[ WEAi' HERl I
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Eghe Slamn Eeralb
Volume: 101 No.276 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2005PRICE-500
M il ---
* By PAUL TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter
POLICE have set up a spe-
cial unit to protect tourists in
what senior officers call a
The move aims to save the
country's main industry from
"pillagers, hawkers and other
touristic leeches," the force says.
The first police tourist sec-
tion has been launched in con-
junction with the Ministry of
The Bahamas Visitor Safety
and Security Section (BVSSS)
will become a "visible presence"
in tourist areas.
The objective is to keep crime
away from visitors, who provide
the lifeblood of the national
economy, and bring swift jus-
tice to offenders.
Yesterday, at the Police Col-
lege, Assistant Supt Christopher
Rahming, officer in charge of
the new unit, said with 60 offi-
cers attached to the unit, they
would be covering every tourist
area in New Providence and
These include Adelaide Vil-
lage west to South Ocean,
Clifton Cay, Jaws Beach to
West Bay Street, inclusive of all
hotels, motels, tourist attrac-
tions, nightclubs, restaurants,
bars and grills, Arawak Cay,
and the downtown area.
"Of.particular mention will
be Prince George Dock, Wood-
es Rodger's Wharf, Potter's
Cay, and Paradise Island, and
the boundary will extend as far
as East Bay Street to the inter-
section of the Eastern Road and
Prince Charles Drive," he said.
Mr Rahming said in certain
areas such as Prince George
Wharf, the unit will focus on
what they have seen as particu-
lar problem areas such as the
Festival Place visitor area.
"We are particularly inter-
ested in harassment of tourists
and visitors, whether by hawk-
ers, scooter renters, jet-ski oper-
ators, hair braiders, taxi-drivers,
or hackers who are creating a
problem in the system with the
taxi-drivers," he said.
"People walk up to tourists
and put a bracelet on them and
when they give them like $50,
the people say 'Hold on, let me
go get some change' and they
don't return. This is really hit-
ting the FestivaflPlace area," he
Mr Rahming said that on an
assessment exercise by officers,
SEE page 11
i- S s Tim '(D T)- ill
0 0y'" h .. 0 Sg-.e
* THIS Pumkin Head came to visit Dandy Lion Pre-school
(Photo: Mario Duncanson/ Tribune Staff)
Strikte action 'is
INDUSTRIAL action by
the Bahamas Electrical Work-
ers Union (BEWU) is adverse-
ly affecting BEC's ability to
deliver service to its customers.
This statement was made
late last night by BEC execu-
tives as strikes and mass sick-
outs continue to be staged by
the union in New Providence
and the Family Islands.
BEC said that, as a result
of the union's actions, pro-
tracted outages, are being expe-
rienced in Abaco and
"In New Providence cus-
tomers are being subjected to
extended waits at 'both the
Mall at Marathon and the
main administrative building
while attempting to pay their
bills," BEC stated.
The corporation's execu-
tives, however, assure the pub-
lic that BEC is working to
address the outages in Abaco
BEC further apologised for
any inconvenience experienced
so far by its customers.
Last night a Marsh Harbour
businessman said several com-
munities in Abaco were hit
yesterday. These included
Treasure Cay, Hope Town,
Guana Cay and Elbow Cay.
"It looks like many of us
SEE page 11
M By RUPERT MISSICK Jr
of outsourcing contracts to pri-:
vate firms "as political favours"
to complete wprk which can be
done by pu ervice workers,
is contrib o governmen-
t's inabilit manage public
funds property, Bahamas Public
Services Union president John
Pinder said yesterday.
"There are favours being
done for various private insti-
tutions by government when it
comes to doing work that staff
at the Ministry of Works is*
"They outsource that work
SEE page 11
U By CARA BRENNEN
Tribune Staff Reporter
DELTA'S decision to dis-
continue its low-cost carriers
Song Airlines next year is not
expected to negatively impact
air service to the Bahamas.
Tyrone Sawyer, director of
airlift development at the Min-
istry of Tourism, told The Tri-
bune that the Bahamas should
not see a reduction of passen-
gers as a result of the decision,
which goes into effect in May
SEE page 11
in Moxey murder
EBy NATARIO McKENZIE
A 44-YEAR-OLD former
police officer was taken to court
yesterday charged with mur-
dering softball star Jackie "Lil .
Moxey, a former member of
the-Bahamas women's national
softball team and right-fielder
for the New Providence Soft-
ball Association ladies champi-
ons Electro Telecom Wildcats,
died at Princess Margaret Hos-
pital on Wednesday.
Initial reports said Moxey, 44, .
died from injuries sustained in
an altercation with a man
known to her. AUN Joseph Hutchinsol
By 2pm yesterday a crowd of charged with the murder
onlookers had assembled on Jackde Moxey
(Photo. Mario Duncans
SEE page 11 Tribune St
Nassau 'ad ahmaIsans'Ledin3
3 5. WOOD
46 Madeira Stret
Children get ready for Halloween
I HE TRIB
PAGE 2, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2005
.Anxr*n aid orfkiuh twil l vi(lutu
- "Copyrighted Material-_.:
-- -. Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"
-. '~ ='., Qum- ID
* By PAULTURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter
"I vex with the price of
gas! Good Lord, how much
more times is Minister Miller
going to raise the price on a
gallon of gas? I could
remember when $10 could
get you three gallons now
you lucky if that could get
you two. What is worse is
that I have to head out to the .
airport at least twice'a day
to pick up packages and but
you think my job raised my
"So that's more money
that's coming out of my
pocket. Now I have to cut
back on things I used to
enjoy. I can't.play one li'l
number here and there, or
eat a conch snack no more. I
have to settle for a thigh
snac' caiuser igat to pay for
g.hp are we going to.d
see some relief "
sound like I drove through a
mud puddle or something
and that they didn't leave
any dirt on py car. The nerve
of some people!"
Kathy Forbes, Fox Hill.
"I vex with the FNM. Not
the new FNM's but the old
ones who were trying to get
out leader Tommy Turn-
quest out of his post. Mr
Turnquest :is the best and
only leader for the party at
this time and he has proven
himself as the only true
leader of the party. He has
taken the reins after the elec-
tion in 2002 and held the par-
ty together through some
very difficult years.
"But instead of us show-
ing our appreciation to Mr
Turnquest for all. he ha .
done, they thrown dirt at him
and try-to drag the man's
name through the mud. I'd
just like to say to Mr Turn-
quest to stay strong in his
role and know that the Lord
"I vex with my car wash. I is watching over him and will
gone there the other day and keep him safe."
drop off my car to get clean
before I head to one party Strong FNM.
bit it was raining when I
picked it up so I couldn't see WHY YOU HAPPY?
that they hadn't finished the
job. So when I got to the "I happy 'that we have
place all the dirty marks were weathered Hurricane Wilma.
still visible on the driver's .I know Grand Bahama has
d9or. gotten it bad again, but
"I was too shame. If I ,ieankf iy. 'we, made it.
could have I would have, |throug'lhie. As Baha.ins.
gIne back and gotten my $20 :W 6 needito come toget -er
back then and there but I ,1 an help!our fellowmenat,
couldn't waste the gas and t.thias.tie"d helped irocoun-
time. But when I went back try ru ",':, w,
the next day to complain. ,o "iliej, I, Yl
theyiwe tre n;, topn !i Eld .i
IA ".1t6 4
"We get results from advertising in The
Tribune. The Tribune is y newspaper."
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2005, PAGE 3
LOCAL II III
T6HE government is urg-
ing prand Bahamians to vis-
it help centres around the
island to report damage to
property or request assis-
tance in the wake of Hurri-
The help centre for Mack
Town and Hunters' resi-
dents is St Vincent de Paul
School. Pinder's Point resi-
dents are urged to go to the
Church of the Good Shep-
Hepburn Town, Bartlette
Hill and Hanna Hill resi-
dents can register at Urban
Renewal office in new shop-
ping centre in EMR.
Martin Town, Russell
Town, and Jones Town res-
idents should go to the
Department of Social Ser-
vice in EMR.
Residents of Seagrape,
Martin Hill, Pine Forest
should go to the St Davis
Holmes Rock and Dead-
man's Reef residents are
asked to go to Mount Olivet
Baptist Church, and Bootle
Bay residents can register at
the Urban Renewal office
in West End.
Grand Bahamians offered
housing at Royal Oasis
* By DENISE MAYCOCK
has arranged for persons left
homeless along the storm-rav-
aged southern coast of West
Grand Bahama to be tem-
porarily housed at the Royal
Minister of Housing Shane
Gibson announced that Prime
Minister Perry Christie has
negotiated with Lehman Broth-
ers to use a 75-room wing of the
Country Club to provide
accommodations for 400 home-
less Grand Bahamians.
He said clean-up efforts and
power restoration at the facility
should be completed by Sun-
Mr Gibson and Minister of
Social Services Melanie Griffin
met on Thursday with 300
affected residents of Williams
Town, Mack Town, Hunters,
Bevans Town, Lewis Yard, and
Pinder's Point at St Vincent de
Paul Catholic School in
In addition to providing tem-
porary housing, Mr Gibson said
the Prime Minister Christie has
signed the exigency order allow-
ing affected residents duty
exemption on certain items.
The order has been issued for
areas in Bimini, Berry Islands,
Grand Bahama and Abaco.
It allows for the importation
of building materials, electrical
fixtures and materials, plumbing
fixtures and materials, house-
hold furniture and appliances,
clothing (including footwear)
and motor vehicles.
Mr Gibson said government
has also executed the order to
allow for government guaran-
teed loans for persons who
would not qualify for other
He noted that loans of up to
$50,000 and $75,000 are avail-
New plant takes over New
Providence water supply
* By KARIN HERIG
Tribune Staff Reporter
BAHAMIANS in the capital
will soon be able to enjoy the
"freshest" water around as the
new Balliou Hills reverse osmo-
sis plant gets ready to take over
production of all of New Provi-
dence's water supply.
The Waterfields Company, a
subsidiary of the Consolidated
Water Company (CWCO) is
set to take over production of
seven million gallons of drink-
ing water a day.
Addressing Rotarians of the
Nassau East club yesterday,
Kenneth Lightbourne, opera-
.. ..... . .. ......" .. -... ... ...
I- V1 C EUEII
12:30 New Providence Old
3:30 Sports Ufestyles
4:00 Fast Forward
4:30 One Cubed
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 Darold Miller Shining
11:00 The Bahamas Tonight
11:30 The Lounge
12:30 Community Pg. 1540AM
SUN., OCT. 30
2:00 Community Pg. 1540AM
9:30 The Voice That Makes The
10:00 Effective Uving
10:30 Morning Joy
11:00 Agape Full Gospel Baptist
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: Andy
5:00 Walking In Victory
6:00 One Cubed
6:30 Video Gospel
7:00 Bahamas Tonight
7:30 Kemp Road Ministries
8:00 Charles H. Ellis IIl
8:30 Zachary Tims
9:00 Spiritual Impact
9:30 Gospel Grooves
10:00 Turning Point
10:30 Bobby Jones
11:00 Bahamas Tonight
11:30 Gospel Video Countdown
1:30 Comm. Pg. 1540AM
tions manager of the Water-
fields Company, said that once
the new plant starts production
the barging of water to New
Providence will end.
This, he said, will allow for
the well fields in Andros to
replenish their fresh water sup-
He explained that since 1997,
the Waterfields Company has
been producing two million gal-
lons a day, or 25 per cent of the
island's water demand at the
Windsor Fields plant.
This water is then distributed
by the Water and Sewerage
"This is currently the fresh-
est water you can buy. Com-
pare it to bottled water it is
40 per cent fresher than typical
bottle water," he said.
Mr Lightbourne said that
when operations at the Balliou
Hills plant begin, the Water-
fields company will pull 18 mil-
lion gallons of water a day from
underground resources, which
will then be purified into seven
millions gallons of potable
He added that this sea water
will be taken from 130 feet to
250 feet underground, so as not
to interfere with the island's
fresh water table, which people
,use for their household wells.
..................................... .. .... ...... .. ..........4..._4
takes a trip to
Against the backdrop of a
centuries-old cannon mounted
at Fort Charlotte, 23-year-old
reigning Miss Universe Natalie
Glebova poses with Bahamas-
@Sunrise host Gabriella Fraser
following an interview on the
morning television show.
Ms Glebova is visiting the
Bahamas as a part of her offi-
cial duties as Miss Universe.
(Photo: Counsellors Ltd)
BASH denies being
* By CARA BRENNEN
Tribune Staff Reporter
THE Bahamas Association
For Social Health has denied
that it has been awarded a sub-
stantial government contract.
The organisation was
responding to a report printed in
a local tabloid which said it had
received a contract large enough
to make it self-sufficient.
BASH founder Terry Miller
told The Tribune yesterday that
the claims, printed in the Octo-
ber 12 issue of The Punch, are
The story appeared under the
heading, "Miller caught up in
half a million dollar conflict of
interest" a reference to the
fact that Mr Miller and Trade
and Industry Minister Leslie
Miller are related.
"Let me categorically state that
neither Terry Miller nor BASH
(Bahamas Association for Social
Health) was given any contract to
renovate ZNS or any other gov-
ernment ministry, department or
corporation," he said.
He added that the accusa-
tions may have affected public
willingness to donate to BASH.
Mr Miller said that while the
organisation is working hard to
become self-sufficient, it has not
yet reached that goal.
He said that in addition to
R OI CAL
cash donations, BASH receives
40 per cent of its finances from
the two contracts it does have.
able to persons with private res-
idences and rentals, respective-
"The government had
already approved some $8 mil-
lion to complete restoration for
Hurricane Frances and Jeanne.
And1 once that money is
exhausted between Frances
Jeanne and Wilma, we will be
seeking additional funding," he
The minister also revealed
that goverment is looking into
relocating some persons who
live on the coastline and is plan-
ning to construct an appropriate
sea wall in Grand Bahama.
He announced that the
Grand Bahama Port Authority
has donated 62 acres of land in
Hawksbill for relocated fami-
Mr Gibson noted that land is
also available in West End and
that efforts are being made to
identify a parcel in the Eight
Mile Rock area.
Mrs Griffin said that several
help centres have been set up
in the affected communities so
they can register for assis-
"We distributed food
coupons to those persons who
showed up at the help centres
and we encourage those who
haven't to visit the centre and
register for assistance," she said.
H IIS I Financial Advisors Ltd.
Pricing Information As Of:
27 October 2005
o2wk-HI 52wk-Lo w Symbol Previous Close Today's Clos e Change Daily Vol. EPS $ Div $ PIE 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 1,000 0.587 0.330 11.9 4.71%
0.85 0.70 Ber]imark 0.80 0.80 0.00 0.204 0.010 3.9 1.26%
1.80 1.40 BaRi'nas 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 2.89%
2.20 1.39 Collna Holdings 1.40 1.40 0.00 -0.048 0.000 NM 0.00%
9.10 7.00 Commonwe gBank 9.09 9.08 -0.01 1,034 0.791 0.410 11.5 4.51%
2.50 0.88 Doctor's 2.40 2.40 0.00 0.429 0.000 58.6 0.00%
4.35 3.85 Famguard 4.35 4.35 0.00 0.428 0.240 9.1 5.52%
10.90 9.50 Finco 10.90 10.90 0.00 0.695 0.510 15.7 4.68%
9.90 7.35 FiratCaribbean 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 8.41%
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 0.526 0.405 18.9 4.07%
8.75 8.20 J. S. Johnson 8.75 8.75 0.00 0.526 0.560 16.6 6.40%
6.69 4.36 Kerzner International BDRs 5.70 5.69 -0.01 0.122 0.000 46.7 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 Smbol Bid $ Ask S$ Last Price Veekly Vol EPS $ Div $ P/E Yiegd
13.00 12.50 Bahamas Supermarkets 12.25 13.25 11.00 1.488 0.960 9. .
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 14.
16.00 13.00 Bahamas Supermarkets 12.33 13.33 12.50 1.105 0.810 14.8 6.93%
0.600.35 DHoldings 0.29 0.54 0.35-0.103 0.000 NM 0.00%
52wk-Hi 52wk-Lo w Fund Name NAV TD. Last 12 Months DIv $ Yied %
1.2578 1.1892 Colina Money Market Fund 1.257751*
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 Collna 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-Hl Highest closing price in last 52 weeks Bid $ Buying price of Colina and Fidelity
52wk-Low ,- Lowest closing price In last 52 weeks Ask $ Selling price of Coline and fdelity
Previous Close Previous day's weighted price for daily volume Last Price Last traded ov r-he-oounsr price
Today's Close Current day's weighted price for daily volume Weekly Vol. Trading volume of the prorweek
Change Change In closing price from day to day 'EPS $ A company's reported eamings per share for the last 12 mths
Daily Vol. Number of total shares traded today NAV Net Asset Value
DIV $ Dividends per share paid In the last 12 months N/M Not Meaningful
P/E -'Closing rlce 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, 20052005
- AS AT OCT. 30,.2005/ AS AT SEP. 306,2005j-..... AS AT SEP. 30,2005
5 New Reftaurfwt,
21 New ShkS,
All in the heart
A whole new exoberienee Jas een unveiled n Paradise Islan. Maria
Village at Atlanti offers thefine in world-dwas s aoiln andinind .
You' fid frhand name Jrm arou the wr jferimg evetIn$rm
exuisite jewelry and timepieceto i resortwear ad acefrt. After y
v itte A21 AMn, l
ed oJ The Marina at Adak iju Sver te priA t la Brid.
For --mre ijmaflon, vi-t At.--- m
PAGE 4, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29, 005THHE ERIBOR
The Tribune Limited
NULLIUS ADDICTUS JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTRI
Being Bound to Swear to The Dogmas of No Master
LEONE. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903-1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, Kt., O.B.E., K.M., K.C.S.G.,
(Hon.) LL.D., D.Litt.
Contributing Editor 1972-1991
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON, C.M.G., M.S., B.A., LL.B.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday
Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas
Insurance Management Building., P.O. F-485, Freeport, Grand Bahama
Switchboard (News, Circulation and Advertising) 322-1986
Advertising Manager (242) 502-2352
Circulation Department (242) 502-2387
Nassau Fax: (242) 328-2398
Freeport, Grand Bahama: 1-(242)-352-6608
Freeport fax: (242) 352-9348
4 C- o tent -
o- o- -- Ce -- N w .o -do er
.. C .
- m .
- o yi.ed M - ial "p.
-- -l o wm td*Co49b
Ao t ma e w Pvm
- --- ft m-
-~ "Copyrighted Material .
-Syndicated Contentt I . ..
Available from Commercial News Providers"
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-- *~i ** e ** *
f- to - -am MO s
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C. *, -
- - *
0 C *. *-
- C ~ C- e ~
INTENT TO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL
The Public is hereby advised that I, EDWARD MICHAEL
SANDS, of P.RO. Box N-4655, Nassau, Bahamas, intend
to change my name to PHIILIP EDWARD MICHAEL
SANDS. If there are any objections to this change of name
by Deed Poll, you may write such objections to the Chief
Passport Officer, P.O.Box N-742, Nassau, Bahamas no later
than thirty (30) days after the date of publication of this notice.
9.6 Cube Feet
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EDITOR, The Tribune
THE acquittal of a troupe
of Russian strip dancers in the
Magistrate's Court on the basis
of legal arguments advanced
by prominent Bahamian attor- from a Biblical perspective,
ney, Wayne Munroe, President must be made crystal clear.
of the Bar, is a matter which The Old Testament prophets
requires the most careful con- and the disciples of Jesus of
sideration, especially by those the New Testament were
concerned about.the moral uncompromising in their con-
state of our young nation. demnation of sexual immoral-
Indeed, so far reaching are its ity (Exodus 20; Isaiah 1:10-20;
legal, moral, social and spiri- Micah 6; Matthew 5:27-28,31-
tual ramifications that this rul- 32; Romans 1:1).
ing cannot be allowed to go Now, according to the pre-
unchallenged by "the. powers. "a!b, to. pur Constitution, it
that be" in State and the is stated that ours shall be "a
Church. nation established upon the
This certainly is realised by principles of democracy, Chris-
those in our community, tianity and the rule of law".
including Darold Miller, who Thus, as the writer has demon-
made it the subject of his strated in the book, Let Us
provocative Talk Show Build a Christian Nation, it
"Immediate Response" last most certainly was the inten-
Monday. tion of the founding fathers in
During the course of this Sfate and Church that ours
programme (which did indeed should be a Christian nation.
prove to be provocative) the It is submitted, therefore, that
popular talk show host called whatever may be the interpre-
upon religious leaders ("moral tation of the matter in accord
gate keepers" as he called with "the letter of the law",
them) to take a stand on this there is absolutely no way that
issue. The purpose of this the practices of "strip dancing"
writer, here, then is to discuss (ie "indecent exposure") and
and make suggestion, with prostitution can be reconciled
regard to the profound ethi- to the concept of the Bahamas
cal, social and spiritual impli- as a Christian nation.
cations of this, which mist be We come now to examine in
regarded as a "landmark" rul- detail the arguments advanced
ing in the courts of our beloved by the attorney and the ruling
Bahamaland. of the magistrate, from a moral
We come now to consider perspective. In all fairness it
the moral issues raised by the has to be admitted that Mr
acquittal of these Russian strip Munroe is not suggesting that
dancers. Here, it has to be stat- these practices are to be car-
ed that the Church has not ried out publicly in the
been-entirely silent on this par Bahamas. .. .
ticiiaarmatter. Mr Millerright- Rather, the essence of his*
lyihifights the standtakeni position is that Bahamian law
by Bishop Neil Ellis, who has does not prohibit them when
strongly condemned this danc- conducted in a private loca-
ing "virtually naked" in a local tion. Concisely, he draws a
night club. very strong distinction between
However, it should be stated acts carried out in public and
that Pastor Cedric Moss, the those done in private, holding
young dynamic spiritual leader that his clients were charged
of Kingdom Mihistries Tiiter-'" for "strip dancingg" in a private,
national, was the first clergy club.
person to speak out against it. Now, in terms of morality,
Indeed, "like a voice crying in the lawyer's position is that of
the wilderness" Pastor Moss what is known as "situation
has long called upon the pow- ethics", or "the new morality".
ers that be to take definite According to this "school", an
steps to curtail this activity, action is "right" or "wrong"
It is not unreasonable to depending upon its context.
conclude that it was largely Concisely, there are no
through the efforts of Pastor absolute moral standards!
Moss that the police raided the The philosophical basis of
night club ip question and this approach to morality was
bought the charges against the laid by two English thinkers -
performers and the proprietor John Stuart Mills (sic) (1806-
of this club. 1873) and recently professor
Here the moral position, CEM Joad, who when asked
a moral question always began,
"it all depends on what you
| i Bn meah by", It was introduced
V A L S into Christian ethical thinking
by (the American theologian
Joseph Fletcher who spoke of
it as "the new morality".
Situation ethics informed the
thinking behind "the Wolfend-
en Report", in which it was
advocated that there was noth-
ing wrong with "homosexual
acts carried out by consenting
adults. in private".
This report was published in
England back in the early
1960's when "situation ethics"
was very much in the air,
(While situation ethics or
"the new morality" was the
subject of much debate in the
Church about 40 years ago,
there has been a return to tra-
ditional ethics in the Church
in recent years. This matter is
too complex for detailed dis-
Coming to the situation in
the Bahamas today, there can
be no doubt that the argu-
ments advanced by the Presi-
dent of the Bar present a major
challenge. Two important
First, is a night club a "pri-
vate club"? For, evidently, the
learned attorney holds tena-
ciously to the opinion that a
night club is "private". The
writer is no legal expert. It is
submitted however, that
whereas a club in which one
pays an .annual members fee
and has a membership card
may be regarded as private,
whether any establishment to
which one may gain immediate
access simply by paying on the
spot is private is a matter open
to much debate!
The position maintained:
here is that such a place is pub-
lic and therefore is subject toQ
the laws of the land governing,
actions in public places.
The second question is this:
"Where do you draw the line
when it comes to situation.
ethics?" Concisely, it is argued
that "strip dancing" or expos-
ing the naked human body is
"not illegal" in private loca-
tions, but illegal in public, then
what about other acts which
are held on the basis of Biblical
ethics to be wrong?
.Does it mean then, that,
according to our laws, homo-
sexuality is not illegal if prac-"
tised in privacy? Does the posi--
tion of the Wolfenden report
obtain to The Bahamas?
* What about incest? Righf
now our social workers are;
doing their best to deal with
this very serious and most del-
icate issue. One concerned
Christian lady recently
expressed alarm at the high,
incidence of incest in our
nation, urging that the Church,
take concrete steps to address.
When we consider this mat-
ter, we begin to realise how
perilous is the idea of basing]
moral judgment on whether an
act is done in public or in pria
vate. Well, will some clever)
lawyer defend a person
charged with incest by asserts
ing the action of his client to bd
"not illegal" because it was'
done in a private place? 1'
These examples cited abov6-
indicate how perilous is the
method of situation ethics. ItMis
germane to point our here that
in Biblical teaching there,isi9,.-
distinction drawn betweedi
"public" and "private",moral-
ity. There are objective stai,-
dards of morality based on the
"Ten Commandments" (Exo-
dus 20) and the "Sermini.oo
The Mount" (Matthew 5-).2
All persons, ini all sitdtioni6
ate judged onf the basis 6ti
divine-appointed moral I I
a person violates the law, ,heq
he/she nmay be forgiven ,by.
appealing on the basis of dii'e
mercy (see II Samuel 14; Psalm
5). But the law remains
unchanged! (Psalm 14)
It is submitted then that the
ruling made, in the case unde,
discussion are fraught with:
major legal, moral and social
challenges. Such being the?
case, two courses of action, one
First sineeth practice, f
strip dancing and/or pr6stfii.t
tion cannot be recognised-wit
the concept of The Bahamas
as a Christian nation, then th
leaders of the Clurch should
speak out against such actions.
Specifically, the spiritual lead--
ers of the Anglican, Catholic,
Methodist, Church of God,
Seventh-Day Adventists, and
other major denominations-
should join the President of
the Christian Council in giving
their full support to Bishop
Neil Ellis and Pastor Cedric
Moss in the condemnation of
such immoral behaviour.
Then, as pointed out, the
arguments of the learned attor-
ney turn upon what is consid-
ered to be "a private locale"
because of the profound social
and moral ramification of this
ruling, it is submitted that this
matter merits consideration at
the pinnacle of the judiciary:
It is expected therefore that
"the powers that be" will
appeal this case, taking it all
the way to the Privy Council.
And if the council, in the
final analysis, agrees that,
according to our laws, "strip
dancing in the nude and pros-
titution are not illegal" then it
would be necessary to amend
the legislation of our nation
that they do become illegal.
No less is required of us if
we are to adhere to the ideal of
The Bahamas as a Christian
"Righteousness exalteth a
nation; but sin is a reproach to
any people." Proverbs 14:34.
REV EMMETTE WEIR
September 30 2005
PAGE 4, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2005
OA NESU O E
Girl dies Famil
FREEPORT A 15-year- U By NATARIO McKENZIE
old Abaco girl died Thursday
morning after suffering an A FATHER and son who
epileptic seizure ather home have been forced to live out-
in Treasure Cay,'Abco. doors.,for, nearly a year claim
Linda f ibes was\ taken that ,they have yet to receive
to the Corbett:Medical Cen,., a iibstan~ial assistance from
ter around 10.55am but was the government.
pronounced dead on arrival According to 57-year-old
by Dr Shedd. John Reckley, since December
She has had a history of 2004die:'has been living in a
epileptic seizures and police makeshift hut and his 33-year-.
do not suspect foul play. old sonDerk has been living in
At, autopsy will be per- a "broke down" car beside the
formed to determine the charred remains of their two-
cause of death. bedroom Talbert Street home.
"If someone is willing to help
........................................................ "If sOm eone is Willing to help
we would very much appreci-
M an1 faceS ate it because we haven't
received anything," Mr Reck-
fiey told The Tribune on Thurs-
Mr Reckley said that he and
charge his son are particularly affected
A by their situation when it rains
and are concerned about the
FREEPORT A 25-year- approaching winter.
old Hunters man was Mr Reckley explained that he
charged with possession of had no house insurance and had
an unlicensed firearm on sought the advice of a contrac-
Wednesday in Freeport tor, who estimated that it would
Magistrate's Court. cost $60,000 to rebuild his
Andrew Cartwright plead- home.
ed not guilty to possession His son Derek Reckley told
of a j.25 Raven semi-auto- The Tribune that he sleeps in a
matic pistol in Court Two car which had been nearly
before Magistrate Subu destroyed when he was
LaSlle. "ganged" one night by a group
It is alleged that on Qcto- of young men.
ber '26, Cartwright was "Well, I sleep in the car but
found in possession of an most nights I just have to stay
unlidcnsed firearm at Grand up because I am afraid for my
Bahama International Air- father," Derek Reckley said.
According to reports, a
security officer was screen-
ing a male passenger for Second Ar
boarding on a Bahamasair
flight to New Providence perf rm in
a firearm in the man's bag.
Kwasi Thompson repre-
sented Cartwright, who was THE Rotary Club of East
granted $7,000 bail with one Nassau is presenting American
surety. Idol Ruben Studdard in concert
The matter was adjourned tomorrow night.
to April 10, 2006. Proceeds from the event will
...... I............................................... go to charity, the rotarians
F ndra1ser Members of the club are
S inmvitig the public to join tem .
fO ..... *" ...... in the';..ystrl;Ba ropm of',ibp:..
for Vit .s '-aWyndhiam assau Resort and:
f Y'i* lvia Crystal Palace Casino at 8pm, to
Uf1 W lll, A*menjoy the songs of Studdard and
r the Bahamas' very own Nathan
T4e Bahamas for Ameri- Stone.
ca's Hurricane Katrina Studdard is the winner of the
Relief F,nd Coinniittee is second American Idol compe-
exteri ingiis funidraising to tition.
victs ofurricae Wilma. During his performances he
As the committee winds sang songs like Ribbon In the
dowhi efforts' following Sky by Stevie Wonder and
the reit telethon to aid the 'Superstar by Luther Vandross
people New Orleans,; the and several other performers.
sam&group said it is spring- Studdard won the competi-
ing into full gear" to assist tion after beating out another
the victims of Wilma. favorite of the, crowd Clay
Omer the~ wea new Aikef by just a few thousand
committee plans to mount a votes.
campaigih ddubbed "Action Since winning the competi-
Bahama's",' designed to tion, Studdard has gone on to
involeall Baharianss. 'success with his singles Flying
j,,, ,. .. -Without Wings and I Need An
I I According to one Ruben
Studdard website, as of July
Pest ontrl2005, Studdard is the third best
selling American Idol per-
St former with more than 2.5 mil-
_________ ~lion albums soldin the United
ir after fire
* JOHN Reckley is forced to live in the little shack (to left)
because his house has burnt down'
(Photo: Mario Duncanson/Tribune Staff)
"Fellas came and ganged me
several times; we already doing
this bad it's like they trying to
finish us off," he said.
Derek Reckley said that he
sought the aid of Social Services
staff who were able to help by
giving him food coupons.
This, he said, was four
months ago, but since then, they
have received nothing more.
Derek said that he makes a
living washing cars, cleaning
yards, painting houses or doing
any other job he could find.
Frank Smith, MP for St
Thomas More, said that he had
been informed of the Reckly's
situation and was working on
providing relief for them.
"I went to locate them just
this past Wednesday but I didn't
find them because I was told
that they lived on Carew Street.
It's not like we have forgotten
about them, its just that it's
been hard to locate them," Mr
Mr Smith said the fact that
neither of the two men had a
particular place of employment
made them even harder to find.
1 7()( 1 1'1(
4.7 110 0 1'
Scrioll", fflquij-c) mly
Tel: 322-2,5-5.5 325-8962
nerican Idol winner
ig in charity concert
* RUBEN Studdard is in town for the big concert
(Photo: Mario Duncanson/Tribune Staff)
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- 147, Nassau, Bahamas.
m m--mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm m.m mmmm-mm--mmmmmmm n
Auditions will be held for a three or
four piece band for daily
performances at the Nassau
International Airport. 4.
National Centre for the Performing Arts
Wednesday, November 2, 2005
11:00 am 2:30 pm
All interested parties may apply by
By FELICITY INGRAHAM She also presented two
Tribune Staff Reporter: fired bullets: one retrieved by
: nstable Wayne Stubbs from
SEVERAL police officers. the body of the deceased, and
took the stand to give testi- the other retrieved by con-
mony in the murder trial df 'stable Alexander Butler, who
Angelo Brennen yesterday. removed it from the scene.
Woman Constable 2811i Around 1.15pm, just min-
Antoinette Lindor told' the utes before Ms Pinder left her
court that she recovered a house and headed to the bus
handgun from Leander Cul-' stop to :go shopping with her
mer, who testified earlier to daughter,sDetective Sergeant
witnessing the crime. Arnthony Woodside visited
-.Brennen is on trial for the "her home in reference to a
October 29, 2004 murder of complaint she made.
Ruthmae Alfreda Pinder and He told the court he was
the attempted murder of her there for about five minutes,
1L6-year-old daughter. "" i ';- and there was no man pre-
Constable Lindor said Mr. "sent hi the house at the time.
Culmer voluntarily handed Police Constable 2494
over a' black, rusty' .3,8 ':'Freeman Rolle testified that
revolver just before 3pm on: he 'arrested Brennen on
the day Ms Pinder waskilled, *' No'vember 5 at around 1pm.
Mr Culmer had told'th 'iMr RdJle said the accused
court he was the driver of the was arrested at a pink and
car in which the accused left white apartment complex on
the scene after the shoabting, Soldiet Road opposite Lowe's
Deputy Director of Public Headquarters.
Prosecutions Cheryl Gra nt ,The accused, Mr Rolle said,
.Bethel entered the gun inato gae his name as Deangelo
evidence. '. B: nn en.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2005, PAUit b
Criminals must not be allowed to
destroy the Bahamian economy
THE current spate of
crimes is giving all Bahamians
of goodwill just cause for con-
cern not only for their own
safety, but also for the damage
it is doing to our country's rep-
utation and the serious threat
it poses to our local economy.
So serious is this undesirable
situation that the United States
of America, from whence we
derive the lion's share of our
tourists, is expressing its con-
cern for the future safety of its
citizens who elect to visit our
otherwise fair shores. The US
Embassy has already issued an
alert regarding the same.
Left unabated, this criminal
from what it
was like a half
century ago -
and, for the
scourge could eventually lead
to the US issuing a travel advi-
sory on The Bahamas. Such an
action would deal a mortal
blow, not only to our tourism
industry, but also to the other.
components of our local econo-
my that are so dependent on
As is generally the case in cri-
sis situations, ours has often-
times been a reactionary
response and one that has
been of a quick-fix nature. Nev-
ertheless, in this instance, we
would certainly welcome any
immediate response to the seri-
ous threat presented by the cur-
rent spate of criminal activities.
However, given its significance,
we sincerely hope that such an
initial response does not repre-
sent the end of our efforts in
dealing with this vexing prob-
Last week, it was announced
that the Government plans to
build a new 500-cell block at
the Fox Hill Prison. While this
addition can be seen as a neces-
sity given the overcrowded
conditions that presently exist
at that penal institution it of
itself, however, must not be
regarded as being even remote-
ly close to the solution to our
frightening crime problem.
Recently, we wrote an
article in this column
entitled: "A Strategy for Win-
ning the War against Crime".
On that occasion, we listed what
we regarded as the four fronts
upon which our assault on crim-
inal activities should be waged.
They were as follows: the pre-
ventive, the punitive, the reha-
bilitative and the redemptive.
This selection was arrived at
after taking into consideration
some social conditions that con-
tribute significantly to our vex-
ing crime problem. Today, we
will deal with the preventive
aspect of dealing with our crim-
Firstly, let us examine the
drastic changes that have
occurred in the home environ-
ments from whence our crimi-
nals emerge. You will find that
the family structure has changed
dramatically from what it was
like. a half century ago and,
THE BAHAMAS CONFERENCE
OF THE METHODIST CHURCH
Hillside Estates, Baltic Avenue, off Mackey Street
P.O. Box SS-5103, Nassau, Bahamas
Phone: 393-3726/393-2355/Fax: 393-8135
t CHURCH SERVICES
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30,2005
24th 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. Pastor Sharon Loyley
CURRY MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH, Zion Boulevard
10:00 a.m. Rev. Carlos Thompson
7:00 p.m. Rev. Carlos Thompson
EBENEZER METHODIST CHURCH, East Shirley Street
11:00 a.m. Pastor Martin Loyley
7:00 p.m. Pastor Martin Loyley
GLOBAL VILLAGE METHODIST CHURCH, Queer's College
9:30 a.m. Rev. James Neilly
ST. MICHAEL'S METHODIST CHURCH, Churchill Avenue
8:00 a.m. Connections, Rev. Philip Stubbs
S9:30 a.m. Rev. Philip Stubbs
TRINITY METHODIST CHURCH, Frederick Street
11:00 a.m. Rev. William Higgs
7:00 p.m. Rev. William Higgs
"RENEWAL" on Sunday at 10:30 a.m. on ZNS 1
Your Host: Rev. Dr. Laverne R. Lockhart
"METHODIST MOMENTS" on each weekday at 6:55 a.m.
Your Host: Rev. Dr. Laverne R. Lockhart
ST. MICHAEL'S PRAYER MINISTRY 17TH ANNUAL PRAYER
Will be held November 4-6, 2005 under the theme "Steadfast in the
Liberated Power of Christ." Galatians 5: 1. Acts 2: 42 at the Wyndham
Nassau Resort. Cable Beach.
E WP 0INT
G EOR G0
for the worse, we might add.
Back then, the home struc-
ture comprised'what is now
referred to as the nuclear famii-
ly headed by a father and
mother, who both exercised dis-
cipline in the proper upbripg-
ing of their children.
M AC K E Y
state of affairs, it can then be
clearly seen that ours is a society
in which an awful lot of chil-
dren are being brought up by
other children. It is no wonder,
therefore, that a goodly per-
centage of. our school popula-
tion consists of children of chil-
In the above setting, both
parents instilled in their chil-
dren the basic Christian values
of honesty, good manners and
respect for other people's prop-
erty, among others. These pos-
itive character builders were
further reinforced via regular
family worship. Today, unfor-,
tunately, far too many house-
holds are now headed by a sin-
gle parent in most cases, the
When the extent that
teenaged pregnancies con-
tribute to our high incidence of
illegitimacy is added to this sad
dren most of whom are devoid
of the proper upbringing
t is from the above men-
tioned two settings that
many of those who comprise
the criminal element in our soci-
ety emerge. Against this back-
drop, what should also evoke
serious concern is the alarming
extent at which our young boys
are continuously failing to attain
even a basic secondary educa-
Thus, our schools are send-
U LIGHT AND LIFE COMMUNITY CHURCH
Grounded In The Past &
Geared To The Future
Worship time: lam & 7pm "' '
Sunday School: 9:45am
Prayer time: 6:30pm
The Madeira Shopping
Rev. Dr. Franklin Knowles
YALLARE WELCOME TO ATTEND
Pastor: Rev. Dr. Franklin Knowles
Telephone number 325-5712
Collins Avenue at 4th Terrace Centreville
Telephone: 322-8304 or 325-1689 RO. Box N-1566
Fax No. 322-4793
SUNDAY 8:30am ZNS-1
Temple Time Broadcast
Early Morning Worship
Sunday School For All Ages
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
ing into our society annually period in our development.
many young males who are vir- Back then, any form of honest
tually unemployable. With iden- labour was regarded as an hon-
tical "wants"; as hose young- ourable exercise.
sters who are better equipped
ing power is therefore superior iven the structural
many of these youngsters, ... state of many of
unfortunately, will eventually today's families, as described
resort to Criminal activities in
order to secure their "wants'.
A half century ago, in an
effort to contribute to the social- Our schools
isation of our young people, all Our schools
of our schools included in their ar Sendn- i
programmes such mandatory s end
extra-curricular activities as into our society,
involvement in the boy scouts
and girl guides organisations, annually many
needlework classes and various yOUg.
sporting games. you males
Via these programmes, chil- you mae
dren were taught the value of who are
teamwork, how to get along virtuiallv
with others who were smarter, vit
and still others who were from unemployable
more economically advantaged
Nevertheless, they were fur-
ther advised that, by adhering to earlier in this article, we capn
the rules of society, they were compensate for what is missing,
all equal. Thus equipped, they therein today by having ouri
were able to cope with both suc- churches and other civic organ-
cess and failure following their isations sponsor homework and,
departure from school life with- mentoring programmes, a.-
out resorting to anti-social some are presently doing. .1%;
behaviour. Therefore, we need this manner, disadvantaged chil-
to continue such wholesome dren can receive an equaj
extra-curricular activities, chance of attaining at least
Some schools, such as ours in 'basic secondary education, an
Fox Hill, had a gardening pro- thus further equipping them t
gramme in which the boys were become useful, productive anj
taught how to grow vegetables law-abiding citizens.
in an area dedicated for that' Finally, in the above parai
purpose. When fully grown, the graphs we have attempted to
girls used these garden produce outline some preventive mea-
to make vegetable soup in their sures that can be taken in o0i
domestic science class. The soup collective assault on crime i,
was then sold to the other stu- general in our society. Nep
dents at a penny per bowl. week, we shall address anothi
Money earned from this exer- aspect of our strategy for win-
cise was then ploughed back ning the war on crime locally.
into the programme. For, after all, we must not allow
Through their participation criminals to destroy ourt
in the latter programme, many Bahamian economy.',
students who ended their for- Think on these things.
mal education at the legal
school-leaving age of fourteen (George W Mackey's. .
ecoime cooksand gardeniers compi i VIe ts ai
shortly thereafet Haitian o r es, is a able a
labour as gardeners, we might bookstores locally. E-mail:
add, was non-existent at that georgewmackey@hoail.
AP GE 6 SATURDAY OCTOBER 29, 2005
Left unabated, this criminal
scourge could eventually lead to
the US issuing a travel advisory
on The Bahamas. Such an action
would deal a mortal blow, not
only to our tourism industry, but
also to the other components of
our local economy that are so
dependent on the same.
Worship time: 11am & 7pm
Adult Sunday School: lOam
Church School during Worship Service
Place: Twynam Heights
off Prince Charles Drive
Minister: Rev. Henley Perry
Telephone number:324-2538 Telefax number: 324-2587
COME TO WORSHIP, LEAVE TO SERVE
+ THE BAHAMAS, +
TURKS AND CAICOS ISLANDS
CONFERENCE OF THE METHODIST
CHURCH IN THE CARIBBEAN AND
L'EGLISE MITHODISTE 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; firstname.lastname@example.org,,
METHODISM: RAISED UP IN THE PROVIDENCE OF GOD, TO REFORM,;
THE NATION, BUT ESPECIALLY THE CHURCH AND TO SPREAD -:
SCRIPTURAL HOLINESS THROUGHOUT THE LAND
"Celebrating 223years of contain 9ihuo e thoi itW s for
THE EIGHTH LORD'YS A HTHFESTIVAL
INTROIT AND COLLECT:
If You, Lord, should mark ihnuity, 0 Lord, wh5'should stand? Bu there is
forgiveness with You that'ou mray:be faare,,. .": p ';'
Out of the depths haoe ld uintoi..Yho u. r d4-ord'hearmy praye,:let
Your earsbe attentive toi.cnplljng,, .. '.,. .
ALMIGHTY GODbYou have given ur'o\ esus ristto'bak the&'i
power of eyil; free us from all that ensnaresand degrades usand bring u
to eternal light and joy, through the same J'sus Oh-ist, ouri';rd, whois
alive and reigns with You and the Holy Spirit, One God,'now and forever.
WESLEY METHODIST CHURCH (Malcolm Rd East)
7:00 a.m. Rev. Mark S. Christmas (Sacrament of Holy Communion)
11:00 Mr. Athur Chase (Lay Preacher)
RHODES MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH
(108 Montrose Ave. at Wulff Rd)
7:00 a.m. Rev. Leonard G. Roberts, Jr. (Sacrament of Holy Communion)'
10:00 a.m. Miss Emily A. Demeritte
11:00 a.m. Rev. Emily A. Demeritte (Sacrament of Holy Communion)
COKE MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH (Rose Street, Fox HilO
11:00 a.m. Rev. Mark S. Christmas
PROVIDENCE METHODIST CHURCH (Shirley Plaza)
11:00 a.m. Rev. Edward J. Sykes
HERITAGE OF REDEEMING LOVE METHODIST CHURCH
(28 Crawford St, Oakes Field)
7:00 a.m. Rev. Stacia M. Williams-Christmas (Sacrament of Holy
10:00 a.m. Rev. Colin C.L. Newton
GOOD SHEPHERD (20 Cedar Terrace, Tall Pines)
8:00 a.m. Rev. Edward J. Sykes (Sacrament of Holy Communion)
CROIX-DES-MISSIONS ALDERSGATE (Quackoo Street)
9 a.m. Rhodes Memorial Men's Chorale
6:30 a.m. Circuit Open Air Service
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
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.
CONNEXIONAL COUNCIL OF THE MCCA, NOVEMBER 7-14, 2005, Freeport,
THOSE AFFECTED BY NATURAL DISASTERS; THE PRIVY COUNCIL APPEAL
THE BAHAMAS AFFORD
TO SUPPORT THE PUBLIC
ON CRIME AND
N L Y O N
IN DAYS gone by looks back this week at the 1988 'Hands
Across the Bahamas' campaign organised in an effort to
begin the eradication of the source of drugs in the Bahamas.
More than 50,000 people were expected to lock hands
across the major islands of the Bahamas on April 17 of that
The project, which was modeled after 'Hands Across
America' was sponsoredby the-Rotary Clubs of the
Originally the project was to be called 'Hands Across New
Providence'. However, after the appointment of the
Reverend CB Moss as executive director of the venture, it
was expanded to the Family Islands and became "Hands
Across the Bahamas".
On April 17 Bahamians from all walks of life and of all
ages and religious groups joined hands symbolising the
"imifying of our people in the fight'to eradicate the drug
s6urce form our islands" the clubs stated.
ONDAY IN THE T R IB NE
* REV Emmette Weir found himself at the end of the line on Delaporte beach reaching out to all those joining hands across the
Bahamas to end drug abuse.
* HARBOUR Island also joined in the event and from left
Fr Donald George of the Anglican Church with many
'Brilanders who took part in the event.
S". : ... ........
0 THEN opposition leader the late Sir Cecil Wallace Whit-
field (third fromleft) and Shirlea MP Pierre Dupuch (far
right) Alink hands with other anti drug activists on Prince
Charles Drive. .
J1 CHILDREN played a major role in Hands Across the
Bahamas event. Some young men from Queen's College link
up on prince Charles Drive and take a stand against drugs.
* ANGLICAN Bishop Michael Eldon joins the Hands Across the Bahamas line on East Street along with from left: Robert Delaney,
his daughter Nicole, Leonie Sands, Bishop Eldon, Deborah Parker and Mark Burrows.
Sandra Ferguson Rolle
Member of Sister, Sister Breast Cancer Support Group
Breast Cancer Diagnosis June 19 2003
Number of years as a survivor: two
-Be good to yourself, stay positive and remain focused. Fami-
ly, friends, pastors and co-workers helped me through my
dark days. God was my healer and deliverer. -
The TOM= obsepves Bpeast Cancep Awapeness Month Octobep 2005
Kotex Tips for Life.
* Generally the worst time to
schedule a breast exam is the week
before your period. Breasts may be
swollen and sore.
Registered Trademark of Kimberly Clark Worldwide, Inc 02005 KCWW
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29,2005, PAGE 7
I ; ,, - -- -
~~~:` ~-:- "":' ~ ~...... .:....;..... ..:: ~. :....... .-.~:~.`.-.;. ~-.; ~~ L~......_~_~~~_~__ ~~__~~_~~~::~__~~~:~_~ ~___~~ ---------:-L.._.... ~ _:_~~:~~~~~~~~:~_ ~II_.~. :
PAG 8 STUDAOCTBER29 205THWTSBNI
froy inosr rrayer-Line numoer is ~za.
SUNDAY. OCTOBER 30th. 2005
7:00A.M; Mr. Ernest Miller/Rev. Dr. Colin Archer
11:00A.M. Women's Fellowship Anniversary Service
7:00P.M. Mrs. Nathalie Thompson/ Mrs. Tezel Anderson
Walk goes to hel
MANY of today's politicians seem to be deficient of the
understanding that in order to be a legitimate leader they
must first learn to serve.
In the October 20 edition of The Tribune, I read with
amusement as Tommy Turnquest complained that some
people were trying to drive a wedge between him and former
prime minister Hubert Ingraham.
What was more humorous was reading that Tommy Turn-
quest said: "Under the leadership of Mr Ingraham, I was
faithful beyond reproach and served him and the people of
the Bahamas to the best of my ability and moving forward I
equally expect that he would serve me well under my
leadership as the nation's next prime minister."
I blinked, rubbed my eyes and re-read this paragraph,
thinking that I must have been hallucinating, as no astute
politician would dig their political graves with such an
imprudent proclamation. But good ol' Tommy did!
Mr Ingraham should serve YOU, Mr Turnquest? Are you
serious? Are we in a restaurant? Are you a king and everyone
else your servants, your subjects? Would you like some tea,
Tommy Turnquest just committed a fatal error politically
by exposing his true colours to the Bahamian people as a
privileged, aloof wannabe who is accustomed to service rather
Is this why Mr Turnquest is so desperately seeking to
become the next prime minister, so that he can be served?.
Whatever happened to serving the Bahamian people?.
It would be shameful if Tommy Turnquest is solely seeking
the leadership of both his party and his country simply for his
own self-gratification and grandiosity.
What's more, Mr Turnquest, as repugnant as some FNMs
may consider Mr Ingraham, he is the only man who has led
your party from the political wilderness, made you a minister
and, as a former PM, he deserves some respect.
Do you really think that Mr Ingraham will serve YOU, sir?
The thought of Hubert Alexander Ingraham serving Tommy
Turaquest is more imaginary and comical than pragmatic.
Just imagine the sorcerer now serving the apprentice.
The PLP must be sitting back ecstatically, as FNMs fero-
ciously launch campaign after campaign against themselves
and just provide more venom and inside information for the
PLP's electioneering machine!
Tommy, take a tip from Tourism Minister Obie Wilch-
combe, who in the August 26 edition of The Tribune said of
his political aspirations:
"While I am humbled by what people have been saying
about me being'leader and becoming prime minister, right
now I am more interested in making contributions to my
country. If asked to pick up garbage I will do it and do it to
the best of my abilities. Being prime minister depends on the
organisation behind me and my constituents."
Mr Turnquest, are you willing to pick up garbage if asked?
And if so, will you do it to the best of your abilities?
If you want to truly exert yourself as a respected leader and
a potential prime minister, your tenacity, perseverance and
personal decency are not all that counts.
You must first humble yourself and learn the value of being
a servant of and fot thepeople of the Bhhamas, instead of
looking fpt'&o ple1 lri tser |
Tommy, youi urciuti6is itt oily dictatorial but
By ADRIAN GIBSON
DOCTORS Hospital held
its annual Scholars Fun/Run
Walk on Saturday October 22.
The event was part of the
hospital's efforts to give assis-
tance to the nation's youth.
Proceeds from the
walkathon went to persons
needing financial assistance to
complete their studies in the
medical field and to members
of the Striders Track Club.
Recently, Doctors Hospi-
tal held a registration drive
in the main entrance of .the
hospital to promote the
Scholars Walk and allow per-
sons an opportunity for early
Hospital personnel also
offered free blood pressure,
blood sugar, and blood cho-
lesterol testing to all persons
registering for the walkathon.
Love 97FM was at the hos-
pital broadcasting live as many
members of the public and
Doctors hospital staff came to
register early for Saturday's
Bally Total Fitness was also
there giving out prizes to all
those who registered.
Each person registering for
the Fun/Run/Walk received a
guest pass to Bally Total Fit-'
And anyone who came in
and said they heard about the
walkathon registration on
Love 97 received a free one-
month membership to Bally
The Fun/Run Walkathon
began at 7am on Saturday with
late registration at 6am.
The Walker's route was from
Doctors hospital parking lot
on Shirley Street to Arawak
Cay and back.
The runner's route was a lit-
tle longer from Doctors Hos-
pital parking lot to Saunders
beach and back.
There was also a health fair
in the Doctors Hospital con-
ference room after the
walkathon and many attend-
ed to receive more informa-
tion on health. and fitness from
Doctors Hospital, Bally Total
Fitness, and other health
* Fashion Hand Bags
* Pants Suits
* Ladies Underwear
* Fashion Jewelry
*Except Toiletries 20%
Bay Street, three doors est of Elizabeth Avenue
Nassau Telephbne: 326-6988
SIn observance of Breast Cancer Awareness Month redeem this
voucher for 50% off tie cost of a mammogram at Doctors Hospital*
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.
Women at increased risk for breast cancer should talk with their doctors about the benefits
and limitationsof starting mammograms when they are younger, having additional tests
(such as breast ultrasound or MRI), or-having more& frequent exams.
T H I T RIBUNE OBSERVES
P '; ,- t~ m
ities,'saiPeter Dougas, ma
ager of the Andros Tiurisi~
Office. "Some Jestiv~gs,,arlea
in terms of what is offete4fl
get people invdliedintis t
exactly the opposite. The organs
isers are putting emphasis opi
entertaining actiVitivs ;re
tators mndl'p'ricip" Mit"I '
Even the craftiteifa"ftt
event will be ma,d'.fo
coconuts or the barks
coconut trees;,CraigitUft o
display include coconut:stra
hats, dolls and bags.,
The event will be opener
with' an official'ciia.r
planting cerefiiny '.
............................ : : .:
9amnmass at St Cecilia's Chur h
S trove oSuday, Oct
catalyst for the formation of t
St Francis Xavier Catholcc World
Men's Association attended tie
9afm;mass:at St'Cecilia's Church
in the Grove on Sunday,' Oct,,
In doing so, they fulfilledhi
promise made to Monsign~r
Simeon Roberts, who was the
catalyst for the formation of tU61e
The members presented
Monsignor Roberts with a silver
cup and saucer and a donatiqbi
of $400 to Catholic World MI.-
The Tribune wants to hear
from people who are y
making news in their
you are raising funds foiph
good cause, campaigning
for improvements in the'\
area or have won an
If so, call us on 322-1986.,
and share your story.:
* CLETA Ramsey receives her free one-month membership to Bally Total Fitness from Bally
Representative John Ellis H (on right). Also pictured are Michele Rassin from Doctors
Hospital and Tony Williams from Love 97FM
ANDROS which boasts
acres and acres of coconut
groves, is likely to run out ot
coconuts before locals run out,
of ways to use them at the'
Andros Island Coconut Festi
Organisers say that the
unique festival, at Long Bay,,
Cay Park from November 3 tl
5, "features a mind-boggling lis|
of ways to manipulate the fruit
that is commonly founcI
throughout Andros and othe4
The Coconut Festival Coxn
mittee and South Andro-
Handicraft and Manufacturers,
Association said it has incorpoc
rated traditional coconut-base,
dishes into the festival, but ha
also "put much thought into,
innovative activities for th]
enjoyment of those wh.
Much of the tradition
revolves around the food that
will be available, said
Antoinette Davis, Familyr
Islands general manager in Minl
istry of Tourism.
"Everything coconut will b'
there coconut tart, coconut
dub be, cookies, jimmies, duffQ
coconut peas soup with
dumpling, coconut crab and rice'
and boiled fish with coconut
milk," she said. "And when you
get thirsty, you could try the sk.
juice, gully wash or plain
As for innovations, thW
Coconut Festival has done awa[
with commonplace activities,
such as the plaiting of the may,
pole. Instead, the event win'
feature the plaiting of thd
Other activities includ
coconut tree-climbing, cocoqn
barking, culinary, craft an
coconut tossing competitions.,
In addition, model slool
made from coconut bark wi
be on display and some will
entered in model boatraces th
will earn prizes for top finisher
'This is one event th'at'wii
PAGE 8, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2005
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2005, PAGE 9
W HAT'S ON IN AND AROUND NASSAU.
EMAI L OUTTH ERE @ TRI BU N EM EDIA. N ET
--HMM^g PartUes, Mtcuis -alb 11
- I & RestauPAuts I M
"Visit Festival Place at Prince George Wharf and
enjoy a day of shopping for authentic Bahami-
an-made gifts, souvenirs and delicious Bahamian
'sweets and treats. Every Friday starting at 5pm
join us for a Bahamian Revue, live entertainment,
native bands, limbo dancers and Junkanoo per-
formances and on Saturdays at 6pm from October
29 to December 10, the public is invited to listen
Sto the country's leading choirs compete in a
-'Gospel Choir Competition. For more informa-
tion please call 502.9150.
, Celebrities on Stage: Elton John, Cher, Bette
Midler, Barbara Streisand and Neil Diamond all
Sin 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 actu-
. ally the Edwards Twins two celebrity imperson-
ators that look and sound like over 100 super-
"stars. Celebrities on Stage plays for the next 13 to
' 16 weeks, Tuesday through Saturday at 8:30pm at
the Rainforest Theatre, Crystal Palace Casino.
"For tickets call the theatre box office, 327-6200 ext.
, Bacardi Happy Hour @ Power Boat Adventures
Bar and Grill (one door east of Texaco Harbour
'j 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 spe-
"cials all night long.
i, 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.
'Femiales free. There will be free food and hors"
d'oeuvresbetween 9 and 10 pm. Open until 4 am
Ladies Night @ Fluid Lounge, this and every
Thursday 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,
pumping all your favourite hits all night long.
Ladies in free before llpm. Strict security
Rave Saturdays @ Club Eclipse. DJ Scoobz spin-
Sning 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
Reggae Tuesdays @ Bahama Boom. Cover charge
'inc udes a free Guinness and there should be lots
fi prizes and surprises. Admission: Ladies $10
and Men $15.
S"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.
Dicky 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 admis-
sion) every Saturday with live music from 8 pm to
midnight. Karaoke Sundays from 8pm to mid-
night, $1 shots and dinner specials all night long.
from 4pm-until, playing deep, funky chill moods
with world beats.
Sweet Sunday Chill Out Soiree Lounge, every
Sunday, 4pm-midnight @ Patio Grille, British
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 olo with special guests Thursday
from 9pm midnight.
The Graham Holden Deal @ The Green Par-
rot....David Graham, Steve Holden, Tim Deal
and Friends perform Sunday, 7pm 10pm @ Hur-
ricane Hole on Paradise Island.
Jay Mitchell and Hot KC @ Palm Court Lounge,
British Colonial Hilton, Wednesday-Thursday
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.
Street, or interested persons may call telephone:
322.8306 or the Nassau Music Society at 327.7668.
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
The National Collection @ the National Art
Gallery of the Bahamas, an exhibition that takes
the viewer 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
Robdrts and Dionne Benjamin-Smith. Call 328-
5800 to book tours. This exhibition closes Febru-
ary 2 2006.
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
Drive). Doctor approval is required. Call 364-
8423 to register or for more information.
Diabetes Directions a
grouirmeets the first Monday of each month at
The Arts '. 6.30p~i at New Providence Community Centre,
Blake Road. Dinner is provided and free blood
sugar, blood pressure and cholesterol testing is
sic Society announces'its available. For more info call 702-4646 or 327-2878
December) @ the Nursing School, Grosvenor
Close, Shirley Street.
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 respiratory arrest and gives pre-
vention strategies to avoid sudden death syn-
drome and the most common serious injuries and
choking that can occur in adults, infants and chil-
dren. CPR and First Aid classes are offered every
third Saturday of the month from 9am-lpm. Con-
tact a Doctors Hospital Community Training Rep-
resentative 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.
The Nassau Bahamas Alumnae chapter of Delta
Sigma Theta Sorority Incorporated meets 6:30
pm every third Wednesday at the Bahamas
National Pride Building.
Toastmasters Club 3596 meets at the British Colo-
nial Hilton Monday's at 7pm.
The Bahamas Historical Society will host a meet-
ing at 6pm on Thursday, October 27 at the Muse-
um 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, Col-
lege Avenue -off Moss Road,, Club 9477 meets
Friday, 7pm @ Bahamas Bptist.QC9 unity Col-,
lege Rn Al9, Jeap St. Cu.3956 meets Thursday,
7.30pm @ British Colonial Hilton. Club 1600
meets Thursday, 8.30pm @ SuperClubs Breezes.
Club 7178 meets Tuesday, 6pm @ The J Whit-
ney 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 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
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
Thursday 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.
PAGE 0, SAURDAY DOCTOR 29 2005THE TIBUN
Concert to mark 30 years
of Japanese relations
THE public are being invited to a free
concert of traditional Japanese music in
commemoration of the 30th anniversary of
diplomatic relations between the Bahamas
Basil Sands, Honorary Consul General
for Japan to the Bahamas, said the concert
is being held to commemorate the historic
milestone, "and 30 years of friendship
between the two countries".
The concert will be held at the Dundas
Centre for the Performing Arts on Satur-
day, November 5 at 11am.
The event is one of two concerts which
will feature three of Japan's outstanding
traditional musicians from the group Anmit-
su, who will travel to the Bahamas "to illus-
trate through traditional Japanese shamisen
music our two countries' journey togeth-
Mr Hiroshi Sakurai, Japanese Ambas-
sador to the Bahamas and Mrs Sakurai, as
well as other members of the Japanese
Embassy resident in Jamaica will be in
A special invitation has been extended to
In July 1973, when the Commonwealth of
the Bahamas declared its independence,
Japan acknowledged the declaration in the
same month and established diplomatic
Winner's early present
Chance to hear traditional music
relations less than two years later in March
"Now over 30 years and many Japanese
visitors later, the Embassy of Japan and
the Commonwealth of the Bahamas' Min-
istry of Foreign Affairs and the Public Ser-
vice will join hands in bringing to the
Bahamas Tsugaru Jamisen Music For The
Bahamas," said the organisers in a press
Tsugaru-Jamisen is a kind of shamisen
(three-stringed Japanese banjo) that origi-
nated in the Tsugaru region, which is in the
northernmost part of Japan's Tohoku Dis-
The shamisen was brought to Japan from
China by way of Okinawa, and then it
developed in different parts of Japan,
becoming one of the traditional Japanese
Tsugaru-Jamisen performances are large-
ly improvisational. Therefore, even though
the basic melody of the tune may be the
same, the sound can be completely differ-
ent and unique, depending on who is play-
The speed, force and virtuosity of tech-
nique associated with this instrument have
attracted today's younger generation, mak-
ing it a popular traditional instrument in
Y "uka Annaka, prize winner of a num-
ber of Tsugaru-Jamisen competitions and
Kumi Kindaichi, who is also a folk singer,
formed the duo Anmitsu in 1999.
Since then, they have been performing
over 50 times a year, including overseas
performances at locations such as Myan-
mar, England, China, South Korea and Por-
In 2003, the duo performed at a reception
held by Japanese Prime Minister Koizumi,
welcoming the President of Indonesia.
Anmitsu said it is honoured to bring the
Bahamian people both classic representa-
tive music of Japan and also their own
pieces of music. Anmitsu will be accompa-
nied by Yuko Hatakeyam.
The Embassy of Japan and the Bahamas
Ministry of Foreign. Affairs is welcoming
all Bahamians to the concert. No admis-
sion fee will be accepted.
* GWENETH Nixon says KFC has brought her an early
birthday present. Gweneth, who turns 70 tomorrow, goes
to KFC regularly her visit to Golden Gates is the one
that brought her a Colonel's Jackpot.
A Bahamian owned group of companies is seeking a financial controller. Applicants should possess the following qualifications:
Knowledge and Education:
* Professional accounting designation (CA or CPA)
* A minimum of five years industry experience as a financial controller in a managerial capacity
* Excellent interpersonal skills
* Strong computer skills
* Strong oral and written skills
* Excellent managerial skills
* Strong analytical skills
* Able to work in a very dynamic environment
Job responsibilities include the following:
* Supervising the complete accounting cycle for seven companies
* Preparing monthly financial statements for seven companies
* Human resource function including payroll for 100 plus employees
* Co-coordinating all other areas of the business to ensure optimal efficiency
* Dealing with all government reporting requirements
* Dealing with all share holders inquiries
Interested persons should apply no later than November 3,2005
c/o The Tribune
P.O. Box N-3207
British-American Insurance Company of The Bahamas Limited
Non-consolidated Balance Sheet
As at 31 December 2004 with corresponding figures for 2003
(Expressed in Bahamian dollars)
Premium and other insurance receivables
Other receivables and prepayments
Due from group companies
Originated loans and receivables
Investment real estate
Investment in wholly-owned subsidiary
Property and equipment
Reserves for future policyowner benefits
Pension and annuity deposits
Other policyowner funds
Authorized, issued and fully paid
3,000,000 ordinary shares of $1.00 each
Revaluation reserve 12
TOTAL SHAREHOLDER'S EQUITY
Commitments and contingent liabilities 6(b), 19
TOTAL LIABILITIES AND SHAREHOLDER'S EQUITY
$ 54.229.218 5.137..8.4
13, 16 $ 1,282,522
5$ 4A221_218 50737084
See accompanying notes to the non-consolidated financial statements..
These non-consolidated financial statements were approved for issue on behalf of the Board of
Directors on September 24, 2005 by:
Bank's donation to arts festival
BAIC chairman Michael
Halkitis has accepted a
cheque from FirstCaribbean III S: : : :! i!
International Bank to assist
with the cost of the eighth
The festival is being held
October 28 to 30 at the Her-
itage Village, Arawak Cay.
The opening ceremony
for the festival took place
yesterday at 10 am.
Patrons can expect three
days of shopping and dis-
plays of arts, crafts, sou-
venirs, clothing, accessories,
jewellery, medicines, teas,
packaged and processed
foods, drinks, and other
resources natural to the
Part of this year's festival
is a Bahamian herbal tea 0 MICHAEL Halkitis at the presentation with FirstCaribbean's
party. head of corporate credit quality and service Earl Beneby
Visit our website at www.cob.edu.bs
The Student Christian Movement
in conjunction with the
Student Activities Department
Saturday, October 29, 2005
The COB Band Shell, Poinciana Drive
Landlord Dunamus Crew The Tabernacle Choir
Christian Massive COB Concert Choir DJ Counsellor
First Baptist Choir SCM's Drama & Dance Teams
Food, Drinks &
Will Be On Sale
FOR MORE INFORMATION, PLEASE CALL 302-4591
........... ...... ............. ....... ........ ..... .. ......... I
PAGE 10, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2005
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2005, PAGL 11
[T. I hlDUNtl
FROM page one
and make it look as if the work-
ers are incompetent or unable
to do it on time," Mr Pinder
He said that all ministries
needed to do was plan and
organise their workers better.
Mr'Pinder made the state-
menton More 94 FM's show
Mr :Pinder earlier this week
led hundreds of union mem-
bers to Rawson Square for the
second time this month as ten-
sions between the public ser-
vice and government again
reached boiling point.
Close to 300 members and
supporters of the Bahamas
Public Service Union (BPSU)
gathered in front of parliament
to protest government's latest
proposal for pay increases with-
in the new industrial agree-
Union members said the
protest was the only avenue left
to them to voice their discon-
tent as government had
"tricked and misled" them.
However, members of the
government's negotiation team
said discussions about condi-
tions of the new agreement had
not even started.
Speaking with The Tribune,
Frank Carter, an industrial rela-
tions consultant on the govern-
ment's negotiation team, said
the actions of the union were
Mr Carter said the team
would engage the BPSU at the
negotiating table and not in the
Mr Pinder said he resented
claims by critics that he is being
irresponsible in his decision to
enact industrial action.
"I am. responsible person. I
took into consideration the
country's,economy over the last
two years, 2003, 2004, and I
said normally the procedure is
you get a contract retroactive to
the expiration of the last one.,
"I said I would not do that. I
am a responsible citizen. I am a
responsible leader. I said here is
what I want you to consider -
$1,800 effective July of 2005,"
Mr Pinder said.
Normally, he said, if he did
not sell this concept to his
members properly he would
not have won re-election.
criticised as bad for
management of funds
Discontinuation of Ex-policeman in
FROM page one
Ifrt release this week, Delta, which recently
filer r bankruptcy protection, announced that it
wolkd discontinue its low-cost Song airline.
Sever, Mr Sawyer said that, as the flights are
to Unincorporated into Delta's service, it would
no ,' mper passengers wishing to travel to the
g was created in 2003 as an option for
lei travellers, with amenities such as increased
leg~ om, pre-flight meal ordering and even a
Mr Sawyer said that Delta will be able to offer
passengers the same low-cost air fares as Song,
because Delta will now be competing in the same
low-cost markets Song did, vying against such
low-cost carriers as Jet Blue and Spirit Airlines.
Nassau is one of 16 locations Song services
and one of three Caribbean destinations.
Mr Sawyer said the airline had demonstrated
a strong commitment to the Bahamas and added
that the ministry did not foresee that Delta's
financial problems would negatively affect its
presence in the country.
He explained that when carriers file for bank-
ruptcy, the onus is then thrust on to creditors
and shareholders, resulting in a greater emphasis
He stressed that the Bahamas had always
proved to be a strong route for the airline and he
predicted that the relationship between the
Bahamas and Delta would continue to strength-
FROM page one
Bank Lane to catch a glimpse of the man
accused of Moxey's murder.
Then police brought Ian Joseph Hutchinson,
of Fox Dale sub-division, before Chief Magis-
trate Roger Gomez to face the murder charge.
Court dockets stated that between Tuesday,
October 25, and Wednesday, October 26,
Hutchinson intentionally and unlawfully caused
the death of Jacqueline Moxey.
In court Hutchinson periodically exchanged
glances with a few of Moxey's family who were
allowed into the small courtroom yesterday.
Hutchinson was not required to plead to the
He told the court that he had an attorney,
Wayne Munroe. However, neither Mr Munroe
nor any representative of his was present at
As soon as the magistrate stood down and
Hutchinson was being.escorted out of the court-
room, the few family members who had been
allowed in broke down into a grief-stricken
Police tried unsuccessfully to quiet them as
they wept and screamed. Moxey's daughter was
among them as the weeping continued onto
Hutchinson was remanded to Her Majesty's
Fox Hill Prison. A preliminary inquiry will
begin on January 20,2006, to determine if there
is sufficient evidence to have the matter tried in
the Supreme Court.
Enter as often
as you like!
Attach 6 labels of Campbell's Red
& White Condensed Soup (10.5oz)
to an entry form and place in the
specially-marked boxes at
participating stores, at the
d'Albenas Agency on Madeira
Street or at Custom Computers in
the Island Traders Building.
Promotion ends October 28, 2005.
it's g_t the g ds"
I Promotion ends October 28, 2005.
Police unit to
FROM page one
the amount of graffiti and harassment of tourists was disgrace-
"During their assessment they actually arrested three per-
sons," he remarked.
"And just two days ago at Frederick Street, three of our
undercover officers arrested a person with 10 packages of
cocaine with the intention of selling it to tourists," he said.
Policewoman Adena Sutherland, now a community officer,
said the negative effect of persons in these tourist areas sent rip-
ples throughout the Bahamian economy.
"That doesn't just affect those persons downtown it will
affect us all. So we need to educate these persons, and make sure
that they see the value in what they are doing and understand
that their actions will affect us all," she said.
Strikes disrupting service
FROM page one
will be facing a weekend without power," he said. "There is no-
one at the plant here. We've been told the power could be off until
"The tourists are just beginning to come back to the island and.
there's no doubt it's going to be a problem."
Carrier 'unlikely to
affect the Bahamas'
EXCITING AND CHALLENGING
OPPORTUNITY FOR YOUNG BAHAMIANS
Imagine a career which will take you to the world's most fascinating ports and far
flung destinations. A Maritime career could take you there.
lo you have, or are likely to have, 5 BGCSE passes, including Math, Physics/Combined
Science and English Language at grade 'C' or above?
Itave you obtained, or do you expect to achieve, a combined SAT score of at least
ATre you physically fit?
Are you between the ages of 16 and 20 years?
If you have answered "yes" to the questions above then read on.
The Bahamas Maritime Authority and the Bahamas Shipowners Association are once
again offering attractive scholarships to young academically sound Bahamians who
ate keen to train for an exciting and challenging career in the Maritime Industry
which is gaining increasing national importance.
These generous scholarship are inclusive of tuition, fees, course material,
accommodation and transportation costs. Commencing in September 2006, successful
candidates will follow a 4 year degree programme at the California Maritime Academy,
unique campus of the California State University. Upon completion of the degree,
the qualified officers will be expected to serve on board a Bahamian flagged vessel
f4r at least 2 years providing the solid foundation on which to build their Maritime
Further information and application forms
can be obtained from Mrs Erma Rahming
Mackey, Assistant Director, Bahamas
Maritime Authority, Gold Circle Complex,
East Bay Street,
P.O.Box N-4679, Nassau, Bahamas, email:
tel: 394 3024, fax: 394 3014. Completed
applications must be submitted in person
or by post, with copies of academic
certificates/transcripts and proof of
Bahamian citizenship, no later than 1st
2006. Interviews s %e take place
in Nassau during the second quarter of
"--~: I -. - I I I
PAGEN S A O
NASSAU EVENTS CAPTURED ON CAMERA
Government High School's 80th anniversary
M VERNICE Cooper, former BaTelCo Executive; Setella Cox; Eloise Whitten; George V Cox,
* PETER I Bethel, former general manager of BEC and head of the Public Service Commission,
with his wife Jeannette Bethel, former permanent secretary of the Ministry of Tourism; Dr Wiona,
Pratt, general practioner in Grand Bahama; Joan Sands, owner of Premiere Travels with her
husband former educator and general manager of Barclay's Bank Hugh Sands.
: SIR Arlington Butler, president of the
N ATTORNEY Andrew J Thompson, grandson Bahamas Olympic Association and former
of Justice Maxwell Thompson; with his wife Cabinet Minister, with his wife Lady Sheila
educator Mitzi Thompson, grand-daughter of Sinith-Butler, owner of the 'Our Secrets'
A F Adderley. lingerie store on Bay Street.
* RADIO personality Krissy Luv of Island
FM on the dance floor.
* BERNADETTE Gibson, insurance broker,
with her husband Larry Gibson, vice-president of
Colonial Pension Services.
U ATTORNEY Godfrey 'Pro' Pinder with daughter Gandi Pinder; fashion model and manager of
the LaRose Boutique on Cable Beach; Audrey RoIle, former trust officer with BitCo, with
husband Warren Rolle, former manager of the Central Bank of the Bahamas and chairman of the
Bahamas Development Bank.
* FORMER classmates: Rhonda Chipman-Johnson, acting president of College of the Bahamnswa
Appeals Court Justice Hartman Longley; Donella Davis, educator and administrator at the ->
Ministry of Education. ''--
PAGE 12, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2005
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2005
Fax: (242) 328-2398
MIAMI HERALD SPORTS
-- NGM Pither Thmas Davis takes a swing to bring his runners on base home
hoto: MarIo Duncanson/ Tribune Staff)
By BRENT STUBBI S
Senior Sports Reporter
RICHARD Bain pitched two
tough games on Friday, help-
ing the defending champions
Nassau Christian Academy
Crusaders to remain undefeated
in the Austin 'King Snake'
Knowles National High School
Bain got the win and was
joined on the offensive end by
Harvey Knowles as they both
went 1-for-2 with a run batted
in, scoring another in their 6-5
victory over the Jordan Prince.
Deangelo Archer was tagged
with the loss for the Faldons.
Also yesterday at the Baillou
Hills Sporting Complex got
another decision on the mound
and went 1-for-2, this time with
three RBIs, scoring a run, in
their 7-6 triumph over the
Kingsway Academy Saints.
Rolle chipped in with a 1-for-
2 day, driving in a run and scor-
ing one as well.
Stephen Duncombe suffered
the loss for the previously unde-
feated Kingsway Academy.
Gerald Major was 2-for-3 with
three RBIs, scoring a run and
Brandon Wells was 1-for-3 with
While:the Crusaders have
surged out front, the girls' divi-
siori is a lot tighter with at least
three teams in the running for
the top spot as the tournaffient
heads into the final day of com-
petition today at 9 am..
More than 50 games will have
been played before the two new
champions are crowned later
Chief statistician'Rozina Tay-
lor said her six-member scoring
crew will be. hard-pressed to
ensure that the statistics are
properly recorded in a timely
fashion, but they are prepared
as usual for the challenge.
"It's challenging because.
sometimes you go from one
field to another before you can
record any stats from the game
you just scored," .said Taylor,
who assists anyone who is
caught in that delimma.
Likewise, the officiating is just
as important, but chief umpire
Arthur 'Old Art' Thompson
said his nine-member crew are
right on top of things."I think
this is the first time that they've
had this level of officiating, but
the kids like it," said Thomp-
son, who supervises his crew
from the sidelines.
"Everybody has done a great
job so far. We're getting close to
the end and we're handling it
as best as we can. Some of them
are not at the level of the ISF,
but that is why we're using them
in this tournament so that they
can get accustomed to the offi-
Here is a summary of some
of the other games played yes-
Prince William. 16, Central
Eleuthera 1. Latario albury pro-
duced the best offensive pro-
duction so far in the tournament
with a grand slam and a three-
run homer in a 2-for-2 day for
seven RBIs.and two runs scored
as he helped his own cause on
Pete Smith was almost as
spectacular, but he felt short
with a 1-for-2 day with five.
RBIS, including a grand slam.
Rashad Williams enjoyed a 3-
for-4 day with a RBI, scoring
Andrew Demeritte was
tagged with the loss.
North Andros 12, Govern-
ment High 2: Winning pitcher
Christopher Russell was 2-for-3!
with two RBIs, scoring twice!
and Drexel Rahming went 2-1
for-2 with three RBIs, scoring,
Travis Sweeting was 1-for-;2
with two RBIs for the loser.,
Benji Lightbourne was tagged
with the loss. I"
NGM 18, Central Eleutheia'
1: Kristen Harcding went 2-for-3'
with tw I [is, scoring twice;
and Sbivat 1an and Justine
Know wsiwr4both 1-for-4 with
a RB rig gifee runs apiece.
Jul)e aji as the losing
ea E ttera 14, Nas-
sau tJ a ,cademy 11:
ShanI i ier, Lashanta
Kelli i'tia Thompson
were i-Z'th Culmer dri-
ving d scoring run,
-while Thompson both;
had two scoring twice.
Julieann ean. got the win
over Rodell Bethel.
Lynell Culmer was 2-for-2
with three RBIs, scoring a run
and Deandrea Bannister was 1-
for-3. with two RBIs, scoring a
Kingsway Academy 14,
Central Eleuthera 13: Ashley
Newbold was 2-for-3 with a RBi
and two runs scored and win-
ning pitcher 'Jessica 'Sweeting
helped her.cause with a 1-for-3
day, driving in, two and scoring
Kasheria Ingraham was 2-for-
2 with two RBIs, scoring two
runs for the losers and Juliea
St. Jean got tagged with the loss.
Potcakes face punishment fom Dorcy Park
By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter
THE Andromed- Potcakes'-
debit in the Bahamas Softball
Federation's National Round
Robin Tournament was one
that they hope to put them
behind them in a hurry. -
The Potcakes only lasted
three innings as Electro Tele-
com Dorcy Park Boyz pulled
off a whipping 22-0 victory. Ace
Edney 'the Heat' Bethel's
assortment'of pitches were too
much for them to handle before
a large crowd at the Churchill
Tener Knowles National 'Soft-
ball Stadium on Thursday night.
Bethel pitched a perfect
game in the feature men's con-
test, striking out the nine batters
he faced. On top of that, he and
his Dorcy Park Boyz teammates
produced a, total of 15 hits in
just two innings.
Alacon Rolle, the manager
for the Potcakes, said they real-
ly had an eye-opener from
Bethel and Dorcy Park Boyz.
"It looked like we were flat,
but because of Edney, we didn't
come out ready," Rolle reflect-
ed. "But we hope to bounce
back and get back into this tour-
Even though they didn't
appear to be on the same level
as the Dorcy Park Boyz, Rolle
said he's convinced that his
Andromed squad could play a
lot better, because they did in*
the Andros Softball Associa-
tion's championship series to
earn the right to come to the
"They hit the ball too in the.
championship, but we couldn't
get anything going tonight,"
Rolle said. "We definitely have
to play much better."
Electro Telecom, on the oth-
er hand, played as well as man-
ager Mario Ford had.expected
against a team such as the Pot-
"It was a good way to get
started. We just have to con-
tionue hitting and once we are
able to do that, we know the
pitching will come around,"
Ford said. "So we just have to
hit the ball and play defense."
The Dorcy Park Boyz' offen-
sive attack was not that bad
either against the Potcakes.
Bethel helped his own cause
going 2-for-2 with four RBIs,
scoring twice and Ford' was. 1-
for-2 with two RBIs and a run
Andy 'Smudge' Ford went 3-
for-4 with four RBIs, scoring.
three times; Darren Bowleg was
2-for-2 with four RBIs, scoring
twice; Windsor Bethel was 3-
for-3 With two RBIs and three'
funs and Dumont Charlow was
1-for-1 with two RBIs, scoring
Lavic Evans went the dis-
tance to suffer the loss.
In the ladies' opener that
kicked off the -tournament that
has been marred by the untime-
ly death of Electro Telecom
Wildcats fright-fielder Jackie
'Lil Stunt' Moxey, the Sunshine
Angels from Long Island blast-
ed the Andros Whale Cay 13-7.
A wreath was placed at the.
edge of the bleacher stand
where Moxey often sat when-
ever she came out to the park
and was not playing.
She was 'to have been hon-
oured during the opening cere-
mony last night by the federa-
tion. Her Wildcats were also
scheduled to make their initial
appearance since her death on
Players from all of the teams
are wearing black ribbons as a
mark of repect for her death.
Sunshine Angels 13, Andros
Whale Cay 7: Marge Fox gave
up eight hits and struck out
three, but she helped her cause
with a 3-for-4 night, scoring four
runs in their offensive attack.
Shavante Dean was 3-for-4
.with two runs scored; Brandi-
na McPhee was 3-for-4 with
four RBIs, scoring twice; Mavis
Delancy was 2-for-4 with two
RBIs, scoring twice and Petra
Cartwright went 1-for-4 with, a
RBI, scoring a run.
The Angels' manager Willis
Harding is one of the two per-
sons being honoured by the fed-
eration with the d robin
named after them
Vashi Bowl for-3
with a RBI, s katty
Rolle was 2- I,
scoring twi ine
Rodgers was I,
Dora Ev s.
- I ' 'I I LI I IIII' iii I I I auslo
wins toss and
elects to bat t
in series of
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PAGE 2B, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2005
Nalbandian to meet qualifier Baghdatl
in semifinals of Swis% Indoors
Syndicaaed Co i ont ent
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Large crowd sparks
* THE St. Thomas More Sparks may
have lost some of their key players from
last year's championship team. But they
still had enough weapons left to out-last the
St. Bede's Crushers in the Catholic Pri-
mary Schools' basketball season opener.
Playing before a large crowd on their
home turf, the two-time defending cham-
pions Sparks pulled off a 16-10 victory
over the Crushers on Wednesday in a real
(Photos: Mario Duncanson/
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PAGE 6B, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2005
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29, 2005, PAGE 7b
SATURDAY EVENING OCTOBER 29, 2005
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STLA Kristin Scott Thomas, Sam Neill. A gentle cowboy heals a girl'and her Ks Parents tar- falls for Joey's Loves Raymond
S. horse's wounded souls. A get bickering. girlfriend. "Jazz Records"
* HUMAN TRAFFICKING (2005, Crime Drama) Mira Sorvino, Donald Sutherland, Robert Carlyle. Agents try to stop the en-
LIFE slavement of women and children. (CC)
SNBa C Inv: True Believ- MSNBC Investigates: Shades of MSNBC Investigates North Caroli- MSNBC Investigates: Exorcism
ers Obsession na Correctional.
I K SpongeBob Zoey 101 (N) A Unfabulous (N) All That n (CC) The Amanda The Jeff Fox- The Jeff Fox.
PICK SquarePants A (CC) A (CC) Show A (CC) worthy Show worthy Show
NTV v r a:00) Prison NUMB3RS "Noisy Edge" A (CC) W-Fve Presents A (CC) NTV Entertain- George Street
.reak (N)(CC) ment News TV
O N E-Force Ultimate Shark Tournament Bull Riding PBR World Finals -Round 2. From Las Vegas. (Taped)
PEED NASCAR Live National Pit Crew Competition Auto RacingUSAR Hooters Pro
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(:0) The Coral In Touch (CC) Hour of Power (CC) Billy Graham Classic Crusades
: 3N Ridge Hour (CC)
(:00) College Football Teams to Be Announced. ANACONDA
TBS (1997) (PA)Jen-
Tuckerville "Pup-Moving Up (N) Trading Spaces "Philadelphia: Tuckerville (N) Tuckerville (N)
LC pies and Cambndge Street" (N)
* RUNAWAY BRIDE (1999, Comedy) Julia * ERIN BROCKOVICH (2000, Drama) Julia Roberts, Albert Finney,
TTNT Roberts, Richard Gere, Joan Cusack. A columnist tries Aaron Eckhart. A woman probes a power company cover-up over poi-
to get the scoop on a commitment-shy gal. (CC) soned water. (CC)
TOONp Dragon Ball Z Teen Titans ZatchBell (N) Naruto (N) One Piece A Natuto Bobobo-bo Bo-
I _N "Reunions" Young soldier. (CC) Bobo(N)
ISaltimbanquesl TV5 Le Journal
S (:00) Weather: Storm Stories Storm Stories Weather: Evening Edition (CC)
S PM Edition (CC) Missing child. Brushfire. (CC)
(:00) Casos de Sabado Gigante
UNIV Familia: Edici6n
(:00) Law & Or- Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit
'USA der: Criminal In- Stabler fears Benson will fall victim The state pursues a case against a Stabler and Benson get little help in
tent "See Me" to a suspect's ire. A (CC) known pedophile. (CC) solving a murder. A (CC)
One Hit Won- 100 Greatest One Hit Wonders A 100 Greatest One Hit Wonders A 100 Greatest One Hit Wonders
VH1 ders One-hit wonders No. 20 to No. 1.
Race Car Driver ** PLATOON (1986, Drama) Tom Berenger, Willem Dafoe, Charlie WGN News at Nine A (CC)
WG N A (CC) Sheen. A soldier embarks on a yearlong tour of duty in Vietnam. A (CC)
W Everybody ** THE BIRDCAGE (1996, Comedy) Robin Williams, Gene Hackman, Nathan Lane. A WBll News -
WPIX Loves Raymond son's engagement throws a kink into a gay couple's, life. A (CC) PeterThome&
"Jazz Records" iMary Murphy
W Jeopardy! (CC) *** INTERVIEW WITH THE VAMPIRE (1994, Horror) Tom Cruise, Veronica Mars "Blast From the
WSB K Brad Pitt, Antonio Banderas. A vampire recalls the tragic events of his Past" (CC)
6:15) ** A *CATWOMAN (2004, Action) Halle Berry, Benjamin Bratt, Sharon Curb Your En- Curb Your En-
H O-E CINDERELLA Stone. Premiere. A shy artist acquires feline strength and agility. A 'PG- thusiasm Larry thusiasm Larry
STORY (2004) 13' (CC) has a revelation, adopts a dog.
(6:15) ** s Carnivale "Outskirts, Damascus, Deadwood "Childish Things" Nuttall Dead Men Talking: An Autopsy
HBO-P STARSKY & NE" Ben and Samson have a heat- unveils his new bicycle. A (CC) Special A (CC)
HUTCH (2004) ed argument. A (CC)
* ALIEN VS. PREDATOR (2004, Science Fiction) (:15) **A CNDERELLA STORY (2004, Romance-Comedy) Hilary
H BO-W Sanaa Lathan, Raoul Bova. Antarctic explorers en- Duff, Jennifer Coolidge, Chad Michael Murray. A teenager meets a high-
counter deadly extraterrestrials, A 'PG-13' (CC) school quarterback online. A 'PG' (CC)
S(6:30)* * LA. CONFIDENTIAL (1997, Crime * LOVE DON'T COST A THING (2003) Nick Can- (:45) One Right
H BO-S Drama) Kevin Spacey. A young police officer searches non, Christina Milian. A teen hires a cheerleader to Stand Lovers on
for justice in 1950s L.A. A'R (CC) pose as his girlfriend. A 'PG-13' (CC) a flight. (CC)
(:00) ** PAPARAZZI (2004, Sus- ** EUROTRIP (2004, Comedy) Scott Mechlowicz, i EXORCIST: THE BEGINNING
MAX-E pense) Cole Hauser, Robin Tunney. Michelle Trachtenberg. A teen and his friends have (2004, Horror) Stellan Skarsgard.
______ A 'PG-13' (CC) misadventures in Europe. A 'NR' (CC) Premiere. A 'R' (CC)
'.00) *** ETERNAL SUNSHINE OF THE SPOT- I* FOUGHT OF THE PHOENIX (2004, Adventure) Dennis Quaid, Gio-
MOMAX LESS MIND (2004) Jim Carrey. A couple erase the vanni Ribisi, Tyrese Gibson. Plane-crash survivors endure hardships in
memories of their relationship., 'R' (CC) jthe Gobi desert. A 'PG-13' (CC)
S(:00) The Outer * GODSEND (2004, Suspense) Greg Kinnear, Re- (.45) SHO Me Masters of Horror (iTV) A woman
SHOW Limis "Caught in becca Romijn-Stamos. iTV. A scientist clones a cou- Frst "Saw If fights off a deformed serial killer. AI
the Act" (CC) pie's dead son. A 'PG-13' (CC) (iTV) "Saw II." (CC)
(6.05) SISTER * UPTOWN GIRLS (2003, ComeDy) Brittany Mur- (:35) * *s HEAT. 1989, Comedy) Winona
TMC ACT2: BACK IN phy, Dakota Fanning. A carefree woman becomes a Ryder, Christian Slater. A teenager grows tired of her
STHE HABIT nanny to an uptight girl. A 'PG-13' (CC) class-conscious peers.'R' (CC)
That's So Raven
'Mr. Perfect" (CC)
DONT LOOK UNDER THE BED (1999, Fantasy) Erin Chambers, Jake
Sakson, Robin Riker. A real boogeyman frames a girl for his mischievous
The Suite Life of
Zack & Cody '
Prom at hotel.
for a program.
DIYBarkitecture DIYtotheRes- Assembly Re- Trade School Throwing Clay The Whole Pic- Making Home
DIY kcue quired "Gunsmithing" Crafting mugs. ture Movies
DW In Focus The Journal Kultur.21 Journal: The Euromaxx The Journal Im Fcus (In
W _______week _____German)
Angelina Jolle: THS Investigates: Women Who Kill High-profile murder cases show The Girls Next The Girls Next
True Story women wronged by their husbands. (N) Door (N) Door._
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SPN Mass. (Live)(CC)
ES N Cty Slam The championship, from NFL Football Buffalo Bills at New England Patriots. From Gillette Stadium in Foxboro,
E PNI Chicago. (N) Mass. (Live)
EWTN Father Father Corapi and the Catechism G.K. Cheserton: The Holy Rosary Catholic Compass "Franciscan
Groeschel of the Cathdolic Church TheApostle University Presents"
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GOLF. (Live) Round. From Sonoma, Calif.
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GS(CC) dance for money. A (CC)
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4Tiech 'Lost in Blue.". 7 _
MYSTERY WOMAN: GAME TIME (2005, Mystery) JANE DOE: NOW YOU SEE IT, NOW YOU DONT (2005, Mystery) Lea
HALL Kellie Martin, Clarence Williams III. A sleuth tries to Thompson, Joe Penn, William R. Moses. Thieves steal the Declaration
solve the murder of a writer. (CC) of Independence. (CC) _
Designed to Sell Holmes on Real Renos "Not Buy Me A (CC) House Hunters Holmes on Homes "House 2
HGTV n (C) Homes"Faulty So Nice Neil" A n (CC) Home" n (Part 1 of 2) (CC)
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Missions 1 Touch' "Lingthe Extraordinaryi The King Is Voice of Revival Jack Van Impe Manna-Fest (CC
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*** MYSTIC Charmed Prue and Phoebe retum What I Like Twins "Hal- Reba Reba's par- Reba"A Midse-
KTLA PIZZA (1988) to a timewhen they believed in About You Hal- loween, Boo" ents come fora mesterNight's
Annabeth Gish. faires and trolls. A ( A (oween (CC) visit. (CC) Dream"
THE LAST SIGN (2005 Suspense) Andie Mac- Strong Medicine New Blood" Rit- Missing "Last Night" A boy goes
LIFE Dowell, Samuel Le Bihan. The spirit of a widow's abu- tenhouse is on alert while the presi- missing while his grandmother
sive husband causes mischief. (CC) dent visits Philadelphia, (CC) baby-sits. (CC)
MSNBC Under Suspicion MSNBC Investigates: Vanished MSNBC Investigates: Missing or Meet the Press (CC)
MSNBCu People who have disappeared. Murdered?
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TVtreme Extreme Makeover: Home Edition VAMPIRE BATS (2005, Suspense) Lucy Lawless, Dylan Neal. Premiere.
Makeover Home "Ginyard Family" (N) A (CC) A college professor tries to stop mutated bats. A (CC) (DVS)
OLN (6:00) Bull Rdin PBR Word Fi- OutdoorInvesti Shark Hunters: Ultimate Touma- E-Force EForce
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SPEED SpeedNews NASCAR Victory Lane (Same-day Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain (Live)
SPEED Sunday(N) Tape)(CC)
Jack Hayford JoelOsteen Taking Authority Believer's Voice ChangingYour 2005 Fall Praise-A-Thon
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TBS 3(2000) (PA) Premiere. Four telepathic frindsencounter malevolent aliens. (CC) 3(2000) (PA)
David Arqueate. David Arquefte.
:00) Lottery PossessedPossessions Owners display haunted antiques, fumiture Da Vinci Declassified (N)
TLC mes (CC and collectibles. (N)
(:00)Law& Or- Law & Order Detectives probe a Law & Order "Denial" Detectives Law & Order A Central Park oer
TNT der Burden" A murdered producer's involvement and prosecutors suspect a newborn is mauled to death by a dog tibe
(CC) (DVS) with a mob movie. A (CC) (DVS) has been murdered. A longs to an inmate. A
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(:00).La ParodiaHa-Ash; MaribelGuardia; Paty Man- La HoraPico AdrianaRivamevelo; Ver Para Creer
UNIV terola. Patricia Navidad.
S**THE RELIC * THE HULK (2003, Action) Eric Bana, Jennifer Connelly, Sam Elliott. Premiere. Scientist Bruce Banner
USA (1997) Peneope transforms into a powerful brute.
Ann Miller. (CC)
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GN Exposure to round up information on Greg Nine A (CC) play A (CC)
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Reba "A Midse- Charmed Billie must overcome a Superatural"Hook Man" Sam and WB11 News at Ten Weekend
WPIX mester Night's painful childhood memory before Dean look for the bones of a venge- Edition With Peter Thome and
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HBO-P SCENTOF A Haden Church, Virgina Madsen. Two friends ponder their lives during a Fred Thompson. Terrorists to
WOMAN (1992) road trip. A 'R'(CC) obtain nuclear weapons. 'NR'
(:00 ** WELCOME TO MOOSEPORT (2004, Com- ** THE CHRONICLES OF RIDDICK (2004, Science Fiction) Vin
HBO-W edy GeneHackm man.runs for mayor against a Diesel, Colm Feore, Thandie Newton. Afugitivefights aninvadngler
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gloy i the 1930s. A 'PG-13' (CC) high-school classmates. A 'R' (CC) THINGS (2003)
(6:30) ** 15) ** ANCHORMAN: THE LEGEND OF RON BURGUNDY (2004, ** 50 FIRST DATES(2004,Ro-
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MOMAX StellanSkarsgard. A former pest fights demonic pos- son Patric, Willem Dal ,.,,adrna: as the helm of a luxurious
session in Egypt. A 'R'(CC) ocean liner. A 'PG-13'
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