Group Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Title: The Tribune
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/00440
 Material Information
Title: The Tribune
Uniform Title: Tribune (Nassau, Bahamas)
Alternate Title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Place of Publication: Nassau, Bahamas
Publication Date: June 10, 2006
Copyright Date: 2006
Frequency: daily, except sunday
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00084249
Volume ID: VID00440
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850

Full Text







7 7 7
"THINK fly
SWEET" ,. J

HIGH 89F
LOW 77F

L VARIABLE
la CLOUDS


The


Volume: 102 No.164





Si I Il e tca inafter''


Tribune


#1 PAPER IN CIRCULATION



heiT BamAS EDeraI
BAHAMAS EDITION


SATURDAY, JUNE 10, 2006


Td: 9 6 6 3
32-. WO4OD
46 Madeira Street


PRICE 750


Fringe party may

announce plans

to join with FNM


Calls for action at dilapidated school


By MARK HUMES
SSpeculation that Coalition
for Democratic Reform mem-
bers Phenton Neymour and
Charles Maynard will be
absorbed into the FNM looks
Like being confirmed this week-
end as they bid for unification
of oppositior4frees.
In the past, neither CDR
leader Maynard nor party
chairman Neymour would con-
firm claims that they would run
as FNM candidates in the Ade-
laide and South Beach con-
stituencies, saying they were
not able to comment.
Now, with a press conference
scheduled for Sunday after-
noon, the CDR heads seem
poised to put all speculation
aside and publicly announce
their move to the FNM, leaving
many to question why the two
did not follow their former par-
ty leader, Dr Bernard Nottage,
when he returned to the PLP:
SOne source close to the
CDR leaders said: "I think
they got a very attractive offer
from the FNM that the PLP
could not offer them. They got
preferred seats. They were able
to choose the seats they want-
ed to run in, which was South
Beach and Adelaide.
"With the PLP, there were
so many incumbents that they
would have had to go through
the process and apply. They
didn't want to go through that.
They wanted it to be an auto-
matic thing, and the PLP was-
n't able to offer that to them."


The source did not see the
men's intention to align with
the FNM as opportunistic, but
said their main concern was
having the opportunity to run,
despite the ticket.
The source said: "You may
need to speak with them, but I
know they just wanted to run.
"Why did they choos-et-he
FNM? I think it was only
because of availability."
According to former CDR
member Paul Moss, the FNM's
decision to consider Neymour
and Maynard for two prime
seats is causing disunity in the
FNM because they are meeting
considerable resistance in both
areas by FNMs. who do not
want them.
As to why the CDR is now
calling for a unification of
opposition forces, Mr Moss
said: "I speculate that they feel
that, if they unite, they can be
in a better position to defeat
the PLP."
In November last year, the
CDR began to disband when
its former leader, Dr Bernard
Nottage, stepped down from
his post after being wooed back
to his party of origin, the PLP.
Although The Tribune was
not able contact Dr Nottage
personally for his comments, a
spokesperson for him said that
he had mixed emotions.
"Because Dr Nottage has
grown attached to them," the
spokesperson said, "he would
have preferred to see them
with him, but he wishes them
well."




SMAN
;WTHIGT


* CONTRACTORS started working on EP Roberts Primary School a few months ago and up until this time have not returned to
finish the job. Children are also unable to use the computers that was supplied to the school because of poor security and the school
leaks in just about every classroom.


* By CHESTER ROBARDS
FACULTY and staff at E P Roberts Pri-
mary School are wondering if much-need-
ed repairs promised by the government
will occur this summer or if they will face
a new school year working in dire condi-
tions.
Concern has arisen over the school's state
of grave disrepair and, with days to go
before the end of term, scepticism is grow-
ing over whether'the work will ever get
done.
According to an article in The Tribune
yesterday, in 2003-2004 $3 million was allo-
cated for expansion and refurbishment of
the school.
Mr Sydney Butler, chairman of the school
board and president of the PTA, said Min-
istry of Works employees had been there
and done nothing.
"From August of last year I've been
behind the Minister of Education," said Mr
Butler. "The major problems are leaks in


Bozine Town

threat to march

on parliament
* By KARIN HERIG
Tribune Staff Reporter
MEMBERS of embattled Bozine Town
and representatives of Bahamas Christian
Council will march on parliament next week
if Prime Minister Perry Christie does not
give a written assurance to the community
that they will not be displaced from an area
they have lived in for more than 50 years.
Making this announcement in an inter-
view with The Tribune yesterday,
SEE page 11


the computer room and grades four and they
six some work was done, but repairs H
were halfway done." on t
According to Mr Butler, the school knoi
received 60 new computers, but cannot H
place them in classrooms because the build- to bi
ings are not secure. plac
The Tribune visited the premises and clos(
found signs of water damage from leaks, "T
less than adequate toilet facilities, exposed now
wires hanging from the ceilings and a stench scho
in the computer room's carpet due to water lack
damage. "
According to Mr Butler, the paint was the c
touched up prior to a visit by US Ambas- have
sador to the Bahamas John Rood in late Ac
April of this year, but the school was last Mini
painted by a group of volunteers from a P R
Lutheran church in the US. sumi
Mr Butler also complained of lack of. istry
drainage in streets surrounding the school for r
and of a crossing guard. "T
"Kids have to remove their shoes just to budge
get to school sometimes and by that time Butl

Traffic fatality

on streets of

New Providence

M By KRYSTEL ROLLE
YET another traffic fatality this time in
New Providence has made this the dead-
liest week on Bahamian roads so far this
year.
Theo Davis, 19, is the fourth person to
die as a result of a car accident in the
Bahamas in less than four days.
His death closely follows the deaths of
David Burrows of Long Island, who died
Wednesday night, and sisters Brigetta and
SEE page 11


ito: Mario Duncanson/ Tribune Staff)
y are soaked," he said.
e cited the need for traffic restrictions
:he road because children had been
cked down in the past.
e noted that a guidance counsellor had
uy a personal portable air conditioner to
e in her office a converted storage
et.'
'here is no teachers' lounge and theresis
here for the kids to have lunch -'the
ol is losing its teachers because of the
of facilities at the school," he said.
'he teachers here go above and beyond
call of duty, despite the conditions they
Sto tolerate."
according to permanent secretary of the
istry of Education Creswell Sturrup, E
)berts is scheduled for repairs over the
mer. He said he is aware that the Min-
of Works had been advised of the need
epairs.
'hey had repairs in mind during the last
get and nothing was done," said Mr
er.
.............................................................
Prisoner makes
a break from
bus to court
A PRISONER was recap-
tured yesterday afternoon, hav-
ing escaped from a police-
escorted bus en route from the
courts to Her Majesty's Prison.
Police said the inmate some-
how escaped while wearing
shackles on his feet and hands.
Press liaison officer Inpec-
tor Walter Evans told The Tri-
bune at press time last night
that police officers apprehended
the man shortly after his escape
in the Adderley Street area. '.
The inmate was returned o :)
Fox Hill Prison. Investigations
into the escape are continuing.


9t, c





i Nassau and Bahania Islands' I-cadino Newsl


e







THE TRIBUNE


PAGE:2, SATURDAY, JUNE 10, 2006


LC NE


What a spout!


* By KRYSTEL ROLLE
THE Waterspout that appeared in
Nassau harbour over the holiday week-
end prompted some concern and more
than a little wonder.
"What is it, and what can it do?" were
the questions on the lips of most
Bahamians who spoke to The Tribune
about the sighting.
Chief meteorologist Basil Dean said
thatwaterspouts are natural occurrences
in the Bahamas.
"It's a regular phenomenon, particu-
larly during the summer months which
we are now moving into," he said.
Mr'Iean explained that the unstable
weatherat this time of year creates the
ideal, conditions for the development
of waterspouts.
However, this does not mean the phe-
nomenon, should be treated lightly.
MTipepan said waterspouts can be
very dangerous if not regarded with
respect.
He explained that waterspouts are
tornadoes that form over water and are
commonly found in tropical areas like
the Bahamas.
He, vained boaters to be extremely


cautious around waterspouts. "If you
are on the sea and a waterspout is sight-
ed, try to stay away from it," he said.
The eerie spectre of a waterspout in
the harbour was not the only effect of
the unstable weather that caused con-
cern.
Over the past week, Members of the
public in New Providence have com-
plained about the frequent flooding due
to rain.
In the last two weeks, the capital has
been drenched on a daily basis; more
than seven inches of rain reportedly fell
in eight days.
One serious problem caused by the
flood water is that the many potholes
that riddle the streets become invisible
to motorists under the water.
Motorists have also pointed out that
the standing water causes erosion and
that when the water clears, the potholes
are often much bigger-than they were
before. .
The flooding in New Providence has
been a problem that the government
has struggled to address for many years
- however as motorists pointed out,
something could be done about the pot-
holes.


* CHIEF meteorologist Basil Dean says waterspouts (one shown above)
are natural occurrences in the Bahamas.


(Photo: Ron Lightboum).


Yr


. . . . .


Ambassador: Western rhetoric misrepresents Cuba's values to world


M By MARK HUMES

WESTERN rhetoric misrep-
resents Cuba's values to the rest
of the.World, according to
Cuban Ambassador Felix Wil-
son-Hernandez.
Following a local editorial
that advised the Bahamas gov-
ernment to back away from a
Cuban eye-care programme in
this: country, The Tribune
sought response from Mr Wil-
son-Herinandez.
The; editorial cited calls for
the suspension of the Cuban eye
programme in Jamaica, after a
number of complications were
reported.
In an exclusive interview, the
Cuban Ambassador opened up
about Cuba's policies toward its


Caribbean neighbors. 3
Mr Wilson-Hermandez said
several recent articles in the
local press which have called
into question Cuba's interest in
the Bahamas, seem to be born
out of ignorance and a western
propaganda machine aimed at
"mashing down" Cuba.
In the following, Ambassador
Wilson-Hernandez candidly
addresses the topic of Cuba's
interest in reaching out to other
countries in the region.

MH: Cuba offers free services
to the Bahamas, but according
to the old adage, nothing in life
is free. So, what is it that Cuba
expects in return from the
Bahamas for the "free" services
it provides? : . ,:i '


; FWH: Many people have
been asking about that.
That depends on the values
you stand for. If your behav-
iour is based on material val-
ues, then you will think that
Cuba is doing this for money.
: But when you have the moral
values and if we are there dur-
ing the embargo and all this, it is
truly because of our moral val-
ues and part of our moral val-
ies is that the little that I have I
should share with others that
may need what I have in excess.
SCuba has 75,000 doctors. In
Venezuela we have almost
20,000 (working). In Haiti, we
have over 500, and we have
thousands of doctors all over
the world.


MH: How does it benefit
Cuba?
FWH: The benefit for Cuba is
the real satisfaction that you
feel when you know that some-
one needs something that you
have and you just give it away.
If I, for instance, know that
you have poor people forget
about governments, we are not
talking about governments, we
are talking about people and
we are helping some countries
with which we do not have close
relations.
But we are helping people.
Cuba does not help govern-
ments; Cuba helps people.
You have Bahamians who
are paying $5,000 for an eye
operation in the US, and they
do not have the means to go to


Coliar
Financial Advisors Ltd. \
^^Fi : n-i,81


Pricing In1frmation As Of:
9 Jung 200E


52wk-HI 52lk-Lorw Symbol Previous Close Today's Close Change Daily Vol EPS 5 Di% P/E Yield
1.04 O59 aco Markets O5 1.04 009 1 000 -0.019 0 000 N'M 0 006,o
1 .75 8.50 Bahamas Property Fund 11.75 11.75 0.00 1.568 0.360 7.5 3.06%
7.24 6.35 Bank of Bahamas 7.23 7.23 0.00 1,500 0.738 0,330 9.8 4.56%
0.85 0.70 Benchmark 0.80 6.80 0.00 0.292 0.020 2.7 2.60%
1.80 1.26 Bahamas Waste 1.30 1.30 0.00, 0.143 0.060 9.1 4.62%
1.35 1.05 Fidelity Bank' .1.35, 1.35 0.00 0.175 0.050 7.7 4.02%
9.604 8.00 Cable Bahamas 9.40 9'.40 0.00 0.618 0.240 15.2 2.55%
2.206- 1.39 Collna Holdings 1.81 1:81 0.00 -0.067 0.000 NM 0.00%
1.70.- 8.50 Commonwealth Bank 10.70 10.70 0.00 29.110 0.931 0.560 11.5 5.23%
6.26*. 4.12 Consolidated Water BDRs 603 5.93 -0.10 0.115 0.045 52.4 0.75%
2.88 2.10 Doctor's Hospital 2 70 270 0.00 0.415 0.000 6.6 0.00%
6.21', 4.02 Famguard .'1 6.21 0.00 0.539 0.240 11.5 3,86%
11.50.,, 10.45 Flnco 11.50 1150 0.00 0.745 0.540 15.1 4.78%
12.43 8.51 FirstCaribbean :" 12.43 1243 0.00 0.874 0.500 14.1 4.07%
10.77 8.41 Focol : 10.77 10.77 0.00 0.885 0.500 12.2 4.64%
1.27 1.03 Freeport Concrete 1.03 1.03 0.00 -0.162 0.000 N/M 0.00%
10.20 9.50 ICD Utilities 9.50 9.50 0.00 0.526 0.405 18.1 4.26%
9.10 8.27 -J. S. Johnson 9,10 9.10. 0.00 0.565 0.560 16.1 6.15%
7.98 5.30 Kerzner International BDR s 7.91 7.92 0.01 0.160 0.000 49.5 0.00%
1000 10.00 Premier Real Estate 10.00 10.00 0 00 2 036 0 585 4 8:
52wk-HI 52wk-Low Symbol Bid $ Ask S Last Pri ce V'ee'kly Vol EPS S Dr. P E
4 00 12.26 Bahamas Supermarkets 14.00 15.00 11 00 1 923 0 72'' 7 1 4 8o'.:
1p.14" 10.00 Caribbean Crossings (Pref) 10.00 10.35 10.00 0.000 0.800 NM 7.80%
.14 0.20 RND Holdn 029 0.54 000 o 084 0000 NM 000%
3.00 28.00 ABDAB 41.00 43.00 41 00 2 220 ') 00OO 19- 0 00 :
16.0 .; 13.00 Bahamas Supermarkets 14.00 15.00 12.50 1.750 0.360 8.0 2.57%
0.35 RND Holdngs 0.29 0.54 0.35 -0.070 0.000 N/M 0.00%
52wk-HI 52wk-Low .'Fund Name NA. V YTD% Last 12 Months Div $ %Yield %
12897 1.2339 Collna Money Market Fund 1.289693"
2.8564 2.3657 Fidelity Bahamas G & I Fund 2.78864 ** 10.44 22.44
2J560 2.2072 Collna MSI Preferred Fund 2.329423"*
11.643 1.1006 Collna Bond Fund 11, 14331'" **
BISX ALL SHARE INDEX 19 Dec02- 1.000.00 MARKETTERMS YIELD last 12 month dividend divided by closing price NAV KEY
Swk-HI Highest closing price in last 52 weeks Bid $' Buying price of Colina and Fidelity
wk.Low -Lowest closing price in last 52 weeks Ask $ Seting price of Collna and fidelity 31 May 2006
vious dos Previous days weighted price for dally volume Lat pric Last tradi over-the-counter price
Tpday' C Currant days weighted prie for daly volume W yVol.;- Trading volume of the prior week 01 May 2006
Cange in in closing price from day to da EPS A compnys reported earnings per share for the last 12 mths
Dhiy Vol. Number oftotal shares traded today NAV Net Aset Value 30 April 2006
V S Dividends per hare paid In the lat 12 months N/M Not Meaningful
P-C lo singprice divided by the last 12 month earmng FINDEX -The Fidelity Bahamas Stock Index. January 1, 1994 100 *"* 31 March 2006
z := o n. .. .... .... .. .. .. i llllP il I~ . . .. .... . ... ... .... .... .. .. .... .111


the US, but Cuba knows that,
and Cuba says 'I have this'.

MH: But doesn't it tax the
Cuban economic system to pay
for these free flights, accom-
modations for the patients,
glasses, and other services with-
out anything in return? When
does this free help become a
burden on the Cuban economy,
if in fact it is done out of gen-
erosity?
FWH: For us it' is not diffi-
cult to send the doctors here.
We have factories, which the
government owns, to make
glasses.

MH: So where is the return?
FWH: The only return is the
satisfaction that we feel. I went
to a meeting with some doctors
and they asked: "Why is Cuba
doing this (for the Bahamas)?"
My answer was: exactly as we
have sent 500 doctors to Haiti.
We know that Haiti is a poor
country, right? So where are
they going to get the money?
There have always been his-
torical relations with Cuba and
the Bahamas; something that
people sometimes forget.
So when you have such a sit-
uation, exactly like the one you
have with the US, where con-
trary to what the US talks,
because they give you aid, it is
the tit-for tat. I give you this,
to get that from you. But that is
not Cuba's policy.
Contrary to what the US
talks, the US will always help
you and after that, tell you:
'do that or otherwise I am not
going to give you any more
money'.

MH: Is it not also a tit-for-tat
with Cuba?
FWH: (No). That is hypocrit-
ical and that is blackmail
because when you help, you
help for the sake of helping peo-
ple. You don't help to get any-
thing in return.

MH: Yes, but isn't it a subtle
tit-for-tat that Cuba is doing
"nice" stuff for the Bahamas?
We have something to offer
Cuba, so in return, what can the
Bahamas offer Cuba?
FWH: Well that is up to you
to think about it.
Cuba has graduated almost
1,500 Caribbean students, and
let me tell you why: CARICOM
has always been very close to
Cuba.
We are very committed to
having poor countries get
together because life shows you
that the powerful countries


always get together to smash
you, pound you, and to take
advantage of your resources.
We are very well convinced
that we need to get together.
Let me give you an example
from tourism.
You know, Cuba, because of
the embargo, it is not receiving
US tourists. But you know
Cuba receives two million peo-
pie from Europe and Canada
mostly.
Many people (in Caribbean
countries) feel, that when the
embargo is lifted, (they will be)
finished. That is not Cuban pol-
icy. Cuba will never take advan-
tage of that.
Cuba wants to sit down and
devise a strategy so when that
happens, we go to what is called
multi-destination: Europeans
come to Cuba and we make a
package so that they go to the
Bahamas and visa-versa.
We can help each other.
That's Cuba's policy co-oper-
ation.
You know something you can
give us? Expertise. For instance
in tourism, because you receive .
almost six million visitors. You',
have an infrastructure devel-.,
oped. You have ways of using
your resources.
We can receive something
like that from you. You have,
many banks here. You know -
how to organise these, so you
can help us with that.
In addition, you have
junkanoo.
We would like to have more
knowledge about Bahamian
music and the Bahamian cul-
ture. So we can co-operate in .m
those areas.
You are having success in ;
fighting AIDS, and we have
been recognized by the UN as
one of the leading countries in
fighting AIDS. You can help us
by sitting down and sharing.
Cuba has pharmaceuticals,
and we are developing eight dif-
ferent vaccines against cancer.
iWe can sit down and see how
we can help.
We can talk about agricul-
ture. One of the things we have
learned to do is live with the lit-
tle that we have. There are
many areas where we can sit
down and co-operate.


In Monday's Tribune, Mr
Wilson-Hernandez's interview
will continue. He will talk
about his love for Cuba and
contradictions in US policies
that do not garner the same
local media attention that
Cuban policies attract.


: ,
" 1, 'g g4

S WNDINO BAY
AsCb 6 HAA

;": Has two (2) vacancies for
:: Sales & Marketing Project Director:

-Responsible for onsite coordination of sales, sales
; administration and market.
-Achievement or targeted sales volume and maintaniing
inventory.
-Develop future(MVCIexperience preferred) managers and
implement self employed
-Implementation of tour efficiency and building of strong
team values
-Forecast and budget annual sales targets.
-Ensure communication, between personnel and others
-Strong leadership skills
-Mtinimum 5 years marketing vacation ownership
-Minimum 5 years marketing in management of sales,
marketing and/or administration
;-College degree preffed, but not required. ;


ii I II ilil


. 'I


... .








KING &Co.
Please be advised that the offices
of

KING & Co.
and
Worldwide Corporate Service
Providers Ltd.
Have Moved to the following address:
Old Towne Marina, Second Floor,
Sandyport, West Bay Street
Telephone No.327-3127
Fascimile: 327-3125(Temporary)


/I


o In brief


California

resident

charged

with raping l

19-year-olA

woman

AN AMERICAN man has '
been arraigned in magistrate's
court on a rape charge.
It is alleged that California
resident Jason Jay Flint raped
a woman, 19, on Wednesday,
June 6; while in New Provi-
dence.
Flint was arraigned before
chief magistrate Roger Gomez
on Thursday. He was not
required to plead to the charge
and his bail was set at $10,000
cash.
The case has been
adjourned to September 19
and transferred to court five
on Bank Lane.


: :
i (
3:tf~:.T~
:.i Is,_-
=lS'''
Fk.t








THE TRIBUNE


SATURDAY, JUNE 10, 2006, PAGE ::.:


LOCALNW


* In brief


Man is

charged

with armed

robbery

A 34-YEAR-OLD Car-
michael Road man charged with
anmed robbery was remanded
in custody after he was
arraigned in magistrate's court
yesterday.
It is alleged that on Satur-
day, May 20, being concerned
with another and armed with
knife, Adrian Hamilton robbed
Patrick Fritz of his $22,000 black
Ford jeep and his wallet with
$300 cash.
Fritz, who was arraigned
before magistrate Susan
Sylvester yesterday, was not
required to plead to the charge
and was remanded to Her
Majesty's Prison. His case was
adjourned to August 18.


Guyana's

military

sends aid to

flood area

- GUYANA
Georgetown

THE Guyanese military
planned to send emergency sup-
plies Friday to a southern bor-
der region lashed by heavy rains
that have sparked floods and
left dozens of homes under six
feet of muddy water, officials
said, according to Associated
Press.
Military planes were to bring
food and other supplies to
Lethem, capital of the rural
Rupununi Region along the
country's border with Brazil,
said Chabilall Ramsarup, direc-
tor of the South American
nation's emergency office.
Roughly 70 people, mostly
Amerindians, have been evacu-
ated from an area where the
Takatu and Ireng rivers have
burst their banks, Ramsarup
said. The flood victims have
been moved to temporary shel-
ters in nearby schools and a
sports complex.
"We hope to remove many
others but they prefer to stay
in their homes and brave it
out," Ramsarup said in a phone
interview from Lethem, about
350 miles south of the capital,
Georgetown.
Electricity was out across
much of the region because a
power plant was flooded, offi-
cials 'said.
Authorities in Brazil's north-
eastern border town of Bon Fin
also report flooding from the
overflowing Takatu River.

Chinese
pursues five
Guantanamo

ex-detainees

* ALBANIA
Tirana

A DELEGATION of Chi-
nese parliamentarians will visit,
Albania Friday, the first official
visit since five Chinese Muslims
sought asylum here after being
released from the US prison at
Guantanamo Bay, according to
Associated Press.
The delegation, invited by the
Albanian Parliament Speaker
Jozefina Topalli, will also meet
Saturday with President Alfred
Moisiu and Prime Minister Sali
Berisha, the parliament said.
China has demanded the
return of the five, detained dur-
ing the US invasion of
Afghanistan following the Sept.
11 attacks, and criticised the US
decision to allow them to seek
asylum in Albania, where they
went on May 5.
US authorities allowed the
men to go to Albania after con-
cluding they posed no terrorist
threat to the United States but
might face persecution if they
returned to China.
China has said the five, mem-
bers of the Uighur ethnic
minority, are suspected of links
to the East Turkestan Islamic


Movement a group accused
by Beijing of waging a violent
separatist campaign in China's
northwestern Muslim region of
Xinjiang and of being close to
Osama bin Laden's al-Qaida
terror network.


TROPICA
EXTERMNATOR


SLawyers called to Bat.

,_ ACTING Chief Justice Anita Allen reminded three new attor-
: neys that their actions as lawyers could either inspire or discourage
public confidence in the country's legal system.
"It is vital to this democracy that citizens have confidence in the
fairness and efficiency of our legal system," Justice Allen said.
She was speaking at a ceremony for Dwayne Bryan, Tanisilh
Cates and Damian Neville, who were officially called to thet ".
Bahamas Bar yesterday. .
Justice Allen welcomed and congratulated the new lawyers;,sayr- '-:
ing that they had become "members of an ancient, noble-And
learned profession".
"Its the role of the lawyer to study, to understand and to protect c'-
the laws of this nation," she said. "We operate an adversarial sys'-
tem of justice which is founded on the principle that reaSoned
debate, resolved by fair, impartial and competent judges, will lead '-
to just results." '.'
Justice Allen reminded them that their role as lawyers demiands
that they explore all sides of an issue, maintain all claim- ind T'h
defences legally available and always act in the best interest 6fth6ir2.'"
clients. '
.' Justice Allen also reminded them that the rights of their clidrms,'
should always be pursued in a manner consistent with the cddd of ~
professional conduct of the Bahamas Bar Association and,thiat'it' "
is also their duty to treat the court with respect. -: i
I DAMIAN Eugene Neville, Acting Chief Justice Anita Allen, Tamsin Alison Donnelly Cates "You must strive to build a reputation as a fierce advocat 4h&'-'
and Dwayne Adrian Ricardo Bryan, who were called on Friday to the Bahamas Bar will do anything to win but one who acts with fairness, honestyani "
(Photo: Franklyn G Ferguson) integrity," she said. '.




Expert called in to investing
Expert cale n to investigate:


case of malaria in Exuma


* By ROYANNE FORBES-DARVILLE

AN EXPERT entomologist was
flown into the country yesterday to look
into the alarming announcement that a
,case of malaria had been diagnosed on
Exuma.
Minister of Health Bernard Nottage
explained that Dr Christian Federic-
ssons will be assisting health officials in
their effort to prevent the spread of the
disease.
He reported no additional cases of
the disease.
"I wish to inform you that in con-
junction with the Pan American Health
Organisation, the Ministry of Health
has secured the services of an expert
entomologist who will be arriving in the
Bahamas today to assist us in our inves-
tigations, surveillance and preventative
strategies and efforts," Dr Nottage said.
Health officials, he said, have already


secured water samples from ponds and
other sources and set up mosquito traps.
"Other preventative measures institut-
ed include extensive fogging to the airport
area, the natural ponds and other areas
with large water collections," he said.
Dr Nottage said that during the rainy
season, ongoing vector control exercis-
es are always heightened, but explained
that fogging is now being done twice
daily to reduce the adult mosquito pop-
ulation on Exuma.
"Pond sources have been treated with
Abate, a larvacide, and Malathion was
used in ULV (ultra low volume) treat-
ment for adulticiding.
Malaria is a major international pub-
lic health problem, responsible for 300
to 500 million infections worldwide and
around 1 million deaths annually,
according to health officials.
Factors that can change rapidly and
from year to year, such as local weather


conditions, mosquito vector density, and
prevalence of infection, can markedly
affect local malaria transmission patterns.
Officials say malaria transmission
occurs in large areas of Central and
South America, on the island of His-
paniola (the Dominican Republic and
Haiti), Africa, Asia (including the Indi-
an subcontinent, Southeast Asia, and
the Middle East), Eastern Europe, and
the South Pacific.
The estimated risk for a traveller
becoming infected with malaria differs
substantially from area to area.
On Thursday, the minister announced
that investigations revealed that a per-
son working in Exuma had previously
been diagnosed with malaria after trav-
elling to an endemic area, but said there
is no cause for alarm.
"We have already indicated that
malaria is not endemic in the Bahamas,
but sporadic cases are encountered from


-j
Y '~


time to time," Dr Nottage said. -', -: i I
"The surveillance has therefore been'
heightened among persons who nmy'
have worked in the same area atidw.eil
are testing any persons with high fevers 1.-
(102) and symptoms suggesti.e- of'f)
malaria," he-said. -
Malaria is transmitted by the hite'ofi
the Anopheles mosquito which feeds.,;'
from dusk to dawn, but is not:ptev.ar,-i-;
lent in the Bahamas. ":, .'- :
"Persons are also advised to.avoidi.-,
mosquito bites by wearing long-sleev.d,e.o
clothing, especially when out at, night,
and in the early mornings and by apply-
ing insect repellents to exposed areas?~'.
Dr Nottage said. :. ,. .' f,
"The common symptoms of malaria .-'
include recurrent bouts of fever,'chills, :
body aches and headaches," he said.l
"These symptoms, individually, are pre-:
sent in many other disease and are nott,,4
diagnostic of malaria."


Miller to address conch shortage in House

* By TIFFANY GRANT However, he told The Tri-.
Tribune Staff Reporter bune yesterday that the .:.. '.
Department of Marine
MINISTFER of Agriculture Resources has done some .


and Marine Resources Leslie
Miller is expected to address
the growing shortage of conch,
Nassau grouper, and lobster
resources in his contribution
to the House of Assembly on
Monday.
. Mr Miller will also report-
edly will speak about the
plight facing Andros. crabs,
which are also becoming more
scarce.
He is expected to describe
the situation facing these
marine resources as urgent.
A seasonal ban .has already
been imposed on the Nassau
grouper, and in May 2005, the
Ministry of Fisheries
expressed concern about the
over-harvesting of conch -
particularly juvenile conch.
At the time, Lester Gittens
of the ministry told The Tri-
bune that over-harvesting of
conch could lead to the
species becoming "over-
fished" and officially placed
on the endangered list.
Director of Fisheries
Michael Braynen, in an inter-
.view with The Tribune last
year said, that the department
has been engaging in consul-
tations with the public on
whether there should be a
closed season for the harvest-
ing of conch.
Senior fisheries officer Gil-
ford Lloyd declined to pre-
empt Mr Miller's speech next
week.


work on the status of the
conch, and that the studies are
continuing.
"One of the steps that we
are looking at in order to pre-
serve the conch is a closed sea-
son where we are looking at
reducing the quota for non-
Bahamians.
"We are looking at estab-
lishing 'no take' zones where-
by any marine resources, inclu-
sive of the conch, will have
some form of protection."
Mr Lloyd also said the
department has visited a num-
ber of Family Islands where
they consulted local commu-
nities about the status of the
conch stock.
In an effort to preserve the
Nassau grouper, Mr Lloyd
said, capture of the species
was banned from December
of 2005 to February 2006.
.In High Cay off Andros, the
closed season extended from
November 1, 2005 to March
31, 2006, he said.
Mr Lloyd said the depart-
ment is still monitoring the
stock of Nassau grouper.
Environmentalist Sam Dun-
combe stressed that the real
issue is the indiscriminate tak-
ing of fish "whenever we want
them".
"I think the Bahamian pub-
lic needs a large wake-up call
to understand that we have to
do it now or nature is going
to do it for us," she said.


The Mall-at-Marathon
BOX OFFICE OPENS AT 10:00 AM DAILY

1THE OMEN666 NEW A1:05 3:30 :2 1:
CARS NEW 1:0 3:25 N/A 6:00 8:20 10:45
SEVEN SWORDS C 1:20 N/A 4:20 7:30 N/A 10:20
THE BREAK-UP T 1:40 N/A 44 7:40 N/A 10:40
X-MEN:THE LAST STAND T 1:00 3:35 NA 6:00 8:0 10:50
X-MEN:THE LAST STAND T 2:00 N/A .41 730 /A 10:30
THE DA VINCI CODE T 1:00 3:50 N/A 6:50 N/A 10:20
OVER THE HEDGE A 1:00 2:50 4:40 6:30 8:25 10:30
POSEIDON T 1:10 3:35 N/A 6:10 8:35 10:55
MISSION IMPOSSIBLE 3 T 1:00 3:30 NA 6:00 8:20 10:40
RV A 1:10 3:50 N/A 6:10 8:30 10:50

USE YOUR E-CARD TO RESERVE TICKETS AT 380-3649 OR WWW.GALLERIACINEMAS.COM
THE OMEN NEW 1:20 3:30 N/A 6:15 8:30 10:35
CARS NEW 1:00 N/A 4:00 N/A 7:10 10:10
X-MEN: THE LAST STAND T 1:10 3:40 N/A 6:10 8:25 10:30
THE DA VINCI CODE T 1:00 3:50 N/A N/A 7:00 10:00
OVER THE HEDGE A 1:15 3:25 N/A 6:00 8:20 10:15
POSEIDON T 1:30 3:35 N/A 6:20 8:35 10:40
8 -40


Make the

SmartChoice


rl *''I `'
''~ '! : 5.
:
I"
-
.r
:
;*.--. .:1.;
....i f:
., '.~$,
:

bd'I -:.~;.~



L I


FRIENDLY MOTORS LTD
THOMPSON BOULEVARD TEL.: 356-7100 FAX: 328-6094
EMAIL: frlendlymotors@hotmall.com WEBSITE: frlendlymotorsbahamas.com .,
PART OF YOUR LIFE


I


'''. '
'~ '':-1;1- :"~;
i"







THE TRIBUNE I


PAGE 4, SATURDAY, JUNE 10, 2006


EIOI AULTTRSTOTH EITOR


4
14'
.~i
'.4
1 *u
'4.
4*s
-4


'44
4.1
'44
.4


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

TELEPHONES
Switchboard (News, Circulation and Advertising) 322-1986
Advertising Manager (242) 502-2352
Circulation Department (242) 502-2387
Nassau Fax: (242) 328-2398
Freeport, Grand Bahama: 1-(242)-352-6608
Freeportfax: (242) 352-9348


Plenty of enemies yet to go


The killing in Iraq of the archterrorist Abu
Musab al-Zarqawi is important both for Iraq
and for the U.S. political debate about Iraq.
It is important for Iraq for a few reasons.
First, al-Zarqawi was finally'tracked down
because someone in his organization or in the
SSunni community in Iraq turned against him.
We need more of that, because Iraq will only
,.work if more Sunnis turn against the terrorists
and join the government.
Second, al-Qaida can talk all it wants about
replacing al-Zarqawi, but he is not so easily
replaced, because he was a world-class, first-
team all-star terrorist. For three years he ter-
rorized Iraq, while eluding the U.S. Army,
Marine Corps, Navy, Air Force and CIA. Bad
guys like him don't grow on trees. But his
Death will be a turning point only if it leads
more Iraqis to come together into a coherent
government and army. Ultimately, that is all
that matters.
Al-Zarqawi's death, though, also interests
me in terms of U.S. politics. Recent polls show
that not only are the Democrats more trusted
to manage.key domestic issues from health
Scare to the budget but they have pulled
even with Republicans on national security, a
traditional Democratic Party weakness. If I
were the Democrats, though, I wouldn't get
too comfortable.
,What the polls show.is.largely .tle,.result of
President Bush's incompetent performance in
Iraq, rather than the emergence of a convinc-
ing Democratic national security message or
group of candidates respected on defence.
S.When it comes to national security, I've always
felt that voters don't listen through their ears.
They listen through their gut. They vote based
on a visceral sense of whether a candidate
understands we have real enemies and is ready
toconfront them.
What al-Zarqawi and the recently arrested
group of terrorists in Canada remind us of is
That, whatever you think about the Iraq war,
open societies today are threatened by these,
utterly ruthless jihadists. Many Americans feel
that if Democrats want to really seize control
of the national security issue, they must per-'
suade the country in its gut that they
have a convincing post-Iraq strategy to rally
the world against these Islamo-totalitarians.
Precisely how is the subject of two insightful,
provocative new books., One is "The Good
Fight: Why Liberals and Only Liberals -
Can Win the War on Terror and Make Amer-
ica Great Again," by Peter Beinart, editor at


As part of our commitment to employ 200 Bahamians on
our project we are seeking qualified Bahamians to apply
for the position of:

Executive Chef

Responsibilities will include:

* Must have 8-10 years experience as an
executive chef at leading hotel or resort
t. Must be certified by the ACF
+ Must have experience operating multi outlet
facility
* Must be willing to live on an out island
* Bachelors or equivalent degree
Ability to work on own initiative is important

Salary and benefits will be based on experience and will
include health benefits. Only qualified applicants need
apply.

Applications can be directed to:
Indira Edwards
Director, Human Resources and Training
P.O. Box AB20766
Marsh Harbour, Abaco
Or iedwards(ba rsbakers club.com





Bae*By(;.1'& O en lb sa$51 ilinprle


large of The New Republic. The other is "With
All Our Might: A Progressive Strategy for
Defeating Jihadism and Defending Liberty,"
essays edited by Will Marshall, who heads the
Progressive Policy Institute.
"Democrats should be full-throated in their
critique of Bush," Beinart said in an inter-
view. "He has done terrible things. But
Democrats are involved in a two-sided strug-
gle: One is against Bush, and one is against
Islamic totalitarianism. They are two separate
things. You have to have an answer to that
second problem."
Harry Truman's great achievement, argued
Beinart, was to persuade his party and the
country "that anti-Communism was a liberal
principle, not just a conservative one, and that
Democrats had their own strategy to deal with
it a strategy that included powerful inter-
national institutions like NATO, which made
American power legitimate abroad, and civil
rights, which made America a better country at
home."
Democrats need to do the same today. That
means, he said, building institutions that can
intervene in failed states, offering their own
strategies for confronting the jihadists, and
dealing honestly and decently with prisoners in
this murky war.
"Some Democrats want to believe that the,
only reason we lost the last election is because
the other side plays dirty and we don't,'
Beinart said. "But that's not the only reason we
lost."
Going into 2008, added Marshall, when Bush
will not be on the ballot, Democrats need to
convey to voters "that they viscerally under-
stand that liberty is in danger" when groups of
people around the world think they can kill
anyone at any time. "There has been real
denial about that among some Democrats," he
said, "and a tendency to focus only on what
we've done wrong."
Democrats can be credible on this issue.
Democrats understand "that the president has
squandered our assets in fighting an overly
militarized war on terror," Marshall said. "We
understand that allies matter and that power
should be exercised through institutions that
legitimate our power and help others work
with us. And we understand that America's
economic might and'our status as an open and
prosperous society has enormous magnetic
appeal to people."
(* This article is by Thomas L Friedman of
The New York Times 2006)


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

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

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

Publisher/Editor 1919-1972
Contributing Editor 1972-1991

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

''Published Daily Monday to Saturday


EDITOR, The Tribune

I AM one of those concerned
individuals who have often
complained about the lack of
appreciation or recognition of
those unsung heroes of the
Bahamas.
Far too many Bahamians
who have unselfishly sacrificed
their lives just so that others
might have a better quality of
life in the Bahamas have gone
unnoticed and unappreciated.
Whether you were a mailboat
captain travelling to some dis-
tant island, artist, entertainer,
police officer, schoolteacher,
garbage collector, etc, it makes
no difference as one can only
contribute in his or her own spe-
cial way.
For most of these unsung.
heroes, they end up as paupers
and have to depend on the gen-
erosity of others for their exis-
tence in their times of need.
Too many Bahamians have
been proven to be both ungrate-
ful and forgetful when it comes
to those who have positively
impacted their lives. Yes,
Bahamians must acknowledge
and reward those who have '
made a difference with their
unselfish contributions. Give
them their roses while they are
alive is a common proclamation
that I hear all the time.
The question of an appropri-
ate reward or acknowledgment
has been the source of much
public debate lately in the
Bahamas. There are those who,
because of their national pride
and history believe that the
Bahamas highest honours
should be a Bahamian one.
They are advocating that the
Bahamas Government do away
with the colonial awards such
as the Queen's birthday awards
and replace them with a
Bahamian award.
However, for whatever rea-
son the general perception is
that the colonial awards are
more prestigious than the
Bahamian awards. For exam-
ple, the Bahamas Order of Mer-
it Awards still seems to be infe-
rior to the Queen's birthday
award and if given the choice, a
Bahamian would choose the
foreign award.
As I reflect upon these issues
of Bahamian life, I am gazing
at the rugged coast of western
Ireland with their rolling green
hills as they fade away in the
distance. Under a pitch black
sky above the icy north Atlantic
heading for the southern tip of
Greenland, I believe that I have
come to my own conclusion as
to what kind of awards the
Bahamas as a nation should


MULTI-DISCOUNT FURNITURE &

The First Stop on your Shopping List!


BEAT THE HEAT

Air Conditioners




:'a "' l .
.... .ramm s
araseemns~


6000 B Remote ...................234.00
8000 BTU ............................ .$285.00
8000 BTU Remote
High Energy Efficient Model ..$350.00
10000 BTU Remote .................$377.00
12000 BTU Remote...................$389.00
12000 BTU Remote
High Energy Efficient Model ..$409.00
14000 BTU Remote .................$495.00
18000 BTU Remote ................575.00
24000 BTU Remote
High Energy Efficient Model ..$755.00


award. Ironically and by coinci-
dence, onboard Virgin Atlantic
747 flagship aircraft, "Ruby
Tuesday", I am listening to the
music of Bob Marley on one of
the channels provided. Then it
occurred to me that there is a
valid reason why the Bahamas
should not limit itself to just
national awards. A good case
in point would be Bob Marley,
whose music has now penetrat-
ed the four corners of the earth,
not just his native Jamaica.
Clearly, Bob Marley's contri-
bution has gone far beyond the
borders of Jamaica. '
After all, it has often been
said that a prophet is not recog-
nised in his own home. Every-
one is now so familiar with a
group from Harbour Island
called "The Brilanders" with
their Rake and Scrape hit song
"Briland sweet eh!" Only in
recent years has the Bahamian
public been aware of the Bri-
landers. This is amazing because
as a group under the name of
"The Funk Gang" (my brother
Ryland's band, alias "Spy"),
they have been recording since
the mid-1980s. Also, they had
travelled to distant places such
as England, France, Germany,
Sweden, the United States and
toured with one of the most suc-
cessful recording artists, Jimmy
Buffet, yet the average Bahami-
an had not even heard of them.
When they appeared for the
first time in Freeport in the
1990's, several persons asked
me if they were from the United
States. It took some effort on
my part with the assistance of
the pro-Bahamian DJ Max
Dean of ZNS-810 to educate
the Bahamian public about the
Funk Gang. They were better
known outside the Bahamas
than by their own Bahamians.
As for the purpose of this
trip, I had accompanied my
mother (Ma) Ruby Percentie
to England to receive her Most
Excellent Order of The British
Empire Award at Buckingham
Palace. What a mind-blowing
experience! The Bahamian
High Commission went out of
its way to accommodate us,
even providing a car and driver
to take us to Buckingham
Palace. There, our group was
treated to a tour of the splendor
that is Buckingham Palace with
its great history and priceless
pieces of artwork. In the Grand
Ball Room of Buckingham
Palace, pomp and pageantry fit-
ting the occasion was the order
of the day. The ceremonies tra-
ditionally hosted by Queen Eliz-
abeth now 80 years of age, were
conducted by His Royal High-
ness Prince Charles, Prince of
Wales. Flanked by his special
Royal Guards, which also
included members from the
elite Gurkha unit, all smartly
dressed and decorated for the
occasion, invested the recipi-
ents with their awards. In a pri-
vate conversation between
Prince Charles and "Ma" Ruby
after receiving her OBE medal,
the Bahamas, Eleuthera and
Harbour Island dominated the


conversation. Ma Ruby proved:
that she was a more than capa-
ble Ambassador to represent"
the Bahamas as she openly
invited Prince Charles to return
to the Bahamas, especially to,
Eleuthera where the Royal
Family has a home. Should his ,
Royal Highness take up this
in italiion, on his itinerary
would be one of "'Ma" Ruby'
special Cheeseburgers in Par-,.
adise at Tingum Village in Har-
bour Island.
What was so unique about'
this ceremony is the fact that
awardees were from all over the
world. This now puts the whole
award system in its proper per-
spective. A Bahamian could
now share their nationalistic
pride,.with the world. Not bad
for a little barefoot girl:who ,
grew up on the island of Acklins'"
with an outside toilet, no run,.-i
ning water and no electricity,,
and whose only ambition in lifer-.
was to become a schoolteacher.
Now she belongs to that speciaLh
international group of achiev->;
ers recognized the world over.it
Well done and congratulations
"Ma" Ruby! -i
On a sadder note, I was
deeply sadden with the passingI
of my good friend "Sabu" But- i
ler whose passing was markedri
with little public acknowledg- i
ment by the administrators ofb
the Bahamas. I had known;s
Sabu for over forty years from
the days of the Vic-Hum Club
in Harbour Island. This mani
never got his roses while he was)
alive despite his unselfish an&d
committed contributions toil
Bahamas Cultural and Tourismn
industry. Yet, his dedication tot
Bahamian culture never fal-0i
tered. Tirelessly, both idl
Frepdrit and Nassau;Sabuipur-
sued a.dream of organising the>'
musicians, artist and entertain-.-
ers of the, Bahamas in a special i
Cultural village. This writer wasl
made one of his Directors ini'
this venture. Everything must
be owned and operated by "Theh
Guild" and all artists, musicians,
entertainers hopefully would;
have been a member o 'The ;
Guild. In this unity, theistiangtt
and potential of such co.tri-
tion would have tremen.i rLs,
empowered the memb:: ,;
Hopefully. this dream did ui::
go to the grave with Sabu!
On a happier note, the pass-
ing of cultural icon Kayla Lock-
hart Edwards was marked %vith.
an immediate press release
from the Office of the Primni
Minister. Prime Minister Peri
Christie also paid tributes to
Kayla at her home going sert
vice, one that was attended b1
who's who in The -Bahamai
including the Govemrno Geiie&i
al, His Excellency Arthur Hnh
na. I have had the distinct pleia
sure of working along with Kay'
la (as she was affectionately
called) in the past. In 1994arid
1996, we both participated in
the celebrations held at;the
Smithsoniai in Washingtoxn,
DC. '
May the souls"'bf all the
departed unsung heroes of the
Bahamas "Rest in Peace".

DR LEATENDORE
PERCENTIE DDS
Boston, Massachusetts
June 1:2006 .


h. *i I


I Bu al
DIj


The Queen's





Birthday





Awards


I


-. a


I






SATURDAY, JUNE 10, 2006, PAGE 5


THE TRIBUNE


LOA* NW


OIn brief


Charge of

indecent

assault on

girl

A MAN accused of inde-
cently assaulting an 11-year-
old girl has been arraigned in
magistrate's court.
Bill Rudolph Frazier, 20,
was arraigned before magis-
trate Marilyn Meers on
Thursday.
He pleaded not guilty to
the:chargerand was granted
$5,000 bail. The case was
adjourned to September 14.


Parliament

in Haiti

backs new

Cabinet
S,HAITI. :
'Port-au-Prince
HAITI'S Parliament has
overwhelmingly approved a
new Cabinet.that includes
members from six political
parties, a strong show of sup-
port, for President Rene
Preval as he steers the impov-
erished nation toward peace
and stability, according to
Associated Press.
In a vote late on Wednes-
day, 84 of 86 deputies in the
lower house voted to approve
the 18-member Cabinet, which
was unanimously endorsed by
the Senate a day earlier.
The new government
reflects Preval's need to unite
the conflict-torn Caribbean
nation after a February 2004
revolt toppled former Presi-
dent Jean-Bertrand Aristide
and touched off a wave of
violence.
The vote also formally con-
firms Preval's prime minis-
ter, Jacques-Edouard Alex-
is; who replaces US-backed
interim Prime Minister Ger-
ard Latortue. Latortue left
the country last month and
has not spoken publicly about
the new government.
SSpeaking to the Senate on
Tuesday, Alexis said the gov-
ernme.nt would work to
itnprove security, boost
access to basic services and
foster national reconciliation.
..Aristide's supporters are
demanding his return from
exile in South Africa and the
rbleasp of scores of prisoners
jJiled without t charge in the
aftermath of the revolt,



SATURDAY,
j lUNE 10
12:30 Gumbo TV
t:0QQ Treasure Attic
S3:30D. InThis Corner
2:00; AllAccess
2:30. Inside Hollywood
3:00 :Sports Desk
3:30. ,Sports Lifestyles
4,00! .;A Dose;of Reality
4:30-; Rilot Central
5:0TDi *ricket World
5:30 GilletteWorld Sports
:00 i .* Ballroom Boxing
7:00 Bahamas Tonight
7:30,-_ ,Native Stew ;:
6:001 Bahamian Things
.:30 Island Jams:
9:00 ,Tropical Beat.
10:00 Spoken
10:30 Partnersin Crime
.11:00 The Bahamas Tonight
11:30 The Lounge ..
12:30 Comm.Pg. 1540AM

SUNDAY,
JUNE 11


2:00
8:30
9:00
9:30
10:00-
10:30
11:00
1:00
1:30
2:00
3:00
3.30
4:30
5:00
6:00
7:00
7:30
8:00

10:00
10:30
11:00
11:30


Community Pg. 1540AM
The Covenant Hour
E.M.PA.C.T.
The Voice That Makes The
Difference
Effective Living
Morning Joy
St. Barnabas Anglican
Church
Gillette World Sports
Sports Desk
A Rhema Moment
Spiritual Impact
Ernest Angley Ministries
Temple Fellowship
Ministries International
Walking In Victory
Apostle Hour: Five Porches
Deliverance Centre
Bahamas Tonight
Kemp Road Ministries
71st Bahamas National
Baptist Missionary &
Educational Convention
Turning Point
Bobby Jones
Bahamas Tonight
New Dimension


prComm.Pe.c5hAne


r =--- I


Social activist makes call for live



debates in every constituency


* By TIFFANY GRANT
Tribune Staff Reporter
A LOCAL social activist has
recommended that live debates
be held between candidates in
every political constituency in
the run-up to the general elec-
tion.
Clever Duncombe, President
of Bahamian Fathers For Chil-
dren Everywhere (BFFCE),
recommended that political
rivals should face each other in
three live debates.
"As opposed to having the
major rallies, we believe that
we can have community town
meetings where the electorate
would be better able to articu-
late what they would want as
an area representative," said Mr
Duncombe.
If this is combined with a
debate, he said, it would allow
also for all candidates to state
their position to the Bahamian
people directly.
"Each candidate should have
a personalised socioeconomic
plan for the area that they want
to represent so that we would
know beforehand their position
on many of the issues that non-
profit organizations and resi-
dents are confronted with."
Mr Duncombe said he feels it
would be a "grave injustice" if
the government does not imple-
ment such a system before the
upcoming election, as the
Bahamian people are currently
facing a number of pressing
issues,


ELECTION 4

m ^ pr ^A^ ^


He pointed to illegal immi-
gration, same-sex marriages,
children born out of wed-lock,
crime and capital punishment.
The Tribune yesterday con-
tacted the chairmen of both the
FNM and PLP, as well as the
leader of the BDM for a
response to Mr Duncombe's!
challenge.
Leader of the Bahamas
Democratic Movement (BDM)
Cassius Stuart said such a sys-
tem would be a demonstration
of "healthy democracy."
Mr Stuart said that personal-
ly, he is up for the challenge -
and would welcome facing both
Prime Minister Perry Christie
and opposition leader Hubert
Ingraham in debate.
"To have us give separate
speeches on a particular day, it
doesn't necessarily bring out
what's inside of us. The debates
are healthy democracy and I
think we need to go that way
not just for the leader, but for
the individual candidates. The
individual candidates are what


make up a government and the
parliament.
"It is important that they be
given their fair share, to really
express themselves and to say
exactly what they want for their
country. If we don't, we would
end up again and again with
candidates that basically bring
nothing to the country and
bring nothing to constituencies,"
Mr Stuart said.
Free National Movement
(FNM) chairman Desmond
Bannister said that the debates
would be an added benefit to
the democratic process as they
would assist voters in making
their decision.
He emphasised however that
because there is collective
responsibility in cabinet gov-
ernment, "it is important to
articulate at a national level
what your party would do in
government."
Mr Bannister said that while
he likes Mr Duncombe's idea,
"just remember where our sys-
tem is different from the US -


N CLEVER Duncombe


and that is collective responsi-
bility."
Chairman of the PLP Ray-
nard Rigby said the creation of
such a system depends on
whether politics particularly
during the election season -
matures to the point where live
debates can be meaningful.


"There is no doubt in my
mind that.debates can play a
role in. an election seasoinh'It
becomes a question of how do
you manage it, control it and
how do you allow it tb' be
played out in the sense of-air-
ing," said added.


Haitian ambassador says new coalition



government could reduce immigration


HAITI'S new coalition gov-
Sernment could lead to greater
stability and eventually slow the
influx of illegal immigrants into
the Bahamas, it was claimed
yesterday.
Haiti's ambassador in Nas-
sau, Louis-Harold Joseph, said
it was hoped the new regime
of President Rene Preval
would, in time, attract foreign
investment and create new
jobs.
This, in turn, would eventu-
ally lead to new opportunities
for areas in north-west Haiti
from which immigrants flee in
sloops to the Bahamas and
Florida.
"I don't want to raise expec-
tations," said Mr Joseph, "it
could some time for it to have
an effect, but we are hopeful
the new government will bring
stability and security to the
country and attract foreign
investment."
The area from which most


4- ;


* LOUIS-HAROLD Joseph
Haitian immigrants come is
remote from Haiti's capital,
Port-au-Prince, and it might
take some time for investment
to make an impact there.
But he said there was no
doubt that President Preval
and the new six-party coalition
could end years of turmoil and
bring Haiti the stability it
needs.
"The situation in Haiti is safer


21st Century Welding Co.
Sale/Save Big

20% off storm panels, 5/8" + 1/2" rebars

Ideal for, "The Do Yourself'.

Ph# 3254624 / 3252830









..
WINDING SAY
A^A(;O, BAHAMAS

Has two (2) vacancies for
Membership sales Executives:

-Exceptional written and verbal communication skills,
organization skills
-Exceptional Telephone skills
-Public speaking preferred
-Ability to demonstrate strong relationship sales capability
-Ability to interface professionally with all members
of staff
-Generation and execution of an annual business plan
-Self generation of buisness through referrals and other
personal contacts
-Exceptional skills in long range guest relaional maintenance
-Use of tracking system for effective follow up andcustomer
purchase sequence
-College degree preferred


V-


now. There is more security and
the people have hope. The tone
has totally changed. People
realise that they should sit down
and talk," said Mr Joseph.
"This is the only way we can
achieve stability and security in
the country. The president and
prime minister are working on a
25-year plan for economic
development."
Mr Joseph said there was usu-
ally a long period between the'
arrival of inward investment
and its impact on the people.
The north-west, he said, was "a
little bit isolated" and it might
take even longer for the impact
to be felt there.
But with a new drive towards.
decentralisation, and the allo-
cation of separate budgets for


the provinces, there was a real
chance that Haiti could begin
to move forward.
"In the future the govern-
ment will be able to offer more
opportunities and keep people
at home," he said, "We are also
keen to attract tourism, which is
a key part of the recovery plan."
In the 1970s and 1980s, he
said, Haiti had a good tourism
business, but political unrest in
more recent times had discour-
aged visitors.
Now, he said, tourism had
been upgraded with its own.
ministry, along with culture, and
there was real hope that for-
eigners would begin to visit
Haiti again.
Mr Joseph said he hoped
more Bahamians would visit


Haiti in future, making use:of
direct air charters or the Amer-
ican Airlines service from Mia-
mi.
President Preval was official-
ly installed at the National
Palace earlier this year after
becoming 'only the second
democratically elected head of
state.
His election followed' two
years of turmoil since President
Jean-Bertrand Aristide'wvas'
ousted during a rebellion in
2004 the 200th anniversary of
Haiti's birth as an independent
nation.
President Preval decided to
bring together Haiti's hostile
factions in a coalition which, he
hopes, will serve all sections of
society.


BARISTAS WANTED
(Coffee Bar Specialist)


We are looking for people who:

Know what it means to give outstanding customer service

Have an interest in Food and Beverage sales and management

Desire to bring fun and enthusiasm to our company.

Truly believe the customer always comes first

Preferably have 1-2 years customer service experience in a retail or
restaurant environment


We offer:

A great group of people to work with

A competitive salary and benefits package

All of the training you'll need to be highly successful


All interested applicants should bring in person to Starbucks Coffee
(Prince George Wharf, Marina Village, Crystal Palace) a completed
application form, current resume, passport picture, copy of passport,
copy of NIB card and job references.


If you want to learn more about Starbucks please visit:

www~taruck1co






THE TRIBUNE


PAG6F SATURDAY. JUNE 10, 2006


LOCLNW


Cultural bonanza on Cat Island


Ii


ASCENSION METHODIST CHURCH, Prince Charles Drive
11:00AM Rev. Dr. Laverne Lockhart

COKE MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH, Bernard Road
11:00AM Pastor Sharon Loyley

CURRY MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH, Zion Boulevard
10:00AM Rev. Carlos Thompson

EBENEZER METHODIST CHURCH, East Shirley Street
11:00AM Pastor Martin Loyley/Youth
.7:00PM -Pastor Martin Loyley

GLOBAL VILLAGE METHODIST CHURCH, Queen's College
Campus
9:30AM Rev. James Neilly

ST. MICHAEL'S METHODIST CHURCH, Churchill Avenue
8:00AM Connections Rev. Philip Stubbs
9:30AM Rev. Philip Stubbs

TRINITY METHODIST CHURCH, Frederick Street
11:00AM Mr. Sidney Pinder
7:00PM No Service

RADIO PROGRAMMES
'RENEWAL' on Sunday at 10:30 a.m. on.ZNS 1
Your Hosts: Dr. Reginald W. Eldon

METHODIST MOMENTS' on each weekday at 6:55a.m.
Your Host: Dr. Reginald W. Eldon
.....................................................
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: "Getting First Things
- Keeping Them Therel". Plan to be there.
SUMMER CAMPS under the theme: Keys 2 The Kingdom, Unlocking
Clues to Christ. Camp Registration only $100.00. Teen July 1-7, 2006;
Children's July 10 16, 2006; Children's Home July 18 23, 2006.


Orant's 0oton V Ilep flIeltboblt Cfehurlr
(Baliou Hil Rd & Chapel Streel)P.O.ox CB-1304e
The Holy Ghost Prayer-Line number is 326-7427
(www.gtwesley.org)

SUNDAY JUNE 11TH, 2006
7:00a.m. Rev. James Neilly/Sis. Mathilda Woodside
11:00a.m. Sis. Tezel Anderson/Bro. Andre Bethel
7:00p.m. Board of Christian Education & Church School


414".
.'-? .' :-


-./.


N POPULAR Bahamian entertainer Kirk Bodie (KB)


i By Bahamas Information
Services

Arthur's Town, Cat Island -
Ask local historian Eris Mon-
cur and he will put forward
strong arguments that Colum-
bus made landfall on Cat Island
Despite the fact that this is
rbcognised as the claim to fame
of nearby San Salvador.
According to Mr Moncur
however, at one point in history
Cat Island was in fact named
San Salvador.
One thing everyone can agree
on is that nowhere in the
Bahamas can Bahamian culture
and history be better celebrated


than on beautiful Cat Island.
Never was this more evident
than over the Labour Day and
Whit Monday Holiday week-
end, with the staging of the 8th-
annual Cat Island Rake n'
Scrape Festival.
For four days, visitors and
natives of the 150-square mile
island were lavished with
Bahamian music, food and cul-
ture.
Hundreds turned out nightly
at the festival site near the air-
port in Authur's Town to hear
groups like the Lassido, Boys,
Ancient Man, Ophie and Da
Websites and Turning Point
Band performing rake n' scrape


* EVENT chairman Alworth Rolle (left) makes a special
presentation to Lassido's sisters Nita and Naomi Stubbs,
surrounded by the group Lassido Boys.


music on instruments that
included a carpenter's saw,
native drum and accordion.
There were several other well
known performers like KB,
Abby, Sparkles, Rudell, Nita
and Tigum Dem, to name a few.
They kept the festivities lively
with more Bahamian music. -
Kirk Bodie, who goes by the;
stage name "KB" was so
impressed with the event and
the turnout that he encouraged
organizers to begin planning for
next year and pleaded with
them never to abandon the
Bahamian flavour of the event.
According to KB, Cat Island
is one of the few Bahamian
islands where traditional cul-


ture is still properly respected
and celebrated.
The 2006 festival was dedi-
cated to the late Earnest Stubbs,
better known as Lassido.
Born in Dumfries, Cat Island
on Christmas Eve 1929 to York
and Estelle Stubbs, he was the
second on nine children.
Lassido sang with the Region
Bells and other gospel groups.
After playing with Ambrose
and theBoys,> he later formed
his own group called Lassido
and the Boys.
Since his death in 1996 the
group kept his name alive, call-
ing themselves the Lassido
Boys.
Prime Minister Pen-y Christie


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

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



CENTRAL GOSPEL CHAPEL
CHRISTIE & DOWDESWELL STREETS Tel: 325-2921
SUNDAY, JUNE 11TH, 2006
11:30am
Speaker: Pastor Ed Allen
Topic: "The Holy Spirit Our Teacher"
Bible Class: 9:45 a.m. Breaking of Bread Service: 10:45 a.m.
SCommunity Outreach: 11:30 a.m. Evening Service: 7:00 p.m.
SMidweek Service 7:30 p.m. (Wednesdays)
Sisters' Prayer Meeting: 10:00 a.m. (2nd Thursday of each month)


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


Worship time: Ilam & 7pm

Sunday School: 9:45am ..
~E
Prayer time: 6:30pm

Place:

The Madeira Shopping

Center
Rev. Dr. Franklin Knowles

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




EVANGELISTIC


TEMPLE
A Life Changing Experience

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


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

WEDNESDAY 7:30PM


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

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


VISIT OUR PREMISE BOOKSTORE, TEMPLE BIBLE & BOOK SUPPLY


* ANCIENT Man performing during the Cat Island Rake 'N'
Scrape Festival inArthur's Town over the weekend. '
(Photos: BIS/Vandyke 'Hpburn)


sent a message tothe organizers
and all Cat Islanders pledging
Shis support.
"It is an apt demonstration
of pride in our heritage and of a
yearning to display to the wider
world a part of the diverse and
deep roots of the history of the
Bahamian people.
"It is unfortunate that for a
long period rake 'n' scrape as a
form of music was once shunted
aside as perhaps not being a part
of the musical heritage of our


people. Some in generations'past
can be forgiven for considering
rake n' scrape as not being hip.'
"I believe its discovery, in the
nick of time, was more than-a
coincidence in that today thou-
sands upon thousands of young
Bahamians who would not havi
had first hand experience abopt
rake n' scrape have come toia
keen appreciation of the
'rhythm, the rhyme, the beat arid
cadence of the music," Mi
Christie said. i
,i1


a .ZION METHODIST MINISTRIES
C'L-LTH -BE-CH T-[H 3'FFII dC` (_Er4TFE
PO Box SB-51628, NASSAU, BAHAMAS r
PHONE/FAX: 242-392-4100 -

Come and Worship with us!

OPPOQUNIT"CS 'O


SUNDAY
10:15am Sunday School
1:00am Divine Worship

WEDNESDAY
7:30pm Prayer & Bible Study


Charles LewiP
Charles Lewis'


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

(WHERE GOD IS ADORED AND EVERYONE IS AFFIRMED)

Worship time:11am & 7pm

Prayer Time: 10:15am to 10:45am

Church School during Worship Service

Place: Twynam Heights
off Prince Charles Drive

Minister: Rev. Henley Perry

PO.Box SS-5631 :-

Telephone number:324-2538 Telefax number: 324-2587


COME TO WORSHIP LEAVE TO SERVE



THE BAHAMAS CONFERENCE OFTHE METHODIST CHURCH
Hillside Estates, Baltic Avenue, Off Mackey Street.
"Ows P.O. Box SS-5103, Nassau, Bahamas
Jyi h Phone: 393-3726/393-2355/Fax:393-8135

CHURCH SERVICES
S SUNDAY, JUNE 11TH, 2006
TRINITY SUNDAY


"A Journey In Faith & Obedience To The Will of God"


THE BAHAMAS, TURKS AND CAICOS ISLANDS
CONFERENCE
OF THE METHODIST CHURCH IN THE
CARIBBEAN AND THE AMERICAS
L'EGLISE MtTHODISTE DANS LA CARAIBE
Sf4I ET LES AMERIQUES
NASSAU CIRCUIT OF CHURCHES
108 Montrose Avenue
P.O. Box EE-16379, Nassau, Bahamas; Telephone: 325-6432; arx:
328-2784; rhodesmethod@batelhnet.bs

METHODISM: RAISED UP IN THE PROVIDENCE OF GODI )
TO REFORM THE NATION, BUT ESPECIALLY THE CHURCH AND.
TO SPREAD SCRIPTURAL HOLINESS THROUGHOUT THE L.ND I
(Father John Wesley) "(
"Celebrating 223 years of continuous Methodist witness for,
Christ in The Bahamas"
THE FIRST LORD'S DAY AFTER PENTECOST THE FESTIVAL O
THE HOLY TRINITY, JUNE 11, 2006
INTROIT AND COLLECT:
Holy! Holy! Holy! Lord God Almighty, who was, and who is, and who is'
to come.
Holy! Holy! Holy! Is the Lord of hosts, the whole earth is'fullof his' glotyi
ALMIGHTY AND ETERNAL GOD, who have revealed Yotirself as'). ii
Father, Son and Holy Spirit and live and reign in the perfect unityof love
keep us steadfast in this faith that we may know You in all Your ways, ,,
and evermore rejoice in Your eternal glory; who are three Persons in onj
God, now and for ever.
'WESLEY METHODIST CHURCH (Malcolm Rd East) .
7:00 a.m. Rev. Emily A. Demeritte (Holy Comitiiiiion) -.'
11:00 a.m. Rev. Jeanty Maurose ''
6:30 p.m. Circuit Concert
RHODES MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH (108 Montrose ve.;i,
near Wulff Rd) .
7:00 a.m. Rev. Edward J. Sykes (Holy Communion)
10:00a.m. Rev. Emily A. Demeritte
11:00 a.m. Rev. Mark S. Christmas/ Youth
6:30 p.m. Circuit Concert
COKE MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH (Rose Street, Fox Hill)
11:00 a.m. Bro. Andrew Hunter
PROVIDENCE METHODIST CHURCH (Shirley Plaza)
11:00 a.m. ' Rev. Stacia Williams-Christmas
6:30 p.m. Circuit Concert
HERITAGE OF REDEEMING LOVE METHODIST CHURCH (28
Crawford St, Oakes Field)
9:00a.m. Rev. Edward J. Sykes/ Rev. Derek C.O. Browne (Holy
Communion) Anniversary
6:30p.m Circuit Concert
GOOD SHEPHERD METHODIST CHURCH (20 Cedar Terrace, Tall
Pines)
5:15 p.m. Circuit Concert
CROIX-DES-MISSIONS ALDERSGATE (Quackoo Street)
9 a.m. Rev. Jeanty Maurose and Rhodes Memorial
Prayer Band
METHODIST MISSION CENTRE (Quackoo St) -Thrift Shop and other'
Ministries
JOHN WESLEY METHODIST COLLEGE (28 Crawford St., Oakes
Field) Reception to Primary
CIRCUIT DISCIPLE PROGRAMS
Tuesday at 6:45 p.m. at Wesley Methodist Church, Malcolm Road, East
Thursday at 10 a.m. and at 6:45 p.m. at Rhodes Memorial Methodist Church
OBSERVING THE FAST Thursdays after the evening meal to Friday
lunchtime
RADIO PROGRAMS
"Vision" On the Lord's Day, ZNS 1 at 9 p.m.; "Great Hymns of Inspiratiorf'
- On the Lord's Day, Radio 810 at 5:30 p.m.; "Family Vibes" ZNS 1, Tuesday,
7:30 p.m.; "To God be the Glory" ZNS 1, Tuesday, 7:45 p.m.
PRAYERS
OUR BROTHERS AND SISTERS AFFECTED BY HURRICANE WILMF
AND OTHER NATURAL DISASTERS; THE PRIVY COUNCIL APPEAL


Fm%-4- U, j% W t-


I


i


I






SATURDAY, JUNE 10, 2006', ;AG: 7


THE TRIBUNE


LOCAL NEWS


Heralding history and nurturing nature: explore

Grand Bahama's background and lush outdol


Read


^ *
* .'
.4.'


,

,
,


.'1
'b .~?*
''
P~d
''
.p
,,


IV od


4,'


SI :
/*C
4.., ________________


In brief
.. ...................................................*. *

Authorities

size fake

shirts from

China

* US VIRGIN ISLANDS:
Charlotte Amalie
CUSTOMS officers have
seized 164 counterfeit designer
shirts mailed from China to gift
shops in this US Caribbean ter-
ritory, officials said Thursday,
according to Associated Press.
,The polo shirts confiscated
Tuesday bore fake Lacoste
labels, said Wendy Vallejo, a
spokeswoman for U.S. Customs
:and Border Protection.
1 U.S. agents have seized more
than US$17,000 (eurol3,300) in
handbags, wallets, sneakers and
shirts bearing phony Louis Vuit-
ton, Nike, Air Jordan and
tacoste labels in the U.S. Virgin
'Islands since January, Vallejo
said. Most of the counterfeit
merchandise was mailed from
SChina.
SWith no sales tax, the U.S.
(Virgin Islands attracts more
than 2 million tourists each year
to its high-end jewelry, perfume
4nd clothing stores. Despite
repeated crackdowns by the
'Chinese government, counter-
feit versions of various types of
merchandise are widely pro-
duced and exported.


EU official:
Guantanamo
prisoner
frights not up
to standard

* BELGIUM
Brussels
A TOP European Union law-
maker who recently visited
SGuantanamo Bay said a new
Prison block under construction
there is being built to high stan-
dards, but that prisoners' rights
still fall short of international
Criteria, according to Associated
Press.
Elmar Brok, chairman of the
European Parliament's foreign
affairs committee, said
detainees at the US naval base
in Cuba still do not have access
to legal aid and are taken there
outside regular judicial proce-
dures.
Brok, who visited Guan-
tanamo in late May with three
other EU lawmakers, said the
fact that a new block is being
constructed indicates that clo-
sure of the detention camp, long
demanded by Europeans, is not
imminent.
"The key issue detainees
being treated in violation of the
rule of law has not been dealt
,with. No matter how much
improvement there has been in
the facilities, the camp must be
close,'," Brok said in a tele-
phone interview.
Brok's visit to the detention
camp came four days after 10
detainees used makeshift
weapons to battle 10 guards in'
one of the most violent inci-
dents at Guantanamo Bay.
Brok said he was free to visit
the all facilities, including pris-
ons, the hospital, interrogation
rooms and military headquar-
ters, but was not allowed to
speak to the detainees.


Me tn i % :i
Mare t




Marines trained in terrorist response


TWO Defence Force officers have
been trained by the US military to lead
the Bahamas' response to terrorist
attacks and other major disasters.
Leading seamen Pedro Bain and Gre-
gory Burrows have returned from a
.four-week disaster preparedness oper-
ations specialist (DPOS) course held in
the United States.
The course was sponsored by the
International Military Training (IMET)
scheme, which is facilitated by the
American Embassy.
The course was designed to provide


officers, civilians and enlisted personnel
responsible for disaster preparedness and
mitigation with the skills necessary to pre-
pare for, defend against, and recover from
major natural or man-made disasters.
The month-long training exercise was
undertaken at the US Army Base in
Fort Leonard Wood, Missouri.
The various topics covered included
disaster preparedness development
planning, natural and man-made threats,
threat assessment, shelter management,
radiological surveys and hazards, iden-
tifying chemical and biological agents


and hazardous threats assessment.
The initial training was done in a
classroom setting, where students were
exposed to subjects such as marine safe-
ty, the history and tactics of port security
and leadership.
Another aspect of the course was
spent in practical sessions, which includ-
ed defensive and weapons techniques,
searching for and identifying bombs and
explosive devices, and countermeasures
against terrorism.
.Students were required to employ
their newly-acquired skills through par-


ticipation in a simulated terrorist i'l i
on personnel and equipment.
They were also placed in a chenl~.a.
ly toxic environment the Che4caI
Defence 'Trainingl Facility, and' were
required to ellcctively diagnose cm-
plaints associated with certain chemi-
cals and administer medication to eet-
ed personnel. r ,.
Range work comprised lhe,in:)l
phase of the classes, which required ppr-
ticipants to qualify by proving Ihu
familiarity and proficiency with a:njn
ber of small arms.


* By KRYSTEL RQLLE

Facing a room full of disabled
people, Social Services Minis-
ter Melanie Griffin yesterday
challenged them to "be a part
of the solution and not a part of
the problem."
Mrs Griffin observed that,
even in the face of great strides
made on their behalf, too many
disabled persons were content
to just "gripe" about everything.
"Advocacy is good and it is
important," Mrs Griffin noted,
"but there is a thin line between
advocacy and negativity, par-
ticularly when we focus on the
problems instead of focusing on
the solution."
Ms Griffin officially opened
a forum designed to assist dis-


abled persons and their fami-
lies in working towards living
independently.
The forum, held at Workers
House on Tonique Williams-
Darling Highway, brought in
about 50 disabled persons, and
persons affiliated with the dis-
abled.
Iris Adderley, disability con-
sultant, gave the audience a
similar challenge: "Fight for
your rights," she said.
"Freedom is not free, no-one
will give you anything if you
don't fight for it."'
Ms Adderley, also disabled,
explained that when you are
rejected for a job that you are
qualified for you have to take it
to the next level.
"You can't just leave it alone.


Disabled are



encouraged to



be independent


* By REUBEN SHEARER

DISABLED persons were
encouraged to become as
independent as possible by
Minister of Social Services
Melanie Griffin yesterday. '
Mrs Griffin was speaking at
the Forum on Independent
Living for the Disabled, held
at Workers House.
"It is my hope today that, as
you explore the ends of inde-
pendent living, you will not
only focus on what we can do
for you but what you can do
for yourselves," she said.
Following her remarks were
brief accounts from members
of a discussion panel who had
all been touched by disability
in some way.
The first panelist, Linda
McCaulsky, is the mother of a
child who has epilepsy and
autism.
"As Bahamians, we are so
obsessed with beauty and the
outward appearance, that
when we think of disability it
is not pretty to us," she said.
'Mrs McCaulsky challenged
the audience to help change
society by making an effort to
rid the country of this inferior
mentality.
Explaining how being dis-
abled taught her to live for
herself, Julie Hanna, a single
parent with cerebral palsy,
explained the problems she
has faced as a paraplegic.
"Social Services said that
they didn't feel I was capable
of taking care of my children
because I was in a wheelchair.
Determined to do everything
in my power to stop them
from taking them, I learned
to cook, clean and take care of
my family."
Mrs Hanna said that even-
tually she got a job, moved
from Grand Bahama to Nas-
sau, and became actively
involved in her children's
school activities.
"Because you're in a wheel-


chair doesn't mean you have
to go out there begging to
me, independent living starts
with how you feel about your-
self," she said.
Tyrone Johnson, a certified
drug abuse counsellor and
administrative assistant at his
church, explained that becom-
ing blind in 1999 actually led
him to accomplish many
things.
"Ever since that day, I have
been volunteering at the Ado-
lescent Life Centre, mentoring
and giving teens advice on
life's issues, sexuality, deci-
sion-making and anything that
teens go through," he said.
. "I became an independent
living person, got married,
acquired a home, and had
children," Mr Johnson said.
Marvin Finlayson, who is
hearing impaired, explained
how beneficial modern tech-
nology is to persons in his sit-
uation.
He said that his condition
does not stop him from living,
as he knows life must go on.
"I am not sa ing that I do-
not need anybody or that I
want to live in isolation, but I
must do for myself," he said.
Plagued with muscle dys-
trophy, Rosemary Lottmore
McPhee gave her perspective
on independent living.
"Despite having weakness
in my muscles, which prevents
me from getting out of a chair
and picking myself up after a
fall, I have to function I
always do things for myself,"
she said.
Mrs McPhee criticised the
government for not having
made more of its facilities dis-
abled-friendly.
"When I want to go to my
gynecologist at the hospital,
there's never any place to
park, and even when I want to
attend church or a wedding -
there's like six steps to walk
up. How am I supposed to get
around?" she asked.


The sky is the limit," she con-
tinued. "If we can have blind
surgeons, there is nothing that
you can't do if you want to. The
technology is there we just
have to be able 'to force the
issue."
Giving.an example, she said
women would have never been
able to vote if someone did not
fight for it. "We need to use
that same methodology."
Minister Griffin expressed
similar sentiments, saying: "I
hope to examine not just what
can be done for you, but what
you can do for yourselves."
The division of disability
under the Ministry of Social
Services and Community
Development sponsored the
forum.


AKC CAMPERS WILL:..
* Experience first-hand the Myth and
Legend ofAtlantis!
* Meet the crew behind the scenes of all
the action.
* Learn about the people and places of the
Lost City!
* Feel the thrill of our world famous slides.
* Perform in your very own
Junkanoo Rush-out.
* Team-up to explore a sunken civilization.
* Imagine and design as you paint your own
pottery piece.

EACH CAMP INCLUDES:
Five incredible days of fun, learning and adventure,
Swimming, Lunch, Snacks and an AKC Camper T-sh


1'






















AKC SUMMER CAMP .':. 6
CHOOSE FROM 9D1TERENI WEEiKS:
,',





Food For Thought
Transit Transpoi tation
Wacky Water Adventure '
Party Around hlie World
Spectacular Sports
Sandy Beach Bonanza
Bahamian Tings
Organized Chaos
Lost City Civilization
S. -, *










Field Trips, Kayaking,
. '.. .....- ..


Call: 363-2000 ext. 64211 for more information!
The Atlantis Kids Club is located on the lower level of Coral Towers.


P r-
*( -


.......Gr if..............................................................................n : Ma d is a b le d
Grifin 1 "ii^ ^^& '


INSIGHT


For the stories

behind the news,

read Insight

on Monday


+"


~ ~






THE TRIBUNE'


PAGE 8, SATURDAY, JUNE 10, 2006


LOALNW


c2~n Liap &dbne cd
-C ~ .


f*
C;P -..


Earlier this week, a senior US official requested
the removal of seven Army helicopters from the
OPBAT joint anti-drug operation.
Bahamians reacted with concern, and it was


suggested that the request may encourage drug
dealers to increase activity in the Bahamas.
US Ambassador John Rood moved to calm fears,
saying that if the helicopters were removed,


there would be support from another agency. '
This week, In Days Gone By looks back on theq.,,.
history of the war against drug trafficking in the.;
Bahamas.


". OVER 30,000 Bahamians attended a march
i 1986


y .


SSaturday, January 8, 1977 Eighty-one stacks hashish were found By Bahamian officials on "
Bonds Cay in the Berry islands. It was believed to be the largest hashish haul ever made in the
Bahamas.
a, ". -.. ,'
J 4 :
Study Jnuay 177- Eghy-oe tacs ashshwer fundByBahmin ofiial o
BodsCy n h B~ryisans I wsbeiee t b helagsthahshhalevr ae n h >, :


SA BAHAMIAN police officer shown with US Marine officials
after a joint drug seizures in Bahamian waters.


SSATURDAY, June 24, 1972 The Royal Bahamas Police
force led by Detective Sergeant Robinson, seized 350 pounds of
marijuana in Cay Sal. Sergeant Robinson, shown standing with
the drugs, which were estimated to have a street value of about
$70,000.





A General Meeting for all property owners of Large and
Little Blair will be held at the Little Blair Park on the
13th of June, 2006 at 7:OOPM for the purpose of electing
Officers for the ensuing year among other things. We
look forward to seeing you.

BLAIR CITIZENS' ASSOCIATION



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that BEAUNEFANT NOEL, P.O.
:Box EL-27448, 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
Land signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
;from the 10TH day of JUNE, 2006 to the Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau,
Bahamas.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ROBERT EVANS, P.O. Box
N-9132, 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 10TH day of JUNE, 2006 to the Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau,
Bahamas.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ELSA C. THOMPSON OF
SOLDIER ROAD WEST, P.O. Box FH-14493, 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 10TH day of JUNE,
2006 to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.


* THE morning of Wednesday, February 8, 1978 $10 million
of Marijuana was seized off a fishing in Bahamian waters. The
250-bale drug bust was made by the Police Marine division off
the coast of Bimini.


* MEMBERS of various law enforcement agencies in the Bahamas attended the opening of a
high-level conference on drug trafficking at the Ambassador Beach Hotel. UN drug section chief
M Davis, shown standing at table (center) with Minister of External Affairs, Paul Adderley, to his
right.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that EDELINE JANE BAPTISTE,
CANAAN LANE OFF SHIRLEY 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
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 10TH day of JUNE,
2006 to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that PATRICE NOEL, P.O. Box EL-
27448, 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 10TH day of JUNE, 2006 to the Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau,
Bahamas.


* MEMBERS of the United':
States/Bahamas Joint Task
Force on Narcotics held their '
first meeting for the 1990s at tV:
the Ministry of Foreign
Affairs on Friday March 9, -
1990. The meeting was "
following the signing of a
new extradition treaty
between the Bahamas anid
the United States
governments. ,,



,,* * '


FO N AN.EVC

-eriie, Fniie


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that EDELINE JANE BAPTISTS
CANAAN LANE OF SHIRLEY STREET, NASSAUL0
BAHAMAS, is applying to the Minister responsible foe
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration/naturalization as
a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who know
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 10TH day of JUNE,
2006 to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.


PUBLIC NOTICE
INTENT TO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL'
The Public is hereby advised that Omar Jamaine Collins S. -
and Schara Reawyn Bain, the parents of ANTOINE ORMONI-
BROWN of the Western District of the Island of New Providencd~
Bahamas intend to change his name to OMAR JAMAINEi
COLLINS JR. if there are any objections to this change of name
by Deed Poll, you may write such objections to the Chief Passport-
Officer, P.O.Box N-792, Nassau, The Bahamas, no later thapi
thirty (30) days after the date of publication of this notice.


THE TRIBUNE i ;


"'






SATURDAY, JUNE 10, 2006, PAGE 9


THE TRIBUNE


o In brief


Venezuela
looks at
fuel storage
in Antigua

* VENEZUELA
Caracas
VENEZUELA is looking at
the possibility of building fuel
storage facilities in Antigua and
Barbuda under a program pro-
viding fuel to Caribbean nations
under preferential terms, the
state-run oil company
announced Thursday, accord-
ing fo Associated Press.
Petroleos de Venezuela SA,
or PDVSA, said in a statement
that the company's representa-
tives recently discussed a pro-
posal for "a strategic storage
and distribution point" with
officials from Antigua and Bar-
buda.
Alejandro Granado, presi-
dent of PDV Caribe, an affiliate
of PDVSA responsible for the
Petrocaribe program, said the
proposal would be considered
further during a June 14 meet-
ing of Caribbean leaders in
Dominica.
Under the Petrocaribe plan,
Caribbean governments buy
Venezuelan oil at market price
but are only required to pay a
portion of the cost up front.
Much of the remaining cost can
be financed over 25 years at low
interest rates.
More than half of the 13
Caribbean countries that signed
the Petrocaribe initiative last
year have yet to receive fuel
from Venezuela the world's
fifth-largest oil exporter due
to: distribution problems and a
lack of storage infrastructure in
the region.


Earthquake
strikes
French
Guiana

E FRENCH GUIANA
"Cayenne
;A MODERATE earthquake
struck French Guiana on Thurs-
day, the US Geological Survey
said, according to Associated
Press.
There were no immediate
reports of major damage or
injuries, but some buildings
\ere evacuated in the French
department in South America.
The 5.2-magnitude earth-
quake, centered 30 miles south-
east, of the capital of Cayenne,
was likely to cause minor dam-
age ,said John Bellini, a geo-
physicist with the US agency. It
hit 'about 1.30pm in what
appeared to be a coastal area.
People poured into the streets
after the earthquake. Some
fainted, said Jacques Zenon,
chief of the fire department call
center. Firefighters received 400
calls.
Some slight tremors were felt
in Paramaribo, the capital of
neighboring Suriname, about
240 miles east of where the
quake hit.
Several hundred workers in
Paramaribo rushed out of their
offices fearing the buildings may
collapse. There were no imme-
diate reports of injuries or dam-
age in Suriname, said Jerry Sli-
jngaard, head of the govern-
ment's Disaster Coordination
Center.
The US agency hadn't detect-
ed an earthquake within 300
kilometers 185 miles of the area
in at.least 33 years, Bellini said.


held under the theme,
"Maximising economic
benefits and sustaining
tourism development."
The Bahamas Ministry of
Tourism hosted him to a
day trip to the Abacos so
Mr Frangialli could get a
brief look at the varied
Bahamian tourism
product.


* Mr Frangialli (centre) strikes a pose with Bahamas Ministry of Tourism
officials in front of the Hope Town Lighthouse in Abaco on June 6. Also
pictured are senior director for training and education Samuel Gardiner and
director of Tourism for the Abacos Ms Jeritzen Outten.


* MR Frangialli is pictured during a walking tour of Hope Town, Abaco


* FRANCESCO Frangialli speaking with nnie Albury of Albury's Sail Shop
in Man-O-War Cay, Abaco, as she makes a canvas bag on June 6


'V '4


::~


i. :i.
ft6


* DURING the day trip, Mr Francesco Frangialli enjoys a view of the coastline
of Marsh Harbour as he chats with director of Tourism for the Abacos Jeritzen
Outten
(Photo by Derek Smith)


Rock star


Rod Stewart



performs at



Winding Bay


Peter de Savary's Abaco
Club on Winding Bay received
an electrifying performance
from Rock and Roll legend
Rod Stewart and his eleven-
piece band.
This historic first for Stew-
art and The Bahamas gives
the island of Abaco and the
club bragging rights as the first
Family Island to host in con-
cert an international per-
former and recording artist of
Mr Stewart's magnitude.
Since its inception, The
Abaco Club has offered mem-
bers and guests the best and
the variety of amenities one
expects to find at a top-class
retreat.
Often when the club is
summed up by many, all they
can say is: "It's out of this
world" or "It's off the chain".
The recent merger between
The Ritz Carlton and The
Abaco Club will embellish this
magnificent property and ser-
vices even more.
The importation of Rod
SStewart, a London-born enter-
tainer extraordinaire, to per-
form at a private function for
members and guests of The
Abaco Club is another exam-
ple of de Savary's commit-
ment to export and import cul-
ture.
Also determined to show-
case Bahamian culture when-
ever possible, The Abaco
Club is one of the few resorts
in The Bahamas with local
musicians performing nightly
and Junkanoo groups twice
weekly.
Mr de Savary hosted more
than 100 Bahamian musicians,
entertainers and performers
on Rhode Island two summers
ago to perform at a charity
fund-raising event.
The contingent comprised
The Royal Bahamas Police
Force Band, Colors Junkanoo
Organisation, Action the Lim-
bo Dancer, Ms Daphne


Brown, a 15-year-old Aba-
conian songbird, and Stone
McEwan with his band.
Busters Beach Bar at The
Abaco Club was transformed
for the Rod Stewart perfor-
mance. A stage was erected,
lighting and sound equipment
were added along with other
amenities that enhanced the
all-white dress code for the
event.
Mr Stewart has a long suc-
cessful musical history that
extends back to 1964. His solo
career effectively went into
orbit with the 1971 release of
"Maggie May," an enduring
rock classic with a rustic, ram-
shackle style.
This was his first charting
single in the US. The song
stayed at number one for five
weeks and it is one of the cuts
from his third solo album
"Every Picture Tells a Story",
a rock classic.
His first five albums, "The
Rod Stewart Album", "Gaso-
line Alley", "Every Picture
Tells a Story", "Never a Dull
Moment" and "Smiler" all
appeared in a yearly proces-
sion between 1969 and 1974
on the Mercury label, and are
considered by many to be his
best work.
Over the years, Stewart in
his expressive soulful voice has
put his own stamp on pieces
originally recorded by The
Temptations, "I Know I'm
Losing You", Van Morri-
son, "Have I Told You Late-
ly", Tom Waits, "Downtown
Train", Jimi Hendrix, "Angel"
and The Sutherland Brothers,
"Sailing".
At his first Bahamian con-
cert, Stewart preformed some
of his most popular chart-top-
ping hits such as "Maggie
May", "You're In My Heart"
and "Young Turks". Couples
immersed into each other
when he bellowed "Tonight's
The Night" and "Have I Told


.54.


You Lately". Everyone was on
their feet dancing to "Do Ya
Think I'm Sexy".
Pictured from left: Mr Wen-


zel McBride, taxi driver; Mr
Bobby Russell, tennis pro at
The Abaco Club; Mr Floyd
Swain, general manager at The


ELECTRIC

state
WATER HEATERS
UNDER
___ COUNTER


Abaco Club; Rod Stewart; Ms
Tania Duncombe, equestrian
manager, and Richard Hallam,
adviser to Mr de Savary.


S WATER

OASIS COOLERS


* Plastic Base


6 GAL $40000 Superior Cooling
Technology
10 GAL$42000 Fast Simple Reservoir
Replacement

Faucets
SQuick Reservoir
LOW BOY Draining
20 GAL $41500 Cools Within 20 Minutes
Of Set Up!
30 GAL $44000
BPRISK
COOK/COLD
TALL 2-element COOK/COLD
40 GAL $54700 $3250
52 GAL $60000 BPRISK
66HOT/COLD
7 66 GAL $75400
82 GAL $89800 $375 00
We accept Visa, Masterc Discover and Sun Card.


Share

your

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


LOCAL NEW


Tourism supremo visits Abaco

Secretary-general of the United Nations World Tourism Organisation Francesco
Frangialli was in the Bahamas for the Small Island Developing States Conference
underway at the
Wyndham Nassau Resort
in Nassau June 7 to 9.
-.,? :, The conference is being 3 ."


Any Way You Need It..0


HOT OR COLD.'-.


---


rr ar;,~a~a~


'"

9








THE TRIBUNE' !


PAGE 10, SATURDAY, JUNE 10, 2006


W HAT' S


ON IN


A N D A R O U N D 'N A S SA


E-MAIL:


PLEASE


YDELEVEAUX@TRIBUNEMEDIA.NET -


PUT "OUT THERE" IN THE SUBJECT LINE


EE---l MONDAY

* HEALTH

Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the
public of its meeting times and places: New Prov-
idence 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
sugar, blood pressure and cholesterol testing is
available. For more info call 702.4646 or 327.2878

MS (Multiple Sclerosis) Bahamas meets the third
Monday every month, 6pm @ Doctors Hospital
conference room.

* CIVIC CLUBS

Toastmasters Club 3596 meets at the British
Colonial 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-Hellenic Council
(NPHC) meets every third Monday of the month
in the Board Room of the British Colonial
Hilton Hotel, Bay St.

TUESDAY


* PARTIES, NIGHTCLUBS
& RESTAURANTS

10.10.2.20. @ Club Nirvana: Tuesday nights at
Club Nirvana, Elizabeth Avenue, have been
dubbed 10.10.2.20. Ee rn tenth fe n ile patron is
allowed into the club absolutely fr e aridis given
a complimentary 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
Devito Bodie provides scrumptious appetizers.

* THE ARTS

New "YOU SAY, I SAY" a play written by
James J Catalyn and directed by Graham B Thor-
darson, centres on abuse and looks at various
aspects of the problem, relevant to our own envi-
ronment. A benefit performance to aid the Cancer
Society of the Bahamas will be given on Tuesday,
June 13 at 8:30pm at the Dundas.

* HEALTH

Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the
public of its meeting times and places: The Nas-
sau Group, Rosetta Street: Tuesday 6pm to
7pm/8:30pm to 9:30pm.

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 Sea-
grapes location (off Prince Charles Dr). Doctor
approval is required. Call 364.8423 to register for
more info.

* CIVIC CLUBS

Toastmasters Club 1095 meets Tuesday, 7:30pm
@ CC Sweeting Senior School's Dining Room,
College Avenue off Moss Road Club Cousteau
7343 meets Tuesdays at 7:30pm in the Chickchar-
ney Hotel, Fresh Creek, Central Andros Club
7178 meets each Tuesday at 6pm at the Cancer
Society of the Bahamas, 3rd Terrace, Centreville.

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

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
Tuesday, 6:30pm at the British Colonial Hilton.
Please call 502.4842/377.4589 for more info.


I Ii


WEDNESDAY

* PARTIES, NIGHTCLUBS
& RESTAURANTS
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.

* HEALTH

Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the
public of its meeting times and places: New Prov-
idence Community Centre: Wednesday 7pm to
8pm. The Nassau Group: Rosetta Street,
Wednesday 6pm to 7pm / 8:30pm to 9:30pm.


* CIVIC CLUBS

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

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 meet-
ings 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.

0 0 W, THURSDAY

* HEALTH

New Free public health lectures featuring dis-
tinguished physicians are held at Doctors Hos-
pital every third Thursday of the month at 6pm
in the Doctors Hospital Conference Room.
Free screenings between 5pm & 6pm. For more
information call 302-4603.

Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the
public of its meeting times and places: The Nas-
sau Group, Rosetta Street: Thursday 6pm to 7pm
/ 8:30pm to 9:30pm. The Kirk: Thursdays -
7:30pm to 8:30pm

Pre & Post Natal Fitness Classes are being held
6:30pm Thursdays at Nassau GymNastics Sea-
grapes location (off Prince Charles Dr). Doctor
approval is required. Call 364.8423 to register or
for more info.

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

* THE ARTS

New Artists'Guild International (AGI) pre-
sents its 5th annual Evening of Sacred Music at
Christ Church Cathedral, George Street on
Thursday, June 15 at 8pm. Admission is free,
however an offering will be taken.
This concert will feature: Nikita Thompson-
Wells-Soprano; Alan Butler, Baritone; Can-
dace Bostwick, Soprano; Jeffrey Sturrup,
Organist and Bel Canto Singers, directed by
Eldridge McPhee.

New The National Art Gallery of The
Bahamas starts the summer season off with a
bang with a new installment of our 'Summer


Film Series' focusing on films from the
Caribbean and African Diaspora.

* "Ava & Gabriel" (Curacao & Netherlands)
on Thursday, June 15 "Amores Perros" (Mexi-
co) on Thursday, June 29.
All films are free and open to the general public.
Films begin at 8pm and take place at the NAG-
B's Outdoor Cinema on West Hill Street. Due
to the content of some of the films, we urge par-
ents not to bring children under the age of 17

New The NAGB is proud to launch its Sum-
mer Dance Programme with Roderick Johnson,
noted Bahamian dancer, teacher and choreogra-
pher. In a special preview of our summer of
dance, Mr Johnson will speak on "Bahamian
Dance" on Thursday, June 22 at 6:30pm


* CIVIC CLUBS


TM Club 3956 meets Thursday, 7.30pm @ British
Colonial Hilton.
TM Club 1600 meets Thursday, 8.30pm @ Super-
Clubs Breezes.

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

MB1-. FRIDAY


* PARTIES, NIGHTCLUBS
& RESTAURANTS

Cafe Europa on Charlotte Street North, kicks off
every Friday night with Happy Hour... special
drinks, live music/DJ from 6pfn to 9pm and Nas-
sau's first European Night Restaurant Open
Friday 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 -.Junkanoo Summer Festival, Street Party,
will be held on Woodes Rodgers Wharf every
Friday between June 9 and July 29, from 1 to
10pm.

New :- Roderick Johnson will be teaching open
dance classes @ the NAGB on Friday nights at
6pm On Friday, June 23, there will be a moti-
vational session entitled "The Way We Move"
where participants will learn principles of coordi-
nation, rhythm and new dance steps. On Fri-
day, June 30 is the "Ballroom and Romantic
Dances" class where traditional dances like the
Tango, Salsa, Waltz and Fox Trot will be taught.
There will be a small donation for each session
and participants are encouraged to wear com-
fortable fitting clothes and shoes.

* HEALTH

Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the
public of its meeting times and places: The Nas-
sau Group, Rosetta Street: Fridays 6pm to 7pm
& 8:30pm to 9:30pm. Sacred Heart Church Fri-
days @ 6pm to 7pm
New Providence Community Centre: Fridays @
7pm to 8pm..

* CIVIC CLUBS

TM Club 9477 meets Friday, 7pm @ Bahamas
Baptist Community College Rm A'19, Jean St.

Nassau Bahamas Koinonia meets every second
Friday of each month, 7.30pm at Emmaus Cen-
tre at St Augustine's Monestary. For more info
call 325.1947 after 4pm.


..B.,.-. SATURDAY *.
* PARTIES, NIGHTCLUBS
& RESTAURANTS

Sun City Entertainment presents Saturday &
Sunday night functions for the alternative
lifestyle crowd (Gay) at Kendal's Auto Garage
on Gladstone road from 11:30pm to 4am. Music
provided by D1 X. Heading south on Gladstone
Road, Kendal's is located immediately past Moss
Gas station.

N THE ARTS

New Junkanoo Summer Festival Heritage and
Cultural Extravaganza will be held at Arawak
Cay every Saturday between June 9 and July 29
from 2 to 11pm.

New Junkanoo Summer Festival Box Cart
Derby will be held on Marcus Bethel Way
every Saturday between June 9 and July 29, from
2 to 6pm.

Back by popular demand NAGB has invited
David Weech again to do another installment of
his popular Kite Making Workshop for kids and
parents to take place on Saturday, June 10, and
Saturday June 17 at 10am. Please call the Gallery
early to secure your space in what promises to be
another fun workshop.

* HEALTH

Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the
public of its meeting times and places: The Nas-
sau Group, Rosetta Street: Saturday mornings -
10am to 11am.

Bahamas Diabetic Association meets every third
Saturday, 2:30pm (except August and Decem-
ber) @ the Nursing School, Grosvenor Close,
Shirley Street.
Doctors Hospital CPR and First Aid classes are
offered every third Saturday of the month from
9am-lpm. Contact a Doctors Hospital Commu-
nity Training Representative at 302.4732 for
more information and learn to save a life today.

* CIVIC CLUBS

New St Gregory's Anglican Church Women's-.
Mini Fair will be held on St Gregory's Church
Grounds, Carmichael Road Today Saturday,
June 10, from 12:30pm to 7pm.

JAR CYCLING: The owners of JAR Cycling
are pleased to offer a cycling clinic for juniors
between 10 and 17. The free clinic will be held
every Saturday in an effort to encourage kids to
cycle. Parents interested in registering their chil-
dren should contact organizers at
jarcycling@gmail.com

~~i i SUNDAY i' .

* PARTIES, NIGHTCLUBS
& RESTAURANTS

Traveller's Rest Restaurant, West Bay Street,
features special entertainment Gernie, Tabitha
and the Caribbean Express every Sunday from
6:30pm to 9:30pm.

* THE ARTS

New Junkanoo Summer Festival Royal Poin-
ciana Tea Party will be held in Government
House Gardens, every Sunday between June 9
and July 29, from 3 to 6pm.

New Junkanoo Summer Festival Old Town
Jazz at Sandyport will be held at the Olde Town
Sandyport every Sunday between June 9 July
29 from 4- 8pm.

HEALTH

Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the
public of its meeting times and places: The Nas-
sau Group, Rosetta Street: Sunday 6pm to 7p /
8:30pm to 9:30pm.


Send all your civic and social events to
The Tribune
via fax: 328.2398 or e-mail: ydeleveaux@
tribunemedia.net/Out there in subject line


I 'i ;r
r;
--
'' i
I,._9


S1a.;fet Al we- can."P I


I I 4


C


:;-(r-
N I
-, , /





,' I'. -.

*' :'?~'. -:.
4'..'
.4


I .


4`
.-d
. P
1
1
u
1

i
3
I
-*
i
U






i r ri
i
i


P I


J ^'l
/


1 ^ '


we can."


"Sajety


f3


r






SATURDAY, JUNE 10, 2006, PAGE 11


THE TRIBUNE


inmonday's

A Em U


YVenezuelan VP condemns US


for not renouncing terrorism


* VENEZUELA Venezue
Caracas Washingto
Strive in cou
VENEZUELA'S vice last month
president said Friday the Bush admi
killing Of Abu Musab al-Zar- the Soutl
qawi, al-Qaida's top militant was ineligi
in Iraq, was a blow terrorism, military ec
but Whshington has not. tance for,'
renounCed its own state ter- es.,
rorism, according to Associ- Venezu
ated Press. Hugo Cha'
Jose Vicente Rangel said leftist gove
al-Zarqawi's death in a U.S. dedicated
airstrike this week represent- ism. He a
ed a bldw "against part of ter- ington has
rorism' while criticizing the dard on'te
United States for failing to ing terror
"stop sate terrorism" that it to the Un
practices against other coun- protecting
tries. Chavez
Al-Zarqawi, who hail a cized the I
US$25 million bounty on his diting Cul
head, vfas killed on Wednes- Posada C
day after an intense two-week CIA opera
hunt. His safehouse was in Venezu
destroy ed by two 500-pound plotting th,
bombs launched from an Air a Cuban pz
Force ,16. killed 73 pi
....... .. ....... .... ......... ........... :.. ....... ...............:.........




S.4
ozine



march


FRM page one andHar
4,: The pi
spol;sperson for the Bozine attempts
TownSteering Committee CO's I
Tyrone Brown said that vice- Supremi
preside t of the Christian Coun- missed t
cil Bisi4op John Humes who In an
has talen up the fight for the Town p
community is attempting to local M
force face-to-face meeting recent t
with tlie prime minister to get his cons
the issle of this land dispute not be d
settled'once and for all. He di,
"Th*nk God for the Bishop, ment is i
he is tiring to arrange a meeting principal
with the prime minister, to final- Land ii
ly get a written promise that we Islands
won't have to move off of our and Kno
land," 1e said.
Mr Brown said that, pending
the outtcome of that meeting,
the people of Bozine Town and
Knowlps Drive. as well as rep- -
resentatives of various churches,
will decide to protest in front
of the;'House of Assembly on
Wednesday.
Thearea surrounding Bozine
Town and Knowles Drive has
been at the centre of a fierce
land dispute since late 2004. Th
At that time 500 or so resi-
dents, of the community to'
received notices from the law 19j
firm of Lockhart and Munroe
informing them that its clients, Sc
the Harrold Road Land Devel- Hi(
opmert Company, (LANDCO) Se
had been granted certificates of
title to property between COO
Bozine Town, Knowles Drive Ac


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


Traffic


fatality

F OM page one
San ura Adderley, also of
Long island, who died Tuesday
morr gg after crashing into
three, oconut trees.
AccOrding to Inspector'Wal-
ter Ekns, Davis, of Millenni-
um GCrdens, was travelling west
on St. Link Avenue in South
Beac when he collided with a
red I'issan Centra late Thurs-
day night. He died on the scene.
The condition of the Nissan dri-
ver isctjnknown.
Datis is the 15th traffic fatal-
ity fot the year.
Ih'y; '*


All
an(
thE
CL

A(
Off
Hil

All
Lyc
me
9:3
Str


la was declared by
n as hon-coopera-
ritering terrorism
i. As a result, the
nistration declared
American nation
ble to receive US
luipment or assis-
weapons purchas-
:elani President
vvez denies that his
rnment is not fully
to fighting terror-
rgues that Wash-
set a double stan-
rrorism by target-
suspects opposed
ited States while
others.
has sharply criti-
U.S. for not extra-
ban militant Luis
arriles. a former
tive \w ho is wanted
ela on charges of
e 1976 bombing of
passenger plane that
people.


Co pyrighted Material


SyndicatedContent


Available from Commercial News Providers


*44 MEND

spsm m
*~


Town threat to


on


rold Road,
people of Bozine Town
ed to contest LAND-
and titles, but the
e Court last month dis-
he action.
effort to assist Bozine
people in their plight.
P Leslie Miller. at a
own meeting, assured
;tituents that they will
isplaced.
closed that his govern-
in talks with LANDCO
ls to exchange Crown
n one of the Family
for the Bozine Town
owles Driee land.


lament


However. since that announce-
ment was made, the Bozine
Town com':mmnikty has not
receinedany further information
regarding t.he possible trade-off.
Residents are now\ growing,
increasingly concerned as the
deadline to appeal the Supreme
Court ruling draws near.
"We now have less than two
weeks to appeal. But we were
told inot ~t o worry, that we
wouldn't ha\e to go through
with a costly appeal, that gov-
ernment would settle 'with
LANDCO and gie them land
in a'Eanaml Island.But it seems
that these were onl]j words. Our


lawyer, (Milton) Evans, is still
waiting for the Attorney Gen-
eral to return his calls, and we
haven't heard from anyone else
from government." Mr Brown
said yesterday.
He said that aiting on gov-
erament to follow through with
its promises has wasted -valu-
able time in which the commu-
nily's lawyers could haje start-
ed preparing a case for the
Court of Appeal.
"We are now giving them
until Tuesday evening. If we
don't heal anything by then, we
\ill protest. We will also begin
drafting our appeal," he said.


.3 .I







e public is hereby notified that all persons whp have filed a claim
the land compulsory acquired by The Bahamas Government in
95 and 1999 for the construction of the Cleveland Eneas Primary
hool, the Sadie Curtis Primary School and the C.W. Saunders
ghway located in the Pinewood Gardens, Nassau Village and
a Breeze area that an assessment of said land is now being
nsidered by the Supreme Court pursuant to section 15 of the
quisition of Land Act (ch 252).

Claimants are required to immediately comply with the Ruling
d Orders given by the Honourable Mr. Justice Lyons, Justice of
e Supreme Court issued on 1st May, 2006 in Civil Actions
.E/qui/00262/2004 and CLE/gen/01665/2001.

copy of the said Ruling and Orders can b:e obtained from the
fice of The Attorney General, Post Office Building 3rd Floor, East
IStreet, Nassau, The Bahamas during normal working hours.

claimants are further advised that the I-onourable Mr. Justice
ons, Justice of the Supreme Court will conduct a prehearing/case
management hearing on Friday the 14th day of July, A.D. 2006 at
30am at the Supreme Court Registry, Ansbacher Building, East
reet North.

Dated this 15th day of May A.D., 2006
Signed
Attorney General


I EP Roberts primary school has computers which can't use
because of the lack of security at the sch oLThe computers sit in
storage still in the boxes that they came in.
(Photo: Mario Dawcarson/ Tribune Staff

wI


CASE


THE CARIBBEAN


INTELLECTUAL RENEWAL IN BRITAIN: PUTTING


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


.... ... ... ... .... .. ... ...
.............................. ..........I...............


.rJIA'"TWV -J (A. ii nw B.XIL-IAS 21301No.4
IN'TrIJ- SUPR4-:M ry'UiRT


NOTICE
Il\-llJ~ ~fli af( Q~u gcheslrAe 1n99
AND)
%i TI rri i t, i- 6 ilof 11w P itiru of Rgmke Smitb

I '. 4. \l.I .AT .r 4 jx k 14, l *. pi srstl ci ia f laud cmm.
;n;.id. 14 Or JtIINJ4.iJ4 $j%4tR I-LIundrzdl .old r*"t)' 44i)t

I Irr t m, in itbtri, I:St c l hl of ohtW and v f rl)
:ri~ --mejr,.irh i iiii tin yer% ho f Am r s NCWVMOA Y M

8cl j h i~nr turuid~ ~71J fr-r4F on the 14at Wb. uir
C)h~m.r.4I S-":I' Fr .'' ar~d ~nmcr~ I- i HwsdiedMs (65.94)~f~
4i1 llu.. \u..Ul4 .-I Ij14l*m;~CiI I.JI and r&1n'ing thmirm Si t
4 I~ E.!In"rd 'i~~rel tlrriilJ-E~~itihs i64(. 7kij J4pdOJ 1 ~t8be0tbylaBt4
Wll~iLd :MeA 'A 16t ikirm! u% 0(flou'u~ v kJw I~uflaw I klumm"
M;i rucI.rtitl l '- k o aMA ty s md ,,iDdy ri N u*
ReCMEjA)ASMITH Chim-o bewowm iMt"
Jir4ki pooosi,(*i Iii tC v Indf54JJa lvfoguI=~f.

1io~i ji d "Augt 11 naier avd ~tcilt tere o(4r enioQ d wadlM
d~3w*'17d in 5 .AjrtjlarL' A Title tj ~1 walnIed by thWe C;a in
;i~r~~nllnLv : it~i tII4r m pro' r4wntu 4J -Mid Ain Ccqs of ort,
plarn rm .J IV 3nwPOCd" din ncvAlr wutsl IbQVI at dw (ul-

h. 11w Supler exl4t Af dr R4i'M CldlClV RlL mm


irAiL '.ttrthNt.w ftaiamS
il k116., Fi. r-n thi Riy b n dgm r i*t4 f
All itiv'w oran aJ'I C14MLPi va rn cdimm A lU i
tolu l I-wir 11e :1 111Xy c AtirW- 2I0* tllc ivthe ScOApnD*
C mrl l .j1 4j r ims he hWtFtrwrn Or her AUklte a 513WAU0of
his +-, he.re lat. in thee- ecrnb bd f omn vti fi* by ati Aff it
auldill idwlt IIkalvd ilunw,,,I Eli btC$ed tt%4iL-u. rfIurqh nM4Y
nltbl rIR~lrl(. to~ ~I fglk ~gad ii 'aalenet I~~YOF hi# OVhe laim
bigl.-d w'tth I idair ratl eduimemt a* 0 or WfOM d* dA Yi
Af tig4IAI A D" 20: *i r lt $vi OfOca a bar to liUch
DATEQt~c t day ZSEh fb ,% ,-A iD, 2("Q



nirSlumley q & r mw t n
N.Osu [w m
A1.crne) fr abe PjbteN6ee.


.4





4,
*
4'


4J
4'





4,






4.


IllllllsDsBI~BPB~BWij'L;


m


'


-i.







THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 12. SATURDAY,MAY 13, 2006


By Franklyn G Ferguson


NASSAU


EVENTS


CAPTURED O N,


CAMERA


Tourism conference held at Wyndham Resort


* THE Small
Island Developing
States (SIDS)
Tourism confer-
ence was held this
Week at the Wynd-
ham Resort Hotel,
Cable Beach. Vin-
cent Vanderpool
Wallace, Caribbean
Tourism Organisa-
tion secretary-
general, Francesco
Frangialli, The
United Nations
World Tourism
Organisation sec-
retary-general and
Felix Wilson-Her-
nandez, Cuban
ambassador to the
Bahamas


* SUPER Bahamiani
hoteliers meet UN
tourism head (from 1
to r) Robert "Sandy"
Sands, vice-president
of Bahmar Francesco
Frangialli, The United
Nations World
Tourism Organisation
secretary-general, Dr
Paulette Bethel,
Bahamas ambassador
to Ihe United Nations,
Obie Wilchombe.
Minister of Tourism
and Russell, Miller, ,
SR vice-president and
general manager of'
the Harbourside
Resort at Atlantis


Nassau turns out for Cancer Society Ball


LENDING support to the Bahamas Cancer
Society, Prime Minister Perry Christie together
with his wife Bernadette attended the fifth Annu-
al Cancer Society Ball.
The gala event, aimed at raising much needed
funds for those who may be suffering from this
most serious of illnesses, attracted Bahamians


from all walks of life.
Officially opening the ball, Mr Christie
expressed his joy at being able to support what he
called a "noble venture." .
"As we all know, cancer is an illness which
strikes, sometimes very.quickly and unexpect-
edly. It causes much turmoil, grief and pain for


both victim and family. It is often an illness which
leaves families seeking to secure expensive med-
ical therapy and, in addition, equally as stressful,
wondering where to go for solace, comfort aind
for other forms of assistance'
"I am happy to know that organizations such as
the Cancer Society of the Bahamas through its


many different services has been of invaluable
assistance to the many as they seek to cope with
this dreaded illness," he said.
The prime minister said that the treatment of
cancer is expensive and that the government of
the Bahamas has done much to assist those in
need.


* BERNADETTE Christie; Wilbert Stubbs, one of the masters
of ceremony at the Cancer Society ball; Prime Minister Perry
Christie


*JUDY Higgs; Craig Boorman, owner of Fox Hill Nursery with MNIONEIRA Munnings and her husband Dr Harold
his mother Heather Bethell-Boorman Munnings, both of the Centre of Digestive Health, and her
mother Jennifer Johnson


* PATRICIA Fountain, stylist, with the
director of Legal Affairs at the Attorney
Generals' office Deborah Fraser


* PORTIA and Dr Bernard Nottage
dancing to the Goombay beat of Visage


* JOHN Wanklyn, civil engineer; dancing
with Gina Damianos of Damianos and
Sotheby, to the music of Lou Adams.


* JUDY Ward, former president of the
Cancer Society, and Dr Conville Brown


U DR Homer Bloomfield, member of the board of directors at 0 THE Lou Adams Orchestra performing at the Cancer Society I PAMELA Porter; Dr Arthur Porter, managing director ofo
the Cancer Society; Lavern Wildgoose, chief data encoder for ball. University Health Centre in Montreal; Nuti an Poole,f
the National Treasury; Jeff Rodgers, ZNS sales and marketing James Poole, manager of the business division at Scotia Bank.
manager





I+ All ut( rg aIA
;,. ; ' r',. S r 1'' *- t


il ran kun (^-. %4rrgu+ n
iff~ll~ilSB^^ ^HfJW *- *

?Aa4/


S.
r as


(242t 357-8472


P.O. Box N-4659,
Nassau, Bahamas


L~_ I -- --

11. I _I ~~ __ I I ~liR '-


Y-?


;r
r,4s








SATURDAY, JUNE 10, 2006


SECTION



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


. .. g ...


MIAMI HERALD SPORTS


Basketball teams get eady







for action in Jamaica


-I

4- r


* SHOOTING guard Ricardo Pierre waits for the ball, while assistant coach Norris Bain applies the defense during the men's
national team practice on Friday at the Kendal Isaacs Gymnasium. The team is heading to the 18th Senior Caribbean Basketball
Championships on Sunday in Kingston, Jamaica.
(Photos: Mario Duncanson)


* By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter
WHAT they lack in height,
the men's national basketball
team hope to make up in their
speed and versatility when they
Jiead to. the '18th Senior
Caribbean Championships in
-Kingston, Jamaica.
Both the men's and ladies'
teams will leave town on Sun-
day for the tournament that will
Srjun from June 12-18. The tour-
nament will serve as the first
step towards qualifying for the
-008 Olympic Games.
SAlthough they will be with-
;,out high scorers like Suzette
CIcKenzie, Shantell Rolle and
Glenda Gilcud, the ladies' team,
coached by Linda Davis,
Anthony Swaby and Charlene
'Swish' Smith, will still be
stacked with the majority of the
best players.
However, the men's team,
coached by Charles 'Chuck'
Mackey and Norris Bain from
Grand Bahama, will be missing
some of the country's top play-
ers in Ryan Moss, Mark Dean
and Scott Forbes.
But Mackey said the nucleus
of the team is a young one with
a couple of collegians and a few
pro players, mixed with some
ot the best locally based players.
:"We will have to go with
WVhat we hj\e. You could call
it the changing of the guard with
the number of young players
that \ve have," he charged.
: "Playing at this level, I've had
the exposure and it's hard. It's a
tot of hitting and the focus is on
try-ing to being in that elite three
or four, which we have to do to
mtnove on to the next level."
"Taking over from American
.King Rice, who coached the
'national team for the past two
years, Mackey said he's delight-
ed to be traveling with Bain,
whom he consider to be his pro-
tege and a coach who he know
the players will be willing to
give their full cooperation.
"I think we should be well
and the best we can do is to give
it our best," Mackey insisted.
"It took quite a while to get


* HEAD men's coach Charles 'Chuck' Mackey gives some pointers to guards Alonzo Hinds (left),
Ricardo Pierre (partly hidden) and Quintin Hall (back to camera) during a practice session on
Friday at the Kendal Isaacs Gymnasium before they depart for the 18th Senior Caribbean Basket-
ball Championships in Jamaica on Sunday


bodies out and that has always
been the problem.
"You need at least two weeks
prior to selecting your team to
get your chemistry down. But
we will give it our best. We
know the players will give it
their best because we've been
working with them for a long
time in high school. That's all
we can do, based on what we
have."
Looking at the make up of
the team, Mackey said they will
definitely rely on their speed in
the backcourt to help propel the
team.
The floor general will be for-
mer Gonzaga University's
standout Quintin 'Three-
Ounce' Hall, who will be joined
by Ricardo Pierre, another vet-
eran, along with Nelson 'Man-
della' Joseph, Quintin
Demeritte, who is currently
playing in Brazil and Grand
Bahamians Alonzo Hinds and


Marvin Gray.
In the frontcourt, the coaches
will have one player that is over
6ft 9in in rookie Christopher
'Chicken' Turnquest, who
stands at 6-10. The other big
men making up the team are
Leonardo Lightbourne, Judson
Stubbs and Jeremy Hutchinson.
"We will look for the guards
to shoot from the outside and
break down the defense and
take it from there," Mackey
projected.
Hall, who will be making his
debut as a coach on the senior
men's team, said despite their
size, they have a number of
players who can play inter-
changable positions, which
should make a difference.
"We have not been able to
get some of our taller players
to come out and play for the
team for various reasons," Bain
stressed. "We haven't been able
to get a lot of the 6-9 players


we have out there;
"But we really have to do
something about our national
pride because this is an oppor-
tunity for us to move on to Cen-
troBasket, the Tournament of
Americas and the 2008
Olympics."
With so much talent in col-
lege and on the pro circuit, Bain
said if they were able to attract
at least half of them, they could
definitely be a force to reckon
with in Jamaica.
"We have some experience
in Quintin, Judson, Leonardo
and Ricardo, who all traveled
on the team before," Bain
pointed out. "So we will be
depending on their leadership.
"Our guards are pretty
strong, but we just don't have
the size and so we will have to
run to combat our size. If we
do that, I think we will be right
there at the end of the tourna-
ment."


* POINT guard Quintin Hall dribbles the ball during a men's
national team practice on Friday at the Kendal Isaacs
Gymnasium. Hall is expected to lead the team at the 18th Senior
Caribbean Basketball Championships in Jamaica next week.






The Bahamas Basketball Federation has'
released the names of the following players to
the men's and ladies' teams that will represent:
the country at the 18th Senior Caribbean Cham-:
pionships in Kingston, Jamaica next week.
Here's a look at the list:

Ladies' team

Sherelle Cash
Kimberly Rolle
Roberta Quant
Linda Pierre
Alexandria Fernander
D'Asti Delancy
SSasha Ferguson
Felicity Cartwright
Christine St. Clare
Lakeisha Smith
Stovette Cleare
Lorna Adderley
Coaches Linda Davis (head coach); Antho-
ny Swaby (assistant coach); Charlene Smith
(assistant coach). Team manager Natasha
Miller.

Men's team

Quintin Hall
Judson Stbbs
Leonardo Lightbourne
Jeremy Hutchinson
Alonzo Hinds
Ricardo Pierre
Nelson Joseph
Christopher Turnquest
Marvin Gray
Ronnie Cardo
Gamalial Rose
Quintin Demeritte
SCoaches Charles Mackey (head coach);-
Norris Bain (assistant coach); Rodney Wilson
(manager).
Sharon 'the General' Storr will travel as tech-
nical director for both teams. Lawrence Hepburn
will head the team delegation.


? :


- - ;,.
~...i
--






TRIBUNE SPORTS


PAdE 2B. SATURDAY, JUNE 10, 2006


.SPORTS
all i;Vl,,x.,eg~s~~a~FP~gs I'
igg


* ASSISTANT coach Norris Bain (right) makes a point to point guard Quintin Hall (middle) as
head coach Charles Mackey (left) looks on. The team was preparing on Friday at the Kendal Isaacs
Gymnasium for the 18th Senior Caribbean Basketball Championships in Jamaica next week.
S(Photnos Marin Duncanson)


Players




their ct




in Jan
hI-"


* By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter
QUINTIN 'Three-Ounce"
Hall has been around long
enough to know when the
Bahamas has a good team or
not.
This year's team, heading to
the 18th Senior Caribbean Bas-
ketball Championships in
Kingston, Jamaica this week-
end, will be without the services
of many of the taller players in
the country.
I Bui Hall, the talented point
guard from Grand Bahama,
said although they are very
young, they still ha\e a legiti-
mate dliance to be a contender.
"I djn't think we're carrying
the best team. experience-wise,"
the 28-Vear-old 5-foot-8 floor
generalfwho just came home
from playing professionally in
SGernianai pointed out. "But we
have-'A-ot of young talented
guys fi0o are willing to play."
Declining to speculate as to
why the majority of the top
pla her's are not making the trip,
Hall said he is here to repre-
sent the-country and he intend
to do that with whoever come
out to play.


fancy




lances


Christopher 'Chicken' Turn-
quest, the tallest member of the
team at 6ft 10in, said while they
could definitely use some more
height, they are prepared to
play with the talent available.
"Most of the guys are not
here, but we are here and we
are a team from the Bahamas,
representing the Bahamas," the
rookie centre said.
"For me, I'm just going to use
this as an experience and go and
play to the best of my ability.
Even thought we're going there
small, I still think we will be
strong
\ while emphasis is being
Placed on the height of players,
Turnquesi, 22, said the focus
should be on how big the play-
ers play from the inside.
Shooting guard Ricardo
Pierre, who has made every:
national team since 1985,, said
this is definitely the smallest
team he's played on, with no
inside presence; .
"It's going to be hard for us to
actually get the defence to
stretch out," Pierre declared.
"But we're capable of doing a
lot, once we can get our cOmbi-
nation together.
"In practice, we run our plays,


laica


but when we go to the game sit-
uation, we run it a different
way. So I think if we had a little
more time, we would be much
more prepared."
At age 34, the 6-2 standout
said he may be making this his
last trip because he feels that
there are sufficient young play-
ers who can take the team to
the next level.
But if he is invited back to
tryouts and he holds his own,
Pierre said he will reconsider
coming back for another trip
next year.
Back for his second appear-
ance on the men's team, 6-4 for-
ward Judson Stubbs agreed with
everybody about their lack of
height. But he insisted that their
quickness will help them to pre-
vail.
"The other teams are pretty
big and they have been playing
together a little longer," he not-
ed. "We are just trying to gell,
so that is going to something
that we will have to work on."
Based on what they have to
work with, Stubbs, 24, said the
team should be among the top
qualifiers because they have
enough players who can come
in and keep up their tempo.


* FORWARD Judson Stubbs gets ready to make a move against the defense of Leonardo ,,
Lightbourne at the men's national team practice on Friday at the Kendal Isaacs Gymnasium


New Providence Softball Association

Team standings


Mens Division


Win


Stingrays Sporting Club 4
TBS Truckers 3
Del Sol Arawaks 2
New Breed 2
Electro Telecomn Dorsey Park Boys 0


Ladies Division

Electro Telecom Wildcats
Boomer G Swingers
Whirlpool Eagles
Proper Care Pool Lady Sharks
Britleye's Angels
DHL Bracketts


And forward Ronnie Cardo,
making his debut, said he is just
looking forward to going out


Win


Loss Pct.


0
2
2
2
5


Loss
1
1
2
2
5
5


and giving it his best.
"This team is alright," said
the 6ft 4in 19-year-old. "Once


1.000
0.600
0.500
0.500
0.000


Pct.
0.833
0.800
0.600
0.500
0.167
0.167


GB


1 1/2
2
2
41/2


GB

1/2
11/2
2
-4
4.


we gel together, I don't think
anyone can stop us. We have
some good talent over here." ;


ailandicalfed Contlen
AvailabefromC ommercial News Providers


*
do-4


Softball association


makes up for lost time


* By RENALDO DORSETT
Sports Reporter
The New Providence Soft-
ball Association is in full swing
and making its best effort to
make up for lost time, due to
inclement weather over the
past few weeks,
League play in both divi-
sions was finally able to
resume on Thursday at the
Churchill Tener Knowles Sta-
dium,
The Proper Care Pool Lady
Sharks took on the Brittley's
Angels in the opening game of
the night in a battle between
bottomfeeders in the division.
Proper Care was able to
improve to a .500 win-loss
record at 2-2, with a 12-7 win.
The Angels's fell to 1-5, and
tied the DHL Brackettes for
the league's worst record.
The Angels got on the board
first, and appeared to be well
on their way to their second
win of the season as they took
a 5-4 lead into the fourth
inning.
However, the Sharks'
exploded for a seven run 6th
inning that ultimately clinched
the win.
Alex Taylor got the win
while Shanell Symonette was
tagged with the loss.
Offensively for the Sharks,
Rose Mary Greene went three
for four, with four RBI and
scored two runs.
Alex Taylor was two for
four, scoring once with one
RBI.
In a losing cause for the
Angels, Jenise Gordon went
three for four, scored two runs
with 2 RBI.
In the feature game of the


evening, the DelSol Arawaks
and the TBS Truckers faced
in a battle for second place in
the division.
Both teams came into the
game with 2-2 win loss records
and were looking to keep pace
with the undefeated Stingray's
Sporting Club.
The Truckers were able to
improve to a 3-2 record with
the blowout victory over the
Arawaks, 13-6.
Despite a strong first inning
by the Arawaks, posting two
runs early in the first inning,
they went scoreless for the
next three innings during the
Truckers' offensive breakout.
The Truckers scored two in
the second, another two in the
third, and 5 runs in the fourth
inning to take connmmand of the


lead for good.
Leroy Thomspon was the
winning pitcher and Steve Fer-
guson picked up the loss.
For the Truckers Jamal
Johnson went deep twice with
two home runs and totalled 7
RBI. He went three for four
with two runs.
Adrian Hutchinson and
Robert Saunders both went
two for three and scored two
runs each.
For the Arawaks, Cardinal
Gilbert went two for four, with
one run and two RBI.
Play continues tonight, with
the Boomer G Swingers tak-
ing on the Proper Care Pool
Lady Sharks and the New
Breed against the hapless Elec-
tro Telecom Dorsey Park
Boys.


Atlantis

basketball

season to

culminate

* By RENALDO DORSETT
Sports Reporter
The Atlantis Interdepart-
mental Basketball season will
culminate next week in its
ususal dynamic fashion.
On Wednesday, June 14,
Atlantis will host its champi-
onship game at the Kendal GL
Isaacs Gym, with the best in
both the Day and Night
Leagues, contending for the title.
The Marina Village Falcons,
representing the Day league,
will take on the Night Leagues'
Surveillance Eagles at 1.30 pm
for the coveted championship.
Prior to the championship,
game, fans will be treated to all-
star festivities by the league's
players and will be able to inter-
act
Other events include, the
Players and Fans Three-Point
Shootout, Players and Fans
Slam Dunk Competition, the
Manager's Game, and the Man-
ager's Three-Point Competi-
tion.


Share

your

news
The Tribune wants to hear
from people who are
making news in their
neighborhoods. Call us
on 322-1986 and share
your story.









I 0IDLI'J 3rJr S,


"it tav im%



0-


(ermanv lands 4-2




licton over (CosA Rica




in World (up opener


es.
omm- m a. 0
01004 1h..=._0__ a-o
4b040- q 40O o- --m u -ao


41.
du.ae-

r, -


- -



Available fr

I mp
r ,


- -


.-
0 -* E m-Aa ,.~ ,am 4
op.roe aerl 0ht ddt &Ab

















Syndca -onnt-----
m--id-
Ip
ca mercna ews t r oviers-




C*opyrightedMat eriaProviders,




o4 ..n um -p,-
W "Man
soft-


a a 4


,I


* *


* 4 a


46.-- m b ftmw-

* - -a 5.ow -wmat
*fp. o

- - dow- fqw

* __ - f eo4b 44
410.aba 4&nb* lmw wwO o
a.-mma*4- 411. 01omq =g
-a.e -P dom
6aa p 4
Go= mom 04bbomo -4%
ddMMM0 f ME--l--
a.- ~ 0


* -


-


-. *


With qucn's support, England'sI



soccer team rtady for kick off


a 0


- =a.


S


- -a




* ~ -


-
'a -~ ~
- S a.


- a .
~ a-
-
a a

a


* -


a
O


0 o -. -* -m
-- n0 alt b4-w 1mm.0f
0i 4P -1m *
4b a 4 *4D *


'Em
a. --


- r


- --a ~- a
* .* --
- a ~ -
-a a-


- a


- -.0-ft


.4
Ir.


SPORTS


- 9
- a


* -


- 0 0


-a


SATURDAY, JUNE 1Uz;eU rH~~jb,


r


- "W


r


r


.lift


as


** *


r


1






TRIBUNE SPORTS


PACF 4B. SATURDAY, JUNE 10, 2006


Roger Federer earns



I his first berth in a




P French Open final


4b -o-- --
- ~




) -



0- dMM W


Cqb
- .. _


nlrnn





C Alked

tff dur

to rmi


.)~,


S -
e -
S -

* S
-S -

S


- -


*


r ~- -_ -


Availab



- -
dm.- --a .


le'from mCommercial News Providers


-


Smo b-- *-a -.-
-boo S *ioo .M w 41


40 -
qb a 4


-r


low Mom.-
41m- w.




40- -M
- -m
c-



c-

inw@ C
aC
4w




00 qw-a

M ng
S S* -


* .
- S 5.


S S.


soft- 4


- I~.- t- 4W- MW


Tarcr ctor iturr o l inMnt IIlop)kin%


sof
44-"


- f


- -...


S -fa
wmmm ba dmm


- I lm 5- *-10 .


*
-


SPORTS


I


* O


o





SATURDAY, JUNE 10, 2006, PAGE 5B


T-rII IMxK C'DrPDTC


I KtrI\IIJ t`IJ1 Ib 1,1.


Zimonjic and Srebotnik



win mixed doubles final


Avalo r n!M -
Available from Commercial News Providers



*WM M wft &=m-am-00a NN n
o IM- _oh*.. .0,M,4% OM w*EMS. _____ e - to


Henin-Hardenne yes ffth Grad


-


S-


tide


-- .q
m
-~ -
40 w m b-
~MOM
4w so~m
I ~ m Go Op


- - -~ .


*~~
-- 6 Oan
*400
* -~- -
Z*:_ top -


Schumchlr. kHmm take it eas on (in prmctce day


* ~ m
-,


I,I


--=4-
S--


-


S


"1


404 4QmjjmjwDl4w
qpmm ONO


O


r


4b O 4D


0


l1w








PAGE 6B, SATURDAY


TRIBUNE SPORTS


JUNE 10, 2006


*I
CalviCS Hobbe


Coune Comics:


SCopyrighted Material ll

d I P' m 'm,- 1-. L


SSyndicated Contenti




Available from CommerciaNews Providers


4 M 490 Mr


qpl

rJ


4m 4b L
Ti











-I -




-
*


Contract Bridge

BySteve eeker


Solution to
North dealer.
East-West vulnerable.
NORTH
4A93
V84
*AKJ96
41092


WEST
410862
VKJ93-
*1085
+04


EAST
4QJ54
VAQ762
*Q3
+76


SOUTH
4K7
V105
+742
+AKJ853
The bidding:
North East South West
1 Pass 24 Pass
2 Pass 2 NT Pass
3NT
Opening lead three of hearts.
"Dear Mr. Becker: This hand
occurred in a rubber bridge game. I
held the East cards. My partner led a
heart against three notrump, and I
won with the ace. I returned the six,
my original fourth-best heart, in
accordance with standard conven-
tion.
"Declarer played the ten, and my
partner took the jack. Partner then
shifted to a spade, and South won the
rest of the tricks, taking six clubs,
two spades and three diamonds.
"Obviously, something went
wrong with the defense, since we
could have taken five heart tricks off
the top. My partner contends his play


w


a Quandary
of switching to a spade was proper
because it was perfectly possible that
declare had started with the Q-10-7-
5 of hearts, in which case cashing the
king at trick three could prove fatal.
"I see no flaw in his argument
because I would also have returned
the six had I originally held A-6-2. Is
there any way for West to have
known to play the king of hearts?
Very truly yours, W.H.M."
Perhaps the best way to answer
this question is to go back to East's
play of the six at trick two. It is true
that in returning the suit partner
leads, it is customary to return the
original fourth-best card from four or
more cards, and the second-highest
card from three. This usually enables
the other defender to diagnose
declarer's holding both as to length
and strength
But, as can be seen in the present
case, the lead of the six does not clar-
ify the true position for West, since
East's return may be based on either
of two opposite holdings. West might
have cashed the king of hearts and
hoped for the best, but he could not
be sure that play would turn out
right.
The answer to the problem is that
East should have returned the two of
hearts rather than the six. This would
cause West to believe that East held
four hearts originally and declarer,
consequently, three. West would then
have been safe in cashing the king,
and the actual heart situation would
have become exposed.


SHOW many words of
four letters or more. :
can you make from
the letters shown
here?In making a"
word, each letter may .
be used once only.
Each must contain the
centre letter and there -l :
must be at least one ::: i|
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).


CRYPTIC PUZZLE I 1 I2 3 1I I 1I5 I6 6


3 InbgSitoetypetogal
CIAof at ksti(5)
s ULoue-ares(5)
0 8Mmdd0 V id
fte Aid der(5)
11 khak ft
12 Nen-ugeactm
&sow (3)
n jj f,1,4jjjjjjjjj
13 LbUoIn whod? M
3s vame poseesim s
1 VeIdVi-mg(a)
MWI0I(3)
19 &ulmrwhensnmaul
pie hI a ow (0)
n1 Themo lIe
3 I oncemaedb ttm
Mo (4)
a 8eouinarmecic
name (4)
as h pehneenm one can be d

huMmoney (6)
$W S acdnta*tM with
mwq Wm In(3)
m1Urbanyhlei()
21 Linma bonin
&4*0 (5)
putt (7)
34 Feuhldr ubafDlodtog9Wa
1, dmftwinhogpl,
M Fon10wema nap at toeamOf
fts wd(5)
37 A u250"spqiICuwd
whenbow" g(5)
39 Lh*qgIDbe boes(5)


Yesterday's cryptic lo
A4.A 1, Radcet7,Occion 8,Star 10 Fot-.e.11,
S" 14, Ol 16, inet 17, Ene 19, Decoy 21, Bacon
Paroe !j nl hWe, T y 8 3, Sk-m aon ,
OOtt 13, RAF-i 2, KOi 3,T-e 4, acton 5, Umbs 6,
Inle1.8, So-on 9, Al-d 12, A--Y 13, L-Evel 15, Mecca 8,
eg-al 19, Dan 20, Cy 21, Bayonet 22, Ry 23, Pu-rely
24, -Do 25, -evn 2, Spltz 27, L-aye-Fl 28, Max 30,
(brake) Pads


DOWN
1 Chuck has to pull out
for an hour (5)
2 Upongettingweary,
dressed (7)
4 Leam there's alug
teach end(4)
5 Keepalnmen
actinva ()
* Do yourbesttogover theetreet
and keep a date (6)
7 Scrapwithmeand
ageneral(5)
9 Nom*ialplano
piece (3)
12 Though hampered, I manage to
take the dog out (7)
14 Nodenial oartistry(3)
18 Take something the
wong way (5)
17 Time totake the new Pram
fora walk (5)
19 Teacher has only
one hoel (7)
20 Ar heir dalecs sbilant flrt
and lat?(5)
21 Keep moving dogged ahead with
avehiclde (5)
23 Whereupon ft fashionableto take
puss or stroll? (7)
24 Lateagainait
themoney (6)
25 Dried leaves(3)
27 Vagrants disesmlnang bosh
about nothing (5)
28 Extras atthe Aldwych Centre on
certain days (5)
30 Accredited swimmer useful to an
angler (5)
32 Stated to be unhappy about a
timeshare (4)
33 That's it, olksl (3)


Yesterday easy solutions
ACOS1, Car 7, Repired 8, Bite 10, Creche 11,
Finite 14, Dee 16, Nted 17, Less 19, Caper 21, Cater
22, Latin 23, Drew 26, Sleet 28, Tee 29, Aegean 30,
Potato 31, Opal 32, Clematle 33, Tender
DOt 1, Cancel 2, Prices 3, Tree 4, Mariner 5, Trall 6,
Added 8, Beds 9, The 12, Nor 13, Tense 15, Ratio 18,
Exile 19, Cat 20, Pen 21, Caalan 22, Lee 23, Detain 24,
Real 25W r2, Sauce27, Egret 2,
Top30,Post


ACROSS
3 Fire (5)
8 Rtuals (5)
10 Senseless(5)
11 Fiend (3)
12 Bully (5)
13 Deserved (7)
15 Type of saw (5)
18 Deity(3)
19 Italan cty (6)
21 More brief(7)
22 Stop (4)
23 Dread (4)
24 Funny(7)
26 Haphaard (6)
29 Boy (3)
31 Feline (5)
32 Restrct(7)
34 Symbol (5)
35 Plural of Is (3)
36 Strange (5)
37 Sneaked(5)
38 Bad-tempered(5)


DOWN
1 Mature (5)
2 Happiness(7)
4 Was untruthful(4)
5 Title(6)
6 Goln (5)
7 Edible bulb (5)
9 Pitch (3)
12 Boudoir (7)
14 Also (3)
16 New(5)
17 Mother-oftpear (5)
19 Deer meat-(7)
20 Garmet (s)
21 Throw(S)
23 Brass oudsh (7)
24 Halo (6)
25 Deceive (S)
27 Passagway (5)
28 Dissuade (5)
30 Awkward (5)
32 US coln (4)
33 Anger (3)


--------a


TODAY'S TARGET
Good 20; very good 30;
excellent 40 (or more).
Solution tomorrow.


(V- I




.0i.,
~in4 -'


(VE


w or

balsa
thtsof n


STribune

Horoscope


By UNDA BLACK

SATURDAY,
JUNE 10

ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20-'
Stop worrying about.what yqu-cqa't '
change, Aries. Focus your atteinti 6
on those things that are in,your.,c-ng-
trol, like your finances. Stit"Baing
for a big purchase.
TAURUS Apr 21/Mfay '21i
Hold onto your hat, Taurus; things
are going to be a whirlwind' tis
week. Many people will be vyingfori
your time, and you'll need tqsched-7
ule most of them in." "
GEMINI May 22/Jun 21
Think hard before you give a friend
advice, Gemini. Are you voicing your i
opinion because you care, orydo'you
have an ulterior motive? Don't cause
added problems. ,
CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22
Things are looking up, Canper.,oo
just need to hang in there a little while
longer to ride out a storm that has been
brewing. Friends and family are a con-
tinued source of support.,
LEO Jul 23/Aug 23 ..
You can't always get what you want,
Leo, but this week things seem to
fall into place. Your every desire is
granted, almost as if a fairy god-
mother is watching over you.
VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22
The old adage says, "look before
you leap," and it's particularly true
for you this week, Virgo,; Before
jumping into a new relationship,
examine all the sides.
LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 2.3.
Your romantic partner thinks a break
is in order, Libra. You're, not that
inclined to agree, but will go ahead
with the plan anyway to .keep con-
versations peaceful.
SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22
You have a new outlook on life,'
Scorpio, and it's a positive one.
Things seem awfully mazjageable
and within reach. Right now-is a tine:
to realize your dreams. ,,.
SAGITFARIUS Nov 23/)ec 21
Mediation is no longer an.option;
for a relationship that cannot, be:
salvaged, Sagittarius. Cut 3yur ties
and do so quickly. The neater the
loose ends the better.
CAPRICORN Dec 22Iari'260
You've been the center of a conflict
between two people, Ca-ricorn.
While you thought you we 'pefing
correctly, you've actually bern self-4
ish in your persuits. -
AQUARIUS Jan 21/6te 18
Make time for romance wjitl youth
partner, Aquarius. He or slid.rieeds
some alone time with you. If you're
not attached, now is the timent6''seek
out a new mate..
PISCES Feb 19/Mar0;, :
You're feeling better thahf ever,
Pisces. Build upon your .burst o
energy by starting a new.project
around the house. -


CHES by eonrd 0rde


Alisa Galliamova vVictorija
Cmilyte, women's world
championship, Ekaterinburg
2006. Success in top-level
matches Is not usually about
deep strategies orfantastic
imaginative concepts. Bread-
and-butter tactics often swing a
game, and sometimes both
players spot a sneaky trap and
avoid it in the actual moves.
Here it's the world semi-final
and Galliamova has serious
pressure. Her main threat is
(either) Nxc51 dxc5 Rxd7 Nxd7
Rxd7 when White has won a
pawn while Black's position,
remains passive. Black's obvious
counters seem ineffective, for
example R7c7 Nxd6 or Nf6 Nxd6
or e5 Bxe5 or d5 cxd5 all lose a
pawn for nothing. Cmilyte's
actual choice seemed no better,


8132

7



3 .


a b c d e f g h

but it was the only good move and,.
it also set a wicked trap.
Galliamova spotted the snare.
avoided itandthegame
continued normally. Can you .. i
explain what happened?
LEONARD BARDEN '


PUZZLE SOLUTIONS
wuo.isod an e qlM ZPN Z paeala osl ss pads
alliM Ol pue paddeq sI l6inM s ,al8 M uaq
iLe8 S3xaN ZI Pu I tT -ie ,'nI8 uoll *oss


C-


Calvin. & Hobbes


KUix.P.


TARGET


--- --I I


Y,


.Aj=


~75







TB S A R i i2 206 P'


SATjRDAY EVENING JUNE 10, 2006

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

Magic Moments: Andre Rieu: Live In Tuscany Violinist Andre Rieu and his orchestra per- Great Performances Classical
0 WPBT The Best form romantic songs at the Piazza della Republica in Cortona, Tuscany. tenor Andrea Bocelli performs songs
IIn (CC) from his album "Amore."
The Insider Cel- NCIS Witness' A woman claims to Cold Case Time to Crime" 1 (CC) 48 Hours Mystery Allegations that
WFOR ebity news. (N) have witnessed a murder but there's a policeman arranged for his wife's
n (CC) no evidence of a crime. murder, 0 (CC)
(0)Access NHL Hockey Stanley Cup Final Game 3 Carolina Hurricanes at Edmonton Oilers. From Rexall Place in Ed-
I oWTVJ ollywood (N) monton. (Live) ;n (CC) .
Deco Drive Cops Car chase Cops "Coast to America's Most Wanted: America News (CC)
S WSVN Weekend in Pittsburgh Coast Domestic Fights Back (N) A (CC)
ends badly. (N) disturbance.
Paid Program * TOY STORY 2 (1999, Adventure) Voices of Tom Hanks, Tim The Evidence "Yi vs. Li" The killing
S WPLG Allen, Joan Cusack, Animated. Toys rescue Woody from a collector. A of a Chinese businessman. (N) n
(CC)

:00) The First Cold Case Files "Nacole's Killer" Cold Case Files "Caught on Tae; American Justice "Godfathers vs.
A&E (CC) Rape and murder Investigation. A Son Remembers" Serial rapis the Law" Battle against organized
(CC) (CC) crime forces innovation,
This Week Cor- BBC News stination Mu- BBC News Spirit of Golf An- BBC News Talking Movies
BBC respondents. (Latenight) (Latenight). na Sorenstam. (Latenight).
ET BET.com Count. ayans yans The ans Girlfriends Girlfriends A Girlfriends A Girlfriends A
BET down Bros. (CC) Bros. (CC) (CC) (CC) (CC) __, (CC)
cgi Hockey Night in NHL Hockey Stanley Cup Final Game 3 Carolina Hurricanes at Edmonton Oilers. From Rexall Place in Ed-
Canada (CC) monton. (Live) (CC),
C 00) Tim The Suze Orman Show Calming fi- The Suze Orman Show Money TimRussert
CN C ussert nancial fears. (CC) worries. (CC)
t00) Iraq The CNN Presents Larry King Live CNN Saturday Night
CNN WeekatWar _______________
S ** SHE'S ALL THAT (1999, Comedy Freddie BLUE COLLAR COMEDY TOUR: ONE FOR THE ROAD (2006 Come.
COM Prinze Jr., Rachael Leigh Cook. A high-school student dy) Comics Jeff Foxworthy, Larry the Cable Guy, Bill Engvall. (CC)
wagers he can remake a plain Jane, (CC)
cOURT Cops (CC) Forensic Files Forensic Files BodyofEvl- BodyofEvi- Body ofEvi- Body of Evi-
dence dence dence dence
That's So Riven The Suite Life of Hannah Mon. American Drag. Kim Possible Phil of the Fu- Life With Derek
DISN (CC) Zack &Cody (N) tana(N) on: Jake Long (CC) tureAnother girl Parentsplana
S(CC) (N) (CC) pursues Phil. weekentrip.
I Fresh From the DIY to the Res- DIY to the Res- Freeform Furni- Wood Works Handmade Mu- Woodturnihg
DIY Garden cue cue ture sic Techniques
DW Euromaxx The Journal In Focus (Ger- Journal: mit Kino Journal: with Euromaxx
DW ma). Wirtschaft Business
:00) E News *** DAZED AND CONFUSED (1993, Drama)Jason London, Wiley Saturday Night Live Lindsay Lo-
E! weekend Wiggins. Richard Linklater's portrait of aimless '70s-era teens. han; Usher, n (CC)
S Triple Crown Faces of Sports: Dan Wheldon's IndyCar Racin Bombardier LearJet 500. From Texas Motor Speedway
.ESPN 200 (Live) (CC) Race for Indy (N) in ort Worth, exas. (Live) (CC)
ft I Germany Today Tennis French Open -Women's Final. From Pars,. A (CC) Gol ESPN: Germany Today
NI-rma (N) i Fuera de Juego
E TN Daily Mass: Our Holy Cities: Jerusalem Bookmark The Holy Rosary Fr. John Corapi
EWTN Lady
I Blaine's Low All Star Workouts Step workout, Total Body Sculpt Wh Gllad Kick- Caribbean Work- in Shape n
ITTV arb Kitchen n (CC) boxing. (CC) out A (CC) (CC)
SFO -NC (:00) Fox Report Heartland Wth Johir Kasich In The Line-Up (Live) Big Story Primetime (Live)
F X N Columbus, Ohio. (Live) .. __
FSN L The Sports List Poker Superstars Invitational Inside the Mar- Marlins on Deck MLB Baseball Florida Martins at
,.. L Tournament From Las Vegas. lines (Live) San Diego Padres, (Live)
GOLF 00) PGA Golf Nationwide Tour LaSalle Bank Open Third Round. LPGA Golf McDonald's Championship Third Round.
rom Glenview, IlI. (Same-day Tape) _.. (CC)
(:00) Greed (CC) Who Wants to Be a Millionaire ,I've Got a Secret I've Got a Secret The AmazingRace 5 The teams
GSN (CC) (N) (CC) (N) (CC) battle for the est plane tickets.
Te h Icons Adult Web Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek: The Next Generation The Man Show The Man Show
4T c site. (N) "The Inner Light" n (CC) "Time's Arrow" (CC) "Oprahization" (CC)
WEDDING DAZE (2004, Comedy) John Larroquette, HIDDEN PLACES (2006 Drama) Shirley Jones, Tom Bosley, Jason
HALL Karen Valentine French Stewart. Parents prepare for Gedrick. A drifter tries to help a widow save her apple orchard. (CC)
their three daughters' nuptials. (CC)
Restaurant Space For Uv- Home to Stay My First Place Small Space, Design U Jay de-My Parents'
HGTV Makeover Hu ingn (CC) "Kipling" Very (CC) Big Style Whim- cides to add wa- House Classic
man Bean. (CC) small house. A sica retreat. A ter. (CC) kitchen, A (CC)
INSP 00) Old Time Gather Homecoming Hour Specials Christian Artist I-Gospel
oINS spelHour...... Talent Search
** JEEPERS CREEPERS (2001, Horror) Gina Blind Daten My Wife and Friends Ross Everybody;
KTLA Phillips, Justin Long, Jonathan Breck.A flesh-eating (CC) Kids Michael has concerns Loves Raymond
entity pursues sibling college students. A buys Jay a gift. about Emily. A "Mia Famiglia'
DECEPTION (2003, Suspense) Dina Meyer, Steve RECIPE FOR REVENGE (1998, Suspense) Kymberey Huffman, Alex
LIFE Bacic, Gary Hudson, An aspiring actress helps a de- Carter, Corbin Bemsen, Premiere. A caterer is framed for a TV star's
tective with a case, (CC) heinous crime, (CC)
M NBC Crash of Flight MSNBC Investigates: Vanished MSNBC Investigates: Lockup: In- MSNBC Special
MSNBC 232 People who have disappeared, side Stateville
SpongeBob Danny Phantom Reality Tp" Dan- The Fairly OddParents "Fairy Idol" Fresh Prince of Roseanne A
NICK SquarePants r ny's family is kidnapped (CC) n (CC) Bel-Air (CC)
NTV (:00) ReGenesis Andromeda n (CC) W-FIVE n (CCI News A (CCI NTV Entertain-
TV rI. ment News,
OLN PBR Total Bull Bull Riding PBR Oh Boy! Oberto Invitational From Tacoma. Wash Bull Riding P8R Oh Boy! Oteno
L In talonal. From Tacoma, Wash.
ED Speed News Unique Whips Unique Whips Unique Whips
SPEED Saturday (N)
(:00) The Coral In Touch (CC) Hour of Power (CC) Billy Graham Classic Crusades
-TBN Ridge Hour (CC)
''' **DUMB & ** OLD SCHOOL (2003 Comedy) Luke Wilson, Will Ferrell, Vince *s THE REPLACEMENTS
: T S DUMBER (1994) Vaughn, Three men'relive their wild past by starting a fratemity. (CC) (2000, Comedy) Keanu.Reeves,
Jim Carrey, Gene Hackman, (CC)
(00) Little Peo- Flip It Fast Five successful house. Trading Spaces "San Antonio: Pop- This House Must Go (N)
S TDC pCie, Big World flippers buy, renovate and resell py Mallow" Ex-spoUses redecorate
C, ,..) -homes, (N) rooms. (N) (CC) __
:;',1 *A THE NE" *** RUNAWAY JURY (2003, Suspense) John Cusack; Gene Hackman, Dustin Hoffman. *** RUN-
TNT GOTIATOR A man tries to manipulate an explosive trial. (CC) AWAY JURY
-L ,(1998, Action) (2003) (CC)
TOON Dragon Ball Z Zatch Bell (N) Naruto NarutoConfi- One Piece "Odd Bobobo-bo Bo- IGPX'The White
dence. (N) Numbers" Bobo (N) Snow'
S. 5 Samedi solr avec.. (:45) Histoires Venus et Apol- TV5 Le Journal
T.V5 de chateaux Ion
'- 16:00) Weather: Storm Stories Storm Stories Weather: Evening Edition (CC)
J IV. ...M Mdition (CC) (CC) Illinois tornado.
.:00iV. Cases de Sdbado Gigante Virgillo Canales y Grupo Liberacion; concurso Miss Verano 2006.
UN|V Familla: Edlcid6n
Especial
S(:00) The 4400 Law & Order: Special Victims Unit ** ALONG CAME POLLY (2004, Romance-Comedy) Ben Stiller, Jen-
SA "Unocking the "Game" n (CC) nifer Aniston, Philip Seymour Hoffman. A jilted newlywed finds solace with
Secrets" (CC) another woman. (CC)
(:00 100 Great, 100 Greatest Teen Stars "Hour 5" Behind the Music "Nick Lachey" N, SHOWGIRLS:(1995) Elizabeth
..rl est Teen Stars Teens 20-1. A Lachey. (N) n (CC) Berkley, Kyle MacLachlan. n
:r .' *** TIME TO KILL (1996, Drama) Sandra Bullock, Samuel L Jackson, Matthew Mc- WGN News at Nine (CC)
WG N Conaughey, A lawyer's defense of a black man arouses the Klan's ire. A (CC)
Everybody ** PHANTOMS (1998, Horror) Peter O'Toole, Rose McGowan, Joanna WB11 News at Ten Weekend
W PIX Loves Raymond Going, A Colorado town is besieged by an ancient evil entity. (CO) Edition With PeterThorne and
A (CC) Mary Murphy (CC)
Jeopardy! (CC) ** WINDTALKERS (2002, War) Nicolas Cage, Adam Beach, Peter Veronica Mars "Green-Eyed Mon-
WSBK Stormare. A Marine protects a Navajo code transmitter in World War II. ster" A (CC)

MISS CONGE- ** THE SKELETON KEY (2005, Suspense) Kate Hudson, Gena Lewis Black:. Red, White &
HBO-E NIALITY 2 Rowlands, John Hurt. Premiere. A nurse works in a New Orleans house Screwed (N) AC (CC)
|_____ with an odd history, A 'PG-13' (CC)
H '-P (5:45) ** THE Big Love "Where There's a Will" Big Love The Ceremony" Bill and Deadwood "Boy the Earth Talks To"
H BO-P PEACEMAKER Barb is a finalist for Mother of the Joey confront Roman. A (CC) George Hearst arrives in camp; ten-
(1997) 'R' (CC Year. A (CC) sions boil over. A (CC)


(6:30) * BATMAN BEGINS (2005, Action) Christ- *MISS CONGENIALITY 2: ARMED AND FABULOUS (2005) Sandra
HBO-W ian Bale, Michael Caine. Bruce Waynebecomes Bullock. FBI agent Gracie Hart clashes with her superiors when she
Gotham City's Dark Knight, A 'PG-13' (CC) jumps in to save two kidnapped friends in Las Vegas. 'PG-13'
(00) * THE DOOR IN THE FLOOR (2004, Dra- * GARDEN STATE (2004, Comedy) Zach Braff, (:45) The Making
HBO-S ma) Jeff Bridges, Kim Basinger. An author and painter Ian Holm, Ron Leibman. A disaffected actor finds a Of: Cinderella
drives his wfe to infidelity. n 'R' (CC) soulmate in a quirky woman, A 'R' (CC) MMan (CC)
** HARRY POTTER AND THE PRISONER OF AZKABAN (2004, Fantasy)Daniel * UNLEASHED (2005) Jet Li.
MAX-E Radcliffe, Rupert Grint, Emma Watson. The young wizard confronts the fugitive Sirius Black. A blind man teaches an enslaved
__ 'PG' (CC) fighter humanity,'R' (CC).
(:00) THE CHRONICLES OF RIDDICK (2004, ** HOUSE OF WAX (2005, Horror) Elisha Cuthbert, Chad Michael
MOMAX ience Fiction) Vin Diesel. A fugitive fights an invad- Murray, Brian Van Holt. Murderous twins entomb their victims in wax, A
ing ruler and his army. A 'PG-13' (CC) 'R' (CC)
Re: Evolution of i THE COOKOUT (2004, Comedy) Ja Rule, Tim ** BE COOL (2005, Comedy) John Travolta, Uma
SHOW Sports (N) (CC) Meadows, iTV An athlete's mother has a wild barbe- Thurman, Vince Vaughn.iTV, Chili Palmer runs afoul of
cue at his mansion. A 'PG-13' (CC) record-industry players, A 'PG-13' (CC)
S (6:20) ** THE * THE MASK OF ZORRO (1998, Adventure) Antonio Banderas, Anthony Hopkins, **** PLA-
TMC BIG SQUEEZE Catherine Zeta-Jones. Zorro's protege crosses swords with a returning tyrant. A 'PG-13' TOON (1986)
'R' (CC) Tom Berenger,


SUNDAY EVENING JUNE 11, 2006

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

(5:30) Broad- Great Performances "Eric Clapton: Crossroads Guitar Festival' Eric Clapton and others Jom F y
B WPBT way: The Amerl- perform at a three-day festival. A (CC) Th
can Musical nAHo rn (CC)
(:00) 60 Minutes The 60th Annual Tony Awards (Live) A (CC)
S WFOR (N) n (CC)
(:00) Dateline NBC "Rescue on Roberts Ridge" Sol- Law & Order: Criminal Intent "Wa- Windfall "Pilot Twenty fiends un
SWTVJ diers share stories after a rescue mission in sichu" A (CC) pectedly become millionaires, A
SAfghanistan. (N) A (CC) (C)
King of the Hill The Simpsons The War at Family Guy Sib- It's Always Sun- News (CC)
SWSVN Hank joinsthe Homer goes to HomeDave de- ling Ralry"(CC)nyin Phtadel-
carwash team. India. cides to spank. phia (CC)
Heat Wave Special (:31) NBA Nation NBA Basketball Finals Game 2 Miami Heatat Dallas Mavericks. From
1 WPLG (Live) A (CC) American Airlines Center in Dallas (Live) n (CC)

Sell This Housel Flip This House "Restaurant Spe- RoadWarriors: The Bker Broth ervetion'Gina and Andrea'
A&E (CC cial" Restaurant renovation. (CC) erhood (CC) woman battles an addition to drugs
and gambling; (CC)
Extra Time BBC News Dateline London BBC News Bein Indian BBCNews Have Your Say
BBCI (Latenight)(atenight). BruMaik helps (Latenght).
___ his family,, .L I I
BET TheJamie Foxx The Jame Foxx The Jamie Foxx Soul Food Lem's mom tries to re- JazzSpecal Jazz Special
how (CC) Show A (CC) SShow (CC) assert herself., (CC)
C i:00 Hockeyville Hockeyville The winner is an- Life & Timis Career of Canadian CBC News: Sunday Night (CC)
(B .CC)nounced. (N) (CC) hockey player Wayne Gretzky.
C C Wall Street Jour- High Net Worth Chris Matthews The Apprentice The apprentice is hired; Michael J. The Big Idea
CN C nal Report Fox and the Barenaked Ladies appear, A (CC) With Deutsch
(4:00) CNN Live CNN Presents Larry King Live CNN Sunday Night
CNN Sunday (CC)
BLUE COLLAR COMEDY TOUR: ONE FOR THE Jeff Dunham: Arguing With My- JOEDIRT (2001) David Spade.
COM ROAD (2006, Comedy) Comics Jeff Foxworthy, Larry self The comic performs. (CC) A'mullet-headed janitor relates his
the Cable Guy, Bill Engvall. (CC) personal tale of woe. (CC)
COURT (:00) The Investi- Cops "Coast to Cops "Coast to Cops "Coast to Cops (CC) Video Jstice Video Justice
COU T gators Coast" n (CC) oa n (CC) Cost (CC)
That's So Raven Movie Phil of the Fu- Life With Derek
DISN "Point of No Re- ture Phil has bul- 'Babe Raider'
turn?" ly problems
DIY Barkitecture DIY totheRes- DIYtotheRes- Grounds for m- Grounds for Im- From Junky to FreshCoat
cue cue provement provement Funky
DW Euromaxx Journal: The In Focus (Ger- Journal: mit Re- Kultur,21 Journal: with Euromaxx
DW Week man), porter Reporters
E! Stranded With Rod & Kimberly Stewart: The E! The Girls Next The Girls Next The Simle Life: The Simple Life:
E Star: Choose True Hollywoo Story (N) (CC) Door Makeover. Door 'Til Death Death
ES N :00) Baseball MLB Baseball Cleveland Indians at Chicago White Sox, From U.S. Cellular Field in Chicago. (Lve) (CC)
ESPN Tonight (Live) "
ESPNI (:00) Tennis French Open-- Men's Final.From Paris. A (CC) GolESPN:: Germany Today
EWT Father Father Corapl and the Catechism GK. Cheserton: The Holy Rosary HILL NUMBER ONE (1951) Ruth
EWTN Groeschel of the Catholic Church Th Apostle Hussey, Joan Leslie.
FIT TV Raising a Cham- Art of the Athlete "Greg Louganis" Insider Training "Beach Volleyball The Gym The lives of trainers Ben
pion Greg Louganis. A Volleyball. (CC) ahd Nancy, n (CC)
FOX-NC (:00) Fox Report War Stories With Oliver North The Line-Up (Live) Big Story Primetime (Live)
F L PRIDE Fighting Poker Superstars Invitational Beyond the GlorY Boxing great CMI: The Chris Around the
FSNFL Championships Tournament From Las Vegas. Larry Holmes, (CC) Myers Interview Track
GO L :o) PGA Golf Nationwide Tour LaSalle Bank Open Final Round, LPGA Golf McDonald's Championship- Final Round.
GOLF From Glenview, III. (Same-day Tape) (CC)
GSN (:00) Greed (CC) Who Wants to Be a Millionaire Lingo (CC) ngo (C) Dog Eat Dog A (CC)
GSN i_(cc) I_(CC
G4 h Street Fury (N) Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek: The Next Generation The Man Show The Man Show
G4Tech time'ss Arrow" (CC) I "Realm of Fear' A (CC) "Bad Old Days' "Appearances'
:00) Diagnosis Murder "Out of the Past"Alex and Diagnosis Murder "Sins of the Father" The shooting death of a patient
HALL Mark clash over Alex's relationship with a murder sus- opens a doorway to Mark's past. A (CC)
pect. A (CC)
Designed to Sell Junk Brothers Handyman Su- Buy Me Helen is House Hunters Holmes on Homes "Out of the Ash-
HGTV Selling atiny (N) A (CC) perstarChal- moving back to Sisters search in es" A string of bad luck. n (Part 1
home. (CC) lenge n (CC) Britain (CC) Minneapolis, of 2) (CC)
I It's a New Day In Touch God may have something TheKing s Calvary Revival Jack Vanlmpe Manna-Fest(CC)
P ,.. better. (CG) Coming CC) Church Presents (CC)
AN AMERICAN Pepper Dennis Kathy attends a What I Like Tins Mitchee RebaKyra de- Reba "Fight or
KTLA WEREWOLFIN sex-toy party, n (CC) About You First demandsrespect fends hersister's Right n (CC)
PARIS (1997) fight A (CC) from Alan. honor. A
ENGAGED TO KILL (2006, Suspense) Joe Lando, MAID OF HONOR (2006, Suspense) LindaPuri, Linden Ashby, Shannon
LIFE Maria del Mar, A young man seeks revenge against his Sturges, An insanely jealous woman wants to stop a wedding. (CC)
girlfriend's mother. (CC)
SInvestigates: Lit-MSNBC Investigates: Thieves MSNBC Special (N) Meet the Press (CC)
MSNBC tie Boy Lost Caught on Tape '
Unfabulous'The Zoey 101 Robot Just for Kicks FullHouse n FreshPrinceof HI-Jinks Jane Rosenne Fa-
NICK Job' (CC) war. A (CC) Alexa is jealous. (CG) Bel-Air Seymour. (CC) their's Day" A
NTV Extreme Makeover: Home Edition The team revamps Crossing Jordan A (CC) News A (CC) News
the home of a disabled veteran. A (CC)
Billiards: IPT Bull Riding PBR Oh Boy! Oberto Invitational, From Tacoma, Wash, Billiards IPT King of the Hill 8-Ball
OLN King of the Hill Shootout.
SPEED 00) Seed NASCAR Victory Lane (N) (CC) Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain GDrem Car My Classic Car
SPEED News Sunday __ (N) Garage -
Jack Hayford Joel Osteen Taking Authority Believer's Voice Changing Your Praise the Lord (CC)
TBN (CC) (CC) (CC) of Victory (CC) World (CC)
**s THE RE- * OLD SCHOOL (2003, Comedy) Luke Wilson, Will Ferrell, Vince ** OLD SCHOOL (2003) Luke
TBS PLACEMENTS Vaughn. Three men relive their wild past by starting a fraternity, (CC) Wilson, Three men relive their wild
(2000) (CC) past by starting a fraternity.
(:00) Untold Sto- Sports Disasters "Dangerous En- 99 Most Bizarre "Survival Stories" 99 Most Bizarre "Stunt Disasters'
TLC ries of the E.R, counters"Air-show stuntman; bull- Enraged hippopotamus; car in a riv- How and why stunts go wrong, (N)
Stab wound, fight. (CC) er.(N) .___
(:00) Law & Or- Law & Order "Gunplay" An illegal Law & Order An investment analyst Law & Order The Dead Wives'
TNT der Hands Free" firearms sting backfires when two is killed after recommending stoc in Club" The ex-wife of a firefighter is
n officers are slain. (CC) (DVS) a bankrupt company. A suspected of murder, n
T N Camp Lazo Codename: Kids Ed, Edd n Eddy Grim Adven- Ben 10 Space Futurama n The Venture
TOON Next Door I I tures ship. (CC) Brothers
v5 (:00) Vivement dimanche Trols femmes., un soir d'4t6 Dans un petit village Parls-Montreal TV5 Le Journal
came, les apparences sont souvent trompeuses.
TWC 6:00) Weather: Storm Stories Storm Stories Full Force Na- It Could Happen Weather: Evening Edition (CC)
TWC PM Edition (CC) New Orleans. Tomadoes. (N) ture Hurricanes, Tomorrow
Chiquitibum Una Cantando Por un Sueflo Siete concursantes compiten.
UNIV parodiade los '
futbollstas., "
S* ALONG CAME POLLY (2004, Romance-Come- The 4400 The New World' (Season Premiere) (N) (CC)
USA dy) Ben Stiller, Jennifer Aniston. A jilted newlywed finds
solace with another woman. (CC)
VH1 Great Red Car. 100 Greatest Red Carpet Mo- My Fair Brady: Hogan Knows SuperGroup n
pet Moments ments Moments 20-1. A Get Married Best A
:00) Maximum 24"Day 4: 7:00AM-8:00AM" Jack 24 Terrorists broadcast footage of WGN News at (:40) Instant Re-
WGN Exposure (CC) must meet with the new head of kidnapped Defense Secretary Nine A (CC) plty A (CC)
CTU on Heller's behalf, James Heller, n (CC)
Reba "Fight or Charmed When Piper fails the Charmed Cold feet about her im- WB11 News at Ten- Weekend
W PIX Flight" A (CC) background check of a corporate re- pending marriage inspires Phoebe Edition With Peter Thornme and
crulter, she is arrested, A (CC) to conjure up insight, A Mary Murphy (CC)
That'70s Show CSI: Crime Scene Investlgation A CSI: Crime Scene Investigation Red Sox this Red Sox Stories
W SB K Eric pulls down couch potato is found baked at Team finds a dead man dressed in a Week
Donna's pants, home during a heat wave. A raccoon costume, (CC) (DVS)

(515) * The Wire "Time After Time" The Deadwood Tell Your God to Ready Entourage Eric Lucky Loule'Pi-
HBO-E RAY(2004) Barksdale drug crew must find a for Blood" Deadwood's first true has a plan for the lot" (N)(CC)
Jamie Foxx. (CC) new home. A (CC) elections approach. (N) premiere,
(6:15)** * THE PERFECT MAN (2005, Romance-Comedy) (:45) Lewis Black: Red, White & :45 lTH E
HBO-P MONSTER-IN- Hilary Duff, Chris Noth. A teen invents a secret admirer Screwed- (CC) ARI
LAW 120051 for her mother. A 'PG' (CC) 2004) 'R' (CC)


STAR WARS: (:15) ***% RAY (2004, Biography) Jamie Foxx, Kerry Washington, Regina King. Ray Charles overcomes
HBO-W EP. Ill ardshipsto become a legend 'PG-13'(CC)
(6:45 MILLION DOLLAR BABY (2004, Dra- * EMPIRE FALLS (2005, Drama) (Part 2 of 2) Ed i ELE-
HBO-S m) lint Eastwood. A cantankerous trainer bonds with Harris, Philip Seymour HoffmanUnfulfilled IWes PHA)
a female boxer. A 'PG-13' (CC) abound in a defining New England town (CC) leFrot.
(6:00) s ** S MR. & MRS, SMITH (2005, Action) Brad Pitt, Angelina Jole, Vince **x LAND OFTHE EAD (2 )
MAX-E FLIGHT OF THE Vaughn, A husband and wife are assassins for rival organizations. A Simon Baker. Flesh-eatb zomies
PHOENIX (2004) 'PG-13' (CC) threaten a fortified city.
(:15) **s UNLEASHED (2005, Action) Jet Li, Bob ***s PRESUMED INNOCENT (1990, Drama) Hanison Ford, Bran
MOMAX oskins. Premiere. A blind man teaches an enslaved Dennehy, Raul Julia. A marred prosecutor goes on trial for his lover's
fighter humanity. A 'R' (CC) murder. A'' R(CC)
(6:15) '** '(7:55) ** AIR FORCE ONE (1997, Suspense) Haison Ford, Gary HUFF i g id
SHOW BLIND HORIZON ldman, Glenn Close. V. Terrorists hijack t presidents pane. Af wakes at Rus e .
(2004) 'R' (CC) (CC)
615 ** THE ** WALKING TALL (2004, Action) The Rock, John- *** s TRAINS OTTlNG (1996, Cimedy-Dama)
TMC EA BLONDE n Knoxville. A sheriff andadepuy trytortheirtown EwancGreT Aimlesshein addictsprwlihe
(1997) ofthugs, A 'PG-13' (CC) derbelly of E nburgh, n 'R'(CC)


X
DI
rD
C.rD
P
r A


.I.


/


SATURDAY, JUNE 1,2,2,006, PAGE 7B


TRIBUNE SPORTS


i i
d


r











i'
d

J
'




I


I





? 'A)~~
lo 3,.g ~ B


I IgtI


1:r1',iII
1'4)fig B*


Available f


(Co
I I
Syr
rom


)yrighted Material j
indicated Content
Commercial News Providers

,. III. ,' I
. .:. .. '


li 1 11l


.4
'II


si..
0
.6 .6


et


I


ylii


SI r CD
CD a r ~ ~ t
$~4 est et s~0i

ggg:ie.4q444f4gl~~~ e" I *~E~
v, 4)),

rr:8 I
~. '.9


f


(


It T




University of Florida Home Page
© 2004 - 2010 University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries.
All rights reserved.

Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement
Last updated October 10, 2010 - Version 2.9.9 - mvs