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/UF00084249/00236
 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: October 22, 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: VID00236
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






CANCER5 rm. iow
HIGH, 88F
LOW 76F
CLOUDS, SUN,
T-STORM


The


Tribune


Certified Member
Tel; 9 6 6 3
325- WOOD
46 Madeira Street


Volume: 101 No.271 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2005 PRICE 500


Hundreds off the job to hear

about lump sum payment
: '


* By TIFFANY GRANT
Tribune Staff Reporter
HUNDREDS of govern-
ment school teachers were off
the pob yesterday morning
expressing concern over their
lump sum payment from gov-
ernment.
The teachers packed the
Bahamas Union of Teachers
(BUT), WalleHsTIallil a ei'
crowd spilled out into the
parking lot located on Bethel
Avenue.
The crowd of teachers while
waiting to be addressed made
various comments.
One teacher remarked:
"We are the nation's
builders."
President of the BUT Ida
Poitier told members of the
press, that Friday's activity
was not a sit-in. She said it


was a general meeting to
update the educators on what
took place at a meeting on
Wednesday, between govern-
ment's negotiating team and
BUT executives, concerning
the lump sum payment
offered by government.
Mrs Poitier said the gov-
ernment had offered the
teachers $1,300 in a lump sum
"a iieiif, to be attached as
the emolument to the first
year of their bargaining agree-
ment.
"We brought it to the
teachers and they said 'no'
they could not accept that
because we had not received
any money since 2002. We
said since it was such a while
before we received any mon-
ey, that if we were going to
SEE page 10


Cuban Ambassador:
PetroCaribe is an
'exceptional offer'
* By RUPERT MISSICK Jr
Chief Reporter
PETROCARIBE is an "exceptional offer" from Venezuelan
President Hugo Chavez which can lead to a closer relationship
between the Bahamas, the Caribbean and Latin America, Cuban
Ambassador Felix Wilson-Hernandez told The Tribune in an inter-
view.
He said that while Venezuela is not offering cheaper oil, the
Caribbean is being offered the possibility of eliminating hurdles that
SEE page two


Mitchellto decide
on Kozeny case
E By NATARIO MCKENZIE authority to decide on the
issue.
FOREIGN AFFAIRS After several days of hear-
Minister Fred Mitchell will ing submissions from
have to decide whether or Kozeny's defence team and
not to proceed with an extra- prosecutor Francis Cumber-
dition case against Victor batch, Magistrate Carolita
Kozeny. Bethel ruled yesterday that
Kozeny may have to spend by her interpretation of the
weeks in jail as a magistrate
has ruled that she has no SEE page 10


,Pensioner
is injured
after robbery


'threatened by
rifle-wielding
neighbour'


Nassau and Bahama Islands' LeadingNewlspaper


#1 PAPER IN CIRCULATION AGAIN


BAHAMAS EDITION


WOlam-Y
Wa~ m i iai...............


hco


ac


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rn






PAGE 2 TO O 2,205 ii


Cuban Ambassador: PetroCaribe


is an 'exceptional offer'


* CUBAN Ambassador Felix Wilson-Hernandez
(Photo: Sid McLean/Tribune staff).,;


/ "The Tribune looks
out for my interests.
The Tribune is my
newspaper."
NELSON JOHNSON
TAXI DRIVER


The Tribune
X* lkmil-f


AmerlcsnAfrflnes4'


$ ~ ~ n


PAGE 2, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2005,


,i ,-RI HrBUNE









THE TRIBUNE SATURDAYOCTOBERO22,A2005,NPAGES3I


Gala ball to

pay tribute to

Deputy PM

Cynthia Pratt

THE Planning Com-
mittee for the construc-
tion of Cynthia "Moth-
er" Pratt Community
Centre, St. Cecelia Con-
stituency, will hold a
gala ball on Friday,
November 4, at 7.30 pm
at the Convention Cen-
tre, Radisson Cable
Beach and Golf Resort,
Cable Beach.
"The primary purpose
for thisj4.ispicious event
will be to salute, honour
and pay tribute to a
dynamic woman of God,
the Hon. Cynthia A.
Pratt, Deputy Prime
Minister and Minister of
National Security," said
Senator Paulette Zoni-
cle, chairman of the
planning committee.

Funds

"The proceeds from
this event will go
towards the building
funds for the construc-
tion of a much needed
Community Centre in
the St. Cecelia Con-
stituency," said Ms Zon-
icle. "This Centre will
greatly benefit the chil-
dren and young people
in this community by
contributing to their
positive growth and
development, by encour-
aging them to become
involved in wholesome
activities, as well as the
enhancement of family
life."
The $100 tickets for
the event are now on
sale.


MP: question-and-answer





session 'needs stream-lining'


* By TIFFANY GRANT
Tribune Staff Reporter

THE first-ever parliamen-
tary question-and-answer ses-
sion went on too long accord-
ing to Montagu MP Brent
Symonette.
Under the new system,
which was implemented dur-
ing Wednesday's House of
Assembly meeting, MPs can
put questions to government
ministers and expect immedi-
ate answers.
"This is the first time we are
in this procedure, and we all
agree there is a need for
stream-lining," said Mr
Symonette in an interview
with The Tribune on Thurs-
day.
He added that the new sys-
tem is expected to lead to a
"deepening of democracy of
the parliamentary system."
Under the new rules out of
the House, on the second
Wednesday of every month a
half-hour period will be dedi-
cated to a questions and
answers.
Mr Symonette told The Tri-
bune that the procedure is
intended to follow the West-
minister system, in which any
member of the parliament can
ask any question they want.
"The idea is very short ques-
tions, very short answers on
topical issues, and you move
on," he explained. -
Mr Symonette said that the
question-and-answer period is
a system that is used in parlia-


ments in Great Britain and
Canada.
"It was considered in the
group that looked at chang-



Manin coi

with defa(
A MAN was arraigned in the I
charge of defacing the statue of
on Thursday.
Alexander Fitzgerald Morley
charged with spray-painting the
in red paint.
Morley appeared before Magi
resented by attorney Wayne Mi
He pleaded not guilty to the c
The matter was adjourned to


,g'Copyrighted Material
l Syndicated Content P
Available from Commercial News Providers"


IP'r
PES I OTO


Governor General


challenges nation


to uplift the elderly

q N By BAHAMAS because He made us in His
INFORMATION image and likeness and there
SERVICES 'is nothing about Him that is
mean, that withholds care or
GOVERNOR General, that causes discomfort or pain
Dame Ivy Dumont said on to another," Dame Ivy said.
Tuesday that the invaluable The Nation Builder Awards
and selfless roles older per- was established in 1997 to pay
sons have played in the social homage to the "hard-working,
development of the Bahamas everyday persons" in Bahami-
should never be undervalued. an communities.
Dame Ivy also urged Recipients of the award are
Bahamians from all walks of selected from the areas of reli-
life to cherish their parents gion or church-related activi-
ing the rules, that this while they are still alive as ties, culture, education, busi-
ing the rules, that this "screaming in the church does ness, community activities and
would be a good way of mod- not do a thing because the soul non-traditional fields.
ernising our parliament," he has gone on already to its
said. proper place." Aw a
..................................................................... "At every opportunity do A w a rd s
what needs to be done and do,
it now," Dame Ivy said. Those selected to receive
urt charge d "There are families whodon't the 2005 awards were led by
understand'yet that you don't Clementina Wilchcombe, a
S t t call back moms and dads who 100-year-old mother, grand-
C111g sta ue have gone on." mother, great grandmother
Addressing recipients of the and great-great grandmother,
Magistrate's Court yesterday on the annual Nation Builder 'from Grand Bahama.
Queen Victoria in Rawson Square Awards their families, friends Others honoured included
and supporters at a reception Martha Turner from Cat
, 26, of South Beach Estates was held in the ballroom of Gov- Island, James Ilford Forbes
words "Free Haiti" on the statue ernment: :ouse, Dame Ivy from South Andros and Cap-
said it is very important to tain Victor Lockhart from
istrate Roger Gomez and was rep- reward those who have made Ragged Island, all of whom
unroe. personal sacrifices for the ben- are 96 years old.
;harge and was granted $600 bail. efit of not qnly their families, Also honoured were Ellen
November 16. but Bahamian society as a Knowles, 94, of Long Island;
whole. Leah Strachan, 92, of Exuma;
"It is so very, very impor- Ernest Dean Sr, 90, Abaco;
tant for the rest of the country Annie Butler, 82, Exuma; and
Cru i 1se0 land indeed'the' world to see Reverend Robert Alexander
that our seishness is being Black,78, of Mayaguana.
.. T h. not. The family of the late John
the rihnotei e.
a L tl t'singer HUMl e
Matewll ancor a special concert mr liad'- esweeks
in the Bahamas as part of like the G mades, before the ceremony.
Matthews and Friends Caribbean .. .. be'f thcre:o :n '


Cruise Getaway in February 2006.
The event begins in Florida on Feb-
ruary 3 when fans will board the Roy-
al Caribbean cruise ships the Majesty
of the Seas in Miami, and the Sover-
eign of the Seas in Port Canaveral.
I Both cruise ships will set sail simul-
taneously carrying fans and artists,
including Bob Weir and RatDog,
Ozomatli and G Love and Special
Sauce, to the Bahamas.
Before reaching Nassau on Febru-
ary 4, during the cruise, fans will be
treated to performances by their
favourite artists and 'behind the music'
question and answer sessions. They
will also be able to participate in sports
tournaments including basketball, vol-
leyball pd rock-climbing.
After a special brunch in Nassau
port, the two ships will dock at the
private island Coco Cay where Dave
Matthews and the other artists will
stage a concert on the beach.
The ships will return to their respec-
tive ports of origin on February 6.
Reservations for the Dave
Matthews and Friends Caribbean
Cruise Getaway can be made through.
the band's official web site as of Mon-
day.


Financial Advisors Ltd.
Pricing Information As Of:
21 October 2005

52wk-52w k2wk-Lo w Symbol Previous Close Today's Clos e Change Dally Vol. EPS $ Div $ PE Yield
1.10 0.73 Abaco Markets 0.73 0.73 0.00 -0.169 0.000 N/M 0.00%
10.23 8.00 Bahamas Property Fund 10.23 10.23 0.00 1.456 0.340 7.0 3.32%
7.24 5.55 Bank of Bahamas 7.00 7.00 0.00 0.587 0.330 11.9 4.71%
0.85 0.70 Benchmark 0.80 0.80 0.00 0.204 0.010 3.9 1.25%
1.80 1.40 Bahamas Waste 1.40 1.40 0.00 0.112 0.060 12.5 4.29%
1.15 0.87 Fidelity Bank 1.10 1.10 0.00 0.066 0.030 16.7 2.73%
9.26 6.94 Cable Bahamas 9.26 9.26 0.00 0.618 0.240 15.0 2.59%
2.20 1.39 Colina Holdings 1.39 1.39 0.00 -0.046 0.000 NM 0.00%
9.10 6.90 Commonwealth Bank 9.05 9.07 0.02 11,050 0.791 0.410 11.5 4.52%
2.50 0.88 Doctor's Hospital 2.40 2.40 0.00 0.429 0.000 5.6 0.00%
4.20 3.85 Famguard 4.20 4.20 0.00 0.428 0.240 8.8 5.71%
10.90 9.50 Finco 10.90 10.90 0.00 0.695 0.510 15.7 4.68%
9.90 7.25 FirstCaribbean 9.90 9.90 0.00 0.695 0.380 13.7 3.84%
9.25 8.39 Focol 9.25 9.25 0.00 0.675 0.500 13.7 5.41%
1.99 1.27 Freeport Concrete 1.15 1.15 0.00 0.022 0.000 52.3 0.00%
10.20 9.50 ICD Utilities 9.94 9.94 0.00 200 0.526 0.405 18.9 4.07%
8.70 8.20 J. S. Johnson 8.70 8.70 0.00 0.526 0.560 16.5 6.44%
6.69 4.36 Kerzner International BDRs 5.71 5.71 0.00 0.122 0.000 46.8 0.00%
10.00 10.00 Premier Real Estate 10.00 10.00 0.00 2.036 0.760 4.9 7.60%
52wk-Hi 52wk-Lo w Symbol Bid $ Ask $ Last Price Vteekly Vol EPS $ Div $ P/E Yield
13.00 12.50 Bahamas Supermarkets 12.25 13.25 11.00; 1.488 Q.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 -0.044 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 12.33 13.33 12.50 1.105 0.810 14.6 6.93%
0.60 0.35 RND Holdings 0.29 0.54 0.35 -0.103 0.000 N/M 0.00%
52wk-Hi 52wk-Lo w Fund Name NAV YTD% Last 12 Months Div $ Yield %
1.2578 1.1892 Colina Money Market Fund 1.257751 7'_
2.4403 2.0311 Fidelity Bahamas G & I Fund 2.4403*
10.6103 10.0000 Fidelity Prime Income Fund 10.6103"***
2.2560 2.1491 Colina MSI Preferred Fund 2.267097
1.1395 1.0686 Colina Bond Fund 1.139546***

BISX ALL SHARE INDEX 19 Dec 02 = 1,000.00 YIELD last 12,month dividends divided by closing price
52wk-HI Highest closing price In last 52 weeks Bid $ Buying price of Colina and Fidelity
S2wk-Low 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 volume Weekly Vol.- Trading volume of the prior week
Change Change in closing price from day to day EPS $ A c mpany's reported earnings per share for the last 12 mths
Daily Vol. Number of total shares traded today NAV Net Alset Value
DIV $ Dividends per share paid in the last 12 months N/M.- Not Meaningful
P/E Closing price divided by the last 12 month earnings FINDEX The Fidelity Bahamas Stock Index. January 1, 1994= 100
- AS AT SEP. 30, 2005/ AS AT SEP 30, 2005 /
-AS AT OCT. 30,2005/ AS AT SEP. 30, 2005/ ..* AS AT SEP 30, 2005


COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS 2005
IN THE SUPREME COURT No. 00992
Equity Side
IN THE MATTER OF ALL THAT piece parcel or tract
of land containing Thirty-three (33) Acres more or
less and being a portion of the Cottage divided into
parcels marked A, B, C, D, E, F, G, H, J and K and
situate on the Northeastern side of Queens Highway
approximately one (1) mile Southeast of the Settlement
of George Town in the Island of Great Exuma one of
the Islands of the Commonwealth of The Bahamas.&
AND IN THE MATTER OF the Quieting Titles Act,
1959.

AND IN THE MATTER OF the Petition of Frederick
Freddie Morley.

NOTICE OF PETITION

The Petition of Frederick Freddie Morley, of The Cottage,
George Town Great Exuma, in respect of:-
ALL THAT piece parcel or tract of land situate between
the main land and Crab Cay and Eastwardly of
Queen's Highway and approximately one (1) mile
SOutheast of the Settlement of George Town in the
Island of Great Exuma one of the Islands of the
Commonwealth of The Bahamas and containing by
admeasurement Thirty-three (33) Acres more or less
and being part of the area known as "The Cottage"
and bounded NORTHWESTWARDLY by land now or
formerly the property of Milton Strachan
EASTWARDLY by land the property of Holmes
Company Limited and the remainder being bounded
on all sides by the high water mark of the sea which
said piece parcel or tract of land has such position
shape boundaries marks and dimensions as are
shown on the diagram or plan hereto filed herein and
being the land which is the subject of the Petition
filed herein.
Frederick Freddie Morley claims to be the equitable
and beneficial owner in possession of the parcel of
land hereinbefore described and such ownership as
aforesaid arises by virtue of a possessory title to the
said land. The Petitioner has made application to the
Supreme Court of the Commonwealth of The
Bahamas under Section Three (3) of the Quieting
Titles Act, 1959 to have his title to the said land
investigated.
Copies of the filed plan may be inspected during
normal office hours at:-
1) The Registry of the Supreme Court, Ansbacher
House, East Street, Nassau, Bahamas

2) The Chambers of Harry B. Sands, Lobosky &
Company, Shirley House, Fifty Shirley Street,
Nassau, Bahamas.

3) The Office of the Island Administrator, George
Town, Great Exuma, Bahamas.
Notice is given that any person having dower or right
of dower or an adverse claim or a claim not recognized
in the petition shall on or before the 2nd day of
December A.D., 2005 file in the Supreme Court and
serve on the Petitioner or the undersigned a statement
of such claim in the prescribed form, verified by an
affidavit to be filed therewith. Failure by any such
person to file and serve a statement of such claim
on or before the 2nd day of December, A.D., 2005
will operate as a bar to such claim.
HARRY B. SANDS, LOBOSKY & COMPANY
CHAMBERS
SHIRLEY HOUSE
FIFTY SHIRLEY STREET
NASSAU, THE BAHAMAS
ATTORNEYS FOR THE PETITIONER


SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2005, PAGE 3


THE TRIBUNE








PAGE 4,SATURDY, OCTBER 22,Bi2005 THFEL TRIBUrNE


ALL TOO rarely are the human monsters
brought to justice. Hitler, Stalin, Pol Pot, Idi
Amin they all lived out their days without
answering for their crimes. So despite the justi-
fied doubts that proponents of international
law and human rights groups have raised about
the trial of Saddam Hussein that began yester-
day in a Baghdad courtroom, subjecting the
despot to legal rules no matter how imperfect
- represents an historic advance.
Iraqis have a right to see in the tyrant's trial
an emblem of their passage from the law of the
ruler to the rule of law.
The questions raised about the Supreme Iraqi
Criminal Tribunal by Human Rights Watch and
other rights organizations should nevertheless
be taken seriously. The Iraqi tribunal made a
mistake by taking as the standard for conviction
not the international standard of guilt beyond a
reasonable doubt but the less demanding
requirement of establishing guilt to the satis-
faction of the judges. In this instance, the inter-
national standard is a proper and proven guar-
antor of a fair trial. And there is no reason for
the Iraqi court to set its bar any lower.
Also, the Iraqi tribunal ought to adopt the
international standard for protection of defen-
dants' rights, under which the accused is allowed
to avoid self-incrimination. Instead, as things


now stand, a defendant's refusal to answer a
judge's question can be interpreted by the Iraqi
tribunal as evidence of guilt.
It is true that the five Iraqi judges who will
preside over the trial and deliver the ultimate
verdict have less experience in.humanitarian
law than the judges appointed to the interna-
tional tribunals for Rwanda and the former
Yugoslavia. But those tribunals have not been
without their own difficulties and disappoint-
ments. Rwandans feel that the wheels of inter-
national justice have turned so slowly as to be
nearly irrelevant. And the trials of Slobodan
Milosevic and other accused war criminals from
the former Yugoslavia have hardly avoided the
kind of political pitfalls that Iraqis wish to avoid
in the prosecution of Saddam and his top hench-
men.
It is a positive sign that after yesterday's brief
opening session, the court adjourned until Nov.
28 so lawyers for Saddam and his seven co-
defendants may have time to review evidence
against their clients and properly prepare their
defence.
Nothing is more crucial to a fair trial than
the court's care to ensure that the defendant, no
matter how monstrous, receives every chance to
present his best possible defence. Saddam gave
his victims no such chance.


Palestinian leader raises concerns

A DISPARITY between word and deed hov- West Bank. Palestinians perceive continued
ered over the meeting yesterday between the thickening of settlements as proof that Israel
Palestinian leader Mahmoud Abbas and Presi- has no intention of allowing a viable Palestinian
dent Bush. It was noticeable in Bush's praise state on land that is not divided into multiple sep-
for Abbas and inrhis listfig pf things-haVIttalarat e elaves.
and the Pal estiins nmais'tdo tIa v 'a f IftheSharon government hopes to see Abbas
chandes-r 'rpeace.`It IAa leitovNl iWf and th('Palestminia uthority, win dominant'
Abbas said of his owinplans and in what he shre ifi parliamentary seats in the January elec-
asked of Israel. As has happened too often in the tions, holding the Islamist movement Hamas to
past, leaders reluctant to take the risks required a negligible minority that is unable to block a
for peace seemed merely to be going through the peace agreement, then Sharon should freeze
motions. settlement expansion now to help show Pales-
If Bush really wants to-end the Israeli-Pales- tinian voters that Abbas is a true national leader
tinian conflict, he will have to convene final-sta- capable of achieving benefits for his people.
tus peace talks. Israel's Prime Minister Ariel On this issue, Bush said the right thing yes-
Sharon will have to abandon his penchant for terday. Alluding to the road map to Mideast'
unilateral actions. And before peace talks begin, peace sponsored by.the United States, the Euro-
Abbas will have to make every effort to disarm pean Union, the United Nations, and Russia,
Hamas and other militias that reject his policy of Bush said: "Israel should not undertake any
a negotiated two-state solution with Israel. activity that contravenes its road map obliga-
In his public remarks, Abbas registered comrn- tions." And Bush called on Israel to stop settle-
plaints that any Palestinian leader would have to: ment construction and open-crossings from Gaza
air. He called for an end to Israeli roadblocks ; to the West Bank. For these gestures to become
that make daily life difficult and humiliating for meaningful, however, they must be transformed
nearly all Palestinians. Freedom of movement is into deeds. leading directly to what should be
crucial for the economic development that Pales- the goal of US policy a goal Abbas invoked
tinians must begin to see soon if they are to sup- when he said, "The time has come to move
port Abbas and his Palestinian Authority in the quickly toward the resumption of final-status
legislative elections scheduled for January. negotiations."
Abbas was also speaking for his people when : This is the way to bring a just and durable
he asked for a halt to settlement expansion in the peace within reach.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that SERRANO ADDERLEY OF
WINDSOR PLACE, P.O. BOX N-3477, 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
22ND day of OCTOBER, 2005 to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.



&JOB OPPORTUNITY



The successful candidate is expected to be responsible for the
smooth and efficient operation of a photo and video department.
Responsibilities:
Supervision and training of staff within the department.
Promote photo and video sales to guests.
Ordering of photographic and video supplies.
Maintenance of all photographic and video equipment.
Keep abreast of the latest technological developments in the
industry.
Skills:
Excellent interpersonal skills.
Excellent managerial skills.
Excellent oral and written communication skills.
Strong organizational and implementation skills.
A team player with the ability to work independently.
Ability to work in a fast paced environment.
Knowledge and Education:
A minimum of five years experience in a managerial capacity.
A degree in photography and/or related field.
Apply in writing to:
The Human Resources Manager
Box SS-5490
Nassau, The Bahamas
Applications must be received no later than October 27, 2005.


Views on FNM





leadership


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

LEONE. H. D UPUCH, 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


blies of Brethref

BLahamas

Till celebrate




ren Week"

, October 23rd to

October 30th, 2005

lay, October 29th

Walk & Fun Day
te on J.F. Kennedy Drive

I will be held each night at
ays and 7:30 pm weeknights.

:ers will include:

r. Rex Major
stor Allan Lee
)r Errol Jackson

or Tim R erts

rotated among the Nassau
Assemblies

I for more information.


EDITOR, The Tribune
I AM one of the original mem-
bers of the Free National Move-
ment. I withhold my name only
because often those who disagree
with the contents of the message,
because of personal or political
reasons, find it easier to attack
the messenger rather than the
message. But, truth is truth
regardless of the source.
As the debate surrounding the
leadership of the FNM. enters a
critical stage, I cannot maintain
my silence any longer and I am
presumptuous enough to claim to
be also speaking for Sir Cecil
from the grave, because, in this
context, no one knew him better
than I.
A brief history: The Dissident
Eight faced the angry mob, calling
for their lives, outside of the
House of Assembly after they
voted no confidence in Sir Lyn-
den and the PLP. They survived
the vicious attack in Lewis Yard,
Grand Bahama.
Then the FNM survived the
most violent general elections in-
the history of the Bahamas in
1972 as the PLP and its support-
ers tried to suppress the FNM's
struggle for democracy and an
end to the concept of one-man
rule,
These are only highlights.
However, from this crucible
emerged the foundations and
principles of the FNM and the
birth of a genuine two-party sys-
tem of democratic government in
the Bahamas.
I will deal with'each con-
tributing component of the FNM
leadership debate separately.
The Press: The Bahamian
press, generally, is not known for
its investigative and objective
reporting, and this deficiency is
most glaring in the area of politics
where it relies mostly on rumours
and speculation rather than facts.
The tendentious writings of
the columnists and commenta-
tors, with the exception of Nicki
Kelly, are embarrassing. In a
small community, -where every-
thing is, known abot;, everyone,
their interests and loyalties
become very transparent in their
writings. The press can serve the
Bahamian public much better
than it does.
The FNM Members of Parlia-
ment: From all accounts they
have all decided that not one of
them, other than Hubert Ingra-
ham, is capable of leading the
FNM opposition in Parliament.
What an indictment of them-
selves! How could they allow
themselves to be so callously
manipulated and embarrassed?
To choose their parliamentary.
leader is their constitutional right,
'but if it was part of a grand design:
to foist Mr. Ingraham on the par-
ty as Party Leader, through the
back door, with little regard or
respect for the present Party
Leader and the upcoming Party
Convention, it is regrettable.
Hubert Ingraham: The FNM
owes him a debt of gratitude for


leading the party to its first gen-
eral election victory and for pro-
viding good governance for most
of his ten years. Many FNMs feel
it was Mr. Ingraham's capacity to
work long and hard, his tenacious
character and overwhelming self-
confidence that contributed to the
victory.
Many, however, also feel that
the FNM would have won with
any reasonable leader considering
the state the PLP was in at that
time. But this does not diminish
his contribution. In the end it was
the exaggeration of these charac-
ter traits that was his downfall
and the cause of the FNM's
defeat at the polls.
He became more arrogant,
dictatorial, manipulative and
opinionated, demonstrated by the
Leader-elect fiasco that divided
the Party, and the constitutional
amendments he tried to force
down the Bahamian people's
throats against their will. Also, a
large number of FNMs were
relieved when he stepped down
after his two terms because of the
treatment they received at his
hands.
Many FNMs feel they were
treated with disdain and contempt
by him, and may prefer another
five years of Mr. Christie than
another day of Mr. Ingraham. In
view of the above, the FNM can-
not win an election with Mr.
Ingraham as its leader.
In the end, I do not think Mr.
Ingraham will challenge his pro-
t6g6, Tommy Turnquest, for the
party leadership because of the
damage it would inflict on Mr.
Ingraham's image, reputation and
legacy, and Mr. Turnquest can-
not cave in to the pressure of the
calls for him to resign because as
a student of politics he knows it
would mean the end of his politi-
cal career.
Ingraham's Promoters For
Paity Leadership: They are a few
FNMs who, personally benefited.,
from the Ingraham administra-
tion. They long for the "old days"
that will never come back. As
they take to the airwaves and
print, their selfish motives
become more transparent.
I will leave with them a ques-
tion Sir Cecil, the founder of the
FNM, posed in his 1970 resigna-
tion speech at the PLP conven-
tion: "Does this party have room
in it for the questioning youth or
only for a few old timers and
hordes of boot-lickers and yes-
men?"
I am incredulous at the
rumour that the financial back-
ers of the FNM would withhold
their support if Mr. Ingraham is
not made Party leader. These are
business persons whose success
:depends on making the right
choices and decisions. I am cer-
tain that whoever emerges as par-
ty leader after the November con-
vention will receive the full finan-


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cial support of all who want to
see good government.
Candidates for the FNM Party
Leadership: FNMs should be
proud that there is no lack of
leadership and Prime Ministeriil
material in the FNM. However,,
the two declared candidates so
far are the present Leader, Tom-
my Turnquest, and Dion Foulkes,.
Both are eminently qualified.
Carl Bethel, who is also emi-'
nently qualified, has been men-
tioned as a possible candidate but
has taken himself out of the race
and decided to-contest the deputy
leadership position. 1,'
The name of Brent SymonL.,
ette, FNM MP, keeps coming up
as a possible.leadership candi-,,
date. Finally, however, he has.
declared that he would not seek-
that'position but is considering
the deputy position. The problem
is, how can he ask to be support--
ed for deputy leader, when he has:
declared that only Mr. Ingraham'r
is capable to be the parliamen,
tary leader?
I take this opportunity to dis-"
pel the myth that it is racism why,
Mr. Symonette, a white man, has
not caught on as leadership
material by the party and, the
country.
Racism, in this case, is used as a
smoke screen for his perceived.
aloofness, air of entitlement, and'
lack of socialization with the
black community. "
He should ask himself why,
Pierre Dupuch, Member of Par-
'liament, a white man, is not per-
ceived in that way. You forget.
that Mr. Dupuch is white unless
he brings it up in conversation.
You may disagree with his poli-
tics, but his race is not an issue
and has nothing to do with it. '
Finally, I am impressed with'
the excellent conduct of the two;
candidates. Those who see disas-
ter for the FNM in the debacle
over the House leadership should
look deeper. They should be elate
ed and proud as I am that the
FNM has produced men like
these two and others who are
hqlding to such high standards
and rejecting the old style poli-
tics. The campaign is issue and
agenda oriented, devoid of pei-
sonal attacks and recriminations,
It is a model for other political
parties.
The FNM convention in
November will democratically
elect the Leader of the Party. As
delegates decide on their choice
the criteria will be: Who is' best
able to unite and energize the
party; who is able to capture the
imagination of the electorate; who
has the organizational skills and
charisma; and above all, who best
can defeat the PLP. This time
there will be no leader by accla-
nation.. United, the FNM can
and will-defeat-the PLP.




There At The Beginning
Nassau,
October 20, 2005


Saddam's trial gets underway


PAGE 4, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2005


THE TRIBUNE







THE TIBUNE$AI t-WAY UU IULOCAL NEWS~


Man jailed

for attempting

to smuggle

drugs into

police station

W By DENISE
MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport
Reporter

FREEPORT A 23-
year-old Abaco man
was convicted and sen-
tenced to three months
in prison for attempting
to smuggle drugs into a
police station.
The prosecution
argued that Brandon
Evans hid drugs in a
bag with food and
attempted to smuggle
them to his brother,
who was in custody at
the Marsh Harbour
Police Station.
SEvans, of Dundas
Town, Abaco, pleaded
guilty to possession of
dangerous drugs in the
Marsh Harbour Magis-
trate's Court before
Magistrate Crawford
McGee on Thursday.

Reports
According to reports,
around 9.30am Evans
entered the police sta-
tion with a bag contain-
ing food items.
.He handed the bag to
the desk sergeant, to be
given to his brother
who was in custody at
the time.
During a search of the
bag, the officer discov-
ered a small quantity of
marijuana inside a.
Pringles potato chip
container.
'Evans reportedly
attempted to flee, but
was quickly apprehend-
ed.
Magistrate McGee
sentenced Evans to
three months hard
labour at Her Majesty's
Prison, Fox Hill.


Call for Bahamians to 'face up to immigration crisis'


BAHAMIANS must
guard what is left of their
heritage and face up to the
immigration crisis, accord-
ing to Dr Elwood Donald-
son.
Speaking at a town meet-
ing on illegal immigration at
the British Colonial Hilton
on Wednesday, Dr Donald-
son, who is the chairman of
Operational National Res-
cue, said that "for the past
30-plus years" there have
been no policies that have
successfully dealt with ille-
gal immigration.
Attempts to implement a
sensible policy have been
sabotaged, he claimed.
Dr Donaldson said immi-
grants are taking land away
from Bahamians and creat-
ing havoc in schools, church-
es and the government.
He said that over the
years, various attempts at
"public relations" have been
put forward to make
Bahamians believe that an
immigration policy was actu-
ally in place.
"It was a ruse to saturate
the Bahamas with
non-Bahamians," Dr


Donaldson said.
He said that Bahamians
have to "ace up" to the
immigration challenge and
takei a stand.
Dr Donaldson said that
both the PLP and the FNM
are guilty of not doing
enough to tackle the immi-


gration problem. rium on all immigration
"We need to put Bahami- except in the event of an
ans first for a change and emergency..
start being interested in the He said government
human rights of Bahami- should convene a commis-
ans," Dr Donaldson said. sion of inquiry to find out
He added that Bahamians how serious the immigration
should demand that the gov- problem is and decide how
ernment declare a morato- to tackle it.


Leslie Miller calls for





National Energy Agency


* By PAUL G
TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter
MINISTER of Trade and
Industry Leslie Miller is push-
ing for the Bahamas to quick-
ly form its own National Ener-
gy Agency in order to lower
fuel prices.
With the latest increases in
gasoline to take effect on
Monday, Mr Miller urged
Bahamians to consider the
example of Barbados-- which
has had its own national ener-
gy company for over 20 years.


The Barbados National Oil
Company Limited (BNOCL)
recently announced that it will
be supplying fuel directly to
the national electricity com-
pany, Barbados Light and
Power (BL&P), cutting out the
Simpson Oil Limited group
that acquired Shell's interests
in the Caribbean in late 2004,
and who previously had the
contract to supply BL&P.

Save
"If we can only get a $0.50
cent decrease per gallon on
fuel by signing on to Petro-
Caribe, that would save the
Bahamian people $42.5
million a year," Mr Miller
said.
"We need to follow their
example, because they appre-
ciate the fact that their people
were being taken for a ride.
"I guess you can say we
were taken for a Safari," Mr


Miller joked.
Proposed by Venezuelan
president Hugo Chavez, Petro-
Caribe will offer fuel at pref-
erential rates with the balance
of payments deferred to a lat-
er date.
The fuel would be
p urc ha, e-d"d di e ct:ly
fromiiv zuieziua' by the gaob-
ernment's national energy
agencies.
As a result, the "middle-
men" in the industry will be
cut out, allowing for more
"reasonable" prices at the
pumps, Mr Miller said.
He explained that with the
new prices on Monday, Esso
will be selling a gallon of gaso-
line at $4.97, Texaco at $4.95,
and Shell at $4.86.
The minister urged
motorists to "fill up" over the
weekend before the new prices
take affect.
"It's just mind boggling -
incredible actually, how these
prices are," he said.


IEhha 111in


12:03
12:30
1:00
1:30
2:00
2:30
3:00
3:30
4:00
4:30
5:00
5:30
6:00
7:00
7:30
8:00
8:30
9:00
10:00
11:00
11:30
12:30


SATURDAY
SEPT. 22
This Generation
411
Treasure Attic
In This Comer
Cinema, Cinema,Cinema
Inside Hollywood
Sports Desk
Sports Ufestyles
Fast Forward
One Cubed
Cricket World
Gillette World Sports
Ballroom Boxing
Bahamas Tonight
Native@ Stew (Rebroadcast)
Bahamian Things
Island Jams
Darold Miller Shining Star
Show
Tropical Beat
The Bahamas Tonight
The Lounge
Community Pg. 1540AM


SUN., SEPT. 23
2:00 Community Pg. 1540AM
9:00 E.M.PA.C.T.
9:30 The Voice That Makes The
Difference
10:00 Effective Uving
10:30 Morning Joy
11:00 Agape Full Gospel Baptist
Church
1:00 Gillette World Sports
1:;30 ,, Sports Desk
2:00-. Fast Forward
2:30,; A Rhema Moment
3:00 Ever Increasing Faith
3:30 Ernest Angley Ministries
4:30 Spiritual Impact: Jack
Jackson
5:00 Walking In Victory
6:00 One Cubed
6:30 The Bible Study Hour
7:00 Bahamas Tonight
7:30 Video Gospel
8:00 Living Abundantly
9:00 New Dimension
9:30 Gospel Grooves
10:00 Turning Point
10:30 Bobby Jones
11:00 Bahamas Tonight
11:30 Gospel Video Countdown
1:30 Comm. P.1540AM
NOE N-V 3rsre
th rih omk atmnt
progamm. chages


HUGE SALE

MASSIVE PRICE REDUCTIONS... IT ALL MUST GO!

SALE ENDS OCTOBER 31ST


A. g

k. *A


.. .... I, : ...




7 R. M 0
SHPS:N
.~ f~ -i!


Minister urges Bahamas to

follow Barbados' example


+ THE BAHAMAS, +
NEW TURKS AND CAICOS ISLANDS
CONFERENCE OF THE METHODIST
CHURCH IN THE CARIBBEAN AND
THE AMERICAS
L'EGLISE METHODISTE DANS LA CARAIBE ET LES AMERIQUES
NASSAU CIRCUIT OF CHURCHES/B.T.C.I. CONFERENCE OFFICE
NASSAU CIRCUIT AND RHODES MEMORIAL CHURCH OFFICE,
108 Montrose Avenue
P.O. Box EE-16379, Nassau, Bahamas; Telephone:
325-6432; Fax: 328-2784; rhodesmethod@batelnet.bs
METHODISM: RAISED UP IN THE PROVIDENCE OF GOD, TO REFORM
THE NATION, BUT ESPECIALLY THE CHURCH AND TO SPREAD
SCRIPTURAL HOLINESS THROUGHOUT THE LAND
(Father John Wesley)
"Celebrating 223 years of continuous Methodist witness for
Christ in The Bahamas"
THE NINTH LORD'S DAY SABBATH BEFORE THE FESTIVAL OF THE
NATIVITY,
OCTOBER 23,2005
IJNTROIT AND COLLECT:
,By the Word of the Lord were the heavens made all the host of them by the
*breath of His mouth. 0 Lord, how manifold are Your works! In wisdom You
'have made them all, the earth is full of Your riches.
ALMIGHTY GOD, You have created the heavens and the earth, and made
,all human beings in Your own image; teach us to discern Your living Ipurpose
in all Your works and serve You with reverence and thanksgiving; through
Jesus Christ our Lord, who with You and the Holy Spirit reigns supreme
over all things now and for ever.
WESLEY METHODIST CHURCH (Malcolm Rd East)
7:00 a.m. Rev. Edward J. Sykes (Sacrament of Holy Communion)
11:00 Mrs. Cecilia Gardiner (Lay Preacher)
RHODES MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH
(108 Montrose Ave. at Wulff Rd)
7:00 a.m. Rev. Dr. Raymond R. Neilly/Miss Betty Clarke
(Sacrament of Holy Communion)
10:00 a.m. Miss Patrice Strachan (Lay Preacher)
11:00 a.m. Miss Patrice Strachan/Rev. Dr. Raymond R. Neilly
(Woman Alive Anniversary)
6:30 p.m. Rev. Dr. Raymond R. Neilly
(Sacrament of Holy Communion)
COKE MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH (Rose Street, Fox Hill)
11:00 a.m. Rev. Colin C.L. Newton
PROVIDENCE METHODIST CHURCH (Shirley Plaza)
11:00 a.m. Miss Katie Carter (Lay Preacher)
6:30 p.m. Rev. Stacia M. Williams-Christmas
HERITAGE OF REDEEMING LOVE METHODIST CHURCH
(28 Crawford St, Oakes Field)
'7:00 a.m. Rev. Leonard G. Roberts (Sacrament of Holy Communion)
10:00 a.m. Rev. Edward J. Sykes
6:30 p.m. Rev. Edward J. Sykes
GOOD SHEPHERD (20 Cedar Terrace, Tall Pines)
8:00 a.m. Rev. Emily A. Demeritte (Sacrament of Holy Communion)
CROIX-DES-MISSIONS ALDERSGATE (Quackoo Street)
9 a.m. Rhodes Memorial Men's Chorale
METHODIST MISSION CENTRE (Quackoo St)
Thrift Shop and other Ministries
JOHN WESLEY METHODIST COLLEGE (28 Crawford St., Oakes Field)
SPECIAL OFFERINGS FOR HURRICANE RELIEF in all congregations
CIRCUIT DISCIPLE PROGRAMS
Tuesdays at 6:45 p.m. at Heritage of Redeeming Love Methodist Church
Thursdays at 10 a.m. and at 6:45 p.m. at Rhodes Memorial Methodist Church
OBSERVING THE FAST Thursdays after the evening meal to Friday lunchtime
RADIO PROGRAMS
Vision On the Lord's Day, ZNS 1 at 9 p.m.; Great Hymns of Inspiration On
the Lord's Day, Radio 810 at 5:00 p.m.; Family Vibes, ZNS 1, Tuesday, 7:30
p.m.
MEETINGS
CONNEXIONAL COUNCIL OF THE MCCA, NOVEMBER 7-14, 2005, Freeport,
Grand Bahama
PRAYERS
THOSE AFFECTED BY NATURAL DISASTERS; THE PRIVY COUNCIL APPEAL


THE THIBUNE


6SAI UHUAY, UU I UtSI 22, ZUUo, rA~r- o


TV 1 SCHDUL









PAGE 6,SATURDY, OCTBER222005THETRIBUNELOCALNEWS


Free legal clinic to give





'information you need'


THE country's first-ever free
legal clinic, featuring
interactive sessions and one-
on-one meetings with attorneys
- all on a complimentary
basis, is set for Saturday, Octo-
ber 22 at the law offices of
Halsbury Chambers Village
Road.
The clinic, entitled: "Infor-
mation You Need for the Life
You Want," will feature leading
experts on a range of personal
topics from wills, trusts and pro-
bate to resolution of genera-
tion land disputes.
Interactive presentations will
be followed by private sessions
with speakers.
The firm's team of about 10
attorneys and associates will be
available for private consulta-


Event at law offices of Halsbury Chambers


tion free of charge from 9am
to 5pm.
Saturday's clinic is devoted
to personal legal issues and a
second clinic, scheduled for the
following Saturday, October 29,
will focus on business and cor-
porate matters, including
national planning as it affects
family island development and
new stamp tax legislation.
"We are very pleased to offer
a first for the Bahamas, a com-
plimentary legal clinic where
information can be shared,
ideas exchanged and the barri-
er that many perceive between


the legal fraternity and the
community can be reduced,"
said one of the firm's partners.

Questions
The Saturday morning ses-
sions, to be held at Halsbury
Commercial Centre on Village
Road, are intended "to help
answer nagging questions
among persons who, for one
reason or another, stop short
of engaging legal counsel, hop-
ing to find the answers else-
where," the partners said.


"While our team of counselors
and attorneys will be on hand
to answer questions, we are
very pleased to announce that
community leaders from out-
side the firm will be participat-
ing for those who want to take
advantage of the complimenta-
ry opportunity to get the infor-
mation they need for, the life
they want."
At the first session, Bank of
the Bahamas Trust Limited
manager Tanya Wright who
will speak on the issue of wills,
trusts and probate, while Dr
David Allen, president of the


Renaissance Institute Interna-
tional on the subject: "Divorce:
Before seeing the lawyers ...
When counseling can save a
marriage or smooth the sepa-
ration process for a family".
Also addressing the clinic on
Saturday will be Pat Strachan,
president of the Bahamas Real
Estate Association, who will
speak on the topics: "Real
estate fees: Are they ever nego-
tiable?", "How to eliminate
delays in closings" and "What
specific questions you should
ask a real estate agent or bro-
ker before engaging their ser-
vices."
Shirley Cartwright, senior
vice president of credit risk at
Commonwealth Bank, will dis-
cuss personal trends in bank-
ing and borrowing.
She will tackle everyday con-
cerns that often go unspoken,
like whether a person should
bank with more than one insti-
tution and how to stay on the
good side of your bank.
Troy Sampson of Approved
Lending Services will speak on:
"Mortgages: Everything you
ever wanted to know about
rates", "Are there significant
differences between lending
institutions or is it a matter of
your credit?" and "Does it pay
to refinance and if so, when?"
Gary Cooper of Family
Guardian will de-mystify annu-
ities and give advice on a com-
monly overlooked investment
vehicle.
Free parking will be avail-
able across from Halsbury
Chambers at Family Guardian
headquarters, Village Road,
and supervised child care will
be provided by staff of the
Meridian ,School who are
donating their time to con-
tribute to the effort.


Ferry service

from Grand

Bahama

suspended
* By DENISE
MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport
Reporter
FREEPORT Discov-
ery Cruise Lines has sus-
pended its ferry service
from Grand Bahama to
Florida due to the closure
of Port Everglades in Fort
Lauderdale.
According to a press
release issued by the cruise
line, Hurricane Wilma's
anticipated arrival in the
Florida area has forced
Port Everglades to close it
port facility to all traffic as
of 1pm yesterday.
Discovery's vessel was
scheduled to arrive in
Grand Bahama at its usual
time of 1pm yesterday.
However, there was no
outbound service to Flori-
da.
Service is expected to
resume when Port Ever-
glades reopens on Mon-
day, pending US Coast
Guard clearance.
Also due to the impend-
ing impact of the category
four hurricane, the Grand
Bahama Children's Home
has postponed its anniver-
sary celebrations.
The committee for the
25th anniversary celebra-
tions decided to postpone
its 'Pirates Adventure' cel-
ebration scheduled for
yesterday. The event has'
now rescheduled to
November 11.
All tickets will be hon-
oured at the time and the
committee apologises for
any inconvenience caused,
but felt that it was in the'
best interest of the com-
munity and the home.
Persons are asked to
contact Leslie Davies-Bap-.
tista at 352-9681 or Gene-
va Rutherford at 352-6712
for additional information.


The Holy Ghost Prayer-Line number is 326-7427
..-..(www.gtwesley.org) -
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23RD, 2005
7:00A.M. S. Loyley/N. Thompson
11:00A.M. C. Neilly/Handbell Choir Anniversary
7:00P.M. J.Dean/A. Bethelt -


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


SUNDAY


8:30am ZNS-1.l
8:30ain
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



GRACE AND PEACE WESLEYAN CHURCH
A SOCIETY OF THE FREE METHODIST CHURCH OF NORTH AMERICA
(WHERE GOD IS ADORED AND EVERYONE IS AFFIRMED)
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


CENTRAL GOSPEL CHAPEL
CHRISTIE & DOWDESWELL STREETS Tel: 325-2921
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 23RD, 2005
SPEAKER:


PASTOR PERRY WALLACE

Sunday School-45am The LodI's Supper-10:45am Community Bible Hour
-11SOam Radio Broadcast NS II -1:30pm Evening Services 7:00pm
Praer & Bible Study Wed. 7:30pm Ladies Prayer Thurs. 1000am

1 LIGHT AND LIFE COMMUNITY CHURCH
Grounded In The Past &
Geared To The Future

Worship time: 11am & 7pm

Sunday School: 9:45am

Prayer time: 6:30pmn

Place:

The Madeira Shopping

Center
Rev. Dr. Franklin Knowles

ALL ARE WELCOME TO ATTEND
Pastor: Rev. Dr. Franklin Knowles
P.O.Box EE-16807
Telephone number 325-5712
EMAIL lynnk@batelnet.bs


Share your news
The Tribune wants to hear
from people who are
making news in their
neighbourhoods. Perhaps
you are raising funds for a
good cause, campaigning
for improvements in the
area or have won an
award.
If so, call us on 322-1986
and share your story.


Aar v 11
IN ml


THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 6, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2005








THE TRI^^BUNE SATURDAY, OCTO^^^LOCAL NEWSBE 25A


FROM left: House Speaker Oswald Ingraham, Prime Minister
Perry Christie, author and parliamentary clerk David Forbes and
Independent MP for the.St Margarets constituency Pierre Dupuch.
(Photo by: Franklyn G Ferguson)


PM praises first


David Forbes


PRAISED by Prime Minis-
ter Perry Christie as a shining
example of Bahamian talent,
first-time author David Forbes
has published his novel A
Moment in Destiny.
Printed by St Margaret's
MP Pierre Dupuch's company
Executive Printers of the
Bahamas, the book was intro-
duced in the House of Assem-
bly on Wednesday, where Mr
Forbes serves as a clerk.

Bahamian
The novel, which garnered
praise from various MPs,
including Speaker of the
House Oswald Ingraham,
leader of the opposition Alvin
Smith and Minister of Labour
and Immigration Vincent
Peet, seeks to offer a story
that is truly Bahamian in
flavour.
Set in Mars Bay, South
Andros Mr Forbes is from
Kemp's Bay in the 1940s,
the story follows the lives of
three men who have returned
home after working on the


"Contract" in the United
States, to capture the heart of
the settlement's most beautiful
woman.
In his review of the novel,
Bahamian columnist P Antho-
ny White praised A Moment
in Destiny as an "intriguing
tale of love and heartbreak,
death and vengeance which
spellbinds the reader from the
first paragraph to the fatalistic
finale."
"David Forbes has, without
a doubt, made his indelible
mark as a modem Bahamian
novelist, and the Bahamas and
the world anxiously await his
next beautiful effort," he
wrote.
In the book, the author also
makes an interesting admis-
sion: He states that 'A
Moment in Destiny' was writ-
ten in large part during par-
liamentary sessions.
"The writing of this novel
was inspired by a state of mind
that I thought was totally
devoid of inspiration. But the
fact that sometimes be the
birthplace of inspiration was
mine to discover," he said.


Two durned


()er smuggling





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1 1 1 1 |,M


THE TRIBUNE


SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2005, PAGE 7


--,a


3







PAE8 SAUDY OCOE.2,205TETRBN


The calling,


the prestige


and the responsibility


MY GOD, what's
next? That was our
immediate reaction last week
upon reading that one rev-
erend gentleman was about to
take the Bahamas Christian
Council to court for alleged
irregularities which he claimed
occurred during that religious
organisation's election of offi-
cers earlier this year.
Following the example of
our parents, we literally grew
up in St Anne's Church, Fox
Hill, where we have been serv-
ing around the altar there for
the past 63 years.
During this period, we have
attained a good understand-
ing of the great responsibility
that both membership and
leadership of the same entail.
We have also gained a greater
appreciation of the role the
church ought to play in society,
for we truly believe that more
souls are brought to Christ via
sermons that are lived rather
than those that are preached.
It is also our belief that more
people in this country do not
commit crimes, not because
they fear going to court or to
prison, but rather because to
do so would be contrary to the
teachings of the church.


VIEW

G EO R G E

If nothing else, this fact
alone should impress upon us
the important role the church
plays in our society. In essence,
its influence is what makes our
society the civilised institution
that it is. Put another way, it is
the church's wholesome influ-
ence that separates our soci-
ety from the jungle.
Growing up in Fox Hill a
half century ago, when most
of us were dirt poor, family
worship was an imperative and
good manners and respect for
our elders were the order of
the day.
Our parents considered the
teachings of the church to be
such an important component
in our upbringing that,
although we were Anglicans,
we still had to attend Sunday
school at Mt Carey Baptist
Church down the street fol-
lowing our own at St Anne's
earlier in the afternoon.
At Mt Carey, "Uncle" Dan
Rahming was the Sunday
school superintendent and,


POINT


MACK


E Y


although not an ordained min-
ister of the church, he taught
us so much about the Bible
and reinforced the same by his
Christian living.
Mr Rahming was such a
positive example of what a
Christian ought to be, that
many of us often expressed the
desire of being like him when
we grew up. His consistent
deportment was an excellent
example of what is meant by
sermons that are lived.
Many Bahamians, when
rebuked for doing something
wrong, often retort: why is that
person (whether teacher or
preacher) picking on them,
when so-and-so is doing some-
thing just as bad or worse and
nothing is being said about
their conduct. Given this fact,
then it should behoove leaders
- especially religious leaders
- to set such a good example in
their personal behaviour that
others might be drawn to
Christ because of the same.
Against this backdrop,


In observance of Breast Ca
voucher for 50% off the cost c


THE TRIBUNE OBSERVES


therefore, the laity ought to be
able to respect and adhere to
the admonitions of their reli-
gious leaders, who should be
seen to be practising what they
preach.
Occasionally, when asked
why some of the children of
preachers are not actively
involved in their church's
affairs, our reply has always
been simply this: perhaps, the
sermons they heard their par-
ents preach in church are not


the sermons that they have
observed being lived at home.
When one considers the
high rate of crime in this little
"Christian country", with its
vast abundance of churches,
one can safely draw the con-
clusion that to a great extent
- the church's message is not
getting across as effectively as
it should.
This conclusion should cause
some serious self-examination
on the part of our religious
leaders in an effort to ascer-
tain to what extent some of
them might be contributors to
the problem rather than pre-
ventive agents of the same.
Currently, there are issues
of concern among several of
our local church bodies -
including our own that
require prompt resolution in
a Christian-like manner. Any"
attempt at resoiving those


issues otherwise can only lead
to a scattering of the flock,
while providing a disincentive
for young people who might
otherwise wish to become
involved in church participa-
tion.
What must always be borne
in mind is the fact that the
leadership offices to which we
aspire whether in the reli-
gious or secular realm carry
of themselves only a certain
level of respect and prestige.


Thus, the full attainment of
these two intangibles can only
be achieved via the proper and
exemplary conduct of the
office holders. It has been well
said that every privilege car-
ries with it a corresponding
responsibility. In this regard,
therefore, those called by God
to the sacred ministry as
church leaders are no excep-
tion.
While the church has made
and continues to make a vital
contribution in keeping our
society a civilised institution,
it still can render an even
greater contribution in this
regard.
This additional contribution
can only be realised if our reli-
gious leaders demonstrate by
their behaviour that they are in
the world, but not necessarily
of the same. a l l ,
"Theirs is a higher calling,


and that is to bring souls to
Christ. Such an awesome marin
date can only be effectively:
discharged provided that they:
keep always in their minds this
biblical dictum: example is bef-
ter than precept. In th6
Bahamian context, only ong
religious denomination thus
far seems able to increase by
division. Fortunately or unfori
tunately, all Bahamians are not
of that religious persuasion. ;
Thus, it is against the above
backdrop that we pray that thd
current unfortunate situation
within the Bahamas Chrisfian
Council is quickly resolved in a
Christian-like manner. As thi
umbrella body of the Christiani
Church in this country, its
leadership should pray to God
for assistance in seeking thl
proper resolution to the
alleged problem. In our hum-
ble view, the Council should
not have the same resolved via
the courts.
To do so would be setting
very bad example.
Given our appreciation of
the important role the ChurdQ
plays in our.society, we haVe
always been careful how we
attempt to resolve difference
of opinion wit-hin our owi'
church and religious denomi-
nation.
We do so due to our belief
that one should not tear dovi
anything that one cannot
replace. And, we definitely
cannot replace the wholesome
influence of the Church in our
society.
Think on these things.

(George W Mackey's bodk
"Millennium Perspectives", a
compilation of Viewpoints arnd
other interesting topics, is avail-
able at leading bookstores
~ locally. E-mail: georgewmack-
ey@hotnmail.conm)


Promotion announced
REMBERT Albury, Gene'al
Manager of the Port Lucaya
Resort and Yacht Club, has
announced the promotionlof
Melissa Carroll to the positIbn
ncer Awareness Month redeem this of human rights administrative
4 assistant to the general manag-
of a mammogram at Doctors Hospital* er.


Ms Carroll will continuegto
manage the reservations depart-
ment at the resort but will also
be responsible for general and
administrative duties in the
executive office while ensuring
a fair working environmentfor
all staff members, accordi gto
Mr Albury.
Ms Carroll has bi&en
employed with the company for
six years. She holds a master's
degree in business administra-
tion, as well as certifications in
departmental training and cus-
tomer service training.
She is the daughter of busi-
nessman Forrester Carroll, Sr
and Nancie Pollard.
Mr Albury said he is extreme-
ly proud of Ms Carroll and has
identified her as a future resort
leader. "She is very intelligent,
committed, focused and a posi-
tive person. She has good peo-
ple skills and has a lot to offer,
not just the resort but the hos-
pitality industry in general".


XX TOR51KY PITAI


I NA: q LM.1- I Vt r1j, I I I
Clam
RITIV
.9- -- t. ,
t; AN


"Growing up in Fox Hill a
half century ago, when most
of us were dirt poor, family
worship was an imperative
and good manners and respect
for our elders were the order
of the day."


IMPORTANT

NOTICE


-From l 1'a. m. to7 a.m.

Sunday 23rd October 2005.

Our Electronic Banking System will be temporarily unavailable
during the times listed above while we conduct routine
maintenance on our System Network.

During this period, the following services will be unavailable:
* ABM transactions
* Point-Of-Sale (POS) transactions
* VISA transactions via ABM
* Internet & Telephone Banking (down until 3 p.m.)

Please plan your weekend finances to cater for this necessary
maintenance. We apologise for any inconvenience.



www.firstcaribbeanbank.com


FIRSTCARIBBEAN
INTERNATIONAL BANK
Caribbean Pride. International Strength. Your Financial Partner.
FirstCaribbean International Bank is an Associated Company of Barclays Bank PLC and CIBC.


Mammograms save lives, schedule yours today!
*Women who have not had a mammogram performed at Doctors Hospital.
*Women with a strong family history of breast cancer, i.e. mother, sister or grandmother.




When scheduling a mammogram remember to take
with you a list of the places, dates of mammograms, biopsies,
or other breast treatments you have had before.


I


THE TRIBUNE'


PAGE 8, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2005


l~fig~fia~f ~1^

ABM& IjNTENETaiBANIN


,







SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2005, PAGE 9


THE TRIBUNE


W H AT S .ON I N


AND AROUND NASSAU
. ............... . .......... . .............................................................. .............. .. .............. .


E M A I L OUTTH ERE @ T.RIBUNEMEDIA.NET


Parties, N~ick
& Bestalraits

Celebrities on Stage: Elton John, Cher, Bette
Midler, Barbara Streisand and Neil Diamond all in
one theatre or at least that's what one might think
when sitting down for Celebrities on Stage, a new
show opening at the Crystal Palace Casino this
.month. In reality, the 'stars' on stage are actually
the Edwards Twins two celebrity impersonators
that look and sound like over 100 superstars.
Celebrities on Stage plays Tuesday through Satur-
day at 8:30pm at the Rainforest Theatre, Crystal
Palace Casino. For tickets call the theatre box
office, 327-6200 ext. 6758.

Skirt & Heels Night Out by Future Entertain-
ment @ Cocktail & Dreams, Saturday, October
22. Admission: $5 (ladies), $10 (guys). Music by: DJ
Xtra Large, Future Sound DJs. Prizes for sexiest
woman in skirt and heels. Jah Cure Sing-A-Like
contest.
Bacardi Happy Hour @ Power Boat Adventures
Bar and Grill (one door east of Texaco Harbour
Bay), every Friday. $3 Bacardi drinks all night and
$3 beers.
"Ladies Night @ Power Boat Adventures Bar and
'Grill, every Saturday. Ladies free, Gents, $10 all
night. Bacardi Big Apple and other drink specials
all night long.

Wild Jungle, each and every Wednesday night @
Club Trappers, Nassau's "upscale" gentleman's
club. Featuring a female body painting extrava-
ganza. 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.

Ladies Night @ Fluid Lounge, this and every Thurs-
day night. Doors open at 10pm. Ladies free before
lam, $10 after. Guys: $15 all night. Drink special: 3
@ $10 (Bacardi) Giveaways and door prizes every
week.

Saturday Night Live every Saturday night @ Club
Fluid, Bay St. The biggest party of the week, pump-
ing all your favourite hits all night long. Ladies in
free before llpm. Strict security enforced.

Rave Saturdays @ Club Eclipse. DJ Scoobz spin-
ning the best in Old Skool. Admission $35, all
inclusive food and drink.

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. Admission: 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. Cover 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 llpm, $15 after;
Guys $20 all night.

SDicky Mo's @ Cable Beach. Flavoured Fridays
Happy Hour, every Friday. Drink specials: Smirnoff
Kamikaze Shots, $1; Smirnoff Flavoured Martinis,
2 for $10; Smirnoff Flavoured Mixed Drinks, 3 for
$10. Bahamian Night (Free admission) every Sat-
urday with live music from 8 pm to midnight.
'Karaoke Sundays from 8pm to midnight, $1 shots
and dinner specials all night long;

Twisted Boodah Lounge @ Cafe Segafredo, Char-
lotte St kicks off Fridays at 6pm with deep house to
hard house music, featuring CraigBOO, Unkle
Funky and Sworl'wide on the decks.

Chill Out Sundays @ Coco Loco's, Sandyport, from
4pm-until, playing deep, funky chill moods with
world beats.

Sweet Sunday Chill Out Soiree Lounge, every Sun-
day, 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 Hold-
en 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 @ Hurri-
cane Hole on Paradise Island.

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

Sunday Night Interlude @ Briteley's Restaurant
& Lounge, Eneas St off Poinciana Drive. 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.


Beneath the Surface featuring new works from the
NewSkool artists Tamara Russell, Davinia
Bullard, Tripoli Burrows and Taino Bullard. The
exhibition @ The Central Bank Art Gallery, Mar-
ket St, runs through October 30. Gallery hours
9.30am 4.30pm.

Bahamiam filmmaker Maria Govan will speak on
the topic New Directions in Filmmaking in the
Bahamas on Thursday, October 27, 6.30pm @ the
National Art Gallery of the Bahamas, West and
West Hill Sts. Maria will talk about process; how
each film experience has informed others and how


making documetaries has provided her with a
wealth of insight that has inspired her to begin
harnessing her own voice as a director who is ready
to take Bahamian film to the world state. The talk
is part of the gallery's Narrow Focus series. Admis-
sion: Free.

The National Collection @ the National Art Gallery
of the Bahamas, an exhibition that takes the view-
er on a journey through the history of fine art in the
Bahamas. It features signature pieces from the
national collection, 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.


Doctors Hospital Fun/Run/Walk: Doctors Hospi-
tal will be hosting its annual Fun Run/Walk on
Saturday October 22, at 7am in the Doctors Hos-
pital Shirley Street parking lot. The run will be
followed by a health fair and exhibition in the con-
ference room featuring free blood pressure, cho-
lesterol and glucose screenings. For more infor-
mation call 302-4603.

The Cancer Society of the Bahamas meets at
5.30pm on the second Tuesday of each month at
their Headquarters at East Terrace, Centreville.
Call 323-4482 for more info.

Pre & Post Natal Fitness Classes are being held
6:30pm Tuesdays and Thursdays at Nassau gym-
Nastics Seagrapes location (off Prince Charles Dri-
ve). Doctor approval is required. Call 364-8423
to register or for more information.

Diabetes Directions a FREE diabetic support
group meets the first Monday of each month at
6.30pm at New Providence Community Centre,
Blake Road. Dinner is provided and free blood
sugar, blood pressure and cholesterol testng is
available.' For iore info call 702-4646 or 327-2878

MS (Multiple Sclerosis) Bahamas meets the third


Monday every month, 6pm @ Doctors Hospital
conference room.

The Bahamas Diabetic Association meets every
third Saturday, 2.30pm (except August and Decem-
ber) @ the Nursing School, Grosvenor Close,
Shirley Street.

Doctors Hospital, the official training centre of
the American Heart Association offers CPR class-
es certified by the AHA. The course defines the
warning signs of respiratory arrest and gives pre-
vention 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 Sat-
urday of the month from 9am-lpm. Contact a Doc-
tors Hospital Community Training Representa-
tive 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.


CLUB 3596 meets at the British Colonial Hilton
Monday's at 7pm.

The Bahamas Historical Society will host a meeting
at 6pm on Thursday, October 27 at the Museum on
Shirley Street and Elizabeth Avenue. Dr Keith
Tinker, Director, Antiquities, Monuments and
Museum, and Mr Pericles Maillis will speak on
Clifton Plantation, including the cultural aspect,
new archaeological finds and the current efforts
to save this important historical site. The general
public is invited to attend.

Toastmasters Club 1095 meets Tuesday, 7.30pm
@ C C Sweeting Senior School's Dining Room,
College Avenue off Moss Road. Club 9477 meets
Friday, 7pm @ Bahamas Baptist Community Col-
lege!Rm Al, JeanSt.,Club 3956 meets Thursday,
7.30pm @ Bfitisht 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 Monday
6pm @ Wyndham Nassau Resort, Cable Beach.
Club 753494 meets every Wednesday, 6pm-8pm
in the Solomon's Building, East-West Highway.
Club 3596 meets at the British Colonial Hilton
Mondays at 7pm. Club Cousteau 7343 meets every
Tuesday night 7.30 in the Chickcharney Hotel,
Fresh Creek, Central Andros. All are welcome.

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

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

Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity meets every second
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 Monestary.

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

International Association of Administrative Pro-
fessionals, Bahamas Chapter meets the third Thurs-
day of every month @ Superclubs Breezes, Cable
Beach, 6pm.

AMISTAD, a Spanish club meets the third Friday
of the month at COB's Tourism Training Centre at
7pm in Room 144 during the academic year. The
group promotes the Spanish language and culture
in the community.

Send all your civic and social events to The
Tribune via fax: 328-2398 or e-maik
outthere@tribunemedia.net


I







PAGE 0, SAURDAY DOCTOR 22 2005THE TIBUN


Mitchell to make


decision on


FROM page one
extradition act she did not have
the power to grant bail to Mr
Kozeny.
Philip Davis, lawyer for Mr
Kozeny, said he intended to
appeal Magistrate Bethel's
decision as quickly as possible.
Now the United States,
which is requesting Kozeny's
extradition, are expected to
submit a bundle of documents


to Foreign Affairs Minister
Fred Mitchell giving reasons
why Kozeny should be extra-
dited.
It would then be up to the
Minister to decide whether the
US has provided sufficient evi-
dence to warrant Kozeny's
extradition proceedings.
If Minister Mitchell does not
think they have supplied suffi-
cient evidence or if there is no
decision within 60 days, Kozeny


will have to be released.
This means that a decision
would have to be made within
60 days of Kozeny's arrest. An
extradition hearing has already
been scheduled for December
1.
Kozeny was arrested at his
Lyford Cay home on October 5
and has been on remand since
then. Kozeny is wanted by the
United States to stand trial for
allegedly laundering hundreds


.ozenf


of millions of dollars. Kozeny
will now remain on remand
until November 28 and will be
remanded every week if/or until
his extradition case begins.
In her summary of the pro-
ceedings Magistrate Bethel said
yesterday that the court was not
concerned as to whether or not
Mr Kozeny had been forthright
throughout the proceedings,
but was concerned whether he
would be willing to surrender


himself if he had to be extra-
dited.
"His passports have taken me
around the world," Magistrate
Bethel told the court yest-
erday.
She told Kozeny's defence
that if in fact she had the abili-
ty to grant him bail, if they
could show that he had sub-
stantial ties to the Bahamas she
would have considered granting
him bail.


Doctor and wife


'threatened by


rifle-wielding


neighbour'


FROM page one
veway and started to unload some
things out of my car and the car behind
pulled into the yard across the street.
Then after a while he (Billy Saun-
ders) came out of his house holding
a rifle with a bayonet attached to it
and pointed it in my direction.
"I stood there in disbelief and I
asked him: 'Why do you have a
gun?' and he said: 'I'm tired of you
crazy niggers blocking my way'. He
then told me 'if you have a gun you
better go inside and get it'," Dr
Eneas said.
He said that Mr Saunders stood
in the driveway shouting more
obscenities and racial epithets.
"I then went into the house and
llef.the police., While I was in
R sI heard a shot fired. I
r ihad som ahing like this


happen to me before," Dr Eneas
said.
The incident has left his wife
very uncomfortable and fearing for
their safety.
"'The police came like 25 minutes
after I called them and told me to
file a report at the Fox Hill police
station and when I returned they
were gone because Mr Saunders
would not let them in his yard,"
said Dr Eneas.
Police at the Fox Hill Station
told The Tribune just before press
time yesterday that officers were
on their way to Mr Saunders'
house.
A message was left for Chief
Inspector Davis, but the calls were
not returned up to press time.
Several calls were also made to
Mr, Saunders' home, but no one
answeredd the phone.


FROM page one
accept this and as a part of our first
year that we could live with something
a little better than $1,300.
"So, we agreed to $4,000 to be paid.
We went back to the negotiators and
they rejected our $4,000 and said that
the only thing that they could give
would be the $1,300," said Mrs Poitier.
Acting Minister of Education Vin-
cent Peet addressed the large crowd of
teachers, who appeared anxious to
hear his response.
Teachers from Grand Bahama also
joined in the meeting by way of tele-
phone.
Mr Pent acknowledged that gov-
ernmeni admires the tremendous sac-;
rifice tethers make. He told teachers


that while they are about to start their
collective bargaining negotiations, the
government is committed to doing
whatever it can to assist teachers.
"I am advised by your president that
the contract proposal from the BUT
will be given to the government on
November the 4th. At that stage there
will be full negotiations.
"It is a collective bargain which
means it is give and take. You give
proposals the government makes
counter proposals and you negotiate
to get the best deals for the teachers,"
said Mr Peet.
Mrs Poitier advised teachers to
return to their various schools and to
sign in. However, it:was reported .
principals in Granid Bahama
missed school.


Pensioner

is injured

after

robbery

FROM page one
Embassy in Nassau warned
American citizens in the
Bahamas to be vigilant
because of rising crime.
The embassy said they
should avoid "predictabili.
ty" and issued a checklist of
precautionary measures.
This week the former
FNM politician Lester Turn-
quest accused politicians of
being "spineless" in tleit,
approach to crime, sayi,
they feared losing votes b.
clamping down hard. S
On Wednesday, an e-ma
was circulated to Eastei
Road residents warning that,
a rape and robberies had'
occurred in the area over the,
last few days. It urged ever
one to be careful.


Update on

Hurricane



FROM page one.
majority of forecast models!
show the hurricane passing
Cuba's tip 130 miles east of
Cancun before swinging to;
the east and heading toward
Florida, one models pre.-
dicting that Wilma will foli-
low a path over mainland
Cuba and hit the Bahamas:
more directly than previ-
ously thought.
At this time it is still too,
early to say which of the
models will prove accurate.


Share,

your

news
The Tribune wanfs to hear
from people who are
making news in their
neighbourhoods. Perhaps
you are raising funds for a-
good cause, campaigning
for improvements in the
area or have won an
award.
If so, call us on 322-1986 |
and share your story.


Hundreds off the



job to hear about



lump sum payment


BACARDI & COMPANY LIMITED

Bacardi & Company Limited is seeking
candidates for the position of
Assistant Controller of Finance.

The Company has been based in Nassau for over 40 years with
significant manufacturing operations in the areas of bulk rum
production and bottling of various spirit beverages, primarily for
export markets.

The Assistant Controller will be responsible for leading the budgeting
and analysis functions within the Finance department. While
reporting to the Financial Controller the incumbent will be required
to plan and implement the annual budget and quarterly revised
estimate processes across the entire organisation. In addition the
successful candidate is expected to manage the budget reporting
submissions into the parent company including treasury forecasts.
Other key duties include the performance of quarterly financial
statement variance analysis and management of our global product
costing system.

The successful candidate must hold a professional designation
with ten (10) to fifteen (15) years experience.
A CA or CPA designation is preferred.
Furthermore the individual must possess the ability to work
independently under pressure to consistently meet deadlines.
Must be a self starter and a team player.

Salary and benefits are commensurate with experience.

Interested candidates should forward copies of their curriculum
vitae directly to the Bacardi & Company Limited P.O. Box N-4880,
Nassau, N.R, The Bahamas.
Attention The Human Resources Manager

Information may also be forwarded via e-mail to
dacartwright@bacardi.com

Application Deadline: October 28, 2005

BACARDI AND THE BAT DEVICE ARE REGISTERED TRADEMARKS OF BACARDI & COMPANY LIMITED


THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 10, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2005


Pri'Onts ^^^^




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NASSAU EVENTS CAPT URED ON CA M E R A


I BI I [Tfl ir


S* GORNADIL
lGrosvenor Medic
'NewsSkpol Artists.


Deal and her sister Gornica Deal with Dr Harold Munnings of
Centre, standing in front of an abstract piece of art by one of the


E ATTENDING the art show 'Beneath the Surface', which featured abstract works from Bahami-
an artists, were well-known economist Dr Gilbert Morris; artist Roshanne Minnis-Burrows and
Taind Bullard.


M TRINIDADIAN TV broadcaster and journalist
Padme Dass visiting the Bahamas for her sister's wedding.
. .... .......,.......;..............1.,..,..........re...................... ........................ ........................ .....;...


* ALCINDOR Bonamy, brew master at the Commonwealth Brew-
ery, with his wife Sunita Maharaj-Bonamy, associate at Johnson
Hassan and Co; Vijaya Dass, administrative assistant to the region-
al coordinator for the Canadian Food Inspector Agency, with her
husband Gary Matheson, property service owner in Ontario, Cana-
da. The two couples were enjoying dinner at Coco-Loco's Bar and
Wood-Fire Grill after the wedding of Ms Dass and Mr Matheson.


THE TRIBUNE


SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2005, PAGU 11i


'71"r,


IH[Tipu







P1 A UO TR2 5E I


'Kids 4 Katrina'


give donation


for survivors of hurricanes


STUDENTS of six New
Providence schools on
Thursday presented US
Ambassador John Rood
with a cheque in the amount
$2,315 for the survivors of
Hurricane Katrina.
The group, dubbed "Kids
4 Katrina" were among
dozens of students who came
together and held several
bake sales in the neighbor-
hoods of Blair Park, High-
land Terrace, Lyford Cay,
Port New Providence and
Paradise Island on October
1.
They sold goodies like
cakes, cupcakes, cookies and
macaroni to raise funds.

Worthwhile
Ambassador Rood
thanked the students for par-
ticipating in such a worth-
while effort and invited one
of the students, nine-year-
old Jasmine Eneas, to read
out a letter that he wrote wrote to
US President George Bush.


The letter informed Presi-
dent Bush about the over-
whelming show of love, com-
passion and financial sup-
port from Bahamians and
Americans living in the
Bahamas in the aftermath of
Hurricane Katrina.
The students presented
the cheque to the ambas-
sador to be forwarded to
Habitat For Humanity, the
charitable organisation
which is using donations to
rebuild homes on the Gulf
Coast that were destroyed
by the hurricane.
Six local schools including
Kingsway Academy,
Xavier's, St Andrew's, and
Tambearly School along
with Queen's College and
Summit Academy partici-
pated in the fundraising
effort.
STUDENTS of New
Providence schools present
US Ambassador John
Rood with a $2,315 cheque
for the survivors of
Hurricane Katrina.


PAGE 12, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2005


THE TRIBUNE








SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2005

SECTION


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


MIAMI HERALD SPORTS


Claide Primary make


Ca rmic hael

* SOCCER
By KELSIE JOHNSON
Junior Sports Reporter


the pne


THE young ladies of Clar-
idge Primary School kept
their nerve in a penalty shoot-
opt yesterday to win the Pri-
mary School Soccer Champi-
onship over Carmichael Pri-
mary School after the match
finished 0-0.
A penalty shoot-out was
also used to determine the
winner in the boys division,
as both Stephen Dillet and
Columbus Primary defended
well in the regulation period.
But, in the end, Stephen
Dillet got revenge for their
single goal defeat at the hands
of Columbus Primary in reg-
ular season play, by finding,
the net from the penalty spot.
In the girls' game, Claridge
Primary had three opportuni-
ties to score, but their head
coach Nikkita Taylor believes
that they wasted them by
dribbling too much.
After watching the missed
Opportunities from the -side-
lines, Taylor shouted out to
Brittany Mather, last year's
MVP, to shoot for goal.
With three defenders on
her, Mather tried to give her
team the edge they needed,
but the ball rolled short.
Dashing after that attempt,
Mather attacked once again,
only to be blocked this time
around.
Despite the effort by the
players, coach Taylor believed
that the team lost positioning
after some of the goal
attempts.
Pointing out the many
opportunities the team had to
win the game, Taylor said if
they were able to hit the shots
they would defeated them at
least 3-1.
And he claimed that the
team's shooting problems
came as a result of the new
mixture, with some players
just being awarded the oppor-
tunity to play with the team
while still learning the game.
He said: "Although it feels
great to win the game, the
lack of hitting the open shots
when we had it was very frus-
trating. I believe they were a
little intimidated by
Carmichael Primary.
"When they saw how big
the girls were they got scared
and started rushing their
shots. When they started
doing that the little open shots
seemed difficult to hit.
"But overall we are a good
team and I must congratulate
them on the win and the great
defence they played."


101





PAGE 2B, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2005


itlitE SPORTS


Final flurry for both Claridge


* STEPHEN DILLET and Columbus Primary play out a hard-fought final
match which finished 0-0. Stephen Dillet Primary School sealed victory in a penal-
ty shoot-out.


I w ftso .m





I nlouIl4r or- rin I 0


SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2005, PAGE 3B


Primary and Stephen Dillet

N CLARIDGE PRIMARY SCHOOL fight out their 0-0 draw
with Carmichael Primary School.
Claridge took the championship with a penalty shoot-out
victory. (Photo. Mario Duncanson/Tribune staff)













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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22, 2005, PAGE 7B


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