CANCER" I'm oin' t
Volume: 102 No.149 SATURDAY, MAY 20, 2006 PRICE 75:
M By RUPERT MISSICK Jr
WORKERS at the Princess
Margaret Hospital Blood
Bank called in sick yesterday
to protest what they claimed
was a "perpetuation of an
unfair work schedule."
While health officials said
that the normal operation of
the blood bank was not dis-
rupted during the sick-out,
they promised to move quick-
ly to address the concerns of
Public Hospital Authority
Director Dr Herbert Brown
said he was advised that five
persons had called in sick on
S"No explanation was given.
I received a call from the chief
hospital administrator earlier
today that this happened and I
immediately checked with the
lab manager to determine if
there were any issues I was
unaware of or the chief hospi-
tal administrator was unaware
of and she could not give me
"I hope on their return they
will meet with the chief hos-
pital administrator, Mrs
Adderley, who will be made
aware of any issues that they
do have so that those issues
could be addressed promptly
or as quickly as they possibly
can," Mr Brown said.
However, John Pinder,
president of the Bahamas
Public Services Union
(BPSU), said the entire staff
that was rostered to work yes-
terday would not be report-
ing for work. He said that the
union has been discussing the
issues "plaguing" the blood
bank with the hospital admin-
istration for a while.
"For the last two years we
have been trying to get the
hospital to implement a ros-
ter which would allow these
people to get at least one
weekend a month off, two
days back-to-back. It has been
agreed to, but not implement-
ed yet. In addition to that they
are short staffed," the union
Mr Pinder said the employ-
ees of the bank have had an
issue with their pay in addi-
tion to the fact that at nights
and weekends there is usually
only one person on call.
Up to press time the union
SEE page 11
STHE Bahamas Plays and
Films Contr.ol Board
approved the much antici-
pated movie The Da Vinci
Code, which opened in the
The controversial film sug-
gests that Jesus Christ was
married to Mary Magdalen.
According to the movie,
based on Dan Brown's best-
selling novel, the Catholic
Church has, for almost 2,000
years, covered up Jesus' mar-
riage to Mary Magdalen and
the lineage they produced.
Using ancient symbols, the
film and novel contend that
the coveted Holy Grail is
none other than Mary Mag-
While the movie has been
mostly panned by critics, bad
reviews have not quashed the
film's popularity or notori-
In the Southern United
States protesters with Chris-
tians Against Blasphemy will
Controversial film released
picket 'in an effort to turn
patrons away. The demon-
strations will be held in
Charleston and in cities in
North Carolina and Georgia.
Reverend George Hamil-
ton, chief executive of the
South Carolina-based group,
says "The Da Vinci Code" is
blasphemous and dangerous.
He says the protest is an
expression of the group's
faith in Christianity.
Other Christian groups in
the South oppose the movie's
release but will not protest.
The Southern Baptist Con-
vention says its efforts have
been aimed at using the con-
troversy to discuss the Bible's
teachings on Christianity.
The Roman Catholic
Church has urged its follow-
ers to boycott the film.
The Russian Orthodox
Church called the film a
aimed at "cynically squeez-
ing out a profit."
The book The Da Vinci
Code has sold more than 46
million copies, been translat-
ed into 44 languages and is
now a publishing phenome-
The movie opens in Amer-
ican theatres on Friday, with
Tom Hanks headlining a
in 2005, Cardinal Tarcisio
Bertone, then a senior figure
within the Vatican's office of
doctrinal orthodoxy, attacked
Brown's novel for being rich
in "anti-Catholic" prejudice.
Many churches and denomi-
nations have urged Christians
to boycott the book on the
grounds that it is blasphe-
mous and insulting about the
foundations of the Christian
Residents claim stress from
the Bozine Town dispute is
'contributing to physical ailments'
* By KARIN HERIG
Tribune Staff Reporter
DESPITE assurances from
government officials that they
will not be dispossessed or
moved members of the Bozine
Town community say the emo-
tional distress caused by the
ongoing land dispute is con-
tributing to physical ailments
and in some cases even the
death of residents.
Speaking with The Tribune
yesterday, the Bozine Town
people said that although they
appreciate the current efforts
by Attorney General Allyson
Maynard-Gibson and MP for
the area Agriculture and Fish-
eries Minister Leslie Miller,
they feel that Prime Minister
Perry Christie has failed them
by not giving his personal assur-
"We've been living with the
uncertainty for two years. The
whole situation has been very
stressful, especially for the
elderly. We have a lot of older
people ages 65-93 who are very
stressed and a couple of words
of assurance from the prime
minister would have strength-
ened the people," spokesper-
son for the Bozine Town Steer-
ing Committee Tyrone Brown
Mr Brown said he estimates
that at least four to five people
have died since the land dispute
began in 2004.
"And I am sure the stress of
this situation contributed to
making these people sick. It is
stressful enough for me and I
am a young man, but the uncer-
tainty of being removed from
our homes with nowhere to go
and no money is enough to
cause anyone immense emo-
tional distress," he said.
The site has been at the cen-
tre of a massive land dispute
since October, 2004, when the
500 or so residents received let-
ters from the law firm of Lock-
hart and Munroe, informing
them that its clients, the Har-
rold Road Land Development
Company, (LANDCO) had
been granted certificates of title
to property between Bozine
Town, Knowles Drive and Har-
The Supreme Court last week
ruled that the Bozine Town res-
idents have no legal title to the
land on which some have lived
for more than 50 years.
On Wednesday night the res-
idents met with their lawyers
and MP for the area Mr M'iller
to discuss the way forward for
the 4,000-member community.
SEE page 11
Nassau and Bahama Islands' Le N
#1 PAPER IN CIRCULATION
Tel: 9 6 6 3.
46 Madeira Stree;
NPALNIDA-LE Primary School ended its Literac. Week%%ith a march around the Palmdale area yesterday. Students
marked the occasion by dressing up as characters from some of their favourite books.
(Photo.- Mario DancansonlTribune staff,:
PAGE 2, SATURDAY, MAY 20, 2006
* By bENISE MAYCOCK
FREEPORT The Immi-
gration Department is now in
the process of implementing a
new scheme for more conve-
nient wallet size work permits
for permit holders in the
Bahamas, according to Immi-
gration Minister Shane Gib-
In the meantime, Mr Gib-
son is advising work permit
holders in the country to trav-
el with their authentic regular
size work permit documents
at all times.
"Please, do not travel with a
copy of the permit the only
thing that the immigration
department will accept is the
original document," he said on
Friday while in Grand
He also said that the depart-
ment will be issuing lap tops
to immigration officers which
would be used on the field to
verify whether a document is
genuine by checking their
Mr Gibson said when an
immigration officer receives
information that someone is
residing in the Bahamas ille-
gally, the officer has an oblig-
ation to investigate it.
Copies of documents are not
legal documents and would
not be accepted as a genuine
document, he explained.
"And, so when we are talk-
ing about people being
detained we are talking about
persons detained for either not
showing any work permit at
all, or showing a copy of what ing out in addition to regular
is purported to be a genuine size work permits...wallet size
authentic work permit. permits that they (permit hold-
"We are in the process now ers) can travel with more con-
of coming up with a new veniently."
scheme where we will be giv- Mr Gibson believes that the
Palmdale students are on the march
PALMDALE Primary School presents Alice in Wonderland as they march through the streets of Palmdale yesterday. The
students were marking the end of the school's literacy week.
(Photo: Mario Duncanson/Tribune staff)
Pricing Information As Of:
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"-- --'-,-agslA=t'D ICj UoT. -' VISIT WiW.BISXBAHAMAS.COM FOR MORE DATA & INFORMATION
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52,Nk-HI 52vwk-Lo SmDool PreaJiou Close Toaao's Close Change D-i, .'OIl EP. i ...1 P E
3.95 0.59 Abaco Markets
11.25 8.50 Bahamas Property Fund
7.24 6.32 Bank of Bahamas
3.85 0.70 Benchmark
1.80 1.26 Bahamas Waste
1.2$ 1.05 Fidelity Bank
9.60 8.00 Cable Bahamas
2.20 1.39 Collna Holdings
10.60 8.49 Commonwealth Bank
3.21 4.12 Consolidated Water BPRs
2.88 1.64 Dgotor's Hospital
5.21 4.02 Famguard
11.25 10.45 FInco
12.22 8.46 FirstCaribbean
10.50 8.35 Focol
1.27 1.04 Freeport Concrete
10.0 9.50 ICD Utilities
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7.98 5.30 Kerzner International BDRs
10 00 1000 Premier Real Estate
"S3 h.i.l t.kL Sy, .
52A>K.-H| 62 k-Low Sn .nPmbro
0.87 0.87 0.00
11.00 11.25 0.25 1,000
7.10 7.10 0.00
0.71 0.71 0.00
1.29 1.29 0.00
1.25 1.25 0.00
9.35 9.35 0.00
1.67 1.67 0.00
10.60 10.60 0.00
5.60 5.61 0.01
2.70 2.70 0.00
6.21 6.21 0.00
11.25 11.25 0.00
12.22 12.22 0.00
10.50 10.50 0.00
1.04 1.04 0.00
9.50 9.50 0.00
9.10 9.10 0.00 638
7.94 7.94 0.00
10.00 10.00 0.00
Fidety Over-The-Counter Securities
BiRn Ask La-t Frir: A'r.K!, .:,!
.... f .-00.. .000 ...
EP- i C... i
14.QO 12.25 Bahamas Supermarkets 14.00 15.00 11.00 1.997 0.720 7.2 4.80%
10.14 10.00 Caribbean Crossings (Pref) 10.00 10.35 10.00 0.000 0.800 NM 7.80%
D 54 0 20 RND Holdings 0.29 0.54 0.00 -0.084 0.000 NM 0.00%
S' COinst Over-Trik-Q-unter SeG zrities
3 00 28 00 ABDAB 1 01 4 3 0 1 .L ..- 14 0 :
16.00 13,00 Bahamas Supermarkets 14.00 15.00 12.50 1.750 0.360 8.0 2.57%
S60 0 36 RND Holaings 029 054 09 35 '-. ,0 -* r 00 f 1 0 00":
5 iHri52- k-Lo Fund Name NA v YT; L3N. 1.-- r.i ,nr.: D, i .'.3 .
1.2867 1 2307 Conlna Money Market Fur. 1 2c86664'
2.7451 2.3329 Fidelity Bahamas G & I Fund 2.7451 **
2.3460 2.2072 Collna MSI Preferred Fund 2.329423**
1 1643 1.1006 Colina Bond Fund 1.164331***
Bi ALL SHARE INDEX 19 Dec 02 100 000 00 .ARKE TERMS YELD lal ..i..-.l il : ;
62vH-MI Highest losing price In last 52 weeks, Bid $ Buying price of Colina and Fidelity
52wk-Low Lowest closing price in last 52 weeks Ask $ Selling price of Colina end fidelity 05 May 2006
Prelous Close Previous day's weighted price for daily volume Last Price Last traded over-the-counter price
Tody'a Close Current day's weighted price for daily volume Weekly Vol. Trading volume of the prior week 01 May 2006
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 30 April 2006
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wallet size permits and lap tops
would minimise inconvenience
to permit holders.
"It is not our intention to
inconvenience anybody, we
want to make sure that per-
sons who are here in the
Bahama legally are treated
fairly and humanely as possi-
ble," he said.
Speaking on the new immi-
gration policy, Minister Gib-
son said that new policy for
the granting of work permits
will ensure that no person is
granted a work permit while
in the Bahamas illegally.
He noted that one of the
policies that is being misun-
derstood is the policy as it
relates to work permit refusals
for those who would have
received a work permit for the
first time either in 2004 or
2005, and at the time they
received the'permit they' would
have been in the Bahamas ille-
Minister Gibson said the
government has a duty and
obligation to protect and cre-
ate as many jobs for Bahami-
ans as possible.
He stressed that the govern-
ment does not want to contin-
ue to create a situation to
allow persons to be in the
Bahamas for an extended peri-
od of time after coming in the
"That is why we decided in
this new policy that persons
who would have received a
work permit for the first time
in either 2004 or 2005, once
that work permit comes in for
renewal then the requirement
is that the person would have
to leave the Bahamas and
have the employer apply for
the permit," he said. ,
He said the new policy -,
would be ensuring that the sta-
tus of those individuals who .,
would have come here illegal- ,
ly would have been regu- ,
He said it would also ensure ;,
the employer that at no future.
date that their businesses.,,,,
would be interrupted as result ;
of the immigration department,;.,
not renewing the work permit .,
simply because it was deter-.
mined that the individual:,, .
would have been here illegally,
at the time when they had first ; ;
applied for the permit. ,
"I need the public to be.
clear that we are not here to ,
inconvenience anybody but at .
the end of the day to make -.,
sure that individuals who apply ,-
for work permits in the ..,,
Bahamas are actually appl-: ..
ing under the right terms and,.-
conditions and policies gov-; : -,
earning applying for work per-
He said the procedure for
applying for a work permit is,'
not for the individual work ..'.
permit holder to make appli-
cation. ,f.- .
The minister said only: *.
Bahamians, permanent resi-
dents, and persons will legal,
status in the Bahamas, can ;,
apply for work permits on s
behalf of persons in other
Once the documents are' '
presented and approved then :-
the person would then come:
to the Bahamas and their work''
permit would be waiting for
"I saw recently in the print '
media where an individual was
asking us to please identify a :
place, and telephone number
that individuals could apply-
for work permits outside the
"I don't want people to get
the impression that we have -
immigrants applying for work.
permits. Immigrants don't-
apply for work permits. The
resident in the Bahamas' ,
applies for work permits.
"So if you are in Jamaica, '
the US, Canada, England,'.
Haiti, or not matter where it is,:
the persons who would even-
tually be the work permit '
holder is not the person who -
will make application."
"So there is no need for us
to have a centre in Haiti,
where the Haitians can go and :
apply for work permits
because Haitians do not apply
for work permits. Persons liv-
ing in the Bahamas make
application for permits on:
behalf of a person living out- ;.
side the Bahama," he said.
FEXTERML~II N7i s];R
3 a l. ..E ta la
4WK 1 Moa a PreR l i
Immigration Department working on
scheme for wallet size work permits
I u may ZUU0
SATURDAY, MAY 20, 2006, PAGE 3
o In brief
in court on
A POLICE officer has
been brought before the
courts to be arraigned on a
Eddison Bannister, 34,
appeared before Magistrate
Carolita Bethel yesterday
and was charged with posses-
sion of marijuana with the
intent to supply to another.
It is alleged that officer
Bannister, being concerned
with another, committed the
offence on Tuesday, Febru-
ary 28, this year.
Bannister is accused of
being in possession of six
pounds of marijuana, which
carries a street value of
He pleaded not guilty to
the charge and was granted
$25,000 bail with two
The case was adjourned to
Bannister is represented
by lawyers Tamara Taylor
and Jomo Campbell.
THE Bahamas Girl Guides
Association will honour 35
members who are among the
nominees in the 2006
Bahamas Primary School Stu-
dent of the Year Awards.
The girls represent units
from their respective schools
and churches in New Provi-
dence, Grand Bahama, Aba-
co, Andros, Eleuthera and
The Girl Guides are among
the 158 students to have been
nominated for the awards.
According to a statement
from the association, they
have displayed high academic
and extra-curricular achieve-
ments and are now-being
saluted as being among the
"who's who in primary schools
in the Bahamas."
The awards ceremony will
be held on Saturday, May 20
at 6pm at the Diplomat Cen-
tre of Bahamas Faith Min-
istries on Carmichael Road.
The nominations have come
as the Bahamas Girl Guides
Association is celebrating 90
years of existence.
A MAJORITY Canadian-
owned gold-mining company and
a miners' union have reached an
agreement to resolve a strike at a
mine in this South American
nation, officials said Friday,
according to Associated Press.
Hundreds of miners have start-
ed to return to their jobs and
managers expect the open-pit
Rosebel mine, located about 100
kilometers (60 miles) south of the
capital of Paramaribo, to be back
at full capacity within two days,
said Canadian gold-mining com-
pany Cambior Inc. in a statement.
"This agreement clears the way
to resume production," said Roy
van Aerde, spokesman for Cam-
bior subsidiary Rosebel Gold
Mines NV. Union representatives
were not immediately available
on The Da
anticipated release of the
movie The Da Vinci Code
sparked angry reactions
from Roman Catholics and
many other Christian
believers around the world.
This led to a spirited
defence of the film by its
cast and producers, as well
as by many liberal thinkers,
who cite freedom of expres-
sion and call for mature
dialogue on the issue.
With this in mind, The
Tribune took to the streets
on Friday to ask Bahami-
ans about their thoughts on'
the local release of this con-
Most Bahamians inter-
viewed were very strongly
opposed to the movie being
shown in the Bahamas.
Of particular concern is
the film's depiction of Jesus
Christ as having married
and fathered children.
As one commentator put
it: "I am not going to view
the movie because as a
Roman Catholic I am
insulted by the insinuations
it contains. I feel that it
cheapens something I
hold very close to my
However some of the
Bahamians polled said they
support the film being
screened locally. One went
so far as to say that she
believes in its message.
Here are some of the
Maria Roberts, a vendor
on Bay Street, challenged
THIS July 2005
photo, supplied by
Sony Pictures, shows
Audrey Tautou and
Tom Hanks outside
Paris' Louvre Muse-
um in a scene from
"The Da Vinci
Code." The film has
been criticised by
many reviewers as
.sw Clw C 0 D
M T HE Da \ inci Code i% Icrled iamnig thle nioi ies sho a n at Ihe I;alleria cinema.
(Plno: ,lario D ncanson/Trihune staff
thi lillm' pr>ILduCCI I'd
like t, .i k th peionl \\ho
made illc I m:\ Ic [, I hloI me
facts in the Bible," she
Godfrey Seymour said:
"The movie is against the
norm. So many persons
have fallen so far from the
"They are trying to make
persons confused about
Christ," said Dominic Bain.
One person, commenting
on the depiction of.Christ,
said: "My Bible didn't show
me thll t. .A1l,0ther aid "I
However Camille Smith,
a retail, clerk, said: "I think
people should go and view
the movie for what it is: a
movie version of a great
"I don't hold any signifi-
cance to any of the things in
the book to real life; your
faith is your faith."
Local News ....................... P1,2,3,5,6,7,8,9,11
O ut There ................................... ......... P10
H igh Society ............................................. P12
S ports .............................................P 1,2,3,4,5
Com ics........................................... ........ P6
TV Guide......................................... ..... P7
W eather..................................................... P8
CLASSIFIED SECTION 16 PAGES
MIAMI HERALD SECTIONS
Main ........................................... 12 Pages
Sports/Business ...........................12 Pages
A te \ other intervict\cc%
a:-ireed. )One said. "The
mor\i is bajcd on the book,
and tLe book is a good
"I'll either see it or buy
it," was the comment of
LocI pho ''ra ph r
Frankl\ n G( Ferguson aidJ-
"TherLe are persons i, dif-
terent rer.1l[ulOtls pers;ias'ioi0 s
\\ho ha\ Lc dtl rLrcln beliif.
and I think ecr\one
-,hould hai c ihe r hi ih toi
s.ce the iiio\t ic it the\ so
0 MARI-'1 ROBERTS. said.
'I'd like to ask the person iho
made the no' ie to shows me
facts in the B ible.
1 OX OFFICE OPENS A
THE DAVINCI CODE
THE DA VINCI CODE NEW 13
OVER THEHEDGE NEW 1-
POSEIDON T 1:1
JUST MY LUCK B 1:4
GOAL! THE DREAM BEEGINS A 1:3
MISSION IMPOSSIBLE 3 C 1:0
ANAMERICAN HAUNI NG C 1:2
AKEELAH & THE BEE A 1:0
THE SENTINEL T 1:1
RV A 1:1
SILENT HILL C N/
USE YOUR E-CARD TO F RESERVE TICKETS AT 38
THE DA VINCI CODE NEW 1:00
OVERTHE HEDGE NEW 1:15
POSEIDON T 1:30
MISSION IMPOSSIBLE 3 C 1:00
RV A 1:20
AKEELAH &THE BEE A 1:25
Seymour said, "The
mo ie is against the
. . .
DOMINIC BAIN said,
'They are trying to make
persons confused about
' 10:00 ; D .LI m
0 350 N/A6:50 IN/A 102: -
0 N/A 4:30 N/A 840 NW
0 2:50 4:40 6:30 8:25 10:30
0 2M35 N/A 6:100 835 10 0 l
5 N/A 4:45 7:45 N/A 10:4
0 NWA 4.30 730 WNA 104
0 330 N/A 6.'00 8:20 1040
0 3:20 N/A 620 8:35 10
5 3:45 N/A 6-00 8:25 10,45 '
0 3:45 N/A 6:05 8:30 1
0 3:50 N/A 6:10 N/A N/W. .
A N/A N/A N/A 8:20 10A 5
0-3649 OR WWW.GALLERIACINEMAS.CGOMWt1
3:50 N/A N/A 7:00 1000.
3:25 N/A 6:00 8-20 10:F15'
3:35 N/A 6:20 8:35 10A :
N/A 4:00 N/A 7:10 10:10
3:50 N/A 6:15 8:15 102 : "9 :
3:45 N/A 6:05 6:25 10:30: "
Bahamians speak out
Construction company is looking for a qualified
person to work in their purchasing/dispatch
department. Knowledge of construction supplies and
equipment and purchasing/inventory systems are
required, with good written skills and computer skills.
Please e-mail resume with passport photo to
LAURIANNBAH@YAHOO.COM, or mail
c/o P.O. Box CB-10990, Nassau, Bahamas.
SUImmIER "f.ERRn TO SUIl" CLASSES
June 2 th to July 21st 2006
QUEEf'S COLLEGE POOL
SAfTURDmY flY 20th, 2005
9:00 flA. TO 12:00 noon
Registration forms available on
IIII II I II I III
PAGE 4, SATURDAY, MAY 20, 2006
EIOI*AIJETER 6 HEEITOR
MOSCOW Although it faces an
escalating epidemic, Russia stands to lose
tens of millions of dollars in internation-
al AIDS funding because the World
Bank has reclassified it as an upper mid-
dle-income country, officials said Friday.
Non-governmental groups that rely
largely on funding from the Global Fund
to Fight AIDS, Tuberculosis and Malar-
ia warn that the cutoff will make anti-
AIDS efforts dangerously dependent on
the Russian government.
The global fund will disburse more
than $200 million in existing funding for
AIDS and tuberculosis programmes in
Russia between now and 2011, but it can-
not issue any new grants for HIV-related
efforts there as a result of the'World
Bank reclassification, fund spokesman
Jon Liden said.
"The country would need to have a
laige-scale epidemic in order to ask for
m6re money," he told The Associated
Press from Geneva.
Natalya Ladnaya, an employee of Rus-
sia's government-run Federal AIDS Cen-
tre, said the international aid was only to
j,ump-start the country's efforts against
"The political support of the govern-
ment does now exist, so the task has been
largely achieved. Moreover, many of
these grants have another four or so years
to run. I don't see anything alarming in
this decision," she said.
'But Yekaterina Militskaya of the AIDS
Foundation East West, a Dutch-based
nonprofit group that receives Global
Fund financing, expressed concern.
"We believe that every possible effort
,is-.required to fight AIDS at the
Smoinent," she said.
Africa is the destination of 60 per cent
of aid from the Global Fund, but Russia
is one of the largest single recipients. The
fund finances prevention programmes to
increase awareness and reduce transmis-
Ssion of HIV and AIDS, as well as to pro-
vide treatment, care and social support to
people living with HIV.
Russia officially has 334,000 officially
registered HIV- or AIDS-infected peo-
Sple, but the UNAIDS agency puts the
figure at nearly 900,000 and many others
say the real number is likely v/cil above 1
million, around l per cent of the coun-
'The disease is rapidly spreading beyond
the traditional risk groups --- drug users,
gay men and prostitutes into the wider
population through heterosexual sex,
with young people particularly vulnera-
Experts warn that Russia's decrepit
health system is unable to cope and that
AIDS could have a devastating impact
on the already plummeting population
and thle economy.
For the past seven years. Russia, the
world's second-largest oil exporter after
Saudi, Arabia, has posted strong'eco-
nomiic growth amid record oil prices.
Thl Global Fund works closely with
the World Bank, which classifies coun-
tries according to their income per capi-
President Vladimir Pulin, who is to
host a summit of the Group of Eight
maiior industrialized nations in July at
which AIDS will be a dominant theme,
or,'lered a twenty-fold increase in AIDS-
Srelating spending this year, to more than
$1 )0 million.
Hundreds of activists. AIDS officials
and health workers gathered in Russia
this week for a major conference at which
participants hailed growing funding and
alitention by Russia to the problem, but
said the government was giving contra-
dictory signals on its plans for fighting
The country's top AIDS official, Vadim
:Pokrovsky, has criticized the govern-
inent's programme for poor coordina-
tion, excessive bureaucracy and failing
to include non-governmental organiza-
tions, which are carrying out most of the
prevention and education work.
"After the G-8 summit, it's possible
that this issue will return to the back
burner and will no longer be so promi-
nent," said Alexander Pankratov of the
Russian Health Care Foundation, which
distributes grants from the (Global Fund.
(This article was w'riten by Henry
Meyer of the Asscciated Press).
The Tribune Limited
NULLIUS ADDICTS JURARE IN VER ...
Being Bound to Swear to The Dogmas of No Master
LEONE. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903-1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, Kt., 0 B.E ., K.C. .S G.,
(Hon.) LI .D)., 11 it
Publisher/Editor 91 9-1972
Contributing Editor 1972-1991
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON, C.M.G., M.S., B.A., LL.B.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday
Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas
Insurance Management Building., P.O. F-485. Freeport, Grand Bahama
Switchboard (News, Circulation and Ad .*,ti i i 322-1986
Advertising Manager (242) 502 i-52
Circulation Department (242) 502-238'
Nassau Fax: (242) 328-2398
Freeport, Grand Bahama: 1-(24.2)-352.-6608
Freeport far: (242) .352-- 'S'18
Russia to lose AIDS funding
EDITOR, The Tribune.
I WAS listening to a Love
97 show on Monday, May 15,
when Mr Ricardo Smith. a
Council Member of the Free
National Movement (FNM),
was a guest on the show. Mr
Smith had many negative
comnients to make about the
FNM and was obviously quite
passionate about his cause,
albeit a misguided one.
Among other things, he talked
about the greatness of the
FNM while at the same time
condemning its leadership.
The Free National Move-
ment was formed out of the
belly of dissent. The Dissident
Eight, as they became known,
struck a deep chord in the
Bahamian society when they
broke away from the PLP.
The torch of freedom and
openness has been burning
against the practices of cartels
and secrecy ever since.
The founding fathers of .the
FNM rebelled against a cul-
ture of secrecy, a lack of trans-.
parency and dictatorial ten-
dencies. Freedom of expres-
sion and a free society were
and are the fundamental
underpinnings of the FNM.
This core strength of the FNM
is the party's greatest gift to
the deepening and maturing
of the democratic principles
of The Bahamas.
It is this which will ensure
the sustainable and fuller
development of all freedom
Let there be no mistake.
there is a distinct difference
between the FNM and the
PLP and it is most evident in
how the two political organi-
sations conduct their affairs
and handle dissent within their
ranks. Mr Smith and others
like him, whether inside or
outside of the organisation
should know that the FNM is
not afraid of public criticism
- rather it embraces this
expression as a right of every
citizen. Mature, reasonable
criticism is essential in any
democracy. It strengthens and
makes governments and soci-
Mr Smith and Bahamians
generally should consider:
The manner in which the
Government conducted its
vote on Cuba to the UN
Human Rights Commission.
The fear of disagreement or
arrogant disdain of alternative
opinions originate,1 in a well
spring of insecurity.
Mr Smith and Bahamians
generally should consider:
The reaction of the Minis-
ter of Labour and Immigra-
tion when the Department of
Statistics issued the unern-
ployment figures. The Minis-
ter declared the figures to be
untrue. 'The callous under-
mining of public institutions
breeds a climate of distrust
and resentment and originates
in the same well spring of inse-
curity, which so affect many
in the PLP.
Mr Smith and Bahamians
generally should consider:
The recent Auditor Gen-
eral's Report and the findings
about the Junkanoo bleach-
ers. For more than three years
the FNM was declaring that
the Junkanoo bleachers con
tract was not approved. When
the Auditor General con-
firmed the reports, the Min-
ister of Youth and Sports
declared the Auditor General
had not told the truth. What is
the clear conclusion to be
drawn from this pattern of
lashing out when harsh truths
are hurled at your feet?
A Government that cannot,;
handle harsh criticism and),
seeks to suppress and hide,2
mistakes breeds a culture of
lear and corruption in the veryi
core of society. This is not the
FNM's way. :,
By embracing freedom. ol-i
expression and accepting;
harsh critics a government will
make a lasting contribution tp!,
the democratic strength oc:;
The Bahamas. This is thej
PNM s way. ,
By encouraging and.allow,;
ing civil dissent a government
exposes the public to the vul-
c -rjabilities of the society and
moves f,.'i\'..% d in aihth hay
nature p,-,pic can di-cern tht-.
truth. This is iile FNM's way.
Freedom of speech tree;'-.
dom of information and Free:-
com to assembly make thq.,
public service more transpaJ;.
ent. government's more
accountable and individual'i
more careful. "
This is the FNM's way.
If openness in politics i
viewed as a weakness. ho\\
much more dangerousth6en
secrecy, the handmnaiden of
cowardice in government ,',,,
Responding to the nootin
of 'saving' Bahamasair
EDITOR, The Tribune.
AFTER reading the article in The Tribuie TIhad 16 respond'
again to this notion of "saving" Bahamasair. .
The KPMG corporate finance consultant gave the "same old
prescription" to "revive': the national flag carrier. It w9uld bfi,
interesting if, after the public taxpayer spent a million dollair oHt.
the Mckinsey report, to see what it has ii its cuntelts. \\ h has
this report not been leased? ..
After 30 years of pumping money into this loser when is
enough enough? His main reason for saving the carrier was irr
the event of another global tragedy. Then the Bahamas wouliod
have a carrier that could service the important routes.That is theri
silliest thing I have ever heard. In the event of another 91lg
tragedy no one will be flying or coming to the Bahamas. Look-!
what happened after 911t. Once the demand for air travel returrti
the profit driven carriers wil immediately restore the service to
the flying public with greater efficiency and effectiveness thai~I
;ny government-run airline could ever dream of doing.
The last Tribune article indicated that the airline has lost
23.5 million dollars and annualized that will be over 30 milliont
dollars. 1' is time to stop the bleeding ,and sell the assets ofC
Bahamasair and put the money to better use, such as properly.
compensating the school teachers.
MULTI.DISCOUNT FURNITURE &
The First Stop on your Shopping List!
BEAT THE HEAT
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8000 BTU ................................$285.00
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12000 BTU Remote
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14000 BTU Remote ...............$495.00
18000 BTU Remote...............$575.00
24000 BTU Remote
Iligh Energy Efficient Model $ '5 00
MARATHON MALL TEL: 393-4155
The Bridge Authority would like to serve-
notice to the general public concerning
the area located west of the foot of the
western bridge Nassau side and east of
the old traffic police station.
Please be advised that all.vehicles, trailers ; '
and containers left in the clearing between'
the foot of the western bridge and the
old road traffic police station should be
removed imniiediately All unauthorized
vehicles, containers and trailers left after
the 31st of May 2006 will be removed at
the owners expense
- .. .
,HOLLYWOOD movie star
Nicolas Cage, famous for his
roles in Con Air, Face Off, and
dity.of Angels, has bought a pri-
vate, island in the Exuma chain,
a cording to People Magazine.
,According to the website
www.people.aol.com, the island,
which is estimated to be over
49 acres in size, was sold for $3
iThe island is currently
"untouched" but could be
developed, and reportedly is
located near an island owned
by Faith Hill and Tim McGraw.
Cage's island is about 85
miles southeast of New Provi-
,The 42-year-old Oscar-win-
jnfg Nicolas Cage already owns
a tome on Paradise Island, and
last year sold his Malibu home
fdr close to $10 million.
S Cage and his 22-year-old wife
Alice welcomed their first child
ini October, a boy named Kal-el
Coppola Cage. "Kal-el" is the
fictional Kryptonian birth name
SCage now joins the ranks of a
hbst of other celebrity island-
owners, including his good
friend and Pirates of the
Caribbean star Johnny Depp,
who also owns an island in the
Syndicated Content Ni
Available from Commercial News Providers
* - . -
Bahamas, and the late Marlon
Brando, who lived on a private
island in Tahiti.
Mr Brando starred in The
Godfather and Apocalypse
Now, both directed by
Cage's uncle, Francis Ford Cop-
6 In brief
23 in swoop on
POLICE swooped on a
suspected illegal gambling
ring on Thursday night,
arresting 23 people believed
to be Haitians and confiscat-
ing around $40,000.
It was around 8pm when
police officers involved in
special operation "Quiet
Storm" executed search war-
rants on two establishments
in:Key West Street.
They reported finding a
number of people participat-
ing'in illegal gambling activi-
such as dice were reportedly
also confiscated, according
to'police press liaison officer
Walter Evans. Investigations
I SANTO DOMINGO,
'AUTHORITIES sent extra
supervisors to vote-counting
stations Friday amid reports
of violence as Dominicans
awaited the final results of
the Caribbean nation's con-
gressional elections held
Tuesday, according to Associ-
The supervisors were sent
to stations where "politicians
can provoke problems that
cause, more mourning and
pain for the Dominican fami-
ly," the central electoral com-
mission said in a statement. It
% ot Id n'l provide further
Violence between party
supporters leading to several
deaths has been reported on
Dominican television. The
hiid of the Organization of
American States' observer
mission, Ruben Perina,
denounced the violence but
did notdcomment further.
I 'The latest vote tally Friday
indicated Dominican Presi-
dent Leonel Fernaridez'spar-
ty currently a minority in
both houses remained
poised to make significant
gains in Congress in the first
legislative elections since he
took power in 2004.
With 2.2 million votes from
Tuesday's election counted,
Dominican Liberation Party
appeared to lead in 20 of 32
p'ovinces, although elections
officials said many races were
still too close to call.
the Bahamas at Youth Ministers Meeting
AT AN age when most
of his peers are still trying
to decide what to study in
college, 21 year-old Tyson
McKenzie is preparing to
be a part of the Bahamian
delegation to the Sixth
The meeting, which is
scheduled for May 23 to 26
at the Radisson Resort on
Cable Beach, takes place
once every three years in
a Commonwealth country.
This year, the Bahamas
will play host to youth min-
isters, youth ambassadors,
tions and observers includ-
ing UNICEF, the United
Nations and other interna-
McKenzie said he con-
siders it an honour and a
privilege to participate in
CYMM as the Common-
wealth regional youth cau-
cus representative from the
Aware of the fact that
the Bahamian population
is small in size, McKenzie
nevertheless feels the voice
of his country "shall echo
"I have the ability to play a
strategic role representing the
youth of my country to 53
Commonwealth Nations. To be
able to participate is a privilege
and honour, so I'm just living the
moment as it Is and taking full
advantage of this opportunity
that most young persons my
age very rarely have."
through the halls of
humanity throughout the
nations of the world".
"I have the ability to
play a strategic role repre-
senting the youth of my
country to 53 Common-
wealth Nations," he says.
"To be able to participate
is a privilege and honour,
so I'm just living the
moment as it is and taking
full advantage of this
opportunity that most
young persons my age very
"The exposure alone will
make me remember this
week for the rest of my
life. Learning new things
from different youth rep-
resentatives of countries
kilometres away from me.
I'd seize this moment,
today," he said.
McKenzie is a graduate
TYSON MCKENZIE, 21,
will participate in the sixth
CYMM conference as the
Bahamian youth caucus repre-
of C V Bethel Senior High
School, and is presently
pursuing a bachelor of sci-
ence degree in banking and
finance at the College of
He has been employed at
First Caribbean Bank's
Palmdale branch for the
past two years and is cur-
rently spearheading a pro-
gramme with the bank that
involves the adoption of an
Elementary School within
(FRONT ROW) Officials from the United States Embassy and the Defence Force. (Back row) Various participants from the
local law enforcement agencies.
(RBDF Photo: WM Tancia Bannister)
US Coast Guard conducts
US Coast Guard conducts
OFFICERS from various law
enforcement agencies assembled at
Coral Harbour Base to participate in
a taxing one week advanced boarding
course conducted by members of the
United States Coast Guard Mobile
Training Team based in Yorktown,
The course was sponsored by the
Navy and Coast Guard Liaison offices
at the United States Embassy.
The syllabus consisted of classroom
instruction that focused on interper-
sonal communication, international
law, boarding preparation and pro-
cedures, use of force, detection of
hidden compartments, occupational
hazards and awareness training.
Some practical aspects of the course
required student participation in sce-
narios mimicking real-life situations.
These included high-risk search
techniques such as conducting a
search while armed, properly search-
ing for weapons onboard a vessel.and
Nineteen participants of the
Defence Force, Police Force, and
Customs and Immigration Depart-
ments were presented with certifi-
cates of completion during a gradua-
tion ceremony at Coral Harbour
The Tribune wants to hea r
from people who are
making news in their
you are raising funds for a
good cause, campaigning,
for improvements in the,
area or have won an
If so, call us on 322-1986
and share your story.
Dis We Tings
Gillette World Cup
5:00 Cricket World
5:30 Gillette World Sports
6:00 Ballroom Boxing
7:00 Baharinas Tonight
7:30 Native Stew
8:00 Bahamian Things
8:30 Island Jams
9:00 Tropical Beat
10:00 American Chart Show
11:00 The Bahamas Tonight
11:30 The Lounge
12:30 Comm.Pg. 1540AM -.
NOE N-V 3rsr
The Covenant Hour
The Voice That Makes The
Zion Baptist Church
A Rhema Moment
Ernest Angley Ministries
Walking In Victory
This Week In The Bahamas
2006 Carifta Track & Field
Comm., Pg. 1540AM,..t,,
Movie star 'buys private
Island in the Bahamas'
Major International Bank is seeking a
* Applies head office control methodology and program
* Performs key controls based on risk assessment
* Communicates findings to persons in charge
* Follows-up on errors and irregularities to check for
implementation of recommendations and corrections
* Participates in the assessment and improvement of
* Reports to the Audit Committee, Head Office and
* 3 to 5 years experience in an international audit firm
* Detailed knowledge of auditing principles
* Dynamic, self-stater with motivation and initiative,
able to manage multiple and sometimes competing
* Ability to deal easily with all levels of management
* Clear oral and written communication skills
* Team player
* Computer literate
* Commensurate with the candidate experience
Candidates are invited to send their
resume and a motivation letter to
P.O. Box CR-56766
McKenzie worked with
throughout his high school
years and held executive
positions in addition to
spearheading and eo-ordi-
nating youth projects and
Devoted to civic action,
McKenzie was a member
of the Kiwanis Club as well
as a past president and
lieutenant-governor of the
At present, he is treasur-
er of the Board of First
McKenzie has just fin-
ished drafting a constitu-
tion concept paper and
other necessary documents
for the establishment of
the Bahamas National
The constitution was
approved and included in
the youth minister's
national budget for the
Ministry of Youth.
This work will culminate
in the establishment of the
Bahamas National Youth
Council sometime in 2006.
PAGE 6. SATURDAY. MAY 20. 2006
American Idol ,
hits the right note
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. Copyrighted Materal
- Syndicated Content
Available from CommercialiNews Broviders1
* -- a
w a. .s a a
~ S -
S -- a. S -
a. 55 a
Orant'o.toan R elep 0letPobi)o t C)urch
Balliou Hl Rd & Cha el Sret) P.O.Box CB-13046
The Holy Ghost Prayer-Line number is 326-7427
SUNDAY MAY 21ST, 2006
7:00a.m. W. Higgs/E. Miller
11:00a.m. K. Carey/ Youth Service
7:00p.m. Tezel Anderson/R. McQueen
THE BAHAMAS CONFERENCE OF THE METHODIST CHURCH
Hillside Estates, Baltic Avenue, Off Mackey Street.
h'* P.O. Box SS-5103, Nassau, Bahamas
SUNDAY, MAY 21ST, 2006
6TH SUNDAY OF EASTER
ASCENSION METHODIST CHURCH,
H Prince Charles Drive
11:00AM Rev. Dr. Laverne Lockhart
COKE MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH,
11:00AM Pastor Sharon Loyley
CURRY MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH,
10:00AM Rev. Carlos Thompson
EBENEZER METHODIST CHURCH, East Shirley Street
11:00AM Mr. Sidney Pinder/Youth Service
7:00PM Pastor Martin Loyley
GLOBAL VILLAGE METHODIST CHURCH,
Queen's College Campus
9:30AM Rev. James Neilly
ST. MICHAEL'S METHODIST CHURCH,
8:00AM Connections Rev. Philip Stubbs
9:30AM Rev. Philip Stubbs
TRINITY METHODIST CHURCH,
11:00AM Mr. Hartis Pinder
7:00PM Mr. Urvan Moxey
'RENEWAL' on Sunday at 10:30 a.m. on ZNS 1
Your Host: Dr. Reginald W. Eldon
METHODIST MOMENTS' on each weekday at 6:55a.m.
Your Host: Dr. Reginald W. Eldon
The 2006 Spiritual Growth Conference will be held May 24th to May
28th, 2006 at Ebenezer Methodist Church, Nassau, Bahamas under the
Worship & Fellowship Division Women's Board will be holding a Women's
Retreat In Tarpum Bay, Eleuthera Ingraham's Beach Inn on Friday, July
14, 2006 to Sunday, July 16, 2006 under the theme:
'etfing yirst Ghingsr firP Gt epiny VChem hered"
Plan to be there!
- *= -- c- ~ .
a S ..
BAPTIST BIBLE CHURCH
SOLDIER ROAD & OLD TRAIL
Sunday School: 10am
Preachering 11 am & 7:30pm
Radio Bible Hour:
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
ALL ARE WELCOME TO ATTEND
Pastor: Rev. Dr. Franklin Knowles
Telephone number 325-5712
GRACE AND PEACE WESLEYAN CHURCH
A SOCIETY OF THE FREE METHODIST CHURCH OF NORTH AMERICA
(WHERE GOD IS .ORED ,A\D E\ ERI\' U: I -\ l-IRlMF
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 nmaber:324-2587
COME TO WORSHIP, LEAVE TO SERVE
CENTRAL GOSPEL CHAPEL
CHRISTIE & DOWDESWELL STREETS Tel: 325-2921
SUNDAY, MAY 21ST, 2006
Speaker: Michael Johnson
Topic: Cultivating Pure Relationships With The Opposite Sex
May is Youth Month
Outreach: 11:30 a.m. Evening Service: 7:00 p.m. .
Midweek Service 7:30 p.m. (Wednesdays) .
Sisters' Prayer Meeting: 10:00 a.m. (2nd Thursday of each month)
" ZION METHODIST MINISTRIES
E_ iz, T --e T =, EI",ZT -E
PO Box SB-51628. NASSAU. BAHAMAS
Come and Worship with us!
10:15am Sunday School ".
11:00am. Divine Worship
Prayer & Bible Study
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
Temple Time Broadcast
Early Morning Worship
Sunday School For All Ages
SUNDAY 8:30am ZNS-1
WEDNESDAY 7:30PM 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
Gb -w4o f
LIGHT AND LIFE COMMUNITY CHURCH
Grounded In The Past &
Geared To The Future
Worship time: 1am & 7pm
Sunday School: 9:45am
Prayer time: 6:30pm
The Madeira Shopping
Rev. Dr. Franklin Knowles
SATURDAY, MAY 20, 2006, PAGE-7T,
RONALD SANDERS: 'A LAST CHANCE FOR H
to aid students
world of work
THE C V Bethel Senior
High School has announced
a pilot school-work pro-
gramme for students who
struggle in the traditional
academic setting but thrive
in technical and hands-on
The goal of the Novanet
programme, which was
organised in collaboration
witl the Ministry of Educa-
tion is to assist participants
in making a smooth transi-
tion from high school to the
wider world of work.
At present, there are 16
boye enrolled in the pro-
gramme at C V Bethel.
To compliment the skills
that~the boys gain through
the initiative, they partici-
pate in an apprenticeship
module that caters to their
individual areas of interest
t\%o dlas per week.
According to the organis-
ers,,the apprenticeship mod-
ule has two aims: first, to
offer the students an oppor-
tunity to develop practical
skills, which empowers them
to be productive citizens; sec-
ond, to encourage them to
The technical areas
presently being stressed are:
auto mechanics, carpentry,
plumbing, and audio
S Companies taking part in
the initiative include: Stuart's
Travel, Wes Car Auto, Cul-
mer's Plumbing, Paradise
Air Conditioning, Arnett's
Construction, Home General
Maintenance, and Bahamas
Faith Ministries Internation-
Said the organizers in a
statement: "This curriculum
is unique and effective
because it meets the academ-
ic requirements of chal-
lenged students while build-
ing confidence, indepen-
dence and self-esteem.
"Additionally, it provides
a comprehensive programme
that gives previously unsuc-
cessful students a fresh start
and an opportunity to break
the cycle of failure.
"It has also been proven to
improve the discipline prob-
lems of students in the tradi-
According to the adminis-
tration of C V Bethel, the
education of children is "a
involving school, family, and
community. "Through the
strengthening of each inter-
related prong, we ensure a
positive future for our coun-
Salvation Army to mark
75 years in the Bahamas
MORE than 300 persons are expected to
help the Salvation Army mark 75 years in the
The Diamond Jubilee will be celebrated
tonight with a gala dinner at the Wyndham
Nassau Resort, which will be followed by a
silent auction and an address by Governor-
general Arthur Hanna.
Organisers say the Army will be praised for
its spiritual ministry and for serving the needs
of the less fortunate and the visually chal-
"Although an auction, even a silent one, is
not something you normally associate with the
Salvation Army, the hurricanes of the past two
years have placed such heavy demands on
resources, particularly in Grand Bahama, that
we elected to use this occasion to raise funds
that will allow us to continue to provide assis-
tance," said divisional commander Major
Lester Ferguson. "There are so many persons
whose lives have not yet returned to normal
and the Army is providing a constant source of
food, supplies, solace and hope."
In New Providence, the Army serves food to
the hungry and provides a well-rounded edu-
cation for the blind at the School for the Blind
on Mackey Street.
U.S. should close detention
facility, U.N. panel says
THE United States should
close its prison at Guantanamo
Bay, Cuba, and avoid using
secret detention facilities in its
war on terror, a U.N. panel
report released Friday said,
according to Associated Press.
In a report on U.S. adher-
ence to the world body's anti-
torture treaty, the U.N. Com-
mittee Against Torture said
detainees should not be
returned to any state where
they could face a "real risk"
of being tortured.
"The state party should
cease to detain any person at'
Guantanamo Bay and close
the detention facility," said the
panel of 10 independent
The Army operates a nearby mop factory
where every employee is blind. It also runs
satellite branches that provide a safe haven
for abused women, battered or neglected chil-
dren, and counselling for troubled teens.
It also runs five church congregations in Nas-
sau, Freeport and Eleuthera, and every Sunday
morning. there are church services at the
Army's corps, where members sit side-by-side
with the less fortunate.
"The Salvation Army is dedicated to helping
people in need every day of the week, every
week of the year," said advisory board chair-
man Judy Munroe, OBE. "The work of a Sal-
vationist is tireless and the giving, endless -
but the reward of seeing hope and inspiration
The week-long series of events marking the
anniversary has included church services, an
exhibition, a youth concert and Christian edu-
In addition to the governor-general's address
and silent auction, the gala dinner tonight
includes music by the Royal Bahamas Police
Force Pop Band and an awards presentation.
Tickets may be purchased by calling the Sal-
Arthur Hanna will address the gala
dinner at the Wyndham Nassau Resort
The committee said it was
concerned that detainees were
being held for protracted peri-
ods with insufficient legal safe-
guards and without judicial
assessment of the justification
for their detention.
The administration of Pres-
ident George W. Bush has
"been widely criticized for the
open-ended detention of peo-
ple captured in the war on ter-
rorism at the camp that holds
about 490 "enemy combat-
The White House noted that
Bush said earlier this month
he would like to close the
Guantanomo detention center
but that he was waiting for a
U.S. Supreme Court ruling on
whether inmates can face mil-
* :- .r... *j
Make the ...
... , ,
2.5 Turbo Diesel -
FRIENDLY MOTORS LTD
THOMPSON BOULEVARD TEL.: 356-7100 FAX: 328-6094
PART OF YOUR LIFE EMAIL: email@example.com WEBSITE: friendlymotorsbahamas.com
Ministry of Local Government
& Consumer Affairs
The Price Control Act, 1971
The Price Control (Gasoline & Diesel Oil)
(Amendment) Regulations, 2002
The public is advised that prices as shown in the Schedule for DIESEL OIL sold by FOCOL will
, become effective on Saturday, May 20, 2006.
MAXIMUM WHOLESALE SELLING MAXIMUM
PRICE PER U.S. GALLON RETAIL SELLING
PLACE ARTICLE PRICE PER U.S.
MAXIMUM MAXIMUM GALLON
SUPPLIERS' DISTRIBUTORS' $
s_ $ 1
PART B INCLUDING SEA FREIGHT
COMPANY DIESEL OIL 3.34 3.34 3.53
J. Anthony McKinney
Actg. Permanent Secretary
.. . .. . .. . .. . .. . .. . .. - -- -
P 8S R M 226E I
In Days Gone By: peaceful protest
As Labour Day 2006 approaches, In Days Gone By looks back at 2
some of the ways peaceful protest helped shape the modern Bahamas
M WEDNESDAY, December 14, 1983 Members of the Race
Horse Owners Association held a demonstration in front ofthe
House of Assembly. Spokesman Wellington Fergus"iwsaid; the
owners have been waiting for seven years for news -aoituhe
future of horse racing. Seen, from left, are: the leaderiotthed npn-
stration; onlooker photographer Franklyn G FerguspQn;Dr lNrman
Gay (PLP MP for Grants Town). i o kf
(Photo: F.;an, lynFioqsn)
,i: :, : "
, -'--..,c ,-, --- i .. .
N FRIDAY. lMa 28. 1982 Long Island hbuine nmian
Peter Roker leads a demonstration at Potteis Cay dock
against victimisationn" by mail boat owners. It was alleged
that some owners had given instructions to their crewmen
not to take certain persons' merchandise.
(Photo by Franklyn G Ferguson)
NOTICE is hereby given that MARADONNA SMITH OF SEA
BREEZE LANE, ANEITHA'S CLOSE, EE-15776, is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration/naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows any reason why
registration/naturalization should not be granted, should send
a written and signed statement of the facts within twenty-
eight days from the 20TH day of MAY, 2006 to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147,
NOTICE is hereby given that NIXON BRAUS OF ST VINCENT
ROAD, P.O. BOX CR-54802, NASSAU, BAHAMAS, is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration/naturalization as a citizen of The
Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason why
registration/ naturalization should not be granted, should
send a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 13TH day of MAY, 2006 to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P.O.Box
N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.
NOTICE is hereby given that PAUL SIMON OF HOPE TOWN,
ABACO, is applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, for registration/naturalization as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason
why registration/naturalization should not be granted, should
send a written and signed statement of the facts within twenty-
eight days from the 20TH day of MAY, 2006 to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147,
NOTICE is hereby given that JESNEL BRAUS OF ST.
VINCENT ROAD, P.O. BOX CR-54802, NASSAU,
BAHAMAS, is applying to.the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration/naturalization as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows
any reason why registration/ naturalization should not be
granted, should send a written and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days from the 13TH day of MAY,
2006 to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.
NOTICE is hereby given that ANDREW CHARLES OF HOpE
TOWN, ABACO, is applying to the Minister responsible.ior
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration/naturalizationas
a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who ,novs
any reason why registration/naturalization should not be
granted, should send a written and signed statement 'f.te
facts within twenty-eight days from the 20TH day of;MAY,
2006 to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizens'dp,
P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas. .. ,: .
NOTICE is hereby given that ADDERLY DORCELY OF
DAMES ALLEY, MARKET STREET, NASSAU, BAHAMAS,
is applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality!and
Citizenship, for registration/naturalization as a citizen.of The
Bahamas, and that any person who knows anyyreasonyhy
registration/ naturalization should not be granted, should
send a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 13TH day of MAq 20'06 .t;hhe
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenshiip P.OBox
N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.
THE TRIBU E
PAGE 8, SATURDAY, MAY 20, 2006
j_ -a;i;,q-~ :~X
SATURDAY, MAY 20, 2006, PAGE 9
Killer Sante Kimes fails in bid
to overturn murder conviction
KILLER Sante Kimes,
who lived in Nassau for five
\cars during the 1990s, has
railed in her latest bid to get
murder conviction over-
>i A Californian Court of
.Appeal has affirmed her life
sentence without parole for
the shooting of family friend
Da% id Kazdin in 1998.
Kazdin, a businessman,
\ a. shot by Kimes' son Ken-
ny on her instructions after
he exposed a loan fraud in
-.vhich she forged his signa-
2: Ka7din's body was later
1Iefr in a dumpster at Los
A.nctlcs International Air-
.,':ln her appeal, Sante Kimes
tiued that the trial judge -
;K hle en Kennedy-Powell -
irrcud bhy not instructing ihe
: jury that several witnesses
ecre accomplices and co-
liable tor the murder.
She claimed the judge
should have listed these wit-
nrtesc- as accomplices.
However, the appeal panel
rejected her argument. Jus-
tice Sandy Kriegler said
there was no credible evi-
dence that the witnesses
SlKnew about the murder plan.
S- He also said that, though
* Sante Kimes was not present
for the killing, there was
' that she planned, instigated
Sand actively encouraged the
'eime for the twin purposes
of profiting from the loan
ac6am and eliminating a key
Kriegler also rejected
Kimes' claim that she had
"ineffective assistance" of
counsel, and her argument
that the trial judge erred by
not ullouing her to represent
M I 0 0- m
Kimes got a life scntcnce
wit hou~t parol 'Li he
Kazdm muindc to ;tadtl I 'hi.
100-plus yeais handle d ,vwn
in 2000 for the killing of N w
York socialite Irene Sil\er-
She and Kenny. who is aiso
serving life plus 1.25 years for
the Kazdin and Sivermian
killings, disposc<.i o,.i Ms Sil-
verman while :ryin 1o steal
her $7 mil.on ,li.:.i ,n
During eviicilece atgtaiast
his mother at the 1 i.a,:ln tri-
al, Kenny revealed '! at both
of them had drove niwi blinker
Syed Bilal Alimed :1 rthcir
Cable Beach home in 1996.
Ahmed had flown to Nas
sau to investigate irregular
ties in a bank accouinl in the
name of Sante's late "hus-
band" actually partner -
Kenneth Kimes Sir
After a meal at the
Androsia Restaurant on
Cable Beach, tile pair
allegedly took Ahincd back
to their home, plied him with
a date-rape drug and then
Kenny claimed his hbody
was dumped at s~a,. Hovwcv-
er, n ig.hbr,; i. at Sulgrave
Manor [,ciit.cv. Alhmed's
body is buried in the grounds
of the now derelict former
Available from Commercial News Proviers
Guantanamo guards, detainees clash
* SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico
PRISONERS wielding improvised
weapons clashed with guards trying to
stop a detainee from committing suicide
at the U.S. prison in Guantanamo Bay,
Cuba. he mtiilitary said Friday, according
1) Is',Vciaued Preses
iThe light occurred Thursday in a
medium-security section of the camp as
guards weir, responding to the fourth
attempted surcide that day at the deten-
tion center on the U.S. Navy base, Navy
Cmdr. Robert Durand said.
Detainees used fans, light fixtures and
other improvised weapons to attack the
guards as they entered a communal liv.
ing area to stop a prisoner who was try-
ing to hang himself, Durand said. ,
Earlier in the day, three detainees in
another part of the prison attempted
suicide by swallowing prescription med-
icine they had been hoarding The
attempted suicides and clash occurred on
the same day the military transferred
15 Saudi detainees to their country, leav-
ing about 460 prisoners at Guantanamo.
It was unclear if the disturbances were
related to the transfers.
The detainees who clashed with
guards were moved to higher-security
The medium-security Camp Four,
where the clash occurred, houses
detainees in dorm-style rooms that hold
up to 10 people.
Camp Four is for the most compliant
prisoners and those who are slated lor
Police officers spend the
day with primary students
I C U.. . . ....
..- AS PART of their con-
tinuing effort to work with
the community, officers from
the Royal Bahamas Police
I.Force spent May 2 with stu-
dlents from San Salvador Pri-
'mary School and their
; teacher Ms Garnell Williams.
i 'Sergeant 1048 Jarvis Jones,
o fficer-in-charge of San Sal-
i.ador district was joined at
Sthe school by Corporal 987
Pierre and Constable Wood-
Many of the youngsters
expressed their desire to
become police officers, and
Stubbs (right) was elected by
Sergeant Jones to act as
officer-in-charge for the
The students were also
entertained with a short ride
in a police squad car
(above), and were treated to
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* Extensive working knowledge of compliance policies and internal
* Detailed understanding of Bahamian financial legislation.
* Minimum 3 years supervisory experience in compliance and/or
* Bachelors Degree with a concentration in Finance, Economics
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membership would be a plus.
* Superior analysis, communication (oral and written) and project
* Extensive working knowledge or PC applications.
* Developing /'ensuring that an adequate AML/CFT and compliance
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* Administering the compliance program through the dissemination
of any relevant training programs or materials aimed at improving
the Bank and Trust Company's compliance culture and adherence
to regulatory requirements.
* Developing procedures for, and periodically executing, independent
in-depth testing of the effectiveness of business' compliance with
applicable local laws, regulations and policies.
* To ensure conipliance with relevant legislation, group internal
policies and procedures.
* Staff training.
* Play an active role in monitoring, containing and eradicating
reported and emerging control issues as well as the status of
corrective.action plans and escalating any slippages to senior
* Verifying that operational procedures and internal controls exist
for every product and service provided by the organization,
commensurate with level of inherent risk through periodic
* Reporting to Senior Management on the adequacy and efficacy of
the system of internal control (accounting, operating and
'... -a e fax your CV I .. Y With refeeice o 'he ic attention ol :
Chief Operating Officer
, ."i .
PAGE 10, SATURDAY, MAY 20, 2006
IN A N D A RO U N D NASSAU
W H AT S O N
E M A I L : YDELEVEAUX@TRIBUNEMEDIA.NET -
PLEASE PUT "OUT THERE" IN' THE SUBJECT LINE.
o MONDAY Ir
* THE ARTS
The National Art Gallery of the Bahamas (NAGB)
is holding an African Art Exhibition "What is
Africa to Me" from the private collection of Kay
Crawford running until Saturday, July 29.
Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the public
of its meeting times and places: New Providence
Community Centre: Mondays 6pm to 7pm. The
Kirk: Mondays- 7:30pm to 8:30pm
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 sug-
ar, blood pressure and cholesterol testing is avail-
able. For more info call 702.4646 or 327.2878
MS (Multiple Sclerosis) Bahamas meets the third
Monday every month, 6pm @ Doctors Hospital
St Andrew's Kirk holds an After-School Pro-
gramme for children from the Woodcock and
Albury Sayle Primary Schools. The free pro-
gramme is held Monday to Friday @ St Andrew's
Presbyterian Kirk and is open to children from the
Bain and Grants Town communities. Parents inter-
ested in enrolling their children should contact the
church at 322.5475 or email:
Toastmasters Club 3596 meets at the British Colo-
nial Hilton Monday's at 7pm Club 612315 meets
Monday 6pm @ Wyndham Nassau Resort, Cable
Beach Club 3596 meets at the British Colonial
Hilton Mondays at 7pm.
The Nassau Bahamas Pan-Helleiic Council
(NPHC) meets every third Monday of the month in
the Board Room of the British Colonial Hilton
Hotel, Bay St. ,w
-- TUESDAY ,-
10.10.2.20. @ Club Nirvana: Tuesday nights at Club
Nirvana, Elizabeth Avenue, have been dubbed
10.10.2.20. Every tenth female patron is allowed
into the club absolutely freeand:is given a compli-
mentary glass of Carlo Rossi. Tuesday nights also
include the Carlo Rossi's Hot Body Competition.
Hosted by Daddi Renzi and music provided by DJ
Ai from 100 Jamz. Master Chef Devifo Bodie pro-
vides scrumptious appetizers.
New "Bahamain Art 1492 -1992" NAGB will be
hosting a Bahamian Art History Lecture @ the
gallery Tuesday, May 25.
Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the public
of its meeting times andplaces: The Nassau Group,
Rosetta Street: Tuesday 6pr to 7pm/8:30pm to
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 at Nassau GymNastics Seagrapes
location (off Prince Charles Dr). Doctor approval is
required. Call 364.8423 to register for more info.
Toastmasters Club 1095 meets Tuesday, 7:30pm @
C C Sweeting Senior School's Dining Room, Col-
lege Avenue.off Moss Road.
Club Cousteau 7343 meets Tuesdays at 7:30pm in
the Chickcharney Hotel, Fresh Creek, Central
Club 7178 meets eachTuesday at 6pm at the Can-
cer Society of the Bahamas. 3rd Terrace. Centre-
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Eta Psi Omega chap-
ter meets every second Tuesday, 6.30pm @ the
Eleuthera Room in the Wyndham Nassau Resort,
Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity meets every first Tues-
day, 7pm @ Gaylord's Restaurant, Dowdeswell St.
Please call 502.4842/377.4589 for more info.
Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity meets every second
Tuesday, 6:30pm @ Atlantic House, IBM Office,
4th floor meeting room.
Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity meets every first Tues-
day, 6:30pm at the British Colonial Hilton. Please
call 502.4842/377.4589 for more info.
LIVE MUSIC @ The Buzz, Nassau's Weekly Jam
Session & Musicians Hook-up. Located East Bay
Street two doors East of Esso On The Run.
Hump Day Happy Hour @ Topshotters Sports Bar
every Wednesday 5pm-8pm. Free appetizers and
numerous drink specials..
Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the public
of its meeting times and places: New Providence
Community Centre: Wednesday 7pm to 8pm. The
Nassau Group: Rosetta Street, Wednesday 6pm to
7pm / 8:30pm to 9:30pm.
Bahamas Association for Social Health (BASH)
presents the Earth Village Ranch (petting zoo), St
Albans Drive and Columbus Avenue. Free admis-
sion every Wednesday by appointment between
9am and 3pm. For more information or to book
events call 356.2274 or 434.8981. Special rates avail-
able for groups of 20 or more with a two week
The Nassau Bahamas Alumnae chapter of Delta
Sigma Theta Sorority Incorporated meets 6:30pm
every third Wednesday at the Bahamas National
TM Club 753494 meets every Wednesday, 6pm-
8pm in the Solomon's Building, East-West High-
way. TM Club 2437 meets the 2nd and 4th
Wednesday of each month at C C Sweeting Senior
High School, Oakes Field.
International Training in Communication, Essence
Club #3173 holds its bi-monthly meetings on the 1st
and 3rd Wednesday of each month at Doctor's
Hospital Conference Room.
Nassau Council 10415 Knights of Columbus meets
the second and fourth Wednesday of the month,
8pm @ St Augustine's Monestary.
- Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the public
New The Bahamas Historical Society is scheduled
to hold its next meeting June 8 at 6pm @ the Muse-
um on Shirley Street and Elizabeth Avenue. The
guest speaker will be Dr John Burton of DePaul
University, Chicago. His topic will be "To Sell
Again": Economic Life of Nineteenth-Century San
TM Club 3956 meets Thursday, 7.30pm @ British
TM Club 1600 meets Thursday, 8.30pm @ Super-
International Association of Administrative Profes-
sionals, Bahamas Chapter meets the third Thursday
of every month @ Superclubs Breezes, Cable
* PARTIES, NIGHTCLUBS
Cafe Europa on Charlotte Street North, kicks off
every Friday night with Happy Hour... special
drinks, live music/DJ from 6pm to 9pm and Nas-
sau's first European Night Restaurant Open Fri-
day night till Saturday morning 5am, serving hot
food/and take out music, drinks and an English
breakfast. Cafe Europa...the perfect place to spend
your night out till the morning.
* THE ARTS
New Track Road Theatre presents Emille Hunts'
'Da Market Fire!' May 19 and 20 @ the National
Performing Arts Centre. The play is directed by
Deon Simms. For more information check but
www.trackroadtheatre.org or call 392.0275 or
New Autism Awareness Week
Conference on Autism Spectrum Disorders
Workshop for Professionals May'19 @ 9am 4pm
(New Providence Community Centre)
Workshop for Families May 20 @ 9am 4pm
(Garvin Tynes Primary School)
Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the public
of its meeting times and places: The Nassau Group,
Rosetta Street: Fridays-6pm to 7pm & 8:30pm to
9:30pm. Sacred Heart Church Fridays @ 6pm to
New Providence Community Centre: Fridays @
7pm to 8pm.
* CIVIC CLUBS
TM Club 9477 meets Friday, 7pm @ Bahamas Bap-
tist Community College Rm A19, Jean St.
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.
Nassau Bahamas Koinonia meets every second Fri-
day of each month, 7.30pm at Emmaus Centre at St
Augustine's Monestary. For more info call 325.1947
i SATURDAY :
* PARTIES, NIGHTCLUBS
New Sun City Entertainment presents Saturday &
Sunday night functions for the alternative lifestyle
crowd (Gay) at Kendal's Auto Garage on Glad-
stone road from 11:30pm to 4am. Music provided
by DJ X. Heading south on Gladstone Road,
Kendal's is located immediately past Moss Gas sta-
* THE ARTS
Postponed The NAGB was scheduled to hold a
Youth Workshop on Audio Recording Saturday,
May 27 from 10am to 1pm, for children 12 years
and older. Instructor: Christian McCabe. Contact
the Gallery to reserve a seat @ 328.5801. The event ;.
has been postponed until further notice.
Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the public
of its meeting times and places: The Nassau Group,
Rosetta Street: Saturday mornings 10am to 11am.
Bahamas Diabetic Association meets every third
Saturday, 2:30pm (except August and December)
@ the Nursing School, Grosvenor Close, Shirley
Doctors Hospital 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 infor-
mation and learn to save a life today.
* CIVIC CLUBS
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 Satur-
day in an effort to encourage kids to cycle. Parents
interested in registering their children should con-
tact organizers at firstname.lastname@example.org
* PARTIES, NIGHTCLUBS
New A Family Festivus Tiny Tots Day Out! will
be held Sunday, May 21 from 1pm to 5pm @ the
Botanical Gardens. There will be pony rides, face
painting, tiny tunes, tiny tots gymnastics and daddy-
and-me Olympics and many more fun and games
for the tiny tots. Tickets will only be sold in advance
- $5 for adults and $8 for children covers all activi-
ties except food. Tickets are available at Logos
Bookstore and Global United Store in the Sandy-
port Olde Town Mall. For more information call
427.5783 or send an e-mail to
email@example.com. All proceeds will go to
United Nations Children's Fund (UNICEF) and
Doctors Without Borders.
Traveller's Rest Restaurant, West Bay Street, fea-
tures special entertainment Gernie, Tabitha and
the Caribbean Express every Sunday from 6:30pm
The Graham Holden Deal @ The Green
Parrot....David Graham, Steve Holden, Tim Deal
and Friends perform Sunday, 7pm 10pm @ Hurri-
cane Hole on Paradise Island.
Sunday Night Interlude @ Briteley's Restaurant &
Lounge, Eneas St off Poinciana Drive. Featuring
Frankie Victory at the key board in the After Dark
Room every Sunday, 8.30pm to midnight. Fine
Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the public
of its meeting times and places: The Nassau Group, j
Rosetta Street: Sunday 6pm to 7pm / 8:30pm to
* CIVIC CLUBS
New The Cat Island Sailing Club will host its
Annual Cat Island Day Sunday, May 28 at the
Western Esplanade from 10am until.
Send all your civic and social events to
via fax: 328.2398 or e-mail: ydeleveaux@
tribunemedia.net/Out there in subject line
"Safety comes in cans. I can, you caniwe can."
.-. , .'
-- -I I
I -- C- I - I
ieM a one minister in the Cabinet. He is
IOM page one not the prime minister," he said.
Mr Brown said that the people
M Miller announced that gov- understand that Mr Christie will
ern ent is discussing with not be able to overturn the
LA DCO principals the possi- Supreme Court's ruling in this
bilit of exchanging the land in matter, but would welcome a
Bozi4e Toyn and Knowles Dri- public statement from the prime
ve fo Crown land. minister assuring them that they
T' agriculture minister told will not lose their land.
The Tribune yesterday that there "There has been a deafening
is noreason for the residents to silence on this matter from the
becdoe stressed about the situa-
tio n.............................. .................. .......
"IJm the MP, I am the first
conduit for them, the conduit to Blo d Bank
the government. I care more
abbot Bozine Town and
Knowles Drive than anybody
else iad I have already told the WK S
people that they will not be dis-
possessed and the\ won't," he
said.n FROM page one
H5 everr, one resident said
she Wbuldprefer a written assur- l s h h
ance-y the government that they leader said he had met with
will Ie allowed to remain on assured him that the institution
Steering Committee There is_still problemm wi
spokesman Mr Brown added: bank though, they put a lot.of
"We really appreciate Mr Pinder said.
Miller's efforts, but he is only
...... .......... ... .. ......... ........ ...................... ..... .................
SATURDAY, MAY 20, 2006, PAGE
prime minister. He speaks out
on all kinds of other issues, but
has yet to address this," another
The Bozine Town Steering
Committee is expected to meet
with its lawyers early next week
to discuss whether it should
appeal the decision.
The committee is also sched-
uled to meet with the attorney
general on Monday.
the hospital administrator who
I would be working to resolve the
th the managementofthe blood
stress on the staffers there," Mr
Spanish researchers say
bones buried in Seville
* MADRID Spairi
SCIENTISTS.sa idFrida\ they have confirmed that at
rkalsome of Christopher Columbus' remains were buried
inside a Spanish cathedral, a discovery that could help end
a certury-old debate over the explorer's final resting place,
according-i o A',ocialted Press.. ,
DN.~ s samples from 5(00-.var-'1d bone slivers could con-
tradiCt the Dominican Republic's competingg claim that the
explorer was laid to rest in the New \ world, said Marcial
Castro, a Seville-area historian and high school teacher
who 'le.ised the study that began in 2002.
However, some of Columbus' remains also could have
beenburie'din the Dominican Republic, he said.
Thp announcement came a day before the 500th anniver-
sary,of Columbus' death in the Spanish city of Valladolid.
A forensic team led by Spanish geneticist Jose Antonio
Lorente compared DNA from bones buried in a cathedral
in S eille with DNA from remains known to be from
Colh4nbus' brother, Diego, who also is buried in the south-
ern Ipanish city.
"Ttiere is absolute matchup between the mitochondrial
DNA we have studied from Columbus' brother and
Christopher Columbus," Castro said in a telephone inter-
Mitochondria are cell components rich in the genetic
Ju'an Bautista Mieses, the director of the Columbus
Liglihouse a cross-shaped building several blocks long
that he Dominican government built to house the explor-
er's ipmains dismissed the researchers' findings. He
insis d that Columbus is buried in the Dominican Repub-
"Tae remains have never left Dominican territory,"
C4tro and his colleagues say they had tried in vain for
year to persuade the Dominican Republic to open up the
monument to compare the remains inside with those of
")w, .studying the remains in the Dominican Republic is
mor necessary and exciting than ever," Castro said.
Al ough his team is convinced the bones in Seville are
froniColumbus, he said, that does not necessarily mean the
onesyin Santo Domingo are not.-Columbus' body-was- --
moved several times after his death, and the tomb in Santo
Dornngo might conceivably also hold part of the explorer's
"Ve don't know what is in there," Castro said.
Mieses said he would not allow the remains to be tested.
"V Christians believe that one does not bother the
dead Mieses said.
Ch.istopher Columbus arrived in the New World in 1492,
landing at the island of Hispaniola, which today comprises
the Dominican Republic and Haiti.
His~6fialas have been debating for more than 100 years
whether Spain or the Dominican Republic has legitimate
bragkng rights to the remains of Columbus.
'~LUMBE & PLUmJ
TAt.(MWJ 54q41;-214'e IS z P2$M 4I~
Wv* _I- .,;d
"The Tribune keeps me
informed. The Tribune
is my newspaper."
Pur hase The Trie TU
from your to at store
or street vendor.
/* VOA4. /* MMfpyoW1
~ .1.-1-11-....1. ___._ _I
PAGE 12, SATURDAY, MAY 20, 2006
I I By Franklyn G Ferguson
NASSAU EVENTS CAPTU R ED ON CAME RA
H OVER 100 people showed up in white at Dr Tyrone "Butch"
Bartlett's residence in San Souci last Saturday night to celebrate his
birthday, and were they in for a treat!. Gathered poolside, their
white outfits glowed magically under twelve florescent 'black
lights' arranged strategically around the deck and gazebo, so that
the entire scene was at once startling and magical under the gor-
geous starlit night. A throwback "seventies disco" effect was com-
pleted with a spinning disco ball, strobe light and rainbow coloured
projection lights transforming the dance floor into a psychedelic
stage for the revelers to "get down" until the next morning. Live
performances by Bahamian song bird Patrice Ferguson and the
energetic Funky-D launched the evening into a gala affair which
will be remembered by all for a long time. Arranged and catered
by Kevin Strokon of Inter Island Productions, this "Night in
White" did not disappoint! Dr Bartlett is a family practitioner
who specializes in obstetrics at Harmony Health Care on Shirlea
and Essex Road.
Happy birthday Butch Bartlett!
N FROM left to right: Alaina Cargill, Eronjah Adderley-Mclntosh, Tanner Bartlett, Karlya Miller, Travis Bartlett, Tempest Bartlett,
Tylah Sweeting, Dr Tryone "Butch" Bartlett, Eden Rahming, Zavier Dawkins, and Duet Hannah.
* DR TYRONE "BUTCH" BARTLETT and his
wife Marsha cut his birthday cake.
BANKER and entertain- CHIROPRACTOR Dr E BAHAMIAN songbird DR TYRONE "Butch"
er David "Funky-D" Ferguson Jon Bartlett poses with singer Patrice Ferguson performs for Bartlett and one of his best
dances with sassy Pamela Patrice Ferguson. the guests. friends ZNS personality Antho-
Wright-Haven of the Miami ny "Ace" Newbold.
Council General's Office.
* FROM left to right: Freeport businessman Alison Campbell, N FROM left to right: Singer Patrice Ferguson, Artist Livingston
Chief superintendent Marvin Dames, and realty broker Jack Isaacs Pratt, and British American sales agent Monique Pratt.
of Jack Isaacs Realty.
* DR TYRONE 'BUTCH' BARTLETT poses with his mother,
the beautiful Valerie Maclnnes who resides in Canada.
* FROM left to right: Educators, Shenelle Johnson, Shurla Rolle Abigail Isaacs, Marsha Bartlett, Tia Rolle, Megan Colebrooke,'Pearl
Rees, Ruthmae Sears, Angela Rolle, and Sharon Rahming.
~v rankrun C~-~ ~qr~u~tcr
P.O. Box N-4659,
~darraua_ --- L, I
SATURDAY, MAY 20, 2006
Fax: (242) 328-2398
MIAMI HERALD SPORTS
* YOUNG athletes compete in the heats for the 1200m B boys.
ou athletes on-om
at track ld field
,TRACK AND FIELD
By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter
THE 25th version of the
Primary Schools Track and
Field Championships con-
cluded on Friday after two
days of jam-packed action at
the Thomas A. Robinson
Track and Field Stadium.
SOrganisers were forced to
reduce the thiee day meet to a
compact schedule over the last
two days after the first day of
competition was rained out on
SDespite the inclement
weather athletes still managed
to muster up enough energy
to go through the gruelling
two days of competition that
featured schools from
throughout the Bahamas.
SPaul Turnquest, who was a
part of the coaching staff of a
27-member team from San
Salvador, said their athletes
performed exceptionally well.
i "Right now we have five
medals and we expect to get at
least two more," Turnquest
stressed. "So we are quite
pleased with our perfor-
; With the first day of'com-
petition completely washed
out, instead of running in the
preliminaries and the finals of
the track events, athletes were
only allowed to compete in a
* As a result, athletes could
end up winning their races,
but when matched against all
of:the times inithe other heats,
they could possibly not win
' 'While they made their pres-
ence felt on the track, Turn-
quest said the athletes from
San Salvador were hampered
from competing in the field
events because they didn't
have the necessary facilities
to train at home.
One of the biggest teams
that came to town was from
Eleuthera with 41 athletes,
representing settlements from
Bennerman Town to Spanish
Wells and Harbour Island.
Ingraham, representing the
coaching staff, said he was
hoping that they would have'
been a little more competitive,
eventhough they picked up a
couple of medals.
"We're satisfied overall, but
we were a little disappointed
in the rain because the kids
couldn't go into the heats to
get into the finals," Ingraham
continued. "They just had just
one chance, instead of two
chances. So that put a damper
on things for us."
Like the 100 on Thursday,
the 200 was loaded with
entries. The event took more
than two hours to be com-
Abaco's Jeffrey Victor said
their 40 member team, includ-
ing parents and teachers, had
a very good time and they
enjoyed participating in the
meet this year.
"Right now, we have
already collected some 19
medals and we still have some
more athletes competing,"
Victor stated. "So we have
been very pleased."
Organizer Frank 'Pancho'
Rahming said although they
were forced into a contingency
plan because of Wednesday's
rained out session, the meet
was still a very competitive
"We had some very good
participation," said Rahming,
of the meet that started out
with a record 50 schools
entered, with 44 actually com-
"There were a lot of good
performances. I have to look
at the results and see if there
\ere any records broken. But
I was very impressed."
Here at home, St. Bede's
coach Maurice Fawkes said
his 22 member team made a
remarkable showing at the
"Seeing that we are from a
small school, I'm really proud
of St. Bede's. I think they did
a good job," Fawkes indicated.
"There were some events that
we don't do at school, but we
still went out and performed
Sherry Francis, coaching a
30-member team from Tem-
ple Christian, said they had
some "excellent" showings
during the two days.
"The meet has grown over
the years," said Francis, a for-
mer distance runner, who
competed in the initial stages
of the meet. "The weather had
a lot to do with it on Wednes-
day because we had a lot of
miscalculation on the final two
days. But it was still a very
Complete results of the
meet will be posted in The
Tribune next week.
ANDROS and the
Berry Islands were well rep-
resented in the 1200m B girls
at the 25th annual Primary
School Track and Field
(Photo: Mario Duncanson/
(Photo: Mario Duncanson/Tribune staff)
- --~- ------l--~lilCi--i
TRIBUNE SPO. T
PAGE 2B. SATURDAY. MAY 20, 2006
Highlights from Primary School
Track and Field Championships
N PUTTING full strength into the
boys C softball throw.
ACTION from the 100m boys A heats.
(Photos: Mario DuncansonITribune staff)
PUTI ~~'. .,,l ..ent in. t.'
O .p 400 --m
CD 0 a.oo
-9- m. 4
ce o. mmC
%Dl% 1I- UnLi lm, IVir'1 --., cLVVUUU r1- L- Q30
Honour for former BAAA
secretary Diane Thompson
Eay BRENT STUBBS71
IT'S BEEN four years
::s SEE'J 'f-1 beat Arawaks
sm Diana Thompson has
been inthe Bahamas.
But on her return here, SOFTBALL
she fopd herself where she
time when she wasn't teach- THE Stingrays Spor
ing -,at the Thomas A. ing Club pulled off anoth-
R,9binson:Track and Field er big victory in the New -
Stadium. T Providence Softball Asso,,
The- former Bahamascianh
Association of Athletic '~' On Thursday night iHy ,
Associations' secretary, a the battle of the unde-
member of the Bahamas fated, the Stingrays
Association of Certified nipped the Del Sol
Officials and teacher at Arawaks 43n the-
Carlton E. Francis Primary ture contest at the
buSchool, returned from Pitts- National Softball Stadi-
The Stingrays rallied '
Plaque from a 2-1 deficit in the
seventh inning, scoring -
She was a special guest at three times to surge on
the Ministry of Youth, top. The Arawaks could
Sports and Housing's Pri- only muster a run in the
mary School Track and inning to fall short.
Field Championships on Crestwell 'the Bomber'
Friday where she received a Pratt picked up the win
plaque for her contribution on the mound and he
:o the event over the past helped his own cause witif
Z5 years. a 1-for-1 night at the
"It was really good to see plate on a two-run home'
ier," said Frank 'Pancho'1 run.
tahming, organiser of the For Del Sol, Anton
ieet. "She was the person Gibson suffered the losi ,;
tho, along with Deacon while Henry Moss led the,
-eviticus Adderley and offensive attack with a 2-
ionica Woodside, really for-4 outing, scoring a
Supported this meet." m run. Andy Percentie went,
The late Adderley, and 3-for-3 with two RBIs
Voodside, were both to be and a run scored.
tonoured during the cham- In the ladies' opener,
Fonships' opening ceremo- the Briteley's Angels
i. But the inclement finally got in the win col-
afther forced the cancell.a-' umn as they doubled up
ion of the ceremony. the DHL Brackettes r14-'
Instead, Thompson behind the stellar pitch-
e6eived her award from ing of Shenelle Symon-
ahmfing and Val Kemp, ette.
amesident of the BACO. Dawn Sears Forbes
Thompsson said it was went 3-for-4 with two
atto, be back at the track RBI s and two runs
)eppiis she missed it scored; Denise Gordon
felh'ridously. was 3-for-4 with two
"-In fact, there's three RBIs and two ruqand
things that I miss about the J Cne w
H Ab irias, heat, num ber ou
;'Odinas," she pointed out. 3 with two RBIs and as,
toone wth ere bheami c ber" many runs scored.
twno isd he Bahamian chil- Kim Smith was tagged;
dfiesand number three, A j with the loss for the
track and field. So I'm very '. hAngels, who got a perfe
pl&and t be iback."m 2-for-2 night with three w
AthleteS Action will continue
Tonight at the Churchill-
a Teiier Knowles National
the ioterie wahes caonduct- Softball Stadium with the
edloking at the athletes following games on tap:
slthe ty competed, Thomp- 7 pm Bommer George:
aIsteyd TompseTompn .... .--- Swingers vs Briteley'sa
son aivd her only regret was Swingers vs Briteleys).
the fa4c that she wasn't able 8__ _3elspN(L). e
tq, "dO a little more. But I 8:30 pm New BreedVs:
don't see well enough to be DIANE THOMPSON, former BAAA secretary and BACO official, is honoured by Frank Rahming and Val Kemp. TBS Truckers (M).
don't see well enough to be (Photo: Mario Duncanson/Tribune staff) _
From what she did see, .
Thompson saidthere was : Xw -
more stamina and better
training. R a t r
"But I can':tsee the tech- I.**,',..
: du d nical events from where I i3 with tw
am, but on the track, I"". : .: ,ii:s... B n-to.r .n
havjn'tseen that many ath- .... : ..
lets fa-ll out." .A .t
Thompson will spend the -" 4,-- "-:.'" 3 h R
weekend here resting and. ..-,.x..,.-. ..
reminiscing with her old '2. "-:* :.-,.re
friends before she returns us ~ ~ tif '- ~
to the United States oan c-&'.,........iS hw ag
Whde ashe g ,es,, Thomp-
son said she will once again
leave behind a lot of fond '-"i
memories. But she indicat-
ed in the short time that
she's been back here, that
she's added some more
memories to her collection.
Rahming was also pre- -
sented with.a plaque from Ai wl otne
members of the organizing
committee for the role he
has played in the organisa- . -
tion of the meet from its -" ......
inception. .- w' ..,.:,
I FROM left: Frank Rah-
ming co-chairman, Sharon
Harris secretary, Dawn .
Knowles, senior education
officer souvenir program, ,
Oria Knowles, Ministry of A...,. .
Youth, Sports & Housing,
James Ingrahm, Eleuthera,
Ken Wilson (standing in .......
,back) Ministry of Youth,
Sports & Housing.
PAGF .R SATIIRDAY. MAY 20. 200f
V. ,uI- .-, 1 .i
Available from Commercial News Providers
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- - .- .Cm 46
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Henry to stay with Arsenal
T ki* .80
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SATURDAY, MAY 20, 2006 PAGE 5B
TRIIRI INF SPORTS
I a Synadicatea ontent r
Available from Commercial News Providers
Available fro om 'I d rs
04NW MMNO 4m fmW .-4WDammome ap 00m"O 40m~wMo- -10 100ft. Wft.-10-1m om
Gayle century powers
'est Indies to
251 for six against India in first ODI
dw*_ _ -
i I -- - I -- - - CI'
, 'A, ,
-'AUi 6Bl, SATURDAY, MAY 20, 2006
I ihibil'J1 or-Uri I
-0 one lip
,Mp- 0 N-
4 Getting rid of the quiet one in the
7 Where Eskimos can provide a
service if there's a river around (3,5)
8 Property caffbe a teaset (6)
10 Swimming, one gets a deansing
13 'Non-vegetarian pith (4)
14 Water can be
15 A phone call can cost fifty quidt (4)
16 Is he king? (3)
17 For this attack, you need the right
19 Nominally a bit carnivorous (4)
21 Sold asortof
23 A kind of light green (4)
24 Units of land in Bucharest (4)
26 Gingers associate (3)
27 The pctureplace on
29 Run slowly or backwards
in a race (4)
32 One End of London (4)
33 Animals, etc., In association with a
34 Stone semi-soluble in
warm water (6)
35 I'm imprisoned by a ruler with a lot of
36 To be precise, somewhat
Yesterday's cryptic solutions
ACROSS: 1, Wa-she-d 7, Once more 8, Hobo(-ken) 1
Be-ak-er 11, A-c-cess 14, Leg 16, Tarot 17, Ebor 1t
Senor 21, Boner 22, Faust 23, Sped 26, P-ower 28
29, Amazon 30, Da-RR-en 31, U-Rd.-U 32,
Pre-ten-ce 33, L-arge-R
DOWN: 1, Warbl-E 2, Hooker 3, Door 4, Reactor 5,
Fo-ye-r 6, Heist 8, Halo 9, Be-g 12, Car 13, S-Ouse
Tense 18, Broom 19, S-0-u 20, Net 21, Bar-one-t.
Fez 23, Sirda-r 24, Peru 25, Dunker 26, Peppy 27,
W-ages 28, Par 30, Due-L
1 It's possibly not on the menu for a
2 As heard in a creek when timbers
are old? (5)
3 Pass hush money (4)
4 Turn on a western villain? (5)
5 Hardly a long shot (4)
6 Talk of how to get nearjust about
9 Such a solution as aliens can
11 Used to be cut upl (3)
12 It's in our blood (5)
13 Go between the public
communicators and the
15 A piece of drill (3)
16 Chap bent on catching
a whopper? (3)
18 Sour when the winner gets a bit of
20 Goddess of the gravest air (5)
21 Point-blank, it's hardly necessary (3)
22 It may contain an
element of value (3)
23 Creature capable of clouts (6)
25 No French prefix? (3)
28 Ready to alter, maybe? (5)
30 Tricks a ruling head employs? (5)
31 Try to eat up about half the stew (5)
32 Is such a skirl suitable
for the car? (4)
33 To be honest, noisy music? (4)
Yesterday's easy solutions
ACROSS: 1, Bandit 7, Repelled 8, Sari 10, Slalom 11,
Tirade 14, Get 16, Zones 17, Tsar 19, Fumed 21, Milan
22, Merit 23, Ford 26,.Ripen 28, Tor 29, Agents 30,
Mirage 31, Opal 32, Enclosed 33, Eleven
DOWN: 1, Bedsit 2, Dealer 3, Trim 4, Denizen 5, Clean 6,
Edges 8, Saga 9, Rot 12, Rod 13, Deter 15, Tulip 18,
Sprig 19, Fir 20, Mat 21, Mention 22, Men 23, Forage 24,
Oral 25, Deepen 26, Raven 27, Pence 28, Tip 30, Mode
4 Hear (6)
8 Male goose (6)
10 Rub out (5)
13 Valley (4)
14 Hire (4)
15 Hades (4)
16 Wager (3)
17 Adjoin (4)
19 Second-hand (4)
21 Made believe (9)
23 Entreaty (4)
24 Regarded (4)
26 Plaything (3)
27 Speed (4)
29 Wise man (4)
32 Chances (4)
33 Devil (5)
34 Small case (6)
35 Convict (8)
36 Pamper (6)
Boil ides' v
4 V Pa
game was r
score, South s
pace until it d
bled. West w
by all the pyr
by his double
e Comics ) Dennis
West could ha\e made six spades.
iul-ierable West led the spade king and con-
partscore of 40. tmued with the queen. Declarer saw
artscore of 60. he was faced with a two-trick defeat,
NORTH since he had a spade, a diamond and
*J 10 6 two clubs to lose. But he also saw
F853 there was no harm in trying to steal
K Q 10 6 2 the hand, so he discarded his dia-
* 8 7 mond on the queen of spades. West,
EAST failing to appreciate the significance
8 3 +7 5 2 of this play, led another spade, and
V 6 the fat was now in the fire.
A 9 8 5 Declarer ruffed with the nine of
+A Q1032 hearts, led the seven of trumps to the
SOUTH eight and played the king of dia-
4 monds, covered by East with the ace.
'AKQJ10 9 7 4 2 South ruffed high and led the four of
4 hearts to dummy's five. He then dis-
6 5 carded a club on the queen of dia-
monds and trumped a diamond high
est North East again, felling West's jack and estab-
I Pass Pass lishing dummy's 10-6. The heart
9 Pass Pass deuce to dummy's three then allowed
,ss Pass 4 South to discard his remaining club
ss Pass Dble loser on the diamond ten,'and the
ble contract was made.
I- king of spades. We hold no brief for West's fail-
ure to shift to a club at trick three. He
from a rubber bridge should have known what was going
reported by the distin- on and discontinued spades. Obvi-
ch writer Jose Le Dentu. ously, declarer had to have a single-
ody vulnerable and on ton diamond, because it would have
started with a whimsical made no sense for him to discard a
diamond if he held two, three or
ig proceeded at a merry more diamonds. But a full measure
died at five hearts dou-- of praise is bestowed on South, who
'as apparently taken in. gave West a chance to go wrong and
otechnics, as evidenced reaped the maximum reward for his
e of five hearts. East- effort.
HOW many words of
four letters or more
can you make from
the letters shown
here?Tn making a
word, each letter may
be used once only.
Each must contain the
centre letter and there
must be at.least one
nine-letter word. No
plurals or verb forms
ending in "s", no words with initial capitals and no
words with a hyphen or apostrophe permitted.
The first word of a phrase is permitted (e.g. inkjet
in inkjet printer).
TODAY'S TARGET r
very good 35;
1 Shoe part (5)
3 Footwear item (4)
4 Lawful (5)
.5 Rational (4)
6 Levelled (6)
9' Refer (6)
12 Look fixedly (5)
13 Hates (7)
15 Shack (3)
16 Cot (3)
18 Facial hair (6)
20 Feeling (5)
21 Fold (3)
22 Born (3)
23 Edible tuber (6)
25 Self-image (3)
28 Skilful (5)
30 Correct (5)
32 Lubricants (4)
33 Writing table (4)
CHES y-eonard Barde
Scott Wastney v Murray
Chandler, Queenstown Classic
2006. New Zealand's strongest
open featured the return of
Chandler and Bob Wade, who
both made their mark in NZ then
emigrated to London for better
opportunities and became
England internationals. Twice
British champion Wade, now 84,
was making his first return to his
homeland for 56 years.
Grandmaster Chandler, who
manages the excellent Gambit
Books series, won Queenstown
ahead of Australian and German
GMs and scored cleverly from
today's diagram. Material is
level, but White's army is poorly
co-ordinated. Black (to play) now
Sb c d c f g h
launched a forced sequence which
gained decisive material in a few
moves. Can you spot Black wining
umoW pw e 8m apa M ue M 0q L Suq
SW 9 WS ve s C qxs V (1 V 1qxj40u) IsqS
WXI E vPjmg Im Z wivam :6 uo ngos ssaWL)
i' I' .
I ~ -
) j C Calvi~~~
By UNDA BLACK 5
ARIES March 21/April22Q
You're a good judge of character
with a personal issue, Arle.. A
friend relies upon you for an unbit
ased assessment of the sitarion..
Expect conflict on Thursday.' '
TAURUS April 21/M A21
Your abilities are witnes.e' by
those in influential places, rliarus.
Stay on your best behavior'ahii&yol
just may be rewarded with aprornoo
tion in a short time. <
GEMINI May 22/June 21
Stay calm and keep your inia'itio4
on a short leash when a peculiar Situt
ation has you guessing, Germip-Foe;
spring up in unlikely places' sokee
your eyes peeled. ~.
CANCER June 22/Jiiy.22
Your experiencing both-emo-
tional and financial weaAi -thii
week, Cancer. You'seem toLhav,
fallen into a pool of goo4,luck.
Revel in your newfound fridtin
by doing something spontaieouss
LEO July 23/August;2,3 I
If you're faced with a brick wall, Le,
start thinking of new ways -t scale it.
Don't expect the obvious to beh.e.onl
answer to this problem If You need
some creative thinking ask Virgo.
VIRGO Aug 24/Sept'22'
You are usually patient anl
accepting, Virgo, but somone
close to you has gone loo far: ItI
time to consider if it's really-worth
it to continue this relationship.
LIBRA Sept 23/Oci
Although you're not big on retribu-
tion, Libra, it's time to shg~ yodr
hand because ypu are definitely ih the
right. Expect others to scoff, iqtAdee
down they'll accept the truthh.,.:
SCORPIO.- Oct 24/Ny 22
Use your intensity for mo6e pjitive
goals, Scorpio. Greed is not the path
of your true calling. Rather, f;assess
your current situation and'frfi5la way
to lend a helping hand. .
SAGITARIUS Nov 2lDec 21
Stop mesSing around aiind edeem
yourself t ih a hiile h:artw'ork.
Promise and potential mean nothing
without a good follow-through: Seek
a~sisiance from Scorpio .apd you'll
be surprised withthe resultk.-'
CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan.20
Your f6cus:bon::the materialworld has
more to do'with satisfaction thari desire,
Capricom. Just be sure not to over-sati-
ate yourself which could lead to
excess: 'Aquarius proves a good friend.
AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18
Suddenly your tired .or. bored,
Aquarius. A change of Iacecobuld do
world's of difference if you-can get
motivated ~enugh to follow 'a call of
action. Career goals could shift.
PISCES Feb 19/March 20:
Worry 'jides to bliss. this eek,
'Pisces' Events don't go exactly as
you planned but you're pleasantly
surprised. As the weekend draws
nearer, your mood improves.
URDAY EVENING MAY 20, 2006
S 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30
The Thin Blue Keeping Up ApAs Tim Gs BENHUR (1959, Historical Drama) Charton Heston, Jack
PBT Une 'Court in the earances By Uonel frets Hawidns, Stephen Boyd. Friends become bitter enemies during the time
S* Act" l (CC) about wedding, of Christ,
The insider En- CSI: Miami When a body is found Without a race "4,0" A student dls- 48 Hours Mystery Authorities in-
SVWFOR tetainment news. on the beach, the evidence points to appears after her friends leave for vestigate the disappearance of a
S (N) (CC) Water Resden. n (CC) an SAT prep course. n (CC) U.S. soldier. (N) t (CC)
-:00) Access ** 10.5 (2004 Suspense) Kim Delaney, Beau Bridges, Fred Ward. A series of earthquakes threatens the
SWTV. J Hollywood (N) West Coast. (CC)
.:.: ,A c )(CC)
SDeoDrive Cops "Palm CsN America's Most Wanted: America News (CC)
WSVN Weekend Spns Weekend (P)( Fights Back The Children's Safety
Special' (N) Act. (N) C, (CC)
Wheel of For- * REMEMBER THE TITANS (2000, Drama) Denzel Washington, Will Patton, Donald Adeosun Faison, A
W -W-LG tune "Cruise and black man coaches high-school football after integration, 1)
(00)( Cy Confl- Cold Case Files The Monster; A Cold Case Fies GaryRidgway, AmeanJustce"Under Suspi
A&E dental (CC) Cousin's Promise" DNA evidence America's most prolific known serial cion: The Case of Catherine Shel-
helpspolice nab a rapist/killer, killer, (CC) ton" Atop attorney is accused.
S ThisWeek'Cor- BBC News Destination Mu- BBC News Africa: Open For BBC News Talking Movies
BBCI respondents. (Latenight). sic (Latenight) Busesatnight).
S Seaon of the The Wa n TheWayans Girlfriends C GIrlfriends A Girlfriends "Trick Girlfriends CA
BET Tler'CC) IBros.'n(CC) Bros. n(CC) (CC) (CC)' or Truth' (CC)'
Just for Laughs Shakin' All Over (CC) Alberta Bound: A Centennial Cel-
Gags (CC) ebraton (CC)
C.00 Tim Deal or No Deal Contestants et a The Suze Orman.Show A woman Tim Russert
CNBC ussert chance to win money. C (CC wastes a $2 million inheritance,
NN (:O)On the Sto- CNN Presents Larry King Live CNN Saturday Night
***, DICK *x BILLY MADISON (1995, Comedy) Adam Sandier, Darren McGavin, THE ORIGINAL LATIN KINGS OF
SCOM (1999) Kirsten Bridgette Wilson, A hotel magnate's adult son goes back to grade school. COMEDY (2002, Comedy) (CC)
Dunst. (CC) (CC). -
COURT Cops n (CC) Forensic es Forensic Files BodyofEv- Bodyof Evi- BodyofEvi Body ofEvl-
COU RT dence. dence dence dence
That's So Raven AN EXTREMELY GOOFY MOVIE (2000, Come- (35) Phil of the Phil of the Fu- Life With Derek
DISN "Drivin Miss dy) Voices of Bill Farmer, Rob Paulsen. Animated: Futre "Age Be- ture "Phil of the, The Poxfather"
Lazy' C) Goofy enrolls in college with his son. 'G' (C) (CC) ore au Garage (
DIYFresh From the DIY to the Res- DIY to the Res- Freeform Fumi- Wood Works Handmade Mu- Woodtuming
DI Garden cue cue ture Dining chair, sic (Part lof 3) Techniques
.wv Euromaxx The Journal In Focus (Ger- Journal: mit Popxport Journal: with Euromaxx
man). Wirtschafl Business
'E W(:00) El News 50 Most Shocking Celebrity Confessions Revealing celebrity confes- Saturda Night Live: Best of
weekend sions. Game Show Parodies A (CC)
S00) IndyCar Racing Indianapolis 500 Qualifying Pole Day, From Indianapolis Motor Baseball Tonight (Live)
_ESPN Speedway in Indianapolis. (Live) (CC)
AI ATP Tennis Masters Hamburg --Semifinals. From World Salsa Dancing Champl 2005 World Domino Tournament
SHamburg, Germany (CC) onships 2005 (N)
WTN Dally Mass: Our Global Showcase Bookmark The Holy Rosary Fr. John Corapi
& N Lady
i TV Blaine's Low All Star Workouts Classic yo Total Bod Sculpt WithGilad Ma- CaribbeanWork- InShape Mixed
Carb Kitchen postures with light hand weights. al arts. (CC) outC(CC) cardio workout.
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U Ei. Crewson. A man awakens from a coma with no memo- Shelley Duvall. Premieni, Odd and possibly deadly neighbors make a
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Videos (CC) in Chicago. n (CC)
Everybody *** BEND IT LIKE BECKHAM (2002, Comedy) Parmlnder Nagra, WB11 News at Ten Weekend
WPIX Loves Raymond Keira Knightley, Jonathan Rhys Meyers. Premiere, A teen hides her soc- Edition With Peter Thorne and
"The Mentor" cer-playing from her strict parents. n (CC) Mary Murphy (c)_
Jeopardy (CC) t* *THE FIRM (1993, Drama) Tom Cruise, Jeanne Tripplehorn, Gene.Hackman. A law-school grad signs on
WSBK with a sinister Tennessee firm.
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(1996) 'R' (CC)
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(:00) *** THE ICE STORM (1997 Drama) Kevin ** ONE FINE DAY (1996, Romance-Comedy) Michelle Pfeiffer,
HBO-S Kline, Joan Alien. Two '70s-era suburban clans crack George Clooney, Mae Whitman. Two overstressed single parents tiptoe
under internal strains, 'R' (CC) around romance. C 'PG' (CC)
(5:50) *X BAT-* *I THE HUNT FOR RED OCTOBER (1990, Adventure) Sean Con- (:15) Hold Up WAR OF
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(1997) ward the coast of Maine. Cl 'PG' (CC) (CC) (2005) 'PG-13'
(6:30) * INDEPENDENCE DAY (1996, Science ** HIDE AND SEEK (2005, Suspense) Robert De (:45) Best Sex
MOMAX Fiction) Will Smith, Bill Pullman. Survivors band togeth- Niro, Dakota Fanning. A widow's daughter claims her Ever Housesit-
er to repel an alien invasion. C 'PG-13' (CC) Imaginary friend is real. n 'R' (CC) ting" C (CC)
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AMERICAN GUN Brian Herzllnger tries to land a date with Drew Bary-
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SUNDAY EVENING MAY 21, 2006
7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30
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0 WFOR (N) (CC) drawn to a victim when she reopens convicted murderer esces and ral killer goes to New York with a
a 2005 case, (N) (CC) begins to kill again, C (CC) hostage. A (CC)
(:00) Dateline NBC Talk show host Oprah Winfrey; 10.5: APOCALYPSE (2006, Suspense) (Part 1 of 2) Kim Delaney Beau
B WTVJ surviving an earthquake. (N) t) (CC) Bridges, David Cubitt, Premiere. A scientist assesses the threat of seismic
activity. A (CC)
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8 WSVN c (CC) (DVS) Homer offers /Stu & Stewie's Excellent Adventur Stewie has a
marital advice, near-death experience, (N) (CC)
:00) Extreme Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Desperate Housewives "Remember (Season Finale) The women flash
W WPLG Makeover: New home for a woman and her 18 back to moving-in day on Wlsteria Lane, (N) A (CC)
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A&E (CC) Dennis Rader evades capture for Crack cocaine; man steals his moth-
more than three decades her's medication. (CC)
Extra Time BBC News Dateline London BBC News The Codebreak- BBC News Have Your Say
BBCI (Latenight). (atenight). er (N) (Part 2 of (Latenight).
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B _Mighty Ducks of Anaheim. (Live) (CC)
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COM SON (1995) (CC) Daniel, A mullet-headed janitor relates his personal tale of woe, (CC) The comic performs material from
his.Team Leader album.-(CC)
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FSNFL Poker Super- Poker Superstars Invitational Beyond the Glory Boxing great Joe CMI: The Chris Around the
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HALL plane crash is linked to the Russian mafia and a miss- death for the murder of a mob boss. Cl (CC)
ing nuclear bomb. C (CC) __
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make over a backyard deck.
House Hunters Holmes on Homes Ceiling the
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Twins"Sneaks Reba Reba runs Reba Vantries
and Geeks" C in a 5K race out for arena
(CC) against Brock. football. (CC)
TIES THAT BIND (2006, Suspense) Nicole de Boer, MURDER ON PLEASANT DRIVE (2006, Docudrama) Kelli Williams,
LIFE Brian Krause. A young couple rent their guesthouse to Adam Arkin, Amy Madigan. A woman investigates her stepfather after her
seductive woman. (CC) mother disappears. (CC),
M (:00) MSNBC InSNBCNBC Special: To Catch a Predator Adult predators troll Internet chat Meet the Press (CC)
IVISNBC vestigates rooms in pursuit of children.
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Bloopers ln * MEN IN BLACK 1997, Comedy) (PA) Tommy Lee Jones, Will *** MEN IN BLACK (1997,
TBS (CC) Smith, Linda Fiorentino. Secret agents monitor extraterrestrial activity on Comedy) (PA) Tommy Lee Jones,
Earth. (CC)Will Smth, Linda Fiorentino. (CC)
Overhaulin' "Overlord" 1956 truck.
Man Whose Arms Exploded (CC)
Very Best of the World's Worst
(:00) Law & Or- Law & Order "Gov Love" McCoy Law & Order "Can I Get a Wit- Law & Order "Dazzled A woman's
TNT der Bitch" tackles spousal confidentiality in gay ness?" A woman witnesses the fatal fall from a roof might not have
(CC) (DVS) marriage. C (CC) (DVS) shooting of a drug dealer, C been an accident. n
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managed to escape.
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WPIX out for arena to prevent the deaths of Paige and tion that the defendant in a murder Edition With Peter Thorne and
football, (CC) Phoebe. (N) (CC) trial is innocent. A (CC) Mary Murphy (CC)
That'70s Show CSI: Crime Scene Investigation A CSI: Crime Scene Investigation A Red Sox This Red Sox Stories
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Boxing: Barrera ** MONSTER-IN-LAW (2005, Romance-Comedy) (:45) Billie Jean King: Portrait of a (:45) **5
Jennifer Lopez, Jane Fonda. A shrewish woman clash- Pioneer C (CC) MURDER AT
es with her son's fiancee. ) 'PG-13' (CC) 1600 (1997) 'R'
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HBO-W ma) Tom Hanks. A European living in an airport be- pher Grace, Scarlett Johansson. A demoted worker's younger boss is dat-
friends a stewardess. n 'PG-13' (CC) ing his daughter. n 'PG-13' (CC)
(:00) THE WAR OF THE ROSES (1989, Corn- *** ELIZABETH 1 (2006 Historical Drama) (Part 1 of 2) Helen Mirren,
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(2005) 'R' oceaniner. C 'PG-13' (CC) West. A'PG-13'(CC)
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