Avenue, N.W., in
Washington.
Mr. Munnings is a December,
1973 graduate of the Catholic
University of America in
Washington, where he majored
in International Relations. He
is the son of Mrs. Eulah Morley
of Coconut Grove, Nassau. He
"t1ainTed his secondary
it,, n Aquinas College
and was employed as an
account manager at Deltec
Banking Corporation in Nassau
for three years. His wife,
Jennifer, is also a Bahamian.


during 1973 increased to
S5.301.000.
Net Income after taxes
amounted to $2.678,000, a
decrease of $165,000
occasioned by higher death
claims and operating expenses.
In 1973, $2,768,000 was
added to Capital and Surplus
Funds. bringing the total at
year end to $52,825,000. This
amount is after making full
provision for policyholder
dividends payable in 1974.
@ In June, 1973, a new
Fixed Income Fund, with an
initial Unit Value of $10.00
was created to support the
marketing of an expanded
Pensions Portfolio. By year end
the Unit Value was $10.35.
Equity Fund A had net
assets of $6,290,000 at year
end. Its Unit Value was
$16.30. The increase in Unit
Value since its inception in
March, 1968 is 63%.


MUNNINGS NAMED
COORDINATOR
OF REGATTA
HAROLD MUNNINGS,
permanent secretary for the
Ministry of Agriculture,
Fisheries and Local
Government has been named
coordinator of the 20th Out
Island Regatta. The event, now
termed the National Out Island
Regatta, is slated for George
Town, Exuma April 25-27.
Mr. Munnungs, who has
served in the same capacity for
previous regattas, will be
assisted by Donald Pratt,
former commissioner at George
Town. Veteran yachtsman
Durward Knowles has been
appointed commodore-chair-
man of the three day sailing
event by the Hon. Anthony
Roberts, Minister of
Agriculture, Fisheries and
Local Government.
A full regatta committee will
be appointed shortly.
SUN
Rises 6:45 a.m.
Sets 6:04 p.m.
MOON
Rises 4:52 a.m.
Sets 4:06 p.m.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that SEGISMUNDO REGULO
OBREGON of Dean's Lane. P. 0. Box N3729 Nassau
Bahamas is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 18th day of February 1974 to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P.
O. Box N7147, Nassau.



NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that WINSTON MORRIS of Gibbs
Corner, Nassau is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 18th day of February 1974 to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


NOTICE


NOTICE is hereby given that SHU WAH NG of Harbour
Moon Restaurant is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration should not be granted should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 11th day of February 1974 to
The Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P.
0. Box N7147, Nassau.


NOTICE


NOTICE is hereby given that MORRIS CRADWICK
SIMMONS of P. 0. Box F. 1594 Freeport, Grand Bahama is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why
registration should not be granted should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 11th day of Feb. '74 to The Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship P. 0. Box N7147, Nassau.



NOTICE


E waIII III III I


1


v















Monday, February 18, 1974


CLASSIFIED


SECTION


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


REAL ESTATE


c 13321
BUY A LCOT
in r ASTWOOD

WI NTON ML ADOWS
carji Frank C arev
a*t 27-t- or 24ESP
Fi :-k Cdre'
Real Kstate
Box N4764
6, & Lou .- Sts

C!353
4 BED[)ROOM 2 bathroomr
house s2 200.00 down Bdlance-
in 15 eas Phone 34471 after





S-. OR AL
-_a! 31- -!2 to l a rnd
i2 0 : 2 10 1 -s 5.00



. ,iiied houi . cse a v d di
etre ent oa Ca a'ter 7
v W P7415,


W rr_ n


C b f i
t(
-v
-C ti
C t- ;rral



" t And

The h.
tOlr ye


a C


i a.- 1r; 00 with i

vest o' fj's od t





ve hore with 'f ;!
Air Condition;' a, .!


virnming Do-O
thil top i Sor:

rews Sch.ol


Locatec
S Soutci


house was c,,Ion tru ted
ars Jgor on rqe lot
usi ihted to" the iqhes-
Stull and nh:.- a-3-
c. I a t U rd t on



dr.O 0j_
odha.'h i'


I L ..ynij Ruc-n,
. r-:lirq Huui.'
I I f t n' i .





,tenr've pati0 aid I brb tb .e,
I :stonm-bu t bar. sLur oLnding
'ite kidrieyvshaDed s'wnmmmng
p :ol All grounds completely
d mids -ca d and 'uill, eci.dosed.

A king price $115.000 00.
v olud be writing to take
-c eapet house n pjOt exchanqe

,t 42194. any tir e


GLf NSTON GAD[ NbS
-,' n ii4 i 74 the
"'.w ii '1, ii e tplacn d
bit p the nJ'bet and resold


.- in "'* i T I
OUqi i-



U" th h ll,,
SAN SOUii'l
BLAIR FSTATFS
GLENISTON .A.o-. *
WINTOrN
THil GROV W.V-F ha.
SKYLINE Hitl i
NASSAU AS i
St-EA BRPItZ
VILLAGE ROA D
..OLDEN GATI '
HIGHLAND) P AR
PROSPECT P" ,
WESTWARD VILLAS
C ON DO i
APARTMENTS ', PARsp. S
ISLAND
EAST BAY STREET 7F
WEST BAY STIELI T
HOTELS and HOTF ITES.
BEACH LOTS. C(UMERC-
IAL LOTS. RESIDENTIAL
LOTS
ACREAGE F OR
DEVELOPMF -T IN THE


NASSAU AND
ISLANDS SUCH AS
BAHAMA LONG
ELEUTHERA, ,h-,
45 ACRE CAY
EXUMAS WITH
WATER HAREOU
MORE


FAMILY
GRAND
ISLAN'J
i i
IN THE
DEEP
R AND


CALL
DAVSON'S REAL
ESTATE AGENCY
Phone 21178 or 80932 21178
P. 0. Box N-4648
Nassau, Bahamas.


REAL ESTATE


L


C13553
SKYLINE Heights 3 bedoa.ns
2 bathrooms and larue kitchen
maid's room and large laundry
$60.000.00
Attractively laid out house
Stapledon Garders large
kitchen 3 bedrooms 2 biths
a.rd mariv other extras.
68 000 00.
Well furnished house with large
ixving room 2 bedrooms,
bathroom and well equipped
kitchen in Shirley Heights
124,000 00.
We also have delightful houses
for sale in o'her areas Call
Bill's Real Estate 23921

C 13604
LOT 118' x 155" MONTAGUL
HEIGH TS. Completely
enclosed with beaiinq frut
trees, $18,000.00 Phone
5 51 2.
C13563
YAMACRAW BEACH
ESTATES
As of the 14th March 1974 the
Sollowirng ots will be placed
bac- orn the market and resold
unless further pavment is
made.
LOT NAMES
72 Papito Rigby
273 Howard and Shirley Bowe
321 Edith Collie
27 Sheila Arnbm' stein
450 Clifton Munnings
S135 79
SEL IGHTFUL' hiiltop city
-'sider-ce with spectacular vievew
:J4 town, harbour and ocean.
Three bedrooms, three
bathrooms, living room.
separate ., ',.n-, breakfast
rorme kitchen, laundry aind
two -wi ,nii ng p Iool and pati,- area.
f ulv air c-ndi t nr ed: ; also
ing fa. House on hd' j
; wa Ierd i-iIn lardsL I r- d
f sr1und0s- $ 0s80.000 furr;inHcd

it a- tive ,,. ... V illa.
ou bedio;o t vv -baitlih
eiiden.ce wvth swimming pool
'd0 patdi area Livigi- -rig.
e pa Iate bre akfast area,
u-div. garage Lot 90' x
10-, .andsuaped $68.0000


Thir ,... ; ,, de sirabl-
Som erca lots 100 feet by
150 feet each, Centreville on
ii s Avenue, fi- urth Terrace
a rid East TTeract
;.: er v suitable f o
p C.t ,'rss nal off T e use UI
j p a ar t i me n ts Spi t-level
residence, heavily constructed,
..t h n.at.-,s on additional
- t ot includrio twoi
,d, -type apairt,-i entrt. f All
;ioj ble for ot!c use Prce on


C G. CHRISTIt L TD
Phone 21041 4


i FOR RENT

i r' e bedroom
- r ,r -nt v A carpet.
r, ,doned 24H includes
h ter ,d electricity.


2 ', e D r room f- ly furnished
-i,"' rr'ets Ce nitrovil
),',n i Rring 5-3m 79 Donr
P 'h i. -

L im k.)j
LO TT AGES andd Japo tmenir,
Psi thi' air- iriditic-id,
" r. ,iinisthed, rmaid servi, .
Ld: e. Lvely gardpen a-
..-nringr pool Tilephone
3129/. 31093.

c 355j1
I ASTERN ROADr
Or n- bedroom aDrtment, 21'
0 Io ving arorN overlooking
p.._,-I and ocean. tastefully
furnished, dr condt ioned
Mrradten intenrni. Call mornings
4-2387.


C13448
THREE BEDROOM upstairs
apartment. Suitable for large
family. Mu'nt Royal Avenue,
Shirley Heights Call Mrs
Nottage clo 21338

I 13566
' COTTAGES or Deal's
Heuiht'. % ernl ri- rnish d Foi
i-.fornm tion c(Ill 2-4656
t'aytime or 4 1238 rights,

( 1 3bOO
tvASI( AL L Y fturnnshed 1
tedw c-irom, I bath, kitchen,
io'nq and during ane,'.
M,,ritrose Avenue Telephor ne
2 1 722-5 and 2 3865
C 13599
BASICALLY furnished 2
bedroom (1 bedroom air
conditioned) 1 bath, kitchen.
living & dining area, washing
machine Montrose Avenue.
Telephone 2 1722 5 and
2 3865.


C 13605
SPACIOUS furnished hilltop
residence ovei looking western
Nassau. Two bedrooms arnd
sleeping porch, two baths
ma id's room, children's
swimming pool. private fresh
water well, acre fruit &
flowers, television, breezy
stone architecture both gas
and automatic electric cooking,
laundry machine.
Convenient airport, beaches,
shopping. $400 month yearly,
includes linens, dishes. Phone
owner 5-7224, evenings.


I ___1_1


1969 BUICK SKYLARK
Tan Price $2,450.00
down-payment $600.00
1971 AUSTIN GT Automatic
Price $1,650.00 down-payment
$500.00
PLEASE COME AND LOOK
MANY MORE OF THESE

FOR SALE
C13539
FISHER Amplif ie 500-120
Watts
Kenwuod Radio Stereo tuner
K T. 7000 Good bargain. $400
Phone 5-/317 after 7.

C13557
19/3 23-7' Allegro. 10 speeo
Racing Bike All Campagnolo.
Clement tires $550.00 Mark
74215

C13594
Beautify your garden: -
Dutch Flower Bulbs
Dahlia
Gladioli, etc.
MODERNISTIC GARDEN
& PET SUPPLY
2-2868


C13598
19' Philips T.V. Set
A lot in Little Blair
1968 Buick Skylark. 2 door,
airconditioned,
power steering, power brakes
and tape deck
1 Wooden desk and chair
1964 Morris 1100. Phone
2-2386 8 to five 3-2023
niqht.


FOR SALE


I I I


C13603
ONE 18 lb. AUTOMATIC
Washing Machine in Good
Condition. $100.00, Phone
5-8512.


ANNOUNCEMENTS
C13524


CARS FOR SALE
C13585
1973 GREMLIN, like new,
very low mileage call 5-4641.

C13578
1913 VOLKSWAGEN 1300
Se;la3 Excellent conditions.
raJio. white wall tvres. low
mdeage, licensed fot '74 to '75
Call 3-6611/4.

C13379
BLACK CHEVROLE1T
CAPRICE in excellent,
condition. L J. Knowles. Tel:
58134.

C13569
1971 MUSTANG Fastback,
mustard exterior, ginger
interior. V8 302 V2 engine,
24,000 miles. Black rally
stripes, rally mirrors. F Air
Auto trans. AM radio, se.it
belts, new tyres. $4.300 Phone
32082.
C 13591
New Providence Leasing
Limited have the following
used cars for sale. Our deposits
have been slashed right back
and you will note that all oui
sales prices are very keen ...
On the spot financing and
insurance while you wait Lot
located opposite Super Wash,
Gibbs Corner, Nassau You are
invited to come and check our
selection:
1971 PONTIAC VENTURA -
Green Licence No. N985 Price
$2.500.00 down-payment
$650.00
1973 HILLMAN HUNTER
Automatic Blue Licence No.
NP.W. 453 Price $2,850.00
down-payment $700.00
1970 CHEV. MALIBU -
Green Licence No. NP.C. 967
Price $2,450.00 down-payment
$600.00
1970 CHEV. TRUCK
White Licence No. T. 6468
Price $2,600.00 down-payment
$600.00
1972 FORD CAPRI Red &
Black Licence No. NP.W 574
Price $2,650.00 down-payment
$600.00
1969 FORD TORINO
Green, Licence No. 6252 Price
$1,350.00 down-payment
$500.00
1970 CHEV. MALIBU -
Green Licence No. NP.S. 918
Price $2,600.00 down-payment
$600.00
1969 BUICK SKYLARK --
Red & Black Licence No. N
7758 Price
down-payment $600.00
1970 PL MOUTHH
BARRACUDA Green &
Black Licence No. NP.R. 774
Price $2,700.00 down-payment
$650.00
1972 PLYMOUTH DUSTER
Green & Black Licence No.
NP.N 535 Pricr $4,500.00
down-payment $900.00
1970 RAMCLER HORNET-
Yellow & Black Licence No.
NP.F. 938 Price $1,850.00
down-payment $500.00
1970 OLDSMOBILE
CUTLASS White Licence
No. N 2716 Price $2,700.00
down-payment $700.00
1970 PLYMOUTH VALIANT
- Yellow Licence No. NP.Z.
475 Price $2,800.00
down-payment $700.00
1970 PLYMOUTH DUSTER -
White & Black Licence No.
NP.A. 726 Price $2,600.00
down-payment $600.00
1972 TOYOTA CORONA
Red Licence No. NP. T. 806
Price $2,550.00 down-payment
$600.00
1969 TOYOTA CORONA -
Tan Licence No. 7630 Price
$1,750.00 down-payment
$600.00


C13378


TUITION


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


Io --w


LOST


C 13564
PART of a wallet personal
papers and pictures only. Has
identification in it. Contact
Jim Hamlin, Seafloor
Aquarium 36896. REWARD.

HELP WANTED
C13584
MATURE woman to care for
house and young baby. Phona
2-1040 (9:00 5:30) ask for
Mrs. D. Knowles.

C 13446
SPORTSFISHERMAN boat.
captain. Must have 5 years
experience with diesel engine'..
Permanent position. Give full
information: Worldoil, P. O.
Box N7776, Nassau.

C13558
WANTED, Male Bahamiani
labourericombination yardman
and janitor, to keep four or
five acres of grounds and serve
as janitor of large building, 5
days per week.
Please write Box N8154, listing
previous experience and
references.

C 13350
MANAGER required for Out
Isl.d cottage colony arc.
marina. Must be ful.h
experienced in catering
industry and have ability to
train school leavers in catering.
Salary with commission,
commensurate with ability arid
experience.
Apply Green Turtle Club. Box
270. Green Turtle Cay, Abaro

C13577
DOMINION LIFE
Has an immediate opening for
STENOGRAPHER
High School commercial
graduate preferred with good
shorthand typing skills.
Pleasant working conditions,
liberal fringe benefits and qoo,
hours. Interested applicants
please contact
Mr; F. D. Curry Office
Administrator Telephone
2-3843.

C13560
ASSISTANT CORPORATE
SECRETARY required to
assist the Secretary in
coordination of all corporate
secretarial functions of an
important multinational group
of banking and trust companies
under a Luxembourg holding
company with subsidiaries in
the Caribbean and Europe.
Successful applicant can expect
position to lead to that of
Group Secretary in due course,
when a considerable amount of
travel will be required to
attend meetings of various
Boards held in different
locations around the world.
Duties will include
coordination of planning of all
meetings, recording of
corporate decisions,
maintenance of all corporate
records, filing necessary returns
with authorities in various
jurisdictions, and other usual
and similar Secretarial duties.
Position requires a thorough
working knowledge of
company law applying to
Banks, trust corporations arnd
financial service co,-mpanies in
both British Common Law and
civil code jurisdictrons.
Previous experience of
international banking and trust
company operations essential.
A legal qualification, A.C.I.S.
or equivalent required, and a
good knowledge of French

35. Salary ne gotiable,
depending upon age,
qualifications and experience.
Benefits include
non-contributory group life
and travel accident insurance,
medical insurance and pension
plan. Qualified candidates
invited to submit written
resumes of educational
background, qualifications and
experience to World Banking
Corporation Limited, P. 0.
Box N-100, Nassau.

C13586
Experienced sales persons to
sell home appliances, working
full or part-time. Good
commission paid. Call 3-4351
or write P. O. Box N-9012.

C13597
GOLDSMITH Mold Caster and
Jewellery designer. 10 years
experience required. Phone
55441 Ext. 7015 Bahamian


SEAT COVERS 20%
DISCOUNT Roofing, Rugs.
Wind Laces, Door Draperies,
Furnitures, Canvas Awnings,
Bedspreads.
SALE ON VINYL
ADDERLEY'S UPHOLSTERY
SHOP
Telephone 34518
P. 0. Box 5766
Lincoln Boulevard. Nassau


PETS

C13583
MALE wire haired Fox Terrier
available for stud. Parents
A.K.C. registered. Telephone
31309

MARINE SUPPLIES
C13381
PACEMAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Cruising yacht
Phone 3-2371.

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.

C134417
28 ft. fIbreglass cruiser.
Excellent condition Sleeps ,4
private head, stove, cocker
sink. 2 new 225 h.p.
Chrysler M rine Engines, twin.
controls, ship to shore radio.
Ideal for fishing. $12,000 or
nearest offer. Telephone
2 2058 days 3-2163 nights.

C13b07
ATTRACTIVEL, custom built
houseboat, perfect condition,
luxuriously furnished and
equippedd. Washer, dryer,
dishwasher, deep freeze, fridge.
television, air conditioned, and
ri any electrical extras.
Comripletely screened lounge
with 18St. cedlinq Cocktail bar
v.itth ice manchtine. Immediate
porsesslor. $24,000. Wi ite
"Huseboat". P. 0. Box
N1648, Nassau.

IN MEMORIAL
C13570
-V.

,: V.











IN Loving mernory of our dear
mother daughter, sister and
g andn m r t h e Ir ALMA
EDGECOVF F ; vho departed
this life 17th February 1972.
The blow was sudden
The shock severe
To part with one i we loved so
dear
Sleep on dear mother and take
your rest
We love you but Jesus loves
you best
Sadly missed by mother, 2
daughters, 1 son, 1 grandson, 2
sisters and a host of relatives
and friends.

SCHOOLS

C 13386
LEWIS AUTO SCHOOL
Learn to drive with confidence.
Phone 59805 between 7 an'!
8:30 a.m. or after 6 p.m. or
35084 anytime.


I POSITION WANTED
C13582
HONEST hardworking woman
with references seeks job as
maid. Telephone 36242 ask for
Mrs. Clarke.


C13601
THE ROYAL BANK OF
CANADA, FREEPORT, Grand
Bahama requires an
Officer-in-Charge of Current
Accounts Department.
Applicants must be familiar
with the operation of a Current
Account Department and
should be able to work under a
computerized system, as the
officer will be responsible for
the preparation of non
financial input under the Royal
Banks' computer operation.
Responsible for the accuracy
and completeness of records as
well as inter-department work
flow. Bahamians only. Apply
in writing to Mr. N. G. Miller,
Assistant/Administration, P. 0.
Box F61, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, or call for an
appointment at telephone
352-6631.


HELP WANTED


C13595
REQUIRED urgently, full time
real estate salesman. Applicant
should have at least five yeais
experience in land and
constructed property sales and
should be fully experienced in
closing and contract
preparation. Successful
candidate will be considered
for promotion to the post of
senior salesman and knowledge
of land registration and staff
training will be an advantage.
Please write P 0. Box N-3229,
Nassau, with full resume.
Many thanks for your kind and
prompt attention.

C13602
THE ROYAL BANK OF
CANADA, FREEPORT, Grand
Bahama requires the services of
an expe renced stemogiaphei.
Applicants should have at least
G.C.E. it English language and
be a high school graduate.
Shorthand speed of 100 w.p.m.
and typing speed of 80 w.p.m.
Bahamrans only. Apply in
writing to N.G. Millar,
Assistant Manager /Adminis-
tration, P. 0. Box F61,
Freeport, Grand Bahama or
call for an appointment at
telephone 352-6631.

TRADE SERVICES

C13443
SEWING MACHINE
PARTS AND REPAIRS
Island Furniture Co.
P 0. Box N-4818,
j 11., -, 8, / I and
Christie Streets
Telephone 21197. 23152

C13390
T.V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes,
apartments and hotels
SALES AND SERVICES
Call 5-940C
WORLD OR MUSIC,
Mackey Street
next to Frank's Place.


k It MI klh Dicml

I UIN hitilkh '


ANTENNAS
Island Tv 2-2618

AUTOMOTIVE
Lucas Batteries
Bay Street Garage 2-2434
BODY BUILDING
Wong's Barbell Club
5-4506
BOOKSTORE
The Christian Book Shop
5-8744
BUILDERS
Richard's Construction 5-7080
BUSINESS FORMS
Executive
Printers 2-4267/5-4011
CAMERAS
John, FRIll 2-A252/3

CARPETS
Lee's CarDet Craft 3-1993

DRAPERIES
Lee's Carpet Cr.ift 3-rg' 1

DRUGS &
PRESCRIPTIONS
McCartney's 5-6068/5-2127
ENTERTAINMENT
Movies I
Film & Equip. Service 2-2157
GARDEN & PET
SUPPLIES
Modernistic Garden
& Pet -2868
Nassau Garden & Pet
Montrose Avenue 2-4259
HARDWARE
John S. George 2-8421/6
WRECKER SERVICE
Gibson Wrecker
Service
2-8896


I RD SRIE


C13391

f/inde.r; CudoIM.

Brokorae cLtd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU. BAHAMAS
P. O. BOX N3714
IATA CARGO AGENTS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE:2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 7-7434
FREE ESTIMATES

C13573
WINDOW & DOOR
SPECIALISTS
We repair all types of
aluminum windows, sliding
glass doors, all types of screens,
awning windows, Jalousie
windows, and doors, Phone
54460.

C13503
DECALS, Bumper Stickers,
poster s, quantity signs,
quantity printing on plastic
work, metal paper, fabrics etc.
ARAWAK ART. Phone
2-3709, Montrose Avenue.

C13498
FOR your building needs and
CRANE hire see:
ISLAND BUILDERS


LIMITED P.
N-4559 Phone 3167


- Ull 21 EXI. 5

2 LiN hu iMu'i


L-


0. Hex C6688
71 31672 NIGHT STEWARD: One (1)
Night Steward. Must be able to
take charge of cleaning entire
kitchen from midnight to 8:00
a.m.. Must have at least two
years experience as night
Steward. Must be willing to
work long hours if necessary.
Must keep garbage areas clean.
For the above please apply to
S thi Personnel Department,
Ho'iday Inn of Lucayan Beach,
P. d0 Box F-760, Freeport,
7Giand Bahama, Phone
373-1333, Ext. 28.


C6694
1 REFRIGERATION
TECHNICIAN:- Experienced
in pulling down and general
servicing of Ice Machines and
Coolers. General knowledge of
air-conditioning machinery. At
least three (3) years
experience. Police Certifticate,
Health Certificate and three
references required.
Applicants should apply in
per son to: The Per sonnel
Department, Bahanmas
Amusements Limited El
Casino, International Bazaar P,
0. Box F-787, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C6690
King's Inn & Golf Club
requires a GOLF TEACHING
PROFESSIONAL for two golf
courses. Must be a Class A
member of the U.S.A.P.u.t.
& Bahamas P. G.A. Should
have at least five years teachmo
experience and must be a good
teacher capable of analyzing
the "swing" of his pupils arind
correcting their faults. Will be
r responsible for traniing
program of Grilf Professionals
Good references and (lean
police record necessary
I I(wrested applicants apply to
Per oInel Office, King's Inn &
Gilh Club, P. 0. Box F-20/,
Freeport, Grand in

C6693

LINEMAN -- CABLE
JOINTER with minimum of
ten years expnenet e of
const ruct ion, operation and
maintenance of elect IIal
distribution equipment and
systems at volt ies uip to 15
KV_ Applicants must be
capable ,of taking charge of a
vehicle with its crew and be
able to understand, read and
write English. References
required attesting tu training,
experience arid ability in the
above fields arid to character.
Bahamians only, please apply
in own handwriting to
Electrical Utilities Co Ltd., P.
0. Bo< F-170, Freeport.
C6683
1-SOUS CHEF: Minimum of
three (3) years experience in
first class hotels or restaurants
in preparation of Gourmet
Cuisine. Must be able to relieve
chef anytime. Good references
and Police Certificate required.
1-STAGE & STUDIO

(THEATRICAL ENGINEER):
At least three (3) years
experience in operating
theatrical lighting and sound
equipment for professional
shows. Good references and
iPolice Certificate required.
iApplicants should apply in
person to: The Per soiInel
Department. Bahamas
Amusements Limited, El
Casino,International Bazaar. P.
0. Box F-787, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.


HOUSE PLANS
Evangelos G. Zervos 2-2633
LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING
New Oriental Laundry
2-4406
LOCKSMITH
Bahamas Lock & Key
2-4591 ext. C147
MEN'S & BOY'S WEAR
The Wardobe 5-5599
MEN'S WEAR
Fashionette Ltd. 2-2376/7

MUSIC

Cody's Records 2-8500

OPTICIANS
Optical Service Ltd. 2-3910/1

PRINTING
Wong's Printing 5-4506
Executive
Printers 2-4267/5-4011

RADIO & T.V. SALES
Carter's Records 2-47 1
RUBBER STAMPS
Wong's Rubber Stamp
Co. 5-4506
SPORTS GOODS
Champion Sport Land 2-1862
TRAVEL
Playtours 2-2931/7
R.H.Curry & Co.,
2-8681/7
TRUCKING SERVICE
Gonzalez Trucking
3-1562/2-4726
WATER CONDITIONING
Bah. Water Refining
3-4351
Miracle Water


3-4351


mnmmmmmmmimmmmmeml
FOR THE ACTION o10 WANT


mmmmm -n m m mm mm mm m

Shop Nassau Merchants

For Business And Services


-- L


NASSWt


BUSINESS 6 PROFESSIONAL


DIRECTORY


Save Time


SHOP
BTllOr


SAV TIM SIA EYI


WINDOW/DOOR REPAIRS
Window & Door Specialists 5-4460


--- -


whe (fributmtt_


-


---t -----r rI^EI


only apply.


I I


-----~-


I


I


I


I l


_1 TRADE SERVICES


I


GRAND


BAHAM
Classified


NELP WANTED

C6691
Bahamia Nursery requires 10
GARDENERS. Job involves
the maintenance of landscape
projects, general nursery wo:k
and ability to follow written
instructions. Must be able to
operate lawn mowers, edgers
and farm tr actor. Previous
experience in same or related
area desired. Clean Police
Record and good character
references required.
Interested applicants apply to
Personnel Office, King's Inn &
Golf Club, P. O. Box F-207,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

C6692

LINEMAN ELECTRICIAN
holding recognized certificates
eg City and Guilds. with
minimum of ten years
experience of construction,
operation and maintenance of
electrical distribution
equipment and systems at
voltages up to 15 KV.
Experience in the wiring of
buildings and inspection of
such installations also required.
Applicants must be capable of
taking charge of a vehicle with
its crew and be able to
understand, read and write
English. References required
attesting to training,
experience and ability in the
above fields and to character.
Bahamians only, please apply
in ow n h,,JL.', ,itli.q to
Electrical Utilities Company,
Ltd., P. 0. Box F-170,
Frt'eaoi t.












Monday, February 18, 1974


=,- . . .


Oh ribUnP


GRANDE



AS



HELP WANTED .
C6689
GARDENER: Previous
experience necessary. Alt
duties related to Nursery work
and outside maintenance. Must
be willing to do heavy manual
labour, grave digging, etc.,
Work outdoors in all kinds of
weather. Also must possess
valid driver's licence.
Apply: Lucaya Nursery &
Landscaping, Forest Ave., &
Yellow Pine St., P. O. Box
F-252, Freeport, Grand
Bahama.

C6703
"BUSINESS IS TERRIFIC"
We are increasing our
Professional Staff !! Great
Opportunity for permanent
resident of the Bahamas.
Excellent benefits all the year
round.
POSITIONS AVAILABLE:
Executive Chef
Sous Chef
Cook's Helpers
Room Service Captain
Storeroom Supervisor
Coffee Shop Manager (Nights)
Lounge Manager
For all of the above please
report in person to Holiday
Inn, Freeport, Food &
Beverage Office between 9 a.m.
and 11 a.m., and 2 p.m. and 4
p.m. daily except Sundaiv


IAHAMA



IFIED



HELP WANTED
C6700
STANDARD PLUMBING
COMPANY (FREEPORT)
LIMITED requires:
REFRIGERATION &
AI R-CONDITI ONING
TECHNICIAN Minimum 5
years experience. Applicant
should be capable to design,
estimate, service domestic,
commercial and industrial
air-conditioning units, also
REFRIGERATION &
Al R-CONDITION ING
MECHANIC Must be able to
repair, install and trouble-shoot
all types of refrigeration and
air-conditioning equipment
PLUMBER/SALESMAN -
With a minimum of five (5)
years experience. References
required.Apply in writing only
to: Standard Plumbing
Company (Freeport) Limited,
P. 0. Box F-2460 Freenort.
C6701
Bi-Lingual Office Manageress
required. Ability to draft own
correspondence and translate
Scandinavia n documents
essential. E special y
documents relating to shipping.
Salary negotiable.
Reply to Mercantile Group
Inc., P. 0. Box F-456,
Freeport.
C6702
AUTOMOBILE BODY
REPAIRMAN at least 5
years experience, own tools.
Stubbs Auto, Box F-792,
Freeport.


"No, I'm not a podiatrist-but if you got past my signs
you NEED me."

CROSSWORD A SA PURE
PUZZLEERIA ICS
ACROSS N NE ET
1. Younger Snead 29 Poke fun at AB5I1E RHO ET
6 Coral snake 31 JuveimSle
ilA Tarry 35 H'aremroom
12. Sublease 38 Stalemate I P L A A
13 Gold in 40 Unicorn fish E IV OCATE
heraldry 41 Swallow MI TU REVERED
14 Motherhood 43 Eccentric ETU N A E ND
16. Trappist 45 Girs name GA p$ S a sT
18 Wife 4 Syllable of SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE
19. Spanker hesitation DOWN 6. Blunder
20 5,280 feet 50. Colander lner
22. Yelp 51. Fashion 1. Short coat 7. Optical glass
24. Canonized 53 Fished for 2 Type square 8. Pseudonym
person: abbr. congers 3 SenatorErvin 9.- fours
25. Coward 54. Yellowish- 4. Thailand 10. Mode
27. Swiss canton brown 5. Foyer 11 Apartment
1; r,. h'q


Par time 25 min.


AP Newsfeatures


brother
17. Malt brew
21. Attention
23. Peer
26 Small violin
?. Promissory
note
30. Moon crater
32. Girl's name
33. Summer heat
3s 34. Style of
painting
35 Portly
36. Deep South
37. Russian union
39. Decree
42. Bird of peace
44. Copperfield's
wife
S47. Cerise
48. Innovative
2 20 52. Article


Rupert does his utmost to escape, but he is
swiftly overtaken by the two angry men. It's
a bear cries Jasper, gripping Rupert's
jersey. Only a little one." Little perhaps,
but dangerous," snaps Cousin Marcus. I've
met him before at the old man's house. What's
to stop him from going straight back there
and wrecking our plans? He knows this


SCARROLL RIGHTER'S

StHOROSCOIE
from the Carroll Righter Institute
(v^" I GENERAL TENDENCIES: A day to utilize
N I your most practical qualifications to advantage
by building a new security for yourself in responsibilities that
are now yours Contact an influential person you know and
obtain information you will need
ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr 19) A civic venture can now be the
means through which to make big headway Handle important
credit affairs Be more practical
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) Put those new ideas you
have in operation Obtain the data you need so that you can
advance more quickly Relax at home tonight
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Meditation will reveal how to
handle problems that have been causing you to worry Strive
for greater rapport with loved one
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Stop being so
emotional and talk over with an associate how to have more
mutual success in the future Think constructively
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) Make the most of your finest
talents now, whether in business or at home A good day to
buy new clothing that will suit your personality
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) You can add much to your
present income now by putting your creative talents to work
You can have pleasant moments with friends
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct 22) You have problems at home
that require you to be more practical if you are to solve them
A new interest could bring in more income
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 21) Know better what associates
require of you and then improve on your routines Handle
correspondence with true efficiency
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec 21) You can now go
ahead with a plan that you made yesterday and get fine
results. An important person can give advice you need
CAPRICORN (Dec 22 to Jan 20) You can now make
progress where business and personal aims are concerned if
you use a practical approach A friend can be helpful
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) Ideal time to make fine
plans for the future but don't confide in others at this time
Avoid one who has an eye on your assets
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) Try to be helpful to good
friends who have been loyal to you in the past You have
much in common with a new acquaintance
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY he or she will want
to strive for perfection in almost everything It would be wise
to encourage this trait Direct the education along practical
lines that will allow your progeny to make advances in most
anything from building construction to medicine Give
spiritual training early in life
"The Stars impel, they do not compel What you make of
your life is largely up to YOU!


Chess
By LEONARD GARDEN












White (to move) won this
hannlessloolking position by one
of the d sslaal chess e.ttacks.
which frequently occurs In nlay
in srnilwar situalstos. How did
the am e t insh?
Pax times: 10 seconds, chess
master or expert; 30 seconds.
county payer; 2 minutes, club
standard; 3 minutes, average; 10
minutes, novice.

Chess Solution
I BXP chl KxB: 2 Q-K6 ch,
K-Bl; 3 Kt-R4, B-B3 4 B x P
ch, B-Kt2; 5 KtxP mate. Black
could have avoided the mate by
I ... K-RI, but then he is at
least two pans down with a
wrecked position.


- -- -- -




No. 7,.33 . by TIM McKAY
Across
k. The van. (9)
8 Saint of Cornwall? (4)
9. Cleanser. (4)
10. Heard feet (anag.) (9)
II. Llke.Man or Wight. (4'
1 0 wounded a born (6)
14. Mother. 13)
16. Singleton (vit
17 Mohamnimedan ruler. 44)
19. Part of a target, tr)
20 Airs. (5)
Ut. attIlet opper. 4)
2Z Thin ,overings produced by
Down
I. Well down the rale. 45. 4)
2. Above. (4)
3. eralnwork ( .
4. ParL l of iandI. (6)
5. Small deer. (3)
1 Saculler 7)
Dark time astanar I 4-5)
l. 1, ke
oneo

It. Cla per
13 E m
p yover
I. tr re
4. e I
() esaurday'# seluin


statue of mine is just a trick. It's too much
of a risk to let him go. Bring him along." He
marches deeper into the wood and Jasper
follows, dragging Rupert roughly. "W-where
are you taking me ? falters the L.ttle bear.
" You'll see soon enough." growls his captor.
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


SJhe Comic Pae



REX MORGAN, M.D. By DAL CURTIS

ONI HADP BETTER 7 IS PR CARTER I// THERE'S AN AREN THIS 15 m
I JUST HEAR MY I'LL SEE YOU IN THE FOR YOU/ H/OLt SEEN IN AN
PAGE EXCUSE ME MORNING KAREN ON ACENT
AS MOMENT,













JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS]

SJUDE PARKER, TANK OU...AND I'D LIKE TO SEE I'M AUN I WNI
MARARET? THIS IS SAM DRIVER! IT'S SAM ON CLOSE THE DOOR. YOu ASSON A WITH ASEY SPENCER
MY OFFICE SAID THAT THE JUDGE 15 LINE ONE! PLEASE! POSSIBLE, SAM! I CAN E THEREIN AN
TRYING TO REACH M O N! WHERE ARE YOUm














APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotfzkc


I DON'T THINK THAT THEN SHE SHOULD BE MEANWHILE, THE POLICE DETECTIVE GOES
MARGO'S AWARE OF TOLU.' WILL YOU TELL TO THE LESTER HOME
THIS, PO YOU? HER, PROFESSOR? I KNOW HOW
CERTA IN THAT THE PIFFCULT THIS
YOUNG MAN I DON'T YES---BUT FOR YOU, MR
MAR60 INTROPUCEP THINK SO, RELUCTANTLY/ LESTER --- BUT
AS LARRY AGE ISEITHER WOUL YOU SHOW

FESSOR EXPRESSTES AFTER HE O R FALL!







STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


11


W inning

Bridge


by VIUIUH MULLO
Dealer Soutn: E/W Game:
North
*A4

*6432
SKQ J 86
v' 742
V763
South North
14, 20
West leads the VK and
switches to a trump. Assuming
an ordinary distribution, can
declarer make certain of his
contract, and if so, how shoulci
he play ?
ANALYSIS: Clearly, defenders
won't give South time to ruff a
heart, so the natural line of
play is to draw trumps and rely
on the diamond finesse.
It is true that the contract
can't be made without bringing
tn the diamonds, but the
finesse isn't necessary. So long
as the suit breaks 3-.2. as it will
do most of the time. there's no
danger. But, of course, declarer
can't afford to lose three hearts,
as well as a diamond, so he
should win the second trick with
the 44A and lead a low diamond
from dummy.
West East
*10 752 ,93
V AK J 9 10 865
9 4 0 Q 108
K 10 5 4 J 98 7
There's still a trump on the
table to look after the hearts, so
whatever defenders do, declarer
will draw trumps and score four
diamonds for his contract.








H OW many
S f o u r letters
or more can
Syou make
rom the
H H letter s hown
r here In mak-
Ing a word,
each letter
S I R may l e used
once o n I y.
Each word
must contain the large letter,
and there must be at least
two eight-letter words in the
Imt. No plurals: no fmoreli
words ; no proper names.
TODAY'S TARGET: 35 words.
good ; 41 words, very good; f152
words, excellent. Solutllon on
Monday.
YESTERDAY'S SO'LITION ;
Alarmil alama ainitoi nuoraill
aroma atoml lanm loaimino ualar
Inult lmanor Iarl mairt nmalron
MATKONALi 0.oun mnoat molar
IImoral imorat Inorn luort Inorltll
sorni inormalnl ramnl rioHami alsnlia
trailn,


Rupert and the Jolly Holly-15


E














(Ehr aribuht


Monday, February 18, 1974


Clean sweep for






Wilson's wonders


TH II BA \I AM AS
national soccer sid e giinied
two fine wins over I'loridi.
I tc;mational Unixersit' in
Miami at the weekend
Full back Rob Stcw aa'i
clinched the tist game pla\ cJ
Saturday evenimc at the
lamiami Stadltinm wte, e
hammered home the onl goal
ot the game in the Il si miuneut
ScX lie god i *Y th, ", ii



t'he md Asrike ( .
k 'tgho g u~i'. \ n t hi I '' .


C( o. n uninp S- t Jh .f '::.
g',,nd
The ins ri

L l!, 1' n




quad her n'. ,'..
silt. e tpla ing ti ;:- +


By IVAN JOHNSON
Tribune man on the spot


Pal Johnson
Unbeatable


5I [ 'tl -i.K .,






-- 1 ll, :; !,'


NOTICE


late it P i.' : :, .. f ss
Prvidcn.cc; i, .,


.1tiu i


. ;i J ^ ': li .-.l cts
li h iall


, \ r. 4


GRAHAM, THOMPSON & CO.
Attorneys for the Administrators
P. O. Box N. 272
Nassau, Bahamas.


and after Sunday's game the
players were really beginning
to play together as a team."
Saturday's game played in
'ront of a large crowd at the
[ Tamiami Stadium was action
packed throughout.
Goalkeeper Paul Johnson
play ed another fine game
I: ,irig off two spectacular
sayes in the first half to foil the
hungr, FlU forwards.
In five games for the
national side Johnson has yet
to let in a goal.
'' II looked most dangerous
wlhun they broke quickly out
of defence but in spite of
r" al individual runs from
.; ide left Steve Lee, the
S Baihanmian defence .'on-,ilint: of
Retnoso. Nunez, Croiier and
Stewart kept the FlU forwards
S: ii' l :;it> :!I h C k.
to check.
Skipper Randy Rodgers and
Brian ,.i lle kept control of
thin midfield for most of the
iall with crunching tackles
Oh ilI 'A l '.i .:,, Knight and
ple, ws worried the FIL'
:nders with fairly frequent
I IR s


Substitute Dave Jenner
--i up the only goal of the
amine in the ilst minute when
ths free kick found Nicholls in
hle box and Stewart hammered
the I i.. tI,, into the net
Rodgers went off half wa\
:i...-,, the second half
suffering from concussion and
the Bahamian players lost
momentum in the middle for
the remainder of the game.
Nicholls came close to
making it 2-0 minutes from the


I O\IDON Results of
British soccer games yesterday

I 1t i' t ', t.ilth round
\,il i im han I .rst 1 t 'Irtsm wuth 0
tiOh t.'up fourth round:
i i t 6 itirliit l it ii I
Si..,- I n iittcd I Mlorton 0
Inl ilun i ..I the S. 0
CIIInr-. I I) tinlee 0
I N [ I l 1 I \( ;1 'l
I r, -l.il i'Atieti 2 Oixfsird 0
Sl iiis ni 3
\1. li-hi i s ,Aih fov d 3


end but his shot from
Whitfield's cross was just off
target,
FlU pressed hard for an
equalizer in the last 10 minutes
but the Bahamian defence held
out under considerable
pressure.
Brian N.. lii. gave the squad
a 1-0 lead after 30 minutes on
Sunday when he blasted a
free-kick from 35 yards in to
the corner of the FlU net
Knight made it 2-0 nine
minutes later from another set
piece.
Maples :oI, kCd Jenner's
free-kick over his head for
Knight to score from 5 yards.
The game started off with
some scrappy play from both
sides and Paul Johnson again
saved his side in the 10th
minute when he tipped a
powerpack shot from Fuchard
ovet the bar
After 20 minutes the
Bahamians settled down to
play good football and
following Seville's opening goal
never looked in any danger of
losing.


Fitl became
frustrated in the
due mainly to
Bahamian defence.


increasingly
second half
the superb


\une/ and Louison
>mbhined brilliantly while
C roier cleaned up any
mistakes like a giant vacuum
canerr at the back
Ihe Bahamians dominated
the second half and might well
have scored two or three more
goals with Seville and Stewart
playing well in the middle
creating numerous chances for
Maples. Knight and Whitfield.
Also at the games was Mr.
Simeon Bowe, BFA president.


Blackburn 0 Tranmere 0
Cambridge 2 Hereford 0
h.airlton 0 Walsall I
ort Vale 3 Bristol R. I
Division 4
Barnsley 4 workington O0
Bury 3 (illinlgham 2
'rewe 0 Torquas 0
DIoncaster I Chester 2
Hartlepool 4 Mansfield 0
Lincoln 0 Reading 2
Newport 2 Scunthorpe I
Northampton 3 Bradford 0
Swansea 3 Stockprti 0


0.


TOMORROW'S FEATURE




BLACKBOARD'S





CUP



RACE


No one under 16 admitted to the RACE TRACK


GATES OPEN 11.30a.m.e


POST TIME 1.15p.m.

EVER IIlEl S 1 Il SAIMl




AIlY O1183LES 1st 1 211 il
AISO UINIELAS
GOVERNMENT SUPERVISED PARIMUTUEL
BETTING.
COMFORTABLE AIR CONDITIONED DINING
ROOM & BAR OVERLOOKING THE TRACK.


A I peIr l'is r \ -
are rcltired iC
w ritin ti o I t, .'
dJuv ..t ..- A I ;
A dm initir.t'. ,, \'>ii :

their hj i l d n tI

AM) \I I
reiuet l i i *' I r
d.ite hiereinb, l,, :L.


LLOYD FIGHTS ON FRIDAY


LIGHT HEAVYWEIGHT Bobby Lloyd
makes his first appearance of the year in
Nassau Friday against Floridian heavyweight
George Holden in a ten rounder at the
Birdland Arena.
Manager Pat Currey said that recently it was
difficult for Lloyd to get light heavy
opponents causing him to step out of his class.
"It's a gamble but Bobby has to fight. He
wants to keep busy and he wants to fight
often."


Fighting heavyweights is nothing new to
Lloyd. Against Boston Blackie and Vincente
Rondon he gave away 15 pounds. Against Carl
Baker he was as much as 20 pounds at a
disadvantage. "And all of these he handled
easily," Currey said.
Holden is a ring veteran with nearly 40
fights under his belt. He was scheduled to fight
in Orlando but the bout fell through. His
victories include a decision over Johnny
"Hud" Hudgins.


It's all square


AND THERE'S ONE TO PLAY


-

-- i



Defensive guard Peter Brown (33) of Becks Cougars gets a hand on this stray rebound
controlled by Container Saints' Kermit Rolle. Pictures Tl'NCENT VAUG HAN


SATURDAY night was
virtually do or die for
defending Nassau League
champs Becks Cougars. And
they did it.
Fred "Slab" Laing's 26
point performance along with
23 more from forward Bennett
Davis, who also handled a team
high of 16 rebounds, paced the
Cougars to a 103-86 victory
over former league leading
Container Saints.
Both teams now tied for
first place in the Nassau
League, have one game each
left to play.
In a showdown Wednesday,
the Cougars meet Bain lown
Arawaks while the Saints take
on the unpredictable Rodgers
Basketball ( Cluh.
"1 he gu>s came out there
and thex played basketball."
commented Becks ( coach lred
"Papa" Smith proudly. "They
knew that their backs were
against the wall so they just
blew the Saints right off the
court."
Rookie centre Grathon
Robbins in an outstanding
contribution scored 18 points
and snatched I I1 rebounds.
Fellow rookie forward Reggie
Forbes contending for the
'rookie of the year' award
netted 13 points atnd 10
rebounds
Even diminutie defensive
guard Peter Brown was up int
the battle adding 10 points to,
his 10 rebounds.
Rookie guard Reuben
Knowles topped the Saints
with 25 points made up of 12
of 41 field goal attempts.
Kermiut Rolle scored 10 of 21
from the field along with I)
rebounds.
Opening the game with an
8-0 lead, the Cougars scored 21


Hlobby Horse race
lineup for tomorrow
I 1RST RACI 5 I urlongs
Ist. half daily double
(.'ro ssDancer
2. 1 ady I Is
3 Oheah Woman
4 Sweetness
5. Sea I ire
6. Catherina
7. Al's ITwist
8. 1 ads Mtars
9 Sir I rancis

Also I ligibles"
Skeeter
Miss Chico
Spanish John
Slip As as
I imho Queen
SECOND RACI 2 1 uriongs
2nd. half daily double
I. Justice
2. Flushing
3. akitu
4. Sling Shot
5. Rosal Prince
t. The Kid
7. Lil Jess
8. Valde,/
9. 1 ucksy Girl
Also eligibles:
Off Shore
Amau/ingl
Seni Lossa
Clint
THIRD RACI 6 I urlongs
I. Torino
2. Dream Girl
3. Tamette Dial
4. Duel
5. Wait Awhile
6. Sea I ury
7. Liberty Bell
8. Hang tm High
9. Lady Marina


track


FOURTH RACI F 6 1 furlongs
1. Trouble Fire
2. The Stranger
3. Sib
4. Lady Cleo
5. Gunsmoke
6. Son 0 Pie
7. Star Witness
8. Little Angel
9. Soul Brother

Also eligibles:.
Casper's Child
Shanadoah
Fellero


By GLADSTONE THURSTON
:. fdiiiP4


Reggie Forbes makes
good this pushup
of 60 field goal attempts in the
first half the end of which they
led 46-38. Davis scored 12 and
snatched 1 rebounds in that
period. Forbes and Laing
added 12 and 10 respectively.
going g into the second half,
the defending champs found
the range and made good 25 of
46 from the field. Robbins
topped that period going seven
for eight. Laing made good six
itf I 1.
Kermit Rolle topped the


Saints with
added 12

I erg uson
Brown
IIn ler
tlostield
1(iobhins
I orbes
L aing


14 and Knowles

te rb itp
3 4 2 b(
4 10 0 10
I1 I 1 I 23
1 1 1 3
1 2 3 4
9 Ii 3 1S
6 10 3 13
II 3 2 26


III II II RACI 10 Iurlongs
I lihe Blackbeard's cup ract'
I Miss (;lo 1 1 6
2. uamico 1 16
3 t ads Stella 1 16
4 Miss Millie I 16
5 1 adi 1-na I 16
6 Jackie I 16
7. Bundole i16
H. d ariniclhacl iouenii I t 6
4 Wonder Mist I 6
SIX I I RRUI 5 1 urlir,
I. (China Doll i )7
2. Complete Image | 14
3 1 ad\ Rlle I i2
4. Miss Pumpkin Ii <,
5. Scare ;Um I 5
6. lie Doe i16
7 Corihia 1 16
8 h Sps row I 1 2
. t'igarillo 1i
SI VI Nt NI I 1 AI 5 I uriongs
1. 1inie & Iide 1!2
2. R lilappS 16
3. Sugar Hill I12
4 ady C'hester 116
5 1ledi 117
6. Sophia I 1
7. Iehi 116
8 Might Joe Young i13
9. Gone Away I 15

F IHTIt RAC'F 5 Iurlongs
1. Rango's Image i 14
2. Go Billy (;Go 118
3. Knightly Manner i 18
4 trouble Maker 114
5. Thricie 1 14
6. 1 am Twisl 1 18
7, Patricia 1 14
8. Amalone 118
9. Ms Account 114
Results and payoffs at
Saturday's meeting:
FIRST RACE 6 I urlonis
I. I olli op (5) P ;. Bain $8 15,
$4.60. $4.00
2. Miss Advantage () J. Bain
$6.60. $5.00
3. The Avenger (3) S. McNeil
$4 55
Sh('OND RACF 5 urlongs
t. Strictly (7) J. Clarke $9.30,
$3.60, $2.60
2. Casper's Child (1) I.
ternander $3.25, $2.70.
3. Son 0 Pie (5) h. Horton
S4.25 Daily Double (5-7) $27.10
First Quinella ( 7) $7.15.
THIRD RACF 6 lurlongs
1. Poetry in Motion (4) -C-


Kermit Rolle 10 19 2 21
Kevin Rolle 3 12 4 7
(;. Knowssles 1 I 0 2
R. Knowles 12 7 3 25
(.'. iox 2 2 3 4
Deiieritte 4 3 1 12
F dgetombeh 2 6 4 5
Rahmigi r 6 1 10
('ash 0 0 0 0

BAHAMAS' six-foot-three
gunner Cecil Rose and
six-foot-eight forward Michael
Thompson both of pennant
winners Jackson lligh in Miami
have been chosen on the
Hferalds A,AI ('it 1a.isketb:dHll
squad.
Rose, a senior stttudent.
averaged 27 points a game this
season Ithompson alsoI
senior was ste-idl at I'

TENNIS

D1 ADLINF for entrants to
thie Bahamas teniri touritev
will close at .(00 p.m.
Wednesday.

Entry forms may be
obtained at the Fnterdaid lBich
iHotel Courts. ILwe's
Pharmacy Maiket St.
Branch. and Mr. (fcorge ( ace
at l aylor Industries.

The tourney is scheduled to
start on Frida t-eb 22 at the'
Fimerald Beach IHotel Courts



WEST INDIES
IN COMMAND
KINGSTON West Inrdies
were 158 without loss in rep!h
to I-ngland's 353 all out after
the second day of the second
test
Rowe (80i and Fredericks
(72) were the undefeated West
I ndians.


amin $2.25. 2 o0, $2 45
2 Miss ( 1)0 (2) nt. Saunder,
5.65, ; 5 3 80.
3 Scare Uim (5) S McNeil
55 80
Second Ouinella 12 4) SN 75.
IO(t1RIIH RACI 4Z I -urlongs
I ellero (4) J Hoirton SH.05.
55 35. $2 40
2. o Nes. (12) Anti Saunders
53 05. $2 .135
3. Valde/ (3) (; Bain $2 30
Iturd uinella (2 4) 522 90
I II Il RAtl 9 I urlongs
I King I ire (I3) Ant. Saunders
'9.35. 5,00., 4.OO
2 Spanish John (4) S McNcil
S i 2 50 $4 80.
3 liad\ Mary (6) K. Johnson
',7 25, I fourth Quinella (34)
100. 35
SIX I1 !i RAC t 2 1 urlings
1. Slip Awna (9) A. Saunders
54 95. $3 70, $2 60
2. M% Dear (8) t" Mirninigs
$7.05, $3.20
3. l.uck) Is,n (6) ( lhIun
S2.30
Sfllth Quineltl (8 9) $22.40
St VNIIH RAC'l 5 I urlongs
rI (;onfe Awa (3) ;G. lain
S4.05, $.70, $2.70
2. l.uda Stella (4) (. Serchsell
$6.t5, $3 60
3. Carmichael Queen (5) A
Saunders 52 90. Sixth Quinella
(3-4) $18.60
1I IGHTIH RACI 4" FI furlongs
1. Shanadouh (2) ;. Bamn
$2 90, $4.25, 3.20
2. Security (3) N. Sheeting
$8.25. $3.40
3. Fast Leg (5) M. Lewis5 3 31.
Seventh ouinella (2 3) $16.55


_ __~_ _________ ~ 1_1__


i I ---r -3-


--


L I


^^^^^^^^^^RACNG Bi Jie,--llE UP^^^^^^^^


-~- -~--


* **)


1.>.


i iJ
the. 1 ;I. .r