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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03732
 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: UF00084249:03732

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

NEW 1974 MODELS
"THE VERY .... "
ARRIVING SOON!


itered with Postmaster of Bahamas for postage concessions within the Bahams) s au u a ~ andIBam Islatnds Leadlng Newspaper
VOL. LXXI, No. 78 Saturday, February 23, 1974 Price: 20 Cents


i ayor snaps i








$10m company


LYFORD CAY developer
and Canadian-born
international industrialist E.P.
Taylor has bought a global
development and construction
company from D.K. Ludwig
for $10 million, it was
announced today.
Mr. Taylor is now sole
owner ot International Housing
Ltd., a Be rmuda-based
company, with world rights to
a new construction system of
building low cost houses for
persons in the middle and
lower income hbricke.ts. The
purchase, which consi.ited of
cash and notes, was. made
through Mr ITa.'ior's solely
owned International Housing
Ltd.. a Caymanian cornpank.
For the past two years Newi
Providence development Ltd
a Ba h a m i n c om p any
controlled by Mr. Taylor, has
been licensed to use thei system
in tht Bahamas a" 1 tt Turks

Already 28 houses have been
completed in the new NMt
Pleasant low-cost housing
development at the western
end of the island. Of these 12
are rented and occupied, but
will e offered for sale later
Sixteen are already for sale.
but the company has more
applicants for these than it has
homes I en of the applicants'
mortgages have beeCn approved.
The remainder awaiting
approval
Mr lay lor told 'The Tribune
today that the Mount Pleasant
village will consist of 106
homes, all of which are priced
under $20.000. "Building at
the rate of four or five houses
per week we should be finished
this development in three to
four months." Mr Taylor aid,
Construction on these ,imes
has already started
"We plan to build in greater
quantity." Mr. la lor said.
"depending on the demand "
The villages will each have
about 150 homes. This would
be the capacity for one school.
a playground and a shopping


M ITIN(; IN NASSAU: Members of International Housing (Ca man) Ltd. met at South Ocean Beach
Hotel. Nassau, from February I I 1 3. Mr. 1 '. t'aolr. the company's chairman, is shown seated at far left.
Pictured are: STANDIIN(;: R. Bleecker. controller. IHL.. Westport, Connecticut; W. Jemison, Jr.. stockholder,
AMVISA of Venezuela; A. Cortina, managing director, AMVISA of Venezuela; W. E. Daniels, general
manager, CASANICA S.A., Managu, Nicaragua. (;. Hislop, vice president engineering, IHL, Westport,
Connecticut: (;. Vassen, managing director, liL Africa Ltd: A. L. .inss. controller. Desarrollo Monarca, S.A.,
Mexico: I. Copeland, president, Modwnal Inc.. Monroe, Louisiana. A. Field president. International
Concrete Systems Inc.. Westport. Connecticut. M. Munoi, managing director. Desarrollo Monarca,
S.A .Mexico; H. .. Watkins. president, 1HL. Westport. Connecticut; L. E. Pere/ Olivares. president. AMVISA
of Vene/uela: J. Heard, president, Heard Construction Inc. Monroe. .ouisiana; R. S. Blacksshaw. executive
%ice president. New Providence Development Company Ltd.. Nassau; Miss Chandler executive secretary to E.
P. Taylor, Nassau; K. K. Koch. vice president & general manager, International Concrete Systems (U.S.
Operation): R. Wardluw. vice president Construction & Development. IHL, Westport, Conn; D. B. Ray,
director. Worldwide Marketing, ItIL. Westport. Conn; SIATED: F. P. Taylor. chairman, International
Housing Ltd: Mme. S. de la Bruyere. Nassnau t. B.Palmer, vice president (Sales), IHL, Westport, Connecticut;
T. Chura, director, of engineering, ICS. St. Louis: M. trbina. director. Monarca, S.A., Costa Rica; J. Harris,
director, Moiarca. S.A.. Costa Rica and M. A Dinnick. vice chairman, International Housing Ltd.


centre, which will service the
connmmu nit Averaging five
persor.s per home, coach
community would consist of
about 750 persons.
Mr Taylor said that the
company's policy was to buil-t
on its own land. Ne,
Providence Development owns
more than 5,000 acres ne.ir
I.yford ( ax However, if asked,
the company would onsidcr
toirv , rttain build it*' lor
government, or even liceiisiitj a
contractor to do construction
for it in other areas of the
island.

"Our next project will be in
the South Beach area. probably
between Clifton Pier and South
Ocean because we plan to build
villas around the hotel for
middle class Bahamians and
expatriates."
Mr. Taylor outlined his idea
for a new town, composed of
Bahamians and expatriates, in a
speech to the Nassau Rotary
(lub on May 8 last year.
Explaining his most recent
purchase Mr Taylor said: "I
went into it really because I
felt this system would reduce
the cost of the settler around
the world. We are interested in
the low and middle income
groups. This was my way of
making a contribution."

The American inventor of
the new construction system,
which is faster and less
expensive than conventional
building methods, now lives in
Mexico. He and Mr. Ludwig


Legislation 13
Igl SOI -


Lotmore and Mr. Brown.
'TillE O)lOTLINE of
proposed legislation to control
the real estate business in this
commonwealth presented to
us at a lu:heon meeting
Wednesday by Vincent
Lotmore, Deputy Permanent
Secretary of the Ministry of
Development, is in general
terms precisely what this
Association has been striving to
have enacted since 1961," said
Geoffrey G. Brown today. Mr.
Brown is President of the
Bahamas Real Estate
Association (BREA).
"The report of Mr.
Lotmore's address in the daily
press was entirely accurate,"


M CAWI eS
DO'S & DON'T FOR
YOUR KODAK CAMERA
DO be careful when using
your camera on the beach.
(Sand can damage the
mechanism).
DON'T leave your camera
and film in direct sunlight.
(Heat can damage both
camera and film). _


each owned 3U'i of
International Housing Ltd.
About a year ago Mr. Ludwig
houught his partner's share and
\ is thus able to offer Mr
l.:ylor 100': of the shares.

NASSAU M: ETING

Company officials from the
I S.. Central and South
America and Africa held a
'our-day meeting in Nassau at
the South Ocean Beach lotel
from Feb. 11 to 14.
On Thursday Mr Taylor
returned from a visit in
connection with the new
company to Vene/uiela and
Costa Rica lie plans shortly to
fly to Mexico to meet with
President Luis l.cheverria.
International Housing Ltd.
has already constructed many
thousands of buildings for the
Mexican government, Mr.
Taylor said. Over 50.000
houses have already been built
on this system in Mexico.
In addition to building
holmes International Housing
also constructs apartments,
warehouses, schools and
commercial structures.
COMPANY If AD)S
New president of
International Housing Ltd is
Herbert E. Wajkinis who had
been president of the acquired
comrnpanS Mr. layor is
chairman of the board (;ordon
flislop and Frank B Palter are
vice president-project na nare-
ment and vice president-sales,
respectively.
United States offices ot
International Housing Ltd. are


ear goal


I


orley, BREA secretary, Levi Gibson, vice president,


Mr Brown continued, "but
due to the fact that we tailed
to give the press the
background of the matter at
the same time, the newspaper
account has given manI
people the impression that this
pending legislation is
something being imposed on
us, presumably against our will.
Nothing could be further from
the truth.
"The facts are clear. In
1961, this Association drafted
a bill to control the sale and
rental of real property, and to
control all persons engaged in
that business. unfortunately it
died in a select committee of
the House.
"In 1968, we retained an
attorney to draft similar
legislation and submitted our
draft to Government, who
received it well. It is our
understanding that the matter
has been under close study
since then, including
investigation of similar
legislation currently in force
in Canada and in other
countries known to enforce
strict controls on real estate


transactions for the protection
of the public I he draft bill
d esc ribed Wednesday is
therefore the culmination of
the jotiini c efforts, of this
Association and our
Government.
"It is unfortunately no
secret that such legislation is
sorely needed in this country
today." Mr Brown concluded.
"The members of the Bahamas
Real Estate Association
subscribe to a strict Code of
Ethics to govern their dealings.
but until all brokers, salesmen
and developers are controlled
by a law carrying severe
penalties for its violation, the
general public will be subject
to victimisation by the
unscrupulous, We are all aware
of the giant step forward in
public protection taken by the
enactment of the present
insurance legislation. We feel
that the proposed real estate
legislation will accomplish the
same in its field. Reputable real
estate brokers can only gain by
such controls, and I am certain
all will welcome it."


located in Westport, Conn.
The acquisition includes
International Concrete
Systems, Inc., St. Louis, of
which A. R. Field is president
and Kenneth Koch vice
president and general manager,
and Mod-Wall Systems, Inc.,
Shreveport, La., of which Leo
Copeland is president. The
purchase also embraces real
estate and corporate assets of
wholly owned or joint venture
subsidiaries in Mexico,
Nicaragua, Costa Rica,
Venezuela and South Africa.
Mr. Taylor has a
distinguished record of
business achievement. He was
the founder and is a substantial
shareholder of Argus
Corporation, a large public
closed-end investment holding
company which controls
Massey-Ferguson, Ltd., Domtar
Ltd., Hollinger Mines:
Dominion Stores and Standard
Broadcasting Corp. Argus
Corporation is listed on the
Toronto Stock Exchange.
Chairman and president of
New Providence Development
Co.. Mr. Taylor is a member of
the Board of Directors of the
Royal Bank of Canada.
RoyWest Banking Corporation
and Trust Corporation of
Bahamas. He became chairman
of The Royal Bank of Canada
International Ltd. in 1972.

Mrs Florence

Butler dies
MRS. FLORENCE Louise
Butler, 81, (pictured) died at
5 p.m. yesterday at her home
in Shirlea, after about eight
months illness.
Mrs. Butler had been an
active member of Ebenezer
Methodist Church for most of
her life, having the
responsibility of "Poor
Steward" for the past 30
years. In this capacity she was
responsible for making
collection for, and visiting the
church's poor.
Mrs. Butler is survived by
four daughters, Mrs. Doreen


", .' v



Hicks, Mrs. Grace Sweeting,
Mrs. Rose Holland, Mrs.
Carolyn Albury and one. son,
Mr. Arthur Butler; 18
grandchildren and six
great-grandchildren.
Funeral services,
conducted by Rev. Dennis
Magnus, will be held at
Ebenezer Methodist Church
at 4 p.m. tomorrow.
Interment will be made in the
family plot in the church's
cemetery.


THE Petroleum Dealers
Association ended a meeting
last night without reaching any
conclusion as to what they
should now do, having waited
for weeks for Government to
affect the promised revision in
the gasoline price structure.
Further talks were scheduled
for 3 p.m. tomorrow at the
home of Association president
Livingston Pinder.
The dealers have been
complaining since the
December 28 gasoline price
revision that the new price
structure cut retailers' mark-up
from 32 percent to 22 percent,
a level they claim forces many
stations to operate at a loss.
The December price change
allowed an Il-cent rise in the
wholesale price of fuel, but
limited the retailers' increase to
nine cents.
The dealers, frustrated by
what they viewed as
Government's lack of concern


By MIKE LOTHIAN
for their position, staged a
60-hour station shut-down in
earls January.
A series of meetings with the
Prices (Conmission ended with
a Commission promise that the
dealers' complaints were
considered legitimate and that
recommendations to rectify
the situation would be sent to
Government.
The Commissi;n's
recommendations have been in
the hands of Deputy Prime
Minister and Minister of
Finance Arthur D. Hanna for
about two weeks.
The Association was told by
a Commission spokesman at
the beginning of the month
that a new price structure
could be expected within two
or three weeks that is, by
about mid-February.
There has been no change in
the price structure so far.


IMlRdiihS[i
Exclusive Agnrtv
LEGO
Constructional
Toys


Lritbuntt


Research into the dealers'
problems yielded related
information on who gets the
73 cents motorists pay for
every gallon of high-test
gasoline, the type that is by far
the most popular, particularly
since the Dec. 28 price revision
put 100 octane up to 80 cents
a gallon.
Reliable sources produced
figures to back their claim that
of the three locally-controlled
factors contributing to the
retail price of gasoline,
Government's taxes are the
largest.
Taxes account for 30.1
percent of the price at the
pumps, the oil companies'
mark-up contributes 16.4
percent and the dealers'
mark-up is equivalent to 18.6
percent.
The largest contributor i
the land cost (cost at source
plus freight plus insurance) at
34.9 percent.


. -2


Shooting-


death:


carpenter


jailed


for life

MARSH Harbour, Abaco,
carpenter Leroy Nicholas Key,
47, found guilty last month of
the September 28, 1973,
shooting death of his
sister-in-law was yesterday
sentence' to life in prison by
Mr. ',stice Maxwell
Thompson.
Key, who had pleaded not
guilty to the murder charge,
was found guilty of
manslaughter. He was charged
with shooting Mrs. Minerva Key
twice in the face and chest
following an argument.
The judge also excused
jurors in the trial from
Supreme Court service for five
years, before formally closing
the January Criminal Sessions.
He deferred four other cases
to the April Criminal Sessions.
They were the case against
William Allen, accused of
armed robbery, John Newton,
stealing, Raldo Clarke,
shopbreaking and stealing and
Theophilus Smith charged with
murder.
Smith will be re-tried in
connection with the knifing of
English oil inspector Clyde
Crocker at Freeport on
September 7, last year.
His case was heard before
Mr Justice Thompson earlier
this month, but a Supreme
Court jury failed to reach a
verdict.
A nolle prosequi was entered
in the case of John Pratt by
Mr. Justice Thompson. Before
closing the sessions he thanked
jurors for their service.


Still no

winner
SORRY, no winners this
week in The Tribune/Maura
Lumber crossword contest
for a $4,220 boat.
There were almost 3,000
entries in this week's contest
for the Orlando Clipper
Cutlass de luxe boat with a
50 h.p. Johnson or Evinrude
motor. However, contestants
have another chance to win
this attractive prize.
Turn to page 14 and enter
the new crossword contest
and hopefully by next
weekend there will be a
winner. On page 8 are the
answers to last week's
competition.
Remember the com-
petition closes at noon on
Thursday.
The prize boat is on daily
display at Maura Lumber
Company's Shirley Street
store. Go in and see it. It
could be yours if you try
your hand at solving today's
crossword puzzle.


More than 100 Nassau residents interested either in hoping to finance the proposed Institute
More than 100 Nassau residents interested either in helping to finance the proposed Institute
for the Mentally Retarded, or in making a good purchase, or both, turned up for enthusi t
bidding at Government House today in the Association for the Mentally Retarded's fc..
annual fund-raising auction. Colonel Lionel Chapman, ADC to the Governor-General, was in ne
auctioneer's chair for the fourth consecutive year.





We're overlooked,




claim welders


By MIKE LOTHIAN
THE BAHAMAS Licensed
Welders Association today
charged Government with
"using" Association expertise
to Bahamianise the welding
trade while giving all major
Government contracts to
non-Association, non-
Bahamian welders.
The BLWA said the
Association is constantly
"overlooked" when it comes to
putting contracts out to
tender, even though
Association members are
entirely responsible for the
training programme in welding
at the C. R. Walker Technical
College.
The charge was made this
morning in a Tribune interview
with Association officials.
A P. "Doc" Brown, founder
and trustee of the organization,
gave two examples of
Government's "by-passing" of
the Association since its
formation in 1969.
In 1 69 all the welding work
associated with the four gas
turbine generators and the
desalination plant at Blue Hills,
along with the 13-mile
pipe-line from Clifton Pier to
Blue Hills, was done by P & S
Engineering with an entirely
Jamaican crew of welders, he
said l'he engineering company
was operated by George
Simmons, a Jamaican, he
added.
"No Bahamian was ever
asked to bid on that project,"
Mr Brown declared.
The second, more recent,
example he cited was the
current work at Blue Hills,
involving a one-million-gallon


BAHAMAS MUSIC FESTIVAL


NEW PROVI DENCE
adjudications of the Ioth
annual Bahamas Music
Festival open at 9:30 pm.
Monday in the Lutheran


church John F Kennedy
l)i\e, and adjudications for
Grand Bahamia will open in St.
Paul's Methodist Church,
Freeport. on March 5.


water storage tank and two
more desalination plants.
Only one welding contract
has so far been awarded, Mr.
Brown said, and that is in
connection with the storage
tank. It went to Petroleum
Marketing Suppliers, a
company owned and operated
by John Baldwin, a native of
the Dommican Republic who is
"a machinist by trade, not a
welder," Mr. Brown claimed.
Mr. Baldwin, the Association
spokesman charged,
immediately subcontracted the
work to Canute Moseley, a
Jamaican, and "most, if not all
the welders on that job are
non-Bahamians."
That project, too. Mr
Brown said, was never put out
to tender. He added that Mr.
Baldwin had told the
Association that he "got the
contract from the company
that loaned Government the
money for the project."
Canron Limited of Canada
has the general contract for the
storage tank construction.
Mr. Brown said the
Association was concerned also
about the welding situation at
the Burmah Oil Terminal
project on Grand Bahama. He
said the Association could not
yet go into detail, because it
had little first hand
information. However, he said,
it is known that welding at the
project is being done almost
exclusively by Japanese and
Korean nationals.
Mr. Brown said that
generally Bahamian welders
were getting "small"
Government jobs, but were
never asked for bids on any
major projects.
"We have members in the
Association who have been
active in training young
Bahamians even before
Government assistance," which
came in teh form of facilities at
C. R. Walker for formal


training sessions.
"We have been training
young Bahamians for foreign
contractors, because Bahamian
contractors connot get any big
jobs.
"The BLWA is appealing to
the Government for
reconsideration, to award
Association members with
some good contracts," he said.
At present, he charged, "we
are being used as tools."
Association president
Nathaniel Arthur said the
Association is committed to
training Bahamian welders
because "for many years we
were backward in technical
fields," as a result of an
educational system that
emphasized academics to the
exclusion of technical and
vocational training.
Mr.. Arthur teaches the
full-time welding course at C.
R. Walker, and since the
programme began in April,
1972, he said, 41 students have
been graduated and 20 more
are in training now.
Association vice president
James Bain takes the night
courses, and he has graduated
an additional 20 welders.
Examinations for students
completing the course are
conducted by Mr. Brown -
who is also a member of
Government's Apprenticeship
Board according to the
American Welding Society's
code.
CODE NEEDED
The lack of a Bahamian
welding code, equivalent to
those for plumbers and
electricians, shares the blame
for the relative lack of
employment opportunity for
Bahamian welders, the
Association said.
Mr Brown said most local
welders are capable of
high-quality work, but there is
no official local standard by
which prospective employers
can judge them.
The Association has been
trying gor several years,
without success, to have the.
Works Ministry establish a
welding code.
Mr. Brown charged that
despite its efforts in the field
of training the Associaion is
getting "no recognition" from
Government for its work.

FIRST SERMON

THE REV. Gilbert Stuart
Cameron, who arrived with his
wife and youngest daughter
from Scotland yesterday, will
preach his first sermon at St.
Andrew's Presbyterian Kirk at
II a.m. tomorrow.
Mr. Cameron is the Kirk's
new minister.






=NEW=


GAS DEALERS SET NEW


TIME FOR MORE TALKS


AL. -.*


Box N -717 -b 247


, r, -


~hp


q


W n m m e w% I- 1 ___ A T__ I _I_ T -_ .. ,T,_a





Saturday February 23, 1974


Nixon sends Pat on major mission


WASHINGTON President Nixon
is sending his wife, Pat, on a major
diplomatic-ceremonial mission to
Latin America in March to dramatize
his personal commitment to "close
and cooperative relations" with that
area, the White House announced.


The First Lady will make the
10,000-mile trip March 10-16 to attend
the inaugurations of the presidents of
Venezuela and Brazil.
Press secretary Ronald L. Ziegler,
in announcing this, said the president
asked her to go "as evidence of his
continuing personal interest in


promoting close and cooperative
relations with nations of Latin
America and the Caribbean."
Mrs. Nixon is to be in Caracas
March 11-12 for the inauguration of
President Carlos Andres Perez of
Venezuela and in Brazilia March 14-15


for the inaugural of President Ernesto
Geisel of Brazil.
Mrs. Nixon was in Latin America
most recently on a mission to Peru in
June 1970 to bring relief supplies and
aid from the American people to
earthquake victims. (AP)


WALDHEIM

CALLS

FOR

DROUGHT

AID


Tulips


for


exiled


Alexander


$4m promised if



Patricia is freed


HILLSBOROUGH An
additional 54 million in free
food to tie needy in California
ha;s been pledged by the Hearst
iCor. on the condition that
Patricia Hearst is first released
unharmed by her terrorist
kidnappers.
I t pledge wias issued at a
ne ws coin tre nrt, e bI San
-raiicisco I examiner publisher
S'harles ( would .


As Gould spoke, a $2
million programme set up by
Patricia's father to feed the
poor began handing out fresh
meat. milk and produce in four
California cities.
rhe food distribution was
slightly delayed in Oakland.
.and wvas :cnimp'r.rdl.: suspended
wheii : few persons in a crowd
estimated tit 5,000 began
throwing milk cartons.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that FANEL JACQUELIN of
Nassau Street Western District New Providence, P. O. Box
?462 is applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality
aid Citizercn,'i p. f :t rlo a.jis ion a as a Ctirc ofr Tihe
kahamas, aid that any person who knows any reason why
nituatation ir should not be granted should send a written
I a.1 s ed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
n mthe 16th day of February 1974 to The Minister
-;-oonsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P. O. Box
1 !47, Nassau.



NOTICE

4NO iL is hereby given that NEVILLE HARDING of
Mii on orLong Island is applying to the Minister
t .i onsibhe for Nationality and Citizenship, for
n JtijI sationi as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
.: .-,Ai oriws airv reason why naturalisation should
S ,ir i o ted should send a written and signed statement
f acts within twenty-eight days from the 16th day of
i ob. ory 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
,itd, tienship. P 0 Box N7147, Nassau.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that HENRY SAMUEL
THEAGENE of Owens 1 'wn North Andros is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
natuta!li:t;ion as a citizen or 'he Bahamas, and that any
i- si:. .,io knows any reason why .jaturl.,i jr...,ri should
int be qiairted should send a written and signed statement
of the cl.s within twenty-eiqht days from the 16th day of
Sieb ruJ i 1974 to The Minister responsible for Nationality
ajrd Citiz-cnship P. O. Box N7147. Nassau.



NOTICE
NOT il is hi"heby given that JOHN ANGUS CAMPBELL
of PO C' P r N 8185, Bailey Drive. Coral Harbour, Nassau,
Bah.rri s ii applryin g to the lMinister responsible for
Nationahty and Citiczenship, for registration as a citizen of
The ti a na .ani that a!'' person who knows any reason
wh. y i tq-,tioi should not be granted should send a
wi tteri and signed statement of the facts within
twrnt ign das from the 23rd day of February 1974 to
Tih, irri-tn ih. for Nationality and Citizenship. P.
O 1 -* N71-47, Nassau



Island Merchants Ltd.

INDEPENDENCE PHOTOGRAPHIC

COMPLETION RESULTS:


I first Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize
School',s Prize


Linda Huber
Albert Bell
Zelia Bethel
Harry Munnings on behalf of
Queen's College


Patricia's father, Randolph
Hearst. introduced Gould to a
news conference after saying
the demand by the Symbionese
l. hecrniili Army for the extra
S4 million in free food "is far
beyond my financial
capability. Therefore, the
matter is now out of nmy
hands."
Gould said the Hearst Corp.
"is prepared to contribute to
people in need $4 million for a
food distribution programme
for the poor and needy,
provided Patricia Hearst is
released unharmed."
Gould said $2 million would
be provided "immediately
upon hb-r release and $2 million
will be contributed in January
1975. This January payment
will be evidenced bs a binding
agreement with people in
need."
Hearst, who is editor
of the family-owned-Lxaminer.
had hoped the S2 million
programme he announced
would satisfy the demands of
his 20-year-old daughter's
Kidnappers But o- Thursday
they gave him 24 hours to
produce S4 million more or
they would cut off all
communications with hinm.
People in need is the group
which began the S2 million
food distribution on Friday. It
was set by donations of
$500,000 from Hearst and
S1.5 million from the Hearst
Foundation. It hopes to feed
100,000 people a month for a
full year with the original
funds
While the pledge of S4
million by the Hearst Corp
does meet the latest demand of
the mysterious and multiracial
SL.A. it does not meet their
demand that the $6 Snit-.l
food giveaway begin in a week
(AP)
CRUISE TOURISTS
BRIDGETOWN over
100,000 cruise ship passengers
are expected to visit Barbados
this year. Tourism Minister
Peter Morgan said.
M organ predicted the
visitors will spend between five
and six million dollars in the
island. He added that the
energy crisis has had only a
minor effect so far and might
even turn out to be beneficial
Morgan said he has not
observed a reduction in tourist
travel to the island so far hut
still not too optimistic about
the forthcoming suin ner
season


MALTA'S PRIME Minister
Dom Mintoff had a
comfortable night after being
treated in Valetta for head
injuries. St. Luke's Hospital
said.


Sources close to
said that Mintoff,
bad fall from his h
ARMY pla
helicopters sear
Spanish Sahara
American balloon
Gatch, but report
of him or his bal
took him across ti

TWO GREEK
experts were ki
while attempting
bomb discoverer
A merican-owne
Chemical plant at
kilometers soul
Athens.

GUATEMALAN
today sought th
who tried to kidn
sisters of Presid
Arana Osorio yeste

ISRAEL has h
22 more Egyptia
of war to
authorities, a U.N.
said today.

NOVELIST Ja
author of From
Eternity, will ret
United States to te
writing after
residence in Paris.


Athens 46
Rome 41
Iiondorn 39
Berlin 36
Amsterdam 43
Brussels 39
NMadrid 34
Stockholm 37
New 'York 27
lrs Angeles 46
(C' ago 28
Miami 69

Kissinge
L.)\U[)\N U
of State Henry
here Monday fo
British leaders o
the Middle last
peacemaking n
Foreign Office
todar .
tie will meet
Secretary Sir ."
Ilome Tluesdai
Middle last
spokesman said.
-n ergy setr
('irrington will
tlie parles
Kissinger was,
fls on to Damna
Aviv in a hid
ceasefire hbetwee
Israel. (AP)


Stand against


US intervention
MEXICO CITY The foreign ministers ofr 24 Latin Amnerncan
and Caribbean countries yesterday to k a strong sta nd against
intervention of U.S.-based corporations in their internall affairs.


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Acting unanimously, the
hemisphere ministers told
Secretary ot State fHenry
Kissinger thai there has been
"frequent intervention" with
the support ofI .S diplomats.
"Thie 1:.S government
should not becoi.me the
spokesman for the interests of
the multinational corpora-
tions." the ministers stated in a
position paper adopted in a
closed session
K issinger already has
proposed the creation oit a
fat-finding panel to help settle
expropriation disputes It is
understood he also will
recomm tend a special
commission be established to
probe the operations of the
giant firms in Latin lAmerica.
The ministers also asked
Kissinger to accept as a fact
that 'not every foreign
investment is convenient for
the countries of the area."
Ihe active cities of
Situllt i national corporations
have been the cause of
considerable friction between
Washi ngton and several
countries, particularly Peru and
Chile Congressional com-
mittees have been conducting
investigations and hearings.
hearings.
In his first major venture
into Latin American foreign
policy, Kissinger pledged a
"new spirit" in hemisphere
relations and began to outline
some of his proposals.


Heath faces



miners' music


) the family LONDON Angry Labour
57, took a and Liberal leaders demanded a
horse. swift settlement of Britain's
crippling coalmining strike
nes and after state iei-siitr,.rs
ched the disclosed the miners are being
today for underpaid.
ist, Thomas Prime Minister Hdward
ted no sign Ileath, outwardly unrepentant.
loon which denied his government had
he Atlantic. made a "ghastly mistake" in
assessing the claims of the
demolition 280,000 miners.
lied today iHe had blamed Communist
to defuse a militants for provoking the
d in the industrial action which has put
ed Dow Britain on a three-day working
Lavrion. 65 week and lost more than $5.5.
theast of billion worth of production.
The staggering mixup
touched off a raging political
N police row in the nation's already
ree youths bitter election campaign. But it
lap the two also spurred hopes for an early
ent Carlos reopening of the country's coal
erday. mines with some signs
.ii L'rg'.-i the miners will go
anded over back with just about all their
n prisoners demands nmet
Egyptian The impact of such a
spokesman development on the outcome
of the election itself seemed
unpredictable
mes Jones. On the one hand Harold
i Here to \\1 i...-I, and Jeremy Thorpe.
urn to the respective leaders ot the
each fiction opposition Labour and L.iberal
16 years parties, already have seized on
it to lash the "incompetence'
of tile Heath government.
O(n the other hand Hleath
undoubtedly would claim any
57 clouds credit it a settlement sends the
48 cltudi miners back to work by the
50 surnn%
3 rain day of the Feb. 2k ballot
46 sunn Britain's dwindling coal
s0 cloudi stocks .', .: be at danger level in
52 suii' the first week of March.
28 clear
41 ove rcst At the centre ot the storm
E5 clear was the sudden discovery by a
6b clear g o v e r n e n t- a p p o i n t e d
35 clear
3 clear arbitration board that the
Liners, compared with other
r talks British manual workers. are
being paid less than they are
.S. Secretary entitled to.
Kissinger flies This was because official
)r talks with calculations of their wages
n his wa, to included vacation tinme In the
on another calculations of tlie pay
Session, the standings of other groups.
announced vacation time is is ignored
So instead of seeining to be
with t: reign two per cent better oft In tihe
Ilec Douglas- national pay league the miners,
to discuss the i reality, are eight to ten per
situation, a cent worse oft
Wilson said lie thought
etarsf Lord somolethirnL funny'" was ing
also figure in on lie denounced l "grave
expected incompetence" ot Heath's
exped triton telling
....... .a d i n i ,tratraiton telling


to arranige a
-n Snria and


newsmen "the whole nation is
bewildered and confused" over
the error.
lie said: "People simply
cannot understand why we
have had two months of
industrial emergency, a
three-day week, the loss of 2
billion pounds 5.5 billion
dollars of production."
Thorpe said the disclosure
showed that the election itself
had not been necessary and
Heath had been made to look
foolish.
Heath himself insisted: "No
ghastly mistake has been
made." It was the miners
themselves, he claimed, who
had asked for their pay
demands to be reexamined by
the board on a new basis of
comparison.
Meantime. another version
circulated about how the
blunder came to light. David
Layton. 60-year-old founder of
a private statistical firm, said
he spotted the discrepancy and
wrote to the board suggesting
an immediate probe.
The miners in November
banned overtime, then last
sseek quit work, in support of
their demands for wage
increases. These ranged
between 8 and 13 pounds
184 and 30 dollars weekly
and would bring a surface
worker's basic pay up to 45
pounds or 103.5 dollars
weekly.
The National Coal Board.
sticking to the guidelines of
Heath's pay code. offered
increases amounting to less
than half the miners" demands.
In public evidence to the
board Friday, Coal Board
chairman Derek Ezra said he
favoured bigger increases. They
should. among other things,
confirm with the government's
anti-inflation programme, bring
the rating of miners up in the
national pay scale and
compensate for the danger
factor in their hazardous jobs.
he proposed
Several miners' leaders
seemed jubilant.
Arthur Scargill. president of
the Yorkshire region, said he
expects Heath will pull "the
'white rabbit' of a settlement
out of the hat before election
day. Other Labourites less
polite, used words like
"scandalous". "fraudulent".
"cynical". to describe the
affair.


APPLETON
frUIM


LAGOS .N Secretary
General Kurt Waldheirm called
today for a "Matr,h.ll plan" to
aid drought-ravaged nations in
West Africa.
-We need a global approach
like the Marshall plan." he said,
referring to the U.S.-financed.
multi-bilion dollar recon
struction programme for
Europe after World War II.
"We need a dramatic relief
operation." he added.
Waldheim was addressing
newsmen shortly before his
departure for Dahomey
following a three-day visit here
and talks with Nigerian
military ruler Gen. Yakubu
Gowon.
President liamani Diori of
Niger. one of the nations worst
hit by the devastating six-year
dry spell, first ..ill. for a
Marshall plan in the stricken
sub-Sahara last year.
During his visit to Upper
Volta. Waldheimn warned
several of the nations hardest
hit by the drought could be
wiped off the face of the miap
by the advancing Sahara desert
before the end of the century.
Waldheim said western
donor nations are currently
studying 1.5 billion dollars
worth of long-range
rehabilitation programmes for
the area which ernbraces
Mauritania. Senegal, Gambia.
Mai. Upper Volta. Niger anti
Chad


IPARIS The France, the
worldd, largest passenger ship,
is operating at a loss, and a
leading Pans newspaper said
the Soviet IUnion and China
were possible buyers.


SAN FRANCISCO Aln
Italian tanker exploded and
sank in the Pacific ocean 1.300
miles southwest of here
yesterday and 1 of the 40
persons aboard vcre reported
missing by the I S. Coast
Guard.


* BALLANTINE TANQUERAY
SCOTCH GIN


DEWARS WHITE LABEL
SCOTCH

THIS O T'F:R IS I.I.llI.D 10 O .\/ li i'- l PIR PERSON'
.....


OSLO A lex sin n
s',l.'henirii n stepped o!
ferry boat trom .,. :,,
Denmark. today signing .:r1
waving a bouquet of lred ar
yellow tulips
The exiled Soviet snier
walked through a crosid ,,;
newsmen and photographer
without comment and drove,
away in a waiting linmousine
accompanied bh his N.i.. i,
publisher. Frygve Johiliise',
and painter Victor Sparre
Solzhenitsyn then hoarded.,
train to the mountain reso:ti.
Lillehammner to visit the ini-,
of the late Norwegian iiH,,-;;
Signd Unset. like Soltenisi
a Nobel Prize winner.
Later lie was to trave
Aandalsnes in western Not r.,-
Per lgil Hegge, a tforiii;
Mo scow correspondent iJ
fnend of the Soviet ;.ii:hr,
said Solzhenitsyn asked to ,
.1 Norwegian fjord
between lugh i l: i
The newspaper Aftenpi,.,-,
said Solzheitsyn would s vr
to Oslo on Mntdas ti :!e'
with Justice Ministri ...
about possible taking :
residence in Norway
Norway gave Solzlhenrir,. :
regular lit .i n'til tiirr v:.
for the visit. r P \ile :'Mc:
I'rygve Bratteli i u
Norwegians on Frld I
respect Solz henitsy\n 's !i.
pnvacy. (AP)


The ht.348-tortn hip
running at a deficit f .0
$24 million this 'ear and t ;C
government has been .isk,'d t,
inte rvene,r the iF-reinch i n
confirmed irAP)


l 'went-t llinei cre,'ei !ii ,in
the 2,000-ton. '
;Gim anna Lolli-(;h t, ,'
rescued by the N t.ivc. :1i
freeightcr Tamerl ani .1 I .-A
guaildil spokesman sirld OIn,
man was badly ihLurned ii. t:
fire that tore through the shir
I.PI


The

world


I II -


The France is sinking


Tanker blast


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Saturday February 23, 1974


lhW Uihunnt__ __ _


01bh O fribunt
NuLL.rs ADDICTrUS JuARE IN VERBA MAGISTMI
Being Bound To Swear To Tie Dogtas Of No Master
LEON E. H1. IDUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1003 .1914
SIR ETIENNE I UPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G., D.Litt., LLJ.)
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc.. B.A., LL.B..
Publisher/Editor 1972 -
Published Daily Monday to Saturday


Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas.
TELEPHONES:
Editorial 24532, 2-2260
General Offices (15 Extensions) 2-1986
Advertising 2-1986, 2-2768

Saturday, February 23, 1974


EDITORIAL


Some facts of life


By 1 ril \\[ DUPUCHI
GRAND CAYMAN, January 19th. We overnighted at the
Airports Hotel in Miami on Thursday on our wav to this island
yesterday.
I made two phone calls to friends in Coral Gables who had read
the recent series of articles I wrote on the rise and fall of nations.
In both cases the friends I called said practically the same
thing.
They said they were sorry I was not at the Rotary Club
meeting in Coral Gables that day to hear a speech made by a man
who is recognized as an authority on world affairs. They
mentioned his name but it didn't register at the time.
This man. hli,: said, had outlined the steps by which Russia
had out manoeuvred the U.S. in international affairs ... and now
the U.S. was in a very difficult position.
"Was it a ..1 speech?". i asked one of the men.
"One of the best I have ever heard," he said. "But it was all
bad for us and frightening."

Readers of this column will recall how for years I have traced
step by step the ways by which Russia has kept pushing the U.S
into difficult positions I have repeatedly said that Russia will
never delibeijetly engage in an open war with the U.S. It is not
necessary because she is wearing Uncle Sam down bv a policy of
attrition. And today Russia is probably top dog in this w ame ae
international shadow boxing.

In Cuba. in Korea. in Viet Nam. in Palestine. in the P'lehli, affair
off the coast of Korea the Russian hand was clearly seen in the
background moving the pawns on the international checker
board. In all these cases the U.S. was badly hurt ... and at no time
did Russia become directly involved.

I wrote one of my finest articles several years ago when I
reviewed a book on Siberia written by the .wecll ki,.w\,i American
news commentator Lowell Thomas.
f considered this article so important that I reprinted it about
two years ago as a warning to Bahamians of the danger or the
Bahamas, the U.S. and the world if the P.L.P. were allowed Ito
take the Bahamas into independence and i.h' .. place i' i i
position where it might become another pawn in the hands of the
clever men in the Kremlin.
Now that the islands have become independent the position tf
the U.S. has been made still more insecure.
And one may gather from a speech recently made in California
by Prime Minister Pindling that he wants to make the people of
the U.S. conscious of this fact
The way the recent case of the Cuban fishermen was I, i. .1
was another straw in the wind. It showed that Cubans righ out ,!
Cuba were much more 'cnii,. treated when dithe pached i
Bahamian waters than Cubans from Florida whose vessels 1 '
die Stars and Stripes. This was the second time Cuban boat hlad
received "most favoured treatment".
And yesterday's Miami Herald reported plans for a visit toi
Cuba by Russia's Communist Party General Secietarn Lconid
Brezhnev.
In connection with this visit Zolio li inletl. president of the
Cuban Soviet Friendship Association, said that Brezhnev's
presence in Cuba would "confirm to the world the profoutind
ideological Marxist-Leninist community between the pa imes and
leaders of Russia and Cuba."


America's weakness lies in the fact that she has tried to plali
the role of the "good guy" all along the line. And so she has beern
an easy prey for the hard line followed by the Russians.
Whatever one may say about the Americans. they have been
trying to build a better world, but this role is out of character ni a
world where the forces of evil ... the instruments of the devil .
roam around "seeking whom they may devour."
This situation should have been of concern to the Bahanian
people but they have been caught up in the spirit of the
non-aligned new nations that have become a tool in the hands of
Russia in its grand design to dominate and control the world
This is a frightening prospect although I think you will finally
see an Oriental combine, under the leadership of (China and
Japan. come to ithe top. This is an equally frightening prospect
for the Chnristian side of the world.

Immediately after the second world war America was cleats
top dog in the world. She had the atomic bomb ... and she was
fabulously wealthy.
The rest of the world were digging themselves out of a chaotic
state that came in the wake of a crippling war. And it stands to
the everlasting credit of the U.S. that she helped to put the
crippled back on their feet. In the process she made one big
mistake. She neglected Britain, her natural ally, and put sinews in
tie muscles of her natural enemies, including Russia!
As soon as Russia got on her feet the tug-o-war began and her


climb to a challenging position in the world has been steady while
America has been out-manoeuvred at every turn. She has now
apparently lost the lead in the race.
-The first real confrontation between the U.S. and Russia took
place in Cuba when President Kennedy concentrated the naval
power of the U.S. in waters surrounding the island and ordered
the Russians to move the missile bases they had established there
as a threat to U.S. security.
At that time Russia's navy was too weak to meet this challenge
an4 the missiles were moved. But immediately Khruschev ordered
the naval hieh command in Moscow to build a fleet capable of
matching American naval power. And they did e\xa.tl this at
great speed because when the Pueblo incident occurred off the
coast of Korea a couple of years later ... and America moved in
witi its navy ... the Russians silently moved their naval ships into
Korean ports and America withdrew from the eyeball to eyeball
confrontation. That was the moment when Russia asserted a
place of power for herself in the world
********


Pt OPtLE at every
educational and intellectual
level give in, from time to
time. toi the temptation to
ignore the weight of
knowledge and rationality in
making even important
decisions I he reasons could
be many and complex:
p 'uliar emotional conflicts.
itiu'man i'j putlsio mI to reject
'ealhty i, iny event adding
lip t psy c'. 11 ;ca
inot ability.
Fach of us might have to
put up with some degree of
that particular imperfection
and hope that it will never get
out of hand. tHowever, when
a whole nation seems in
danger of becoming seriously
infected with this malady.
then it is time foi worry .
It happens to older
countries hut it seems that
the newer states are
particularly susceptible to the
disease of narrow.
nationali.,tic empiricism. A
resign nationn to it was voiced
s'ne ye.ins ago when the
i ndis of change first started
to blow across the Third
World. In reply to predictions
that the Africans would make
a miess of independence, one
Ihird World leader replied
th at t least it would be an
itn.. mi!)ess.
It1 would have been so
mrnich better if such dark
fltail.ni would ha.\e given
pl',c I a moore ,, lli, *'!
approach to nationhood.
\laybe the new history of the
Ihird World would have been


IDI OR. Fne I ribune,
In these das sof matenralistmic
ahttides. good s,'ermco see'rn', to
be st disappearing aHl over the
world. and I admit that I ami
often one of the first to
complain of poor service
I would. therefore. be
pleased to share a pleasant
experience with your readers. 1
received a message yesterday y to
cal! a Mr Russell at lthe
Telegraph OffMice. pon
contacting this gentleman. I
oniidm ant ugernt telegram had
a:rn\ e for me relliing tihe
success of a serious operation
to a close relative in l-ngiand.
Imlie telegram was x s.isixpl
addressed to a sumr iamne and a
box number. It wasn't until
later that I reali.-ed how ist' h
Mr. Russell nmut havc go)ine out
of lus wa\ to fAnd o'ut tH'at I
'sas a teach her helCr I tIuht


different. After all, the
human story is a collective
march toward some ideal
state of civilization. That can
only continue if the total
knowledge and experience of
all belongs to each regardless
o(,f the boundaries of time and
place.
The story is told about the
three ;illi, r"r. who in turn
pushed their hands into a
broken window of the corner
store while the store keeper
was waiting inside to greet
each one with a chastising
blow. The first one winced
with pain but drew his hand
out and announced. "I gat
mine." And so the second
and the third, each with false
pride and misdirected
bravery, got theirs and
walked away into the night
clutching their broken hands.
The age of European
colonialism brought terrible
physical and psychological
suffering to the colonmzed
people but the process ot
decolmnization can also cause
great and unnecessary
pain if it is not :rtelli'e,,l,
Managed. De-colonization
should not he an ingrowing
self-destructive process but
rather a blooming outward to
healthy sunshine, not a
vehicle to purge the tortured
souls of small men but rather
a means of bringing real
progress and treedomn to the
people
The colonial mentality
exists in its worst form


and then to call up the school
to pass on the u.; . ,
so Mir Russell t iid ti .,
people who stilt take a pnide in
their work. I would like to say
a simple thank you.
GOVERNMENT TEACHER
(We are happy to find that
at least another member of
the public shares our views of
Mr. Russell He certainly
takes pride in his work and
fully realizes the importance
of his job. It is not unusual to
have Mr. Russell's pleasant
voice on the telephone late at
night or on a Sunday or
holiday giving the details of
an urgent message from some
far corner of the world.There
are few people left today.
who like Mr. Russell serve the
public well. It is good to let
them know that they are
appreciated. Ed.)


I he Ilnghsh October I170 edition of The Readers Digest
featured a ieview of Lester Velie's book "Confrontation In The
Middle East" in which he reveals the role played by Russia in
stirnig up Ai ) l..l ,, i t 1 nllIct s that led to two wars between
these nations,
There has since been a third w ar ... all of which have been won
by thie Israelis to the bitter disappointment of Russia which has
alwai s called on the U S. to help stop the wars when the Israelis
weie on the point of permanently smashing the enemy.
The "good .'i' "" Aimeica has always been ready and willing to
iclp Russia t,, bhing about peace when the Communist grand
design tailed ...in tie same way that Uncle Sam was
unconsciously the pawn of Russia in his fatal decision to
intervene on behalf of \asset in the Suez Canal conflict in 1056.
That mistake marked the end of western influence in the East.


lin his book Lowell Thomas revealed that Russia was then
opening up areas of natural wealth in Siberia that far outstripped
the resources ol the t .S
Sibeiia had exer\ thine Russia needed to make her a dominant
powei in the world. But, because of the freezing cold in that area,
Siberia had been used only as a place to send political prisoners
and dangerous criminals in the hope that they would die quickly
In the same way that Britain is now facing the terrors of the
N', .ilI Sea one of the ..ihd, i and most treacherous bodies of
water in the world to extract fuel from its depths ... so also has
Russia moved into the frozen areas of Siberia to extract the raw
materials needed in her bid for world supremacy.


in his book "Confrontation in the Middle East", Lester Velie
outlines the stages by whiic Russia overtook America in the arms
lace.
When Russia got the atomic bomb America started to stock
pile antrms and ammunition in an effort to keep the lead. But the
time came when she realized that this was a futile effort because.
hey ond a certain point, it didn't matter who had the most bombs
and the most missiles. By that time both sides had enough power
to destroy each other.
The only important point left to consider was who would get
in the first blow. We all know, of course, that the "good guy"
Uncle Sam will not pull the trigger first. And so, here too,
America is at a great dis.dJainiage in the conflict.

By the time this article is published Brezhnev will have visited
Cuba and Russian ships now move freely in Caribbean waters in
defiance of America's Monroe Doctrine ... a thing no alien power
dared to attempt while the Royal Navy policed the seven seas and
kept the highways of the sea open for the conduct of peaceful
commerce.

A THOUGHT FOR TODAY
Be an optimist at least until they start moving animals in
pairs to Cape Kennedy:- (L.RRENf COMEDY


among those who insst that
the new state tiiist 1ci a brand
new. exclusive political aind
cultural entity which
tolerates the cniibhtnbton oits
the rest of the world ontx as a,
necessary evil to te sthpensed
with as soon as national
empiricism producers it o n
narrow e \e n r i I c n t a
framework or even c iC'ts'
The advocates 5of this
philosophy seldom say 'iust
like that. Perhaps it is their
vague recognition ot tih'
ultimate foill oit such
thinking which prevents them
from pursuing their
pr.",p..'ir. .nrs to their lg cal
conclusions !t .'. tl<
make statements whidhi are
really only shallow attentmpts
to bask in the universal
glamn ,ur o f i-'t i' ti,
without having toii makI' ani
contribution to l'ciii1ne
revolutionary ... ,i'i


t mai' rs (tlncidentall his
et 'ors iat the Bahamian
vernacular turns out to bhe a
sttamedi and pained broken
Fnslish which lacks all the
ease and tlows of the real
thng. )
The ideals ot course, would
be to have one hundred per
cenIt qualified Bahamnian
teat ers. Buti if that is not
p,'ssible at the moment do we
s.ondenmn a whole generation
,f Bahamian children to
interior education and
theretore a state oI life far
below that of which they
wvuld he otherwise capable'?
And how would we expect to
t.nd Bah.iinmi-ns to be
quhlified as teachers among
the next generation when
iheir educational opportuni-
ti's are being ruined today
ir ,m the priimaty .:', I '
I hose w ho advoc-ate such a
dia ter have not a spark of
IJiutionar% thought but are
s.srrumed with a raging and
dangerous. hy pocns '[ They
are educated, so in the
interest of some obscure or
:o n -e existent national
Ibjective they are safe in
calling on thousands of others


the nation


Wreckers of


.: ... ** .. . ."';..'"** -.
.. . : 's:









i+ ^_ ... .
'". ':; .i.



i, .
.. . ..- .
g.7"-': ::-- *,














TOW THE


i POINT ...


to mIake a ,ormptIulsory
sicnfiLe of their inirisis t h se
pseudo-imjtelle, tuails would. of
course, forever he on top of
the pile sf rubsih which
they v would call national
fulfillticent.
Then there w'tld he the
o 'ung .srsen.ran-,dutcated
Bahamitan c".*euiivec working
sor an American firmn Ie sits
dn an a ir conditioned
dsowntI wl loursge at
five-thirty sipping dnnks at a
dollar each and proclaiming
as how it is in the national
interest to endure
unemployment among the
so-called masses That. hei
says. is a worthwhile an.d
necessary sacrmtice to prevent
foreign capital iron11
becoming too big in thec
Lountryv
1(Q AtO L Y AS I)-\N(;i : .i s
This one is .i as
I .. '. r, i as the tfis! one fi t
Lhas 'et to undersr an.d 'hint
IKe 'o-called nt.asses -ire noi a
m indlesss con it' rd I. he
S J. ".a anId expenmd'sd
for the good of the nat in
They are separate isdividudils
within almbitions and hopes s d
the\ are entitled to pursue
those ambitions and hopes-
TheI are the nation. What ia
good for them is far hbitt
than what is vpod f i!
primileged few wh who would est
the tiger's share of this
opportunities; winch are made
j% itlk. by whatcser I i.'i,;
capital there is.
And. of co urse, ttthere
ws would be a Member ot
Parliament who lives in a nic
house with a big television set
and a high antenna and an


expensive booster. He is
opposed to cable television so
that those thousands of
Bahamians who invest in
television sets can have a
god selection of clear
programmes at far less than
they would spend at the
movies
That is nowhere in the
ati.aonal priority We have to
upgrade radio first and then
after that we have to
Bahl ain anze television.
No one ever gets the
opportunity to question this
one. How would he go about
Bahanmianizing a programme
being beamed from New
York with a noted professor
o- astronomy doing a lecture
on the mysteries of outer
space for teenagers
illustrated by space
photography and in
colour
HIi ,\ would he
Bahainiean an international
spurts meet being telecast
from Nairobi or Australia? Or
e"en 'Mod Squad, for that
natter')
This one is just as slippery
is he others He has taken a
cgitt mate national aspiration
an.M 'Ilade a mockery of it. As
thr c .. on the nation to
Bahamianize he is at the same
time timingg on thousands of
tOioe to ac~iefice that which
>,in i, a long way in the
enrichmtent of their lives.
Ali of them say they are
nasti nali. ts nation-builders
h)u the nation places itself in
r:ve peIi with them for they
are nothing but selfish
.vpocrtes. diminutive of
soui! constricted of intellect,
possessing nothing but a
formula to wreck the nation.


Good service for once











Xhu Lribunp


_________ _M_


Jewellery


makes


the clothes


S..9. .:


; Philip Symonette's Picture shows a selection of
"Travelling Trinkets". In the background is a belt with a
swan buckle. In the foreground, forming a circle, is a
Christian Dior chain belt with lion buckles. Within this belt
are three belt buckles, a turtle, bow-knot and double shell.
In front of the chain belt are serpentine belt buckles and
chain belts and the popular neckwires (hang an animal on
them to ring the changes) adorn the sides of the


photograph.


Saturday, February 23, 1974


Nassau Christian and Missionary
ALLIANCE CHURCH
Temporarily Meeting At Y.W.C.A. Building
Dolphin Drive at John F. Kennedy Drive.
Rev. Weldon B. Blackford, Minister
WORSHIP HOUR 11 A.M. GOSPEL HOUR 7P.M.
Dr. KEITH BAILEY,Guest Speaker
liome Secretary of the Christian and Missionary Alliance


Tuesday, 7:30 P.M. Bible and Prayer Ministry


NEW TESTAMENT
P.O. Box N4450 Phone I
Highland il hin'h Drive-

VISI
Sunday services at 9:45 anT
Wednesday Family Service 7:
PASTOR JULIUS BRA--
PASTOR JULIUS BRA[

**j a^^ -...^ _^


.2012, i.
- North Y.



30 p.m.
)SHAW


HU EHOD-EUY FSIN -PANTN

Aset of laiving!
LEIURE-PES -OBBI S .-O KR G R N


'5:. \.7.. .' .\``


.. - \' L, 1 R" .: "' ;" "Z "

S Kel\'s HardY are


. .;.. *;x s. ;:': .. I
''1:
N.~
N


J.t as there ha\e bee
ad .i. ,nges or the ifahi
S the dass :th
Z't h biaLk dr.,s, th'



. f '.. ii h p

* L h :: \\'} sport, l.th I'
I : i. Cielrlng I rink' r

S: r "
rL heir -

:rto thl' n air ., t.
; :2 i 1:


Kelly Hardware Presents


Kelly 's Hardware Presents


I q&"P1IL5elO~ jJ i~bDa~r'ILInn~nlLII((trn~n~~r)


an exclusive line of designer
Costume Jewellery


14


We carry a complete line of


o BELTS, BUCKLES (Gold, Stretch & Chain,Leather etc.)
EARRINGS (PIERCED & UNPIERCED)
GOLD CHAINS
e BRACLETS
RINGS
NECK WIRES
All Jewellry 14kt Plated& Anodized

KELLY'S HARDWARE LTD.


Bay Street


Phone 24842


'!
r
e;

,r
t


jewellery something rejected
by the wealthy sections of
society Class and money
boundaries are swept aw'as as
the wealthy Winter resident of
L t'orrd (C'a and the local office
or shop worker express
themselves with these fun
accessories
"Travelling Trinkets" are
actually copies of the real thing
tron Cartlers or Fiffany's and
also high fashion Christian
Di)or. David Hill. Netiran
Marcus arid ucci
Look at the latest edition
or Vogue or Harper's Baiaar
and then go to Kelly's
lard ware and see the same
belts, earrings, chains and
accessories


al COLOUR
'I he newest thing. Mrs Kells
S told me, is colour and she has
it Ihe fun jewellers in
enamiel-ware can be ordered in
ant\ colour the customer \wants l
S Chokers are also the newest
thing. I was told Ihese and
gold neck wires look extremely
r ell on today 's popular turtle
neck sweaters and a man's type
sport shirt One thin gold
neckwire can itself be dressed
up according to your mood
and outfit with cla/), animals
sacred corwss and such like
Just as mix anid match 1n
clothes is part of tolda. "feel
free" scene in clothes so is it in
ieweller\. (hains lor necks.
belts and bangles are in. One
chain necklace lor example
aIo nig the ''I ravelling
I nnkets" an bhe worn as one
l:!tg necklace ( with or without
other chain>., doubled, tripled
,,and quadrupled this latter
becomes a choker ()in
neck lace wi~th lour different
functions and look,
A good seller in "'rarvellni
Triikets" are' the 3(-inch
adiuitable belts the\ can be
woir with high r aislted pani'.
natural rwaisted pants or
hipsters and then there are-
huridreds ot ditterenrt belt
buckles to ring the changes
turtles. the wilth-rt b uw-knolt
double shells, cute :ice a::d
other animals
I.uit c is a brand new and
adaptable material for costume
jer elier\ and I ra eil!ig
Trinkets" luite amber hebad,
are a big hit
PIFRCI 1) 1 \RS
Good eicws t;!r those e \vth
pierced-ears 1s that l \ouare r.
forever bound to little gold o,9
pearl knobs and thoops, 'Iotl
can loin in the tun o t t, .
cusiturne jeweller, '" I raoedi'.eg
'lrInkets" have a complete ,'pI'
ot earrings fuor pier ced ear,
with 14 carat gold posts I lh.r
are sonic with the new
bow-knots and there are
light-weight tat gold hoo, p
onto which the tulln Auioircd
enamel earrings can bi h-l ing
1 earrings for patio w Cear are
super such as clusters otl bead
and rhinestones
"I'ravelling I-rink ets" are
e exclusive in the Bahamars to(


Sm


Mrs. David Kelly of
"Travelling Trinkets"
adorned in her own jewellery
examines other pieces.
Picture : PHILIP
SYMONETTE.

\rs David Kell) who plans
soon to distribute to the Out
I;nads She is especially
careful about not duplicating
pieces especially the more
expensive lines She is
just ifiably proud of "'Travelling
trinkets". which she describes
as her "own personal project
with in Kelly's lHardvware".
Most of the pieces are made by
little F'uropean artisans in
(;reenwkich Village and new
ines are being created daily.
Soon: to arrive at Kelly's
llardware will be "Travelling
Srinkets" new Springline.
Prices are not prohibitive.
which is appropriate for the
Idsire for change in today's
couture fhey start from S3
and go up to S40.
It is said that a uoman
brings a special touch to a
home Be that as it may Mrs
David Kelly has added a ver\
special touch to the utilitarian
hardware store a touch o!
heat\ and tunr
lHer gilt wrapping of
"tIravelling rinkets" is such
a approproprate touch hot
pink boxes .t: t gold sati
ribbons. bright apple green
tisseL paper
h\ "l'ra ellir: g Trinkett s'
Ihis eweller', is sold through
pri. ate showing :n homes in
the States I hiis the
travelling'" It is highly
unlikely that Bahamians
travelling in America would
ever find this jewellery in
stores A traveling trinket
would, therefore, appear to be
particularly exclusive piee of
costume jeweller to possess
and wear.


DISCOVER THE DIFFERENCE
AT NASSAU'S FRIENDLIEST CHURCH
REV. H. MILLS Pastor ,
Bus ministry Youth Programme
Good Singing Dynamic Preaching (.. F
Sunday School: 10.00 a.m.- t "' ,,
Preaching 7.30 p.m "*_ "k
Wed. Prayer Service: 7.30 p.m. I
Youthtime Fri. 7.30 p.m.

BAPTIST BIBLE CHURCH
Soldier Road & Old Trail P.O. Box N3622 Phone 5-1339


Come and bring a friend!
YOUR TICKET TO PARADISE!


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Breakfast Lunch e Dinner. Open from 7:30 a.m. to 11 p.m.

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


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Saturday, February 23, 1974


bhr Tribune


Commissioners promoted


THREE Family Island
Commissioners were promoted
to Senior Commissioners with
with effect from January 1,
1974, it was announced by the
Ministry of AgriLulture.
Fisheries and Local
Government.
They are: Mr. K.F. Taylor.
Mr K.P. Spencer and Mr
G.L.C. Pennermai.
Senior commissionerr Taylor
joined the Public Service as a


?---- -


teacher on April 1, 1950. He
was appointed as Assistant
commissionerr on July 1, 1963
and promoted to
Commissioner on July 1, 1966.
Presently in charge of the
Bimini District, Mr. Taylor also
served in Sandy Point,
Mayaguana and Kemp's Bay.
Senior Commissioner
Spencer joined the Public
Service as a Clerk on August
25. 1958. He was appointed an


--


Assistant Commissioner on
June 1. 1965 ard promoted to
Commissioner on April 25,
1967. Presently in charge of
the Marsh Harbour District, he
also served in Fresh Creek,
Sandy Point, High Rock,
Governor's Harbour and
Nicholls's Town.
Senior Commissioner
Pennerman joined the Public
Service as a telegraphist on
November 9, 1953. He was
appointed an Assistant
Commissioner on October 1,
1967, and promoted to
Commissioner on July 1, 1969.
Presently in charge of the
Exuma District, he also served
in Sandy Point, San Salvador
and Rock Sound.




ARRIVING today Bahama
Star. Emerald Seas. Flavia from
Miami: Tropic Haven from
West Palm Beach.
ARRIVING tomorrow:
Fedenco C from Boston.

TIDES:
tligh S:59 a.m. and 9 18
p m.
Iow 2 45 a.m. and 3:02


SUN:


Rises 6:37 a.m.
Sets : 10 p.m.


MOON:
Rises 7:44 a.m.
Sets 8:30 p.m.


Eat and Grow Younger



Lose Weight in Safety as



You Enjoy Delicious Foods!

By LELORD KORDEL:~
Number Sixteen of a Series yWrTi4


BAHAMAS

WORLD

AIRLINES


FOR TWENTY FOUR (24) HOUR

WEEKEND FLIGHT
INFORMATION AND
RE-CONFIRMATION SERVICE

PLEASE PHONE:
21576
\VW I:K)AYS PIHONI:: 21257
t I I


.REDUCE WITH
REASON"


flower, celery, cucumbers, egg-
plant, endive, greens, kohlrabi,
leeks, lettuce, mushrooms, okra,
olives, peppers, pumpkins, rad-
ishes, string beans, summer
squash, Swiss chard, tomatoes,
watercress, cantaloupe, honey-
dew melon, lemons, watermelon.
Ten percent vegetables and
fruits: Beets, carrots, onions,
oyster plant (salsify), rutabagas,
squash, turnips, blackberries,
cranberries, currants, gooseber-
ries, grapefruit, limes, oranges,
peaches, strawberries.
Fifteen percent vegetables and
fruits: Lima beans, green par-
snips, fresh peas, apples, apri-
cots, blueberries, sour cherries,
grapes, loganberries, mulber-
ries, pears, pineapple, plums,
raspberries.
Twenty percent vegetables
and fruits: Beans (dried or can-
ned) lima, kidney, navy; corn,
potatoes, bananas, cherries,
sweet grape juice.

Next: The sixth "command-
ment" explains how a high-
starch diet loads arteries with
fatal fat and floods human car.
buretor.


FAREWELL TO THE
BOSS Tourism Director
Mr. S. N. Chib (seventh from
left) poses with senior
employees of the Ministry of
Trouism at a farewell party
he hosted Monday night at
the Nassau Beach Hotel for
government officials,
executives of the hotel
industry and close friends.
Left to right are: Mrs. Lois
Davies, Senior executive.
Product Improvement; Mr. E.
A. Thompson, Permanant
Secretary Mrs. Juanita
Gonzalez, a Senior Executive.
Accounts; Mrs. Ruth Boyd,
Chief Licensing Officer; Miss
Ernestine Cox, Secretary to
Director; Miss Angela Wells.
Senior Executive,
Information; Mr. Chib, Mrs.
Juanita Carey, Senior
Executive, Promotions; Mrs.
Chib, Mrs. Roberta Sands,


Senior Executive,ersonne
Mrs Gwen Kelly, Ministry of
External Affairs; Mr. Hans
Groenhoff, Senior
Executive, Sports; Miss
Catherine Nairn, Secretary to
the Permanent Secretary, Mr.
E. A. Thompson; Mr. Basil
Albury, Assistant Director of
Tourism and Mrs. Mary
Carroll, Accounts.

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





g g askafort
EOaMW symonette
NE ALSO MAKE FINE RUBBER STAMPS


NEW FROM CANADA

with belated July 10th Congratulations


The nutritional folly of gorging yourself on starchy
and sweet foods was fully discussed earlier. But I want
to make sure that you do not confuse natural carbohy-
drates with the artificial, devitalized carbohydrates that
find their way into "civilized" stomachs in such appalling
quantities white breads, cakes, pastries, spaghetti,
white rice, processed corn meal, dry cereals (many cook-
ed cereals, too), candies, and carbonated beverages.
"A minimum of carbohy- than five to eight pounds a
drates," which is my fourth month. To lose more quickly
commandment for nutrition, than this is unwise.
means: Eliminate all those arti- You may vary or adapt this
ficial starches which bear small menu as you wish, interchang-
resemblance to carbohydrates ing one high-protein meat, fish
found in natural foods. or fowl with another; and al-
Half your planned campaign ternating eggs with cheese. But
to regain lost youthful appear- you should confine the major
ance and energy will be won portion of your fruit and vege-
when you throw artificial, de- table consumption to those list-
vitalized sugars and starches ed as 5 percent and 10 percent
out of your daily eating. Then carbohydrates in the list which
reward yourself for this com- follows this menu:
mendable step by turning in- BREAKFAST
stead to the delicious, health- 1 small orange, or half grape-
building natural sweets. fruit, unsweetened
REDUCE WITH REASON 1 slice cold meat, fish or
My fifh ct chicken; or 1 pan-broiled min-
My fifth commandement isute steak
'reduce with reason."
Everyone agrees these days 1 boiled, poached or shirred
that overweight shortens life- egg (also scrambled over hot
certainly it prevents your look- water); or 1-inch cube of cheese,
ing and feeling as young as you or !/4 cup of cottage cheese
would desire. Nothing is more Small bowl of whole grain por-
aging or more inimical to youth- ridge eaten with fortified milk
ful appearance than obesity. 1 cup hot skim milk sweeten-
Therefore, if you are serious- ed with / teaspoon of honey;
ly overweight, begin a sane re- or black coffee or tea, sweeten-
ducing program at once-for the ed with a little honey if desired.
sake of your health, as well as MID-MORNING
your youthful appearance. But 1 small glass skim milk, but-
you must reduce with reason, termilk or yogurt; or tomato
HIGH PROTEIN MENU juice fortified by whipping in a
The following high-protein re- little cottage cheese.
during menu is designed to pro- LUNCH
duce a weight loss of no more cupclear, skimmed broth
1 cup clear, skimmed broth
1 slice broiled or roasted meat,
fish, poultry (don't overlook liv-
er in this diet)
1 green salad, dressed either
with lemon juice and very little
salt, or with '4 cup of cottage
cheese, seasoned with minced
chives

or 10 percent fruit
Hot beverage, sweetened with
honey only.
MID-AFTERNOON
1 small glass of skim milk,
either hot or cold and flavored
Switch a little crushed fresh or
cooked fruit.
DINNER
1 cup skimmed beef or chick-
en broth
1 serving meat, fish or poultry
1 serving cooked green vege-
table such as asparagus or broc-
coli; or a tossed green salad,
)ry as at lunch
1 slice whole-grain bread (but
only if you must)
1 serving egg custard or milk
sherbet made with skim milk or
buttermilk, and fortified with
LIQUORS extra powdered skim milk.
NO GNAWING FEELING
Scotch, This is far from being a "star-
Bourbon, nation" menu, and I promise
you won't have a lank, gnaw-
Rum, ing feeling in the pit of your
Vodka stomach while following this re-
ducing diet. Nor will you suffer
.ny loss of energy. On the con-
trary, you'll feel like a new per-
son as soon as all that high-pro-
nd tein food begins to take hold.
n of fine and as the unnecessary pound-
age melts away.
EURS CARBOHYDRATE VALUES
Now here are the more com-
mon fruits and vegetables clas-
sified as to their carbohydrate
content, that is, to the propor-
tionate number of calories they
contain:
d |Five percent vegetables and
fruits: Asparagus, bean sprouts,
__________ brussels sprouts, cabbage, caul-


They are first quality filter tipped cigarettes
at popular Canadian prices and are
now available throughout the Bahamas.

Please try a pack or two and then decide
if we "Commonwealth Countries" can
help each other.


Sincerely,


CIGARETTES


Bahamas

Telecommunications

Corporation



NOTICE




The Bahamas Telecommunications
Corporation wishes to announce that
telephone service is now available in Palmetto
Village.
Residents living in this area, who are
interested in obtaining service should contact
the Corporation's Commercial Office on
Thompson Boulevard, Oakes Field, Telephone
Number 3491 1, at their earliest convenience.
Information regarding lot or nearest Pole
Number. should readily be available when
applying for service.


___


I













6 i(v G rtltbun


Perennial dilemma


MOST modern
systems enable you to
your best contract most
time, as long as you an
partner have the auct
yourselves It is precis(
that reason that most
nowadays esC
tournament players
in contesting the auction
lower levels whenever p
It throws the mechanic:
of gear
But there is a boo
effect of this principle
has never adequately
avoided. It takes place
the partner of the
making the interveni
wants to say sor
himself, and doesn't war
misunderstood
In most circles. it is
that an overcall :s not
:t can't eer ,Aelli be.
mav be made on a
weak as

KQ 0 i
3 :
A o 4 :


S;th that holding esi
at favourabie vainer
most tournament
would overcall Heart
Spade But the, do so
certainn knowledge tha
partner, wit' a m
holding htmei:. ni not
hoist then:.- I t:nentl
Spades
This non-: i.n p
ives rise t, all man
complications Supposi
example. ou are sitting
with neither side \ul
and the bidding starts h
H N E
:S : H S
It is >our turn to bid,
hold

"3 2
6 3
J 4
K 0 1 3

You would like to L
with 3 Clubs, always p
>ou were going to be
to play it there You w
mind too much if East
persisted in Spades.
partner held a singieto
>o u shudder at the tho
his going on to 3
getting doubled, and
down heavily ,
With all that in rmi
deal witiththe next han
form of a quiz Both s
vulnerable this time an
West deals The bidding
like this
W N E
S D IS 2 D
As South. ou holdi
A5
A 0 4 3


bidding
get to
of the
d )our
ion to difficult. Run through the
ely for possible courses of action for
players South at this stage:
specially 2 HEARTS. Very
believe conservative, and a bid which
n at the will keep you well out of
possible, trouble. But turn your two
sm out Aces into Kings, and you'd still
make the same bid. only this
merang time you'd be quite glad if
which North passed. As things are,
been you wouldn't be all that glad.
e when So we look for something else.
player 3 CLUBS. This is surely for
ng bid the birds. How can you prefer
nething a 4-card minor suit when you
nt to be have a 6-card major'
2 SPADES. This makes more
agreed sense than at first it might
forang. appear. To start with, partner's
s.nce ,t Spades are going to be of
hand as respectable length. if not
quality With an, luck. he
might get two Diamond ruffs
with your hand before the
enemy lead trumps. And if he's
really\ strong. he won't be sorry
to be in 4 Spades
DOUBLE Although
pec.iai somewhat ambiguous. I don't
rablii\. think this bid would go far
players wrong It is difficult to see how
t ith 1 North o'uld see a double here
Sin the as a penalty. double of 2
at their D:amonds.. when :he suit has
moderate been opened on ,',, left and
9oing t- free l supported o::. ,our right
4 :"t. I 4 it should be regi~lred as a kind
ot responsive d, ':e. asking
rncipie North to dJe, .r himself
net of further It m:ght pa\ handsome
ing. for dividends
e South. 3 HFARrTS I : tnu were to
nerable, be passed .r':h. :t could
ike this scarcely. be .j dijas>tr And if
S North had s,,:nethng to spare
for hi- butt-:. he :n:ght even
and ou raise s ou to 4 Hearts
4 HEARTS -\ wui: gamble
because par-rt:;r rn;e.t have a
most unsuitable har,.d
3 DIAMONDS Pro.babl> the
best shot of all, sine it wouldd
be the ,nl> r'll\ firing bid
available, and uld i pe Nrrth
come in no option but descnbe his
providedd hand further
allowed As it turns .ut. ;our side
wouldn'tt have Game all .ver the rlad,
or West as >ou will see '-rm the full
but it deal belov. south an make
Cn Club either 4 Hearts ( i, eaAse or ;
light o! Clubs (with great -are>. And
Hearts. North can make 4 Spades as
going well This means that if ', u
made a bid whik h North was,
id. let's hale to rass. he would not hase
d in the thought of bidding on and
ides are Gamre wA.uld h.ie gone ,t at
id again the w .nIdjw


g starts

S


A () -, 3

What is '.our hJA
Your anrisw must be
predicated or t.,e k:inwledge
that partner .an in must
circumstances ;.ss hate er
you bid he hae a p r hand,
and ma) be simple' -hipping ;n
to make a nuisance ,f himself
Will it make it jan easier it I
now teli ou that all the other
three players at the table are
worth their bids No V t course
not it onl makes it :n ,re


A J 10 b 4
K -
83
J 10 4


KQ 3
J '55
SK 4 2
S2I


Q t
Q
Q 10K
K 5


A 1
A 10 8 4 3 2


answers.
oni\ d
securely
would
mark,,


A Q 6 3
can mark your ,own
but bear in mind that
bid which would lead
to a makeable game
be entitled t, full


Brisk bookings


LONDON Feb i Britain
is current'! otte'ring "a warm
welcome and supreme value
for nune's' to visitors trom
other countries And there are
signs that bookings are brisk
maintaining the levels of last
year with ample facilities
available for tourists.
Shis was stated in London
earlier this month by the
chairman ot the British Tourist
Authority. Sir Alexander (len.
'No one is going to deny
that Britain is facing serious
difficulties But they are not of
a kind to prejudice the
reputation this country has for
receiving its guests with
efficiency and a smile," he
said.
Sir Alexander believed that
there had been some serious
misconceptions about hotels
and restaurants in Britain In
fact there were no restriction
on lighting in restaurants and
food shops, whereas reduced
lighting and heating in hotels
applied only to public rooms
and here the lack was scarcely
noticeable.
PLENTY OF PETROL
There was no shortage of
motor fuel and the 2,000 car
hire centres throughout Britain
were reporting normal
business. Sea ferries were
working to schedule and.
although there had been
irregular services elsewhere.
trains to the major cities were
good.
Sir Alexander stated that, on
the figures, there was little
evidence that bookings by


American visitors to Br;tain
were any fewer than in other
>ears In 1973 1,000U.00
tourists had visited Britain
from the unitedd States All
indications were that this
figure would be maintained.
Furthermore. Britain would be
benefitting over the rest of
Europe "'(Countries in
mainland Iurope usually play
host to visitors for 2:. days
each, whereas the average
length of stay in Britain is
eleven days. Bookings this > ear
bear this out
"In fact. the number ot
tourists booked to go to key
provincial centres is already up
on last ear." he said.
One of the most encouraging
outlooks for Britain this year.
he said. was likely to be a sharp
increase in the number of
Japanese visitors Last year,
174,155 Japanese tourists went
to Britain, an increase of 387
on the previous year. Bookings
to mainland Europe were
known to be brisk with a
sizeable overspill expected by
Britain.
The same bright outlook
applied to Australian visitors
bookings were certainly in line
with the 1973 figure of well
over 200.000.
Sir Alexander sounded one
note of warning to holiday
makers seeking work in Britain.
"In the circumstances, it is
going to get harder to fill
certain jobs" he said, "hut
there is by no means total
discouragement."


NOTICE OF SITTING OF THE PORT AUTHORITY
TO CONSIDER APPLICATIONS FOR LICENCES
UNDER
THE BOAT REGISTRATION ACT (CHAPTER 289)

Notice is hereby given that a sitting of the Port Authority for the Island of New.
Providence will be held at the Port Office on Thursday 7th March. 1974 at 3 .00
p.m. for the purpose of granting licences under The Boat Registration Act Chapter
289.


Any person entitled and wishing to object to any application should do so at least
six (61 days before the date set for the hearing by submitting his objection in writing
to The Board of the Port Authority. Nassau and by forwarding a copy of the
objection to the applicant.

The under-mentioned persons have applied for a grant of the licence specified below :


NAME AND ADDRESS
OF APPLICANT


NAME AND
DESCRIPTION
OF VESSEL


CLASS OF
LICENCE
APPLIED FOR


RENEW ALS BOAT LICENCES NEW PROVIDENCE


NP. 21 -1 Nassau Shipyards Ltd
P. O. Box N3709.
Nassau. Bahamas.


NP: 1441


Carib Company Ltd..
P. 0. Bo\ N3Q0.
Nassau. Bahamas.


NP 4518 Derek W. Cleare.
P. O. Box 5210.
Nassau.. Baharmas.


"Coraline"
35' Motor Tug




118' Barge


"No Name"
2-13' Sailboats


"No Name"
3-8' Paddle Boats

"No Name"
1 10' Glasshopper


"No Name"
1-11' 6" Dory


NP 2'150 Foster Felix.
P. O. Box N5063.
Nassau. Bahamas.

NP 1,., Joel Moss.
P. O. Box 5044.
Nassau. Bahamas

NP 2124 Eugene G. Miller.
P. O. Box 3408.
Nassau. Bahamas.

NP: 1315 Michael 0. Cartwright
Shirley Heights.
Nassau. Bahamas.

NP. 1101 Travellerment Ltd..
P. O. Box N-1845.
Nassau. Bahamas.

NP 2120 Thomas A. Pedican.
P. O. Box N1004.
Nassau. Bahamas.

NP: 1410 Rolfe S. Harris
P. O. Box N8209.
Nassau. Bahamas.


NP. 1445 Trans Bahamas Shipping
Limited,
P. O. Box N 150.
Nassauu. Bahamas.

NP: 1357 lnez Williams.
P. O. Box N4524,
Nassau. Bahamas.

NP: 1161 Eleuthera Limited,
P. O. Box N3217.
Nassau, Bahamas.

NP: 2148 Reubin S. Kno"wlcs.
Rolles Aveinue,
General Deliver,.
Nassau. Bahama,.

NP. 1338 Venture \.~liat>: 'i :
Company Limited.
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
Bahamas.

NP: 1299 Samuel H. Sawyer,
P. O. Box N98
Nassau, Bahamas.


NP: 1187 Airswift Enter-
prises Limited,
308 Bay Street,
Nassau, Bahamas.

NP: 1247 Asa Pearce,
P. O. Box 5693,
Nassau, Bahamas.

NP: 1367 Percy Smith,
General Delivery,
Nassau Bahamas.

NP: 1436 Geographic Shipping
Company Limited,
P. O. Box
Nassau. Bahamas.


"No Name"
1-13'6" Boston Whaler

"Liberator"
40' Motor Boat


"Eastern Charriot"
21' Motor Boat


"I)"


"D1)"


"I)"


"B"


"Marn.t"
22' Glassbottom


"Pilgram"
42' Wooden Boat


"Traveller III"
62' Ketch


"Dollie 11"
48' White Hull


"Yonder"
42' Fiberglass



"Bahama Land"
-' Steel Mtull




"Eastern Cloud"
5"' Wooden Hull


"'Of shore"
'6' Motor Twin Screw


"lona" '
14' Square Deck




"Holly"
118' Motor Vessel




"M .,c..r"
48' Sport Fish




"Airswift"
107' Motor Vessel




"Bahama Dinathea"
31' Pacemaker


"Yellow Bird"
18' Fiberglass


"A"


"A"




"A"



"DI"


Fr"A"rt
Free port.


"A"


"A"


"A"




"B"


"Canada Goose I"
130' Motor Schooner


Saturday, February
--- ------ ---


NP: 1343 Esso Standard Oil.
P. O. Box N3237.
Nassau, Bahamas.

NP: 1223 Eleuthera Construction
P.O. Box 137
Nassau, Bahamas.

NP: 1308 A.C.L. Limited
P. O. Box 865,
Nassau, Bahamas.

NP: 1322 Franklyn Clarke.
P. O. Box 5693,
Nassau, Bahamas.

NP: 1252 Texaco Overseas Co..
P. O. Box N4807,
Nassau, Bahamas.

NP: 2128 Eugene Kelly.
P. O. Box 504,
Nassau, Bahamas.

NP: 2145 Eugene Kelly.
P. O. Box 504,
Nassau. Bahamas.

NP. 1202 Port Department.
P. O. Box N1417,
Nassau. Bahamas.
NP: 1206 do


NP: 1226 do


NP: 113' Arthur Moxexs.
P. O. Box 5693.
Nassau. Bahamas.

NP 2106 Leon Rolle.
General Delivery,
Nassau, Bahamas.

NP. 1 100 Wilfred B. Hart,
P. O. Box 5877.
Mackey Street,
Nassau. Bahamas.

NP: 1117 George Brown,
P. O. Box 5693,
Nassau, Bahamas.

NP: 1 234 Roberts Shipping Co..
P. O. Box 1083,
Nassau. Bahamas.

NP: 1160 Frank T. Geiselman.
P. O. Box 5549,
Nassau, Bahamas.

NP: 1126 Jerry Hefty.
P. O. Box 5536.
Nassau, Bahamas.

NP: 2184 George Brown,
General Delivery,
Nassau. Bahamas.

NP: 1326 Samuel Sawyer,
P. O. Box N98
Nassau, Bahamas.

NP: 2107 Reuben Ward,
Golden Gate 1,
General Delivery.
Nassau. Bahamas.


TRANSFER


FROM: John Barry,
Bluff Eleuthera,
Bahamas.


TO:


"Esso Islander"
155' Motor Tanker


"Margaret Of Exuma"
84' Power Barge


"Bahama Trader"
90' Motor Vessel


"Maria Tia"
45' Glassbottom


"Texaco Bahamas"
135' Tanker


"Cutie K"
21' Sloop



"Captain Kid"
21' Sloop


"Star 60"
166' Tender


"Lucayan"
65' Dredger


"Eastore"
166' Tender
"Lady Moore"
125' Tender


"David S. Morrison"
125' Dredger

"Kay Bee"
39' Consolidated


"Alice Kate"
28' Glassbottom


"Air Pheasant"


110'


"Lark"
38' Matthews


"Ana Patricia'
15"' Motor Vessel


"B1"



"A"

"A"


"A"


..: "
*A"
Hood


"A"








"I1)'


"Tri Wind"
25' Bertram


"Leilani"
52' Ketch


"'t'


"th Hlattie"
34' (;lassbottom


"Sambo"
31' Bertram


"Madeline"
26, Glassbottom


RENEWAL NEW PROVIDENCE


"Sharmrock"
50' Wood


Cat Island Interprise Ltd.
Cat Island,
Bahamas.


RENEWALS BOAT LICENCES GREAT HARBOUR CAY


Prowler Boat Sales Inc.,
P.O. Box 1918,
Nassau, Bahamas.


"Sweetsue"
38' Prowler


"Mamilda'
32' Sporttishier


NEW APPLICATIONS


NP: 1471 John E. Symonette
P. O. Box N4316,
Nassau, Bahamas.

NP: 1465 Ocean Del Sub.
P. O. Box F2560,
Freeport,
Grand Bahama,
Bahamas.


NP: 1466 do


NP: 1464 do


NP: 1467 do


NP: 1468


-do


BOAT LICENCES NEW PROVIDENCE


"Miss Terri"
19' Mako


"Nicole I). Deflice"
105' Tug


"Vincent Robin IV"
85' Tug


"Lady Jill"
115'Tug

"Earline R"
65' Tug


"Jason Robin"
65' Tug


3"


i.










rtr


.~


"
'












NP: 1470 Trans World Marine,
P. O. Box 5569,
Nassau, Bahamas.

Drifter Company Ltd.,
P. O. Box 5693,
Nassau, Bahamas.

Elridge W. Bullard,
P. O. Box 5485,
Nassau, Bahamas.

Mrs. Raymonde Rowan,
P. O. Box N7534,
Nassau, Bahamas.

Bryan Raymond Forsythe,
P.O. Box N703,
Nassau, Bahamas.


"Lucy"
11 2'Steel Barge


"Drifter G"
51' Motor Vessel


"C.C. Bullard 'O' "
25' Fibreglass


"Gaucho"
15' Torino


"Bry-Don"
17'6" Fibreglass


"A'"


"I)"



"A"



"A"



"A"


Container Terminals Limited "Tropi Day"
P. O. Box N8183, 234' Motor Vessel
Nassau. Bahamas.


Ernest.Dean,
Sandy Point,
Abaco,
Bahamas.

J. Anderson,
P. O. Box N8686,
Nassau, BAhamas.

John E. Newton,
General Delivery,
Nassau, BAhamas.

Bronson Hartley,
P. O. Box 5244 ES,
Nassau, Bahamas.

Abaco Oil Carriers Co.,
Marsh Harbour,
Abaco, Bahamas.

James C. Raymond.
Great Harbour,
Berry Island,
Bahamas.

North Bahama Company,
P. O. Box 5549,
Nassau, Bahamas.
do

do


do


do


"Captain Dean IV"
80' Motor Vessel


"Foxy Lady"
21' Fiberglass


"A"



"A"


"Madam Elizabeth"
72' Motor Vessel


"Bahamas Pied Piper"
63' Conversion


"Carol L"
97'6" Barge


"Bonefisher"
4-13' Fiberglass



"No Name"
31' Fiberglass Sloop

"No Name"
33' Fiberglass Sloop
"No Name"
36' Fiberglass Sloop

"No Name"
28' Fiberglass Sloop

"No Name"
2-30' Fiberglass Sloop


"I)"


NEW APPLICATIONS BOAT LICENCES ROCK SOUND I ..1:l1 lRA


Garfield R. McCartney,
Tarpum Bay,
Eleuthera, Bahamas.

Albert T. Sands,
Rock Sound,
Eleuthera, Bahamas.

Ronald N. Walkins,
Rock Sound,
Eleuthera, Bahamas.


"Rose Marie"
20' Cabin Cruser


"C(handy"
26' Cabin Cruiser


"J. & B"
20' Cabin Cruiser


-"B"


NEW APPLICATIONS BOAT LICENCES GREAT HARBOUR (AY


James C. Raymond,
Great Harbour Cay,
Berry Island,
Bahamas.


-do --


do -


NEW APPLICATION

Jonathan C. Rfiter,
1435 South East
15th Street,
Ft. Lauderdale U.S.A.


"No Names"
4-13' Boston Whaler




"Miss Tambo I"
1-19' Bonefish

"Miss Tamboo 11"
1-17' Bonefish

BOAT LICENCE CHUB (CAY


"Arawak"
30'8" Abaco Smack


RENEWAL MASTER LICENCE GREAT HARBOUR CAY

Hector Knowles,
Great Harbour Cay,
Berry Island,
Bahamas.


RENEWALS MASTERS LICENCES NEW PROVIDENCE

Arthur Moxey, "A"
P. O. Box 5693,
Nassau, Bahamas.

Sidney A. Bridgewater, "A"
P.O. Box 5130,
Nassau, Bahamas.

Stanley Bridgewater, "A"
General Delivery,
Nassau, Bahamas.


Sidney Brown,
General Delivery,
Nassau, Bahamas.


"B"


~ihe ~tribt~ni


Clifton Lloyd,
c/o British American Inc. Co. Ltd..
P. O. Box N-3005,
Nassau, Bahamas.


"A"


"A"


Leamuel Winston Wallace,
P. O. Box 1190.
Freeport,
Grand Bahama.


Edison B. Higs.
Spanish Wells.
Bahamas.

David Frank Moss.
P. O. Box 865.
Nassau, Bahamas.


Robert Hallam Symonette,
P.O. Box N-1216,
Nassau. Bahamas.

Harrod A. Turnquest,
P. O. Box 5624,
Nassau, Bahamas.

Christopher L. Brown,
P. O. Box F-1595.
Freeport.

William T. Saunders.
P. O. Box 4325.
Nassau, Bahamas.

Gerald W. Hefty.
P. O. Box 5536,
Nassau. Bahamas.

Hartley Bronson.
P. O. Box E.S.-5244.
Nassau. Bahamas.

Joseph A. Eldridge.
P. O. Box 223, I.A.B.
Miami Florida.

Thomas A. Pedican.
P. O. Box 562.
Nassau. Bahamas.

Alphonso Ralph Bowe.
P. O. Box N-3711.
Nassau. Bahamnas.

William Leland Alburv.
P.O. Box N-3711
Nassau, Bahamas.

William Turtle.
P. 0. Box N-~b3.
Nassau. Bahamas.


Iugene Kelly,
P. O. Box 504.
Nassau, BBahamas.


)Dewcese Pinder,
c,'o tleuthera Limited.
P.O. Box N-3217,
Nassau, Bahamas.

Rolfe Stanley Harris,
P. 0. Box N-8209.
Nassau. Bahamas.

tlrederick Hartley Pinder.
Spanish Wells.
Ba hamas.


"A"



"A"



"A"


"A"



"A"



"A"



"A"



"A"


"B"


"A"


lrnist Dean.
Sandy Point.
Abaco.


)David Stafford Morrison.
P. Box 466
Nassau, Bahamas.

Ceil\ Higgs.
Spanisll Wells,
Bahamas. .


"'B'"









''B''
"B"


B"


Patrick Turnquest.
P O. Box 5533,
Nass,.i u. Bahamas.


Reuben Simeon Know les.
1'. () Box 5044.
Na.,ss,i Bahamas.


Peter Montel.
P.O Box 7859,
Nassau. Bahamas.


--I ..-- .I ,,. ~ ~ ~ I ~ __,___ __


Charles Roland Swecting,
P. I. Box 72.
Spatnish Wells.

Leo '. \Wilkinson.
greatt Harbour Cay,
Bal.iamas.

Eric t-. Sawyer.
Great Harbour Cay.
Bahamas.

Monsell W. Darville.
P.O. Box 5387,
Nassau. Bahamas.

Osborne C. Wilchombe.
P. 0. Box F-502,
Freeport.
Grand Bahama.

Hershal Roy Albury,
P. O. Box N-756,
Nassau. Bahamas.


"A"



"D"



"A"



"A"



"B"


"A"



"A"


"A"


Nathaniel Hliggs,
P. O. Box 4407.
Nassau, Bahamas.

Charles Gardiner.
P.O. Box 1572,
Nassau, Bahamas.

David Willard Lokwe.
P. O. Box 4144.
Treasure Cay,
Abaco.

Eugene Sinclair Wells,
P. 0. Box 5004.
Nassau, Bahamas.

Joseph Alonza Johnson,
P. O. Box N-4807.
Nassau, Bahamas.

Henry William Smith,
P. O. Box N-3709,
Nassau. Bahamas.

George A. Brown.
General Delivery.
Nassau, Bahamas.

Stephen W. Rose,
P. O. Box N-3307.
Nassau, Bahamas.

Leon Thompson.
P. O. Box 2321.
Nassau. Bahamas.

Lawrence Brown.
General Delivery.
Nassau, Bahamas.

Theodore Knomles.
P. O. Box 5693,
Nassau, Bahamas.

William Redith Swecting.
Man-0-War (Ca,
Abaco,
Bahamas.

Reuben Ward.
P. O. Box N-7389.
Nassau, Bahanias.

Harrison L. Barr\.
Blut'ff t le thera.
Bahamas.

Bertraind Berniard D)unclnsln.
P. (). Bo\ 52 .
Nassau. Bahamas.

Georee Albert Saunders.
P. (0.Box IS-5692.
Nassau, Bahamas.

A\rthllt W. ('rinmll in S,
IP. O. Box N-1845.
Nassau, Bahnamas.

Roce;i W\. Carroll.
P. (). Bo\ I S-5074.
Nassi. Bahalimas.


\Verion RowIer Ritchie.
P. 0. 1Bo 5"50 1 .S..
Nassau, Bahliamas.

I Ne ille 1 a, lor.
General DIelixery.
Nassau. auhaumas.

Lclired ( Gibson.
P. 0. Bo\ N-750.).
;General l)elixer\
Nassau, Baliaiuas.

Burton I rank Bote.
91 North ast 19 St..
Miami l'lorida.

Sam Parker,
(;Generai l I lciveri\,
Nassau. Baliaiums.

Vernon Lockhart
P. O. Box 522.
Nassau, Bahamias.


Victor G. l.oAckharil.
P. (. Box 1336.
Nassau. B lia ulas.

Samuel Saw\er.
P. 0. Box N-98,
Nassau. Bahamas.

Vincent Leaindr Cartwright,
P. ). Box N3237.
Nassau, Bahamas.

Cyril D)o\ sin Jotter.
P. O. Box F-2446.
Freeport,
Grand Bahama,

Livingstone Taylor,
Simms Long Island,
Bahamas.

Franklyn Clarke,
P. O. Box 5693,
Nassau, Bahamas.
Garnett Rolle,
P. O.Box 5693,
Nassau, Bahamas.


Saturday, February 23, 1974


AI


"A"



"A"



"A"


" \.


"A"



"A"


"A"


I


__ ~


"A"


"*)"


-A'


S"A"'


. -


,A"-












Lesardo E. Moxey,
P. O. Box N-1947.
Nassau, Bahamas.

Carlton N. Lockhart,
P. O. Box F-819,
Freeport,
Bahamas.

Asa Randolph Pearce.
P. O. Box E.S.-5693,
Nassau. Bahamas.

Roger A. Johnson,
General l)elivery,
Nassau. Bahamas.


"A"

"A"


"A"


NEW APPLICATIONS NEW PROVIDENCE

MASTERS LICENCE


Sivert Christiansen,
201 Janscl Court.
P.O. Box F-154l .
Fr report. Grand Bahama.


Walter Scott Robe-rts.
Green Turtle Catv
Abaco.

Everette illiams Roberts,
P.O. Bo_\ 1083.
Nassau. Bahamas.

Eldrick John Newton.
Lowe SounLIi
An d mros.
Bat-i' iis.

Ras mond Theodore Russell.
P.O. O.Bo\ -1425
Freeport. Grand Bahama.



Joseph l eWitt A\' ur .
P. BoN- S
Nassau. Bahamas.

Peris J. Anderson.

Nassau. BahaTmas

Edison Blake Ncelv,
Bluff Eletithcra,
Bahamas.

Joseph Moxev.
P. O. (Box 431
Nass.ii. Bahamas.

Thomas Oswald Malone.
P.O. Box2021
Freeport. Grand Bahlama.

Saiutil MIKi'tnc .
P. (Y Box\ 's.;
Nassaul, Bjlilaniis


"A"


"A"


"A"


J Brc ,\.
P. O. B,, :32.


"A"


Carl J. A thcm i
Rt. 1 Box 32-2
('Chtuii n. '. Loii',iui .

J. rr rgeloni
Route I cLKpo lI




Lo[ i ls',i T
I tr i ;ls rt:: i














BPhatmBs *tt
Johln I S. i ,ic.
nRout. Bo\ 234 3.

Robert I ,im.t Stirtll-


Bahalnia-








P. O Box -13-.
Greenirt.
(,raid Bdhaat



: sMichael tho .;


P.O. Box N-V1'3
Nassau. Bahldnas.


"A"



"A"



"A"


James Bowc.
General Delivery.
Nassau. Bih.lin.il


Albert E. Pratt.
P. Box F-2935,
Freeport, Grand Bahama

Bertram C'artwright,
Nepco Towing Co.,
P. O. Box F-2446,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


"B"


:** *









He may be short,


but he's still a man
By Abigail Van Buren
S1974 by Clhicag Tribune-N. Y. Ntws Synd., Inc.

DEAR ABBY: My 19-year-old daughter is getting mar-
ried in the spring. We are planning a large formal wedding
which will take place in our'synagog. All the girls in the
wedding party are tall, beautiful girls.
The problem is on the groom's side. He wants his 13-
year-old brother to be an usher. This brother is very short
and looks to be about 11 years old. I am afraid if he's an
usher he will ruin the wedding.
I certainly don't want to cause any trouble between our
families over this, but don't you think since we are going to
a lot of expense to make this wedding perfect in every
detail, we are within our rights to suggest they don't have
this boy in the wedding party? I just know everyone will
laugh because he will look like a midget.
PROBLEM IN BROOKLYNi
DEAR PROBLEM: If you are Jewish, you should know
that a 13-year-old male is considered a man, no matter how
short he is. Let the groom select his own ushers and keep
your lip zipped.

DEAR ABBY: I'm no kid. I'm 36 and a divorcee.
Howie is 40. also divorced. We've been seeing each other
regularly for six months and have a beautiful relationship
He is the man I'd like to spend the rest of my life with, but
there is one problem. He doesn't mention marriage, and
very carefully avoids saying: "I love you." He says: "
care for you, I adore you," and "You're the greatest," bu
he won't say those three little words I want to hear most.
say: "I love you," to him, but he still won't say it to me
There must be a reason for this. How do you interpret it?
LOVES HI
DEAR LOVES: Howie is carefully avoiding the commit
ment that usually accompanies an admission of "love."
After a man says: "I love you," repeatedly, most worn
en expect to hear: "Will you marry me?"
Howie could be allergic to orange blossoms. Before yol
invest any more time in the relationship, if that's what yoi
have in mind, ask him.


Hate to write letters? Send $1 to Abigail Van Buren
12 Lasky Dr., Beverly Hills, Cal. 9212, for Abby's booklet
"How to Write Letters for All Occasions."


loves dogs
1) I)Y1S not extes sVer, truc
of "bright l)DY S" inst't.it
as "'being described as,
ctiheerlIl.'' bhut while e
can be boughtt the, cani
have a sad expression
23 MASIIR noR t V ti,.so \
"An air or MISI I R"" as
the all-conquering "'hcr ii
yes But ideall a "se, r
service lhero" slititli 't
seem in ysternouts m in ,
he arouses stuspliciins as i
his occtuplation.
CLUEiS )DOWN,
SBITI I R not better "I l
the mana whxo beat hinm"
were thraslied in the nex\
round. he'd probably
"feel better," since he'd
realize that he himself
would have shuttered the
same fate had he won
However. if his opponent
"goes on to win the
tournamentt" having
"beaten him narrowly, it's
natural for a keen
competitor to feel
somewhat BITTER" when


12. ABILITY not agility. "A
tumbler" performs
gymnastic feats and while
he needs certain agility, it
would all be part of his
ABILITY to perform
them. Thus it's the lack of
adequate ABILITY that
would provoke the
"sultan" sufficiently to
"order his execution."


THE FOLLO, I\'' are the
explanations of the more
difficult clues in The
Iribune/Maura Lumber Prize
Crossword contest for
Saturday. February 16.
CLUES ACROSS:
1. BOUNDING not
bouncing. BOUI\ DI \i.
(defined as: "moving with
leaps") or flying through
the air from wave to wave.
yes. Bouncing gives no
indication of speed and it
slowly thumping up and
down. jolting the
occupants. for instance, it
is more an amusing than
"an exhilarating sight"
5 FIG not fog IIG is more
apt for the tact that this
"has an effect on one's
senses (pluralI.'" namely
taste and smell. rure tog
(i.e.. with no pollutants)
affects only the eyes by
impairing vision.
6. IN II I l)not printed. "'
POINTIE) (defined as:
"sharp, incisive '
reminder," will probably
contain a threat sufficient
to get "a stubborn
person's" back up and so
"is ii. i, to" be
"Ignored" by him. "A"
run-of-the-mill "printed
reminder" won't n'i -r il,l
have anyi such provocative
"effect" even on "a
stubborn person
7. TRAIN not trail. T he clue
wording. "popular way of
transporting people."
t favors the TRAIN. A trail
S was a route over which
[ "people traveled "iromn
t one place to another."
I o. Pi:S not jest or vest. :
"Commlent on"' a iest or
vest can be made
M favorable or even
unfavorabi\ to a third
party without ant rej
risk of "offending But
S there is always the chance
that the "person" whnito
u one considers a I': S1 is in
U fact ia friend or lose
relative oft the person to
whoTn one is I'est
is too vagne
13 SOW not cow More apt
S of 'U\ which "is like
to create haxoc'" being a
rooting animal Ilhe
rtrunina ing cow, would
cols sIt e soIc of tilhe
vegetation a above ground l,
but not uproot and
destroy\ as would a SOW
14 STOP not step SI1OP
m akes n ,':,, a
answer for while he iltt,!
"step outsidee' lie wo ioi
in actual fact. be
,'I' g "' outside tin
rootn awhile." as tht i uc


better : or tis, positic
clue lot 'it"f h 'i ".icks
VI\I h ha a' per onji
'1 g at i

lck 1 jim ."it a .d bc
llr bC iaulse tlic s a' o \it
l OJiO 0 111' 10 tio hv -
S which Ilft s i lif h r .i i
rcdfl c
I1' t!IDING' not ai.i,l ,
lID ING1 make s ta c i
I 'list dtllon bt )r is to

"'ostraci 'e" the "'cl ihlx "t
In tt"ht. Iiatter of ,dintjt
thle "c'i l llan"' could ib

aid ft!c "'des,,rter ,

ot his retiring l e t lh.
S 'arm 'y and a.kine i ,s
u' nishi en i
21. l NI) not pound Suhi
I"a sItor\ about i
3 lOC Ni)'' ,i | kel tfi b1
about itfs training, e I
dt development and abilt\
as a hillunting dog. etc ,i
ot whSI lh "'is souIthitnl f it
be en,.) edt b\ a be\ w',.
loves I.L', "" Very fteln
S the lie o. a dog im a
pound is a mise'rable
lonely. one esp, e, iallh I
unclaimed all ol which is
hardly "'enito\ able'
reading for "a box w h,.


- .B -U ,4',D 1'h F 1


!RE' E S S A
WiRl, I m E R A

U B, '."I e 1 k 5 Ti 0





been more with him
4 GRITI not grin tls GRIT
at being able to "make
iokes at such a ti ne

llakcs i- co fSprehensive


part his GRIT. I



t h eige extraordinary
[A n ss is ...1 'IhN ,, foi

s. heer good health
Lt th ing to attract




iS i t rt l t at "a

)issatisf ed with the way
h Ile t APPI ) e ball. f but




rather 'with the fact
that e le I n it at all
haive b he i fiiii i had







BAHAMAS

DRAMA CIRCLE
Presents


THE PRHCE'





DUHOAS CIYIC CENTRE
Fri. 21 Thru. 24


TIME: 8:30.M.
Tickets: $3.50 Reserved


Cal :22067

GOLD & SILVERSMITH
FOR RESERVATION
FOR RESERVATION


When yer guests

ne'er run outta

talkin'...







"Don't


give up ,

the shi!"




B
mP/1'


Have a -W4

SUPER SUNDAY SESSION
WITH BALMORAL AND PAN AM

12 -3:00 P.M.

Enjoy all you can eat from a
Delicious Bahamian Buffet Lunch
for$7.00per person, plus gratuities
Children under 12, half price.

Theil: AMERIAN FOO1BALI HIHIGHIS
Compliments of Pan American
beginning at 12:00 Noon.
"THE IGNITERS" STEEL BAND


d ,
I -- -- --- ----- -


FOR SALE

Opp'-tunity to purchase established
RETAIL-BUSINESS with prime Bay Street
LOCATION (West of Rawson Square), long-term
lease. Business sold at net Asset value.
Enquiries: Servac International Ltd.,
P. O. Box N-88,
Nassau.






NOW SERVING




From 11:00 a.m. Till 5:00

DAILY SPECIALS
DRINKS ONLY $1.00


Plenty of FREE PARKING
EAST BAY AT THE FOOT OF BRIDGE




NOTICE

BAHAMA INDUSTRIAL GAS LTD.
Ph. 36441 Box N4688


WILL BE CLOSED FOR

ANNUAL STOCKTAKING

ON FRIDAY 1st MARCH

THRU SATURDAY 2nd MARCH INCLUSIVE


Lc iticus Lee Colebrook,.
P. 0. Box N-3048.
Nassau. Bahamas.


Lenni Solomon (;ibton.
P. 0. Box 875.Nassau. Bahitma.

Rudolph Deal,
Simms. .ong lIsland.
Bahamas.

Jorg tFriesw.
Stllia Maris.
Long Island,
Bahalmas.

)Dutald Campbell McNaib.
P. 0. Box F-2446,
Freeport. Grand Bahalma.

Frank L. Rivell Jr..
P. O. Box F-2281.
Freeport.
Grand Bahalma.

Alfred C'. Bramble.
Nepco Towing Co Ltd..
P. 0. Box F-2446.
Freeport.
Randd Bahalna.

Raymonde Rowan.
P.O. Box N7534,
Nassau. Bahamas.
Harold William Levy'.
Treasure C'a.
Abaco,.
Bahamas.


NEW APPLICATION
MASTER LICENCE CHUB CAY BAHIAMAS

Jonathan Childs Reiter.
Chub Cay Club,
Chub CAy.
P. O. Box 223,
Bahamas.


L. H. :FLOWtIRS.
Acting: Port Director.
LHF:vrw
Dated: 13th February, 1974.


POST OFFICE
PASS BOOKS

DEPOSITORS of the Post
Office Savings Bank should
send in their Pass Books for the
annual audit and insertion of
interest. It is very important
that Pass Books be audited
annually, said Postmaster C. M
Harris.


tnd Bi-lf' ,n .'1
,h Cfcvernm,-,,r s, ^",









LENDF)
,r AIvir i: Ii --L


I


Crossword answers


THANK YOU CONTESTANTS!

"NAME THE BABY- STUDIO"
Thank you for sending 385 names for out r new
baby studio. Each entrant is now beine
acknowledged through the rmail and a selection
of liiipp., ideas will he published in the press
shortly together with the chosen name


-- III HOIOG APMv'
on the waterfront at Last Bay & S' .'. St5.
PHONE 5-4641i
II


plays all afternoon!


*Pan Am

& Th HLVyon

BoLmoroL Bch Hot*

Invltow yW tou omhflng CIpmol Todoa


-- --- ------ I


Saturday February 23, 1974


"'A'"


"A


r t (tilittitP












Saturday, February 23, 1974


Whe ~rtbtrnt


SHIRLEY

STREET
Now showing through
Monday, "The Long
Goodbye" matinees at 3:00
and 5:00, evening 8:30. No
one under 18 will be
admitted.
Nina Van Pallandt makes her
American motion-picture
debut in "The Long
Goodbye," based on the novel
by the same name and written
by author Raymond Chandler.
The detective movie features
Sterling Hayden as an author
and Elliot Gould takes the role
of Philip Marlowe, a famous
private eye detective created
by Chandler in his book.
Directed by Robert Altman,
"The Long Goodbye" was
filmed in locations matching
closely the descriptions of
places given in Chandler's
novel.
Marlowe's house is a hillside
pad just back of the
lollywood Bowl, while the
Wades live in luxurious Malibu


WHAT'SON


accommodations.
Augustine's offices are on
the top floor of a Sunset Strip
hi-rise, the jail Marlowe gets
booked into is the now-defunct
Lincoln Heights facility in East
Los Angeles and his favourite
piano bar is located on Ventura
Boulevard in the San Fernando
Valley.
The all-night store he goes to
for catfood is a supermakret in
Lankersheim Boulevard in the
Valley, and the retreat run by
Dr. Verringer is in actuality, a
plush Pasadena rest home
where accommodations can run
to $65,000 annually per
occupant.
In Mexico, scenes were
filmed in the picturesque
villages of Tepotzlan and
Chiconcuac in the vicinity of
Cuernavaca.
Starts T 'usday,
"Westworld" matinees at
3:00 and 5:00, evening 8:30.
Parental discretion is advised.
"Westworld," which stars
Yul Brynner, Richard
Benjamin and James Brolin is
the fascinating science-fiction


NOW SHOWING
AT 7 & 10:20

THUNDER KICK
(P.G.)
AND AT 8:44

DEEP THRUS
(P.G.)
Parental Guidance
Suggested


LAST DAY MONDAY
*Matinee 3:00 & 5:00, Evening 8:30-'Phone 2-1004,2-1005
SELUJOTTKASTNER prWnts A ROBERT ALTMANn
ELUIOT GOULD.
I "THE LONG GOODBYE". I
I .NINAVAN PALLANDT-STERUNGHAYDEN i
r \'O O0.'I LU'DER 18 WILL BE ADMITTED.
Reservations not claimed by 8:15 will be sold
S on first come, first served basis. I



S Now Thru Tuesday Sunday Thru Tuesday
Matinee starts at 2: Sunday continuousfrom 4:30
I Evening 8:30 Monday continuous from 3:0O
"BLACK GIRL" PG. "BLOODOF THE
S Brock Peters, DRAGON" R.
Leslie Uggams Wang Yu
PLUS PLUS
PLUS "RIDE BEYOND
"SOYLENT GREEN" PG VENGEANCE" PG.
'Phone 2-2534 No one under 18 will be admitted

I I

NOW SHOWING m
Sunday Continuous from 4:30-'Phone 3-4666
Monday Matinee Continuous from 1:45, Evening 8:30
I BLACK GODFATHER IS BACK!
...and he's takin'
;! over the town!

ii ^i^ I

WRDWILIAMSON c .COLORo.m as
Plus! "THE HUNTING PARTY" R.
NO ONE UNDER 18 WILL BE ADMITTED.


suspense thriller about a
far-out vacationland created by
the mind of Michael Crichton,
("The Andromeda Strain") and
also directed by him.
Released by Metro-Gold-
wyn-Mayer, the movie was
produced by Paul Lazarus Ill.
Benjamin and Brolin, as the
visiting businessmen in the
resort called "Westworld"
combat an evil force in the
form of a robot gunslinger, the
most unusual role ever
portrayed by Yul Brynner in
his long and distinguished
career.
And 'Westworld" is really
futuristic. It is one of three
areas set in the middle of the
Sahara Desert. It is a recreation


of America'S Far West of the
1870s.
But if he prefers, the
customer can visit "Medieval
World" or don a toga and go
way back to "Roman World."
The three worlds are populated
with costumed, computerized
robots which are programmed
from a central control through
highly sophisticated electronic
equipment.
For $1,000 a day, the
tourist can put on appropriate
costumes and live in a bygone
world, engaging in gunfights,
sword play, Roman orgies or
whatever turns him on -and
the placable robots turn on
accordingly.


SAVOY THEATRE


Saturday night 8:30 p.m.
thru Tuesday, "Black Girl"
plus "Soylent Green" Sunday
thru Teusday matinee
continuous from 2:00,
evening 8:30. Plus late
feature Tuesday night.
The emergence of "Black
Girl" as a new motion picture
hit directed by Ossie Davis is a
result of a series of successes
for J. E. Franklin's powerful
and entertaining play.
"Black Girl" first produced
at the small Henry Street
Settlement's New Federal
Theatre in New York City stars
Brock Peters, Leslie Uggams.
Louise Stubbs and Claudia
McNeil. Gloria Edwards and
Loretta Greene also take parts
along with Peggy Pettitt who
takes the title role.
"Soylent Green," a
futruistic suspense story from
Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer stars
Chalres Heston, Leigh
Taylor-Young and Edward G.
Robinson.
Chuch Connors, Joseph
Cotten, Brock Peters and Paula
Kelly co-star in the


Metrocolour adventure movie.
Produced by Walter Seltzer
and Russell Thacker, "Soylent
Green" was directed by
Richard Fleischer and was
written for the screen by
Stanley R. Greenberg from a
novel by Harry Harrison.
"Soylent Green" is set in the
year 2022 with the world
rapidly approaching a totally
poisonous atmosphere, it also
sees Charlton Heston, a
homicide detective, setting out
to track down the assassins of a
wealthy and powerful member
of the board of directors of the
company that supplies food for
most of the nations in the
world.
But, in his investigations, he
uncovers a secret so devastating
that no man who knows it can
live. This is "Soylent Green,"
which takes place in New York
City in the period when man
has been so inhumane to
nature and the population
explosion has 41,000,000
people living on Manhattan
Island.


In the year 2022, a spoonful of strawberry jam is an unbelievable and
almost forgotten luxury, and for Charlton Heston and Edward G.
Robinson it is also an important cue as they investigate a murder in
Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer s futuristic suspense film "Soylent Green"


I---
In an overpopulated world of the future, Chuck C
guard and Leigh Taylor-Young as his "furniturf
in MGM's suspense fim Soylent G eer


background music for the
motion picture.
The soundtrack features a


PEGGY PETTITT stars In;
BLACK GIRL as Billie Jlan
the young girl trapped'in
S a circle of frustration.



0itl
A ,is i a bdy T
S :1- 1ucpict ATVEDESET


El I


score w rittCrn h1 I once
Mil/cll a nd I dd' I'rrm with
Erdwin Strr siulcug.


ROAD
Now showing, "Hell Up in
Harlem" plus "The Hunting
Party" Sundays showings
continuous from 4:30.
Monday through Friday
matinee continuous from
1:45, evening 8:30. No one
under 18 will be admitted.
American International's
new screen thriller, "Hell Up In
Harlem" starring Fred
Williamson once more picks up
the exploits of Tommy Gibbs,
the young Godfather of
Harlem.
Williamson portrays Gibbs
who opens a new campaign to
regain power as overlord of the
Harlem underworld.
Williamson will be remembered
by moviegoers as the
fast-moving and well dressed
star of "Black Caesar."
In his new box-office smash,
"Hell Up In Harlem" takes him
on another bullet-strewn
adventure.
"Hell Up In Harlem" also
stars Julius W. Harris, Margaret
Avery and D'Urville Martin.
And a talented trio of black
artists from the Motown
Records company provided the


FREE SHOWING Colour Feature
"LIVING WITH TO-DAY'S WATER"
1I .lii- Goup, Service Club or Religious Body
Call 3-435 BAHAMAS WATER REFINING CO.


The Price


is just a



little too high


By DAPHNE WALLACE WHITFIELD


"A MAN'S reach should
exceed his grasp" said Robert
Browning.
This, I think, is very
applicable to the Bahama
Drama Circle's production of
Arthur Miller's "The Price"
which ran at the Dundas
Thursday through Sunday.
Arthur Miller is doubtlessly
a today's classic his plays are
essentially psychological and
the situation is merely the
vehicle by which the innermost
depths of man's soul is probed.
Such a play makes heavy
demands even on professional
actors. "The Price" was such a
complete contrast to the
Drama Circle's last production
"The Tender Trap", which was
a corny out-dated situational
comedy and in this case the
Drama Circle's reach far from
exceeding its grasp was not
sufficiently challenging.
How different was "The
Price". It didn't quite come off
as "The Tender Trap" did, but
Robert Browning at least
would have applauded.
The theme of the play was
the complex philosophical and
psychological question as to
why man acts as he does. Do
external circumstances dictate
his life's course? Or does he use
these external circumstances as
excuses for taking a particular
course that results in his feeling
cheated?
In "The Price" this question
is explored through the
different courses taken by two
brothers one, a policeman,
who believes himself to have
been cheated, the other a
successful surgeon who has
paid the price for his success,
but doesn't bellyache about it.
BACKDROP
This psychological situation
is set against the material
situation in which the brothers
are negotiating the sale of the
contents of the family home
with an incredibly old
furniture dealer (who has also
paid the price for survival).

"The Price" of the furniture
is symbolic of the price the
characters have paid for their
courses in life -- the price of
the furniture also clearly
defines the opposing characters
of the brothers the failure


accepts the first offer he is
made albeit with bad grace
the success turns it into a
viable business proposition
though somewhat one
unethical for all concerned.
Douglas Duncombe plays
the policeman brother, an
unattractive character as all
"victims" tend to be
unbending, resent u 1l.
suspicious and helpless. The
overall characterization was
good but lacked the subtle
nuances of a soul in torment.
The same may be said for
Calvin Cooper's Walter. the
successful brother. Walter's
sensitive insight into both their
problems lacked subtlety and
depth although Calvin was his
usual charming sparkling self as
was Franz.
Jean Myers, as Esther. put a
great deal of dramatic energy
into her role but again the
essential subtlety of the
character was missing
Dramatic ability, Jean
definitely does have but the
delicate interplay between
Esther's tenuous, but fighting.
hopes and depression. w6as
missing.
Paul Harrison as Gregory
Solomon, the ancient furniture
dealer, had an added difficult'
as he had to combine the
characterization of an old man
with the specific in-depth
characterization of Gregors
Solomon who was just not any
old man. Obviously, the
concentration required for the
former utilised most of Paul',
energy.
Anyhow, congratulations are
in order for the Director,
Jeanne Thompson, her
assistant Winston Saunders,
producer Warren Jones and the
cast and production team of
the Bahama Drama Circle.

Give me any day the heroic
failure of "The Circle" to the
trite success of "The Tender
Trap"
I sincerely hope the Bahama
Drama Circle will continue
exceeding its grasp unless, as
Browning continues "What's a
Heaven for?".


ITN.VC'.T Vt IAt(;,HA.
A tender moment in the Bahama Drama
Circle's emotionally charged production of The Price as
Esther (played by Jean Myers) sympathises with the
injustices of life dealt out to her husband Victor (played by
Douglas Duncombe).


" The itching drove me crazy

and I was too ashamed to

get help." ,

You; rn Ut Mlote
Thousands suffer the I geacno1


toulI rlieI t fIt
vaginral or rectal t( h.
Thcsi a-res ii>e--d s peciat care.
- hat's BiCOZENE. (Say it "By-Co-Zeen.") This medical
fo mnula soothes away itching fast.
Quiets your uigqe to scratch. Even promotes healing of
inflamed tissue.
Find out. Just ask your druggist about BiCOZENE.
THOMPSON DRUG CO. LTD.
P 0 BOX 6027 PHONE 2 2351 Nassau, Bahamas.


V I K F...ur.. Synd-ct. Inc.. 1973 W.ord ,.ht.i. +.rrd.
"We could do well with an agency of our own, what
with your sales drive and my creativity and the
accounts we could steal from the boss."


EDD BURROWS
Proprietor/Manager


KENTUCKY

SPRINGS

HOTEL
Fowler Street South

ASK ABOUT OUR SPECIAL
DAILY ROOM RATE:
$8.50, $10.50, $12.50


visit our intimate Dining & Cocktail Lounge
MEALS ARE HOME COOKED.
SERVICE: TO MAKE YOU WANT TO STAY
WHAT YOU SEE ... IS WHAT YOU GET.
HOURS: 11 a.m. to 4 a.m.


9


L


L t I ; : ..-. I I I I II IL1 III I IIIII I: ~--Z I :II :I: TZITII Il:III: I:I I: II II~ I I.II :1I 111 11113


00111jjrmgmi


I


ihr (rtbtne













UIbh Irtbuu


Saturday, February 23, 1974


REAL ESTATE


C13559
4 BEDROOM, 2 bathroom
unfurnished house with carport
and sewing room FOR SALE.
Call 31671 31672 (9:00 a.m.
- 12:00; 2:00 p.m. 5:00
p.m. Weekdays).


C13321
BUY A LOT
in EASTWOOD
or
WINTON MEADOWS
Call Frank Carey
at 27667 or 24815
Frank Cares
Real Estate
Box N4764
Bay & Devo- Sts


C13609
I'rTP l VILLE 4 lots
(60,000 so 't including
quality built . ; with
three units rentable ldea! ior a
Church, Professionai Building,
Offices. Apartments etc
Valued $179.000.00. Owner
will sell for $150,000 00.
MARLBOROUGH STREET
WEST opp. British Colonial.
three properties. One as low as
$ 100,000.00 other two
relatively cheap. Good location
for tourist trade, or
INVESTMENT. Invest in high
class properties to beat
inflation
ARCADE BUILDING
OPPOSITE Mlacoims on Bay
Street lowest price available
on main street. See anytime.
THREE UNIT APARTMENT
BLDG. ja.,- Racquet Club.
Grounds 55 bv 150. Income
$5000.00 yearly asking only
$27,500.00 With or without
terms
DIAL NICK DAMIANOS. THE
ACTION REALTOR 22033.
22305. evenings 41197.

C13604
LOT 118' x 155' MONTAGU
HEIGHTS. Completely
enclosed -Sith bearing fruit
trees, $18,000.00 Phone
5-8512

C 13634
WHY continue paying rent7
Here is a chance to own your
own home 3 bedroom, 2-bath
house for a low down payment
of $2,000 and monthly
instalments that you can easily
afford. For information call
Pandora Knowles at 2-3854.

C13661
FOR SALE
3 bedroom 2 bath house
financing available. Phone
2-1495 or 6.

C13627
BUY NOW!
SAN ANDROS
LOTS
14.500
sq. FEETt
Almost 1/3 acre
$45 DOWN, $45 per MONTH
CALL OR VISIT
FRANK CAREY
REAL ESTATE
P. O.Box N4764
BAY & DEVEAUX ST.
Tel. 27667, 24815

C13376
DAVSON'S REAL ESTAT-
CO. LTD.
Cprtif(ed Real Estat Br.-er
Phones 21178 55408
P 0 Box N464
Nassau. Bahar- a--
Proudly preso t
SMASHINiG i' L
ESTATE BAnG- ,S
THPOUGHOU TE
COMMON WE- L
2, 3 and 4 BF';-OO"%
HOUSES i th '
areas.
EASTERN ROA'
on the water as Nwe^ 1
on the hills
SAN SOU !I
BLAIR ESTATES
GLENISTON GARP -
NVINTON
THE VEG -OVE '.- bo,
SKYLINE HEIGHTS
NASSAU EAST
SEA BREEZE
VILLAGE ROAD
GOLDEN GATES
HIGHLAND PARK
PROSPECT RIDGE
VWESTWARD VILLAS
C O N D O M N U
APARTMENTS in PARAPDiS'
ISLAND
EAST BAY STREET
WEST BAY STREET


HOTELS and HOTEL SITES,
BEACH LOTS, COMMERC-
IAL LOTS, RESIDENTIAL
LOTS
ACREAGE FOR
DEVELOPMENT IN THE
NASSAU AND FAMILY
ISLANDS SUCH AS GRAND
BAHAMA LONG ISLAND,
ELEUTHERA, ABACO.
45 ACRE CAY IN THE
EXUMAS WITH DEEP
WATER HARBOUR AND
MORE
CALL
DAVSON'S REAL
ESTATE AGENCY
Phone 21178 or 80932 21178
P. O. Box N-4648
Nassau, Bahamas.


I BLIC AUCTION


C13645
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell at
the Parking Lot east of the
Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay
Street, on the 22nd day of
March 1974, at 12 noon, the
following property:-
"ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in the
Western District of the
Island of New Providence
and being Lot No. 14 on a
Plan of the Subdivision of
Lots Nos. 13 18 in Block
No. 2 of the "Oakes Airport
Board Subdivision."
Mortgage dated 28th July,
1971 Joyce Veronica Bain to
Fi nance Corporation of
Bahamas Limited.
Recorded in Volume 1800 at
pages 491 to 497.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated 13th day of February
A.D. 1974.


KIRK S. HINSEY
Public Auctioneer.
C 13644
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell at
the Parking Lot east of the
Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay
Street. on the 22nd day of
March 1974. at 12 noon. the
rfuiuving propertv:-
"ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land being Lot
Number One Hundred and
Five (105) in "Yellow Elder
Gardens" Subdivision situate
in the Western District of
the Island of New
Providence.
Mortgage dated 7th March.
1967 Kenneth Eugene
Frazier and Inez Louise Frazier
to Finance Corporation of
Bahamas Limited. Recorded in
Boouk 1098 at pages 497 to
503
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
auctioneer or any person on his
behalf to bid up to that rice.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated 13th day of February
A.D. 1974
KIRKS. HINSEY
Public Auctioneer.
C13641
KIRK S HINSEY will sell on
behalf of Nassau Bank & Trust
Ltd., at the parking lot of
Nassau Bank House, 2nd
Terrace West Centreville on the
9th day of March 1974 at 1
p.m. the following property.
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in the
Western District of the
Island of New Providence
and being Lot No. Seventeen
(17) of Block No. One (1)of
the Subdivision known as
Baillou Hill Estates.
Mortgage dated 13th December
1965. Roland Moss to the
National Bank of the Bahamas
Limited. Recorded in the
Registry of Records in Volume
I pines 277 to 283.
Thii sale is subject to a reserve
L-iIte and to the right of the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behafi to bid up to that
p ice Terms 10 per cent of the
puricase rice at the time of
sade anid balance on
c-mpn!"t ion,
Daed th is 15th day of
FebP-ar, A.D 1974.
KIRKS. HINSEY
Public Auctioneer.
C 1 364
K!RK S. HINSEY will sell at
tre Paiki-rg Lot east of the
Hairboxur Moon Hotel, Bay
Street, on the 22nd day of
March 1974. at 12 noon, the
vo!liwing property:-
ALL THAT piece parcel or
io)t of land being Lot
Number Sixty (60) on the
plan ot Lots in the
r j.. r called and
known as "West Ridgeland"
situate in the Southern
District of the Island of New
Providence which said plan
has been approved by the
Public Board of Works and is
filed in the Registered Office
fr Englerston Limited which
,aid piece parcel or lot of
ird hereby conveyed is
bounded on the North by
the lot number Fifty-nine
(b9) of the said plan and
running thereon Sixty-five
(65) feet on the East by the
lot number Sixty-one (61)
of the said plan and running
thereon Seventy (70) feet on
the South by a Road
Reservation Forty (40 ) feet
wide and running thereon
Thirty-five (35) feet on the
Southwest by a Road
Reservation and on the West
by a Road Reservation
Forty (40) feet wide and
running thereon Forty feet.
Mortgage dated 27th May,
1966 Charles Augustus
Lewis and Dottie Lewis to
Finance Corporation of
:Bahamas Limited. Recorded in
Book 997 at pages 206 to 213.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion.
Dated 13th day of February
A.D. 1974.
KIRK S. HINSEY


I Public Auctioneer. I


PUBLIC AUCTION
C13642
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell at
the Parking Lot east of the
Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay
Street. on the 22nd day of
March 1974, at 12 noon, the
following property:-
"ALL THOSE pieces parcels
or lots of land being Lots
Number 17 and 18 in Block
Number One (1) in a
Subdivision called and
known as "Imperial Park" in
the Eastern District of the
Island of New Providence
one of the Bahama Islands,
Mortgage dated 8th October,
1970- Eddie E. Smith and
Shirley A. Smith to Finance
Corporation of Bahamas
Limited. Recorded in Book
1727 at pages 82 to 91.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at time of sale and
balance on completion;
Dated 13th day of February
A.D. 1974


KIRKS. HINSEY
Public Auctioneer.

C13646
KIRK S HINSEY will sell at
ne arking Lot easi ot the
Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay
Street, on the 22nd day of
March 1974, at 12 noon. the
following property:-
"ALL THAT parcel or lot of
land containing Three
Thousand Two Hundred
(3,200) square feet or
thereabout known as Lot
Number Eighty-nine (89) in
the Big Pond Subdivision
situate in the Western
District of the said Island of
New Providence which said
parcel or lot of land is more
particularly shown and
delineated on the plan
annexed to an Indenture
dated the Thirteenth day of
January A.D. 1967 and
made between The Minister
for Aviation of the one part
and Bertram A. Brown of
the other part and about to
be recorded in the Registry
of Records in the City of
Nassau and is thereon
coloured Pink.
Mortqaqe dated 30th January,
1967 Bertram Alexander
Brown and Virginia Nezera
Brown to Finance Corporation
of Bahamas Limited. Recorded
in Book 1181 at pages 109 to
116.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on completion
Dated 13th day of February
A.D.1974.
KIRK S. HINSEY
Public Auctioneer

C13647
KIRK S HINSEY will sell at
the Parking Lot east of the
Harbour Moon Hotel, Bay
Street, on the 22nd day of
March 1974, at 12 noon, the
following property:-
"ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land comprising a part
of Oakes Field in the
Western District of the
I island of New
Providence one of the
Bahama Islands and known
as Stapledon Gardens and
being Lot Number One
Hundred and Sixty-one
(161) which has been laid
out by the Airports Board
according to a plan now
filed in the Crown Lands
Office of the Colony as
Number Four Hundred and
Seventy-seven (477) N-P

Mortgage dated 26th June.
1968 Michael Glen
Thompson and Eudane
Thompson to Finance
Corporation of Bahamas
Limited. Recorded ib Book
1323 at pages 144 to 151.
The sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the rifht for the
Auctioneer or any person on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at time of sale and
balance on completion
Dated 13th day of February
A.D. 1974.
KIRKS. HINSEY
Public Auctioneer


C13640
KIRK S. HINSEY will sell on
behalf of Nassau Bank & Trust
Ltd., at the parking lot of
Nassau Bank House, 2nd
Terrace West Centreville on the
9th day of March 1974 at 1
p.m. the following property.
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in
Dorsettville in the Southern
District of the Island of New
Providence and having the
number One Hundred and
Forty-one (141) on a Plan of
lots of Section No. 4 of the
said Subdivision.
Mortgage dated June 28th
1968. C. R. Hutchins-Garbutt
and Gwendolyn E.
Hutchins-Garbutt to
International Bank and Trust
(Nassau) Limited. Recorded in
Volume 1330 pages 293 to
299.
This sale is subject to a reserve
price and to the right of the
Auctioneer or any person on


SECTION


PUBLIC AUCTION


iI


his behalf to bid upo that
price. Terms 10 per cent of the
purchase price at the time of
sale and balance on
completion.


Dated this 15th day of
February, A.D. 1974.
KIRK S. HINSEY
Public Auctioneer


FOR RENT
t igy
e*t


C13580
FURNISHED
apartment.
airconditioned
phone, water
Call 22698.


one bedroom
W/W carpet,
$240 includes
and electricity.


C13497
2 one bedroom fully furnished
apartments Centreville
District. Ring 5-8679 Don
Pritchard.

C13538
COTTAGES and apartment,
monthly airconditioned,
fully furnished, maid service
available. Lovely garden and
swimming pool. Telephone
31297, 31093.

C 13600
BASICALLY furnished 1
bedroom, 1 bath, kitchen.
living and dining are,.
Montrose Avenue. Telephone
2-1722-5 and 2-3865.

C13599
BASICALLY furnished 2
bedroom (1 bedroom air
conditioned) 1 bath, kitchen,
living & dining irea, washing
machine Montrose Avenue.
Telephone 2-1722 5 and
2-3865.

C13566
2 COTTAGES on Deal's
Heights- semi-furnished. For
information call 2-4656
daytime or 4-1238 nights.

C13448
THREE BEDROOM upstairs
apartment. Suitable for large
family. Mount Royal Avenue,
Shirley Heights. Call Mrs.
Nottage c/o 21338.

C13630
LARGE spacious 1 bedroom
apartment. Walking distance
from town and shopping
centre. Phone 23709 34881.

C13633
NASSAU HILLCREST
TOWERS
laundry facilities.
1 bedroom apartment $250 per
month.
2 bedroom 2 bath apartment
$410 per month
(available April 1st)
Fully furnished. Lease
required. Contact
7-8421-2. Evening 7=7065.

C13382
"THE WAKEFIELD
APARTMENTS" Corner
Cordeaux Avenue, Englerstcn.
One and Two-bedroom
apartments, completely
furnished. Telephone daytime
2-8272, after 6.00 p.m. 53418.

C13385
"MAUDONNA APART-
MENTS"- Corner Mount
Royal Avenue and Durham
Street, Two-bedroom
apartments, completely
furnished. Telephone daytime
28272, after 6.00 p.m.
53418.

C13658
HOUSE suitable for store or
office Madeira Street facing
Shopping Plaza. Contact
2-3170.

CARS FOR SALE
C13631
1973 VOLKSWAGEN 1300
Sedan. Excellent condition,
radio, white wall tyres, low
mileage, licensed for '74 to '75.
Call 3 6611 4

C13624
1970 FORD 4 door like
new. Nassau Florist
telephone 2-4223.
C13379
BLACK CHEVROLET
CAPRICE in excellent
condition. L. J. Knowles, Tel:
58134.

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


FOR SALE
C13635
BABY furniture, clothes etc,
good condition. Phone 42267
after 3 p.m
C13650
FISHER Amplifier 500-120
Watts.
Kenwood Radio/Stereo tuner
K.T. 7000. Good bargain.
$400. Phone 5-7317 after 6.


I I


C13383
MOVING?


For Expert Packing &
Forwarding by Sea or Air,
Contact E. H. Mundy &
Co. (Nassau) Ltd., P. 0.
Box N-1893. Phone
2-4511.


APPROVED CARGO
RIGHTS


II


___ lon


FOR SALE


I I


C13632
5 PIECE Dinnette Set $75
Hollywood Bed $85.
WE GIVE CREDIT RIGHT IN
STORE
CENTREVILLE DRUGS &
DEPT. STORE
Phone 5-9342.


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

C13657
1 LOT in Little Blair
1968 Buick Skylark, power
steering, power brakes, 2
doors, airconditioned.
1 wood desk and chair
Phone 2-2386 ( 8 to 5) 3-2023
evenings.


DINING GUIDE
C13629


Manager
Friendly Big "Al Collie"
Hostess Ms Penny Kemp
THE BRIDGE INN
NOW SERVING LUNCH
Open 11:00 a.m.- 5.00 p.m.
FREE PARKING

C13613
ORDER YOUR TURTLE PIES
AND NATIVE DESSERTS
FLO MAJOR
TELEPHONE 3-1119

C13623
SETTLER'S PUB & INN
Beaumont Arcade. Bay Street
Tomorrow's Special
STEAK, CRAWFISH & CHOPS


IN MEMORIAL
C13653


IN loving memory of our
grandfather Mr. John "Hopie"
Butler who departed this life
February 23rd 1973.
Safe in the arms of Jesus
Safe on his gentle breast
Sadly missed by wife Delia
Butler, grandchildren Beulah,
Brenda and Cleophas and a
host of friends.


CARD OF THANKS

C13652


The family of P.C. 638 Sidney
Asquith Sweeting wish to
thank all those who sent floral
tributes and cards of sympathy
during bereavement. Special
thanks to Mrs. Bethel and
Gumbs, Sister Coakley, Nurse
McKenzie. the staff of Princess
Margaret Hospital. The Royal
Bahamas Police Force and
Butler's Funeral Home.

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


C13384
WOLSEY HALL
THE OXFORD CORRESPONDENCE COLLEGE
Whatever the quraliniction )ou nant
G CE -0' and A' levels. a London
Univers n Degree. Professional Es-
aminallons or rBt inc dis ei ole
Hall founded in M94 gn es ou
* A guarantee of tuilion un:it ou paIv
)our eanlntlorln at no tft a cost
An oulsianding record of SiUcI% for
example 7?" of ,%ols Hall s udenrs
killing for B A honours degrees have
passed in the lasi ear
*1 O 7r1 .e o.ir ive..e -,r c;c..,l.r d r .n
Ihe m -' eft..- ... Jri c. -, -e..o ,f
postalleahinhng hin arnm.nifrequired
*Prsonal l union Ito mnet %out precis


prepare for a succfrul future
Low feep h b> me

| 'ir for a Free prospectu to
NoL, V Xf V I1
(VMWI9W IW


SCHOOLS


II


C13626
Aquinas College has scheduled
Saturday, March 2, 1974, at
8:30 a.m. in Garfunkel
Auditorium, for the entrance
examination for students
desiring to attend Aquinas in
September 1974.
There are limited places for
new students:
20 in Grade 8
60 in Grade 10
25 in Grade 11
Applications may be obtained
at Aquinas on Monday through
Friday from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00
p.m. The DEADLINE for
completed application forms is
February 27, 1974.


C13660
THE BAHAMAS GOSPEL
MISSION INC. Montrose
Avenue, Shirley Heights,
Nassau N. P. DAY NURSERY
AND KINDERGARTEN
*We welcome you to bring
your infants to the Nursery,
it's not just a baby-sitting affair
it's a training centre from 8
a.m. to 6 p.m., where your
child gets good care.
*The kindergarten prepares
your child to enter any
primary School without fear.
We have trained staff, clean,
spacious and happy
surroundings and comfortable
individual desks.
INVESTIGATE: Your child
should have a good foundation
for a good education.
FOR INFORMATION CALL
AT THE MISSION OFFICE.


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.

C13507
ATTRACTIVE, custom built
houseboat, perfect condition.
luxuriously furnished and
equipped. Washer, dryer.
dishwasher, deep freeze, fridge,
television, air conditioned, and
many electrical extras.
Completely screened lounge
with 18ft. ceiling. Cocktail bar
with ice machine. Immediate
possession. $24,000. Write
"Houseboat", P. O. Box
N1648, Nassau.

HELP WANTED
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.

C13446
Si'ORTSFISHERMAN boat
captain. Must have 5 years
experience with diesel engines.
Permanent position. Give full
information: Worldoil. P. O.
Box N7776, Nassau.


C13618
SALESMAN required in
nursery. Must have full


knowledge of all
plants. Apply in
Modernistic Garden
Supply, Madeira
Centre.


C6712
JOB TITLE:


I IL


tropical
person
& Pet
Shopping


TWO


INSTRUMENT REPAIRMEN
MINIMUM EDUCATION High
school graduate or equivalent.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years industrial instrumenta-
tion experience
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Install, repair, calibrate test
and adjust any type of
integrating, indicating or
graphic electrical or mechanical
instrument,
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. 0. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
C6711
JOB TITLE: EXPEDITER-
PURCHASING & STORES
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High school graduate or
equivalent.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Reviews stores requisition for
correctness; posts requisitions
to Kardex cards; calculate
values; posts charges to spread
sheet by cost center and work
costs and expense code; pulls
order card when quantity on
hand is equal to/or below
re-order point.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Free ort, Grand Bahama.

C13387

TRAVELLING?


For efficient friendly
advice on Worldwide
Destinations by Airline or
Steamships. Contact
MUNDYTOURS at 24512.



APPROVED PASSENGER
RIGHTS


IELP WANTED


C13558
WANTED, Male Bahamian
labourer/combination 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.


C13595
REQUIRED urgently, full time
real estate salesman. Applicant
should have at least five years
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. O. Box N-3229,
Nassau, with full resume.
Many thanks for your kind and
prompt attention.

C 13649
WANTED: Experienced
salesman to sell foods and gifts.
Applicant is to be ambitious
neat in appearance, and must
have some experience in food
or giftware business.
Apply in own hand writing
giving resume of past
experience and references to
Solomon Brothers, P. O. Box
F-318, Freeport, Bahamas.


C13655
CHARTERED AND
CERTIFIED ACCOUNTANTS
are sought for positions with
the Nassau and Freeport.
offices of Price Waterhouse &
Co. Hand written applications
in the first instance, please to
P. O. Box N-3910, Nassau.

C13651
5 MEN Urgently needed for
(Farm Work) Report to W. I.
McKinney, Lincoln Boulevard,
P. O. Box 1312, Nassau,
Bahamas.


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 Consthlction 5.708C
BUSINESS FORMS
Executive
Printers 2-4267/5-4011
CAMERAS
John Aull 2-4252/3

CARPETS
Lee's Carpet Craft 3-1993

DRAPERIES
Lee's Carpet Craft 3-1993

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


I HELP WANTED


C13639
JUNIOR CREDIT ASSISTANT
IN
INTERNATIONAL
BANKING
Must have following
qualifications:
1. Graduate of recognized
university preferably with
degree in accounting, business
administration, economics or
finance, or
2. Good high school record and
minimum three years banking
experience with emphasis on
analysis of financial
statements, loans
documentation and related
correspondence.
3. Foreign language helpful but
not required. Applicant will
receive indoctrination in
various banking departments
and activities for an indefinite
period before being assigned
specific duties and
responsibilities. Starting salary
commensurate with
educational background and/or
experience.
Attractive fringe benefits.
Only Bahamian applicants with
above qualifications need
apply. Please send curriculum
vitae to Adv. C13639 c/o The
Tribune, P. 0. Box N-3207,
Nassau.


C13654

COMPUTER TECHNICIAN
Burroughs is one of the world's
largest and most successful
computer companies. We have
immediate openings in our
Technical Field Engineering
Department in Nassau.
To enter our training program'
(local & abroad) applicants
should:
Be Age 20 28.
Have High School Education or
better and basic electronic
knowledge.
Interested applicants call or
write Mr. Gunter
Sch n iedenharn at
BURROUGHS BAHAMAS
LIMITED P. O. Box ES 6266
Tel. 23367


HOUSE PLANS
Evangelos G. Zervos 2-2633
LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING
New Oriental Laundry
2-4406
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 Printinq 5-4506
Executive
Printers 2-4267/5-4011

RADIO & T.V. SALES
Carter's Records 2-4711
RUBBER STAMPS
Wong's Rubber Stamp
Cp. 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

TV REPAIRS
Channel Electronics Ltd.
3-5478


Gibson Wrecker WINDOW/DOOR
Service 28896 REPAIR
S Window & Door Specialists
5-4460
mI ImnI II- III 1111m17 m ii
FOR THE ACTION IANT



S Shop Nassau Merchants

For Business And Services


(II =,


CLASSIFIED


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


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Saturday, February 23, 1974


TRADE SERVICES
Ct13391

finder; CuWtom.


Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU. BAHAMAS
SP.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 PINDLR
OR JACK CASH
PHONE:2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 7-7434
FREE ESTIMATES

C13390
T.V. ANTENNAS
Boosters for homes,
apartments and hotels
SALES AND SERVICES
Call 5-9404
WORLD OR MUSIC,
Mackey Street
next to Frank's Place.


TRADE SERVICES

C13443
SEWING MACHINE
PARTS AND REPAIRS
Island Furniture Co.
P. O. Box N-4818,
NassauDowdeswell and
Christie Streets
Telephone 21197, 23152

C13503
DECALS, Bumper Stickers,
posters, 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. O. Box
N-4559 Phone 31671 316-'

C13607
LANDSCAPING and for all
your gardening needs,
trimming, hedging, pruning,
tree felling and beach cleaning
call 57810. LAWNS AND
HEDGES. Prompt
reasonable and efficient
service.

C13656
FOR EXPERT
RADIO TV SERVICE
contact
Channel Liectronics Ltd.
TV Specialist
Wulff Road. Phone 35478.


GRAND BAHAMA




CLASSIFIED

II FREEPIIT TEL. 352-661




HE WANTED HELP WANTED


kL6709
15) JANITORS should be
able to handle floor arid
shampoo machines, also
removal of trash and cleaning
of rest rooms. Police
Certificate is required.
Applicant should appear in
person to: Care Maintenance,
Bonded Warehouse No. 5,
Phone 352-2292.


CQ707
(1) Savin Copy Machine
Technician and (1)
Typewriter/Adding Machine
Technician. Must have 3 years
experience. Only Bahamians
need apply.
Please write to: P. O. Box
F-2628, Freeport.


C6708
OCEANIC DEL SUD, P. 0.
BOX F 2560, FREEPORT,
GRAND BAHAMA, has
temporary job opportunities
for approximately one to six
months available for
Bahamians i their offshore
marine pipeline and
construction operations for the
following positions:
STRUCTURAL WELDER
FOREMAN Needs 10 years
experience welding offshore
aboard marine construction
equipment. Must be certified in
accordance with AWS D 1.1-72
and able to cut and fit
structural members. Ability to
supervise welding operations
and welding personnel aboard
marine construction barge.
Qualified applicants should
reply to: Oceanic Del Sud, P.
O Box F-2560, Freeport,
Grand Bahama.


HELP WANTED

C6713
ADM NIST RATIVE
ASSISTANT TO RESIDENT
INNKEEPER: Must have
excellent typing and
shorthand; must have worked
in large hotel for at least two
(2) years, must be able to act
for Resident Innkee!er when
he is not available; must have
worked as executive secretary
before. Must be a graduate of
high school and business
college.
For the above please apply to
the Personnel Department,
Holiday Inn of Lucayan Beach,
P. O. Box F-760, Freeport,
Grand Bahama. Phone
373-1333, Ext. 28.


C6712


JOB TITLE: TWO
INSTRUMENT REPAIRMEN
MINIMUM EDUCATION High
school graduate or equivalent.
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 3-5
years industrial instrumenta-
tior) experience
DLTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Install, repair, calibrate test
and adjust any type of
integrating, indicating or
graphic electrical or mechanical
instrument.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


HELP WANTED

C6706

ACCOUNTANT with
managerial office experience
required. Must be able to
operate bookkeeping machine
and calculator. Type own
business letters. Prepare
monthly analyzed statements
- closing of books, alsu have
knowledge of credit
procedures. Experience with
U.S. and Canadian
manufacturing and banking
procedures.
Contact: Anglo-American
Electrical Co., Ltd., P. O. Box
F-2504, Freeport, G.B.I.

C6711
JOB TITLE: EXPEDITER -
PURCHASING & STORES
MINIMUM EDUCATION:
High school graduate or
equivalent,
MINIMUM EXPERIENCE: 2-3
years
DUTIES/RESPONSIBILITIES:
Reviews stores requisition for
correctness; posts requisitions
to Kardex cards; calculate
values; posts charges to spread
sheet by cost center and work
costs and expense code; pulls
order card when quantity on
hand is equal to/or below
re-order point.
INTERESTED APPLICANT
CONTACT: Personnel
Department, Bahama Cement
Company, P. O. Box F-100,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.


he 0rtbunte

Nassau and

Bahama Islands

Leading Newspaper




DON'T WRITE IT


RUBBER


the tributtn


The Tribune Comics Page


24 HOURS SERVICE


Call: The Tribune

2-1986














Saturday, February 23, 1974


"I can't give you his home address. The reason he left
early was to escape seeing all you creditors."


'I r T EUBLS ESMOUH GOTIrJ 6TTH INc'MRPED AN'
M4VIN'A WIFE ~'TW FAERS MT OOMOAHER.*

HAZEL


'This is what we call a floor."

CROSSWORD C AA

PUZZLE BGEYS
ACROSS EVIL
28 Freed LED US
1. Gremlin conditionally O F T
4. Pony 30. Italian money S W
7. Spanish 31 Mythical ARlfEA
surrealist lance
11. Souchong 32 Embroidered
12. Stout loop EINE R
13. Statue 33. Clip ENR L I
14. Wise bird 36. History ElS E D


SA
TIA
ER
M
A
UP
IRE
N

AMI
M 81
0


IN
AT
8BA
LI
EL

AM
LU
L
U E
-Msi


15. Harmful 37 Knitted fabrcsSOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE


39. Marsh elder
42. Toleau s lake
43. Cunning
44. Well contents
45. Kitchenware
46. Expected
47 Arrest


DOWN
. Japanese 5 lou bad
statesman b Diarmond
2. Sea gull ; Drug plant
3 Conference i Bitter
4 Consumers 9 liresome
friend 10 Broadway
9 l- p!aywrnght
16 Sandarac 're.
18 Garnishes
20 Beani
21 Painm eat
__ ?2. Spoiled
24 Corral
25 enunciation
26 Spanish guold
2 126 7 ') _.! Coterie
29 Lemur
32 Costume
Sljewelry
33 Degree
34 Protagonist
35 Theatti s.gi ,
S 36. Home 0 otth
W Incas
4t, 38 Youth
40. Through
47j 7 41. White
S vestment


CARROLL RIGHTER'S _e

:HOROSCOPE J
S from the Carroll Righter Institute X MORGAN, M.D.
,R N I;I-RL T NDUENCIES Delays and
iresCl`lton0 s tan be expected so take steps to f77, ASkiN
ward off a consieiatlc e amount of destructive impatience. ar, F. N


Show you can keep poised and in control of any situation
Make long-range plans and overcome obstacles
ARILS (Mar 21 to Apr 19) Make sure you carry through
with work at hand and keep promises to others Being of
assistance to others will gain more goodwill
I At:RUS ( pr 20) to May 20) Don't rely on good friends
for help today since they need help themselves Use your own
good judgment and get excellent results
(>IMINI I(\Ma' 2 to June 21) Don't lose temper with
bigwigs who are under pressure or you could regret it Do
nothing to hurt your reputation Be wise
MO(ON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Not a good day
for socializing since others are busy with own affairs Keep
occupied obtaining important data you need
L O (July 2' to Aug 21) Although you want pleasure, it is
bet you canry through with important duties Don't rely on
your hunihes no,% Keep teniper in check
VIRG( i \ug 22 to Sept 22) Avoid associates now or there
could be an argument Get an early start at the recreational
amiix iti's that appeal to you Be active
LIBRA (Sept 23 to (ict 22) Show appreciation to those
wh,, have been loyal to you Bring out your true personality
1)o something about improving your wardrobe
SCO'RPl I( Ot 23 to Nov 21) Being encouraging with
others brings you their support Realize that others have
pressures and do not lost anything on them
SA(l I IARIt S (Nov 22 to Dec 21) Don't give in to a
temptation to criticize those at home or you make the
situation ,wrse instead ot better Be considerate
( XPRICORN i l1)e 22 to Jan 20) Associates are too busy
today so go along h yourself and use good judgment Show
others you're a person who can he depended upon
AQI ARIl'S i Jan 21 to Feb 19) You may want to follow a
"get rich" scene but this is faulty and unwise An adviser is
not up to par so use owiin good judgment
PIS(t S I Feb 20 to Mar 20) Although you think things are
gi'nlrg wrong iot or u hb' pleasant with others and you will be
awardedd Home is tlhe best place tonight
If YOL R (1111 1) Is 1HORN IODAY he or she will want
to kinow what iakec others tick and could become too
personal with others s,, teach to study self first and be
,ohieti e heie others are concerned (ive the best education
a,, n atfofir., arnd diictl it toward problem-solving lines The
1r11 d :s.I ar. lvti, ,il <,ti'n (;ive spiritual training early
'I he Staris impel, thlie ,Io not compel What you make of
,u r 1it.' ii largely ilp t 0 '




TIHE Miake 'P1 \ ro (I't()' Po tordl. The one with noi numbers hand.
exC'ept for fe' nri- ( ii ei rctl on, no order to the lhiies. One
hint hi ocn ilcllr Jilll \N h.1 The Cight-letter words will open
hip tract. orf tihe Ii i /le in imi if Cntoi et them rti ht. Solution
nil Pi'iitul.li'


Clues Acrom s
Astonish. (9)
Electrical unit. (4)
l~aziness. t9)
(llve out. (4i
I'p to the time. (3,
.iicpacsc'e 'a li. (3i
Wei'iIlit. ti5
(.r.lli te ic'll:in>orir r I'ct' of. (1)



Chess
By LEONARD BARDEN

1






I- i I...i
--








t*"iii 1t -i -
__ -- ... .






I :i :1 \V isCt to



S s lti 11
,w ,': i< 1 c .t"-';.i-is V 'l hill-

S r -',:i .,: '.; i t,-; .li:, iw H o' ld
s;7 ,;u defrt ii.s t : oun tli<'

I '" *:: :*.. ;i() s<-'t't,'c iii s clii's-


i1 iiiti's,

(hes Solul iont


K 0'

(1 F'
1'.';


Kt, .. K K2 1
S ) K iP r' hi i 'tlih a
S,!, li rt the an (it al
2 i Kt! i < I- B 3. 3
K h'K .,'3 o' i K Kl 4
,, ,, 4 B7 mate.


Rupert and the Jolly Holly-20


Giving up h:s bid to escap,. Rupert makes
his way down the chimney. "It's no use,
"t two mrn are coming back." he calls out.
thinking the Gomnie is still there But to his
iirplriu tha little person has vanished "He
nmut hvl g3ne through that hole in the floor."
thinkS Rupert I wonder if he would let me


hide there instead" He searches for the trap-
door, but it is so cleverly made that no trace
of it can be s3an "I believe it was about
here," murmurs Rupert. And kneeling on the
floor, he bangs as hard as he can with his fist.
snouting "Are you there. Mr Gomnie 7
ALL RIGHTS HESEHVED


More su lgry. (7)
Doing it to a measure, you're
dancing. (8)
Mlay describe Scottish cakes. (3)
Vitality. (6)
llath Item. (6)
Direction in cricket. (3)
Clues Down
Prayers. (9)
Express sorrow. (5)
aroundd. (6)
Refreshmln drink. (3)


Snlake. (3)
I'ar. (3i
Kitchen itent (4).
U nt t r th.
IDicovered. u
(5)
C h r Istmas
name. (4)
Loosen. (5)
To Biblical R
f a s hion.
(4)
Make better. T
(4)
Rew lIe -. (1) Ir


Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
THE d:c'.irer who gives hinmelf
5:,'"; ;~':ancek but goes down
tiliouigh ill luck can hold Iii.
i..ad igh. He can ho'd it higher
ill. arnd sometime. make his
co,:itac' if lie give. opponent'
:!he chance to sl:p up Tliy
don t always need mluci
el(ii(,tl agernent. This lhirud c;ai1e
ltp !1 i i -eeiit rubber
Dealer: South.
Love All.
North
4 K 8 7 4
K 10 2
A .1 3


IIWest
42 *
7 65
9 7 6 5
4 t i


8 6
East
4 10 3
i 98
S10
3 4 K y QJ 4 *
South

K 4 2
4 A 7
AQ4


South North

We t led the 410 Notllng the
(dupllication in all four suits,
declare viewed dununy without
enliitUha..sm. The contract would
h;nge on the diamond finesse,
and there was nothing declarer
oulid do to improve hi. chances
but East might, given the
c'pport unity
So, after draw-ng trumps and
c.a-ting his hearts. South led
duinnmmy 4 8 Eat won- and
\\a- fixed Whether lie led a
diamond or a club, conceding a
ruff and discad, the contract
waR now unbeatable.
How could I be certain."
pleaded East. 't hat West had
:he 49? It was no certainty.
But it wa- likely. and it was
likelier still that if he won the
tr;ck he would proceed to give
aa\ thle contract.





HOW many
f word of
ST four letter
or Imore c Soil make
from the
Y L letters shown
here? I i
makinlr a
U M P word. e ach
letter n a v
SIsec used one
onl[. a e h
word must contain the larle
letter, and there must be at
least one elght-letter word in
the list. No plurals ; no foreign
wortd : no proper names
Tol) l'.% TAKIHET: I5 words.
good ; 19 words. very good
-'V normal, excellent. Solution
oeistorrmo.
SIESTtUIDA sol.UTloN:
AlitIs aulldtl 4latl las |laIlt Ilas
miall malt ma ii mat snlssal
pall palm DalmiIti Dpas pant
pastll plait lasait plat psalm
iAI.MIiT saill alt isal slam
alap slat smalt lsm npat
ftalnD tall taognn


TNIS 15 HORRIBLE TO ADMIT--
sTr I'VE BEEN THINKING
L ONLY OF MYSELF'



I41-


I JUDGE PARKER


Comic Page


_-_J


By DAL CURTIS

C( MY5t5LF THEE )ANP HA rA HAVE NO ANS 'ER P'LIT
---IF STAN IS '0 7 K ANS '.v' I Cv'F FEE TRfAFPED/ I' R
W, ,HAT JtL1 NOT A VE RY N CE


By PAUL NICHOLS


APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotzky


;;T-H MAYBE THAT'S I Q THEY FIGHT VEWy OFTEN21 WHAT PIP THEY IF A WOMAN'S MAR-"
WHAT YOU' CALL GHT ABOUT RIEP TO A MAN
5 ThAT IT---BUT SHE WAS DON NCT EVERY PA~ EVELYN? TWENTY YEARS
AHAT YOU ALL THE SCREA,4 THAT'S WHAT YVO-LJ "-Y ER A~HAN HER,
MAN---THAAN !T'S A SURE BET HE'S
,, .""EN THIRTY
HE LESTERS GOITO CHASE
HAP A FIGHT THIRTY
BEFORE YOU JI 1 r OL NGER

iOUSE ?








STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & overgard


1 i -j -: 11, '" NO 10 AOIE AND IT 8'


17. Fruit drinks
19. Chain of
mountains
20. Conceal
22. Flying fox
23. Herring
24. Rear rampart


Ghr Zribuntt


m_ ---


__ -mm-m


iOFICEi


05~l 3 u?

dPall IOD
U T.33 wi" \-1-
;C.g IT -IMLil
UIMUlrICI


OMMONOMMM"


- --


-A


J


II


mbl


I












Saturday, February 23, 1974


Thrills to come in


final


squash


rounds
CONCLUDING rounds of
the Nassau squash
championship will be played
at the Blue Hill courts next
week.
Thursday evening in the
ladies final, Brenda Zeese-six
times champion-plays Enid
Young. Mrs. Young was
runner-up in 1973 and
gained a victory over Mrs.
Zeese in the 1973 handicap
tournament final.
The players have
contrasting styles with Mrs.
Zeese employing a power
game whilst her opponent
tries for more delicate touch
shots.
Monday at 8 p.m. starts
the men's semifinal squash
matches-in which all four
players are previous
champions.
Bob Montgomery
established himself as the top
player in the Caribbean area
whilst leading the Nassau
team to victory in the 1973
Rose Bowl competition. He
has been Bahamas champion
twice ('71, '73) and a Nassau
title holder four times
previously.
Seeded number one,
Montgomery is probably the
best tactical player, able to
exert fine control even when
under pressure.
Ivern Davis, seeded number
four and champion in 1966,
plays Montgomery. His style
contrasts sharply with the
number one player. Davis is
extremely fast on court and
plays totally unorthodox
shots.
In the second semi-final,
spectators will be treated to
another contrast in styles.
Tony Lancaster, seeded


-0 a


0


I




BOB MONTGOMERY
Top tactics
number two, has appeared in
more finals that any other
player.
He won the title in 1968
and 1972 and was runner-up
(to Montgomery) in 1969,
1970, 1971 and 1973. His is
the powerhouse games:
driving the ball down either
side of the court at speeds
estimated to exceed 90
m.p.h.
Lancaster's opponent will
be number three seed Keith
Parker. Parker has appeared
in three previous finals,
winning the title in 1967
and being runner up in 1965
and 1968 (to Lancaster).
Always a very fit player,
Parker is renowned for
retrieving shots which his
opponents have assumed to
be winners.
Match Schedules:
Monday., eb. 25: 6 p.m. -8
p.m., "Plate" events 8 p.m. 10
p.m., means semi finals
Tuesday, I-eb. 26: 6 p.m. 11
p.m. "Plate" events.
Thursday, Feb. 28: -7 p.m.
10 p.m. Finals, women's and
men's.


Lloyd's combinations.


Aces


DISCIPLINE THE


KEY, SAYS


COACH HARPER


By GLADSTONE THURSTON
AQUINAS COLLEGE'S
dynamic Aces exploded
yesterday for yet another
undefeated inter-scholastic
championship taking a decisive
59-52 victory over second
place St. John's College and a
2-0 shut out in the best of
three senior boys basketball
finals.
"It's that discipline and
organization within
themselves," head coach Gerry
Harper pinpointed as the key
behind the Aces' performance.
"The ability of the guys to do
what they were supposed to
do.
"Eyerybody's doing his little
part. And everybody's little
part adds up to a big part," he
said. "You have a different guy
showing up well in each game
and team effort is always a
better thing."
Rookie centre Grathon
Robbins scored six of his 11 in
the fourth quarter, the same in
which Cliffy Rahming and
Bennett Davis added four each
of their 15 and 14 respectively
keeping the Aces floating
freely on top enroute to their
14th consecutive triumph in
the one round series.
Coach Benny Adderley who
supervised the senior girls
basketball team headed the
senior boys softballers in their
undefeated championship
victory.
Team captain Andrew
Albury topped the Saints with
15 points. Vincent Miller,


ROOKIE of the year
contender Harvy Roker scored
a game high of 39 points while
forward Danny Edgecombe
captured 18 rebounds and
added 19 points leading
Pinder's Basketball Club to a
107-84 victory over Superwash
Arawaks last night.
Scoring 19 of 55 field goal
attempts in the first half,
Pinder's took the lead 42-38
before cruising to their third
place victory on 31 more field
goals.
Van Delaney topped the
Arawaks with 22 points and six
assists. Dennis Lee captured a
game high of 26 rebounds and
added 16 points.
Van Ferguson came in on
offence for Pinder's in the


take


Charles Albury and Dexter
Rolle scored nine each.
Varying their defence from a
2-1-2 zone to the detrimental
full court press Reggie Forbes,
Robbins and Davis protected
the centre/forward area while
Barry "Mossah" Smith and
Rahming worked the ball very
effectively.
That combination with Jeff
Brown and Danny Edgecombe
subbing well held St. John's to
a mere 11 points through the
third quarter. On offence, the
Aces had the lead 42-31.
But it was by no means an
easy victory for Aquinas.
Besides having to overcome a
four-point first quarter deficit,
a major attack against their
fortress came in the final
period when Phillip Turner
headed a six point surge
moving St. John's to within
four points at 4:25.
A St. John's time out was
well utilized and returning to
the court Aquinas controlled
play until the final buzzer.

And yet, coach Harper
looked beyond Aquinas'
championship. "The most
important thing," he said, "'is
the competition and continued
development of the ball
players. Everybody needs that
opportunity."
The series this year he felt
was the most balanced over all.
There were many teams
coming along well late in the


second half scoring 10 of his
17 points He gave five assists
in that period. ldgecombe wno
scored only two of four free
throws in the first half
combined with Roker for a
total of 42 points two points
short of what the Arawaks
scored in that period.

VOLLEYBALL SQUAD

PROPERTY Resources
Limited, a Bahamian company
with substantial investments
here and abroad, has donated
$1,500 towards the funds
needed to send the Bahamas
Volleyball Federation's squad
to the Central American and
Caribbean Games


Leeds crash again


I.ONDON Stoke City
toppled Leeds United 3-2
today and ended Leeds' run of
29 games in the English league
without defeat.
It was the second time Leeds
had lost in five days. Last
Tuesday they were tumbled
out of the FA Cup by Second
Division Bristol City.


ENG I SH LEA(;UE
Division One
Birmingham 3 Arsenal I
Burnley I West Ham I
Chelsea 3 QPR 3
Fverton I Coventry 0
Seicester I Sheffield United I
Manchester U. 0 Wolverhampton 0
Newcastle 0 Liverpool 0
Norssich 2 Derby 4
Southampton 0 Manchester C. 2
Stoke 3 Leeds 2
Tottenham I Ipswich I
Division Two
Bolton 2 Carlisle 0
Cardiff 0 Alton Villa I
Luton 2 Crystal Palace I
Middlesbrough 2 Swindon I
Millwall 0 Nottingham Forest 0
Notts County 0 BLeckpool 3
Orient I Hull I
Oxford United 3 Portsmouth 0


Preston 0 IFulham I
Sheffield Wed. O Sunderland 1
West Brom. 2 Bristol City 2
Division Three
Brighton 3 Blackburn 0
Bristol Hovers I Watford 0
t.hesterTield 1 Halifax I
Hereford 2 Port Vale I
lluddersfield 5 Rochdale 0
Oldham 2 Aldershot 0;
Division I'our
Bradford 3 Barnsley 0
Walsall 3 Barnsley 0
Brentford 2 Lincoln I
Gillingham 2 F\eter I
Rotherham 0 Darlington I
Scunthorpe 0 Swansea 0
SCOTTISHl LIA(;GU
Division One
Clyde I Partick 0
Dumbarton 0 Hearts I
Dundee S Arbroath 2
Hihernian 2 Celtic 4
Morton I East Fife 0
St. lohnstone 2 Falkirk 0
Division Two
Brechin 0 Hamilton I
Fast Stirling 0 Queen of the South I
lorfar 2 Montrose 3
Raith 1 Berwtck I
Stenhousemulr 0 Cowdenbeath I
Stirliln Albion 1 St. Mirrn I
Stranraer 1 Airdrie 6


the


title


Picture: VINCENT VA UGHAN
Undefeated Inter-Scholastic Champions Aquinas College Aces: from left (standing) head
coach Gerry Harper, Michael Turnquest statistician ) Lenny Stuart, Jeff Brown, Reggie Forbes,
George Edgecombe, Grathon Robbins. Charlie Robbins. Bennett Davis, Danny Edgecombe,
Sam Heastie (statistician) Phillip Burrows (statistician) Shane Sweeting seniorr girls) (kneeling) -
Keith Butler, Prince Hepburn, Barry Smith and Clifford Rahming.


season. "It we were playing
more games there could have
been a lot of different stories.
"There is so much talent
around here it's just a case of
developing it in the best
possible way."
Going into next season the
Aces lose Rahming and Davis
"which is a lot of offence, but
we have a couple of 10th
graders waiting around school
ready to put on the uniform."
Harper was asked to pick a
most valuable player from his
Aces. "I wouldn't do it," he
said. "It is almost impossible."
Considering the games the
Aces played this season
including those in international
high school tournament one
would find at lease seven


p aaw LLOYD HAMMERS


DOWN HOLDEN


LIGHT HEAVYWEIGHT
contender Bobby Lloyd had
little trouble disposing of
his heavyweight opponent
George Holden last night.
Though outweighed by
15 pounds, Lloyd decked
the Floridian six times
enroute to a fifth round
technical knockout in their
scheduled ten rounder at
the Birdland Arena.
Entering the ring at 175
pounds, Lloyd's speed and
on target combinations gave
him the fight 2:38 in the
fifth after Holden who hit
the canvas twice in that


round called it a night. He
was knocked down in each
of the remaining rounds.
"I want him to fight light
heavyweights but no light
heavyweight in the world
wants to jump in the ring
with him," commented
manager Pat Currey.
"Everybody's ducking
Bobby Lloyd."
Holden had an
unpredictable left jab. It
kept Lloyd off at times but
landed to no real effect.
Nevertheless, Currey was
very much satisfied with
Lloyd's performance and


"as long as Bobby's busy I
don't care who he fights."
In other matches last
night, George Beazlie
knocked out Otis Clay in
1:36 of the fifth round.


different players with equal
ability. "One may stand out
just a little bit more than the
other but not sufficiently so
that any one person is most
valuable to our team.
"The guys who are. most
valuable in a way are the guys
who don't get into the ball
game. They are the ones who
work hard in practices and
make the guys who do most of
the playing as good as they
are," coach Harper explained.

AQUINAS ACES
fg ft f tp
Rahming 6 3-4 1 15
Davis 7 0-1 3 14
Edgecombe 1 2-3 2 4


Forbes
Smith
Robbins
Brown
Stuart
Hepburn


A. Alburv
Miller
Turner
C. Albury
Cartwright
Rolle


ST. JOHN'S


NOTICE


WAID


THURSDAY 28TH FEBRUARY
FRIDAY 1 ST MARCH
SATURDAY 2ND MARCH


Get the

complete picture

on Philips T.V.


A


tN


p


I


When you're looking for a TV set, let the picture on the
screen decide for you. It should be sharp so that you
can clearly see the smallest details. And it should be
steady so that it's restful to your eyes. The kind of
picture you get on a Philips TV set.
But Philips offer you more than just that. For all Philips


TV's are well-designed sets with beautiful cabinets. But
that's not all. Remember, too, that every dependable
Philips set is backed by a fast-working service network.
And that completes the picture on Philips TV.




PHILIPS J


TAYLOR DUSTRIES LTD.


PHONE 28941-5


BOX 4806


SHIRLEY STREET


13
,q


AUTOMOTIVE & INDUSTRIAL DISTRIBUTORS
LTD. ON WULFF ROAD, JUST EAST OF MACKEY
STREET WILL BE CLOSED
FOR ANNUAL
STOCK-TAKING
ON THE FOLLOWING DATES:


Roker roars in


COMMWEALTH OF THE
BAHAMA ISLANDS 1973
IN THE SUPREME COURT No. 724
Equity Side

IN THE MATTER OF ATLANTIC
PACIFIC BANK & TURST LIMITED
AND
IN THE MATTER OF THE COMPANIES
ACT 1862


NOTICE


NOTICE IS HEREBY given that a Petition for
the Winding up of the above-named Company
subject to the Supervision of the Supreme Court
was on the 6th day of December A.D. 1973
presented to the said Court by Clarence Hurley and
Esther M. Hurley of Daytona Beach, Florida one of
the United States of America.
AND that the said petition is directed to be
heard before the Court sitting at Nassau at the 4th
day of March A.D. 1974; and any Creditor or
Contributory of the said Company desirous to
support or oppose the making ot an Order on the
said Petition may appear at the time of hearing in
person or by his Counsel for that purpose and a
copy of the Petition will be furnished by the
undersigned to any Creditor or Contributory of the
said Company requiring such copy on payment of
the regulated charge for the same.

HANNA & STEWART-COAKLEY
Attorneys for the Petitioners
Chambers
Deveaux Street
Nassau Bahamas.


NOTE: Any person who intends to appear on the
hearing of the said Petition must serve on or send
by post to the above-named notice in writing of his
intention so to do. The notice must state the name
and address of the person, or. if a firm. the name
and address of the firm, and must be signed by the
person or firm. or his or their solicitor (if any ) and
must be served or, if posted, must be sent by post
in sufficient time to reach the above-named not
later than 4:00 o'clock in the afternoon of
Friday the 1st day of March A.D. 1974.


__ __


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14 Saturday. February 23, -- 1j; 7


Be a BIG WINNER...Enter the


CROSSWORD No.4


H-
I GO R OU 5 E H

G R LA

CH.JAN E Y _T A

T E__ W H T

LOT A P E

R, RI M

SH E N E


I u P STo



L H E. LY L

Name .. ..
P. O B ox ............. ... ....
Telephone .................
Street Address ... ............

CLUES ACROSS:
6. Before auditioning for the part of Tarzan, an actor might
undergo a ------ PT program.
8. Home ----- in baseball.
9. A man who feels his job is leading nowhere may say he
wants a -----..
11. In a realistic movie of an old Western town, one could be
carried away by the wind in a humorous vein.
12. "Firstly." teacher could say, commenting on a pupil's sloppy
essay, "I don't like the -----."
13 Being a nervous woman in a darkened room during a seance,
a sudden -------- is likely to startle her.
14. You'd be surprised to find a man who has a very ------ wife
and is himself the converse.
18. Reminiscing, grandma may get a faraway look in her eye as
she says, "-..--- I was just a girl."
19. A perfectionist building a model doll's house for exhibit may
well be absurdly finicky about it.
21. Usually, woman will find men's conversation about it very
boring.
23. Asked to buy a stamp and mail a letter, absent-minded
person might forget the -----.
24. A man who has ------ maneuvered himself into a prominent
position might be planning his next step.
CLUES DOWN
1 An actor's ------ given curtain speech of a long-running show
might be well received by the audience.
2. On a quiz program, contestant might be asked to identify
the sound of a -----.
3. A folk singer's song about having no ------- is likely to be very
melancholy.
4 A good window dresser could make very artistic use of white
5 Fraud
7. Agent
10. Anything made for sale.
15. Any ------- work comes very hard to those not normally
accustomed to it.
16. Any unnecessary ornament.
17 Direction
20. An old rustic may delight in quoting a proverb about it.
21 Write
22. Anger

(SEE PAGE 8 FOR LAST WEEK'S SOLUTION)

rKEY WORDS
THIS LIST CONTAINS, AMONG OTHERS
THE CORRECT WORDS FOR
PRIZEWEEK CROSSWORD PUZZLE.


BLOT
CHANCE
CHANGE
CHEAT
CORNET
FRILL
GRIM
HAT
HEATHER
HOME
HOPE


HORNET
HUT
IRE
LATTER
LEATHER
LETTER
LIGHTLY
MENIAL
MENTAL
NEARLY
NEATLY


NIGHTLY
PEN
PISTOL
PISTON
PLATE
PLOT
PRIM
RAP
RIGOROUS
ROOF
ROOM


SOIL
SOUTH
SPY
TAP
THEN
TOIL
TRIM
VIGOROUS
WARE
WHEN


GRAND


PRIZE


TWIN'


A BEAUTIFUL







CUTLASS


- RULES


Trbunie l' .'et ciossword Pul.'Il
S w,' an r ,, d puzzle TrI, IN
based o, i .1 Determilne .',f,
,-a' et, th, wold that best fits the inJe
'e'., fRemeinbe, thi ere i only jn,.'
a hat's the be t w,)rd to fit the I luoo
i n, wers exi( tiv matching the
Scvti be adged rore(t
Th- .;f the judge' will be final and
1sta 3int, l ta-qg par1 must agree to(
S ha! jde, o a a condltron r '
-r ". evrPr ,e, t valiI Th Tliibune Wlli
S' i; v l" i the ntt by letter m
trp' e wih a i, (ir'tesant All enrit es


become the property of The Tribune
3 A corre,* solittion wi be Dublished by
The Tribue each Saturday after the
puzzle appears The puzzle will be
published in Saturday's edition only
4 After Vot have filled 'n every blank space
in the puzle. clip it out and send it or
deliver it t, The Tribune Prize Crossword
Puzzle. P O. Box N3207. Nassau (or The
Tribune. Prize Crossword Puzzle. Kiplng
Building P O. Box F485. Freeport) All
entries rust be received at the offices of
The Tribune not later than 12 noon on
Thursday, following pub';cation of the


crossword puzzle Entries received after
thrs time will not be accepted This
newspaper is not responsible for any
entries lost or delayed in the mail
5 A contestant may submit any number of
entries, provided the entry forms printed
in this newspaper are used
6 Do not erase or write over your entries.
Any entries containing erasures or
wfte overs will not be judged. Illegible
entrees will not be accepted
7 The contest is open to everyone except
employees of The Tribune and members of
their immediate families, and employees of


Maura Lumber Company limited and
members of their immediate families
8 The winner of The Tribune Prize
Crossword Puzzle will win a brand new
Orlando Clipper Cutlassde luxe model boat
with a 50 h.p. Johnson or Evinrude engine
(retail value $4220 at Maura Lumber
Company). In the event of a tie the
winners will receive Tribune vouchers to
the value of their cash share of the boat
prize encashable for goods of that value at
Maura Lumber Company.


7I------I------ ,


CRUISE IN THE SUN


The luxurlouL interior of this
magnificent OR LANDO CLIPPER isthe
result of bulliant styling. It has
jrodized metal fanme with tempered
shattel-proof glass, full reclining seats.
The hull is time tested and will give


e. in a Clipper Cutlass


ORLANDO
CLIPPER

CUTLASS


you outstanding performance. There is
no finer boat afloat for the money.
Made by a firm with over 20 years
experience. That's ORLANDO
CLIPPER! What a boat!!


.E VINRUDE
The outboard motor that's built for
everyone. It's right at home with
the jet fun set as well as the
commercial fisherman. EVINRUDE
50, the motor that's built for work
or play. IT FEATURES:
Fire power breakerless CD
electronic ignition Power pilot,
power shift with positive
mechanical follow through New
pre-set tilt lock Pressure backed
piston rings Pulse tuned exhaust *
Automatic pressure temperature
controlled cooling Power port
loop-charged engine Computer
matched gearing!
And options you never even
dreamed about. "No motor so little
ever did so much."


-an

-(Johnson
The name means Performance in outboard motors. Top
speed, trolling speed economy, dependability, all the things
you want in an outboard motor. If you want a motor of
mid range size with ski motor speed, you want theURA LUMBER COMPAN
JOHNSON 50 with loop charging for more Horse-Power MARA LUMBER COMPANY LD.
with less fuel. Johnson, the one you really need in these PHONE 24001 24101
days of fuel crisis. P.O. Box N-8177, NASSAU


12


14


Saturday. February 23, 1974


..............;.,...-. ........... .......
.................. ........=; ............. .....
...... .... .. .:. .. .... ..
.. . ., -

............. ; ........... ................
:...........
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: ........-..... ......... .........
"" "" ;'z ........ .....,..... ;-......-.............
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