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/UF00084249/00461
 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: July 1, 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: VID00461
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 I

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The


Tribune


\Voluime :102 No 182


SATURDAY, JULY 1, 2UUb


r-'I-lU-t /75


Walkine spells


out goal to


attract tourists


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Drivers in jam over empty booth


* By KARIN HERIG
Tribune Staff Reporter
THE Bahamas aims to offer
tourists 12 outstanding vacation
destinations within the next five
to sevensyears, director general-
of tourism Vernice Walkine
announced.
Mrs Walkine said if her min-
istry and all the Bahamas' part-
ners such as the country's pub-
lic relations company Weber.
Shandwick are successful, the
country will be able to offer vis-
itors a dozen premier resorts
throughout the Family Islands.
Addressing the Bahamian
media during a special press
conference in New York this
week, the director general said
it will be a huge challenge to
bring the other islands up to par
with New Providence in terms
of tourism.
Nevertheless, she said, it is a
viable goal.
Deputy Director of Tourism
David Johnson said government
is currently in negotiations with
two development groups
regarding projects involving the
use of Crown Land in the Fam-
ily Islands.
However, he explained that
wherever possible, government
will not sell the land to the
developers, but rather become
partners in the project as was
done in Mayaguana with the I-
Group.
Mrs Walkine said that where-


as some islands, such as Exuma
and Abaco are well on their
way, it:will be a challenge to
assist other islands in reaching
their full potential when it
comes to the tourism industry.
..-- The plan for crisis-stricken
Grand Bahama, in particular,
she said, is to have that island in
a position to compete "head
on" with St Lucia, Barbuda and
Antigua.
To achieve the goal of 12 pre-
mier destinations in the country,
Mrs Walkine said, it is neces-
sary to "create an enormous
buzz in the market."
"Key to that is to create a
reputation for the Bahamas, an
image of the Bahamas, one that
is of quality," she said.
Mrs Walkine said that in pur-
suing this endeavour the coun-
try's now famous "grapes" logo
symbolising the different
Bahama islands has been
tremendously successful.
She said that the US audi-
ence will now often recognize
the "grapes" logo designed
by the Bahamas' main adver-
tising company, the Min-
neapolis-based agency Fallon
without the name 'Bahamas'
actually being attached to an
ad.
It is now the goal of the Min-
istry of Tourism to advertise
each island separately and
acquaint their target audience
with each individual "grape"
within the logo, she said.


14-year-old


tourist dies in


jetski accident


* By REUBEN SHEARER
THERE is trouble in Par-
adise again after another family
vacation was marred by a trag-
ic jet ski accident.
Fourteen-year-old William
Kay of New Jersey was injured
at Cabbage Beach Thursday
afternoon. He died of his
injuries on the way to Doctors
Hospital. The teenager was vis-
iting the Bahamas with his fam-
ily for a couple of days. They
were guests at the Riu Hotel on
Paradise Island.
According to Marvin Dames,
Chief Superintendent of the
Central Detective Unit, the inci-
dent happened at about 3 pm
on Thursday. The youngster
was with his family on Cabbage


Beach on the north side of
Atlantis.
"The parents had paid a
water sports operator to use a
jet ski for their son," said Supt
Dames. "What happened is
that he went out by himself on
the craft and collided into a
parasail boat that was anchored
some 500 feet from the
shore. From this collision, he
received injuries to the
head. William was then rushed
to Doctor's Hospital where he
succumbed to his injuries.
"The accident is being thor-
oughly investigated by the Cen-
tral Detective Unit to find out
how and why it happened," said
Supt Dames.
See page 10


TRAFFIC has increased significantly on
the Paradise Island Bridge since one of the
toll booths shut down and angry drivers
want to know why for five weeks, nothing
has been done about the problem.
For more than a month, the booth
has been empty and the lane has been
blocked off. Yesterday at 4pm, traffic
was backed up all the way to the New


* By PAUL TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter
FAMILIES of the 19
Bahamians and one long-time
Bimini resident killed in the
December 2005 Chalk's
Ocean Airways flight 101
crash off Florida could split a
$51 million tentative settle-
ment, international news
sources claim.


Providence side of the bridge.
Several persons who live or work on Par-
adise Island have contacted The Tribune
to say they are very angry about the prob-
lem.
The Bridge Authority has also been crit-
icised, for opening the lane designated for
Paradise Island Pass holders to regular traf-
fic: Pass owners pay $250 a year to avoid


According to CBS4 News,
the plaintiffs' lawyers are
hopeful that they will reach a
settlement "within the next
few weeks" with Chalks' air-
lines for the multimillion dol-
lar figure which is the max-
imum payout under the air-
line's insurance policy.
The operations manager at
SEE page 10


lines, but say that now that the lane hasg'
been opened in an effort to alleviate the
gridlock, traffic for them has almost dou-
bled.
The Tribune attempted to contact the
Paradise Island Bridge Authority for com-
ment yesterday, but got no answer.
(Photo: Mario Duncanson/
Tribune staff)


Search still on for

Cubans who escaped

detention centre


* By CHESTER
ROBARDS
AN extensive search is still
continuing for five Cuban
detainees who escaped the
Carmichael Road Detention
Centre early Thursday morn-
ing.
The group, according to
officials, was made up of all
Cuban men who were
thought to be part of an even


larger escape attempt.
The group fled the centre
by cutting through the
perimeter fences.
Upon searching the sur-
rounding area, officials
observed that there were
numerous gaps cut into the
perimeter fencing.
According to the Deputy
Prime Minister and Minister
SEE page 10


'Few schools' affected by BUT action


* By MARK HUMES
DESPITE threats from the
Bahamas Union of Teachers,
school officials went above and
beyond the call of duty to
ensure that National Report
Card Day throughout the
Bahamas was a success, said
Education Minister Alfred
Sears.
Yesterday, the minister, in
making the announcement,


thanked school officials who
distributed and held confer-
ences with parents.
Calling the action of those
teachers who took part in the
industrial action "misguided"
and "insensitive," he pointed
out that their efforts made little
impact,'as only about 17 of the
164 schools in New Providence
and the Family Islands did not
distribute report cards.
"The vast majority of teach-


ers are not really supporting
any antics and would like this
process to be focused on the
substantive issues on the
table," said Minister Sears.
Flanked on all sides of the
table by members of his nego-
tiation team and other MOE
officials, the Minister called on
leaders of the Bahamas Union
of Teachers to return to the
bargaining table "so that out-
standing matters could be


resolved as expeditiously as
possible."
"I wish to call on the
Bahamas Union of Teachers
to return to the bargaining
table and in the interest of.its -
members conclude this process
in a manner that is satisfactory
so that our teachers, before
the, commence their summer
holidays, will have the benefit
SEE page 11


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PAGE2,SATURDAY JY 1, 26 THCE TEIBU


Press witness



tourism plan



in New York


MEMBERS of the Bahamas press
travelled to New York his week courtesy
of the Ministry of Tourism. While there,


they were updated on the success that
the ministry's partners are having in pro-
moting the Bahamas as a destination.


* MEMBERS of the Bahamas press discuss what they have seen in New
York. From left are: Karin Herig of The Tribune, Jasmine Bonimy of The
Nassau Guardian, and Thea Rutherford of The Freeport News.


* TRIBUNE news editor Paco Nunez and Minister of Tourism Obie Wilchcombe
have a word at a reception for the Bahamas press and other guests at the
headquarters of Cond6 Nast Publications.
(BIS Photos: Derek Smith)


* DEPUTY director general of Tourism Tommy Thompson (left) discusses
a point with Marsha Miller, executive director of travel for Cond6 Nast
Publications, a long-time marketing partner of the Ministry of Tourism


In brief

Ceremony
set for
renaming
of airport

THE Nassau International
Airport will be renamed the .'
Lynden Pindling International
Airport during a ceremony on
Thursday, July 6 at 9.30am, the -'5
government officially an-
nounced yesterday.
Governor General Arthur
Hanna and Prime Minister Per- ,
ry Christie will head a list of :
dignitaries at the event.
Lady Marguerite Pindling, '*
widow of former prime minister
the late Sir Lynden Pindling,
will unveil a plaque in honour of
her husband.
The ceremony will feature
cultural performances by the
South Andros High School, the
National Youth Choir, the Roy-
al Bahamas Police Force and
Royal Bahamas Defence Force
combined band and a junkanoo
rush-out.
Between 9.30 am and 2pm,
the Royal Bahamas Police
Force will restrict traffic access
to the airport.
The public is further advised :
that if they are travelling by air
or attending the ceremony, they
must follow police directions
for parking.
During this time, the use of
Coral Harbour Road is restrict-
ed to those travelling or attend-
ing the ceremony.


* DIRECTOR of communications for : TOURISM director general Vernice
the Ministry of Tourism Basil Smith and Walkine addresses the press on the
Minister of Tourism Obie Wilchcombe success of the ministry's partners in
share a light moment at a reception at promoting the Bahamas and makes
the headquarters of Conde Nast projections of good things to come in
Publications the future


* RENE Mack (right), president travel and lifestyle marketing at Weber
Shandwick, the public relations firm that has represented the Bahamas for
more than a decade, chats with Tourism deputy director general David
Johnson. as members of the Weber Shandwick Bahamas team look on


Scotiabank's 'Forgive & Forget' Mortgage Campaign

To celebrate our 50th year In The Bahamas, Scotiabank is giving
away $50,000 in prize,.

Down-payment as low as 5% (with Mortgage Indemnity Insurance)

Campaign runs until July 14 2006

Cal or visit us today and et Scotlabank help you to Forgive & Forget


Llea. Mi~Seiy BoianWe borh


f> Message from the
1ea" International Co-operative Alliance

84th ICA International Co-operative Day
12th UN International Day of Co-operatives
1 July 2006



Co-operatives have at their core a set of values and principles designed to advance
the cause of peace. The values of solidarity, democracy and equality have helped
many millions of people throughout the world build social harmony through a
more secure economic future.
Co-operatives play a role in helping to address problems which lead to conflict.
They arise out of the need for economic stability whether it is through securing
employment or affordable housing, access to credit or consumer products,
insurance or markets or the myriad of other needs. By ensuring that people have
real alternatives to the failures of marketsor governments, co-operatives help
provide structures which engage and involve people. By providing a path of
inclusion rather exclusion co-operatives empower people to help themselves and
hence help eliminate many of the conditions which can lead to conflict within and
between communities.

Co-operatives too offer a real alternative in helping resolve conflict and significantly
contribute to rebuilding communities after wars or civil strife by creating conditions
to lessen the resurgence of conflict. They can create the real long-term basis for
sustainable and inclusive peace through their democratic structures. For example,
the Palestine and Israeli co-operative movements are currently working together
on a range of agricultural marketing projects designed to assist Palestine co-
operators improve their livelihoods and by doing so build links between people.
Housing co-operative movements are assisting in projects in Bosnia and Serbia
help rebuild communities through the creation of co-operative housing and with
it dialogue among peoples. A variety of movements have also been very active
in assisting with long-term tsunami reconstruction efforts in Indonesia, India and
Sri Lanka including in some areas of on-going conflict.
The International Co-operative Alliance (ICA) as the organizational expression of
this global solidarity, has a history of over 110 years of putting the co-operative
values into practice and actively promoting peace. ICA has sought and continues
to seek to be inclusive of diverse political, economic, social traditions acting as
a bridge to greater understanding and support among its members encouraging
co-operatives to collaborate among each using the co-operative model throughout
the world. It works actively with a range of international agencies including the
United Nations and its own members to promote co-operative development,
particularly in regions subject to conflict. ICA believes that promoting sustainable
human development and furthering the economic and social progress of people
Through the co-operative model of enterprise will contribute to international peace
and security.
The ICA calls on all co-operators throughoutthe world to take the occasion of
this year's International Co-operative Day to celebrate all that co-operatives have
done and are doing to make the world a safer and more secure place for all.

ICA is an independent, no-governmental association which unites, represents and serves co-operatives
worldwide. Founded in 1895, ICA has 224 member organizations from 91 countries active in all sectors
Sof the economy. Together these co-operatives represent more than 800 million individual worldwide.


Shape

your
newvS
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. .,, :


w




-1


1-~1~111111-1~---- 1_1 -- I -- - 1 11111111~----


THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 2, SATURDAY, JULY 1, 2006







SATURDAY, JULY 1, 2006, PAGE 3


THE TRIBUNE


o In brief

Teenager

charged

following

robbery
FREEPORT A 17-year-old
Eight Mile Rock boy was
charged in Freeport Magis-
trate's Court on Friday connec-
tion with an armed robbery inci-
dent
The juvenile, a resident of
Hanna Hill, appeared before
Magistrate Helen Jones in
Court Three, where he was
charged with the armed robbery
of Winn Dixie Foodstore at
Eight Mile Rock.
It alleged that on June 21, the
accused robbed the store, locat-
ed in the Harbour Bay Shop-
ping Centre at Bartlett Hill.
The juvenile was not required
to enter a plea to armed rob-
bery, which is an indictable
offence.
He was remanded to Fox Hill
Prisofi in New Providence until
October 5, when a preliminary
inquiry will be held at the Eight
Mile Rock Magistrate's Court.


Couple

face drug

possession

charge
Louinski Monestine, 33, and
Shanda Richardson, 22, were
arraigned in connection with a
drug possession charge in Mag-
istrate's Court.
The couple, residents of 117
Forbisher Drive, was charged
with possession of 12 grams
marijuana with the intent to
supply on June 29.
Monestine and Richardson
pleaded not guilty and were
each granted $10,000 bail with
one surety.
The matter was adjourned to
November 7.


Five are

honoured

for service

to league
FIVE persons were honoured
for their contributions to the
Bahamas Co-operative League
at a special lunch on Monday.
The Ministry of Local Gov-
ernment and Consumer Affairs'
department of co-operative
development, in conjunction
witn the Bahamas Co-operative
League Limited, organised the
event.
The luncheon was held at the
British Colonial Hilton Hotel
as part of activities celebrating
the 32nd-annual Co-operative
Month.
This year, the month Was held
under the theme: "Securing
financial prosperity through co-
operatives. "
Those honoured were: Ruth
Forbes, former staff member
department of co-operative
development; Burnell Parker of
the North Abaco Fishing Co-
operative Society; A Leonard
Archer, of the Teachers and
Salaried Workers Co-operative
Society; Birdina Taylor of the
Public Workers Co-operative
Credit Union; and Charles T
Moxey of the Teachers and
Salaried Workers Co-operative
Credit Union.
S.; : ~i r,'v .]-


Uncertainty over




timeframe for NHI


* By ROYANNE
FORBES-DARVILLE
UNCERTAINTY lingers among
businessmen and those in the med-
ical community about the two-year
time frame for the implementation
of the National Health Insurance
scheme.
Several doctors maintain that the
Bahamas is simply not ready for a
culture of taxation, and has insuffi-
cient medical facilities to launch the
scheme in such a short time.
Christina Messarra, a local physio-
therapist at Providence Rehabilita-
tion Centre told The Tribune yester-
day that while she believes in the con-
cept of socialised medicine, a health
tax system will eventually become a
financial burden for Bahamians.
"It is a slippery slope, and by that I
mean once you introduce a tax you
would find that it is very easy to add
to that tax.
"We may'start at 5.3 per cent, but
before you know it will be 5.7," Mrs
Messarra explained.
"We have seen that happen in
Canada when the health tax system
started, they didn't start at 50 per
cent, but then it gradually increased."
Another concern raised by a local
physician is that there is insufficient
infrastructure in place at Princess
Margaret Hospital and Doctors Hos-
pital to facility a national health
scheme.
"There are only three operating
rooms at Princess Margaret Hospital
for a population of 300,000 and Doc-


* DR Bernard Nottage


tors Hospital has two. If you are look-
ing at a national health scheme with
universal access, we do not have the
hospital space we might have the
human resources, but the infrastruc-
ture, equipment, modern beds, we
don't have," he said.
During a meeting at the Bahamas
Chamber of Commerce on Wednes-
day, Minister of Health Dr Bernard
Nottage declared that the establish-
ment of the National Health Insur-
ance plan will not be a "drawn-out
process".
The government is expected to con-
tribute $111 million, or about 48 per
cent of the national insurance require-
ments; employers, employees and self-
employed workers will each con-
tribute 5.3 per cent of the earnings of
the individual to be insured.


"Protection and promotion of
health is one of the primary roles of
the government and it is clearly our
role in the Ministry of Health, to
ensure universal access to affordable
health services to all residents of the
Bahamas," Dr Nottage said.
Executive Director of the Bahamas
Chamber of Commerce Phillip Simon
told The Tribune yesterday that since
the luncheon with Dr Nottage, there
has been an influx of calls from busi-
ness persons, who are "justifiably"
concerned about the plan.
"There are questions about the
administration of the scheme and
what impact it will have on existing
companies and individuals," Mr
Simon explained. "You also have to
bear in consideration that once. this
plan is implemented, it would be safe
to say that a lot of employers that
would have contributed to private
health plans for employees would not
incur that cost any longer and that
could change how (insurance compa-
nies) conduct business."
But the minister of Health has
maintained that too many Bahami-
ans lack the funds to pay for care -
"and for many, the lack of resources
means that they must make difficult
choices between spending on their
health or using the money for other
urgent needs."
At the moment, only 50 per cent
of those living in the Bahamas are
thought to have health insurance..
However, Mr Simon said that con-
sultation ought to continue between
the government and the public.
Awk Y


* By KAHMILE REID
The Central Detective
Unit does not have any leads'
in the investigation into
Thursday's homicide and
possible murder of ex-police
officer Marcian Scott of
Pinewood Gardens.
"No one has come forward
as yet," Chief Superintendent
Marvin Dames told The Tri-
bune yesterday.
Mr Dames said the inves-
tigation just started and there
are a number of directions
that it may take.
Sources told The Tribune
yesterday that Mr Scott was
to be a witness in a murder
case would soon be before
the courts.
This, the sources said,
could have been the motive
for the killing.
Assistant Commissioner of
Police Reginald Ferguson
would not confirm or deny
this allegation.
"He was a police officer,"
said Mr Ferguson, "and may
have been a witness in sev-
eral murder cases."
Though Mr Dames was
also unable to confirm the
claim, he said it is an avenue
that they will be exploring.
"He may have been shot
as a result of being a witness,
we have to look at avenue -
however, we don't want to
be side-tracked by focusing
one single aspect," he said.
According to police press
liaison officer Inspector Wal-
ter Evans, Scott was sitting
in his vehicle some time after
7am when a white car pulled
up near his home. The


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assailant approached Scott's
vehicle and opened fire.
Scott was pronounced dead
at the scene.
The victim was employed
.with the Royal Bahamas Police
Force for six years as a detective
constable at the Central Detec-
tive Unit He left the force in
2000.
He died leaving a four-year-
old daughter. Mr Scott was not
married.
"We, the Royal Bahamas
Police Force are very concerned
about the death of Mr Scott,"
Mr Dames said. "We are deter-
mined to bring the person or
persons responsible for this act
to justice, and we will be relent-
less in our pursuits."
Mr Dames stated that the
attorney general, as well as the
Commissioner of Police are
very concerned and would like
to convey their heart-felt sym-
pathy to the parents and family
of Mr Scott.
SThe police is asking anyone
with information that might
lead to an arrest to contact them
at 502-9991 or contact the near-
est police station.


L A4


Explosion

at tribunal

building

* By TIFFANY GRANT
Tribune Staff Reporter
STAFF of the Industrial Tribunal got the
shock of their lives yesterday morning when
an "explosion" alerted them to the fact that
the electrical room, which powers the whole
building, was on fire.
No one was hurt in the blaze, but the tri-
bunal was forced to shut down for the rest of
the day. The electrical building is located just
behind the tribunal's quarters.
Patrenda Russell-Brice, the Industrial Tri-
bunal's secretary, explained how employees
first realized there was a problem.
"We smelt smoke, and shortly thereafter -
maybe an half an hour or so I checked the
kitchen and did not see anything burning
there. I smelt around, but it was not coming
from the kitchen area.
"Then I heard an explosion it sounded
like fire crackers going off. After that hap-
pened, the lights dipped."
Mrs Russell-Brice explained that the Fire
Services were quickly contacted and success-
fully extinguished the fire.
The blaze started some time between 10
and 11am in the electrical room of the build-
ing complex, which houses the tribunal and a
liquor store.
According to Mrs Russell-Brice, an elec-
trical short in the liquor store's panel is
thought to have been responsible for the fire,
which did not spread from the electrical room.
However, the tribunal had to be closed
because of the excessive smoke and fumes
in the building;
Concerning damage to any property, Mrs
Russell-Brice said she suspects that the air-
conditioning system suffered the worst affects
from the fire especially in courts one and
two.
Staff at the tribunal said they hope to be
ready for business on Monday morning.


NO leads into



murder of



ex-policeman


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THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 4. SATURDAY. JULY 1, 2006


EITO6-ULTTES T6TH3EDTO


WACO, Texas Technology not only is
shrinking the world, it is turning the plan-
et into a giant reality TV show.
The accountability that comes from
knowing that you are being watched is a big
plus.
Naturally, some people will complain
about the loss of privacy.
Still, it is indisputable that behaviour
changes when people know they are being
watched.
American businesses have used closed-
circuit cameras for years, both as a means
to apprehend and prosecute robbers and
thieves and as a way to encourage robbers
and thieves to search for victims who have
not installed surveillance cameras.
As the technology improves and prices
come down, many homeowners are
installing closed-circuit cameras for the
same reasons.
Security experts are big on surveillance
cameras. They say that bad people are
much less likely to bother you if they know
their actions are being recorded.
To prevent crime and other anti-social
acts, security experts say businesses and
homes not only should have surveillance
cameras, but everyone should.know that
their actions will be recorded.
Surveillance cameras have moved from
indoors to outdoors. They are being
installed by the government on traffic lights
to catch people who run red lights. Justified
on a public safety argument, the unspo-
ken benefit comes from all the revenue
these red-light cameras generate.
Increasingly, surveillance cameras are
being installed on city streets to help catch
criminals who might otherwise escape pros-
ecution.
In Chicago, Mayor Richard Daley pro-
posed mounting surveillance cameras with
microphones to record people who enter
and leave businesses and buildings.
Not only would cameras record activity
around busy intersections, government
buildings and train platforms, they also
would be aimed at bars, taverns and night-
clubs.
In California, the Los Angeles County
Sheriff's Department hopes to launch
unmanned, remote-controlled surveillance
planes to use for law enforcement purpos-


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es a level of authority that presumably
could include surveilling starlets who might
be up to something nefarious around their
swimming pools.
"We think this has great potential," sher-
iff's Commander Sid Heal told The Asso-
ciated Press.
He's probably right. Once people know
that they are being watched in their back-
yards, they will be more likely to toe the
line.
President Bush and Homeland Security
Secretary Michael Chertoff want to use
unmanned aerial vehicles similar to those
used in Afghanistan and Iraq to maintain
surveillance along the border with Mexico.
If these UAVs are effective fighting crim-
'inal activity along the border, presumably
they would also be effective anywhere in
the United States.
Texas Gov. Rick Perry wants to install
surveillance cameras along the Texas-Mex-
ico border to help spot illegal immigrants
sneaking across the Rio Grande.
In an unusual twist to the explosion of
surveillance cameras used to monitor all
forms of unacceptable behaviour, Perry
plans to allow the public to watch the live
border broadcasts so they can report any
suspicious activity picked up by cameras.
By allowing the public to play a role in
this live surveillance drama, Perry opens
the door for everyone to the United States,
perhaps the world; to participate in the
growing popularity of reality TV.
In keeping with the Wild West bounties
offered to the public for help catching horse
thieves and the. like, Texas should offer
rewards to citizens whose sharp eyes detect
illegal behaviour along the Texas-Mexico
border.
If authorized by the government, the
people helping with these surveillance
arrests should not be called vigilantes. They
would be more like deputies in a global
cyber-world posse.
Hey, if this works along the border, it
should help control unlawful behaviour
everywhere. Now that's real security.


(This article was written by Rowland
Nethaway, senior editor of the Waco Tri-
bune-Herald Cox News Service).


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

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


EDITOR, The Tribune
THERE has been much dis-
cussion recently as to whether
Nassau International Airport
should be renamed the Sir Lyn-
den Pindling International Air-
port. As this is a matter of
tremendous significance, evi-
dently controversial, generating
much emotion, I would like to
take this opportunity to add my
little quota to the same for this
national debate which calls for
every Bahamian to express with-
out fear or favour, his/her opin-
ion and most deeply held con-
victions. I shall proceed there-
fore by examining the "pros" and
"cons" relevant to discussion.
Now the crucial factors which
must be taken into considera-
tion in a matter of this nature,
must be the contributions that
the individual concerned has
made to the development of
his/her homeland. In this regard,
that the late Sir Lynden Oscar
Pindling made a number of most
significant contributions to the
political, economic and social
development of the Common-
wealth of the Bahamas, there
can be not a shadow of a doubt!
These include:
1) Leading in the attainment
of Independence.
Those old enough to remem-
ber the events leading up to the
attainment of independence
know from "first hand experi-
ence" that Sir Lynden Pindling,
more than any other person,
took the initiative in bringing
about this major milestone in
our development as a people.
There were those "old colonial-
ists" who thought that we were
not ready to take control of our
own destiny as a nation. How-
ever, events since have proved
that we are, indeed, capable of
governing ourselves and we have
made solid strides in our socio-
economic development, in edu-
cation, and in our sense of pride
as a people over these years.
2) Education for the Bahami-
an Masses
When Sir Lynden Pindling
became Prime Minister of the
Commonwealth of The
Bahamas, the educational stan-
dard of this nation was far below
that of the other parts of the
Caribbean. Indeed- many
Bahamians, including the writer
of this article, found it necessary
to travel abroad for advanced
secondary education. Very few
Bahamians had the opportuni-
ty for education at tertiary level.
In the years of his tenure as
Prime Minister, major advances
were made in the field of edu-
cation. With education receiv-
ing "the lion's share" of the


h einr Vre,./i,. rx / <%We!
"Teach Me, 0 Lord, Thy y"...Psalm 119:33
Shirley Street Tel: (242) 39404481/394-4484
P.O. Box N-1566 Nassau Bahamas Fax:(242) 393-0058

TEMPLE CHRISTIAN
HIGH SCHOOL

ENTRANCE EXAMINATION

Temple Christian High School will
hold it's Entrance Examination on
Saturday, July 8th, 2006 at the school
on Shirley Street from 8:00 a.m. 12
noon for students wishing to enter
grades 7,'8, 9 and 10. Applications
are available at the High School Office
and should be completed and
returned to the school by Friday, July
7th, 2006.


For further information please call
telephone numbers:
394-4481 or 394-4484




Our choofl s a member of the
Ascxiation of Cht tusi Schools Internatonal


national budget, many new
schools were built, secondary
education was made universal,
and many Bahamians were
granted scholarships so that they
could study abroad and return
home to make significant con-
tributions to the edification of
their fellow Bahamians. There
can be no.doubt that his major
achievement in this area was the
establishment of the College of
The Bahamas, which despite its
recent challenges, remains a
highly respected institution of
tertiary education, now well on
its way to becoming "The Uni-
versity of The Bahamas".
3) The establishment of The
National Insurance Scheme
As a young person growing
up in The Bahamas, this writer
was deeply distressed when he
witnessed the plight of many
Bahamians who suffered great-
ly because there was no provi-
sion for their welfare. Yes, it
was heart rendering to witness
many, who had laboured to
serve this nation while "young
and strong" only to suffer in
abject poverty in their senior
years. It was, therefore, "with
pride and joy" that he witnessed
the establishment of a National
Insurance Scheme, providing
minimum benefit for the peo-
ple of The Bahamas. There can
be absolutely no doubt that it
has proved to be the greatest
.instrument of social welfare in
the history of The Bahamas, and
while the benefits may not be
as great as some would like, the
important thirig i's thatrall
B aih., rai ns, riYghdl8 s f'f ace,
colour or creed, are entitled to
benefit from same, even those
who have not contributed to it.
Several other major achieve-
ments, notably the establish-
ment of the Bahamas Defence
Force, must be attributed to Sir
Lynden Pindling. His ability as a
politician, and, in his senior
years as an elder statesman,
must also be taken into consid-
eration. And his humility, and
fortitude, demonstrated during
the final years of his earthly
sojourn, when he was chal-
lenged to deal with that disease
which affects so many elderly
black males (cancer of the
prostate gland), whatever may
have been his human failings
and weaknesses, proved to be
most commendable.
This brings us to the second
major matter relevant to this dis-
cussion the faults and negative


factors of the life of one,.who,
according to some authorities
was, "the greatest Bahamian of
the twentieth century". Yes, Sir
Lynden, like us all, had his own
faults, weaknesses which, we
Bahamians call "bad ways!"
There is no need to dwell upon
these negative aspects here.
The crucial question is this:
When everything is placed in
the balance, when all "the pros"
and "cons" are taken into con-
sideration, did Sir Lynden Pin-
dling make a positive contribu-
tion to the political, social and
economic development of The
Bahamas? Concisely, when one
considers the most solid and far
reaching contribution that Sir
Lynden made to our young
nation, in the crucially impor-
tant fields of politics, education,
economic development and the
fostering of that most precious
intangible asset known as
"National Pride" in the minds
and hearts of our people, can
these be negated by examining
(even under a microscope) his
errors, faults, failings and human
weaknesses? By no means!
Therefore, it is submitted that,
when all factors are taken into
consideration, it is most appro-
priate for us to perpetuate the
memory of this great Bahamian
by renaming the main gateway
to our "Great Little Nation" the
Sir Lynden Pindling Interna-
tional Airport."
Yes, let us as reasonable
Bahamians rise above partisan,
outdated, myopic ways of think-
ing, and adopt a charitable atti-
tude, which seeks to commem-
. orate those who hae made out-
standing contributions in the
naming of our national instiu-
tions
A_ ; ..- Ti.'ic,_,Good B:,."pigS it
T"el uilh&lN '. "'p :, ,.tdPli lG t is
uli. then! tae Kes o\hbom ta'es
are due, revenue to whom rev-
enue is due, respect to whom
respect is due, honour to whom
honour is due" (Rom 13:7,
NRSV.)
REV DR J EMMETTE
WEIR
Freeport, Grand Bahama
June 23 2006
(Based on this thsns. we
should hear no more frc i\lev
Sebastian Campbell's camp,'sn
to drop Columbus Day from o
public holidays, remove Colum-
bus' statue from the front steps
of Government House and ban-
ish his achievements Warts
and all from our history
books. Maybe now we can legit-
imately bring him out, dust him
off and use his discovery of
these islands to promote our
tourism. Ed).


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.








w o -Y
WINDING BAY
A0ACO, OAHAMAS
Has two (2) vacancies for
Membership Sales Executives:
-Exceptional written and verbal communication skills, organization
skills
-Excebtional 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


The case for





renaming.





our airport


Behave: you're on reality TV







THE TRIBUNE


SATURDAY, JULY 1, 2006, PAGE 5


LOA NW


*In brief

BTC cuts its
rates for
international
calls

BTC has announced that
as of July 1, rates for all
international calls will be
reduced.
The reductions are the
final changes requested by
BTC in the tariff rebalanc-
ing proposal which was sub-
mitted to the Public Utilities
Commission (PUC) on Jan-
uary 20, 2005.
In February of that year,
the PUC confirmed that the
promotional rates introduced
by BTC on October 7, 2004
were permanent rates and
these have now been
reduced by a further four
cents, except for calls to
Cuba.
A part of the rebalancing
also consisted of the increase
in fixed line rental access as
of January 1, 2006.
These latest reductions will
complete the process and
come into effect on July 1.
According to a statement
from BTC, the reductions
.are part of the movement by
the company "to cost-based
prices for our services in line
with international best prac-
tices.
"BTC is pleased to offer
our loyal and dedicated cus-
tomers the new lowered
rates and assures the public
, that all available savings and
',: discounts will be passed on to
, each and every BTC cus-
o tomer."
The cost of all interna-
tional calls will be reduced
to the following prices per
minute:
United States 470
Canada 50
Caribbean 0.66
Cuba 850
All other 0.85g


I H







SATURDAY,
JULY 1
12:00 411
12:30 Aqua Kids
1:00 All American Bandd
Competition
3:00 Road To Success: Farm
Road Marching Band
4:00 Sports Ufestyles
4:30 Gillette World Sports
5:00 Cricket World
5:30 Sports Desk
6:00 Ballroom Boxing
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,
JULY 2
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 Lving
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 Spritiual Impact
3:30 Emest Angley Ministries
4:30 Temple Fellowship
Ministries International
5:00 Walking In Victory
6:00 New Destiny Baptist Church
6:30 This Week In The Bahamas
7:00 Bahamas Tonight
7:30 The Ordination &
Consecration of Coajutor
Bishop Rev. Laish Boyd
11:00 Bahamas Tonight
11:30 New Dimension
12:30 Comm. Pg.1540AM
NT:ZS -T 3rsre
th rih6o aelstmnt
progamme. han es


Bahamian doctor repairs





smiles in Vietnam project


* By LISA FITZ-CHARLES

A BAHAMIAN doctor has
been offered the opportunity to
fix smiles in Vietnam through
a non-profit programme run out
of the US.
DR Colleen Fitzcharles-
Bowe who is specialising in
Plastic Surgery at the Dalhousie
University in Nova Scotia,
Canada was selected from
amongst a team of doctors to
participate in 'Operation Smile'
in May of this year.
Operation Smile travels to
third world countries to per-
form various types of surgery
but mostly cleft lip and cleft
palate repairs on babies born
with these deformities.
It also offers burn and re-con-
structive surgery and may oper-
ate on some adults, however
children are the highest priority.
The team on Operation Smile
consisted of trained anesthetists,
plastic surgeons, pediatricians,
intensive care physicians, nurs-
es and volunteers from the
United States, Canada, the
Philippines, England, Italy,
Vietnam and the Bahamas.


M: E

* DR Fitzcharles-Bowe with Tran Ngoc Thin, her favourite
patient


Dr Fitzcharles-Bowe, who is
the only female surgeon chosen
out of this male-dominated area
of medicine, explained that
most of the children with the
cleft lip and palate deformities
are ostracised because of their
appearance.
She said Operation Smile


PLP 'has done


SINCE coming to office in
May 2002, the PLP government
has done little to steer the econ-
omy of the Bahamas according
to Senate opposition leader
Tommy Turnquest.
Speaking in the Senate on
July 26, Mr Turnquest said that
although the government takes
credit for "steering the economy
from stagnation to the present
situation", it was actually the
former FNM administration
that changed the outlook of the
country.
He the government knows
full well that they inherited an
economy that prior to 2001, had
grown faster for almost seven
years than it had done at any
time in recent history.
Mr Turnquest, a banker by
profession, accused the PLP
government of bragging about
the economy while not provid-
ing the public with a balanced
view of the situation.
The senator said the govern-
ment has a credibility problem,
and in that regard posed the fol-
lowing questions:
"What about the unemploy-
ment results? They have
increased for three consecutive


n


years. What about the house-
hold income results? They have
declined between 2004 and
2005.
"What about the national
deficit? It has been above $200
million every year. What about
the GFS deficit? It hit almost
three per cent every year. What
about the national debt or the
debt to GDP ratio? It is increas-
ing every year."
He said that the government'
"blows smoke" about the posi-
tives and ignores the negatives
in an attempt to fool the public
while seeking re-election.
"But Bahamians are not
fools," Mr Turnquest said, "they
can see quite clearly through
the smoke and mirrors, and
they can feel everyday that
nothing is happening with this
PLP government."
He said that the 2001 terrorist
attacks on the United States
damaged the global economy,
and as a result the Bahamian
economy, and that no matter
how much the PLP now
attempts to bury that reality,
the facts remain.
"Following 9/11," said the
senator, who at the time was


75 DC Technology


WILL BE

CLOSED

July 1st & July 3rd 2006

for stock taking

Re-Open:July 4th

SORRY ANY FOR ANY
INCONVENIENCE CAUSED










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


therefore seeks to give them a
normal life through its mission
to "change the world one smile
at a time."
Dr Fitzcharles-Bowe per-
formed 20 surgeries on patients
in Vietnam, including little Tran
Ngoc Thin, Dr Fitzcharles-
Bowe's favorite patient.


nothing to

minister of Tourism, "it was tru
days before any planes flew out emt
of the United States, and when
they did resume the loads were
minimal, and few tourists were
hardly coming to our shores.
"But the FNM government
had a progressive plan that pro-
duced positive results.
"But by all yardsticks, the fis-
cal year 2001/2002 was severely
damaged. That is what happens
to an economy in that situation
when it depends on tourism for 6
its survival.
"So why is the government
using 2002 as the base-line for (
the Bahamian economy? The


N DOCTORS at work during an operation


She said he was a very brave
baby and did nqt cry before or
after surgery.
The doctor said her experi-
ence was very rewarding and
that she will never forget the
gratitude expressed by parents
who had their babies returned
to them in a much improved


condition after surgery.
Dr Fitzcharles-Bowe alonL
with her husband Dr Dane
Bowe, who is specialising in
Orthopaedics at Dalhousie Uni-
versity, said they look forward
to coming home in the nea-
future and to serving the
Bahamian people.


steer economy'


th is that they want to
hellish what they claim they


have done for the economy,'
Mr Turnquest charged.


CENTRAL GOSPEL CHAPEL
CHRISTIE & DOWDESWELL STREETS Tel: 325-2921
SUNDAY. JULY 2ND, 2006
Speaker:
11:30am: Pastor Perry Wallace
t:30pm: U.M.D. Rally at Englerston Gospel Chapel
Bible Class: 9:45 a.m. Breaking ot Bread Service: 10:45 a.m.
SCommunity Oulreach: 11:30 a.m.. Evening Service: 7:00 p m. I
SMidweek Service 7:30 p.m. (Wednesdays) ,
Sisters' Prayer Meeting: 10:00 a.m. (2nd Thursday of each monlll -. .
I -- f"


2.5 Gal 123 Wall Primer..............................(reg $79.95) now $ 63.96
1 Gal 123 Wall Primer.................................(reg $35.95) now $ 28.76
5 Gal Kilz Interior Primer.............................(reg $82.50) now $ 66.00
1 Gal Elmer's Glue All..................................(reg $19.25) now $ 15.40
1 Gal Fixall Int Varnish Stains.....................(reg $39.99) now $ 32.00
1 Gal Dap Vinyl Spackling.........,................(reg $23.95) now $ 19.16
1 Gal Dap Painter's Caulking 10.1oz...........(reg $ 2.55) now $ 2.00
1 Gal Coverstain Primer Wood Sedler.........(reg $29.95) now $ 23.9(
Budget Roller Sets .......................................(reg $ 5.95) now $ 4.7S
1 Gal Marine White ....................................... (reg $49.95) now $ 39.96
5 Gal Kool Seal Elastromeric Roof Paint.................................$ 114.95n
2550 PSI Pressure Washer......................................................$ 899.95n
1 Gal Fixall Floor & Trim Enamel.................................$ 36.50:
Thin Set (gray)............... .................................................................... $ 1 .99 ,.
Thin Set (white)........................................................................ $ 14.99,
1 Gal Dap Contact Cement..........................................................$ 21.95Tr
5 Gal Value #350 Int/Ext White Latex...............................................$ 69.99,
1 Gal Painter's Select Satin Latex Int/Ext........................................$ 22.95,
5 Gal Painter's Select Satin Latex Int/Ext....................................... 113.95.;
5 Gal Zinnser Mildrew Proof House & Trim Ext..........................$ 183.95:.
6ft Aluminum Step Ladder.........................................................$ 82.50,
24ft Aluminum Extension Ladder.............................................$ 229.99
6ft Wooden Step Ladder.............................................................$ 44.50
8ft Wooden Step Ladder..........................................................$ 99.99


r




I
r
r
r
r

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r
r
1
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,5
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II






THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 6. SATURDAY. JULY 1, 2006


H___7n c^aps c~e Sp ~**


This week, In Days Gone By looks

back at two of the 60 women who

will be honoured during this year's

Independence Day celebrations.

Dame Doris Johnson will be

recognized for her contribution to

Bahamian politics and Lady

Marguerite Pindling for her civil

rights activism.


-r - , ,,


N October 11, 1975 Youth Organisations pictured participating
in Discovery Day festivities are addressed by Dame Doris.


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


Worship time: H1am & 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 325-5712
EMAIL lynnk@batelnet.bs



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

CHURCH SERVICES
SUNDAY, JULY 2ND, 2006
4TH SUNDAY AFTER PENTECOST

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

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


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

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

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

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

TRINITY METHODIST CHURCH, Frederick Street
11:00AM Rev William Higgs/HC
7:00PM Rev William Higgs
...............................................
RADIO PROGRAMMES ,
'RENEWAL' on Sunday at 10:30 a.m. on ZNS 1
Your Hosts: Mr Sidney Pinder

METHODIST MOMENTS' on each weekday at 6:55a.m.
Your Host: Mr Sidney Pinder
.....................................--...............
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.
You are cordially invited to join Coke Memorial Methodist Church for their
132nd Anniversary Services Thursday; June 29, 2006 7:30pm, Friday,
June 30, 2006 7:30pm. A night of Music Saturday. July 2, 2006 7:30pm
and Anniversary Service on Sunday, July 2, 2006 3:00pm. Guest Speaker:
Rev Baxter Hurley, Kathleen, Georgia.


rast'E 3o We Ietlp fietbobist Crburbt
aIoIlN lia ChWapdlast P.O.Box CB-130 46
The Holy Ghost Prayer-Line number is 326-7427
(www.gtwesley.org)
SUNDAY JULY 2ND. 2006

7:00a.m. P. Stubbs/R. Williams
11:00a.m. T. Anderson/E. Miller
7:00p.m. Board of Men & Women's Ministry
Thme "AiingAt ul eoion o ess hrst"*StJhn6:6869


* 1972 While Transport minister, Dame Doris was interviewed 0 October 1972 The Late Sir Lynden Pindling, accompanied
for 15 minutes by Barbara Walters and Frank McGee. In the by Lady Marguerite, walks to the Hose of Assembly to lay on
wide-ranging interview, Dame Doris commented that the table of the House the White Paper on Independence.
"communism is only able to operate when people have lost faith
in themselves; the people of the Bahamas have great faith."
Asked to comment on the pin she was wearing "For God and
Nationhood", Dame Doris said that it is the symbol of the
Woman's National Movement, which seeks to "re-establish our '
people's faith in God because we believe you can't build a
nation on fear."


"Ik.







SSeptember 16, 1972 Dame Doris Johnson, then minister of
Transport, is pictured with the late Sir Etienne Dupuch and Rev
Harriet McDonald in Sir Etienne's office at The Tribune.


* March 1980 Lady Marguerite leads the way for her husband,
who was guest speaker a Chamber of Commerce dinner.


THE BAHAMAS, TURKS AND CAICOS ISLANDS
CONFERENCE
OF THE METHODIST CHURCH IN THE I L 7
CARIBBEAN AND THE AMERICAS
L'EGLISE METHODIST DANS LA CARAIBE
\- -i- ET LES AMERIQUES
NASSAU CIRCUIT OF CHURCHES
108 Montrose Avenue
P.O. Box EE-163 79, Nassau, Bahamas; Telephone: 325-6432; Fax:
328-2784; rlhodesmelhod@hatelhet.bs


* June 30 1979 Sir Linden shares a kiss with his wife on her
birthday celebrated at the Pindling's Skyline Drive home.



BAPTIST BIBLE CHURCH
SOLDIER ROAD & OLD TRAIL

Sunday School: 10am FUNDAMENTAL"
Preachering 11am & 7:30pm EVANGELISTIC
Radio Bible Hour: P
Pastor:H. Mills
Sunday 6pm ZNS 2 P ll
Wed. Prayer & Praise 7:30pm
S r
"Preaching the Bible as is, to men as they are"
Pastor: H. Mills Phone: 393-0563 Box N-3622





EVANGELISTIC


TEMPLE
A Life Changing Experience

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


SUNDAY


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


WEDNESDAY 7:30PM


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

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


VISIT OUR PREMISE BOOKSTORE, TEMPLE BIBLE & BOOK SUPPLY


METHODISM: RAISED UP IN THE PROVIDENCE OF GOD,
TO REFORM THE NATION, BUT ESPECIALLY THE CHURCH
AND TO SPREAD SCRIPTURAL HOLINESS THROUGHOUT,
THE LAND (Father John Wesley)
"Celebrating 223 years of continuous Methodist witness
for Christ in The Bahamas"
THE FOURTH LORD'S DAY AFTER PENTECOST, JULY 2, -
2006
INTROIT AND COLLECT:
Blessed are they who dwell in your house; they will be always
praising you.
How lovely are your dwellings, O Lord of hosts! My soul longs and
faints for the courts of the Lord, my heart and my flesh cry out for
the Living God.
O LORD JESUS CHRIST, True Light of the world: shine upon
our spirits, we beseech you, that the night of sin and error may be
driven away by your inward light, and we may walk without
stumbling as in the day. Grant this, we pray you, 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)
6:30 p.m. Circuit Missions 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. Mark S. Christmas/ Rev. Colin C.L. Newton
(Shut-in)
6:30 p.m. Circuit Missions Service
COKE MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH (Rose Street, Fox
Hill)
11:00 a.m. Rev. Leonard G. Roberts Jr./Rev. Jeanty Maurose
(Holy Communion) EMIC
PROVIDENCE METHODIST CHURCH (Shirley Plaza)
11:00 a.m. Rev. Dr. Raymond R. Neilly (Holy Communion)
HERITAGE OF REDEEMING LOVE METHODIST CHURCH
(28 Crawford St, Oakes Field)
7:00 a.m. Rev. Edward J. Sykes (Holy Communion)
10:00 a.m. Rev. Emily A. Demeritte
6:30p.m. Circuit Missions Service
GOOD SHEPHERD METHODIST CHURCH (20 Cedar Terrace,
Tall Pines)
8:00 a.m. Rev. Jeanty Maurose (Holy Communion)
CROIX-DES-MISSIONS ALDERSGATE (Quackoo Street)
9 a.m. Heritage of Redeeming Love Church
METHODIST MISSION CENTRE (Quackoo St) -
Thrift Shop and other Ministries
JOHN WESLEY METHODIST COLLEGE (28 Crawford St.,
Oakes Field) Reception to Primary
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


I f l W, -






SATURDAY JULY 1, 2006, PAGE 7


4THE TRIBUNE


LOCALNW


Regulations call


for the private


4LG*"* hkJMgIY"iSJ Asj~ via .~vjAL4?.1Ftr~IiJ


Ssecur

By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter
SFREEPORT A security
operator on Grand Bahama is
ailing for regulations and
censing standards to be intro-
-duced to the private security
* industry.
, This, he said, would enhance
-the integrity of Bahamian secu-
.srity firms and is essential to
gfneeting international standards.
** Speaking at the Rotary Club
of Freeport, Cleveland Dun-
combe, vice chairman of Grand
Bahama Private Security Com-
mission, pointed out that the
.:number of private security firms
'!n the country continues to
increase.
SHowever, he noted that many
:companies tend to hire
Untrained persons who in many
instances seek security work as
*.a side job.
"It is estimated that industry
employss around a 1,000 people
,,in Freeport alone, and about
"5,000 in the Bahamas as a
:*whole. That means that one
person in 60 is employed in my
Industryy" he explained.
As need for the industry
. grows, Mr Duncombe said, the
;,increased responsibility will
"demand individuals of high cal-
ibre who are accountable to
companies and customers that
Employ them.
SHe said proper regulation
would ensure that the industry.
is reputable an capable of deliv-
ering quality service.
SMr Duncombe said that the
Grand Bahama Commission on
Private Security has submitted
its recommendations in this
regard to the Ministry of
National Security.


industry


* CLEVELAND Duncombe

Pointing out that the private
security officer guidelines are
virtually non-existent in the
Bahamas, the commission sug-
gested that a minimum criteria
be established.
Some of the other recom-
mendations support the estab-
lishment of a regulatory body
with the framework of a gov-
ernment board; establishing a
requirement for the issuance of
private security officer licens-
es; and establishing criteria via
an amended Firearms Act to
possess firearms strictly for use
in armoured car services and
other high risk areas.
Mr Duncombe said that in
today's uncertain environment,
security is of critical importance
to both the business community
.and private citizens.
He said no entity is immune
from the threat of crime and
terrorism, but that strong secu-


rity can act as a deterrent.
Mr Duncombe continued:
"The procurement of security
services is still frequently based
on the cost rather than quality.
The introduction of regulation
will provide businesses with real
opportunity to change the way
they procure their security
needs, in order to best protect
assets and most importantly
their personnel and clients.
"1 envision one day that our
national private security indus-
try will be on par with regulated
security sectors in countries that
have had to learn from bitter
experience and that a new pri-
vate security industry will
emerge: one that is skilled,
effective, and honest and will
be highly regarded both nation-
ally and internationally as a
trusted addition to existing gov-
ernment law enforcement agen-
cies."


RBDF officers complete


disaster training course


TWO Defence Force officers
have returned from a disaster
preparedness course in time for
^ the height of hurricane season.
Leading Seamen Pedro Bain
and Gregory Burrows complet-
ed the four-week Disaster Pre-
paredness Operations Specialist
(DPOS) course at the United
States Army Base in Fort
4 Leonard Wood, Missouri.
SThe course was sponsored by
Sthe International Military Train-
ing (IMET) scheme which is
facilitated by the American
Embassy in Nassau.
DPOS is designed to provide
officers, civilians and enlisted
personnel with the skills neces-
Ssary to prepare for, defend
against, and recover from major
Natural or man-made disasters.
SVarious topics were covered,
including: disaster preparedness
development planning, natural
and man-made threats, threat
assessment, shelter manage-
ment, radiological surveys and
hazards, identifying chemical
and biological agents and haz-
ardous threats assessment.
The initial training was spent
in a classroom setting, where
students were exposed to sub-
jects such as marine safety, the
history and tactics of port secu-
rity, and leadership.
The course also involved
practical sessions, which includ-
ed defensive and weapons tech-
niques, searching, identifying
bombs and explosive devices





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Generate
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* GREG Burrows
and countermeasures against
terrorism.
Students were required to
employ their newly-acquired
training through participation
in a simulated terrorist attack
on personnel and equipment.
They were also placed in a
chemically toxic environment
at the base's Chemical Defence
Training Facility, and were
required to effectively diagnose
complaints associated with cer-
tain chemicals, and administer
medication to affected person-
nel.
Range work comprised the
final phase of the classes, which
required participants to quali-


M Pedro BAIN


fy by proving their familiarity
and proficiency with a number
of small arms.
Six members of the Defence
Force have now successfully
undergone the training and are
employed in vitally strategic
areas which can directly benefit
from their expertise should the
need arise.
Leading Seaman Burrows
and Leading Seaman Bain are
both members of the Comman-
do Squadron branch of the
Defence Force.
This unit consists of over 200
members, who according to the
force, maintain a constant state
of readiness at all times.


- - -------------- -----i '
k .


.ROOTS
, ,L .-


15TH ANNIVERSARY



CELEBRATIONS

1j'

CONGRATULATES THE

FOLLOWING

34 HONOREES

i FOR LONG SERVICE AND

II ULTRAISTIC

i ASSISTANCE WITH THE

i i CONTINUATION OF

OUR GROUP!!!



I
Clovis McKinney

David"Ben" Rolle

De Angelo Knowles

Karip P ider

i Kenneth" K-Rolle" Rolle
TZ,, ? ^x "flW.41 knTIflnhr:na


Scvi l niuus uiahig

-t : Kevin Adderley

A lI IA"I r y McDonald

M hChipman

Merle (Beller) "

Nicola" Niki' Ferguson

i ,Peter Cheapman Clark


SRodger" Jim Brown Adderley

i Rudolph" Billy "Burrows i;

SSydney Munnings -

Theodora "Teddy" Cartrwightj

Timothy Saunders .

Valentino Heastie



There will also be an award to

i the Most Longstanding I


| "Boulevard Crew"

SQuack, Butch, Kenneth,

and on


- --- . .


Summer Sale


Outboards 20% off
Get ready for crawfish season


rs starting at $249.00!!
rait be prepared for hurricane season


rrlourside Marine
section o fishing supplies, ait and marine accessories.
reet, lust past the P.I. bridge. Tel:393-0262


'S


___ I ___L ~


F


m


' ,
,.















i-
1'
F
E; -



I
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.c,
',f-
-
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PAGE 8, SATURDAY, JULY 1,2006 THE TRIBUNE


W H A T S ON IN A N D A R O U N D NASSAU
















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

PLEASE PUT "OUT THERE" IN THE SUBJECT LINE


,I.





























'i


MONDAY NDA Y

* 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 Hos-
pital conference room.

* CIVIC CLUBS

Toastmasters Club 3596 meets at the British
Colonial Hilton Monday's at.7pm r Club 612315
meets Monday 6pm @ Wyndham Nassau Resort,
Cable Beach Club 3596 meets at the British
Colonial Hilton Mondays at 7pm.

The Nassau Bahamas Pan-Hellenic Council
(NPHC) meets every third Monday of the month
in the Board Room of the British Colonial
Hilton Hotel, Bay St.


^ ~TUESDAY .


* PARTIES, NIGHTCLUBS
& RESTAURANTS

10.10.2.20. @ Club Nirvana: Tuesday nights at
Club Nirvana, Elizabeth Avenue, have been
dubbed 10.10.2.20. Every tenth female patron is
allowed into the club absolutel-, ree.and is giten
a complimeiitary glass of Carlo Rossi. TiUesda
nights also include the Carlo Rossi's Hot Body
Competition. Hosted by Daddi Renzi and music
provided by DJ Ai from 1,00 Jamz. Master Chef
Devito Bodie provides scrumptious appetizers..

* 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.


WEDNESDAY

* PARTIES, NIGHTCLUBS
& RESTAURANTS
LIVE MUSIC @ The Buzz, Nassau's Weekly
Jam Session & Musicians Hook-up. Located
East Bay Street two doors East of Esso On The
Run.
Hump Day Happy Hour @ Topshotters Sports
Bar every Wednesday 5pm-8pm. Free appetizers
and numerous drink specials.


a's vocals take you to another level, while
Snucky's pumping bass, Gavin's guitar licks and
Monk's drumming antics keep you moving and
grooving. Show starts Friday at 9-ish. The Buzz
has the coldest beers on the island and great spe-
cialty drinks to keep you
cool.

SCafe 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 donation
for each session and participants are encouraged
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 exhi-
bition is open from Monday to Friday, 4pm -
8pm.

Allegro Singers present CONCERT NOIR: The
Allegro Singers under the direction of Antoine C
Wallace will celebrate their 6th Anniversary as a
choral entity by presenting two grand concerts on
Friday June 30 and Saturday July 1 at the Grand
Ballroom of Government House.


* 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, Jean St.

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


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 11pm.

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 Decem-
ber) @ the Nursing School, Grosvenor Close,
Shirley Street.

Doctors Hospital CPR and First Aid classes are
offered every third Saturday of the month from
9am-lpm. Contact a Doctors Hospital Commu-
nity Training Representative at 302.4732 for
more information and learn to save a life today.

* CIVIC CLUBS

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

New Free NFL Football Camp hosted by Alex
Smith #81 Tampa Bay Bucaneers, Saturday, July
8 at St Augustines College 9am-3pm. Sign-up
must be in advance! Contact (242)327-3920.

New Under the distinguished patronage of
Archdeacon Etienne and Mrs Bowleg, the
SAnglican Church Men's Council presents, "Men
Praising God" featuring the ACM Council
choir, the Sons of Thunder on Saturday, July 1 at
6pm at Holy Trinity Activity Centre, Stapledon
Gardens. The group originated in Abaco during
the Annual ACM conference under the direction
of Clayton Curtis. The group performed at the
ordination of Deacon La Plante.



*KMI 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 Sur-
render", the final night of competition will be
held on Sunday, July 23 at 8pm in the Rain For-
est Theatre. The show will be hosted by 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

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.


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.


* 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.

M CIVIC CLUBS

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

TM Club 753494 meets every Wednesday, 6pm-
8pm in the Solomon's Building, East-West High-
way. TM Club 2437 meets the 2nd and 4th
Wednesday of each month at C C Sweeting
Senior High School, Oakes Field.

International Training in Communication,
Essence Club #3173 holds its bi-monthly meet-
ings on the 1st and 3rd Wednesday of each
month at Doctor's Hospital Conference Room.

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


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 Charles Dr). Doctor
approval is required. Call 364.8423 to register or
for more info.

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


* CIVIC CLUBS

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

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

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.


FRIDAY

* PARTIES, NIGHTCLUBS
& RESTAURANTS

New THE BUZZ Come oh out and let loose
with the High Tide band! Let Shelley and Erick-


F . ..... .. . ........ ~............ ... ........ ............


-.H Bk, .,.
ct.:;, .a .Ir


-iii



NNIVRSAR. .I .
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NNIVESA v KAA-IVERSARY 70


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


I-


"The brewery of The Bahamas"


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I







THE TRIBUNE


SATURDAY, JULY 1,2006, PAGE 9


Should foreign




officers look


into corru


* PATRICK Petty said:
"Absolutely, any reasonable
effort to solve the situation
must be looked at seriously."


THE Royal Bahamas Police
Force has been scrutinised for a
number of years by the public
and is perceived by many to
harbour corruption in its ranks.
In May of this year Attorney
General and Minister of Legal
Affairs Allyson Maynard-Gib-
son said: "There are times when
the police act outside the
bounds of acceptable behaviour,
or illegally."
She went on to say that "no
amount of legislation can pre-
vent such incidents from occur-
ring."
The Tribune took to the
streets yesterday to pose the
question: "Should foreign police
', f otticer be brought in to help
root out corruption in the Rby-
al Bahamas Police Force?"
Most persons interviewed
thought foreign police officers
should be brought in to investi-
gate questionable matters
involving some Bahamian law
enforcement officers.
On the other hand, there
were some did not agree with
bringing in foreign police per-
sonnel because they felt that a
matter on "Bahamian soil"
should be handled by Bahami-
ans.
"No, because the other offi-
cers may be just as bad or even
worse," said one of those inter-
viewed. "Another agency needs
to police the police, corruption
is everywhere."
Ronell Forbes said: "I have
no problem with an indepen-
dent counsel to investigate mat-
ters of question, buit I don't sup-
port the idea of bringing in for-
eign police officers to handle
our matters."
Mrs Forbes felt that the mat-
ters are on Bahamian soil and


M RONELL Forbes said: I
don't support the idea of
bringing in foreign police offi-
cers to handle our matters."


should be handled by Bahami-
ans. "Why do we always run to
others to solve our issues?" she
asked.
"I think we need an external
body to review our Police
Force," commented another
Bahamian. "Although bringing
others in is only a temporary
fix to a long-term problem."
Caleb Ferguson said: "I think
we should, but not from the US
- from the Caribbean." Mr Fer-
guson felt that the Bahamas has
such a close relationship with
the United States that certain
levels of bias may be present.
"Yes, because everyone here
knows each other or is related
to someone on the Police Force


* CALEB Ferguson said: "I
think we should, but not from
the US, from the Caribbean."
.m*rlkm I


* SHIRLEY Ferguson said:
"Yes because, everyone here
knows each other or is related
to someone on the Police
Force in some way."

in some way that's the prob-
lem," said Shirley Ferguson. "If
others came they would take no
sides or do no favours for any-
one."
Patrick Petty commented:
"Absolutely. Any effort to solve
the situation must be looked at
seriously. I think we need a
combined effort from a
Caribbean organisation."


I
I

I I


?


GRACE AND PEACE WESLEYAN CHURCH
A SOCIETY OF THE FREE METHODIST CHURCH OF NORTH AMERICA
( WHERE GOD IS ADORED AND EVERYONE IS AFFIRMED)
S 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


5P OIUKON


I
4
Ir


4
*
4
4

4

4

4
4
4I
4,
4,
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) RIGHT







THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 10, SATURDAY, JULY 1,2006


L A


FROM page one
of National Security Cynthia
'Mother' Pratt police have not
yet completed their report, but
the names and photographs of
the escaped detainees have
been released to the public.
Minister of Immigration and
Labour Shane Gibson had said
that they were aggressively
looking at new ways to improve
security at the compound.
Guard dogs, additional razor
wire and fencing, and video sur-
veillance cameras were all slat-
ed as improvements to further
secure the facility.


Search on


for Cubans

However, despite these pre-
cautions, detainees continue to
defy the government's efforts
making this the largest escape
from the centre for the year.
She reported that installation
of security cameras was to begin
Thursday.
"They were supposed to
more than likely start yester-
day, but they already agreed


that they move forward with
the installations," said Mrs
Pratt.
The Cubans escaped from
an area of the detention cen-
tre where visibility was
obstructed by two large yel-
low buses parked next to the
fences on the northwest side
of the compound, an area
directly visible from the front
gate of the compound.
A guard tower is also locat-
ed on the side of the com-
pound where the Cubans
made their way to freedom.
According to an unnamed
source at the detention cen-
tre the guard tower is not
used.
Mrs Pratt reiterated that
the Detention Centre was due
to receive their scanners,
which will prevent the infil-
tration of prohibited para-
phernalia.


FROM page one
He said the Force did not
want a repeat of the Paul Gal-
lagher case when the sleeping
two year old was killed by a
speed boat that ran out of con-
trol onto the beach. That case is
still open.
"I certainly speak on behalf
of the Commissioner of Police,"
said Supt Dames. "Our sympa-
thy goes out to the family, and
we understand the importance
of investigating this matter
entirely. We want to bring this
to closure as quickly as possi-
ble, so that everyone will be sat-
isfied with the outcome."
For investigative reasons,
Supt Dames said he would
rather not disclose the name
of the jet ski owners. However,
he noted that the company is
well known.
Supt Dames said it's too ear-


Chalk's plane crash v

-----r--


COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS 2005
IN THE SUPREME COURT CLE/Qui/No. 01362
Common Law and Equity Division

IN THE MATTER OF ALL THAT piece parcel or lot of
land comprising 3,108 square feet and situate on Samuel
Guy Street in the eastern part of Spanish Wells, St. Georges
Cay, Eleuthera, Bahamas and approximately 37 feet'west
of First Street
AND

IN THE MATTER OF THE QUIETING TITLES ACT
OF 1959

AND

IN THE MATTER OF THE PETITION OF
LEONARD ALBURY

NOTICE OF PETITION

Pursuant to an Order of The Supreme Court dated the 13th day of
January, A.D. 2006.

The Petition of Leonard Albury of Samuel Guy Street in
the Eastern part of Spanish Wells, St. Georges Cay, Eleuthera another
one of the Islands of the Commonwealth of The Bahamas showeth
in respect of:

ALL THAT piece parcel or lot of land situate in the
Settlement of Spanish Wells, St. Georges Cay, Eleuthera,
one of the Islands of The Commonwealth Of The Bahamas,
which said piece parcel or lot of land is bounded on the
north by Samuel Guy Street and running thereon Thirty-
eight andiorty-five.4ondredth'ifeet (39.45' i and on the
east by land the property of Ethlyn Pindei and running
thereon Eighty-three and seventy-two hundredths feet
(83.72') and on the south by land the property of Ceily
Higgs and running thereon Thirty-six and sixteen
hundredths feet (36.16') and on the west partly by land
the property of Louis Higgs and running thereon Twenty-
five and fifty hundredths feet (25.50') and partly by land
the property of Garth Albury and running thereon Fifty-
five and forty-seven hundredths feet (55.47').

The Petitioner, Leonard Albury, herein claims to be the owner in
fee simple in Possession of the said piece of land and has made
application to The Supreme Court Of The Commonwealth Of The
Bahamas under Section 3 of the Quieting Titles Act 1959 to have
his title to the said piece of land investigated and the nature and
extent thereof determined and declared in a Certificate Of Title to
be granted by the Court in accordance with the provisions of that
Act.

Copies of the Plan showing the position boundaries shape marks
and dimensions of the said piece of land may be inspected during
normal office hours at the following places:

(a) The Registry of the Supreme Court, East Street North,
Nassau, Bahamas.
(b) The Chambers of Joseph C. Ledee, Suite No. 6, Grosvenor
Close, Shirley Street, Nassau, Bahamas.
(c) The office of the Commissioner/Administrator, Spanish Wells,
Eleuthera.

Notice is hereby given that any person having Dower or right to
Dower or an Adverse Claim not recognized in the Petition shall on
or before the expiration of Thirty (30) days after the final publication
of these presents file at the Registry of The Supreme Court in the
City of Nassau, Bahamas, and serve on the Petitioner or the
undersigned a Statement of his/her Claim in the prescribed form,
verified by an Affidavit to be filed therewith.

Failure of any such person to file and serve a Statement Of Claim
on or before the expiration of Thirty (30) days after the final
publication of these presents shall operate as a bar to such claim.

Dated this 12th day of June, A.D. 2006

JOSEPH C. LEDEE, ESQ.
Chambers
Suite No. 6, Grosvenor Close
Shirley Street
Nassau, Bahamas.
Attorney for the Petitioner


Fin C olvissa
SFinancial Advisors Ltd.


0.59 Abaco Markets
8.70 Bahamas Property Fund
6.35 Bank of Bahamas
0.70 Benchmark
1.26 Bahamas.Waste
1.05 Fidelity Bank
8.00 Cable Bahamas
1.39 Colina Holdings
8.50 Commonwealth Bank.
4.12 Consolidated Water BDRs
2.10 Doctor's Hospital
4.02 Famguard
10.49 Finco
8.75 FirstCaribbean
8.46 Focol
1.00 Freeport Concrete
9.50 ICD Utilities
8.27 J. S. Johnson
5.30 Kerzner International BDRs
10.00 Premier Real Estate


11.75
7.23
0.80
1.43
1.49
9.15
1.96
10.80
4.69
2.40
6.21
11.50
12.43
11.15
1.05
9.50
9.10
7.93
10.00


12.00
7.49
0.80
1.45
1.49
9.19
1.96
10.80
4.91
2.50
6.21
11.50
12.43
11.15
1.00
9.50
9.10
7.92
10.00


0.00
0.25
0.26
0.00'
0.02
0.00
0.04
0.00
0.00
0.22
0.10
0.00
0.00
0.00
0.00
-0.05
0.00
0.00
-0.01
0.00


0.000
0.380
0.330
0.020
0.060
0.050
0.240
0.000
0.600
0.045
o.oo6
0.240
0.540
0.550
0.500
0.000
0.405
0.560
0.000
0.585


N/M
7.7
10.1
2.7
10.0
7.9
14.9
NM
11.6
40.7
8.8
11.5
15.1
14.0
12.6
N/M
17.9
16.1
49.6
4.9


0.00%
3.17%
4.41%
2.500
4.20%
3.68%
2.61%
0.00%
5.56%
0.96%
0.00%o
3.86%
4.78%
4.42%
4.480
0.00%
4.26%
6.15%
0:00%
5.85


52wk-HI 52wk-Low Symbol i $ Ask $ Last Price weekly Vol EPS $ Div $ PIE Yield
14.00 12.25 Bahamas Supermarkets. 15.00 11.00 1.923 0.720 7.8 4.80%
0.14 10.00 Caribbean Crossings (Pref) 10.35 10.00 0.000 0.800 NM 7.80%
0.54 0.20 RND Holdings 0.29 0.54 0.00 -0.084 0.000 NM 0.00%
3.00 28.00 ABDAB 41.00 43.00 41.00 2.220 0.000 19.4 0.00%
1.00 13.00 Bahamas Supermarkets 14.00 15.00 12.50 1.750 0.360 8.0 2.57%
60 0.35 RND Holdings 0.29 0.54 0.35 -0.070 0.000 N/M 0.00%
52wk-HI 52wk-Low Fund Name NA V YTD% Last 12 Months Dlv $ Yield %
1.2945 1.2378 Collna Money Market Fund 1.294496*
2.8564 2.3657 Fidelity Bahamas G & I Fund 2.78564 **
2.3915 2.2487 Colina MSI Preferred Fund 2.391480"*
1.1744 1.1246 Collna Bond Fund 1.174411"**
ISXALL SHAREINDEX 19 Dec02= 1,000.00 MARKET TERMS YIELD last 12 month dividends divided by closing price NAV KEY
52wk-HI gh4l closing price In last 52 weeks Bid S Buying price of Collna and Fidelity
52wk-Low Lowest cloing price in last 52 weeks Ask $ Selling price of Colina and fidelity 23 June 2006
Previous Close Previous day's weighted price for dally volume Last Price Last traded over-the-counter price
Today's Cloe Current day's weighted price for daily volume Weekly Vol. Trading volume of the prior week "- 31 May 2006
Change Change in closing price from day to day EPS $ A company's reported earnings per share for the last 12 mths
Daily Vol. Number of total shares traded today NAV Net Asset Value *" 30 April 2006
DIV S Divdends per share paid In the last 12 months N/M Not Meaningful
P/E Closing price divided by the last 12 month earnings FINDEX The Fidelity Bahamas Stock Index. January 1. 1994 = 100 31 May 2006


rL
I,


ctims could split $51m

FROM page one number of factors have to be ,.
taken into consideration, such ,-
the airlines' Nassau office, Indi- as a person's earning potential, ,
ra Wright, said she will provide age, and the number of relatives. -,
some information "next week" Reportedly one concern. ,
about the settlement claims, among some of the relatives is ,
However, there was nothing actually how much money will ,
more that she could say at this go the estate of Sergio Dan-
time. guillecourt, an heir to a co- -


Earlier this month, the Nation-
al Transportation Safety Board
(NTSB) released its report of the
investigation about the crash,
stating that some of the airline's
pilots became so worried about
maintenance in 2004 that three of
the captains resigned.
According to international
reports, the families can receive
the monies in a wrongful death
lawsuit, but no monies will be
received until the matter is final-
ized.
It is understood that the plain-
tiffs have agreed to let a media-
tor split up the money. Howev-
er, if mediation fails, they have
agreed to binding arbitration,
according to the filings.
According to reports the
money is in an interest-bearing
account at United Mellon
National Bank, and a status
conference in the case was set
for August 11.
It is still unknown how much
will go to individual families as a


founder of Bacardi Limited,
whose wife was also killed in
the crash.
The ill-fated plane crashed
shortly after takeoff when its i
right wing broke off on the .,
morning of December 19,2005..
The NTSB has already stated
that both wings had metal "
fatigue cracks where they were
attached to the plane's fuselage.'
The right wing of the plane:'
separated from the fuselage:!
during takeoff causing the plane
to plummet into waters off Gov-
ernment Cut.
Chalk's airline, which has
flown between Florida and the
Bahamas since 1911, has lost
hundreds of thousands of dol-
lars in recent years, Federal 1 .
Bureau of Transportation Sta- :
tistics revealed. Its owner, Jim -
Confalone, bought the airline ;,:
when it was forced into invol- :,
untary bankruptcy in 1999 .._
under previous management,-
when creditors sued the carrier. ,.


Providence, one of the Islands of the Commonwealth of The Bahamas,
make oath and say that I was present and saw JOHANNE LENOU
PETIT-HOMME, formerly known as JOHANNE HILAIRE of LightDourn
Avenue off Farrington Rd, P.O.Box CR-54802, Nassau, Bahamas, duly
sign seal and as and for her act and deed execute and deliver the
annexed Deed Poll dated the 18th day of May, A.D., 2006 for the
purpose therein mentioned.and that I subscribed my name as the
witness to the due execution thereof. '




NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that LAMERCIE EUGENE ST. PHAR, -
PERIDOT PLACE #2, FREEPORT, GRAND BAHAMA,
BAHAMAS, is applyingto 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 F-41085, Grand Bahama, Bahamas. '



PUBLIC NOTICE
INTENT TO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL
The Public is hereby advised that I, ROLLIE JOHN HANNA,
of the Island of New Providence on.of the Islands of the
Commonwealth of the Bahamas, intent to change my name
to JOHN ROLLIE FOWLER. If there are any objections to this
change of name by Deed Poll, you may write such objections :.:.
to the Chief Passport Officer, P.O.Box N-742, Nassau, Bahamas
no later than thirty (30) days after the date of publication of
this notice.

SBKG/410.03 -
--.


ADVERTISEMENTlFOROTHEOBAHAMAS ':
GOVERNMENT TREASURYOBILLS 'i ""


SealedlrenderslfollB$53,000,000.00offl91-daylTrreasi ::
BillsOwilllbeOreceivedlby0thelBankinglManagerPTh :
CentrallBankloffthelBahamasFredericklStreetlNa$9 .:
upito03:00p.m.lonlTuesday,DJuly04,02006.DSuccessf
Tenderers,Dwho0willlbel]advisedishoulditakelupfthe
billsOagainstlpaymentlonrffhursday,DJuly06,D2006.UThes
bills will bel in minimum multiples of B $100.00
TendersDareltolbe on speciallformslobtainablelfror
Thel Centrall B ankle off theO Bahamas o rOCommercia
Banks.


TendersImustlstatelthelnetlprice0percentl(inDmultiple
offlone0 cent) andl shouldlbelmarkedl d'TenderEOTi
CentrallBanklofl ThelBahamaslreserveslthe[rightlt
rejectflanyloi0alltenders.
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PUBLIC NOTICE
INTENT TO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL
I, PERLINE McKinnev of the Eastern District of the Island of New


1,000 1.568
5,000 0.738
0.292
10,618 0.143
1,000 0.188
2,800 0.618
-0.067
0.931
0.115
5,100 0.283
0.539
0.745
0.885
0.885
5,000 -0.162
0.532
0.565
0.160
2.036


I


Accident

ly to say if any charges can be
pressed. However, this could be
better determined after all the
facts are in.
Transportation and Aviation
Minister Glenys Hanna-Martin,
declined to comment on the
incident. She said the accident
was still under investigation.
Jet ski fatalities are becoming
increasingly prevalent among
underage children. Hoteliers,
tourists, and jet ski operators
have expressed concern that
government is not responding
to the problem.
Minister Hanna-Martin has
frequently recommended that
government put stricter guide-
lines on water sports.
Mr Lorenzo Symonette,
Assistant General Manager of


Riu Hotel, said his hotel has
become deeply involved since
the accident.
He said Riu staff are doing
everything they can to comfort
the family, who were scheduled
to leave the Bahamas yester-..
day. Their departure has been
postponed until further notice. .
"Our hotel has extended ^
their stay, all expenses paid,
because we know they will have ,,:.;
to spend more time to getting:;
things in order before leaving :
the capital," Mr Symonette said, .
Mr Symonette expressed his,, ;
deepest condolences and said
his staff are going beyond the ,j :
call of duty to make certain that.,.
the family is comfortable.
"As a hotel we will work ,.-
together with the American j
Embassy and the Bahamas ,.:-;'
Ministry of Tourism to ensure i.
that they have a comfortable ,*r.-,:
stay here at Riu," he said.


I~LIU~-171


I

'I/"1.
r ;o.
















Grand Bahama teachers ignore BUT





president advice on Report Card Day


* By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter

FREEPORT Grand
Bahama teachers were praised
for participating in National
Report Card Day despite
being discouraged from doing
so by the Bahamas Union of
Teachers.
BUT president Ida Poitier-
Turnquest had put teachers on
"red alert" after walking out of
negotiations with the govern-
ment earlier this week.
As a result, Mrs Poitier-Turn-
quest had encouraged the
union's 3,500 members not to
complete final term report
cards, or participate in their dis-
tribution on National Report
Card Day on Thursday.
The union, which is negotiat-
ing a, new industrial contract
with the government, is seek-
ing a pay increase for teachers
to bring their salaries on par
1w ith other professionals.
The union says the entry lev-
el for a teacher is'one of the
lowest levels in the publiccser-
vice.
Ministry of Education offi-
cials on Grand Bahama said
they were very pleased that


teachers fulfilled their obliga-
tion to parents and students by
showing up to distribute report
cards at the various public
schools on the island.
Principal Benjamin Stubbs of
Jack Hayward High School said
all the school's teachers showed
up for the distribution of report
cards.
"We had a very successful
turnout as all of our teachers
showed up to meet with parents
on Thursday," he said.

Turnout


Mr Stubbs was also very
pleased with the turnout of par-
ents.
"It is unfortunate what hap-
pened elsewhere, but we in
Grand Bahama were fortunate
that teachers in Freeport were
sensitive to the needs of par-
ehts.and students," he said.
According to reports, the
BUT's threat had little effect in
New Providence and the Fami-
ly Islands as many teachers
turned out to school to deliver
report cards.
Hezekiah Dean, district
superintendent of schools in


West and East Grand Bahama
and the Cays, and Sandra Edge-
combe, district superintendent
of schools in the Freeport, could
not be reached for comment up
to press time on Friday.
Parents on Grand Bahama
commended teachers for look-
ing beyond themselves and
putting students first.
"It was a demonstration of
unselfishness and commitment
to students at a time when the
union is seeking salary increas-
es for them," said one parent.
"I believe that teachers in
Freeport deserve some sort of
recognition and praise for their
actions this week."
The union is proposing a
lump sum payment of $4,000 to
teachers and $12,000 over a
number of years in increments.
The government's counter
offer was a $700 lump sum pay-
ment and a $2,500 payment
added to base salary over five
years.
Minister Sears said he
believes that the, concessions
offered to teachers are
"groundbreaking" and that a
number of them would be
exclusive to teachers in the pub-
lic service.


* HUNDREDS of teachers
came out on Thursday to
listen to Ida Poitier president
of the BUT as she directs
them on what to do during the
summer
(Photo: Felip Major/
Tribune.Staff)


'Few teachers in action


FROM page one

of the increase agreed between
the government and the BUT,"
said Minister Sears.
Earlier in the week. the Min-
ister had said that if the union
had accepted the Government's
salary proposal, "teachers
would have benefited from an
extra $1500 added' to their pay
packet."
"The Government has gone
as far as it could possibly go in its
offer. and there is little room for
upward adjustment." said Min-
ister Sears. "Once an agreement


has been signed, the Govern-
ment will be prepared to make
the payment of the increases by
voucher if necessary."
On Wednesday, after nego-
tiations between the BUT and
government broke down, Mrs
Ida Poitier-Turnquest, BUT's
president, encouraged union
teachers not to complete any
final term report cards or par-
ticipate in the National Report
Card Day.
Additionally. she said, teach-
ers %were being discouraged
from attending an\ of the Nin-
istry of Education's workshops.


summer school programmes, or
teacher development courses.
BUT officials have been call-
ing for parity with other pro-
fessionals in the public service
. with the same degree level, as
Mrs Poitier-Turnquest points
out that an engineer comes in,
and their salary begins at
$35,300.
An accountant's salary, she
continued, begins at $31,100,
and a lawyer starts at $28,900,
compared to the $22,800 now
being offered teachers.
As a result of the disparity in
pay. the government has under-,


taken to increase the minimum.
salary for teachers with a Bach-
elor's degree and a i aininng cer-
tificate from the present S221.8t
to $25,000 by July of 2007. .
Of the increase, and the oth-
er benefits that the government
has proposed to the BUT, Min-
ister Sears said: "We felt that
these allowances, along with the
salary proposal, are above any
other category of public ser-
vants, without a doubt. There
is no other category within the.
public service that would
receive a package as good. as
what:we have.on the table."


levival

BISHOP GLORIA RED MINISTRIES














';- Bishop Gloria Redd

July 2nd July 7th 2006


-JESUS CHRIST r

SDEL


"Multitasking. We're busy women. We each

operate our own business, and take care of

our homes and families. We read The Tribune,

especially the Woman & Health section.

We're updated weekly on topics that concern

today's multitasking women like ourselves.

The Tribune is our newspaper."

CYNTHIA CLARKE "Maria's Boutique" and DESEREA
WALKINE "My Gourmet Lunch & Picnic Baskets"


READ
E A A' 1U .I




EVERY TUESDAY





The Tribune


/wyV t/oko, v/- Nowltw /l


w





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SATURDAY, JULY 1, 2006, PAGE 11


THE TRIBUNE








THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 12, SATURDAY, JULY 1,2006


Business community mix at Sandals
it y^-


It was dubbed a 'mix 'n mingle' and
that's what members of the Bahamas
Chamber of Commerce and guests did
at an event hosted by Sandals Royal
Bahamian Resort and Spa, one of the
newest members of the chamber.


Management and staff of the all-
inclusive resort used the event to show-
case the facilities and service of Sandals.
More than 200 attendees enjoyed an
elegant evening and were afforded an
unparalleled networking experience.


In his brief remarks Minister of For-
eign Affairs Fred Mitchell addressed
the important part small and micro
businesses must play in the country's
continued economic development..
With renewed energy and focus


under its new leadership, the
Bahamas Chamber of Commerce
seeks to reaffirm its role as an impor-
tant catalyst in the local business
community through the dissemina-
tion of local, regional and interna-


tional information to its members:
. The chamber said in a statement that
it is pleased to welcome S.ind K..1~.
new member and applaudm ili'-n rri
using the benefits of that n11 iill. i' ship
to realise important goals. "


* GIOVANNI Stuart, ZNS; Peter Bates, the Sign Man; Kate Bates, AdWorks; Tanya Wright; :
Henry Lee, Oriental Dry Cleaners; Michelle Green, AdWorks


* PHILIP Simon, executive director BCOC; Minister of Foreign Affairs Fred Mitchell; president
of Bahamas Chamber of Commerce Tanya Wright; Andre Newbold, director of sales and
marketing, Sandals Royal Bahamian


SSTAFF of Diamonds International, sponsors of the Platinum BCOC Golf Tournament
* STAFF of Diamonds International, sponsors of the Platinum BCOC Golf Tournament


* SANDALS Red Lane Spa staff


* IAN Hepburn, Providence Technology; Carla Lynch, Sandals; Tanya Woodside, JS Johnson


* BRITISH American Insurance staff


F'


* PRESIDENT Wright with Heavy Marine Foundation staff


* GIOVANNI Stuart, Tanya Wright, Anthony Newbold, ZNS; Roosevelt Finlayson.
MDR Limited


"- .I
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SATURDAY, JULY 1,2006

SECTION


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


MIAMI HERALD SPORTS


* By RENALDO DORSETT
Sports Reporter
THE Bahamas' hopes of hav-
ing champions in both the boys'
under 14 and under 18 divisions
faded: yesterday following two
losses.
Johnny Taylor, put on a gutsy
performance but fell just short
to Kevin Deligny of St. Lucia. 6-
0, 6-3 in the Security and Gen-
erals International Junior Ten-
nis Open
The 12 year old Taylor had
become a fan favourite through-
out the tournament, however
, he could not successfully com-
-plete a run at the title.
Deligny was well in control
of the match almost immedi-
ately. His length and reach cre-
ated a number of problems for
the much shorter Taylor, as
Delingy easily caught up to Tay-
lor's drop shots and repeatedI
countered his finesse game
SInspired b\ a crowd of sup-
porters, Taylor showed forti-
tude by rebounding after an
abysmal first set and worked his
way back into the match.
Comeback
S He kept pace with Deligny
throughout the second set and
eventually fought back to tie
the set at three games each.
However, he could not get
over the hump and take the
lead in the set as Deligny
regained control to take the
next three games, the set arnd
the match.
Taylor said his loss was a
result of a lack of execution on
his behalf.
"There wasn't really anything


*Po


* Jaun Martin Paredes of Edcuador wins 2-6, 6-0, 6-3 as he took
on Ignacio Taboada of the USA


he did that caused me the
match," he said, "He didn't beat
me, Ijust forced too many mis-
takes and beat myself."
He said his inability to hold
serve was detrimental and an


I.


;~-1


example of the numerous mis-
takes he imade
Delignm. competing in the
Bahamas tor the first time, set
he. felt excited about winning
and was proud of his efforts.
He credited the.win to his
aggressive nature and using his
reach to an advantage.
"I was very aggressive early in
the first set and traed to keep a
lot of balls in play," he said, "I
knew I had to use my size to
advantage, it was very impor-
tant."
Despite a disappointing fin-
ish, Taylor was optimistic about
his opportunities to perform
even better in next year's tour-
nament.
"This wasn't my first time
playing in this tournament so I
knew what to expect," he said,
"But I learned alot and next
year I hope to win."


* JOHNATHAN Taylor of the Bahamas battles against Kevin Deligny of St Lucia as Deligny
took the won 6-0, 6-3.
(Photos: Mario Duncanson/Tribune staff)


Top-seeded Adderley suffers



defeat to Patricio Alvarado


* By ANDRE DAVIS
Sports Reporter
DESPITE a number one ranking and an
enthusiastic home crowd on hand, the
Bahamas was unable to boast a champion
on the men's side of the draw at the Security
and Generals International Junior Tennis
Open.
Jamal Adderley, the Bahamas' top
seeded athlete, suffered a disheartening
loss to Ecuador's Patricio Alvarado, 6-3,
6-4.
The atmosphere was filled with tension as
two of the top four players left went head to
head in a street fight match.
The third-seeded Alvarado appeared to
feed offf the crowd's anticipation and came
out with high intensity.
He took a 4-1 lead midway through the


first set and never looked back.
Things began to look grim for Adderley
as he made uncharacteristic mistakes and
dug a huge hole for himself early in the
match.
Even though he was so down in the
match, the Bahamian crowd served as an
inspiration to the Grand Bahama native.
Addeorley began to get back into the match
and won two straight games, slicing the lead
to 5-3.
But as soon as it seemed things were
going Adderley's way, Alvarado ended the
first set, 6-3.
Adderley came out with nothing but
intensity in the second set and it seemed a
third set was on the horizon.
Though the players matched each other
shot for shot, Adderley mustered up the
energy to take a 3-0 lead.


But Alvarado chipped away at Adder-
ley's lead before destroying Adderley's
rhythm and taking a 5-3 lead in the set.
Adderley scored one more game and cut
the defecit to 4-5. Both players used similar
styles of play but ultimately it was Alvara-
do who came out on top, 6-4.
Adderley said afterwards: "I tried my
best, I knew it was going to be a tough
match."
He said of his opponent: He toughed it
out more than me, he kept moving me side
to side."
Referred to the second set, Adderley
said: "I came out with intensity to try
and come back, but I guess it wasn't
enough."
Adderley still has an opportunity to walk
away with a championship title as he con-
tinues play in the doubles draw.


0


N JAMAL Adderley of the Bahamas plays in the Security and
General International Junior Tennis Open


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'Choo Choo' prepares for title fight


* By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter
IT'S time for Jermaine 'Choo Choo'
Mackey to fight for his first interna-
tional title.
On Friday, July 28, Mackey will get
his opportunity when he take on cham-
pion Marcus 'Marvellous' Thomas
from Barbados in the 12-round main
event for his World Boxing Council's
Caribbean Boxing Federarion's super
middleweight championship belt.


First Class Promotions promoter
Michelle Minus said they are looking
forward to a spectacular show at the
Radisson Cable Beach Resort Ballroom.
"We're hoping that Choo Choo
Mackey can win the title. It would def-
initely help us later in the year because
we are gearing up for both him and
Meacher Major to fight for the British
Commonwealth titles," Minus stated.
"This will definitely be a compass to
show us where we are headed."
Thomas, a former dominant ama-


teur boxer, is currently undefeated at 7-
0 and he will be going up against Mack-
ey, who is also unbeaten in 10 pro
fights.
According to Minus, it makes for an
even more interesting showdown in
the V8 Splash sponsored main event.
Meacher 'Pain' Major, fresh of
adding the FEDECaribe lightweight
crown to his Bahamian title, will face
Sherwin Marshall from Barbados in
the Prime Bahamas eight-round co-
main event.


"This should be an exciting fight as
well," Minus pointed out. "As you
know, Meacher just won the FEDE-
Caribe title, so it will be interesting to
see how well he performs in his first
fight."
In addition to the main and co-main
event, First Class Promotions will also
be bringing in a foreign fighter to take
on Elkino 'Ali' Saunders.
Wilson 'Kid Wonder' Theophile will'
be making his return to the ring after
sitting out the last two years with a


broken jaw, along with the Matrix'
Alex Fox, who will be coming out of
retirement.
Others scheduled to appear on the
rest of the All-Bahamian undercard
are Derrick 'Castro' Sawyer, Antho-
ny 'Syco' Wood, Richard 'the Ham-
mer' Pitt, Kato 'the Red Lion' Fergu-
son and Duran 'Hands of Stone' Miller.
"The whole card should be a very
exciting one and we are anticipating a
huge response from the Barbadian
community here," Minus summed up.


Meacher Major runs



camp for youth in



home community



By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter
WHILE he is waiting for his
next professional bout,
Bahamas lightweight champion
Meacher 'Pain' Major is giving
back to the community that has
helped to nurture his career
from the amateur ranks.
Last Saturday, Major kicked
off his initial Kemp Road Con-
munity Urban Youth 3-on-3
Programme at the Kemp Road.
Ministries where he worships.
"The response has been
great, a lot of kids have been
excited and they were really
excited because they had soft-
ball and basketball," Major
stressed.
"This weekend, we .will put
on a boxing show and a crocus .
sack race just to keep the kids
active and have them doing
something all the time for the "
remainder of the programme." .
Major, who recently added
Sthe FEDECaribe title to his col-
lection, said he anticipates:that .. -.-. -. .,.
as the programme continue to .
grow through October, he envi-
sions that the numbers will- -
swell.
At present, the programme
is geared towards youngsters.
from the age of six.
The programme will continue
today from 10am
Major said the entire pro-
gramme is geared towards the
staging of the annual Kemp
Road Day-in September.'
"Hopefully when the Kemp
Road Day is held, we will be
able to put on a boxing show
for the public," Major noted. ..
"We are just looking to do some
good things in the community."
At Kemp Road Ministries,
Major said the pastor, Rev. Ivan
Butler, the officers and the
members have been really sup-
portive all of his endeavours.
"The support has been really
great. All I have to do is let Pas-
tor Butler know my ideas,"
Major pointed out. "He has
allowed me to function in the
programme."
S Although the sporting events
have been moved down the
road to the basketball court,
Major said they have utilised
the church for all other func-
tions, including when they have f ::
invited guests come in to share
their experiences with the par-
ticipants.
As a result of the programme,
Major said that it is his hope
that the participants will not
only become better sports per-
sons, but better citizens.
PLAYING basketball


...... .
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* MEACHER Major addresses the youngsters at the camp


DACF 9R .ATIIRDAY, JULY 1. 2006


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Bahamas reaps medals at swimming tournament


M By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter
THE Bahamas 24-member team
probably won't move up the ladder in
the standings, but they continued to
reap the medals at the XVI Caribbean
Islands Swimming Championships.
Going into Friday night's final ses-
sion in Salinas, Puerto Rico, the
Bahamas sat in third place with a total
of 557.5 points. Puerto Rico continued
to lead with 1249.5, while Trinidad &


Tobago was in second with 742.
During Thursday night's final ses-
sion, the Bahamas' "fabulous" team,
as described by Bahamas Swimming
Federation president Algernon
Cargill, accumulated another five gold
medals with one silver and a pair of
bronze.
The Bahamas medal haul climbed
to 36, inclusive of 18 gold, seven sil-
ver and 11 bronze.
Cargill said the performances have
been fantastic and it sets the tone for


the Bahamas as some of the swimmers
gear up for the Central American and
Caribbean Games that is being held
in El Salvador at the end of July.
"We feel we will have a female relay
team, who will have an opportunity to
work together before they start the
qualifying process for the Olympic
Games next year," Cargill stated.
"Our relay team is doing quite well
and we are very pleased that they will
have a chance to qualify..We know it
will be a hard task, but we feel confi-


dent that they can do it."
Sisters Teisha and Alicia Light-
bourne, Arianna Vanderpool-Wallace
and Jenna Chaplin, who combined to
win another gold in the girls 15-17 400
medley relay, are expected to be joined
by veterans Nikia Deveaux and Alana
Dillette in their qualifying bid.In their
bid to qualify, the trelay team will have
to be ranked in the top 16 teams in the
world.
The other gold medals at the CISC
came from Alicia Lightbourne in the


girls 15-17 50 breast in 34.83; Anthaya
Rolle in the girls 13-14 50 breast in
36.21 and Ariel Weech in the girls 2t00
back in 2:35.75.
Dillette, who completed a historic
feat at the Carifta Games this yeai.,
continued to lead by example, winning
the lone silver in the girls 18-and-ov:r
400 free in 4:39.96.
The bronze medals came frc a
Shante Moss in the girls 11-12 50 bre, ,t
and Evante Gibson in the boys 11 12
50 breast in 35.63.


Knowles and


Nestor through




to third round




at Wimbledon


* By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter
MARK Knowles and Daniel
Nestor had to come from
behind to pull off their second
victory at Wimbledon.
This time, third seeded
Knowles and Nestor had to ral-
ly again after losing the second
set to pull,off a 6-4, 4-6,7-6 (8),
6-2 victory over the team of
Yves Allegro of Switzerland
and Kristof Vliegen of Belguim
in the second round yesterday.
S"It was a tough match. We
started off well, winning the first
set, but they came back and
won the second match," said
Knowles from England yester-
day after the match.
However, Knowles and
Nestor found themselves trail-
ing 5-1 in the third set and they
managed to dig out of the hole
to win in the tie breaker.
That sort of turned the tide in
their favour as they went on to
easily wrap up the match in the
fourth set.
On the comeback in the third
set, Knowles said it "sort of


broke their backs" because it's
not easy for a team to rally back
from that kind of a deficit on
grass.
"They kind of forced us to
raise our level and fortunate for
us, we raised our level enough
to win," Knowles charged.
"We're just happy to come out
with the victory."
After Allegro and Vliegen
got through their first round in
three straight sets, Knowles said
he and Nestor knew that they
had their work cut out for
them.
"Anytime you play against a
team that have that kind of con-
fidence and the players are very
good, we expect them to play
very well," he insisted. "We
expected it to be tough.."
Knowles and Nestor will now
go on to play either the team
of Potito Starace of Italy and
Lovro Zovko of Croatio of the
Great Britian team of James
Auckland and Jamie Delgado.
For Knowles, it doesn't mat-
ter.
"To be honest, I haven't
looked past the draw," said


Knowles, as they prepare for a
rest over the weekend with their
third round set for Monday.
"I don't even know who we
will play. So we're just focusing
on us and hoping that we can
get out of the blocks right away.
We got off to a good start and
we hope that we can continue
and execute against whoever we
go up against."
Knowles won't be completely
off this weekend as he and leg-
endary Martina Navratilova are
teaming up to play mixed dou-
bles for the first time.
As the number eight seeds,
they will play against one of
Knowles' former doubles part-
ner, American Justin Gimelstob
and Meghann Shaughnessy.
For Knowles, it's a honour to
be matched up with Navratilo-
va, who has captured nine wom-
en's singles titles and seven dou-
bles.
"She asked'me to play with
her a couple days ago and I con-
sidered it a tremendous oppor-
tunity," Knowles reflected.
"She's a true legend of the
. game and at the same time, I


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* MARK Knowles in action


hope I can learn something
from her.
"So I'm looking forward to
playing with her. It's going to


be a lot of fun. Hopefully we
can go all the way and win."
It would be a feather in his
cap if Knowles can win at least


one of the two doubles titles at
the Grand Slam. It would be an
even bigger feat if he can pull
off the two.


Bracketts come from behind to



clip Whirlpool Eagles' wings


* By RENALDO DORSETT
Sports Reporter
The DHL Bracketts won their
second consecutive game since the
return of Earnistine Butler with
an 11-to-3 victory from behind
over Whirlpool Eagles
The Eagles have lost the last
two outings and have now fallen
below .500 for the first time this
year.
The Eagles hit the scoreboard
first with a run in the. top of the
first inning as centre-fielder Indy
Thompson scored on a walk and a
subsequent throwing error by the
first baseman.
The Bracketts scored the


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and share your story.


equaliser in the home half of the
first as Chevette Taylor walked,
stole second and scored on a
throwing error by the pitcher.
Thelia Johnson scored the go
ahead run in the top of the sec-
ond.
The Brackettes scored the decid-
ing runs they needed to win the
game in the bottom of the third, as
two runs scored.
Second baseman Phillipa Tay-
lor, walked, stole second and third
and scored on a pass ball.
Shortstop Zella Symonette
reached on a throwing error by
the short stop and went all the way
home to score. The winning Brack-
etts plated eight runs in the fourth


to stop the .game based on the 7
run mercy rule.
Kimmie Smith went the distance
for the win as Thelia Johnsin suf-
fered the loss.
Whirlpool Commited seven
errors and only had three hits off
Smith.
Surprisingly, the Bracketts only
mustered four hits themselves.
In the nightcap the Delsol
Arawaks solidified their hold on
first place in the N.P.S.A men's
division.
The Arawaks won three inning
game, 23 to 0 at the expense of the
winless Electro Telcom Dbrsey
Park Boyz.
Delsol moved to 8 2 as Dorsey


Park fell to 0 8.
Centerfielder Michael Thomp-
son went three for four, scored a
run and collected two RBI. Jeff
Francis went two for three, with
two runs scored and three RBI.
Greg Burrows went two for
two, with 2 runs scored and 2
RBI.
Delsol had 23 runs on a whop-
ping 17 hits, while the Dorsey Park
Boyz had just 3 hits.
Cardinal Gilbert was the win-
ning pitcher and Ruel Williams
was tagged with the loss.
The NPSA is approaching its
mid-season point with just one
game left on the schedule before
the All-Star break.


L Percentage


TEAM

Wildcats
Swingers
Proper Care
Whirlpool
Bracketts
Britley's

MEN
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Truckers
Stingrays
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Dorcy Park


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.400
.300
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.556
.333
.000


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11/2
31/2
41/2
51/2
6




2
21/2
11/2
7


Bahamas out of

FIBA basketball

tournament

* By RENALDO DORSETT
Sports Reporter
A FOURTH-QUARTER meltdown was the
reason the Bahamas is now out of contention at
the FIBA Tournament of the Americas, and will
not advance to the World Championships next
month.
The Bahamas suffered a heartbreaking loss to
Canada in its second game of the tournament,
77-70.
In a game which was tied at 70 with just less than
two minutes left, the Bahamas broke down on
both ends of the floor as the game slipped away.
The Bahamas made costly mistakes and missed
shots from the perimeter to lose their second
game of the tournament. A very opportunistic
Canadian team took advantage of these numerous
mistakes and closed the game on a 7-0 run to get
the win.
The Bahamas was outscored 28-18 in a disas-
trous fourth quarter which ultimately led to an
early exit from the tournament. Dartyn Baker led
the scoring attack for the Bahamas with a game
high 25 points, but took some questionable shots
down the stretch as his team began to fall behind.
Devaughn Jackson had another monster game
posting 22 points and 14 rebounds, 11 of which
came on the offensive end.
David McPhee had four points, 8 rebounds .
three assists and one block, while Marco Cooper
chipped in with 5 points and 9 rebounds.
The team's offence took a big hit as Kyle Grant
was in foul trouble throughout the game and
fouled out in the fourth quarter with just four
points.
In the first half, the Bahamas appeared to be
well on their way to rebounding from an opening
round loss to Argentina. The Bahamas led 40-33 at
the half and controlled the game well into the
third quarter, looking to pull of the upset and
position themselves into a possible playoff quali-
fying game with Puerto Rico.
But the shooting woes continued for team
Bahamas and proved costly as they once again
shot a disappointing 24 percent from the field.
Similar to the game against Argentina. the-
Bahamas did not shoot the ball well from i-side '
the arch (33 per cent), o- three point range (19 per
cent), however, they converted on a higher per-
centage of shots from the line (60 per cent).
With a disappointing showing at the Tourna-
ment of the Americas, the Bahamas mu:t i~ow
set their sights on regional competition and look to
competing in the Centrobasket under-18 tourna-
ment later this summer.


NPSA Standings


-____


SATURDAY, JULY 1, 2006, PAGE 3B


MHE TRIBUNE






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second trump lead, South appeared
to have two certain losers, a club and
a' heart. But rather than dwell on the
unfriendly trump split, declarer
instead focused his attention on try-
ing to find a way to salvage his con-
tract.
In due course, he hit on a distinct
possibility, made more likely by'
East's overcall and the fact that he
had already turned up with three
clubs: If East held fewer than two
hearts, the slam could still be made.
Accordingly, declarer next cashed
three spades, and when East fol-
lowed to all three, South knew he
was almost home. Now came the key
play at trick seven, the ace of
hearts was cashed, setting the stage
for the coup de grace.
Having reduced East's hand to
five diamonds and the queen of
clubs, declarer exited with a club,
forcing East to win and return a dia-
mond. In practice East led the ace,
ruffed by South. Dummy was then
entered with the king of hearts, and a
heart was discarded on the king of
diamonds to make the slam.
Observe that if declarer had not
cashed the heart ace before putting
East in with the club, East could have
exited safely with a heart. Also, if
SSouth had taken the king of hearts at
any point prior to throwing East on
lead, there would have been no entry
in dummy to reach the king of dia-
monds after it became established.


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To succeed at bridge, a player
must possess the capacity to shrug
off an adverse development and get
on with the business at hand. Lack-
ing this capacity, the player might
easily overlook a means of overcom-
ing the initial misfortune.
Consider this deal where South
bid aggressively to reach a reason-
able six-club contract. Declarer
ruffed the opening diamond lead
after following low from dummy,
then cashed the A-K of clubs.
When West showed out on the


HOW many words of 7
four letters or more
can you make from; M
the letters shown i
here?In ritking a.
word, each letter may
be used once only. 4 -
Each must contain the
centre letter and there '
must be at least one
nine-letter word. No
plurals or verb forms Z
ending in "s", no words with initial capitals and no a"
words with a hyphen or apostrophe permitted.
The first word of a phrase is permitted (e.g. inkjet 0 c
in inkjet printer). Ix a
TODAY'S TARGET -
Good 14; very good 21; excellent 28. a
Solution tomorrow. -


n CRYPTIC PUZZLE 1 2 3 4 I 61E 7 8


ACROSS
1 Impertinence when out ofbread?
(5)
6 It'sfun being a roguel(5)
9 Unimportatfigureinlegal
proceedings (7)
10 Transpot by molar and raway (5)
11 Trick a petcompann (5)
12 ke the wayof sis(5)
13 Toddwithinthefamily(7)
15 Succeed inling reduced target
(3)
17 Fist feowtohave amare(4)
18 She ges thewrong angle on
arile (6)
19 Livng creature (5)
20 See a co aint asomethig
tasteful (6)
22 Weary of a strange ite (4)
24 Athena bird? (3)
25 Intemnedary,and aWlebent,
outward! (7)
26 Valtakesito beessenial (5)
27 Upin the air, sipoutoftheway(5)
28 Gid from Tangier (5)
29 Itprovide fortherestof he
audenc (7)
30 Is uo awild beast ()
31 Endeofhead.perhaps (5


DOWN
Raised by the chap at the back (6)
Star me as a runner (6)
As an essay, a pointless entry (3)
Do without an empty space (5)
Discharging certain material (7) .
Peonn a dramatic piece musically
(4)
She conceals her heartache In
differentways (6)
Man behind me in a race (5)
Landed property managed by
some charity(5)
Language resembling Latvian in
parts? (5)
Lamp spit (5)
Accepted with thanks by a boy (5)
Flying station in London? (5)
In any case, Sid's in the Brentford
eamm (7)
Interrupt the French with an
exclamation (6)
Pain due to a double portion of
porridge (6)
Is in repose, but you won't agree
(6)
Hospital traditionally for the
hereditarily honoured? (5)
Garment from the glove stall (4)
Clandestine unin? (3)


CRYPTIC SOUmTIONS

ACROSS: 4, Ti-pp-le 7, Star-fish 8, Optln-G 10, Ready 11, T-R-ay 14, Y-ale 15,
C-hat 16, Den 17, Clue 19, Ibs 21, Boardroom 23, Guys 24, O-is-E 26, Log 27,
Sh-od 29, Rail 32, PI-ER 33, Aside 34, Al-Thea 35, Railways 36, Zealot
DOWN: 1, Us-ury 2, Canal 3, lly 4, Thora 5, PI-ty 6, Lenses 9, Patios 11, Eat 12,
Decoy 13, The door 15, Cur 16, DI-M 18, L-ass-ie 20, Boers 21, Bug 22, Rid 23,
Goalie 25, Kid(-d) 28, He-art 30, Al-Dan 31, L-East 32, Phil 33, All-y

EASY SOLUTIONS

ACROSS: 4, Sadist 7, Diagonal 8, Apache 10, Prams 13, Avow 14, Tuna 15, Acer
16, Bog 17, Sent 19, Toll 21, Continent.23, lon 24, Ours 26, Amp 27, Mint 29,
Eros 32, Lens 33, Stone 34, Recall 35, Earnings 36, Decent


ACROSS
Reject (5)
Drops (5)
British city (7)
Tale (5)
Praises (5)
Stomach (5)
Commanded
(7)
Agent (3)
Second-hand
(4)
Failure (6)
Stringed
Instruments (5)
Scamp (6)
Hoofed
mammal (4)
Previous day
(3)
Scolds (7)
Navigation aid
(5)
Naive (5)
Once more (5)
Blend (7)
Keepsake (5)
Carrying
salvers (5)


DOWN
2 Provides (6)
3 Tallied (6)
4 Layer (3)
5 Inquired (5)
6 Foolish actions
(7)
7 Not at home
(4)
8 Titled women
(6)
12 Gemstone(5)
13 Improper (5)
14 Thick (5)
15 Metal fastener
(5)
16 Fruit(5)
18 Postpone (5)
19 Terse (7)
21 Opposed (6)
22 Peril (6)
23 Creepily(6)
25 Lures (5)
26 Half (4)
28 Crat (3)


chord

. .


SATURDAY,


JULY 31

ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20 -4
Do you feel like you're having -an-
adventure, Aries? This week you-Ore
more likely to have an adventure when
you go on a short journey -. ust
someplace you've wanted to visit.- -,
TAURUS Apr 21/May 21:,
Different strokes are for different
folks. This week, more people around '
you will differ in their beliefs fm
yours. Listen and respect their opin-
ions rather than clashing. .
GEMINI May 22/Jun 21-"'
This week your individuality will
really shine, Gemini. So try showihg"
off the qualities that make you dif-
ferent and unique. That could'
involve wearing favorite clothing.
CANCER Jun 22/Jul 24' -
On one hand you'll want to take part
in social activities. Cancer. Yet, at.
the same time, you'll need some-
time alone. Fortunately, you can and,
should do both. .
LEO Jul 23/Aug 23 ...
Spend more time socializing with
others, Leo. It will help you feel b
ter. Attend a party to get that boost
you need, or visit a crowded public,
place where you can mingle. -;,
VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22
This week, your leadership skills 'are
stronger thgn usual, Virgo. You
should put yourself into situations
where.you can take a greater leader-
ship role. Lead others by example.:
LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23
Don't spend too long making decr-
sions, Libra. This won't benefit you
and may cause unnecessary grief.-
Overanalyzing options will leave
you feeling stressed.
SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22
Don't make any financial decisions.
this week, Scorpio. Your judgement'
concerning money is not well placed
right now. Also avoid advising
others how to spend theirs.
SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21
You'll want to spend more time wtth'
someone you find special,
Sagittarius. Now is the time to rekin.
die old romances or start new ones..
A romantic date is a beginning.
CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20,
If you haven't considered improingg
your health in a while, Capricorn,
now may be the perfect time to
address this issue. Focus on healthy.
foods and getting enough rest.:
AQUARIUS Jan 21/Febl 18
Romance is a great possibility this
week, Aquarius. Improve ypur
chances with nonverbal signs. When'
meeting people, let your eyes and-
smile express your feelings.
PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20
Get back to the simple things.,
Pisces. Simplicity is your key'to'
having a successful and satisfying
week. Focus on favorite hobbies.


CHES 0by-eonard Barde


Robert Byme v Geber Villaroel,
Lugano Olympiad 1968. One of
the classical attack strategies
occurs against positions like
Black's in today's puzzle. His
king side pawns are all on light
squares, while the dark-squared
bishop has been exchanged.
The normal white play is 8f6 and
a queen push to g7 or h8, but
here Black's e6 knight guards g7
while Black's b6 queen and e8
rook are within defensive range.
Grandmaster Byme, chess writer
for the New York Times and a
Bobby Fischer US team
colleague, found a way through.
Can you do as well?


I


a d c1 g


a b


,I



I



U-






r --a -

a -


LEONARD BURDEN

PUZZLE SOLUTIONS
*+M 17 WM paoel pm8saJ i elM
pue tC9J9 xq lg6xg z mqMw mB oWU wI
Se aql%" 9gpg gax A vuaenbaq sotJWjo s
E c p Z 918 Ma "Ib l l9 4EN I 4 mgnios msm3y


SDOWN: 1, Adept 2, Pagan 3. Boss 4, Slave 5, Draw 6, School 9, Porter 11, Rug 12,
Mason 13,.Actions 15, Ant 16, Bit 18, Enamel 20, Onset 21, Cop 22, Nut 23,
|___ Impede 25, Con 28, Inlet 30, Round 31, Sense 32, Lace 33, Song -
------III


Contract Bridge

By Steve-Becker


__


"4-,


~I rlC~ 6=-t


w


;I ft







SATURDAY, JULY 1,2006, PAGE 7B


TRIBUNE SPORTS


SATURDAY EVENING JULY 1, 2006

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

The Thin Blue Keeping Up Ap As Time Goes I VICTORNICTORIA (1982, Comed ) Julie Andrews, James Gar-
0 WPBT Line Grim plans pearancesHy- By(CC) ner, Robert Preston. A female entertainer nds fame by posing as a man
a drug raid. A acinth auditions. in drag.
The Insider En- 48 Hours Mystery A journalist may ** DEEP IMPACT (1998, Drama) Robert Duvall, Tea Leoni, Elijah
Q WFOR tertainment news. have been killed because he knew Wood. A large comet is on a collision course with Earth. A (CC)
(N) (CC) too much. A (CC)
(:00) Access Dateline NBC Some former victims ** BRIDGET JONES'S DIARY (2001, Romance-Comedy) Rende
B WTVJ Hollywood (N) of child molestation now daim the Zelweger, Colin Firth, Hugh Grant. A diet-obsessed woman looks for suit-
(CC) abuse never happened, able husband material.
NASCAR Racing Nextel Cup Pepsi 400. From Daytona International Speedway in Daytona Beach, Fla. (Live) A (CC)
B WSVN
Wheel of For- *** LILO & STITCH (2002, Comedy) Voices of Daveigh Chase, The Evidence Evidence in a DJ's
* WPLG tune 'Shopping" Christopher Michael Sanders, Tia Carrere. Animated. A girl adopts a dog murder brings to light yet another at-
(CC) which is really an alien. A (CC) tempted homicide. (N) A (CC)

(:00) Cty Confl- Cold Case Files DNA evidence Cold Case Files A young girl is American Justice "Consprac to
A&E dental (CC) solves a murder; a man confesses found dead in her home; a woman Kill: The Rae Carruth Sto Atlete
to a random killing. (CC) is raped and murdered. implicated in a killing. (CC
S 0 This Week Cor- (:10) The World Uncovered The (10) The World Uncovered "Free- BBC News Spirit of Golf
BBa I respondents. threat of global warming. dom's People" Economic and politi- (Latenight).
cal freedom.
The Waans The Waans The Wayans Girlfriends n Girlfriends "Porn Girlfriends A Girlfriends A
BET Bros."Misery Bros. (CC) Bros. ,n(CC) (CC) to Write" (CC) (CC)
CBC (:00) CFL Football Edmonton Eskimos at Winnipeg Blue Bombers. From Canad Inns Stadi- * SPIDER 2002, Suspense)
C13 uum in Winnipeg. (Live) (CC) Ralph Fiennes. (CC)
CNBC 00) Tim The Suze Orman Show "Suze Fol- The Suze Orman Show "Wills & Tim Russert
ussert low-Up" Compulsive gambler. Trusts" Wills and trusts. (CC)
CrN (:00) n the Sto- CNN Presents Larry King Live CNN Saturday Night
CNN ry (CC)
*x SUPER- BILLY MADISON (1995, Comedy) Adam Sandier, Darren McGavin, Chappelle's Chappelle's
C M STAR (1999) Bridgette Wilson. A hotel magnate's adult son goes back to grade school. Show Musical Show (CC)
Molly Shannon. (CC) guest Ludacris.
CAURT Forensic Files Forensic Files Forensic Files BodyofEvi- Body of Evi- Body of Evi- Body of Evi-
COURT'Flower Power" "Shear Luck" dence dence dence dence
That's So Raven Life With Derek Naturally, Sadie American Drag- The Emperor's Phil of the Fu- Life With Derek
DISN 'Driving Miss Derek asks Emily Fake parents. (N) on: Jake Long New School (N) ture Casey wants
Lazy" out. (N) (CC) (CC) (N) (CC) n (CC) Derek's room.
Y Fresh From the DIY to the Res- DIY to the Res- Freeform Furni- Wood Works Handmade Mu- Woodturning
MY Garden cue cue ture sic Techniques
W Euromaxx Journal with In Focus (Ger- Journal mit WM- Popxport Journal with Euromaxx
DW World Cup man). Spezlal World Cup
El :00) El News Saturday Night Live Jennifer Saturday Night Live Drew Barry- Saturda Night Live Jennifer Anis-
! Weekend Lopez. A (CC) more; Kelis. A (CC) ton; Black Eyed Peas. A (CC)
E N 2005 U.S. Poker World Cup Soccer Quarterfinal Brazil vs. France. From Frankfurt, Ger- Baseball Tonight (Live)
2E2$ +Championships many..
ESPNI Diving Passport 2005 World Series of Poker From Poker World Series of Poker Tour- Gol ESPN: Germany Today
Las Vegas. (CC) nament of Champions. CC) Fuera de Juego
S aily Mass: Our Holy Cities: Assisi Bookmark The Holy Rosary Fr, John Corapi
Lady
Blaine's Low All Star Workouts "Body Sculpt Total Body Sculpt With Gilad To- Caribbean Work- Namaste Yoga
R TV Carb Kitchen With Kendall Hogan" Exercises. tal Body Sculpt Plus II" (CC) out Sugar Hill. 'Third Eye'(N)
OX-NCv M (:00) Fox Report Heartland With John Kasich In The Line-Up (Live) Big Story Prmetime (Live)
r N Columbus, Ohio. (Live)
F .FL (:00) MLB Baseball Tampa Bay Devil Rays at Washington Nationals. From RIFK Stadium in The Sports List In Focus on FSN
I r. L Washington, D.C. (Live)
i*lF Golf Central British Open Highlights 1995 Memorial Clinic PGA Golf Champions Tour-- Greater Kansas City
OLF (Live) 2006 Classic--Second Round.
GS(:00) Greed (CC) Who Wants to Be a Millionaire A I've Got a Secret I've Got a Secret The Amazing Race Olympian feats.
Ge 20 (CC) (CC) (CC) n (CC)n
ch Icons Adult Web Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek: The Next Generation The Man Show The Man Show
G4Tech site 'Homeward" n (CC) "Sub Rosa" A (CC) (CC) (CC)
* JOHNSO COUNTY WAR (2002, Western) DESOLATION CANYON (2006, Western Patrick Duffy, Stacy Keach,
.ALL Tom Berenger, Luke Perry. Wyoming cattlemen and David Rees Snell. Premiere. A sheriff and.a retired gunman track down vi-
homesteaders battle over territory. (CC) olent outlaws. (CC)
iAT V Restaurant Space For Liv- Hometo Stay My First Place Small Space, Design U My Parents'
HGTV Makeover "Silk ing Beijing; Cal- "Palmerston" A European ele- Big Style A "Shawn's Bed- House A (CC)
Road Cafe" gary. (CC) (CC) ance. A (CC) (C room" A (CC)
i :.00) Old Time either Homecoming Hour Specials Christian Artist l-Gdspel
ospel Hour Talent Search
S* DIRTY DANCING (1987, Drama) Jennifer Blind Date (N) My Wife and Friends "The Everybody
KI LA Grey, Patrick Swayze, Jerry Orbach. A sheltered teen n (CC) Kids Michael's a One With the Un- Loves Raymond
uoY falls for a street-wise dance instructor. A sore loser. n agi" A (CC) "Big Shots" n
m2os * IST TO DIE (2003, Suspense) Tracy Pollan, Gil SHARING THE SECRET (2000, Drama) Mare Winningham, Alison
LIFE Bellows, Robert Patrick. A killer targets people on their Lohman, Tim Matheson. A mother must face up to her daughter's eating
wedding night. (CC) disorder. (CC)
MN B :00) MSNBC Reports'Chasing the Devil" A lawman MSNBC Investiates "Lockup: Re- MSNBC Spcial: To Catch a
N untshe Green River Killer. turn to Riker's Is and" Predator (N)'
N'K SpongeBob * RUGRATS IN PARIS: THE MOVIE (2000) The X's Truman Fresh Prince of Roseanne "Bin-
NICK SquarePants Voices of E.G. Daily, Christine Cavanaugh. A is punished. A Bel-Air go (CC)
(:00) ReGenesis Andromeda Seefra-5 faces deadly W-FIVE Case of William Mullins- News A (CC) NTV Entertain-
N Y peril, A (CC) Joseph. A (CC) ment News
:00) Fearless Cycling Tour de France-- Stasbourg Time Trial. The Lance
Q N' Chronicles
SPEED Speed News United States Grand Prix Special (Live) SPEED Test Drive
SPEED Saturday (N)
:00) The Coral In Touch (CC) Hour of Power (CC) Billy Graham Classic Crusades
TBN RidgeHour (CC)
(:00) MLB Baseball Baltimore Orioles at Atlanta Braves. From Turner Field in Atlanta. (Sub- LETHAL WEAPON 2
BS ect to Blackout) (Live) (CC) (1989, Action) (PA) Mel Gibson,
Danny Clover, Joe Pesci. (CC)
(:00) Little Peo- Property Ladder After getting jilted, Trading Spaces "Psychic Solutions" Trading Spaces "Tucson: North
S)Big World a woman hires contractors to work Psychic twins; a psychic and her Camino Esplendora" Boys vs. girs.
-. on a condo. (N) husband(N) (CC)(N)
S. BLUE RUSH HOUR 2 (2001, Action) Jackie Chan, Chris Tucker, John * MEN IN BLACK (1997,
T'N'T STREAK (1999) Lone. Detectives battle a Hong Kong gangster and his henchmen. (CC) Comedy) Tommy Lee Jones, Will
(CC) (DVS) Smith, Linda Fiorentino (CC)
T-N Pokemon Zatch Bell (N) Naruto Naruto (N) One Piece Bobobo-bo Bo- IGPX"Come-
T N Chronicles I"Caged" (N) Bobo (N) back"
(:00) Des racines et des ailes Histoiresde Quai No 1 TV5 Le Journal
1*nV5 chateaux
T 6:00 Weather: Storm Stories Storm Stories Weather: Evening Edition (CC)
Wc PM Edition (CC) (CC) (CC)
(:00) Casos de Sabado Gigante Concurso "Miss Gringuita"; Montez de Durango; Ron Magil.
It.V Familia: Edici6n
Especial
TERMINATOR 2: Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Law & Order: Special Victims Unit
USA JUDGMENT DAY A woman alleging to have been "Bound" A serial killer targets the A mother becomes a suspect in the
(1991) (CC) raped commits suicide. (CC) elderly. A (CC) poisoning of her son.
Vi t :00) The Drug The Drug Years "Teenage Waste- The Drug Years "Just Say No" The Storytellers "Pearl Jam" Pearl Jam.
Years land" (Part 3 of 4) crack epidemic of the '80s. (N) An
(:00) America's The Funny Things Kids Do A World's Most Shocking Moments: WGN News at Nine n (CC)
WGN Funniest Home (CC) Caught on Tape n (CC)
SVideos (CC)
Everybody * FERRIS BUELLER'S DAY OFF (1986, Comedy) Matthew Broder- WB11 News at Ten Weekend
WPIX Loves Raymond ick, Alan Ruck, Mia Sara. A brash teen and his friends have an adventure Edition With Peter Thorne and
"The Mentor" in Chicago. Mary Murphy (CC)
Jeopardy! (CC) * TRUE COLORS (1991, Drama) John Cusack, James Spader, Imo- Veronica Mars "Nobody Puts Baby
WSBK gen Stubbs. Law-school pals divided by one's dirty D.C. politics. in a Corner" A (CC)

S 6:15) ** A **tA MUST LOVE DOGS (2005, Romance-Comedy) (:45) Entourage (:15) *** INDEPENDENCE DAY
H BO-E CINDERELLA Diane Lane. Premiere. A divorced teacher meets a Dominated" (1996) Will Smith. Earthlings vs. evil
STORY (2004) hopeless romantic. A 'PG-13' (CC) (CC) aliens in 15-mile-wide ships.
iP6:30) SUPERMAN (1978, Science Fiction) Rome "An Owl in a Thornbush" The Wire "Dead Soldiers' Omar
BO-P stopher Reeve. Superman learns of a plot to de- Pompey makes an unusual tactical sticks up a stash house. A (CC)
stroy the West Coast. A 'PG' (CC) decision. A (CC)


.H W ** THE SKELETON KEY (2005, Suspense) Kate (:15) A CINDERELLA STORY (2004, Romance-Comedy) Hilary
RBO-W Hudson. A nurse works in a New Orleans house with Duff, Jennifer Coolidge, Chad Michael Murray. A teenager meets a high-
an odd history. A 'PG-13' (CC) school quarterback online. A 'PG' (CC)
(:15) ** ELEKTRA (2005, Action) Jennifer Garner, * THE UPSIDE OF ANGER (2005, Comedy-Drama) Joan Alien,
BO-S Terence Stamp, Kirsten Prout. An assassin tries to pro- Kevin Costner, Erika Christensen. An ex-ballplayer befriends a woman
tecta man and his daughter. A 'PG-13' (CC) whose husband left her. 'R' (CC)
(- 6:00) ** MR. * THE SHADOW (1994, Adventure) Alec Baldwin, John Lone, Pene- *s FEVER PITCH (2005, Ro-
MAX-E MRS. SMITH lope Ann Miller. Premiere. A mysterious vigilante battles Genghis Khan's mance-Comedy) Drew Barymore.
(2005)M descendant. 'PG-13' Premiere. A 'PG-13'(CC)
X (6:45) **s SPANGLISH (2004, Comedy-Drama) *** CITY OF ANGELS (1998, Romance) Nicolas Cage, Meg Ryan,
MOMAX Adam Sandier, Tea Leoni. A housekeeper works for a Andre Braugher. A smitten angel considers becoming human. n 'PG-13'
chef and his neurotic wife. n 'PG-13' (CC) (CC)
S* WALKING TALL (2004, Action) The Rock, John- Boxing Mike Alexander vs. Chazz Witherspoon. (iTV) (Live)
SHOW ny Knoxville. iTV. A sheriff and a deputy try to rid their
town of thugs. A 'PG-13' (CC)
(6:15) BARBER- ***s THE SHAWSHANK REDEMPTION (1994, Drama) Tim Robbins, Morgan Freeman, *** INTER-
TMC SHOP 2: BACK Bob Gunton. Innocent man goes to a Maine prison for life in 1947. A 'R' VIEW WITH THE
IN BUSINESS VAMPIRE


SUNDAY EVENING JULY 2, 2006

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

:00) The The Reptiles A (Part 1 of 4) (CC) Great Performances "Garrison Keillor's Independence Day Special: A
* WPBT Lawrence Welk (DVS) Prairie Home Companion" Garrison Keillor's Independence Day weekend
Show "Indiana" radio broadcast. (N) A (CC)
C(:00) 60 Minutes Cold Case "Ravaged" A (CC) * HOW TO LOSE A GUY IN 10 DAYS (2003, Romance-Comedy)
0 WFOR A (CC) Kate Hudson, Matthew McConaughey, Adam Goldberg. A writer bets she
can seduce a man and then drive him away. A (CC)
(:00) Dateline NBC The Remarkable Seth Cook" Seth Law & Order: Criminal Intent De- Crossing Jordan "The Elephant in
* WTVJ Cook and his family strive to live a normal life while tectives investigate the mutilation of the Room Macy's DUI charge puts
dealing with his progeria. (N) A (CC) a medical student. A (CC) his career in jeopardy. (CC)
* MEN OF HONOR (2000, Drama Robert De Niro, Cuba Gooding Jr., Chardize News (CC)
0 WSVN Theron. Premiere. The U.S. Navy's first black diver battles a crippling setback. A (CC)
(:00) Extreme Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Desperte Housewives Bree's Grey's Anatomy A male patient
* WPLG Makeover: Tom Family" n (Part 2 of 2) (CC) mother-in-law, Phyllis, getsher into seems to have a hysterical pregnan-
Home Edition trouble with the law. A (CC) cy. A (CC)

Sell This House! Flip This House (CC) Skinheads U.S.A.: Soldiers of the Intervention"Corrine" Teenage
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Extra Time BBC Nw pa,, teline ondon BC News Cocaine Colom- BBC News Have Your Say
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CNBC Wall Street Jour- High Net Worth Chris Matthews Cover to Cover Host Liz Claman. The Big Idea With Donny Deutsch
CNBC nal Report
4:00 CNN Live CNN Presents Larry King Live CNN Sunday Night
CNN Sunday (CC)
s BILLY MADI- 10 THINGS I HATE ABOUT YOU (1999, Comedy) Heath Ledger, Ju- Chappelle's Chappelle's
COM SON (1995) (CC) lia Stiles, Joseph Gordon-Levitt. Teens set a shrewish peer up with the Show (CC) Show Wclef
new boy in town. (CC) Jean. (CO)
COURT Getting a Ticket Cops A (CC) Cops A (CC) Cops A (CC)- Cops "Resisting Video Justice Video Justice
COURT ArrestNo. 1" _________________
That's So Raven Viewers'Choice Phil of the Fu- LifeWith Derek
DISN "Vision Impossi- tur Keely suffers "Marti the Mon-
ble" stage fright. ster"
S Barkitecture DIY to the Res- DIY to the Res- GGrounds for Im- rounds for Im- From Junky to Fresh Coat "Art
DIY cue cue provement provement Funky Deco Study"
DW Euromaxx Journal: The In Focus (Ger- Journal: mit Re- Kultur.21 Journal: with Euromaxx
W Week man). porter Reporters
E The Girls Next The Girls Next The Girls Next The Girls Next The Girls Next The Simple Lfe: The Simple Life:
E Door Door Door Door Makeover. Door Til Death Til Death
S MLB All-Star Se- MLB Baseball New York Mets at New York Yankees. From Yankee Stadium in the Bronx, N.Y. (Live) (CC)
ESPN election Show
E I ESPN Perfiles X-Games Classix (N) X-Games Classix (N) Gol ESPN: Germany Today
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BIT T est of Diet Art of the Athlete "George Hin- Insider Training 'Football' NFL ath-Ship Out, Shape Up "Sit-Ups At
FIT TV Doctor capie" George Hincapie. n letes. (CC). Sea Water aerobics. (CC)
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F F Poker Super- Poker Superstars Invitational Beyond the Glory Tennis great In Focus on FSN Around the
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OL (Live) Classic Final Round. From Overland Park, Kan.
GSN (00) Greed (CC) Who Wants to Be a Millionaire n Lingo (CC) Lingo (CC) Dog Eat Dog A (CC)
(CC)
:400) Formula Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek: The Next Generation The Man Show The Man Show
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(6:00) Lonesome Lonesome Dove Jake's involvement with the Suggs gang reaches a Lonesome Dove (Part 4 of 4) (CC)
HALL Dove (CC) tragic climax; Lorena's affection for Gus is tested when he is reunited with
old flame Clara Allen, (Part 3 of 4) (CC)
Designed to Sell Junk Brothers Handyman Su- Buy MeTerry House Hunters Holmes on Homes "Whole House
HGTV Seaside retreat. 'The Dresser and perstar Chal- and Natalie are "Bodega Bay Disaster" Dave and Ana's house is
n (CC) the Stove" lengeA (CC) forced,tosell. Abode A in ruins.. A (GC)
INSP It's a New Day In Touch 'The Power of Solitude" The King s ;' Calvar Revival Jack Van me Manna-Fest(CC)
INSP Hearing God's voice. (CC) Coming (CC) Churc Presents (CC)
DOUBLE Pepper Dennis'True Love Is Dead: What I Like Twins "Model Reba "Core Fo- Reba Barbara
KTLA TAKE (2001) Ed- Film at Eleven" Kimmy signs up with About You "Hal- Student" A (CC) cus" A (CC) Jean considers a
die Griffin. A a dating service. A loween" A divorce. (CC)
S* ON THIN ICE (2003, Docudrama) Diane * 28 DAYS (2000, Drama) Sandra Bullock, Viggo Mortensen, Dominic
LIFE Keaton, Michael Rooker, Lynda Boyd. A single mother West. A writer is forced to come to terms with her addictions. (CC)
busts drug dealers for the FBI. (CC)
MS C Inv: Murder for MSNBC Investigates: To Love and MSNBC Investigates: Pamela Meet the Press (CC)
MSNBC Hire to Kill Smart, A Deadly Affair
NICK Unfabulous Zoey 101 "New Nick News Spe- Full House A Fresh Prince of Roseanne A (:32) Roseanne
NIC (CC) Roomies" (CC) cial Edition (N) (CC) IBel-Air (CC) Confessions"
NTV Extreme Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Blue Murder Awoman begins re- News A (CC) News
NTV Makeover: Home Tom Family" (CC) ceiving body parts in the mail. ,
LBilliards: King of Cycling Tour de France-- Stage 1.
OLN the Hill
SPEED 00) Speed NASCAR Victory Lane (CC) Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain MotorWeek My Classic Car
S E ews Sunday(N)
Jack Hayford Joel Osteen Taking Authority Believer's Voice Changing Your Praise the Lord (CC)
TBN (CC) (CC) (CC) of Victory (CC) World (CC)
*TORQUE REMEMBER THE TITANS (2000, Drama) Denzel Washington, Will Patton, Donald *** REMEM-
TBS (2004) (PA) Mar- Adeosun Faison. Premiere. A black man coaches high-school football after integration. (CC) BER THE TI-
tin Henderson. TANS (2000)
:00) 99 Most 99 Most Bizarre "Stunt Disasters" 99 Most Bizarre "Medical Mistakes' 99 Most Bizarre "Sleepwalking Mis-
TLC bizarre "Survival How and why stunts go wrong. (CC) Medical mishaps and surgeries that adventures" Sleepwalkers' experi-
Stories" have gone wrong. (N) ences. (N)
**x EIGHT MEN IN BLACK (1997, Comedy) Tommy Lee Jones, Will Smith, ** RUSH HOUR 2 (2001, Action)
TNT LEGGED Linda Fiorentino. Secret agents monitor extraterrestrial activity on Earth. Jackie Chan, Chris Tucker, John
FREAKS (2002) (CC) ... Lone. (CC).,
TOO CampLazlo Code r e: Kids Ed, Edd n Eddy Grim Adven- Ben 10 "Wash- Futurama A The Venture
TO N Next Door tures ngton B.C." (CC) Brothers
Grard Klein autour du monde FrancoFolies 2006-Le Pied dansant Vingtuatre TVLe Journal
TV5 Franco e Peid es/seconde
6:00 Weather: Storm Stories Storm Stories Full Force Na- It Could Happen Weather: Evening Edition (CC)
TWC PM Edition (CC) New Orleans. Tornadoes. (CC) ture (CC) Tomorrow _
(:00) Cantando Por un Sueno Siete concursantes compiten. M6xico Decide Cobertura de las
UNIV elecciones presidenciales.
(:00) Law & Or- Law & Order: Special Victims Unit The 4400 "Gone" Tom and Diana (:01) The Dead Zone "Panic' John-
USA der: Special Vic- Stabler's daughter witnesses a hor- continue their pursuit of a kidnapper ny, JJ and a teen become trapped.
times Unit A rific crime scene. A (CC) (N) (Part 2 of 2) (CC) (N) (CC)
VH 1 My Fair Brady: My Fair Brady: My Fair Brady: My Fair Brady: Hogan Knows SuperGroup (N) A
V H1 Get Married Get Married Get Married Get Married Best A
(:00) Maximum 24 "Day 4: 1:00PM-2:OOPM" Terror- 24 "Day 4: 2:00-3:00PM" Jack alerts WGN News at (:40) Instant Re-
WG N Exposure "Wild ists target nuclear plants across the Heller that there is a turncoat CTU Nine A (CC) play A (CC)
in the Streets" United States. A (CC) agent in their midst. ,A
Reba Barbara Charmed Billie must overcome a Charmed Two ghosts who fought WB11 News at Ten Weekend
WPIX Jean considers a painful childhood memory before alongside Leo during WWII track Edition With Peter Thornme and
divorce. (CC) she can face the Dogan. A (CC) him down to exact revenge. (CC) Mary Murphy (CC)
That '70s Show CSI: Crime Scene Investigation A CSI: Crime Scene Investigation A Red Sox This Red Sox Stories
WSB K Donna sleeps teenager is beaten to death at a holdout juror is murdered during de- Week
over at Eric's. construction site. (CC) (DVS) liberations. A (CC) (DVS)

(6:00) A CAT- The Wire "Amsterdam" Greggs Deadwood "Full Faith and Credit" Entourage Lucky Louie
HBO-E WOMAN (2004) learns how Marlo takes care of busi- Alma opens Deadwood's first bank. Vince's dream Louie spends
'PG-13' ness. A (CC) (N) A (CC) project. (N) (CC) Kim's money.


(6:30) * * *t MADAGASCAR (2005, Comedy) Voices of FIRST DAUGHTER (2004, Romance-Comedy)
HBO-P GORDY(1995) Ben Stiller, Chris Rock. Animated. Zoo animals must Katie Holmes, Marc Blucas. The president's daughter
Doug Stone.'G' learn to survive in the wild. A 'PG' (CC) falls for a man at college. A 'PG' (CC)
(6:45)* * THE HUNT FOR RED OCTOBER t CATWOMAN (2004, Action) Halle Berry, Benjamin Bratt, Sharon
HBO-W 19) Sean Connery. A Soviet nuclear submarine Stone. A shy artist acquires feline strength and agility. A 'PG-13' (CC)
heads toward the coast of Maine. n 'PG' (CC)
(:15) * MONSTER-IN-LAW (2005, Romance-Cor- * DINNER WITH FRIENDS (2001, Comedy-Dra- (45 The Making
H BO-S edy) Jennifer Lopez. A shrewish woman clashes with ma) Dennis Quaid. A couple look at their own relation- Of: Elektra
her son's fiancee. A 'PG-13' (CC) ship as friends split, A 'R' (CC) (CC)
DODGEBALL: A * TWISTER (1996, Action) Helen Hunt, Bill Paxton, Cary Elwes. *s SEED OF CHUCKY (2004)
MAX-E TRUEUNDER- Storm chasers race to test a new tornado-monitoring device 'PG-13' Jennifer Tilly. The doll and his bride
DOG STORY n (CC)t tryto raise a killer child.'R'
(:15) ** s FEVER PITCH (2005, Romance-Comedy) *x UNLEASHED (2005, Action) Jet Li, Bob INTIMATE SES-
MOMAX Drew Barrymore. A woman falls in love with a die-hard Hoskins, Morgan Freeman. A blind man beaches an en- SIONS: SENSU-
baseball fan. A 'PG-13' (CC) slaved fighter humanity. A 'R' (CC) AL
(:00) * LEMONY SNICKET'S A SERIES OF UN- * A LOVE SONG FOR BOBBY LONG (2004, Drama) John Travoita,
SHOW FORTUNATE EVENTS (2004, Comedy) Jim Carrey, Scarlett Johansson, Gabriel Macht. TV Premiere. A young woman shares
Liam Aiken. TV Premiere. 'PG' (CC) a house with two alcoholics. A 'R' (CC)
545 THE 11:14 (2003, Comedy-Drama Henry Thomas, * SKY CAPTAIN AND THE WORLD OF TO-
TMC ANCHURIAN Blake Heron. Premiere. The lives of 10 people con- MORROW (2004) Gwyneth Paltrow. An aviator and a
CANDIDATE'R' verge in a small town. A 'R' (CC) reporter fight gigantic robots. A 'PG' (CC)






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