Group Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Title: The Tribune
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/00328
 Material Information
Title: The Tribune
Uniform Title: Tribune (Nassau, Bahamas)
Alternate Title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Place of Publication: Nassau, Bahamas
Publication Date: February 18, 2006
Copyright Date: 2006
Frequency: daily, except sunday
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00084249
Volume ID: VID00328
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850

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"NEW CHICKEN f
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LOW 63F

4 MOSTLY
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The


Tribune


BtriLhe ffiami ,eralt' B

fWlN BAHAMAS EDITION r^LiI


Volume: 102 No.75 SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 2006 PRICE- 750


denIes


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Party chairman:

reports of meetings

in US 'totally untrue'


A new chapter for students


* By PAUL G
TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter
CLAIMS that the FNM's
leader and his deputy were cam-
paigning for funds from an
LNG firm instead of attending
the opening of parliament were
dismissed as "utter foolishness"
yesterday.
Party chairman Desmond
Bannister said the reports were
"totally untrue" and an example
of underhanded politics from
the PLP.
Political sources had claimed
that Hubert Ingraham and
Brent Symonette did not show
eup for the opening ceremony
*because they were "campaign-
ing for financial contributions"
from an LNG firm in the Unit-
ed States. ,
The suggestion was that Mr
Ingraham and Mr Symonette
had been promising more
"favourable" treatment of the
LNG company Suez Energy
North America (formerly
Tractebel) if the company
would contribute to the FNM's
general election campaign.
Suez Energy has spent mil-
lions of dollars trying to gain
approval for a liquefied natural
gas (LNG) facility in Freeport
Harbour, without success. The
company's Environmental
Impact Assessment (EIA)
forms were not passed by the
Bahamas Environment Science
and Technology (BEST) Com-
mission, which cited a number


of environmental concerns.
Political sources claimed that
Mr Ingraham and Mr Symon-
ette, while both were in the US
for legitimate reasons, were also
secretly meeting with heads of
the LNG company to "hammer
out" the alleged financial agree-
ments.
Even during the sitting of the
House, Prime Minister Perry
Christie hinted that Mr Ingra-
ham and Mr Symonette were
both out of the country con-
ducting "business of politics"
rather than being present during
the opening of parliament.
However, Mr Bannister
brushed the allegations aside,
labelling them as "nothing less
than utter foolishness" and
underhanded politics by the
PLP.
"That is totally untrue utter
foolishness. People who put
these rumours out are trying to
deal with the lowest level of
political discourse. They need
to stop their foolishness and
address the real issues of the
country," he said.
Mr Bannister said the truth
was that Prime Minister Christie
had reconvened parliament
without any "clear agenda" or
timeline of when his proposals
would be achieved.
"The fact is that the PM has
gone back to parliament with
an agenda that seems very
unclear as to what they want to
achieve and how they want to
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PARLIAMENTARY secretary in the Ministry of Education Veronica Owens reads the final chapter of the 'Read-
ing the Sky' series to schoolchildren at Sandilands Primary School yesterday. Mrs Owens toured C W Sawyer, Gambler,
E P Roberts and Sandilands primary schools, where she read chapter 13 of the reading series, which was published by The
Tribune in conjunction with the Minister of Education's book club, to the children. SEE PAGE TWO
(Photo: Mario Duncanson/Tribune staff)


Campbell's attempt to have
former business partners held
in contempt of court adjourned
* By A FELICITY INGRAHAM
Tribune Business Reporters "
AN ATTEMPT by James Campbell to have his two former
Colina. Financial Group (CFG) business partners held in con-
tempt of court was adjourned yesterday by the Supreme Court
until Thursday next week.
Mr Campbell's attorneys, Philip Davis and Arthur Minns, said
their client was proceeding with his application for criminal pro-
ceedings against Emanuel Alexiou and Anthony Ferguson,
even though they had paid him $9 million by cheque following
a Court of Appeal verdict last week.
However, Mr Campbell is alleging that amount was never
SEE page 10

Witness tells court of

'several altercations'


* By NATARIO
McKENZIE
THERE were several alter-
cations at the Travellers Inn
club on the night of May, 11,
2001, involving murder victim
Peter Clark, prosecution wit-
ness John Moxey and three
of the six men charged with
Clark's murder, a prosecution
witness told the court yester-
day.
Sgt Elvis Williams told the
jury in the trial of six men
accused of Clark's murder


and the attempted murder of
John Moxey, that both men
were involved in altercations
with accused Derek Bastian,
Don Bastian and Jeffrey
Miller.
Sgt Williiamns said he was
attached lo Kcmilp's Bay
police station in South
Andros. On the night of Fri-
day, May 11, he and Sgt Dun-
combe went as plain-clothed
officers to the Travellers Inn
around 11pm.
SEE page 10


FNM MP responds

to PM's comments

on Ragged Island

and Long Island


* By CARA BRENNEN
Tribune Staff Reporter
THE "considerable contribu-
tions" to Long Island and
Ragged Island that Prime Min-
ister Perry Christie enthused
about in parliament may be on
the drawing board but have not
yet happened, FNM MP Larry
Cartwright said yesterday.
Mr Cartwright was respond-
ing to comments Mr Christie
made in the House of Assembly
acknowledging his decision to
join the FNM.
Mr Christie said Mr
Cartwright's victory as an inde-
pendent candidate in the 2002
general election came because
the PLP chose not to run a can-
didatc against him.
Regarding several media arti-
cles, Mr Christie told the House
that he was confident the press
had misquoted Mr Cartwright
in comments suggesting the
PLP had not done anything for
either Long Island or Ragged
Island.
The prime minister claimed


that Mr Cartwright should be
aware that, during the PLP's
tenure in office, they had made
considerable developments to
both Long Island and Ragged
Island. Also, he said, a number
of projects were in the works
for the islands.
In fact, he said, government
spent more per capital' on
Ragged Island, which has a pop-
ulation of just under a 100 peo-
ple, than any other island.
Infrastructure "of a major
kind" is also being put inplace
to provide water, cable televi-
sion, airport and docking facili-
ties on Ragged Island, the prime
minister added.
However, Mr Cartwright said
that although the 'government
may have these plans in place,
They 'are actually only in the
development stages.
"He made it sound like these
things are already done," he
said.
Mr Cartwright said he sin-
cerely hoped the government
SEE page 10


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Students are on the same





page with chapter reading
9~g p~iltldi ~All


* By TIFFANY GRANT
Tribune Staff Reporter
IN CONTINUING to
encourage the nation's youth
to get excited about reading,
parliamentary secretary in the
Ministry of Education Veron-
ica Owens read the final chap-
ter of "Reading the Sky"
series to schoolchildren.
Yesterday, Mrs Owens
toured C W Sawyer, Gambier,
E P Roberts and Sandilands
primary schools, where she
read chapter 13, "What Hap-
pened in Mansfield", to the
children who were eagerly
waiting.
The reading series was pub-
lished by The Tribune in con-
junction with the Minister of
Education's book club. Over
the past three weeks, chapters
from the series were published
in The Tribune every weekday.
Over 20 schools took part in
reading the story.
"Reading the Sky," written
by Avi and illustrated by Joan
Sandin, is about a boy name
Jamie who is dyslexic. Jamie
is not able to read words on a
page, but he can read clouds.
The Tribune attended the
reading session at Sandilands
Primary school on Friday. Mrs
Owens read to Mrs Pamela
Armaly's grade four class.
Mrs Owens sat comfortably
on the reading corner carpet
while the children gathered
around to hear the ending of
the story they have been read-
ing for weeks.
Mrs Armaly said that her
students were "anxious" to
read each day what would hap-
pen next in the story.
To make it more interesting
for her students, Mrs Armaly
compiled all of her newspaper
clippings of the story into a
home made book.
"Early in the morning they
would come and if they had a
preNious newspaper' from the
day beforefthey would.go over!,
it (the story); They never
grumbled, they just enjoyed
reading," said Mrs Armaly.
She added that reading the
story helped her class acade-
mically in many ways. She said
that it has reinforced language
skills, such as how to speak in
proper sentences.
She seid the reading series,
also encouraged students to
help one another in developing
their reading skills.
"I see them sitting down and
they encourage each other like
a big brother or sister," said
Mrs Armaly.
Mrs Armaly thought that
having each chapter of the
book placed in The Tribune
was a different idea that was
"refreshing."


* VERONICA OWENS, parliamentary secretary in the Ministry of Education, reads to students of Sandilands Primary School
(Photo: Mario Duncanson/Tribune staff


After Mrs Owens read the
story she quizzed the students
about what was read in order
to strengthen their compre-
hension skills.
: She said'the Ministry bf
Education, in supportof Min-
ister Sear's vision, is looking
for every way possible to
encourage reading in the coun-
try.
"We are not reading as well
as we should be reading, and
we would like to do everything
in our power to improve that.
Education is a life- long expe-
rience and process. If any Min-
ister of Education is satisfied
with the education system,
then something is wrong. We'll
never be satisfied, we will
always be trying to look for
ways to improve whatever is
happening," she explained.
The initiative is a part of
The Tribune's Newspaper and
Education Literacy pro-
gramme, launched in March
last year.


Tourism conference expected


to host 600 industry officials


THE Caribbean Tourism Organisation
(CTO) and the Ministry of Tourism are expect-
ed to:host over 600 tourism industry officials at
a conference later this year.
Delegates will represent Caribbean govern-
ments, hotels, airlines, cruise lines, travel agents,
tour operators and strategic partners. There
will also be media representatives from around
the world.
"We look forward to returning to the
Bahamas for our annual Caribbean Tourism
Conference and anticipate that together with the
Bahamas Ministry of Tourism we will create a
programme that our delegates will find innov-
ative and inspiring," said Vincent Vanderpool-
Wallace, CTO's secretary general.


One popular addition to CTC in recent times
is the awarding of continuing education credits
for master classes taken at the conference.
That programme, in conjunction with George
Washington University, will again be instituted
at this conference, Mr Vanderpool-Wallace
added.
The conference is the Caribbean region's pre-
mier caucus of tourism decision-makers, and
an important event on the calendar of tourism
practitioners doing business with the Caribbean.
The conference will take place in October. A
series of business meetings, involving ministers
and commissioners of tourism, the board of
directors and various CTO committees, will
immediately precede the conference.


Former talk show host on journalism


SOME Bahamian journal-
ists and media figures are
"economically beholden"
and can therefore be hin-
dered in reporting the coun-
try's news freely, former talk
show host Michael Pintard
claimed yesterday.
"There are certain figures
in this country who are
monied and politically con-
nected who believe that
when they call (the heads of
media house) they get their
desired results," he said.
Speaking as a guest on
More 94's radio talk show
Real Talk, he said that
although the Bahamas as a
democratic country has a
free press, in reality some
journalists are not willing to
criticise politicians beyond
a certain level for fear of
economic repercussions.
Mr Pintard said that,
according to his sources,
some media houses are
afraid to air or publish cer-
tain stories because they are


worried that customers will
pull their ads.
"And when your approach
to journalism is determined
in part by what economic
impact you're going to feel,
then I think the Fourth
Estate is in trouble," he said.
Mr Pintard said journal-
ists should never gather
information or write news-
articles while considering
which business or political
figures may be offended and
whether they will remove
their advertisements.
"I cannot first calculate
who I might offend or
whether or not they are
going to keep their ads or
continue to do business with
the organisation that I am a
part of. That's when you
have a fettered press," he
said.
Although Mr Pintard
expressed concern over the
close relationship between
the business world and the
media in the Bahamas, he


said he feels that the country
essentially still has a free
press.
Mr Pintard parted ways
with his former employer
Wendall Jones, CEO of
Love 97, earlier this month
after a disagreement on
comments lie made on the
talk show Issues of the Day.
Mr Jones told The Tribune
that Mr Pintard was asked
to apologise on air to Prime
Minister Perry Christie for
comments he had made on
his show about Mr Christie's
statements on the death
penalty. Mr Pintard, howev-
er, refused to apologise,
standing by his comments.
He further said that polit-
ical and financial pressures
imposed on Mr Jones and
his company may have been
the reason for his termina-
tion.
Mr Pintard served as host
on the popular talk show
from September to the
beginning of February.


Residents'

fears over

San Salvador

'treasure'
R By PAUL G TURNQUEST -
Tribune Staff Reporter
GOLD fever in San Saliador
has reached new heights with res-
idents fearing that the .much
debated buried treasure, report-
edly of pirate Henry Morgan, is
being smuggled off the island.
According to several sources
on the island, a.vessel is fre-
quently seen anchored off the.
Sandypoint settlement, just south.
of Fortune Hill, where the trea-
sure is reported to be.
What started as mere specula-
tion about the possibility of the
treasure being smuggled out of
the country has reached outright
: paranoia levels.
Some residents have already
begun making frequent trips tb
the site "to keep an eye out" for
possible underhanded actions;
and keeping up constant contact
with residents living nearby.
The hope is to create some
form of "information system"
where any suspicious activity can'
be halted "at a moment's notice"
before anything is removed from
the site. i
The Watlings Archeological
Company has already cleared a,
large plot of land that is being
contested by a number of families,
laying claim to the property.
On Tuesday, reporters who vis-
ited the site were greeted by five'
security personnel clad in UT.S
Army fatigues who said that they
were.hired by a "private firm"'
but would not give out any more:
information.

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MAIN SECTION
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'HE TRIBUNE,


PAGE 2, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 2006


I"






SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 2006, PAGE 3


THE TRIBUNE


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m-


Residents concerned


over dredging operation


* By CARA BRENNEN
Tribune Staff Reporter


SRESIDENTS in eastern New
Providence have expressed con-
cern about a dredging opera-
S tion on the west side of Dick's
Point.
The operation, which is
believed to have started just
over a month ago, has turned
the small cove into a major con-
struction site.
According to one resident.
the operation may have been
initiated by the owner of sev-
Seral parcels of land in the area.
The resident explained that
the area has been frequented
by several large backhoes and
an occasional dump truck.
Residents believe the plan is
to enlarge the harbour.
"During the first two weeks
of the operation, it appeared
that all the fill was being
trucked away, but it struck some
of us that the fill is being
S- used to reclaim land," a resi-
dent said.
This apparent reclaiming of
the land, residents say, is cheap-
er than carting the fill away.
The residents have expressed
concern about the environmen-
tal impact of such dredging.
"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


(Photo by: Ronald G Lightbourn)


There is also concern as to what
the end result may be.
Yesterday, The Tribune con-
tacted the director at the Min-
istry of Works and Utilities,
Melanie Roach, and was


referred to the office of the
Prime Minister, which has
responsibility for dredging.
However, the official The Tri-
bune spoke with had no knowl-
edge of the dredging and sug-


gested that the Best Commis-
sion or Department of Physical
Planning be contacted.
However, their offices were
closed before they could be con-
tacted.


SThree arrested for alleged beating


I


and attempted armed robbery


* By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter
FREEPORT Grand Bahama police
arrested three men for the alleged beating
and attempted armed robbery of several
foreign sailors on Thursday.
According to reports, crew members of
the MV Casino Royale, moored at Lucayan
Harbour, were walking from the Pinder's
Point area back to the ship around 11pm
when two masked men armed with a shot-
gun appeared from the bushes.
The gunmen demanded cash, but the
sailors refused to give in to-their demands.
Several shots were fired into the air. Then
there was a struggle between the masked
men and the sailors.
During the struggle, a 62-year-old sailor
was seriously injured after being thrown to
the ground and beaten about the body.
The man was taken to Rand Memorial
Hospital for medical attention.
Police have arrested three suspects, aged
28, 33 and 42 years. They also retrieved a


yol
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The Tribune v
from people w
making news i
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weapon, which was reported stolen dur-
ing an alleged housebreaking.
The men are assisting with inquiries and
are expected to appear before the court to
face formal charges on Monday.

DRUG ARRESTS
A high-speed car chase by police has
led to the seizure of nearly 10 pounds of
suspected cocaine and the arrest of three
young men on Thursday.
Inspector Loretta Mackey reported that
police officers noticed three men acting
in a suspicious manner at Lucayan Har-
bour while police were conducting a rou-
tine search of luggage checked in on a Dis-
covery Cruise ship.
The men got into a white Buick Centu-
ry car, which sped off the harbour.
Police nearby pursued the vehicle in a
chase through the downtown area. In an
attempt to evade capture, the driver of the
Buick struck a marked police vehicle and


a private vehicle.
During the chase, police noticed that an
object was thrown from the fleeing vehicle
near East Atlantic Drive and Polaris Dri-
ve.
The chase ended at East Atlantic Drive,
just south off East Sunrise Highway, where
police arrested three suspects and seized
five packages of suspected cocaine. The
men, aged 23 to 24, are in police custody
assisting police with their investigation.

ABACO WOMAN ARRESTED
Marsh Harbour police arrested a 30-
year-old Abaco woman on Thursday for
allegedly stealing by reason of employ-
ment.
According to reports, Burns House
Group of Companies made a report in
October, 2005, regarding misappropria-
tion of some $30,000. The woman was
expected to appear in court in Cooper's
Town on Friday.


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Royal Bank
of Canada


HOUSING Minister
Shane Gibson is redesign-
ing residential develop-
ment for the Perpall Tract
area with particular regard
to preservation of rare
foliage and protected trees.
This decision came after
he was guided by a Cabi-
net-appointed committee
that conducted a site visit
to Perpall Tract.
The committee discussed
technical concerns and
matters to be considered
by the Ministry of Housing
and National Insurance.
The committee com-
prised representatives
from the Water and Sewer-
age Corporation, Depart-
ment of Housing, Depart-
ment of Physical Planning
and the BEST Commis-
sion.
A press release said a
number of recommenda-
tions were forwarded con-
cerning protection of well
fields, and a proper appre-
ciation of the site as pos-
sessing biological, medical,
historical, educational and
cultural value.
The ministry began pre-
liminary work in Decem-
ber, 2005, including the ini-
tial clearing of the proper-
ty for surveying of the pro-
posed site.
However, after being
advised of the concerns of
residents in the area, the
ministry halted all work
with a view to liaising with
the proper authorities on
the proposed usage of the
land, the release added.
In December, Chipping-
ham residents and environ-
mentalists were furious
when a tractor cleared
away a portion of the Per-
pall Tract well fields.
National Trust director
Eric Carey said the land,
which covered more than
200 acres, is an indispens-
able area of broad leaf
coppice, one of only a few
such areas in the country.
In early January, Terry
Miller, founder of .
Bahamas Association for
Social Health (BASH),
along with others, raised a
petition in a bid to pre-
serve the well fields.



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PAGE 4. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 2006


THE TRIBUNE


EIOIAULET 0 O3TE EITO


- .


The Tribune Limited
NULLIUS ADDICTS 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.

Publisher/Editor 1919-1972
Contributing Editor 1972-1991

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

Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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


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PUBLIC NOTICE
INTENT TO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL
The Public is hereby advised that I, TAMKIA MARIA
CURRY of Nassau, Bahamas, intend to change my name
to FLORETTE MARIA DEAN. 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.



I





Dr. James Richard Adderley "PAPA"
February 17, 1936 -February 18,2005
What makes a Dad?
God took the strength of a mountain.
The majesty of a tree,
The warmth of a summer sun,
The calm of a quiet sea,
The generous soul of nature,
The comforting arm of night,
The power of the eagles flight
The joy of a morning in spnng,
The faith of a mustard seed,
The patience of eternity,
The depth of a family need,
Then God combined these qualities,
When there was nothing more to add.
He knew His masterpiece was complete,
And so,
He called it ... Dad
Papa, you have been physically gone from us for 1 year but your spirit,
courage, and strength lives on within our hearts each day.
We love you and cherish every memory of you. Till we meet again
From Richard Jr.. Julian. Opal. Khat, Khes, Khadn, Irene and the entire
Adderley Family.
-.;-.. ", 4 #'-,, -'.'=
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Responding to





letter on choice





of Symonette


EDITOR, The Tribune.

NOW that the sacred sea-
son's past, please permit me to
respond to the letter, "Shaken
by Choice of Symonette", by
Angela Wright which appeared
in the December 20th issue of
your daily.
Mrs Wright writes that she
was shaken to her very founda-
tions and underwent an
epiphany of sorts when a caller
to a national radio talk show,
asked the question.....
"Where can we find a coun-
try, which would have a black
man as their leader (or deputy
leader), where the majority of
people are white?"
Mrs Wright then goes on to
ask several interesting questions
of her own......
"Would the United States do
it, Britain, Europe.......any-
where? We all know that the
answer is a resounding no!"
"So why in a country where
whites make up not even half
or a quarter of the population,
but a mere 15 per cent, is a
white man the deputy leader of
that country's official opposi-
tion? Do we as blacks have so
little confidence in our own abil-
ities to lead; are we nothing
more than former slaves beg-
ging to be led by our white mas-
ters again?"
Mrs Wright is, of course, right
that neither the United States,
Britain, nor any of the coun-
tries of continental Europe has
a black as leader. Unlike Mrs
Wright who goes on to con-
demn the Free National Move-
ment for electing Brent Symon-
ette deputy leader, I feel that
the party should be commended
for its maturity in being able.to
see past Mr Symonette's colour.
With this move The Bahamas
of course set no precedent as
an overwhelmingly black coun-
try in choosing a white to play a
leading role in its national poli-
tics.
Mrs Wright no doubt remem-
bers Edward Seaga of Jamaica.
In addition to their close eco-
nomic and social ties, Jamaica
and The Bahamas share a num-
ber of other parallels. They are
both fellow Caribbean and sis-
ter CARICOM countries, with
a shared history of slavery, a
shared colonial history, and an
identical Westminster system of
government with both being
populated largely by the descen-
dants of former slaves.
Jamaica with a population of
just under three million people
has an overwhelmingly black
population of almost 91 per cent
and a white population a minis-


&IV____I ____________1 ___
l -:`: r ':~ '';


or fax resume to: 322-4527





BUSINESS MANAGER



NEEDED
One of our Firm's clients, a progressive law firm, requires
the services of a business manager. The qualified applicant
must possess experience working in a law firm along with a
working understanding of accounting. Excellent benefits are
available and all responses will be treated as confidential.

Responses should be sent to the address below:
Paul Andy Gomez
Managing Partner
GRANT THORNTON
Chartered Accountants
P.O. Box N-8285
Nassau, N.P.,
The Bahamas

Fax No. (242) 322-7517
Email: pgomez@gtbahamas.com


cule 0.2 per cent.
In 1974 Edward Seaga, a
white man, emerged as leader
of the then opposition Jamaican
Labour Party a post he was
subsequently to hold for 30
years. In 1980 the Jamaican
people voted in the JLP making
Mr Seaga their Prime Minister
- an office he held for nine
years. Edward Seaga and his
nemesis and arch rival Michael
Manley perhaps the only
name better known than Sea-
ga's in post independent
Jamaican politics dominated
Jamaican politics for 30 years.
Manley himself though, was
hardly a black man being
classified as of mixed race. A
grouping that makes up a mea-
gre 7 per cent of Jamaica's total
population.
While I am unable to speak
intelligently to whether Mr Sea-
ga was a good Prime Minister (I
leave that to the Jamaican peo-
ple), I know of no report that
even suggests that Mr Seaga
during his time in office
attempted to return his black
brethren to their former state
of bondage.
Mrs Wright says further,
"Don't get me wrong, I am not
a racist, as a matter of fact I
have been married to a white
Bahamian for almost 13 years
and been with him a total of 18
years, exactly half my life; so I
am by no means racist."
Whether or not Mrs Wright is
racist is in this instance of little
interest to me as I seek to chal-
lenge not the messenger but her
message. I would ordinarily not
dabble in Mrs Wright's person-
al affairs but since she made it a
prominent part of her presen-
tation I must.
Mrs Wright goes on to say of
the election of Brent Symon-
ette:
"Then to add insult to injury
we as a country of blacks disre-
gard the innumerable black
minds as deputy 'leader to our
official opposition, and could it
be because we ourselves have
bought into the belief that the
white man is in fact superior?"
Contrary to Mrs Wright's
suggestion, that the FNM elect-
ed Brent Symonette merely
because he is white I strong-
ly suspect that just as Mrs
Wright, a black woman, elected
to marry a white man, appar-
ently in spite of not because
of his colour, so too did the
FNM elect Brent Symonette. I
submit that the man's colour in
both cases is incidental. But
while Mrs Wright accuses the
FNM of electing Mr Symonette
merely because he is white, she
makes it clear that she opposes
his election for that very rea-
son. This begs the question: If
race is too flimsy a reason for
the FNM to elect Mr Symon-
ette --how can it then be an
important enough reason for
Mrs Wright to reject him?
Mrs Wright, I think, does Mr
Symonette a disservice by not
dealing with whether he is capa-
ble of or qualified for the posi-
tion to which he was elected.


She bases her opposition
entirely on race. Although she
proclaims later in her letter,,
"We are simply people. It does-
n't matter whether we are black
or white." Come now, Mrs
Wright, you simply can't have t'
both ways. Either you aspire tb
a "colour blind" society or you
aspire to a society in which we
blacks discriminate against ouri
white brethren, denying them
economic and political oppor',
tunities and subjecting them to,
the servitude to which they once:
subjected us. i
Mrs Wright charges that her
white-in-laws genuinely feel thai,
they are genetically superior to,
black people, "They look at the
fact that the majority vastt
majority) of the crimes in this
country (and if you listen to
them, in other countries as well)
are committed by blacks; they
look at the alarming rate of
teenage pregnancy in this coun-
try (and again in countries!
worldwide) happens in black'
they look at the number of
blacks suffering from AIDS iY
this country, Africa and around
the world and the list goes :oi
And from these issues they coin-
clude that whites are superr'
or."
If such be the case then these
people are clearly living in thof
land of the unenlightened and
feeding from a trough of igno-
rance, but in their brief
moments of lucidity when not
being strangled by their own'
stupidity they perhaps should
ponder this..... .
What if instead of ha' ing
stolen every single advantage
and having the best of every-
thing strictly reserved for you.
- backed by the force of lawN
and reinforced by the force of
arms you the white race 6'ihd
had instead to endure three
hundred years of the most
degrading, inhumane treatment
ever visitedd upon man .byltis
fellowman? And for 150-yeaig
even after being released fror
your state of bondage you were
treated as sub-human and'
denied even the mort basic'
human rights and meagre
opportunities. Rights\ando
opportunities that were second
nature to another race, and,
fueled their advancements The
right to vote, opportunities ir
employment, housing, educa-
tion, etc. .. ,
Would you now be lying in
your ivory tower, wallowing ini
self imposed ignorance quot-
ing statistics to support your stu-
pid contention of inherent shpe-
riority or might you more
likely be a part of the statistics
you now quote.
The fact is that the poorer;
less educated members of both
the white and black races ar'
more likely to become statistics
of these social ills than their
more affluent better educate'
counterparts. Clearly demon,
strating that socially deviant
behaviour is a function not of
race but circumstance.
Now back to Mrs Wright. A'
to her declaration, "I ar
ashamed of the Free National
Movement for choosing Brent
Symonette as their deputy
leader. I listened to the con-
SEE page 10
3


PUBLIC NOTICE
INTENT TO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL
The Public is hereby advised that I, RENA BAIN of #1
Paradise Apt. Frobisher Drive, Freeport, Grand Bahama,,
intend to change my name to RENAE CHARLENE BAIN.
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.





NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that RICHARD NIXON ELVIE OF #37B
FORBISHER DR., P.O. BOX F-43649, FREEPORT, GRAND
BAHAMA, 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 sen a:
written and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight da
from the 18TH day of FEBRUARY, 2006 to the Minister responsil
for Nationality and Citizenship, PO.Box F-41085, Grand Bahar
Bahamas.


Sa lesE xeurrnirve


Grr.%vinv publishine coirp.viri requrirt- a

~ocid perl(ofm a iice Ad% ri Tliwig ur erapiiI
arts cxperinrce pretvrred bu nor 'esrc nriil
Direct alr4 rvperiipi1e a niulm C"'inlpnrly
h ai )d rIpL it n tp p1i.t 1Ip oind
lrietidl pcII ii e atmosphurrt wih Froiic,
work ethic Flexible hUurs pc'soscUk

Call: 323-8888


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THE TRIBUNE


LOCAL NES I


SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 2006, PAGE 5


-wn ihrf







SOON'


appointment


for hospitality veteran


a, By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport
Reporter
FREEPORT A Bahami-
an woman has been appointed
for the first time to a top
senior position at the Westin
Grand Bahama Our Lucaya
Resort.
Hospitality veteran Veroni-
ca Clarke is the new director
of operations at the resort a
position historically held by
foreigners since 1997.
righted MaterialEarnestine Moxyz, director
icated Content
commercial News Providers" Of public relations, said Ms
Clarke's appointment is his-
toric because she is the only
female Bahamian at the resort
to hold a senior level position
within the hotel industry.
Ms Clarke is no stranger to
the industry. She began her
career in the hospitality indus-
try 33 years ago and brings a
wealth of knowledge and
experience to the Our Lucaya
team.
She has held numerous
managerial positions at sever-
al hotel properties on Grand
Bahama, including director of
sales and marketing at Holi-
day Inn and the Xanadu
Beach Hotels, and assistant
general manager and general
manager of the 175-room Sun
and Sea Estates.
SIn 1997, Ms Clarke joined
Our Lucaya as resident man-


Director of operations


role for Veronica Clarke


ager. Over the past nine years,
she has been appointed as
room division manager and
director of rooms for the Sher-
aton.
Under her portfolio, she
was responsible for all aspects
of the front office, house-
keeping, PBX, reservations,
bell service, and transporta-
tion. She also served as a
member of the executive com-
mittee.

Trained

Ms Clarke, who was trained
in Starwood's brands and Six
Sigma iDMAIC Process, will
be responsible for the daily
management of the Westin
Grand Bahama front desk,
SPG/VIP Housekeeping, Bell
Service and Transportation
departments and for ensuring
that total guest satisfaction is
experienced.
The management team has
also announced the promo-
tion of six internal staff mem-
bers in various positions at the


resort.
Pedro Miller has been pro-
moted to director of guest ser-
vices.in the room division for
the Westin and Sheraton
resorts.
Miller joined the resort in
1997 as a front office manager.
He participated in a three-
month training programme at
the Harbour Plaza Hotels in
Hong Kong in 2000.
In 2003 and 2004, he was a
task-force consultant at the
Sheraton Suites Hotel in
Philadelphia; New Orleans
and Kansas City.
Vernon Ellis, a 30-year hos-
pitality veteran, was promoted
as director of rooms for the
Sheraton resort. He has
worked as night duty manager
with Royal Oasis Resort, man-
aging director for Crystal Bay
Resort in Providenciales,
Turks and Caicos Islands, and
resident manger at Allegro
Resort at Santo Domingo,
Dominican Republic, and in
Frigate Bay, St Kitts.
Prior to his current position,


Mr Ellis served as night man-
ager for. both the Westin and
Sheraton.
Anitha Cooper, a certified
hospitality trainer, was pro-
moted to front office manager
at the Westin.
She joined the resort in 1999
as an assistant front office
manager. She was also sec-
onded as a task force agent to
the Westin Philadelphia in
August, 2005, Westin Cypress
Creek in Fort Lauderdale in
September, 2004, and Shera-
ton Gateway Suites in Chicago
in October, 2004.

Promotion

Kevin Brown is the new
resort assistant manager for
the Westin and Sheraton. Pri-
or to his promotion he served
as assistant VIP services man-
ager.
Valentine Munnings has
been promoted to pool and
beach manager within the
activities and entertainment
department. He joined the


resort in 2000 as guest experi-
ence manager.
He also worked as a casino
relations supervisor for Isle of
Capri.
Kevin Clarke was promoted
to conventions service man-
ager.
He got his start in the hos-
pitality industry at age 19
while still a student at
Freeport Anglican High.
Clarke worked as a busboy
at the former Atlantic Beach
Hotel and Holiday Inn before
leaving to pursue a Bachelor
of Arts degree in business
administration and computer
information services.
He joined the resort in Feb-
ruary, 2002, as a front office
agent and has since held
numerous positions, including
resort service agent, star meet-
ing concierge, temporary
junior convention service
manager and liaison for
Pirates of the Caribbean II
before his current promotion.
Esther Williams, a 22-year
veteran in the hospitality
industry, has been promoted
as wedding co-ordinator with-
in the conventions and cater-
ing department.
Ms Williams has served as
front desk clerk, and has spent
the last five years working
within the accounts depart-
ment since joining the resort
in July, 1997.


SATURDAY,
FEBRUARY 18
,12:30,Gumbo TV ,
0:QO,' Cybernmpt ,
1:30 Aingelo Burrows: Braving The
Way
2:00 CARIFTA 2004 Track & Field
3:00 CARIFTA 2004 Swimming
5:00 'Cricket World .. ;
5.30 Gillette Word Sport
6:00 Ballroom Boxing
7:00 Bahamas Tonight
:30 Native Stew
8:00 Bahamian Things
8:30 Island Jams
~:00 tropical Beat
10:00 Spoken
10:30 Partners In Crime
11:00 The Bahamas Tonight
11:30 The Lounge
12:30 Community Pg. 1540AM

SUNDAY,
FEBRUARY 19


2:00
9:00
9:30

10:00
10:30
11:00
1:00
'1:30
2:00
3;00

5000
7:00,
7:30 '

8:00
8:30

9:00

1p:00
10:30
11:00
11:30
12:30
1


Community Pg. 1540AM
E.M.P.A.C.T.
The Voice That Makes The
Difference
Effective Living
Morning Joy
Zion Baptist Church
Ever Increasing Faith
Video Gospel
.'A Rhema Moment
BTC Anniversary Service
Bahamas Faith Ministries
Walking In Victory
Ernest Angley Ministries
Bahamas Tonight
Temple Fellowship
International Ministries
This Week In The Bahamas
All Access 2006 Stellar
Awards
Music Mix: GVC Presents
Legendary Quartets.
Turning Point
Bobby Jones
Bahamas Tonight
Gospel Video Countdown
Comm. Pg. 1540AM


NOE N-V 3rsre


GOVERNMENT High School students
cheer at the Ministry of Youth, Sport and
Culture's 18th Annual Junior Junkanoo
Awards ceremony on Friday, February 17,
2006 at the Kendal Isaacs Gymnasium.


. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . .. . . . . .


'Positive leads' in


shooting death


investigation


E By NATARIO MCKENZIE

POLICE are following positive leads in
their investigation into the February 6
shooting death of Kevin Rolle.-
Rolle, 28, was fatally shot in the neck on
the night of Superbowl Sunday in the Light-
bourne Avenue and Wilson Street area.
Neighbours reported hearing several gun-
shots at around 9pm. Shortly afterwards,
Rolle was seen running from a yard into
Wilson Street, where he collapsed. He was
pronounced dead at the scene by medical
personnel.
According to police press liaison officer
Walter Evans, a person is assisting police
with information.
On Thursday night police involved in
"Operation Quiet Storm" arrested three
illegal immigrants who were taken to
Carmichael Road Detention Centre. A total
of 49 searches were conducted during the
operation.
Also on Thursday, drug enforcement
officers discovered a plastic bag containing
58 rounds of ammunition in a plastic bag in
the Kemp Road area.


(BIS Photo: Patrick Hanna)


* By CARA BRENNEN
Tribune Staff Report'

I vex that when you
these restaurants and
fried rice instead of gettir
you get white rice wit
sauce. There are no vege
in the rice at all and if yot
vegetables in the rice yot
to pay an extra $1.
I also vex that when y
to these same restaurant;
don't sell no other part
chicken besides breast.
about people who like le
thigh.

I am vex that a package
ed in Miami is taking as li
one month and as long as
months to get to Nassa
GOD knows how long
take before the notice i
out before I can go to col


I am vex that there is n
lic transportation after
What happens if a visitor
to go out and does not
vehicle? Is it that we h,
find a Bahamian man
vehicle to take us around?
are we to do after six o'c


er

go to
order
ng that
:h soy
t+ bla ,


WHY YOU VEX?


we don't want to do that?
No Car and Vex


u want I am vex that for such a small
u have island it sure take a long time to
get phone and cable services.
S And why is it that more than
s, the one person has to do a job that
of the one man can do?
What After the cable guy runs that
eg and line, someone else has to come
and see about the cable. That's
Jassie a waste of time and money.
Tired waiting for TV
e post-
ttle as I vex with people who can't
s three drive, they ga cause one acci-
u and dent. When you turning a cor-
it will ner you don't take 60 seconds
is sent to turn a corner.
lect it. Ya use ya signal ahead of time
VF and you gracefully make your
turn, ya don't yuck through with
no signal or crawl like a turtle.
o pub- Please road traffic get some
S6pm. education courses together -
wants especially for roundabouts."
own a A Ingraham
ave to
vith a I am vex that the two major
'What defence mechanisms in the
lock if country are being diminished.
The country's police force is


undermanned .You always hear
in the over-the-hill crime area
that there is no car available.
There is no visible regular foot
or vehicle patrol.
The Defence Force is also in a
shoddy state with boats that are
always down. A serious breach
in security of the nation is
underway. I can say this one
thing, when the citizens feel
unsafe in their country, when
lawlessness abounds, the gov-
ernment should not feel safe
come voting time.
One Fed Up Citizen

I am sick and tired of poor
customer service, especially
from front desk people who
continue personal conversations
even though they see people
waiting to be served.
Can you help me please?

Why You Happy?

I am happy that payday was
yesterday and, after paying my
bills, I actually have one fifty
dollars left. I could go out this
weekend.
B. Thompson


"Copyr
Synd
Available from Cc


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H* to~ric'







THE TRIBUNE


PA''E 6, 'ATRDObAY,PEBRUARY 18, 2006


BAPTIST BIBLE CHURCH
SOLDIER ROAD & OLD TRAIL
Sunday School: 10am FUNDAMENTAL
Preachering 11am & 7:30pm EVANGELISTIC *-
Radio Bible Hour:
Pastor:H. Mills
Sunday 6pm ZNS 2
Wed. Prayer & Praise 7:30pm

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


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


S, Rev. Dr. Franklin Knowles

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


THE BAHAMAS CONFERENCE OF THE METHODIST CHURCH
Hillside Estates, Baltic Avenue, Off Mackey Street.
wm-wl P.O. Box SS-5103, Nassau, Bahamas
1 Phone: 393-3726/393-2355/Fax:393-8135
CHURCH SERVICES
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 2006
SEVENTH SUNDAY AFTER EPIPHANY
ASCENSION METHODIST CHURCH, Prince Charles Drive
11:OOAM Rev. Dr. Laverrie Lockhart

COKE MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH, Bernard Road
11:00AM Pastor Sharon Loyley
CURRY MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH, Zion Boulevard
10:00AM Rev. Manette Poitier
7:00PM Rev. Carlos Thompson
EBENEZER METHODIST CHURCH, East Shirley Street
11:00AM Rev. Eddie Fox
7:00PM Pastor Martin Loyley
GLOBAL VILLAGE METHODIST CHURCH, Queen's College Campus
9:30AM Rev. James Neilly.
ST. MICHAEL'S METHODIST CHURCH, Churchill Avenue
8:00AM Connections Rev. Philip Stubbs
9:30AM Rev. Eddie Fox
TRINITY METHODIST CHURCH, Frederick Street
11:00AM Rev. William Higgs
7:00PM Rev. Patrick Roberts
S RADIO PROGRAMMES
'RENEWAL' on Sunday at 10:30 a.m. on ZNS 1
Your Host: Pastor Henry Whyte

METHODIST MOMENTS' on each weekday at 6:55a.m.
Your Host: Pastor Henry Whyte
THE BAHAMAS CONFERENCE OF THE METHODIST CHURCH presents a
Seminar on "Faith Sharing" Friday, February 17, 7:00 9:00 pm on Saturday,
February 18, 2006, 9:00 am 3:00 pm at Epworth Hall, East Shirley Street.
THE BAHAMAS CONFERENCE OF THE METHODIST CHURCH YOUTH
MINISTRIES will be holding a Weekend Youth and Young Adults Retreat on
February 24 17, 2006 at Camp Makepeace, Staniard Creek, Andros under
the theme "Life: Mission Impossible?" Cost: $150.00 includes registration,
transportation, food and materials.


Srant' ; 0tUo n Eeglcv AJl )tlijbitt I1urrb
(Baillou Hill Rd & Chapel Street) P.O.Box CB-13046
The Holy Ghost Prayer-Line number is 326-7427


(www.gtwesley.org)
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 19TH. 2006


7:00a.m. Pastor Shawn Loyley/Sis. Rosemary Williams
11:00a.m. Rev. James Neilly/Youth
7:00p.m. Sis. Tezel Anderson/Bro. Ricardo Mcqueen
T eAimingAtFul'Devtio.h


CENTRAL GOSPEL CHAPEL
CHRISTIE & DOWDESWELL STREETS Tel: 325-2921
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 19th, 2006
Speaker 11:30 a.m.

Elder Elliott Neilly


Bible Class: 9:45 a.m. Breaking of Bread Service: 10:45 a.m. *
Community Outreach: 11:30 a.m. Evening Service: 7:00 p.m. *
Midweek Service 7:30 p.m. (Wednesdays)
Sisters' Prayer Meeting: 11:00 a.m. (1st Thursday of each month)


' ZION METHODIST MINISTRIES
S, SO-11TI BtE ,C" "- 1 F-OPiING CEr.aTRE
V"- EST STREET SOUTH
PO Box SB-51628. NASSAU. BAHAMAS
PHONE/FAX: 242-392-4100

Come and Worship with us!




SUNDAY
10:15am Sunday School
11:00am Divine Worship Service

WEDNESDAY
7:30pm Prayer & Bible Study
Minister: Pastor
Charles Lewis
"A Journey In Faith & Obedience To The Will of God"



GRACE AND PEACE WESLEYAN CHURCH
A SOCIETY OF THE FREE METHODIST CHURCH OF NORTH AMERICA

(WHERE GOD IS ADORED AND EVERYONE IS AFFIRMED)
Worship time: 11am & 7pm

Adult Sunday School: 10am

Church School during Worship Service


Place: Twynam Heights
off Prince Charles Drive


Minister: Rev. Henley Perry

PO. Box SS-5631

Telephone number: 324-2538

Telefax number.'324-2587
COME TO WORSHIP. LEAVE TO SERVE




EVANGELISTIC


TEMPLE
A Life Changing Experience

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


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

WEDNESDAY 7:30PM


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

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


VISIT OUR PREMISE BOOKSTORE, TEMPLE BIBLE & BOOK SUPPLY


THE photo shows, from left, Mrs Eleanor Phillips, Nature
Conservancy executive, Mrs Kim Thurlow, Nature Conservancy
executive, Ambassador Rood, Mr Eric Carey and president of the
Bahamas National Trust Mr Glen Bannister. '

US Ambassador welcomes National

Trust, Nature Conservancy members


US ambassador John Rood, an
avid supporter of environmental
protection, welcomed members
of the Bahamas National Trust
and the Nature Conservancy to
a reception at his home. The
guests were participants in a
workshop on national parks plan-
ning held in Nassau.
The ambassador expressed
gratitude to all involved in the
programmes and recognized the
efforts of Mr Eric Carey, director
of parks and science at the


Bahamas National Trust and Mrs
Kim Thurlow, conservation plan-
ner at the Nature Conservancy,
by presenting them with t-he
Ambassador's Award. I;
The ambassador also thanked
Mr Manny Cutillas, president of
the Bacardi Family Foundation,
for making the workshops possi-
ble through annual grants geared
towards developing strategies
to manage and preserve the
national parks throughout the
Bahamas.


Worship time: 11am & 7pm

Sunday School: 9:45am

Prayer time: 6:30pm

Place:

The Madeira Shopping

Center


~~~L


THE BAHAMAS, TURKS AND CAICOS ISLANDS
CONFERENCE
OF THE METHODIST CHURCH IN THE
CARIBBEAN AND THE AMERICAS
L'EGLISE METHODISTE DANS LA CARAIBE
'-5S_ ET LES AMERIQUES
NASSAU CIRCUIT OF CHURCHES
108 Montrose Avenue
P.O. Box EE-16379, Nassau, Bahamas; Telephone: 325-6432; Fax:
328-2784; rhodesmethod@batelnet.bs
METHODISM: RAISED UP IN THE PROVIDENCE OF GOD,
TO REFORM THE NATION, BUT ESPECIALLY THE
CHURCH AND TO SPREAD SCRIPTURAL HOLINESS
THROUGHOUT THE LAND (Father John Wesley)

"Celebrating 223 years of continuous Methodist witness
for Christ in The Bahamas"
THE EIGHTH LORD'S DAY BEFORE THE FESTIVAL OF
THE RESURRECTION, FEBRUARY 19,2006
INTROIT AND COLLECT:
As a father pities his children, so the Lord pities those who fear Him.
Bless the Lord, O my soul, and all that is within me bless His holy Name.
ALMIGHTY GOD, who alone can bring order to the unruly wills and,
affections of sinful people: give us grace so to love what You command,
and desire what You promise, that in all the many and various changes
in this world, our hearts may surely there be fixed where true joys are;
to be found; through Jesus Christ our Lord.
WESLEY METHODIST CHURCH (Malcolm Rd East)
7:00 a.m. Rev. Colin C.L. Newton (Sacrament of Holy Communion,
11:00 a.m. Rev. Edward J. Sykes
RHODES MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH
(108 Montrose Ave. near Wulff Rd)
7:00 a.m. Rev. Edward J. Sykes (Sacrament of Holy Communion)
10:00 a.m. Rev. Colin C.L. Newton
11:00 a.m. Rev. Colin C.L. Newton
6:30 p.m. Rev. Dr. Raymond R. Neilly (Sacrament of Holy Communior
COKE MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH (Rose Street, Fox Hill);
11:00 a.m. Sis. Patrice Strachan, Local Preacher
PROVIDENCE METHODIST CHURCH (Shirley Plaza)
11:00 a.m. Rev. Dr. Raymond R. Neilly
HERITAGE OF REDEEMING LOVE METHODIST CHURCH
(28 Crawford St, Oakes Field)
7:00 a.m. Rev. Dr. Raymond R.Neilly (Sacrament of Holy Communior)
10:00 a.m. Rev. Leonard G. Roberts, Jr.
GOOD SHEPHERD (20 Cedar Terrace, Tall Pines)
8:00 a.m. Rev. Emily A. Demeritte (Sacrament of Holy Communion
CROIX-DES-MISSIONS ALDERSGATE (Quackoo Street)
9 a.m. Conducted by The Circuit Mission and Evangelism Committe
METHODIST MISSION CENTRE (Quackoo St)
Thrift Shop and other Ministries
JOHN WESLEY METHODIST COLLEGE
(28 Crawford St., Oakes Field) Reception to Primary
CIRCUIT DISCIPLE PROGRAMS
Tuesday at 6:45 p.m. at Wesley Methodist Church, Malcolm Road, East
Thursday at 10 a.m. and at 6:45 p.m. at Rhodes Memorial Methodist Church
OBSERVING THE FAST Thursdays after the evening meal to Friday
lunchtime
RADIO PROGRAMS
"Vision" On the Lord's Day, ZNS 1 at 9 p.m.; "Great Hymns of Inspiratioii"
- On the Lord'sDay, Radio 810 at 5:30 p.m.; "Family Vibes" ZNS 1, Tuesdda,
7:30 p.m.; "To God be the Glory" ZNS 1, Tuesday, 7:45 p.m. '
PRAYERS'
OUR BROTHERS AND SISTERS AFFECTED BY HURRICANE WILMA
AND OTHER NATURAL DISASTERS; THE PRIVY COUNCIL APPEAL


Students get insight


into advertising

SENIOR Account Manager at the Counselors Andrea Myers
(pictured standing) gives Business Studies students at Government
High School some insight into the fields of advertising and mar-
keting.
Ms Myers, who has been in the field of marketing for over 12
years, told the students that advertising falls under the promotion
arm of marketing and plays a primary role in creating public
awareness about a company's products and services.
The students were shown different print and television ads
and were given the opportunity to comment on whether they
felt the ads grabbed their attention, held their interest, created a
desire in them to attain the product, or would cause them to
S ,- factually purchase or seek to purchase those products seen in the
ad. I









TOE TRtIBUNE


SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 2006, PAGE 7


Parents 'show their love'







to teachers of St Bede's


ST VALENTINE'S Day
turned out to be a very special
one for the teachers and staff
at St Bede's Primary School in
Sutton Street, Kemp Road.
Members of the Parent-
Teachers Association turned up
at'the campus and surprised the
faculty during the morning ses-
sion, presenting roses to the
women and bottles of cider to
the men.
'",JDuring the break, as the stu-
nt body assembled, the teach-
ys' names were placed in a bag
, I"d raffled to win two sets of
nner for two prizes and a gift
sket.
KThe excitement grew as
JTA's vice-president Arame
4rachan called upon Dacoya
9'Brien, a grade five student,
tho drew the name of Mrs
felverne Fox, the grade six
acher, as winner of a dinner
r two at Sandals Royal
hamian Hotel.
Ms Strachan then called
ana Dean of kindergarten,
o picked the name of Mrs
eon Francis, the grade four
cher, as winner of a dinner
two at SuperClubs Breezes.
snd James McIntosh Jr., of
ade one, pulled the name of
sBernadette Major, a teach-
ide in kindergarten, for
-gift basket.
,, TA president Brent Stubbs
,s1iid the event was a way for
;parents to sho,' their "love and
appreciation" to the teachers.
S\\e kne\ that thc\ were not
\pecting anthhinm like this. so
hen iheN %ere presented \ ith
rieir gifts t he\ ere all sur-
prised," he said "We \re
detighied to put a smile on their
faces on such a special da\ for
kmners."
n, Students painted the small
,school in red jnd \ hlue as the\
were alloi\~cd to dress up
instead of wearing their light
and dark blue uniforms.
Thiss is lut one of the man\
eventss that the PTA dilJ be par-
tictpating in this \ear as St
Be-de's celebrates its rillth
-annl ersair in hlai\



"r i


* ST. BEDE'S Primary School students line up in anticipation of the drawing of the winners on St. Valentine's Day


- : .1-,
$ S'


. ''5






..

'I .--6


~31. ; 1


* LITTLE Tiana Dean (centre) is held by PTA .ice president Arame Strachan (left) after
she dre" the name of Mrs. Deon Francis. grade four teacher (right), for one of two din-
ner certificates that were presented to the staff on Tuesda) during the St. Valentine's Day
celebrations


AMNESTY

INTERNATIONAL




my -











UN report on


Guantanamo Bay

is welcomed

AMNESTY International
has welcomed a United
Nations report calling for
the closure of the US mili-
tary detention centre at
Guantdnamo Bay.
It is urging governments,
human rights defenders and
members around the world
to send a clear message to
the US government that it is
time for Guantanamo to go.
UN experts also conclud-
ed that interrogation tech-
niques authorised for use at
the facility violate the Con-
vention against Torture; that
international human rights
law is applicable to the facil-
ity and that the US is oblig-
ed to either bring the
detainees to trial under US
law or release them.
Susan Lee, director of
Amnesty International's
Americas programme, said:
"The report confirms con-
cerns which AI has repeat-
edly raised with the US gov-
ernment. We have consis-
tently called for the deten-
tion facility at Guantinamo
Bay to be closed. The US
can no longer make the case,
morally or legally, for keep-
ing it open.", ,-
The United States also
operates detention facilities
at Bagram Airbase in
Afghanistan, Abu Ghraib
and elsewhere in Iraq and
has been implicated in the
use of secret detention facili-
ties in other countries, also
known as 'black sites'.
All these facilities, includ-
ing Guantinamo Bay, must
be opened to independent
scrutiny, said Amnesty. All
detainees should have access
to the courts and be treated
humanely. "These are basic
principles that cannot be
overridden even in time of
war or national emergency,"
the organisation said.
To date the US has reject-
ed any independent inquiry
into its overseas detention
facilities. Nor has Washing-
ton been prepared to co-
operate with a Council of
Europe investigation into
'rendition' of terrorism sus-
pects, Amnesty said.
"The selective disregard
for international law by the
United States in the context
of the 'war on terror' has
enormous influence over the
rest of the world," it added.
When the US committed
serious human rights viola-
tions, it sent a signal to abu-
sive governments that these
practices are permissible.
"This is why Gumntanamo
Bay is so important: it tells
other governments that they
can commit human rights
violations in the name of
counter-terrorism, too," the
organisation said.


* ST. BEDE'S PTA vice president Arame Strachan (left) and
fifth grader Dacoya O'Brien hold the dinner for two certificate
that was presented to Mrs. Melverne Fox, sixth grade teacher,
during the St. Valentine's Day festival on Tuesday.


p r 4 ,4 i llmalillilike& ,ill '
M ST. BEDE'S principal Mrs. Joan Rolle (left) is presented with
her rose on St. Valentine's Day from PTA vice president Arame
Strachan (right) on Tuesday. All female staff members received
roses


Pricing Information As Of:
15 Fehruarv 2nn00


Financial Advisors Ltd.


BISX LISTED & TRADED SECURITIES VISIT WWW.BISXBAHAMAS.COM.POR aMORE. :t
BISX ALL SHARE INDEX: CLOSE 1,365.62 / CHG 00 61 / %CHG 00.04 / YTD 4'4.91 ~. J-. "'. .. :i
5;..> -.. -L..,:'. Sjmc.. Preslouia Close T.:,,3-l' j '.i.- Cr.ange Dall '.col EPS S Div $ PIE Yield


0.70
8.00
5.61
0.70
1.26
0.95
7.40
1.39
7.60
4.12
1.45
4.02
9.99
7.50
7.95
1.15
9.60
8.22
5.30
10.00


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


Biad


0.70
10.48
7.00
0.70
1.26
1.17
9.53
1.70
9.15
4.37
2.86
6.21
10.95
11.00
10.05
1.15
9.95
9.10
6.71
10.00


0.70 0.00 -0.169
10.48 0.00 1.456
7.00 0.00 1,400 0.598
0.70 0.00 0.175
1.26 0.00 0.105
1.15 -0.02 2.000 0.070
9.53 0.00 0.689
1.70 0.00 2.000 -0.067
9.25 0.10 1,000 0.861
4.69 0.32 0.099
2.79 -0.07 3,200 0.437
6.21 0.00 0.542
10.95 0.00 0.717
11.00 0.00 0.828
10.05 0.00 0.833
1.15 0.00 -0.162
9.95 0.00 0.526
9.10 0.00 0.572
6.73 0.02 0.134
10.00 0.00 2.036
-. sk Lasl Price Neeki. Vol EPS S


0.000 N/M 0.00'
0.360 7.2 3.44%
0.330 11.7 4.71'
0.020 4.0 2.86%
0.060 12.0 4.76%
0.040 16.7 3.42'%
0.240 13.8 2.52%
0.000 NM 0.00%
0.450 10.6 4.92%
0.045 42.8 1.06%
0.000 6.5 0.00'%
0.240 11.5 3.86%
0.530 15.3 4.84%
0.500 13.3 4.55%
0.500 12.1 4.98%
0.000 NIM 0.00%
0.405 18.9 5.43%
0.560 15.8 6.19%
0.000 49.5 0.00%
0.760 4.9 7.60%
Div S P/E Yield


1.3 2! 12 25 Bahamas 3SuperrnarKels 13 25 14 25 11 00 1 917 0 720 72 5 05%
10.14 10.00 Caribbean Crossings (Pref) 10.00 10.35 10.00 0.000 0.800 NM 7.80%
) 54 0.20 RND HI-oling 0 29 0 54 0 00 -0 044 0.000 NM 0.00%
Colina Over.The-Couniar Securtlies i. : *:
4300 28.00 ABDAB 41 00 43 0 I 1 i00 2 220 0000 194 0.00%
16.00 13.00 Bahamas Supermarkets 12.75 13.75 12.50 1.105 0.810 14.6 6.93%
0.60 0.35 RND Holdings 0.29 0.54 0.35 -0.103 0.000 N/M 0.00%
BISX Listed Mutual Funds .....
5. 'H.i *-i .'. .L.:.. Fur.j Name N- : YTC: LasI 12 Monlhs Di, I Yield %
1 1 7 i 2'..)? .C .-.na r.lor-, FarKel Funa 1 272793'
2.6262 2.0704 Fidelity Bahamas G & I Fund 2.6262 ***
10.8183 10.0000 Fidelity Prime Income Fund 10.8183"****
2.3241 2.1660 Colina MSI Preferred Fund 2.324145"*
1.1442 1.0782 Colina Bond Fund 1.144217****
FINDEN CLOSE 595 11 YTD 7 839a:. 200526.09% '. 2'0 r. ,* -..".. ., ,!?
Ei- LL n i-F. rjC e I C-.,: .:.2 = 1 00I). '.; YIELD last 12 month dividends divided by Closing price
52wk-Hi Highest closing price in last 52 weeks Bid $ Buying price of Colina and Fldelitq
52wk-Low Lowest closing price in last 52 weeks Ask $ Selling price of Colina and fidellty
Previous Close Previous day's weighted price for daily volume Last Price Last traded over-the-counter price
Today's Close Current day's weighted price for daily volume Weekly Vol. Trading volume of the prior week
Change Change in closing price from day to day EPS $ A company's reported earnings 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 price divided by the last 12 month earnings FINDEX The Fidelity Bahamas Stock Index. January 1, 1994 = 100
-AS AT JAN. 31, 2006/ AS AT NOV. 30, 2005
- AS AT FEB. 03, 2006/ ** AS AT JAN. 31, 2006/ ""* AS AT JAN. 31,2006
TO TrR,.DE C.,-LL COLINA -42-502-7010 I FIpeL ITY 247-3-6-776 4


I 'I I ~iEi~i


7


) F II.--)t I.


10


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LLI:


FFddilly C. ivuBr-Tn-9CCc,nnic Secur,"P
52..0 -H, 5 2% L c. S mool


~I
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r;,-~1[:.,
~.CI;







THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 8, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 2006


W HA T S ON IN A N D AROUND N ASSA U
............................................................ .. .......................I............................ .. ... ...... I .. ...


E M A I L : O U TT TH E R E @ T R I B U N E M E D I A. N E T


S PAR=S, NGHTIB m

Valentine's Pajama Party will be held @ Viola's Bar & Lounge, Par-
adise Island, Saturday, February 18, 7:30pm. Wear pajamas or any
sleepwear and get free Jello shots. Drink specials available. Come and
lounge on beds, and release some energy with pillow fights. Admission:
Free

The White Nite, 'The Ultimate Glow Party', Saturday, February 18 @ Fort
Charlotte. Music by Killa B & DJ Mercenary and special prizes from Signa-
ture Styles to the sexiest lady in white.

LIVE MUSIC @ The Buzz, Nassau's Weekly Jam Session & Musicians
Hook-up. Located East Bay Street two doors East of Esso On The Run,
upstairs Good As New open Wednesday thru Saturday 8pm, Sunday at
6pm. Amateur musicians try out & Open mic Wednesday & Thursday after
band practices. Professional musicians welcome to sit in on jams Friday,
Saturday and Sunday. Book now for special events, concerts, private parties.
Call 393-2800 (393-BUZZ) or www.thebuzznightclub.biz for more info -
Rock, Blues, Jazz, Funk, Reggae THE BUZZ: MAKING MUSIC LIVE
$5 Friday @ First Down every Friday night. Music by Barry Da Pusher, Selec-
tor Dominique. Ladies $5 all night, gents $10. Early juggling by Mr. Xcitement
and DJ Fatal. Drink specials all night long.

Bacardi Happy Hour @ Power Boat Adventures Bar and Grill (one door east
of Texaco Harbour Bay), every Friday. $3 Bacardi drinks all night and $3
beers.

Ladies Night @ Power Boat Adventures Bar and Grill, every Saturday.
Ladies free, Gents, $10 all night. Bacardi Big Apple'and other drink specials
all night long.

Wild Jungle, each and every Wednesday night @ Club Trappers, Nassau's
"upscale" gentleman's club. Featuring a female body painting extravaganza.
Free body painting @ 8 pm. Ladies always welcome. Admission: Men free
before 10 pm. Females free. There will be free food and hors d'oeuvres
between 9 and 10 pm. Open until 4 am.

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 '6 t,10 1 Bacardil Giveaavys and door przes c\er,\ %%eek

Saturday Night Live e'ery Saturday night @ Club Fluid. Baj St. The biggest
party of the week, pumping all your favourite hits all night long. Ladies in free
before 11pm. Strict security enforced.
Rave Saturdays @ Club Eclipse. DJ Scoobz spinning the best in Old Skool.
Admission $35, all inclusive food and drink.
Karaoke Music Mondaze @ Topshotters Sports Bar. Drink specials all night
long, including karaoke warm-up drink to get you started. Party from 8pm-
until.

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

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

The Pit @ Bahama Boom, every Thursday. Doors open at 9pm, showtime
11.30pm. Cover charge $15. $10 with flyer.
Fantasy Fridays @ Fluid Lounge, featuring late '80s music in the VIP Lounge,
Top of the charts in the Main Lounge, neon lights and Go Go dancers.
Admission: Ladies free before llpm, $15 after; Guys $20 all night.
Dicky Mo's @ Cable Beach. Flavoured Fridays Happy Hour, every Friday.
Drink specials: Smimoff Kamikaze Shots, $1; Smimoff Flavoured Martinis,
2 for $10; Smimoff Flavoured Mixed Drinks, 3 for $10. Bahamian Night (Free
admission) every Saturday with live music from 8 pm to midnight. Karaoke
Sunday from 8pm to midnight, $1 shots and dinner specials all night long.

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

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

Sweet Sunday Chill Out Soiree Lounge, every Sunday, 4pm-midnight @
Patio Grille, British Colonial Hotel.
Wet Sundays, every Sunday, noon-midnight @ Crystal Cay Beach. Admission
$10, ladies free.

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

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

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

Sunday Night Interlude @ Briteley's Restaurant & Lounge. Eneas St off Poin-
ciana Dbne Featuring Frankie \ictors at the kce board in the After Dark


1C
S BACARDI. '.i.' l

The
.' .






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.



POPOPSTUDIOS in conjunction with Diasporavibe Gallery is hosting
"Arts & Minds" (good conversation) @popopstudios, Saturday, February 18,
@ 8:30pm.
THE GRAND BAHAMA ART ASSOCIATION: To celebrate their 10th
anniversary, the Grand Bahama Art Association announces the "BIG 10
ART SHOW" at the Freeport Art Centre from March 2 to March 11 -
Monday to Friday, 9am to 5pm and Saturday, 9am to 12pm. Admission is free.
Groups are welcomed, but are requested to book in advance by calling 351-
4603.

THE NASSAU MUSIC SOCIETY PRESENTS FESTIVAL
OF RUSSIAN ARTISTS:
Yuri Bashmet and the Moscow Soloists Orchestra
C February 24, Friday 8pm Theatre for the Performing Arts
D February 26, Sunday 7pm St Paul's Church Hall, Lyford Cay
E February 26, Sunday 7pm Residence of Mr and Mrs Hugh Buckner
F February 27, Monday 8pm Christ Church Cathedral- featuring Guest
Artist Jo Ann Deveaux-CallenderOleg Polianski
G April 7, Friday 8pm Government House Ballroom
H April 8, Saturday 7:30pm St Paul's Church Hall, Lyford Cay
Tickets for concerts F'and G may be purchased at the door but persons with
tickets purchased in advance will be seated first.
Tickets for concerts D, E and H must be purchased in advance as there is a
Champagne Reception. Tickets for concerts C can only be purchased at the
Dundas Theatre Tickets for the other concerts can be purchased at the
Dundas, AD Hanna & Co Tel: 322-8306, Galleria Cinemas Tel: 356-7328. For
more information please call 327-7668.

The National Collection @ the National Art Gallery of the Bahamas, an exhi-
bition 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 Roberts and Dionne Benjamin-
Smith. Call 328-5800 to book tours. This exhibition closes February 28,2006.

The National Art Gallery of the Bahamas (NAGB) will be holding a num-
ber of events in February. First International Artists Biennale Friday,
February 17 Sunday February 19. Diaspora Vibe Cultural Arts Incubator
presents the 1st International Diaspora Artists Biennale, a three day retreat,
at the NAGB and Popop Studios. Artists from the Bahamas, Haiti, Jamaica,
Cuba, St Martin, Colombia, the Dominican Republic, Aruba, Barbados and
the US, along with art historians, critics, art lawyers and curators explore con-
temporary Caribbean art practice. Youth Workshop Glass Mosaics Sat-
urday, February 18 10am 1pm Instructor is Samantha Moree. The class is
open to persons 10 years old and up. Bahamian Art History Lecture Tues-
day, February 28 @ 6:30pm Max Taylor speaks on Chelsea pottery The lec-
ture is open to the pubic. African Art Exhibition "What is Africa to Me"
from the private collection of Kay Crawford Friday, February 24 Saturday,
July 29

'' *-AlJH EALTH,
Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the public of its meeting times and
places: The Nassau Group, Rosetta Street: Sunday Fridays 6pm to 7pm
8:30pm to 9:30pm Saturday mornings 10am to 11am Sacred Heart Church:
Friday 6pm to 7pm The Kirk: Mondays and Thursdays 7:30pm to 8:30pm
New Providence Community Centre: Mondays 6pm to 7pm Wednesday and
Friday 7pm to 8pm.
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 Thurs-
days at Nassau gymNastics Seagrapes location (off Prince Charles Dr). Doc-
tor approval is required. Call 364-8423 to register or for more info.
Diabetes Directions a FREE diabetic support group meets the first Monday
of each month at 6.30pm at New Providence Community Centre, Blake
Road. Dinner is provided and free blood sugar, blood pressure and choles-,
terol testing is available. For more info call 702-4646 or 327-2878
MS (Multiple Sclerosis) Bahamas meets the third Monday every month,
6pm 'i6 Doctors Hospital conference room
0 Bahamas Diabetic Association meets etery thud Sjturda..
m 2:30pm except August and December I @ the Nursing School.


Grosvenor Close, Shirley Street.

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

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



The Bahamas Historical Society will hold its monthly meeting on
Thursday, February 23 at 6pm. Darius Williams of Grand Bahama will.
give a presentation on 'The Rail and Locomotive History of The
Bahamas'. Mr Williams has written a book on the subject. Ronald
Lightbourn, long-time member of the Society, will also give a short pre-
sentation on his book, "Reminiscing II". Copies of both books will also
be on sale. The meeting is open to the general public. Venue: The
Bahamas Historical Society Museum on Shirley Street and Elizabeth
Avenue.

Earth Village Ranch (petting zoo), St Albans Drive and Columbus
Avenue, offers free admission every Wednesday by appointment
between 9am and 3pm. Bring your class, play group, or family and
experience some of the greatest wonders of nature; a petting farm, a
nature trail, pony/horse rides, and wetlands. For more information or
to book events call 356-2274 or 434-8981. Special rates available for
groups of 20 or more with a two week advance reservation. Donations
are accepted in exchange for tips.

St Andrew's Kirk After School Programme: The members of St Andrew's,,
Kirk have launched an After-School-Programme for children from the
Woodcock and Albury Sayle Primary Schools. The programme, is held
Monday to Friday at the St Andrew's Presbyterian Kirk. The activities'
include tutoring, computers, karata, sports, art, drama and baking. The pro-
gramme is free to children from the Bain and Grants Town communities. Par-
ents interested in enrolling their children should contact the church at 322-5475
or email: standrewskirk@yahoo.com
JAR CYCLING: The owners of JAR Cycling are pleased to offer a cycling
clinic for juniors between 10 and 17. The free clinic will be held every Saturday
in an effort to encourage kids to cycle. Parents interested in registering their
children should contact organizers at jarcycting@gmail.com

The Nassau Bahamas Alumnae chapter of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority
Incorporated meets 6:30 pm every third Wednesday at the Bahamas Nation-
al Pride Building. \

Toastmasters Club 3596 meets at the British Colonial Hilton Monday's tlk7pm.

Toastmasters Club 1095 meets Tuesday, 7.30pm @ C C Sweeting Senior
School's Dining Room, College Avenue off Moss Road. Club 9477 meetsFi- -
day, 7pm @ Bahamas Baptist Community College Rm A19, Jean St. Club
3956 meets Thursday, 7.30pm @ British Colonial Hilton. Club 1600 meets..'
Thursday, 8.30pm @ SuperClubs Breezes. Club 7178 meets Tuesday, 6pm @
The J Whitney Pinder Building, Collins Ave. Club 2437 meets every second,
fourth and fifth Wednesday at the J Whitney Pinder Building, Collins Ave at
6pm. Club 612315 meets 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 Chickchamey Hotel, Fresh Creek, Central Andros. All are wel-
come.

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

Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity meets every first Tuesday, 7pm @ Gaylord's
Restaurant, Dowdeswell St. Please call 502-4842/377-4589 for more info.
Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity meets every 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, 730pm '
at Emmaus Centre at St Augustine's Monestary. For more info call 325-1947 '
after 4pm.
International Association of Administrative Professionals, Bahamas Chap-
ter 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.,

Send all your civic and social events to The Tribune.'
via far 328-2398 or e-mail outthere@ribunemedia.net:


L I t
I ,


r












In Days Gone By: visits to




Bahamas by US politicians

A$ THE country prepares for the visit of Florida
Governor Jeb Bush on Monday, In Days Gone By
looks back at previous visits of US politicians to the .
Baliamas.
*JRIGHT: JUNE 1985 FORMER US Secretary of State Dr
Helity Kissinger was the keynote speaker at the Caribbean Hotel
Industry Conference held at the Britannia Towers on Paradise
Islatid.
Inhis speech Dr Kissinger highlighted the importance of the US'
opportunity to give Central American and Caribbean countries a
positive vision of the future.
Kissinger (centre) is shown here walking with Caribbean
hot. iers, including George Myers, to the Le Cabaret Theatre in the
Bri nnica Towers. [ ...
~~ ,. . . .


ABOVE: NOVEMIBER. 1966 Senator Robert F Kennedy -
\ofnger brother of President John F Kenneds %isiled Nassau with
hii"ife Ethel for a vacation. During his sta) he "ent on a di ing
exeursion milh M-ML Underwater Tours.
Pictured here is the senator with Mrs D Markham and Kirk
BiHings appraising a lobster.


ABOVE: AUGUST, 1966- Luci Baines Nugent nee Johnson, daughter of President L3ndon
B Johnson. spends her honeymoon in the Bahamas.
Here Mrs Nugent swims with her husband Pal Nugent and Joe Babson Jr, of Amarillo, Texas, dur-
ing an under-water outing off of Lyford Ca3.
The ever-present FBI agent can be seen in the background.


S ABOVE: 1983 President Richard Nixon (centre) "ith his long-lime friend Bebe Rebozp of Ke)
I7iscayne, made a surprise visit to the Big Game Club in Bimini.
SPresident Nixon poses here with the Club's chef Reggie Taylor (left) and head bartender Harry
cooper during the annual light tackle billfish tournament.
D


", ABOV'E: DECEMiBER, 1984- President Jimmy Carter and his wife Rosalynn visited Nassau for
-;eptl hours on December 17.
. Aririying on the cruise ship Song of America, the Carters (centre) were welcomed aboard by then-
IS1 Ambassador to the Bahamas Lev Dobriansky and his wife. The Carters brought their grandchil-
dren on the cruise as a Christmas present. While here, they visited the Ardastra Gardens.


BAHAMAS ELECTRICITY CORPORATION
REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS

TENDER FOR THE SUPPLY OF BI FUEL SUPPLY LINE -
GREEN TURTLE CAY, ABACO

Tender No. 588/05
The Bahamas Electricity Corporation invites tenders from eligible bidders for
the supply, fabrication, installation and commissioning of a new 3" El fuel
supply line from the Government dock to the Green Turtle Cay Power Station
fuel bund facility.
Bidders are required to collect packages from the Administration Office, Blue
Hill & Tucker Roads by contacting:-
Mrs Delmeta Seymour
Administrative Officer
Blue Hill & Tucker Roads
Nassau, Bahamas
Phone No. 302-6852
Tender are to be hand-delivered on or before 03 MARCH 206 by 4:00 pm
and addressed as follows:
The General Manager
Bahamas Electricity Corporation
Blue Hill & Tucker Roads
Nassau, Bahamas
Attention: Mrs Delmeta Seymour
Marked: Tender No. 588/05
"B1 FUEL SUPPLY LINE G.T.C., ABACO"
The Corporation reserves the right to accept or reject any or all tenders.


~a*aPrl~"B"~'~1~*E?~i~~;-ii~ar~apP.,,, ,!


THE-TRIBUNE


SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 2006, PAGE 9







THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 10, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 2006


LOA NW


FROM page four

vention, I saw many, many,
many, examples of black intel-
ligent potential leaders."
Let me paraphrase the old
communist critique, "All are
equal but some are more
equal than others," by saying:
Many are capable but some
are more capable than others.
The delegates that voted for
Mr Symonette at the FNM
convention obviously deemed
him more capable than those
running against him. Mr
Symonette's election must be
viewed against the backdrop
not of the many, many, many
examples of black, intelligent,
potential leaders but in the
context of the two people he
defeated who offered for the
position. Those many, many,
many, black, intelligent, poten-
tial leaders had every right and
opportunity but did not offer.
It is futile to speculate but
please indulge me in a
moment of futility. Had Tom-
my Turnquest stepped down
from the leadership of the
FNM when initially called
upon to do so and offered
instead for the deputy lead-
er's position Tommy Turn-
quest might well be FNM
deputy leader today instead
of Brent Symonette.
As for Mrs Wright's con-
tention, "It appears that our
official opposition indeed
believes strongly in these two
things:
"1) Only a PLP can suc-
cessfully lead their party
(granted a former PLP party
chairman)."
We come again to inciden-
tals. The Free National Move-
ment elected Hubert Ingra-
ham not because he is a for-
mer PLP but because he is a
proven leader. That he is a
former PLP is merely inci-
dental. I seriously doubt that
the FNM would have rejected
Mr Ingraham had he been for-
mer CDR or DPM party
chairman.
To Mrs Wright's second
contention: "No black man is
good enough to be their
deputy leader ... in a country
full of great black minds only a
white man will do."
Mrs Wright disregards
entirely the fact that this
charge was essentially ren-
dered still born when the
FNM convention that elected
the white man supposedly
because "no black man is
good enough" elected at
the very same time a black
man it felt was indeed good
enough to be that white man's
boss!
The rest of the charge I'll
simply allow to be devoured
by the facts. The fact is that
in the three plus decade histo-
ry of the Free National Move-
ment, Brent Symonette is the
first white to hold the post of
deputy leader. No white has
ever held the position of
leader. A clear demonstration
that a black man has always
been good enough.
Mrs Wright continues: "This
is a sad, sad day in our coun-
try, what hope can our black
youth have, when our leaders


Responding


to letter on


choice of


Symonette

are telling us to our faces that
we as young, educated black
people are simply not good
enough." Mrs Wright con-
cludes: "I think that Kay
Forbes Smith (a black woman)
would be an excellent leader
for that party...Did anyone
else watch the convention?
Was I dreaming or weren't
there other great potential
leaders there?"
To this I say: In a free soci-
ety, leaders emerge.
They always have, always
will. Free societies are spawn-
ing ground for leaders of all
types. Far too often we allow
ourselves to be carried away
by pretty speeches at political
conventions and rallies. And
while intelligence and the abil-
ity to connect with an audi-
ence are essential tools in the
arsenal of a political leader,
they do not of themselves a
leader make.
There are some who seem
to see a potentially great
national political leader loung-
ing under every coconut tree.
The reality is that leading a
country is the ultimate test of
leadership. The unfortunate
truth is, that in the history of
this planet few have been real-
ly good at it. Meanwhile, the
great business leaders, great
religious leaders, great lead-
ers in the humanities, in the
world of sports, the arts and
culture, the sciences, great
leaders in the fields of Law
and Medicine and the other
professions have been innu-
merable.
The leadership of a country
simply dwarfs all other forms
of leadership. Compare it for
a moment with the leadership
of a company. Companies fail
all the time due to poor lead-
ership. When a company fails
it goes into liquidation true
the employees hurt, even suf-
fer, but they eventually move
on to other companies. If
there is a continuing dem
for the product or ser' iAif t
the first company then e'rs
move in to fill the void.
When a country fails you
get Haiti!
I suppose it is natural,
Madame Editor, this desire to
be led by those who look like
us. But this is too base and
simple and demands too little
of us. There are those on the
other hand who have a greater
desire to be led by those who
think like us. This desire is of
course a bit more demanding,
for it first requires us, to be
,capable of thought.

CORNELL STUART
Freeport,
January, 2006.


Witness tells court of





'several altercations'


FROM page one

He and Sgt Duncombe stood at the front
door of the establishment. Officer Williams
said a man he knew as Ellie 'as standing at
the door as well, collecting an entrance fee.
Sgt Williams said he saw John Moxey
approach Ellie and heard Ellie tell him he
needed money to get inside. He got the
impression that Moxey did not want to pay,
to enr the nightclub.
He 'testified that Ellie and John
exchanged words, then Ellie punched John
and both men "exchanged blows". .
Sgt Williams said he grabbed hold of
Moxey 'and Sgt Duncombe took a hold of
Ellie, separating the two men. The officer
said he then saw Peter Clark and Don Bas-
tian fighting. He and Sgt Duncombe sepa-
rated those men as well.
When asked by prosecutor Cheryl Grant-
Bethel what, if anything, was said between
Peter Clark and Don Bastian, Sgt Williams
told the court: "Don told Peter that he don't
play and he have Jah in his hand and he
ain't afraid of no-one."
Sgt Williams said he saw Derek Bastian
approach Don Bastian and pull him away.
"Derek had a knife-case and a cellular
phone case on his side," Sgt Williams told
the court. However, he said he did not see
a knife in the case.
Sgt Williams said a short while after, Ellie
struck John Moxey over the head with a


bottle and a piece of the bottle cut him on
the forearm.
Ellie was then taken away by Sgt Dun-
combe in a police jeep. Sgt Williams said he
noticed that John Moxey had a head
wound.
The officer said he went inside the Trav-
ell6rs Inn to the restroom where he washed
his hands. When he left three minutes later,
he saw a fight between Derek Bastian, Don
Bastian and Jeffrey Miller and a group of
men. includig..Peter Clark and John Mox-
ey
Sgt \ illlams said he stood in the hall-
\\av because he did not think it was safe to
venture too close because rocks and.bottles
were being thrown by each group..
"Derek Bastian and Don Ruben Bast-
ian had what appeared to be knives in their
hands and were swinging them at John and
his crew," Sgt Williams stated.
John fell and a group of men picked him
up and took him outside. Don and Jeffrey
followed closely behind, he added.
Sgt Williams said he saw a green Ply-
mouth Acclaim outside the club and also
saw Derek, Don and Jeffrey fighting per-
sons in the vehicle.
The officer said he watched as the car
tried to pull off, then collided with the front
of a BEC truck. It then pulled off again
and collided with a group of people before
striking the club wall.
At that point Derek Bastian, Don Bastian
and Jeffrey Miller continued to fight the


FNM MP responds

to PM's comments

on Ragged Island

and Long Island


FROM page one

would fulfil all of the develop-
ments and improvements they
had promised.
He said he hoped he
could help wherever possi-
bs ble. and t-rt nothing he
said or did would affect
those plans.
Mr Christie had also said
the government might have
to adjust its view of Long
Island, a veiled hint that the
Long Island/Ragged Island
boundaries could be
changed.
Mr Cartwright said there
had been hints of a bound-
ary change for quite a
while, but said he would
have to wait to see exactly
how this was done and
where Ragged Island would
fall in such a change.
He added that if the PLP
had run a candidate against


him in 2002, he would have
been in the middle of a
competitive race, but said
it was difficult to say what
the outcome would have
been.
Mr Cartwrigh'i said he
was aware thai-Foreign
Affairs 'Minisrter Fred
Mitchell was on Long
Island meeting with people,
but said he had no idea who
the PLP might run in the
2007 race against him.
Yesterday, Mr Cartwright
told The Tribune that he
intended to address the
prime minister's comments
further when he makes his
contribution during the
debate on the Speech From
the Throne.
This will be his first con-
tribution as an FNM mem-
ber after he officially
announced his switch to the
party on Wednesday.


..II.QIUIT AP PL ANC ES1 [ O *Yu m RHOME


1 and 2 BURNER
HOT PLATES
from
$21.00


REMINGTON
HAIR CLIPPER
A SETS
11 PIECES
$24.00


REVLION
TRAVEL HAIR DRYERS $22.00


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FOOD CHOPPERS..... .................................... from $20.00
42 CUP PERCORLATOR......................................... $65.00


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CAN OPENERS............from $19.45
1 & 2 BURNER HOT PLATES..from $27.00
TOASTERS (2 and 4-slice).....from $19.15
; .


Procfor#Sieir


FROM page one

paid to him within a 21-day
period set following an earlier
Supreme Court verdict in Janu-
ary, 2006.
The Court of Appeal action
was an appeal by Mr Alexiou
and Mr Ferguson against that
Supreme Court verdict but the
ruling again went against them.
Neither of the CFG bosses
was present in court yesterday.
Mr Alexiou's attorney, Colin
Callender, told the court that
his client had sent a letter,
explaining he was' out of town
and would not be returning
until the beginning of next
week.
The court disputes have
arisen from a bitter battle
between Mr Campbell and his
former business partners, which
last March saw the former, who
held a 45 per cent stake in CFG,
ousted from the group.


occupants of the car, Sgt Williams told the
court.
While standing at the side of the club,
not wanting to get hurt in the altercation, he
watched as Don Bastian jumped on to the
hood of the car and kicked the windshield
in.
Sgt Duncombe returned at lam that Sat-
urday, Sgt Williams told the court, stating
that they both went to the government clin-
ic where they received information from a
doctor there. .,
As a result of that information, he and Sgt
Duncombe at about 4am on Saturday,
Mayl2, went to the home of Jeffrey Miller.,.
There, according to the witness, Miller wa:
told that he was suspected of the murder Of.
Peter Clark and was arrested.
Sgt Williams said he and Sgt Duncombe.
also went to the Bastian residence, where:
they also cautioned and arrested Derelf
Bastian, Don Bastian, Jerome Bastian and
Neil Prosper. Later that night he said he
saw Raymond Hepburn at the police station
and arrested him there.
During cross-examination by defended
attorney Murrio Ducille Williams, the offi'-
cer was shown a copy of a police statement
he wrote shortly after the incident.
Reading a small portion of the statement,
Sgt Williams told the court that inside the
Travellers Inn, he saw John Moxey and
other men he did not know by face attack-
Derek Bastian, Whitney Bastian's son, an'd
other men he did not know by face.


Attempt
He was also president of
CFG's life and health insurance
subsidiary, which has beep
renamed Colina Imperial Insur-
ance.
It was agreed last year that
Mr Campbell' should receive
$12.5 million pay-off. repie-
senting the valuation of h.js
CFG stake. He received ihe firt.
$3.5 million, but paymefitOf t
remainder was delayed by i4
pute over the valuation.
Mr Alexiou and Mr Fergu;
son between them own thI
remaining 55'per cent of CFC(
The group includes companies,
such as Colina Financial Advi-;
sors, Colina General Insurance
Agency, Sentinel Bank ao*
Trust, and the Nass5
Guardian.
See Tribune Business on
Monday for full story.


6 Qt. DEEP
FRYERS
$62.00


VIDAL SASSOON


CURLING
IRONS
from Foot Bath
$13.05 MASSAGER
$53.00


TAYLOR INDUSTRIES
SHIRLEY STREET TEL: 322-8941 OPEN: MON FRI 7:30 am 4:30 pm
SAT 8:00 am 12 noon
We Accept VISA, MASTERCARD, SUN CARD & DISCOVER


FNM party chairman:


reports of meetings


in US 'totally untrue

FROM page one

achieve it with the limited time they have constitutionally in,
office.
"It would have been good if the PM had -addressed those
issues in parliament ratherthan trying to deflect attention from
the fact that his government seems to be rudderless," he said.
Mr Bannister described the allegation of the FNM seeking
mone\ from the-LNG company as PLP political spin. I
"Mr Ingraham has made it quite clear that he was getting a
medical check-up. He is in \ery good health extremely good
health, actually.
"Someone has mentioned this rumour to me before, but it's
nothing more than the PLP trying to divert attention fr6m the
fact that they have no agenda for the people of this county," he
said.
*___________________'* "^ '* _


STEAM IRONS ......... from 37.0
COFFEE MAKERS ... from $4;.000


Th T bu e


..... .......... .. c






THE TRIBUNE


PAGE SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 2006


im H By Franldyn G Ferguson


NASSAU


EVENTS


CAPTURED


ON CAMERA


Opening of Parliament and reception


* RUBY ANN Cooper-Darling, the first woman to register as
a voter in the Bahamas in the 1962 general election. In 1987 she
was elected PLP. Member of Parliament for George Town,
Exuma for a term of five years.


0 POITIA Nottage, wife of Senator Dr BJ
Nottage; Yasmine Miller-Johson, daughter
of Leslie Miller Bernadette Christie, wife of DR BERNARD Nottage and his wife Portia as
the prime minister; Daphne Adderley, wife they enter Government House for the reception
of Malcolm Adderley. following the opening of parliament.


N THREE wives of Cabinet Ministers: Manita Wisdom, floral artist and wife of Youth, Sports
and Culture Minister Neville Wisdom; Besley Gray, former educator and wife of Fisheries N PHOTOGRAPHER Peter Ramsey of Bahamas Information Services; Cheryl Grant-Bethell,
and Agriculture Minister V Alfred Gray; Hartlyn Roberts, former businesswoman and wife of deputy chief of prosecutions at the Attorney's General's Office; Prime Minister Perry Christie.
Works Minister Bradley Roberts, at the opening of parliament.
m. - ..:: -. .


(242)


..r." ; a... ...... e FrguSan









357 82 P.O. Box N-4659,
S5 472D Nassau, Bahamas


* -.,.;./;













































0 0


With much love and affection from your six children Eileen, Etienne, Bernard,
Joan, Bette and Pierre; your sisters, Mrs. Ruth Virzi and Mrs. Bette Zollner, and
brother, Henry Plouse; 14 grandchildren, 17 great grandchildren, other relatives,
The Tribune family, and friends.
____________________ _ _ _ _ -- ^ _ _ _- w -w w


L I rl III -" I I ~ I I I LIIL~ILIII~LLII








0 I


SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 2006

SECTION 4


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


MIAMI HERALD SPORTS


nHOWles ani


esorp out


to continue winning sire


* TENNIS
By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Repoorter
MARK Knowles and
Daniel Nestor are now on a
six-match winning streak and
two just away from their sec-
ond straight doubles title.
Playing as the top seeds in
the Open 13 in Marseille,
France, the duo will be out to
clinch the title that they lost to
the team of Martin Damm
and Radek Stepanek.
The two teams are in the
same position that they were
last year with Damm and
Stepanek as the No.4 seeds.
They upset Knowles and
Nestor, the top seeds, in two
tie-breaking sets.
But Knowles said he and
Nestor are playing with a lot
more confidence than they
were last year and they are
eagerly looking forward to the
rest of the tournament.
"We had a tough draw. We
beat Lopez and Verdasco, the
Spanish Davis Cup teamsin
the first round in straight sets.
It was a good match,"
Knowles reflected.
"Then yesterday, (Thurs-
day), we beat Taylor Dent and
Greg Rusedski, another dan-
gerous team. So, so far, it's
been going very well."
Coming off their first victo-
ry of the year in their third
tournament in Delray Beach
earlier this month, Knowles
and Nestor defeated Feliciano
Lopez and Fernando Verdas-
co, 7-6 (7), 6-4 on Tuesday.
Two days later, they
claimed a 6-2, 7-6 (6) second
round triumph over Ameri-
can Taylor Dent and Briton
Greg Rusedski in a match that
they didn't face a break point.
They are now scheduled to
face the Austrian team of
Julian Knowle and Jurgen
Melzer, who pulled off a 6-4,
6-4 win over Jarkko Nieminen
and Petr Pala on Friday in
their quarter-final match.
The way they are playing
right now, Knowles said he's
confident that they should be


able to keep their winning
streak alive.
"We're definitely feeling
confident, but it's definitely
going to be tough," he insist-
ed. "We have a tough match
tomorrow (today) against the
Davis Cup team from Austria.
"They are a very tough
team, so we will have to play
very well to beat them. But
we have some momentum and
so we feel confident that we
can continue to play as well
as we've been playing."

Play
Having been down this road
before where they've had a
winning streak, Knowles said
as long as they play the way
they're capable of playing,
they should get back into the
final.
"Now with the new scoring
system in the ATP, you have
to get off to a quick start and
maintain the lead," Knowles
indicated. "Our goal is to stay
focus on the job that we have
at hand."
Both players, according to
Knowles, are healthy, which
bodes well for their participa-
tion in the rest of the tourna-
ment.
Heading into the tourna-
ment, Knowles and Nestor
have moved into the 16th spot
on the ATP Doubles Race as
a result of their victory in Mar-
seille. They have accumulat-
ed a total of 37 points so far.
Knowles and Nestor are two
points ahead of four teams
tied with 35 and trail the team
of Aussie J Kee and American
T Parrot, who have 40.
American twin brothers,
Bob and Mike Bryan, have a
considerable lead in the top
spot with 215 over the team
of Martin Damm of the Czech
Republic and Leander Paes
of India,,who follow with 156.

ID a -40 "**"* ff.-.
* i i ....-


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IJ q

\~~- 9/i


Davis turns




so far in so


in


best show


ftball season


* SOFTBALL
BASIL Davis just missed pitching
a perfect game, but he went on to
post a no-hit shut-out for the best
performance turned in so far this
year in the Masters Softball League.
Davis' performance enabled the
DHL Lions to win just their second
game in seven this year with a 19-0
whitewash of the Miller Panthers
on Saturday in the battle of the
"bottom bowl" teams.
While the Lions remained in sixth
place, the Panthers stayed at the
bottom of the seven team pile with
a 1-8 record.
In the only other game played at
the Churchill Tener Knowles
National Softball Stadium, the
William Construction Jets pulled
off a 15-10 slugfest over the Dog-
house Rangers.
With their victory, the Jets


TEAM W L PCT. GB
Doghouse Rangers 8 1 .889
Joshua Knights 5 2 .714 2
Williams Construction 6 3 .667 2
Two Turtles Inn 4 5 .444 4
Miller Lite Royals 3 5 .375 41/2
DHL Lions 2 5 .286 5
Miller Panthers 1 8 .111 7


climbed to 6-3 to remain in third
place, but the Rangers kept their
place on top of the standings at 8-1.
This weekend, however, the
Rangers and the Joshua Knights
will complete a game that was
stopped in the fifth inning. The


game could determine how the pen-
nant race will be decided as the
Knights are in second at 5-2.
Here's a summary of the pair
of games played over the weekend:


LIONS 19, PANTHERS 0:
While Davis was on his game on
the mound, Anthony 'Skeebo'
Roberts had an explosive offensive
attack.
Roberts drilled in a pair of home
runs in his 3-for-4 day with seven
runs batted in as he scored four
times. Richard 'Dick' Brown was
3-for-4 with two RBIs and two runs
scored; Artie Culmer was 2-for-3
with three RBIs and a run scored
and Mike Isaacs was 2-for-4 with
two RBIs and three runs scored.
James Robinson was tagged with
the loss.
JETS 15, RANGERS 10: Mike
Major went 4-for-5 with three RBIs,
scoring twice; Jeff Cooper was 2-
for-4 with an RBI and run scored
and Anthony 'Hotdog' Pierce 2-for-
5 with an RBI and two runs scored
for William's Construction.


.Mike Dillett got the win on the
mound for the Jets, while John
Woodside was tagged with the loss
for the Rangers.
Anthony 'Rake-and-Scrap' Bowe
went 2-for-3 with an RBI and three
runs scored and Audley Williams
was 2-for-3 with a pair of RBIs and
a run scored for Doghouse.
* TODAY'S SCHEDULE
12:30pm Doghouse Rangers vs
Joshua Knights (to be completed
from fifth inning).
1:30pm DHL Lions vs Miller Lite
Royals.
3pm Miller Panthers vs Two Tur-
tle Inn.
* SUNDAY'S SCHEDULE
1:30pm Two Turtles vs DHL
Lions.
3pm Miller Panthers vs Joshua
Knights,


_ __
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TRIBUNE SPORTS
SATURDAY EVENING FEBRUARY 18, 2006

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

Fawty Towers Kpigp AsTneGoes t1* *INORTH BY NORTHWEST (1959, Suspense) Cary Grant, Eva
S WPBT wBy Problems Marie Saint, James Mason. A case of mistaken identity endangers an ad
re Light" plague couple, agent's life.
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O WFOR ebrty news. (N) help a former officer running from on finding young psychic, despite teenager dreams hat he murdered
A (CC) the govemm6nt. A (CC) very fewleads. A (CC) a man. (N) A (CC)
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S 'VTVJ ina: men's 1000m final, women's 1500m final; spe skating: men's 1000m final; ski jumping: K125 large hill fi-
nal; bobsled: two man. (Same-day Tape) A (CC)
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ized home. (CC) tors; Penelope Jones. (N)
Wheel of For- CAST AWAY (2000, Drama Tom Hanks, Helen Hunt, Nick Searcy. A courer company executive is ma-
B WPLG tune "Big Money" rooned on a remote island, A (CC)
S (CC)

(:00 C Con- JAWS(1975, Horro) Roy Scheider, Robert Shaw, Richard Dreyfuss. A man-eating shark terrorizes a
A dnI C) New England resort town. (cc)
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B CI respondents. (Latenight). sic (Latenight). Ing (Latenight).
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ski jumping and speed skating. (Live) (CC)
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CLNBCk uss"ert Your Act Together" Actor. (CC) With Fear" Facing debt. (N)
C (:00 On the Sto- CNN Presents Bay St. Louis, Miss. Larry King Live CNN Saturday Night
VNN ry (CC)
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OM Willipas, Jim Breuer. Two disy teens land in the midst Reynolds, Tara Reid, Tim Matheson. An underachieving collegian needs
of theWatergate scandal. (CC) money to stay in school. (CC)
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d PTU coast" A (CC) dence dence dence dence
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Vitor's mother Storms, Raven-Syone, Gregory Smith. A girl raised on a space station ture "Versa Day Living-room re-
visits. gets down to Earth. decorating.
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provement bes Railroad sic ture Techniques
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.- -, Weekend El True Hollywood Story n (CC) Door DoorMakeover. Trump; Toots & the Maytals. (CC)
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SPNIas Vegas. (CC) Las Vegas. (CC) ton (Live)
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IT V Blalne's Low All Star Workouts Petra Kolber's Total Body Sculpt With Gllad 'To- Cadbbean Work- In Shae "Step
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eh NightTerrors" A (CC) Identity Crisis" n (CC) (CC) (CC)
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HALL Logan Bartholomew, Dale Midkiff. Newlywed settlers kiff, Rue McClanahan. A successful doctor retums home after many years
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-G ospel Hour Haase & Signature Sound" Talent Search Mann
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KTLA Stallone, Harvey Keitel, Ray Liotta. New Jersey sheriff A (CC) Kids Perfect fa- marries a Canadi- Loves Raymond
tackles New York police cover-up. C (CC) their fantasy. A an ice dancer. A (CC)
E IDENTITY THEFT: THE MICHELLE BROWN STORY WHEN STRANGERS APPEAR (2001, Suspense) Radha Mitchell, Josh
FE (2004) Kimbery Williams-Paisley. A woman faces a Lucas, Kevin Anderson. Three psychopaths endanger the owner of a
nightmarish bale to restore her good name. (CC) roadside cafe. (CC)
SNBC.D XX Olympic MSNBC Reports The Party's Over MSNBC Investigates North Caroli- MSNBC Investigates: Vegas Eyes
r TJN + Winter Games na Correctional.
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the center of a political scheme, mint News
Ni ~Auto Racing: Al Bull Riding PBR Portland Invitational. From Portland, Ore. (Taped) n Fearless
Grand Prix (CC)
P D NASCAR Perfor- Inside Nextel Cup: Special Edition NASCAR: Five Years Later Champions Quest (N)
SPEED mance (N) (N)
S:00) The Coral In Touch (CC) Hour of Power (CC) Billy Graham Classic Crusades
BN RidgeHour (CC)
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TTBS TO THE FU- tack of conscience changes an L.A. sports agent's life. (CC)
S,. TURE (1985)
:00) Property Flip That House Flip That House Trading Spaces "Wilmington: Law- Wild Weddings Wind gusts make it
adder (CC) Seller hopes for treating a duplex son Dnve" Twins redecorate each hard to see; veil gets closed in a
$1 million. (CC) mulled, other's living rooms. (N) door. (CC)
:00) Greatest All-Star NBA Basketball 2006 All-Star Skills Competition. Featuring Shooting Stars, Skills Chal-
S unk Ever (N) Pregame Show lenge, 3-Point Shootout and Slam Dunk contest. From Houston. (Live) (CC)
i.(.. CC) (Lve)(CC)
'~L Teen Titans Zatch Bell (N) Naruto Naruto (N) One Piece "Face Bobobo-bo Bo- Justice League
S Elimination. ___ Off (CC) Bobo (N) Unlimited (N)
Le Plus grand cabaret du monde Venus et Apol- TV5 Le Journal
_________Ilon
6:00) Weather: Storm Stories Storm Stories Weather: Evening Edition (CC)
1'VWI PM Edition (CC) "No Way Off" "Monsoon"
.V (:00) Casos de SdbadoGigante Wish y Yandel; heroe Robert Rivera; viajando a Espafia.
V Familla: Edlcidn
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der: Criminal In- "Protection" (C) A cellist is brutal attacked in her "Popular" Sex, drugs and booze
Stent "Badge" apartment. A (CC) spawn teen networking.
Web Junk20 A VH1 Hip Hop Honors A VH1 Goes inside "Yol MTV Raps"
(; 0) America's ** THREE AMIGOSI (1986, Comedy) Chevy Chase, Steve Martin, WGN News at Nine n (CC)
Funniest Home Martin Short. Screen cowboys are recruited to drive a tyrant out of town.
Videos A (CC) (CC)
Everybody ***r COP LAND (1997, Crime Drama) Sylvester Stallone, Harvey WB11 News at Ten Weekend
W PIX Loves Raymond Keitel, Ray Liotta. New Jersey sheriff tackles New York police cover-up. Edition With Peter Thorne and
,A (CC) A (CC) Mary Murphy (CC)
Jeopardy! (CC) *** CLEAR AND PRESENT DANGER (1994, Drama) Harrison Ford, Willem Dafoe, Anne Archer, Jack
WSBK Ryan battles Colombian drug lords and villainous feds.

-H (6:00) *WEL- *** ASSAULT ON PRECINCT 13 (2005, Action) Ethan Hawke, Lau- *s THE WHOLE TEN YARDS
BO- ME TO ....- rence Fishbume,.John Leguizamo. Premiere. Gunmen attack a.crumbling (2004, Comedy).Bruce Willis, .........
*MOOSEPORT police station to kill a gangster. A 'R' (CC) Matthew Perry. A 'PG-13' (CC)


(6:45) *** THE PRINCE OF TIDES (1991, Ro- Six Feet Under "All Alone" Keith Entourage "Blue Entourage Vince
HBO-P mance) Nick NoKte. Streisand directed this tale of a makes an embarrassing self-discov- Balls Lagoon" A acts out of char-
dysfunctional family. A 'R' (CC) ery. A (CC) (CC) acter. A
(115) **:ELEKTRA (2005, Action) Jennifer Gamer, ** WELCOME TO MOOSEPORT (2004, Comedy) Gene Hackman,
H BO-W TereF~e. Stamp, Kirsten Prout. An assassin tries to pro- Ray Romano, Marcia Gay Harden. A man runs for mayor against a former
Ste a'ma.and his.daughter. 'PG-13' (CC) president A 'PG-13' (CC)
(:00) **,*THE DOOR IN-THE FLOOR (2004, Dra- *** GARDEN STATE (2004 Comedy) Zach Braff, (:45)The Making
HBO-S ma) Jeff Bridges, Kim Basinger. An author and painter lan Holm, Ron Leibman. A disaffected actor finds a Of: Runaway
drives his wife to infidelity. A 'R' (CC) soulmate in a quirky woman. A 'R' (CC) Jury (CC)
(6:40I EU. (:15) ** JOHNSON FAMILY VACATION (2004, Comedy) Cedric the * CONSTANTINE (2005 Fan-
MAX-E ROTRIP (2004) Enteainer, Vanessa L. Williams, Solange Knowles. A man takes his fami- tasy) Keanu Reeves Rachel Weisz.
A 'NR' (CC) ly on a disastrous road trip. A 'PG-13(CC) Premiere. A 'R' (CC)
(.15) *A BROKEN LIZARD'S CLUB DREAD (2004, **s SPANGUSH (2004, Comedy-Drama) Adam Sandler, Tea Leoni,
MOMAX Comedy) Bill Paxton. A killer terronzes people at an is- Paz Vega. A housekeeper works for a chef and his neurotic wife. 'PG-
S land reason R 'R'(CC) 13' (CC)
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SHOW (2004) Ice Cube. iTV. A barbershop owner considers 1st Last Holi- dy) Bill Bellamy. TV. An ultrasmooth bachelor juggles
selling his establishment. A 'PG-13' (CC) day." (CC) multiple gal pals. A 'R' (CC)
(5:45) ** LAST TIMELINE (2003, Adventure) Paul Walker, Frances O'Connor, Ger- * NIGHT OF THE LIVING
TMC ACTION HERO ard Butler. Adventurers travel back to 1300s wartime France. A 'PG-13' DEAD (1990, Horror) Tony Todd,
(1993) A (CC) Patricia Tallman. A 'R' h


SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 18 2006, PAGE 7B
SUNDAY EVENING FEBRUARY 19, 2006

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

(: he Natur Anmals Behaving Worse Masterpiece Theate Esther's old TieSix Wives of Henry VIII
* WPBT Walk Animals interact with humans. (N) flame reappears; Tudngo threat- Catherine Howard's promiscuous
Show / (CC) (DVS) ens to expose a secret (N) habits led to her demise. (CC)
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0 WFOR A(CC) tion) Amold Schwarzenegger, Nick Stahl Claire Danes. Premiere. A cy-
borg protects John Connor from a superior model. A (CC)
(00) XX Olympic Winter Game (i) From Turin, Italy. Figure skating: Ice dancing; alpine skiing: women's Super-G final; speed
SWTVJ skatn: women's 1000m final; cross country skiing: men's 4xOkm relay final; bobsled: two man final; freestyle asking: women's
aerials. (Same-day Tape) A (CC) .
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8 WSVN A (CC) Bart islabeled a Home Vicky bans "Junge Love"A Stanhopes fora
mama's boy. A alcohol. (PA)(CC) promotion.
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Videos (N) (CC) past anives in Seattle.

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A&E 7:-8:008oPM" Kate discuss an incident from RaceWar (CC) Plastic surgery and compulsive
n (CC) Marie's past. A (CC) shopping; fading sex for drugs.
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CNN unay (CC)
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LIFE Nelson, Michael Riley, Thomas Calabro. A woman's (2003, Crime Drama) Jean Smart A Marlinez, Robert Joy. Retiring FBI
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(:00) It's Not Man Whose Arms Exploded Sorts Disasters Wrecks and Ri- Sports Disasters -Over the Edge"
TLC Easy Being a o Kaaker skiers; drag racer; air Drag racer, rodeo mishaps; sky div-
Wo Boy show. (MC) ing. (CC)
RUSH All-Star NBA Basketball All-Star Game. From the Toyota Center in Houston. (Live) (CC)
TNT HOUR 2 (2001) Pregame Show
Jackie Chan. (Live) (CC)
TOO Camp Lazlo Codename: Kids Ed, Edd n Eddy GrimAdven- Ben 10 Energy Futurama Family Guy A
NTOON ext Door ures creatures. (CC) (CC)
TV5 (:00) Vvement dlmanche UNEFAMILLE PAS COMME LES AUTRES (2005) Job trotter TV5 Le Journal
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U:00) Law & Or- *' K-PAX (2001, Drama) Kevin Spacey, Jeff Bridges, Mary McCormack. Premiere.-A Law & Order
USA der: Special Vi- therapist's new patient claims to be an extraterresrial. (CC) Specal VIctlms
tims Unit : nit"Justice"
VH1 *** THE WEDDING SINGER (1998, Romance- Celebrity Ft Club A The Flavor of Love n
VH1 Comedy; Adam Sandier, Drew Barrymore. A _
WGN ,00)Maxlmum 24 A man claims the Cyprus audio 24Day2:1:00 2:00AM" Jack WGNNews at (:40) Instant Re
W GN Exposure (CC) tape is a fake; the president and must save Wallace from an attack- Nine A (CC) play A (CCI
vice president clash, n (CC) ing military force. A (CC)
Reba Reba and Charmed Palge begins to realize Charmed Billie must overcome a WS11 News at Ten Weekend
W PIX Brock attend a fu- the difficulties of dating a mortal. (N) painful childhood memory before r Edition With Peter Thome and
neral. A (CC) A (CC) she can face the Dogan; A (CC) Mary Murphy (CC)
That'708 Show CSI: Crime Scene investigation A CSI: Crime Scene Invetlgatloi: Red SoxThis Sox Report
WSBK Eric takes out the woman's finger kept In a mint tin Theteam probes a disturbing child' Week -
Corvette. A beckons investigators. (CC) abuse case. A (CCO)

(:15) i, TAXI (2004, Comedy) Queen Latilah, Jimmy The Sopranos 'Long Term Paridng' Deadwood "Amalgoamation and
H BO-E Fallon A bumbllng policeman and a cabby chase bank JohnnSack makesTony a deal. Capital Wolcott inlerrupts the inter-
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:001 Real Time * THE UPSIDE OF ANGER (2005, Comedy-Drama) Joan Alien, Countdownto **NEVERDIE
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quers much of the known word. 'R'(CC) serves in World War II. A 'PG-13' ( (CC)
ANACONDAS: (:15) * BILL& TED'S EXCELLENT ADVENTURE (1989 Comedy) *** TROY (2004, Action) Brad
MAX-E HUNT keanu Reeves, Alex Winter, George Carin. Studenf6geltaosmmlcopor- PttAchiestladsGreekfores inh
unity to pass a history final. A 'PG' (CC) the Trojan War. A 'R' (CC)
M M ( :00) ** CONSTANTINE (2005, Fantasy) Keanu t* SOLDIER (1998, Science Fiction) Kurt Russell, .() LESSONS
MOMAX Reeves. Premiere. A man who sees demons helps a Jason Scott Lee. A soldier in a futuristic society de- IN LOVE (2003)
cop probe her sisters death. A 'R' (CC) fends his new home. A 'R' (CC) Beverly Lynne.
(6:30)*' THE * HOTEL RWANDA (2004, Drama) Don Cheadle, Sophie Okonedo, The L Word Lone Star iTV) J
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(2004) Ja Rule. er. PG-13' (CC) ()
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TMC GRANDTHEFT Garcia. An inspector investigates the deaths of her ex-lovers. A 'R' (CC) Lee. A rock star rises from the dead
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