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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/03441
 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Added title page title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Publication Date: September 8, 1973
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:03441

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D DLEYSf rit utu




P.O. BOX W PHONE 2-1306/2-s237

,*gerd with Postnaer of Bahamas for po@ta concession within the Bahama. Nassau and Bahama Islands Leading Newspaper
VOL. LXX, No. 240 Saturday, September 8, 1973.


LABOUR MINISTRY THREATEN TO REMOVE --.'...

UNION FROM TRADE UNION REGISTER


GeneralWorkers union hit


back, claim labour


laws


rr fwe rictuhi
Exclusive Agent for
LEGO
CONSTRUCTION



For detail 2-4766


OF


Price: 20 Cents


FNM CALL FOR


HOSPITAL PROBE


q IN WAKE OF


} PRESS REPORTS
& it


contravene ILO convention L


By MIKE LOTHIAN
THE GENERAL WORKERS UNION, threatened with removal from the Trade Union Register, has
counter-attacked with the charge that the threat, other Labour Ministry actions, and the Industrial Relations Act
itself, directly contravene the articles of the International Labour Organisation, of which the Bahamas is a member.


During 1972 the Bahamas
Engineering Fuel Service and
Allied Workers Union amended
its constitution to broaden
its spectrum of activity by
allowing workers in a number
of industries to join, to comply
with requirements of the Act.
On July 14 last year
Registrar of Trade Unions
Lambert L. W. Parker wrote
union president Dudley
Williams informing him that
the amended constitution had
been registered, and copy of
the new document was
certified by Mr. Parker as
having been registered.
But during November, when
a number of disgruntled
longshoremen abandoned the
United Brotherhood of
Longshoremen and sought
membership in Mr. Williams'
new Engineering and General
Union, the Ministry moved to
block the diversification of the
union's membership.
S In a letter dated November
17, 1972, Mr Parker wrote:
"It is now my view that the
amended constitution of your
union contravenes the rules for
the registr.i..,,a taiade unions
of employees of the Industrial
Relations Act, and that such
amended trades ought to be
precluded from membership in
your union.
"Accordingly, I am giving
consideration to invoking the
provisions of Section 15 (1) (b)


(i) of the Industrial Relations
Act on the ground that the
registration of your new
constitution was obtained by
mistake.
(Section 15 of the Act
provides for cancellation of
registration)
"Before any further action is
taken, I would be grateful if
you would give consideration
to the early amendment to
your existing constitution to
bring it into conformity with
the Industrial Relation Act so
that your union may continue
the lawful existence its enjoyed
prior to July, 1972.
"I would be grateful for
your reply to this letter by
Thursday, November 23,
1972." Mr. Parker's letter
concluded.
Mr. Williams told The
Tribune today that he ignored
that letter, on the ground
that, having registered the
union, the Minsitry had no
right to cancel the registration.
Since then Mr. Williams had
di ersified his union's activities
furi .r by accepting as
me, -'s of the union
e mpiCfoti" bahamasair and
Radio Bahamas.
Labour Ministry permanent
secretary ('.A.P. Smith has
written another letter to Mr
Williams.
The letter, dated September
4, 1973, reads:
"I am directed to refer to a


Farming community project


gets underway on Monday

DEVELOPMENT MINISTER Carlton E. Francis will on
Monday launch preparation work at the Government's 500-acre
farming community project near the Bacardi plant off Carmichael
Road, The Tribune learned today.


At nine o'clock Monday
morning heavy equipment will
start pushing through the roads
which will give some 120
successful applicants access to
the land they are leasing from
Government for 21 years for
commercial farming purposes.
The project was first
outlined by Mr. Jeffrey M.
Thompson, then the
Development Minister, in
March, 1971. At the same time
Mr. Thompson urged the
formation of a farming
association for the pooling of
expertise and resources of
Bahamian farmers.
The Bahamas Livestock and
Agricultural Farmers'
Association, which has
subsequently founded, is to be
used by the Ministry to
"watch-dog" the farming
community project.
The Ministry has laid down
the project blueprint, and
BLAFA is responsible for
seeing that the blueprint is
followed.
About 1 20 persons
interested in farming have been
successful in winning 21-year
leases on Crown Land in the
area of the intersection of
Miller Road, running south
from Carmichael, and Cowpen
Road, running east-west
parallel to Carmichael.
Each person has been given
between two and half and
three acres.
AREA DIVIDED
The whole project area of
about 500 acres has been
planned and divided to include

EYE CONTACT
TESTS LENSES

ROBERT T. HIRST
Optomeirist
Savoy Bldg.
FREEPORT
Telephone 352-5906


sectors which will be used
respectively for livestock, fruit
groves, vegetable patches or
crop fields.
As the project advances
whole families will move into
small homes to be built on the
sites, and they will begin to
transform the area into a
complete agricultural
community with co-operative
ownership of essential
machinery.
BLAFA will both over-see
the project to ensure that
farmers are working in
accordance with the proposals
which won them the grants,
and at the same time will
advise the farmers on how to
get the best results.
It is understood that about
60 percent of the successful
applicants have little or no
previous experience at serious
commercial farming.
Beginning the work of
pushing roads through the area
on Monday will be Mr. Osbourn
Higgs' land-preparation
company. Mr. Higgs is a
member of BLAFA. BLAFA is
responsible for collecting $60
from each of the land lessees to
pay for the roadwork, and for
seeing that the work is done.
Outlining the farming
community project on March
28, 1971 at a pig farmers'
meeting at the Bahamas
Teachers College in Oakes
Field, Mr. Thompson said the
project would be divided into
two phases.
He said 300 acres would be
brought into use in the first
phase and, if the first 300 acres
is properly and profitably
utilised, a further 200 acres
would be leased out.
Mr. Thompson felt that
"one of the most meaningful
contributions Government can
make to agricultural
development is to put more
land into the hands of the
people


letter to you of Nov. 17, 1972
from the Registrar of Trade
Unions concerning the
amendment of your union's
constitution. You were You
were asked in that letter to
re-examine the constitution of
your union in order to bring it
into conformity with the
Industrial Relations Act 1970
'so that your union may
continue the lawful existence
which it enjoyed prior to July,
1972.'
"1 am to point out that you
have not responded to this
letter and further, that your
union has proceeded to move
into the fields of broadcasting
and civil aviation for which
your constitution does not
provide.
"Consequently, I am to ask
again tbat your union comply
with the letter of Nov. 17, a
copy of which is attached for
ease of reference. A reply to
this lwtter would be
appreciated by Monday, Sept.
10," Mr. Smith's letter ended.
ILO CONVI NATION
In an interview with The
Tribune this morning, Mr.
Williams produced a copy of
the conventions of the ILO.
Prior to independence the
Bahamas was a signatory to the
conventions through Britain,
and the Government policy is
to honour all existing
agreements and treaties
pending re-negotiation, where
necessary. As a signatory to the
Conventions the Bahamas is
supposed to subscribe to the
conventions.
Mr. Williams quoted from
Article 87 of the conventions.
i1he article guarantntees the
right of persons to establish
and join organizations "of their
choosing and without previous
authority" and subject only to
the rules of the organisation
involved.
The Article stipulated that
public authority "shall refrain
from any interference" which
would restrict the right of
organizations "to draw up their
constitution."
The Article guarantees that
organizationss of workers and
employers shall not be liable to
be dissolved or suspended by
administrative authority."
The Article states that the
legal status of such
organizations "shall not be
made subject to conditions of
such a character as to restrict
the application" of the rights
outlined above.
Finally, the Article declares
that "the law of the land shall
not be such as to impair the
guarantees provided for in this
convention."
Mr. Williams pointed out
that the basis of the Ministr 's
objection to the diversification
of his union is provision in the
Industrial Relations Act
restricting each union's
representation of workers to a
limited area of industry.
RF(ISTI RI I)
He pointed out that the
Ministry registered the Hotel
and Industrial Workers Union
in Grand Bahama (despite the
,prior existence of the Hlotel
and Catering Workers Union.
He noted that the Ministry
registered the Construction,
Refining and Maintenance
Workers Union in Grand
Bahama although there was
already a Building and
Construct, n Workers Union,
and although the Engineering
and General Union already
embraced fuel workers.
Hie noted further that the
Ministry allows the Hotel and
Catering Workers Union to
represent workers in hotels'
engineering departments,
although his union covers
engineering workers.


lie charged further that the
Act states that any union
which is without a registered
office for 14 days, or which is
inactive for two years, is liable
to cancellation of registration.
He said if the Ministry
enforced the act without
discrimination, then all unions
except his own, the Hotel and
Caterings Workers Union and
the Transport, Agricultural,
Distribution and Allied
Workers Union should be
struck off for having no
registered office. The
constructionn and Building
Workers Union, at least, should
be struck off for being inactive,
if the Act is enforced
impartially, he charged.
Mr. Williams went on to cite
one of the cases he will, if
necessary take Labour Minister
Clifford L. Darling to the
Supreme Court over.
Hle said that on June 12 this
year his union applied to
Catalytic West Indies Li. ted,
an electrical contractor
operating at the Bahamas Oil
Retfining Company, for
recognition as bargaining agent
for the company's
non-management employees.
On June 14 the company by
letter rejected the application.
Mr. (C. t. Turnquest
industrial relations officer in
Freeport, was informed of the
situation by the union on June
28. The union said it was
prepared to submit
membership application forms
to prove its members
represented more than 50
percent of the Cataltyst West
Indies staff.
DOCUMENTARY PROOF
On July 30 Mr. Turnquest
wrote Mr. Williams to request
"documentary proof" that
more than 50 percent of the
company's employees were
union members.
lie also informed Mr.
Williams that the Construction.
Refining and Maintenance
Workers Union was disputing
his claim to the right to be sole
bargaining agent for the
company's employees.
In similar situations, it has
been an established practice of
Mr. Darling's to invoke a
provision of the Industrial
Relations Act to take a vote
among the workers concerned
to discover which union, if
any, the majority of the
workers want to have
represent them.
But, according to Mr.
Willimas, about three weeks
ago he was told by Mr.
Surnquest that "the position
had changed" and that "he
couldn't proceed" on the
union's application for
recognition.
Mr. Williams said it was
obvious that Mr. Turnquest
was acting on orders from
"higher up."
Mr. Williams went on today
to say that the Industrial
Relations Act contravenes the
ILO convention on freedom of
association. The ILO
guarantees the right to affiliate
with international bodies.
But the Act provides that
unions must have a licence to
affiliate with overseas
organizations, and it gives the
Minister "absolute discretion"
on whether to refuse, grant or
cancel such a licence.
lie said in 1971 he applied
to the Ministry to continue an
affiliation, standing since 1965,
with the Public Service
International and to begin an
affiliation with the Caribbean
Congress of Labour.
The only response, he said,
has been a July 14, 1972 letter
from Mr. Parker asking Mr.
Williams for copies of the
constitutions of both the CCL
and the PSI


sIiNSr UO N A IMF- MEMBE..n The Hon. A. D. Hanna, Deputy Prime Minister and
Minister of Finance, last month signed the Bahamas on as the 126th member of the
International Monetary Fund and the 123rd member of the International Bank for
Reconstruction and Development. He signed the documents in Washington with (from
left to right) Mr. Reginald Wood, Financial secretary to the Ministry of Finance, Mr.
Baswell T. Donaldson, future Governor of the Central Bank, the Hon. Ronald Spiers, U.S.
Ambassador to the Bahamas, and Miss Duke, Assistant for Treaty Affairs in the legal
department of the State Department, looking on. The Bahamas' quota in the Fund is
equivalent to 20,000,000 special drawing rights and its subscription to the capital of the
World Bank is 171 shares with a total value of $17,100,000 in terms of the U.S. dollar of
the weight and fineness in effect on July 1, 1944.


ACQUITTED IN Sir Roland to appeal his


DRIVING DEATH


CHARGE CASE
HOTEL front-desk
supervisor Wellington
Scantlebury, 22, was acquitted
of killing in the course of
dangerous driving Thursday
afternoon by a Supreme Court
jury.
The jury voted 10 to 2 in
favour of Scantlebury who had
pleaded not guilty to causing
the death of Jacquelyn Trumm
Gavin, 27, and Cornett William
Martin, 24, both from Florida
on June 11, last year.
Both Gavin and Martin were
1 0,1ng on a self-drive
iiotorscooter which burst into
flames, and pinned one of
them beneath it in the accident
which occurred on top of the
Paradise Island Bridge.
Scantlebury, represented by
attorneys Kendal G. L. Isaacs,
Q.C., and Mr. Oswald Isaacs,
had been speeding across the
bridge after overtaking two
cars in front of him, Crown
Counsel Fred Waterman had
argued. In the case, presided
over by Chief Justice Leonard
Knowles, two prosecution
witnesses, taxi-cab drivers who
were leaving Paradise Island at
the time, gave evidence.
Scantlebury had attempted
to overtake a car in front of his
and struck the scooter and its
passengers in doing so, two
witnesses for the prosecution
testified. They also said he
continued driving on after the
accident and one of them
attempted to pursue him, the
court was told.
Attorney Isaacs, Q.C..
attacking the evidence of the
witnesses during his address to
the jury called for an acquittal
stating that it was physically
impossible for the accident to
have taken place in the manner
given by the prosecution's
witnesses.
The jury, who had visited
the bridge on Wednesday
afternoon, were aware of the
distance that the accused's car
travelled away from the point
of impact, he said. He told
them that if Scantlebury's car
was travelling at a speed cited
by the prosecution about 50
m.p.h. it would have rested
at a distance farther away.
lie also argued what lie
termed inconsistencies in the
evidence of certain prosecution
witnesses. He further said that
the prosecution had failed to
prove its case against his client
and called on the jury to
acquit.
The jury's 10 to 2 not guilty
verdict was returned about one
hour and a half after their
retirement late Thursday
afternoon.

Spate of stabbings
POLICE TODAY were
investigating several alleged
stabbings said to have taken
place in the three-hour period
between 9 a.m. and noon this
morning.
One man was said to have
been stabbed at 10:30 a.m. at
Dumping Ground corner and
was reported in serious
condition at the Princess
Margaret Hospital.
The stabbings are not related
according to police.


'expulsion' by FNM party


Sir ROLAND Symonette,
one of the three expelled Free
National Movement
representatives, has served
notice he will appeal to the
National General Council
against the decision taken by
an FNM tribunal Monday.
Notice of the appeal was
served by Mr. George
Thompson, who represented
Sir Roland at the hearing while
the Shirlea representative was
out of the country.
Mr. Thompson told The
Tribune last night that "on
behald of Sir Roland I am
appealing the decision of the
tribunal and would like this
matter to be taken to the
National General Council as
soon as is humanly possible or
the floor of the next general
convention."
Sir Roland, Mr. Michael
Lightbourn (FNM-Clarence
Town) and Mr. Cleophas
Adderley (FNM-Nassau), were
expelled as the result of a
break with party ranks to
support a resolution by Mr.
Errington Watkins favouring an
independence referendum for
Abaco.
Mr. Watkins, also a member
of the FNM, was expelled from
the party earlier for his stand
on Abaco remaining a crown
colony.
Mr. Thompson said he was
convinced that the three men
hearing the case Fred
Ramsey, Irvin G. Stubbs and
William McP. Christie had
come to the meeting with a
foregone conclusion.


"I maintain that these men
had no case to answer upon the
grounds of no leadership and
that judgement was passed
without mercy."
It was on these grounds that
he was appealing the decision,
Mr. Thompson said.
He claimed that when the
th.'2e FNM dissidents advised
the then FNM Leader Kendal
Isaacs that they intended to
speak on the Watkins'
resolution, Mr. Isascs never
gave any reason wl v they
should not do so.
Mr. Thompson also said that
the FNM had agreed to support
independence and abide by the
majority decision so long as the
elections were held properly
and democratically.
"This was not the case. It
was a Las Vegas election." he
asserted.
It is understood that Mr.
Lightbourn, who is also out of
the Bahamas, has decided to
leave the matter of appeal until
his return to Nassau on
September 15.
"He has a month in which to
decide if he will appeal or
not." a friend said.
Mr. Adderley has already
indicated he will disregard the
FNM completely and
henceforth serve as an
Independent in the House.
He described his expulsion
as a "joke," declaring that the
party was "killed" after the
September elections last year
and "buried" when the
leadership of the party passed
to Mr. Isaacs.


Doctor deplores major rise


of VO in the Bahamas
TOURISM, combined with a more promiscuous and permissive
Bahamian society and male homosexuality, were cited Thursday
as contributing to the rise of venereal disease in the Bahamas.


Dr. Richard E. Crawford,
addressing the West Rotary
on "Venereal Disease" said a
contributing factor was "prosti-.
tution and the call-girl
systemn"
Hte said that sex education
be made a part of a school's
curriculum.
He described Monday
mornings at his, and the offices
of other doctors in "private
and public practice," as being
"filled with a variety of
patients among whom is a
group who have something in
common. They are men usually
between the ages of 17 and
30 suffering from sex-related
diseases.
Limiting his talk to
gonorrhoea and syphilis, th e
doctor spoke on the symptoms
of the two diseases "known in
the Bahamas since the 15
century."
The patients usually seek
treatment after experiencing
some discomfort caused bv the
disease, he said.
fie said too that "in 1970,
the number of reported cases
was just over 100, but in 1972
there were 673 reported cases"
of venereal disease in the
Bahamas. His opinion too, was


that the figures were inaccuiate
and based only on the cases
that were reported.
"It is the tourist industry
that is responsible for
introducing venereal disease to
our shores," the doctor said.
"Every day people arrive here
from overseas and despite the
fact that many do look grand.
they may be carriers of
venereal disease."
He said that "over the past
twenty years, promiscuity and
permissiveness has increased.
There is a great deal of sexual
freedom," which might be due
to the birth-control pill.
"Male homosexuality has
increased and as they tend to
have many male contacts, they
tend to be a reservoir of
venereal disease," Dr. Crawford
said.
He felt that controlling the
spread of the disease depended
on sex-education compared to
"the contact-tracing method"
as used in many countries.
He felt the latter method
had its handicaps as "usually
the relationship between the
man and the woman may be
fleeting or casual or so clouded
by alcohol that it is impossible
to find the contact again.


BAHAMIAN LIVES are
being put in "serious jeopardy"
by the continuing loss of
highly-qualified doctors and by
shortages of essential supplies
at the Princess Margaret
Hospital, the Free National
Movement has charged.
"The Prime Minister should
launch a ful, investigation to
determine the causes and the
extent of the deterioration at
the hospital," an FNM press
release declared.
The press release said the
FNM "is alarmed at the loss of
highly-qualified medical staff
sustained by the Princess
Margaret Hospital over the last
few years, including the recent
departure of Dr. D.P. Duffy,
neurologist and neurosurgeon.
"Dr. Duffy was the first
brain specialist to be attached
permanently to the Princess
Margaret Hospital and his
presence there undoubted
saved the lives of many
suffering from brain ailments
including injury from
accidents."
The FNM referred also to
the recent loss of radiologist
Dr. Richard Morgan after 16
years of service in the
Bahamas, and to the
resignation earlier of Medical
Chief of Staff Dr. Cecil Bethel.
The press release was written
before it became known that
Dr. Carlos Mulraine was not
renewing his contract at the
hospital and was returning to
his native St. Vincent.
"The FNM is also
concerned," the release went
on, "about continuing reports
of shortages of essential
medical supplies, including
drugs and othl'r -:2ms which
are virtually indispensable in
the practice of modern
medicine, unhealthy
overcrowding in the wards,
unnecessary waste and
deterioration in morale and
discipline.
PETTY POLITICS
"It appears that all of this
stems from petty politics,
spitefulness and plain
incompetence starting at the
ministerial level. The result is
that the Princess Margaret
Hospital is being quickly
reduced to a low-grade medical
facility and the lives of many
Bahamians are being put in
senous jeopardy.
"The hospital and the
country have been fortunate in
attracting a number of
Bahamians and expatnates
with impressive professional
qualifications. However, there
has been a rapid drain as many
of these people have either left
the country of gone into
private practice because of
intolerable conditions at the
hospital."
The release pointed out that
"in the middle of a crisis
situation it is announced tha:
the minister responsible the
Hon. A. Loftus Roker, is
taking off for London to
attend a parliamentary
conference for two weeks.
"If Mr. Roker has not yet
left for London he should
cancel his trip. If he has
already left, Prime Minister
L.O. Pindling should call him
back immediately."
The release went on to warn
that "unless the reputation of
the hospital is restored" in
international medical circles,
"the Government might find it
very difficult to recruit
top-notch talent.
"Furthermore, if the
specialist staffing is not kept at
an adequate level then the
hospital will lose its status as
an institution for intern
training and with it the services
of some new and enthusiastic
medical talent."
RUSSIAN SHIP SEIZED IN U.S.
W OO D S Hi 0 L I
MASSACHUSETTS (AP) US
marshals seized the Russian ship
Belogorsk on Friday as part of a
97,000 dollar suit filed by a
Boston lobster firm against the
Soviet Union.


INK- SMEARED.


PANTY HOSF
wortI mI










ih,. MrihlthtlI


w4I& w'..


Saturday, September 8, 1973


TERRORISTS WILL ABANDON PLANE AND TAKE TO CAR
KUWAIT (AP) Kuwait Airport informants, sa\ four Palestinianl
terrorists holding hostages aboard a grounded airliner at the Kua.ii:
Airport have agreed toi leave the plane and travel to Syiria l)v a ca-r It was
not immediately known whether they intend to take the hostages with
them.
The terrorists seized the Saudi Arabian I embassy it Paris earlier this
week and took hostages to try to force Jordan to tree a jailed Palestinian
leader Part of the hostages were released when the gunmen were gven i
plane to take them to an Arab country. I'he hostages lnow held arc all
Arabs. The Saudi Arabian F mhassy in Paris says there are four hosta:c'.
althous. eati.er reports mentioned six (*S-I ST FORY IHIS P (;1 )I
BEEF PRICE CEILING TO BE LIFTED SUN D-\Y
'ASH NGTON (APt') The Nixon administration has decided to lift ithe
.ceiling on beetf at midnight Sunda tw5o dass earlier than scheduled In
addition, the administration will permit auto makers to raise prices uand
allow retail food merchants to pass higher prices of ood onto to their
customerss All these actions add up to another round oit price increases for
conisu'1mers.
[he cost of t giving Council sought ti blunt the increase in aLItoili tile
prices b\ ordering cutbacks oft tell to 30 per cent il increases sought ib
lil.rd. '..invral Motors. t'hr sler and A-merican Mtors the CouitdI is.,
anon.urlic ed esterdas It is detaxi Iti pr,..o.sed prices increases h i% mal(Ir t re,
paper .lid .soap and detergent mlan tllu Irers. while it h.idds public hearing '

JUSTICE REHNQUIST WILL NOT INTERFERE
wtA'st!iINt It N (\It Supreme .,irtL Justi,.e \\illiam Rehiquist i
refused t, o o erturn a I loer ,,r' ruling which upheld phase fo(ur etl,,
p prices 9ni gi-,.s l [ the c i. isi'z prices,. \hiih g o into ettect toliight ,it
midnight will require mailn ga.-line ret tiler to loer their prices.
'VETO TERMED COLD HE \RTED COLD BLOODED ACTION'
iIA.StINt;If(Oi (NIl') Presidenta .iadjisers are pla ing down t,.io.l '
..aIlncun.elneit b\ ti l I alour llepartnictil that holesale prices itimptd I"
ir.i re.ir,;rd amounts during \ugust i reasurs Ser% ccretar Shiult/ sas i lh
t-ielieves the weor, t is over,cand Vhilut Hi.us csinlmic council c hiefltht ert rt
-Stein sas s tarm products prices ha.e dropped since August ended.
Both advisers conceded that the jumps wcrc e\treImelV large. hut p,,int
to hoped for improvement in the future.
Il l L 'CO president tieorge \leais sa\ s the tiuires are 'he ond helt"i
An, asked how the President could cto, the Minimum u\age Bill when'
w-.orkers were forced to p.' extremely high prices Another lahour liaJer
-ihs criticized the presidential set.' of the Minimum Wiage Bill steelwork-frs
SniiOn president t \, -\hel c.tllcd the let, tlie "most cold hearted. c .ld
"t-oIded action" since the President assumed ifttice
TAPPING PAINFUL BUT NFL ESS[ARY SAYS KISSINGtFR
WASHING'ION\ (AP) Secret.irs %tf Statl designate Henr\ Kissmger ha,,
defended his wiretapping ot aides ais painful but neessary to Ilhe
protection of nation security the issue of the wiretaps ordered b\
i--singer has dominated his ciinfirmai.tio, hie.irintzs so far. and Nw ltcrsex
!'leiator Clifford ('ae has suggested that tih ,oitirmation nigh t be uph l .
-intil the .BI delivers a report on the tapes ,t telephones belonginicg
n-ewmen and staff members it tth N l tion.l S ecuirif t'Coiunil tic s
.TORY THIS PA.C-)

N ORE ON THE 'PLUMBERS' SQUAD
LOS .\NFL;'I.FS (A I hec sec.i'd member of the 'Ahlt' e H, ..,
'plumbers squad has pleaded innocent in I os Angeles todai to chiar>t ,I
1-'urglary and conspiracy, stemming from the I1)7 break-in at the oItts ie
!)aniel lisbe g's psychiatrist lOavid 'lo, ng. a former wViitc hlou.s .1I.
e-nlered the plea before Superior Co.iur Judge James Kolts
lhbe supervisor of the plumbiners squad. [ gil Krtgh pie idi J in.ii eir '
-timilar .h.irge, esterda sa i.. th.t he now. re ret- th, nis.ii.ik
.\hitf H-o'usc efforts to obtain 1 s-h rg s ps chittric record,.
It a 'uprise ,te eilopmenlt the districtt -\tt.irne s i oftfi e in l ,- -I,
nnimioi c.ed that former top presidential aide John l lirlichtiian is \[-, t' 1
r surr underr sNile time later tod.i. tIhliri iman also is inidicticc on rcl i .ii
-.ioncerninv th he break inl, bilt had *iot been expected to lac .irr.iti'. ,
tft'loe ifnet \,eek
.1NM[YSIS OF LETTER BOMB sIl \ I TO LONDON BY FBI
WASHINFrN'O)N (At') Th I ed'ratl iiureaiu ao I t in tiatli i I I i : i
s int ;in e\plosixe specialist t,. l.ondoii t,. deliver persoralst ti ii.'l
authroiities the analysis of the ktter bomb \\llcti espiodc it the Brit-J,
1' rnbassy here last month.
IFBI director Clarence M Kcelli noted that the letter btmb vwhih ti t
et-rnbasso secretary\ Nora \urrax her left had and sw-rre damage tf hel. rn-t
i .Itld tdid nu t o ir glnate i ll the iit ed 'Statles ',iJ it is untlikel\ .I soluti i ,I
x. ill be found here'
t"he BI will. oit course, conduct ani additional inve.stiatiiion i
triTigh arise within its jurisdiction and will cooperate tfulh with i ritit ,
.tulhoritites I an effort to identify the persons re'spni 'hle for this .act i
ti-"rrIrisi ,'" Kitlev said.
He said that a comprehensive examination was made ot the area \where
tIte bomb expided on thile sixth floor of the eimbaiss conlptl .it thl..
assachusetts Av-enue, \kashingtol s embassy ria. .as Mrs .turr, >\ ias
%i 'rtung hail shti'rtls bhehore 9
tihe bmb was rec,,oistructCei insofar as po i'l.c in the I itI labt.. t ri
Si d extens i scl'ierlttific ewamicii iirs iere tmad'' tile ricj'l' =, -,iK t I
s.-id, ad-l ing iht.t the detailed l.iaborat)or, report i'il not i',e "1-de r tbhuc
F he fint ings, h. c.eser went t i the British sctent'.it .iiJ iin ,'-ieati e
p-rsonnp..-l in I mJt for their asistance.

It HEAVY FIGHtTING IN KOMPONG CHAM
IIIN( ; i .' l'i i i f \' t i i.i,.\ r iment Hi rsspokesie -'it .%\ i t .if x Ji : ;rit ps
K, imponic ( h 1 :;- Itc'llc j tihltill alnd hea', s w,1 \ h lli : re|',,r 1 it Ihe
na tion's th irlt lr mc an.111, 1 t ts:lniscd -f l iaril I rt .ai 11 t't 'll
c, % turnedd 1- th c ic sur ii ,t
T 0 DEAD IN COMMUTER TR \1NS CRA\Sti
('C(II NHt \(.i ;' \il I o persinsi arc ini'.s' i ol t ;r:. .., l
in ured in tle ras ,t tE.' v aniish c iom mr uter trmi 1. [!n. :,.i ,ielttI
do m n ritoh\ pe% ( t. ic t workers s ., re l iunlic ii. ,r :ILit tht
wreckage oi thii i r..iA i i n.l 'i a l sumlllned ll'irei th lla ill iii tol
[he Piesnnt ici.tral rA:lr,-u lhas Jilispattc-lhed a .i i i,: ,i .' t .r oI
p I11 a tani-, r i i eadll chlrrin e gas \ \ tr,,;, A Ail l'. ula.tcJ
are ta if ( reerlsiurf 'e'lills'xa iiA tia. Si' i ietl hiai tb'eni r fi rte.l i t iri i".,
a't- hy tlhe tuo .es 1 ,iciih are leai..ini from the tailtk .rf ini. thei ir A .irliilid
thte leaking u.c' r ha'. I'.'*.ii c a.iuated.
U. K 1( IL \MIl| RI L \lltl\S STR I\III) OI R 'C)1) \WAR'
l.() NX) t I \t British ov.ial Navy warships P hi. ,J in ,,i l.' i nd.c
guntt h.ats it disputitc .rth i\tlantillc waters Saturdai is the icarlt ni ''x .i
wilxcr'ht'- eell tho in- countries' nIeared a break in diploaii.it relitit .
I tie Deteis, linistrs here charged that tiwo cc'lan.tii li iii...a i i i.l it
lhe fisliint : lines .I t .'i t Bnriiih trawlers lhe ) in sliit ii. tht. ars, .ir tli,
K i i ston ",s pp o.,) tH n.he 1 1.r tal.-kiig sim ilar acti, ii oni t~t ll~e 'siqliicra t
Irl rtres 'i > i ,c "-ht i-. r'. c ,tt, "' oi al SNacs tri.' ti. !i .' \, ill.. n
rihe litmanoelu' rnllS i, I',iled t aJters I i t ithc st.iac' r |isin. "1 ,t iur
in l- idciiis that '> l 5 re J''' iclol h a riiiiti ol rlt i tns.

't i d a y '. i l l ni s ,i h r 1 b r e a k o f t r e l a in' i ,t. ,ih iii i

co| lisit is ,*in larai.;'- iis "- .iar iship o tf lcet an8iit tia l .. al i Jii Ih i-ls
dariets l iiuld i, I .i,.. .' Setand .i r rceid [oi n etitiate tthi tl)'lutc
I celand unilatr l i i te de its tishiiing limits ito 50 miles ot it '.hs r.'x a
fish ip it the i' .1 1 I. Iiti linit 'aid hlis ,lt ii warships t' pri ci lr.i c 'rs
in %%hll l t 1 ld in -+ h -I<.nrs fin le lintcriiationial waters..


'Wbtte Label'




Dewar's




- rit never vanes






"White Label"
SCOTCH WHISKY-by

DEWAR'S

Distributed by BUI I R & SANDS
Available throughout the Bahamas


BEYOND BELIEF'SAYS UNION SENATE RAP


Farm prices leap to KISSINGER ON
WmrT~a niu


record 23.1 percent



in US in August

By Robert A. Dobkin
WASHINGTON (AP) Freed of government restraints, farm
prices leaped a record 23.1 per cent in August, promising still
higher food bills in the weeks ahead for inflation-weary American


constimers.
1 he labour Department said
I rid I. Itit' increase a s the
biggest (ie-monlth ilump sinceC
Ithe' '. iin i itI b keeping
ccit arill lttc cti iso in
i, !'.ll i l p ice c\pllll sion

', s lte .il wl esa.lct price ini le[c
i, v'.', i per cent last
te hihei est ratc since
ild I I .
I cx;is.ti Stecrctarj ( ,Iwi(r-


-.I. i, od cyel, prices kof
',!i 1a s. lwhi ea cornI. cattle.C
11 'C ,i'd ht o iiilc is h 'ave declined
!'l,, O I ihe statistics w I I rl
ict iticd.
nstiicit is l iha! e it e
dLC T:, tliC orst ,e i ldc
1. !'Id-prIe proidlem," hie tcild

dc. l i,'s h ihl i At plc' s t'cil i ls.
i *, ic s tw ill case off.
i t hle s.id h 'e ,1ikc, ii!
i';<.,iictli ll .i!bDut prIlCeS wlth

M i-(10 president (;c-arc
'd 1 : called the \tlu ust
l !i "- "'s"he\5okid hb lic .'"
al'. \t of t he C ;on 1k I nd
S;'.' tili, i11 "Sitop l1 i kc iltO
-,.I!<,, C'nItro k.'


1i- d I h4ales.ic s r i


S2 '. RISI

;: :.; ' i t i ,t r ) t I i | i c !' I 1 S'l
I' N



I i tc ltst Ii 'ctcrIease i'lctii. d
u litt o lhe l icc, ,
ll '. iS o'S. c\ 'pt hee'l ill
J l\ I. iicr the Ir c/c.
I i I n i'ri.es dec lined .4
I n I c it i:: Jul .
\,IinilnisriIatll i oilIicials uhad
p I'd thld lthe incrasc wuildi
i'c 4 .i Ill, a d expressed
a it 't '''u icd deal the nisc
pha;sc 4 <. niomnl prof.'jnill ae
S,'vere p--, hol, i _icatl bloh
befi'ic i' ,e's tul!\1 t underI way.
Ihe :-. Ii !:dustri ,read\
has indih, ,.i it plans liaj price h k s ,itI ti lic tFrce/Ce In

GAS RETAILERS

ANGERED BY

PRICE FREEZE
W\ashing.Ln'l, \P' Many
gasoli,' rel.i i l- i'r coast to
coast Ai5 il bI ,- .o'e to lower
their g,1 -,;,, r .'es startingg
S a t rll i i a A !i 0 in the
go',Cer ntl 1 I 'ls i.\ gasoline
price' t ie l, il.i '.2 ii t') effect.
Not all sl .iltiw;. i tneed to
charge se 1ic 1'...'ro. .Itd some
ilna v'i c% il h.liur, iifc'
I hc dei re.is,'- \ hl! LI tromi
one to three 17 ts It I,'I i to
the utapp'rioi\ iliah' prcc that
prevailed liu,! J.inti,ir\ .
fhc stlIts n opert.iii'r',' last
lh pc fl \ sf !ii .t E! i h tle new
price ceilciim g .e1t 1'itriniering
I dldtl li'lt Sl' hp liiih C lourt
J st lI \\ lfii ii '11 Rt elli (Ihtu st
dei'lied .i recl'. lie ilthange a
lo er c L (IIi i tc h ,I ,
the Ph na.-s 4 di l' -i


haxie led wh It .aiad blue
stick rs dl ,'i.. eid xin each
gt ol ie i 'ti! ii list ing the
!ia\ -ii510iil prilc l iI \ ics a'

the g;!suolin'
ithe Ini''i i.Il Ri ienue
Scro ice \sit onltui'ci tfhe
ceilings. ,uiii ',iolt rsrts' whio
think the? are theiig athetied

their l<)icil IRS iitliccs







tc ass siit on ise traetm
eatturle It Ih llt i'e l.iitilIl

Retail rs, whir 1 relr cscnts


about 165, 00( service stations.
"But thcrc is a sense of
outrage to\, I. 1 hi. havi e no
objections t> beinctg treated like
everybody else. but they do
object to being singled out
front other giolips for special
tleatment." he ,said.
FIRMS MARK UP
I WO major i)il companies,
I'xxon and Atlantic Richfield,
increased then wholesale price
of gasoline this week by one
cent per gallon, an increase the
retailer must pay


beef is lifted Sept. 13.
In addition, the increases inl
prices of farm products have
been almost exclusively the
result of higher agricultural
costs. I effective Sept. 13. the
food industry can begin passing
along other cost increases.
In the non-food area, about
200 large companies have given
notice of price increases
effective Sept. 13 unless the
government blocks them. Just
about every consumer item will
be affected including autos,
steel, clothing and appliances.
GAS BREAK
consumerss will get a break
in one area within new
government price ceilings on
retail gasoline sales which were
effective at miidnight IFriday.
Supreme court Justice
William H. Rehnquist refused otn
Friday to overturn the news
price ceilings. They require
many service station operators
across the country to reduce
prices from one to three cents
per gallon off prices to
motorists.
In releasing its August price
cp')rt, the Labour Department
also said that the nation's
uttlnempl)oy ment rate, after
declining slightly for t\wo
months, edged tip in August to)
4.8 per cent of the work force.
*\,hout 4.2 million workers
i cre without jobs.
I hie fractional increase, froni
4.7 per cent in July is
considered insignificant. Total
ploiliyment last month also
remained essentially iinchaniced
.it 4.4 million.
1 lie suoitller drop had raised
aid ministration hopes to
achieving a 4.5 per cent
ilncimplo\ ment rate by year's
,id. lHowever, there now is
doubt as to whether the rtetc
will continue to fall or again
turn upti ard as the economic
1'holi cooled.
RI COR)R) JL \11'
I he big jump in the
I holesale prices of tarmi
prI'oducts was just about double
the previous record monthly
increase of 11 per cent in
Jul, 1946.
(i over nmlent economists
attributed it to higher prices
tor ih\cstock, .grains, oil seeds.
[-ti'1:, eggs, cotton and milk.
I hie ovrctall wholesale price
indc\ iose 5.8 per cent, in
\August boosting the index toi
142. '. lhis sas 19 per cent
i ,hci thatn a ear ago and
mc.int it cost wholesalers
S14.27 to buy ai variety of'
goods that cost S10 in the
I (i, base period.
(n a seasonally adjusted
basis, the uIllip in the
i wholesale price inlex swas 6.2
per cent. highest since the
I abour lDepartment began
measuring seasonal variations
in 1947.
\ few farmt products
samples: rainss utp 69.5 per
cent in August to 166.9 per
cent above a year ago; livestock
22.1 per cent and 64.3 per
cent: poultry\ 42.3 per cent and
152.5 per cent. eggs 35.1 per
cent and 1 1 1.1 per cent.


WMlIfArrlIb


WASHINGTON (AP)
Testifying on his nomination
to be Secretary of State, Henry
A. Kissinger defended the
wiretapping of several aides as
painful but necessary to
protect national security.
thie "bugging" issue and the
fact that Kissinger would keep
his White Hlouse job added a
note of discord to the hearings
held Friday by the Senate
foreign relations committee in
the same large caucus room
that housed the Watergate
probe.
The chairman, Sen. J. W.
Fulbright. (D-Ark.) told
Kissinger the wiretapping of 17
Nixon administration officials,
including members of the
National Security Council
staff, tests the "mutual trust"
the nominee pledged in the
shaping of foreign policy.
And Sen. Clifford P. Case,
(R-N.J.) said he assumed the
committee would not proceed
until the FBI turned over to it
a report of the wiretapping
Kissinger said was conducted
between May 1969 and
February 1971.
Fulbright said he would call
an executive session of the
committee Monday and ask
Atty. Gen. Elliot Richardson
to submit a summary report on
the wiretaps.
Sen. Charles Percy. (R-ll.)
expressed concern about "The
civil liberties of the 17
indiduals."
But Fulbright said he
believed that the "civil liberties
of the wiretapped individuals
h ave al read y been
compromised," and that
Richardson would be given an
opportunity to express any
reservations that he had about
the civil liberties question.
This could seriously delay
Kissinger's confirmation by
entangling it in a larger, legal
dispute between branches of
the government.
DECLINES
Fulbright announced that
the Justice Department already
had declined to provide him
with requested data on Richard
Moose, a staff member of the
committee who had worked
for the Security Council. And
Kissinger declined to disclose
details of the wiretapping to
the committee, even in secret.
"It would not be fair to discuss
individual cases," he said.
The nominee opened his
testlniony with assurances that
President Nixon. who
nominated him Aug. 22 to
succeed William P. Rogers as
secretary intends to make
foreign policy "more accessible
to the scrutiny and the views
of the Congress."
As for himself. Kissinger said
he would nt claim "executive
privilege', except for "direct
communications" with Nixon
and Securit 11 Council
dclihi rfiai. ,,
"In inmy new capacity, I shall
be prepared to testify formally
on all my activities.," Kissinger
promised.
But Fulbright. while praising
the nominee's mental skill and
' 'iron con st it ut ion."'
complained that the April
1970 U.S. military incursion
into Cambodia came as a
surprise to him and seven other
Senators who had met
informally with Kissinger a few
days earlier.
"Policies were made in
secret and by executive fiat."
the chairman said.


U.S. GOT BURNED ON HUGE 1971


WHEAT DEAL W
WA.S'lI\(;Il)\ (AP)
Secretary of the Treasury
George P. Shultz conceded
Friday that the United States
got burned in the Soviet wheat
deal but indicated it won't
happen again.
"'I think it is a fair statement
to say that the' were very
sharp int their buying
practices, Shult/ said of the
ntassivc 1972 wheat purchases
by the Soviet Union. a deal
which pushed up U.S. food
prices
Mleatnwhile. Sen Walter
Iluddlcton, (D-KY.) said the
Soviet U'non appears to be
making at least a 100 per cent
profit in selling some of the
wheat to Italy at current high
market prices.
In remarks prepared for
delivery' on the Senate floor,
I luddleston called for an
investigation by the General
Accounting Office.
fluddleston said he based his
charges on Italian newspaper
accounts that a ship had
unloaded 22,000 metric tons
of Soviet grain at a port near
Rome. Other accounts said two
other vessels may have carried
Soviet grain to Italy, he said.
The reports of the sale
"could well be another


ITH RUSSIANS
indication that Soviet traders
knew more about world
conditions than we did and
took advantage of our
negotiators not only to supply
their own needs but to reap
huge profits on the world
market all subsidized by the
American taxpayer and
consumer," tluddleston said.
Shultz said the Russians
bought perhaps two-thirds
more wheat than the United
States originally thought.
"If you get burned once,
then that's their fault. But if
you get burned twice, then
that's our fault," lie said at a
news conference.
Shultz, who will visit
Moscow during a tour of major
nations in the next three
weeks, said the United States is
now talking to the Soviet
Union about the magnitude of
wheat purchases.
The United States loaned
the Soviets $750 million in the
summer of 1972 to purchase
grain over three years.
Soviet traders obtained 440
million bushels of grain. The
result, the GAO said last July,
was higher U.S. prices for
bread and flour-based
products, beef, pork, poultry,
eggs and dairy products.


ULTIMATUM GIVEN


5 gunmen seize


Palestinian official,


demand car to Syria

KUWAIT (AP) Five Palestininian gunmen seized a senior
Palestine Liberation Organization official who was negotiating
with them today and held him aboard a Kuwait airliner along
with four other hostages, Kuwait Radio reported.


The broadcast 'id the
gunmen were holding Aly
Yassin, head of the Palestine
Liberation Organization's
office in Kuwait. He had been
negotiating with them on
board the Kuwaiti Airlines
Boeing 707 for the release of
four other hostages taken by
the gunmen in a raid on the
Sudi Arabian embassy in Paris.
The Palestine Liberation
Organization is the umbrella
body of all major Palestinian
guerrilla groups in the Middle
East.
Earlier the Middle East news
agency reported the gunmen
agreed to release the four Saudi
hostages and take a car to
Syria.
Airport sources said the plan
was for them to dirve to
Damascus via Baghdad in a car
provided by the government,
and that Yassin was to be the
driver.
The plane is parked on a
strip of desert off the airport
tarmac with the sun blazing
down on it. The temperature
reached 115 degrees late this
morning and there was no air
conditioning unit attached to
the aircraft.
SILENCE
Before the guerrillas
accepted the government's
offer, officials had broken
radio contact with the plane
for 91' hours after the
Palestinians allegedly lied
about shooting one of their
hostages.
Officials said the reports of
the shooting were a ruse,
apparently made to get the
plane airborne once again.
They said the gunmen had
offered to release the
supposedly wounded man only
if a new flight crew was sent
aboard the jetliner.
But officials refused to allow
the flight crew to go near the
plane. The original crew was
released by the guerrillas on
Friday after the gunmen had


Skylab


2 films


solar flare equal

to 100m. A-bombs
SPACE CENTER,
HOUSTON (AP) Skylab
astronauts Friday
photographed a Sun explosion
so massive it may cause
temporary power blackouts on
Earth, officials said. Scientists
estimate the solar flare was 10
times the size of the Earth and
called it "the brightest and
biggest this year."
Skylab 2 astronauts Alan L.
Bean, Dr. Owen K. Garriott
and Jack R. Lousma captured
the flare on film using a
powerful array of telescope
cameras aboard the orbiting
space station.
Scientists said the flare,
larger than one Thursday
which was described as equal
to 100 million atomic bombs,
spewed out streams of
radiation that may cause
temporary blackouts at
electrical power stations in the
northern latitudes.
Intense radiation generated
by the flare "would have been
a hazard to a crew aboard a
spacecraft en route to the
Moon," officials said, but the
skylab astronauts and the
Earth itself are protected by
the magnetosphere, a magnetic
envelope surrounding and
shielding the Earth.
Scientists, however, said the
radiation will cause the
blackouts and create a large
aurora, or northern light,
display at the Earth's poles.
10,000 YEARS
Officials estimated that the
energy generated by the flare
would be enough to supply the
electrical power needs of the
world for about 10,000 years.


the plane take off from Kuwait
and circle for several hours
over Saudi Arabia. The flight
was made in a futile effort to
force Jordan to release Abu
Daoud, a Palestinian serving a
life sentence for trying to
overthrow King Hussein.
The hostages were all Saudi
Arabians and the gunmen
backed down on their threats
to toss the hostages out of the
plane over Saudi Arabia unless
Jordan released Daoud. The
Saudi Embassy in Paris said
there were four hostages,
although earlier reports had
mentioned six persons.
LOSING PATIENCE
One government official
said, "there is every indication
that Syria, Kuwait and Saudi
Arabia are losing all patience
wifh the gunmen. The
guerrillas have broken deadline
after deadline, and their
willingness to execute any of
their hostages is seriously
doubted."
The gunmen seized their
hostages Wednesday in an
attack on the Saudi Embassy in
Paris. They demanded safe
passage out of France and the
release of Daoud.
A Syrian airliner brought
them to Kuwait on Thursday
after a stop in Cairo. They
immediately began negotiating
with Kuwaiti officials for
Daoud's release, but the
Kuwaitis said they could not
guarantee any action by
Jordan.
The gunmen then switched
to the Kuwaiti plane and set
out for Saudi Arabia,
threatening to throw the
hostages out and blow up the
plane with themselves aboard.
But eventually they returned
to Kuwait.
Jordan had made no official
announcement about the
Daoud matter, but Beirut
Radio has quoted Jordanian
officials as saying he wouli not
be released. The officialtadded
that no Kuwaitr *or4 other
airliner carrying gunmen or
persons seeking his release
would be permitted to land in
Amman.


ACCOUNTANT

REQUIRED



Applications are invited from

suitably qualified persons

for the position of Accountant
at Radio Bahamas.
0
Applicants should have a minimum

of three years experience
in accountancy and should

possess professional qualification

in accounting.

Further particulars and application forms are
obtainable from Radio Bahamas. Third Terrace
East, Centreville, or write to Box N1347,
Nassau.


*


Bahamas Telecommunication

Corporation


NOTICE TO BOAT OWNERS

BaTelCo now offers Single Sideband Radiotelephone Service on the following
Maritime Mobile frequencies:
Emergency and Calling Channel -2182khz (Upper Sideband)
Traffic Channel Transmit -2522khz (Upper Sideband)
Traffic Channel Receive -2126khz (Upper Sideband)

All boats equipped with Sideband Sets in accordance with the International
Radio Regulations, should avail themselves of this service.
A. E. CURLING
Acting General Manager





N -S-


.


EX-COMMUNIST


TO LEAD T.U.C.


IN BRITAIN
BLACKPOOL, ENGLAND
(AP) A farmhand's soi:
inherited the hot seat of the
British labour movement
Friday and prepared for an
almost immediate
confrontation with Prinie
Minister Edward Heath's
government.
Lionel "Len" Murray, a
5 1-year-old former
Communist, was elected to
replace the affable and popular
Vic Feather as general
secretary of the Trades Union
Congress, which represents 10
million unionized British
workers.
Feather bowed out after
only four years on the job after
reaching the mandatory
retirement age 'of 65. His
successor, an Oxford-educated
economist almost unknown to
rank and file labour unionists.
was appointed on the final day
of the Congress's annual
conference here.
Murray, who was Feather's
assistant general secretary, will
have the briefest of
apprenticeships.
This fall, he will lead a
delegation of senior '.abour
union spokesmen into a round
of vital talks with Heath's
Conservative government.
which is currently beset by a
range of economic woes.
Political, industrial and
economic experts agree there is
an air of gloom and failure
about these meetings even
before they start.
Murray's performance in the
Congress's top job will be
crucial. Heath is anxious to
negotiate an agreement for
phase three of his Nixon-style
anti-inflation programatme
begun last year.
Heath's economic headaches
include inflation running at
close to 10 per cent a year, a
downward floating pound
sterling and a balance of
payments deficit expected to
reach 2.8 billion dollars in
1973.
The unions have reluctantly
cooperated with strict pay
restraints imposed by the
government under phase 2. By
doing so, they have
successfully divorced
themselves from charges that
inflationary pay hikes were
contributing to the soaring
prices. Murray is
expected to be a non-nonsense
spokesman for the union's
views.










Saturday, September 8, 1973.


Uht Uribunu
NuLmUS ADDIcrus JURARE IN VERBA MAcGSmI
Being Bound To Swear To The Dogmas Of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903- 1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, O.B.E., K.C.S.G.,D.Litt., LL.D.
Publisher/Editor 1917-1972
Contributing Editor 1972 -
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON,M.Sc., B.A., LL.B.,
Publisher/Editor 1972-


By ETIENNE DUPUCH
(In this column yesterday I quoted passages from a speech on
business and economic growth made by Anthony Thompson,
manager of the Bahamas Monetary Authority, at the ninth
conference of the Caribbean Federation of Mental Health. Today
and Monday I will tell you the stories of men who have
succeeded.. and the reasons for their success)

IF A SMALL business is to grow into a big business the owner
must always be the driving force behind the operation.
He does not necessarily have to be a man of many talents. His
business will start to grow when he realizes that he needs to have
around him a variety of talents.
At this point the measure of his success will be gauged by his
ability to pick the right kind of brains for his service and his
capacity to bind the various elements into a dynamic team.
This fact is as true of a growing nation as it is true of a business
enterprise.
America, for example, is a land of vast resources. As long as it
was a colony of Britain these resources were barely tapped.
When the American people won their independence from
Britain they opened their doors wide to the world Immigrants
by the millions poured into the U.S. from the far corners of the
earth.
During this century in my lifetime America has grown
from a small nation to perhaps the greatest power on earth today.
Examine the records and you will find that most of the men
who have made America a great nation were immigrants or
descendants of immigrants who came overas steerage passengers
on freighters from Europe.
Einstein was a Jewish refugee from the Nazi tyranny in
Europe. fie was recognized as one of the most brilliant men in
recorded history.
The man who has built and made possible America's
penetration into outer space is a German who became a refugee
from Nazi Germany after the Second World War.

These are two top level men who came to the U.S. as fully
developed individuals.
But now let us examine the case of a poor immigrant who
came to the U.S. from Europe during the middle of the last
century.
His name was Pulitzer. This immigrant boy was a pauper when
he landed in the U.S.
I don't know his story in detail. I can't tell you how he got
into the newspaper field in New York. But he developed one of
the most powerful newspapers in the world during the period
when America had crusading editors like Horace Greeley who
coined the electrifying expression: "Go west young man" ...
which resulted in a human movement that extended the
boundaries of the U.S. to the Pacific coast and opened up the
national wealth which has made America the land it is today.

Wh'at is the story of Pulitzer?
I don't know how clever the man was in himself but he
recognized the one important fact that he must surround himself
with great nultiplicityof first classbrain power. At this point he
set out deliberately to "buy brains". lHe covered the world in
search of talent.
It is said that anyone who was taken on by Pulitzer was
subjected to a grilling that lasted for days. He was exposed to a
test that required him to answer any question on a wide range of
subjects. Only the brainiest men . the best talent . ever
passed this test.
If a man applied for a position and he put on his application
the statement: "I worked for Pulitzer".. that was all he needed.
It was felt that anyone who worked for Pulitzer could hold
down almost any kind of job in the world, requiring knowledge
on a wide range of subjects.
If is said that Pulitzer sat in a vast room in his office building in
New York, surrounded by what was probably the best collection
of talent in the world.
He sat in the midst of all this brain and built a great newspaper.
The newspaper died when his hand was removed from the helm
but he left a mark on the nation that will live a long, long time.
The Pulitzer Prize for excellence in journalism is one of the
most coveted plums in the newspaper world of America today.
When Mr. Pulitzer died he provided in his will that his sons
should carry on the newspaper.
He left them a great newspaper and one of the best -- if not the
best human team in the world.
A year or so later the sons appealed to the New York courts
for the right to liquidate the estate. They didn't have the personal
human qualities to succeed their father as the captain of a great
team. The paper highly profitable under their father's direction
was losing money so fast that they would soon be bankrupt.
The court granted the application.
I knew one of his sons. He was in the U.S. armed forces during
the Second World War and was a frequent visitor to Nassau. He
was a close friend of the Duke and Duchess of Windsor while they
were at Government House in Nassau.
No matter what you may have in life ... there is only one
element that makes for success in business. It is the human
element. If you have it you succeed. If you don't have it. ... you
fail. And no government on earth can blindly "allocate" it to a
people without ultimately destroying the whole structure.

I will now tell you the story behind my friend the Rt. Hon.
Lord Beaverbrook. The Beaver was a forceful man. If there were a
thousand men in a room and this little man walked in they would
immediately become aware of his presence. His personality
exuded human power.
Lord Beaverbrook was the son of a family of poor Presbyterian
ministers in New Brunswick.
My wife and I visited the Manse in which he was born and saw
the tiny garrett room in which he grew up. We visited the
graveyard in which his ancestors are buried and read brief tributes
to their memory recorded in marble head stones.
The Beaver's name was Max. The family name was Aitken. Max


Aitken had all the talents for becoming a forceful preacher but he
set his sights in other directions. He decided that he was going to
be a millionaire.
And he became a multi-millionaire while still in his twenties in
a lumbering enterprise in Canada.
Having acquired millions he set his sights higher. He went to
London which was then the seat of world power. He wanted
power ... the kind of power to be found in politics and the press.
He started a newspaper The Daily Express at a time when
the London newspaper field was such big business that it seemed
impossible for any newcomer to break through. No one expected
the paper to last more than six months.



MEARED


Trade union freedom is in


ONE DAY Bahamian trade unionists are going to realize
that the best situation for them is to have a government
which is committed to maintaining the greatest degree of
freedom possible in the society which it governs.
A dictatorial government is bad for everybody except the
usual handful who constitute its totalitarian establishment
and who use it for the most part to perpetuate their
personal power and to reflect their personal status.
The trade union leader as well as the leader of industry
are equally uncomfortable in such a situation unless, of
course, they both decide to become puppets of the
establishment.
A government which is truly committed to freedom will
seek to promote freedom together with self-discipline in the
various segments of society. That government will be in
favour of free enterprise, free speech, free association and
free bargaining. It will use the balance of its power to make
sure that justice prevails and that the common good of the
whole society is advanced.
A government which is opposed to industry will
eventually destroy or reduce industry to the level where it
cannot provide for a higher standard of living which is
really the objective of the trade union for its members.
A government which is opposed to trade unions will
prevent the worker from getting the best deal possible from
industry and will ultimately reduce him to a slave of
industry.
In both the party governments which this country has
experienced so far there have been too many men with
dictatorial tendencies.
In the UBP Government there were men who were
brilliant in their approach to making the Bahamas the
economic envy of most small countries and some large ones
even those with hard marketable resources. But some of
these men were astonishingly arrogant, stupid and
short-sighted in their approach to the vital area of human
relations.
WASHED AWAY
They fought a last-ditch battle against every effort by the
trade unions to secure their rights through law and to take
their rightful place as recognized and accepted partners in
industry in a modern state. In so doing they contributed
much to the reservoir of bitterness which was ultimately to
break and wash away their political power.
The PIP Government came to power on a platform
which proclaimed the value which that party placed on
freedom, including the freedom of the workers to associate
in independent trade unions, to promote their collective
interests and to make a more positive contribution to
society as a whole.
Today, however, it is beginning to dawn on many of the
workers that the black PIP is just as capable of producing
dictators as was the white UBP. As a matter of fact, they
seem intent on proving that they can be bigger dictators
and twice as ruthless.
Perhaps one point needs to be made right here for the
benefit of those black Bahamians who still hang on to their
inferiority complex and who feel that they have to accept
the excruciating task of finding excuses for every black
failure. It needs to be made for those white Bahamians, too,
who hang on to their superior attitude and stupidly see in
every black failure proof of black inferiority.
A dictator is a dictator. If he is white that does not prove
any intrinsic deficiency in white people, If he is black that
does not prove any intrinsic deficiency in black people. The
failure of a white government does not mean that white
people cannot govern and the failure of a black government
does not mean that black people cannot govern.
Everybody can give lip service to that but it is another
thing to be able to assimilate that principle, to make it a
part of one's being. A lot of white people say it and have
not assimilated it and occasionally it shows on them like a
cherry blush on Snow White. There are blacks, too, who
show it by snivelling submissively or barking aggressively.
The great waste is that the Bahamian personality black
or white can be so absolutely irresistible once it breaks
out of the racial syndrome.Thereare many blacks from New
York and many whites from Georgia who can testify to the
truth of that.
DANGER SIGNS
But back to the point since race is only incidental to this
discussion. The trade unions are discovering that there are
frightening dictatorial attitudes in the PLP Government
which are just as dangerous for the unions as they are for
the rest of society.
Some union leaders have already been co-opted by the
PLP Government and are working in the unions not to
further the objectives of the members but to further the
sinister philosophy of the PLP that it is disloyal to
complain while they are in power.
No less a person than the Deputy Prime Minister and
Minister of Finance, the Hon. A.D. Hanna, has made it clear
to the workers that when the fulfilment of their legitimate
objectives could be embarrassing to the PLP then those
objectives be damned.
Mr. Hanna laid it straight on the line when he said: "1
cannot see the Government encouraging people to increase
wages, because we would be caught in the same trap." He
went on to explain that the Government has a big Civil
Service payroll of $50 million, half the national budget, as
it now stands.
Mr. Hanna did not say that wages would not be
increased because the Government has successfully kept
down prices and unjustified wage increases would lead to
further inflation.
He did not say that the workers were already getting a
square deal (forgive the obscenity!)
He said in effect that employers should hold out on wage
increases as long as possible or, better still, give no increases
at all since to do so would pose a problem for the PLP
Government. They would have to do some things which


But Beaverbrook the name he took when he was created a
Baron by His Majesty the King did break through and The
Daily Express is still flourishing under the direction of his son. Sir
Max Aitken who decided not to take the title of Beaverbrook
because, as he correctly said there could be only one
Beaverbrook.
The Beaver went into Parliament and became so powerful that
he "made" and "broke" governments.
Certainly he "made" Lloyd George. Britain's Prime Minister
during the First World War, and after the war he "broke" him.

How did he build his phenomenal success?
I will tell you.
He scanned the world in search of talent. And wherever he
found it he was prepared to pay any price to secure it to his
service.
Within a few days of his arrival in Nassau on his first visit to
the island nearly 40 years ago, he sent for me to come to him at
the British Colonial Hotel. He had read The Tribune then a tin\
sheet and marvelled at its spirit.
Readers of this column know the story. Suffice it to say for
the benefit of new readers, he tried for years to get me to join
him in London. He made me fabulous offers but I felt that,
whatever talents I might have, I should use them in the service of
On Back Page


they cannot do and some things which they do not want to
do.
They would have to revitalize the economy and so
stimulate revenue inflow.
They would have to stop padding Government contracts
to make their friends rich.
They would have to get nd of a whole lot of
incompetent people in the Service so that the competent
ones can get on with the job.
That is the Government's dilemma and in true dictatorial
fashion they have, according to the Deupty Prime Minister.
decided to save themselves some embarrassment by telling


danger


all the levers and so deprive the unions as well as industry
of the great freedoms which they still enjoy.


QUEEN'S COLLEGE

ADULT EDUCATION CENTRE
ENROLLMENT FOR THE FOLLOWING CLASSES
WILL TAKE PLACE
IN THE LIBRARY AT QUEEN'S COLLEGE
ON TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER Ilth from 7 9 p.m.

THESE TEN WEEK COURSES WILL COMMENCE WEEK
BEGINNING 17th SEPTEMBER 1973.
FEES S25 PER COURSE.
TUESDAY: (i) DRESSMAKING.
(ii). ENGLISH. IMPROVE YOUR READING AND
ENGLISH.
WEI)NESDAY: (i). POTTERY.
(ii). WOODWORK/CABINET MAKING.
(iii). DANCE & KEEP FIT.
ALSO
A CHILDREN'S ART/CRAFT CLASS (UNDER 12 YEARS)
ON SATURDAY MORNING 10 12 A.M. FEES $20.
........ ... .... .... ...
: ::i i::i:: :::::. ::: ::::: :: .9: .:.:.: .. ....:.....::....--- -- ---- :. V.:.51:.99-..:


':",',',bg'ui "l "




the employers of the country not to gve in to demands for :::
wage increases. So the employers sits at the table with the BRAND NEW 4 DOOR SEDANS
union leader who has been tieiJliemr-.l:', disared by his 42 O S FO::
own Government. Regardless of the merits or demerits of 42 TO CHOOSE FROM
the case the judge has already told the parties involved just
how it ought to go. $
There is no comfort in it for anybody. The trade union S A V $ 5
leaders. in the face of such uncomfortable circumstances, 1 TO 0 $ 50
will naturally become more militant. A new :i of
bitterness will be unleashed on a community that is already at
sorely afflicted with bitterness.
Hopefully, the unions and the employers will
demonstrate better sense than the Govemrnment and attempt
to work out their differences in a spirit of airplay and out
of consideration for the country, not in deference to a
Government of corrupted ideals and dictatorial intent.
If they do not they will be playing right into tie hands : THE EASIEST PLACE IN NASSAU TO TRADE"
of the Government. An outbreak of industrial strife at this : PHONE 34711 THOMPSON BLVD. :
time could result in serious breakdowns and the .....::::::.::......
Government would use that as anr excuse to take control of U i::
-*mI--m ---- *- - m- m m- - -- -*- -- m- --- --


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Saturday, September 8, 1973.


NASSAU CHARTER BOATS HIKE PRICES


THE NASSAU Charterboat
Association, which includes most of
the charter fishing boats in the
Nassau Yacht Haven-based fleet,
has raised its charter prices.
After November 1, the prices for
chartering will be $90 for a half day
(up from $80) and $150 for a full
day (up from $130 and $140).
The raise was necessitated,
according to association president
Capt. Lambert Gates, because of
increasing costs of fuel, bait and
ice.Fuel justgoneupfourcents
"Fuel has just gone up four cents


a gallon," he explained. "bait has
gone from $1.50 to $3 a dozen and
ice is up from $1.50 to $2. There's
just no way we can make it at the
old rates."
All the boats in the fishing fleets
are licenced to carry up to six
people. Some are licenced for more,
so the cost per person still remains
at a relatively low $ 15 per person
for a half day and $25 per person
for a full day of fishing.
The Nassau fishing fleet, with
about two dozen sportfishing boats,
is the largest fleet in he Bahamas.


BAPTIST BIBLE

CHURCH
Soldier Road & Old Trail
NASSAU'S FRIENDLIEST
FUNDAMENTAL CHURCH T
Exciting Singing Old Fashioned Preaching!
Bible School 10 a.m. Preaching 11 a.m. & 7:30 p.m.!
Wed.-7:30 p.m .-Friday.-Youth Fellowship--7:30 p.m.


MISS EATHEL LOUISE THOMPSON
who is to be married to

MR. LUTHER EMERSON SMITH
on September I5th', 1973

has chosen as her Wedding China

,,CORONET WHITE"
by RO ULON


InSons iF Pes
'NASSAU AND FREEPORT


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HOTEL COURSES

AT CORNELL

TWELVE senior staff
members from hotels in
Nassau, Paradise Island and the
Out Islands have successfully
completed summer courses in
the hotel industry at Cornell
University, New York. The
programme was arranged by
the Bahamas Hotel Training
Council which administers the
hotel training school.
The courses were financed
by the individual hotels and
the Ministry of Tourism.
At the completion of the
summer programme the
students attended a short
evaluation seminar at the hotel
training school at Oakes Field
where they met with Mr.
C.A.P. Smith, acting chairman
of the Training Council, Mr.
Basil Albury, assistant director
of tourism and Mr. Stephen
Blundell. the director of the
school.
Participating in the summer
courses were: Noel Grant and
Herbert Fernander of the
Grand Bahama Hotel: Herbert
Scott and Cordell Roberts of
the Nassau Beach Hotel;
Herbert Lewis of the Lyford
Cay Club; Ural McIntosh of
Princess International
(Freeport) ; Llewelyn
Thompson of Cape Eleuthera;
Celeta Moss of the Hotel
Training School/Nassau:
William Smith, Rudy Cleare
and Peter Alton of Paradise
Island Hotel and Rodney
Pinder of Windermere Club,
Eleuthera.
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CHESTER (CHET)
Benjamin of Nassau has been
appointed Marketing Manager
of Pan Am for all the Bahama
Islands except Grand Bahama
and Eleuthera, it was
announced today. He has held
the position in an acting
capacity since last March.
Mr. Benjamin was born in
SNassau, son of Mr. Chris
Benjamin and the late Mrs.u
Helen Benjamin. He was
educated at St. Augustine's
College and Government High
School.
He joined Pan Am in
September, 1968 as Passenger
Service Agent (Baggage) at
Nassau International Airport.
Following successful
completion in 1969 of a
teaching course in London, he
was promoted to "special
Services at the Nassau airport.
He completed additional
overseas training in New York
in 1970 and in Miami in 1971,
leading early in 1971 to his
promotion to Senior Passenger
Service Agent in charge of all
Pan Am baggage services in
Nassau.
In November of 1971, Mr.
Benjamin was appointed
Passenger Service Supervisor,
which was followed in
February of this year by his
transfer from the airport to
Pan Am's downtown office at
the Sheraton British Colonial
Hotel as Supervisor of
Passenger Sales and his
appointment the following
month as Acting Marketing
Manager.
In 1970, Mr. Benjamin was
honoured by receiving the Pan
Am Customer Service Award,

RIOTOUS PRISONERS RETURN
TO CELLS VOLUNTARILY
JOLIET, ILLINOIS (AP)- A
spokesman for Illinois Governor
Daniel Walker says all but IS of the
270 rebellious inmates of Stateville
prison returned to their cells
voluntarily after ten guards who
had been held hostage were
released. The hostages were released
last night after authorities
threatened to move in with tear gas.


marketing manager


as the employee of the global
air carrier who had
demonstrated the highest
standards of customer service
in the entire Pan Am world.
Mr. Benjamin was married in
1971 to the former Julia Piers


of New Bedford, Mass. They
reside in the Perpall Tract off
West Bay Street. He is
scheduled to leave Nassau on
September 16 to undergo
further advanced training in
London.


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oturday, September 8, 1973.


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By Abigail Van Buren
S0 973 br Chicae Tribunt-N. Y. News Synd., Inc.
DEAR ABBY: I have this best friend I'll call Jane. She
has been over here asking me what's wrong with her be-
cause she and her husband have been fighting a lot. She
says he hasn't been coming home for supper lately. He eats
out and comes home at bedtime.
I know one thing that is wrong, but I can't find the
words to tell her. The minute you walk into Jane's house
you smell this funny smell. It's like food decaying. And
that's probably what it is, because you never saw such a
filthy house. You have to step over boxes and sacks to get
from one room to the other.
You can't sit down anywhere because every chair and
couch is covered with stuff-books, newspapers, clothes,
boxes. Her dining table is loaded with more stuff, and so is
her kitchen table.
I noticed she served John his dinner every night on a
tray in front of the TV because she's too lazy to clear off
space on the table.
Anyway, I think you get the picture. I just hate to hurt
Jane's feelings, but I'd like to tell her to clean up her house
and keep it that way and maybe John would feel like
coming home more often. JANE'S BEST FRIEND


Price $383.00

Cash Only


ORG0E


ISLAND FURNITURE
Cor. Christie & Dowdleswell st.


Phone 21197


P.O. Box 4818


Be


a best friend-Tell Jane her house is filthy


DEAR FRIEND: A "best" friend should do the friendly
thing and TELL Jane exactly what she thinks is the mat-
ter. What are you waiting for?
DEAR ABBY: A neighbor in my condominium complex
recently suffered a heart attack, and within minutes after
the police and ambulance arrived, a crowd gathered.
Some of the onlookers interfered with the ambulance
attendants so they could get a good look at the victim as he
was being placed in *he ambulance. One man actually
stopped the man's wife as she was getting into the ambu-
lance with her husband, and asked: "What happened?"
Lest you think I was part of that crowd, I viewed all
this from my apartment window.
How can people be so cruel and nosy? And then they
attempt to excuse their action by saying they were "con-
cerned." NOT NOSY IN LAUDERDALE
DEAR NOT NOSY: Call it "morbid curiosity." There
will always be people who chase fire trucks and ambulanc-
es and who take some perverse pleasure in witnessing the
suffering of others.
DEAR ABBY: Having always believed that it is custom-
ary for your future inlaws to suggest the manner in which
they wish to be addressed, I waited, but nothing ever was
said.


I've been married for two years, and I still have the
problem of not knowing what to call my inlaws, and "hey,
you," is not my style.
I would feel awkward at this late date continuing to
call them, "Mr. and Mrs. ," as I
did before I married their son.
I cannot call them by their first names, as some of my
friends address their inlaws.
"Mother and Dad" is unnatural for me, as that is what
I call my own parents. [They have told my husband to call
them "Mom" and "Pop," which he does very naturally.]
My inlaws are both avid readers of your column, so
perhaps if you print this, they will see it and my problem
will be solved.
For heaven's sake. ... NO NAME
DEAR NO: For heaven's sake, why don't you come
right out and ask: "What would you like me to call you?"
DEAR ABBY: Speaking of signs in offices of profes-
sional men, one of the best I've seen was in a medical
doctor's office in San Diego.
It said: "Morticians dig cigaret smokers."
NONSMOKER
For Abby's new booklet. "What Teen-Agers Want to
Know," send SI to Abby, Box SK". Los Angeles. Cal. SM"e.


Would the 6200 families


who want to visit the Family Islands


but think they cant afford it


please call one of these numbers:



Nassau: 2-8385 or 7-8511


Freeport: 352-5771








BIaAIaSaIR & Bahama Out Islands Association


% r


-


A-R& L _____^ ^.^ M ^^M- -i -- -^-^ M


I


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Wht Mrtbtzm


Saturday, September 8. 1973.


Bahamas Blenders to raffle a Rolls Royce for charity


Security & Investment in
SWISS MEDICINES
3 years plan! Excellent rate!
12%
We are expanding, building new factories arnd we
issued Bonds in Swiss Franrs to finarice our
expansion. Highest security! Conservative Investment'
Write for details:
ASL (INTERNATIONAL) SA / LTD.
73, Baarerstrasse, CH 63UO ZUG.
SWITZLERLAND


... IT ALL ADDS UP




your reusable but unwanted

items of

clothing, tools,

appliances, clocks,

fans, etc. . clear out

your closets, garage, storeroom . .

all can be of help

) to someone else.

Donate them to \





Bazaar !
ROSETTA ST REET
TWO DOORS WEST OF
MONTROSE AVE


-. III ,~


\SSI MING Government
approves. Bahamas Blenders is
0, ralt'le off a very special prize
soon. with all proceeds going
to local charities. The
Christimas gift someone will
,mi when the drawing takes
place near the end of the year
is a1 lo1l Rolls Royce Silver
(loud. worth over $15,000.
Bahamas Blenders imported
the car second hand but in
\exclletii condition to
promtr e J&B scotch whisky,
0one ol the company's
productlis TIthe car was dark
hblue when it arrived at about
lhI same tune as Prinime
MinIster [I. (). Pindling own
ner Rolls Royce, in June.
HBu it has been re-painted a
%''s conspicLuous yellow, with
the uiils 'JB'" printed on
Sih11 sidle in bright red.
\ Baham as Blenders
-.pokLeslln said tihe car was
ihIsc I bV Jlusterlili and
BIrook bottlers of J&B, but
,,idn- :,.r bh lhe local firm. First
c tr Mi 1 Britain was about
S1,()(l. the spokesman said.
i .'. lhoiiugh 12 years old.
l. uld on re-sale fetch
,'n: 5s Is.O00o anid S20.000.
li h pokcUiian pointed out
0i Rolls Ro)ces do not
t.," ...,ic like lost aill cars.
" I l' l to laist g rcicrit ion


S k, 1cck i, l.li.a s l lenders,
1 n. ill lake tirns usili;
'i\ ar tor J&B1


SI N: Rises 5.53 a.m Set,
6.22 p.m.


'.4


OFF TO STUDY DRAMA


CEDRIC KNOWLES (left),
19-year-old son of Eloise
Knowles and the late Edgar
Knowles of Fox Hill, left
Nassau Wednesday to continue
his studies of drama at the
North Miami Playhouse. Seeing
him off is Mr. Fred Ramsey,
vice chairman of the Free
National Movement and
defeated FNM Fox Hill
candidate in the 1972 general
elections. Mr. Ramsey has
spearheaded a fund-raising
drive to finance Mr. Knowles'
studies, and is continuing his
appeal for donations. Mr.
Knowles has already spent a
year and seven months at the
Playhouse, and has two years
and five months to go. Mr.
Knowles has his sights on a
career in acting. He has already
appeared in five professional
play productions in Miami, all
directed by Miss Ruth
Foreman, who Mr. Ramsey
said is considered Florida's first
lady of the theatre. He has also
been in two documentaries for
Murray Worren Film
productions, and when his
studies are completed in Miami
he plans to go to New York for
work in the motion picture
industry. PHOTO: Philip
Symonette

F.O.B. OPEN HOUSE
1111 1 )B (\tl RA Club
will hAld 'open house" on
Monday, S pt. lU. at the
Baihama,,is', I eaiers,' College at 8
p.nm. I he main eiceni of their
evlenng will Ie the showing of
slides tIaken h ,arilous club
members I inal plan,,s or the
Ilndepenideince photographtilc
compell itin w ill also be
di Iscu. i sscd


IN THE SUPREME COURT No. 37
OF THE BAHAMAS 1972
Equity side

IN THE MATTER of the Petition of
THADDEUS JOHNSON

AND

IN THE MATTER of all that piece parcel or
tract of land comprising 10 Acres and being
Allotments number 38 and 39 of The
Sandilands Allotments and bounded on the
North by a Reservation for a Public Road on
the South by a Reservation for a Public Road
and on the East by Allotment number 40 of
the said Sandilands Allotment being land said
to be the property of Leroy Butler and on the
West by Allotment number 48 being land said
to be the property of Solomon Ambrister in
the Eastern District of the Island of New
Providence.
AND

IN THE MATTER OF THE Quieting Titles
Act 1959

NOTICE

The Petition of THADDEUS JOHNSON of the
Southern District of the Island of New Providence
in respect of: -

ALL that piece parcel or lot of land being
Allotment number 38 and Allotment number 39
of the Sandilands Allotment and comprising 10
Acres Situate 2130 feet West of the Fox Hill
South Beach Road and bounded on the North
by a Reservation for a Public Road on the South
by a Reservation for a Public Road to the East
by Allotment number 40 of the said Sandilands
Allotment and said to be land the property of
Leroy Butler and on the West by Allotment
number 48 of the said Sandilands Allotment and
said to be land the property of Solomon
Ambrister in the Eastern District of the Island of
New Providence.

THADDEUS JOHNSON the Petitioner in this
Matter claims to be the Owner of the unincumbered
fee simple estate in possession of the said parcel of
land and has made application to the Supreme
Court of the Commonwealth of the Bahamas under
Section 3 of the Quieting Titles Act 1959 to have
his Title to the said tract of land investigated and
the nature and extent thereof determined and
declared in a Certificate of Title to be granted by
The Supreme Court of the Commonwealth of the
Bahamas in accordance with the provisions of the
said Act.
COPIES of the said plan may be inspected during
normal Office hours at the following places.
A. The Registry of the Supreme Court in the
City of Nassau in the Island of New
Providence.

B. The Chambers of the undersigned.
NOTICE is hereby given that any person having
dower or a right to dower or an adverse claim or a
claim not recognized in the Petition shall on or
before the 28th day of September A. D. 1973 file
in the Supreme Court in the City of Nassau in the
Island of New Providence and serve on the
Petitioner or his Attorneys a Statement of his
Claim in the prescribed form verified by an
Affidavit to be filed therewith.
Failure of any such person to file and serve a
Statement of his Claim on or before 28th day of
September A.D. 1973 will operate as a bar to such
claim.

BETHELL, ZERVOS & CO.
Attorneys for the Petitioner,
The Bernard Sunley Building
Bay Street.
Nassau, Bahamas.


Have a 4q

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 $6.00 per person, plus gratuities
Children under 12, half price.


See a Travelogue of NEW HORIZONS TURKEY
Compliments of Pan American
beginning at 12:00 Noon.
JIMMY THURSTON'S STEEL BAND
plays all af ternoonl


S*Pan Am


Batmoral Beach Hot

Invbitw you to oe thn p Today


BAHAMAS BLENDERS'
senior salesman Greg Harrison
stands by the Rolls'Royce
Silver Cloud the company is
using to promote J&B scotch,
and which will be raffled off
later this year for charity.
-- -_


arrivedd today: Tropic Dayv
i romi West Palmn Beach.
Bahamna Star. Flavia, Enmerald
Sacs If omn Miami: Oceanic from
Nexw York
Sailed today: fropic Day tor
West Palm Beach
TIDES
1 I)LS: Ilih 4.21 a.m. aind
4.44 p.m. Low 10.10 a m. and
1 1.01 p.m.
SUN


I l. ,as,- li/nn (io\ 'en lnenl '
:J f\ a draws ng sortir re
.' hristmas, with all ot
ihs,' r s t going to charity,
MOON
\i( N) R'i,'s C, .4i im. SLIs


N\


It


S- ---i


Saturday, September 8. 1973.









Saturday, September 8, 1973.





I S


oGeo.Byts
[M *omm~ 1"1 m


Exciting things are

happening at the Fabulous

Trade Winds Bar & Lounge

Paradise Island

OPENING TOMORROW


the

deacon


SHOWTIMES NIGHTLY: 10:40 & 12:40
: : ...:..%- ... .............-.:...:.. ,,,:: :.:.....o.0,., o.. o.... %
Make the evening complete with a gourmet dinner
in the Imperial Dining Room.
Dinner from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.





IshInj (


SHIRLEY

STREET

THEATRE
NOW SHOWING THRU
THURSDAY, "Slueth"
matinees at 2.30 and 4.50
p.m. evening 9.00. Suggested
for mature audiences,
parental discretion advised.
Laurence Oliver and Michael
Caine star in the Palomar
International release "Sleuth."
The movie, filmed entirely
in England and directed by
Joseph L. Mankiewicz tells the
story of a brilliantly eccentric
author of murder mysteries
who invites a young man to his
home to implicate him in the
real-life execution of his
wierdest plot.
Sleuth is in tradition of such
thrillers as "Witness for the
Prosecution" and "Dial M for
Murder."
It presents its audience with
a series of puzzles within
puzzles, topped by an
astonishing climax that is
impossible to guess. Morton
Gottlieb, here making his film
production debut, co-produced
the play in New York to which
he had imported and sponsored
other British stage hits
including "The Killing of Sister
George."
His first aim in preparing the
film version of "Sleuth" was to
secure the services of a director
with a respect for language, a
flair for suspense and a sense of
humor.
The movie itself, "Sleuth,"
has been seen in play form by


Wbte rtbtmn


more than two million people
world-wide and is one of the
most successful ever produced
in America.
Laurence Oliver has not
accepted a central and starring
role in a film since 1966, his
dedication to the theatre in
recent years having made his
film appearances infrequent.
His few Hollywood films
include three of the most
memorable of their day: "Pride
and Prejudice," "Rebecca,"
and "Wuthering Heights."
Few actors today are more
in demand than Michael Caine
who before appearing in
"Sleuth" had in rapid
succession made "Get Carter,"
"X,Y, and Zee," "Kidnapped"
and "Pulp."
The director of photography
for "Sleuth" is Oswald Morris
who won an Academy Award
for his work on "Fiddler on
the Roof."
Laurence Olivier takes the
part of Andrew Wyke, the
eccentric and popular Michael
Caine as the young man.
Together, go and watch them
sleuth.
STARTS FRIDAY, "The
Mackintosh Man" matinees
at 3.00 and 5.00 p.m.,
evening 9.00 suggested for
mature audiences, parental
discretion is advised.
Actor Paul Newman,
director John Huston and


U U


BREAK









ICE



l*


THE GIN IN


LIONDONDRY /-

0;mir /q


THE FROSTED BOTTLE








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


Laurence Olivier plays An.
drew Wyke, a brilliant, ec-
centric writer of detective
stories who lives his own
weirdest plot in "SLEUTH,"
a 20th Centurv-Fox release
Co-starring Michael Caine,
"SLEUTH" was adapted by
Anthony Shaffer from hi.s
world acclaimed thriller
play. Joseph L. Mankiewiez
directed; Morton Gottlieb
produced for Palomar Pic-
tures International.
producer John Foreman who
s first teamed last year to
produce "The Life and Times
of Judge Roy Bean," have
done it again with Walter Hill's
screenplay of "The Mackintosh
Man."
"The Mackintosh Man" is a
story of high-level crime and
international intrigue involving
the theft of a fortune in
diamonds and the escape from
prison of a top political figure
whose allegiance is a puzzle to
more than one government.
Although better known to
the cinema-going public as a
worldfamed actor, Paul
Newman as Rearden, the jewel
thief, has also earned his spurs
as a film director. He directed
the highly successful
"Rachael" as well as
"Sometimes A Great Notion."
Dominique Sanda, the
sensational new French actress
considered to be the most
exciting newcomer to hit the
international screen in the past
decade stars opposite Newman
in the role of the mysterious
Mrs. Smith who becomes
involved in the suspense of
international intrigue.
Filming for the movie began
in October last year at
Pinewood Studios with
locations in the United
Kingdom, Ireland and Malta.
A huge supporting cast is
headed by the cream of British
acting talent. Harry Andrews
plays the mysterious Mr.
Mackintosh, lan Bannen has
the role of Slade.


WULFF ROAD
THEATRE
NOW SHOWING THRU
TUESDAY, "Showdown"
plus "The Groundstar
Conspiracy" Sundays
showings continuous from
4.30. Monday and Tuesday
Matinee continuous from
2.00, evening 8.30. Parental
discretion is advised.
An excitement thriller, "The
Goundstar Conspiracy" stars
George Peppard, Michael
Sarrazin and Christine Belford.
The story of a daring
sabotage attempt of one of the
United States' top secret
government space project
installations called Groundstar,
Michael Sarrazin for the
attempted sabotage.
George Peppard has the role
of a security chief at the
installation who has the job of
unravelling the intricate
machinations of "The
Groundstar Conspiracy."
In the U'niversal/Hal Roach
International production,
Christine Belford whose
beautiful acting in Clifford
Odet's "The Country Girl"
won her the contract that led
to her being cast beside
Peppard and Sarazin, finds
herself romantically involved
with Sarrazin in "The
Groundstar Conspiracy."
She has the complex role of
a woman who places her trust
in a stranger and thereafter has
every move monitored by
security men. The stunning
main location for the film is
the relatively new Simon
Frazer University in
Vancouver.
STARTS WEDNESDAY,
'The Getaway" plus "Sam
Whiskey" matinee continuous
from 1.30, evening 8.30.
Suggested for mature
audiences, parental discretion
is advised.
"The Getaway" sports an
impressive trio: director Sam
Peckinpah and stars Steve
McQueen and Ali MacGraw
who are electric together on
the screen.
The story begins in the
prison at Huntsville, Texas,
where McQueen is discharged
after four years' prison duty
for armed robbery.
He and Miss MacGraw, his
wife, are planning another
bank robbery and they enlist
the services of Al Letteri and a
couple of other professionals.
The picture itself is
concerned with their
complicated getaway and brief
few moments is taken away
from them


r SHIRLE S rhaI


M


I
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I




1
I

I
"1


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ii









I.
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I

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1



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NUW SHOWING ITHU ITHUulMTAY
matinee 2:30 & 4:50, Evening 9-'Phone 2-1004, 2-1005
I it Md Ifrwhee I
wom111Wbich Man? ...



.


LAURENCE MICHAEL
OLIVIER CAINE I
SUGGESTED FOR MA T7RE A AUDIENCES.
PARENTAL DISCRETION AD VISED.
Reservations not claimed by 8:45, will be sold
on first come, first served basis. I


Now thru Tuesday Now thru Tuesday
Matinee starts at 2:15 Sunday starts at 4:45
Evening 9:00 "5 FINGERS
THE TRAIN ROBBERS" PG. OF DEATH" PG.
John Wayne Hang Lung
Ann Margaret Okada
PLUS PLUS
"A MAN IN THE PLUS
WILDERNESS" PG. "JASON AND THE U
Richard Harris ARGONAUTS" G.
John Huston Todd Armstrong m
'Phone 2-25 34 Nancy Kovack


NOW THRU TUESDAY
Sunday Continuous from 4:30-'Phone 3-4666
Monday Matinee Continuous from 2, Evening 8:30


Starring
ROCK HUDSON DEAN MARTIN
-PLUS-
*TE OROI SsAR CONSPIRACPG.
Starring
GEORGE PEPPARD MICHAEL SARRAZIN
SUGGESTED FOR MATURE AUDIENCE&,
PARENTAL DISCRETION AD VISED.


SAVOY
Saturday night 9 p.m. thru
Tuesday, "The Train
Robbers" plus "Man in the
Wilderness" Sunday thru
Tuesday matinee continuous
from 2.15 p.m., evening 9.00
Plus late feature Tuesday
night.
WEDNESDAY THRU
FRIDAY, "The Nelson
Affair" plus "On A Clear Day
You Can See Forever."
Matinee continuous from
1.00 p.m., evening 9.00 plus
late feature FRIDAY NIGHT'


8.30 p.m. in the Colony Room
of the Montagt Beach Hotel..
Set in hell, the play centres
around the stories of three
souls damned to its inescapable
confines and draws on their
indifferences though they are
unable to escape each other.
Winston Saunders, Angela
Scott, Sue Full and Denis
Manuel take the roles of Sarte's
characters. The presentation is
under the direction of
Bahamian actor Cedric Scott


7


INVENTORY

SALE
STARTING SAT., SEPT. 8th


VANITE
MARKET STREET


DRASTIC REDUCTIONS
ON

CHILDREN'S CLOTHING


IMEAREDI


WHAT'S ON

-at the 7cinejmas


u


SHLAFI[Il


"i


















CLASSIFIED


SECTION


it,,rday, September 8, 1973.
------------


II


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


I I I I


I !


C11137
FURNISHED two bedroom
apartment Carefree Cable
Beach, airconditioned. Private
beach, pool and telephone
Phone 31190.

C11184
20 Acres Out west -- 1 mile
from town. Ideal for
commercial venture. NICK
DAMIANOS, 22033 evenings
41197.

C1 1183
LOT MONTAGU HEIGHTS.
125 by 150. Come see and
make offei. Dial 22033.


C11161
FOR SALE BY OWNER
4 bedroom 2 bath house
completely walled in arnd
landscaped 2 bedioomu,
airconditioned. In beautiful
condition. Located in exclusive
"Shirley Park Avenue" Close
to town and all shopping
Telephone 2-1722 (day)
3-4953 (night).

C11182
LOT SUNRISE ACPLS.
Asking $14,000.00 rights to
the water. Dial Damianos
22033 41197.

C11128
LARGE LOTS and no interest
charges. Includes private lake
and beach rights. All utilities
underground. $75 deposit,
from $80 month. Compare
price with subdivisions that
charge interest Tremendous
savings. Call Pat Rutherford at
4-1141 or Morley & O'Brien at
2-3027 or come to the
Yamacraw Model Home.

C11143
BLAIR ESTATE LOT FOR
SALE Albany Street 100' by
200'. Phone day 2-3041. Night
3-2553.
C11041
HARBOUR ISLAND desirable
elevated lot adjoining
Residency ground 82' x 123' x
93' x 141'. Phone 31252
before 8 p.m.
C11181
66,000 sq. ft. of land, 2
bedrooms, 1 bath house,
furnished, caretakers residence
and 120 feet of beach frontage
at SOUTH BEACH. All
facilities. Grounds under
cultivation all this for under
$50,000.
88,000 sw. feet with 350 sea
frontage has two blags.
Sea-wall. Only $45,000.00.
OUT EAST we have
water-frontage and lovely
houses. From $85,000.00 and
up.
SEABREEZE AND TOWER
ESTATES houses below
$50,000.00.
HIGHLAND PARK houses
from S44.000.00 and up.
Good buys in WESTWARD
VILLAS furnished from
$40,000.00 and up and beach
rights, some N th pool and
patios.
GROVE houses on
semi-hilltop, hilltop and inland.
We have the houses we
search for purchasers.
w search for purchasers
Ring NICK DAMIANOS
22033, 22305. evenings 41197,


FOR SALE -OR RENT
C11054
3 Bedrooms, one bath, Joans
Heights, Soutr Beach. See
Philip R. Vargas, West, S.
South Street on Corner

FOR RENT
C11036
LARGE ONE BEDROOM
apartment, nicely furnished.
$250 per month. Call
CHESTER THOMPSON REAL
ESTATE 24777-8.
C11088
TOWN COURT, Nassau
Street. Fully furnished One
and Two bedroom apartments.
swimming pool, security,
laundry and parking facilities
$225.00 to $325.00 per
month. We also have effiericy
apartments CABLE BEACH
$175.00
For apartments check with us
first we've probably giut
what you are looking for.
BERNARD SUNLEY & SONS
28618/9, 21356
or your local Real Estate
Agent.
C11050
COTTAGES and apartments
daily, weekly or monthly
airconditioned, fully furnished,
maid service available..Lovely
gardens & swimming pool.
Telephone 31297. 31093.
C11103
FURNISHED TWO-BED-
ROOM duplex apartment,
enc l o se d ga r den,
airconditioned bedrooms,
automatic washer, $260.00
Phone 5-8512.


C11042

MOVING?

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


Air
Cc
Bo


APROVEDT-ARtA r AGE TS


FOR RENT


I I


C11037
OFFICE OR STORE SPACE
Charlotte near Bay Immediate
occupancy, ample parking.
Inquire 4-2017.

C 1101
ATTRACTIVE FULLY
FURNISHED HOUSE, 2
bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, Cable
Beach, private pool and sea,
$485.00 Phone 7-7530.

C 11047
ONE & 2 Bedroom apartments,
Centerville, Ring 5-8679 ask
for Mr. Pritchaid.

C11032
ONE EXT RA LARGE two
bedrooms two bath, and one
extra large one bedroom
apaitmentf With large living
and dining all basically
furnished Victoria Court
Apartments on Elizabeth
Avenue between Shirley and
Bay Stieet Facilities, Phone,
laund, y, parking, T.V. antenna,
airconditioned. Phone 54631
between 8 a m. and 5 p.m.
C 1101.
ONE BEDROOM, furnished
apartment. upstairs over
Bucaneer Inn $180.00
including light & water. For
information call 5-4616

C11031
-2 2-BEDROOM APARTMENt
consisting of living dining
room., kitchen and bathroom,
basically furnished. Twynam
Avenue Phone 5-8185.

C!1083
One hedroom- apartment, fully
furnished, air conditioned,
wall-to-wall carpeting, laundry,
master TV Good water
pressure. Off Shirley Park
Avenue. Phoie' 5-4684.

C 1 131
ATTRACTIVE FULLY
furnished house 3 bedrooms, 2
baths off Village Road. $400 a
rnonth. Phone 5-9720 8:30
4 30 p.m

Cl1138
F- JRNIlHii .) *Iw,. bhediroomi
apartment Cable Beacn.
aircorinditioned, private beach,
pool ano telephone. Phone
31190

C11129
FURNISHED 4 bedroom 4
bath apartment ideal for
teachers Phone 3-1250 from 10
a.m. to noon.

C11140
ONE BEDROOM Completely
furnished, ai conditioned and
one efficie: ..v apartment.
Harmony Hi! Phone 31328.

C11144
ONE D 'G HTF U LL Y
furnished b. dr oorn
apart ment teelpeWl rre
available
One Effirci n... 0,ir ro t
Palmdale and ".,i ke. Street
Call 2-8890
C11156
FURNISHED F b)tnoin
apartment on i)r ;. rmns Stieet.
$225 per ni .,i'i r l : ling
utilities Tea it-:. ;,,i .'eh red.
Telephone avai.abi. P ,neie
5-3043
C11035
COMMERCIAL BUILDING,
Montrose Avenue. 32n0 squ.
ft., suitable foi store, offices,
or warehouse. $290.00
monthly. Call 2-8?65
C11173
NASSAU EAS) '.ise to St.
Andrew's Sir .i L be(.ioomc
2-.- bathroo f ,i r,,. r (! house,
$400 per rr-;.,t I >-.;ne 24520
weekdays, 414>,, everrnngs and
Weekends
Cl11 /2
FURNISHi f AI tuA. 'Tta[ NTS
for rent $!90 $2/5. Also 2
furnished houses $400 and
$425. F ur nf. rnationr call
2-1741 2
C11 1b/
ON THEt HILL, 10 minutes
walk finou downtown Nassau.
Excellent 2 bedi oum, 2
bat room and 3 bedrioom, 2
bathroomr apartments available.
Airconclitioned, wall to wall
carpeting. f ully finished and
equipped, private swi mirng
pool and beach pr ivileges, good
security contact 21842

FOR SALE
Cl 1112
100cc HONDA SCRAMBLER,
4 months old, good condition,


owner leaving colony. Phone
3-1481.

C11134
1 Whirlpool automatic washing
machine, 1 year old. $200. Call
5-4800.

WOLSEY HALL
THE OXFORD CORRESPONDENCE COLLEGE


Whatever th qualdcastron u nt


0i( t .' and 'A' Iile als, i dond i
Inivers.ii iDegree. Proice-sunal I xi
amnaruono ir Busine, smuUde' WOlnW
Hall founded n I n94 giesN ou
A guarantee of tuition r until r u pa'%%
Wi(lnl examinaimonar noexila L,'Ii
An outailnding record i of SUCis Ior
example e 7",, of WoIsr Hall sudenrc
& u Mmling for B A honour degrees have
, passed in ihe lasi 7 yearN
Over 75 years of experience resulting in
the mosi efficient modern methods of
X piosmal reaching by airmal if required
Personal tuition to meetl our precise
requirements
Low fees paahlc h) insialmenis
9 Ifr yuwan io know ihow ht
prepare for a uOcemfDu future
rte for a Free prospect% to
S Depl. V. iI
W HASEY NALL OXFORD OX2 6P


FOR SALE CARS FOR SALE
C11157 GARAGESALE C
1ST PINK HOUSE C11136
Retirement Road off Albury ISLAND MOTOR
Lane Saturday and COMPANY
Suday pm a1970 LTD.
Sunday 12-6 p.m P. 0. Box N-640
8th and 9th Sentember. NASSAU, BAHAMAS


C11165
BED SETTEE recently
recovered plus 4 yards same
material $100, side tables,
lamps, drapes, pictures. Phone
51379


ClPUBLIC AUCTION
C11002
TO BE HELD ON
SATURDAY 15th DAY OF
SEPTEMBER 1973

AT 12 O'CLOCK NOON
AT
AUCTION GALLERIES
6th TERRACE CENTRE-
SHEPHERD L. KEY will sell
by Public Auction the
following Droperty
ALL THAT piece parcel or
lut of land situate in the
Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence being
Lot Number One Hundred
and Eighty Three (183) of
Pyfi om Estate Subdivision
bounded on the North by
Chesepeake Road arid
running thereon Fifty (50)
feet on the East by Lot
Number One Hundred and
Eighty Four (184) of the
said subdivision and running
thereon One Hundred and
Five (105) feet on the
South by Pytrom Estate
Subdivision Phase 11 and
uinrig thereon Fifty (50)
feet on the West by Lot
Number One Hundred and
Eighty-Two (182) of Pyfrom
Estate Subdivision and
running thereon One
Hundred and Five (105) feet
which said piece parcel or
lot of land has such position
boundaries shape marks and
dimensions as are shown on
a diagiam or plan filed in the
Department of Lands and
Su r ve y s o f the
Commonwealth as Number
385 N.P.
The above property (known
as the property of Eardley
Abraham Hepburn) is being
sold under the power of sale
contained in an Indenture of
Mortgage to RoyWest Banking
Corporation Limited dated the
18th Day of September, 1969
and recorded in the Registry
ot Records in the City of
Nassau in Volume 1521 pages
121 to 142.
The sale is subject to a
reserve price and to a right to
the Auctioneer or any one on
his behalf to bid up to that
price.
Terms: 10% of the purchase
price at the time of sale and
balance on delivery of title.
Dated this 25th. day of
August A.D. 1973
SHEPHERD L. KEY
Real Estate Auctioneer
& Valuer

CARS FOR SALE 1
C11095
AT MOTOR CENTRE
WE HAVE
THE USED CAR
FOR YOU
COME SEE US THIS IS
USED CAR WEEK
IF YOU HAVE $200.00
YOU HAVE A DEAl
1970 FORD CAPRI radio A/T
a very clean car in very good
condition at ONLY $2,000.00
you have got to see it to
believe it
1969 RAMBLER AMERICAN
S/W P/S A/T radio new paint
work a clean car at ONLY
$1,350.00
1969 TRIUMPH G.T. 6 new
paint work at ONLY
1,100.00 the sporty for you.
1971 MORRIS 1100 O.N.O.
A/T new paint work at only
$1,100.00
1971 AUSTIN !!OO A/T radio
in very good condition at
ONLY $1,400.00
1970 CHEVY IMPALA A/T
A/C power windows at ONLY
$1,400.00
1968 OLD'S CUTLASS
3-speed on the floor at ONLY
$1,000.00
1971 HILLMAN MINX S/W
S/T radio a very good runner at
ONLY $1,300.00
1973 FORD MAVERICK A/T
radio low mileage at ONLY
$3,700.00
1970 HILLMAN MINX A/T
radio new paint work at ONLY
$1,200.00
1971 VAUXHALL VIVA A/T
at ONLY $800.00
MECHANIC SPECIAL going
forr ONLY $400.00
MOTOR CENTRE LIMITED
THOMPSON BLVD.,
OPP. DAVIS ST.,
P. O. Box N-3741,


PHONE 56739
C11166
MUST SELL
1968 CADILLAC convertible,
newly painted, new top, air
conditioned, radio, power
steering & power brakes. Make
an offer. Call Playtours, Mrs.
Moree 22931 9 a.m. to 5
p.m.


C11159
2 -- 1970 HONDA VANS
selling together for $450. Call
2-2159 8 a.m. 5 p.m.
C11164 1966 HILLMAN
MINX. $300 O.N.O.
Mechanically sound, body
work needs attention. Phone
28541 or 51379.


--1 1


USED CARS

1969 CHRYSLER
4 Door Auto White
1969 PONTIAC GTO


I I I I


II


$950


A/C Vinyl, Greer $2500
1968 JAVELIN A/C $1200
1973 VICTOR S/W FE
Auto, Blue 856 miles $4400
1967 VIVA 2 Dr.
Auto Green $750
1970 RAMBLER SST
4 Dr. Auto. Blue $2100
1967 TRIUMPH HERALD
White $900
1971 MERCURY COUGAR
Auto. Brown $3500
1970 PONTIAC LeMANS
S/Wagon $2600
1971 FORD CAPRI
Auto. Blue $1950
1969 FORD GALAXIES
4 Dr. A/C $1850
197n HILLMAN MINX
4 Dr. Auto White $950
1973 PONTIAC VENTURA
2 Dr. A/C Green $5900
1968 VAUXHALL
VICTOR $600
1967 Chevrolet Impala $450
Trade-ins Welcomed.
Located Oakes Field
Opposite the Ice Plant
Telephone 34636-7-8


MARINE SUPPUES
C11044
PACEMAKER 44 ft.
Luxurious Cruising Yacht
Phone 3-2371.

Cl1152
24' SEA BIRD SPORTS
CRUISER with newly powered
250HP Meicruiser.
Complete with ship to shore
radio, depth finder, compass,
outriggers, full canvas, stereo
tape player, custom made
console and seat, twin heavy
duty batteries, twin heavy duty
automatic bilge pumps, life
vests, lines and anchors etc.,
aj d one new 91 HP JOHNSON
lona shaft outboard.. All this
for only $6,000.00!!
See at Nassau Yacht Haven.
Call 55499 or 43022.
SUNDOWNF "

Cl1168
15' FIBREGLASS Windsor
reclining seats, Bimini top and
screens push-pull steering with
Johnson 50 h.p. electromatic.
Battery and controls. Trailer,
skis, anchor etc. All virtually
new $2400. Call 4-1166.

C11185
1972 15 ft. Thunderbird,
Bimini top, 80 h.p. Mercury,
electric starter, plus extras.
Galvanized steel trailer. $2000.
Phone 2-7480 days, 5-4151
evening/weekend.

NOTICE
C11141
Would Louise McCartney
please contact Mr. Dean Fox at
Messrs Higgs and Johnson at
telephone No. 28571 or by
coming in to see him on an
important matter.

C11115
WILL MISS LESLEY HALES
whose last known addresses
were c/o Mrs. R. W. Robertson,
Box 61 and Box 5, Freeport,
Grand Bahama, please contact
Bank of London & Montreal
Limited, Nassau or Lloyds
Bank Limited, Executor &
Trustee Department, 78
Broomfield Road, Chelmsford,
Essex, England, where she may
hear something to her
advantage.
C10982
The Bahamas Transport,
Agricultural Distributive Allied
Workers Trade Union, will hold
its Annual General Meeting on
the 25th of September 1973,
at the House of Labour
Wulff Road at 8 p.m. At this
meeting election of officers
will take place. All financial
members are asked to be
present SIGNED
MAXWELL N. TAYLOR
General Secretary


C11174
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN
that HARRY VERNAL
GODET of Kemp Road,
Nassau, Bahamas is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows why
registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 8th day of September
1973 to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P.O. Box N7147,
Nassau.
C11170
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN
that GEORGE DAVID
ROBERTS of Kent Street,
weniston Uardens Nassau,
P.O. Box N3911 is applying to
the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason
why registration should not be
granted should send a written
and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days
from the 8th day of September
1973 to The Minister
responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P.O. Box N7147,
Nassau.


APPRECIATION


C11176
THE FAMILY of Bobby Jones
would like to give special
thanks to all those who so
willingly contributed towards
helping him to further his
education. Bobby left for
school on Sunday to pursue a
four year course in Journalism
in New Hampshire, U.S.A.

PETS FOR SALE
C11169
HOMES WANTED 2 male
Guinea Pigs. Call 4-1166.

IN MEMORIAL
C11175


In loving memory of our dear
Father Erskin Johnson who
departed this life 9th
September 1971.
Father the love we had for
you no one else can fulfil ,
Oh father we sadly miss you
because it's no more to roam,
But some glad day we will
meet you around God's
starry white throne.
Left to mourn: Wife, Mrs.
Lenna Johnson, 2 daughters,
Mrs. Teresita Bain, Mrs. Olga
Nairn, 3 sisters, Mrs. Ada
Bethel, Mrs. Rhoda
Lightbourn, Mrs. Virginia
Strachan of Miami, 4 grand, 6
great grand and a host of
relatives and friends.

CARD OF THANKS
C11155















THE WIFE, family and
relatives of Theodore (Teddy)
Richardson extend sincere
thanks to their many friends
and relatives, both here and
abroad for the kind expressions
of sympathy in their recent
bereavement. Special thanks to
all members of the Clergy,
especially Bishop Leonard,
Fathers Moss, Kelly and
Marcian, also Curtiss Memorial
Mortuary, the combined
Choirs, the British Legion and
Bahamasair.
C11180


JOHN DARRON TAYLOR
COMMISSIONER and Mrs.
Kirkwood Taylor would like to
thank Butler's Funeral Homes,
a host of friends, relatives, the
director of Local Government
and staff, members of Central
Gospel Chapel, Evangelist Rex
Major and the inhabitants of
Bimini for their kindness
during their recent
bereavement in the loss of their
three-year-old son, John
Darron.

LOST
C1118/
BLACK LABRADOR MALE
DOG. Answers to the name of
Max. Believed lost along
Montagu Foreshore. Anyone
having seen or found this,dog
kindly phone 41050.


SCHOOLS

C11060 TUTITIOrI
HOPEDALE CENTRE, a
private school catering tu sirid-
ren with special needs, physical
ly or emotionally handicapped
(retarded, spastic, autistic,
language problems, etc.)
Qualified, degree teachers, for
additional information 35492
or 31990.
C11043

TRAVELLING?

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



APPROVED PASSENGER AGENTS


I I.


SCHOOLS I


C11124
ENROLL now at the Nassau
Academy of Business in the
following classes:
Typing with spelling


CHAIRMANN)
BUSH C JTTER
required to work in
islands. Call 24596&7.


family


C11162
COLLECTION MANAGER
FOR REAL ESTATE
COLLECTIONS OFFICE
The applicant should be not
less then 25 years old and have
previous experience in the
field. Remuneration will
include a generous basic salary
plus performance bonus.
Application should be in own
handwriting giving full details
of education and experience.
Good references are essential.
Reply Adv. C11162, c/o The
Tribune, P. 0. Box N-3207.
Nassau.


C11163


INTERNATIONAL BANK
REQUIRES
MALE OR FEMALE TRAINEE
Young Bahamian preferably
with some university schooling
who has minimum of one "A"
level and five "0" levels,
including Mathematics and
English, to receive training in
various banking departments for
an indefinite period. Will then
be assigned specific duties and
responsibilities. Starting salary
commensurate with
educational background and/or
experience. Attractive fringe
benefits. Please write to
Personnel Officer, P. 0. Box
N-100, Nassau

C11177
RESIDENT MANAGER for
condominium apartment
complex. Responsibilities
include supervision of staff.
Maintenance of grounds, pool
and common areas. Knowledge
and aptitude with electrical
and mechanical plant required
- experience of Levaco
vacuum system an asset -
accounting knowledge
desirable. Apply in own
handwriting to Manager, P.O.
Box 7763, Nassau.

C11171
TRANSPORTATION
ORGANIZATION require
young man early twenties for
career position in operations
division. Successful applicant
should have High School
education with G.C.E. Maths.
Accounting or Clerical
experience would be helpful.
Applications should be maae in
writing giving details of age,
education, relevant experience
and present salary to:
ADMINISTRATIVE
ASSISTANT, Navios
Corporation, P.O. Box N-7796,
Nassau.

C11139
MANAGER for marine store.
Must have some knowledge
of fishing, skin diving, marine
hardware equipment. Must
have previous experience in
retail sales, stock control
ordering. For appointment call
2-8173.


" HEP ANE


C11098
ESSO STANDARD OIL S.A.
LIMITED have a vacancy for a
Steno-Secretary. Applicants
should have a Shorthand speed
of 100 w.p.m. and Typing of
45 w.p.m and should have a
minimum of two years
experience as a Steno-Secre-
tary.
Applicants should call 28401
or write to the company at P.
0 Rox N3237, Nassau.

TRAOE SERVICES
C 11049
T.V. ANTENNAS. Boostrs
for homes, apartments an
hotels. Sales and services. Call
Douglas Lowe 5-9404 WORLD
OF MUSIC Mackey Street next
to Frank's Plarc
C11151
SEWING MACHINE
REPAIRS AND PARTS
ISLAND FURNITURE
Corner Christie &
Dowdeswell Street
Phone 21197,
P. 0. Box 4818, Nassau
Cl1111
For all Your Gardening Needs,
Trimming, Hedging, Pruning,
Beach Cleaning, For Prompt,
Reasonable and efficient
Service Call 5-1044.


I


TRADE SERVICES

C11033

Pinder's Customs

Brokerage Ltd.
Mackey Street
& Roosevelt Avenue
NASSAU, BAHAMAS
P. 0. Box N3714
HEAVY DUTY TRUCKING
FORK LIFT RENTAL
MECHANICAL HANDLING
EQUIPMENT
IATA CARGO AGEr,''TS
CUSTOMS CLEARANCE
& DELIVERY
MOVING, STORAGE
& PACKING
STEEL BANDING
& SHIPPING
SPECIAL QUOTATIONS
EXCELLENT SERVICE
REASONABLE RATES
CONTACT LYMAN PINDER
OR JACK CASH
PHONE: 2-3795, 2-3796
2-3797, 2-3798
Airport 77434


Shorthand
Bookkeeping
Switchboard
Front Desk Cashier
Night Auditing
Telex Operation
English
Mathematics
Filing
French
German
Spanish
B.J.C. Classes
Dictaphone Typist
Call the Nassau Academy of
Business today and join any of
the above classes. Phone
24993. (Located at Shirley St.
opposite Collins Avenue).

C11146
NORTH MIAMI BEAUTY
SCHOOL, Inc. has trained
successful hair stylists all over
the world. Learn the latest in
modern hair cutting,
permanent waving, styling and
a special programme in hair
colouring. You are choosing
one of the most glamorous and
financially rewarding careers
that there is.
NORTH MIAMI BEAUTY
SCHOOL, INC. 815 N.E.
125th Street, Miami, Florida.
Dedicated to make better
hairdressers for a better
profession. School Director:
Mr. Thomas. Call 53471 for
further information.

WANTED

C11179
CONFERENCE TABLE 8-10
feet, with side chairs, sofa and
arm chairs. Call Renaissance
7-7481.

I POSITION WANTED

C11105
EXPERIENCED GIRtL
FRIDAY, seeks position as
Social Hostess, Head Cashier or
Public Relations. Write Box
5468. Nassau or phone 5-5078.

ART SUPPLIES 1

C 11040
COMPLETE range of artists
supplies. Oils, acrylics, canvas,
easels, etc. Bahamian Paint
Supply Ltd., Bay St. Phone
2-2386, 2-2898.

HELP WANTED
C11148


THE COMMONWEALTH OF
THE BAHAMA ISLANDS
IN THE SUPREME COURT
EQUITY SIDE


i973
No. 23


IN TiHE MATThR OF THIE QUltlT IN(
TITLES ACT (Chapter 133) oSr1
AND
IN TIHE MATTER OF THE PETITION
OF MR. KENNETH POITE1 R
AND
IN THE MATTER of ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land containing by admeasurement 7,637
Square Feet claimed as the Northern Moiety of Lot
No. 13 situate in the Settlement of Gambier in the
Western District of the Island of New Providence

NOTICE

THE PETITION of Mr. Kenneth Poitier in respect
of :
ALL THAT piece parcel or lot of land containing
by admeasurement Seven thousand Six hundred
and Thirty-seven (7,637) Square Feet claimed as
the Northern Moiety of Lot Number Thirteen
(13) situate in the Settlement of Gambier in the
Western District of the Island of New Providence
being bounded on the NORTH partly by land
originally granted to James Spatches and partly
by a portion of Lot Number Thirteen (13)
aforesaid and running thereon jointly One
hundred and Thirty-four and Eighty-seven
hundredths (134.87) Feet on the FAST by a
public Road Reservation Fourteen (14) Feet
wide and running thereon Fifty-six and
Thirty-eight (56.38) Feet on the SOUTH partly
by other portion of the said Lot Number
Thirteen (13) and land originally granted to the
said James Spatches and running thereon jointly
One hundred and Thirty-two (132) Feet and on
the WEST by land originally granted to the said
James Spatches and running thereon Fiftv-eight
(58) Feet which said piece parcel or lot of land
has such position shape boundary marks and
dimensions as are shown on the plan filed in this
matter and is thereon shown coloured pink:

Mr. Kenneth Poitier the Petitioner in this matter
claim to be the Owner in fee simple of the said lot
of land and have made application to the Supreme
Court of the Commonwealth of the Bahamas under
Section 3 of the Quieting Titles Act (Chapter 133)
1959 to have his title to the said lot investigated
and the nature and extent thereof determined and
declared in the Certificate of Title to be granted by
the Court in accordance with the provisions of the
Act.
Copies of the plan filed herein may be inspected
during the normal office hours at the following
places:-
1. The Registry of the Supreme Court, Supreme
Court Building, Public Square in the City of
Nassau.
2. The Chambers of James M. Thompson,
Frederick Street, New Providence.
NOTICE is hereby given that any persons having
dower or right of dower or an adverse claim or a
claim not recognized in the Petition shall on or
before Monday the 22nd day of October, A.D.,
1973 file in the Supreme Court in the City of
Nassau aforesaid and serve on the Petitioner or the
undersigned a statement of his or her claim in the
prescribed form verified by an Affidavit to be filed
therewith. FAILURE of any such person to file
and swear a statement of his or her claim on or
before the said 22nd day of October, A.D., 1973
will operate as a bar to such claim.

JAMES M. THOMPSON
Attorney for the Petitioner.


REAL ESTATE


I i A 1


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-----T-


Nassau and Bahama Islands

Leading Newspaper


I


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j I


S


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i


I I


L-


il


I


ihe Xrituw


I HELP WANTED










Saturday, September 8, 1973.


W404 Nrthm Wwv


GRAND BAHAMA.


CLASSIFIED

III FIEFPI TEL. 326110


REAL ESTATE
C11147
10,000 sq. ft. hMesiaential lot
5 miles north west of Freeport
Grand Bahama. $2000 CASH.
Write Adv. C11147, c/o The
Tribune, P. O. Box N-3207,
Nassau.


I HELP WANTED
C6221
FRONT OFFICE AND
R E S E R V A T ION N
SUPERVISOR: (1) Female
with 5 to 7 years experience as
a Front Office and Reservatiorn
Supervisor. Be responsible for
the running of the Front Office
and Reservation Department.
High School education is
required. Salary $125 per week
with Room and Board
Interested person apply: THE
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL &
COUNTRY CLUB, West End,
Grand Bahama, Personnel
Office between the hours of
9:00 a.m. and 3:00 p.m.
Monday through Friday. Elon
Martin, Jr., Personnel Director.

C6217
SECOND RESIDENT
MANAGER: (1) Second
Resident Manager to handle
Convention Department, Tour
Operators and Travel Agents,
will be doing part time training
of local staff at the Hotel.
Interested person apply: THE
GRAND BAHAMA HOTEL &
COUNTRY CLUB, West End,
Grand Bahama, Personnel
Office between the hours of
9:00 a.m. and 3:00 p.m.,
Monday through Friday. Elon
Martin, Jr., Personnel Director.

C6223
GOLDSMITH to handle all
phases jewellery making,
designing and repairs.
Experience necessary. Phone
Freeport 352-7557.

C6220
EXECUTIVE CHEF: To take
complete charge of kitchens.
Supervise and plan food
preparation of French and
international cuisine.
menu-layout, kitchen
maintenance, etc. Certificates
and diplomas of training and
experience necessary.
CHEFS: To take complete
charge of station; supervise and
direct assistants in preparation
of French and international
cu isine. Certificates and
diplomas of training and
experience necessary.
Apply Oceanus Hotels Ltd.,
Personnel Department, P. 0.
Box F-531 Freeport, Grand
Bahama

C6224
REGISTERED NURSE with
two years experience required.
Duties include operating room
assisting, autoclaving, ordering
and dispensing all surgical
supplies and stock control
thereof. Ability to take x-rays
a definite advantage.
QUALIFIED DENTAL
HYGIENIST required. Must
be graduated from an approved
school and duly registered with
a recognized organisation. Must
have at least two years of
clinical experience.
The Antoni Clinic, Box
F-2575, Freeport. Phone
373-3339

A6C OU NTAN T/BOOK-
KEEPER, female, 45 years or
over, at least 5 years working
with Chartered Accountant
and 5 years in business office.
All banking including bank
reconciliation, payable and
receivable accounts for two
Companies, monthly profit and
loss, age analysis, typing,
payroll, commissions and
operate Audit 1513. Must be
able to take complete charge of
accounting department and
qualified to supervise and train
present and future help in the
above requirements.
Reply in writing giving
complete resume and
references to: Bellevue
Stationers Limited. P. O. Box
F-24, Freeport.
C6229
REAL ESTATE EXECUTIVE
required to be in charge of
sales registration, customer
service and resales in Miami
and Freeport. Must be
experienced and
knowledgeable in all phases of
real estate profession. Must
have held similar managerial


positions. Must be able to
travel.
Please apply to: Personnel
Department, P.O. Box F-260,
Freeport. Telephone Mr.
Thompson, 373-4048 between
hours of 2 to 5 p.m., Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday and
Friday.


HELP WANTED
C6226
CONTROL ROOM
OPERATOR Applicants will
be responsible for the
monitoring and control of all
equipment for the central
control room. Individual also
responsible for control and
operation of the electrical
panels including those feeding
the 69KV transmission system.
Rotating shift position. Must
know operation of all
equipment and must have
previous training and
experience including work as
equipment operator in a high
pressure power plant or
comparable steam ship,
evidence by certificates of a
recognized institute.
EQUIPMENT OPERATOR'
Would be required to work
shift hours and is directly
responsible to the shift
engineer on duty for proper
operation of the power plant
auxiliaries. Applicant should
hold a recognized station
engineers certificate or
equivalent with at least three
years experience in the
operation of boiler equipment,
water treatment eqtiprment,
etc.
ACCOUNTING CLERK
/CASHIER Must have at
least three years experience
handling cash, including large
amounts. Needs full knowledge
of Accounts to Trial Balance
and of payroll, banking and
foreign exchange. Excellent
educational background
needed at G.C.E. level.
UNDERGROUND D
CALBEMAN Underground
cable experience required.
Must be able to assist in cable
installation and splicing and in
maintenance of equipment
used in conjunction with
underground transmission and
distribution. Should be
qualified to do splicing
unassisted as may be necessary
Cables involved have insulation
for up to 15,000 volts,
paper/lead, Snugrite, etc..
Apply to: Personnel
Department, Grand Bahama
Port Authority Limited, P. 0.
Box F-2666 or 30C Kipling
Building, Freeport, Grand
Banama.


C6228
RESEARCH COTTRELL INC
Wanted for industrial chimney
construction technician/super-
visors to construct 348 foot
high reinforced concrete
chimney for BORCO Refinery
in Freeport. Minimum six
months experience. Must be
able to work at heights above
300 feet, be of good health and
physical condition and have
field construction experience.
Jobs commence 1st November
1973.
Please write to: Custodis
Construction Company,
Division of Research Cottrel!
Inc., 222 South Riverside
Plaza, Chicago, Illinois, U.S.A.
60606.
C11158
ATTRACTIVE POSITION
available for young ambitious
woman with one of Freeport's
leading jewellers. A future is
waiting for the right person
call in Nassau 5-5499 in
Freeport 352-5464. Or write P.
0. Box 6304, Nassau
C6231
CHIEF PILOT
Applicant must have at least 5
years experience as corporate
chief pilot with a major
concern and hold Airline
Transport Pilot rating,
preferably with considerable
jet and turbo-prop experience
and a minimum of 5,000 hours
time as pilot in command.
Individual must possess
management ability with
background compatible to
supervise maintenance, repairs
and business operation; must
be in excellent health.
Apply to: Grand Bahama
Development Company, Ltd.
Personnel Dept. Lucayan
Building, P.O. Box F-2666,
Freeport Grand Bahama.

C6230
Wanted MANAGER for
Intercontinental Artist Guild in
International Bazaar. Person
must have extensive knowledge
of all aspects of art and
paintings and discerning
knowledge of the works of
different artists and naturally
be able to explain all these
aspects to potential customers.
Must have some bookkeeping
experience in order to be able
to maintain accounts.
Apply to: Intercontinental
Realty, P.O. Box F-260,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
Telephone 373-3020


BILL TO ALLOW AMERICANS TO BUY AND HOLD GOLD
WASHINGTON (AP) The Senate sent to President Nixon Iriday a bill
giving him authority to allow individual Americans to buy and hold gold.
The measure repeals a 40-year-old prohibition, but it could not go into
effect until the President finds that the U.S. international monetary
position would not be adversely affected by the ending the prohibition.
The Senate originally voted to allow private ownership at the end of this
year. This was changed in a conference with the House.
Sen. Peter H. Dominick, R-Colo.. said the final version represented only
a partial victory and he would continue to fight to give Americans "first
class citizenship" in gold.
The provision was included in a bill establishing a new par value of 42.22
dollars per ounce of gold to carry out the 10 per cent devaluation of the
dollar imposed last February.
The Senate vote to accept the compromise was 70-4.


CARROLL RIGHTER'S

HOROSCOPE
from the Carroll Righter Institute

GENERAL TENDENCIES: Interesting
friendships can be continued or started now.
Good judgment and interesting activities can be realized by
those who want to make humanitarian progress. You are
able to make progressive gains in social activities
ARIES (Mar 21 to Apr 19) A fine day for contacting
good friends and making new contacts Plan new recreations
and hobbies that are more to your liking Show more
devotion to family in the evening
TAURUS (Apr 20 to May 20) You are now able to
contact influential persons at recreations See what can be
done about improving your credit rating Use a practical
approach Take time to engage in amusements.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Take a trip to whatever
place will open up new vistas and profitable outlets for the
future Take a more definite approach to what has been
impossible to achieve in the past Be firm
MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Confide a plan
you have to loved one and get the cooperation you need to
make it a success Put tasks behind you that are vital
although they may seem unimportant at this time.
LEO (July 22 to Aug 21) As associate needs your
cooperation and advice now, so be sure to give Take part in
a civic affair that you enjoy Do something constructive
about an emotional problem you have
VIRGO (Aug 22 to Sept 22) Adopt new appliances that
can make your work less tedious and save time, strength and
bring in more benefits Find the right apparel that makes
you look more charming and up-to-date
LIBRA (Sept 23 to Oct 22) Getting together with
individuals you truly like can make this a most pleasant day.
Show loved one more devotion and affection and deepen the
bonds between you Be helpful to others
SCORPIO (Oct 23 to Nov 21) Some changes at home
can make the conditions there more pleasant in the future,
so cooperate with kin more closely Make the home more
functional and add more comforts Be more cheerful
SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22 to Dec 21) Good day for
visiting new places and taking in pleasures that give you a
feeling of happiness Think along more optimistic lines.
Cheei others up Do something constructive
CAPRICORN (Dec to Jan 20) Making improvements at
home would be welcome now and a fine way to spend the
day Meet with financial expert late in the day and get new
and better ideas for advancement in the future
AQUARIUS (Jan 21 to Feb 19) Entertain or be
entertained by good friends whom you want to remain in
your life far into the future Put that fine gregarious quality
into constructive use at this time
PISCES (Feb 20 to Mar 20) Follow your intuitive
promptings and know where to go so that you can become
more successful in the days ahead The evening can then be
fine for the romantic side of life
IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY he or she will be
one of those delightful young people who will want to be of
service to others and for this reason would do well in
personnel work, nursing and in the social service fields.
Education should be directed in pleasing the public The
nature is a discriminating one Teach kindness early
"The Stars impel, they do not compel What you make
of your life is largely up to YOU'


-- OW many
b n wordi ot
R P fur letters
or more can
U you make
from the
letters shown
h here? In
in a k n a
word. each
Y E L letter may
be used once
only. Each
word must contain the large
letter, and there must be at
least one elght-letter word In the


list No plurals; no foreign words
no proper names. TODAY'S
TARGET: 15 words, good ;
19 words, very good.; 22 words,
excellent. Solution tomorrow.
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION :
Either enter entire erne ether
heir here herein hern hire Inert
Inhere Inter neither nether
nitre rein rent rite tenet tent
tenter tenth tern terne tether
thee thelne then there therein
thine THIRTEEN three tier
tine tinter tire tithe tree tret
trine trite.


\I 15. Allen. (9)
S 4 18. Government. (6)
19. Girl's name. (3)
F 0 I 20. Mud. (4)
21. Encountered. (3)
S 23. Not any. (4)
24. To do with the sea. (5)
S -25. Circus feature. (9)
Down
1 1. 1'he van. (9)
S 2. The Allied leader. (3)
S3. Making bigger. (9)
4. Star actor. (4)
-5. Dislparagenment. 49)
6. Fall In small quantities. (4)
7. Capable of being guided. (9)
10. Pleasant A P LE1
W)a v.
it. Nove1.
No. 7,222 . by TIM McKAVY 3. V rse.
(4)
Across 16. Ireland.
t. Country outings. (5. 4) (4) A I
8. Joint. (4) 17. JeweL
9. Declaim. (4) (3) R A
12. Kin. (8) 22 F a U cet.
13. Cushion. (3) (3) Yreterday's solution
14. Sheep. (3)


Chess
By LEONARD SARDENM














WVAte males in two mve ,
mt any deence (by V.
RiKdenloo). White (moving as
usuia up the board) is flush wh
extra material, but atil hmes mnly
one way to solve the pL M e. The
comlxser won first prize In a
Russian tourney for is
ingenuity
Par times: 1 minute, problem
mater; 3 minutes, pL.-oem


expert; 8 n nuts, good; 15
minutes, avcragr 39 minutes,
nwavice.
eUSa sIolitlon (971M)
I Q-2. .. 1 . -B4: 2
B-Kt4, or If P--; 2 Kt--Q4,
or if K-Q3; 2 QxKP, or if
B-Kt6; 2 It xBP.
A trap for solvers is I Q-KtS?
P-Q4? and White has no mating
reply.


Winning

Bridge
By VICTOR MOLLO
QUIZ
Dealer E*at ; Love All
North
J 10 7
S10 8 6
AK J 10 5
South
AK QJ 765 2
i? A K3
A 3
West North East South
30 64
West leads t~te 02 to last's
J. Decllaer ,was !nd ls down
+ 4A. East ads the (04.
How shoioud deadr rV play
make certain of his contract ?
SANALYSIS: The( 02 can only
be a shingWoon, so that di West
can be trown In ihe ill have to
lead a heart or a dub end elUber
wu enae daner wt get at
Atbe'r aa.- two top wades
Soutth me t wa sta e
d #k to put W t On PWY-
West can try to ixbAU* bY
throwing N|e 410 9 on Southi's
4A IK, t be remains witti the

4 10 9 4 4 -
QQ 984 6052
9874 KQJ9754
S 87 Q3


but oe a at a

dmnmyis 48A. NoI& esterpe

"Wt;ta thge grotem?" Sae
@ukod


9
--n1


-,7e Comic Pagae


REX MORGAN, M.D.


BARBARA WAS A TELLPME, HOW COULD BRICE PATE I'M A STUDENT OF CHARACTER/
VERY SHALLOW HER ? SHE HAP ABSOLUTELY \ BARBARA HAP ONE./ I CAN
N, DR MORGAN / NOTHING TO OFFER A MAN OF .- l EVEN SEE WHERE BRICE COULD
AS THE KIND OF MIS EDUCATIONAL ---- HAVE KILLED HER IN A FIT OF
N WHO COULD EX- BACKGROUND/ I TAKE IT YOU EXASPERATION /
ATE SOMEONE OF KNEW HER I DON'T KNOW---
5 INTELLIGENCE QUITE WELL, DO YOU UNDER- I I'M NOT SURE'/
.... GORPY/ STAND WHAT I'M
SAYING, DOCTOR?

A I


I JUDGE PARKER By PAUL NICHOLS

YE MEANWHILEL. HES BEEN IN HE JUST CAME OUT
I'LL 5E GOING TO CHICAGO FOR A S1IR.' THERE QUITE A WHILE! MAYBE ...HEADED FOR
LITTLE FOOTBALL GAME NEXT WEEK'l ONE OF US SHOULD'VE CHECKED HIS CAR!
WHEN I GET BACK, YOU AND I WHAT OFFICE HE WENT INTO!
GONNA HAVE DINNER














APARTMENT 3-G By Alex Kotxky'


ABSOLUTELY NOT! I'LL BE RUNNING ALONG THANK YOU I'LL TALK TO YOU TOMORROW,
YOU GO POWN TO TOO' .! FOR EVERYTHING!. ANN' SEE THAT THIS VDUNG : "
LET ME YOUR APARTMENT ANP LADY GETS TO HER APARTMENT,
. -1 r,FT A Anna -IHT'S BRYAN!


I STEVE ROPER & MIKE NOMAD by saunders & ove


HEY' YOU DIDN'T FLATTEN
OUT THAT LUMP
ET RE





| o ^


bm-


L-


t I Edittitf


By DAL CURTIS











UGhr artbunt


Saturday, September 8, 1973.


Court beats Evert, & will


meet Goolagong in final

By WILL GRIMSLEY
FOREST HILLS, N.Y., (AP) Margaret Court, the grand dame
of women's tennis, won an exciting 104-minute baseline duel over
Chris Evert Friday, 7-5, 2-6, 6-2, and set up the first all-Australian


ladies' final in the history
Championships.
Fhe 31-)car-old Mrs. Court
was oinued in the last round
just breath away from the
$25,000 first prize by the
brilliantly erratic, 20-year-old
Evonne (;oolagong, who
struggled to a 6-1, 4-6, 6-4
triumph over unseeded Ilelga
\1asthol'f, a former Berlin
fashion model.
I1 on ne almost didn't make
it
Ater w in ting the first set
lihndilx the pretty curly haired
ir! tfrotm \Astrahlia's outback
Hlew the second set and tell
behind. 1-4, in the third with
one ot her notorious laspses in
concentration She jokingly
refers to it ai a walkaboutu"
a term meaning "da\
dreaming" which Si e learned is
the daughter of a part
aborngin.il heep herder.
I hC two \Nssies will play
today .it toonI the match to be
followed b\ the best
three-o itt\e set battles in the
men 's einull !ils.
il N'S SETS
1 op seeded Stan Smith plays
Wimbledon titleholder Jan
Kodes ot C/echoslovakia Ken
Rosewail 3,. who made hiss
Sorest Hils debut 21 years
ago, ie 's a fellow Australian.
John N\cwomibe 24.
Ihe men s linal. also with a
25 .000 first prue, is


of the U.S. Open Tennis
scheduled Sunday with Smith,
rated the world's No. I player,
the favourite.
Court will be seeking her
fifth L'.S Championship and to
add to a cache of laurels that
also include three Wimbledon
titles, five French and 11
Australian.
Court was alternately deadly
and patchy in her match
against the 18-year-old Evert
from Fort Lauderdale, demure
in a pink dress with pink lace
panties, dangling earrings and
her hair tied with pink ribbons.
Starting slowly, the tall
Australian lost the first two
games but rallied for five in a
row. During this period, she
followed the tactics of Billie
Jean King in the Wimbledon
final this \ear and elected to
sta\ back and swap shots with
the piwr shotimaking of her
young Is ml
But I \ert won three straight
games to knot the count at 5-5
and Court changed tactics.
attacking the net.
I he tense third set started
rotitMnil with each holding
ser ce iIn the opening games.
Ihen C(ourt, hitting strongly
oltt both wings, jumped to a
4-1 le.id with three games in a
ro %.
# Margaret Court beat
22-year-old Evonne Goolagong
7-6,5-7.b-2 today


I EDITORIAL


From Page 3
the Bahamian people. And sot
developed into a big business.


I staged here and 77Te Tribunec


On that same visit to Nassau the Beaver found a young
l ngtliishnamo here who was outstanding in sports, especially tennis.
Ile took hin back to. London with him.

I tI the sake of emphasis I repeat lthit there are two elements
that ensure success int business.
First. the ownet o' the business must be a dynamic personality
with a detf'miie aim on life. e11 must be capable of handling men.
Secoindl lie must have the right to pick brains wherever there
ate to be tounnd .o. ind he must know how to make the selection.
Whenever these two elements are lacking in a comimunlit ...
business cannot grow and t finally degenerates into mediocrity.

On Monday I will tell yout mI o n experience in developing a
big business trom a small enterprise.


1' :4 0,






14 I- k',&


es e sC.an






Ss| 00

\\JJIo


S. E lF


LEE ELDER (second

right) teaches thebasics.......


WENTY TO DEBUT see'much potential
TMMIPUTI


I unio I!
WElSTERN Division leaders
Cincinnati Reds, coming off a
5-0 shutout from Atlanta
Braves last night seek revenge
tonight when both teams clash
in the second half of a double
header at Atlanta.
As the Braves will be
featured in another match
tomorrow, it is expected that
Baham'an hurler Wenty Ford,
recently called to the majors
hy the Braves, will see his first
Major League action.
I'd Armbrister, also recently
called up by the Reds, may
oppose Ford tomorrow night.
Armbrister's debut in the
majors got off to an excellent
start when he drilled a triple
and a homer in the Reds' 9-3
victory over Houston Astros on
Wednesday.





AMERICAN LEAGUE
Friday's Results
Chicago 5, Minnesota 2
Boston II, Detroit 3
Milwaukee 5, New York 0
Baltimore 7, Cleveland 3
Texas 10, Oakland 8
California at Kansas City -ppd rain
Today's Games
Oakland (Holtzman 20-1 1) at Texas
(Hudson 4-1), 9 p.m.
Baltimore (Palmer 18-8) at
Cleveland (Wilcox 7-7), 6 p.m.
Milwaukee (Champion 4-6) at New
York (Ntedich 11-8), 2 p.m.
Detroit (J. Perry 13-11) at Boston
(lee 16-K), 12 p.m.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Friday's Results
Chicago 8. St. I.ouis 2 I
New York 1, Montreal 0 (2nd
incomplete)
Pittsburgh 10, Philadelphia 8
Atlanta ,Cincinnati 0
San Diego 4, Los Angeles 3
Houston an -Francisco 9
Today's Games
New York (Seaver 16-8) at
Montreal (Rogers 7-3), 8:05 p.m.
Pittsburgh (Moose 9-11) at
Philadelphia (Carlton 1 1-17), 7:35
p.m.
Cincinnati (Billingham 17-8) at
Atlanta (Morton 1 I1-10). p.m.
San Diego (Kirby 7-16) at Los
Angeles (John 12-7), 10 p.m.
WOMEN'S RELAY RECORD
Br:I< IN (Al') The East
German Women's relay team
established a news world record over
4 by 100 meters Saturdas at a track
and field meet in Potsdam where
these were clocked at 42 6 sees., the
official East Berlin news agency
I ADN reported.


amongst our junior golf

By GLADSTONE THURSTON
ALL TIME FAVOURITES Lee Elder and Jim Wiechers
America's top professional golfers can rightly be term
"personal friend to junior golfers." Coming off a $9,750
place tie with Lee Trevino and Arnold Palmer in the
Davis/Greater Hartford Open Tournament, these two fine
are currently helping Bahamian junior golfers at the


Beach Golf clinic.
With the help of other top
golfers Al Greene, resident
pro at the Eisenhower golf
course in New York. Bobby
l)uvall. organiser of I Ider's
junior clinics, Babe Lewis and
Johnny Jones, the junior clinic
yesterday at the Sonesta Beach
golf course got off to a
successful start and continued
this morning. This morning's
session ended in a nine hole
playoff and the top 15 juniors
with the lowest score team up
with their tutors in a grand
tournament tomorrow morning
beginning 8 o'clock at the
Paradise Island golf course.
"When I think of junior
golfers, I think of the future
players of tomorrow,"
pondered Elder following
yesterday's session. "I1 would
like to give them a chance, a
chance that I never had. And I
think now is the time for
that."
Wiechers, who works with
junior players in his home
town in Oakland, California
sees golf as a good game with a
great life. "It has done much
for me and my family so I feel
that I should give something
back to it," he said. This hec
does in the form of junior
clinics. "that's why I'm here."
'MUCH POTENTIAL'
Juniors, who yesterday
consisted of some of the tops
and many beginners, were
individually shown the basics
of golf including various grips,
swings, stance and address
positions. Even the local pros
were out in full force to
demonstrate their ability to the
youngsters.
Pleased with yesterday's
session, "you do have great
junior golfers here, juniors with
much potential," agreed both
Elder and Wiechers, Being a
yearly thing, both golfers have
in advance accepted invitation
to be with the juniors next
year.
Elder's love of work with
juniors has led hini to organise
a youth programme in
Washington. This starts around
the second week of June when
school closes for the summer
and ends in the second week of
August. "That way, it gives the
kids a chance to stay off the
streets where they end up in
mischief and get into
something worthwhile.
"It's quite expensive to keep
the programme running with
having to arrange
transportation for kids from 44
school sites where we have a
following, pay bus drivers,
coaches and all that. But I'm
glad that l'm financially able to
do this because it will benefit
the youth," he said.
Elder, a former teaching pro
before he joined the tour, said
that everywhere he plays on
the tour there were requests
for him to be present at a
youth workout session. "I am
thinking more or less that
when I quit golf this (junior
clinics) would be the thing I
would more or less take over."
PATIENCE NEEDED
Patience, Elder pointed out,
is a necessity for the coaching
of juniors because, "Kids do
not think like adults and kids
do not do things like adults."
The supervisors of this year's
clinics handled the programme
well and displayed much
patience with the beginners
taking the necessary time out


LONDON (AP)- Results in the
British soccer leagues today:
ENGLISH LEAGUE
Division One
Arsenal 0 Leicester 2
Coventry 2 Southampton 0
S Derby 2 Everton I
Ipswich 2 Manchester United I
Leads 3 Birmingham 0
A Liverpool I Chelsea 0
Manchester City 2 Norwich i
Queen's Park 3 Stock 3
Sheffield United I Newcastle I
West Ham 0 Tottenham I
Wolverhampton 0 Burnley 2
Division Two
Aston Villa 2 Oxford 0
SBlackpool I Millwall 0
Bristol City I Luton 3
Carlisle 3 Notts Country 0
S Crystal Palace 2 Middlesbrough 3
Fulham 0 Orient 3
Hull I Preston 0
Nottingham 2 Sheffield Wednesday I
e Portsmouth 0 Bolton 2
Sunderland I Cardiff I
Swindon I West Bromwich 0
}Division Three
Aldershot I Walsall 0
Blackburn 4 York 0
Bournemouth 0 Chesterfield I
Cambridge 2 Shrewsbury I
Chariton 2 Hereford 0
Grimsby I Bristol Rovers I
Halifax 0 Southend 0
Plymouth 0 Brighton I
Port Vale 2 Huddersfield I
Rochdale 0 Tranmere I
Waterford 0 Oldham I
Wrexham 3 Southport 2
Division Four
Barnsley I Mansfield I
Bury 3 Bradford 0
Crewe I Rotherham 8
Darlington 1 Brentford 2
S Exeter 1 Workington 1
SHartlepool I Reading 2
Lincoln I Stockport I
Newport 0 Chester 2
Peterborough I Scunthorpe 0
Swansea 0 Gillingham 3
SCOTTISH LEAGUE
Division One
Aberdeen 0 Dundee 0
Arbroath 0 Motherwell 2
S Ayr 2 Morton I
Celtic Clyde 2 St. Johnstone 0
Dundee United 2 St. Johnstone 0


, two of
ied as a
) second
Sammy
e golfers
Sonesta


to explain.
Although he is invited to
give clinics in many other
countries, Elder said that his
next move will probably be to
the Kosnio 3 in Butler,
Pennsylvania a charity
tournament where all the
proceeds go to help those
plagued with sickle cell anemia.
Some local pros are also invited
to play in the $35,000
tournament.
W iechers, admittedly
experiencing his best days in
golf, now advises all juniors
that although much success lies
in pro golf. it is not expedient
to turn pro too soon. "It (the
pro golfing world) is not as
glamorous as people make it
out to be," lie said, pointing
out that although there are
tany golfers making quite a
living. there are many still
struggling. No matter how
good they think they are, they
should always go in search of
top competition.
Nevertheless, both he and
Elder agreed that pro golf with
its constant competition
improves one's game
tremendously. "It gets to be
your business and livelihood and
you put more into it to
improve your game," said
Wiechers. One thing about golf
though is that "it builds that
independent spirit in the
player. That you won't have to
rely on anybody else once you
take that club in your hands."
The visiting tutors are
expected to give a brief
exhibition during the Coral
Harbour golf tournament
Sunday after their tourney at
Paradise Island.








REI









S


TO

TWONM



OFFICE


from: L

to: S

PROCEEDS IN

Trophies will be on d
Building adjacent to th

THIS P
OFCHA


East Fife 0 Duntermine I
Falkirk 2 Dumbarton 3
Hearts 4 Hibernian I
Partick 0 Rangers I.
Division Two
Airdrie 4 Forfar 0
Alloa 2 Stenhousemuir 0
Berwick 2 Sterling 0
Clydebank I East Sterling 3
Cowdenbeath 2 Raith 2
Hamilton 2 Albion 0
Montrose 3 Brechin 2
Queen of South I Stranraer 2
St. Mirren I Kilmarnock 3

Bahamas fifth in

Hurmia Cup
LIGHT RAIN adding to the
already competitive Caymans golf
course in Jamaica resulted in a fifth
place 647 for the Bahamas
following the second round of the
annual Hoerman Cup Tournament.
Jamaica after the second round
held the lead 617, one stroke ahead
of Trinidad. Defending champs
Puerto Rico rested in third place
with 627 and the Dominican
Republic were fourth with 629.
Barbados was in sixth place with
662.
The following are the scores shot
by the Bahamas after two rounds.
M. Taylor 78 79
J. Moree 80 82
R. Slatter 82 83
I. Masson 84 79
F. Higgs 84 83
B. Smith 84 89
The tournament which entered
its third round yesterday is
expected to end today.


CAREER OPPORTUNITY


FOR THOSE WANTING TO JOIN
THE REAL ESTATE PROFESSION


INTERCONTINENTAL REALTY LIMITED OFFERS
THE CHANCE TO BECOME INVOLVED IN THIS
REWARDING BUSINESS. APPLICANTS MUST BE OVER
21 YEARS HAVE A GOOD STANDARD OF
EDUCATION. SUCCESSFUL APPLICANTS WILL BE
GIVEN BOTH THEORETICAL AND ON THE JOB
TRAINING.

PLEASE APPLY TO PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT,
INTERCONTINENTAL REALTY, P.O. BOX F260,
FREEPORT. TELEPHONE MR' THOMPSON 373-4048
BETWEEN HOURS OF 2 to 5 p.m. MONDAY, TUESDAY,
WEDNESDAY AND FRIDAY.






Lister Blackstone (Caribbean) Ltd.






oJsmwe


GENERATING SETS

P. O. BOX 6275-TELEPHONE 2-8488
EASTERN END NASSAU SHIPYARD.


to keep

Saturday afternoon,

September 15, open!


SEE FREEPORT'S THIRD

IILE MARATHON SWIM RACE



AL STARTING TIME 2:30 PM.


/CAN HOTEL BEACH

.ILVERPOINT BEACH

AID OF BAHAMAS AIR-SEA RESCUE ASSN.

display at Butler & Sands Downtown store in Marlborough
he Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce.

PUBLIC NOTICE BY COMPLIMENTS
,RLES TANQUERAY GIN & CO. LTD


Bahamas


Telecommunications



Corporation





NOTICE


The Corporation is in the process of compiling the Telephone
Directory for 1974 and wishes to inform all interested parties that
advertising space has been made available on the outside rear cover and
the inside front and rear covers.

This space offers tremendous advertising potential in that some
30,000 directories are issued both in the Bahamas and throughout the
world.

Tenders for the above advertising space should be submitted in a
sealed envelope addressed to the Assistant General Manager/Marketing,
Bahamas Telecommunications Corporation, P. O. Box N3048, Nassau,
Bahamas to arrive not later than I I th September 1973. The
Corporation reserves the right to refuse any or all tenders.


I


I


Saturday, September 8, 1973.


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4 P RMA,