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/UF00084249/00530
 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: September 16, 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: VID00530
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







'EAST OOUR n \

POUWI EEI i'nm lovin' It,

HIGH 89F
LOW 75F

Cr CLOUDS, SUN,
;i T-STORM


The


Tribune


Volume: 102 No.247


SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2006


PRICE 750


Daughter, 13, and


Family in shock


Vn~t~,* C:


M By NATARIO
MCKENZIE
A MAN in his early forties
was gunned down outside his
home in South Beach yester-
day, leaving his 13-year-old
daughter and other family
members grief stricken and in
Shock.
Police, who have not yet
established a motive for the
killing, are now actively
searching for the gunman.
The incident occurred short-
ly before 7 am yesterday as
. 41-year-old Anthony Balfour
was preparing to leave home
for work..
Balfour was at his truck out-
side his apartment when, it is
. reported, he was approached
Sby a short, dark man. There
was a struggle, followed by
gunshots. Mr Balfour was shot
in the upper part of his body.
He reportedly collapsed out-
side at the back of his apart-
ment where he was found
lying on his back.
A man, dressed in a pair of
short jeans, was seen running
from the scene in a northerly
direction in the bushes.


ABOVE: A detective from the Royal Bahamas Police Force
at yesterday's crime scene dusting for fingerprints.
LEFT: Antonique Balfour, daughter of Anthony, speaks
yesterday.


Castro won't lead Cuban delegation

to Non-Aligned Movement Summit


* By PACO NUNEZ
Tribune Editor
HAVANA, Cuba Follow-
ing advice from his doctors,
President Fidel Castro will not
be leading the Cuban delega-
tion to the 14th Summit of the
Non-Aligned Movement.
Speaking yesterday morn-
ing at the opening of the ses-
sion for the heads of state or
government, Cuban Foreign
Minister Felipe Perez Roque
said that despite the "strict-
ness and the will-power" with
which Castro approaches his
treatment and physiotherapy,
his doctors have insisted on
his continued rest.
"President Fidel Castro is
facing his recovery with insur-
mountable high spirits, disci-
pline and optimism. His health


is improving steadily and his
convalescence is satisfactory,"
he added.
Mr Roque noted that Cas-
tro has said he always follows
medical recommendations to
the letter.
"Yesterday, he sent to all of
you, the heads of state or gov-
ernment, a book to which he
devoted a portion of his recov-
ery time.
"He has listened intently to
the statements and the debate
conducted-by the movemen-
t's foreign ministers, and is
profoundly appreciative of the
numerous messages of soli-
darity and wishes for a speedy
recovery that have been
expressed," Mr Roque said.
At the summit in Havana,
Cuba will take over the chair-
manship of NAM for the next


three years, and Mr Roque
affirmed that once Castro is
fully capable of resuming
his duties, he will
officially become the move-
ment's chairman.
"In his 31 July proclama-
tion, a fundamental item that
he emphasised for all of us
was that the summit should
be held with the utmost vivid-
ness. This was his major con-
cern even if he was not going
to be around with all of you
that day.
"In that same proclamation,
SEE page nine

CUBAN President
Fidel Castro
(AP Photo/
via Juventud Rebeld)


Second autopsy
authorized for
son of Anna. '
Nicole Smith
By PAUL G TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter
MAGISTRATE Linda Vir-
gill yesterday confirmed that
she has authorised a second
autopsy to be conducted, as
requested by the family of Anna
Nicole Smith, into the death of
her 20-year-old son Daniel
Wayne Smith.
Speaking with The Tribune
yesterday, Magistrate Virgill
maintained that this second
autopsy is nothing unusual. She
said that such requests are made
and facilitated "all the time."
S"What I have done is noth-
ing unusual. There is nothing
unusual about this. Families do
request a second pathologist,
which would be their patholo-
gist, and he is coming in on Sat-
urday, and the autopsy will take
place on Sunday at 12.30pm.
The body then will not be
released before Monday. So we
are looking at Tuesday to the
earliest," she said.
The first autopsy was com-
pleted on Tuesday, September
5. The authorities were awaiting
the findings of a toxicology
report to confirm the cause of
death. However, it is not known
for what reasons the second
autopsy is being sought -
whether it is for clarification, or
simply a desire to have a sec-
ond opinion.
A coroner's inquest has been
set for October 23, and is
expected to last a week or
longer, if necessary. At this time
SEE page nine





TODAY'S funeral service
for the 23-year-old Bain
Town shooting victim, Hosea
Lightbourne, has been
rescheduled for next week
Saturday, as there are con-
cerns for his mother's health,
The Tribune was informed
last night.
While in the Black Village
area on September 2, Light-
bourne was gunned down in
a drive-by shooting.that
eventually sparked unrest in
and between the BainTown
and Black Village communi:
ties.
Talks of retaliation against
persons in Black Village
before the service that was
scheduled for today prompt-
ed the mother of the shoot-
'ing victim and several com-
munity activists to call for
peace.
TavariDorsette, 28, of
Lysander Road in Stapledon
Gardens, was charged before
Magistrate Marilyn Meeres
last week with Lightbourne's
murder.


jam~ ~ i~
31m"NK 1; lit-~7i~:d
ofm.


#1 PAPER IN CIRCULATION



eBAHAMAS EDITION
BAHAMAS EDITION


Certified Membef
Tel: 9 6 6 3
32-5.WOOD
46 Madeira Street


Injured man is
assisting police
inquiry into sexual
molestation of girl
A MAN, now in the
Princess Margaret Hospital
with two broken arms and a
broken leg, is assisting police
in their inquiries into the
abduction and sexual
molestation of a six-year-old
child.
When the child, who left
her home at 4pm Thursday
in the company of an adult,
did not return by 9 o'clock
that evening, her family noti-
fied the police.
She was discovered by a
passerby at about 9 o'clock
yesterday morning. Some-
one close to the family said
she had been "left for dead"
in an abandoned car in the
vicinity of the BEC station
on Blue Hills and Soldier
Road. A passerby saw the
small girl as she struggled to
get out of the car. She was
dressed in a tee-shirt cov-
ered in blood. She had been
brutally beaten. Her face
was described as "disfig-
ured." Police were immedi-
ately called and the child was
taken to Princess Margaret
Hospital, where up until 9
o'clock last night she was still
in surgery.
It is understood that
unidentified persons, on
learning of the child's con-
dition, attacked a man and
.severely beat_ hm, allegedly
breaking his arms and a leg.





1-


earlold


sh


Il







THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 2, SAI UHDAY, SEPTEMIBEH 16, 2006


LOCALNEW


'Entire Caribbean part of


Non-Aligned Movement'


;i By ALISON LOWE

H. HAV.ANA.Cuba The enutre
'Caribbein is no"' part of a re'l-
talihsed Non-Alglned lMoement
dedicated to addressing the issue
,,.of po ert,. upholding multilater-
i':'m. and acting versus "hege-
Smoni domination".
SYe'terda\. delegates at their
movement' urumlnt spoke of the
applications of Haiti and St Kintt
Sand Nevis to become full mem-
hers of the Non-Alignud NbMl-
ment which %ill raise the num-
. ber of members to 118 and in the
.': process make the Caribbean
membership total as though
.. they had been approved.
On Monday. Cuba's Vice Mm-
Sister of Foreign Aftairs. Abelardo
Mloreno. had explained that the
decision to grant entry to coun-
tries requesting it ,as in the
hands of the mimsters and heads
of state.
He noted that at the meeting of
senior officials, their official
request was taken note of, and
that a positive recommendation
was given on both.
"When the ministers meet on
the 13 and 14 they can already
proceed with approving the join-
ing of Haiti and St Kitts and
Nevis. Then, with the approval
,:of the ministers, they can partici-
pate as members in the segment
Sof heads of state or government,"


said Mr Morern,
In dnticipaiion i:t the accep-
tance of the twCo COuLintricS ppli-
cation' Cubia Fortiin lMinitier
Felpe Perez Rique ccricndcd his
go\ernmeni 'v.jrnrmet wel-
come to St m :Kinind Haiii carli-
cr in ihe L .ekl.
The unuticial '-,iC:lircomnL :t th..
[,o c C lunrie- \ lte rda\ tollo.',ed
that of AninaL. j a.ind Ba-rbuda and
Domin!icj h.:, are tiecndine
theil tirst summir
It i-s anicipntc:-d that an otficidl
qsiltmcnt iCcLLpling the rations
ma, bhe niad, [',dak the Itnail
d3a of the ,;ummil -- nJ ithe one
expected to be most entful
Speaking ot Ihe (aribbean
nation'. Mr Rique ,aid "Their
admission IS indic!,.ie ot the
interest of the co.iuriri ;s ol the
south to become integraictd into
and belong to this forum where
without a doubt, we share com-
mon values and interests and, in a
united and friendly manner,
defend our right to live and devel-
op as independent nations."
In light of "brutal aggression"
against Lebanon, and "daily
genocide" in Palestine, as well as
the pressure being put on Iran
for developing a programme for
the "peaceful use of nuclear ener-
gy", Mr Roque said that it is
"indispensable" for hon-aligned
nations to "close ranks" in
defending their rights.


'Available from Commercil News P.roviders


NAM members express


MEMBERS of the Non-
Aligned movement have
expressed support for the gov-
ernment of President Hugo
Chavez in Venezuela, with
which the Bahamas is consider-
ing a partnership under the
PetroCaribe oil plan.
In a statement issued yester-
day, Cuban officials said the
Chavez government is "faced
with aggressive politics," and
that member countries "sup-.
ported the inalienable right of
the Venezuelan people to decide
their own government and to
choose freely their social, pobti-
cdl and economic system."
However, the Bahamas' offi-
cial stance on the issue is still
unknown, as the declaration of.
.support for the Chavez govern-
ment was agreed before Foreign
Affairs Minister Fred litchell
arrived in Havana ,esterda\
evening.'
Local critics of PetroCaribe
have earned of the effect sign-
ing on to the plan may have on
the Bahamas' relationship with
the US its most important eco-
nonic partner considering the
antagonism between Caracas
and Washington.
President Chavez has been
constantly critical of the United
States' foreign policy, and last
week accused opposition candi-


dates of taking money from the
US to run their campaigns.
He has in turn been accused
by Washington of attempting to
Suse oil wealth to compromise
democracy in the region.
During hs speech to the sum-
mit yesterday morning. Presi-
dent Cha\ez said that the Non-
Aligned-Mo ement. (NAM)
needs to redefine iiselt and enter
a new era in response to the
new world order that has arisen.

Relationship

The rocky relationship
between Venezuela and the
United States \%as again on dis-
play as President Cha\ ez arri ed
in Havana on Thursday after-
noon. He told the press that US
officials had denied \isas to his
security personnel and doctors
for the UN general assembly lat-
er this month.
'I'm going even ifI have to
go alone, with Fidel...(and) on
horseback." Reuters quoted Mr
Chavez as saying.
On Thursday, the Ministerial
Preparatory Meeting of the 14th
Summit of the Non-Aligned
Movement continued with a
debate about the purposes and
principles of the movement and
its international role.


support for

Cuban officials said yesterday
that there has been considerable
progress towards final drafts of
the documents under considera-
tion.
They said delegates have
"practically finished" negotia-
tions on the draft of the Decla-
ration on the Purposes and Prin-
ciples and the Role of the Non
Aligned Movement in the Cur-
rent International Situation.
"This important document,
which has been under consulta-
tion among the NAM foreign
ministries for several weeks, con-
firms the role of the movement
as a forum of political co-ordi-'
nation for the underdeveloped
countries to promote and defend
their common interests and to
develop unity, solidarity and co-
operation among its members.
I can tell you that by noon, con-
sensus.had been reached on all
but two paragraphs," said a
statement from the Havana
Press Office on Thursday.
S"The document rejects the
threats to world peace and secu-
rity and condemns all manifes-
tations of unilateralism; attempts
to exert hegemonic.domination;
the preventive attack doctrine,
including with nuclear arms,
against Third World countries;
military actions and the use and
threat of use of force; and the


Chavez govt
labelling of countries as good or
evil," it said.
The statement continued:
"The 14th Summit will approve
a Final Document which has
been negotiated at great length
during the last four months in
Malaysia, New York and during
the last three days in Havana.
In that document the non-
aligned countries have taken a
stance on the most complex
problems in the current unijust
international relations and have
fully ratified the principles of the
NAM.
"In this sense, the Political
Commission approved yester-
day afternoon an important
paragraph supporting Bolivia in
the face of the attempts to desta-
bilise. the country and showing
solidarity with the measures
adopted by the Bolivian gov-
ernment to exercise full sover-
eignty over its natural
resources."


MAIN SECTION
Local News.............P1,2,3,5,6,7,8,9,10,11,12
Editorial/Letters. .........................................P4
SPORTS SECTION
Sports ............................................ P12,3,4,5
C om ics........................................................P6
Advt ................................................... ....... P7
W weather ......................................................P


CLASSIFIED SECTION 24 PAGES

MIAMI HERALD SECTIONS
Main ...................................... 12 Pages
Sports/Business ............................12 Pages


I








SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2006, PAGE 3


THE TRIBUNE


LOCALNW


0 In brief



Million dollar


backgammon


tournament

THE Bahamas is set to host
the world's first million dollar
backgammon tournament.
The event, staged by Par-
tyGammon.com Million and
held at Atlantis' casino from
January 21-25, 2007, is expected
to attract the world's top players
as well as celebrities.
It will also feature special side
events and festivities starting on
SJanuary 21, 2007, all leading up
to the final table where one
player will roll his way to
$500,000 in first-place prize
money.
The entire proceedings will be
filmed for a television series to
be distributed to major TV
channels throughout the world.
The idea for the tournament
was from Stephen Pearson,
managing director of Player
International and Publisher of
GammonLife.com.
Offering the largest guaran-
teed prize pool in the history of
the game, half of the tourna-
ment's field of 128 players will
be filled by online qualifiers and
the other half from players who
directly buy-in to the tourna-
ment.
"The PartyGammon.com Mil-
lion is a milestone in the game of
backgammon. It takes the game
to a new level. For veteran play-
ers and champions, there will
finally be a tournament worthy
of their talents and with prize
money to match. For new play-
ers, they are coming to the game
just as it makes a huge leap on
to the worldwide stage with this
US$1 million televised event,"
said PartyGammon.com
spokesman Warren Lush.
The location of Paradise
Island is familiar to long-time
backgammon enthusiasts
because it was the venue where
the World Championships of
Backgammon reached its pinna-
cle of popularity between 1975
and 1978, when the .- J id
Paul Magriei reigned as champi-
on.
Anticipated to become the
game's most glamorous event,
the tournament is designed to
complement the flourishing new
era of popularity in the game.
Players will arrive on January
21 to a cocktail reception, fol-
lowed by an exhibition match
between two former world
champions. The following morn-
ing gou is will attend a motivat-
ing lre by a top player, who
wiO aiso answer questions on
game strategy. The grand finale
on January 25 will be followed
by a gala dinner and the awards
ceremony.


Human rights group voices




concern over devastated land


THE Grand Bahama Human Rights
Association is in a state of dismay as
the 10 acres of land at the former Per-
pall Tract wellfields site in New.Provi-
dence were devastated by unknown
suspects.
Fredrick Smith, president of the
Grand Bahama Human Rights Associ-
ation, said: "For far too long, the pre-
vious FNM government and the cur-
rent PLP government have paid 'lip
service' to the environment instead of
passing legislation to create environ-
mental protection agencies."
Mr Smith added: "This recent.
destruction of the environment makes
it even more important that the gov-
ernment and the environmental groups
press for the legislation of an environ-
mental protection act."
He went on to question the worth
of the BEST (Bahamas Environment


and Science and Technology) Com-
mission as he described it as an "ad-hoc
committee operating from the office
of the PM."
Mr Smith said: "The BEST Com-
mission does not exist in law,
neither is there legislation provided for
it."
Mr Smith challenged the validity of
the Ministry of Environment as he
questioned: "How can there be a Min-
istry of Environment when there is no
Environmental Protection Act?"
Mr Smith added: "The government
has an obligation to protect the envi-
ronment one of the basic human
rights of every person in the Bahamas
is the right to a clean and healthy envi-
ronment and our government has been
failing miserably in protecting our envi-
ronment."
He claimed that Grand Bahama had


been "raped and pillaged by private
developers."
He also stated that at the film studio
site in Gold Rock Creek, near the
Peterson's Cay Park, the land was
destroyed and it is now a "national dis-
grace" as "they destroyed the beach,
they destroyed the mangoes, they
destroyed the forests and the reefs
adjacent to it."
Mr Smith urged Bahamians to "wake
up to the dangers of global warming, to
the dangers of losing flora and fauna,
and to the dangers of completely
destroying our marine and land envi-
ronments."
A coalition meeting will be held on
September 29 and 30 in Freeport,
Grand Bahama. Environmentalists and
local rights groups or any persons inter-
ested in protecting the environment
are invited to attend.


Four in court accused o


* By NATARIO McKENZIE

FOUR men, alleged to be a
part of a "ring operation", were
arraigned in court yesterday,
accused of stealing several
jeeps valued at more than
$20,000 from Friendly Ford
Motors.
Leonard Roberts, 25, of Nas-
sau Village, Kierran Cephas,
22, of Carmichael'Road, Man-
dell Miller, 21, of Sunset Park,
and Bryant Rolle, 28, of Eliza-
beth Estates were arraigned in
Court One Bank Lane before
Magistrate Carolyn Evans and
Chief Magistrate Roger
Gomez.
SThe four men pleaded not


guilty to four counts of steal-
ing and two counts of receiv-
ing. They elected a summary
trial in a magistrate's court.
SCourt dockets stated that
the four men, being concerned
together between Tuesday,
August 1, and Friday, Septem-
ber 1, stole a gold 2006 Ford
Explorer valued at $31,193, a
blue 2007 Ford Escape valued
at $25,115 and a silver 2006
Ford Explorer valued at $29,
664, .which, according to the
prosecutor, has not yet been
recovered.
Prosecutor Sergeant
Alexander Bannister requested
more time to confirm whether
the men had any antecedents.


Break-in at bank

under investigation
By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter
FREEPORT Grand Bahama Police are investigating a break-
in at Commonwealth Bank in Freeport, where police officers
spotted two men in dark clothing fleeing into nearby bushes ear-
ly Thursday morning.
According to reports, around 3.29am on Thursday, police were
contacted by Dwayne Lightbourne at Alarms Unlimited in New
Providence, who reported that an alarm at the bank had been acti-
vated.
A police patrol unit, which was nearby, went to the bank to
investigate. On arrival, officers spotted two suspects wearing
dark clothing running away from the location towards the former
Lucayan Medical Centre West site.
The officers gave chase but the suspects escaped into sur-
rounding bushes.
When police returned to the bank, they discovered that the cul-
prits had smashed a plate-glass window to gain entry to the bank.
Although nothing was stolen, Supt Basil Rahming said the
bank was ransacked, which indicated that the culprits were inside
the bank for some time before police were alerted.
He said the Central Detective Unit are continuing their inves-
tigation.


This prompted strong objec-
tions from lawyers for the.
accused who claimed that it
would be unfair for the men to
be remanded to Her Majesty's
Prison for the weekend.
Wilbert Moss, attorney for
Cephas and Miller, said police
investigators had had more
than enough time to obtain this
information. He argued that
Her Majesty's Prison was no
country club and that it would
be unfair for the men to be
remanded the entire weekend.
Sergeant Bannister denied,
that such information regarding
whether a person had a case
pending in court was readily
available to investigators.
Attorney Maxwell Turner,
whb represented Bryant Rolle,
and Desmond Bannister, who
represented Leonard Roberts,
shared the sentiments of Mr
Moss.
Mr Bannister claimed that
his client had been arrested on
Thursday last week and was in
police custody until Saturday.
He claimed that police had
asked his client to come back.
He did and he was re-arrested


FREDRICK SMITH,
president of the Grand Bahama
Human Rights Association


f stealing jeeps

Thursday. The matter,was adjourned to.
Magistrate Carolyn Evans December 41for trial, which vill
granted each of the men be held at Court 10, Nassau
$20,000 bail with two sureties. Sircet -

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Monrs Avne


1' +. >. "l't .




}OUR COLJNNECrION TO THE it WORLD





PUBLIC NOTICE



The Bahamas Telecommunications Company Limited (BTC)
wishes to inform our valued customers and the general public
that BTC has implemented a new billing system. Therefore,
the public is advised that all accounts in arrears thirty-one days
or more will be liable for disconnection effective September
30th, 2006.


BTC encourages customers to keep their accounts current,
payments on all accounts can be made at any BTC CTO location,
via BTC's website www.btcbahamas.com and at all of the
following bank branches: Bank of The Bahamas, Royal Bank,
Scotia Bank, Commonwealth Bank, Finco, Fidelity Bank and
First Caribbean. Customers who have financial difficulties in
settling their accounts, can visit our Credit Administration
Department at our John F. Kennedy Drive location to arrange
payment plans to secure their services.


We thank you for your cooperation and look forward to serving
you our valued customers.
.....


--.~lrl_-a~ll !L;lr-hLrJIPI-EY ~LL~ll~


m






THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 4, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2006


3 *.RAUETERSTOTH0 EITOR


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

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

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

Publisher/Editor 1919-1972
Contributing Editor 1972-1991

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

Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

TELEPHONES
Switchboard (News, Circulation and Advertising) 322-1986
Advertising Manager (242) 502-2352
Circulation Department (242) 502-2387


Peace from weakness


AFTER THE ELECTION of a Hamas gov-
ernment in January, an economic siege has left
the Palestinian Authority unable to pay its
employees and plunged many Palestinian fam-
ilies into abject poverty. That government is
now being replaced by a coalition of bitter rivals.
The Palestinian Authority president, Mahmoud
Abbas, and Hamas's prime minister, Ismail
Haniyeh, have yet to clarify the programmes
and personnel of the unity government that
they announced this week. Yet the prospect of
a unity government for Palestinians represents
a potential opening for the renewal of negotia-'
tions which alone can produce the final peace
accord that both Palestinians and Israelis want
and need.
SIt is usually assumed that only strong, secure
leaders can make the concessions required for a
historic compromise. Anwar Sadat and Men-
achem Begin are the archetypes for that role. In
the dire present situation, Abbas and Prime
Minister Ehud Olmert of Israel are politically
weak. But that symmetry gives both leaders
powerful incentives to seek mutual under-
standings.
Most of the 165,000 Palestinian public sector
workers who have not been receiving their
Wages as a result of the international economic
boycott and who went on strike earlier this
month belong to Abbas's Fatah movement,
not to Hamas. Not only does Abbas need to


Staving (
THE WORLDWIDE outbreak of severe
acute respiratory syndrome, or SARS, in late
2002 and 2003 killed 774 people, most of them
in Hong Kong and mainland China, and dam-
aged several Asian economies. In recent weeks
China has reported several new cases, most of
them traceable to a 26-year-old medical stu-
dent who became sick in March while working
in a SARS lab at China's Institute of Virology in
Beijing. Another graduate student at the same
lab became infected April 17. Chinese author-
ities should work closely with World Health.
Organization officials to. determine how the
infections occurred and how lab procedures in
China and elsewhere should be changed to pre-
vent this.
The case of the 26-year-old has officials par-
ticularly concerned because she made three
train trips while infected. Her mother died,
apparently of SARS, and a nurse who treated
her became ill. Three relatives of the nurse and
another person with whom she had contact in a
Beijing hospital have also been infected.
All of this comes just as China is about to cel-
ebrate a weeklong May Day holiday during
which there will be greater than usual use of
public transportation. Officials have already
quarantined almost 500 people with links to


alleviate the grinding poverty of his people, but
he also needs to preserve his Fatah party by
obtaining funds to pay the salaries of the party's
core constituency. So Abbas reeds an end of
violence and anarchy and these are key con-
ditions for resuming serious Israeli-Palestinian
negotiations.
For his part, Olmert needs to show he can
provide basic security for Israelis. He has come
under withering criticism for the recent con-
flict in Lebanon. There are calls for him to
resign or to let a state commission appointed by
Israel's chief justice examine his government's
conduct of the war.
Instead of reciting an old refrain about the
absence of a Palestinian negotiating partner,
Olmert ought to seize dn the formation of a
Palestinian unity government to offer serious
talks if that government makes all-out efforts
to stop the launching of Qassem rockets from
Gaza, and if Hamas releases the Israeli soldier
it captured this summer.
Even if Olmert does move in this direction,
the Damascus-based Hamas leader, Khaled
Meshal, might try to sabotage the initiative, in
conjunction with Syria and Iran.
At one time or another, past,US predecessors
have tried to play the role of mediator, and the
time has come for President Bush to take that
risk as well.



off SARS
Sthe infected. patients.
The Beijing lab is not the only facility where
SARS researchers have been infected since the
first outbreak subsided last July. Laboratories
working on the virus in both Taiwan and Sin-
gapore reported infections, neither of them
fatal, late last year. In addition, there have been
four nonlab cases of the disease in the Chinese
province of Guangdong, which is believed to be
where the disease originated in 2002.
The four laboratory-acquired cases are strong
evidence that researchers must take extraordi-
nary precautions in dealing with virus samples.
Beyond that, officials should investigate why
the infected lab workers in Beijing did not
immediately report to their superiors that they
had fevers.
Research on treatments, vaccines, and
improved diagnostic tests of SARS is crucial
to keeping the disease at bay. But institutes
like Beijing's owe it to both their own workers
and the population at large that the most strin-
gent biosafety standards are maintained in the
laboratory and that all lab workers strictly
adhere to reporting requirements if they become
ill.
(* These articles are from
The Boston Globe 2006)


Examining the





National Health





Insurance plan


EDITOR, The Tribune.

IT IS reported that their
Government intends to table
in Parliament its proposed
National Health Insurance
plan (NHI) before year end.
Let us "examine the deal" as
if it were a private investment
proposal in the securities mar-
ket.
NHI and the worker.
The Government will pro-
vide residents both legal
and illegal with healthcare
that is to be "funded" by a tax
on workers' income and a tax
on the companies that employ
them. The Government with-
out exception will take money
equally out of every worker's
paycheck (and out of his
employer's income) with the
promise to deliver healthcare
as needed by the worker and
his family.
The need of any worker for
healthcare increases signifi-
cantly with age; that is a fun-
damental fact of life. During a
person's lifetime more than
50 per cent of one's total life-
time healthcare expenditures
come after age 65. Young
Bahamian workers will likely
"invest" in the plan for up to
30 or 35 years before they
receive significant benefits
from the plan. Their pay-
ments into the system may be
viewed as an investment; and
the healthcare services they.
use as their payout, or the
return on their investment.
This is a long-term invest-
ment; and there is risk that
the payout may not be what
was promised-when-the work-
er-investor entered the pro-
gramme. tri ..
Because of the size of the
investment, the worker has a
"need to know" about the
fundamentals of the plan. His
"need to know" certainly
equals that of the healthcare
providers- for instance, doc-
tors, dentists, nurses, etc-
whose careers may be affect-
ed adversely by this legisla-
tion.
In looking at the worker's
"need to know", it is useful
to look at Government policy
as it relates to the investor in
the securities market.
Government and the
investor.
The Bahamas Internation-
al Securities Exchange
(BISX) is that organization
tasked by Government with


DON STAINTON

PROTECTION

WE SELL OUTER SPACE
TELEPHONE: 322-8219 322-8160



ALL ALUMINUM PATIO ROOF OR
SCREENED ROOM


WE DO IT WHEN WE SAY WE WILL!
I -------


ALL ALUMINUM CAR PORT
Serving The Bahamian Community Since 1978


regulating private corpora-
tions in the selling of their
securities to Bahamian
investors.
BISX is expected to protect
the investor, promote capital
formation and maintain an
orderly capital market. In ful-
filling these objectives, it is
BISX's job to see that appro-
priate financial data and qual-
itative information are fully
and fairly disclosed to the
individual investor. That is the
standard demanded by Gov-
ernment of private enterprise
so that the investor can exer-
cise "due diligence" in pur-
chasing and selling securities.
Unfortunately, that degree
of disclosure has not been
observed by Government
with respect to NHI.
BRC disclosure.
The worker has two roles
in this "deal"; he is the con-
sumer of health services and
he is the mandated investor
in the plan to provide those
services.
The stated mission of the
Minister of Health is to guar-
antee that healthcare will be
provided to all "free from
financial burden at the time
of use." This is an unrealistic,
utopian ideal that has great
appeal to the worker as a con-
sumer and to the politician
seeking re-election. Howev-
er, the statement is mislead-
ing- while the worker may
not pay at the time of health-
care usage, he is the tax payer
funding the programme.
The BRC has toured the
country describing the plan
from the consumers' point of
view. Its Report did not state
what the programme would
cost in total or in detail now
or in the future. The mandat-
ed "long-term" worker-
investor is left in the dark.
The Steering Committee
was created to cover this defi-
ciency; and it did publish an
Executive Summary of its
work. This was nothing more
than "public relations spin"
providing no substantive
financial data of the type that
BISX requires in the private
sector..
The Summary showed a
"Total cost of NHI" of $235


million that was based on
"projected 2005 data"; but the
2005 estimated cost was not
disclosed. There are no audit-,
ed financial or supporting
details.
The projected cost is not
associated with any specific
year there is no way of
knowing whether that num-
ber is for 2006, 2007 or 2026.
We do know that, even if
there is no change in the pop-
ulation or the cost of health-
care inputs, the cost of the
programme will increase sim-
ply as a result of the growth in
the number of people over 65.
Conclusion.
In short, there is no sub-
stantive forecast or financial
plan in either the BRC report
or the Executive Summary.
As of this date Government
has flunked the "due dili-
gence" test on NHI by not
providing substantive finan-
cial information to either the
worker-investor or the service
provider.

THE NASSAU
INSTITUTE
Nassau,
September, 2006.


Business

licence fees

EDITOR, The Tribune
DID I read correctly when the
Budget was announced? I think
The Tribune quoted the govern-
ment as saying that in future
liquor merchants and sellers of
precious gems would be exempt
from annual business licence fees!
This is really unfair! What
about the other business owners
who struggle to pay their busi-
ness licence fees every year, espe-
cially small business owners who
are living on a shoe string?
It's my opinion that business
licence fees are just like income
tax. Employees here can earn as
much as six figures every vy'r and
never have to pay a peil i v on
their income. Yet business vn-
ers, who often work all the i:,.
under the sun and have very litt.
"job" security, are compelled to
submit an annual return to the
Bahamas Government and pay a
Business licence "tax"!
SMALL BUSINESS
OWNER
Nassau,
September 11, 2006


Notice
NOTICE is hereby given that CLOTER-JOSEPH, OF NO #57 WEST
BAY BERRY LANE, P. O. BOX F 44119, FREEPORT, GRAND
BAHAMA, BAHAMAS, is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration/naturalization as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason why
registration/ naturalization should not be granted, should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 9th day of SEPTEMBER, 2006 to the Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147,Freeport, Bahamas.




QUALITY INSIDE


AND OUT
i- m- -- iP -m il- S Ui


-i

j i t





]
4. .


(





'I


EVEN IN
MULIDI O T U I


Eligible Candidate must posses:

* Bachelors of Business Administrative
Degree with main concentration in
Accounting.

* 4 to 5 years experience in the
related field.

* Excellent oral, written and.
organizational skills.

* Must be team player.

* Experience with supervising 10 or
more people.

Excellent benefits and remuneration
package.

Interested persons should submit resume to:


The Financial Controller
P.O.Box CB 13049
Nassau, Bahamas





1 '
''







SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2006, PAGE 5


THE TRIBUNE


L


0 In brief
.......................... ... ... .....................


WHY YOU VEX?

* By KRYSTEL ROLE

"I am extremely vex
because I took my vehicle to
get fixed the other day and a
couple days later it wouldn't
start so I had to leave it on
the side of the road all night
and I had to catch a ride
home."
Leona

"I vex because the govern-
ment don't do nothing to help
the people. All they do is
come around during election
.time to make people feel like
they're doing something.
When in actuality, out of the
four years that they are in
office, only about two years
of that time is spent on work."
Jamaal Dawkins,
music producer

"I vex because my toes are
killing me and I want to take
off my shoes but I can't
because I'm serving cus-
tomers. And on top of that,
I'm tired and sleepy but I can't
go home because I have to
work."
Tired Body Gal

"I am vex because I almost
got into an accident trying to
get out of the way of a BIG
truck, whose driver must have
thought that West Bay Street
was a one-way street. These
truck drivers need to have
their licences revoked if they
don't know how to manoeuvre
in their trucks."
Disgusted Driver























1:30 E. Clement Bethel National
Arts Festival: Music,
Drama & Dance
3:00 BTC Caribbean Volleyball
Championships
Jamaica vs Virgin Isl.-Men
5:00 CricketWorld
5:30 Gillette World Sports
6:00 Ballroom Boxing
7:00 The Bahamas Tonight
7:30 Da' Native Show

8:30 N-Contrast
9:00 Tropical Beat
10:00 American Chart Show
11:00 Bahamas Tonight
11:30 Neo Soul Cafw
12:30am Community Page 1540AM


SUNDAY,
SEPT. 17TH
6:30am Community Pg.1540AM
8:30 The Covenant Hour
9:00 E.M.P.A.C.T.
9:30 The VoiceThat Makes
The Difference
10:00 Effective Living
10:30 Morning Joy
11:00 Zion Baptist Church
1:00 Gilette World Sports
1:30 Sports Desk
2:00 ARhema Moment
3:00 Video Gospel
3:30 Emest Angley Ministries
4:30 Temple Fellowship
Ministries International
5:00 Walking In Victory
6:00 One Cubed
6:30 This Week In The Bahamas
7:00 The BahamasTonight
7:30 This Week In The Bahamas
8:00 Calvary Deliverance Church
8:30 Fight For Life: India
9:00 Ecdesia Gospel
9:30 Spirituall Impact
10:00 Turning Point
10:30 BobbyJones
11:00 BahamasTonight
11:30 New Dimension
12mn Community Pg. 1540AM


NOE NST 3 eeve.h
righ.tomak lat mnu-


Call for govt to restore






badly-damaged road


* By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter

FREEPORT Lucaya MP
Neko Grant and residents of
Williams and Russell Town are
calling on government to move
swiftly to restore the badly-dam-
aged road in that southern
coastal settlement.
The road, which has been
described as a "death trap," runs
along the coastline and was bad-
ly eroded by three devastating
hurricanes two years ago.
Mr Grant, MP for the area, is
very concerned about the dete-
riorating condition of the road,
which poses a serious danger to
both residents and persons dri-
ving in the area, particularly at
night.
During a visit to the area on
Friday, Mr Grant said: "I want
to condemn the government in
the strongest sense possible for
the political victimisation of the
-good people of Williams and
Russell Town.
"The damage you see here
was created by Frances and
Jeanne in 2004.
"It was further devastated by
Hurricane Wilma in October of
last year.
"It is very clear that the peo-
ple of Williams and Russell
Towns are being treated not
only like a stepchild, but like an
orphan. But I would wish the
government to know that they
have an MP who is like a father,
and indeed a caring father who
will continue to speak out for
them."
The Williams/Russell Town
settlement, which has a popula-
tion of about 200-plus residents,
was devastated by storm surges
that washed away a portion of
the road and flooded homes.
Although the government
assisted in the clean-up and pro-
vided quarry along the coastline,
the road was never repaired.
Additionally, the high tide has
washed away the quarry, leav-
ing the road vulnerable to fur-
ther erosion.
Anne Russell, a resident and
local government representative
for Williams and Russell Towns,
is very disappointed with the
government over its neglect of
the road.
"We have been this way since
the hurricanes, and this road is
like a death trap waiting to hap-
pen we need to get some help
out here 'dead' fast!" she said.
Ms Russell said that Minister


: -:. -. .. .**

LUCAYA MP Neko Grant and residents of Williams Town
are concerned about the hazardous condition of the road in
Williams Town. He also condemned government for its neglect of
the residents in that settlement.


of Works Bradley Roberts did
not mention Williams Town dur-
ing the contract signing on
Wednesday for the restoration
of graveyards, which were dev-
astated by the hurricanes in
southern coastal communities
on Grand Bahama.
"I think we should have been
given first priority because our
road is right on the coastline,
and is getting weaker every day
by the minute," she said.

Surge

"We are already in the height
of hurricane season and God will
have to help us if we have a hur-
ricane because if we have a surge
there is absolutely nothing that is
going to hold the water back,"
Ms Russell said.
MP Grant believes that it is
totally unacceptable that resi-
dents should be subjected to
such "dangerous" road condi-
tions.
"It is dangerous to the people
of Williams and more danger-
ous to persons who are not
familiar with navigating these
roads, especially :. 'nigh(t-fl&l."
'Mr Grant stressed that the
government has continually
neglected residents of Williams
Town over the years.
"Last year, I got a call from
one of the engineers of the Min-
istry of Works advising that they
were coming out to do a survey
as it relates to sea wall and ero-
sion in Williams Town. That's


'Qx


Notice

Re: Armored Car Services


The Government of The Bahamas is seeking Armored
Car Services to service some of its revenue collection
sites. Interested firms may collect bid specifications
from:
Ministry of Finance
Cecil Wallace Whitefield Centre
West Bay Street
P.O.Box N-3017
Nassau, Bahamas

Deadline for submission of bids is:
October 6th, 2006.













Teachers wanted for the Kids Up!

After School Programme at

St. Andrew's Presbyterian Kirk. The

ideal candidate should love working

with children, have or is receiving

training in elementary education, be

able to tutor/assist with reading and

math and have a fun loving personality.




Please fax resumes to 323-1960 or email:
kidsup2006@yahoo.com by Tuesday
Septmeber 19th, 2006.


been almost over year and a half
and nothing has been done," he
said.
He also pointed out that, back
in 2003, he had provided the
Prime Minister, as Minister of
Finance, and the Minister of
Works with a detailed plan and
cost prepared by the Ministry of
Works for the redevelopment of
Williams Town.
The cost of redevelopment
and beautification at the time
was about $180,000, which
included road repaving, con-
struction of a broadwalk, picnic
area, and small play area for
children.
"I have shared those plans
with Williams Town Develop-
ment Association and these
people are not looking for a
hand-out, they merely want
what is due to them as tax-pay-
ers.
"I have sought to hold the
government's feet to the fire, not
only as it relates to Williams
Town, Lucaya and Grand
Bahama, but indeed the
Bahamas. I have concluded that
Williams Town is being vic-
timised simply because of Neko
Grant," he said.


Concern over 'lack of

upkeep' of sub-division


* By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter

FREEPORT Abaco residents
in the newly developed govern-
ment sub-division at Dundas
Town are concerned about the
lack of assistance and attention
by government in the upkeep of
Central Pines Estates.
In a letter faxed to The Tribune,
residents of Central Pines Estates
complained that their concerns to
local representatives have "fallen
on deaf ears."
Bernadette Hall and Leazona
Richard, executives of the Cen-
tral Pines Estates Association,
claim that the association has writ-
ten a number of letters to repre-
sentatives over the past year.
"We have been given excus-
es...and we feel that our repre-
sentatives have had enough time
to include our concerns in the pre-
sent budget," said Ms Richard,
association secretary.
Ms Richard said the associa-
tion was formed to address the
concerns of residents, and to assist.
government in the maintenance:
of the sub-division, where some
100 residents occupy homes.
Additionally, there are about
72 unoccupied homes, 26 partial-
ly completed homes and about 16
that are under construction. Some
20. lots also have been cleared in
preparation for construction.
In a letter addressed to Minister
of Works Bradley Roberts, dat-
ed August 30, Ms Richards out-
lined five main concerns of the
association. They include the poor
condition of roads, lack of garbage
collection, and dangers posed by
the nearby city dump.
Ms Richard said roads had
been dug up by BaTelCo, and
large sink holes had not been
repaired since last year.
Additionally, she said there was
no stop signs, street signs, and
entrance signs at Central Pines
Estates. She said several accidents
had already occurred in the area.
MN Richird said the associa-


tion was informed that Ministry
of Works officials are still awaiting
the Department of Housing to
assist with the installation of the
signs in the area.
She also complained that there
is still no scheduled garbage col-
lection at the sub-division.
"Local government has still not
been able to secure garbage col-
lection for the 100 or more homes
in the area, and soon an adjacent
sub-division with another 400 lots
will be sold," Ms Richard said.
Another major issue con-
fronting residents, according to
Ms Richard, are the dangerous
toxic fumes from the city dump
that engulf the sub-division. The
city dump was relocated near
Central Pines last December.
"The local city dump continues
to endanger our lives with toxic
fumes which completely engulf
the sub-division and our homes
(with fires spreading from the
dump into our yards). Many resi-
dents feel the dump is keeping
them prisoners in their homes,"
she said.
"We realise that there are bud-
getary constraints. However,
we've been given that excuse since
last year."
The Tribune contacted Minister
Roberts' office for comments, but
was informed that the minister
was on vacation.
Ms Hall and Ms Richard would
like Central Pines Estates to be
"an area of pride" for the resi-
dents.
They are calling on Mr Roberts
for his assistance in the matters
"that are proving detrimental to
the well-being of the residents."
Mr Charles Zonicle, who has
responsibility for government sub-
divisions at the Ministry of Works,
said he was not familiar with the
Central Pines Estates sub-division
,at Dundas Town when contacted
by The Tribune.
"I am in the dark and I am not
familiar with that sub-division at
all and could not comment on it,"
,he said. .


I Bank of The Bahamas

INTERNATIONAL

"A growing and dynamic Bahamian institution"

VACANCY FOR THE POSITION OF:

COLLECTIONS OFFICER EXUMA BRANCH




Core responsibilities:


0 Manage delinquent loan portfolio for the branch.
0 Conduct credit risk assessments.
0 Coordinate repossession activities.
> Make field calls as necessary.
0 Conduct research and prepare report.
0 Liaise with attorneys on legal issues relative to delinquent
accounts.


Knowledge, Skills and Abilities:


O Associates Degree in relevant area (e.g. Accounting/Business
Administration/Finance).
0 Certificate in Credit and Collections
0 Knowledge of laws governing contracts and properties.
0 Working knowledge of appraisals and land value
0 Excellent oral and written communications skills.
0 Three years banking experience.


Benefits include: Competitive salary commensurate with experience
and qualifications; Group Medical (includes dental and vision) and
life insurance; pension scheme.


Interested persons should apply no later than September 22nd 2006
to:


The Senior Manager, Human Resources & Training

Bank of The Bahamas International

P.O.Box N-7118

Nassau, Bahamas


, --
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- 1~1 -- ---w--m






THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 6. SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 16, 2006


LC NE


Reaction to the death of





Anna Nicole Smith's son


CENTRAL GOSPEL CHAPEL
CHRISTIE & DOWDESWELL STREETS Tel: 325-2921
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 17TH, 2006

11:30am Speaker: Pastor Gil Maycock
of Abundant Life Bible Church

7:00pm: U.M.D. Rally at Blue Hill Gospel Chapel

New Life Gospel Crusade
October 1st thru 8th
Sunday 7:00 p.m. Weeknights 7:30 p.m.


Bible Ctass:e 46 m. Breaking of Bread Service: 10:45 a.m.
SCommunity Outreach: 11:30 a.m.* Evening Service: 7:00 p.m.
Midweek Service 7-30 p.m. (Wednesdays)
Sisters' Prayer Meeting: 10o0 a.m (2nd Thursday of each month)


EVANGELISTIC

TEMPLE
A Life Changing Experience


Collins Avenue at 4th Terrace Centreville
Telephone: 322-8304 or 325-1689 PRO. Box N-1566
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8:30am
9:45am
11:00am
7:00pm

W JNESDAY 7:30PM
I I


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

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


VISIT OUR PREMISE BOOKSTORE, TEMPLE BIBLE & BOOK SUPPLY




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

CHURCH SERVICES
S SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 17,2006
FIFTEENTH SUNDAY AFTER PENTECOST
ASCENSION METHODIST CHURCH, Prince Charles Drive
11:00AM Mrs Thirza Dean

COKE MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH, Bernard Road
11:00AM Pastor Sharon Loyley
CURRY MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH, Zion Boulevard
10:00AM Rev. Charles Sweeting
EBENEZER METHODIST CHURCH, East Shirley Street
11:00AM Pastor Martin Loyley/Youth
7:00PM Pastor Martin Loyley
GLOBAL VILLAGE METHODIST CHURCH, Queens College Cainpus
9:30AM Rev. James Neilly
ST. MICHAEL'S METHODIST CHURCH, Churchill Avenue
8:00AM Connections Rev. Phillip Stubbs
9:30AM Rev. Philip Stubbs
TRINITY METHODIST CHURCH, Frederick Street
11:00AM Rev. William Higgs
7:00PM Rev. William Higgs
RADIO PROGRAMMES
'RENEWAL' on Sunday at 10:30 a.m. on ZNS 1
Your Hosts: Rev. Carla Culmer
METHODIST MOMENTS' on each weekday at 6:55a.m.
Your Host: Rev. Carla Culmer
UPCOMING CONFERENCE EVENTS
..... .....................................
September 17, 2006 Induction Service Rev Stephen Hale, Epworth
Chapel, Cherokee Sound, Abaco, 11am.
September 24, 2006- Induction Service Rev Diego Flores, Rock Sound
Methodist Church, Rock Sound, Eleuthera, 3pm.
November 16-18, 2006 Central Council, Ascension Methodist Church,
Prince Charles Drive, Nassau.
November 18, 2006 Methodist Service Awards Banquet, Nassau



bat~burtb

The Holy Ghost Prayer-Line number is 326-7427
(www.gtwesley.org)
SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 17, 2006
7:00a.m. Sis. Tezel Anderson/Sis. Marilyn Tinker
11:00a.m. Youth/Bro. Jamikco Forde
7:00p.m. Rev. Carla Culmer/Board of Music Ministry
C stig u crs pn im6 orH crs oru" 1Pee 57


I


THE death of celebrity
Anna Nicole Smith's son,
20-year-old Daniel Smith,
has shocked not only the
Bahamas but also the world.
Circumstances surround-
ing his death at a local med-
ical facility have raised sev-
eral concerns among the
public.
With this in mind, The
Tribune took to the streets
to ask Bahamians their
views on the issue.

Candice Gayl said: "To
me it's a weird situation, but
as far as publicity is con-
cerned, I'm hoping no one
decides to point any fingers
at the Bahamas or our hos-
pitals." She continued:
"We'll have to see what
they come up with before
anything can be said. We
can only speculate right
now. This is something that


Sunday School: 10am
Preachering 11am & 7:30pm
Radio Bible Hour:
Sunday 6pm ZNS 2
Wed. Prayer & Praise 7:30pm


STREET TALK


could have happened any-
where."

"I think it will impact our
healthcare systems," said
Trevor A, "We've 'never
had anything like this hap-
pen here." He went on to
say that the "sudden atten-
tion" the Bahamas is get-
ting because of the incident
is "bad' publicity." He also
said he thought the
Bahamas government
should take a second look
at the nation's healthcare
systems before others begin
to criticise.
US Ambassador John
Rood on Thursday told The


FUNDAMENTAL
EVANGELISTIC
Pastor:H. Mills


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

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


Worship time: 1am & 7pm

Sunday School: 9:45am
Prayer time: 6:30pm
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








Worship time: 11am & 7pm
Prayer time: 10:15 10:45a.m
Church School during Worship Service

Place: Twynam Heights
off Prince Charles Drive

Minister: Rev. Henley Perry

P.O.Box SS-5631
Telephone number: 324-2538
Telefax number: 324-2587

COME TO WORSHIP. LEAVE TO SERVE


Tribune that US officials are
"confident that Bahamian
authorities are going to
thoroughly investigate this."
"We have a great work-
ing relationship," he said.
Carlene Newbold said:
"Members of the Bahamian
media are making the situa-
tion worse by having incon-
sistencies in their reports.
If the story doesn't add up,
it leads the public to assume
and speculate." She went
on: "Overall, it's bad news,
even though it wasn't a gov-
ernment owned hospital. It
still paints a bad picture if
persons begin to look down
on our healthcare systems."


M* CAtINIC I A I L ~ilU m: -re
have to see what they come up
with before anything can be said.'


* TREVOR A said: 'I think
it will impact our healthcare
systems.'


* CARLENE Newbold said:
'Members of the Bahamian
media are making the situation
worse by having inconsisten-
cies in their reports.'


GRACE AND PEACE WESLEYAN CHURCH
8m ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATIONS

Theme: "PRESSING ONWARD"
"I press toward the mark for the prize of the high calling of God in Christ Jesus."
Philippians 3:14

Friday September 22, 6:30 8:30 p.m. Volleyball and Basketball tournament

Saturday September 23,3:00 p.m. 5 p.m.- Seminar "The signs o'the times"
With dynamic Guest Speaker: Dr. Ada Thompson

Sunday September 24, 11:00 a.m. Worship Service
(Broadcast on JOY 101.9 FM)
Guest Speaker: Bishop Richard Synder
6:30 p.m.- Discussion on the Free Methodist Church Missions Program


COME AND JOIN US


THE BAHAMAS, TURKS AND CAICOS ISLANDS
7 CONFERENCE
OF THE METHODIST CHURCH IN THE ,%
CARIBBEAN AND THE AMERICAS
L'EGLISE METHODIST DANS LA CARAIBE
ET LES AMIRIRQUES -r _--
NASSAU CIRCUIT OF CHURCHES
108 Montrose Avenue
P.O. Box EE-16379, Nassau, Bahamas; Telephone: 325-6432; Fax:
328-2784; rhodesmethod@batelnetbs
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 FIFTEENTH LORD'S DAY AFTER PENTECOST,
SEPTEMBER 17,2006
INTROIT AND COLLECT:
The Lord is near to the heartbroken and saves the crushed in spirit.
My soul shall make a boast in the Lord, the afflicted shall hear and be
glad.
ALIMIGHTY GOD, who have taught us through your Son, Jesus Christ,
that love is the fulfilling of the law: grant that we may love you with
our whole heart and our neighbours as ourselves; through the same
Jesus Christ, our Lord.
WESLEY METHODIST CHURCH (Malcolm Rd East)
7:00 a.m. Rev. Stacia Williams- Christmas (Holy Communion)
11:00 a.m. Rev. Edward J. Sykes
RHODES MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH (108 Montrose Ave.
near Wulff Rd)
7:00 a.m. Rev. Dr. Raymond R. Neilly (Holy Communion)
10:00 a.m. Rev. Dr. Raymond R. Neilly
11:00 a.m. Rev. Dr. Raymond R. Neilly
6:30 p.m. Rev. Dr. Raymond R. Neilly (Holy Communion)
COKE MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH (Rose Street, Fox Hill)
11:00 a.m. Rev. Leonard G. Roberts Jr./ Women's Fellowship
PROVIDENCE METHODIST CHURCH (Shirley Plaza)
11:00 a.m. Rev. Stacia Williams-Christmas/ Youth
HERITAGE OF REDEEMING LOVE METHODIST CHURCH (28
Crawford St, Oakes Field)
7:00 a.m. Rev. Edward J. Sykes (Holy Commumion)
10:00 a.m. Rev. Colin C.L. Newton
GOOD SHEPHERD METHODIST CHURCH
(20 Cedar Terrace, Tall Pines)
8:00 a.m. Rev. Leonard G. Roberts Jr.(Holy Communion)
CROIX-DES-MISSIONS-ALDERSGATE (Quackoo Street)
9 a.m. Rhodes Prayer Band
Opening of the Church Year Service and Celebration of the Preaching
Ministry of Bro. Arthur Chase Lord's Day, September 24 at 6:30 p.m. at
Wesley Methodist Church, Malcolm Road, East
METHODIST MISSION CENTRE (Quackoo St)
-Thrift Shop and other Ministries
JOHN WESLEY METHODIST COLLEGE
(28 Crawford St., Oakes Field) Reception to Primary
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
The family of the late Reverend Ronel Julsaint, Probationer Presbyter in the
Haiti District Conference.
Our brothers and sisters in the Middle East, those affected by hurricanes
and other natural disasters, and the Privy Council Appeal.


I -NA J .I- )l


--


F.


Ilk


1


I






SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2006, PAGE 7


- THE TRIBUNE


LOCALN


In Days Gone By: Regattas
With Harbour Island's regatta scheduled to kick off in less than a month, this week's
S U CARRIE Carrie; edition of In Days Gone By takes a look back on a few moments in regatta history.
On. George T1% n E u- Regatta has been a solid ingredient in the Bahamian culture for many years. The regat-
ma Fun is the name of ta tradition began in 1954 in an effort to keep sailing alive min the Bahamas. In April that
the ga meat t h Out year, almost 70 Bahamian sloops, schooners and dinghies met in Elizabeth Harbour for
island Regat and three days of sailing
....... .o,, ca ... , three days of sailing.


IDRfAE


1997 HONDA SABER
4 DOOR, CHAMPAGNE
Excellent Condition
Low Mileage
Well Maintained

$4900


Call 324


-5


124


I

LI

S, ,LE.I I *" \
-I




During the month of
September fill your Levitra
prescription at any pharmacy
and with every purchase,
YOU GET ONE FREE.
Ni--- m in imnm --mm --m m


-------


PUBLIC NOTICE
GSM UPGRADE

In its continuing effort to improve its telecommunications
services, The Bahamas Telecommunication Company Ltd.
(BTC) wishes to inform the public and its valued customers
that we will be performing an equipment upgrade on
September 7th, 2006 and concluding September 22nd. As a
results, some subscribers may experience a brief disruption
in GSM Cellular Services.

BTC apologizes for the inconvenience caused, and assures
the public that every effort will be made to keep this
disruption of GSM Cellular Service to a minimum.



---- ---- --- ---- E


An esti ate 5 e ceht- S prstat

cance*mah b *pevntday a sy*-to


acmls itary5 addtina nd, chane


US;2 TOO
PROSTATE CANCER
EDUCATION & SUPPORT


THE TRIBUNE OBSERVES PROSTATE CANCER
AWARENESS MONTH SEPTEMBER 2006


--------------------------


- I


YQOUR CQNINEG TICN 70 THE 11 C'?LD


I


I
I
I
-J


J








PAGE 8, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2006


THE TRIBUNE


St John's College cafeteria blessed


ARCHBISHOP Drexel
W Gomez, flanked by
senior members, staff and
students of St John's Col-
lege, school board execu-
tives and members of the
Anglican Central Education
Authority (ACEA), blessed
the new cafeteria and
turned over the keys to the
principal, Ms Cleomi
Woods, and school board
acting chairman, Andrew
Maynard, II. Also present
at the special ceremony
were Mr and Mrs Franklyn
Wilson, St John's College
alumni and major benefac-
tors of the school.


Facility

The two-storey, 16,000 sq
ft facility was designed by
architect/priest, Father Col-
in Saunders, "as an outdoor
dining facility that provides
shade and takes advantage
of the natural ventilation.
"The dining area, which
is approximately 10,000 sq
ft, is totally exposed, except
for the palm trees, which
add to the ambience and,
once matured, will add addi-
tional privacy.
"This allows patrons to
benefit from the cross ven-
tilation which are provided


year-round by the constant
breezes.
"This modern design is
ideal for our environment
and eliminates the need for
artificial air," said Father
Saunders.
In addition to the dining
area, the lower level houses
a well-equipped kitchen
with ample storage areas, a
prep area, a cafeteria man-
ager's office, and employee
changing rooms.
The upper level houses an
additional dining area for
60-80 persons, five staff
offices and two computer-
ready classrooms.
The $700,000 building is
adjacent to the auditorium,
which allows it to be used
for crowd overflows, as well
as to accommodate func-
tions that require eating
facilities.
After a longer than three
year wait, the St John's Col-
lege family is very pleased
with the new facility.



0 ARCHBISHOP
Gomez passes keys for St
John's College Cafeteria
to acting school board
chairman Mr Andrew
Maynard II and principal
Ms Cleomi Woods.


PROSPECTUS
THE GOVERNMENT OF THE COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS
BAHAMAS REGISTERED. STOCK 2021,2022,2023, 2024, 2025 AND 2026
ISSUE OF BS100,000, 00.00


Issued under The Bahamas Registered Stock Act, and authorized by Resolutions of the House of
Assembly, 21st June, 2006.

Applications will be received by The Banking Department beginning at 9:30 am on 1Ith September, 2006
and will close at 3:00pm on 20th September, 2006. Allocations will commence at 9:30 a.m. on 21st September,
2006 and will cease at 3:00p.m. on 22nd September, 2006.

If the total subscriptions exceed the sum of B$100,000,000.00 (Nominal) partial allotment will be made to
subscribers, and a proportionate refund will be made as soon as possible after allotment. No interest will be
paid on amounts so refunded.


The date of this Prospectus is 11th September, 2006


The Government of The Commonwealth of The Bahamas invites applications' for Bahamas Registered
Stock totalling B$100,000,000.00. The Stock will be available in a range of maturity dates; the earliest being
repayable in 2021 and the latest in 2026. The total amount of Stock offered, the rate of interest and the issue
price are given below :-


Rate Of Interest

5/32% Above Prime Rate
3/16% Above Prime Rate
7/32% Above Prime Rate
1/4% Above Prime Rate
9/32% Above Prime Rate
5/16% Above Prime Rate


: ..i ; .,i:i ... ;. ,- Am bunt
BS
Bahamas Registered Stock 2021 10,000,000.00
Bahamas Registered Stock 2022 10,000,000.00
Bahamas Registered Stock 2023 20,000,000.00
Bahamas Registered Stock 2024 15,000,000.00
Bahamas Registered Stock 2025 20,000,000.00
Bahamas Registered Stock 2026 25.000.000.00
100,000,000.00


Issue
Price
B$
100.00
100.00
100.00
100.00
100.00
100.00


The Stock shall be repaid on 22nd September, in the year appearing in the name of the Stock.

INTEREST

The Stock will bear interest from 22nd September, 2006, at the rate shown against the name of the Stock as
the percent per annum over the Prime Rate (i.e. the prime commercial interest rate from time to time fixed by
the Clearing banks carrying on business in the Island of New Providence in The Bahamas. If there shall be any
difference between them, then that which is fixed by Royal Bank of Canada). Interest shallbe payable half-
yearly commencing on 22nd March, 2007 and thereafter on 22nd September and 22nd March in every year until
the Stock is repaid.


CHARGE UPON CONSOLIDATED FUND

The principal monies and interest represented by the Stock are charged upon and payable out of the
Consolidated Fund and assets of The Commonwealth of The Bahamas.
SUPPLEMENTARY PROVISIONS


The Stock will be issued by the Registrar (The Central Bank of The Bahamas).
Applications will be received by The Banking Department beginning at 9:30 am on 1 ith
September, 2006 and will close at 3:00 pm on 20th September, 2006. Allocations will
commence at 9:30 a.m. on 21st September, 2006 and will cease at 3:00p.m. on 22nd
September, 2006. All envelopes enclosing applications should be labelled "Application
For Bahamas Government Registered Stocks".

The Stock will be in units of B$100.00.


Applications Applications must be for B$100.00 or a multiple of that sum.

Application Forms Applications for the Stock should be made to the Registrar on the form attached to the
Prospectus and may be obtained from the Registrar offices in Nassau and Freeport, The
Treasury Department (Marlborcugh Street & Navy Lion Road, Nassau) or any'of the
following banks:

1. Bank of The Bahamas International
2. First Caribbean International Bank (Bahamas) Limited
3. Finance Corporation of Bahamas Limited
4. Commonwealth Bank Limited
5. Royal Bank Of Canada
6. Scotiabank (Bahamas) Limited
7. Fidelity Bank (Bahamas) Limited (formally.British American Bank(1993)
Limited)
8. Citibank, N.A.

PUBLIC DEBT

Provisional estimates from the unaudited accounts as at June 30, 2006 show the Public Debt of The
Bahamas to be B$2,823,456,000.*

GOVERNMENT REVENUE AND EXPENDITURE

The following information is extracted from the unaudited accounts of the Government of The
Commonwealth of The Bahamas.


Revenue


Recurrent Expenditure (excluding
Repayment of Public Debt)

Capital Development
Expenditure (excluding loans
contributions and advances
to public corporations) -


FY2004/2005p**
B$


1,039,376,000


1,053,095,000




90,374,000


FY2005/2006p**
B$
Approved Budget

1,132,774,000


1,145,691,000




132,901,000


FY2006/2007p**
B$
Approved Budget

1,338,971,000


1,269,560,000 )




162,356,000


** Provisional estimates from the unaudited accounts.
The Public Debt amount is inclusive o'fThe Public Coiporations contingent liability which as at June
30, 2005 totalled BS505.687,000.


THE GOVERNMENT OF THE COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS
BAHAMAS REGISTERED STOCK 2021. 2022, 2023.2024.2025 AND 2026


FOR OFFICIAL USE ONLY
APPLICATION No__
ALLOTMENT No.

DATE:


The Registrar
c/o The Central Bank of The Bahamas
P. O. Box N-4868
Nassau, Bahamas

Sir: ,

I/We hereby apply for the following amount of Bahamas Registered Stock:

Insert below the amount applied for
in Units of B$100


5/32%
3/16%
7/32%
1/4%
9/32%
5/16%


Above Prime Rate
Above Prime Rate
Above Prime Rate
Above Prime Rate
Above Prime Rate
Above Prime Rate


Bahamas Registered Stock 2021
Bahamas Registered Stock 2022
Bahamas Registered Stock 2023
Bahamas Registered Stock 2024
Bahamas Registered Stock 2025
Bahamas Registered Stock 2026


and undertake to accept any less amount which may be allotted to me/us.


I/We enclose B$


in payment for the Stock applied for.


In the event of the full amount of Stock(s) applied for above is/are not allotted to
me/us, I/we request that the.sum refundable to me/us be applied for the following Stock:


% Bahamas Registered Stock
% Bahamas Registered Stock
% Bahamas Registered Stock
% Bahamas Registered Stock
% Bahamas RegisteredStock
% Bahamas Registered Stock


B$
B$
BS
BS
B$
, B$


BANK DRAFTS SHOULD,BE MADE PAYABLE TO THE CENTRAL BANK OF THE BAHAMAS.


1. (One Person)
Ordinary Signature


Name in Full (BLOCK LETTERS, state whether Mr., Mrs., or Miss and titles if any.)




Address (Corporations etc: should give Registered Addresses)

P. O. Box


Telephone Nos. (H)


,wi


2. (Where two or more persons apply as joint subscribers, the additional names and addresses should
be given below.)

Ordinary Signatures


Names in Full


And/OR


Address


Telephone Nos.(H)_


(W)


1/We hereby request semi annual interest to be paid to:


Bank Name


Bank Branch


Account Number


.4,,,

4 *.
.4 .

A;* 8


I.-


Issue of Stock






Units


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.:. ......'- -, N '' ,,' .- '" --. " - - .oW al


* THE body of South Beach resident Anthony Balfour was reportedly found at the rear of his apartment, when officers of the Roy-
Bahamas Police Force arrived at the scene.
(Photo: Onan Bridgewater/Tribune staff)



i41-year-old shot dead



outside of his home.


NRX1-006ACMR- 6,000 BTU..........................................$330
NRX1 -008ACMR 8,000 BTU...........................................$431
NRX1-010ACMR 10,000 BTU.......................................$495
NRX1-O12ACMR- 12,000 BTU....................................$550
NR X1-018KCMR 18,000 BTU....................0................$700
NRX1-024KCMR 24,000 BTU...................................$843

10% CASH DISCOUNT


nfjstercamro
Discover and
Sun Card.
5% Discount on
Credit Cards


TAYLOR INDUSTRIES
SHIRLEY STREET *TEL: 322-8941
OPEN: MON FRI 7:30 am 4:30 pm
SAT 8:00 am 12 noon
S


COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS


IN THE SUPREME COURT


2005


CLE/QUI/00248


COMMON LAW and EQUITY DIVISION


FROM page one

Mr Balfour's 13-year-old
daughter, Antonique Balfour,
'ho was at home when the
cident occurred, said she was
iping her father carry his
'ork materials out to his truck
Ist moments before the fatal
icident.
"I was helping my daddy


Fidel

astro
FROM page one

e said thatthe first vice-pres-
ient (Rail Castro) would ful-
/ take over as president of
e councils of state and min-
3ters-a4s long as he was not
,hysiea'y ready to discharge
hiose duties in the event that
le could overcome the criti-
al moments, which have been
6rtunately left behind," Mr
l.oque said.


autopsy

FROM page one

he autopsy, and toxicology
reports, with the official death
certificate will be put in evi-
lence. Staff from the Princess
largaret and Doctors Hospi-
als, in addition to persons who
nay have come in contact with
)aniel before his death, as well
Is his mother, will be called to
:ive evidence.
"It is usual for us at the
coroner's Court to call for an
inquiry and hold an inquest -
ve have someone who is dead
inder unusual circumstances,
which we term suspicious.
nd it is suspicious until such
.me as the jurors determine
otherwise," Magistrate Virgill
explained in a previous inter-
'iew. She stated that the
nquest will be held to deter-
nine "how, when, where, and
)y what manner" Daniel met
lis death.
Presumably Ms Smith's
attorney and "family friend"
Toward K Stern will also be
:alled t6 testify as police con-
'irmed on Thursday that he
vas the third person in the
-oom when Daniel was dis-
:bvered dead on Sunday
norning..
Assistant Commissioner of
police Reginald Ferguson,
vho has special responsibility
:or crime, said during a spe-
-ial press conference on
Thursday that Daniel spent
.he entire night in Doctors
hospital with his mother, her
iew born baby, and Mr Stern.
Mr Ferguson said that
aniel was last seen moving
bout the room at 6.30am,
nd that at 7.40am, all three
idUolts were observed to be
sleep in the room. At
).38am, an alarm was raised at
he nurse's station from room
101 where Daniel was found
apparently sitting upright in a
:hair. He was unresponsive.
After spending 22 minutes
trying to resuscitate him, he
as pronounced dead dat
10.05am Sunday.


carry his work stuff out to his
truck so that he could go to
work. He told me 'bye' and
that he would see me later and
he gave me the money to pay
'the light bill," the tearful
young girl said.
"I closed the door and then
I heard somebody scream and
I heard two gunshots, then my
stepsister told me that my dad-
dy was on the floor," she said.
"I looked on the floor and I
saw my daddy and I feel his
pulse and everything and I
told my daddy fight the bullet,
fight the bullet and then a cou-
ple seconds later he just
stopped breathing," she said
tearfully.
Antonique, who lived with
her father and stepmother,


Man is charged with



causing grievous harm

A MAN, 40, was arraigned in court yesterday charged with
causing grievous harm.
Court dockets stated that Kirby Pickstock caused grievous harm
to Sheena Williams on Thursday, September 14.
Pickstock was represented by lawyer Ian Cargill.
He appeared before Magistrate Carolyn Evans and Chief Mag-
istrate Roger Gomez at Court One Bank Lane. He pleaded not
guilty.,
However, the prosecutor, Sergeant Alexander Bannister, object-
ed to bail on the grounds that a doctor's report indicated that the
victim received serious injuries and death is possible.
Pickstock was remanded to jail and the case was adjourned to
September 21.


IN THE MATTER OF The Quieting Titles Act, 1959

AND

The Petition of Harry Uriah Pratt Russell as Personal
Representative for William Howard Russell Jr.

AND

IN THE MATTER OF ALL THAT PIECE PARCEL OR LOT OF LAND
containing approximately Three and EightHundred Nineteen Thousandths
(3.819) acres and situate on Lubbers Quarters Cay one of the Abaco Cays
in the said Commonwealth of The Bahamas bounded on the North by
land now or formerly the property of Charlie Bethel and running thereon
Two Thousand and Sixty-four and Fifty-five Hundredths (2064.55) feet
on the East by the Sea at high water mark and running thereon Ninety-two
(92) feet more or less on the South by land now or formerly the property
of William Cash, Jr. and running thereon One Thousand Nine Hundred
and Eighty-five and Forty-seven Hundredths (1985.47) feet more or less
on the West by the Sea at high water mark and running thereon One
Hundred and Three and Ninety-nine Hundredths (103.991 feet more or less
(hereinafter referred to as "the Lubbers Quarters property").

AND

IN THE MATTER OF ALL THAT PIECE PARCEL OR LOT OF
LAND containing approximately One and Twenty-six Thousandths
(1.026) acres and situate on Elbow Cay one of the Abaco Cays in the said
Commonwealth of The Bahamas bounded in the North by land
formerly the property of BritishAmericanInvestments Limited and now the
property of Chris Thompson and running thereon Seven Hundred
Fifty-one and Twelve Hundredths (751.12) feet more or less on the
East by land now or formerly the property of Chatham Albury and
running thereon Sixty-three Fifty Hundredths (63.50) feet more or less
on the South by land now or formerly the property of Clifford Sawyer &
Others and running thereon Seven Hundred Fifty-five and Seventy-seven
Hundredths (755.77) feet more or less and on the West by the Sea at high
water mark and running thereon Fifty-nine and Sixty Hundredths (59.60)
feet more or less (hereinafter referred to as "the Quarry property").

AND

IN THE MATTER OF ALL PIECE PARCEL OR LOT OF LAND
containing approximately One and Eight Hundred Thirty-two
Thousandths (1.832) Acres and situate atNigh Creek on Elbow Cay one of
the Abaco Cays in the said Commonwealth of TheBahamas bounded on the
North by land known as Marcel Maury's Subdivision and running thereon
Four Hundred and Eighty-nine and Ninety-eight Hundredths (489.98) feet
more or less on the East by Nigh Creek and running thereon One Hundred
and Fifteen and Fifty-one Hundredths (115.51) feet more or less on the
South by land now or formerly the property of Charlie Bethel and running
thereon Four Hundred and Seventy-five and Sixty-three Hundredths
(475.63) feetmore or less on the Westby Back Creek athigh water mark and
running thereon Two Hundred Twenty-six and Fifty Hundredths (226.50)
feet more or less (hereinafter referred to as "the Nigh Creek property").

William Howard Russell Jr. claims to be the owner in fee simple of
the said land free from encumbrances and has made application to the
Supreme Court in the Commonwealth of The Bahamas under
section 3 of the Quieting Titles Act 1959 to have his title to the said 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 provision of the said Act.

A plan of the said land may be inspected during normal office hours in
the following places:

a) The Registry of the Supreme Court in the City of Nassau;

b) The Office of the Administrator in Marsh Harbour, Abaco,
Bahamas;

c) The Chambers of Callenders & Co., One Millars Court, Nassau,
Bahamas, Attorneys for the Petitioner.

NOTICE is hereby given that any person having dower or right of dower
or an Adverse Claim or a claim not recognized in the Petition shall on or
before the 26th day of the October A.D. 2006 file in the Supreme Court
and serve on the Petitioners or the undersigned a statement of his 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 his claim on or before
the said 26th day of October A.D. 2006 will operate as a bar to such claim.


CALLENDERS & CO.
Chambers
One Millars Court
Nassau, Bahamas.
Attorneys for Harry Uriah Pratt Russell


SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2006, PAGE 9


E I TRIBUNE


I











PAGE 10, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2006


THE TRIBI.)E


W H A T 'S N I N A N D A R O U N D N A S S A U
.............................. -...................... ............. ....... ................................ ...................................................................................................................... ...


E-MAIL:


MONDAY


* HEALTH


Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the public of its meeting times and
places: New Providence Community Centre: Mondays -
6pm to 7pm. The Kirk: Mondays.- 7:30pm to 8:30pm
Diabetes Directions a FREE diabetic.support group meets the first Monday of
each month at 6:30pm at New Providence Community Centre, Blake Road.
Dinner is provided and free blood sugar, blood pressure and cholesterol testing
is available. For more'nfo call 702.4646 or 327.2878

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

New Yom Kippur The Nassau Jewish Congregation will hold Yom Kippur
services on Monday, October 2/10 Tishrei, beginning at 10am. A children's
service will be held at 4pm, Avodah & Yizkor will be held at 5pm, Ne'ilah &
Blowing of Shofar will be held at 6pm and Break-the-fast meal will be held at
7:30pm. Services will be led by Chazzan Gonzalo Vega, of N'nei Israel, Costa
Rica, who will be in the Bahamas from September 21 to October 5. All ser-
vices will be held at the New Providence Cominunity Centre, on the corners
of John F Kennedy and Blake Road.
* CIVIC CLUBS

Toastmasters Club 3596 meets' at the British Colonial Hilton Monday's at 7pm *
Club 612315 meets Monday 6pm @ Wyndham Nassau Resort, Cable Beach *
Club 3596 meets
at the British Colonial Hilton Mondays at
7pm.
The Nassau Bahamas Pan-Hellenic Council (NPHC) meets every third Monday
of the month in the Board Room of the British Colonial Hilton Hotel, Bay St.

4- TUESDAY


M PARTIES, NIGHTCLUBS & RESTAURANTS


YDELEVEAUX@TRIBUNEMEDIA.NET -


PLEASE PUT "OUT THERE" IN THE SUBJECT LINE
..' .......... .. ....... .................. .. .. . .

.- .. -- *. serving hot food/and take out music, drinks and an English breakfast. Cafe
, Europa...the perfect place to spend your hight out till the morning.

L "HEALTH


hib l~kt, Dt-..
I, : a, a I tr zi~~lilll dll I: d lL~bx ) I J 1I,:i A d-: :il J ,; !hr I - :;:I

SI I .1 ..: ,ir ~.. cl .Nnavsschi, Kurrsverpin Glierr i Lu .1-i li''', .Gihe1q i
'.~...i 'p' : mi -. i,r,I le. ti ,' i' L t~IP6.igi~jIr.dllir? i.: 'jiF i jio r o itDeAle Dianr
lei,,rus.jiSmilb Llian Bladis Blus e CuMy. JounCes Micl-11l EduIIrd& ntsann Rai erts. HPeno
Sc1iraid ai Chve Stuart
TR,7 0 l 4,1 Gjhs' Te BNslaes fHuv: o'fL',t.~, rp. nil" r:4S 'irhmia.s .- r'JP. ? ,
rrr s J iplThelSid

4e


East-West Highway. TM Club 2437 meets the 2nd and 4th Wednesday of each
month at C C Sweeting Senior High School, Oakes Field.


10.10.2.20. @ Club Nirvana: Tuesday nights at Club Nirvana, Elizabeth Avenue, International Training in Communication, Essence Club #3173 holds its bi-
have been dubbed 10.10.2.20. Every tenth female patron is allowed into.the club monthly meetings on the 1st and 3rd Wednesday of each month at Doctor's
absolutely free and is given a complimentary glass of Carlo Rossi. Tuesday Hospital Conference
:-.; h,; ..l1.:. ;aiodi.b-h Carlo Rossi's Hot Body Competition. Hosted by Daddi Room. "
R: i,: ,, i .- m.-_,, c pr. .l1.-.j by DJ Ai from 100 i ,n 'tt t L. .,- - _. ,,.,i
provides scrumptioarsappetizers. i Ak-i 7 Nt i4.tit'C.uncl 10415 Kr gh odl-Cash us m~tetM EeS&imf'a ,rin
'i HEALTH.. \ ay .l he month. pm L' tds U nesi gNodn
* HEALTH


Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the public of its meeting times and
places: The Nassau 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 Seagrapes location (off Prince Charles Dr). Doctor approval is
required. Call 364.8423 to register for more info.

* CIVIC CLUBS

The Kiwanis Club of New Providence meets every Tuesday at 7:30pm at the
Holy Cross Community Centre, Highbury Park.
The Luncheon Pilot Club of Nassau meets every third Tuesday at SuperClubs
Breezes, Cable Beach at 12:30pm. We invite all community minded persons to
attend.

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 Terrace, Centreville.
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Eta Psi Omega chapter meets every second Tues-
day, 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.

S -. WEDNESDAY

* PARTIES, NIGHTCLUBS
& RESTAURANTS

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

* HEALTH

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

The Rotary Club of SouthEast Nassau meets every Wednesday from 1pm -
2pm at East Villa Restaurant, East Bay Street. Always an interesting speaker
and great fellowship. If you would like to attend our meetings please send an
e-mail to bruno.pletscher@gottardo.com or kathyvsmith@hotmail.com.

The Nassau Bahamas Alumnae chapter of Delta'Sigma Theta Sorority Incorpo-
rated 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,


THEATRE

New James Catalyn & Friends presents "Summer Madness" Revue 2006,
Wednesday, September 13 to Saturday, September 16 at 8:30pm at The Dundas
Centre. A special AIDS Foundation benefit performance will be held Tuesday,
September 12. The Box Office at the Dundas is 393.3728/394.7179.

THURSDAY

* HEALTH

Free public health lectures featuring distinguished physicians are held at Doc-
tors Hospital every third Thursday of the month at 6pm in the Doctors Hospital
Conference Room. Free screenings between 5pm & 6pm. For more informa-
tion call 302-4603.

Alcoholics Anonymops, wishes to inform the public of its meeting times and
places: The Nassau 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 Seagrapes 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 7pim- 9pm the second Thursday of each month in the
cafeteria of the BEC building, Blue Hill ,
Road.

CIVIC CLUBS

The Rotary Club of Nassau Sunrise has a breakfast meeting every Thursday
morning at 7am at the British Colonial Hilton Hotel.' (Fellowship begins at
6:45am)

Toastmasters Club 3956 meets every first, second and third Thursday at the
Ministry of Health & Environment building on Meeting Street commencing at.
7:30pm. Everyone is welcome to attend.

TM Club 1600 meets Thursday, 8.30pm @ SuperClubs Breezes.

International Association of Administrative Professionals, Bahamas Chapter
meets the third Thursday,of every nonth @ 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.

New The Rotary Club of West Nassau holds its weekly meeting every Thurs-
day at Choices restaurant on the campus of the College of the Bahamas. Fellow-
ship starts at 12:30pm, with the meeting held from 1pm to 2pm.

ii fii. **,FRIDAY ..


PARTIES, NIGHTCLUBS
& RESTAURANTS

Cafe Europa on Charlotte Street North, kicks off every Friday night with Hap-
py Hour... special drinks, live music/DJ from 6pm to 9pm and Nassau's first
European Night Restaurant Open Friday night till Saturday morning 5am,


Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the public of its.meeting times and .-
places: The Nassau Group, Rosetta Street: Fridays 6pm to 7pm & 8:30pm to
9:30pm. Sacred Heart Church Fridays @ 6pm to 7pm New Providence Com-
munity 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 Centre at St Augustine's Monestary..For more info call 325.1947 after
4pm.

* RELIGIOUS

New Erev Rosh Hashanah celebrations The Nassau Jewish Congregation.
will hold Erev Rosh Hashanah Friday, September 22/29 Elul. Dinner will be.
held at 5:30pm, with the evening's service beginning at 7:30pm at the New
Providence Community Centre. Services will be led by Chazzan Gonzalo
Vega, of N'nei Israel, Costa Rica.

New Shabbat Shuvah The Nassau JewishCongregation will hold Shabbat
Shuvah Friday, September 29/7 Tishrei. The Kabbalat Shabbat will be held at I
7pm at the New Providence Community Centre. The service will be led by .
Chazzan Gonzalo Vega, of N'nei Israel, Costa Rica. .


SATURDAY *llA- D

U HEALTH

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

Bahamas Diabetic Association meets every third Saturday, 2:30pm (except
August and December) @ the Nursing School, Grosvenor Close, Shirley Street.

Doctors Hospital CPR and First Aid classes are offered every third Saturday ,
of the month from 9am-lpm. Contact a Doctors Hospital Community Training ,
Representative at 302.4732 for more information and learn to save a life today.
* RELIGIOUS
New Rosh Hashanah The Nassau Jewish Congregation will hold Rosh
Hashanah on Saturday, September 23/1 Tishrei. Three services will be held at-
the New Providence Community Centre at 10am, 4pm (a Children's Ser-
vice) and 5pm (Tashlich), The service will be led by Chazzan Gonzalo Vega,*
of N'nei Israel, Costa Rica.

* CIVIC CLUBS

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

S 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.
I HEALTH

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

New Kever Avot The Nassau Jewish Congregation will hold Kever Avot
on Sunday, September 24/2 Tishrei. The service, which will be led by Chazzan
Gonzalo Vega, of N'nei Israel, Costa Rica, will be held at the Jewish Ceme-
tery on Shirley Street at 5pm.

New Erev Yom Kippur The Nassau Jewish Congregation will hold Erev
Yom Kippur services on Sunday, October 1/9 Tishrei. The pre-fast meal will ,
be held at the Jewish Cemetery on Shirley Street at 5:30pm.

UPCOMING

EVENT
3rd Annual DJ Awards under the theme "Vision of Unity". Categories: Best
Female Radio Personality,'Best Male Radio Personality, Best Radio Talk Show,.
Best Bahamian Mix Show, Best Radio DJ, DJ of the Year and many more
The public is allowed to vote online @ www.dafuiture.net or at selected outdoor.
events.


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


.



" h -


4~A ~ '
.1 ~. .9
"-lu.5


"The '.iri-'wery of The Bahamas"


PlaeDl.C epnil


I I I -1


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I


i


Responsibly


C


Please Drink


) 7KA -kit!









TI~-{E TRIBUNE SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2006, PAGE 11


-


'Sfccessful blood


drive for US Embassy

STHE United States Embassy staged another successful blood dri-
Sve with 20 American and Bahamian employees participating in the
Effort.
The Spiers Room at the Embassy was converted into a mini
* blood bank. Embassy nurse Carol Clowes along with Registered
SPhlebotomy Technicians Glenville Roberts and Gennean Cleare
From the Princess Margaret Hospital coordinated the effort.
The Embassy organises two blood drives annually. Representa-
Stives from the U.S. Government agencies at the Embassy and
Small of the U.S. Marines stationed in Nassau donated blood this
week.
U.S. Ambassador John D. Rood strongly supports the blood
donation initiative, and led the way by donating himself and encour-
aging Embassy staff members to get involved and donate blood.
The ambassador believes that donating blood makes a
tangible contribution to the Bahamian community and can help save
j lives.
...... .............................................................................. ................... ........................................................


. ... .... .- -f 1.1- w. L


I mvlU i L suwa
from left standing:
Gennean Cleare,
Embassy Nurse Car-
ol Clowes and
Glenville Roberts;
Nancy Hayden and
Ambassador Rood
giving blood.


Law firm donates




to underprivileged




schoolchildren
. i ,


PARTNERS of the leading s dic
commercial law firm, Higgs& n a s
rohnson, last week madema ,g Books d action. es.
generous donation to under-
rivileged children at a local and 1
primary school, deepening a e
commitment to education that 4 :
_6 ].'jA T f f;,- t.- -l --n *" 'f.i--


4* Uhas led Lhe LU rm to IUldona
. thousands of dollars to'out-
! standing teachers over the
Past ten years as a corporate
Sponsor of the national H & J
'Excellence in Teaching
Atard.
,' This most recent donation
t, included reading books, dic-
Stionaries and other school sup-
plies for the 42 pupils of Clar-
Sidge Primary School who cur-
Srently rely on the school's stu-
dent assistance programme.
The firm also made a cash
contribution to the school that
Provided the children with the
individual Mathematics and
SComprehension workbooks
> that would allow them the
o- ,pport init to practise..new
9. stalls and, hopefully, improve
S.' thbir grasp of relevant subject
Material.
"Nature offers the perfect
Illustration of how a small
Investment of water and sun-
: light can Iranstorm a simple
:-seed into a resplendent
"flRwer," said H & .1 partner
J. 'hn K F Delaney. "Our goal





IShare y(

SThe Tribune wants to hear
from people who are


S.


P1'


-9








s.4







-4
4


is to invest in these students by
providing the instruments nec-
essary to help them to develop
into productive members of
society and, later, to transform
society with their ideas, atti-
tudes and achievenients."
School principal Angela
Russell, who convened a spe-
cial and very animated assem-
bly in honour of the presenta-
tion, said the donation was
one that would have a signifi-
cant impact on the lives of the
recipients. "Some: deserving
students will now have the
tools to excel in their lessons,"
she' began. "We are indeed
thankful for such a gracious
donation. These gifts are more
than the students would nor-
mally have had, and will be
properly used."
H & J began its association
with Claridge Primary this
past April following the pre-
sentation of its annual cash
award to the Teacher of the
Year, who this year turned out





urP news

r ,


to be a member of the Clar-
idge faculty third-grade
teacher Tamika Cartwright.
Mr Delaney said the dona-
tion is part of Higgs & John-
son's commitinent to literacy
and education: "We could not
escape the feeling that this was
a more meaningful endeavour
on the part of the firm than
we might have known." he lat-
er observed.


I'M A WINNER WITH THE

TRIBUNE


I'm Theodore Cooper, winner of tickets, car and airfare for two, to the
Dolphin vs. Bills game. You can be a winner too, fill out the Dolphins vs.
Tennessee Titans entry form in the Sports section, and become eligible


to win!


The Tribune is my voice, it's my newspaper!


Priing Inormat'on o Of
r, day 15 SeplemDper 20.' 6
BISX LISTED & TRADED SECURITIES VISIT WWW.ISXBA-AMAS.CO FOR MORE DATA & INFORMAT.Oi.. i ,
BISX ALL SHARE INDEX: CLOSE 1.614.14 / CHG 00.12/ CI G 00.01 / YTO b 63.43 YTD.% 1t9.56 -- : -'
52nk-Hi 52wK-Low SecurI Pre.,Ous CICoe Todao, Close Cnarmge Daly '.lo EPS D. 5 P'E Yield
1.85 0 59 Abc,: .1 arKme.i, 1 74 1 7 0.00 0 109l 0 000 NM 0 00%
1205 9 50 Bahamas Propert. Funa 11 50 11 50 0 00 1.612 0 380 7 1 3.30%
750 655 BanK or Banarr-.a 750 750 000 0738 0170 102 227%
0.85 0 70 BerechmarK (I 80 0 80 0.00 0.208 0.020 38 2 50%
1.80 1 26 B3hamas Wale 1 51 1 51 000 0 168 0000 9.0 0.00%
1 49 1 10 F.aelr, Banr. 1 44 144 0 00 0.188 0050 77 347%
960 881 Cable Banarrs 9 40 9 -10 0.00 1.1j00 0659 0240 14 3 2.55%
220 1 39 Colina I-ololnga 1 88 188 000 0009 0000 2089 0 00%
11 50 900 Ccmmornrnea.llh Bank 11 49 11 50 0.01 2 141 0943 0660 122 5 74%
626 4 12 Cor,.~c.ldalr.jd 'V .l, BI .R 5 27 528 001" 0130 0045 "404 0 85i,
2.88 2 10 Dcc.lor i Hoapai 2 50 2 50 000 0283 0 000 88 0 o00
621 420 Famriguara 616 615 -001 1 o00 0539 0.240 114 3 90%
11 51 10.60 F.nco 11 51 11.1 0.00 0 763 0560 15 1 487%
13 76 950 FsiCarlDbean 13 76 13.76 000 0885 0550 15.5 4.00%
11 21 921 Focol 11;1 11 21 000 0885 0500 127 4.46%
1,15 0 95 Freerorl Concrete 100 1 00 0 00 -0 170 0000 N/M 000%
10.20 8.65 iCED Uillel 8 65 8 E5 000 .300 0 532 0270 16.3 3 12%
910 8 50 J Jc ,nsor. 375 8 75 000 0527 0560 166 640%
8 09 5 30 Keizner ilnernaior.al BD'R 8 09 8 09 0 00 u5=rNDEE- 0 160 0000 50.6 0.00%
10 00 10 00 Premier Rsal Esalla 10 00 10 00 000 2.036 0.195 49 1 95%
-7; FiRderty Over-The-Counter Seastse. Lj l '
52wk-H 52wiK-Low 3mc, moB.a S Ask $ Last Prnce Week '.ol EPS S Div S PIE Yield
14 30 12 25 Bar.aan- Supernanr 14 60 15 60 14 00 1 923 0 960 7 9 6.74%
10 14 10 00 Car.Dcean Cros.r-.gs iFreii 8 '00 8 25 1000 0000 0640 NM 7.85%
054 0 20 RND Hoidinig 0 290 54 0.00 0 002 0000 NM 0.00%
S Colna Over.-Tre-ounter.r St::' '. .*.. a
30 280 28 ABDAB 41 00 -1300 41 00 2220 0000 194 000%
16 00 13 00 Banar,.as Su.pe'.m.rels 14 00 1500 12.50 1 750 0360 8.0 2.57%
S60 0 35 RIND Holoa.as 0 0 55 0.45 -0 070 0 000 NIM 0.00%
BISX Usted Mulual Funds .' .
52lk-H, 52V.k-Lo., Fund Noam- NA YTD': Last 12 Morilns 0.. 5 Yield o
1 3073 1 2508 Coinsa r.oc.,ne f larK.el Furn 1 30286"
29513 2-1403 F del,, Barn mas G I Funa.. 29513'--
2:4606' : 2.2560 Colina MSI Preferred Fund 2.460616** . '. "
1.1923 1 1348 Colina B.:..d Fund 1 192331*..
FINDEX. CLOSE 709.33 / YTD 28.54% 005 20.09% ' .. '.''"
615XALL Ei. AE IliD - :. 1 ...... JIE0l i iF -ET TEFr.1 L 1 r.r.,, r, al 0, 1 t.1-E
.E24h LI.A L,.M l .:..ra ... 4 i... C r..3 i, 0 Seolember 2006
C.C61 .-u S ra 5 ,.e, Cr..s T31 v, .I: I .i, la-rrn, La I Pnrice L.-Si lrJ 3e 3 .-.*lr..*i:-'r.liR 0-n e
T:.,a, s .6 C..r -r a i, .. iJ. .3 :r :iIi . .e-?, .i 7l a l-..2 .c.0rr.e C. ir.e ., ^ n 31 August 2006
ZrCac-igr Cr-nge ir. ci-.ir.. p frpr-,,3, 3 t i 5 A corici.'., 5 ,er...pan, ea.T.nrr..a cc. r l,r i-.,, 12,i rar
Daly .o0' rj.jrm er f T:l3l rIa rr 3,a.,31: .J, 4 Neor As& l .al 3 1 August 2006
0' i D..an e. rL.,e Ci- a-. I F .--., .i.,l ,i i I -jr ir.-i, ui ,
P E C ';lr.3 .'re: r .a I3-a ir e 10:1 1z.'.:.- i r.31 F NDE T rr.e rrh, tr. earc l:.:h Ir.3e J.Jc'.ur, I l3-l i "**i 31 August 2006
To'RADE CALL: COLINA 242-50,2-70.10 FIDEL"TY 242-3856-7764 I.FOR MpReDATA.B-


;t






js.









*1


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.


I I _


mmumnfi fiN


16, 2006, PA.GE 11


SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER


-TH.E TRIBUNE


; 1







PAGE 12, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2006


NASSAU EVENTS CAPTURED ON CAMERA


Stephanie on call for 50th


THE golden birthday girl
Stephanie Ferguson at her
50th birthday at the Keith
Archer Building on Farrington
Road.
Ms Ferguson is the credit
and collections manager at
BTC where she has worked
since 1973 until now except for
a brief interlude while she fur-
thered her education.
* 0 LEFT to Right Family-
Mary Churtum, Veronica Fer-
guson, Stephanie Ferguson, Asa
J Ferguson, Dr Rosa V James
(Oakland, Ca) Eloise Thompson
and Sandra Poitier (New York)


MRS LAURA ROLLE, self-employed, Keith Archer, former
president of the Bahamas Communications and Public Officers
Union and now a Consultant to the Bahamas Government and Mrs
Cynthia Hall, deputy general manager/human resource and train-
ing, ZNS


-T .




N MS ALTAMESE ISSACS, (former BTC manager), Mrs Flo-
ra Poitier-Sawyer, Mr Ormand Poitier (former BTC executive), Ms
Maedawn Murphay (former BTC employee) and Mr Robert Elliott
(former BTC manager)


* STEPHANIE with out of town friends Pat Davis
(Eleuthera) and Olliemae Tynes (Freeport)


DR BALTRON BETHEL, chairman of the Hotel Corpora-
tion of the Bahamas, Mrs Helen Bethel, Mrs Jackie Stewart and
Rev Alfred Stewart, Executive Vice President/ Fidelity Bank
Bahamas Ltd.


* WARREN McGrew (Florida) Chandrice Ferguson, Asa J
Ferguson, Pamrica Ferguson, Estelle McGrew, Helene Ferguson
and Gregory Ferguson


6--
~I
;--~ L:I i
-' r.
yjc~:r ---'~-I-


STEPHANIE with her brother Asa J Ferguson and daughter
Michelle Ferguson I


* APRIL Ferguson (Oakland, CA) Businessman Wendall Fer-
guson Sr, Ania Ferguson (Oakland, CA), Veronica Ferguson and
Minister Wendell Ferguson Jr (Oakland, CA).


* MR CLAUDE HANNA, President BCPMU/Sr Manager
BTC, Stephanie Ferguson, Dr Robin Roberts, Urologist and Mr
George Burrows, former BTC executive


* STEPHANIE with her aunts: Dianna and Firstina Hepburn


.::


HO2i~eye


9?ea1


(242) 357-8472


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


C/4a


THE TRIBUNE


''


904wp"


(frankf~jn frrgus~uon









SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2006


SECTION A


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


a & a
*A al.


MIAMI HERALD SPORTS


e IIh d obe*1



A,ri a ea


:I.U TRACK AND FIELD
By BRENTSTUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter
ALTHOUGH she has
dubbed this an "off year," quar-
Ster-miler Tonique.Williams-
[Darling said she's delighted to
'be a part of the Americas team
at the IAAF World Cup in
Athletics.
Williams-Darling and Chris-
tine Amertil will be running on
the women's 4 x 400 metre,
relay team this weekend in
Athens, Greece. They will be
joined by Debbie Ferguson-
McKenzie on the women's 4 x 1
relay and Chris 'Bay' Brown
on the men's 4 x 4 relay.
"It feels good. It's different..
It feels like a lot of fun because
you're not here as a part of a
relay team just from the
Bahamas," said Williams-Dar-
ling in an interview with The
Tribune from Athens.
"So I get to really have a
S camaraderie with the women
who I compete against. So it's a
S different type of feeling, a dif-
ferent type of atmosphere. So
we get a chance to bond and
get to know each other a lot
better than when we are com-
peting.on the circuit."
This is the first time that
Williams-Darling will be com-
.j peting in the meet, which has
: i. the Caribbean, Central Ameri-
,:- a and Canada running on the
"-! same time.

Dominated
"We definitely have the
cream of the crop," Williams-
Darling projected. "I've been
told that the American women
have dominated the competi-
tion, but I feet we're just as
strong this year.
"So I'm very proud to be a
part of that and hopefully we
can do some good things out
there this weekend."
Having ran in limited events
this year, Williams-Darling has
S not been able to secure a spot
in the open 400. That went to
Jamaican Novlene Williams.
But Williams-Darling said
it's not something that has her
disappointed in her season.
"I'm definitely looking for-
ward -to putting my best effort
forth in the relays and making
the best out of it," she stressed.
"This has definitely been a sort
of off-year for me, so I'm just
taking it as it goes."
If each member of the team
turns in a solid performance,
Williams-Darling said she does-
n't see why they can't come out
with the gold.
"We look awesome on paper
and we have all been very excit-
e.d- about working with.each
other," she stated. "So I think
everybody will.go out there and
give it their best for the relay.
But the overall feeling is that
Swe definitely want to be on the
Medal stand."
Amertil, running on her sec-
Sond World Cup team, said it's a
honour to help the Americas
i defend the title.
:-'. "'We have a pretty good
team, so.I'm expecting the
best," she pointed out. "If ypu


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look at the (IAAF) rankings,
we have probably the number
three, four five and seven, so
everyone is expecting great
things from us."
Despite the fact that she's
not running for a Bahamian
team, Amertil said she is excit-
ed about being together with
four of the top competitors
from the Caribbean.
Amertil comes in having ran
at the IAAF World Final in
Athletics a week ago in
Stuttgart, Germany where she
placed seventh in the 400 after
getting off to the second fastest
reaction from lane one.
"I wanted to do better, but I
will take the results any day,"
she stressed. "That was my best
reaction all year, if not my best
ever. I knew I had to get out
in lane one and I did that."
After the World Cup, Amer-
til will take part in a meet in
Yokohama. Jaipan. while
\\ Ill!.im -Darling \%ill head to
China xheire she %ill compete
in the Shanghai Golden Grand
Prix on September 23.
"I had a really good time last
year in China. I had a good sol-
id race, even though I thought
would have been burned but
being the last race of the race,"
she reflected.
"But I was able to finish with
a good solid performance, so
with China getting ready for
Beijing, J think they are doing
things a little different,this year
with the way they organise their
meet and how they distribute
their money, so it's definitely
a meet you would' want to go
to.
"As an athlete, you could
have a great year in terms of
fitness and you could have an
awful year. You just have to
learn to deal with it," she stat-
ed. "That's why I feel I'm
blessed because I had some
good performances and I'm not.
injured."


h.ris
P18


be


on'
* TRACK AND FIELD
By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter
It's been about three
months since quarter-miler
Chris 'Bay' Brown has com-
peted on the international cir-
cuit. But he said the lay-off
should have no effect on him
at the World 'Cup this week-
end.
Brown will be one of four
Bahamians representing the'
Americas team, which com-
prises of athletes from the
Caribbean, Central America
and Canada.
He will be'running on the
men's 4 x 400 relay team,
which will be out to dethrone
the United States, the defend-
ing champions from 2002 in
Madrid, Spain.
"It feels pretty good, being
back on the track and field
world and being back with the
world-class athletes," said
Brown, in an interview from
Athens, Greece yesterday.
"It feels good.. It feels a little
different being out for so long.
But it's good to be back in the
environment again. We're just
going,to go out there and do
some damage."
Rooming with Alleyne Fran-
cique from Grenada, the two
competitors are expected'to
team up with Michael Black-
wood from Jamaica and Car-
los Santa from the Dominican
Republic. Christopher Tyler of
Canada h-' opted .ot to com-
pete and has not made the trip
to Athens.
Relay coach Frank 'Pancho'
Rahming said they are relieved ,.
that Brown has made it in
because the Americas can
finally field a team in, the
men's 4 x 4.
"He was what we were wait-
ing for. If he didn't come, we
would not have had a 4 x 4
relay team," Rahming pointed
out. "But he's here now, so we
have four guys who can run
sub 45s and even sub 44s."
Rahming, however said the
Americas team looks good on
paper, but the problem they
are concerned with is that fact
that Brown hasn't run since he
competed against American
Jeremy Wariner in his only
race this year.
"Chris told me that he's in
shape and he's been training,
but it's a big difference
between training and actually
competing," Rahming noted.
"He has no more chances to
get out there and do anything


is ha








back


ac


and I won't have any other
chance to see what he looks
like. So we just have to go with
what we'have."
Francique, competing in his
first World Cup, but making
his first appearance in the 400,
said they were concerned
about whether or not Brown
was coming to the meet.
"With him being here, it's a
plus for us," he said. "It's good
to have him because he's been
a part of some fast 4 x 4's for,
the Bahamas. If he n wasn't
here, I think we would have
had a 50-50 chance to win.
Now we have a 90-99 chance
to win it."


As for Brown as an individ-
ual competitor, Francique said
he's had some intense battles
with him oVer the years and
he's just glad that he's from
the Caribbean.
"I: enjoy running against
him, going up against your own
from the Caribbean," Fran-
cique stated. '"It's good
because it brings out the best
in each other, especially com-
ing from the Caribbean."
Having been out of coinpe-
tition since June when he com-
peted on his only meet on the
international scene, Brown
said he shouldn't have any
problems getting rid of the rust


and should be as sharp'as a
razor like he's always been. *:'-
"I'm never rusty. I think I'm
ready to go." he admitted. "I
put in a lot of work. even
though the mishaps happened
to me. I put them behind me
and with. the strength of the
good Lord, Im read\ to com-
pete."
Depending on what happens
on Sunday night at the grand
finale of the meet, Brown said
he will find out whether or not
.he will go on to Chiria to com-
pete in the Shanghai Golden
Grand. Prix on September 23
or he will shut down his sea-
son.


Victory for the Defenders
___ -_____,__,: I-


" I


Win- two (2) tiek.913Plus 118 IVi


The Tribune iThE Aiami 31tralb

Fill out coupon and drop off at The Tribune


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Defenders



Win opener in



straight sets ...
-- ..
"' ./ .


THE Scotia Bank Defend-
ers pulled off their season
opener in the New Provi-
dence Volleyball Association
on Thursday night at the DW
Davis Gym as they swept the
Scottsdale Cougars in three
straight games.
The Defenders won 25-17,
29-27 and 25-19 as Kelsie
Johnson (pictured far right
and below) led the attack with
12 spikes and one block. She-
vaughn Woodside added five
spikes and four aces.
For the Cougars, Quen Wil-
son had five spikes, a block
and an ace.
In the men's feature game,
the Twin Brothers Techni-
cians needed four sets to
defeat the Sabarro Intruders
25-19, 18-25, 26-24 and 25-16.


Renaldo Knowles had 17
spikes and four aces and
Byron Ferguson made his
contribution with eight spikes,
four blocks and an ace in the
win.
In a losing effort, Glen
Rolle had nine spikes and an
ace and Mario Dean chipped
in with seven spikes and four
blocks.
* NPVA action will con-
tinue on Sunday with a triple
header. At 3pm, Sbarro Gold
will take on Scotia Bank
Defenders (M); 4pm Da
Basement will face First
Caribbean Bank Diggers (W)
and 5pm Police Crimestop-
pers will battle the Passe (M).

(Photos: Felipg Major/
Tribune staff)


ywmu,/af .:-


AUTQ, MALL
QUALITY AUTO SALES LTD. '* EXECUTrVE MOTORS LTOD
PARTS


The Parts Department of

QUALITY AUTO SALES,

distributors for Hyundai and

Suzuki, will be closed on

Saturday, 16 September to

facilitate their move to the

AUTO MALL on Shirley Street

(opposite St Matthew's Church)


We will be re-opening on Monday,

18 September for business as

usual at our new location.


We apologize for any inconvenience

caused to our customers.


r









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7


a


#1 AUTO DEALER IN THE BAHAMAS
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TRIBUNE: SPORTS


PAGE 2B, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2006


L


-.. ..
..,. ..; .-.
...


'~"i~a~%





SPORTS


0


TRACK AND FIELD
By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter
SPRINTER Debbie Fergu-
son-McKenzie said there's no
better feeling than being a
S'part of the relay team for the
America's Team at the World
Cup.
SFerguson-McKenzie has lost
out on her bid to run in either
the 100 or 200 metres, but she
will get to compete on the 4 x
-190 relay team.
'"Unfortunately, I didn't run
in enough 200s to do it, but
I'm still happy to be a part of
',the relay and I hope that team
S'Americas could go out there
a nd did what we did in 2003.
SWe did very well," Ferguson-
McKenzie reflected.
She will be a part of the
defending championship team
that will feature Jamaicans
ISherone Simpson and Aleen
Bailey, along with Cydonie
Mothersill from the Cayman
Islands.
SSimpson has been given the
nod to run in the 100 and
Mothersill will be entered in
-the 200. Only one athlete per
team will be allowed to com-
pete in the individual events.
"We're lacking a little bit of
depth, compared to 2003, but
we're still pretty strong," Fer-
guson-McKenzie pointed out.


"So we just have to go out
there and give it our all and
hopefully we will do it again."
The United States is
undoubtedly the biggest threat
for the America's team which


comprises of the Caribbean,
Central America and Canada,
but Ferguson-McKenzie said
she sees no reason why they
can't win again.
"We pretty much know who
will be there for the US," said
Ferguson-McKenzie. "What
it will boil down too is who.
can get the stick around the
fastest.
"So we're not even con-
cerned. We have a solid team,
so we will just go out there
and have fun. That is our
goal."
Ferguson-McKenzie, who


will be going to a IAAF Con-
gress in Lausanne at the end
of the World Cup to speak on
anti-doping, is coming off a
double appearance in the 100
and 200 at the IAAF World


Final in Athletics in Stuttgart,
Germany.
"I was pleased with my 200
Because honestly, I know I
wasn't in shape to 22.0 or
22.1," she stated. "In the 100,
I had a really bad start and I
wasn't in the race from the
beginning."
She admitted that she didn't
run as fast as she had antici-
pated, but she said she went
out and did the best she could,
considering that she was still
trying to get back in form after
missing the entire season last
year because of her surgery.


Clearance


& Overstock


Debbie wants a repeat of the




Americas' 2003 performai ce


"We're lacking a little bit of
depth, compared to 2003, but
we're still pretty strong. So we
just have to go out there and
give it our all and hopefully we
will do it again."

Debbie Fcrguson-McKenzie




PAGE4BSATUDAY SEPEMBR 16 206 1 IBSPORTSRT


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SCopyrighted Material

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AvailablefromCommercial News Providers


T1RIBUINE SIDORT'S


PAGE 4B, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2006


- ---




SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2006, PAGE 5B


I IIL 'L- Xa S PO T


Matchday


one


in


the


Champions


League


Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers


TRIMt INiF qpnRTSS









PAGE 6B SATURY S


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I CRYPTIC PUZZLE


ACROSS


1 Not much to salvage? (5)
\6 Reaon for an abouturnm,just in
case (5)
9 Aplantthesmalmanhasa
name for(7)
10 Notoccupiedas aeameringetting a
tne wrong(5)
11 Attackof mass
torment (5)
12 No wayto playpiano (5)
13 Put something extra in a vehicle
thars burdened (7)
15 Old soldier's great day at the West
End (3)
17 The notion that one has a deal
requiring no money (4)
18 Good man taking a rotter totea,
perhaps (6)
19 For start, half of us ire
in debt (5)
20 Does it cleave through
the water? (6)
22 Cage containing vital personal
necessities (4)
24 Periodof cheeseerationing (3)
25 Not dated ln formal
parlance (4,3)
26 Uke a smart move when it's quiet
during a raid (5)
27 Superior location of the fringe of
Surrey (2,3)
28 It'sfine for sowing
small seeds (5)
29 Arrangers of rosters (7)
30 Required to seem terribly sad about a
bit of a joke (5)
31 Not exactly years long (5)


Yesterday's cryptic solutions
ACROSS: 3, L-east 8, Focus 10, Lear-n 11, Tor 12, Aid-an
13, Con-tact 15, Vesta 18, Ale 19, T-ether 21, Filters 22, O-
me-n 23, M-EWS 24, Snicked 26, Gee-gee 29, Kin(-g) 31,
S-PR-ee 32, A-L-pines 34, Aside 35, Air 36, Copra 37,
Elbow 38, Swine
DOWN: 1, Not on 2, Curtain 4, Ex-it 5, S-L-aves 6, Ten-E-t
7, Write 9, C-on 12, Ace-tone 14, All 16, Shred
17, A-rise 19, Tridcklde 20, Tongs 21, Fever 23, Menials 24,
See-saw 25, Kip 27, Epsom 28, Gears 30, Herod 32, Aden
33, Nib


DOWN
2 The author possibly ran into a
swimmer (6)
3 A businesslike
programme (6)
4 A favouritetrumpet piece (3)
5 Tolerated a bore? (5)
6 Eject a person you see as a ticket
spiv? (4,3)
7 Like a room in the canteen? (4)
8 So Bert's mixed up in
something nice (6)
12 Like the pitch of a note,
always? (5)
13 Because sin, initially,
may be nice (5)
14 A letterfrom Greece to Denmark's
capital? (5)
15 OK, but it's no good being
in this (5)
16 Steer erratically,
in short (5)
18 Cherubic type promoted
into the CID (5)
19 The muiti-limbed creature walked up
fora bit of food (7)
21 Planet depicted by a superior artist at
sunrise? (6)
22 Have another look at the
old ground (6)
23 Beer for whichthe
German is heard to say
please? (6)
25 Allows to trickle through
one's fists? (5)
26 Her name came
up(4)
28 Do one's best in the test (3)


Yesterday's easy solutions
ACROSS: 3, Bread 8, Futon 10, Nepal 11,Ton 12, Limit 13,
Stopped 15, Medal 18;Lea 19, Parade 21, Hurtful 22,
Emus 23, Less 24, Settled 26, Crater 29, Eon 31, Tuner
32, Artisan 34, Peals 35, Eat 36, Stain 37, Anger 38,
Dense
DOWN: 1, Putty 2, Nonplus 4, Raid 5, Animal 6, Deter 7,
Salad 9, Too 12, Leather l4, Per 16, Dated 17,
Lease 19, Punters 20, React 21, Human 23, Lenient 24,
Serene 25, Lot 27, Rusty 28, Tepid 30, Later 32, Alps 33,
Sag


ACROSS
1 Sound of pain (5)
6 Panel (5)
9 Regain (7)
10 Observable (5)
11 Routine (5)
12 Defamation (5)
13 Shine (7)
15 Possessive
pronoun (3)
17 Loaned (4)
18 Bounded (6)
19 Smith's block (5)
20 Account(6)
22 Chief(4)
24 Consume (3)
25 Obviously (7)
26 Lure (5)
27 Buffalo (5)
28 Fool(5)
29 Sun-shade
(7)
30 Fish basket (5)
31 Poor (5)


Contract Bridge

ByThteads the Thing

The Lead's the Thing


West dealer.
Neither side vulnerable.
NORTH
42
V 10 8
*AKQ 10
+642


WEST
SQ987
VAQ964
4697
+KK97


852
EAST
+J54
VJ32
J 3
+AQJ5 3


SOUTH
AKIO 1063
VK 75
.974
4 108
The bidding:
West North East South
24 Pass 2 V Pass
Pass 3 -3 V Pass
Pass 4*
Opening lead four of spades.
Selecting the best opening lead
on a hand can often be a very frus-
trating exercise. Probably more
games, slams and partscores are won
or lost as the consequence of an
opening lead than because of any
Other factor. The chief reason for this
is that it's much easier to defend per-
fectly when you see 26 cards rather
than only 13.
Consider this deal from the 1981
World Team Championship match
between, Pakistan and the United


0

E

C


. R

R




E


- c
C

N

N


The
Target
uses
words in
the main
body of
Chambers
21st
Century
Dictionary
(1999
edition)


HOW many words of four letters
or more can you make from the
letters shown here? In making a
word, each letterman be used
once only. Each must contain
the centre letter and there must
be at least one nine-letter word.
No plurals
TODAY'S TARGET
Good 14; very good 21; excellent
28 (or more). solution Monday.


DOWN
2 Abuse (6)
3 Apprehend (6)
4 Mesh (3)
5 Small bird (5)
6 Plague (7)
7 Spoken (4)
8 Bat (6)
12 Inclined (5)
13 Angry look (5)
14 Unsuitable (5)
15 Rambler (5)
16 Prepared (5)
18 Female horse (5)
19 Arms depot (7)
21 Less difficult (6)
22 Treat (6)
23 Nut (6)
25 Marine creature (5)
26 Illegal drug (4)
28 Charged particle (3)


ea"x L.rasriru ~n~ )Ir.,nm'~mrP e -- ....


States. At the first table, the Pakistani
North got to four diamonds as shown
and made the contract for a score of
+130 when the U.S. East led a spade
instead of a heart. (West's two-
diamond opening had conventionally
indicated a minimum hand contain-
ing five hearts and four spades.)
The bidding was much more spir-
ited when the same hand was played
at the second table. With Jeff Meck-
stroth and Eric Rodwell sitting
North-South for the U.S., the bidding
mysteriously went:
West North East South
1 V 3 V Dble 3 NT
Pass Pass Dble Pass
Pass Redble
The unusual three-heart bid by
Meckstroth was also conventional,
showing a long, solid minor suit and
inviting partner to bid three notrump
if he had a heart stopper. Rodwell
dutifully bid three notrump, which
was in turn doubled and redoubled,
and the outcome now depended on
the opening lead.
In practice, West chose a spade
lead, and declarer quickly ran off
nine tricks to score 750 points. But if
West had elected to lead a club, three
notrump redoubled would have gone
down six 2,200 points and
North-South (instead of East-West)
would have wound up gnashing their
teeth.


I CHSS0b Leo


Merab Gagunashvili v Shelby
Getz, Philadelphia World Open
2006. Sometimes you can win a
game by tactics, sometimes by 7
exchanging pieces into a
favourable ending. Its a great
advantage when the position 5
enables you to combine both
methods, as in today's puzzle.
White (to move) has rook for
knight and pawn, only a small 2
edge in normal conditions. But
the white player spotted that
Black's knight was offside and
his back rank weak, so
continued actively with 1 Qb4l
fordng the retreat Nb6, after
which 2 Rael kept up the
pressure. White now had the
threat 3 Re8 Rxe8 4 Rxe8 mate,
and if Black creates an escape
for his king by 2...g6 then 3 Re8
Rxe8 4 Rxe8+ Kg7 5 Qf8 mate.


TrI;une

. ,,-d
ByLI:t*


SATURDAY,
SEPTEMBER 16

ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20
This would be an excellent time to.
take a trip or even a weekend get '
away. Your health should improve,"
and you'll experience a new vitality.
TAURUS Apr 21/May 21
You may be about to start a sudden and
deep relationship with a Scorpio of the
opposite sex. This could be a happy
affair, but, before youi fall head-over-
heels, know what you're getting into.
GEMINI May 22/Jun 21
This should be a very amusing but-,
unproductive week for you. You will
find yourself spending more time social-' :
izing and less time working. That's the
way it should be, you may decide.
CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22
People won't be easy to please, so
don't bother trying too hard. Mundane
issues will.surround you, and you wilt-
find yourself getting bored and cranky,
Don't take this out on loved ones.
LEO Jul 23/Aug 23
Use your imagination, if you are
unsure of your next move. A change
of scenery could be stimulating as"
you are likely to find the company of,-:
certain friends rather boring.
VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22
You may not be happy with your cur-
rent position, but with some investiga-
tion, you'll find that you really don't
have it so bad after all.
LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23
This should be a calm, easy week
with no shocks or surprises to upset
things. Try to keep a fair balance:
between work and play.
SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22
You will find yourself being pulled
in many different directions at work.
You're persistence is admirable, but
you must delegate some of your
responsibilities so you don't get
completely overworked.
SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21
This is going to be one of those week's
where everything seems to keep you
waiting. You also will have difficulty
doing any clear-cut planning. Don't
let your frustrations get to you; life
should get easier by week's end.
CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20
Something that happens this week
will be. very important to you. Be
ready for opportunities. This is a,
good time for buying and/or selling.
AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18.
Don't waste your energies on ven-,
tures that could prove worthles..
You may be feeling a little sad about
a.friend moving away. Meditation'
should help you relieve the blues.
PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20
Spending time with friends is the
perfect remedy for feeling down
in the dumps. Use diplomacy
if involved in arguments of any
kind especially those at work.




8204
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a b c d e f g h
Getz considered the defence 2
Rael Qd8 guarding the back row
but then 3 Qe7 Qxe7 4 Rxe7 is a
winning endgame since either
Black's a7 or his c6 pawn will soon
fall to a rook. So by elimination
Black settled for a 1 Qb4 Nb6 2
Rael h6. What happened next?
LEONARD GARDEN


Chess soon 2043 Qxd +I Kxf8 4Re8 mate.
Mensa qui: KatToplc, mnchieCaramel, ake,
MaandSdders.
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TRIBUNE SPORTS


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SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2006, PAGE 7B


SATURDAY EVENING SEPTEMBER 16, 2006

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

The Thn Blue Keepg UpAp Tme Goes RICHARD 111(1955, Historical Drama) Laurence Oliier, Claire
WPBT 'nHoney rances By Lionel issud- Bloom, CedricHardwicke A15th-century monarch ascends England's
Traha Shop deny brave throne by murder.
The Insider Cel- College Football Florida at Tennessee. (Live) (CC)
0 WFOR ebitnews. (N)
Access Holy- Most Outra- RUNAWAY BRIDE (1999, Romance-Comedy) Julia Roberts, Richard Gere, Joan Cu-
0 WTVJ wood (N) (CC) geous Moments sack. A columnist tries to get the scoop on a commitment-shy gal. (CC)
A (CC)
Deco Drive Cops 'Coast to Cops A (PA) America's Most Wanted: America News (CC)
U WSVN Weekend Coast (N) A (CC) Fights Back The Black Dahlia. (N)
(PA) (CC) A (CC)
(:00) News College Football Nebraska at USC. (Live) n (CC)
U WPLG

Dog the Bounty Dog the Bounty Dog the Bounty Dog the Bounty Dog the Bounty Dog the Bounty og the Bounty
A&E Hunter Freddy Hunter Vegas or Hunter Family Hunter Talent Hunter Cabin Hunter (CC) Hunter Pursuing
aught napping. Bust (C) compound. (CC) show judges. fever. (CC) a stripper. (CC)
This Week Cor- Facing the Truth (:10) The World Uncovered Ameri- BBC News The Reporters
BBCI respondents can teenaers growing up in a cul- (Latenight).
ture of violence.
BET The Chop Up The Wayans The Wayans Girlfriends Girends nds Bad Girlfriends A Girlfriends ,A
SBET Pac Lives' Bros, (CC) Bros. A (CC) imin (CC) (CC)
CBC (6:30) Equestrian CN International. From Calgary. (Taped) (CC) CFL Pregame CFL Football Montreal Alouettes at
|_________(Live) (C ) B.C. Lions. (Live) (CC)
CNBC :00) Tim The Suze Orman Show "Money The Suze Orman Show 'The Griev- Tim Russert
C UN c Russert Mistakes" Avoiding mistakes, ing Widow & the Bank" (N)
N 00) Welcome CNN Presents "Katrina Killings" (N) Larry King Live CNN Saturday Night
CNN to the Future
S:00) Legends: Jeff Dunham: Arguing With My- The Bob & Tom Comedy Tour The ** TRADING PLACES (1983,
COM money anger- self The comic performs. (CC) radio duo plays host to stand-up Comedy) Dan Aykroyd, Eddie Mur-
field (CC) comics. (N) (CC) phy, Ralph Bellamy. (CC)
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Dv Euromaxx The Journal In Focus (Ger- Journal: GuteReise TV Journal: with Euromaxx
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FIT TV Blaine's Low All Star Workouts 'Pilates Sculpt Total Body Sculpt With Gilad Caribbean Work- Namaste Yoga
Carb Kitchen With Ellen Barrett" A (CC) Wrap-up. (CC) out Sugar Hill. Flexibility.
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_-N__C____ Columbus, Ohio. (Live)__________ __
FSNF Eye of the Women's Basketball FIBA World Championship Teams TBA. From In Focus on FSN The FSN Final
FSNFL stoBrazil. (Same-day Tape) I Score (Live)
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4T ch Brainiac Star Trek: The Next Generation 'A Star Trek: The Next Generation The Man Show The Man Show
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KTLA man, Marcel lures. A scientist and a soldier seek stolen nuclear weapons. Kids Parents startling revela- Loves Raymond
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THE PERFECT MARRIAGE (2006, Suspense) Jamie SAFE HARBOR (2006, Suspense) Tracey Gold. A serial killer targets for-
LIFE Luner, William R. Moses. A woman plots to murder her mer residents of a foster home. (CC)
husband to inherit a fortune. (CC)
MEInv: Eight Times Debra Lafave: Crossing the Line MSNBC Investigates 'Lockup: Inside L.A. County" Los Angeles County
MSNBC Killer has one of the largest jail systems in the world.
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(0)T ReGenesis Andromeda n (CC) W-FIVE Presents: Running on a News 0 (CC) NTV Entertain-
NTV R i Dream: The Legacy of Terry Fox ment News
S:30) College Football Texas Tech at Texas Christian. Bull Riding PBR Johnsonville Brats Jerome Davis Challenge. From
OLN ive) e F T T a T Greensboro, N.C.(Taped), A (CC)
PEED N CAR Perfor- Behind the Headlights Mercedes Test Drive2 Hours ofte Mans Highlights
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T:00) The Coral In Touch (CC) Hour of Power (CC) Billy Graham Classic Crusades
TBN idge Hour (CCJ

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:00)Property Property Ladder "Weekend War- Flip That House Flip That House Trading Spaces "Sedona: Buena
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TNT HOUR 2 (2001) Premiere. An assassin confronts her former boss and his gang. (CC) BILL: VOL. 2
Jackie Chan. __(2004) (CC)
TO TEEN TITANS:.TROUBLE IN TOKYO (2006, Adven- Naruto(N) ZatchBell (N) Bobobo-bo Bo; Fantastic Four
TOON ture)'Voices of Greg Cipes, Scott Menvile. Bobo (N) DrOTday"
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T C 6:00) Weather: Storm Stories Storm Stories Weather: Evening Edition (CC)
PM lEiton (CC) (CC) (CC)_
(:00) Casosde Sibado Gigante Los cuatro campeones de "A Bailar A Bailar; Alicia Vilarreal.
UNIV Familia:Edicl6n
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USA DAYS (199, Two men claim they rbbed a A reluctant witness may set a child Benson and Stabler attempt to trap
Horror) (CC) woman but didn't kill her. (CC) molester free. A (CC) Internet pedophiles. (CC)
Vi :00) America's America's Next Top Model n America's Next Top Model A America's Next Top Model n
VH1 Next Top Model (CC)C) (CC)
(00) America's World's Most Shocking Moments That's Just Wrong n (CC) WGN News at Nine n (CC)
WGN funniest Home Caught on Tape3 CC)
Videos!n (CC)
Every Iy IWWE Friday Night SmackDownl US Title Match: Mr. Kennedy vs. Rey WB11 News at Ten Weekend
W PIX Loves aymond Mystero; Plus, King Booker's opponent named for No Mercy. (N) A Edition With Peter Thorne and
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WSBK Ray Liotta, Tina Majorino. A housekeeper bnngs joy to a troubled child Veronica, Keith, and Logan take the
and her dad. witness stand. (CC)

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H BO-E ees Broke; Acts Chis Evans. Cosmic radiation grants four people unusual powers. cles Pt. 1 The actor/comic performs
I- IV'PG-13 (CC) at the Atlanta Civic Center.
(6:00) t** ** THE SIEGE (1998, Actiop) Denzel Washington,,Annette Bening, Big Love "Pilot Polygamist Bill
HBO-P TWOFOR THE Bruce Willis. The FBI attempts to hunt down terrorists in New York. 'R' Henrickson juggles work and family
MONEY (2005) (CC) demands.
(6:45) When the Levees Broke: A Requiem in Four Acts "Acts I-IV" Stories of the effects of Hurricane Katrina on New Orleans
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(:1) *** BEVERLY HILLS COP (1984, Comedy- ** RED EYE (2005, Suspense) Rachel McAdams, PLEASURE
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Law. R town of thugs. A 'PG-13'(CC) aboard an airliner. 'R' (CC)


SEPTEMBER 17, 2006


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

00) The Nature The Dolphin Defende steryThe I Lye Msteries Series V In Er Bombeck:
N WPBT wR elk Ha Jones crusa to protect thGuise of Death' Lney investigates death of a of
Show "Roses" dolphins. (CC) (DVS) horse trainer. (N)(CC La r (CC)
60 Minutes Legalizing Intemet am- The Amazing Race 10 "Real Fast! Quack, Quack!" Without a Trace'Crossroads" The
0 WFOR bling; Bill Romanowski, (N) (CC) (Season Premiere) Teams leave Seattle for Beijing. (N) former boyfriend of a murder victim
S(CC) suddenly attacks Jack. n
:00) Football (:15) NFL Football Washington Redskins at Dallas Cowboys. From Texas Stadium in Irving, Texas. (Live) A
B WTVJ Night inAmerica CC
(Live) A (CC)
'Til Death Old vs. The Simpsons American Dad Family Guy Pe- The War at News (CC)
B WSVN young married The White Steve's firstgirl- ter acts like a Home"Dream
coupes.n A Stripes perform. friend. (N) (CC) child. (N) (CC) Crusher (N)
:00) America's Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Desperate Housewives 'Remem-
WPLG funniest Home LlanesFamilHigh-tech home; Llanes Family" Marlee Matlin. (N) ber" The women flash back to mov-
Videos (CC) guest Maree Main. (N) (Part 2 of 2) (CC)ing-in day on Wisteria Lane.

00) Flip This Flip This House "Intern Affairs" An The First48 Loved to Death; Un- Intervention'Annie andAmy"Annie
A&E house (CC) intern is recruited. (N) (CC) masked" A gory bathroom; conven- isanorexic and bulimic; Amy has a
ience-store shooting. (CC) drug problem. (CC)
Extra Time BBC News Dateline London BBC News Countdown to BBC News Have Your Say
BBC (Latenight). (Latenight). the Ryder Cup (Latenight).
The Jamie Foxx The Jamie Foxx The Jamie Foxx The Jamie Foxx The Jamie Foxx Soul Food Tonight at Noon" Teri
BET Show A (CC) Show A (CC) Show A (CC) Show A (CC) Show A (CC) retumsto her oldfirm. (CC)
00) Planet Hockey: A People's History (Se- Hockey: A People's History (N) CBC News: Sunday Night (CC)
C C earth (CC) ries Premiere) (N) (CC) (CC)
CN BC Wall Street Jour- High Net Worth Chris Matthews Town Hall CNBC Prime
UNBC nal Report
N :00) Welcome CNN Presents "Katrina Killings" Larry King Live Genius: Quest for Extreme Brain
CNN o the Future Power (N) _
** COMING TO AMERICA (1988, Comedy) Eddie Murphy, Arsenio Hall, John Amos. An Mind of Mencia Mind of Mencia
COM African prince arrives in New York to find a bride. (CC) Making dreams (CC)
come true. (CC)
CO R :00) Anatomy of Cops Coast to Cops"Coast to Cops"Coast to Cops'Coast to Under Fire Under Fire
COURT rime Coast (CC) Coasft' (CC) Coast" A (CC) Coast" A (CC)
That's So Raven ** THE CHEETAH GIRLS (2003, Comedy-Drama) Raven, Lynn Whit- Phil of the Fu- Naturally, Sadie
DISN n (CC) field, Adrienne Bailon. Four teens aim to takethe world by storm with their ture A (CC) Massive food-
music. A (CC) fight. A (CC).
IvHabitat Homes: DIY to the Res- DIY to the Res- Rock Solid Grounds for Im- From Junky to Fresh Coat
D IY Future cue cue provement Funky ______
DW Euromaxx Journal: The In Focus (Ger- Journal: mit Re- Kultur.21 Journal: with Euromaxx
DW Week man). porter Reporters
Hilton Sisters: Society Girls: The E! True Holly- The Girls Next The Girls Next The Girls Next The Girls Next
El True Story oodtory (N) (CC) Door Door Spring. Door (N) Door
re .. n I:00\ SoortsCen- MLB Baseball Boston Red Sox at New York Yankees. From Yankee Stadium in the Bronx, N.Y. (Subject to


ter(c- iBlackout) ( ve) (cc)


PGA Golf: 84 NFL Football Washington Redskins at Dallas Cowboys. From Texas Stadium.in Irving, Texas. (Live)
ESPNI Lumber Classit
EWTN Father Father Corapi and the Catechism G.K. Chesterton The Holy Rosary Catholic Compass
EWTN Groeschel of the Catholic Church _
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FIT TV ootcamp (CC) Sailor Dawn Riley. A (CC) Acupuncure. ( C) ___ (C) _____
FOX-NC (:00) Fox Report War Stories With Oliver North The Line-Up (Live) Big Story Primetime (Live)
S:00) Beond the Poker Superstars Invitational In Focus on FSN The FSN Final The Sports List The FSN Final
FSNFL ory () Tournament From Las Vegas. Score (Live) Score(Live)
G F Golf Central Post Game Show (Live) Golf HSBC World Match Play Championship Final PGA Golf:
L (Live) v Day. From Surrey, England. Champions
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Te Arrested Devel- Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek: The Next Generation The Man Show The Man Show
4Tech opment A (CC) 'Hero Worship" A (CC) "Violations" A (CC) (CC) (CC)
(:00) Diagnosis Murder "Murder Two" Mark asks Ben Diagnosis Murder "Fatal Impact" A mysterious plane crash is linked to
HALL Mattock to help in a malpractice case that turns to mur- the Russian mafia and a missing nuclear bomb. (CC)
der. A (CC) ,._
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KTLA day Night off on her own at college in New rescue a luckless Cordelia from a and her mother move to Sunnydale,
SmackDown! York. A (CC) powerful Hollywood vampire. A Calif., where evil lurks. (CC)
CIRCLE OF CRIES IN THE DARK (2006, Suspense) Eva LaRue. Premiere. A detec- Angela's Eyes "Lyin' Eyes"Angela
LIFE FRIENDS (2006) tive investigates.the murder of her pregnant sister. (CC) is shot. (N)(CC)
Julie Benz. (CC)
S:00) MSNBC Re- MSNBC Reports 'A Killer in the MSNBC Investigates: Under Sus- Meet the Press (CC)
IVSNBC ports Family" Scott Peterson's sister. picion Aisenbergs
K Ned's Declassi- Zoey 101 Robot Let's Just Play: Fresh Prince of Fresh Prince of A Different A Different
NICK fed School war. A (CC) Healthy Bel-Air Bel-Air World A (CC) World A (CC)
TV(:00) Canadian Idol "Finale Results" The Simpsons Prison Break Bellick moves in with News n (CC) News
NTV Winner is announced. (CC) (N) (CC) (DVS) Michael, Lincoln, and Nika.
Ultimate Shark Bull Riding Express PBR Classic. From Oklahoma City. Boxin Almazbek Raiymkulov vs.
OLN Tourn. Jairo Ramire.
E (:00) NASCAR SPEED Report (N) Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain NASCAR Victory Lane (CC)
SPEED victory Lane (Live) _
Jack Hayford Joel Osteen Taking Authority Believer's Voice ChangingYour Praise the Lord (CC)
TBN (CC) () CC) of Victory (CC)World (CC)
/, FATHER CHEAPER BY THE DOZEN (2003, Comedy) Steve Martin, Bonnie CHEAPER BY THE DOZEN
TBS OF THE BRIDE Hunt, Piper Perabo. A man must handle the chaos surrounding his 12 (2003, Comedy) Steve Martin, Bon-
PART II (1995) children. (CC) nie Hunt. (CC)
:00) The New Living With Half a Body (CC) Building a New Face (N) A New Face For Marlie A young gir
TLC detectives (CC) from Haiti has a growth growing in
her throat.
* KILL BILL: VOL 1 (2003, Action) Uma Thur- ** KILL BILL: VOL. 2 (2004, Action) Uma Thurman, David Carra-
TNT man, Lucy Liu, Vivica A. Fox. An assassin seeks dine, Michael Madsen. An assassin confronts her former boss and his
vengeance against her attackers. (CC) gang. (CC).
m N CampLazlo Mi- Ben 10 The Ulti- Ed, Edd n Eddy Grim Adven- Squirrel Boy Futurama A Korgoth of Bar-
S grating tree. mate Weapon" tures (CC) barai'Pilot"
TV5 Safari 40ime anniversaire du Montreux Jazz Festival En 2006, le Montreux Journal TV5
T Jazz Festival f6te ses 40 ans.
6:00 Weather: Storm stories ,Storm Stories Full Force Na- It Could Happen Weather: Evening Edition (CC)
TWC M dition(CC) (CC) (N) (CC) ture Hurricanes. Tomorrow
S :00) La Hora Cantando Por un Suefio Siete concursantes compiten.
UNIV ico Daniela
Castro.
USA THE NUTTY PROFESSOR (1996 Eddie Mur- ** NUTTY PROFESSOR II: THE KLUMPS (2000, Comedy) Eddie
USA phy, Jada Pinkett. A plump scientist transforms himself Murphy, Janet Jackson, Larry Miller. Premiere. Sherman Klump attempts
into a svelte swinger. (CC) (DVS) to remove Buddy Love from his DNA. (CC)
:00) America's America's Next Top Model A Celebrity Fit Club n The Flavor of Love 'Boxin' Each
VH1 ext Top Model (CC) Other Out" Ladies must agree.
(:00) Maximum 24 As the national threat worsens, 24 "Day 5:12:00PM 1:00PM" WGN News at (:40) Instant Re-
WGN Exposure "On President Logan begins to break When Bauer uncovers an internal Nine A (CC) play A (CC)
the Edge" (CC) down. A (CC) leak, scary details seep out. (CC)
(:00) Buffy the Vampire Slayer 'Welcome to Hell- Dawson's Creek "Pilot" Dawson CW11 News at Ten Weekend
WPIX mouth; Harvest' Buy and her mother move to Sunny- and Joey's already changing rela- Edition With Peter Thorne and
dale, Calif., where evil lurks. A (CC) tionship is further strained. (CC) Mary Murphy
(:00) Patriots 5th CSI: Miami "Golden Parachute" The Stone Undercover "For the Money" Red Sox This Red Sox Stories
WSB K Quarter team investigates a plane crash in (Part 1 of 2) (CC) Week
the Everglades. A )CC)

*(6:15) K xt*** WEDDING CRASHERS (2005, Comedy) Owen Wilson, Vince The Wire "Soft Eyes' Here's job
H BO-E FEVER PITCH Vaughn, Christopher Walken. Premiere. Partygoers spend a wild week- with the mayor takes a hard tum.
(2005) 'PG-13' end with a politician's family. A 'R' (CC) (N) A (CC)
(00) Real Time **, THE COLOR PURPLE (1985, Drama) Whbopi Goldberg, Danny Glover, Margaret (;45)L *
H BO-P Ator Michael Avery. Based on Alice Walker's portrait of a rural black woman. A 'PG-13' (CC) SOUL FOOD
McKean. (CC) (1997) 'R'(CC)
(:45) * CRY WOLF (2005, Suspense) Lindy Booth, (:15) * FEVER PITCH (2005, Romance-Comedy) Drew Banymore,
H BO-W Julian Morris. A lying game has deadly consequences Jimmy Fallon, James B. Sikking. A woman falls in love with a de-nard
for young students. n 'PG-13' (CC) baseball fan. A'PG-13' (CC)


(:00) A As MEET THE FOCKERS (2004, Comedy) A As EMPIRE FALLS (2005, Drama) (Part 1 of 2
laws clash in Florida. A 'PG-13' (CC) England town. A (CC)


(:45) * s THE ISLAND (2005, Action) Ewan McGregor, Scarlett Johansson, Djimon Houn- * HOME ALONE 2: LOST IN
sou. A mercenary pursues two clones on the run in 2019. A 'PG-13' (CC) NEW YORK (1992, Comedy)
Macaulay Culin. 'PG' (C)


* THE ICE HARVEST (2005, Comedy-Drama) ** *x RAY (2004, Biography) Jamie Foxx, Kerry Washington, Regina
John Cusack. Premiere. A mob lawyer and a pomogra- Kin. Ray Chares overcomes hardships to become a legend.A 1PG1
pher steal a small fortune. A 'R' (CC) (CC)


(6:45) * COACH CARTER (2005, Drama) Weeds Mrs. Weeds Mrs. Brotherhood 'ivekachudamani
SHOW Samuel L Jackson. iTV. A high-school basketball Botwin's N Botwin'sNeigh- :51" (iTV) Neil resurfaces. (N) A
coach pushes his team to excel. A 'PG-13' (CC) borhood (CC) borhood" (CC) (CC)
(6:10) t DIRTY DEEDS (2005, Comedy) Milo Ventimiglia, ** DEAD MAN ON CAMPUS (1998, Comedy) Tom
TMC CURSE OF THE Lacey Chabert. A teen must perform 10 outrageous Everett Scott. Two college roommates must raise their
PINK PANTHER challenges in 12 hours. A 'NR' (CC) grade point average. A'R' (CC)


- A,


SUNDAY EVENING


(6:30) *** *** THE SPONGEBOBSQUAREPANTS MOVIE *** SKY CAPTAIN AND THE WORLD OF TO-
EAN CREEK (2004) Voices of Tom Kenny. Animated. SpongeBob MORROW (2004) Gwyneth Paltrow. An aviator and a
(2004) 'R' (CC) must find King Neptune's stolen crown.'PG' reporter fight gigantic robots. A 'PG' (CC)


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