Group Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Title: The Tribune
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/00174
 Material Information
Title: The Tribune
Uniform Title: Tribune (Nassau, Bahamas)
Alternate Title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Place of Publication: Nassau Bahamas
Publication Date: August 6, 2005
Copyright Date: 2005
Frequency: daily, except sunday
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00084249
Volume ID: VID00174
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

Full Text







"CHECK FUTOURTOU


CHEESEBURGER"r .om^ '
HIGH 93F
LOW 78F

SHOWER OR
T -STORM


The


Tribune


Volume: 101 No.208 SATURDAY, AUGUST 6, 2005 PRICE- 500


















'anogne o'llg : motle r clar el


Twenty-seven-year-old

claims she could not

support the child


* By NATARIO
McKENZIE
THE mother of the two-year-
old boy reported abandoned on
Monday told a court yesterday
that she left her son because she
had nowhere for him to live. .
Eldrice Gibson, 27, said she
left her son in the care of Ken-
neth Nathan, who was
arraigned -with her yesterday.
The mother denied that she
told him she would return
immediately..
Gibson told the court that she
did not return to. collect her son
because she was trying to find a
place to live.
She said she is the mother of
three children, two of whom are
in the custody of relatives.
Gibson said she could not
support the boy as she does not
have a steady job. She claimed
his father is in prison.
Gibson told the magistrate
that she had been trying to
make living arrangements with
her sister.
The official charge, accord-
ing to court dockets, is that
between Friday, July 22, and
August 1, Gibson unlawfully
abandoned her son in a man-
ner likely to cause him suffering.
Kenneth Nathan, 27, who was
arraigned with her, was charged
with deceiving the police.
Nathan, of Fox Hill, alleged-
ly lied to Constable 1590 Bethel
on August 1, making a false
statement with the intent to
obstruct justice.
According to the prosecution,
Nathan told police that he had
found the child abandoned at


the site of the Emancipation
Day celebrations in Fox Hill.
Further investigations, how-
ever, proved that the boy had
been in his custody for two
weeks, the prosecution said.
Gibson and Nathan were
both subsequently arrested in
connection with the incident.
Nathan told Magistrate Susan
Sylvester that Gibson had left
the toddler in his care for what
he understood was to be mere-
ly a day as she was to return
with several items for the child.
Nathan said that, instead, he
had to keep the child for two
weeks as his mother did not
return. Nathan said that during
that time he took care of the
child until ultimately he could
no longer do so.
Nathan said that he had tried
on numerous occasions to
locate the boy's mother before
subsequently making his false
report to police.
Magistrate Sylvester award-
ed Nathan bail in the sum of
$2,000 with one surety.
The magistrate said she had
taken into account the fact that
he had taken care of the child
during his mother's absence.
However, she said she did
not excuse him for lying to
police.
The magistrate noted that the
mother also faced two previous
charges and a warrant was out
for her arrest in connection to
one of them.
The mother was remanded to
Fox Hill Prison. The two will.
return to court on August 12
for a probationary report and
sentencing.


* 27-YEAR-OLD Eldrice Gibson outside of court yesterday.
(Photo: Mario Duncanson/Tribune staff)


* By RUPERT
MISSICK Jr
Chief Reporter
THE council of the Col-
lege of.the Bahamas will
begin the process of identi-
fying a new president and
will not, be deterred from
obtaining university status,
said council chairman
Franklyn Wilson during a
press conference yesterday
formally confirming the res-
ignation of Dr Rodney
Smith.
It is not expected that Dr
Smith's replacement will be
in place for the fall semester.
"We want to do it as soon
as possible but let's recog-
-mnse if-youare-entertaining'
any candidate not employed
in the institution you have
to recognise that there is a
possibility that they may not
be available before a certain
period of time," he said.
This does not mean, he
said, that the council will not
be looking internally for the
new president.
However, in accordance
with regulations governing
the college, the vice-presi-
dent of research planning
and development Dr Pan-
dora Johnson, in the
absence of executive vice-
president Dr Rhonda Chip-
man-Johnson, will become
acting president.
Mr Wilson said the fer-
vour surrounding the Dr
Smith controversy showed
that the country is now hold-
ing COB to a higher stan-
dard.
"Every senior administra-
SEE page 11


* By ADRIAN GIBSON
A LEADING academic has
said that Senator C B Moss's
comments about whites not
attending national celebra-
tions reflect the fact that
Bahamians really need to
address race relations in an
open forum.
Christopher Curry, a his-
tory lecturer at the College of
the Bahamas, said that while
Mr Moss's comments have
stirred up heated debates on
race, "what is more important
than whites coming to the
Independence celebrations is
that we must acknowledge


that there is a problem."
He said: "As a nation we
must first address race rela-
tions as an alcoholic would
address alcoholism using a 12-
step programme. What is
more important is examining
the current relationship
between blacks and whites,
whether or not race is a per-
vasive ideology in the
Bahamas today and what hap-
pened to white Bahamians
after Majority Rule."
Mr Curry, a white Bahami-
an, explained that there is no
such distinction as white or
SEE page 11


Miller: gas price hike

another reason for

PetroCaribe accord

* By PAUL G TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter
THE Minister of Trade and Industry Leslie Miller, in lieu of the
recent hike in fuel prices at the pumps, continued his push for the
implementation of the recently signed PetroCaribe accord.
Noting that yesterday's rise in gas prices will continue to have
local oil companies "laughing all the way to the bank", Mr Miller
said that it is long past time to bring this to a "screeching halt".
On Thursday, gas prices went up on average $0.19 a gallon,
bringing the new prices at the pumps to $3.89 a gallon throughout
New Providence.
According to Mr Miller the prices will average about $4.33 a gal-
lon on the Family Islands and $4.06 in Grand Bahama.
The new contract signed with the three major petroleum com-
panies Esso, Texaco and Shell is the sixth fuel jump for the year.
SEE page 11


#1 PAPER IN CIRCULATION




BAHAMAS EDITION


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Cal fo opn fru








iAGE 2, SATURDAY, AUGUST 6, 2005


i r-i I HlbIUNE


LOCL EW


Police release poster






seeking information






over woman's death


* By ADRIAN GIBSON

THREE weeks after her
badly decomposed body was
found, a poster seeking infor-
mation on the person or per-
sons responsible for the death
of Romanda Curtis has been
released.
However, police say that the
new appeal is not an indication
that their investigation has
stalled.
Romanda, 20, who report-
edly went missing. six days
before she was found dead on
July 14, is to be buried after a
closed casket funeral today.
Shortly after her death police
confirmed that she died from
strangulation.


TROPICA
ETRINAOR


Yesterday, assistant com-
missioner of police Reginald
Ferguson told The Tribune
that the release of the poster
does not mean police have run
into a dead end in the case.

Case

In fact, he said that the inves-
tigation is still very much alive.
Mr Ferguson said that during
any investigation, police seek
to turn over "every rock"
which could lead to the case
being solved.
He said police rely on "every
little bit of information to do
this."
Mr Ferguson said the poster
sought to prompt persons who
may have seen something,
before or after Romanda's
death, which could assist police.
Romanda's parents, Wesco-
la and Douglas Larrimore, say
her body was turned over to
them on Monday.
They said the autopsy report


indicated that their daughter
had died on the same day that
her body was found, leading
them to believe that she may
have been kidnapped and held
for days before her death.
Her body was discovered
on Sands Lane behind Love
97.
Police have said that the
body was badly decomposed
when she was found, and that it
was unlikely that she had been
held for days before her death.
Ricardo Curtis, her husband,


reported his wife missing to her
family on the morning of Sat-
urday, July 9.
Anyone with information is
.asked to contact the Central
Detective Unit at 322-2561/2/3,
502-9991, 502-9941, 322-3333
or 919.
Police are urging members
of the public to come forward
and assure them that all infor-
mation will be held in strictest
confidence.
Police investigations contin-
ue.


* THE poster released by police


Pricing Information As Of:
05 August 2005


- Colina
,aw Financial Advisors Ltd.


w wk-Low SymbolPrevious Close Today's Close Chang aily Vol. EPS $ DIv $ PIE Yied


1.10 0.85
9.25 8.00
6.48 5.55
0.85 0.70
1.80 1.40
1.15 0.87
8.66 6.76
2.20 1.87
9.08 6.75
2.50 0.62
4.12 3.85
10.50 9.19
9.05 7.00
8.98 8.31
1.99 1.27
10.20 9.50
8.30 8.20
6.69 4.36
10.00 10.00
82wk-Hl 52wk-Low


Abaco Markets
Bahamas Property Fund
Bank of Bahamas
Benchmark
Bahamas Waste
Fidelity Bank
Cable Bahamas
Colina Holdings
Commonwealth Bank
Doctor's Hospital
Famguard
Finco
FirstCaribbean
Focol
Freeport Concrete
ICD Utilities
J. S. Johnson
Kerzner International BDRs
Premier Real Estate
Symbol


0.8t5 0.65 0.0 -0.207 0.000
9.00 9.25 0.25 1,000 1.452 0.340
6.44 6.48 0.04 2,800 0.561 0.330
0.80 0.70 -0.10 4,900 0.187 0.100
1.40 1.40 0.00 0.122 0.000
1.15 1.15 0.00 700 0.062 0.040
8.66 8.66 0.00 0.589 0.240
1.99 1.99 0.00 0.004 0.060
8.79 8.79 0.00 4,600 0.673 0.410
2.48 2.48 0.00 0,452 0.000
4.12 4.12 0.00 0.428 0.240
10.49 10.49 0.00 0.662 0.500
9.05 9.05 0.00 0.591 0.380
8.98 8.98 0.00 0.675 0.500
1.15 1.15 0.00 0.022 0.000
9.60 9.60 0.00 0.526 0.405
830 8.27 -0.03 6,850 0.561 0.550
6.03 5.97 -0.06 0.184 0.000
10.00 10.00 0.00 2.010 0.760
Bid $ Ask $ Last Price Weekly Vol. EPS $ Dv $


N/M 0.00%
6.4 3.68%
11.6 5.09%
3.7 1,43%
11.5 4.29%
18.5 3.48%
14.7 2.77%
NM 0.00%
12.5 4.66%
5.5 0.00%
9.6 5.83%
15.7 4.77%
13.0 4.20%
13.3 5.57%
52.3 0.00%
18.3 4.20%
14.7 6.77%
32.8 0.00%
5.0 7.60%
PIE Yield


1 3. 0 12o50 Bahamas Supermarkets 12.25 13.25 11.00 1.488 0,960 9.1 7.25%
10.14 10.00 Caribbean Crossings (Pref) 10.00 10.35 10.00 0.000 0.800 NM 7.80%
0.60 0.40 RND Holdings 0.29 0.54 0.00 -0.066 0.000 NM 0.00%
43.00 28.00 ABDAB 41.00 43.00 41.00 2.220 0.000 19.4 0.00 '
16.00 13.00 Bahamas Supermarkets 13.00 14.00 13.00 1.105 0810 14.6 6.93%
0.60 0.35 RND Holdings 0.29 0.54 0.35 -0.103 0.000 N/M 0.00n
S2wk-Hi S2wk-Low Fund Name _ NAV YTD% Last 12 Months Div $ Yield %
)48 1.17085 fl~Ii. tna Monev Market F IA ..f..


2.3657
10 4855
2.2636
*1.1246


2.0058
,10.0000
2.1330
1.0544


Fidelity Bahamas G & I
Fidelity Prime Income F
Colina MSI Preferred Ft
Colina Bond Fund


BISX ALL SHARE INDEX 19 Dec 02 = 1.000.00 YIELD last 12 month dividends divided by closing price
62wk-Hi Highest closing price in last 52 weeks Bid $ .. Buying price of Colina and Fidelit
62wk-Laow- Lowest closing price in last 52 weeks Ask $ Selling price of Colina and fidelity
Previous Close Previous day's weighted price for daily volume Last Price Last traded over-the-counter price
Today's Close .. Current day's weighted price for daily volurnme Weekly Vol. Trading volume of the prior week
Change Change in closing price from day to day EPS $ A company's reported earnings per share for the last 12 mlhs
Daily Vol, Number of total shares traded today NAV Net Asset Value
DIV $ Dividends per share paid in the last 12 rnonths NIM Not Meaningful
PIE Closing price divided by the last 12 month T warnings FINDEX The Fidelity Bahamas Stock Index. January 1, 1994 = 100
- AS AT JUL. 31, 200/1.. AS AT JUN 30, 2008
- AS AT JULY 29, 20051* AS AT JUNE. 30, 2005/ *"* AS AT JUNE. 30, 2005
TiiTRADE CALL. COLNAE242-602-7010 F / iDELITY 242-3-774


Funnel cloud in


New Providence


YESTERDAY morning, New Providence experi-
enced a funnel cloud in the southern part of New
Providence. According to Pat Butler, forecaster at the
airport forecast office, the funnel cloud occurred at
11.30am on Friday. Mr Butler explained that the
cloud forms a violent whirlwind revealed by the shape
of a cone protruding from the base of a towering
cumulus cloud or cumulonimbus (thunder storm)
cloud.

(Photo courtesy of Irvin
and Kristian Lightbourne)



BKG/410.03 ,'



ADVERTISEMENT FOR THE BAHAMAS
GOVERNMENT TREASURY BILLS


Sealed Tenders for B$47,369,000.00 of 91-day
Treasury Bills will be received by the Banking
Manager, The Central Bank of the Bahamas,
Frederick Street, Nassau up to 3:00 p.m. on Tuesday,
August 9, 2005. Successful Tenderers, who will be
advised should take up their bills against payment
on Thursday, August 11, 2005. These bills will be
in minimum multiples of B$100.00. Tenders are to
be on special forms obtainable from the Central
Bank of the Bahamas or Commercial Banks.


Tenders must state the net price percent (in multiples
of one cent) and should be marked "Tender" The
Central Bank of The Bahamas reserves the right to
reject any or all tenders.


f ,4t~ /^- l
> *) *X(it )i*^*** i,t


INFOR AX iTION .
















Police are seeking information for the person/s responsible
for the death of ROMANDA CURTIS age 20
years
Last seen on Saturday 9e July, 2005 between 5:00a.m. -
6:00a.mn. enroute to work.
Anyone having information is asked to contact

Central Detective Unit @322-2561/213,
502-9991,502-9941, 322-3333 or 919
Information received will be held in strictest confidence.


FOR RENT


PrmeLocation








Two Storey0Bidin


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ANTOINE DESULME, 1ST
STREET THE GROVE, NASSAU, BAHAMAS, is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration/naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows any reason why registration/
naturalization should not be granted, should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 30TH day of JULY, 2005 to the Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau,
Bahamas.


7und 1.245429*
Fund 2.3657 ***
und 10.4855"***
und 2.263627-
1.124578.**.


I _


^BINDEX


- -------


---


---


I


.,,, .^ _I_ .


)FallTYJ








THE TRBUNE STURDA, AUGUT 6,


Anger over


BEC


work


on


Collins


Avenue


* By CARA BRENNEN
Tribune Staff Reporter
BUSINESSMEN in the
Collins Avenue area say they
are completely fed up with the
government's approach to util-
ities management which they
say is causing them thousands of
dollars in lost sales.
Yesterday, they claimed that
they were severely inconve-
nienced after BEC dug up the
road and left the dirt piled up in
the front of the building earlier
this week.
"We are very concerned
about the incompetence and
insensitivity that BEC showed
during their major cable exer-
cise, said Kevin Harris, the own-
er of Oasis Music.
Mr Harris said that while he
appreciates that BEC has to
make upgrades and repairs, at
the very least the corporation
should have consulted
the homeowners and businesses
in the area who were
affected.
He claimed that he had to
more or less shut down his store
because his customers had no


* BEC work on Collins Avenue has angered businessmen.
(Photo: Mario Duncanson/Tribune staff


way to enter or leave due to the
dirt.
There are about seven or
eight business in the immediate
and they were all affected, he
added.
The loss of income was in the
several thousands of dollars, he
said.
According to Mr Harris,


some of the employees of the
building who had parked on a
one-way street were left strand-
ed because BEC had blocked
the road.
The staff of Weight Watch-
ers, also located in the area, had
to cancel their Wednesday
meeting, he added.
Mr Harris said that if utility


companies need to work, they
should do so in the evenings, so
that businesses are not nega-
tively affected.
He added that he had spoken
to a BEC supervisor, William
Seymour and asked him why
the company did not do the
wqrk in the evenings or at the
weekend.


Mr Harris claimed that was
told that BEC could not pay the
overtime pay performing that
task would require.
That explanation did not sit
with Mr Harris, who claimed
that as a multi-million dollar
operation, BEC could more
easily afford to pay a few work-
ers than his small company
could take a loss in profits.

Problem
Mr Harris said the problem
is greater than just timing, he
also feels that there is a general
lack of planning and collabora-
tion between all the utilities
companies when it comes to
road repairs.
A case in point, he paid was a
road next to the building, which
he claimed was newly paved for
only a few months by the
Ministry of Works before it
was dug up by a utility compa-
ny.


"Clearly someone is not talk-
ing to each other," he said.
Mr Harris said the utility
companies have to come togeth-
er and plan their fiscal year. He
said that once one company has
to dig up the road, they should
contact all of the other compa-
nies so that any work they have
to do can be done at the same
time.
Another business owner,
Othaniel Duncombe, a partner
of CD's Investment, said the
road works could not have
come at a worse time.
He said his company spe-
cialises in school supplies
and that this istheir biggest
period.
He said that what upsets him
is that the persons most affected
are never consulted. "It is very
disappointing," he said.
By voicing their concerns,
and frustrations in the media,
the men say they hope utilities
managers will be persuaded to
make smarter decisions.


DeprssK~Iion'culd[bec&ome roicalOJIstorm'i


* By KARIN HERIG
Tribune Staff Reporter


THE latest Tropical Depression com-
ing off the coast of Africa may become
Tropical Storm Irene, forecasters yes-
terday warned.
The National Hurricane Centre
(NHC) in Miami said that the
tropical depression, which formed
Thursday, is currently traveling with
maximum sustained winds of about
30 mph, as it churns toward the
Caribbean.
US Forecasters expect it to strengthen
over the open Atlantic waters to tropical
storm strength by Tuesday.
f thesysteni'reaches sustained winds


of 39mph, it will be the earliest ninth
storm on record for the month of
August.
However, forecaster with the Meteo-
rological Department Arnold King yes-
terday told The Tribune that the if wind
and pressure conditions remain the
unchanged, the system will miss the
Bahamas and pass on the eastern side of
Bermuda.

Factors
"There are currently two factors in
place which will dictate the system's
path. One, there is a high pressure sys-
tem over the eastern Atlantic and then


we have the weak pressure system of
Tropical Storm Harvey. If these condi-
tions change, then there is the possibili-
ty that the system could turn towards
the Bahamas," he said.
At press time last night, the centre of
the tropical depression was located
about 865 miles West of the southern-
most Cape Verde islands.
The system was moving toward the
northwest at around 18mph.
This movement was expected to con-
tinue throughout today with a gradual
decrease in forward speed.
Maximum sustained winds were at
30mph with higher gusts, with little
change in strength forecast during the
next 24 hours.


FANTASTIC 4


1:00 13:40 N/A 6:00 8:20 10:45


BAD NEWS BEARS T N/A N/A N/A N/A 8:20 10:35
WAR OF THE WORLDS T N/A N/A N/A 6:05 8:20 10:45

THE DUKES OF HAZZARD NEW 1:30 3:30 6:15 8:25 10:25
STEALTH T 1:10 3:40 6:00 8:20 10:35
SKY HIGH B 1:20 3:30 6:20 8:30 10:30
THE ISLAND C .N/A NA NA 7:0010:00
BAD NEWS BEARS T 1:10 3:40 NA NA NA
CHOCOLATE FACTORY A 1:15 3:35 6:10 8:15 10:30
FANTASTIC 4 B 1:00 3:25 6:00 8:10 10:40
USE YOUR E-CARD TO RESERVE TICKETS AT 380-3549 OR WWW.GALLERIACINEMAS.COM


* * '


Sir Jack Hayward's 'dream' of bridge


between Grand Bahama and Abaco


* By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter
FREEPORT Grand Bahama
Port Authority co-chairman Sir
Jack Hayward said it is his dream
to see a bridge built between
Grand Bahama and Abaco within
his lifetime.
"I want to see, before I die, the
'Grabaco' bridge," Sir Jack told
the many invited guests at the
Grand Bahama Port Authority's
grand banquet at the Westin Our
Lucaya Resort in celebration of
the 50th anniversary of the birth
of Freeport on Thursday.
This was not the first time that
Port Authority officials have raised
the suggestion of a bridge linking
the two northern islands.
The late Edward St George had
initially supported the concept of a
bridge several years ago.
Sir Jack said with plans for a new
college campus underway and dis-
cussions ongoing for a new hospital
for the northern Bahamas, there
should also be consideration for a
bridge to Abaco.
"If we are going to have all of
these things for the northern
Bahamas, which presumably
includes Abaco, we then surely
should be considering the Grabaco
bridge.

Drive
"I would like to go for a week-
end drive to Marsh Harbour and I
want to see the lorries going over
the bridge loaded with Abaco fruits
and vegetables into our harbour,
and put on ships and be in Florida
in a matter of hours," he said.
Many prominent residents and
business persons packed the Our
Lucaya grand ball room to cele-
brate the 50th anniversary of the
signing on August 4, 1955 of the
Hawksbill Creek Agreement.
The evening climaxed with the
cutting of a birthday cake by Sir
Jack Hayward, Lady Henrietta St
George, Governor General Dame
Ivy Dumont, and Prime Minister
Perry Christie.
Co-chairman Sir Albert Miller
raised a toast for the late chairman
Edward St George, whom he
described as a "true visionary".
"He was able to take the bare
bones of Wallace Groves' dream
and make into a living and breath-
ing reality a reality that became
the thriving city of the Freeport -
the magic city.
"He shared Wallace Groves'
vision for a Freeport, a city unlike


anything else in this region. He
pressed forward against many
obstacles and he did not rest until
that dream became a reality," Sir
Albert said.
Mr St George brought Wallace
Groves' dream of a deep-water
harbour to reality by attracting
major developments such as the
Freeport Container Port and
Grand Bahama Shipyard to
Freeport.
"Wallace Groves was really the
dreamer and Edward St George
and other put his dream to reality,"
Sir Jack said.


Sir Jack, who was involved in
the development of Freeport with
Wallace Groves, said in the
early days, Freeport was very prim-
itive.
"The time has really changed
today," said Sir Jack, who thanked
all those that have contributed to
making Freeport what is today.
As part of the golden anniver-
sary celebration, families of the late
Edward St George and Wallace
Groves laid a wreath at Taino
Beach and Mary Star of the. Sea,
where the men were laid rest
respectively.


pi


SUBS

UBS Trustees (Bahamas) Ltd., a leading international
trust company, is presently looking for a


Senior Trust Officer

This position is open to candidates with the following
minimum requirements:

Qualifications
Bachelor's degree in a relevant discipline:
Post graduate degree in law and/or a STEP
designation;
Several years experience in an offshore trust
company;
Ability to speak a second language is a plus;
Extensive PC knowledge.

Personal qualities
Good analytical, organisational and
communication skills;
Committed to service excellence;
Able to work on own initiative;
Positive and flexible attitude;
Team player

Interested persons meeting the above criteria should apply
in writing, enclosing a full resume with cover letter to:

UBS Trustees (Bahamas) Ltd.
Human Resources
P.O. Box N-7757
Nassau, Bahamas


'1


I L


THE TRIBUNE


SATURDAY, AUGUST 6, 2u,,., ,


I






'.~ i ~i'- e~~r~


EIOI AULTTRSTOTH EITOR


The Tribune Limited
NULLIUS ADDICTUS JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTRI
Being Bound to Swear to The Dogmas of No Master

LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903-1914

SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, Kt., O.B.E., K.M., K.C.S.G.,
(Hon.) LL.D., D.Litt.

Publisher/Editor 1919-1972
Contributing Editor 1972-1991

EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON, C.M.G., M.S., B.A., LL.B.
Publisher/Editor 1972-


Published Daily Monday to Saturday

Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas
Insurance Management Building., P.O. F-485, Freeport, Grand Bahama

TELEPHONE
Switchboard (News, Circulation and Advertising) 322-1986






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"Copyrighted Material

01 Syndicated Content w "

Available from Commercial News Providers"
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* *


EDITOR, The Tribune.
IN THE early morning of
July 10, 1973, thousands of
Bahamians on Clifford Park
and thousands more in their
homes and in the streets were
heralding a birth of a nation. I
was but a kid then, but
through pictures and stories
of my elders and those old
enough to appreciate what
was happening it was a
time of happiness and great
pride. It indeed had shown
that Bahamians were, and still
are a people of great pride and
fortitude. We as a nation have
accomplished, a lot over the
last 32.years, thanks to the
many hardworking men and
women over the years from
every strata of this archipel-
ago which included both white
and black; rich and poor, and
men and women of every reli-
gious and social background. I
personally wish to thank them
all, it is through standing on
these giants of the past, we are
able to see a little further.
Athletically and economi-
cally we .have done magnifi-
cently. Independence is not
only a time of pomp and
pageantry, it is also a time of
thanksgiving and reflection; a
time to stop and examine our
accomplishments and our fail-
ures. And in that vein we must
have the strength to face our
failures and dysfunctions and
seek to change it for the bet-
ter.
No nation can continue to
prosper when its religious,
civic, political and education-
al institutions lack sound
moral and ethical foundations.
History has shown us time
after time that there must be
moral and ethical underpin-..
ning to keep any nation from
dissolving into chaos and law-
lessness.
Today our beautiful nation
must come to grips with this
sad fact that our treasured
legal, political and religious
systems are being sacrificed
on selfish, egoistic and
immoral altars. There must be
a code of ethics and honour
which no man should be able
to flaunt, thus making mock-
ery of our systems. No man
should be larger than the law.
It is depressing to see what is
now being hoisted on the back
of this nation. There appears
to be no semblance of
accountability from the pulpit
to the parliament. It is time i
those who call themselves
leaders step to the plate and
..do what they were elected to
do; make decisions in the
interest of the country as
opposed to the interest of per-


Large wholesale business is seeking to employ an




as part of its supervisory team. The Candidate must
be able to:

> Ensure timely and accurate review of all
reconciliation's and entries to the general ledger.
> Supervise a small accounting team.
> Be responsible for the day-to-day operations
of the accounting department.

Requirements:

> 2-3 years supervisory experience in a similar
capacity.
> Bachelor's degree in accounting.
> Knowledge of Accpac accounting software a
plus.
> Proficient in Microsoft office.
> Excellent oral and written communication
skills.

Salary is-commensurate with qualifications and experience.

Mail resume by August 5th 2005 to:

The Financial Controller
C/O The Tribune.
Nassau, Bahamas


Or e-mail to: bferguson@coralwave.com


sonalities and party.
This nation and its institu-
tions can't and should not be
held hostage by any minister,
who, incidentally was elected
to obey and uphold the laws
of the Commonwealth of the
Bahamas.
It is high time we take a
good look at ourselves as a
people and as a nation. We all
need to pull up our sleeves;
buckle our belts and make this
great little nation .evei betteiF
Those that are in authority
and those that are influential,
we need to hear your voice a
little more. This little nation
was not built on the seeds of
cowardice but bold and valiant
men and women who were
not only willing to suffer per-
secution but also to die if fate
dictated they do. Our forefa-
thers struggle for self deter-


mination and independence
must riot dissolve into -the
acids of declining morality,
bad manners and disrespect
for law and order. We, and I
mean every Bahamian from
Abaco in the north to Inagua
in the south must be the door-
keeper to our freedom and
prosperity. We must demand
that the powers that be in pol-
itics, the church and our civic
institutions be accountable
and upright. The alternative
is not an option; we simply
can't afford to fail. The next
generations of Bahamians are
depending on us.
We must indeed lift our
headsio tithe lihiiig suniii.. fiand"
move upward, onward togeth-
er. May God continue to bless
the Bahamas.
Being bound to swear to the
dogmas of no master.


STEPHEN ROLLE
Nassau,
July 10, 2005.


EDITOR, The Tribune
THE LETTER from a Dwayne J. Hanna titled with broad
capitals: "Lottery is no good for The Bahamas" incredibly
argues what Mr. Hanna perceives to be the negative and why
a legitimate legal Lottery should not be in place in The
Bahamas without mentioning one word why the
illegal Numbers operations must be closed down to uphold
the law.
The simple fact that Mr. Hanna does not wish, seemingly
to respect and uphold the law I therefore suggest his argu-
-ment does not stand and-anyway much of what he-states can- -
not be supported by truth and facts.
This whole Lottery business is beyond being ridiculous -
those opposing a legal Lottery refuse to tell Government, the
Commissioner of Police that there is law which makes Num-
bers illegal and it is their responsibility to uphold the law --
do you hear me, Minister, Hon Cynthia Pratt?
I heard the Church of God's'President lambasting Lottery,
but not a single word from him insisting that all the illegal
Numbers operations should be closed down.
No country can be civil without the total adherence to laws
this argument against a Lottery is acceptable however,
without the insistence that Numbers be closed down simply ;
indicated that we don't wish to uphold the law and possibly
these persons advocating this position could simply be writ-
ing on behalf of the illegal Numbers operators.
Numbers are illegal. Why even The Tribune sees that?
There was no Editor's comment to this long letter which says
all of what we have heard before unsubstantiated, unscien-
tific evidence.
For those who wish to be educated on Lottery matters go
on the internet www.naspl.org and read the truth, if it was
different would there be Lotteries?

J. KNOWLES
Nassau,
.August 4, 2005



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that KETTLY JEROME, SPIKENARD
ROAD, P.O. BOX CR-54802 NASSAU, BAHAMAS, is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration/naturalization as a citizen of The
Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason why
registration/ naturalization should not be granted, should
send a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 30TH day of JULY, 2005 to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, RO.Box
N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given-that MARGARET MISCALIN,
P.O.BOX SB-2914, PINEWOOD GARDENS, NASSAU,
BAHAMAS, is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for. registration/naturalization as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows
any reason why registration/ naturalization should not be
granted, should send a written and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days from the 30TH day of JULY,
2005 to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that NELTA ALOUIDOR,
CUMBERBATCH ALLEY OFF WULFF RD., NASSAU,
BAHAMAS, is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration/naturalization as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows
any reason why registration/ naturalization should not be
granted, should send a written and signed statement of the.
facts within twenty-eight days from the 30TH day of JULY,
2005 to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
RO.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.


Time to look



at ourselves



as. a people



and a nation


- do-


,


. .w -








" i

PACE Foundation
president Sonia Brovn
speaks about the Founda-
tion's "Back to School
Bash" fundraising drive
planned for August 20th
Iwpthe Minister of Social
L0
rvices and Community
development Melanie
griffin looks on during a
press conference held at
the Ministry's headquar-
ters Friday, August 5,
2005.
(BIS Photo:

F "Tim Aylen)

...................... ........... ..... ..............."............. ... ............................


Land gift boost for





PACE Foundation


* By KARAN MINNIS
PLANS for the construction
of a new facility to house the
PACE Foundation are moving
forward thanks to a gift of land
from the government, it was
announced yesterday.
Sonia Brown, president of the
Providing Access, Continuing
Education (PACE) Foundation,
which works'to educate teenage


., ..u.








SATURDAY
AUGUST 6
2:30 Island Hopping: 52nd
Annual National Family
Island Regatta Highlights
4:00 Island Hoppin: Long'
Island (Rebroadcast)
5:00 Cricket World
5:30 Gillette World Sports
6:00 Ballroom Boxing
7:00 Bahamas Tonight
7:30 Native Stew (Rebroadcast)
8:00 Bahamian Things
8:30 Island Jams
9:00 Tropical Beat
10:00 American Beat
11:00 The Bahamas Tonight
11:30 The Lounge
12:30 Community Pg. 1540AM


SUNDAY
AUGUST 7
2:00 Community Pg. 1540AM
7:00 10th IAAF World Champion-
ship In Athletics
8:30 Gospel Grooves
9:00 E.M.P.A.C.T.
9:30 The Voice That Makes The
Difference
10:00 Effective Living
10:30 Morning Joy
11:00 Zion Baptist Church
1:00 Gillette World Sports
1:30 Sports Desk
2:00 In This Corner: Manny
Pacquico
2:30 A Rhema Moment
3:00 Ever Increasing Faith
3:30 Ernest Angley Ministries
4:30 Morning Joy
5:00 Walking In Victory
6:00 Caribbean News In Review
6:30 Listen Up
7:00 Bahamas Tonight
7:30 Flash Back
8:00 10th World Championship
In Athletics Session IV
12:00m Bahamas Tonight
12:30 10th IAAF World Champion-
ships In Athletics Highlight
1:30am Comm. Pg. 1540AM
SS


New facility plans


moving ahead


girls about pregnancy and
motherhood, said the construc-
tion of the facility is not sched-
uled to begin for two to three
years.

Efforts
"In our continuing efforts to
raise funds for the construction
of a multi-purpose educational
facility for the PACE, teen
mothers, programme, the
PACE Foundation will hold its
first annual Back to school
Bash, she said.
. Mrs Brown was speaking at
the PACE Foundation press
conference held yesterday
at the Ministry of Social Ser-
vices and Community Devel-
opment.
According to Minister of
Social Services Melanie Griffin,
in its support of the efforts of
the PACE Foundation the gov-
ernment has given a land grant


for the facility just off Dolphin
Drive.
The PACE Foundation,
which has been in existence for
over 35 years, "has positively
impacted the lives of many teen
mothers and their children," she
said.
"Through its efforts to curb
the scourge of teen pregnancy
and indeed to prevent that sec-
ond teen pregnancy, it seeks to
educate and empower these
girls to move forward and not to
look back at past mistakes," she
said.
The Back to School Bash,
which will be held at the QE
Sports Center on August 20
beginning at noon, "promises
to be a time of good family fun
and indeed excitement for teens
before they head back to
school," said Mrs Brown.
"Teens will have an opportu-
nity to hang out with friends,
show off the latest dance moves
to the sounds of 10OJamz and


later Killer B will take over,"
she said.
According to Mrs Brown, the
main event for teens will be the
Star Bound talent competition.
"This competition will take
place live an unrehearsed start-
ing 2.00pm," she said. "Teens
may receive an application form
by calling 323-7350 or 357-4724,
or they may sign up at he event
no later than noon."
Prizes will include $250 for
first place, $100 for second place
and $50 for third place.
o Contestants will also receive
other prizes and surprises.

Fundraiser
According to Mrs Brown, this
is not the first fundraiser for the
facility.
"We started out with a walk,
we did a luncheon, and last year
we got a donation from Kerzn-
er International," she said. "We
have been very active in trying
to pursue fundraising efforts
and that is only going, to
increase from here on in."
Even though the official con-
struction plans are not com-
pleted, Mrs Brown said that the
facility will have a day care,
class rooms, a library, a com-
puter lab and much more.


WHY YOU VEX?


* By CARA BRENNEN
Tribune Staff Reporter
"I vex at how it seem like we back to driving
and killing ourselves again. I am referring to the
horrible traffic accidents that happened
last holiday weekend, including the inci-
dent where those children went over-
board. Well thank God, that inci- :
dent did not end in tragedy, but .
how many more' people have to
die and get hurt before govern-
ment makes seat belts manda-
.tory and have the traffic police
take a more aggressive stance
at people who drive like they
own the road.
I think that people who are
arrested for speeding and dri-
ving reckless need to spend time
in jail.
And you know what else, I
think the time has come to pass
some very strong drunk driving laws
and all this open bottle in the car needs
to stop. When people go to the states, any
law they have, Bahamians obey because they in
the people country. But what does that say,
we don't care enough about our people to make
sure they safe here?
Something this basic needs to automatically
be passed in the House of Assembly. We don't
need no committee or debate. Rules are rules,
if people don't like it, too bad, just follow the
rules and get over it."
A Lightbourne
Winton Meadows.

"I am completely vexed at how commercial
entities are being mixed with residential areas.
.My question is, 'Why is this is being done?'
Where I live, business places have moved into
the area and as a result I now have all kinds of


trash like paper cups and food containers, fly
into my yard. I am totally fed up. Sometimes
the situation just makes me want to cry."
Anonymous

"I am vex with some nasty per-
6) sons. In some of the poor areas of
the city, you would notice it is
Z *not clean. My thinking is that
just because you are poor
does not mean you have to
be nasty. Learn to take pride
nationwide and clean up.
You know what else, I
hate when people hang all
their undesirables on the line
in plain sight. I hate to be dri-
ving around and see people's
: underwear, especially if it is in
a state of disrepair.
Some things really should
remain private."
Distressed

"I went away over the holiday weekend. As
I just wanted a quick get away, I did not have
the dozens of bags like other people. You know
some people came back with like 13 bags and
boxes and all their stuff reached and my poor
one lil' 22-pound suitcase got left.
I think that Bahamasair needs to do priority
baggage. Once your two pieces are on board,
then all the rest of your stuff can't go on until
every one else has their luggage on. That is
only fair. Tourism is our big industry and it
can literally ruin a person's vacation if 'their
bags get left and they have to spend their vaca-
tion money on essentials that they had already
packed.
"Mrs T"


N By KARAN MINNIS ing that raised out of an inci-
dent which occurred off of Igua-
THERE have been no na when some persons were
reports of illegal commercial caught illegally fishing down
fishing by foreigners since the there."
opening of the crawfish season Mr Braynen advised fisher-
on Monday. men to make their best efforts to
Speaking to The.Tribune yes- report such incidents. "You nev-
terday, director Fisheries er know when it can lead to an
Michael Braynen said that while arrest and a prosecution," he
authorities have not yet had to said.
deal with any poachers, there According to Long Island
have been reports of weight vio- Fisheries inspector Maurice
lations.. Minnis, poaching is still an major
"We have had some reports problem for the Island and for
of visiting fishermen exceeding :, the Bahamas.
their bag limit, but I don't expect "Poachers do not respect our
the rate of this to surge up any- fishing grounds as Bahamian
time in the near future," Mr fishermen would," he said.
Braynen said. "They tend to use harsher
"Not too many poachers methods for fishing and end up
seem to care too much about damaging or completely
the crawfish season,' he added, destroying the area."
The season, which opened on Mr Minnis said that so far for
August 1, is vital to the liveli- the crawfish season here have
hood of Bahamian fishermen. been no reports of poachers
In the Bahamas, which is the around Long Island, but he
second largest producer and expects that there will be.
exporter of lobster in the He said poachers "tend to be
Caribbean after Cuba, it is esti- Dominican, Honduran and
mated that each year approxi- Cuban-Americans. However,
mately $70 to $80 million is gen- we tend to over look the Amer-
erated from.crawfish sales. How- ican poachers because we tend
ever, in 2004 it was estimated to look at them as tourists."
that millions of dollars are lost Mr Minnis added that he
every year because of poachers. hopes that this year, there will
Mr Braynen has explained in be fewer poachers in the area
the past that the penalty for than usual.
poaching could be a fee up to "Because they do so much
$50,000, one year in prison, or damage, and effect so many
both. lives, we sincerely hope that the
When asked if there are any amount of them will be limited.
pending court cases in reference "We also hope that those who
to poachers, Mr Braynen said, "I are caught are punished for their
think there is one case still pend- crimes," he said.










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PAGE 6 SATUDAY, UGUST6,200CTHE RIBUN


BPSU secretary-general





launches presidency bid
launc es-T 1-HC 1


-1 By TIFFANY GRANT
Tribune Staff Reporter
THE current secretary-general
of the Bahamas Public Services
Union (BPSU) yesterday
launched her campaign for the
president's seat in the union's
upcoming elections.
Synida Dorsett and the "Unit-
ed for Change" team, which con-
sists of six other BPSU union
members, say they are set for the
elections, which are slated for
September.
Mrs Dorsett has been involved
in the union for 36 years. From
1992 to 1997 she served as the
assistant secretary general.
The team's platform includes
focusing on training to increase
productivity, particularly in a
changing global environment.

Focus
They also plan to focus on
adult literacy programmes for
members and ongoing training
for individuals who need skills
upgrades for promotion.
Mrs Dorsett said it is her hope
government will "look
favourably" at dealing with salary
increases for the public service
even before the election.
"We have members in the fam-
'ily-islands who were devastated
from hurricanes last year. The


salary increase will allow for those
persons to reAeive some-form
"-oTTeuneration," said Mrs
Dorsett.
"It would allow them to get


LIGHT AND LIFE COMMUNITY CHURCH
Grounded In The Past &
Geared To The Future
Em .l


Worship time: 11am & 7pm
Sunday School: 9:45am
Prayer time: 6:30pm
Place:
The Madeira Shopping
Center
S(lextdoor to CIBC)


,f e"


Rev. Dr. Franklin Knowles


ALL ARE WELCOME TO ATTEND

Pastor: Rev. Dr Franklin Knowles

P.OBox EE-J6807----- .
Telephone number 325-5712 ..
EMAIL lynnk@batelnet.bs


THE BAHAMAS CONFERENCE
OF THE METHODIST CHURCH
Hillside Estates, Baltic Avenue, off Mackey Street
FP.O. Box SS-5103, Nassau, Bahamas
Phone: 393-3726/393-2355/Fax: 393-8135
SN CHURCH SERVICES
D SUNDAY, AUGUST 7,2005
TWELFTH SUNDAY AFTER PENTECOST
ASCENSION METHODIST CHURCH, Prince Charles Drive
11:00 a.m. Rev. Dr. Laverne Lockhart
COKE MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH, Bernard Road
11:00 a.m. Ms. Janice Knowles
CURRY MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH, Zion Boulevard
10:00 a.m. Dr. Reginald Eldon
7:00 p.m. Mr. Urvan Moxey
EBENEZER METHODIST CHURCH, East Shirley Street
11:00 a.m. Pastor Martin Loyley/HC ..........
7:00 p.m. Pastor Martin Loyley" -....*
GLOBAL VILLAGE METHODIST CHURCH, Queen's College
Campus
9:30 a.m. Mr. Henry Knowles
ST. MICHAEL'S METHODISTCHURCH, Churchill Avenue
8:00 a.m. Connections Rev. Philip Stubbs
9:30 a.m. Rev. Philip Stubbs/HC
TRINITY METHODIST CHURCH, Frederick Street
11:00 a.m. Rev. William Higgs/HC
7:00 p.m. Rev. William Higgs
RADIO PROGRAMMES
"RENEWAL" on Sunday at 10:30 a.m. on ZNS 1
Your Host: Mr. Sidney Pinder
"METHODIST MOMENTS" on each weekday at 6:55 a.m.
Your Host: Mr. Sidney Pinder

LORD YOU ARE MORE PRECIOUS
Lord you are more precious than silver
Lord you are more costly than gold
Lord you are more precious than diamonds
Nothing I desire compares with you.


Sne Holy Ghost Prayer-Line number is 326-7427
(www.gtwesley.org)
SUNDAY, AUGUST 7th, 2005
7:00A.M. 12th in Penticost Colin Archer/Jamicko-Forde
11:00A.M. Preachers Recognition Service (HC)
7:00P.M. Nathalie Thompson/ Rosemary Williams
,l II # T |,',. e I '" Uo l -" =


their children ready for school
and to assist other members of
their family who are unemployed
at this time," she added.
In February of this year the
BPSU presented a proposal to
government that speaks to
salaries as the top priority item
for the period 2005 to 2006, said
Mrs Dorsett.
In mid-July it was announced
that a committee of experts has
been appointed to "expeditious-
ly" complete contract negotia-
tions between government and
the BPSU.
The Tribune reported at the
time that Public Service Minister
Fred Mitchell said, "It is our hope
and intention that the parties will
in good time be able to bring the
outstanding issues of salaries and
benefits to a successful conclu-
sion in the formn;offirm -and-


'Sunday School: 10am
Preachering 11am & 7:30pm
Radio Bible Hour:
Sunday 6pm ZNS 2
Wed. Prayer & Praise 7:30pm


SYNIDA DORSETT,
secretary-general of the
Bahmas Public Services
Union, launched her cam-
paign for presidency of the
BPSU, with the 'United
for Change' team. From
left is Antoinette Toni
Bowe, Tyrone Coakley,
Deborah Young Cole-
brook, Craig Bethel, Syni-
da Dorsett, Gwendolyn
Charlow, Alexander Bur-
rows, Hilton Solmon.
(Photo: Mario
Duncanson/
Tribune staff)

agreed recommendations to the
Ministry without artificial dead-
lines, but clearly as expeditiously
as possible."


FUNDAMENTAL
EVANGELISTIC
Pastor:H. Mills


"Preaching the Bible as is, to men as they are"
Pastor: H. Mills Phone: 393-0563 Box N-3622


'CENTRAL GOSPEL CHAPEL'
CHRISTIE & DOWDESWELL STREETS Tel: 325-2921
SUNDAY. AUGUST 7th, 2005

11:30a.m. Speaker: Pastor Dexter Duvalier


7:00p.m. Evening Service


MORE than 2000 mem-
bers of the renowned
Alpha Kappa Alpha
(AKA) Sorority came
together yesterday at
Atlantis for the start of
their 2005 leadership con-
ference.
Thousands of women
travelled from around the
world to attend this year's
leadership seminar at Par-
adise Island to take part in
,training programmes for its,
4h~nbers. ..
AKA, America's first
Greek-letter organisation
founded in 1908 by Black
college women, has two
chapters in the Bahamas
with more than 100 mem-
bers: Eta Psi Omega and Pi
Epsilon Omega.
Yesterday's welcoming
reception was held at
Atlantis' Crown Ballroom
with greetings being
extended by AKA's 26th
national president Linda M
White.
Parliamentary secretary
Agatha Marcell addressed
the sorority members on
behalf of the Ministry of
Tourism.
Following the opening
speeches, the AKA mem-
bers enjoyed music by the
Bahamas Festivals and the
Bahamian Review Show.
Headquartered in Chica-
go, Illinois, AKA is one of
the world's leading commu-
nity service organisations.
In the past two years, the
sorority has provided more
than three million service
hours and $13 million to.
service support projects
across the US and abroad,
benefiting more than 3.5
million people.
A nucleus of more than
180,000 women in the US,
the Caribbean, Europe and
Africa offer their time in
support of AKA's efforts.


Ministry 'dedicated'
to havingloc y
manufactured'
products in stores

By KRYSTAL KNOWLES
Bahamas Information
Service ;.
MINISTER of Trade and
Industry Leslie Miller said that
his ministry is dedicated to hav-
ing locally manufactured prod-
ucts placed in food stores and
large distribution outlets.
Minister Miller said it will
improve local, manufacturing
conditions and sensitise
Bahamians and businesses,
both nationally and interna-.
tionally, about Bahamian-made
products.
The minister was officially
opening the. first Authentic
Bahamian Trade and Industry
Showcase under the patronage
of Bahamasbiz.com at the
Western Esplanade on West
Bay Street.
Bahamasbiz.com, a 100 per
cent Bahamian-owned Internet
Company, will officially launch
its new web site on November
1.
Presently Bahamasbiz.com
owns 11 sites showcasing over
nine million products and ser-
vices and over 1,500 shops,
including Wal-Mart, K-Mart
and J-C Penny.
The chairman and CEO of
Bahamasbiz.com is Dr Daisy
Johnson.

Encouraging
The Trade and Industry
Showcase was aimed at encour-
aging Bahamians to buy locally
produced goods, and inform-
ing global distributors and
wholesalers of the types of
products that are manufactured
in the Bahamas.
"Collectively as a people we
need to give more support to
things that are Bahamian.
Bahamians refusing to patron-
ise locally made products are
saying that the product pro-
duces are not worthy. They are
also saying that Bahamians are
incapable of producing prod-
ucts of highest quality," Mr
Miller said.
He said that those who have
been involved in this industry
know however "that the prod-
ucts we produce locally are just
as good as the imported prod-
'ets.
He added that local food
stores have a tendency to place
Bahamian-made productson
the bottom shelves, while many
hotels refuse to carry local
products.
Mr Miller said this is "entire-
ly wrong" andhat his tiym
will hold a.seminatfoiflial
*manufaturiein a'n, f^fi,
identifyand dealwith th6 l
lenges they face as an'i
The minister encoura
manufacturers to continue thei
efforts to sensitise locals t1.bi
Bahamnian-made produms..,;S
FNM leader Tommy Turn-
quest said with $18 million dol-
lars being spent annually for
tourist goods, there is indeed a
concern that far too much mon-
ey is being spent on imports.',
"We need to have promo-
tion of Bahamian goods not
only in our foodstores and
hotels, but also in our homes
and everyday life," Mr Turn-
quest said.
"This showcase is important
because we could truly deter-
mine what is authentic to the
Bahamas, because far too often
we find persons bringing in
products from as far east as
China and placing Bahamian
labels on them as to say they
are Bahamian," he said.
Mr Turnquest encouraged
manufactures to pay keen
attention to details in manufac-
turing, marketing and packag-
ing.


Collins Avenue at 4th Terrace Centreville
Telephone: 322-8304 or 325-1689 RO. Box N-1566
Fax No. 322-4793


Worship time: 11am & 7pm
Adult Sunday School: 10am
Church School during Worship Service


Place: Twynam Heights
off Prince Charles Drive


Minister: Rev. Henley Perry

PO. Box SS-5631
Telephone number:324-2538
Telefax number: 324-2587
COME TO WORSHIP, LEAVE TO SERVE


SUNDAY 8:30am ZNS-1
8:30am
9:45am
11:00am
7:00pm

WEDNESDAY 7:30PM


Temple Time Broadcast
Early Morning Worship
Sunday School For All Ages
Worship Service
Evening Celebration

Selective Bible Teaching Royal
Rangers (Boys Club) Ages 4-17 Years
Missionettes (Girls Club) Ages 4-17.


VISIT OUR PREMISE BOOKSTORE, TEMPLE BIBLE & BOOK SUPPLY


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PAGE 6, SATURDAY, AUGUST 6, 2005


THE TRIBUNE














OAS scholarship recipients





praised by Alfred Sears


* By LINDSAY
THOMPSON
Bahamas Information
Services
SIX Bahamians awarded full
scholarships by the Organisation
of American States (OAS) were
commended on Wednesday for
choosing to study in areas
deemed critical to the further
development of the Bahamas.
The recipients and their areas
of study are: Michael Adderley,
bachelors degree, electrical engi-
neering; Dwight Adderley, mas-
ters degree, international rela-
tions; Cindy Simon, masters
degree, history; Darlene Cargill-
Rolle,.masters degree, social
work; Leisel Wright, masters
degree, media design; Alvin C
Hepburn, masters degree, civil
engineering.

Ceremony
In an award ceremony at the
Ministry of Foreign Affairs Act-
ing Minister of Foreign Affairs
and the Public Service Alfred
Sears commended the students
on their scholarships and the
OAS for its financial contribu-
tion to the Bahamas.
"The OAS scholarship pro-
gramme has significantly con-
tributed to the development of
the human resources of the
Bahamas, as well as the econom-
ic and social well-being of the
Bahamas as a developing coun-
try," said Mr Sears.
He said the students are being
recognised not only for the coin-


mitment made to their personal
development, but also because
they have decided to make a con-
tribution to areas of critical need
in the Bahamas.
"As we reflect on these distin-
guished recipients and the areas


they have chosen to study, we are
confident that the future of our
country is more secure because
of the investment that they have
decided to make in their intellec-
tual and professional develop-
ment," Mr Sears said.


S PICTURED above is Renee Slone, co-manager of the Humane Society of Grand Bahama
with "Spunky" and Bob Kramm, chief operating officer at Old Bahama Bay with his golden
retriever "Lucky-..The.st annualPotcake Ball "Fnn-Raiser" is set for August 27 at the resort.
The Ball is being held in honour of former Old Bahama Bay executive Dennis O'Flannery and
proceeds will aid the Humane Society. Tickets are available at the Humane Society, or call 352
-2477 for more information.




Paws for thought at the



first annual Potcake Ball


THE Humane Society of Grand Bahama and
Old Bahama Bay Resort and Yacht Harbour
have announced the 1st annual Potcake
Ball.
The went will on Saturday, August 27th start-
ing at 6.30pm on the beach at Old Bahama Bay.
Both sponsors of the event say they are on a
mission to help Grand Bahama's homeless,
abandoned and abused animals.
Under the theme Barefoot Elegance, the
evening will include a sunset cocktail cruise
with hors d'oeuvres and an open bar, a deli-
cious dinner served on the beach and live enter-
tainment.
There will also be a silent auction.
The Potcake Ball is being held in honour of
the late Dennis O'Flannery, former vice presi-
dent of Real Estate Sales at Old Bahama Bay.
According to the resort, he was very sup-
portive' of the local Humane Society and adopt-
ed a beautiful potcake named "Holly".
"Unfortunately, O'Flannery died suddenly
this past March and left behind many friends on
the Island especially in West End at Old
Bahama Bay," the resort said in a statement.
Bob Kramm, chief operating officer at Old
Bahama Bay said, "Our family has always
expressed care and concern for animals; in fact
our golden retriever 'Lucky' is currently a res-
ident at Old Bahama Bay."
"After his sudden and tragic death we creat-
ed the 1st Annual Potcake Ball in his honour as
he loved Grand Bahama Island, West End and
his potcake 'Holly'. The Potcake Ball is a cele-
bration of Dennis' contributions," Mr Kramm
said.
Dennis' wife Jennifer O'Flannery and other


members of the family will be attending the
ball and 'Holly' will make a brief guest appear-
ance.
"Old Bahama Bay is proud to present the
Potcake Ball through our 'fun-raiser' pro-
gramme for non-profit organisations. It is antic-
ipated that more than $3,000 will be raised to
help the Humane Society continue their work
helping the island's needy animals," Kramm
continued.
The resort said the proceeds will go towards
the construction of a new animal shelter, for
which an area of land has already been donated
by the Grand Bahama Port Authority.

Generous
"Sir Jack Hayward recently made a generous
donation to open the building fund account. It
is hoped that this new, state-of-the-art facility
will usher in not only a new era of animal care,
but also community involvement in the plight of
our animals," the resort said.
Tickets can be purchased at the Humane
Society of Grand Bahama for $130 per person
or couples can attend the event and spend the
night for $470.
Old Bahama Bay encourages guests to spend
the night in one of the luxury suites and enjoy
'Gospel Sunday Brunch' the next day.
There will be optional round-trip bus trans-
portation from Freeport provided by Paradise
Cove for an additional charge of $10 per person.
For tickets and/or detailed transportation and
event information, visit the Humane Society of
Grand Bahama or call 352-2477.


The minister noted that edu-
cation is at the very core of civil-
isation.
"It is what enables us to pre-
serve the values which charac-
terises us as a people, to preserve
the progress we have made and to
sustain our progress of our coun-
try.
"But education is more than
an instrumental process for
national development. Education
is also at the very core of the
flourishing of the human person
and of the human potential.
"It is for this reason that we
are called here this morning to
celebrate your commitment to
excellence, your commitment to
the flourishing of the intellectual
or the treAtive imagination of out
people," he said.
Since i982, the' OAS has con--


sistently contributed to the devel-
opment of the Bahamas through
the awarding of scholarships to
Bahamians, who have prepared
themselves to advance the nation-
al development of the country.

Studies
The recipients are to pursue
undergraduate and graduate stud-
ies at universities in the United
States, Canada, and the Univer-
sity of the West Indies (UWI)
Mona campus in Jamaica begin-
ning August, 2005.
During the ceremony Mr Sears
and Melissa Miller-Deveaux, act-
ing officer-in-charge of the OAS
Bahamas office, presented, the
recieients with sholarship
letters. "


THE Ministry of Foreign
Affairs and the Organisation of
American States (OAS) on
Wednesday, August 3,
announced the award of full
scholarships to six Bahamians
to pursue undergraduate and
graduate studies at universities
in the United States, Canada
and University of the West
Indies, beginning August 2005.
Standing from left are
Michelle Ramrattan, technical
assistance co-operation unit;
Alvin Hepburn, Dwight Adder-
ley, Liesel Wright, Cindy Sim-
mons, Michael Adderley; Mar-
ilyn T Zonicle, undersecretary,
Ministry of Foreign Affairs;
Haldane Chase, international
affairs, Ministry of Education.
Seated from left are Melissa
Miller-Deveaux, acting officer-
in-charge, OAS office in the
Bahamas; Alfred Sears, acting
minister of Foreign Affairs and
the Public Service; and Dr
Patricia Rodgers, permanent
secretary, Ministry of Foreign
Affairs.
(BIS Photo: Tim Aylen)




"Education is also key to devel-
oping the human potential and
fostering greater understanding
of and among our people. It is
the foundation upon which soci-
eties are built and advances are
made," Mrs Miller-Deveaux said.
She noted that at the core of
the OAS mission is "an unequiv-
ocal commitment to democracy -
education for democracy being
of the utmost importance."
Mrs Miller-Deveaux also stated
that the 18th National Education
Conference held last month, "was
evidence of the all-inclusive
approach that the Government
of the Bahamas has to education
with its borders and the OAS is
pleased to be able to continue
to partner with the government
in transforming words into
action."


Bank of'The Bahamas

S INTERNAT I ONAL


GOVERNMENT GUARANTEED

ADVANCED EDUCATION LOAN SCHEME

In collaboration with the Educational Guaranteed Fund Loan Program
of The Ministry of Education, Bank of The Bahamas International is
pleased to advise that the cheque disbursement for ALL Students in
The Loan Program will take place at The Holy Trinity Activities
Center Stapledon Gardens from August 8th, 2005 through August
19th, 2005 from 9:00 am to 3:00 pm as follows:-

NEW STUDENTS (FIRST TIME RECIPIENTS)

AND RETURNING STUDENTS

A-B: Monday 8th, August 2005
C-D: Tuesday 9th, August 2005
E-G: Wednesday 10th, August 2005
H-K: Thursday 11th, August 2005
L-M: Friday 12th, August 2005
N-R: Monday 15th, August 2005
S: Tuesday 16th, August 2005
T-Z: Wednesday 17th, August 2005

Time: 9:00 am 3:00 pm

Place: Holy Trinity Activities Centre,
Stapledon Gardens
Returning Students: Both Students AND Guarantors should be present
and must bring relevant Identification (Valid Passport and National Insurance
Card).

ALL ACCOUNTS MUST BE CURRENTAS AT JULY31, 2005 BEFORE
CHEQUES CAN BE RELEASED.

New Students: Both Students AND Guarantors should be present and
bring relevant Identification (Valid Passport, National Insurance Card,
Current Job Letter and a copy of Utility Bill)

Cheques will not be released until all necessary documentation has been
completed.
NO DISBURSEMENTS WILL BE MADE AT THE BANK!


SATURDAY, AUGUST 6, 2005, PAGE 7


THE TRIBUNE







HAUE 8, SAl UHDAY, AUGU I1 6, 200b


LC NE


I Ii- I r'IDUI'r


p9ultrtb 0 !muural powe

BAHAMAS' OLDEST MORTUARY
MARKET STREET
P.O. BOX GT-2097 TEL: 323-5782

*fT IT~ I^ a jji I'in


ROSALIE NORMA
DAVIS, 74

a resident off White Sub
Division off Kemp Road, and
formerly off Black Point,
Exuma, will be held at Kemp
Road Ministries, Kemp Road,
on Sunday at 2:30 p.m.,
officiating Rev. Dr. Ivan F.
Butler Jr. and interment
Woodlawn Garden Cemetery,
Soldier Road.


Norma will always sadly be missed and remembered by
her 3 sons, Senior Davis, Ivan and Garnett Deveaux; 5
daughters, Rosena Malone of Temple Texas, Ina Stuart
of Freeport, Grand Bahama, Princess Adderley, Charlene
and Michelle Rolle; 3 brothers, Solomon, Christopher
Davis and Andrew Smith; 1 sister, Laura Rolle; son-in-
law, Cornell Stuart of Freeport, Grand Bahama; daughters-
in-law, Helen Davis and Francita Deveaux; 32
grandchildren, Warren, Phyllis, Marvin, Christopher, Mark,
AJ, Shaniqua, Taniqua, Lavardo, Reginald, Rayneisha
and Raymond Davis, Constable 618 Ivan Jeremiah,
Leevan, Eldridge, Irwin, leshia and Ivana Deveaux,
Kneville and Kerry Malone of Temple Texas, Garnett
Deveaux Jr., Nazzma Glinton, Naddia, Nazeem and
Naamah Stuart of Freeport, Grand Bahama Rakia
McPhee, Anastacia, Drexel and Quarry Adderley, Larry
Adderley, Sharica and Shaquille Lewis; 20 great
grandchildren, and 1 great great grandchild, sisters-in-
law, Justina Neely, Rosetta McKenzie and Marita
Munnings; nieces, Gladys Whymms, Ruthmae and
Terecita Davis, Latoya and Ebonique Brown, Judymae
and Lucianne Rolle, Lornamae, Nicola, Dollymae, and
Cheryl Davis, Debbieann Jones, Sandra Williams and
Maryann Jackson of West Palm Beach; nephews, Tyrone
(Seedy), Donald Adderley, Nehemiah, Sean, Samuel,
Leroy and Dwight Davis; 11 grandnieces including, Sophia
and Joy Thompson and Rosalyn Brown; 15 grandnephews
induding, Jermaine and Antonio Thompson, Arnold, Vernon
and Delano Forbes, Frederick, Antonio and Irving Brown,
Zhivargo Munroe and Donald Adderley Jr., great-
grandnieces, Kadisha Ferguson and Latanya Bennett;
cousins, Elder Blossom McPhee, Dr. Winston Churchill,
Franklyn Rolle, Sidney Demeritte, Rev. Salathiel and
Minnie Rolle, Dorothy, Nancy, Joe and Harcourt Bodie,
Ben and Adrianna Wright, Peggy and David Smith,
Theophilus Davis, Sam Brown, lona Beverly, Patsy and
Althea Davis; other relatives friends including, Caretaker
Dorothy Evans, Nurse -Bonaby, Nurse Sylvia Smith,
Christine Moultrie, Jermaine Glinton, Brian, Henry, Carol
Adderley, Patrice Deveaux, Gaylene Moitim'r, T amika
Deveaux, Deaconess Edithmae Taylor and family, The
Wallace family, Clara Brown and family, The Moxey family,
Flora Dean and family, Elder Shirley Brown and family,
The Rolle family, Illene and Thelma Deveaux, The
Deveaux family, Larry Adderley Sr., Amanda Johnson
and family, Dominique Maxinvil, Allunud Valcin, Gelisa
Adderley, Susan Thompson, Hon. Arthur (AD) Hanna,
Mitchell Brown and family, Daniel Johnson and family,
Tavis Brown of Blackpoint, Exuma, Enamae and Benjamin
Wright, Laverne Cartwright and family, Nana Baptiste
and family, Evangelist Mary Rolle, Deaconess Blossom
Neely, members and staff of Trinity Christian Schools,
Rev. Dr. Ivan F. Butler and the Kemp Road Ministries
Church family, the communities of Blackpoint and
Barraterre, Exuma and the entire community of White's
Subdivision, Kemp Road.

Friends may pay their last respects at Demeritte's Funeral
Home, Market Street, from 10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. on
Saturday, and on Sunday from 9:00 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
and at the church from 1:00 p.m. until service time.

VERNITA (NETA)
MALCOLM, 33

a resident of Peter Street
West, will be held at United
Apostolic Ministries, Comfort
Street, on Saturday, August
6th, 2005 at 2:00 pm.
... An Officiating will be Pastor
Franklyn Ferguson and
interment will follow in
Southern Cemetery, Cowpen
and Spikenard Roads.

She is survived by six children, Jamie Tayor, Corica,
Corey, Vincent, Dieuleine Malcolm and Shannon Miller;
mother, Theresa Florvil; father, Wilfred Florvil; four sisters,
Patrice Clarke, Michelle Pastal, Clarissa Clear and
Alphonise McIntosh; two brothers, Romeo Cleare and
Mario Mcintosh; one grandmother, Merle Smith; 14
nephews, Brent, Dario, Durante, Alphonso, Puncho,
Ramon, VaShawn, Antonio, Wrick, Edward, Panes,
Leander, Vincent Jamell; 19 nieces, Latisha, Andretta,
Shekera, Anastasia, Petra, Peaches, Tiara, Kevana,
Dominique, Shaqial, Makessa, Otaranique, Lakishna,
Jameque, Romeka, Romeque, Francile; one brother-in-
law, Alphonso; 12 aunts, Mrs Jane Dorsette, Patricia
Butler, Gina, Monique, Debbie, Gloria, Gina Smith,
Malvese Sandra, Gina, Sharon and Laura; one grand
aunt, Dorothy Marshall; three uncles, Eugene, Joseph
and Ian Smith; special friends including relatives, James
Taylor, Rochell and family, Indira, Rose, Ruby, Shanince
and family, Ruby Bullard, Cynthia Bastian, Pandora Taylor,
Marvin, Vera Storr, Navdilus, Taresa, Shirley, Vanessa,
Yolanda Major, Mark, Willie, Desiree, Tanelle Taylor,
Jackie, Angle, Wanda, Shanie, Rosalie and family, Failene,
Tanya, Victoria, Charise, Tanya, Tasha, Josie, Jody,
Augusta, Sini, Crissy, Keisha, Dee-De, Fredricka Moss,
Rochell Smith and family Kiyshanna Hepburn and family,
Jeannic and Donnella Smith and family.

Friends may pay their last respects at Demeritte's Funeral
Home, Market Street, from 12:00 noon to 6:00 pm on
Friday and on Saturday fro 9:00 am.to 12:30 pm and at
the church from 1:00 pm until service time.


PM meets with family




of Fr Anthony Roberts


PRIME Minister Perry
Christie is pictured outside the
House of Assembly on July
14, with family members of
the late retired Anglican priest
Fr RF Anthony Roberts, after
viewing the body of the for-
mer Cabinet Minister, MP for
Centreville and trade union-
ist.
Fr Roberts died on July 4, at
age 73. He was given an offi-
cial funeral at Christ Church
Cathedral on July 16, after
lying in state for two days in
the foyer of the House of
Assembly, where he served as
MP for Centreville from 1968


to 1977.
Prime Minister Christie suc-
ceeded Fr Roberts as MP for
Centreville in 1977.
From left in first row are:
Candice and Shiree Roberts,
granddaughters. In the second
row, from left, are Rosamund
Williams, sister; Wayne
Roberts, son; Shelly Roberts,
daughter-in-law; Tanya
Roberts, daughter; the prime
minister; Melvern Roberts,
widow; Gerald Roberts,
brother; Hollis Sherman,
daughter; Brandon Roberts,
son; Briquel Sherman, grand-
daughter; and Dr Patrick,


Roberts, brother.
In the third row, from left
are: Steven Gomez, cousin;
Arlene Albury, Senator
Gladys Sands and Italia John-
son, former speaker of the
House of Assembly, nieces.
In the back row, from left
are: Patrick Johnson, Jermaine
Cancino, Gloria Gomez and
Cassandra Moss, cousins-in-
law; Gloria Roberts, sister-in-
law; Kathleen Hassan, niece;
Alma Knight and Renay
White, cousins; and Philip
Delancy, daughter's fiance.
# (BIS photo:
Raymond A. Bethel


FREEPORT, Grand
Bahama The business of
romance is fast becoming a
multi-billion dollar industry
and the island of Grand
Bahama has found a way to
cash in on this growing niche
market.
Exclusive boutique hotels:
like Old Bahama Bay on the
western tip of Grand ,-.
Bahama and the Pelician Bay
at Lucaya have designed.;
alluring wedding and honey-t
moon packages designed to
entice the most discerning
palette.
From elopement packages,
that offer couples the exclu-
sivity of an intimate wedding
designed just for two, to'
packages that allow ab uy"'
out of the entire resort,
brides-to-be can choose .e
from both ends of the spec-
trum or anywhere in
between. :
According to Marva
Munroe, organiser of wed-
dings at Pelican Bay, it is the
intimacy of the property that
creates the romantic atmos-
phere couples crave.
She estimated that Pelican,\
Bay hosts almost 100 wed-.
dings per year. Weddings
represent close to 15 per
cent of the overall occupan-
cy at the resort, she said.
Ms Monroe said she feels
that most couples are enam-
ored with the idea of a desti-
nation wedding because it
offers the alternative of
inviting only close family
friends while simultaneously
avoiding the stress and
expense that comes along
with the lavish at-home-
wedding.

Weddings
With the large number of
weddings hosted yearly at
Pelican Bay, on most days,
one will almost always get a
chance to witness happy
couples excitedly repeating
nuptials under the gazebo
overlooking the harbour or
at another of the pic-
turesque locations through-
out the Lucaya resort.
LastMonday, as the sun
dropped behind the Port
Lucaya Marina, it was Ken
Brown and Sharon Foun-
taine's time under the gaze-
bo.
Surrounded by a small
group of family and friends,
the Texan couple recited
their vows and jumped the
broom to herald in their new
life.
On the other end of the
island, Old Bahama Bay,
almost a world away, offers
couples its own unique
charm.
With an assortment of
junior suites and two bed-
room villas that boast own-
ers like John Travolta, Ali-
cia Keyes and Gene Hack-
man, the resort located just
outside West End, Grand
Bahama, presents sweeping.
ocean views of the Atlantic.


citigroup-

Cititrust (Bahamas),limited, a subsidiary of Citigroup, a leading financial
institution with a presence in over 100 countries and over 100 million
customers worldwide, is seeking candidates for the position of Deputy
Document Control Manager.

FUNCTIONAL/ DEPARTMENTAL DESCRIPTION

Global Wealth Structuring forms the Citigroup international offshore
trust companies servicing non U.S. high net worth clients in Bahamas,
Cayman Islands, Switzerland, Jersey Channel Island, New Jersey and
Singapore. Products target wealth preservation around fiduciary
structure.

MANAGEMENT RESPONSIBILITIES:

Daily management of Imaging Unit
Deputy Manager, Documentation Mgmt & Control Unit (Imaging,
Safe Keeping, Dual Control, Warehouse, Records Management.)
Assist with training and administrative functions for the respective
document control units.
Assist in systems enhancements and process re-design
Assist with implementation of global initiatives regarding document
management and control.
MIS reporting.

KNOWLEDGE/ SKILLS REQUIRED

Historic imaging and records management experience and familiarity
with Trust and Company documentation.
Strong oral and written communications skills.
Interfacing with various business units on a global basis.
Influencing, organizational and leadership skills.
Initiative and the ability to think strategically
People Management.
Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science or equivalent experience.

Interested candidates should forward a copy of their resume to:
Operation Controls Head
Cititrust (Bahamas) Limited
P.O.Box N-1576
Nassau, Bahamas
Fax: (242) 302-8732 OR

Email: gieselle.campbell@citigroup.com

Deadline for application is August 17th, 2005


I B04s7













Discussing the topic of slavery


HE privilege was ours
last week to address
the East Nassau Rotary Club at
its regular luncheon meeting,
. held at-the Nassau Yacht Club
on Friday, July 29. As the
event was being held on the
Emancipation Day weekend,
we had been asked to speak on
the subject: Slavery, Emanci-
pation and Independence.
We commenced our speech
by informing the members and
their guests that we could write
a book on each of the topics
that we were asked to deal
with. However, due to the very
limited time constraint imposed
on us, we elected not to do so
on that occasion. However, we
saw in the subject an opportu-
nity to deal with each of the
three matters in this column on
subsequent weeks. Thus, today
we begin with the topic: The
Instiftuition of Slavery.
Few subjects have inspired
as much discussion, anger and
condemnation as that of slav-
ery. There are persistent views
about _slavery that have, over
the course of time, become
widely accepted as fact. For
example, it is a widely held
position that slavery was an
institution operated by white
people to subjugate black peo-
ple to a life of perpetual
oppression. Another is that


VIE POINT

G EO R G E M AC K EY

slavery only existed in pre- centuries.
dominantly white countries. While most Bahamians are
Finally, many believe that generally unanimous in their
whites ended slavery only condemnation of slavery as
because that institution even- grossly unjust, immoral, cruel
tually became morally offen- and alien to our democratic,
sive to white Christian ethics. Christian way of life, few are
Aware that before the early
S 1800s, it was almost universally
ome positions on slav- legal for Bahamians and oth-
ery propose that several ers to purchase and sell fellow
generations of black Bahami- human beings as chattel mer-
ans, like most other blacks, chandise. In fact, if one were
have suffered various degrees to discuss the subject of slav-
of disenfranchisement because ery with most people in this
God cursed the posterity of region, including the
Ham, the son of the Biblical Caribbean, the United States
patriarch of whom blacks are and Canada, one would gener-
supposed to be descended ally get the impression from
from. them that the African was the
White Christians, the argu- only race that was ever held in
ment continues, actually did that state of enforced servitude.
blacks a favour, because as a However, nothing could be fur-
result of slavery, the ancestors ther from the truth; because -
of slaves enjoy a better lifestyle dating back from early Bibli-
today than.their cousins who _.cal times_- every raceon this
were left behind in Africa. Planet Earth has at some time
After all, it has been argued, in their history been somehow
there is no country in Africa enslaved.
that offers more opportunities At this juncture, two facts
for upward mobility than most should be made explicitly clear
predominantly white Christian to all concerning the institution
countries have offered for of slavery. Firstly, slavery was


neither a European nor a
Christian phenomenon.. In
actuality, slavery crossed racial
and religious boundaries. Also,
works on the subject agree that
the 500 years of Trans-Saharan
slave trade, which was con-
ducted mostly by followers of
Islam, was perhaps responsible
for the forcible removal of as
many millions of Africans as
the 500 years of the pre-domi-


nantly Christian Trans-Atlantic
slave trade.
From ancient times to the
early 19th century, slavery
existed as a widely accepted
institution. The English word
"slave" is derived from the
word "Slav", which depicts
white ethnic peoples occupy-


An evening of accolades at Sandals


i APPLAUDING the Sandals 'team members of the month' "Thank you does not express our true gratitude for all that
for June, general manager Stephen Ziadie told them that "one of you do, but we can never say it enough," the general manager
flithe best compliments is knowing that others appreciate the work_.said. .
that you do." Pictured are: (L-R) most improved front of the house, Samuel
Mr Ziadie along with family, friends and guests joined the Clarke, food and beverage; guest choice award, Laverne Bowles,
awardees for an evening of accolades, fine dining and entertain- bars; supervisor of the month, Porsha Poitier, housekeeping;
ment to commemorate what he described as their commitment to best smile, Judy Ann Pollard, kitchen; team member of the
service excellence. month, heart of the house, Quincey McKinney, pastry shop;
"We could never be the resort that we are if it was not for the most courteous heart of the house, Nathaniel Bain, cost control
contributions of each and every one of you. and front of the house, Lynden Rolle, watersports.


ing areas mostly located in
Eastern Europe. Such peoples
would include the Yugoslavians
and Czechoslovakians. Gener-
ally, these people were so often
taken into slavery by conquer-
ing armies, especially the
Ottoman Turks, that the name
"slav" became synonymous
with servitude and the name
eventually evolved into what
we now know as "slave."


History will also show that
even before Christopher
Coluiii6isiGehoesenaviga-
tor in the employ of the Span-
ish Government, made his New
World encounter in 1492 at San
Salvador, in this former British
colony, Africans had already
been enslaved in Spain some
decades before.


plant grew profusely in the
West Indies, were some of the
contributing factors that even-
tually gave birth to the large-
scale use of African slaves in
this region. In essence, it was
the catalyst for the introduc-
tion of the Trans-Atlantic slave
trade, an institution that would
last for several centuries and
one that would entail the
uprooting of millions of
Africans from their native land
and into bondage in the New
World, via the Middle Passage.
S Due to Europe's insatiable
appetite for the spoils and prof-
its to be derived from slavery
(an institution that even the
Christian Church sanctioned at
the time), the number of
African slaves in its New World
colonies grew rapidly. So rapid-
ly, in fact, that- before the end
of the 17th century the
African slaves had comprised
the majority of the population
in most European colonies in
this region.
This vast disparity in num-
bers understandably evoked
fear of slave uprisings. Howev-
er, slave owners overcame this
fear by indoctrinating their
human property with divide-
and-conquer strategies. These
strategies, which exploited the
cultural and ethnic differences
among the slaves, were rein-
forced by sowing seeds of mis-
trust among them. Unfortu-
nately, the effectiveness of


e S i i n these ploys continues to this
heSpanish investment, very day among some of our
ingColumbus' voyage own people of African descent.
to discover a new route to India In the 1780s, the institution of
was made mainly in the hope of slavery in The Bahamas was
possibly finding new sources of further underscored by the
gold, silver and other precious- migration of slave-holding Loy-
stones. As none of these comn- alists. In fact, many brought
modities was found in The their slaves to The Bahamas in
Bahamas, it is recorded that their mostly futile efforts to per-
Columbus spent only 14 days in petuate their "Southern"
these islands.~However,-he did lifestyles. Eventually, the harsh
take a few of the LucayanIndi- reality of agriculture in these
ans he found here back to islands caused many to relo-
Spain with him as evidence to cate to more promising terri-
prove that he had discovered tories. Others returned to the
land in this area by travelling fledgling United States to
east, thus destroying the pre- attempt new lives as Ameri-
viously held myth that the earth cans. Still others adapted to life
was flat. in The Bahamas and the socio-
In travelling further south, economic opportunities avail-
however, Columbus did find able. This latter group strength-
gold and silver the coamodi-. ened existing slave ordinances
ties that Spain desired in such and introduced new ones which
islands as Hispaniola (Haiti and were designed to protect their
the Dominican Republic social positions and economic
today), Cuba and a few others. interests.
As the purpose of Columbus' By the turn of the 19th cen-
mission was to find a new route tury, however, growing discon-
to India, the area in which he tent with slavery resulted in the
made his New World introduction of British lawsfirst
encounter therefore became to prevent the trade in slaves
known as the West Indies. and later, to eradicate the insti-
By enslaving the Indians tution. In the first instances,
found in these gold-producing slaves were liberated from slave
islands, and forcing them to do ships and sent to places like
arduous work in the mines, to The Bahamas, where they were
which they, were not accus- placed in "protective custody"
tomed, the aboriginal popula- designed to eventually assimi-
tion rapidly disappeared. This late them into society. From
led to the Spaniards' need to. these exercises, settlements
find additional free labour to such as Gambier and Adelaide
supplement the aborigines were developed. Later, eman-
rapidly diminishing numbers. cipation laws were introduced,
The Spaniards therefore which outlawed slavery.
returned to The Bahamas, from The subject of Emancipation
which they took the Lucayans will be reviewed in our next
(whom they had originally met column.
here) to Hispaniola and Cuba.
Therejtheyjtoon time, suf-
fered a similar fate as thfatof (George W Mackey's book
the Caribsbef6re them. "Millennium Perspectives", a
The wealth derived from the compilation of Viewpoints and
process of extracting sugar other interesting topics, is avail-
from the sugar cane at the turn able at leading bookstores local-
of the 16th century, and the ly. E-mail: georgewmack-
revelation that the sugar cane ey@hotmail.com)


"Few subjects have inspired
as much discussion, anger
and condemnation as that of
slavery. There are persistent
views about slavery that
have, over the course of time,
become widely accepted.
as fact."




















W HAT'S ON IN AND AROUND NASSAU














"-a..,E" MAIL: OUTTHERE @ TRIBUNEM EDIA.NET


Parties, Nightclubs ll i
& Restaurants m

Outrageous in Red, Saturday August 6 @
Pirates of Nassau. Entertainment by the Men
of Synergy & Utopia Female Models. Also
featuring a male auction; special John Bull
giveaways to the sexiest lady in red and lady
with the most red. No sportswear allowed.
Bacardi Drink Special: "Red Rain". Admis-
sion: $10 females, $15, males, $20 VIP. Dress
code: red or any combination of red. An
additional $10 for persons not wearing red.
Doors open at 9:30pm.

Wild Jungle, each and every Wednesday
night @ Club Trappers, Nassau's "upscale"
gentleman's club. Featuring a female body
painting extravaganza. Free body painting
@ 8 pm. Ladies always welcome. Admission:
Men free before 10 pm. Females free. There
will be free food and hors d'oeuvres between
9 and 10 pm. Open until 4 am.
i t'sa party for the extravagant, the extra~
Ladies Night @ Fluid lounge, this and every i ordinary, the unconventional, those who
Thursday night. Doors open at 10pm. Ladies lact beyond all reason when confronted
.free before lam, $10 after. Guys: $15 all with red, this Saturday (August 6) at Pirates of
night. Drink special: 3 @ $10 (Bacardi) Give- Nassau, King and George Streets.
aways and door prizes every week. KO Productions (Kenny Mackey and Ozzie
Pratt), who brought you Blue Passion earlier
Exotic Saturdays @ Fridays Soon Come starts this year, will host the event. With female-
with 3 for $10 drink specials. Admission: $10 oriented entertainment like a male auction
before midnight and $15 after. Ladies free and the male dancers of Synergy that's all in
before 11pm. fuf Outrageous in Red is sure to be a night to
remetemfer. The Utopia Female Models will
Saturday Night Live every Saturday night @ remember. The Utopia Female Model will
-: mb.F',jd.aySt. The biggest party ofthe
'4 -'411-y favourite hifVl 0
. L d.. e e 11. m c ,
aflip CcA
"s'i6cu'it'y enforced. : "- l undays @ Coco Loco, Sandyport,
S from4pm-until, playing deep, funky chill
Rave Saturdavs @ Clubh Eclin se DJ Scoobz moods with world beats.


spinning the best in Old Skool. Admiaission
$35, all inclusive food and drink.

Fever @ Bahama Boom, Elizabeth St. down-
town, every Friday night. Admission $10
before midnight. First 50 women get free
champagne. First 50 men get a free Grey-
cliff cigar. Dress to impress. For VIP reser-
vations call 356-4612.

Karaoke Music Mondaze @ Topshotters
Sports Bar. Drink specials all night long,
including karaoke warm-up drink to get you
started. Party from 8pm-until.

Reggae Tuesdays @ Bahama Boom. Cover
charge includes a free Guinness and there
should be lots of prizes and surprises. Admis-
sion: Ladies $10 and Men $15.

Hump Day Happy Hour @ Topshotters
Sports Bar every Wednesday 5pm-8pm. Free
appetizers and numerous drink specials.

The Pit @ Bahama Boom, every Thursday.
Doors open at 9pm, showtime 11.30pm. Cov-
er charge $15. $10 with flyer.

Fantasy Fridays @ Fluid Lounge, featuring
late '80s music in the VIP Lounge, Top of the
Charts in the Main Lounge, neon lights and
Go Go dancers. Admission: Ladies free
before 11pm, $15 after; Guys $20 all night.


Sweet Sunday Chill Out Soiree Lounge,
every Sunday, 4pm-midnight @ Patio Grille,
British Colonial Hotel.

Wet Sundays, every Sunday, noon-midnight
@ Crystal Cay Beach. Admission $10, ladies
free.

TooLooSe @ Indigo Restaurant on West
Bay St and Skyline Drive. Singer/songwriter
Steven Holden performs solo with special
guests-on Thursday from 9pm midnight.

The Graham Holden Deal @ The Green Par-
rot....David Graham, Steve Holden, Tim Deal
and Friends perform Sunday, 7pm 10pm
@ Hurricane Hole on Paradise Island.

Jay Mitchell and Hot KC @ Palm Court
Lounge, British Colonial Hilton, Wednes-
day-Thursday 8pm-12am.

Sunday Night Interlude @ Briteley's Restau-
rant & Lounge, Eneas St off Poinciana Dri-
ve. Featuring Frankie Victory at the key
board in the After Dark Room every Sunday,
8.30pm to midnight. Fine food and drinks.

Paul Hanna, Tabatha and Gernie, and the
Caribbean Express perform at Traveller's
Rest, West Bay St, every Sunday, 6.30pm-
9.30pm.


improv by a talented young cast. The show is
held Tuesdays @ The Dundas at 8pm.
Admission is $10, and tickets are sold at the
door.

The National Collection @ the National Art
Gallery of the Bahamas, an exhibition that
takes the viewer on a journey through the his-
tory of fine art in the Bahamas. It features
signature pieces from the national-collec-
tion, including recent acquisitions by Blue
Curry, Antonius Roberts and Dionne Ben-
jamin-Smith. Call 328-5800 to book tours.
This exhibition closes February 28, 2006.

Past, Present and Personal: The Dawn
Davies Collection @ the National Art
Gallery of the Bahamas, Villa Doyle, West
and West Hill Streets. The exhibition is part
of the NAGB's Collector's Series. Call 328-
5800 to book tours. This exhibition closes
August 31, 2005.

The Awakening Landscape: The Nassau
Watercolours of Gaspard Le Marchand Tup-
per, from the collection of Orjan and Aman-
da Lindroth @ the National Art Gallery of
the Bahamas. The mid-nineteenth century
paintings that make up the exhibition are
part of one of the earliest suites of paintings
of Nassau and its environs. Tupper was a
British military officer stationed at Fort Char-
lotte in the 1850s. The works show a pre-
modern Bahamas through the decidely
British medium of watercolour. Call 328-
5800 to book tours. This exhibition closes
August 31, 2005.

I Health ,


Doctors Hospital, the official training centre
of the American Heart Association offers
CPR classes certified by the AHA.-The
course defines the warning signs of respira-
tory arrest and gives prevention strategies
to avoid sudden death syndrome and the
most common serious injuries and choking
that can occur in adults, infants and children.
CPR and First Aid classes are offered every
third Saturday of the month from 9am-lpm.
Contact a Doctors Hospital Community
Training Representative at 302-4732 for more
information and learn to save a life today.

REACH Resources & Education for
Autism and related Challenges meets from
7pm 9pm the second Thursday of each
month in the cafeteria of the BEC building,
Blue Hill Road.

I1F Civic Clubs

Toastmasters Club 1095 meets Tuesday,
7.30pm @ C C Sweeting Senior School's Din-
ing Room, college Avenue off Moss Road.
Club 9477 meets Friday, 7pmn @ Bahamas
Baptist Community College Rm A19, Jean
St. Club 3956 meets Thursday, 7.30pm @
British Colonial Hilton. Club 1600 meets
Thursday, 8.30pm @ SuperClubs Breezes.
Club 7178 meets Tuesday, 6pm @ The J
Whitney Pinder Building, Collins Ave. Club
2437 meets every second, fourth and fifth
Wednesday at the J Whitney Pinder Building,
Collins Ave at 6pm. Club 612315 meets Mon-
day 6pm @ Wyndham Nassau Resort, Cable
Beach. Club 753494 meets every Wednes-
day, 6pm-8pm in the Solomon's Building,
East-West Highway. Club Cousteau 7343
meets every Tuesday night at 7.30 in the
Chickcharney Hotel, Fresh Creek, Central
Andros. All are welcome.

Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Eta Psi Omega
chapter meets every second Tuesday, 6.30pm
@ the Eleuthera Room in the Wyndham
Nassau Resort, Cable Beach.

Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity meets every first
Tuesday, 7pm @ Gaylord's Restaurant,
Dowdeswell St. Please call 502-4842/377-
4589 for more info.

Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity meets every sec-
ond Tuesday, 6.30pm @ Atlantic House, IBM
Office, 4th floor meeting room.

The Nassau, Bahamas Pan-Hellenic Council
(NPHC) meets every third Monday of the
month in the Board Room of the British
Colonial Hilton Hotel, Bay St.

Nassau Council 10415 Knights of Columbus
meets the second and fourth Wednesday of
the month, 8pm @ St Augustine's Mones-
tary.

Nassau Bahamas Koinonia meets every sec-
ond Friday of each month, 7.30pm at
Emmaus Centre at St Augustine's Mones-
tary. For more info call 325-1947 after 4pm.

International Association of Administrative
Professionals, Bahamas Chapter meets the
third Thursday of every month @ Superclubs
Breezes, Cable Beach, 6pm.


PAGE 10, SATURDAY, AUGUST 6, 2005


THE TRIBUNE













c Miller: gas price hike another




HI .reason for PetroCaribe accord


FROM page one

tor and faculty here would
/be incredibly naive if they
do not recognise that what
has happened is that the
whole bar has been raised,"
he said.
Meanwhile, Mr Wilson
said that the institution's
march toward university
status continues.
"As Dr Smith in his let-
ter to the COB community
noted,"know that you have
everything it takes to com-
plete the job. I did not
bring a magic formula.' We
.share that view. We are
resolute in attempting to
not change our timeline,"
he said.
Mr Wilson said from this.
point forward, Dr Smith
will have no official rela-
tionship with the college.
"It is my hope that he
finds ways to continue his
career. There is not a ques-
tion that he is an able
man," he said.
On Wednesday, Dr
Smith addressed a letter to
the college council and the
college community in
which he advised of his res-
ignation, effective August
31, at the end of his vaca-
tion.
Dr Smith became
embroiled in a plagiarism
scandal in late May after
he delivered a speech at
the college's honours con-
vocation ceremony.
In his speech, Dr Smith
had included as his own six
paragraphs from a speech
delivered three years earli-
er by John Sexton, presi-
dent of New York Univer-
sity.
The academic communi-
ty was notified of the pla-
giarism by a whistle-blow-
er, who happened to be a
college council member
who had attended Dr Sex-
ton's presentation at his
installation as-president of
New York University.
SWhen she had confirmed
the plagiarism, she made
and distributed copies of
Dr Sexton's speech to the
council and Dr Smith. The
outgoing college president
immediately called a press
conference to admit the
plagiarism.
.n the, wake of Dr
Smith's revelation the col-
lege council held an emer-
gency meeting on June 6.
According to Mr Wilson,
the council decided to
address the admitted pla-
giarism "forthrightly and
honestly".
Because of the outcry in
the college community,
and from the public, calling
for Dr Smith's resignation,
the council convened a
special advisory panel in
late June to decide what.
action to take.
Including international
experts, the five-member
advisory panel was made
up of Anglican Archbishop
Drexel Gomez; Bahamas
ambassador to the United
Nations Paulette Bethel;
Vice-Chancellor Emeritus
of the University of the
West Indies, Professor Rex
Nettleford; president-elect
of John Carroll University
in Cleveland, Ohio, Father
Robert Niehoff; and
retired justice Joseph Stra-
chan, who chaired the pan-
el.
This panel, however, was
not limited to giving the
council advice about Dr
Smith. The second part of
the mandate was to offer
recommendations to
strengthen protocols to
deal with questions of
ethics.
Two weeks ago the advi-
sory panel was scheduled
to release its findings on
the plagiarism case. How-
ever, although its findings
were submitted, Mr Wilson
withheld the report
because Dr Smith was tak-
en to hospital.
At the press conference
yesterday Mr Wilson
decided against releasing
details of the recommenda-
tions of the panel as they
related to Dr Smith
because "in so much as he
as resigned, the advice of
the panel is now irrelevant


and we would wish that the
resignation would stand as
it was."


FROM page one

Mr Miller said this latest hike
is another reason for the fast
implementation of the recent-
ly signed PetroCaribe accord.
Last month, Mr Miller signed
a historic agreement between


the Bahamas and Venezuela
along with 13 other Caribbean
countries forming the Petro-
Caribe alliance for cheaper
petroleum products among
member nations.
However, the accord has
come under frequent fire with


FROM page one

black. He said that race was socially construct-
ed, initially by people to subordinate others
and developed and fine-tuned to the great edi-
fice it is today.
He said: "The value of race in the Bahamas
still has currency because it is used to identi-
fy and distinguish people and how we relate to
each other. But race is a fallacious concept
because while it holds a lot of historical and
social value, it has no biological and scientific
basis."
Mr Curry pointed out that Michael Cra-
ton (historian/ writer) had argued that since
1967 white Bahamians had been confined to
the dustbins of history, directly resulting from
the black power ideology of the 1960s and
1970s.
However, Craton showed that this was
because since Bahamian whites lost political
power, they did not disappear but rather
focused their energies into their businesses.
"It is not like they went away or vanished
from the face of the earth, but they just
focused on maintaining economic hegemony
since losing political power."
Mr Curry said: "B]sed upon research post
1973-2003, there have been latent forms of
racism throughout the Bahamas and residen-
tial segregation still persists. In some areas of
New Providence, for example, there are areas


activists questioning whether
the minister had authorisation
from the government to sign
such an agreement on behalf of
the country, and its possible
international repercussions.
However, Mr Miller has been
quoted as saying that he did


where there are pockets of white Bahamians.
"Stretching in. east to the west in Nassau
there are a lot more whites. However, even in
biracial bifurcated communities, there is, a
division along racial lines the whites are on
the ridge and the blacks are on the worst land
or under the ridge.
"Just look at Prospect Ridge, the Eastern
Road and even Over-the-Hill where whites
live on the hill and blacks below. This is even
more glaring on the Family Islands where
there are still all-white communities such as
Spanish Wells and Elbow Cay," he added.
He said he took issue that the last census
using race, taken 50 years ago, had only
showed that the national average was 85 per
cent black and 15 per cent whites.
"There has been no census over the last 50
years to identify the ethnic and minority
groups in our country, therefore ignoring the
fact that they all made a great contribution to
our country," he claimed.
Mr Curry said that because his research
showed that de facto social and residential
discrimination is still known to permeate cer-
tain sectors of Bahamian society, he welcomed
the public discourse Mr Moss' comments had
generated.
"My view does not necessarily reflect pop-
ular white views as they are coming from an
historical perspective and a more sympathet-
ic look at race relations in the Bahamas," he
said.


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have Cabinet approval when
signing the contract and insisted
that PetroCaribe is the "best
deal" for the Bahamas, and the
only way to lift the country from
its current fuel woes.
"There are more hikes com-
ing," Mr Miller warned, claim-
ing gas prices will reach a new
record high of $4 a gallon
before the end of August.
"Oil has now gone up to
$62.42 a gallon because of the
death of the Saudi Arabian
king. I expect that there will be
another increase because one
of the oil companies (Shell) has-
n't brought in their price as yet.
So I expect the price to jump
again in the next 10 days," he
said.
Mr Miller outlined that, as a
result- of these new prices, every
product, including food items,
could be expected to be
increased as employers look to
cover their fuel surcharges and
other energy-related expenses.
He said that detractors could
say what they must about Petro-
Caribe, as they obviously are
not being affected by the hike in


oil prices.
"Let them say what the hell
they please about PetroCaribe
while the average man is catch-
ing hell. Those who oppose it
obviously are not being affected
by these prices. But my concern
is not about them.
"My concern is about the
average Bahamian who is catch-
ing hell. The sooner we impose
PetroCaribe the better the
Bahamas and the people will
be," he said.
Mr Miller said every country
that signed on to the accord had
continued to have excellent
standing .and trade with the
United States, "despite how the
critics may say otherwise".
"I'm not concerned with the
rich, I'm concerned with the
- poor. This agreement is only a
change to the Caracas Accord
signed in 1980.
"But here we are playing
these stupid, petty, games while
these three oil companies are
laughing all the way to the
bank. It's time we put a screech-
ing stop to that and bring all
this to an end," he said.


for a l simulcast with


10 JAMZ
from BAHAMAS


Dorraine Samuels
from JAMAICA


Come meet and share

in the food, music anid fun


Call for open forum




on race relations


SATURDAY, AUGUST 6, 2005, PAuit= 1


THE TRIBUNE


Scotibank


Fatreial, ordwd








PAGE12,SATURDAYAUGUST6,2005THLOCA LENTSETRIBUN


NASSAU EVENTS CAPTURED ON CAMERA


Marina


Village reception


* ATLANTIS last week unveiled its highly anticipated Marina Village, offering visitors and Bahamians alike everything from gourmet
dining to world-class shopping. Located at the existing marina at Atlantis, this new attraction features a 65,000 Bahamian-style mar-
ketplace, as well as the world-famous restaurants such as Caf6 Martinique, Carmine's and Johnny Rockets. At the opening reception,
held at the Marina Village's Bahamian restaurant, Bimini Road, government dignitaries joined the resort's executive staff and invit-
ed guests to celebrate this newest addition to the world-renowned Atlantis product. Pictured here from left to right are Sol Kerzn-
er, chairman of Kerzner International and his wife Judith Kerzner; Prime Minister Perry Christie and his wife Bernadete Christie.


* PICTURED (1-r): Donnell Chipman, director of entertainment
for Atlantis; Fontella Chipman-Rolle, former Miss Bahamas
and entertainer; Recce Chipman, banker.


* BERNADETTE Christie, lawyer,
accountant and wife of the prime minister
with Andrew McKinney, chief of protocol
in the Ministry of Foreign Affairs.


* PICTURED (1-r): Architect Jackson Burnside, who designed Marina Village concept;,
Marilyn Cambridge, banker;, Yvette Andrews, straw and craft vendor in the Marina Vil-
lage; Pamela Burnside, educator; Ernest Cambridge, vice-president of VIP services at
Atlantis.


* PICTURED (l-r): Russell Miller, One and Only Ocean Club
senior vice-president and general manager; Sandra Knowles,
editorial consultant with the Nassau Guardian; Charles Carter,
CEO and publisher of the Nassau Guardian; Ingrid Culmer,
financial controller of the Nassau Guardian.


* PICTURED (1-r): Minister of State for Finance James Smith;
Judy Whitehead, attorney with Graham Thompson; Thomas
Whitehead, owner of Osprey Construction.


* TINA Roberts-Cambridge, group compliance and risk man-
ager at Bahamas First, with her fiance Minister of State for
Finance James Smith.

PhF o by Fankyn/GFeruso


(242)


357.O.8472 Box N-4659,
357 87 Nassau, Bahamas


1. q


M


PAGE 12, SATURDAY, AUGUST 6, 2005


THE TRIBUNE








SATURDAY, AUGUST 6, 2005

SECTION


B
Fax: (242) 328-2398
E-Mail: sports@100jamz.com


MIAMI HERALD SPORTS


BR-OUGHT TO YOU BY
wColinaImperial
Insurance Ltd


Sn


* By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter
HELSINKI, Finland: When
the women's 100 metres get
underway, Chandra Sturrup
will be out to win the gold
medal that has eluded the
Bahamas in the past nine
IAAF World Championships.
The second Bahamian to
win a bronze medal at the
championships in the straight
away- race; Sturrupsaid-she-'s
on a questo:elaim the gold
when the final is contested on
Monday night.
Although she won't get to
compete in the heats until
Sunday, Sturrup said she's in a
winning frame of mind and
won't be deterred this year.
"I'm expecting the gold,"
said Sturrup, who comes in
with the world's fastest quali-
fying time of 10.84 seconds
that lowered her national
record in Lausanne last
month.
The 33-year-old, who trains
in North Carolina with Amer-


Pra


g0old


Sturrup 'on

a quest' in

Helsinki

metiTrelay as they attem fto'i
Swin the gold as the Bahamas
did in 1999 in Seville,
Spain.,
She is expected to join the
combination of Sevatheda
Fynes, Timicka Clarke, Philip-
pa Arnett-Willie and Shande-
ria Brown in the relays when
the heats are contested on Fri-
day with the final on Satur-.
day.
Running
"I spoke to Mr (Frank 'Pan-
cho') Rahming (the national


In


as


er


"I'm not concentrating on any
time or any athlete. I'm just
concentrating on running my
race. I know if I execute the
way I have, I should be able to
win the gold medaL"

Chandra Sturrup


ican coach Trevor Graham
and Marion Jones, is expected
to be challenged.by France's
Christine Aaron, who has ran.
a season's best of 10.94.
Bronze
There's also Jamaican
Veronica Campbell, the 2004
Olympic 100m bronze medal-
list and 200m champion in
Athens, Greece, American
Lauyrn Williams, the century
silver medalist in Athens, and
the Belarussian Olympic 100m
champion Yuliya Nesterenko.
For Sturrup, everybody will
have to chase her.
"I'm not concentrating on
any time or any athlete," she
stressed. "I'm just concentrat-
ing on running my race. I
know if I execute the way I
have, I should be able to win
the gold medal."
As the world leader, Stur-
rup said she knows that the
pressure will be on her to per-
form.
"I'm just concentrating on
running the best. race that I
can," she admitted. "I will try
my best not to get caught up
in the hype."
Once her race is finished,
Sturrup said she will turn her
focus to fhe women's 4 x 100


team coordinator) and we
spoke about running the race
we want to," said Sturrup,
who declined to pinpoint
exactly how they intend to
line-up.
"But if it goes the way that
we suggested, I'm thinking
that we should have a chance.
I would love to run the leg
that I could give them
something on the second
leg.-"
At the Colinalmperial Cen-
tral American and Caribbea
Championships that was held
in Nassau last month, Sturrup
anchored the Bahamas team
of Clarke, Arnett-Willie and
Fynes to the silver behind
Jamaica.'-
Sturrup said she's confident
that the Bahamas will be a
contender here, if the team is
set up the way the athletes all
feel it should be.
As the coaches work out the
exchanges, Sturrup said she
will just concentrate on being
the Bahamas' lone competi-
tor in the 100.
"I just have to go out there
and do what I have to do,"
said proclaimed.
"I wish there was more, but
this year was just so
unfortunate for us. So I just
have to go out there and rep-
resent."


M GOING FOR GOLD: Chandra Sturrup in Helsinki (Photo: Felipe Major/Tribune staff)


nan


0


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w om- enD, t Uns I, MU' I 0, UU3 . tea





Women's 4 x 100 team


to'N

0 By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter
HELSINKI, Finland: The
Bahamas' women's 4 x 100
metre relay team will be rep-
resented by just two of the
members who won the gold
in Seville, Spain in 1999.
Sevatheda Fynes, said they
are going to give it their best
shot here at the 10th IAAF
World Championships.
"I think we're coming
together since we got here,"
Fynes noted. "Philippa and I
have been working on our
exchanges because Timicka
has been a little sick.
"But, as you know, we're
thinking about changing some
things in the line-up for the
relays. But we will have to
wait and see what happens."

Silver
She was referring to the
line-up that includes herself,
Clarke, Arnett-Willie and
Chandra Sturrup, who ran to a
silver medal performance
behind Jamaica at the Coli-
nalmperial Senior Central
American and Caribbean
Championships last month in
Nassau.
The Bahamas Association
of Athletic Associations'
coaching staff, headed by Kei-
th Parker, has not yet released
the order in which the team
will run. Fynes and her team-
mates are just waiting.
Fynes, however, said every-
thing else is going slow
because she has to wait until
Friday before the heats of the
relay are contested. The final
is set for Saturday.
Normally, Fynes would get
a chance to compete in the
women's 100, having won the
Bahamas' first medal in the
century in Athens, Greece in
1997.
But, because of a series of


ive it their best shot'


N MEMBERS of the women's team arrive in Helsinki.


injuries last year, she was rel-
egated to just the relays, a
position that she found awk-
ward, but one that she's trying
to cope with.
"It feels kind of slow to me
because I now have such a
long way to go before I com-
pete," she reflected.
"Today, I -would normally
be getting ready for the 100,,:


but now I have to wait a whole
week for the relay. So it's
going pretty slow."
Arnett-Willie, who is back
after making the Olympic
team last year, but didn't get
to run, said she's hoping that
she will be in the line-up here
this weekend. .
"We are practising and try-
i:ng to keep fit, so, although


we have a long way before we
run, it isn't as long as it was at
the Olympics," she stated.
"We just have to wait to see
who will run."
In comparison to the
Olympics, Arnett-Willie said
it's totally different, but she's
enjoying it. Her only concern
is the food is not as good as
she anticipated, based on what


she experienced at the
Athens.
Down with the flu since the
team arrived here on Monday,
Clarke said she hasn't had a
chance to train, she knows
once she can get over it, she
will be ready to go.
"Before I left, everything
was alright, so hopefully I
haven't lost that much,"


Clarke said. "Things have
been going good. I'm just
waiting to practise with them."
Unlike Arnett-Willie,
Clarke was a member of the
transformed relay team in
Paris that came third in heat
two, but didn't advance to the
final before they got fourth at
the Olympics in Athens last
year.


CGetting ready for the main



event at ()Olympic stadium











"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"
1 -0 "o













Aaron expects intense


* BAHAMIAN FLAG
CARRIER
LEEVAN 'Super-
man' Sands will be the
flag carrier for the
Bahamas during the
10th IAAF World
Championships open-
ing ceremony at the
Olympic Stadium.
The Bahamas' team
of 24, including 19 ath-
letes, will be one of 209
countries the most
ever assembled dur-
ing the ceremonies.
The stadium, compet-
ed in 1939, was reno-
vated for the champi-.
onships. It has a new
mondo track that was
introduced to the ath-
letes at the Helsinki
Grand Prix on July 25.
Entered in both the
long and triple jumps,
Sands is a bronze
medallist in the men's
triple jump in Paris,
France in 2003 the
best performance ever
by a Bahamian.
He will compete in
the men's triple jump
first when the qualify-
ing rounds are set for
Tuesday with the final
on Thursday. The long
jump qualifying round
is set for Thursday with
the final on Saturday.
Sands is one of 10
male athletes on the
team. Thereare nine
females, including
Debbie Ferguson, who
is still recovering from
an injury and won't be
competing.
EVE AND BROWN
STILL OUT
Veteran Javelin
thrower Lavern Eve
and sprinter Shandria
Brown have yet to
arrive at the.Athletes
Village.
The duo are sched-
uled to report next
week.
Eve was exempted to
remain in Germany to
continue her training
and is due here on
Tuesday, well in time
for the start of the
qualifying round of her
event on Friday. The
final is set for Sunday,
the final day of compe-
tition.
Brown, on the other
hand, was granted per-
mission to stay in the
Bahamas to attend the
funeral service of her
grandfather in Exuma.
She is due to report
here on Monday to
train with the other
women for the 4 x 100
metre relay. She will
have plenty time to go
through the relay
exchanges as the heats
for the event are set for
Friday with the final on
Saturday.
TEAM
COMFORTABLE
Team Bahamas is
staying in a complex at
the Athletes Village
with Caribbean arch-
rivals Jamaica, France
and Denmark.
Together, they occu-
py about 40-50 rooms
on each of the four
floors.
The floors are groups
of five bedrooms each
with two bathrooms, a
kitchen, a stove, a
fridge, a freezer and
television.
BAHAMA TEAM
ATTACHE
Finland's volleyball
player Liisa Paakkanen
has been assigned as
the team attache for
the Bahamas. Fluent in
English, she said she's
enjoying the experi-
ence.
"I just hang around
with them and make


sure that everything
goes right," said
Paakkanen, who noted
that she hasn't experi-
enced any problems
yet. "They are very
nice people. Very easy
to get along with."


competition
N By BRENT STUBBS -
Senior Sports Reporter
NAIA quarter-mile chainm-
pion Aaron Cleare is trying b
to get adjusted to the IAAF
World Championships atmos-
phere.
Having competed on the
Bahamas' national team last
year at the Olympic Games
in Athens, Greece, Cleare
said it's totally different in
comparison.
"It's no Olympics, but it's
okay," said Cleare, one of the
competitors entered on the
men's 4 x 400 metre relay
team. "I didn't know what to
expect here, but so far, so
good.'
Cleare admitted that the
atmosphere of the Olympics
compared to the World
Championships is totally dif-
ferent, but he anticipates that
the competition here will be
more than intense.
"You have the feeling that '
everyone's here to compete
for their country and to do
their best," he stressed.
"Everyone deserves to be
here. At the Olympics, it's
more like I just came to rep-
resent my country.

Compete
"So that's the big difference
that I've noticed. It means a
that you will have to definite-
ly be ready to compete at
your best because this is the
best competition in the
world."
Sharing a room with 4 x 4
teammate Troy McIntosh,
Cleare said they are all trying
to stay as focussed as possi-
ble. He will have the rest of
the week to continue to pre-
pare for the heats of the relay
on Saturday. The final is set
for the grand finale on Sunday
just before the closing cere-
monies.
Cleare will be joined by a
combination that will come
from McIntosh, Avard Mon-
cur, Chris Brown, Nathaniel
McKinney and Andrae
Williams from Grand
Bahama.
The Bahamas will be out to
either duplicate or surpass the
bronze medal performance in
Paris, France in 2003.
The Bahamas also won a
silver in Edmonton, Canada
in 2001 after coming seventh
in 1999 in Seville, Spain.





Derrick first




in line for





competition


* By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter
HELSINKI, Finland: NAIA double sprint
champion Derrick Atkins will be the first
Bahamian to compete in the 10th IAAF
World Championships.
He will run on the new mondo track at the
66-year-old Olympic Stadium when he runs in
the first of eight heats in the men's 100
metres.
Atkins, 21, win run out of lane seven.
Included in his sheet is American Shawn
Crawford, the 2004 Olympic Games' 200
champion in Athens, Greece.

Fastest
Crawford is running out of lane one. He has
the fastest season's best of 9.99, but he has a
personal best of 9.88.
Atkins, who just recently completed his
senior year at Dickinson State, comes into
the championships with the third fastest qual-
ifying time in his heat of 10.21, which is also
listed as his personal best.
The second fastest qualifying time in the
heat is 10.04, which was recorded by Francis
Obikwelu. The Nigerian by birth is repre-
senting Portugal and was an Olympic silver
medallist in Athens.


Atkins in


men's 100m


The top three finishers in each heat plus the
eight fastest times will qualify for the quarter-
final, which will also be run tonight.
The semifinal and final are both set for
Sunday.
Atkins was unavailable for comments, but
Bahamas team manager Ralph McKinney
said they are looking forward to watching
him run.
"This will be his first real test of keen inter-
national competition on the senior level,"
said McKinney, of Atkins, who was fourth in
the final of the Colinalmperial Senior Central
American and Caribbean Championships in
Nassau, which qualified him for the trip here.
"Based on the heats, he's in a very com-
petitive field with Shawn Crawford and Fran-
cis Obikwelu," McKinney said. "But, looking
at what's on paper, he should be able to move
forward, if he does what he's supposed to
do."
Atkins is the only Bahamian entered in
the men's century.


Helsinki


kluh t ro mpcri

drmvc Ankir snpa


s- e


-.- 4b


"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"
*m


for Sulgrave Manor, Cable Beach.

Mature Bahamian preferred. Must be literate,
honest, fit and active. Police certificate and
references required. Main duties, man front desk,
answer incoming calls, assist residents, and
surveillance of grounds and building. Work on
shifts.


Phone Manager 327-7916


I


"II- -"I"


TRIBUNE SPORTS


SAI UHUAY, AUUUS I 6, 20U5, -Aub t ab






PAGE 4B, SATURDAY, AUGUST 6, 2005 TRIBUNE SPORTS





Bahamian swi

























.... :.. ..... .. ... ......" .







THE Bahamas National Swim Team to the 2005 Central American and Caribbean Swimming Championships pauses in front of their Bahapounasair charter ol the uarniac in S.anto D omingo. Domiiicai
Republic. Team organizers thanked Minister of Sports Neville Wisdom and the national flag carrier for their assistance with the trip.
From left are Boys Team Captain Travano McPhee; Coach Shawn Neilly (at rear), Ashley Butler (11-12 girls), Team Manager John Bradley, Kadeslia Cubuier (11 4-2 girls) AUv i Lightbooue (13-14
girls), Teisha Lightbourne 15-17 girls), Ariel Weech (13-14 girls), Inoa Charlton (15-17 boys), Arianna Vanderpool-Wallace (13-44 girls), Ashtq Know)vles (1517 oys), A 14m P Dilh*t (15 17 gi's), John
Bradley (13-14 boys), Vereance Burrows (15-17 boys),-Denaj Seymour (15-17 boys) and Jonathon Bain (13-14 boys).
4 .






)44!A










}! '. ..


........... .. ....... :i : i :: iii::i:i::i ::, ..... .,4


..HEB.. na National Sw im:' Tea t te 005Cetrl merca ad ariben wimin Camioshis anesinrot f.hei Bl~naaircrt" a te aiSia 6Iiigd. UOmI,
Repbli. Ta organizer hanke Miitro prsNveWso adtentoa lgcrirfr hi sitnewt h rp


gilsTesa igtoun 1-1.irs,..e.Wec.(314gil).oaChrto.151 bosAi. n adroo-alc 11 il) .... o' h' ,1 17. ......I)~'~~ (~Ig. ,Io ....
Brde 131 os) eenc urws(51 by)-enjSyou 1.7 os n JonahonBaj (....... boys)........." ,,-

:., :..:::. .::.: k.. ... I: :::+, ; '::"" "." .- ,-," 4 '
i:';444 :44'.44+ .%::


BOYS of the Bahamas Swim Team tread water as they pose
for this 'warm up' photo at the national swim complex in Santo .
Domingo, site of the 2005 Central American and Caribbeanash pe :- ....4-
Swimming Championships (CCCAN). From left are Ashton --.
Knowles, John Bradley (at.rear), Denaj Seymour, Jonathon Bain
and Vereance Burrows. Vereance, who is working on fluency in
Spanish, has been practicing the tongue in the Spanish-speaking


4
n







-I HIBUINE l-'t I


SATURDAY, AUGUST 6, 2005, PAGE B5


NOW


for final flurry


ITi I Bahamas n5 iina
tiam is no(\ ill da' ih c 1!.
1nIra! Ali | iei
('aiibb L'an Swimmiliiin^ ( ir ; '
ons;hips (CC('('C'AN) ;
7 N S ll2li ;m
'I:11 iI) 11 v
t u'ItiI ries acri'i.I ss i '' ', .


i n in lie compete it)ion
-', I ; i(.;v L, cni in l hCe finial
. i i m.'( I Kra i Individual
P:' i i I, ',) She is ss tccld 5 lth
ill' .. t. hu looking for a
,1. ,!; ;i, l i in ll op three.

e eded
...h h Hl! llc r ( I- I ,2 (G irls)
,1 r 1i,'i 1;i'i V ;) d c]rp()o! W al-
l!-:; 1 ( ir!. ;n-e seeded


4th and 51h respectively and
have both qualified in the 100
metre freestyle finals for Friday
evening's session. Ashley swam
a Personal Best Time Friday
morning to make finals and Ari-
anna and looks strong for a
medal Friday evening.
Alicia Lightbourne (13-14
Girls) is seeded 5th and Boys
Tecam Captain Travano McPhee
(18+ boys) is seeded 8th, swim-
muing in the final of the 50 metre


breaststroke. John Bradley, the
lone distance swimmer com-
peting for the Bahamas at
CCCAN, made the preliminary
cut and will be challenging in
the final of the 1500
metre freestyle Friday
evening.
The Bahamas boys 15-17
relay team, comprising Vere-
ance Burrows, Inoa Charlton,
Ashton Knowles and Denaj
Seymour will be swimming in


the 800 metre (4x200) freestyle
relay out of lane one Friday
night.

M A RECAP OF DAY TWO
THURSDAY, saw seven
Bahamian swimmers advance
to the finals. Kadeisha Culmer
came 8th in the 11-12 girls 50
butterfly in a time of 31.95 sec-
onds; Arianna Vanderpool Wal-
lace, 5th in 13-14 girls 50 but-


terfly in a time of 29.83 seconds;
Alana Dillette 7th in 15-17 girls
50 butterfly in a time of 29.90
seconds; Teisha Lightbourne
8th in 15-17 girls 50 butterfly in
a time of 30.29 seconds; Vere-
ance Burrows 8th in the 15-17
boys 50 butterfly in a time of
26.10 seconds and Alicia Light-
bourne swam to a 6th place fin-
ish in the 200 Individual Medley
in a time of two minutes 31.87
seconds.


M THESE youi-Lg Bt'hamuiiaun 'sw mirs appear happy but focused on achieving'best personal times' as part of a significant national team attending the Central American and Caribbean Swimming Cham-
pionships (CCC(AN iAia S 'K?> I? I?.'iing,. Domiican Republic. From left are Kadesha Culmer, Teisha Lightbournie, Ashley Butler and Alicia Lightbourne. Qualifying times for CCCAN are some of the
most difficult to achiieve E the wiorild of regional swimming and a spokesman for The Bahamas Swimming Federation said "The sport is proud of each member of the CCCAN 2005 Team Bahamas for
its acconplislmnens ih ,reachi'1 !this vel of compelifion."


ber of swinines hiing tive of thi success of thle Fedcndoi
~55~ ~> 55<5 5<~' t< 5< ..55 55





tive of Ilhe success ol' dB,< I' ederat,u<.'i,,<"


p are








PAGE 6B, SATURDAY, AUGUST 6, 2005


TRIBUNE SPORTS


AUGUST 6, 2005


7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30

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(6:00) NASCAR Racing Nextel Cup NASCAR Racing Busch Series -- Kroger 200. From Indianapolis Race- **WINDTALK-
TNT Series --Allstate 400 at the Brick- way Park in Indianapolis. (Live) A (CO) ERS (2002) Pre-
yard Qualifying. Cl (CC) miere.
TOON Yu-Gi-Ohl! C Teen Titans The Batman Justice League Zatch Bell One Piece Cl One Piece nC
TOON (CC) 'The Big Chill" Unlimited (CC) (CC)
TV5 Le Gros homme et la mer Des racines et des ailes TV5 Le Journal
TWO pM 5:00) Weather: Storm Stories StormStories Weather: Evening Edition (CC)
TWC N edition (CC) (CC) (CC) !q__
(:00) Casos de Sabado Gigante Beto y sus Canarios; Ulises Quintero; concurso Miss Estilo Norteho; Luis Fonsi.
UNIV Familia: Edici6n
Especial
* HAPPY Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: S ecial Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit
USA GILMORE (1996, "Serendipity"A dead newborn baby Boy, 5, abducted from his bed in the A man accuses his wife of endan-
Comedy) is found in a sewer. middle of the night. n gering their unborn child.
VH1 (00) America's America's Next Top Model A look America's Next Top Model 'The America's Next Top Model Winner
NVH1 ext Top Model back at the contest so far. Girl Who Cheated" l (CC) is announced. A (CC)
(:00) The Coral ** s CARMEN BROWN (2001, Musical) Beyonce Knowles, Mekhi WGN News at Nine Cl (CC)
WGN Ridge Hour (CC) Phifer, Mos Def. A reworking of Bizet's "Carmen" in an urban setting. CA
(CC)
Everybody What I Like Blue Collar TV Reba Che enne Living With Fran WB11 News at Ten -- Weekend
WPIX Loves Raymond About You Cl You Might Be a is deprive of "Oh, Baby" Cl Edition With Peter Thorne and
"You Bet" (CC) (CC) Redneck. (CC) Van's attention. (CC) Mary Murphy (CC)
Jeopardy! (CC) AMERICAN OUTLAWS (2001, Western) Colin Farrell, Scott Caan, Veronica Mars C (CC)
WSSB K Ali Larter. Jesse James and his gang wage war on greedy railroaders. n
(CC)

(6:00) ** SPIDER-MAN 2 (2004, Action) Tobey Maguire, Kirsten Dunst, (:15 TERMINATOR 3: RISE
BO-E FIRST DAUGH- James Franco. Premiere. Peter Parker fights a man who has mechanical OF THE MACHINES (2003) Arnold
TER (2004)'PG' tentacles. A 'PG-13'(CC) FTSchwarzenegger. 'R'2(CC)
:15) *** GIRL WITH A PEARL EARRING (2003, Six Feet Under "Ecotone" David The Sopranos "Whoever Did This"
H BO-P Biography) Colin Firth. Artist Johannes Vermeer paints and Keith become comfortable with Uncle Junior's lawyers try a new
a portrait of his maid. C, 'PG-13' (CC) family life. n (CC) strategy. A (CC)
S (:15)** LOONEY TUNES: BACK IN ACTION ** FIRST DAUGHTER (2004, Romance-Comedy) Katie Holmes, Marc
HBO-W 203) Brendan Fraser. Bugs Bunny searches for Daffy Blucas, Amerie Rogers. The president's daughter falls for a man at col-
uck. Live action/animated, A 'PG'(CC) lege. n 'PG' (CC)
[6:45) SURVIVING CHRIST- *** SOMETHING'S GOTTA GIVE (2003, Romance-Comedy) Jack (:45) The Island:
H BO-S MAS (2004, Comedy) Ben Affleck. Nicholson, Diane Keaton, Keanu Reeves. A music exec falls for the moth- HBO First Look
S'__nPG-13' (CC) er of his young girlfriend. C 'PG-13' (CC) n (CC)
* BAD BOYS II (2003, Action) Martin Lawrence, Will Smith, Jordi Molla. Two detectives * ALIEN VS. PREDATOR (2004,
MAX-E battle a drug kingpin in Miami. C 'R' (CC) Science Fiction) Sanaa Lathan. Pre-
miere. C 'PG-13' (CC)
* BREAKING ALL THE RULES (1984, Comedy- * X2: X-MEN UNITED (2003, Science Fiction) Patrick Stewart,
MOMAX Drama) Carl Marotte. Teenagers run afoul of jewel Hugh Jackman, lan McKellen. A right-wing militarist pursues the mutants.
thieves at an amusement park. n 'R' (CC) n 'PG-13' (CC)
6:15) * BUL- Dave Chappelle: For What It's Boxing Showtime Championship. (iTV) (Live)
SHOW LENTPROOF Worth (iTV) (CC)
MONK (2003) (T
LARA CROFT * UPTOWN GIRLS (2003, Comedy) Brittany Mur- (:35) *x LEGALLY BLONDE 2: RED, WHITE &
TMC TOMB RAIDER phy. Premiere. A carefree woman becomes a nanny to BLONDE (2003) Reese Witherspoon. Elle Woods
_an uptight girl. C 'PG-13' (CC) fights for animal rights on Capitol Hill. 'PG-13' (CC)


"Opportunity
Shocks"


Emma Watson. Premiere. A malevolent force threatens the students at Hogwarts. Cl 'PG' (CC)


DIY Tools & Tech- Celebrity Hob- DIY Next Door Trade School Trade School Handmade Mu- Making Home
niques bies "Gunsmithing" sic (Part 2 of 5) Movies
DW Euromaxx Journal: The In Focus The Journal Kultur.21 Journal: The Euromaxx
WWeek ________ Week
E 00) Jessica, Ashlee and the Simpson Family: The The Girls Next The Girls Next Filthy Rich: Cattle Drive"Who
E! E! True Hollywood Story C (CC) Door (N) Door (N) Wears Gucci Jeans?" (N)
ESPN 00) Baseball MLB Baseball Chicago Cubs at New York Mets. From Shea Stadium in Flushing, N.Y. (Subject to Blackout)
onight (CC) (Live) (CC)
ESPNI 6:00) X Games MLB Baseball Teams to Be Announced. (Live) (CC)
(Taped) (CC)
EWTN Father Father Corapi and the Catechism G.K. Cheserton: The Holy Rosary EWTN Live
Groeschel of the Catholic Church The Apostle
ITTV (:00)NoOppor- Blaine'sLow Blaine's Low FitTV's Diet Doctor "French Ten Years Younger "Mind Games"
T TV tunity Wasted Carb Kitchen Carb Kitchen Women's Diet" Mirelle Guiliano. Rejuvenating the mind.
FOX-NC (:00) Fox Report War Stories With Oliver North Big Story Weekend Edition (Live) At Large With GeraldoRivera
1 NC "Bataan: To Hell and Back" '(Live)
FSNFL Poker Super- Poker Superstars Invitational Boxing Sunday Night.Fights. Nothin'But Around the
FSN stars Tournament (Taped) (Taped) Knockouts Track (N)
GOLF (6:00PGA Golf Champions Tour: Golf Central Post Game Show (Live) PGA Golf Chanpions Tour: 3M
M Championship, Final Round. (Live) Championship, Final Round.
GSN :00) Greed (CC) Super Millionaire Contestants vie The Amazing Race n (CC) Lingo (CC) Lingo (CC)
for escalating prizes. ,C (CC)
G4Tech Judgment Day Judgment Day Judgment Day Judgment Day Judgment Day Street Fury Formula D
JANE DOE: VANISHING ACT (2005, Adventure) Lea MYSTERY WOMAN: MYSTERY WEEKEND (2005, Mystery) Kellie Mar-
HALL Thompson, Joe Penny. A former government agent, tin, Clarence Williams III, Nina Siemaszko. An amateur sleuth probes an
now a housewife, returns to duty. (CC) attempted murder at her shop. (CC)
Selling Houses Holmes on Real Renos "A Buy Me "Cynthia: Hot Property Holmes on Homes "Semi Dilemma"
HGTV "Brighton" C Homes "No Stunning Finish" New Beginnings" "Nottingham" CA C (CC)
(CC) Grout About It"f (CC) (CC) (CC)
INSP John Ankerberg In Touch Second chance. (CC) The King Is Voice of Revival Jack Van Impe Manna-Fest(CC)
Coming (CC) Presents (CC)
KTL ** WIDE What I Like WhaLike ike One Tree Hill Worried.about his Charmed "Scry Hard" Zankou uses
KTLA AWAKE (1998) About You C About You r health, Nathan tells Karen that Lu- his underlings to lure the sisters out
Joseph Cross. (CC) (CC) cas did not take the heart test. of their house. (CC)
** ONE TRUE Beach Girls (N) (CC) Strong Medicine "Paternity Test"An Missing "Last Night" A boy goes
LIFE LOVE (2000, old summer fling of Dylan's arrives missing while his grandmother
Drama) (GC) with a teenage daughter. baby-sits. (N) (CC
C Crash of Flight America's Astronauts: Mercury to The Law That Changed America Meet the Press (CC)
MSNBC 232 1Apollo to Today The Voting Rights Act of 1965.
K Unfabulous Zoey 101 "Jet X" Romeo!"Good Kids Say the Full.House C Hi-Jinks "Vivica FullHouse C
NI K (CC) n(CC) Press" n (CC) Darndest (CC) Fox" ,l (CC) (CC)
NTV 00 Big Brother Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Desperate Housewives "Suspi- News C (CC) News
N V) "Sears Family"' C (CC) clous Minds" C (CC)
OLN (:00 Survivor Bull Riding PBR USSTC Challenger Series. From Or- Championship Outdoor Investi- E-Force
S( CC) lando, Fla. (Taped) Bullfights gations
SPEE Speed News NASCAR Victory Lane (Same-day Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain (Live)
SPEED Sunday(N) Tape) (CC)
S JackHayford Joel Osteen Taking Authority Believer's Voice ChangingYour Praise the Lord (CC)
TBN (CC) (CC) (CC) of Victory (CC) Worl (C)
Seinfeld A comic Seinfeld Jerry's Seinfeld Jerry Seinfeld The Seinfeld Jerry Mindin the Minding the
TBS warms to Jerry's girl sees George goes to Los An- Trip, Part II" (CC) tries to rent Ital- Store "'a Jolla" Store "Song-
crowds. naked. geles. (CC) ian villa. (CC) (N) writer" (N)
(:00) Trading Miami Ink "Five Friends" Friends Miami Ink "Never Forget" Balancing Miami Ink
TLC Spaces: Family open a shop. (CC) business and personal lives. (CC)
(:00 Law & Or- Law & Order Briscoe and Green Law & Order "Genius" Detectives Wanted "Wild Bunch" Rose recruits
TNT der'Brother's discover conflicting information investigate a cab driver's death. C a new team member. (N)
Keeper" Cl about a dead war veteran. n (CC) (DVS)
TOO Life & Times of Totally Spies Atomic Betty Camp Lazlo Mi- Hi Hi Puffy Ami Teen Titans Justice League
Juniper Lee "Zooney World" grating tree. Yumi "Fractured" Unlimited
TV5 *** L'HOMME QUI VENAIT Trente ans sur un air franco-ontarien Le 30e an- Ecrans du TV5 Le Journal,
TV5 D'AILLEURS (1976) David Bowie. niversaire du Festival. monde
T5:0) Weather: Storm Stories Storm Stories Weather: Evening Edition (CC)
TWC PM Edition (C ) (CC)
(:00) La Parodia La Hora Pico Beto el Boticario. Ver Para Creer
UNIV
* MEET THE PARENTS (2000, Comedy) Robert The 4400 "Hidden" Tom hunts down :01 The Dead Zone "Vanguard"
USA De Niro, Ben Stiller, Teri Polo. A man spends a disas- Jordan Collier's assassin. (N) (CC) N) CC)
trous weekend with his lover's family. (CC)
V:00) America's Rock Star: INXS Best Week Ever The Surreal Life Hogan Knows Celebrity Fit Club A
V 1 Next Top Model (N) C (CC) A ,C n (CC) Best C
Home Improve- *x JUMPIN' JACK FLASH (1986, Comedy) Whoopi Goldberg, WGN News at (:40) Instant Re-
WG N ment Wilson dis- Stephen Collins, John Wood. A computer operator becomes involved in Nine C (CC) play C (CC)
appears. Cl espionage.
:00)Charmed ** SUGAR & SPICE (2001, Comedy) Marley Shelton, James Mars- WB11 News at Ten Weekend
WPIX cr Hard" C den, Mena Suvari. Cheerleaders turn to larceny to support a pregnant Edition With Peter Thorne and
(CC) member. Cl (CC) Mary Murphy (CC)
That '70s Show CSI: Crime Scene Investigation A CSI: Crime Scene Investigation A Red Sox This Red Sox Report
WSBK Eric's partner too youngman's naked body is discov- plumber finds a young woman's re- Week
friendly. ered in the desert. (CC) mains in a basement. (CC)

5:45) THE DAY The Sopranos Dr. Melfi is skeptical Six Feet Under "All Alone" Keith Entourage Vince The Comeback
HBO-E AFTR TOMOR- of Tony's melancholy portrait of him- makes an embarrassing self-discov- reveals his feel- (N) C (CC)
ROW(CC) self. A (CC) ery.(N) C, (CC) ings. (N)
ETERNAL SUN- ** ANACONDAS: THE HUNT FOR THE BLOOD (45) FEARDOTCOM (2002, Horror) Stephen
HBO-P SHINE ORCHID (2004) Johnny Messner. Explorers encounter Dorf, Natascha McElhone, Stephen Rea. An Intemet
monstrous snakes in Borneo. 'PG-13 (CC) site brings death to its visitors. C 'R' (CC)
(:00) ** HOME FRIES (1998, (:45) **x THE DAY AFTER TOMORROW (2004, Adventure) Dennis Quaid, Jake Gyllen-
HBO-W Comedy) Drew Barrymore, Luke hal, an Holm. Global warming leads to worldwide natural disasters. C 'PG-13' (CC)
Wilson.( 'PG-13' (CC)
:00) * THE HAND THAT ROCKS THE CRADLE * WIT (2001, Drama) Emma Thompson, Christo- (:45 The Quality
H B -S 1992) Annabella Sciorra. A woman vows to destroy a pher Lloyd, Eileen Atkins. An acerbic professor is diag- of Mercy
amily she blames for her woes. 'R' nosed with terminal cancer. C 'PG-13' (CC) (CC)
(6:30 )* BOOMERANG (1995, Documentary) The effects of a research paper in * THE CHRONICLES OF RID-
MAX-E FIRESTORM Bergen, Norway. n 'NR' (CC) DICK (2004, Science Fiction) Vin
(1998) Howie Diesel. n 'PG-13' (CC)
(:15) ** ALIEN VS. PREDATOR (2004, Science Fic- ***t MYSTIC RIVER (2003, Crime Drama) Sean Penn, Tim Robbins,
MOMAX tion) Sanaa Lathan: Antarctic explorers encounter Kevin Bacon. A detective probes the murder of his friend's daughter. ,C
deadly extraterrestrials. n 'PG-13' (CC) 'R' (CC)
:15) * BEYOND BORDERS (2003, Drama) Angelina Jolie, Clive QAF Finale Queer as Folk (iTV Series Finale)
SHOW wn, Teri Polo. iTV. A woman joins a doctor's humanitarian efforts. n Show (iTV) (N) (N) C (CC)
'R'(CC)
(6:00)*** * DICK TRACY (1990, Adventure) Warren Beatty, Charlie Korsmo, *** THE ITALIAN JOB (2003,
TMC CRIMSON TIDE Glenne Headly. Tracy steps in when a gangster unites Chicago's mobs. Suspense) Mark Wahberg, Charlize
(1995) 'R' (CC) C 'PG' (CC) Theron. A 'PG-13' (CC)


SUNDAY EVENING AUGUST 7, 2005

7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30

(6:00) Broad- Broadway's Lost Treasures III: The Best of the Tony Awards ,) (CC) Great Performances Victor Trent
* WPBT way's Lost Trea- Cook, Rod Dixon and Thomas
sures (CC) Young perform. 1 (CC)
:00) 60 Minutes Cold Case Lily probes a case origi- * DEEP IMPACT (1998, Drama) Robert Duvall, Tea Leoni, Elijah
* WFOR (N) C (CC) nally sent to the Missing Persons Wood. Earth prepares for a deadly collision with a comet. (DVS)
Division in 1985. n (CC)
(:00) Dateline NBC A woman dies shortly after receiv- Law & Order: Criminal Intent "The Crossing Jordan Jordan and Bug
* WTVJ ing silicone injections. (N) ti (CC) Good Child" A couple in witness pro- are trapped in a multicar pileup
tection are murdered. when a blackout hits the city. ,'
King of the Hill The Simimpsons Family Guy American Dad News (CC)
* WSVN Bobby joins the "Li'l Starmaker." "Mobile Homer "Blind Ambition" Stan shaves Ha-
track team. (CC) t) Al (CC) (DVS) (CC) ley's hair. ,A
W G :00) America's Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Desperate Housewives Gabrielle Grey's Anatomy Derek and Mered-
S WPLG Funniest Home The team helps a family with a mold decides to organize a glamorous ith try to be discreet after spending
Videos A (CC) infested home. (CC) fashion show for charity. C1 (CC) the night together. (CC)

(:00) Crossing The First 48 Miami detectives probe Family Plots Family Plots Intervention "Alissa; Brian" Gam-
A&E Jordan "Intruded" what might be a gang-related slay- Tensions ex- "Generations" bling; crystal meth. (CC)
(n (CC) ing. (CC) plode. (N) (CC) (CC)


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