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/UF00084249/00536
 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 23, 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: VID00536
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

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"FEAST ON OUR
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SLPAUDY
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The


Tribune


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Curefled MAAmhcr
el 9 6 6 3
325. WOOD
46 Madeira Street


Volume: 102 No.253 SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2006 PRICE-750
PI 750


i


Environmental

inspectors investigate

toxic fume reports

on Long Island


By KARIN HERIG
Tribune Staff Reporter
ENVIRONMENTAL
inspectors are investigating
alleged cases of toxic chemical
exposure in Long Island.
Speaking with The Tribune
S... yesterday, director of environ-
mental health at the Ministry
of.Energy and Environment
Ron Pinder said that inspectors
stationed in Long Island are
investigating a case where toxic
fumes are reportedly affecting
the local population.
S A child has reportedly
already been hospitalized fol-
lowing breathing complications
caused by the fumes.
According to reports, indus-
trial fumes allegedly produced
by a boat-building company on
the island are causing severe
respiratory problems.'
"I am aware of these reports
S and at the moment the inspec-
tors are doing everything to
investigate this matter and get
to the bottom of it," Mr Pinder
said.
At this point in time, Mr Pin-
der said, it is too early to say
what is causing the conditions
or how many people are affect-
ed.
In a letter to Mr Pinder
requesting an investigation, a
prominent pulmonologist
reported that two of his


figures are released on crawfish exports
-Figures ra.tish


patients, including a child, have
suffered serious breathing diffi-
culties because of the fumes.
"(The female patient) was in
seen in the Pulmonary Clinic
on September 11, 2006, com-
plaining of wheezing and short-
ness of breath since February,
2006. She relates these symp-
toms to industrial fumes from
her neighbour's property," the
letter said.
The pulmonary expert said
that the patient had been seen
by physicians in Long Island for
similar complaints and was
referred to a speciality clinic in
New Providence.
The doctor further reported
that a child was admitted to the
Pulmonary Clinic earlier this
year with similar symptoms
after reportedly being exposed
to the same fumes.
"On examination both
patients exhibited signs of
severe Bronchospasm. My
impression is these patients are
suffering from reactive airways
disease secondary to chemical
exposure," the attending doc-
tor said.
Bronchospasm is defined as
being a temporary narrowing
of the bronchi (airways into the
lungs) caused by contraction of
the muscles in the lung walls,
by inflammation of the lung lin-
ing, or by a combination of
both.


Cordell Farrington

'wants to receive

the death penalty'


* By NATARIO McKENZIE
CONVICTED murderer
SCordell Farrington battles with
the desire to commit suicide and
wants to receive the death
penalty, a Supreme Court judge
Heard from a probation officer
yesterday.
Revelations of the mentality
of the convicted murderer, as
well as references to his numer-
ous alleged homosexual and
incestuous encounters, were
heard in the Supreme Court as
probation officer Matrena Carey
was called to answer questions
posed by prosecutors and Far-
rington's defence attorney at his
sentencing hearing yesterday.
Mrs Carey was asked to read
a report compiled by herself
and a probation officer from
Freeport into the record. Far-
rington was convicted more
than a month ago for the mur-
der of 22-year-old Jamal
Robins.
Mrs Carey said she inter-
viewed Farrington and his


father, while a probation offi-
cer in Freeport obtained infor-
mation from the inmate's fami-
ly members there.
According to the report, Far-
rington's mother declined to
give information to the court,
claiming that she no longer has
a son.
In the report it was stated
that Farrington attempted to
kill himself several times, once
at the end of a homosexual rela-
tionship, by consuming the
insecticide Baygon. On two oth-
er occasions, he attempted sui-
cide by consuming bleach and
slitting his wrist with a can.
At age 12, he began a sexual
relationship with an adult male
neighbour, the court heard. Dur-
ing his childhood, Farrington
allegedly performed sex acts on
a younger girl while another girl
engaged in incest with an uncle.
These allegations have been
denied by those allegedly,
involved, according to the report.
SEE page two


M ACCORDING to the Bahamas Department of Fisheries, 90 per cent.of marine resources exported are crawfish just last year
5,906,6001b of the species were sold to the international market, with an approximate value of $93,600,150.
(Photo: Onan Bridgewater/Tribune staif)
........................................................ .............................,.................................................


Claims over Anna
Nicole residency
are 'disingenuous',
says minister

* By ALISON LOWE .
CLAIMS made by former immi-
gration minister Dr Earl Deveaux
about the length of time it took for
Anna Nicole Smith to gain perma-
nent residency in the Bahamas are
"disingenuous and dishonest," accord-
ing to Immigration minister Shane
Gibson.
In the latest exchange in the row
over the grieving celebrity's application
for permanent residency, Mr Gibson
has denied at length the former minis-
ter's claims on Monday that the speed
with which it was processed represent-
ed "a disturbing precedent".
In a press release issued yesterday by
the minister himself, he argued that the
expeditious processing of Ms Smith's
application was rather than unfair to
those who Dr Deveaux claims have to
wait longer an example of generally
improved rates of efficiency in the
immigration department.
SEE page eight


Man claims police
nearly beat him to
death in case of
mistaken identity
By KRYSTEL ROLLE
A MAN claiming he was attacked by
police in his home early Friday morning
said he was nearly "beaten to death"
over a case of mistaken identity.
The man, who has reportedly pre-
sented his case to the complaints unit
on East Street, said he was sleeping
when he heard someone rapping loudly
on his door some time after 3am yes-
terday.
"Before I got my tennis shoes on,
police broke down the door and dragged
me out of my house," he told The Tri-
bune in an exclusive interview.
The man claimed several police then
began beating him.
'They kicked me, and gun butted me,
and even put me in a choke-hold," he
said, visibly upset by the encounter.
He said that after the beating had gone
on for some time, one of the officers
said: "All right, that's enough, y'all trying
to kill him, hey?"
SEE page eight


Family of young
rape victim appeals.
to public for
financial support
THE family of a six-year-old rape
victim is appealing to the public to,'
donate funds to assist with its ever-
growing financial burdens.
Relatives of the girl are asking people
to donate to account 1004713 at Sco-
tiabank's Bay Street branch.
Donations will go towards assisting
the girl to transfer to a new school and
re-establish her life following the trau-
matic experience,
Earlier this' week, 32-yearrold
Andrew Bridge.water was arraigned
before Chief Magistrate Roger Gomez
on charges of unlawful intercourse as
well as forcible detention.
According to court records, Bridge-
water, by force, took the six-year-dld
girl away with the intent to ha\ e se\ lal
intercourse with her. Another charge
read that Bridgewater had unlawful
intercourse with the girl during that
time.
As Bridgewater was led to court,
chaos erupted on Bank Lane with
SEE page eight


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THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 2, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2006


LOCAL'NEWS


Claims 'disingenuous' International media reports
FROM page one


"Our position is that the system is now working
where if you apply to be a permanent resident we
are trying to move as quickly as possible. I have per-
manent resident applications going to Cabinet once
every two weeks now," he said.
Outlining the department's policy, Mr Gibson said:
"There are two separate and distinct paths to the
application for permanent residency in The Bahamas."
One route, he said, is "through a long and cred-
itable residence as a contributing member of the
Bahamian community".
The other requires that the applicant has made
"significant economic investment" in the country.
It is via the latter route that Mr Gibson implied Ms
Smith had gained her residency.
The investment route to residency was introduced
in the 1980s, noted the minister, in an effort to attract
"high end persons" to the country.
According to Mr Gibson, if a person buys a prop-
erty worth over $500,000 they are "able to get per-
manent residency right away."
The policy was also in place during Dr Deveaux's
tenure, he said.
Meanwhile, Mr Gibson noted how, during Dr
Deveaux's time as minister, Czech investor Victor
Kozeny's application for residency was granted in 10
weeks.
In light of this, said the minister, "it is strange that
Dr Deveaux would now level charges that the pro-
cessing of a similar application by Ms Anna Nieole
Smith in three months would set a "disturbing prece-
dent"."
"Hopefully we can clear up any misunderstandings
in the press," said Mr Gibson, adding: "We are here
really to protect the interest of all."
According to the minister's press release, Ms
Smith's application took three months to process.
However, on Thursday in response to information
received by The Tribune that she was, in fact, granted
residency in three weeks Mr Gibson replied that "if
it could have been done in'a day, then I would have
done it in a day."


'scandal in image-conscious


Bahamas' over Anna Nicole


THE handling of the death of
Anna Nicole Smith's son has
touched off a scandal in the image-
conscious Bahamas, with an out-
spoken coroner reassigned and
some worrying the media frenzy
could damage the vital tourism
'industry, according to Associated
Press.
As rumors swirled about 20-
year-old Daniel Smith's death at
his mother's hospital bedside, head
coroner Linda Virgill last week
labeled the case "suspicious" and
called for an inquest that could
lead to criminal charges.
The air of mystery began to lift
this week as judicial officials
removed Virgill from the case, cit-
ing unspecified remarks she made
to the media. Authorities said tests
could show Smith died of natural
causes meaning no inquest would
be needed.
"To a certain extent, I question
myself what is all the hullabaloo
around the boy who died," Regi-
nald Ferguson, assistant comnus-
sioner for the Royal Bahamas
Police Force, said. "No one shot
him, and there's no evidence of
any crime taking place."
But with the cause of death still


Available from Commercial News Providers


__~ -) U3 I~*I E *-.m"'-' *-rL


unknown pending toxicology tests,
it remained to be seen whether Vir-
gill's suspicions were unwarranted
or officials were simply putting a
better face on the investigation.
Smith died September 10 while
visiting the former reality TV star
while she was recuperating from
giving birth to a daughter three
days earlier.
Two autopsies have ruled out


homicide or suicide, but Ferguson
said police were still investigating
in part becausethe case was under
such close media scrutiny.
Virgill was removed from the
case following complaints of pref-
erential treatment after she quick-
ly scheduled an Oct. 23 inquest _
despite a backlog of local cases.
SVirgill could not be reached for
comment.


.. ................................................ ............... .............................. .................. ..................... ................. .................................................................. ..........................................................."......


Police increase their presence in Black


Village before funeral of shooting victim


POLICE have stepped up
surveillance in Black Village
in the run-up to today's funer-
al for gunshot victim Hdsea
Lightbourne.
They fear reprisals against
the community following the
drive-by shooting of 23-year-
old Lightbourne three weeks
ago.
Bain Town pastor, the Rev*
C B Moss; has also been tour-
ing the area in a bid to dampen
down tension and offer reas-
surance to frightened locals.
Lightbourne. alleged to be
a founder of the Gundogs
gang, was riddled with bullets
off Rupert Dean Lane in what
locals claimed was a tit-for-tat
killing; Since then, certain Bain
Town elements have been sus-
pected of vowing revenge and
targeting Black Village resi-
dents.
At today's funeral at Apos-


Reprisals feared after

death of 23-year-old


tie of the End Time Church,
West and Ferguson Streets, a
large police presence is expect-
ed.
Officers will mingle with
%hat is expected to be a large
crowd at the senr ice, to be con-
ducted by Pastor Carlos Wal-
lace. *
Among the congregation
will be Lightbourne's mother
and stepfather, Cheryl and
Elik Forbes; his fiancee Carlisa
Cartwright and their two chil-
dren, Siakel and Canaan.
A community source said:
"The Lightbournes are a very
large family. The church is


expected to be packed out for
the occasion. We are all hop-
ing that, when the funeral is
over, tension will start to die
down so that we can all live in
peace."
Extra police sur\%iillance in
Black Village is expected to
be in place for at least two
months.
S"The police presence is wel-
come because people can relax
Moree" said the source.
SLightbourne will be buried
at Lakeview Memorial Gardens
on John F Kennedy Drive.
A man is in custody charged
with his murder.


V


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.I


MAINSECTION
Loai News ,;..........P1,2,3,5,6,7,8,9,10,11,12
Edfit6rllLetters ......i................................ P4
SPORTS SECTION.
fS orts ....:............................. ........P ,2,3,4
Advt ............................................ ............ P5,8
Com ics.. .................................................... P6
W eather..................................................... P7

LAs P1.i0D SECTION 24 PAGES

MIAMI HERALD SECTIONS
Ma1in ..........................................12 VPages
Sports/Business. .... b .................12 Pages


I


"--;-- ~" II'-


1~ .. ..~. I-- --I-


THE TRIBUNE


*:
t. I'


0 In brief

Man treated
in hospital
after serious
house fires

TWO serious house fires that
sparked up within minutes of
each other period kept fire offi-
cers busy on Thursday evening.
A 51 year-old man was being
treated in hospital for minor
burns to the face after being
found in a house that was "ful-
ly ablaze".
Fire officers arrived at the
house around 9.20pm in the
Woods Alley area off Market
Street..
The single storey structure
and all its contents were entire-
ly destroyed according to police
press liaison officer Walter
Evans.
No other persons were said
to have been injured.
Half an hour after extinguish-
ing the blaze, fire officers were
called to the Church Road area
to attend to a structural fire.
According to Mr Evans, a sin-
gle storey wooden structure was
found burning and as a result,
five children aged between two
months to seven years old had
to be taken to hospital suffering
from smoke inhalation.
The children were treated
and have since been discharged.
SMr Evans said police are not
treating either blaze as suspi-
cious at this time.
Possession

charge
lands man
in prison
FREEPORT Whitfield
Jones was sentenced to serve
prison time after pleading guilty
to one of several serious
offences he was charged with
this week in Freeport Magis-
trate's Court.
Jones, a 30-year-old resident
of Coral Reef Estates, was
arraigned on Tuesday on
charges of possession of unli-
censed firearm, assaulting a
Police officer with a deadly
w weapon and possession of quan-
tit of dangerous drugs, namely
Indian Hemp.
The offences were alleged to
have taken place on September
13 on Queen's Highway near
the Bonanza Restaurant.
Jones was not required to
enter a plea to firearm and
assault charges. The matters
were adjourned to March 9
2007.
However, he pleaded guilty
to drug possession and was sen-
tenced to one year imprison-
ment: .

Pair are
.arrested
after church
break-in
TWO young men have been
detained in connection with a
break-in at the First Holiness
Church qf God on Young Hus-
band Avenue this week.
According to reports, wor-
shippers had just left and
secured the building around
9.30pn on Tuesday when a fire
service officer standing in the
fire service compound next to
the church, reported spotting
two persons on the property.
The-suspects are expected to
be arraigned before the Juve-
nile Panel at its next sitting.





SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2006, PAGE 3


THE TRIBUNE


LOCALNWI


0 In brief

Teen faces
charge of
sex with
13-year-old

A FOX HILL man accused
of having sex with a 13-year-old
girl was remanded to prison yes-
terday.
Clint Davis, 19, was arraigned
on the unlawful sex charge at
Court Nine on Nassau Street.
He was not required to enter
a plea to the charge and was
remanded into custody.
A preliminary inquiry into
the matter is scheduled to take
place on November 2.

Fox Hill
medical
facilities to
be upgraded

THE medical facilities at Her
Majesty's Prison will undergo
major infrastructural and staff
. -improvements Minister of
Health and National Insurance
Bernard Nottage revealed.
Dr Nottage made this
announcement after touring the
a facilities and the single officers
housing area on Tuesday.
Accompanying the minister
were Health permanent secre-
tary Elma Garraway, director
Sof public health Dr Baldwin
Carey and prison superinten-
dent Dr Elliston Rahming.
"This tour has been a fact-
finding and sobering experience
for both my colleagues and I,"
Dr Nottage said. "The popula-
tion of the prison has outgrown
Sthe services. Avenues will soon
be explored to build a central
health centre on the premises."
The minister added that the
health centre, which will be
properly equipped, will service
2,000 inmates.
Dr Nottage added that dis-
cussions are being held with the
National Insurance Board to
find means of assisting with ren-
ovations to single officers' living
quarters.
"I cannot find the words to
comment on the living accom-
modations of the single officers.
These men provide a crucial
service to our country, and the
condition in which they live
needs to be improved consid-
erably," he said.

Share

your

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



TROPICAL


In the second in our continuing series on the election seats that people are talking

about, a former cabinet minister faces off against the scandal hit incumbent


Holy Cross


- Sidney Stubbs


battles chairman of the FNM


* By RUPERT MISSICK Jr
Chief Reporter
FEATURING a usurped
cabinet minister and an embat-
tled back-bencher, the show-
down over the constituency of
Holy Cross will be one of
many under the close scruti-
ny of both the public and polit-
ical pundits alike.
Because of three high pro-
file stumbles a protracted
bankruptcy case, the BAIC
debacle and the Korean Boat
scandal current Holly Cross
MP Sidney Stubbs faces criti-
cism from both from his own
party and the opposition.
Some in the PLP have gone
so far as to say that Mr Stubbs
should not be a candidate in
the next election.
However, Mr Stubbs said
that his detractors are being
"disingenuous and utterly dis-
honest".
"They are. trying to make
issues out of non-issues. The
real issues in this country are
how Bahamians are going to
become significant players in
their economy, keeping fami-
lies together, sex predators
preying on our girls, keeping
young boys safe from raving
men who want to violate
them," the MP told The Tri-
bune.
Regardless, Mr Stubbs said
that there is more supportfor
his re-election than ever
before particularly among


the young people of his con-
stituency.
"I am working in my con-
stituency and I am working
there every day and the fact
that I never left was a major
help. During that time, I met
some persons who were nega-
tive but the majority were
accommodating," he said.
Meanwhile, former Attor-
ney General Carl Bethel told
The Tribune yesterday that he
has received a great deal of
support while canvassing the
constituency.
"A lot of people are step-
ping forward to offer their
assistance and a lot of people
are stepping forth to offer
their support," he said.
Despite rumblings within
the PLP that Mr Stubbs should
not be nominated to run for a
second term, Mr Bethel said
that he was aware that the
incumbent continues to indi-
cate his interest as the PLP
candidate for the area.
He said he also recognizes
that it is very difficult to sup-
plant an incumbent unless
there are some very good rea-


Serious injury in car

crash on Bay Street
* THIS car struck the pillars outside several Bay Street shops
on Wednesday night. There were three persons in the car,
one appeared to be seriously injured. Eyewitness said car was
a grey Acura Legend. Police on the scene did not confirm the
probable cause of the crash.


sons why he should be
replaced.
"Mr Stubbs' public record
and the record when it comes.
to Holy Cross in terms of his
representation or his lack
there of, is well known to the .
people of Holy Cross," Mr
Bethel said.
The current Holy Cross MP
had the same non-combative
posture toward his opponent.
"I have never talked about
him. He is a Bahamian who
served his county for that he is
to be commended. I have never
-sized him up. I don't believe in
politics of personally, I believe in
issues," Mr Stubbs said. "In the
last campaign Inever mentioned
my.opponent's name and this
* time around I intend to do the
same."
In 2002, Mr Bethel lost by
232 votes to Mi Stubbs, who
won after a mere six weeks of
campaigning.
The former MP said there
was no one thing that led to
his defeat.
"My defeat had many
fathers. Some had to do with
the kind of MP I was, some


*. SIDNEY Stubbs


had to do with the national par-
ty, national issues in terms of
the polices of the government -
many things contributed but I
have worked to address what-
ever.perceptions there were and.
make corrections in terms of
the approach I have," Mr
Bethel said.
Notwithstanding having lost
his seat, Mr Bethel said that he
has never lost his commitment
to.the area, nor has he ever
wavered in his intention to offer
for election in Holy Cross.
"I have been through and
through Holy Cross and main-
tained the availability of my
guidance or assistance. That has
never stopped and my
expressed intention to offer
again has been consistent from


the second of May until now.
The .commitment against all
odds recommends to the peo-
ple of Holy Cross that I am not
only a friend in, fortune even
after the defeat at the poles,"
he said.
.Mr Bethel added that. there
are many issues of concern for
constituents in the area, includ-
ing the increase in crime, the
desire for more police patrols,
the need for road resurfacing
and the lack of certain services
- particularly in the.areas
around the Charles Saunders
'Highway.
"There has not been much
help or hope offered by the PLP
government and those who rep-
resent Holy Cross," Mr Bethel
said.


0 0ei Cne a
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THE TRIBUNE ,;


PAGE 4. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2006


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

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Pope's comment stirs irrational reaction


FOR THE better part of 19 centuries,
issues of religious faith lay behind some of
the bloodiest chapters in human history.
"Then in the 20th century, products of human
rationality nationalism, communism,
Nazism became the primary protagonists
of mayhem and massacre.
In this new millennium, it seems, what's
old is once.again new. And why that is so
was at the heart of Pope Benedict XVI's
recent remarks at the University of Regens-
burg.
The pope launched his discourse about
the interaction between faith and reason in
human affairs by noting a marginal point
in a dialogue between the 14th-century
Byzantine Emperor Manuel II and a Persian
emissary. Their subject was Christianity and
Islam and, Benedict noted, "the truth of
both."
Concerning the general relationship
between religion and violence, he quoted
Manuel's observation about Muhammad's
"evil and inhuman ..... command to spread
by the sword the faith he preached."
The quote is certainly provocative. And
given the narratives preached by some of his
papal predecessors, it was insensitive. Three
Crusades brought Christian swords to the
throats of Jews and Muslims in the Holy'
Land. The fourth laid waste the Byzantium
of Manuel's forebears.
But that caustic line is also incidental to
Benedict's greater discussion about faith
and reason. "God is not pleased by blood,"
he further quotes Manuel. "And not acting
reasonably is contrary to God's nature. Faith
is born of the soul, not the body. Whoever
would lead someone to faith needs the abil-
ity to speak well and to reason properly,
without violence and threats."
That's hardly provocative or insensitive.
And the pope's message would have
received a kinder initial reception from a
broader audience had he managed to elim-
inate Manuel's Islamocentric reference. But
there's a good chance we would have ended
up in the same place.,
It took a few days to stoke the embers of
Benedict's speech, transforming it into a
fiery assault on Islam. Without the "spread
by the sword" allusion, it just would have
taken a little longer for some enterprising


Notice
NOTICE is hereby given that JAMES GRAHAM, OF HOPKINS
DRIVE, P. O. BOX AP-59223, NASSAU, BAHAMAS, is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration/naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why registration/
naturalization should not be granted, should send a written and
signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days from the
23rd day of SEPTEMBER, 2006 to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.









Well established business is looking
for a Receptionist/Telephone
Operator who is experienced in
customer care and satisfaction.


Salary will commensurate with
ability and experience.


Kindly apply to:


Receptionist

P.O.Box SS-5597

Nassau, Bahamas


provocateur to kindle the flames.
For the same reason, no apology exists
that can restore Benedict to the good graces
of the aggrieved. A Muslim leader in Gaza
urged the pope to surrender to Islam in
order to find peace.
On Sunday, Roger McShane writing
online for Slate noted the irony of the
global reaction:
"In Afghanistan, where apostates are sub-
ject to execution, the parliament and the
Foreign Ministry demanded an apology. In
Yemen,'where religious conversion is pun-
ishable by death, the president has threat-
ened to sever diplomatic ties. In the West
Bank, Palestinians attacked four churches
with guns and firebombs. And a Somali cler-
ic added his two cents: 'Whoever offends
our Prophet Muhammad should be killed on
the spot by the nearest Muslim."'
No faith is immune from the irrationality
of what the pope called "the disturbing
pathologies of religion and reason."
Yet amid all the calls for papal contri-
tion, a profound apology has already been
missed the one issued six years ago by
Pope John Paul II that included a confession
of Christian sins committed against other
cultures and religions. The confession about
.which then-Cardinal Joseph Ratzinger said,
"Even men of.the church, in the name of
.faith and morals, have sometimes used
methods not in keeping with the Gospel."
The Gospel contains nary an exhortation
to violence. On the contrary, it instructs the
faithful to love their neighbors uncondi-
tionally and turn the other cheek. Yet in
spite of such teachings, hatred and violence
at times flourished in Christendom. And it
required many centuries of encounter before
faith finally reached an accommodation with
reason in the West.
Benedict's address was an invitation to
what he calls a "dialogue of cultures," an
invitation to share that encounter with a
progressive Islamic world. As global events
unfortunately demonstrate, some minority
among the world's 1 billion Muslims still
only seeks to encounter reason with the
sword.

(This article was written by Jonathan Gur-
witz of the San Antonio Express-News).


EDITOR, The Tribune
FOR any economic develop-
ment and new expansion in the
job market it required any Gov-
ernment to seek investors who
were willing to take the invest-
ment risk and put millions
where their mouths are.
Historically Bahamians con-
centrate their activity to the
Commission Agent business
environment although from the
mid-1980s some, not many have,
taken the challenges and took
the risk and have benefited sub-
stantially. The John Morleys,
Lester Smiths, Franklyn Wilson,
and The Sunshine Group,
Rupert Junior Roberts to name
a few.
Even Rt Hon Hubert Ingra-
ham between 1992-2002 made
specific mention that under his
watch over US$2 billion worth
of real property was sold to for-
eigners- he actually said that
this was an exchange between
foreigner and foreigner, which
seems incredible to accept. It
was under Rt Hon Hubert
Ingraham that the biggest ever
Real Estate deal went
down...when Grand Bahama
Development Company sold 50
per cent of its holdings to
Hutchison-Whampao for an
undisclosed amount.
One thing is for sure whoever
buys real estate cannot bring an
ocean tug and pull the land
away to somewhere else it's
Bahamian till the Lord cometh
again!
I wish to caution all those
obviously political spin folk who
are spreading this issue and that
of some tension between the
White House (US Govern-
ment) and The Bahamas? Old,
old tricks of the political game
...".rate iisecurity and people
will think again or be persuaded
not to look at what the Christie
government has achieved since
2002.
Possibly some developers
would want to consider creat-
ing a 99 year leasehold on their
development, however, even in
the most successful location for
real estate in the world, Dubai
in the UAE their administra-
tion is enacting regulations
where foreigners can now
acquire freehold .- ask your
banker why?
These negative people seem-
ingly cannot see what the
Kerzner investment has done
for The Bahamas? Wake up
and see the glitter. Yes Sol
Kerzer and his partners.have
made money we expect and
hope they would have been a
success, wasn't that the sole rea-


Notice
NOTICE is hereby. given that PRESTER CHRISTIAN, OF
CARMICHAEL ROAD, P. O. BOX N-720, NASSAU, BAHAMAS, is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration/naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why registration/
naturalization should not be granted, should send a written and
signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days from the
23rd day of SEPTEMBER, 2006 to the Minister responsible for.
Nationality and Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.





QUALITY INSIDE


AND OUT
l- -l l-.----- - Ul


..FRIGERATOR


REFRIGERATOR I !L=-


-sa-


son the Ingraham administra-
tion approved Atlantis in the
first case?
We scream,and shout about
crime no employment oppor-
tunities but hot-blooded
Bahamians do not wish to invest
or take the risk to create job
opportunities. You can't have
it both ways and expect success.
Kerzner offered 'shares' how
many Bahamians took advan-
tage of that? How many own
shares in BISX companies?
Yes we need to develop a
better attitude to investment
and have the guts and savvy to
copy these foreigners, but let's
see who will stand-up first? We
seem to demand all the conces-
sions but never have even filled
out the application form!
I certainly am disturbed that
for example after 30+ years of
the presence of a foreign busi-
ness they sell to a Bahamian


,recipe fo





business





successes


;sil
group who have to contract to ags
foreign group to manage thatoD
enterprise! In so many ways tlisnVI
epitomises what is wrong with"
the past immigration policy..,vi, '.
surely that previous foreigrila
owner could have found one os
Bahamian or a permanent resi if
dent, train them so that today oj
not only would that business beo3
owned by Bahamians, but man-nia
aged by a Bahamian?
In passing one hopes thataw
immigration will limit the per-,Bd
mits of the non-Bahamian man- l-
agement and insist that within agy
'short time' a local will beqo
appointed to those current posi-a- r
tions where non-Bahamians are I .
retained. What's good in Bar-gE s-
bados, at the least, should be
echoed here in The Bahamas.
I can't finish this letter with;
out a word of serious warning t!-3
Senator the Hon Philip Gala -
nis you are doing a serious.
disservice to the people of
Grand Bahama, sir.
JMOORE :
Nassau
August 29 2006


Trade with China: what


are the right figures?


EDITOR, The Trbune
One of my favourite bands,
The Who, penned a song
titled A trick of the light, but
The Tribune Business of
Wednesday, September 13,
2006 seems to have caught
the Minister of Foreign
Affairs, Mr. Fred Mitchell in
a trick of the numbers.
Let me explain.
The front page story quotes
Mr. Mitchell as saying that
"there had been an explosion
of Bahamian trade in recent
years an estimated $150
million US between countries
just last year,...".
So being the curious kind I
called the Ministry of Foreign
Affairs to ask them to pro-
vide the details. I didn't both-
er to call the Minister to pro-
vide a breakdown of what
constituted this amount of
trade between The Bahamas
and China as I thought he
might already be in Cuba cel-
ebrating with the ideologues
of the Non-Aligned Move-
ment.
I then called the.Depart-
ment of Statistics to see what
they recorded as imports
from China during 2005.
They confirmed that we
imported $401,392 worth of
goods. A far cry from $150
million.
Still confused I called the
Ministry of Foreign Affairs.
again and they suggested I
speak with the Chinese
Embassy.
So I called the Chinese
Embassy and spoke with a
very helpful gentleman who
informed me that there was
$155,000,000 of trade
between the two countries.
I then pressed for details
of this number and was
advised that the $155 million
included the sale of ships that
are registered in The
Bahamas, but he could not
provide any further details.
Pressing a little further he
advised that he thought China
imported some $18,000,000
from The Bahamas and this
included things like seafood.


Continuing to press I
learned that the Chinese
numbers do not show the val-
ue of goods actually imported
by The Bahamas as the ships
are only registered here, not
owned by Bahamians. Also,
some of the $155,000,000
worth of goods could have
been transshiippd to other.
nations through the container
port in Freeport, Grand
Bahama.
If you haven't figured it out
by now, I am quite thick, and
still can't reconcile how the
Department of Statistics
could record imports fr-oma
China at $401,392 while Chi-
na and the Ministry c }r-
eign Affairs numbers su,1"'t
we imported s:o.
$137,000,000 ($155 mili..
total trade less $18 million oi
exports to China) of goods
from China.
So "despite the fact that
the information is there for
all to see" as Minister
Mitchell implored, I am hop-
ing he can clarify these par-
ticular numbers for me when
he comes back from Cuba.
If the minister can't explain
the numbers I'm afraid that
his statement was merely a
trick of the numbers to sell
his ideological view that we
need an embassy in China. If
the department of Statistics
numbers are correct, and fol-
lowing the Minister's logic,
The Bahamas imported
$5,665,812 from Mexico last
year so we must need an
embassy there as well?
RICK LOWE
Nassau
September 14 2006
(In view of these figures we
think that Prime Minister
Perry Christie should justify
to the Bahamian people his
government's decision to
have an embassy in Beijing.
We were told we needed an
embassy in Cuba because of
the number of Bahamians
studying there and those
seeking medical care, but Bei-.
jing?- Ed).


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CANNOT . ** *
PRIICE .NOT
cEVENoP T LLMAORCRDINCRD
Monto o vene V t Noth.f eaarn, e &TukC.). -


CENTRAL GOSPEL CHAPEL
CHRISTIE & DOWDESWELL STREETS Tel: 325-2921
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24TH, 2006

11:30am and 7:00pm Speaker:
Pastor Gil Maycock
of Abundant Life Bible Church

New Life Gospel Crusade
With Evang. Frank Perry
October 1st thru 8th
Sunday 7:00 p.m. Weeknights 7:30 p.m
( b iIe ClamA 948 a.m. B Bwn red Service: 10-A4 a.m.
*Community Outrach: 1130 ajm. Evening Service: 7.00 p.m.
SMidweek Service 7:30 p.m. (Wednesdays)
8* SMter Prayer Meting: 10:00 a.m. (2nd Thursday of each month)


.__


I


I


EDITORIAULETTERS TO THE EDITOR~li~~





SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23; 2006, PAGE 5'


LOCL EW


@In brief

Students is
granted
scholarship
to COB
THE Bahamas Co-opera-
Stive League Limited has
announced that the 2006
recipient of its annual co-
operative scholarship is Jas-
inaine Dean.
Ms Dean is a former stu-
dent of Faith Temple Chris-
tian Academy and is
enrolled in the BBA man-
agement programme at the
College of the Bahamas,
Nassau campus.
The Bahamas Co-opera-
Stive League, on behalf of
Bahamian credit unions and
co-operative societies, has
been granting scholarships
to students to attend the
College of the Bahamas
since August 2000.
"This is one of the many
ways that co-operatives give
back to our community," the
league said in a statement
yesterday. "Our family of co-
operatives wish Jasmaine
great success with her studies
at the College of the
SBahamas."

China foreign
:minister to
sign deal
with St Lucia
X ST LUCIA
Castries
CHINA'S foreign affairs
minister will visit the
Caribbean island of St. Lucia
to sign a technical agree-
Sment, the latest in a number
of accords between the two
countries, officials said Fri-
day, according to Associated
Press.
Minister Li Zhaoxing,
accompanied by a 10-person
delegation, arrives Sunday
for' a one-day meeting with
St Lucian officials, Prime
Minister Kenny Anthony's
press office said in a state-
ment. Details of the techni-
cal agreement were not
released.
Since the countries estab-
lished relations nine years
ago, China has built a
national stadium and is
working -on a psychiatric
hospital in St. Lucia. When
that is complete, the Asian
Country will construct a new
national cultural complex in
Sthe island, the statement
Said.




SATURDAY,
,SEPT. 23RD
12:00 411
12:30 Aqua Kids
1:00 Fun
1:30 Treasure Attic
.2:00 Road To Success: Farm
Road Marching Band
3:00 BTC Caribbean Volleyball
Championships (Womens)
Bahamas vs. Haiti
5:00 Cricket World
5:30 Gillette World Sports
6:00 Ballroom Boxing
7:00 The Bahamas Tonight
7:30 Da' Native Show
8:00 Island Jams
8:30 The Envy Life
.9:00 Tropical Beat
" 10:00 American Chart Show
1.1:00 Bahamas Tonight
11:30 Neo Soul Cafe
12:30am Community Page 1540AM

SUNDAY,
SEPT. 24TH
6:30am Community Pg. 1540AM
8:30 Spirifual Impact
9:00 E.M.P.A.C.T.
9:30. The Voice That Makes
The Difference
10:00 Effective Living
10:30 Morning Joy
11:00 ZNS 3rd AnnualBridging The
Gap Gospel Concert
1.:00 Gilette World Sports
1:30 Calvary Deliverance Church
2:00 A Rhema Moment
3:00 This Week In The Bahamas
.3:30 Ernest Angley Ministries
-4:30 Temple Fellowship
Ministries International


5:00 Walking In Victory
6:00 New Destiny Baptist Ch.
6:30 The Bible Study Hour
S 7:00 The Bahamas Tonight
'' 7:30 Kemp Road Ministries
8:00 Living Abundantly
9:00 New Free Community
Holiness Baptist Church:
Pastoral Anniversary
10:00 Ecclesia Gospel
10:30 Bobby Jones
11:00 Bahamas Tonight
11:30 New Dimension
12m/n Community Pg.1540AM

NOTE 13rs


Gibson steps in to ensure renewal



of dive instructor's work permit


A MULTI-LINGUAL div-
ing instructor whose work per-
mit was revoked without expla-
nation has been granted a
"reprieve" by the immigration
department.
The decision follows a per-
sonal visit by Immigration Min-
ister Shane Gibson to the Unex-
so site in Grand Bahama,
where the instructor works.
Cristina Zenato, an Italian in
her mid-thirties, had been work-
ing in Grand Bahama for 12
years. She owns a condo in
Freeport and hoped to spend-
her life there.
When her permit renewal was
turned down recently, she was.
"devastated and inconsolable,"
according to friends.
Now Mr Gibson has stepped
in and renewed Ms Zenato's
permit along with those of three
colleagues, all dolphin trainers
and dive instructors.
Mr Gibson's decision to over-
rule department officials fol-
lows last week's INSIGHT arti-
cle in The Tribune, when the
injustice meted out to Ms Zena-
to was compared unfavourably
with preferential treatment
accorded actress Anna Nicole
Smith, who gained her perma-
nent residency in just three
weeks.
The article highlighted action
being taken by Unexso's attor-
ney, Fred Smith, and asked why
Ms Zenato was being refused a
permit when Anna Nicole
Smith's application was facili-
tated so quickly.
The Immigration Board has
now confirmed that it has
"reconsidered and approved"
applications for Ms Zenato,


Repreive follows Tribune

article into standards of

Immigration Department


assistant trainer Jamie Doglione
and marine mammal trainer
Amber Heavner. Dive instruc-
'tor David Holst was also
approved.
The reversals followed
protests by Unexso, which said
it was prepared to launch judi-
cial review proceedings chal-
lenging the refusals.
Mr Steve Riely, Unexso's
manager, said last night: "I per-
sonally wish to extend my grat-
itude to the Immigration Board
for their prompt reconsidera-
tion of the work permits for
these three individuals.
"Ms Zenato has been with
the company.for over a decade
and she is a trusted employee
who contributes in very unique
ways to the success of our oper-
ation. It would have been a
great challenge to continue to
do business without her.
"The approval of Jamie
Doglione and Amber Heavner
for the Dolphin Experience is
also gratifying. The Dolphin
Experience will be able to con-
tinue with its programmes and
provide entertainment to tourists
and continue to offer opportu-
nities for Bahamians to develop
skills as dolphin trainers."
Mr Smith said he was pleased


the board was so responsive.
Once the matter came to a
head, the minister and other
senior immigration officials "co-
operated fully" in reconsider-
ing Unexso's plight, he added.
The minister and his team
were taken on a tour of the dive
facility to see first-hand the
scale of the operation and
obtain first-hand explanations
from senior staff of how it
worked.
Unexso and the Dolphin
Experience employ 51 Bahami-
ans and ten expatriates. The
enterprise pays out over $1 mil-
lion a year in salaries and
spends over $1 million a year
on food, bar and restaurant sup-
plies, utilities, maintenance and
repair bills.
Ms Zenato said: "I am really
happy that this whole thing has
been cleared up. Over the last
12 years I have made Freeport
my home. I saved up and
bought a small condominium. I
love the people here in Freeport
who have always welcomed and
encouraged me."
Unexso, she said, had agreed
to help her pay for her perma-
nent residency application. She
added that she intends to apply
immediately.


System for speeding.



up inquest procedure



is still undecided
S, 0 ., OJ


* By ALISON LOWE
FAMILIES who thought the
dissolution of the Coroner's
Court would mean a speedy
inquest into the death of their
loved ones may have to think
again, it has emerged.
Although Chief Magistrate
Roger Gomez has said that he
and his colleagues are going to
"do our best to try to. speed up
the process" it has come to
light that exactly how this will
be achieved is still unclear.
It was announced on Tues-
day that instead of having just
one coroner see to the backlog
of cases, all 13 magistrates
would be empowered to con-
duct inquests into deaths. How-
ever, The Tribune learned yes-
terday that for now, most of the
matters are likely to still be
heard in only one courtroom.
When the dissolution of the
court was announced, Attorney
General Allyson Maynard-Gib-
son said that one key factor in
support of the decision was that
it would lead to the backlog of
cases being seen more rapidly.
This, she said, would be
because rather than one coro-
ner seeing all cases, "each mag-
istrate can act as a coroner and
further, all magistrate's courts
would become available for
coroner's inquests."
However, in an interview
with The Tribune yesterday,
Chief Magistrate Gomez admit-
ted that "most of the matters"
will still have to be seen in the
main court in accordance cur-
rent protocol because of space
restrictions in courts elsewhere.
The Victoria Gardens court
is "set up for the coroner" he
said and has the necessary
space for a jury, among other
requirements.
"Most of the other magis-
trate's courts don't have those
facilities," and as such, the
majority of cases will probably
still be heard there", he admit-
ted.
Mr Gomez said that he and
his colleagues are in the process
of trying to set up a system to
ensure cases are seen more
quickly, and that this was one of
the topics discussed at a meeting
with the chief justice yesterday.
He suggested that magistrates
may take up the position of
coroner on a monthly basis.
Tuesday's decision by Chief
Justice Burton Hall to dissolve
the court was said to be a
response to what Mr Gomez
indicated were a substantial


number of complaints about the
rapidity with which a date for an
inquest into the death of Daniel
Smith, son of US celebrity
Anna Nicole Smithi, had been
set.
An October 23 inquest date


would have meant that Daniel
Smith's case was seen only six
weeks after his death despite
the fact that some Bahamian
families have been waiting
months and even years for their
matters to be heard.


THANKSGIVING

SERVICE


A ser\ ice of Praisec and Thankli\ ing \will be
held on Sttl.rd d\ c\IIi)g, Septlember 24,
2006 atl 7:00 p.m1. at NIohnt Calu\au Baptist
Caihedral Blue IHill Rd & Laird St. in
men~irx of the t Il\\alrt, \\0lo Would ha\e
labored O\ le the \ enr bit \\ iel oil to seek
their elernal andi just re\\ ard.


We \\ill be pay hornage to family alnd
Friend s aas \e reflect on the lies and I
contributions which would d have been made.
to the growth and development of the,
Ministry) bh ol .irdar 1 deparled.


1Family and friends are invited to share in
O.tlis service of Praise and Thanksgiving unt-
: the Lord for the many blessings He
continues to extend towards His people. '4


* CRISTINA Zenato


Lums Iguana Cafe


Prince George Plaza
Down Town


Re-opening after
renovations
Tuesday, September 26, 2006.

Lums Introducing


New To Go Menu


Conch and Fries $6.50
Chicken and Fries $5.50
Curry Chicken with rice $5.00
.... B.B. im s- Mi...R i s, $5



THE BAHAMAS, TURKS AND CAICOS ISLANDS
CONFERENCE
OF THE METHODIST CHURCH IN THE
CARIBBEAN AND THE AMERICAS
L'EGLISE METHODISTE DANS LA CARAIBE
ET LES AMERIQUES
NASSAU CIRCUIT OF CHURCHES
108.Montrose Avenue
P.O. Box EE-16379, Nassau, Bahamas; Telephone: 325-6432; Fax:
328-2784; rhodesmethod@bdtelnetbs
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 SIXTEENTH LORD'S DAY AFTER PENTECOST,
SEPTEMBER 24,2006
INTROIT AND COLLECT:
Lead me, Lord, in your righteousness because of mine enemies,
make your way straight before my face.
My voice you shall hear in morning, Lord, in the morning will I
direct my prayer unto you and will look up.
LORD GOD, the protector of all who trust in you, without whom
nothing is strong, nothing is holy: increase and multiply upon your
mercy that, you being our ruler and guide, we may so pass through
things temporal that we finally lose not thethings eternal. Grant
this, heavenly Father, for the sake of Jesus Christ our Lord.
WESLEY METHODIST CHURCH (Malcolm Rd East)
7:00 a.m. Rev. Edward J. Sykes (Holy Communion)
11:00 a.m. Bro. Arthur Chase
6:30 p.m. Circuit Service
RHODES MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH (108 Montrose
Ave. near Wulff Rd)
7:00 a.m.. Rev. Dr. Raymond R. Neilly (Holy Communion)
10:00 a.m. Rhodes Prayer Band
11:00 a.m. Sis. Annette Poitier
6:30 p.m. Circuit Service
COKE MEMORIAL METHODIST CHI'KR ii tRow Street, Fox
Hill)
11:00 a.m. Rev. Leonard G. Roberit Ii `i Katie Carter
PROVIDENCE METHODIST CHURCH tshi ll I Plaza)
11:00 a.m. Sis. Cecilia Gardiner
HERITAGE OF REDEEMING LOVE METHODIST CHURCH
(28 Crawford St, Oakes Field)
7:00 a.m: Rev. Leonard G. Roberts Jr.
10:00 a.m. Rev. Edward J. Sykes
GOOD SHEPHERD METHODIST CHURCH (20 Cedar Terrace,
Tall Pines)
8:00 a.m. Rev. Colin C. L. Newton (Holy Communion)
CROIX-DES-MISSIONS-ALDERSGATE (Quackoo Street)
9 a.m. Rhodes 7 a.m. Male Chorale
.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 nL: i ruuuiYu






THE TRIBUNE '.


PAGE 6, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2006


LC NE


Budding writer reaches finals


in travel magazine comr


:ion


Shante Swan, a sixth grader at out the Caribbean, the maga- the winning essay will be pub-
Nassau Christian Academy, was zine selects a finalist from each lished in a future issue of the
named the country finalist for country who then goes on to magazine.
the Bahamas in the.Cond6 Nast compete for the grand prize. As Additional prizes for the
Traveller "My Caribbean" essay a country finalist, Ms Swan will grand prize winner include
competition. be flown to Grand Bahama to $2,000 cash. Two $500 prizes
Ms Swan secured the top spot attend the 29th-annual are awarded to the runners up.
by beating out ,her fellow Caribbean Tourism Conference Ms Swan entered the Cond6
Bahamian competitors with her (CTC-29) where she and her Nast Traveller "My Caribbean" P R
strong depiction of "My fellow regional competitors will essay competition through her
Bahamas." be presented to CTC dele- participation in the "My ,w
Entrants to the competition gates," said the magazine in a Bahamas" essay competition. .",
were asked to pretend they statement. All the entries for this com- '.
were travel journalists assigned The grand prize winner will petition were forwarded to
to write a story about their indi- alsb get the opportunity to read Cond6 Nast who independently
vidual countries, observing the his or her essay to the regional selected their own country final-
motto of Conde Nast Traveller, commissioners and ministers of ist.
"truth in travel." tourism present at the confer- Cond6 Nast Traveller is an SHANTESwan
"After careful review of the ence. elite travel magazine with a cir- S
entries from students through- There is also a chance that culation base of over 782, 500. (BIS Photo: Derek Smith)
........................................................................... .............................................................. ......................................................................................................... ............................


S .

;' -
g ., ': . %


A '



* Ai


* ENJOYING junkanoo in the Bahamas are Roe Conn, left,
and Jim Johnson, riight, as the Swingers Junkanoo group
entertained the Roe Conn WLS 890 Getaway at Westin at Our
Lucaya Resort, Grand Bahama. A group of 60 listeners and 20
WLS on air personalities are enjoying the amenities of Grand
Bahama during their visit.
(Photo: BIS/Greg Christie)


EVANGELISTIC


TEMPLE
A Life Changing Experience

Collins Avenue at 4th Terrace.,9entr.ville ,.
Telephone: 322-8304 or 325-1689 P.O.,Box-N-1566
Fax No. 322-4793


WEDNESDAY 7:30PM


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

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


VISIT OUR PREMISE BOOKSTORE, TEMPLE BIBLE & BOOK SUPPLY


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

CHURCH SERVICES
R u SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 2006
LAY PREACHERS' SUNDAY
D ASCENSION METHODIST CHURCH, Prince Charles Drive
11:00AM Rev. Dr. Laverne Lockhart
COKE MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH, Bernard Road
11:00AM Pastor Sharon Loyley
CURRY MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH, Zion Boulevard
10:00AM Rev. Charles Sweeting
EBENEZER METHODIST CHURCH, East Shirley Street
11:00AM Mr. Sidney Pinder
7:00PM Mr. Percy Sands
GLOBAL VILLAGE METHODIST CHURCH, Queen's College Campus
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 Mr. Uvingston Parks
7:00PM No Service
'""~"""" """""""..... .....""


RADIO PROGRAMMES
'RENEWAL' on Sunday at 10:30 a.m. on ZNS 1
Your Hosts: Rev. William R. Higgs
METHODIST MOMENTS' on each weekday at 6:55a.m.
Your Host: Rev. William R. Higgs
.....................................................
UPCOMING CONFERENCE EVENTS
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


Roe Conn show comes

live from Our Lucaya

in Grand Bahama


LISTENERS of Chicago's
Big 89, WLS 890 AM got a taste
of the Bahamas this weekend
as the popular Roe Conn Show
came. to them live from the
Westin and Sheraton Our
Lucaya Resort in Freeport,
Grand Bahama.
Big 89 is known for being a
high powered, issue oriented
talk radio station'with a fast-
paced, no-holds barred format.
Roe Conn, together with on
air personalities from WLS 890
and 60 listening fans formed the
'Ron Conn WLS 890 Getaway'
and were feted at a welcome
reception last evening spon-
sored by the Ministry of
Tourism and Apple Vacations
on the great lawn at Our
Lucaya.
Margaret Campbell of the
Bahamas Tourist Office in
Chicago accompanied the
group.
She described WLS Newstalk
890 as a "magnet" to listeners
preferring dynamic, insightful,


informative and entertaining
radio.
"WLS 890 is the place they
come to for immediate reaction
from listeners on major events
and is renowned for its larger-
than-life personalities," she said.
Makala Moss, assistant man-
ager in the Ministry of Touris-
m's film division, welcomed the
group to Grand Bahama, and
noted how pleased the ministry
was to have such a group of
newsmakers and opinion-
shapers enjoy the charms of the
island.
Among the station's person-
alities visiting with Conn are
Bill Leff, Jim Johnson, Christi-
na Flaggi, and Ron Magers.
Roe Conn has been recog-
nised by Talkers Magazine as
one of the 100 most influential
talk show hosts in America, and
received the prestigious Radio
and Records Industry Achieve-
.ment Award for the best local
talk show host in the United
States.


torant's otlon Weslep fOethob i t (Eburrh
IBallc.u Hill Rd 8 Chapel SLreel) PO.Bo< CB- 13016
The Holy Ghost Prayer-Line number is 326-7427
(www.gtwesley.org)
SUNDAY SEPTEMBER 24, 2006
7:00a.m. Sis.Carla Culmer/Bro. Jamicko Forde
11:00a.m. Rev. Carla Culmer/Sis. Mathilda Woodside
7:00p.m. Bro Sidney Pinder/Board of Men and Women's Ministry










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

: ."' Place: Tvwynam Heights
Soff fPrince Charles Drive

Minister: Rev. Henley Perry

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

COME TO WORSHIP, LEAVE TO SERVE
^^Telepone numer: 32-2538^^-


BAPTIST BIBLE CHUR(
SOLDIER ROAD & OLD TRAIL


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


FUNDAMENTAL
EVANGELISTIC
Pastor:H. Mills


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


Bad hair day leads

to a magical trip

















-^ ..i- .
4 .'."














U ANGEL Culmer

A 'BAD hair day' for Angel Culmer earned her a trip to
New York and a magical makeover.
Ms Culmer won the crown when she and two others Venci-
na Wallace and Kimberley Williams were finalists in a con-
test at Town Centre Mall.
Hundreds of spectators showed up as the three voluntarily *
showed off their 'bad hair day' for a model contest.
Ms Culmer emerged the winner in the eyes of the judges, Dr
Miracle's co-owner Ollie Johnson, Lowe's Wholesale mar-
keting manager Sam Hosey and journalist Betty Vedrine.
During her US trip, Ms Culmer receives a hairstyle and
make-up makeover, a fashion photo shoot and Dr Miracle
products worth $250.
From left are Ollie Johnson, Angel Culmer and Dr Miracle's
hair educator Kathleen Johnson.,


SUNDAY


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


GRACE AND PEACE WESLEYAN CHURCH
Sr 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 of the times"
With dynamic Guest Speaker: Dr. Ada Thompson

Sunday September 24, 11:00 a.m. Worship Service
(Broadcast on JOY 1019 FM)
Guest Speaker: Bishop Richard Synder
6:30 p.m.- Discussion on the Free Methodist Church Missions Program


COME AND JOIN US


Share

your

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


?L~, ~


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


Worship time: llam & 7pm

Sunday School: 9:45am
Prayer time: 6:30pm
Place:
The Madeira Shopping
Center
Rev. Dr. Franklin Knowles

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


m


I


"I








_LOCAL NEWS
THE RIBNE STURAYSEPTMBE 23 200, PGE
I~~ ~~ A I


o In brief

Marines

return after
course in
Mississippi


* CLARENCE Nottage


TWO marines from the Roy-
al Bahamas Defence Force have
returned home after successful-
ly completing a storekeeper
course in Meridian, Mississip-
pi.
Leading Seamen Kevin Foun-
tain and Clarence Nottage both
successfully completed the six-
week course, which was con-
ducted at the United States
Navy Technical Training Cen-
tre, from August 1 to Septem-
ber 11.
The International Military
Education Training (IMET)
sponsored course was designed
to equip enlisted personnel with
the knowledge and skills nec-
S essary to perform the basic tasks
required of a storekeeper.
Some of the areas covered on
the course included material
identification and procurement,
supply organisation and securi-
ty, basic inventory management,
military standard regulations
and issuing procedures, naval
tactical command support sys-
tems and aviation support.
The course encouraged stu-
dents to become familiar with
obtaining and ordering materi-
als, as well as with the use of
Sthe Navy Supply System 845
computers.
Both Fountain and Nottage
are 19-year veterans, having
joined the Defence Force in
1987. They are assigned to key
positions within the supply
department.


S4
r4



',,
' , }
' 3,
"!1
i,


I
,i
/
.


* KEVIN Fountain
(Photos: RBDF/Leading
Seaman Jonathan Rolle)


F ie.c
PetCoto


Community


leaders voice


support for


death penalty


AS several condemned
inmates continue to languish
on death row, some commu-
nity leaders are questioning
why the moratorium on capital
punishment has not yet been
lifted.
And in the wake of the
Privy Council ruling that the
mandatory death penalty is
unconstitutional in the
Bahamas, a number of promi-
nent Bahamians say they are
still in favour of tough punish-
ments for serious crimes.
"I am a proponent for cap-
ital punishment and I believe
as soon as the cases have
been completed and all the
appeals have been exhaust-
ed, we should carry out the
function of, ending their
lives," said Secretary Gener-
al of the Bahamas Union of
Teachers Belinda Wilson yes-
terday.

Barbaric

"If hanging seems too bar-
baric, as some people say, we
should look closely into lethal
injection or the electric chair,"
she added.
Carlos Reid, Director of
Youth Against Violence, said,
"I have no problem with capi-
tal punishment as long as the
system does not show
favouritism."
"I believe that a lot of peo-
ple have lost faith in the judi-
cial system, and I believe if we
could get faith back in the sys-
tem, I would not have a prob-
lem with capital punishment
at all," he said.


He also added that, "some-
thing drastic needs to be done
as far as our young men and
violence. We need to find a
strategic plan and if this plan
involves setting an example,
then so be it."
Rev Wilton McKenzie, Pas-
tor" of South Beach Union
Baptist Church said yesterday
that it is not just the crime of
murder that should carry a
heavy penalty.
"Sex crimes are very
heinous because the victims
lives are sometimes taken
away, as they become prison-
ers of their own minds; but
persons convicted of these
crimes should be punished,"
he said.
Cassius Stuart, leader of the
Bahamas Democratic Move-
ment (BDM), agreed with this
view.
He said last week that indi-
viduals who commit serious
sexual crimes should go to
prison for life or be castrat-
ed."
Mr Stuart also feels that the
government is not putting
enough effort into ending vio-
lent crime. "Christie is too soft
on crime," he said.
Meanwhile, official statistics
reveal that the crime rate has
begun to escalate again after a
dip in recent years.
There were 52 murders in
2005, a 15 per cent increase
over 2004; and 782 armed
robberies, an increase of 16
per cent over the previous
year.
Attempted armed robbery
also increased during that peri-
od by 36 per cent.


Why you vex?


* By KRYSTEL ROLLE
"I'm vex because you can't
find good affordable Bahamian '
food in the down town area.
All you could find downtown
is fast food joints. You can't
buy your peas n' rice and
ting or a dinner and a drink
for $10. You can't carry no
one out in this country with-
out at least $50 in your
pocket."
Mad Youth
"I'm vex because every time I
go into a certain club I have to
remove my shoes. And on top of that.
they charge me $15 to get in."


Just Wanna Dance
"I vex because BaTelCo can't make the phones
works still. First is was the' new GSM cause the
system to be down, now its some improvements
causing disruption. My thing is, it never worked,
good in the first place so what's the point of dis-


Irv T..


rupting the whole thing just to pro-
vide a bad service?
JT
"I am vex that in Nassau,
everyone is expect you to
pay the bill, an no one is
want do give you discount
for bad service. Why when
the light go out, phone go
out, cable go.out,.I don't
get no refund check in the
mail? Come on now.
Marathon Man
WHY YOU HAPPY?


"Why am I happy ? I'm not a happy per-
son. Happiness is superfluous emotion"
-not in the mood
"I have a lot to be thankful for in life, health
strength, and the grace of God."
O


IndiGO. .
N E T W O .R K S
IndiGO Networks is a developing telecommunications company based in
Nassau, Bahamas. Beginning in 2004, IndiGO introduced the Bahamas' first
licensed telephony competition to the islands of New Providence, Grand
Bahama and Abaco. IndiGO Networks is currently in search of a highly qualified
Senior Systems Engineer.

POSITION:-

SR. NETOWRK ENGINEER

Job Description
Successful candidates should be highly energized and willing to take on the
challenges of a fast-paced network rollout. IndiGO Networks requires significant
billing and provisioning integration, and administration of Oracle DBs and various
Windows and:Sun Solaris platforms. Reporting to the Manager of Network
Services, the well-rounded successful candidatewill be challenged with a collection
of objectives in the next year.
Responsibilities
Administration of MIND CTI IPhonex billing platform
Administration of Oracle DBs
Network Appliance NAS Storage Management & System Backup/Restoral
Billing platform/softswitch integration for all telephony products
Invoice management and development '
SBilling platform/web integration for online account queries
MS Windows 2000/2003 and Sun Solaris Admin
7/24/365 OA&M
Creation and maintenance of system documentation
Development and management reports in Java script


Qualifications


Determined, dedicated and independent, a self starter, willing to learn new
technologies and take on a diverse set of challenges in an intense, fast
paced, and deadline oriented environment.
Willing to carry a pager/cell and work hands-on 7/24/365 to resolve network
or systems problems.
Must be comfortable in a team environment
Minimum of 7-10 years of relevant experience
University degree a necessity
Excellent verbal and written communications skills.,Experience writing OA&M
documentation
Excellent troubleshooting and analytical skills.
Previous experience with real-time billing systems a necessity
Solid understanding of IP telephony concepts
Expert level background in MS Windows, Unix, Linux, Oracle, and SQL a
necessity
Expert level experience with Java/Javascript/C/PERL/Shell scripting a
necessity
Understanding IP billing/AAA interoperation preferred
Network Appliance NAS storage management administration
Veritas Netbackup backup software management administration
Demonstrable experience (2-5 years) with the development of business
continuity and DRP
Knowledge of Cisco systems IP telephony components.
IndiGO Networks offers a highly competitive package of benefits. Salary is
commensurate with qualifications.
I


r -- "----"""---"-""-"-
I t I Ir rR
Comifpmidos


I 1TRA






I vivTR' ">"""" "r




I Comprid. Via Ora



SDuring the month of Septem-
ber fill your Levitra
prescription at any pharmacy
and with every purchase,
YOU GET ONE FREE.
-- --r i--r i-i- i


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US2 TOO
PROSTATE CANCER
EDUCATION & SUPPORT


-mm mmmnmm-mm- mm


THE TRIBUNE OBSERVES PROSTATE CANCER

AWARENESS MONTH SEPTEMBER 2006


1"


-- - - -- - - -


El
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
i
I
I


A Well Established Bahamian Company

Seeks To Employ


Internal Security

Compliance /Control Manager"


Applicants must have the following qualifications:

Trade Engineer
Certified CSO
Minimum 5 years experience in the shipping
industry
Excellent interpersonal and communication
skills and training capabilities
Excellent computer skills
French and German Language skills are a
plus.

Applications should be sent to:

DA 2962
C/O: The Tribune
P.O. Box N 3207
Nassau, Bahamas.


SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2006, PAGE 7


THE TRIBUNE


Even thegentles a nd themos


uC-: .


m


I I





IHt II-HllUNI\


PAGE 8, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2006


Cordell Farrington 'wants the death penalty'


FROM page one
At age 12, Farrington's
grandmotherr took his wet bed-
Sing to school and "embar-
rassed" him. That is when "all
love and trust was destroyed,"
the report stated.


Farrington's father claims to
have been emotionally and
financially supportive of his chil-
dren. His mother does not
abuse drugs and claims of her
abusive nature are unfounded,
the report stated.
The court also heard that the


convicted man pursued a ter-
tiary level education in the areas
of theology and psychology.
Farrington was also deeply
involved in a non-denomina-
tional church and even became
an evangelist, the court heard.
Farrington learned that he


was HIV positive in 2001 upon
his second admittance to the
Sandilands Detox Unit due to
his addiction to "freebase"
cocaine. It was there that he
met Jamal Robins and the two
began a sexual relationship,
despite Farrington allegedly
telling the deceased that he had
HIV, the court also heard. Far-
rington is still experiencing good
health, the court was told.
Farrington, it was claimed,
struggled to hold a steady job
for numerous reasons. Farring-
ton lives a double life, engag-
ing secretly in homosexuality,
it was alleged.
While in prison, Farrington
has become a Christian and has
asked God for forgiveness for
his crimes.
According to the report, Far-
rington is adamant on receiv-
ing the death penalty, struggles
with the desire to commit sui-
cide and does not believe that
he can be rehabilitated.
Psychiatrists Dr Michael
Neville and Dr Timothy Bar-
rett, who both testified at Far-


rington':; Supreme Court trial,
were called to answer questions
at a sentencing hearing yester-
day.
Neither psychiatrist would say
whether they believed Farring-
ton represented a "grave danger
to society," a question posed by
Cheryl Grant-Bethel, deputy
director of prosecutions.
Dr Neville said he was reluc-
tant to delve into that aspect
because it presented him with
an ethical conflict and had
potential to do harm. He
explained that he had sworn an
oath to be truthful to the court
but was also obligated to the
people that he served.
Dr Barrett said he could not
say how Farrington would react
to general society. He said he
could only speak to how Far-
rington dealt with rejection and
loss, which he discovered from
speaking with the inmate.
Both psychiatrists stated
that persons suffering from
personality disorders would
continue to suffer and each
told the court that these dis-


Zion Baptist Church
East & Shirley Streets
Nassau, Bahamas
Tel: 328-5776, 325-3556






Wednesday, September 27-29, 2006 7pm Nightly

Dynamic Speakers are:

Wednesday, September 27, 2006
Rev. T.G. Morrison (Host Pastor)
Topic: Nature of Prayer

Thursday, September 28, 2006
Evang. Dr. Barbara Williams
Topic: Intercessory/Prayer of Agreement

Friday, September 29, 2006
Apostle Rodney Roberts
Topic: Deliverance Prayer Ministry






Notice

NOTICE is hereby given that MARIE CLAUDE BELLOT,
of GENERAL DELIVERY, GEORGE TOWN, EXUMA,
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 23rd day of
September, 2006 to the Minister responsible for Nationality.
and Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Exuma, Bahamas.


orders are treatable.
Dr Barrett said that, after the
age of 35, two-thirds of persons
suffering from personality dis-
order traits, whether undergo-
ing treatment or not, tend to
get worse.
The sentencing hearing has
been adjourned to Thursday,
September 28. At that time the
probation officer from Freeport
is scheduled to appear in court
and prosecutors as well as Far-
rington's defence attorney are
expected to make submissions.

Man 'nearly

beaten to

death'

FROM page one
The victim believes that
police mistook him for some-
one else, because after they
learned who he was, an officer
slapped him one more time
"out of spite" and they left to
search someone else's house.
"There's no more loyalty and
no more integrity on the police
force," he said. "They came in
uninvited, dragged me out and
beat me like a dog. They never
said who they were looking for
and they didn't even have a
warrant."
After the episode, the victim
said he was afraid to go back to
sleep and even afraid to go to
the hospital because he feared
the officers might come after
him.
"The police are'like criminals.
Something needs to be done,"
he said.
After leaving The Tribune,
the victim said he was going to
Princess Margaret Hospital to
determine if he needed to be
treated, but no further infor-
mation about his condition was
available up to press time,
When contacted for comment
yesterday, Chief Supt Marvin
Dames said he was unaware of
the incident.
"But if he is so aggrieved.then
there is recourse and.that is to
report the matter," Mr Dames
added.
Walter Evans, police press
liaison officer, confirmed that
police are investigating a com-
plaint in regards to allegations
made by this individual.
"He did make a complaint,
that's his right to complain and
officers will investigate the mat-
ter thoroughly. And if neces-
sary the commissioner will take
action," Mr Evans said.

Appeal from

girl's family

FROM page one
scores of angry family members
and friends of the girl gathering
and shouting "kill him!"
At one point the girl's father
rushed after Bridgewater and
had to be detained by police
officers.


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THEL TRIBNENATURAYSEPEMBE23200,PGEE 9IW
*~~Slr A


Library and learning





resource at centre is





dedicated by Kiwanis


* MELANIE Griffin, Minister of Social Services, being presented with
the key to the building by the president of the Kiwanis club of Nassau
AM, Janet Brown


.THE Kiwanis Club of Nassau AM
dedicated a library and learning
resource to the Simpson Penn Centre
for Boys in an effort to help support
the rehabilitation of its residents.
At the opening on Wednesday,
president of the club Janet Brown
said the new facility will serve as a
"door of opportunity to a new world
for our boys."
"In this centre they will learn to
read better, write, spell, and add
and do all things that will give them
choices once leaving this institu-
tion," she said.


Mrs Brown said that building the
centre was not an easy task.
"Our first project began with
prayers as a Kiwanis Family at the
St Thomas More Church where
Father Glen Nixon blessed the
members. "At that time, we gave a
small financial donation to assist
with the Church's upcoming bazaar
and shortly after, the blessings start-
ed to flow and the key to the door
was granted by God in fulfillment of
the library," she said.
Minister of Social Services and
Community Development Melanie


* ALFRED Sears reading one of the books on science at the Simpson
Penn Centre for Boys
(Photos: Franklyn G Ferguson)


Griffin said that "appropriate
opportunities" must be provided
for the rehabilitation of all persons.
who after a period of confinement,
are to be released into society.
"While there are some who
would advocate otherwise, we can-
not lock away persons who contra-
vene the laws of the land and throw
away the key," she said. '
"I fully ascribe to the principle
that persons must be held account-
able for their actions and persons
who contravene laws must suffer
the penalty ascribed by the law;


however, in the process of doing so,
all efforts should be made towards
the rehabilitation of the person.
"Then, having paid their debt to
society persons must be given the
opportunity to rebuild and continue
their lives," Mrs Griffin said.
She added: "What kind of life will
a teenager be subjected to if oppor-
tunities for rehabilitation are not pro-
vided? We have many examples of
persons who were able to turn their
lives around all because of the efforts
of others who demonstrated faith in
them and offered tangible assistance."


Freeport school receives



school books and supplies


* By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport
Reporter
FREEPORT The students
of the Hugh Campbell Primary
School were the recipients of
much-needed school books and
supplies this week.
Lawyer Kwasi Thompson,
along with members of the
FNM's "Team Pine Ridge
2007", presented 800 notebooks
and other supplies including
pencils, pens and rulers on
Wednesday to school principal
Betty McCartney.
"As a parent, I understand
that parents in Grand Bahama
would have prepared their chil-
dren for this coming school
year, however there are those
occasions when parents would
have a shortfall.
"We hope that is goodwill
and charitable donation would


r-- -I t v .: ....- OW W i LI!
* STUDENTS and staff at Hugh Campbell Primary School are
presented with school supplies


go to assist those parents in that
shortfall," Mr Thompson said.
He also noted that some


times, educators are forced to
use their personal funds to assist
their students.


"We commend them for this.
It is our hope and belief that
education should continue to
remain a top priority, and we
hope that this gift would go a
long way in assisting our chil-
dren in achieving their maxi-
mum potential," he said.
Mrs McCartney said she was
very grateful for the donation
and thanked Mr Thompson and
the other members of Team
Pine Ridge.
It is believed that Mr Thomp-
son could be a potential FNM
candidate for the Pine Ridge
constituency, which is presently
held by the governing PLP par-
ty.
When asked whether he
would be seeking the nomina-
tion, Mr Thompson refused to
confirm or deny the possibility,
but said that an announcement
would be made on the future of
the constituency at a later time.


Pricing Information As Of:
Thursday, 21 September 200 6
J BSX LSTE .TRA e' -,IIg V rit HxB ,AHAMS.COM FOR MORE DATA & INFORMATION ': 7r .:.,
BISX ALL SHARE lIN6X: CLOSE M1,627.9i1 CHG 00.08 / CHG 00.00 / YTD 277.20 / YTD % 20.52 .
...iik-I- 52wk-Lov. Securt PreviouY Close Today's Close Change Dall, .'ol EPS 1 D.. S PiE Yield
1.85 0.59 Abaco Markets 1.74 1.74 0.00 -0.109 0.000 N/M 0.00%
12.05 9.50 Bahamas Property Fund 11.50 11.50 0.00 1.612 0.380 7.1 3.30%
7.50 6.55 Bank of Bahamas 7.50 7.50 0.00 500 0.777 0.330 9.1 4.40%
0.85 0.70 Benchmark 0.80 0.80 0.00 0.208 0.020 3.8 2.50%
1.80 1.26 Bahamas Waste 1.51 1.51 0.00 0.168 0.000 9.0 0.00%
1.49 1.10 Fidelity Bank 1.44 1.44 0.00 0.188 0.050 7.7 3.47%
9.60 9.05 Cable Bahamas 9.40 9.40 0.00 0.659 0.240 14.3 2.55%
2.20 1.39 Colina Holdings 1.85 1.85 0.00 0.009 0.000 205.6 0.00%
11.50 9.00 Commonwealth Bank 11.50 11.50 0.00 0.943 0.660 12.2 5.74%
6.26 4.12 Consolidated Water BDRs 5.45 5.49 0.04 3,142 0.130 0.045 41.8 0.83%
2.88 2.10 Doctor's Hospital 2.50 2.50 0.00 0.283 0.000 8:8 0:00%
6.21 4.20 Famguard 6.15 6.15 0.00 0.428 0.240 14.4 3.90%
11.51 10.60 Finco 11.51 11.51 0.00 0:763 0.560 15.1 4.87%
14.00 9.50 FirstCaribbean 14.00 14.00 0.00 0.885 0.650 15.8 3.93%
11.21 9.21 Focol 11.21 11.21 0.00 0.885 0.500 12.7 4.46%
1.15 0.95 Freeport Concrete 1.00 1.00 0.00 -0.170 0.000 N/M 0.00%
10.20 8.49 ICD Utilities 8.49 8.49 0.00 0.532 0.270 16.0 3.18%
9.10 8.50 J.S. Johnson 8.75 8.75 0.00 0.527 0.560 16.6 6.40%
8.09 5.30 Kerzner International BDRs 8.09 8.09 0.00 SUSPENDED 0.160 0.000 50.6 0.00%
10.00 10.00 Premier Real Estate 10.00 10.00 0.00 1.291 0.195 7.7 1.95%
S -. --" denty Over-Thet-CoLunter Securities '''"
52wk-Hi 52wk-Low Symbol Bid $ Ask $ Last Price Weekly Vol. EPS $ Div $ P/E Yield
14.30 12.25 Bahamas Supermarkets 14.60 15.60 14.00 1.923 0.960 7.9 6.74%
10.14 10.00 Caribbean Crossings (Pref) 8.00 8.25 10.00 0.000 0.640 NM 7.85%
0.54 0.20 RND Holdings 0.45 0.55 0.00 -0.002 0.000 NM 0.00%
.. ...- ..... :. ... -.. ... :. .. .. :t t S c rines 5".. .
1300 2800 ABDAB 41 00 4300 -11 00 2.220 0000 194 000%'
16.00 13.00 Bahamas Supermarkets 14.00 15.00 12.50 1.750 0.360 8.0 2.57%
0.60 0.35 RND Holdings 0.45 0.55 0.45 -0.070 0.000 N/M 0.00%
: . '.' .: . :i A ... .
52wk-HI 52wK-Low Funo Name NA V YTD' Lasl 12 Monins DI. $ Yield
1.3073 1.2508 Colina Money Market Fund 1.307286*
2.9513 2.4403 Fidelity Bahamas G & I Fund 2.9513***
2.4606 2.2560 Colina MSI Preferred Fund 2.460616**
1.1923 1.1348 Colina Bond Fund 1.192331**""
e-' -ILL -,i RE ItiDEx 19 Dec i 0 1 0I 0r 0 nMARKET IF-RMS IEL.D 0At IZ non rnir, ..a.- Ji. IJ.. J. .. ,::...J i..;. NAV KEY
52wk-Hi Highest closing price in last 52 weeks Bid $ Buying price of Colina and Fidelity
52wk-Low Lowest closing price In last 52 weeks Ask $ Selling price of Colina and fidelity 08 September 2006
Previous Close Previous day's weighted price for daily volume Last Price Last traded over-the-counter price
Today's Close Current day's weighted price for daily volume Weekly Vol Trading volume of the prior week 31 August 2006
Change Change in closing price from day to day EPS $ A company's reported earnings per share for the last 12 mths
Daily Vol. Number of total shares traded today NAV Net Asset Value "" 31 August 2006
DIV $ Dividends per share paid in the last 12 months N/M Not Meaningful
P/E Closing price divided by the last 12 month earnings FINDEX The Fidelity Bahamas Stock Index. January 1, 1994 = 100 "" 31 August 2006
STtOTRA C I .i' M 4 a62-S~0o701.0 I FIDELITY 242-356-7764 /'t~FR MORE DATA & INFORMATION CALL (242) 394-,"Si ;#


((~)


U -


Sorority


members


appointed


to global


board

THREE members of the Nassau chapter of
the Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority will serve as
the international regional representatives to
several major committees over the next four
years.
In their respective roles, Mavis Johnson-Col-
lie, Terah Sweeting and Joyanne Archer will
have the opportunity to influence programme ;
initiatives and the focus of the organisation -
under the leadership of the newly installed inter-
national president Barbara Mckinzie.
Attorney Johnson-Collie, appointed to the
By-Laws and Constitution Committee is thi.,
president of the local chapter and was one of the
first members outside the US mainland to ever
serve on international committees.
As a member of the committee, Johnson-Col-
lie has the task of ensuring that all members of :
the international region receive training in cor-
rect parliamentary procedures and can develop
effective and efficient by-laws for their organi-
sations.
In what is her first appointment, Joyanne
Archer will work on the programme committee.
One of the platforms of the sorority's 2006- ^
2010 administration will be to address the impor-
tance of economic empowerment among
African-American families and families at risk.
Archer will also b,e responsible for assisting
the. region in developing programmes which
address the emotional, mental and physical
health of its members.
Terah Sweeting, past president of the local
chapter, will represent the region on the Region-
al Heritage Committee.
Sweeting will work closely with the regional
director to promote the sorority's traditions and
customs.
The Alpha Kappa Sorority, Inc, boasts a .
membership of 185,000 women around the world
and will celebrate its centennial in 2008.
The international president Barbara McK-
inzie said, "this is a new day in the organisation
which will record unseen, unimaginable and
unbelievable aspects of sisterhood and service".


Bethel Brothers M rticians
Telephone: 322-4433, 326-7030
Nassau Street, P.O.Box N-1026


4

THELMA LORRAINE
THOMIPSON, 73
r.-, of Sunset Drive and
j: Periwinkle Road, The Grove,
W est Bay Street, wil be held
on Tuesday, the 26 day of
September, 2006 at 11:00
.l *-, a.m. at St. Francis Xavier
Cathedral, West Hill Street.
The Revere'nd Glenn Nixon
assisted by the Reverend
Elvado Turnquest will
officiate. Interment will be
in St. Joseph's Cemetery,
Tyler Street.

Left to cherish fond memories are her loving and devoted
husband of 50 years, James Maxwell Thompson, their
children and spouses: Terry.and Bunny North, James Jr. &
Camille, Andrew & Mitzi, Colin & Lynette, Larry and
Juliana Glinton, and Allan and Kristina Murray.
Grandchildren: Kristy and Jarryd North, Celine, Jaime,
Alexander, Nicholas,"Jessica, Ashley and Dominic Thompson,
Jasmyn, Lauren and Morgan Glinton, and Joshua Murray.
1 Great Grandchild, Ty North. Her sisters and their spouses:
Elizabeth "Betty" Lee and Family, Ethel Mae Grammatico
and family, Louis & Joanna Grammatico and family,
Katherine Pearce and family, Vicky Valsecchi and family,
Peggy Benson. 1 brother: Christopher and Angela Benson
and family. In-laws: Loftus & Catherine Butler and family;
Maxwell and Elizabeth Thompson and family of Toronto,
Canada; Paul and Rosella Booth and family of
Wolverhampton, England; Carisse Thompson and family of
New Orleans, Louisiana and Joyce & Jim Petrina of
Tennessee.

Other family members and Special friends: Geneva Ferguson,
caregiver and housekeeper of 46 years; Basil North, Winston
and Gail Saunders; Mrs. Mavis Adderley & Family; Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Davis and family; Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth
Cumberbatch and family; Lawrence Glinton, Marina Glinton
& family; Mrs. Geraldine Murray and family; Dame Paula
Mitchell and family, Louise Williams and family, Carolyn
Bartlett arid family, Elizabeth Albury and family, Betty Cole,
Joe and Millie Lleida, Mrs. Pansy Chee-a-tow, Ray, Wayne
and Bruce Chee-a-tow and their families, Former Deputy
Commissioner of Police, Mr. Keith Mason and Mrs. Mason,
Noel and Dell Thompson and family, Mr. Jeffrey Bannister,
Sir Orville and Lady Turnquest, The Honorable Arthur D.
Hanna and Mrs. Hanna, Mr. Craig Roberts, Mr. and Mrs.
Harvey Tynes, Lionel and Naomi Symmonett and family,
Helena Lightbourne, Mr. Elliott Lockhart, Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Horton, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Storr, Dolly Rahming
and family, Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Robinson, Mr. George
Robinson, Mr. and Mrs. Van Gaitor, Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Simms, Mr. and Mrs. Winston Jones, Mrs. Ann Garraway
and family, Ms. Coral Moree and family, Mr. and Mrs. Allan
Benjamin, The firm of Lockhart Munroe and Co., the Staff
of Halsbury Chambers, Kingsley and Cheryl Edgecombe
and the staff of Kings Real Estate, Tiffany O'Brien, Edwin
and Andria Musgrove, John and Simone Wilson, Larry
Wilson and family, Andy & Nancy Knowlps,Sharon Albury,
Courtney Barr, Dr. Sharon Thompson, Carlin and Neko
Bethel, Charlie Calixte, Andre Augustin, and Dr. Agreta
Eneas-Carey and her staff.

Friends may pay their last respects at Bethel Brothers
Morticians, #44 Nassau Street on Monday from 1:00 pto,
to 6 p.m., and on Tuesday at the church from 10:00 a,ih.
until service time.


-1


SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2006, PAGE 9


THE TRIBUNE








PAGE 10, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2006 THE TRIBUNE


.W H A T 'S


E-MAIL:

PLEASE PU


ON IN A N D AROUND NA S S A U


















S YDELEVEAUX@TRIBUNEMEDIA.NET -

T "OUT THERE" IN THE SUBJECT LINE


MONDAY


E HEALTH


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

Diabetes Directions a FREE diabetic support group meets the first Monday of each
month at 6:30pm at New Providence Community Centre, Blake Road. Dinner is
provided and free blood sugar, blood pressure and cholesterol testing is-available.
For more info call 702.4646 or 327.2878,

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

* 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 ser-
vice will be held at 4pm, Avodah & Yizkor will be held at 5pm, Ne'ilah & Blow-
ing 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 services will be
held at the New Providence Community Centre, on the covers 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.


.aiB TUESDAY


PARTIES, NIGHTCLUBS & RESTAURANTS

10.10.2.20. @ Club Nirvana: Tuesday nights at Club Nirvana, Elizabeth Avenue,
have been dubbed 10.10.2.20. Every tenth female patron is allowed into $he club
absolutely free and is given a complimentary glass of Carlo Rossi. Tuesday nights
also include the Carlo Rossi's Hot Body Competition. Hosted by Daddi Renzi and
music provided by DJ Ai from 100 Jamz. Master Chef Devito Bodie provides
scrumptious appetizers.

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

CVIC 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 Tues-
days at 7:30pm in the Chickcharney Hotel, Fresh Creek, Central Andros Club
7178 meets each Tuesday at 6pm at the Cancer Society of the Bahamas, 3rd Ter-
race, Centreville.
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Eta Psi Omega chapter meets every second Tuesday,
S6.30pm @ 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 Colo-
nial Hilton. Please call 502.4842/377.4589 for more info.

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.

FREE Health and Wellness Lectures are held the first Wednesday of every month
at 6:30pm at New Providence Community Center Blake Road. For more informa-
tion call 327.1660 or 327.2878. FREE Blood Pressure, Blood Sugar and Cholesterol
Screening.

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 Njssau Bahamas Alumnae chapter of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority Incorporat-
ed meets 6:30pm every third Wednesday at the Bahamas National Pride Building.


w '' J8~ cr~


5


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

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

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


N ,T i... .. THURSDAY ..

* HEALTH

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

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

SCIVIC CLUBS

The Rotary Club of Nassau Suhrise has a breakfast meeting every Thursday morn-
ing at 7am at the British Colonial Hilton Hotel. (Fellowship begins at 6:45am)

The Kiwanis Club of Over-the-Hill meets every Thursday at 8pm at the Holy
Cross Activity Centre, Soldier Road. Guests are welcome.

Toastmasters Club 3956 meets every first, second and third Thursday at the Min-
istry 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 month @ Superclubs Breezes, Cable Beach, 6pm.
The recently established National Insurance Baord Retiree Association (NIBRA),
meets every fourth Thursday in the month, in the National Insurance Board's
(NIB) training room, Wulf Road office complex, at 6pm. All retirees are welcome.

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


FRIDAY


PARTIES, NIGHTCLUBS
& RESTAURANTS

Cafe Europa on Charlotte Street North, kicks off every Friday night with Happy
Hour... special drinks, live music/DJ from 6pm to 9pm and Nassau's first European
Night Restaurant Open Friday night till Saturday morning 5am, serving hot
food/and take out music, drinks and an English breakfast. Cafe Europa...the per-
fect place to spend your night out till the morning.

HEALTH

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 9:30pim.,
Sacred Heart Church Fridays @ 6pm to 7pm New Providence Community Centre:
Friday @ 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.

AMISTAD is a club which promotes the Spanish language and culture in the com-
munity. Residents of the Bahamas who speak Spanish or are learning Spanish are
invited to attend meetings on the third Friday of the month during the academic
year at 7pm in room 13 of COB's Tourism Training Centre.

* RELIGIOUS

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


SATURDAY

* ENTERTAINMENT

NEW 'An Evening of Straight and SmoothJazz': Roscoe Dames and Ivory
Global Productions presents an evening of jazz, Saturday, September 23 at
Breezes SuperClubs. The Tino Richardson Quartet, featuring Tino Richard-
son on saxophone, and Lou Adams Jr paying tribute to the late Charlie Park-
er and Miles Davis. Headliner for the event will be Three Keys recording
artist pianist Marcus Johnson and his band from Washington DC. Mr John-
son is also the CEO of Three Keys Music, alumnus of Howard and George-
town Universities and business partners with Robert "Bob" Johnson
(founder of BET). Doors open at 7pm and showtime starts at 8pm.

* HEALTH

Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the public ofits 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 Repre-
sentative at 302.4732 forsmore information and learn to save a life today.

NEW The Healthcare Centre for Women presents 'Women's Wellness...A new
paradigm". Members of the public are invited to join Rosemary Christie, Rachel
Culmer, Italia Johnson, Carmen Major and Mildred Hall-Watson during a one day
seminar held Saturday, September 30 from 8:30am to 2:30pm in the Bayview Room
at SuperClubs Breezes. The luncheon speaker will be Reverend Angela Palacious.
The day promises to be an interactive and stimulating one day seminar which will
focus on women's well being. To register call 325.4812.

New Rotary Club of Southeast Nassau will be having its "Service Above Self Ball
2006" on Saturday, September 23 @ Sandals Royal Bahamian Spa Resort starting
at 7:30pm. The service will be held under the distinguished patronage of Prime
Minister Perry Christie, and the event promises to be a fun-filled and exciting one.
The Police Pop Band will be on hand for your listening and dancing pleasure. Tick-
ets can be obtained from president Bruno Pletscher at 502.2200 or by e-mail at
bruno.pletscher@gottardo.com or kathyvsmith@hotmail.com.

* 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 Service)
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 clinic
for juniors between 10 and 17. The free clinic will be held every Saturday in an
effort to encourage kids to cycle. Parents interested in registering their children
should contact organizers at jarcycling@gmail.com

NEW Women Helping Women 2nd Annual Prayer Breakfast
Rain Forest Theatre Saturday, September 23 @ 8am.
For further information, contact 326-1929

SUNDAY AfJ[ -


PARTIES, NIGHTCLUBS
& RESTAURANTS

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

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 Gon-
zalo Vega, of N'nei Israel, Costa Rica, will be held at the Jewish Cemetery 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.



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


"Th brwr fTeBhms"Pes epnil


I.


I L-- ~....~ ~ .---............ ... .--


t




B-
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4





r


"The brewery of The Bahama~s"


ResponsiIbly


Please








THE TUE0


n 3qpcrsnba '. cV


As always, with the possibility of tropical
storms and hurricanes at this time of year
comes the threat of serious flooding in New
Providence.
This week's edition of Days Gone By takes
look back at some of the effects that flooding
has had on the island and how some residents
found enjoyment after the-rain fell.

SJanuary 8,1983 Dave
Adams (right) stands on the
front door step of his
Kennedy Subdivision house
and ponders what to do.
The inside of his home is
flooded.
(Photo: Franklyn
Robinson)


A., :.W ,
. ._.. .- . -

. -, ,., : . :' .. .. -. : .P~ ~eq


N June 25, 1970 East Street in front of BaTelCo just Wbefore the rain stopped faling.
(Photo. Franklin G Ferguson)


* January 8,1983 These boys were having fun swimming in
their neighbour's back yard.
(Photo: Franklyn Robinson)..


* June 11, 1988 This youngster may have set a new trend of
travel for residents of Pinewood Gardens. On Jacaranda Street
where the water was nearly two feet deep, he visits his neigh-
bours in his 'glass bottom boat." The driver of the truck in the
backyard changed his mind and tried another route through the
flood.
(Photo: Lynden Smith)
, ... .


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SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2006, PAGE 11


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SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2006


SECTION j


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


MIAMI HERALD SPORTS


Softball manager Burnside still







hopeful on tournament chances


By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter
MANAGER Godfreyi'Gully'
Burnside lost two 6f the
younger players from the Cen-
tral American and Caribbean
Games men's softball national
team to college and twd more to
their job commitments.
S But when the Bahamas Soft-
ball Federation's team travel to
S the world qualifying tourna-
-ment in Mexico next weekend,
he will have some veteran play-
ers added to the mixture from
the last team that just missed
winning a medal in Cartagena,
Colombia in July..
S "At CAC, I liad a much
younger and aggressive team
and they pla~. d' some great
defence,' Burnsidte pointed out.
"I believe we can still maintain
-. the same quality of play,
although we have a lot more
veterans on the team this time."
A total of 16' teams will be
participating in he tournament
that will run from September
29 to October' 9 All of the
teams that participated in the
CAC Games will be competing,
along with the United States,
Canada, the Cayman Islands,
Brazil and Aruib6.
SThere will bK two pools of
eight teams .lm1d the top five
teams overall ill qualify for
the World Chmpionship: in
2009 in SaAk.,i'oon. Cjn.da
Those ti\c te.mln, illljoin the
five each that qualify from the
European and Asian Champi-
onships.' i
Travelling as head of the del-
egation will be BSF's first vice-
president Burkett Dorsett,
assisted by'second vice-presi-
dent. They will both attend the
COMPAS' Congress at the same
time.
While Burnside will return as
manager of the- team which won
their first/two games before los-
ing three stliiclii close encoun-


ters, he will be assisted by
coaches Perry Seymour and
Martin 'Pork' Burrows.
In the absence of the younger
players, who will not be back
for another tournament, the
federation has inserted s6me
veteran players who travelled
to Cartagena, but competed on
the baseball team that went
winless.
The players selected are
Edney 'the Heat' Bethel,
Edmund' Binks' Bethel, Anthon
Gibson, Brian 'Ninja' Neely and
Alcott Forbes pitchers.
Infielders Marvin 'Tougie'
Wood, Winston 'Strawberry'
Seymour, Renaldo Rolle, Ricar-
do Rolle, Greg Gardiner, Jamal
'Sarge' Johnson, Philip Culmer
and Darrel Ranger.
Outfielders Van 'Lil Joe'
Johnson, Ramon Storr, Charles
Rolle and Delano Cartwright.
"Right now, we stand a good
chance of being one of the four
best teams in the Caribbean,"
Dorsett reflected. "We know
what we have to go out there
and do.
"We have to go out there and
win the tough games. Those
countries that we know we will
have problems with, we have to
pu-t up a pretty good fight
against them,"
Dorsett said countries such
as the United States, Canada
and Cuba are expected to be
the teams that they will have to
concentrate on beating.
Having played against the
other teams in CAC, Dorsett
said they know what the com-
petition will be like
"It's a compact team with a
good mixture of youth and
experience," he stated. "If our
pitching holds up, we should do
very well.
"We have some help in the
catching department for Philip
Culmer, who caught most of the
games at CAC and quite a bit of
these players could play more


* ACE pitcher Edney 'the Heat' Bethel reacting after blasting a
home run


than oneposition. So if they
slay injury free, we should finish
in the top five."
Burnside said the team is not
as versatile as the team he had
in Colombia, but he said he
hope that the experience that
is'on the team, will be the impe-
tus to help them get over the
hump.
"I think what we've gotten is
some veteran ball players. I
hope that they would be able


to maintain a high level of ener-
gy throughout ihe tournament."
he said.
"Basically when we have the
veteran ball players, they tend
to tire as the tournament pro-
gresses because they're not in
the kind of shape that they
should bein."
But based on what he had in
Colombia. Burnside said he is
confident that th'ey can get the
job done.


M BURKE'TD Uorsett


.Softball team selection


HERE'S the list of players and dignitaries selected by
the Bahamas Softball Federation to represent the
Bahamas at the World qualifying tournament in Hermosil-
la, Mexico next weekend:
Head of delegate- Burkett Dorsett, first vice-president
of the'federation, assisted by Ted Miller, the second vice-
president of the federation.
Manager Godfrey 'Gully' Burnside, assisted by coach-
es -, Perry Seymour and Martin 'Pork' Burrows.
Players -Pitchers Edney 'the Heat' Bethel, Edmund
'Birks' Bethel, Anthon Gibson, Brian 'the Ninja' Neely and
Alcott Forbes.
Infielders Marvin 'Tougie' Wood, Winston 'Strawber-
ry' Seymour, Renaldo Rolle, Ricardo Rolle, Greg Gardiner,
Jamal 'Sarge' Johnson, Philip Culmer and Darrel Ranger.
Outfielders Van 'Lil Joe' Johnson, Ramon Storr,
Charles Rolle and Delano Cartwright.
i While in Mexico, Dorsett and Miller, the federation's
second vice president, will also attend the Caribbean
Amateur Softball Association (COMPAS) Congress from
September 29-30.


BSF making plans for lack of stadium


* By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter
WHILE the reno\ nations con-
tinue at the Baillou Hills Sport-
ing Complex,.the Bahamas
Softball Federation is making
alternate plans for its National
Round Robin Tournament in
the event that the facility is not
ready.
The BSF has scheduled its
nationals, starting on the week-
end of November 2.
But federation president
Rommel Knowles said the ren-
ovations at the Baillou Hills
Sporting Complex will not(
cause them to postpone the
tournament, featuring its affili-
ated island associations.
"There's been some set back


in respect to some type of
equipment that they need to
complete the work," said
Knowles, shedding some light
on the renovations on the
Banker's field at.the complex.
"So right now we are making
alternative plans in the event
that the facility is not ready in
time. We are looking at alter-
native sitesin Grand Bahama
or on one of the, Family
Islands."
Knowles said they will make
a definitive decision by the mid-
die of October so that they can
ensure that the teams can make
the necessary travel arrange-
ments to the site that is secured.
"We're talking about islands
versus islands, so it's more for
bragging rights," said Knowles,


about the way the nationals is
set up. "So we are anticipating a
very exciting national round
robin."
Based on the way the regular
seasons have gone in the vari-
ous islands, Knowles said they
are once again expect Exuma
to be tough as they defend their
men's title.
But he said Eleuthera, Grand
Bahama and New Providence
are all showing signs of being
just as competitive in their bid
to dethrone the champions.
As for the women, Knowles
said New Providence and
Grand Bahama are heading
towards another clash in their
long-time rivalry, but he's not
counting out Eleuthera and
Exuma coming in as a spoiler.


'All of the island associations
are currently or getting ready
to start their play-offs and
championship series as they
determine who will be the
teams to represent them in the
nationals.
As all of the affiliated island
associations have expressed
their desire to be a part of the
championships this year, Burn-
side said they intend to only
host the round robin tourna-
ment during the November 2
weekend.
The following weekend, he
said the championship series
will be played at a site that will
be based on the two teams that
have emerged with the best win-
loss records from the round
robin.


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plicated scam. n 'R' (CC) mantic. n 'PG-13' (CC)
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SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2006, PAGE,5B

SEPTEMBER 24, 2006


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

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(:00) Football. (15) NFL Football Denver Broncos at New England Patriots. From Gillette Stadium in Foxboro, Mass. (Live)
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(Lve) n (CC)
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M WSVN (CC) Marge goes into Stan tries toget Comes to Qua- Home'Super
business. (N) A even. (N)(CC) hog'(N) Dave" (N) (CC)
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I WPLG akeover: The team.transforms a house for a marriage is on the rocks; Orson's arch Kitty Walker retums home to
Home Edition large Alaska family. mystenous past. (N) (CC) Caiforia. (N) (CC)

:00) Flip This Flip This House "Alls Fair in Love The First 48"At Death's Door Intervention Tamela and Jerrie"An
A&E house Untore- and War" Women vs men (CC) Wron Side of the Tracks" A man is addict forges signatures. (CC)
seen problems. shot 2 times. (CC)
Extra Time BBC News Dateline London BBC News Spirit of the Arts BBC News Have Your Say
BBCI (Latenighi) (Laenight "Placido Domin- (Latenight).
go
T The Jamie Foxx The Jamie Foxx The Jamie Foxx Lionel Richie Access Granted Soul Food "Past Imperfect" Kenny
ET Show C (CC) Show i (CC) Show I(CC) Special (NI (CC) (CC) apologizes to Maxine. A
CBC :00) Planet Hockey: A People's History Women take the place of men fighting over- CBC News: Sunday Night ICC I
arth 'Desens' seas in pro hockey IN) (CC)
CNBC Wall Street Jour- High Net Worth Chris Matthews Town Hall CNBC Prime
CNBC nal Report
CNN :00) CNN Live CNN Presents'Where Have All Ihe Larry King Live CNN Sunday Night
Sunday (CCI Parents Gorne',
* BLUE COLLAR COMEDY TOUR RIDES AGAIN (2004, Documenlary) Comics Bill South Park Stan South Park The
COM Engvall Jef Folworthy and others perform (CC) looks to new rei- quys irrim rihe
gions rown buy band
C U T 00)Analomyof Cops Coastto Cops a (CC) Cops Busts" i Cops Coast to Cops A brawl in Cops Ca;i il
COURT rime Coast" 0CCI (CCI Coast" 1- (CCI K iuency iCCi ,ast i CC)
That's So Raven * THE PRINCESS DIARIES (2001, Comedy) Julle Andrews, Anne Hathaway Hectir Naturally, Sadie
DISN "Wher 6021 Met Elizondo An awkward teenager learns that she has royal blood 'AG' (CCI 'The Mjia i
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Habitat Homes: DIY to the Res- DIYto the Res- Rock Solid Grounds for Im- From Junky to Fresh Coat
DIY Future cue cue provement Funky
DW Euromaxx Journal: The In Focus (Ger- Joumal: mit Re- Kultur.21 Journal: with Euromaxx
DW Week man) porter Reporters
E Ginger Lynn: THS Investigates: Curse of the Lottery Some believe tha a curse fol- The Girls Next The Girls Next
STH2 lows lonery winners (NJ Door Traveling Door
ESPN 00)SortsCen- MLB Baseball St Louis Cardinals at Houston Astros From Minute Maid Park in Housirn. iLivl (CC)
ESPN erICCi
ESPNI Auto Racing: NFL Football Denver Broncos at New England Patrois From Gillete Stadium in- Fclborc M3- i LiL-i
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EWTN Father father Corapi and the Catechism G.K. Chesterton The Holy Rosary Catholic Compass
EWTN Groeschel of the Catholic Church
ST 6:00) Xtreme Art of the Athlete Greg Louganis' Insider Training "Football" JFL aTri The Gym Un-Happy Endinr The
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FSN :00) Beyond the Poker Superstars Invitational In Focus on FSN The FSN Final The Sports List Around the
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GOLF (6:00) Live From the Ryder Cup (Livel Live From the Ryder Cup
GSN :00) Greed (CC) Who Wants to Be a Millionaire 0 Lingo (CC) Lingo ICC) World Series of Blackjack ICC)
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(:00) Diagnosis Murder"Reinbuiion' Mark is convict- Diagnosis Murder "Trash TV Celebrity dealers Illow Ihe on-arr murder
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Death Rohrmr veslgaion (NI (CCl
MSNBC Inv.: Deadly Be- MSNBC Investigates: The Grifters MSNBC Investigates: The Ulti- Meet the Press iCCI
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NTV Makeover: Home Rogers Family" (NI (CCI (PA) (CCI
OLN Track and Field Bull Riding PBR U S Army Reserve Classic From Grand Rapids Mich Soul of a Champion
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SPEED I:00 NASCAR SPEED Report Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain NASCAR Victory Lane iCCl
SPEED Victory Lane (Live)
Jack Hayford Joel Osteen Taking Authority Believer's Voice ChangingYour Praise the Lord IL CI
TEN (CCI (CC) (CC) ofVictory (CCI World (CCI


* ** COOL
RUNNINGS
I 19431 Leron


*** FORREST GUMP (1994, Drama) (PA) Tom Hanks, Robin Wnght
ornerevenances30years01nsses(cc>


(:00) Untold Sto- My Husband's Three Wives A man On the Road With 16 Children A Paralyzed and Pregnant A para-
TLC ries of the E.R. plans to add to his lamily by taking family with 16 children his the road ly:ed wom'i n pregnancy
iCCI a third wile. (N)
* KILL BILL: VOL. 2 (2004, Action) UUma Thurman, David Carradine, Michael Madsen * FROM DUSK TILL DAWN
TNT An assassin confronts her former boss and his gang (CC) I1946 Aciiori) Harvey iilel
George Clooney. (LL)
TOON Camp Lazlo Pel Ben 10 Gwen's Ed, Edd n Eddy GrimAdven- Squirrel Boy Fururama I The Venture
TOON \nae powers return lures Buned treasure ILc, Brothers
Questions pour Vivement dimanche Extremis Jours Plaine:
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W6:00) Weather: Storm Stories Storm Stories Full Force Na- It Could Happen Weather: Evening Edition (CC)
TWC IM Edition (CC) (CC) Hurricane Rita ture (CC) Tomorrow
(:00) La Hora Cantando Por un Suefio Siete concursantes compiten.
UNIV Pico Alessandra
* MEET THE PARENTS (2000 Comedy) Robert *, LIAR LIAR (1997. Comedy Jim Carrey Maur Tierney, Jennifer
USA De Nr:, Ben Stiller A man spends a disastrous week- Tilly. A last-talking lawyer cannot tell a lie ILL)
end with his lover's family. (CC)
VH 00) The Drug The Drug Years Just Say No" The Celebrity Fit Club Triathlon. 0 The Flavor of Love Going sailing
V H1 Years crack epidemic ol the '80s. nd touring wineries. n
(:00) Maximum 24"Day 5:1:00PM -.2:00PM" Jack 24 President Logan reinstates Jack WGN News at (:40) Instant Re-
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WSBK 'Wet FootDry of a rape and murder points toward (Part 2of 2) (CC) Week
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t* NORTH COUNTRY (2005, Drama) Charlize Theron, Frances Mc- (45) The Depart- The Wire "Home Room" Michael
HBO-E Dormand, Sean Bean. Premiere. A miner charges her employer with sex- ed: HBO First proves to be adept as a runner. (N)
ual harassment. 'R' (CC) Look (N) (CC)
00)RealTime EntourageThe Entourage Eric Entou What Entourage Ari ** UNLEASHED (2005) Jet Li.
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Whitford.(CC) Vegas. (CC) Vince (C) (CC)project. (CC) fighter humanity. 'R' (CC)
(6:30) SERENITY (2005) ** TWISTER (1996, Action) Helen Hunt, Bill Paxton, Cary Elwes. * NORTH
HBO-W Nathan Fillion. A spaceship crew Storm chasers race to test a new tomado-monitoring device. 1'PG-13' COUNTRY
gets caught in a deadly conflict. (CC) '(2005)'R' CC)
(:15) ** FEVER PITCH (2005, Romance-Comedy) ** EMPIRE FALLS (2005, Drama) (Part 2 of 2) Ed **I PRELUDE
HBO-S rew Barrymore. A woman falls in love with a die-hard Harris, Philip Seymour Hoffman. Unfulfilled lives TO A KISS
baseball.fan. 0 'PG-13' (CC) abound in a declining New England town. n (CC) (1992)'PG-13'
(:00) ** THE ICE HARVEST ** THE MAN (2005, Comedy) Samuel L. Jackson, ** THE DUKES OF HAZZARD
MAX-E 2005, Comedy-Drama) John Cu- Eune Levy, Luke Goss. AnATF aent squabbs (2005,ComedJohnnyKnoxville.
sack, Connie Nielsen. 'R' (CC) a salesman in his custody. i 'PG-13' (CC) 'PG-13' (CC) )
15) * DOOM (2005, Science Fiction) The Rock, ** r I ROBOT (2004, Science Fiction) Will Smith, Bridget Moynahan,
MOMAX KarlUrban. Premiere. Soldiers battle mutants at a re- Bruce Greenwood. A homicide detective tracks a dangerous robot in
search facility on Mars. 0 'R' (CC) 2035. 0 'PG-13' (CC)
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TMC GRAND CHAM- (2004 Voices of Tom Kenny. Animated. SpongeBob Lohan, Rachel McAdams. Ateen becomes friends with
PION (2002) 'G' must ind King Neptune's stolen crown. 'PG' three cruel schoolmates. 0 'PG-13' (CC)


TRIRI NF SPORTS


SATURDAY EVENING


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TRIBUNE SPORTS


PAGE 6B, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2006


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ACROSS
1 It's a choice question (5)
6 Stop and start the car
at leisure (5)
9 t can leave one short ofthatching (7)
10 An old German diver (5)
11 Likemylastapartments? (5)
12 Senior person still with the desire to
work? (5)
13 He throws himselfcatches (7)
15 Dad'snot Frenchl (3)
17 Being fit is always a bit of
a blessing (4)
18 Gasp out some liesin
flexible fashion (6)
19 Anatormical part, possibly
the elbow(5)
20 A wholeteam, butyou canonlykiss
onel (6)
22 No longer of some concem (4)
24 Too bad about the cake (3)
25 Ballgirt?(7)
26 Celebrities seen with impact? (5)
27 Prossionally, does one usesome
strange circumlocution? (5)
28 Liquidasset in the
thealre?(5)
29 ULkethe wetterweatherassociable
wthMonaco (7)
30 Inexperienced atgolf(5)
31 Didthe MCC um them? (5)


Yesterday's r ypic solutions
ACOSS: 3, Fouls 8, Roma-n 10, Upper 11, Mac 12, Slate
13, Wim-les 15, Hdaks 18, Let 19, Per-us-e 21, Feat-her
22, Ovid 23, Al-rH 24, L-nlen-t 26, B-raced 29, CAD 31,
Ye-LL-s 32, Parades 34, Aspen 35, Ma-R 36, House 37,
Pawky 38, P-rank
DOWN 1,Comic 2,Tadded 4, Oils 5, Luher 6, Spear7,
Peaks 9, MAN 12, Sealed 14, Lee 16, Cu-bH 17, Sense
19, Pe-UC-an 20, Bo-BB-y 21, F-n-al 23, And-a-man 24,
Les-ser 25, Ear 27, Re-pot 28, CL-asp 30, Jerks 32, Penn
33, Daw


DOWN
2 Noise made by a lot of rhubarb? (6)
3 A little money can make the
difference (6)
4 Something like a stove pipe,
perhaps? (3)
5 The formerdeputy head'(5)
6 Something never missing from the
medicine chest? (4-3)
7 The school of Suetonius (4)
8 Unde takes one vessel
for another (6)
12 County of two languages (5)
13 That homely driver (5)
14 Stuck with a rude rhyme (5)
15 Wet coat? (5)
16 An iron container (5)
18 Takes a careful look
in Debrett(5)
19 He might give the
groom aring (4,3)
21 Work hard In politics (6)
22 Plants one may see as a line
in roses (6)
23 Pet ett loosebythefarm animals (6)
25 Being eccentric, might he give you
the wind up? (5)
26 Deceptive ruse for
certain (4)
28 Start searching the Mediterranean,
say (3)


Yesterday's easy solutions
ACROSS: 3, Edi 8, Poser 10, Order 11, Lea 12, Sable 13,
Overall 15, Later 18, Ire 19, Mature 21, Enticer 22, Ring
23, Dire 24, Shorten 26, Faucet 29, Ion 31,
Tread 32, Alright 34, Daily 35, Zoo 36, Beret 37,
Metre 38,Tenet
DOWN: 1, Solve 2, Bearing 4, Deal5, Collar6,Treat 7,
Lever9, See 12, Sleight 14, Art 16,Turin 17,
Refer 19, Merrily 20, Graft21, Ensue 23, Denizen 24,
Sedate 25, Tor 27, Aries 28, Cadet 30, Shore 32,
Aloe 33, Got


Contract Bridge

By Steve Becker

Seven to Six


South dealer.
Both sides vulnerable.
NORTH
*J76
VJ97
+5
+AJ 10854


WEST
*A94
T 10 642
*K943
'Q6


EAST
Q 8 5 32
V53
*106
+K732


SOUTH
*K10
VAKQ8
*AQJ872
+9
The bidding:
South West North East
S* Pass 1 NT Pass
3 V Pass 4 Pass
4 Pass 4 V
Opening lead queen of clubs.
It is desirable to have at least eight
trumps in the combined hands to
play in a suit contract, but there are
times when one must settle for less.
Consider this deal from a team-
of-four match where, at the first
table, South reached four hearts on a
4-3 fit. This contract was quite rea-.
sonable, even though declarer's
trump margin over the defenders was
only seven to six.


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South won the queen-of-clubs
lead with the ace and played a dia-
mond to the queen. West took the
king and led another club, dummy's
eight forcing East's king, which
declarer ruffed.
South ruffed a diamond in
dummy and cashed the A-K-Q of
trumps, leaving West'with the only
remaining trump, the ten. But despite
his apparently commanding position,
West found himself with no recourse
when declarer proceeded to run his
diamonds. West ruffed the fifth dia-
mond, but then had to lead a spade to
declarer's king and so hand South his
10th trick.
At the second table, South wound
up in three notrump and went down
one when he encountered superb
defense. West led the four of spades,
the unbid suit, covered by dummy's
six. East then made the fine play of
the five, taken by declarer with the
ten.
The nonappearance of the deuce
or three on the first trick made it
clear to West that East's five was a
come-on signal. So when South
entered dummy with a heart and tried
a diamond finesse, West took the
king and played the ace and another
spade to put an end to declarer's
hopes.


HOW many words of four*
letters or more can you make
from the letters shown here?
In making a word, each letter
may be used once only. Each
must contain the centre letter
and there must be at least one
nine-letter word. No plurals
TODAY'S TARGET
Good 19; very good 28; Solution Monay.
excellent 38 (or more). Solution Monday.


1 2 13 14 5 6 7 8





26

17 28


219 ,






30 31


ACROSS
1 Faith (5)
6 Might(5)
9 Heading (7)
10 Vital organ (5)
11 Card
game (5)
12 Sweets (5)
13 Shape (7)
15 Insect(3)
17 Type of
cheese (4)
18 Doorman (6)
19 Spice (5)
20 Human (6)
22 Hilt(4)
24 Secret agent (3)
25 Sort out (7)
26 Jokes (5)
27 Large (5)
28 Terminate (5)
29 Type of
sugar (7)
30 Normal (5)
31 Scatter (5)


DOWN
2 Stank (6)
3 Yell (6)
4 Rubbish (3)
5 Blemish (5)
6 Segment (7)
7 Burden (q4
8 Stoat (6)
12 Tycoon (5)
13 Considers (5)
14 Bear (5)
15 Coral reef (5)
16 Nonsense(5)
18 Yearns (5)
19 Money (7)
21 Musical dramas (6)
22 Frozen dessert (6)
23 Opposed (6)
25 Relaxes (5)
26 Lavish
social event (4)
28 Donkey (3)


Alexander Grischukv Stevan ecac,
Bled 1999. Grischuk Is one of my
favourite grandmasters. The 22-year-
old Muscovite, son of a physicist,
has been a rival of London's top GM
Luke McShane ever since they won
gold and silver at the world under-
tens. Grischuk has single-handedly
revived e4 e6 2 d4d5 3 e5 against
the French Defence, demonstrating
that White can create a dangerous
attack before his extended pawn
centre collapses. Today's diagram is
typical of the positions which can
result from 3 e5. Material is level,
but there is a big difference between
the kings. White's is safe, Black's is a
target for White's queen, rook and
bishop. How did Grischuk (White, to
move) force rapid victory?


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SATURDAY,
SEPTEMBER 23

ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20
At work, you will have to put in extra
effort to get the results you want..
Your patience will be tested by a co6' .
worker. Try to keep your cool.
TAURUS Apr 21/May 21 -
Encouraged by what you've accom-
plished recently, your ambitions will
be at an all-time high. With your
progressive thinking, you will be
able to improve on the details of a'.
current project.
GEMINI May 22/Jun 21
Difficulties at work or home could be
smoothed out easily with a bit of com- ,
promise on your part. However, a baid'
attitude could worsen.the situation.. :.
CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22
Just when you thought life was bor-.
ing, something exciting happens..
You will suddenly feel lighthearted'
and enthusiastic.
LEO Jul 23/Aug 23
You could find yourself working on
many projects at the same time. Don't
'bi''off morb than you can chew.
VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22
Your workload will be larger than
usual this week. Overworking may
cause stress, so find the time to rest
and relax.
LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23
This will be an especially satisfying '
week concerning work or business. -'
You will accomplish a great deal and' '
gain the rewards to prove it. It will
be worth taking the chance on a
business deal, but get professional
advice before signing any official
documents. This weekend will be.
great for social outings of any kind: -
SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22:'.'
Saturday will be an ideal day for
light entertainment and company.
On Sunday, you could tire yourself
out by too much travel. After the
weekend, you'll be doing some
much-needed financial planning.
SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21
A friend will come to you for adviCe.,
Take a logical point of view whpn
speaking to her.
CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20
You will be faced with an important
decision. It will be best to follow your
instincts. Make sure you make yoir
feelings known.
AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18
You will be spending a- lot of time
outdoors, enjoying the weather with.
friends and family. You will do.
exceptionally well in any sporting -
activity you're involved in.
PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20
You may be feeling a little unhappy
about the behavior of a close friend.
or relative. Don't let this distract you-"
as there is not much you can do
about it.


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TRIBUNE SPORTS


PAGE 8B. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 2006


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