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/UF00084249/00454
 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 24, 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: VID00454
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










"THINK

SWEET" Ilovin'it,

HIGH 89F
LOW 76F

L O.. SUNNY WITH
S! STORMS


The


Tribune


Volume: 102 No.176 SATURDAY, JUNE 24, 2006 PRICE- 75I-




-A.


Sniffer dogs,


police search


US compound


By PAUL G TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter
BOMB-sniffing dogs, police,
and fire fighters were called in
to the US Embassy yesterday
afternoon after a bomb threat
was phoned in to the building.
Luckily the office was closed
at the time, thus limiting the
number of civilians within the
general area, police'said.
However, the few US officials
who were inside were forced to
leave the building while an
extensive search for any, pssi-
ble explosive devices was under-
way.
Details of the incident
remained sketchy yesterday
afternoon, and Embassy offi-
cers could not be contacted for
comment.
When The Tribune arrived
on the scene, security was
extremely tight, and both Roy-
al Bahamas Police Force offi-
cers and Embassy personnel
were combing the area.
The press was kept back from
the Embassy premises and pho-
tographers were not allowed
inside the compound for secu-
rity reasons, a police officer
explained.


Speaking to The Tribune yes-
terday chief superintendent of
police Reginald Ferguson said
that US security at the Embassy
and local police searched the
compound.
When asked if he considered
the threat to be serious, Mr Fer-
guson said: "They (US
Embassy) reported the matter
to us and we responded as we
normally do along: with their
security personnel. The com-
pound has been checked out.
Every threat is considered dan-
gerous, and every threat is con-
sidered serious, and every threat
has to be handled from that
point of view."
According to sources the staff
from the Embassy lined up out-
side of McDonald's and the
main entrance of the US facili-
ty while bomb-sniffing dogs, fire
trucks, and police dogs, were all
called to the scene.
It is understood that Embassy
staff were allowed to go back
into the building to get their
bags. But when The Tribune
arrived, most of the staff were
outside the building standing
near the adjacent McDonald's
restaurant and at the entrance
to the Embassy.


Money laundering

charges against

Kozeny dismissed


By NATARIO McKENZIE
MAGISTRATE Carolita
Bethel yesterday dismissed
charges of money laundering
against Czech-born investor
Viktor Kozeny, stating that she
was not satisfied that those acts
for which the US had indicted
him constituted an offence
under Bahamian law.
Kozeny's lawyers are expect-
ed to return to court in late July
to submit further arguments
against the more than 20
bribery charges outlined in a
US indictment which were
Upheld by the magistrate's rul-
ing yesterday.
In her ruling yesterday Mag-
istrate Bethel outlined the sub-
missions made by prosecutors
and Kozeny's defence and high-
lighted the extradition treaty
between the Bahamas and the
US in relation to extraditable
offences.
She noted that extradition
from the Bahamas is governed
by the 1990 extradition treaty
with the US. That treaty states
that an offence is extraditable if
it is punishable under the laws
of both countries by deprival of
freedom for a period of more


than one year.
"The irAgistrate was not sat-
isfied thaine acts or offences
which we said constituted mon-
ey laundering do indeed consti-
tute money laundering if com-
mitted in the Bahamas. But on
the corruption charges she is
satisfied that we have estab-
lished that there is a case to be
made out against him," prose-
cutor for the US Francis Cum-
berbatch told the Tribune after
the ruling yesterday. Mr Cum-
berbatch said he would have to
carefully review the ruling while
noting that the bribery charges
were more substantial anyway.
"We have about 22 bribery
charges and we have only some
five money laundering charges,"
Mr Cumberbatch said. These
charges were outlined in two
Authority to Proceed orders
against the investor.
Kozeny, 43 was arrested at
his Lyford Cay home on Octo-
ber 5, 2005, just a few hours
before being indicted on a long
list of bribery and money laun-
dering charges by the US Dis-
trict Court in Manhattan.
SEE page 11


A police officer gives a final salute to the late Livingston Coakley at Woodlawn Gardens
Cemetery yesterday afternoon. In the morning hundreds of mourners came together at Christ
Church Cathedral to bid farewell to one of the nation's builders at a state-recognised funeral.
(Photo by Franklyn G Ferguson)
See story and pics on Page 7


-d Ar% Hr-C~*


By TIFFANY GRANT
Tribune Staff Reporter
SO that the Bahamian flag can be correctly
duplicated, Minister of National Security Cyn-
thia Pratt announced that her ministry has worked
with various private sector vendors, and, aided by
digital technology. has identified the flag's correct
pantene colours.
This announcement came during Mrs Pratt's
contribution to the budget debate this week.
"Like the colour of the sea that laps the shores
of the Bahamas, the aquamarine of the Bahamas


flag is a unique colour, not easily duplicated. The
gold too is problematical," she said.
"The flags that are normally offered for sale
display various shades of the aquamarine and
gold. Rarely are the shades correct, and this caus-
es distress to many," said Mrs Pratt.
Former cabinet minister and Tribune columnist
Sir Arthur Foulkes recalled that in 1972 when
the then PLP government sent the newly
designed flag to England for manufacture they
SEE page 11


b


Nasadan Baam Ilads.'LedingNesppe


#1 PAPER IN CIRCULATION



Ahe Iliami Irat
BAHAMAS EDITION


Cenhmlcd Meuher
7Tel 9 6 6 :3 ,.
325. WOOD|
46 Madeira Ste


WOODNO


eat
'"


Inmate

goes on

hunger

strike
By KRYSTEL ROLE ;
A PRISON inmate ha taken
extreme measures to attract
attention to some of the prob-
lems he is experiencing while i
serving time.
Gaswell Lockhart haisgbne
on a hunger strike after being
"emotionally abused" by prison
officers for several years. About
nine or 10 years ago, when he
first entered Her Majesty's
Prison, according to a friend,
he has been emotionally
abused.
It was eight days ago, on June
17, when Lockhart started
refusing food, the basi, need
for survival. He hasn't. eaten
since. Ray Woods, 'is Wfd of
more than 15 yeafrs, 61tThe
Tribune yesterday, tiha ock-
hart was "preparedto't~ over
this situation." i
Ten years ago when Locklart
was found guilty of murder, he
was sentenced to "life inprison"
and has been a resident-6fthe
prison's Maximum Security
East Block division evesince.
According to Mr Woods,
Lockhart has not only givbe4up
eating, he has also askejdhis
family not to visit unfil the
"matter" is resolved. Ije has
seen no family member sibce
the beginning of this month:
Even aftercertain prison Offi-
cers were transferred, Lockhart
reported that nothing; had
improved.
"The new prison overseers
came only to carry on the same
maltreatment," his friend
alleged. .
"He is not even given a waste
bucket, he has to do his busi- .
ness on a piece of paper," Mr '
Woods claimed. Aside Irbm
taking away regular privileges
that should be granted thievery
prisoner, Lockhart's personal
effects have also been taken,
including a pair of tennisjit was
claimed. I
"All he wants to do is be
heard. He wants justice'2, r
Woods said. ,"
"He's already payinfi he
price for his mistake," sa idMr
Woods, "all he wants is peace,
and his rights as a ht4nan
being."
Lockhart decided toftake
extreme measures after ,years
of being ignored. "HeoAly
spoke to Rahming (Chairman
of Prison Reform) once, three
years ago.
That was the first and last
time he saw him," Mr obds
reported. "He (Lockhart)want-
ed to see him (Rahming) to tell
him how he was being treated in
hopes that things w'auld ,
change."
Calls to Superintendent Ellis-
ton Rahming to verify tlI6alle-
gations were not returned i to
press time.







I rt-l I l-IDUl It-


. I -- ,.. Iu 1 U I L4 L, VVV


Private sector urged


By RK HUMES
TI-E private sector likes to
ber4teaand belittle public school
education in the Bahamas, but
they Tio not normally put their
moine where their mouth is,
saictthp Director of the Depart-
mentof Education Iris Pinder.
Pbti ng to a successful work-
studyqrogramme that partners
C V Bethel students with local
** -


businesses, the director said she
did not want to create the
impression that she was mak-
ing a sweeping generalisation
of all local business establish-
ments.
However, with the sugges-
tion, the director has called into
question the role of one of the
educational system's loudest
critics.
On Monday during a candid


port educate


'We need a partnership with the private sector'


interview on the state of the
country's educational system,
Mrs Pinder reflected on her
tenure as a principal in the pub-
lic school system in Grand
Bahama saying: "The business
community in Grand Bahama
has always been very supportive
of education. There is a history
in Grand Bahama where com-
panies like Syntex, Franklin
Chemicals, and BORCO would
come in and outfit our work-
shops.
"I remember the manager of
Syntex telling me just get what
we needed. Wq were able to
outfit the electronics workshops
and chemistry labs. And when
the children left, they went to
work at Syntex, BORCO,
Franklin Chemicals, or Freeport
power. These companies recog-
nized that the schools were the
background for their future."
"That is what is needed here
in New Providence," said the
director. "We need a'partner-
ship with the private sector
because we talk about it, but
we are not actually living it."
"Corporate Grand Bahama
had no difficulty supporting
education because they realized
that when those children leave
school, they are going to be
their employees. But here in
New Providence, I don't think


we have had the same kind of
corporate support, given the
money here in New Provi-
dence."
But the Executive Director
at the Chamber of Commerce
sees it differently.
Saying the private sector
obviously has mqre to do, Mr
Philip Simon pointed out that,
in all fairness, there were many
businesses that contributed to
the educational system in many
ways that were not reported on
a daily basis.
"You don't want something
that is just targeted at one or
two or three individual schools,"
said Mr Simon. "You would
want something that is as com-
prehensive and all encompass-
ing as possible, something that
will address the needs of the
entire system, and not just phys-
ical needs.
"The private sector would
like to be involved in terms of
providing feedback for the
appropriate curriculum, pro-
viding input into the designing
of programmes, and a better
alignment of what the needs of
the business community are, not
relative to what is currently
being offered in the public
school system. That is the type
of public/private partnership
that is needed."


Mr Simon said that there is a
direct link and a responsibility
on behalf of both the public and
private sectors to ensure that
the best possible educational
system is developed and main-
tained. He acknowledged that it
was not just a governmental
responsibility, but a national
responsibility;
"Every single one of us is a
stakeholder in this, and we have
to treat it that way. I don't want
us in the business community
to think purely about adopting a
school. I want us to think about
an educational system that we
can develop which aligns the
system to meet the needs of the
national community the pri-
vate sector and the public sec-
tor," said Mr Simon.
At the Primary Principals'
Association Teacher's Appre-
ciation Banquet, Mrs Elma Gar-
raway, the Permanent Secretary
at the Ministry of Health and
National Insurance delivered a
speech on education in which
she said: "If we invite the
nation's participation in the
education process, then, the
nation should require that the
Government establish an inde-
pendent agency which will be
responsible to the Minister of
Education for the audit, review,
and evaluation of all schools.


vion


"Such an Education Review
Office in The Bahamas," 'said
Mrs Garraway, "would ensure
accountability and high quality
education for both private and
public schools."
Likewise, the Chamber of
Commerce chief said that
whereas the government would
love to have more private sector
involvement, the private sector
would probably like to have less
governmental "involvement"
because of the bureaucracy.
Not wanting his comments to
be seen as an attack from the
private sector on the govern-
ment, Mr Simon said: "If the
appropriate mechanisms were
developed that were clear, that
were transparent, that were
effective and efficient, I' guar-
antee there would be no prob-
lem with greater involvement
straight across the board."
"We need to develop a part-
nership where there is trans-
parency and clarity in terms of
how the goals are achieved,"
continued Mr Simon. "We all
have a tremendous stake riding
on education and our youth, so
everybody has to pull up their
socks and, for the leaders, this
has to be a matter of urgency."
Mr Simon concluded that
what is really needed is an over-
whelming desire to fix the sys-
tem, and no one is more: inter-
ested in seeing this happen than
the business community.


i '.A '


NOW OPEN
Seagrapes Shopping Centre, Prince Charles Drive


Standards deadline



for all pre-schools


By Royanne Forbes-Darville
PRESCHOOL owners will
have until the start of the new
school semester to make the
necessary adjustments to ensure
that their properties are not in
breech of the Childcare Protec-
tion Act which is expected to
be enacted later this year.
Alfred Sears, minister of
Education, Science and Tech-
nology told The Tribune yes-
terday that all pre-schools, pub-
lic and private, will have to meet
the required standards.
"Regulations for the control
and maintenance of pre-schools
have been crafted and will be
implemented by 2006, to make
certain that pre-schools are
properly managed, monitored
and effectively delivered
instruction," the minister said
during his contribution to the
2006/2007 budget debate.
"The budget will facilitate the
acquisition of the necessary
resources and equipment to
support a developmentally
appropriate and relevant
instructional programme, and
will assist in capacity building
of teachers and administrators
in pre-school centres," he said.
Before 2002, only 28 pre-
schools existed in the public
school system.
However, since then, the
Ministry of Education has built
an additional 23 pre-school
units in New Providence,
Andros, and Exuma.
According to Mr Sears, the
appointment of early childhood
facilities on the Family Islands
was essential and has improved
the lives of 510 pre-schoolers.
The government is also plan-


Al red
Sears


ning to expand the number of
pre-school units at primary
schools in New Providence,
Abaco, Exuma, Harbour Island,
Bimini, Spanish Wells, Hope
Town, San Salvador, Grand
Cay Grand Bahama, Andros,
Inagua, Mayaguana and
Eleuthera, within the 2006/2007
fiscal year.
The minister explained that
the appointment of additional
pre-schools in these districts will
give more children in the
Bahamas, "regardless of their
economic background, access
to high quality early childhood
education."
The 2006/2007 Budget allo-
cation to the Department of
Education is $174.4 million, an
increase of 9 per cent over last
year's $159.6 million, which
included a contingent of $2.1
million.
The funding will provide per-
sonal emoluments for school
administrators, technical offi-
cers, support, security and main-


tenance staff and more than
3,000 current and new teachers.
Funds needed to give stu-
dents another chance at success
through the Extended Learn-
ing Programme iad Distance
Learning are also included in
this fiscal budget.
"These programmes will
allow us to focus more on indi-
vidualised learning and to pro-
vide opportunities for students
to learn at their own pace and
to have access to quality edu-
cation by way of the radio,
Internet and TV," Mr Sears
said.
$200,000 has been earmarked
for Distance Education. A pro-
posed $700,000 has been allo-
cated for after-school pro-
grammes.



322-2157


In monday's




worl iewV

RONALD SANDERS ON FINANCING CARIBBEAN DEVELOPMENT


ANNUAL 4AIRI

Saturday, June 24th, 2006

Time: 12 Noon until ...
R M Bailey Park


yr
w..


-I


LOCAL NEWS


I


w Is~


L ~~~I~ i 1
: :I~ r.


I










THFL TR N S
ra
*~z A'


Christie rejects Ingraham'




'smoke and mirrors' claim
o.; .


Hubert Ingraham


Ingraham

blasts PLP

over the

environment

By RUPERT MISSICK Jr
Chief Reporter
PLANS for a heavy com-
mercial marine port at
Clifton and consideration
of two nearby marina devel-
opments is evidence of the
government's "environ-
mental hypocrisy," accord-
ing to opposition leader
Hubert Ingraham.
Speaking in the House of
Assembly during his contri-
bution to the budget debate,
Mr Ingraham pointed out
that when the PLP was in
opposition in 2001, they said
Clifton was too environ-
mentally and historically
sensitive for small scale
development in 2001.
"The hypocrisy is great.
And they seek to console
the public with periodic ref-
erence to what the Clifton
Heritage Committee will
do. Of course all that had
been planned as well; but it
was inadequate in 2001;
now it is sufficient.
"The prime minister says
that he was not elected to
be 'flip-flopping' all over
the place. Yet he and all of
us know that 'flip-flopping'
and shuffling is what he
does best. Even he doesn't
know his own mind," Mr
Ingraham said.
In addition,Mr Ingraham
said that he feels certain
that the laying of pipes
across Dodum/Grassy
Creek in South Andros as
part of an infrastructure
expansion scheme has not
satisfied any enhironmen-
tally-minded citizens.
The former prime minis-
ter said he is in receipt of a
copy of a letter protesting
these plans addressed to the
Minister of Agriculture and
Fisheries (now Marine
Resources) and signed by
many in the South Andros
community.
"Will the government
advise whether the concerns
over the potential destruc-
tion of mangroves, coppice
and natural habitat for
species indigenous to South
Andros have been consid-
ered, and if so, how have
they been addressed?" Mr
Ingraham asked.
He accused the govern-
ment of insincerity when
dealing with matters per-
taining to the environment.
"The prime minister
appears to believe that by
writing into the text of
heads of agreements that an
environmental impact
assessment willibe conduct-
ed and that the views and
concerns of the BEST Com-
mission and of the Bahamas
National Trust will be taken
into account he would have
dispensed of his obligations
as regards the environmen-
tal sustainablity of a devel-
opment," he said.
The former prime minis-
ter has spoken at length in
the House and at other
gatherings about what he
describes as the govern-
ment's disregard for the
environment whether in
relation to the sale of water-
bearing land in Cable Beach
or the approval of extensive
land-filling in West Grand
Bahama.
In the House, Mr Ingra-
ham also hit out at Ambas-
sador for the Environment
Keod Smith for being
absent from the BEST
Commission.
In addition, he said that it
would be good to know
whether the Bahamas
National Trust has ever
been requested to review
the environmental impact
assessments of the many
developments around the
country, and if their con-
cerns have ever been taken
into account.
Now that the public has
been informed of the extent
of plans to reclaim as many
as 30 acres of sea at Atholl
Island, there needs to be
assurances that the envi-
ronmental integrity of the


golf course to be construct-
ed there has not been over-
stated, he said.


By CHESTER ROBARDS

PRIME Minister Perry
Christie closed the 2006/2007
budget debate by rejecting
claims that his party took a
"smoke and mirrors" approach
to the question of economic
growth.
Mr Christie said it was unfair
of opposition leader and former
prime minister Hubert Ingra-
ham to compare what he con-
siders the best four years of the
FNM administration 1996 to
1999 to the PLP's term in
office.
On the other hand, he said it
would be "inherently fair" to
compare the PLP's term to the
FNM's first four years.
"According to the Depart-
ment of Statistics data in Table
IX of the 2006/07 budget com-
munication, the average was 3.5
per cent for nominal GDP
growth in the years 1993 to 1996
inclusive.
"The first four years of my
administration, 2003 to 2006,
was 2.5 per cent.
"However, the rate of growth
is now accelerating and the IMF
projections in Table Five of
their Aide-Memoire shows that
the rate of growth will be aver-
aging 5.6 per cent over the years
2005/06 to 2012/2013.
"In short, over the longer
period my administration has
every prospect of achieving eco-
nomic growth rates which were
never previously sustained for a
prolonged period," Mr Christie
said. He said that even though
there was a slightly better
growth rate for the period 1993
to 1996, there were still "cer-
tain weaknesses".
"Recall that in those years,
the global economy and the US
economy in particular was mov-
ing at such a pace that the chair-
man of the Federal Reserve
Board referred to 'irrational


prison

By KAHMILE REID
GOVERNMENT officials
could not give an update yes-
terday on the investigation into
photographs of two apparently
injured and bleeding men cir-
culated by anonymous e-mail
earlier this year.
It was believed by many at
the time that the images were of
recaptured prison inmates Bar-
ry Parcoi and Forrester Bowe.
On February 16 of this year,
Minister of National Security
Cynthia Pratt said her ministry
is attempting to verify the
authenticity of the photos.
However yesterday, National
Security undersecretary Peter
Deveaux-Isaacs said of the
investigation: "I am still unable
to confirm where it is."
When The Tribune contacted
Prison Deputy Superintendent
Raymond Julien, he said he had
"no idea where the investiga-
tion is and therefore cannot
comment".


Prime Minister Perry Christie speaks aboul his accomplishments while Bradley Roberts, minister of public work and utilities.- _
holds up a model of the Ginn Resorts & Clubs Versailles Sur Mer development for Grand Bahama
(Photo: Franklyr G Ferguscon)


exuberance'. Any economy
linked with the US was bound
to have a rapid growth rate, and
so we did.
"Was the growth used wisely?
Let us look at the key 1996/97.
In that year there was not a


cloud on the horizon; the glob-
al and US economies were
dynamic and this factor pulled
up every economy linked with
the US.
"However, in 1996/97 con-
trary to the stand now being


taken on fiscal rectitude by the
right honourable member for
North Abaco, the GFS deficit
was 3.6 per cent... the highest
for very many years and far
higher than any under my
administration," he said.


Ve-s vie a


The prime minister added
that under the former govern-
ment, the ratio of government
debt to gross domestic product
shot up by 36 per cent .- at a
time when it made no econom-
ic sense to incur such a deficit.


4w,
ci .


Vanessa Michel, a student al
Doris Johnson Senior High
School, will join a select group : .
of students representing their
schools, communities, and
states as People to People students leaders. Michel has been
accepted into the people to people Future Leaders Summit -
on International Diplomacy in Washington. D.C. and New ork-
on June 19-28, 2006. All students accepted into a Peiopto-
People program must meet rigorous academic and leadership -
requirements. Michel was nominated and accepted for the .
honor based on outstanding scholastic merit, civic involvement .
and leadership potential. ,.
The People to People Future Leaders Summits qn:.a,..
medicine, leadership, theater and the arts, and interniona'l*
diplomacy bring together outstanding student leaders from
around the globe to focus on leadership, team building,
community service, college admissions, and professional
aspirations. Students work on an action plan to make a
difference in their communities, develop skills to help them
lead tomorrow's world, and build their college resumes, while
earning academic or service-learning credit.


photo

Up until press time, his supe-
rior officer, Superintendent Dr
Elliston Rahming, could not be
reached for comment.
The photo shows two naked
men, both bound at the hands
and feet, with what appears to
been remnants of yellow hos-
pital gowns hanging from their
bodies.
One of the alleged prisoners
was lying on his side with a full
length cast on his right leg and a
bandage on his.left shin. The
other was lying on his back with
his knees up.
Tracks of a smeared sub-
stance, which appear to be
blood, are visible.
During an attempted prison
escape in January, prison officer
Deon Bowles was fatally
stabbed.
Four inmates managed to
escape Neil Brown, Barry Par-
coi, Forrester Bowe and Corey
Hepburn.
Bowe and Parcoi were recap-
tured and taken to hospital,


WAIST DEEP NEW 1:00 3:40 N/A 6:10 8:20 10:30
CLICK NEW 1:10 3:25 N/A 6:00 8:25 10:40
GARFIELD B 1:10 3:30 N/A 6:10 8:15 10:10
THE FAST & THE FURIOUS T 1:15 3:50 N/A 6:15 8:30 10:35
NACHO LIBRE T 1:30 345 NA 6:20 8:35 10:45
THE OMEN 66 C N/A N/A WA N/A 8:30 10:40
CARS A 7 361IWIA A:00.N


probe

then discharged and returned
to the maximum security wing
of Fox Hill Prison.
Following the incident, pris-
oners complained that they
were being unfairly punished in
the wake of the escape.
They claimed they had not
been given water to drink or
bathe in, and that food had
been withheld.
These claims were denied by
Superintendent Rahihing, who
claimed that the temporary lack
of water was due to an infra-
stuctural problem.
Amnesty International has
called for a full investigation
into the photographs by the
government.
However, three months after
this request, the Ministry of
National Security has not pro-
duced an official report.


Government unable



to give update on


SATURDAY, JUNE 24, 2006, P.AaiFN


a


THEF TRIBUNE


lCFrlt(t'f~rCnfic-,~
.,1









PAi(-4, S4 AI UHUAY. JUNI- 24, 2006


THE TRIBUNE


EDTRALTE- OTEEIO


4
'4
44~
'4.


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

LEONE. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903-1914

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

Publisher/Editor 1919-1972
Contributing Editor 1972-1991

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

Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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


S. TELEI
S.. ; Switchboard (News, Circulai
Advertising Mana
'. Circulation Departi
Nassau Fax: -
Freeport, Grand Bah
S". Freeport fax:


Si: Slight mutation
JAARTA, Indonesia The World Health
:Organization has detailed the first evidence
"that a person likely caught the bird flu virus
From a human, then passed a slightly mutated
version to another person. But experts said Fri-
'day the genetic change does not increase the
threatt of a pandemic.
The investigation said the mutation of the
H5N1 strain of the virus occurred in a 10-year-
old Indonesian boy who was part of the largest
cluster ever reported. The index case is believed
to have been infected by poultry. She then like-
ly passed it to the boy and five other blood rel-
atives. The boy is then thought to have infected
Shis father, whose samples showed the same
Mutation, according to the report obtained by
The Associated Press.
Only one infected family member survived.
"It stopped. It was dead end at that point,"
said, Tim Uyeki, an epidemiologist from the
U.S. Centres for, Disease Control and Preven-
tion.
SUyeki, who was part of the investigating
team, stressed that viruses are always slightly
changing, and there was no reason for this muta-
tion to raise alarm because the virus has not
developed the ability to spread easily among
people.
.U.N. bird flu chief David Nabarro said the
fihdirngspevertheless,. mph.,;i izc d :h. impor-
tance of continuous m'lnii'iirin.. oftheHi5N1 -
Sirus in both hum ns :,nci pO.uIIly.
"We were fortunate in that the change that
took place did not result in sustained human-to-
"-.humai transmission," he said by telephone Fri-
.; day. "This is a vivid reminder of the need to
keep a very close watch on what the virus is
&:tdoig."
Exp.., perts fear the H5N1 virus could eventual-
l'y mutate into a highly contagious form that
.spreads easily among people, potentially spark-
ing a global pandemic. The current virus
.remains hard for people to catch, and most
,human cases have been traced to contact with
Sick birds. Scientists believe limited human-to-
" huiian transmission has occurred in a handful of
Other clusters, all of which involved very close
6Iontact.
-:" The WHO report was distributed during a
'hree'-day meeting in Jakarta attended by some
-~if the world's top bird flu experts. Indonesian
officials called the closed-door session to ask for
BepIin coping with the virus, which has infect-
: _lOere people in Indonesia this year than any-
'.there else killing an average of one person
very 2 1/2 days last month.
Z: Keiji Fukuda, WHO's coordinator for the
globall Influenza Programme in Geneva, said
:the cluster in Indonesia last month drew inter-


PHONES
tion and Advertising) 322-1986
ger (242) 502-2352
ment (242) 502-2387
(242) 328-2398
hama: 1-(242)-352-6608
(242) 352-9348


found in bird flu

national attention because of its size. Other-
wise, he said, it resembles family clusters
observed elsewhere.
"What we're really looking for is the kind of
human-to-human transmission which can cause
large neighbourhood outbreaks and big com-
munity outbreaks," he said. The virus in Suma-
tra island did riot spread beyond the eight blood
relatives no spouses were infected.
William Schaffner, a bird flu expert at the
Vanderbilt University, called the mutation
"noteworthy but not worrisome." Generally it
takes a series of mutations in a bird flu virus to
increase the danger of a pandemic in humans,
he said by telephone.
Schaffner said it is remarkable that scientists
were able to discover a mutation that occurred
in a remote village. That's the result of intense
surveillance linked with "21st-century labora-
tory virology," he said.
At the end of the meeting Friday, Indonesia's
Welfare Minister Aburizal Bakrie reiterated
that the government needs $900 million over the
next three years to fight bird flu,'which is
entrenched in poultry stocks across the archi-
pelago of 220 million people.
"Human cases and clusters are expected to
continue to occur in Indonesia as long as avian
influenza in poultry persists." said Bayu Kris-
namurthi, Indonesia's national bird flu coordi-
fiitor.
The virus has killed at least 130 people world-
wide since it began ravaging Asian poultry
stocks in late 2003. Indonesia has counted 39
deaths and trails only Vietnam, where 42 people
have died.
WHO and others continue to investigate a
report that a Beijing man originally thought to
have SARS actually died of bird flu in.Novem-
ber 2003 two years before the Chinese
reported any human H5NI flu infections from
the mainland.
Eight Beijirg scientists detailed the case in
Thursday's New England Journal of Medicine.
At the last minute, the journal received a phone
call and e-mails purporting to be from the sci-
entists asking to have the report withdrawn,
but it had already been printed.
On Friday, journal editors said a man claim-
ing to be the lead author called to say he had
not asked for the report'to be pulled and that he
stood by its claims. The journal alerted reporters
and asked the scientist to send a letter signed by
all the researchers affirming the report.
(* Associated Press reporter Zakki Hakim in
Jakarta, Medical Writer Marilynn Maichione in
Milwaukee and Science Writer Malcolm Ritter
in New York contributed to this report
2006).


Respect the


magic





Freepc


EDITOR, The Tribune.

THE unexpected death of
Edward St George put the
Grand Bahama Port Authority
and The Port Group (the own-
ing partnership) without any
doubt into a spin which seems
to be still spinning over 12
months since Mr St George's
passing.
There was no doubt that in
the modern era and existence
of Grand Bahama Port Author-
ity, Edward St George was the
visionary and the point person
driving the private company
into the 21st century and
beyond. It was a most valuable
asset in any discussions with Mr
St George that when he gave
his support to a project that pro-
ject became a reality. There
we*e no delays, no administra-
tive hurdles to the processing
of approvals; with his death
everything changed, it came to a
grinding halt.
Anyone having any contact
post St George's passing found
and realized that what was now
and how you were processed
was slower than a Government
department and indecision
abounded which, I suggest is
the latent cause why everything
has come to a grinding halt in
The Port since Mr St George's
death.
After hurricanes Jeanne and
Frances, did The Port Authori-
ty react as'it should have?
Fifty years ago between Mr
Wallace Groves and the Gov-
ernment of that time, and sub-
sequently, there was consider-
able focus of a vision. However,
with the infamous speech of Sir
Lynden Pindling, "The Bend or
Break" speech, cut the knees
out from under the Port
Authority and put the Freeport
Zone into a mouthballed state
where it hurt the adventurist
Bahamian who had moved to
Grand Bahama rather than who
the Pindling Government was
trying to correct.
Editor, there is gross misun-
derstanding of The Hawksbill
Agreement of 1955 and the sub-
sequent amendments and until
Governrfent, the public and
actually the Port themselves ful-
ly recognize the terms of the
Act there cannot and will not
be that required status quo of
understanding where one's
responsibility is and where no
other tread (The Government
of The Bahamas).
The Grand Bahama Port
Authority is a legal entity that
was granted an exclusive fran-
chise for 270 square miles of


Grand Bahama and promised
to develop that land with vari-
ous required and conditional
developments. The Grand
Bahama Port Authority under
The Hawksbill act is the sole
legal authority other than of the
Police, Bahamas Customs and
certain limited Government
authorities of having any
authority overthe Port. 1 still
argue strongly that Local Gov-
ernment inside of The Port area
is illegal and violates Hawksbill
- this is a typical approach we
take with ignorance of the gov-
erning legislation that rules and
empowers the Port Authority.
One hopes all MPs under-
stand this. I was surprised of the
comments of Mt Morah's MP
Attorney Keod Smith Wednes-
day in the Budget debate which
showed that at least this MP
had not a clue as to the Hawks-
bill Agreement and its
Covenants but he spoke so
destructively about the Port
Authority and'argued that the
ownership did not have the
right to appoint anyone to rep-
resent them although the Port
Partnership is a private entity.
This sort of comment is irie-
sponsible and sends shivers
down my back that this PLP
Government seems to be set-
ting as further staging in the his-
tory of the Freeport whereby
they will either push to amend
Hawksbill or totally remove the
on\ning Pjrtner.hip with an
jabhticiiion ot the Hawksbill
Act. The effect of this will be
as devastating not only to
Freeport but to every cay, how-
ever large or small in our Com-
monwealth as the investor will
simply ask: Where will the PLP
Government stop as any direct
hit from a Force 5 hurricane or
a tsunami. So, Prime Minister,
respectfully cancel any of those
illogical ideas.
What is needed is what I have
already said all sides need to
understand The Hawksbill
Agreement. Why should any
applicant to the Port Authority
be required to be approved by
the Port and then have to go
through the NEC and The Min-
istry of Financial Services and
Investments which for the unin-
formed is a minimum 24-month
frustrating and expensive
process that eventually costs
you if not hundreds of thou-
sands, but millions. The carpet


of





)rt ,

there is far from red except the
blood of a potential investors
been there and suffered there.,i
Surely central Government
simply needs to establish the
development criteria and policyX
for the Port Authority and rely.
with representation of a Cabinet
Minister as a liaison and as V
sitting member of the Pore
Authority? I think we heard a1
comment in the process where1
the Ginn company stated that5
their decision to remove them-
selves from where the original!
ing development project ofi
Grand Bahama Development
Co, GB DEVCO, The Port ancu
Hutchison-Whampoa was theit
realisation that even after Th ,
Port had given approval they
still had to apply to the,
Bahamas Government and this,
was strongly insisted on and.
stated by the then Minister at
Financial Services and Invests
ments Allyson Maynard Gib-
son.
Freeport needs a streamlined
processing'process Govern-
ment stays where The Hawks-
bill Agreement accepts theif
responsibilities are and leavd
the Port Authority, the 'private'
Partnership who own the frani
chise under Hawksbill alone. (
Mr Keod Smith all perma-
nent residents have the right of
employment without the
encumbrance of a Work Permit
the only thing they cannot dq
is vote. They remain subject tq
Exchange Control and permis-
sions of NEC if purchasing any
assets or creating a
company/business.
Whilst on this subject, Mr
Smith should consider support-
ing the obvious constitutional
discrimination against the irter-
ests of Bahamian women and
their foreign male spouses as
they cannot own a majority
interest in any asset from their
homes-to a business without,
NEC/Cabinet approval even
they put up all the cash, They
are required to maintain a max-
imum of 40 per cent interest.
Surely in Mt Moriah there are
many Bahamian women with
foreign spouses,who are dis-
criminated against in this man-
ner. Discrimination in :uy form
cannot be acceptable a:s'\'?rime
Minister Christie and hbs .,ov-
ernment should immedia' y
regularise this with the required
amendments to the standing
Regulations and if required leg-
islation.

JEROME THOMPSON
Nassau,
June 16, 1006.


MULTI.DISCOUNT FURNITURE &

ihe First Stop on your Shopping List!


BEAT THE HEAT

Air Conditioners















BT l Remote ....................,23-4. 00
BTU --..............................$285.00
*.00 BTU Remote
gh Energy E.icient Model..$350.00
000 BTU Remote ................. $377.00
O0 BTU R.mote...................$38900


V000 BTU Remote
,ligh Energy Efficient Model..$409.00
O00 BTU Remote .................$495.00
Z800 BTU Remote..........$......$575.00
*4000 BTU Remote
jgh Energy Efficient Model ..$755.00
~igh Energy Efficient Model ..$ 755.00


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that FRANSCISE TIMOTHEE OF
PINDER'S POINT FREEPORT, GRAND BAHAMA, is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration/naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that
any personwho 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 17TH day of JUNE,
2006 to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O.Box F-41085, Grand Bahama, Bahamas.









SAINT AUGUSTINE'S COLLEGE



Report Cards


Report Cards will be distributed on Thursday, June
29th, and Friday, June 30th, 2006 in the
Administration Office of St. Augustine's College.
Office hours are from 8:00 am to 5:00 pm. Parents
are asked to please come to the school and collect
the reports on these dates, as there are very important
letters attached.


The Report Cards will not be given to the students,
only a parent or guardian may collect them.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that ORAINE CHARLES PRATT
OF RIDGELAND PARK, P.O. Box N-3575, 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 24TH day .of JUNE,
2006 to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.









WINDING e AV
AsACO, *IHAMA2
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
Please Send Resumes to:

Attn: HR Director
The Abaco Club on Winding Bay
P.O. Box AB2057
Mash Harbour, Abaco
or
Fax: 242-367-0077










THETRIBUNESATURDAYJUNE24,2BLOCALNES006,PAGE
_____________________________i ^^^i^^^^i^^^^^^^- ---^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^'


II 'IS''

.clbain


By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter

, FREEPORT In an effort
to get the community involved
in this year's Independence
Day, celebrations in Grand
Bahama will feature a contest
for the best decorated buildings.
There will be separate cate-
gories for commercial buildings
and residential properties with
prizes going to first, second and
third place finishers in each cat-
egory.
Administrator Alexander
Williams made this announce-
ment on Friday, adding that
other festivities will include a
cultural extravaganza and chil-
dren's party at Taino Beach
Park.
' Mr Williams said persons
may register for the building
decoration contest on June 29
between 9am and 5pm at the
Administrator's Office in the
Teachers and Salaried Workers
Co-operative Credit Union
Building on West Atlantic Dri-
ve.
He said prizes will be pre-
Ssented during the week of July 9
to 14.
"We are appealing to the
public to demonstrate their
patriotic pride by showing their
national colours and decorat-
ing their homes, offices and
business places.
"We are asking all employ-
ers to allow their staff to wear
independence T-shirts and oth-
er paraphernalia on Friday, July
7, which has been designated
T-shirt Day.
This year's celebrations in
Grand Bahama will begin with
a traditional ecumenical service,
police parade and flag raising
ceremony at Independence
Park.
Another special feature will

I o








SATURDAY,
JUNE 24
12:00 2005 CARICOM
2:00 Bahamas Governmental
Softball Association
2006 All Star Game
6:00 Cricket World
6:30 Gillette World Cup 2006
7:00 Bahamas Tonight
7:30 Native Stew
8:00 Bahamian Things
8:30 Island Jams
9:00 Tropical Beat
10:00 American Chart Show
11:00 The Bahamas Tonight
11:30 The Lounge
12:30 Comm.Pg. 1540AM


SUNDAY,
JUNE 25
2:00 Community Pg. 1540AM
8:30 The Covenant Hour
9:00 E.M.P.A.C.T.
9:30 The Voice That Makes The
Difference
10:00 Effective Living
10:30 Morning Joy
11:00 Zion Baptist Church
1:00 Gillette World Sports
1:30 Sports Desk
2:00 A Rhema Moment
3:00 This Week In The Bahamas
3:30 Ernest Angley Ministries
4:30 Temple Fellowship
Ministries International
5:00 Walking In Victory
6:00 Free Community Church
7:00 Bahamas Tonight
7:30 Gospel Ught Baptist
Church Dedication &
Anniversary Service
9:30 Ecclesia Gospel
10:00 Turning Point
10:30 Bobby Jones
11:00 Bahamas Tonight
11:30 New Dimension
12:30 Comm. Pg.1540AM
NOTE: ZNS iTV 1 rserves
the rjfightto mae lst msi^Mnutn^
program me changes!w^^^^


be the paying of homage to
community heroes on the Local
Heroes Wall of Fame.
Mr Williams said local heroes
are being identified in the fields
of: medicine and medical ser-
vices, community service,
administration, cuisine,, hospi-
tality, boat building, fisheries,
farming, writing, religion, law
enforcement, the law, educa-
tion, and business.
The names of the brightest
students on the island also will
be mounted on the wall.
Mr Williams said food ven-
dors wishing to secure booths
at Taino Beach on Monday,
July 10, should contact Mrs
Swain at the Administrator's
Office for approval.
He said no vendors would be
allowed at Independence Park
during the ecumenical service
- aside from those selling water.
The list of events are as fol-
lows:
July 3 to July 7 judging,
best decorated buildings, com-
mercial and residential.
Friday, July 7 T-shirt
Day.
Sunday, July 9 gospel con-
cert at Independence Park at
8pm.
Sunday, July 9 ecumenical
service at Independence
Park at 9.30pm.
Sunday, July 9 police and
uniformed branch parade at
Independence Park at 11.15pm.
Sunday, July 9 flag-raising
at Independence Park at mid-
night.
Sunday, July 9 fireworks
at Independence Park at
12.15am.
Monday, July 10 cultural
extravaganza and children's par-
ty at Taino Beach at ncon.
A reception for 'Local Hero'
inductees will be announced at
a later date.


'Ka;~~i.7i '--~I- -E~~~r


ore than 940


fires reported


in
.", j
t. .


New Providence


NE day after a
swift-moving
fire devoured
Dunkin Donuts
on the corner of
Bay and Cumberland streets,
Assistant Superintendent of
Police Jeffrey Deleveaux
revealed that nearly 1,000 fires
have already been reported in
New Providence this year.
ASP Deleveaux told The Tri-
bune that so far for 2006, the
Police Fire Service has respond-
ed to 942 blazes surpassing
the record of 800 on May 9.
Despite the increased chal-
lenge, he commended his men
for their speedy service
throughout the island.
"The response from the fire
department at the Dunkin'
Donuts scene was excellent.
Our officers work hard to per-
form well under adverse situa-
tions," he said.
According to ASP Dele-
veaux, the Fire Services are now
in good shape in terms of man-
power.
This was not the case in early
May of this year, when ASP
Deleveaux complained that the
unit was strapped for officers.
At the time, he said the short-
age was placing a strain on
resources especially when
dealing with two or three fires


at the same time.
However, ASP Deleveaux
said, the problem has been ful-
ly addressed.
"We have a total of 98 fire-
fighters, with another 30 in
training.
"A squad of 30 officers will
be passing out on July 13, and
we have another squad of 30
that came in from Freeport,"
he explained.
The added manpower came
just in time, as, according to
ASP Deleveaux, the record
year of fires looks set to con-
tinue.


He added, however, that
there might be some light at the
end of the tunnel: "We should
expect more bush fires in the
summer months, and recently
we were having a lot of large
ones.
"So what that does is deplete
most of the fuels that would
cause a lot of the fires in the
summer months. Therefore,
maybe we will see a reduction."
ASP Deleveaux says most
fires in New Providence occur
in homes and children are often
"the culprits".
"Bahamians take fire seri-


ously when it occurs. But after
the fire is over, its back to busi-
ness as usual. '
"However, I must Say-,thai
most businesses and hodises are
very concerned and htiVe been
insisting that we do drills, Xeci
tures and so forth," he said. '
"Bahamians must be aware
of the causes of fire,'aind'do
something about preye)tng
them. I
"Listen to the fire preventon
section, as we give the pmesage
out and adhere to, if not all, at
least some of them," ASPtIele-
veaux advised.


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
area or have won an
award.
If so, call us on 322-1986
and share your story.


Career Opportunity


A leading Broadcasting Company has a
unique immediate opening for an
energetic, motivated, professional fe-
male on-air personality.


Applicant must be a team-player and
possess excellent communication and
interpersonal skills.


Interested applicants must submit an
air check and resume(No Phone Calls).
There will be No Consideration for
resumes without Air Check. Apply to
DA1l411 c/o The Tribune P.O.Box
N-3207, Nassau.


SATURDAY, JUNE 24, 2006, PAGE 5


THE TRIBUNE


;!;
*;:ri-~~-,;~.;-=:


i







IHEt IHIbUNl


PAGE 6. SATURDAY. JUNE 24, 2006


LOA NW


Senator heralds




late Bahamians


IN light of the death of for-
mer parliamentarian and cabi-
net minister Livingston Coak-
ley, FNM Senator Tommy
Turnquest took the opportunity
this week to pay tribute to three
other outstanding Bahamians
who recently passed away -
Lois Symonette, Kayla Lock-
hart-Edwards, and Virginius A
Knowles.
Speaking of Mrs Symonette,
Mr Turnquest said she was a
veteran public servant, "who
gave long and faithful profes-
sional service to the nation,
pretty much since coming out
of high school, and whose con-
tributions have gone a long way
in.enhancing the quality of the
public service."
.The senator said he came to
know the "true value" of Mrs
Symonette during the time his
party was in government.
"She served as my permanent
secretary when I served as min-
ister of state for the Public Ser-
v3ce and Labour.
";Her keen understanding and
grasp Of situations in the public
sector'endeared others to seek
her out to help in finding solu-
tions," he said.
Mr Turnquest remembered
cultural icon Kayla Lockhart-
Edwards as "a woman whose
influence on the culture of this
land for more than three
decades has been truly immea-
surable."
He especially recalled her


role as president of the FNM's
youth organisation, the Torch-
bearers.
"In fact, it was Kayla and (her
husband) Desmond that formed
a Torchbearers Choir and pre-
pared the Torchbearers to sing
at FNM conventions in the ear-
lier years. I thank them both for
their efforts," he said.


"He was in

his special
way outstand-
ing among

Bahamian

men."


Remembering the achieve-
ments of FNM senator Vir-
ginius Knowles, Mr Turnquest
said he was a native Long
Islander, "whose influence and
effect over several generations
reached into practically every
corner of this archipelago."
"Mr Knowles served for
many years firstly as a member
of the Bahamas Battalion dur-
ing the Second World War, then
as an ouf island commissioner,
and eventually as a senior and
chief out island commissioner
- positions which required that


in Out Island communities he
had to be many things to many
people, a requirement which
constantly reminded him that
in those awesome positions
much had been given to him,
and that much was required of
him.
"He never flinched from the
responsibility of that challenge;
in fact he welcomed it," Mr
Turnquest said.
Turning his attention to for-
mer Exuma MP Livingston
Coakley, Mr Turnquest said
that he was "a noble son of our
soil who determined that his life
would not be for himself, but
that he had talents and abilities
which he would share for the
development of the whole
Bahamas."
"He was in his special way
outstanding among Bahamian
men, because 'Sir Coaks' (as he
was fondly referred to by all)
had that rare quality, as Rud-
yard Kipling advised us all to
have, to walk with crowds and
keep his virtue, and walk with
kings and yet not lose the com-
mon touch," he said.
The FNM senator said that
perhaps the most enduring
quality of Mr Coakley was "his
commitment to and his great
capacity for relegating partisan
politics to the background,
when necessary, and placing a
premium on genuine Bahami-
an brotherhood and fellow-
ship."


CENTRAL GOSPEL CHAPEL
CHRISTIE & DOWDESWELL STREETS Tel: 325-2921

SUNDAY, JUNE 25TH, 2006

11:30am & 7:00pm
Speaker: Bro. David Cartwright
of (Abundant Life Bible Church)
S Bible Class: 9:45 a.m. Breakirg ol Bread Serice: 10:45 a.m.
Community Outreach: 11:30 a.m. Evening Service: 7:00 p.m.
SMdweek Service 7:30 p.m. (Wednesdays)
SSisters' Prayer Meeting: 10:00 a.m. (2nd Thursday ol each month)


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

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


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


Worship time: llam & 7pm

Sunday School: 9:45am

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 325-57/2
EMAIL lynnk@batelnet.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
ll: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


'I


CURRY MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH, Zion Boulevard
10:00AM Mrs Minerva Knowles

EBENEZER METHODIST CHURCH, East Shirley Street
11:00AM Pastor Martin Loyley
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 Men's Fellowship

TRINITY METHODIST CHURCH, Frederick Street
11:00AM Mr. Urvan Moxey
7:00PM Ms. Jocelyn Demeritte

RADIO PROGRAMMES
'RENEWAL' on Sunday at 10:30 a.m. on ZNS 1
Your Hosts: Mr Henry Knowles/Mr clint Higgs

METHODIST MOMENTS' on each weekday at 6:55a.m.
Your Host: Mr Henry Knowles/Mr Clint Higgs

You are cordially i invited to the Ladies's Fellowship 35th Anniversary
Service on Sunday, June 25, 2006 at 3:30pm at St. Michael's Methodist
Church. Boyd Subdivision. Speaker: Sis Pamela Brice.
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.


ramft'g ~$ToI SeBl y rp letijobist PIjllrrlI
Pti Rd W t Chapel Strt) P.O Box CB-13046
The Holy Ghost Prayer-Line number is 326-7427
(www.gtwesley.org)
SUNDAY JUNE 25th. 2006

7:00a.m. T. Anderson/J. Forde
11:00a.m. J. Forde/Youth Service
7:00p.m. Board of Property/Board of Finance & Investments
Thme'Aiig t ul eotog t Jss* his. (t.Jhn60 6-9)4


.".'.

- f


rt ': ~'


"..".
i -
* *, :., . ,,*
I,--* .. ''"' 4 ^
L -


Senator Tommy Turnquest pays his
respects to the late Livingston Coakley


vs, .' ZION METHODIST MINISTRIES
\, UTH BEC-IH S"i-OFFpir.- CENTRE
E- = ~T Ti=EET -DI'Tr
PO Box SB-51628, NASSAU, BAHAMAS
PHONE/FAX: 242-392-4100
Come and Worship with, us! .


SUNDAY
10:15a
11:00ai

WEDNESDAY


-TUNTes


m Sunday School
m Divine Worship


7:30pm Prayer & Bible Study


Minister: Pastor
Charles Lewis


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

.., THE BAHAMAS, TURKS AND CAICOS ISLANDS
CONFERENCE
CARIBBEAN AND THE AMERICAS
L'EGLISE METHODISTE DANS LA CARAIBE
ET LES AMERIQUES -
NASSAU CIRCUIT OF CHURCHES
108 Montrose Avenue
P.O. Box EE-16379, Nassau, Bahamas; Telephone: 325-6432; Fax:
328-2784; rhodesnmethod@batelnet.bs

METHODISM: RAISED UP IN THE PROVIDENCE OF GOD, TO
REFORM THE NATION, BUT ESPECIALLY THE CHURCH AND
TO SPREAD SCRIPTURAL HOLINESS THROUGHOUT THF
LAND (Father John Wesley)
"Celebrating 223 years of continuous Methodist witness for
Christ in The Bahamas"
THE THIRD LORD'S DAY AFTER PENTECOST, MCCA
WOMEN'S LORD'S DAY JUNE 25, 2006
INTROIT AND COLLECT:
Let the people praise you O God, let all the people praise.
Then the land shall yield its increase and God, even our God, shall
give us his blessing.
O LORD JESUS CHRIST, who said to your apostles, 'Peace I leave
with you, my peace I give to you': look not at our sins, but at the faith
of your Church, and give us that peace and unity that is agreeable to
you will; who live and reign with the Father and the Holy Spirit, one
God, now and for ever.
WESLEY METHODIST CHURCH (Malcolm Rd East)
9:00 a.m. Rev. Edward J. Sykes (Holy Communion)
11:00 a.m. Bro. Arthur Chase Local Preacher
6:30 p.m. Circuit MCCA Women's Service
RHODES MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH (108 Montrose
Ave. near Wulff Rd)
7:00 a.m. Rev. Dr. Raymond R. Neilly (Holy Communion)
10:00 a.m. Rev. Dr. Raymond R.Neilly
11:00 a.m. Rev. Dr. Raymond R. Neilly (Holy Baptism)
6:30 p.m. Circuit MCCA Women's Service
COKE MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH (Rose Street, Fox Hill)
11:00 a.m. Rev. Leonard G. Roberts Jr./ Rev. Colin
C.L. Newton (Anniversary)
PROVIDENCE METHODIST CHURCH (Shirley Plaza)
11:00 a.m. Rev. Stacia Williams- Christmas (Rally of
the Classes)
HERITAGE OF REDEEMING LOVE METHODIST CHURCH (28
Crawford St, Oakes Field)
7:00 a.m. Rev. Stacia Williams- Christmas (Holy
Communion)
10:00 a.m., Rev. Edward J. Sykes
6:30p.m. Circuit MCCA Women's Service
GOOD SHEPHERD METHODIST CHURCH (20 Cedar Terrace,
Tall Pines)
8:00 a.m. Rev. Emily A. Demeritte
6:30 p.m. Circuit MCCA Women's Service
CROIX-DES-MISSIONS ALDERSGATE (Quackoo Street)
9 a.m. Circuit Mission and Evangelism
Committee
METHODIST MISSION CENTRE (Quackoo St) -Thrift Shop and
other Ministries
JOHN WESLEY METHODIST COLLEGE (28 Crawford St., Oakes
Field) Reception to Primary
NASSAU CIRCUIT VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL BEGINS ON
JULY 3RD 14H, 2006 FROM 9AM 1PM FOR AGES 3 -13 YEARS
OLD
OBSERVING THE FAST -- Thursdays after the evening meal to
Friday lunchtime
RADIO PROGRAMS
"Vision" On the Lord's Day, ZNS 1 at 9 p.m.; "Great Hymns of
Inspiration" On the Lord's Day, Radio 810 at 5:30 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
WILMA AND OTHER NATURAL DISASTERS; THE PRIVY
COUNCIL APPEAL


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

il HERE GOD lS ADORED AND EIERYON'E IS 4FFIRAME I)

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 OF THE METHODIST CHURCH
Hillside Estates, Baltic Avenue, Off Mackey Street.
.01n0 r P.O. Box SS-5103, Nassau, Bahamas
' Phone: 393-3726/393-2355/Fax:393-8135

1M CHURCH SERVICES
SUNDAY, JUNE 25TH, 2006
3rd SUNDAY AFTER PENTECOST

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

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


. - -, -1 .- I .., - - - -


~


"~~i


.
:


~Pb
-c






OA I UrUMUY, JUINrz e4, dUUt, r/Aui i


L bAL


'decent, good' man


MEMBERS of the police force carry the coffin of Livingston Coakley out of Christ Church Cathedral.
(Photo: Franklyn G Ferguson)


THE trumpeteers both from the police and the defence force honour Livingston Coakley with a 'last post'
at Woodlawn Gardens Cemetery yesterday afternoon.
(Photo: Franklyn G Ferguson)


Clearance


i.*
r ?
..' . -.. ._ .. .^-'
:.... "' f .. 1 -^ i .


.r-L .10I. O.tn


Selected rnOayjune m

5Off UWindows SaurdyJune24h,26


selected
O3% Doors


^^^\P/ selected

2OfPaints

Roofing Felt(per rol)......................... $21.50
#2 2X6X20' treated pine............. $22.50

S#2 2x4x20' treated pine.............. $13.70
#1 2x4x8' treated pine............... $ 5.95
#2 2x4x8' treated pine...............$ 5.35

S#1 2x6x8'treated pine............ $ 8.80
-' #2 2x6x8' treated pine............... $ 6.70

#2 1x6x8 T&G Cypress............. $ 5.99
*; /. ., c .:.i .


upto


,.-. --





Shopnowfor;

SHurricarne.
Supplies-


By KARIN HERIG
Tribune Staff Reporter
THE nation bid farewell to
one its political pioneers yes-
terday, as Livingston Coakley
was laid to his final rest in a
state-recognised funeral.
The service for the former
Exuma MP and cabinet minister
was held at Christ Church
Cathedral and was attended by
hundreds of mourners, includ-
ing various parliamentarians
and other political and civic
leaders.
Anglican Archbishop Drex-
el Gomez officiated and Rec-
tor of Holy Cross Laish Boyd
delivered the sermon.
Mr Coakley died on June 11
after suffering a massive stroke.
He was 80 years old.
Addressing the congregation,
Prime Minister Perry Christie
remembered Mr Coakley as
one of the nation's builders.
Expressing his condolences
to his widow, Marietta Coak-
ley, her children and the entire
Coakley family, Mr Christie
described the former parlia-
mentarian as "a good, decent
and honourable gentleman, who.
in his time contributed so very
much to the upliftment of the
Bahamian people and the nur-
turing of our fledgling nation."
,The prime minister made a
special mention of the people
of Exuma, who he said felt the
loss of Mr Coakley "more
acutely than most."
"(Mr Coakley) was their rep-
resentative, spokesman, their
protector and their champion
for his entire life in front-line
politics," he said.
Affectionately calling him
"Sir Coaks", the prime minis-
ter emphasised that during his
political career, Mr Coakley
never sought to represent any
other constituency.
"He was from the first to the
last, from the beginning to the
end of his political career the
servant of the good people of
Exuma," he said.
Mr Christie highlighted Mr
Coakley's loyalty and devotion
to the PLP for over half a cen-
tury.


With his death, he said, "yet
another of our leading lights of
a bygone era has been extin-
guished, leaving our couitri a
little darker."
"As we get older, our nation
ages, the frequency of these sad
occasions will only increase,"
he said.
The prime minister remind-
ed mourners that Mr Coakley's
passing followed the recent
deaths of two of his ministerial
colleagues Fr Anthony
Roberts and George Mackey.
"In just one year then, three
major figures in the building ofl
the modern Bahamas, three
lions of the peaceful revolution
have been called to their eternal
rest," he said.
Mr Christie said that the


death of Mr Coakley is espe-.
cially sad because "another bit
of important history has slipped"
away without our having taken
enough time to fully appreciate':
and celebrate it."
The prime minister also took
the opportunity to speak of Mr,'
Coakley's bravery in the armed"
services a little known fact.
He told the congregation that,
Mr Coakley enrolled in the mil-
itary during World II so he ,
could play a role, "however .
small, in the titanic struggle to
stop Nazi domination and,'
tyranny." .
Following the service, the cof-
fin was transferred to Wood-
lawn Cemetery, accompanied
by a motorcade.


- e-mail: careers@fidelitybahamas.com


;. : ....... L = ;
V. -- 7



' ", ';,.1* "


EASTERN .ROAD #1970: Immaculate, spacious, 3 bedroom 3
bath executive home offers gorgeous sea views, pool, patio, guest
cottage and Tennis Court. Master bedroom with oversized Jacuzzi
bath opens to a generous balcony with sea views. Two car garage
with bed/bath is ideal for live-in staff. Furnished, US$1,100,000.
Virginia.Damiaros@SothebysRealty.com 242.322.2305


4 Damianos Sotheby's
INTERNATIONAL REALTY

SIRbahamas.com t 242.322.2305 f 242.322.2033


has a vacancy for the position of

GROUP AUDIT MANAGER


PROFILE:
* Relevant graduate or postgraduate degree and/or professional
qualifications e.g. ACCA, CPA, CGA, CFA.

RESPONSIBILITIES INCLUDE:
* Management of the Internal Audit fiinction within all Fidelity Group
operations (Bahamas, Cayman, Turks & Caicos Islands)
* Liaison with Price WaterhouseCoopers to oversee their internal audit
functions


* Formalization of the risk management process

* Updating and maintaining the policy and procedural manuals

* Overseeing the implementation of the disaster recovery plans

* Preparation of business-focused recommendations/reports that
provide clear actions to address control weakness.


CRITICAL SKILLS & KNOWLEDGE:

Good level of business awareness and an understanding of
Fidelity's strategic and tactical goals.

Specialist expertise in capital markets. asset management, financial
management. audit and risk management

An awareness of general financial services issues including regula-
tory requirements.

Reasonable knowledge of core banking processes and banking
functions

Strong communication & PC skills

The person will report directly to the Audit, Risk and Compliance Conmmittee.
The successful candidate .will be offered a competitive
compensation package including benefits and bonuses
commensurate with his/her experience and performance.

Send resume no later than Friday June 30th, 2006 to:
The Human Resource Director
Fidelity
51 Frederick Steet
P.O. Box N-4853
Nassau
f: 326.3000


,...,.~--~aan~--la~,*ininraFlurrurrr I


''
p
p
,F


'Slir Coakas' wtsas a








PAGE 8, SATURDAY, JUNE 24, 2006


* N


,, 41


CF O,&U P.S o


Time to remember

This week, In Days Gone By looks at past Remembrance Day
services. Former Cabinet Minister Livingston Coakley, who was
buried after a state funeral yesterday, was himself a World War II
veteran and a member of the Royal British Legion.

.LEFT: 1981 -Relatives of the four marines killed during the
May 10, 1980 sinking of the Defence Force HMBS Flamingo by
Cuban.jets are shown at a Remembrance Day service during which
a jlaque was unveiled at the Cenotaph in the Garden of Remem-
brance in their honour.

SBELOW LEFT: 1985 -The later Sir Lynden Pindling is handed
a wreath to lay at the Cenotaph during Remembrance Day. Behind
him is deputy speaker of the House of Assembly, the late George
Mackey.


















WINDING BAY
AWPACO, AHAMA&S
] Has two (1) vacancies for
Sales & Marketing Project Director:
-Responsible for onsite coordination of sales, sales administration and
marketing.
S-Achievement of targeted sales volume and maintaining inventory.
-Develop fnture(MVCI experience preferred) managers and implement
'self developed program
,* -Implementation of tour efficiency and building of strong team values
S-Forecast and budget annual sales targets.
-Ensure communication, between personnel and others
S ,-Strong leadership skills
:-Minimum 5 years marketing vacation ownership
S-Minimum 5 years marketing in management of sales, marketing and /or
administration
-College degree preferred, but not required.

SPlease Send Resumes to:

SAttn: HR Director
The Abaco Club on Winding Bay
SP.O. Box AB2057
,"ash Harbour, Abaco
.or.
I. Fx: 242-367-0177 .
F 242


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that LAMERCIE EUGENE ST. PHAR,
PERIDOT PLACE #2, FREEPORT, GRAND BAHAMA,
BAHAMAS, is applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality
,and Citizenship, for registration/naturalization as a citizen of The
'Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason why registration/
'naturalization should not be granted, should send a written and
signedstatement of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 24TH
day of JUNE, 2006 to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Gitizenship, P.O.Box F-41085, Grand Bahama, Bahamas.


Fw ( colina
w Financial Advisors Ltd.


ricing InfornationAs Of:
Pi-,-r>quI.- 9Jnio UU


F., E


-riaay. 23 June zuuo
BI-SX LISTED & TRADED SECURITIES VISIT WWW.BISXBAHAMEIAS.C.OM FOR MORE DATA & INFORMATION
BISX ALL SHARE INDEX- CLOSE 1,513.68 / CHG 00 74 / %CHG 00.05 VTD 162.97 / YTD % 12.07
-,..I --n 52.t -LO.r_ ,.mcolI Pra.,ou, Clos ToCa. Cl:.: .;.r.ar.ae CDa.i,'. .i EPSF : L.. i FE Vo1eI
1 .5 0.59 A, aco M1.arketa 1.51 1.5.9 ,, 1 1I 000 C-0 1 0 ' N r.1 0 :: :
11.75 8.70 Bahamas Property Fund 11.75 11.75 0.00 1.568 0.380 7.5 3.23%
7.24 6.35 Bank of Bahamas 7.23 7.23 0.00 0.738 0.330 9.8 4.56%
.85,*4 0.70 Benchmark 0.80 0.80 0.00 0.292. 0.020 2.7 2.50%
1.80 1.26 Bahamas Waste 1.43 1.43 0.00 0.143 0.060 10.0 4.20%
1.49 1.05 Fidelity Bank 1.49 1.49 0.00 0.188 0.050 7.9 3.68%
9.60 8.00 Cable Bahamas 9.21 9.21 0.00 0.618 0.240 14.9 2.61%
2.20 1.39 Colina Holdings 1.90 1.90 0.00 -0.067 0.000 NM 0.00%
10.80 8.50 Commonwealth Bank 10.80 10.80 0.00 7,579 0.931 0.600 11.6 5.56%
6.26 4.12 Consolidated Water BDRs 5.16 5.17 0.01 0.115 0.045 44.9 0.87%
2.88 2.10 Doctor's Hospital 2.50 2.50 0.00 0.283 0.000 8.8 0.00%
621 4.02 Famguard 6.21 6.21 0.00 0.539 0.240 11.5 3.86%
11.50 10.45 Finco 11.50 11.50 0.00 0.745 -0.540 15.1 4.78%
12.43 8.60 FirstCaribbean 12.43 12.43 0.00 0.885 0.500 14.0 4.07%
11.07 8.42 Focol 11.07 11.07 0.00 0.885 0.500 12.5 4.52%
1.27 0.95 Freeport Concrete 0.95 0.95 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 Kerzrqr International BDRs 7.91 7.91 0.00 0.160 0.000 49.5 0.00%
10 0 1. I.0 Pr- .a,,er Real E:iaie ,I.-, :, ,' 036 0 P5 .1E 8r "'
: eRldefiy Over-Tha-Counter Securities
2 kh-HI 52WvK-L.-. S_ *r..c-B l 8 -, I- Lsil Pr..:. .J... .CI EPS C.h. I FE 1 '.l
14.00 12 25 Baharr.oa Superr arhels 14 C: 1 1.1 ii 1 3" '' ;'' 7 4 .
10.14 10.00 Caribbean Crossings (Pref) 10.00 10.35 10.00 0.000 0.800 NM 7.80%
0.54 0.20 RND Holdings 0.29 0.54 0.00 0.04 .......0 NIVM ........ 0.00%
Col ia Over-The-Counter Securitles
Sa O,: 28 00 ABD B 41 C0 d -.1 ". '-' ''- 19 4 "
16.00 13.00 Bahamas Supermarkets 14.00 15.00 12.50 1.750 0.360 8.0 2.57%
0 60 0 35 RND Holdings 0.29 0.54 0.35 -0.070 0.000 N/M 0.00%
1-- .- ... BISX Listed Mutual Funds
5..k-.H. 52wk-Low Fund Name N.T I'TD: L d'D 1.l,-,ir. u. $ ,*',.j
1 2933 1 2367 Colina Money MarKel Funa 1 29,3-.'-
2.8564 2.3657 Fidelity Bahamas G & I Fund 2.78564 10.44 22.44
2.3915 2.2487 Colina MSI Preferred Fund 2.391480** 3.417
1 1643 1 1006 Colina Bond Furd 1 1:.43.31 "..
'L .:,,y.-es.' 4.':. .:: : i;iP iX CLOSE 659.24 YTD 19 46,' 2005 26.09%
i, ALL. : AE INDEX 1D Dec 02 = 1 00000 I. tET T E :: --- 3 : ::
52wk-HI Highest closing price in last 52 weeks Bid $ Buying price of Colina and Fidelity
52wk-Low Lowest dosing price in last 52 weeks Ask S Selling price of Colina and fidelity 16 June 2006
Previous Close Previous day's weighted price for daily volume Last Price Last traded over-the-counter price
Today's Close Current day's weighted price for daily volume Weekly Vol. Trading volume of the prior week 31 May 2006
Change Change In dosing price from day to day EPS $ A company's reported earnings per share for the last 12 mths
Dally Vol. Number of total shares traded today NAV Net Asset Value 30 April 2006
DIV S O Dividends per share paid in the last 12 months N/M Not Meaningful
P E .Clos .g pnce d.v. ed Dy thelat st 12 Imo th ea ,rn gs -'rlutC x Tr.. i.I1:'1 =r ::' i- j .=.- -, 1 = 10i f :i.^ p
I', .__ I"aiac :E lirt' liTY4 242-356-7764 i FOR MORE DATA & INFORMATION CALL (242) 384-2603


1984 The Bahamas Branch of the Royal British Legion march up Par-
liament Street during Remember Day ceremonies on Sunday at the
Cenotaph in the Garden of Remembrance. Members of the legion are
being led by standard bearer Richard Cartwright with Bertram Arthur
leading the left hand column and Audley Humes (Grandfather of Tri-
bune Reporter Mark Humes). Behind Mr Humes is Dr TP Jupp.



NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that CHRISTOPHER PURUSHATAM
SHIVA GOBIN, #21 GAMBIER DRIVE, P.O. BOX F-40573,
FREEPORT, GRAND BAHAMA, BAHAMAS, is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration/naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that
any person who knows any reason why registration/ naturalization
should not be granted, should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 17TH day of JUNE,
2006 to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.








9GBC

GENERAL BAHAMIAN COMPANIES LIMITED


DIVIDEND NOTICE

TO ORDINARY SHAREHOLDERS


We are pleased to advise that a Dividend of $1.50 per
share shall be paid to Ordinary Shareholders of record
as at 30th June 2005.

The Payment will be made in the usual manner, on
21st June 2006.

Barry Newman
Company Secretary


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that KATY CATHRUNA EXAVIER, WEST
PINE, EIGHT MILE ROCK, GRAND BAHAMA, BAHAMAS, is
: pplying 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!
Assigned statement of the facts within twenty-eight days from the
17TH day of JUNE, 2006 to the Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P.O.Box F-41085, Grand Bahama, Bahamas.


Sales and Marketing Assistant

NEEDED

for Grand Bahama based radio station.
Applicants should addressed resume to:
The General Manager, P.O.Box F-40773,
Freeport Grand Bahama, Bahamas


I rit- I hIOUINIC


=


I __ _


"I


i'



ii
I
i
P







iHit I HIbUNL


SCOB graduates urged



iIj to seize opportunities
? ~ o. .


THE 40 new graduates of the
College of the Bahamas north-
ern campus were urged by
Julian Francis to seize the many
opportunities available to them
and make a meaningful contri-
bution to their country.
Mr Francis, former co-chair-
man and CEO of the Grand
Bahama Port Authority, gave
the commencement address at
the graduation ceremony on
June 1 at the Our Lucaya Hotel
in Freeport.
The ceremony was held on
the theme "the future is ours:
-let's invent it". Dr Rhonda
Chipman-Johnson, acting pres-
ident of the college, chaired the
proceedings, which were well
attended.
Desirene Adderley, BEd in
primary certification, delivered
the graduate's response.
Sherell Grant, BBA in
accounting, received the North-
ern Bahamas Campus Award
and Keshna Campbell, BEd in
primary certification, got the
Northern Bahamas Campus
Award for Academic Excel-
lence.
Three students, Frazette





A-1








Olivia Virginia Williams
November 15, 1950-June 25. 2005



There is no lo e like a mother's love. We \%ill
never forget )ou nmothIer for you were a pillar of
strength, a role model and your compassion and
kindness towards us will always linger in our
hearts forever. The Lord has taken you home.
well done thou good and faithful servant well
done.

Sadly missed by her mother, son, Felipe;
daughter, Renee; brothers and sisters anid host
of other relatives and friends.

Love always


Bullard-Gibson, BEd in sec-
ondary certification; Desirene
Adderley, BEd in primary cer-
tification; and Sherell Grant
received Student Government
Awards.
These awards, which recog-
nise academic achievement and
campus contributions, were pre-
sented earlier that day during
the graduates' awards breakfast
held in the Marco Polo Room at
the Xanadu Beach Resort and
Marina.


Dr Linda Davis, vice-presi-
dent of the college in charge of
academic affairs, presented the
graduates to Dr Chipman-John-
son who conferred the degrees.
The 2006 graduates received
bachelor degrees in manage-
ment, accounting and computer
information systems, associate
degrees in business administra-
tion, computer information and
computer data processing from
the School of Business; bachelor
of education degrees in primary


and secondary certification; the
advanced placement in biolo-
gy, the diploma of education in
business studies and the certifi-
cate in pre-school auxiliary frorih
the School of Education; the,
associate of applied science I
degree in hospitality operations ,
and the certificate for nation'al-
apprentice chef from the School
of Hospitality. Graduates were'
inducted formally into the,
Alumni Association by the!,
president Donald Saunders.



,I1


01





CONDITIONERS
BERGLASS UNITS
F 009K 9,000 BTU
Indenser/Fan Coil.......$1,11400

BERGLASS MULTI
PLIT UNITS
RCU024K 2 ton
ndenser./Fan Coil......$2,31300
don't Include Installation!
Ifer FREE Installation Quotesl
Visa, Mastercard, Discover & Suncard
unt on credit cards for this sale only!



.
if-


Bahamas Bus & Truck Co., Ltd.
'MONTROSE AVE. PHONE: 322-1722 FAX: 326-7452


SA-.


(n~dLi


i
0 .I:
a^---l~





3.7 L V6 Engine

Automatic Transmission

Power Windows & Locks

Front Air Bags

Air Conditioning

* Radio/Cassette/CD Player


I PARTS& SERVI CE[ ASS11 :1:1 i]


Pictured are Keshna Camp-
bell (top), BEd in primary cer-
tification, who got the North-
ern Bahamas Campus Award
for Academic Excellence, and
Sherell Grant, a BBA in
accounting, who received the
Northern Bahamas Campus
Award


~1


)FPIDnmLTu]


Bank Automation Specialist


Profile:
S Bachelors Degree

a Key Responsibilities:

S Assist in implementing the bank's automation project
S Liaise with Service Centres to set up scanning process
Scan days work and documentation from Service Centres
and accounting and operation areas
Knowledge and Skills

Attentive to detail
PC Skills
Some knowledge of bank processes and functions
Ability to process high volumes of work accurately and
efficiently

Send resume no later than Friday June 30th, 2006 to:

The Human Resource Director
Fidelity
51 Frederick Steet
P.O. Box N-4853
Nassau
f: 326.3000
e-mail: careers@fidelitybahamas.com


s36,7950


.. f


- IP -C II-`11- I -1


SATURDAY, JUNE 24,20806, PAGE 9.-,


" 'I


1

I .










THE TRIBUNEi.:


PAGE 10, SATURDAY, JUNE 24, 2006


W H A T 'S ON IN A N D AROUND


NASSAU


E M A I L YDELEVEAUX@TRIBUNEMEDIA.NET --

PLEASE PUT "OUT THERE" IN THE SUBJECT LINE


I^ E I MONDAY .

* HEALTH

Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the
public of its meeting times and places: New
Providence Community Centre: Mondays -
6pm to 7pm. The Kirk: Mondays 7:30pm to
8:30pm

Diabetes Directions a FREE diabetic support
group meets the first Monday of each month at
6:30pm at New Providence Community Centre,
Blake Road. Dinner is provided and free blood
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 Colo-
nial Hilton Hotel, Bay St.


TUESDAY


* PARTIES, NIGHTCLUBS
& RESTAURANTS

10l 1I0 2.20. @ Club Nir\.ana. Tuesda\.nights at. -
Club Nir\ana; Elizabehb Alenue.'haie been
ulbbed 10.10.2.20. E\er) renth female patron i
allowed into the club absolutely free and is giv-
en a complimentary glass of Carlo Rossi. Tues-
day 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 appe-
tizers.

N 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
@ C C Sweeting Senior School's Dining Room,
College Avenue off Moss Road Club
Cousteau 7343 meets Tuesdays at 7:30pm in the
Chickcharney Hotel, Fresh Creek, Central
Andros Club 7178 meets each Tuesday at 6pm
at the Cancer Society of the Bahamas, 3rd Ter-
race, 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.


EN'H WEDNESDAY

E 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 appetiz-


ers and numerous drink specials.

M HEALTH


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

* 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
Highway. 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,
Esenc,_lClub. ? I -3 holds its bi-monthly meet- .
logs on thel',rt .ndi3rd Wednesday of each
month at Doci.' i Hospital Conference Room.

Nassau Council 10415 Knights of Columbus
meets the second and fourth Wednesday of the
month, 8pm @ St Augustine's Monestary.


THURSDAY

* HEALTH

Free public health lectures featuring distin-
guished physicians are held at Doctors Hospital
every third Thursday of the month at 6pm in the
Doctors Hospital Conference Room. Free
screenings between 5pm & 6pm. For more infor-
mation 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 Clharles 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 cafe-
teria of the BEC building, Blue Hill Road.

* THE ARTS

The National Art Gallery of The Bahamas starts
the summer season off with a bang with a new
installment of our 'Summer Film Series' focus-
ing on films from the Caribbean and African
Diaspora.
"Amores Perros" (Mexico) on Thursday, June
29.
All films are free and open to the general pub-
lic. Films begin at 8pm and take place at the
NAGB's Outdoor Cinema on West Hill Street.
Due to the content of some of the films, we urge
parents not to bring children under the age of
17.

* CIVIC CLUBS

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

International Association of Administrative
Professionals, Bahamas Chapter meets the third
Thursday of every month @ Superclubs Breezes,


Cable Beach, 6pm.

The recently established National Insurance
Baord Retiree Association (NIBRA), meets
every fourth Thursday in the month, in the
National Insurance Board's (NIB) training
room, Wulf Road office complex, at 6pm. All
retirees are welcome.


MINO FRIDAY

* PARTIES, NIGHTCLUBS
& RESTAURANTS

Cafe Europa on Charlotte Street North, kicks
off every Friday night with Happy Hour... spe-
cial drinks, live music/DJ from 6pm to 9pm and
Nassau'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

Junkanoo Summer Festival, Street Party, will be
held on Woodes Rodgers Wharf every Friday
between June 9 and July 29, from 1 to 10pm.


Roderick Johnson will be teaching open dance
classes @ the NAGB on Friday nights at 6pm
* On Friday, 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 dona-
tion
for each session and participants are encour-
aged to wear comfortable fitting clothes and
shoes.

New Young Bahamian artists, Jackson Petit,
Elkino Dames, Lamaro Wright, Lavar Munroe,
Matthew Wildgoose and Ryan Turnquest have
united their talents in an exhibition, "Looking
Out 2". The exhibition runs until Friday, June
30 at the Popop Studios in Chippingham. The
exhibition is open from Monday to Friday, 4pm
- 8pm.

* 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 A19,.Jeai 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.

$ ~: 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 DJ X. Heading south on Gladstone
Road, Kendal's is located immediately past
Moss Gas station.

* THE ARTS

Junkanoo Summer Festival Heritage and Cul-


tural Extravaganza will be held at Arawak Cay
every Saturday between June 9 and July 29 from
2 to llpm.

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

* 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
December) @ 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
Community Training Representative at
302.4732 for more information and learn to save :o
a life today.

N CIVIC CLUBS

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


SUNDAY

* 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.


Mr Caribbean Bahamas competition will be
held July 15 to 23. Under the theme, "Seduction
Surrender", the final night of competition will
be held on Sunday, July 23 at 8pm in the Rain ,
Forest Theatre. The show will be hosted by 0
Olympic medalist, Ato Boldon, America's Next
Top Model (Season Three), Eva Pigford, and
Bahamian radio personality, Krissy Luv. There
will also be an after party immediately following
the Mr Caribbean Bahamas Competition to
meet the winner of the competition, delegates,
the international judges, and celebrity hosts.

* THE ARTS

New The students of The Place-for Art will be
showcasing their work in the 2006 Student Art
Exhibition, Sunday July 2 between 3pm and 7pm.
THE PLACE FOR ART is located in a lavender
coloured old Bahamian house across the street
from the parking lot of the Outback Steakhouse.
The public is invited to attend.

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

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.

"From Fallen to Forgiven" The Bahamas
Prison Inmate's Choir presents its 3rd Anniver-
sary Grand Gospel Concert, Sunday, June 25 at
7:30pm at the Church of God Convention Cen-
ter, Joe Farrington Road. Featured artists will
include Bishop Lawrence Rolle, the Tabernacle
Concert Choir, Shabak, Bahamas Faith Min-
istries Praise Team and the Cathedral of Praise
Dance Group. Tickets available at the prison
main gate or call 364.9805. Concert in aid of.
choir CD recording.

* HEALTH

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


-4
..*

*t'


"Sft w can.


i
? .
i.
P
ref~~
ii
li;l
I''r
t
c,_
1,
,,
cr
r
.s
I r
r
~`r


,r
r


r
c
,r


I


Adw 1 4


L


.


'N


4L


,r


:I


T`'i


we can."


"Safety


e3









IIIL ~i~bUi ZI UNUY, JNL ~4LOCAL I-NEWS1


Rapid response"


Fire fighters were called in to the US Embassy yesterday after-
noon after a bomb threat was phoned in to the building.
Fire engines blocked West Bay Street by the British Colonial
Hilton as sniffer dogs, firemen and police searched the Embassy
compound.
(Photo: Felipe Major/Tribune Staff)


Ministry seeks to end flag 'confusion'


FROM page one
were advised by the experts that
the choice of aquamarine was
not a good idea.
This, he said, was because the
greed would fade quickly in the
sun and leave a pale looking
blue: As a result the flag's
coloifr would never be correct.
"Apparently, they did not
take 4hat advise and they sent
the flag somewhere else. I am
told they sent it to Canada and
they had it printed in aquama-
rine,'A said Sir Arthur.
"Ye have had confusion over
the flg from then to now," he
said. "I have seen flags flying

Lyford Cay

FROM page one

Denid bail, he has been on
remand at Fox Hill prison since
October 7, 2005.
Kbzeny's lawyer, Philip
"Brave" Davis told the Tribune
yesterday:
"MIr Kozeny still has the
bribery charges to contend with,
the nature of which is still ques-
tionable. The magistrate has


over government buildings
which was not the proper flag."
In 2003, the Minfistry of
National Security expressed its
concern over the production
and sale of unauthorised
Bahamian flags. ,
In a press release from the
ministry at that time, it was
pointed out that some of the
flags had markings and nota-
tions on them, which was not
only a desecration of the nation-
al flag, but illegal.
Mrs Pratt urged members of
the public, who will be selling
the national flag and other
national symbols, during the
July independence celebrations,


to ensure that the symbols are
correctly reproduced and not
to engage in defacing the flag
or other national symbols.
The information on the cor-
rect pantene colours for the
national flag has been published
and is available upon request
to anyone, she said.
In June, 1971, a flag design
competition was announced,
and a committee was appointed
to judge the entries. Hundreds
of entries were received.
Although each entry in the
competition was said to have
some merit, it was felt that none
of the designs embodied the
"beauty, warmth, vibrancy and


dynamism" which is not dated
in any way, and one which will
always hold significance for all
of the people of the Bahamas.
The committee of judges then
prepared a number of designs,
using some ideas taken from
entries in the competition, and
also using suggestions volun-
teered by a number of interest-
ed Bahamians.
Then Minister of Home
Affairs Anthony Roberts
unfolded a sample flag in the
House of Assembly on April 2,
1973, on the completion of a
communication to the chamber.
This was the flag that was
accepted.


resident still faces bribery charges


even asked for further submis-
sions on that so we will come
back to court in July to make
further submissions.
"What she has done is dis-
miss all the money laundering
charges, indicating that there
was no evidence that the funds
in question were derived from
any criminal acts which is a
requirement under Bahamian
law," he said.
Kozeny is accused of being


the driving force behind a mul-
ti-million dollar bribery scheme,
which sought to corrupt Azer-
baijan officials so as to gain a
controlling interest in that coun-
try's state owned oil company
SOCAR during its privatization
process in the mid-1990's. The
Czech investor is charged with
conspiracy to violate the US
Foreign Corrupt Practices Act
(FCPA) which makes it an
offence to offer to pay, or to


pay, foreign government offi-
cials in order to gain or retain
business. Since its 1998 amend-
ment, the act also applies to for-
eign establishments and persons
who intend to do the same
while in the US.
The Czech Republic is also
seeking to have Kozeny stand
trial for fraud. However, the
Bahamas does not have an
extradition treaty with the
Czech Republic.


n
: : _--L - :-I-- : .: : > -.. : -- - -. . : :- J . .- : -



fiflhlLi i LTD.
B--,-LU: UN .-
-. - .. .
i. .


'~4 lob.


RSVP extended to Tuesday, June 27th
i IA


#46 ARUNDEL STREET, PALMDALE
PHONE: 323-0578


I


4 .

Y < *


"I'm a professional chef. My mom owns a ladies'
fashion boutique and my grandmother cares for her
grandkids all day long. The Tribune's Woman & Health
section is invaluable to us.We are constantly updated
with articles on food, fashion and child-rearing.We
love The Tribune. The Tribune is our newspaper."
DESEREA WALKINE "My Gourmet Lunch & Picnic Baskets",
CYNTHIA CLARKE "Maria's Boutique", and
FRANCIS CLARKE, Active Grandmother.


READ


EVEHiY lULSBAY


The Tribune

lvoe P14wo"s "


RM Baile Park;"


y, Jue 24 200


Z-,3AI U h UY, J U Nt 2L4, ZUUbj, FAU t I I


I Mlt" I it UNIi -


0-.


i.
~:
~2~ ...














PAGE 12, SATURDAY, JUNE 24, 2006' THE TRIBUNE


NASSAU


E E N TS C APTU R E D


ON CAMERA


'An evening of memories.


with QC's class of 1967


On Saturday, June 17.
the Queen's College
class of 1967 enjoyed
"an evening of memo-
ries, music and merri-
ment" at the Buena Vista Restaurant.
The event was open to all "old"
scholars in their 50s, and well over a
hundred turned out to swap tales with
former classmates. Emcee for the
evening was ex-QC vice principal
Roger Kelty, who now runs the Lyford
Cay Scholarship Foundation.
Mr Kelty, wearing a traditional Scot-
tish kilt, read messages from former
principal Rev. Neville Stewart and oth-
er teachers and students living abroad
who were unable to attend. But many
from overseas did attend. In addition
to Abaco, Exuma and Grand Bahama
residents, some came from the United
States, England and the Cayman
Islands.
A private reunion weblog was set
up by Tribune columnist Larry Smith
for classmates around the world to post
pictures and comments. The organising
committee included Anne Knowles
Lever, Anne Wilkinson Higgs, Felicity
Johnson, Sherry Albury, Michelle Not-
tage, Christine Pemberton Lawrence
and Debbie Albury Krukowski.
According to Mrs Lever; "Perhaps
our success will inspire other classes
to hold similar reunions and set up
web sites for their respective years. It's
a great way to keep in touch."
As well as catering to baby boomer
nostalgia, the reunion also set out to
raise funds for the Queen's College
Foundation, chaired by Sir Durward
Knowles.
The QC alumni registration website
(www.qchenceforth.com) notes that
donations are used to improve the
school's physical plant and to sponsor
teacher training, especially in science
and technology subjects.
The 60's was a time of transforma-
tion and turbulence everywhere,
including the Bahamas. And during
those years QC students experienced
significant growth and changes at the
school.
"Hopefully, your memories are hap-
py ones and your experiences equipped
you for your place in the exciting
future that lay ahead," Rev Stewart
wrote in a special reunion message.
"For my family and me, we have no
doubt that we were greatly privileged
to have been chosen with others to
lead the forces of change that affected
the lives of so many Bahamians."
Rev Stewart now lives in Wales and
suffers from Parkinson's disease. He
was posted to QC in 1964, replacing
Rev Geoffrey Litherland, and xfas suc-
ceeded in 1971 by Hayden Middleton.
The first Bahamian principal was Rev
Charles Sweeting (1979-1993). Bahami-
an Andrea Gibson is the current prin-
cipal.
Queen's College is the oldest pri-
vate school in the Bahamas, operating
under the auspices of the Bahamas
Conference of the Methodist Church.
Its history goes back to 1870, when
Bahamians petitioned the Methodist
Missionary Society in London for "a
superior kind of educational institu-
tion for boys and girls with a Methodist
minister as principal".
As a result, the Rev George Terry
became the first principal of the
Bahamas Wesleyan Propriety Institu-
tion in January, 1871. Sixteen years
later the foundation stone of Victoria
Hall was laid on property acquired
between Frederick and Charlotte
Streets adjacent to Trinity Church.
On January 13, 1890, the new school
opened under the name Queen's Col-
lege. It remained downtown until the
early 1960s when it moved to its pre-
sent site off Village Road.


* SHOWN (from left to right) are Sherry Albury, Deborah Miller Archer and Denise Caulkin.


* ANNE Kno~les Lawlor and former teacher Roger Keyll. -


, SHOWN (from left to right) are Colin Higgs, Larry Smith, Roger Kelty and Michael Scott.


* SHOWN (from left to right) are Leona Roach, E SHOWN (from left to right) are Missouri Sherman Peters, Camille Dorsett,
Missouri Sherman Peters and Flora Poitier Sawyer. Marvin Pinder, Joan Dorsett Wilson, Dr Mortimer Moxey and Mary Reckley.


OM ranklrtn (1 5 rgu.an




, v-" r;L c/te



(242)~ 3571^7 8472P.O. Box N-4659,
(242) 3578472 Nassau, Bahamas


* COMMITTEE MEMBERS Shown (from left to right in the
front row) are Anne Wilkinson Higgs, Christine Pemberton Lawrence,
Felicity Johnson and Anne Knowles Lawlor. In the back row are
Debbie Albury Krukowski, Michelle Nottage and Sherry Albury.


p


Phto b


Frakly


'w


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


II -


I- -


t~-b
b
4 -*-
1
r
II
IC
b
*-
41


..
.. *
c"a-
b *r
ED
b
r +

I-


,,
c
o ,
,r







a g a


SATURDAY, JUNE 24, 2006


SECTION



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


MIAMI HERALD SPORTS


I I'
I :


I S ~i
--: .I jl .1 b


LdSr
U.d h la


* SOFTBALL
By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports
Reporter
THE Proper Care Pool
Lady Sharks finally found
a way to hold on to their
lead as they spoiled Ernes-
tine Butler-Stubbs' return
from a brief retirement for
the DHL Brackettes on
Thursday night.
Butler-Stubbs, who went
out with a lot of fanfare at
the end of last season
when the Brackettes fell
short in the championship
against the Electro Tele-
com Wildcats, was lured
back to the Churchill Ten-
er Knowles National Stadi-
um and came out of the
dug-out to pitch in relief
for starter Kimberly Smith
against the Lady Sharks.
But, by the time she
came into the game, Prop-
er Care Pool had already
built a 7-1 lead and they
held on for a 13-9 victory
to improve their third
place record to 5-4.
DHL remained at the
bottom of the pile at 1-7,
but Lady Sharks' manager
Stephen 'Bishop' Beneby
said it was a victory they
had to pull off.
"Right now, we're still
making a lot of silly
errors," he charged. "The
pitcher (Sherry Beneby)
still isn't strong, but the
offence is coming around.
S"We're stillgiving up a
lot of runs and that's
because we're not making
the plays when we should.
That team was the'last
place team. We should
have easily beat them."
While his wife, Beneby,
lasted through the sixth,
her daughter Alex Taylor
came in and closed the
door the rest of the way,
-the same fashion that But-
ler-Stubbs did for the
Brackettes.
"Our girls hadn't seen
that kind of heat (from
Butler-Stubbs) in a while,
so it was disruptive to
them," Beneby charged.
"But they came back and .
they started to hit the
ball."
DHL's manager Bobby
'Baylor' Fernander dis-
agreed. He feels that But-
ler-Stubbs will make the
difference.'
"We're going through
some transitional period,
but trust me, in the final
analysis, the Brackettes
will be right there," he
insisted. "Ernestine decid-
ed to come back because
we're going to a rough
time.
"So she decided to
break her vows and come
back. We could definitely
use her down the stretch."
The Lady Sharks batted
around the clock, scoring
seven runs in the bottom
of the first to'snatch a 7-1
lead as they got to Kim-
berly Smith, forcing But-
ler-Stubbs to come in.
It turned out to be a
pitching duel between
Beneby and Butler-Stubbs
the rest of the way,
although the Lady Sharks
put three additional runs
on the scoreboard in the
third to protect their lead.
But the Brackettes final-
ly got the break they need-
ed, scoring five runs in the
fifth and another two in
the sixth to ensure that
they were not stopped.
Rosemary Greene, who
led the charge for Proper
Care Pool with a three-run
triple in the first, finished
with a 1-for-4 night. Bene-
by was 1-for-3 with an RBI
and Kia Williams was 1-
for-1 with two RBIs.
For the Brackettes,
Ebony Evans went 2-for-4
with two RBIs and two
runs scored and Phillipa
Huyler was 1-for-3 with
two RBIs and a run
scored.


Sanis leads








to comehacI


* SOFTBALL
By BRENT STUBBS
.Senior Sports Reporter
HERMIS Sands lived out a
batter's dream on Thursday night
at the Churchill Tener Knowles
National Softball Stadium in the
New Providence Softball Associ-
ation men's feature contest.
With his Stingrays Sporting
Club trailing the New Breed 7-6
in the bottom of the seventh
inning, Sands went to the plate
with two runs on base and one
out.
All he did was rip a grounder
up the middle for a one-run sin-
gle, scoring Virgil Bethel with the
tying run and Luthon Delancy
trailed behind him with the win-
ning run on an error as the
Stingrays celebrated with the 8-7
victory.

Competitive
The highly competitive game
was a see-saw battle as both
teams traded the lead.
But it was Sands' shot that
slipped under the defence of New
Breed shortstop Martin Burrows
Jr and rolled into left-centrefield
that will long be remembered.
By the time centrefielder
Alcott Forbes had retrieved it,
Belhel had already crossed the


plate and Delancy, who came in
to pinch hit for Khalid Curry, was
heading home as Sands jumped in
the air to lead the celebrations at
first base.
With the win, the Stingrays
made it a three-way tie for first
place with the TBS Truckers and
thb Del Sol Arawaks at 5-2. New
Breed slipped to 3-5 in fourth
place.
Sands finished with a 3-for-5
production at the plate as he
helped veteran Rudolph 'Vida
Blue' Williams go the distance
for the win on the mound.
Godfrey Burnside Jr, who
came up with a big defensive
catch in centrefield, was 2-for-3
with a run scored and Bethel end-
ed up 2-for-4 with a run scored
as well.
Keiron Munroe went the dis-
tance for the loss and he also
helped his own cause going 2-for-
3 with two RBIs on a home run
and a pair of runs scored. Rashad
Seymour was 2-for-4 with an RBI
and run scored.
The Stingrays drew first blood,
scoring a pair of runs in the first,
thanks to a two-run double by
Byron Ferguson.
But New Breed responded
with three in the second on Dar-
ron Stevens' RBI triple and he-
caught a ride home on Munroe's
two-run shot to take a 3-2 lead.
New Breed extended their lead


Stin gra








vic tor
-[ Vl, i''
I~ iri?;


,a ; Y,
," i,
: o t


a Here's a look at the New Providence Softball Association's team standings


going into tonight's double header:


L PCT. GB


TEAMS W

Men's Division
TBS Truckers...................... ......... ...............
Del Sol Arawaks .................... ...... ..5
Stingrays Sporting Club ............... .....;.......5
New Breed.......................................... ......3
Electro Telecom Dorcy Park Boyz ....................0

Ladies' Division
Electro Telecom Wildcats ..................................7
Bommer George Swingers..................................6
Proper Care Pool Lady Sharks......... .............5.
Whirlpool Eagles ......... ..........................4
Biiteley's Angels.................. ......... ........... 1
D H L Brackettes.......................... ... ...... ......1


* Tonight's double header
7 pm Electro Telecom Wildcats vs Whirlpool Eagles (L).
8:30 pm Electro Telecom Dorcy Park Boyz vs TBS Truckers (M).


to 5-2 on consecutive run-pro-
ducing single by Seymour
and an RBI ground out by
.Stevens.
However, the Stingrays tied the
score at 5-5 on Alec Rolle's two-


run single and they took a 6-5
lead in the fourth as Burnside
',,rc Ld oii an error.
Once again, New Breed took
the lead in the sixth with two
more runs for a 7-6 advantage on


back-to-back RBI walks by
Forbes and an RBI double by
Sherman Ferguson.
That set the stage for Sands
to become the hero in-the sev-
enth.


Straight sets win





for junior standout:
y * * *1- 1 . * *


Johnathan


Taylor on top


as T-Rex event


wraps-up

* TENNIS
PROMISING junior standout
Johnathan Taylor showed his true
form during his finals match when
he went up against another talented
junior standout, Kevin Major, in
the Boys 14 and under of the
BLTA T-Rex Junior Nationals that
wrapped up on Friday at the
National Tennis Centre.
Taylor is the second ranked 14's
player in the country but, because
of the absence of Rodney Carey in
this year's Nationals, Taylor was
the top seed. He displayed his usu-
al patience and his signature con-
sistency in defeating Kevin Major
in straight sets 7-5, 6-2.

Preparations
Taylor now begins preparations
for next week's ITF International
tournament which will also be
played at the National Tennis Cen-
tre. With over 30 countries repre-
sented next week, many of our top
juniors will be competing in the
boys and girls 18's and 14's cate-
gories.
The BLTA Junior Nationals
wrapped up yesterday at the NTC
and were highlighted with some
very exciting matches played
through out the week. Officials
from the BLTA are extremely hap-
py with all of the results and are
particularly excited about the direc-


JOHNATHAN TAYLOR in
action at the Junior Nationals

tion of the junior development of
the young players.
Newly elected BLTA President
Giorgio Baldacci has expressed a
strong desire in creating and build-
ing a strong development environ-
ment for all the juniors to develop
and prosper in. This, in his opinion,
will be key to the success of build-
ing a solid foundation for the
growth of tennis in the Bahamas.
The BLTA would like to con-
gratulate all participants and win-
ners of this year's National Cham-
pionships and is looking forward to
a strong showing from our local
players in this year's ITF Interna-
tional.
They are appealing for everyone
to come out and support the players
and the event.


Bahamas team named


for Stanford 20/20


* CRICKET
THE Bahamas Cricket Associ-
ation has named the team that
will represent the Bahamas
at the upcoming Stanford 20/20
cricket tournament in Antigua.
which gets underway on July
8th.
Most of the players in the team
participated in the night matches
which took place recently in
South Florida. The team won two
games and gained valuable expe-
rience of playing at night.


* THE TEAM
Lewellyn Armstrong (Captain)'
Whitcliffe Atkinson (Vice Cap-'
tain)
Gary Armstrong
Johnathan Barry
Venris Bennett
Garsha Blair
Narendra Ekanayake
Andy Ford
Mario Ford "
O'Niel Levy
Danavan Morrison
Gregory Taylor Jr
Dwight Wheatley


.714
.714
.714
.375
.000


.875
.750
.556
.500
.143
.125


21/2
5



* 1
21/2
3
51/2
6


-------------------~91 -~ ---- --


- -


1








t ZLb, 6AI UHUIY, JUNL 24, 2OU6


THItBUNlt i-'UH I b


C-opyr hted Mat:eriial

* OiY 1 40 4k, ___ -


Syndicated Content-




Available from Commercial News Providers


4b. 4w





.~ l.'


b 4D 40- 40- 4t 4w
op"Op OE- amm



-b 4WD
am -o 4M-0
. p .- w


4D .Nw-





lo 4u -Go4p
-m Sw ob -0
4w- soo
-ao 4w%
a ob 0
4w ll 4w
f~a *w "40-0M

-w 40 0 *




040

ow -. 411 S o o


mft 0
-~0 -

40


41-




f.,-ZAP



kilo






wA


sireturns to Wimbledon


4b.- b d
.- ab-.1. -




4p-NEW 0


--
q--























0..
-











- - --






--


nhe
iTi
dni
5'


IT
oig
















sit
1w

















CIPI
I










ITM










bo





)Al
M









id
si:
'ol

















37
?q





rI;.






DPI
rid

HIS
31'

61r
~iqc



fir9


1'1
Mc



F?!


SPORTS





SAl UHUAY, JUNL 24, 2UUb, -AULt 0r


gummy

'Namby





gob- --o ft




.110 ....




.11



- a. -
CI













~ -.4p
4*lo 40 0


Top US collegiate teams,





head for the Bahamas


* BASKETBALL
By RENALDO DORSETT
Sports Reporter

THE Bahamas Basketball
Federation will once again
take major strides in develop-
ing the game of basketball in
the Bahamas with the aide of
top-notch international com-
petition.
From mid August until ear-
ly September, the federation
will host a number of division
one and two National Colle-
giate Athletic Association
teams for a series of exhibi-
tions and practice sessions.
The games will provide local
players with a golden oppor-
tunity for exposure and also
give them a chance-to com-
pare their games with some of


the better collegiate players
in the U.S.
The games will also give the
collegiate teams a different
venue to hone their skills
before the upcoming 2006-07
NCAA basketball season.
Teams expected to attend
include the Massachusetts
Minutemen from the A10
Conference, the Oregon
Ducks from the Pac-10, the
Alabama-Birmingham Blaz-
ers and Southern Mississippi
Golden Eagles from Confer-
ence USA, the Wake Forest
Demon Deacons from the
ACC and, the lone division
two team, the Kennesaw State
Owls.
This diverse group includes
basketball powerhouses and
perennial NCAA tournament


teams, like Massachusetts,
Oregon, and Wake Forest
who have produced NBA
superstars Marcus Camby,
Luke Ridnour, Tim Duncan,
Josh Howard and Chris Paul.
There are also teams that
have come to the forefront of
the college basketball world
over the past few years like
the UAB Blazers, who upset
the top ranked Kentucky
Wildcats two years ago in the
NCAA tournament, and Ken-
nesaw State who captured the
2004 division two title.
Former C.I. Gibson stand-
out, Gijo Bain, now a mem-
ber of the Southern Mississip-
pi Eagles, will have a chance
to flash his skills with his new
squad as they will be the last
of the six teams to visit.


1. Massachusetts
(August 17-24)
Aug. 18 GAME
Aug. 19 GAME
Aug. 20 Off
Aug. 21 GAME
Aug. 22 GAME
Aug. 23 GAME


2. University of Oregon
(AiuiiIl 18-26)
Aug. 19 practice
Aug. 20 -'GAME
Aug. 21 GAME
Aug. 22 GAME
Aug. 23 Off
Aug. 24 GAME
Aug. 25 GAME


3. Kennesaw State
(August 31-September 4)
Sept. 1 GAME
Sept. 2 GAME
Sept. 3 GAME

4. Alabama-Birmingham
(Sept. 1-4) -
Conference USA
Sept. 2 PRACTICE;
GAME at 5:00 PM
Sept. 3 GAME

5. Wake Forest (Sept. 1-3)
Sept. 2- GAME
Sept. 3 GAME


6. Univ. Southern Mississippi
- Conference USA
Sept. 1 GAME
Sept. 2 GAME
Sept. 3 GAME


-M-INV D.


-.-- -opyig hted Material




=- Syndicated Content




Available from Commercia News Rroviders


dw
so qwm
-dm ob
a.

.. -. -


ftm61 a~p lp--emn
-c -C
40motmamobama aba .amm. .m
._ L. __
41M
*MO


- a -


.Gift a.






e 4b
dom mwm -ME.


q- a


a a4-

*~4b
- a4b.


-
-

a. -~


- C


a.4 -


w 41. -q


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

C
a. ~. - .ma
-~ .~ ~-
a. a..- ..a.
- ~. a.C
- ~
~ a.~ -
- .
- ~
a ~ -
~
a.-


I ~ra~
rVa
F -Q
"a


r
r
r

r
cZ*
~ **.P.


:r
i .*


SPORTS


I rnlbuINC or-Uri 10


r


O


O Q


O




TRIBUNE SPORTS


-PAGE 4B, SATURDAY, JUNE 24, 2006


a
op %%~ag


-- 0
41- W4b


F i


-N`


Available


Co opyrightec

nSyndicated

from Commei


1


Material/

Content,

cial News
\N


4o- -


Providers'

A


SPORT


. S ~S


k


r,




SATURDAY, JUNE 24, 2006, PAGE 5B


0R- .


S -
- r -


* -


"NOW


*- opyrighted Material

->Syndicated Content

Available from Cmmercial News Providers
a e ro
-. N W


__ 4WD w


- - - r


I '


404b40bON A w_0__ b-0 0 4o M. GP w-.wam-.4a 4om


411m f ft4


0*


Q -


i


TRIBUNE SPORT-,


India hit back after centuries

from Ganga and Sarwan


1


00.





PAGE 6B


THE TRIBUNE SPORTS
A


*OI PA


44~


'Availabl


- d


I .


a


I WAZado


0 I


1% r


*wP


T
R


B


N
E


T
w
0



N


0
N
E



R




S


R
D


CRYPTIC PUZZLE


ACROSS
1 One's ownliedrig-store (5)
6 Granted, sts awldkeddeed by
Charlie (5)
9 Artorcraft of the snooker player?
; ., (7) '. .
i0 Strarie argot no longer in use ()
S 1 Didn't exactly rush to escape (5)
12 Footweara drunkard got out for a
saftor.(S).
W Pretend to be disceming? (4,3)
15 Vehicle needed In one's job, usual-
S ly(3)
ii SlfeletsintheWght(4)
18 The blockhead gets thes sorted,
by oiderl (6)
19 Punished, some fine day (5)
20 Beatd ownthe old woman with the
iad.1eg( (
22 Fair mads foreneme (4)
24 ft'tschaiered, fltbanotiairty
,(3
25- Reakn of Ra-BWDomWnlc? (7)
26 He hsenlorityandwfi paqor
frmoneys).-
27 Nomaor fi in a centrefor
diorcita(5)" -
28 Oirecdo uaxIdigioiwd(5)
29' NotonecibnbefewidlmriW (7)
30o. .Wddsn,peia* .byano n,
deputy(5) -
31. CuQaboy.(5)


DOWN
Sour, hard-hearted, fearsome fel-
low (6)
Replacements for broken spears
(6)
Very good house for tIh titllar
head (3)
Beastly article tots are upset about
(5)
Benton a career In crime? (7)
One sletoreighf?(4)' .
Be sure to wander in the darkness
(6) : ... -
Nominal ue, perhaps (5)
Questionable strergth?(5)
Near St Pancras, they get cross
(5) .
Is hairy, having to carry a dead-
headl(5) .
Such radio you can get to be
mates with (5)
Startto live on drink'(5)
Baffled, again, when there's all.
ht water about(7) :.
How the RAF rnan Is apt to shoot.
Aline(6) ;
Overootk he-ad mihjie of gin with
mlneral(6)'- .
Tied up, being low on wine (6)
His minced ik fisher poetry
Mwa kan x dim lheatoed
Sween can slybe lost (3)


~ 1
CRYPTIc SOLUTIONS
SACROSS: 4, Be-llef 7, Lab-ou-rer 8, AC-ton 10, The-me 13, Pert 14, So-so 15,
O-use 16, Leg 17, Tall 19, Dais 21, Still life 23, Moor 24, Ma-TT 26, Nib 27,
Mead 29, Elan 32, TA-RN 33. D-R-one 34, S-U-pine 35, Concerns 36, Recent
DOWN: 1, Flats 2, Oboes 3, Muse 4, Brae 5, Le-TT. 6, Ev-OK-es 9, Credit 11,
How 12, M-Otto 13, Pull-man 15, Oil 16, Lie 18, Airman 20, After 21, Sob 22,
L-A.D. 23, Minute 25, Fan 28, Er-Ct 30, Lorry 31, New-sy 32, Time 33, Dick

EASY SOLUTIONS

ACROSS: 4, Sadist 7, Parall 8, Abacu 10, Essay 13, Stab 14, Deer 15, Open
16, Due 17, Sill 19, Drop 21, CondMon 23, Rant 24, Cots 26, Met 27, Ever 29,
Evil 32, Grid 33, Aside 34, Pecans 36, Tadpoles 36, Stanza
DOWN: 1, Speed 2, Prise 3, Slay 4, h81 5, Drab 6, Shut up 9, Bandit 11, Sex
12. Arson 13, Spliced 15, Old 16, Don 18, Intern 20. Roses 21. Cat 22, Tor 23,
Relent 25, Bid 28, Vista 30, Vil 31, Leae 32, Gain 33, Amps


ACROSS ,
1 Race meeting
(5)
6 Gkvesout( )
9 Bureaucracy
(3,4)
10 Degree(5)
1 Edition(5)
12 Horse's cry (5)
13 Ttansxed (7)
5 Secretagent
(3) -
17 lntonn(4)
3 Suito(se(6)
29 Deiryprodiu
(5)


2 s Falmnors
(7)
27 Sneak(5)
28 Viper(5)
30 Condtion(5)
31 Veraty()


f


"Ci:
:c:


By Steve Becker


The Magic Number


West dealer.
North-South vulnerable.
NORTH


+A873
VAJ3
+J4
.-4AJ87
WEST
*Q 109
V97
*AK10952
+52
SOUTH


EAST
.4
V1086
4Q76
*Q 103


+KJ652
VKQ
*83
*K964
The bidding:
West North East So
2 Dble 3 4
Opening lead king of diamond
A well-known player, ha
spent much time, effort and
than a few shekels some years al
improve his game, is said to
observed; after three years oftrin
tion, "I've discovered the seer
the game all you have to
count to 13!"
Truer words were never spo
The player who consistently m
an effort to count to 13 cannot
but improve his game.
Take this case where S
arrived at four spades after
opened a weak two-bid in diam
indicating a strong six-card sui
six to 11 points in high cards.
West cashed the K-A of diam
and shifted to the nine of he
Declarer won with the king, ]
spade to the aceaad returned a s



HOW 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
must be at least one
nine-letter word. No
plurals or verb forms
ending in "s", no
words with initial capitals an
hyphen or apostrophe permit
The first word of a phrase is
in inkjet printer).


DOWN
2 Band(6)
.3 Trial (6):
4 Golfpeg (3)
5 War-horse(5)
6 Wittyremark
.(7)
Net (4)
8 Winnng suit
(6)
12 Approaches (5)
13 Bend(5)
15 m press(5)
6 Shouts(5)
U Servant()
1 Incapacitate



'25 sAndin -
bols(5)
SChai(4
2 Craft(3)


to the king, learning he would have I l --
to lose a trump trick to West. The -
outcome now hinged on avoiding a SATURDAY, '
club loser. :
South overtook the queen of JUN 4' -
hearts with dummy's ace and cashed "
the heart jack, discarding a club -- -
West ruffed and returned a club. ARIES March 21/April 20 '
Declarer played low from dummy The past few weeks may have been.
542 and won East's ten with the king. A difficult, but by Wednesday, things '
club was then led to the jack, but will start looking up. Now's the time'
when East produced the queen, the to start making plans for the future. .
contract was down one. TAURUS April 21/May 21 '
South's line of play would have No matter how enterprising and, -
succeeded had West held the ten of energetic you may be, Taurus, it'..:
clubs, the queen of clubs or both club about time you realize that you can't-- -
honors. Only if East had the queen do everything alone. Friends will be'.:
and ten would the contract fail. happy to help you this week.
south Nevertheless, the fact is that GEMINI May 22/June 21 ;
4 declarer overlooked another You've been working really hard- L-
ids. approach that was virtually certain to lately, Gemini. You've only to heal g
ving succeed. After two rounds of spades in there a little while longer by
more and two rounds of hearts had been Friday, you'll be able to kick bac.
go to played, it was known that West had and relax with friends. In the mean-
have started with six diamonds, three time, try to get'some rest.
bula- spades and at least two hearts, and CANCER June 22/July 22 ;
et of therefore no more than two clubs. You're going to feel pulled in two dif- -
do is Accordingly, after playing the K- ferent directions this week, Cancer,
Q of hearts, declarer should have and you'll have to find a way to sat-
iken. cashed the king of clubs and then led isfy both sides. Choosing only one.
aakes a club toward the ace. side will lead to all sorts of confusion.
help When West follows to the second LEO Jul 23/Augut 23
club, declarer puts up the ace and Th we youll b bleto see
;outh leads a spade, forcing West to win through the irrelevant noene and
West and return a diamond. Declarer ruffs glimpse what'struly important. A
bonds, in dummy while discarding one club, former flame stops by tom y hello
tand and gets rid of his other club on later in the week.
dummy's high heart.
,onds Note thatthe same result accrues VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22
arts. if West started with a sigetn club, This week, avoid the negative emo-'
led a- whether he chooses .to ruffe sec- tion of regret. Everything in life is a
spade ond club or not learning experience. Realizing this:
will make it easier to forgive yourself.

This week, spend some time think-. .
ing about the direction your life-' -
appears to be taking. Make time--
for a family friend who needs your
I Iadvice. It will be appreciated.
| 1SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22 .-
Si--i Your desire to get ahead in the'' :
SI world will be ignited this week,-,, i
S 2 l but if you are sensible, you won't .
h 'T rush into anything new. Think -
S..ahead, but don't do anything yet.f
Timing is everything.
S.b SAGITTARIUS Nov23/Dec 21 -
You are coming to the end of a brief'
d no words with a i but worrying period when your confi-
tted. dence took a bit of-a dive. However
petted. (e.g. inket it returns this week and just in
it ( ij time to tackle challenges at work.
Ar 1 E CAPRICORN -Dec 22/Jan 20 1
T If you need help this week, let others
TODAY'S TARGET t know. Don't expect others to guess
Good 11; very good g m that you are in trouble because even.
16; excellent 21. E' g though the signs may be obvious''
-Solution tomorrow. ~E there is no guarantee they will notice. --
S_ AAQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18 8' "
Your powers of persuasion will come
in handy this week. Yohr mastery of
facts, along with your convincing way -
union "with-words, can win anyone over. ,
PISCES Feb 19/March 20
It is time you started thinking less
about the good things in life and
more about your health. You've
been taking your physical well-
being for granted.

CHESS y Leo ardBade


Alfred dBecer v Lepeld Leme, Vienm
1934. During the Hahsurn Empre and
In the twenties ad itieks belo thd
Nazs came, the chd s cafes of old
Vrma were tMv cr ntr where
asters d anamtm exchanged
aedotes pawnm ad pleasnbdr
M n were Jew sol the Ansichss
M1938 saraed aims eods to
saf cmoknblw One sch n ofee
Ernt mIh, settled i Soethbad ad
became BrMish chlainlo Todas
puze is dceptve In that White's
stte loos goeaed to openly up
the dl M, which Is eaer said th
done due to Mlack's strong grip e4
mwhe Wdle weold m to advMMae M
m IhMMa-rm, beh r had dclmly
dbsgisAd hisk btmohn Hlb mand
two tW mA showd thal MIm


CHESS


^: :


Whathm-n


--UIYII


SOLUTIONS


chum ild'S iR(aft alueq su I= a4we4)imaidhlU
atn**t atM) 2 0! Mmmi by3hRd UP Wmm


*~~a a II31


m


tribune Comics ) ( Dennis






Copyrighted Materia




p Syndicated Content




e from CommerciailNew


SProviders
Ts Providers


~C I


t ^


-Caiviin & obi


I


~







II-tsul't OruM 10


SATURDAY EVENING JUNE 24, 2006

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

TheThin Blue KeepingUp As Time Goes TOMJONES (1963, Comedy) Albert Finney, Susannah York,
* WPBT ULneA pearances n By Love story is Hugh Griffith. An 18th-century Englishman becomes a devilish playboy.
(C) in production.
The Insider Cel- Big Brother 7: All-Stars Twenty CSI: Miami "Dead Air A kidnapped 48 Hours Mystery One of the pre-
0 WFOR ebity news. (N) former contestants compete to be- woman misdials a cell-phone num- sumed victims shows up at an ac-
n(CC) come the 12 houseguests. (CC) ber and begs for help. caused killer's trial. A (CC)
Access Holly- Dateline NBC The Duke University Treasure Hunters n (CC) Law & Order: Criminal Intent
S WTVJ wood (N) (C) rapecase; a fatal fraterity-hazing PrisonerA prison warden claims to
incident. (N) A (CC) have been beaten. (CC)
Deco Drive Cops "Coast to Cops "Coast to America's Most Wanted: America News (CC)
0 WSVN Weekend Coast A (PA) Coast High- Fights Back (N) A (CC)
(CC) speed chase.
Wheel of For- * A BUG'S UFE (1998, Fantasy) Voices of Dave Foley, Kevin The Evidence "Stringers" A para-
1 WPLG tune "Great Out- Spacey, Julia Louis-Dreyfus. Animated. A misfit ant seeks to save his medic is killed while headed to a
doors" (CC) colony. A (CC) robbery call. (N) n (CC)

(:00) City Conf- Cold Case Files A wiretapped con- Cold Case Files Murderer convict- American Justice The Yosemite
A&E dental CC) versation helps crack a murder ed 20 years after girl's death. (CC) Killer" A serial killer is plagued by
case. (CC) psychoses. A (CC)
This Week Cor- BBC News Destination Mu- BBC News Spirit of Golf BBC News Talking Movies
BBCI respondents. (Latenight). sic Memphis, (Latenight). Adam Scott. (Latenight).
Tennessee.
BET.com Count- Tife Wayans The Wayans Glfriends Girlfriends n Girlfriends A Girlfriends A
BET down Bros. A (CC) Bros. (CC) "Maybe, Baby" (CC) (CC) (CC)
:00) CFL Football Montreal Alouettes at Hamilton Tiger-Cats. From Ivor Wynne Stadium in Life & Times "Ron Lancaster" Ron
CBC amilton. (e)(CC) Lancaster. (CC)
CN:00) Tim i The Suze Orman Show Financial The Suze Orman Show Favorite Tim Russert
CNBC ussert help for women facing divorce, calls. (CC)
S (:0)On the Sto- CNN Presents Larry King Live CNN Saturday Night
CNN ry(C) ;
* POLICE ** MALIBU'S MOST WANTED (2003, Comedy) Jamie Kennedy, Taye Jamie Kennedy: Unwashed The
COM ACADEMY I Diggs, Anthony Anderson. A rapper jeopardizes his father's bid to become comic takes onollywood plastic
(1984) (CC) govemor. (CCsugery and Catholicism. (
COURT Forensic Files Forensic Files Forensic Files Bodyof Evi- Body of Evi- Body of Evi- Body of Evi-
COURT "Soiled Plan" "The Alibi" dence dence dence dence
That's So Raven That's So Raven Phil of the Fu- American Drag- The Emperor's Phil of the Fu- Life With Derek
DISN (CC) Cory befriends a ture "III of the Fu-on: Jake Long New School A ture Phil is jeal- "House of
S. bully. ture" (N) (CC) (CC) ous of a robot. Games"
DIY Fresh From the DIY to the Res- DIY to the Res- Freeform Furni- Wood Works Handmade Mu- Woodturning
DIY Garden cue cue ture Lamp. sic Techniques
DW Euromaxx The Journal In Focus (Ger- Journal: mit Gute Reise TV Journal: with Euromaxx
DW man). Wrtschaft Business
S (:00) El News 50 Cutest Child Stars All Grown Up Interviews with former child stars Saturday Niht Live Compilation
E! Weekend and their own children.featuring WFerell (CC)
ESPN ) Coll Baseball NCAA World Series Championship Game 1 --Teams TBA. From Baseball Tonight (Live)
ESPN Omaha, Neb. (Live) (CC)
ESPNI Motorworid IndyCar Racing SunTrust Indy Challenge. From Richmond International Gol ESPN: Germany Today
ESPNI Speedway in Richmond, Va. (Live) (CC) Fuera de Juego
EWT'N Daily Mass: Our The Rock of Truth The story of Pe- Bookmark The Holy Rosary Fr. John Corapi
EWTN Lady iter and Paul.
IT T Blaine's Low All Star Workouts"Yoga Zen With Total Body Sculpt With Gilad Caribbean Work- In Shape "Hi Lo;
Carb Kitchen Sara Ivanhoe" Yoga routine. Strength training. A (CC) out n (CC) Muscle" A
FOv- NC (:00) Fox Report Headland With John Kasich In The Line-Up (Live) Big Story Primetime (Live)
rF.Ql, Xr-NCI_11_,, Columbus, Ohio. (Live)
:00) Beyond the Poker Superstars Invitational Poker Superstars Invitational CMI: The Chris Poker Learn
FSNFL Glory(CC) Tournament From Las Vegas. Tournament From Las Vegas. Myers Interview From the Pros
6:30) LPGA Golf Wegmans Rochester -- Third Golf Central PGA Golf Champions Tour -- Commerce Bank Cham-
RGOLFound. From Pittsfrd, N.Y. (Same-day Tape) (Live) pionship -- Second Round.
GSN (:00) Greed (CC) Who Wants to Be a Millionaire (l I've Got a Secret I've Got a Secret The AmazingRace 6 "The Game's
GSN (PC) (CC) (CC) Afoot" A (C)
GfA eh Icons Michelle Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek: The Next: Generation. The Man Show The Man Show
"4-,Rech Rodriguez. (N) "Timescape" A (CC) "Descent" A (Part 11 of 2) (CC) Highlights. (CC) (CC)
BLACKBEARD .* JULES VERNE'S MYSTERIOUS ISLAND (2005, Science Fiction) Kyle MacLachlan, Patrick Stewart,
HALL (2006) Angus Gabrielle Anwar. Civil War refugees encounter Captain Nemo. (CC)
Macfadyen.
Restaurant Space For Liv- Home to Stay My First Place Small Space, Design U"Chris- My Parents'
HGTV Makeover ing People share Grant needs in- "Bedroom Gets BiStyle A tine's Basement" House Backyard
"Cocos Cafe" a ome. spiration. (CC) Some Style" A (C (CC) oasis. (CC)
IN P (:00) Old Time' GaitherHomecoming Hour "Billy Gospel MusicSouthern Style "Pa- Christian Artist I Gospel "Na-
INSP spel Hour .Graham: God's Ambassador triotic' Talent Search jiyah' (N)
*s PLAYING BY HEART (1998, Romance) Gillian Blind Date A MyWife and Friends Gang re- Everybody
KTLA Anderson, Angelina Jolie. Various denizens of Los An- (CC) Kids The V Sto- calls worst Loves Raymond
geles look to find and keep love. nA ry"' (CC) Thanksgivings. A (CC)
** FROZEN WITH FEAR (2000, Suspense) Bo ** SKETCH ARTIST (1992, Suspense) Jeff Fahey, Sean Young,
LIFE Derek, Stephen Shellen. A detective has doubts about Frank McRae. Premiere. A police artists wife is fingered as a murder sus-
an agoraphobic murder witness. (CC) pect. (CC)
InvS: Murder of a City In Fear: Night Stalker MSNBC Investigates "Lockup: Re- MSNBC Special (N)
SNBC 'V Star _turn to Riker's Island'
S pongeBob KANGAROO JACK (2003) Jerry O'Connell. A kan- SpongeBob KANGAROO JACK (2003, Com-
NICK SquarePants garop hops away with a jacket full of cash. A SquarePants A edy) Jerry O'Connell. A,
ITV (:00) ReGenesis Andromeda Rommie turns on the W-FIVE Presents: Mbnster in the News A (CC) NTV Entertain-
Screw A n (CC) Family (N) A (CC) ment News
OLN (6:00) 2006 NHL Entry Draft From Vancouver. (Live) Bull Riding PBR Dallas -- Day 1. From Dallas. (Taped)
SSpeed News Chanm Car World Series Racing G.I. Joe's Grand Prix of Portland. SPEED Test Dri- Inside Grand
SPEED Saturday (N) From ortland, Ore. (Taped) (CC)ve Prix
(:00) The Coral In Touch (CC) Hour of Power (CC) Billy Graham Classic Crusades
TBN .Ridge Hour (CC)
(:00) MLB Baseball Atlanta Braves at Tampa Bay Devil Rays. From Tropicana Field in St. TOMMY BOY (1995, Comedy)
TBS Petersburg, Fla. (Subjectto Blackout) (Live) (CC) Chris Farley. An heir tries to save
his father's business. (CC)
(:00) Little Peo- Trading Spaces "Matchmaker" In- Trading Spaces Tucson: Tanuri Flip That House Flip That House
TLC Big World temetdterstrade spaces (CC) Drive" Integrating Southwestern Seller hopes for Renovator, 24,
(CC) style in Tucson, Ariz., projects. $1 million. (CC) and friends.
S* STEPMOM *t FORREST GUMP (1994, Drama) Tom Hanks, Robin Wright, Gary Sinise. A slow-witted Southerner
TNT (1998, Drama) experiences 30 years of history. (CC)
ulia Roberts.
.. .. ...,I.. .... -. ....IX . . n [ .. .. -.... ,


TOON


Pokemon
Chronicles


Zatch Bell(N) Naruto


Naruto (N) One Piece (N) Bobobo-bo Bo- IGPX
"
he T New
A (CC ) TOON


TV La Fite de la chanson frapaise Les meilleurs moments des Francofolies. Venus et Apol- TV5 Le Journal
M ion
TWC 6:00) Weather: Storm Stories Storm Stories Weather: Evening Edition (CC)
TWC M Edition (CC) (CC) (CC)
(:00)Casos de Sabado Gigante
UNIV Famila: Edici6n
Especial
,,, Law & Otder: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit
USA FACE/OFF (1997) Stabler fears Benson will fall victim The state pursues a case against a Stabler and Benson get little help in
John Travolta. to a suspects ire. A (CC) known pedophile. (CC) solving a murder. A (CC)
H1 Best Week Ever FabulousLife Of... "Insane Cel- Hollywood's Shortest Marriages My Fair Brady: My Fair Brady:
V 1 ebrity Real Estate '06"'A A Get Married Get Married
(:00) MLB Baseball ChicagoCubs at Minnesota Twins. From the Hubert H. Humphrey WGN News at Nine n (CC)
WGN Metrodome in Minneapolis. (Live) n (CC)
Everybody * MAJOR LEAGUE (1989, Comedy) Tom Berenger, Charlie Sheen, WB11 News at Ten Weekend
WPIX Loves Raymond Corbin Bemsen. A ragtag team tries to turn its poor performance around. Edition With Peter Thorne and
(CC) Mary Murphy (CC)
W Jeopardy! (CC) *** RIPLEY'S GAME (2002, Suspense) John Malkovich, Dougray Veronica Mars "Rat Saw God"
WSBKScott, Ray Winstone. A plan to kill a Russian mobster spins out of control. Veronica helps Abel Koontz search
Sfor his missing daughter.

STAR WARS: * CINDERELLA MAN (2005, Biography) Russell Crowe, RenBe Zellweger, Paul Gia- Boxing Calvin
HBO-E EP. Il matti. Premiere. Down-and-out boxer Jim Braddock makes a dramatic comeback. A 'PG- Brock vs. Timur
13'(CC) lbragimov. (CC)
( 6:00) * ALEXANDER (2004, Historical Drama) Rome "How Titus Pullo Brought The Wire "All Due Respect" Omar
HBO-P Colin Farrell, Val Kilmer. Macedonia's young king con- Down the Republic" Mark Antony re- makes strikes against stash houses.
quers much of the known world. 'R' (CC) turns to Rome. A (CC) A 1(CC)
H (6:00) ***~t RAY (2004) Jamie '*** STAR WARS: EPISODE III REVENGE OF THE SITH (2005, Science Fiction)
HBO-W Fxx. Ray Charles overcomes hard- Ewan McGregor, Natalie Portman, Hayden Christensen. Anakin Skywalker joins the dark
ships to become a legend side and becomes Darth Vader. A 'PG-13' (CC)
(:00) *** THE FABULOUS BAKER BOYS (1989, ** FIRST DAUGHTER (2004, Romance-Comedy) A Prairie Home
H BO-S Romance-Comedy) Jeff Bridges. A chanteuse joins two Katie Holmes, Marc Blucas. The presidents daughter Companion:
brothers' lounge lizard act. A 'R' (CC) falls for a man at college. A 'PG' (CC) HBO First Look
*x MAN ON FIRE (2004, Crime Drama) Denzel Washington, Dakota Fanning, Christo- * THE RING TWO (2005) Naomi
MAX-E pher Walken. A bodyguard takes revenge on a girl's kidnappers. A 'R' (CC) Watts. A journalist must protect her
Sson from evil Samara.
(:15) *** DODGEBALL A TRUE UNDERDOG *** ASSAULT ON PRECINCT 13 (2005, Action) Ethan Hawke, Lau-
MOMAX STORY (2004, Comedy) Vince Vaughn. Dodgeball rence Fishbume, John Leguizamo. Gunmen attack a crumbling police sta-
teams compete for $50,000 in Las Vegas. A) 'NR' tion to kill a gangster. A 'R' (CC)
S 6:30)** *** AIR FORCE ONE (1997, Suspense) Harrison Ford, Gary Oldman, (:05) CARLITO'S WAY: RISE
SHOW OOKIES (2003) Glenn Close. iTV. Terrorists hijack the president's plane. A 'R' (CC) TO POWER (2005, Crime Drama)
Nick Stahl. T'R' Jay Hernandez. iTV. A 'R' (CC)
6:15) ** GOD- *** THE GAME (1997, Suspense) Michael Douglas, Sean Penn, Deb- (15) **r CODE 46 (2003) Tim
TMC SEND (2004) orahKara Ungr. A businessman takes part in an unusual form of recre- Robbins. A futuristic investigator
Greg Kinnear. ation. n C) falls for his quarry. A 'R' (CC)


Camp Lazlo


Codename: Kids Ed, Edd n Eddy Grim Adven- Ben 10
Next Door tures


The venture ine venture
Brothers Brothers (N)


TV5 (:00) Vivement dimanche COUP DE VACHE (2004) Gilbert Melki, Anne Brochet. Paris-Montr6al TV5 Le Journal
V Un homme se doute bien de sa niece.
TWC [6:00 Weather: Storm Stories Storm Stories Full Force Na- It Could Happen Weather: Evening Edition (CC)
SEdition (CC) (N)(CC) (N) (CC) ture (CC) Tomorrow
(:00) La Hora Cantando Por un Sueio Siete concursantes compiten.
UNIV PicoLuis de
Alba,
(00) Law & Or- Law & Order: Special Victims Unit The 4400 "Gone" (N) (Part 1 of 2) The Dead Zone "Independence
USA der: Special Vic- "Closure" A victim of sexual assault (CC) Day (N) (CC)
times Unit can't identify the suspect.
S :00) I Love the I Love the '90s: Part Deux "1997" My Fair Brady: Hogan Knows (:04) SuperGroup A
VH1 90s: Part Deux Paula Jones' makeover. Get Married Best A
[:00) Maximum 24 Jack has to follow a new lead to 24 Jack races to save Heller and WGN News at (:40) Instant Re-
WGN Exposure "Super Heller when the police make a mis- Audrey before the terrorist camp is Nine A (CC) play A (CC)
Heroes" take with Kalil. A (CC) bombed. A (CC)
Reba Reba Charmed "Rewitched" Billy uses her Charmed Paige feels out of place WB11 News at Ten Weekend
W PIX scratches Van's powers to save an innocent and is among her happily married older Edition With Peter Thome and
new sports car. caught by Agent Murphy. sisters and their spouses. (CC) Mary Murphy (CC)
That'70s Show CSI: Crime Scene Investigation CSI: Crime Scene Investigation Red Sox This RedSox Stories
WSBK Red drowns his Catherine leads an investigation to The CSI team probes a car bomb Week
sorrows. (CC) find a missing model. ,A explosion at a hotel. (CC) (DVS)

(630) *** 'The Wire "Dead Soldiers" Omar Deadwood "True Colors Bullock Entourage Lucky Loule
HBO-E MADAGASCAR sticks up a stash house. A (CC) discovers the truth about the Gem "Dominated' (N) Loule must be a
(200) 'PG' (CC) killings. (N) A (CC) (CC) night watchman.
Boxing Calvin * THE SKELETON KEY (2005, Suspense) Kate (:45) Superman Naked World Artist Spencer Tunick
HBO-P Brock vs. Timur Hudson. A nurse works in a New Orleans house with Returs:HBO persuades people to be pho-
lbragimov. (CC) an odd history. ,A 'PG-13' (CC) First Look (CC) ographed nude in the streets. A
(:00) MILLION DOLLAR BABY (2004, Dra- Fast and the Fu- MADAGASCAR (2005, Comedy) Voices of
H BO-W ma) Clint Eastwood. A cantankerous trainer bonds with rious: Tokyo Ben Stiller, Chris Rock. Animated. Zoo animals must
a female boxer. 'PG-13' (CC) Drift leam to survive in the wild. A 'PG' (CC)
(6:45) ** EVITA (1996, Musical) Madonna, Anto- * EVERYDAY PEOPLE (2004, Drama) Jordan X THE GIRL
HBO-S nio Banderas. Based on the stage musical about the Gelber, Bridget Barkan. Customers and sta reactto NEXTDOOR
lifeof Eva Peron. A 'PG' (CC) an eatery's imminent closing. A 'NR'(CC) (2004)
6:15) ** U.S. MARSHALS ** CRY WOLF (2005, Suspense) Undy Booth, Ju- *** THE EXORCIST (1973)
MAX-E 1998, Crime Drama) Tommy Lee lian Morris. A lying game has dead consequences for Elln Burstyn. Jesuitsy to save a
ones. Ar 'PG-13' (CC) young students. A 'PG-13' (CC)possessed gi. 'R' (CC)
(6:45) THE RING TWO (2005, Horror) Naomi ** DEEP COVER (1992, Crime Drama) Lany Fishbume, Jeff Gold
MOMAX Watts, Simon Baker. Ajournalist must protect her son blum, Victoria Dillard. Undercover man works as a drug dealer. A 'R'
from evil Samara. 'NR' (CC) (CC)
:35) * THE SHAWSHANK REDEMPTION (1994, Drama) Tim Robblns, Morgan KJFF Which Lip is the Cervical
SHOW Freeman, Bob Gunton. i. Innocent man goes to a Maine prison for life in 1947. n 'R' ?' Huff answers Russels canl.
_(N)(CC)
(6:30) A** ** SLEEPOVER (2004, Comedy) Alexa Vega, Ma ** THE STEPFORD WIVES (2004, Comedy) Nicoe
TMC PLANET OF THEBoorem, Scout Taylor-Compton. Four teens find adven- Kidman. A couple move to a town where all women act
VAMPIRES ture on a scavenger hunt. n 'PG' (CC) the same. A PG-13' (CC)


SUNDAY EVENING JUNE 25, 2006

S7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30

(:00) The Nature "Under Antarctic Ice" Explor- Myste Miss Jane Maple at- te rple and Inspector
0 WPBT Lawrence Welk ing the underwater world of Antarcti- emptsto untangle the secrets of a Pnmer stigate a traveling the-
Show ca. A (CC) (DVS) haunted house. (CC) (DVS) atrical troupe. (CC) (DVS)
:00) 60 Minutes Cold Case "8 Years' Lilly reopens a * ENOUGH (2002, Suspense) Jennifer Lopez, Billy Campbell, Juliette
0 WFOR (N) A (CC) case involving the death of a high- Lewis. A woman takes her daughter and flees her abusive husband.
school student. A (CC)
(00) Dateline NBC Reuniting orphaned Russian twins; Law & Order: Criminal Intent A Crossing Jordan A snowstorm
SWTVJ Australian mountain-climber Lincoln Hall. (N) A (CC) young violinist is pushed to her traps Woody and Jordan in a haunt-
death at the opera house. (CC) ed bed-and-breakfast. (CC) *
King of the Hill The Simpsons A Family Guy "Pe- Family Guy A It's Always Sun- News (CC)
O WSVN Church-hopping, monkey takes ter's Got Woods" (PA) (CC) ny In Philadel-
(CC) Bart hostage. (CC) phia (CC)
(:00) Extreme Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Desperate Housewives Susanis Grey's Anatomy Cristina proves to
0 WPLG Makeover: An entire community helps rebuild surprised to learn the identity of be a difficult patient as she contin-
Home Edition the home of police officer. Edie's new boyfriend. A (CC) ues to recover. A (CC)

Sell This Housel Flip This Hobse (CC) Meth's Deadly High How crystal Intervention (CC)
A&E A home is tough meth can lead to brain damage and
to sell. suicide. (CC)
Extra Time BBC News Dateline London BBC News Being Indian Un- BBC News Have Your Say
BBCI (Latenight). (Latenight), toucablegirl. (Latenight).
BET TheJamie Foxx The Jamie Foxx I WannaThank Top 12 Moments of BET Awards Lets Talk (CC)
BET Show A (CC) Show A (CC) My Mama (C)
CBC (:00) The Nature * PIRATES OF THE CARIBBEAN: THE CURSE OF THE BLACK PIRATES OF THE CARIBBEAN:
of things (N) PEARL (2003) (Part 1 of 2) Johnny Depp, Geoffrey Rush. (CC) THE CURSE
Wall Street Jour- High Net Worth Chris Matthews Town Hall Conversations With Michael Els-
Snal Report ner Pat Robertson.
c N 44:00) CNN Live CNN Presents Larry King Live CNN Sunday Night
CNN Sunday (CC)
* MALIBU'S s SCARY MOVIE 2 (2001, Comedy) Shawn Wayans, Marlon Wayans, Dave Chappelle: Killin' Them Soft
COM MOST WANTED Anna Faris. Members of a psychology class venture into a haunted y Comic Dave Chappelle performs.
(2003) (CC) house. (CC) A (CC)
COURT :00) Special Cops"Coast to. Cops "Coast to Cops "Coastto Cops 'Coastto Video Justice Video Justice
forces Coast" A (CC) Coast" A (CC) Coast" A (CC) Coast A (CC)
That's So Raven Viewers' Choice
DISN 'There Goes the
Bride"
DIY Barkitecture DIYtotheRes- DIYto the Res- Grounds for Im- Grounds for Im- From Junky to Fresh Coat
cue cue provement provement Funky
DW Euromaxx Journal: The In Focus (Ger- Journal: mit Re- Kultur.21 Journal: with Euromaxx
Week man). porter Reporters
E Child Star Confi- Naomi Campbell: The El True Hol- The Girls Next The Girls Next The Simple Life: LRC: Pirates-
E 1dential lywood Story (N). A (CC) Door Door Chicago. l Death Caribbean 2
ESPN 00) Baseball MLB Baseball Houston Astros at Chicago White Sox. From U.S. Cellular Field in Chicago. (Live) (CC)
ESPN Tonight (Live)____________________________________
ESPNI International X- World Salsa Dancing Champi- World Salsa Dancing Champi- GolESPN: Germany Today
NI Games onships 2005 onships 2005 Fuera de Juego
TN Father Father Corapi and the Catechism G.K. Chesterton The Holy Rosary To the Heights! Our Spiritual As-
EWTN Groeschel of the Catholic Church cent Toward God
FIT TV Lance Arm- Art of the Athlete "Dominique Insider Trainin Lokelani The Gym Steve and Pattiy have
I V strong: Survival Dawes" Dominique Dawes. (CC) McMichael. (CC) their baby. A (CC)

FOX-NC (:00) Fox Report War Stories With Oliver North (N) The Line-Up (Live) Big Story Primetime (Live)
FS L Monte Carlo Mil- Poker Superstars Invitational Beyond the Glory (CC) CMI: The Chris Around the
FSNF lions Tournament From Las Vegas. Myers Interview Track
O6:30) LPGA Golf Wegmans Rochester- Final Round. Golf Central Post Game Show (Live) PGA Golf: .
GOLF rom Pittsford, N.Y (Same-day Tape) (Live) Champions
GS (:00) Greed (CC) Who Wants to Be a Millionaire A Lingo (CC) Lingo (CC) Dog Eat Dog A (CC)
GSN .(CC)
G4Te h :00) Fastlane Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek: The Next Generation The Man Show The Man Show
G4Te Dosed (CC) "Descent" A (Part 2 of 2) (CC) "Liaisons" ( (CC) (CC)(CC)
STRAIGHT FALLING IN LOVE WITH THE GIRL NEXT DOOR (:45) American Creed Celebration of American history.
HALL FROM THE (2006) Patty Duke, Shelley Long. Two mothers cause
HEART (2003) problems for their engaged children. (CC)
Designed to Sell Junk Brothers Handyman Su- Buy Me House Hunters Holmes on Homes Taking a Bath"
HGTV Makinga quick "The Dryer and perstar Chal- "Yolande:Burb Couple seeks a A (CC)
sale. (CC) the Bookcase" lenge 0 (CC) Appeal" A (CC) second home.
NSP t's a New Day In Touch The Power of Solitude" The King Is CCalvay Revival Jack Van mpe Manna-Fest (CC
"INSP ..Hearing God's voice. (CC) Coming (CC) Church Presents (CC
A * DOG Pepper Dennis "Pepper Dennis Be- What I Like Twins "Really, Is Reba "Girls' Night Reba Reba
KTLA PARK(1998) hind Bars: Film at Eleven" Pepper AboutYou Val the Thought That Our Bar brawl. scratches Van's
LukeWilsonn refuses to reveal sources, goes on a date. Counts" A (CC) new sports car.
INNOCENTS (1999, Suspense) Connie Nielsen, A GIRL LIKE ME: THE GWEN ARAUJO STORY (2006, Docudrama)
LIFE Jean-Hugues Anglade, Mia Kirshner. A cellists involve- Mercedes Ruehl, J.D. Pardo. A woman pursues the killers of her trans-
ment with two sisters leads to trouble. (CC) sexual son. (CC)
MSNC (:00) MSNBC Re- MSNBC Investigates: Buried Alive MSNBC Investigates: Death Row Meet the Press (CC)
MSN ports School-bus hijacking. Diary
ICK UnfabulousThe Zoe01 "Girls Let's JustPlay: Full House Full House A Full House (CC) Full House (CC)
NICK boys play golf. Will Boys" Healthy "D.J.'s Choice" (CC)
NTV Extreme Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Blue Murder "Janet Green" A News A (CC) News
N Makeover: Home "Lewis Family" (CC) (CC)
Billiards IPT Bull Riding PBR Dallas- Day 2. From Dallas. (Taped) Billiards IPT King of the Hill 8-Ball
OLN King of the Hill Shootout.
i:00) Speed NASCAR Victory Lane (N) (CC) Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain Motorcycle Racing: FIM World
SPEED News Sunday (N) Championship Superbike Series
Jack Hayford Joel Osteen Taking Authority Believer's Voice ChangingYour Praise the Lord (CC)
TBN (CC) (CC) (CC) of Victory (CC) World(CC)
AUSTIN POW- ** DICKIE ROBERTS: FORMER CHILD STAR (2003, Comedy) David ** DICKIE ROBERTS: FORMER
TBS ERS-SPY Spade, Mary McCormack, Jon Lovitz. A man stays with a family to pre- CHILD STAR (2003, Comedy)
pare for a film role, David Spade, Mary McCormack.
(:00) Little Peo- Little People, Big World "Growing Honey We're Kiling the Kids Honey We're Killing the Kids Mom
TLC pie, Big World Up; Treb-U-What?" Jeremy brings "Don't Fry for Me Three girls with cooks with lard andher children are
his girlfriend home. (CC) appetites the size of Texas. sedentary. (CC)
S** R FOR- HALF LIGHT (2006, Suspense) Demi Moore, Therese Bradley, Kate Isitt. HALF LIGHT (2006) Demi Moore. A
TNT REST GUMP Premiere. A mystery writer tries to find a killer in a remote village. (CC) mysterywriter tries o find a killer in
(1994) (GC) a remote village. (CC)
Cd..na. Kid.E.. d.. Edy...... I. ne eniur m v


:=i







Li.~

II
i'
I


:~Y;
j~M
'-iiS
"i"
Qnd
a,,


'rl
11,
; :r
) ii;
I -
YS:
~WII
~2iC-- .1





C
~ "*'
r` `r
~~.
.* .-'
"'.
_I
c;,


rn



h*
\ ;-
vr Ic





"-




r?:-i~ls.-
*cs
QI
r I, "
'r
r
1 I




I v
rr
'


I








'i I


'I I


I I'


* S


0 *


I'


lot II


9 91.1 t'1.e
* I*?.?.? 1*.1
* 0 0 0 0 0 .


SI 9.,~


* I ?*t't*,*
S


611..1


I,
I.,


Available

;0l,


Copyrighted
m


from


r
to


Materi


oil


I"


indicated Content '

Commercial News Providers
Ii ( '. i- i


I'


'I


'i 1

,.i& .,m'.
.1 1.1r
'f''1:


I


'I'll'ii i' pf y1pdIIIII1 Ip


11110 Jim
.1,11 U0 dIM I~gt'listsP 119:1 4*wl"411; ld:4zSWI*S*PO*.sts





0 0 0. *
CD CD
aX D :: ? s gsI 4aP83iS4..
j! C)CCOD CD
iill
*% 0 o vrv0 er
m Lmwmm~


a~


S


II


al


I



1'1
6


44


It:


eow 9




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