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/UF00084249/00572
 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: November 4, 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: VID00572
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850

Full Text











woon-vouO
-~ILt2i~ tiC


#1 PAPER IN CIRCULATION





BAHAMAS EDITION


HIMU 81
LO W 71 F



'`-'showers


'


A ~Spieeca Farewle@ll

Tribute



TUESDAY


'THE lifelesS body of a
man said to be a cr~ew mem-
ber of a Canadian warship
moored at Prinice George
Wharf was retrieved from
the sea near the wharf early
Friday morning
According to policee press
liaison' officer Inspector
Walter Evans,, the man's
body waS discovered in the
sea near the wharf around
lam'yesterday. :
Inspector Evans said that
the mam was removed from
the water and was taken to
hospital, where he was offi-
cially pronounced dead.
Police say that the man
drowned, however Mr
Evans said he could release
no other details.
An official cause ofdeath
has yet to be sanowaed.


~ANIMATL rights activists are hitting out at ~
commonn crime that never goes punished" the
killing of the endangered Bahamian bon con-
strictor.
In a statement issued yesterdjay, a spokesperson
for Ardastra Gardens said the boa, also known as
tbe chicken or fowvl snake, is perhaps one of the
most needlessly feared and misunderstood ani ':
mals of the Bahamas.
**These highly adapted. shy and gentle crea- -
sures have always been inaccurately comey~ed~in
a negative light throughout Bahamian history
and as a result, they have been persecuted for
it,,' it said.


The statement follows a front page photo of a abusv mi ar auho
man holding up a seven foot boa that he claimed ties,"
to base killed in his garden. .~ He said that Bahamians
"'The picture published in The Tribune on should be "horrified at the:
November 2 of a gentleman holding up a seven' thought of tising the cat-o -
foot snake that was just put to death by his hands nine tait to slice ~flesh off a
demonstrated how, as a culture. Bahamians still fellow black brother's
:'do not understand the, ecology 'bnt their own back."
~'islands but also the laws put there to protect it," However, the victim dis-
it said. "For those of you who are not aware, it is agreed with Mr Smith's
illegal to kill anyr Bahamian animal that is con-
;SEE 11::SEE page 11~

SEEam pge 1








Mr Birkhead By RUPEIRT MISSICK Jr Mr. Rood said that Secretary
;till hanging in Chief Reporter of State Condoleezza Rice has
o Disneyland urged all significant ship reg-
ds thinking it THE participation of the istry. countries to move ahead
ne up, but I Bahamas;' which has the third quickly'to enhance the effec-
but thinking largest ship registry in the tiveness of this critical mecha-
of the kids, world, is vital to the success of nism for preventing prolifera-
e like to take Proliferation Security Initiative tion.
ay." which will help the world estab- Other leading ship registry
m i his letter lish a more coordinated basis countries, including Liberia.
Show he is in to impede shipments of WMD, Panama,. and Cyprus have-
former Play- weapons delivery systems, and already agreed to participate in
,ehaviour fol- related materials flowing to and PSI.
from states and terrorist orga- "Every country has a respon-
e 9 niizations, US Ambassador John
Rood said in a release yester- SEE page 11
day.


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2006,


Volume: 102 No.287


H


-e-
/


By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter
FREEPORT An o trag '
SFred Smith confronted security
guards at the Grand Bahama.
Port Authority yesterday -
claiming that he had been
barred ~from entry despite a
Supreme Court order granting ~
Shim access to review documents
in, connection with a legal action
filed against Sir Jack Hayward.
Mr Smith, an attorney at Cal-
lenders and Co, reported that
when he arrived at the Port
Authority just before 4lpm Fri-
day, he was blocked by three
security officers from entering
the building.
"I was told by one off~icer that
I was not allowed to enter the
nrmss adrihe a tried t
said Mlr Smith, who was left
ver) upset and embarrassed by
the entire ordeal.
"I am not a criminal; I am not
causing a disruption, and it is a
disgrace for me, Fred Smith,
former general outside counsel
of the Port Authqrity forup-
wards of 23 years, to have been
barred from the Port Authori-
ty's offices; having the doors
locked, having the embarrass-
ment of watching people watch
me being barred from the
premises," he said.
"It was deliberate. It is a dis-


grace and it was a slur on my
character .and ~it Is unacc~ept-
able.Smith, who resigned as
the Port Authorlt\'j outside
counsellast~week. is represent-
ing Lad~y Henrietta St George,
James Fitzroy. the Earl of
Euston, and Mr Christopher
Cafferata. He has !omned lawyer
,Damien Gomez and his client,
Caroline St Geor ge as pla in -
tiffs in an action against Sir Jack
Hayward, who is claiming owr n-
ership of 75 per cent of the
Grand Bahama Port Authorit\
(GBPA) and the Port Group
Ltd.
In an originating summons
filed in the Supreme Court on
Thursday, the executors of the
late Edward St George's estate,
are also seeakingkthe r ovaltof
chairman.
Lawyer Gregory Moss is rep-~
resenting Sir Jack Haywvard.
Before the death of his long-
time partner and close friend,
the late Edward St` George, it
was general knowledge that Sir
Jack and Mr St George had
equal shares 50-50 in the
Grand Bahama Port Authority ~
and Port Group Ltd.
Although lawyers Smitis and
Gomez were granted entry to
Sthe Port Authority ori Thurs-
day evening, they say that Sir
Jack and Mr B'abak did not per-
mit them to ha~ve access to the
doce h already feared
before Justice Lyons tals snorn-
ing (Friday) and complained
that last night (Thursday),
despite his court order that the
defendants, Mr Babak and Sir
Jack Hayward, it particular,
had' refused to allow us entry
to review or, provide us copies
of any of the documents that
we were entitled to,'' Mr Smith
said.
"We thought that we had got-
ten that resolved this morning
(Friday) in court, and that we
would have no more problems.
In fact, Mr Moss, the defen-
dants' attorney confirmed that
we would have access, and that
we would be provided ~with
copies of anything that we were
entitled to in accordance with
the order."
When he returned to the
.Port's offices on Friday, Mr
Smith said he never expected
what happened.
"I did not expect that this
afternoon we would be barred
from the premises today after
having gone to court this morn-
SEE page 9


Attorneys Fred Smith (left) and Damien Gomez address the media
outside the offices of the Grand Bahama Port Authority yesterday.
(Photo: Derek Carroll)




Activists critcie


Dannielynn h
said: "Daddy is s
~there. I went te
with some frien
would cheer m
couldn't help I
after seeing all
what it wordd be
you there one dr
Mr Birkhead
also emphasised
disbelief at the
boy playmate's b
SEE pagt


THE man claiming to be
the father of US celebrity
Anna Nicole Smith's baby
said he is ready to fight to gain
custody of his daughter.
Photographer Larry Birk-
head, represented by Alexion
Knowles Company in the
Bahamas, madd! a statement
on his web site (Larrybirk-
head.net) yesterday, declar-
ing that he will do whatever it
takes to prove that he is the
father of Dannielynn Hope.
In his statement written
in the form of a letter to baby


I
i
r
r
1



iy,
*


I) ~l~~)~rPIR~nD ~ji~-1
i
. r' :


nrbune


The


Attorney let in


eventually, but


claims. incident


was (a disgrace'


Rape

victim

hits out

at 'cat'


protest
By KRYSTEL ROLL
uA RAPE' victim \vas:
"deeply disturbed after
reading statements by
activists who protested
against the implementation
of the cat-o'-mine tail as a
method of punishment for
rae victim, a woman who'
preferred to remain anony-
mous, took personal offence
sy Gad Baaa Hman
Rights Association presi-:
~dent Fredecricki Smitph last
molith,
The NdE1 G'ahwurudia
saying: "The Bahamas is a


possible to break from the.
psychological links chaining
them to submissive
- bondage'. The cat-o'-nine
tail is a vicious, obscene and
sordid invention by the
whi slave masters and










t~ I ms I


MAIN SECTION
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P'
;;


THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 2, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2006


The Duke of Windsor


Lif e. Money. Bahmp gg h:


AN "amazing" television dra-
ma-documentary about the Sir
Harry Oakes murder case in
Nassau will be screened on
Britain's Channel Four on
December 7.
A film unit was in the
Bahantas'in early September to
shoot s;/eeral interviews and
local scenes and has now com-
pleted yvork on what is being
describied~s: an impressive pro-
duction. i
Origitially the show was to be
called Ai Serpent in Eden the
title of James. Owen's book
about the case but it has now
been Igenamed Murder in Par-
It is part of Channel Four's
High Soc~ie7ty eason and focus-
es pa7rtiCularly on the Duke: of
W'indlg~ &hen he wras Go\er-


nor of the Bahamas during the
Second World War.'
Line producer ~Emma Dobin-
son said the show "looks amaz-
ing".
She added: "Everyone is
impressed with this docu-dra-
ma."
Among those interviewed for
the show were historian Djr Gail
Saunders, attorney Paul Adder-
ley, realtor Peter Christie and
Tribune managing editor John
Marquis.*
Last Christmas, Mr Marquis's
book about the case, Blood and
Fire, was launched in Nassau to
widespread acclaim.
Recently, the book has been
offered on Amazon in a joint
deal w~ith Jamesj Leassor's book
about the case~. Wllrho Kled~t So


'X


Sir Harry Oakes


C ~i)rY
~" "I



Lw
"-~


We express our heart- felt sympathy for the loss of


Mrs. Marguerite Sands.


Our prayers and thoughts are with you in this hard time.


May you find peace and comfort with time.


I'


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Bahamas not backing CARICOM




over US border fence opposition


WnE SELL OUTER SPACE




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SServing The Bahamian Community Since 1978~


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Funds for multinational banks and international investment M: lnagebr. totaling over $300 billhan in ner
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Asg part of our continued~ expansion, in our o~ffce in Blahamas, we are looking for a number of motivated
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who are capable ofpreparing~ financial reports, in an international ,lnd d! njiic environment, for our clients
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* maintaining contact wcith Investment Mafinagers! Investors, Banks and Brokers

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liaisinig with international clients and other Citco Oflices worldwide, to ensure that client needs
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The successful candidates should meet the following criteria:
*a CPA or CA designation, a CFA candidate or another e~quivalent professional qualification
*affinity: with im mniclln iminimenb? .Lndl fiy us 3
a team player, able to cope with individual responsibilities
highly~ accurate and excellent communication skills
working: eperience in the financial aresor at an accounting firm is an advantage

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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2006, PAGE 3


THE TRIBUNE


miles (1,125 km) of new fencing
in an effort to curb the immi-
gration problem in the area,
which is thought to be increas-
ing.
Immigration is expected to
be a major issue in the mid-term
elections being held in the US
this week.
An estimated 1.2 million ille-
gal immigrants were arrested
last year trying to cross into the
US via the border states of
Texas, New Mexico, Arizona
and California.
The BBC report states that
the Caribbean declaration will
be sent to the Human Rights
Council of the United Nations,
and that Mexico is intending to
challenge the US decision to


construct the fence before the
council.
The outgoing Mexican presi-
dent, Vincente Fox has even
gone so far as to compare the
fence to the Berlin Wall. .
The BBC report claims that
Mexico was joined by 27 other
nations in signing the declara-
tion at the OAS Headquarters


in Washington.
The Caribbean nations that
signed the declaration are:
Antigua and Barbuda, Barba-
dos, Belize, Grenada, Guyana,
Haiti, Jamaica, St Kitts and
Nevis, St Vincent and the
Grenadines and Suriname.
However, the report stated
that the Bahamas, Dominica


By Alexandrio Morley
THE Bahamas government
has reportedly decided not to
support 11 other CARICOM
countries in their opposition to
the proposed US fence along
the border with Mexico.
According to the BBC, the
Caribbean nations are part of
a larger group of Organisation
of American States (OAS)
members that have backed a
declaration criticising the con-
struction of the fence,
The proposed barrier is the
result of President George
Bush's Secure Fence Act 2006,
which was recently passed into
law by the US Congress.
The new law calls for 700


gg .. ~B~d~~8;
TAKING DIPLOMATIC DECISIONS Fred
Mitchell, minister of foreign affairs


By Crystal
Johnson-Collie

A group of parents say they
are furious at the Simpson Penn
Centre for Boys after a mother
witnessed a disturbing breach
of health and safety standards.
They are now calling on
Deputy Prime Minister Cynthia
Pratt to investigate whether
inmates at the juvenile deten-
tion centre are being mistreated.
"I don't expect for my son to
be living in a mansion, but the
least those people at the school
can do is treat those young men
as if they were humans and not
animals," the mother said.
"Last Sunday I went to visit
iny son in the school's kitchen
and it brought tears to my eyes
to see the cats they have as pets
eating from the bowls with the
food prepared for the children,"
she said.,
The mother claimed that the
following Sunday, parents were


told they were not allowed into
the kitchen.
"They made the boys come
out front to see us," she
explained.
Another parent, who is also
concerned about the conditions,
questioned the entire system of
juvenile corrections.
"Locking children away in
juvenile prisons~teals apiece of
humanity from us all," she said.
"When we condone putting
young people behind bars in
desolate, violent institutions far
from their homes and commu-
nities, we are complicit in the'
destruction of their childhood."
The parents say they will con-
tmnue to fight "on several fronts"
to challenge the way the gov-
ernment handles the country's
delinquent young persons par-
ticularly those confined in juve-
nile facilities.
The deputy prime minister
could not be reached for com-
ment yesterday.


WJA 6:10


Y AWADEHSIUF


WEN 1:15



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::Parents worried over health



standards at Simpson Penn







, ,


The Tribune Limited
NULLIUS ADDICTS JURARE IN VE~RBA MA GISTRI
Being Bound to Swear' to The Dogmas of No Master

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

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

Pbih r/d i io 1 91 9171299


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

Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

TELEPHONES
Switchboard (News, Circulation and Advertising) 322-1986
Advertising Manager (242) 502-2352
Circulation Department (242) 502-2387
Nassau Fax: (242) 328-23'98
Freeport, Grand Bahama: 1-(242)-352-6608
Freeport fax: (242) 352-9348



Age of interruption overwhelming





Notice

NOTICE is hereby given that TASHA COOPER OF MACKEY
STREET, P.O. BOX N-44, 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 wh)/ registration/
naturalization should not be granted, should send~a written
gnd signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from.the 4THS day of NOVEMBER, 2006 to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147,
Nassau, Bahamas.




QUALITY INSIDE


AND OUT


Notice

NOTICE is hereby given that VICTORIA ELIZABETH1 SARNE
NASSAU, BAHAMAS, is applying to the Minister responsible
for N atio nal ity and Citizensh ip, for reg istrati on/natu ral izati on'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 28TH day of OCTOBER, 2006
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.












SOur firm wishes to Employ a Hardworking, Reliable,
Young man to do Maintenance


SCandidates should be Bahamian citizens
With a least (3) years of
Experience and a clean police record

Applicants should apply in writing
No later than Friday,
November 10, 2006 to:



Human Rlesources Manager,
P.O. Box N-7120
Nassau, Bahamas


* Possesses valid qualification as QS or Accountant

* M~inimnum 5 years experience in a responsible, senlior
accountant or QS position

* Working knowledge of the business of construction a
significant advantage

* Proficient with Microsoft Word and Microsoft Excel

* Good communications skills


Resume should be sent to Markr Scott, Development
Department, The Abaco Club on Winding Bay,
P.O. Box AB-20571, Marsh Harbour, Abaco or
faxed to 2423d37-2930


ea


THE TRIBUNE


AP GE 4 SATURDAY NOVEMBER 4, 2006


than when we cheer for Man- .
chester United, Tonique
Williams-Darling or Neil Arm-
strong.
Praise and worship for the
Christian church, which is what
you see on television, is not the
time ~for solitude. When preach-
ers and the people of G~od are
alone with God daily and night- .
ly in their quiet times, soine- a
times for hours studying the ~*
word and praying, that is not pq
shown on television, nor is the -*
time during church worship ,
when the congregation prays *
for various issues and people. ~
So, Mr Reilly's scolding of ener-
getic forms of worship is ill-a
aimed because' he has failed to :
acknowledge the difference r
between worshippmng and med-
itating, both of which are
required by God. For a cos- ~~
niopolitan thinker as he is, that's
disappointing.
Finally, nobody has the be-
all and end-all answer to man's
search for spirituality and peo_ b!
ple seek to find relationship
with God in personal ways. No
religion, faith, denomination or
way of thinking will fit and sat-
isfy everybody. Live and let live. ,
Do not judge arid you will not
be judged. Love your.enemies ,
and do good to them. This' is
what God does because if it
were not for Hlis grace and mer-
cy we would all be likewise con-
sumed.
Keep writing the good stuff,
Mr Reilly, and keep smiling.

CHARLES BRENDON ,
SAUNDERS 1
Nassau'
.October 20, 2006


EDITOR, The Tribune
I ENJOY most of Guairdian
columnist D Paul Reilly's arti-
cles whenever they're objective.
Quite a few have been clipped
and saved in my file of assorted
mnspirmng findings.
I know from his own affirma-
tio~n that he is anti-religion, and
anti-denomination and anti any
form of organized spirituality.
That's his option, but his opin-
ions do not mean that he is
absolutely correct because one's
beliefs influence one's every
word and action;
Mr Reilly titled his article of
October 19, 2006, "Everyone
needs solitude." I would add,
"And everyone has an opinion.''
Mr Reilly's recent article
about ~solitude berated other
persons' ways of worshipping
God, especially the Christian
church's way. I would point out
to Mr Reilly that "preachers
shouting and screaming at the
top of their voices, and even
dancing in the aisles" is nioth-
ing new and has been a staple of
Christianity since Old Testa-
ment times. Moses did, not
speak with calm moderation to
the thousands of Israelites fol-
lowing him, and neither did any
of the prophets or apostles,
according to scripture. David,
Israel's secolid king, a song-
writer and musician who wrote
most of the Psalms (or hymns of
the Old Testament), and was
described as "a man after God's
own heart" (i.e. he experienced
a deep, personal relationship
with God), danced in such an
undignified way while worship-
ping that his wife was embar-
rassed. She clearly did not like


that style of worship.
If that style distracts you, then
live and let live. It is not the
"antithesis of spirituality", but
quite the contrary as the out-
ward actions and words spring
from a strong relationship with
God.
If you choose to rest and
relax as you worship God, go
ahead and enjoy it. That's your
~atmosphere, not everybody's.
What is a circus and big show to
you is the joy of the Lord to
another whereby they are
strengthened in faithfulness,
commitment and trust. The
high-octane style of thanksgiv-
ing and exciting celebration of
God's blessings is not for every-
one and neither is sitting stiffly
and quietly in a pew once per
week, nor laying prostrate for
hours. in silence repeating a
mantra in your mind. The ane-
mic, predictable forms of wor-
ship practised by most main-
stream churches is, to borrow
Reilly's words, a "complete turri
off" to a whole lot of the
younger generation, "genuinely
spiritual people."
Raucous praise and worship
of God is requested by and is
pleasing to the Christian. God
and the commands to do so can .
be found throughout the scrip-
tures. It is the repressive ctil-
tures of reservedness, formality
and tradition that have watered
down what should be the jubi-
lance of worshipping God in a
way that is more expressive


PRICES NOT
EVEN IN


feel near. But it can also make the near feel
very far. For all I know, my driver was talking
to his parents. How wonderful! But that
meant the two of us wouldn't talk at all. And
we were sitting two feet from each other.
When I shared this story with Linda Stone,
the technologist who once labelled the disease
of the Internet age "continuous partial atten-
tion" two people doing six things, devoting
only partial attention to each one she
remarked: "We're so accessible, we're inac-
!cessible. We can't find the off switch on our
devices or on our-selves ... We want to wear an
iPod as much to listen to our own playlists as
to block out the rest of the world and protect
ourselves from all that noise. We are every-
where --.exciept where we actually are phys-
icallyr."
A month ago I was in San Francisco and
went for a walk. I was standing at an inter-
section waiting to cross the street when a
man jogging and wearing his iPod came up
next to me. As soon as the light turned green
.he sprinted into the crosswalk. But a woman
. driving a car running a yellow light -
almost hit him before she hit the brakes. The
woman was holding a cell phone in her right
ear and driving with her left hand. I thought
to myself, I've just witnessed the first post-
modern local news story, and I crafted the
lead in my head: "A woman drivmngher car
while speaking on her cell phone ran over a
man jogging across the street while listening
to his iPod. See page 6."
Hey, I love having lots of contacts and easy
connectivity, but mn an age when so many
people you know and even more you don't
know can contact you by e-mail or cell
phone, I'm finding this age of interruption
overwhelmmng. I was much smarter when I
could do only one thing at a time. I know
I'm not alone.
A few weeks ago I was trying to find my
friend Yaron Ezrahi mn Jerusalem. I kept call-
ing his cell phone lind getting no. waswer. I
eventually found him at home. "Yaron'
what's wrong with your cell phone?" I asked.
"It was stolen a few months ago," he
answered, adding that he decided not to
replace it because its ringing was constantly
breaking his concentration. "Since then, the
first thmng I do every morning is thank the
thief and wish hun a long life'."
(* This article is by' Thomas Friedman of
The New York Times @ 2006)


l'ARIS I arrived at Paris Charles de
C lle~ Airport the other night and was met
by a driver sent by a French friend. The dri-
ver was carrying a sign with my name on it,
bet as I approached him I noticed that he
was talking to himself, very animatedly. As I
got closer, I realized he had one of those
Bluetooth wireless phones clipped to his ear
and1: was deep in conversation. I pointed at
myself as the person he was supposed to
mieet. He nodded and went on talking to
whomever was on the other end of his phone.
When my luggage arrived, I grabbed it off
the' belt; he pointed toward the exit and I
followed, as he kept talking on his phone.
When we got into the car, I said, "Do you
know my hotel?" He said, "No." I showed
him the address, and he went back to talking
on the phone.
After the car started to roll, I saw he had a
movie playing on the screen in the dashboard
on the flat panel that usually displays the
GPS road map. I noticed this because
between his talking on the phone and the
movie, I could barely concentrate. I, alas,
Swas in the back seat trying to finish a col-
umin on my laptop. When I wrote all that I
could, I got out.my iPod and listened to a
Stevie Nicks album, while he went on talking,
driving and watching the rdovie.
After I arrived at my hotel, I reflected on
o~ur trip: The driver and I had been together
foir an hour, and between the two of us we
haud been doing six different things. He was
driving, talking on his phone and watching a
video. I was riding, working on my laptop
aind listening to my iPod.
TIhere was only one thing we never did:
talk to each other.
It's a pity. He probably had a lot to tell
me. When I related all this to my friend Alain
Frachon, an editor at Le Monde, he quipped:
"I guess the era of foreign correspondents
quoting taxi drivers is over. The taxi driver is
nlow too busy to give you a quote!"
Atlain is right. You know the old story, "As
my Parisian taxi driver said to me about the
French elections ... Well, you can forget
about reading columns starting that way any-
more. My driver was too busy to say hello, let
alone opine on politics.
O~relate all this because it illustrates some-
thing 1've been feeling more and more lately
-- that technologyis dividing us as much as
unitinlg us. Yes, technology can make the far


C


could be written by Mr. Mitchell
asking if they might be able to
help.
6) Hand delivered a letter to
the Ministry of Foreign Affairs
for the attention of the Minister,
SAll of this to no avail.
I can understand Mr.
Mitchell's political motivation
to paint a rosy picture of trade
with China as he has to justify


questions.
If I am wrong please let me
know. I canl handle political
rejection. 1f you are wrong, Mr.
Mitchell, you owe the country
an apology.

RICK LOWE
Nassau,
November 2, 2006


111111 r S OReSE; mmIS ter

EDITOR, The Tribune. 4) Left messages requesting a the waste of public funds to sup- ,
meeting. port an embassy there, but as a *'
In this blog titled Trade with 'i) Sent an e-mail to Bahamas Bahamian citizen I believe I am *i
China. What are the correct Uncensored, a web site that entitled to an answer to my


numbers? This blogger has been
attempting to confirm that trade
with China amounted to $150
million as announced by Minis-
ter Fred Mitchell on Septem-
ber 13, 2006. .
Here is a sumary of efforts
to date:
1) Left numerous messages
at the Ministry of Foreign
Affairs requesting Mr. Mitchell
return a call.
2) Sent an open letter to the
press.
3) Sent several e-mails to Mr.
Mitchell.


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Minis tr ex amine s youth





group conduct standards


22 Palmdale Avenue, Palmndale
Nassau, N.P., The Bahamas




MRS. MARGUERITE MAY SANDS


PUBLIC NlOTICE
INTENT TO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL
The Public is hereby advised that I, NYICLOSSE
ALEXANDE of P.O. Box N-8655, .Freeport, Grand
Bahama, Bahamas intend to change my name to
NICLOSSE ALEXANDRE. If there are any objections
to this change of name by Deed Poll, you may write such
objections to the -Chief Passport Officer, RO.Box N-742,
Nassau, Bahamas no later than thirty (30) days after the
date of publication of this notice.





BKG/41I0.03

ADVERTISEMENT FOR THE BAHAMAS
GOVERNMENT TREASURY BILLS
Sealed tenders' for B$47,369,000.00 of 91,day treasury
bills and B$33,000,000.00 of 182-day Treasury Bills
will be received by the banking manager, The Central
Banik of Thk Bahamas, Ferderick Street, Nassau up to
3:00 p.m on Tuesday, November 7, 2006.1 Successful
tenderers, who will be advised should take up their bills
against payment on Thursday, November 9, 2006. These
bills will be iri minimum multiples of B$100.00.

Tenders are to be on special fonns obtainable from the
Central Bank of The Bahamas or commercial banks.

Tenders must state the net price percent (in multiples of
one cent) and should be marked "Tender". The Central
Bank of the Bahamas reserves the right to reject any or
all tenders.
,
v. .. ,"Pg.,,c,.. ,,.


She was predeceased by her son, Gregory Wayde Sands
and her parents, Hencie L. Higgs and Dewitte W. Higgs;
she is survived by her husband, G. Wayde Sands; four
daughters, Debra.Maureen Lamb,. Denise Michelle
Albury, Deidre Margo Barr and Darlene Marla Smith;
four grandsons, Benjamin Wayde A~lbury, Dustin David
Lamb, Damian Gregory C. Wells and Hunter Stone
Smith; seven granddaughters, Dawn Melissa Swan,
Kristen Linnae Albury, Candice Brooke Pinder, Ashley
Paige Barr, Taylor Dawn Barr, Destiny Amber Wells
and Madison Blair Smith; great-grandchildren, Deija
Albury and Raelin Swan; one brother, William Dewitte
Higgs; three sisters, Gwendolyn Chilson, Essie Sweeting
and Emily Roberts; three sons-in-law, Danny Albury,
Andrew Barr and Brad Smith; two grandsons-in-law,
Steve Swan and Micah Pinder; one granddaughter-in-
law, Carla Albury; five brother-mn-law, Jack Sweeting,
Donald Sands, Robert Sands, Billy Sands and Allan
Alburi\; the s isters-inlvaw, Rosie Higgs and Vadie Sands;
other relatives and fn~lend~ including. David ~Lamb,
Douglas Wells, Chris and Karen Carey, Minerva Ash,
Sandra Cooke, Dr. Kevin Moss, Dr. Duane Sands, Nurses
NOW, Physiotherapist and other doctors who have cared
for Mrs. Sands.

Instead of flower donations may be made to Teen
Challenge Bahainas, P.O.Box S.S.6754, Nassau in
Memory of Mrs. Marguerite May Sands.

Relatives and friends may pay their respects at Kemp s
Funeral Home Limited, 22 Palmdale Avenue on Saturday
froml1:30amm to 1pm.

Arrangements by `Ifemp's Funeral Home~ Limited, 22
Palmdale Av-enue, Nassau, ~The Bahamas.


E _~ 1T C I


nn*au--~rrr~ I-rlr~r


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2006, PAGE 5


THE TRIBUNE


welfare of the young person,"
the minister said.
Mr Wisdom said that child
abuse is a fact in society and a
matter of "critical national con-
cern".
"'It is of special concern to my


ministry especially as it
depends on the services of vol-
unteers to our countless pro-
grammes and youth and sports
orgamisations, to date number-
ing over 300 registered with my
'ministry," he said.


A long-established group of
commoners in Eleuthera have
Made it clear they have "no
issue" with former parliamen-
tarian George Baker over a six-
mile stretch of seafront proper-
The Rock Sound Common-
age Association claims it has
"no~ knowledge" of another
Group that says it is taking
action against Mr Baker over a
1,000-acre parcel of land.
itsl them ,kSaon TEc nm
ic Development Association
served a writ on Mr Baker in
an effort to get him to relin-
quish his claim on the property.
However, a letter signed by
Mrs Van Pyfrom Oldham, pres-
ident of the Rock Sound Com-
monage' Association, says the
Organisation has no knowledge
of the development group with
its "claimed membership" ~of










SATURDAY
NOVEMBER 4TH
12:00 411
12:30 Aqua Kids
1:00 Fun
1:30 Treasure Attic
.2:00 In This Corner
2:30 Sports Desk~
5:3 Gilt"MWolSports
6:00 Ballroom Boxing
7: TheNB ha~mas Tonight
: 8:00 Crouches
8:30 Island Jams
9:00 Hustle
10:00 Tropical Beat
11:00 Bahamas Tonight
11:30 Hustle
12:00 The Bahamas Tonight
12:30 Comm. Pg. 1540AM

SUNDAY
NOVEMBER 5TH
-.6:30am Community Pg. 1540AM
8:30 Spiritual 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 Zion Baptist Church
2:00 A Rhema Moment
3:00 St. John's Jubilee
Cathedral
: 3:30 Ernest Angley Ministries
4:30 Temple Fellowship
5:00 istnies Intiemational
6:00 AboveThe~im
6:30 The Bible Study Hour


800 Cavac Dueniveranc il

10:00 Tuming Point
10:30 Bobby Jones
1000o Bahamas Tonight
:. .11:30 Bobby Jones
12-30 Community Pg.1540AM



18rm


....




.. ^^ CD DISC CHANQil'.

RU N NING .BOA RDS' .1 :-



RBUSSIC~:DYED, Y SiO REIINED


IN an effort to battle child
abuse, the Ministry of Youth
Sports and Culture is reported-
ly looking into the creation of a
conduct standard or code of
ethics for youth groups.
The code is to be adminis-
tered to all youth and sports
organizations, Minister of
Youth, Sports and Housing
Neville Wisdom told the House
of Assembly on Wednesday.
As the ministry funds many
voluntary youth, church and
civic organizations as well as -
youth bands and other initia-
tives, the minister explained
that he wants to ensure that
proper arrangements are in
place to safeguard the children
involved.
Mr Wisdom said youth and


community workers who have
close contact with children and
young persons should be alert
to signs of abuse and neglect
and know how to act on con-
cerns about a child welfare.
Leaders in these organisa-
t~ions, he said, should consult
colleagues and legal authorities
about any concerns they may
have.
"My ministry, therefore, will
emphasise the importance of
safeguarding the welfare of chil-
dren and young people in these
after-school programmes and
should assist the youth organi-
sations in balancing the desire
to maintain confidentiality
between the young person and
their organizations and the duty
to safeguard and promote the


j.


qf Cloister Drive, Paradise
Island, The Bahamas, will
be held at The Evangelistic
Temple, Collins Avenue,
Nassau on ~Monday, 6th
Novemnbei, 2006 at 4:00
p.m.

Pastor Gary Curry will
officiate and interment will
take. place in Ebenezer
Methodist Cemetery, East
Shirley Street, Nassau.


Neville Wisdom


five. "We have no issues, past or
present, with Mr George Bak-
er," it adds.
Mrs Oldham says the com-
monage association had repre-
senteld s mm ners of oR k

original land grant. It consists,
she adds, of four elected 'life-
time' trustees, an annually elect-
ed committee, and a member-
ship of all Rock Sound com-
moners.
TIn t Otbr 19e ioneod
that a group calling itself the
Rock Sound Economic Devel-
opment Association had filed
suit because it claimed Mr Bak
er's legal hold on the land was
blocking development of Rock
Sound.
The land in question stretch-
es southwards from Fish Street
to the Cotton Bay development
and is part of a 6,000-acre parcel
granted by the Crown to the
four original trustees of Rock
Sou fiov -trn gr 3pthat
filed suit claimed it did not
recognize Mr Baker's claim to
the land because he had failed
to fulfil the road maintenance
condition. .
A spokesman said at ~the
timne: "As long as he has a claim,
it is stopping development. We
want him to formally relinquish
his claim on the land."
Mr Baker, a Nassau busi-
nessman, was a long-serving
UBP parliamentarian.
The Baker family has
declined to comment.


PRICE INCLUDES: F`IRST I' R1 \IC'E IRE-.F
LICENSE & INSPETION


FUL.I TA~NK: OF G;AS
FUlLL SE :I' F;IA)O R 11LTS


MOve part of continuing

battle a ainst child abuse


Group has 'no issue'

with former M/P


RB LIFE BYTHE HORNS L

200Q7 DODGE DIURANGO Special

PBSSEIBG~iFII limited
7 PASSENGER, gCAssn


IG







PAGE 6, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2006


THE TRIBUNE


HiS~lsbP~sB-~C I- ~""a~lrriirrr~-;iI-


S 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 AMRIQUES
NASSAU CIRCUIT OF CHURCHES
P. O. BoxEE-16 29 ivsa orna;Teplone: 325-6432; Fax:

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)
fo hi" elebratin 223 years of continuous Methodist witness
THE EIGHTH LORD'S DAY BEFORE THE NATIVITY, FIRST
LORD'S DAY AFTER THE FESTIVAL OF ALL' SAINTS,
NOVEMBER 5, 2006
INTROIT AND COLLECT:
If you, Lord, should mark iniquity O, Lord, who should stand?
.But there is-forgiveness with you that you may be feared.
Out of the depths have I cried unto you, O Lord, Lord hear my
prayer, let your ears be attentive to my complaining.
SALMIGHTY GOD, you have given your Son, Jesus Christ, to break
the power of evil: free us from all that ensnares and degrades us,
and bring us tooeitsernal lightdane jo; t rugh th slatme Jesu Ch tst,
One God, now and for ever.
WESLEY METHODIST CHURCH (Malcolm Rd East)
9:00 a.m. Rev. Edward J Sykes (Holy Communion)
RHODES MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH (108 Montrose
70anar WufR ev. Dr. Raymond Re Neilly (Holy Communion)
10:00 a.m. Rev. Dr.Raymond R. Neilly
11:00 a.m. Rev. Dr. Raymond R. Neilly (Holy Communion)/
Annual Memorial Service
6:30 p.m. Rev. Dr. Raymond R. Neilly
COKE MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH (Rose Street, Fox
Hill)
. 11:00 a.m. Rev. Colin C.L. Newton (Holy Communion)
PROVIDENCE METHODIST CHURCH (Shirley Plaza)
11:00 a.m. Rev.. Leonard G. Roberts Jr.
HERITAGE OF REDEEMING LOVE METHODIST CHURCH
(28 Crawford St, Oakes Field)
7:00 a.m. Rev. Edward J. Sykes (Holy Communion)
GO HEPHERD oM TO T CHURCH (20 Cedar Terrace,
Tall0 ines) Rev. Emily A. Demeritte (Holy Communion)
CROIX-DES-MISSIONS-ALDERSGATE (Quackoo Street)
9 a.m. Rhodes Memorial Youth
Friday 5:30 p.m. Children's Club
METHODIST MISSION CENTRE (Quackoo St) -Thrift Shop and
Other Ministries
JOHN WESLEY METHODIST COLLEGE (28 Crawford St.,
Oakes Field) Reception to Primary
Circuit Christian Believer Programs
Tluzcedays 6:45 p.m. Wesley Methodist Church, Malcolm Road, East
Thursday 6:45 p.m.Rhodes Memorial Methodist Church.
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.
onnexional Coun1cil Meeting in Cayes, Republic of Haiti, November
6-13, 2006
PRAYERS
The family of the late Reverend Ronel Juls~iint, 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.


Hillside Estates, Baltic Avenue, Off Mackey Street..

I-- h ne 3983 3571206 3-2s3a5 / a :3 81 35
-r~'~ CHURCH SERVICES
a SUNDA'Y, NOVEMBER 5, 2006
22ND o~SU~N','i'-'DA AFTER PiENTCOST
A\GAPE METHODIST CHURCH, Soldier Road
11:00AM Rev. Mark Carey/HC

Prince Charles Drive
11:00AM Rev. Dr. Laverne Lockhart/HC
COKE MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH,
Bernard Road
11:00AM Rev. Sharon Loyley/HC
CURRY MEMORAL METHODIST CHURCH, zion
10AM Rev. Mlanette Poitier

EBEONAEMZER METHODIST CHURCH, East Shirley Street
7:00PM Ms. Janice Know es
GLOBAL VILLAGE METHODIST CHURCH, Queen's
Col gM CmRuev. James Neilly/HC

ST. MICHAEL'S METHODIST CHURCH, Churchill Avenue
8:00AM Connections Rev. Phillip Stubbs
9:30AM Rev. Philip Stubbs/HC
TRINITY METHODIST CHURCH, Frederick Street
11:00AM Rev. William Higgs/HC
7:00~PM Rev. William Higg,*~s*~s


BAPTIST BIBLE CHURCH
SOLDIER ROAD & OLD TR AIL I


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


CENTRAL GOSPEL CHAPEL
CHRISTIE & DOWDESWELL STREETS Tel: 325-2921
SUaNDA, NOVEMBER 5TH, 2006
11:30 am Spea ke r:
Bro. David Cartwright.of
Abundant Lif e Biblehurcch
No Evening Service
Bible Class: 9:45 a.m. Breaking of Bread Service: 10:45 a.m.
*community Outreach: 11:30 a.m.* Evenmng Service: 7:00 p.m.
.Midweek Service 7:30 p.m. (Wednesdays)
Sisters' Prayer Meeting: 10:00 a.m. (2nd Thursday of each month)


LIGHT AND LIFE COMMUNITYCHURCH
Grounded In The Past &
Geared To The Future


I


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


Sounrrd too easy to be t~rue? A lot o~f people pray,
but don 't knowV its fll/power. ComeIC anld Ilearn I
thre basics ofa dynamric prav~e life anrd ?tarl
ylour path to chanrrge*
Join us at Prayer Seminar
October 4th & 11th, 2006.
Visit our website for details!


~rant's tottn ~eMISp Althcobls'f Q~litin
I8aillou HIl Al Rd Chapel 8tree0 R.O.Bar GB-DO-16 R
The Holy Ghost Prayer-Line number is 326-7427
(www.gtwesley. org)
SUNDAY NOVEMBER 5TH, 2006
7:00a.m. Rev. Caria Culmer/Bro. Andre Bethel
11:00a.m. Rev. Carla Culmer/Sis. Tezel Anderson
7:00p.m. Bro. Jamicko Forde/Board of Property


By ALISON LOWE
Tribune Staff Repotter

THE US Embassy has given
a big boost to local charities
working to bolster awareness
of and reduce the stigma sur-
rounding HIV/AIDS.
On Thursday, Ambassador
Rood held a ceremony at his
residence to present a number
of cheques adding up to a
grand total of around $25,000 -
to three Bahamas based chari-
ties.
The three charities benefit-
ting from the money drawn
out of the US Government's
Caribbean Ambassador's
HIV/AIDS fund were the
AIDS foundation, the Ne'w
Providence Community Centre
and the AIDS secretariat.
Two cheques adding up to a
total of $14,964 were present-
ed to the AIDS foundation. The
charity intends to promote a
"Concert for Positive Living,"
which is expected to "build a
spirit of community focusing on
the human tragedy of AIDS ".
The funds will also allow the
Know Your Status campaign,
said to have been "immensely
successful" in its first year, to
be continued.


The $5,005 received by the
New Providence Community
Centre is set to make possible a
"Face of AIDS" photography
exhibition featuring well-known
Bahamians. According to the
embassy, it is hoped that the
photos will be a display of "sol-
idarity and unity" that will go
some way towards reducing the
stigma surrounding the condi-
tion.
A further $5,000 donated to
the AIDS secretariat will pro-
vide the materials and other
requirements necessary for a
group of up to 200 Bahamian
children to create a quilt to
acknowledge and remember
those in the community who arp
living with the disease.
According to a spokesperson
at the embassy, the intention is
to promote "HIV/AIDS educti-
tion and awareness through
art. "
The quilt will then be put on
display a several locations
throughout the Bahamas.
The children attended an
HIV/AIDS quilt workshop in
August, in which they were edu-
cated about the virus, and
encouraged to create artwork
inspired by what they had
learnt.


. .


SUNDAY SERVICES
Morning Worshlp Serrice
Sundov~ Shoo~l rr al age ~s
Addil Educfaton ......
iJslp Ser ce.r....


3 :15 a re~


WEDNESDAY at 7:30 p.m.
Sele hle Bbltle Teaching



FRIDAY at 7:30 p.m.


RADIO MIINISTRY
.Sundayis of 8:.30 a m ZN5 1 TEMbPLE rrM~E
Visit Our Premise Book Store: TElvPLE BIBLE & BOOK SUPPL.



dASSembly O~f God


THE young nephew of
Trevor Berbick, the boxer who
ended Muhammad Ali's career
in Nassau 25 years ago, has
been charged with his murder in
Jamaica.
Harold Berbick, 20, and an
18-year-old alleged accomplice,
Kenton Grordon, were due to
appear in court yesterday.
The body of Berbick, who
outpointed Ali at Queen Eliza-
beth Sports Centre in 1981, was
found in a churchyard near his
home 80 miles east of Kingston
on October 28. He had been
struck repeatedly on the back
of the head. *
At first it w as thought
Berbick was atotle withw

recovered a metal pipe from the
scene. It is believed to be the
murder wea on.


Police said the mother of
Berbick's nephew had been
involved in a long-running land
dispute with the ex-champion.
The boxer, whose Nassau vic-
tory gave him worldwide
renowii, had lived in the Port-
land pyrish of Jamaica since his
deportation from the United
States in 2002.
He was cleared for larceny
that year, but earlier this year
was charged with punching his
sister-in-law.
Berbick had a 24-year fight
career and briefly held the
WBC heavyweight title.
But his defeat by Mike Tyson
in 1986 and his win over Ali five
ye rs eaale~wr wthe h ht

again after his Nassau defeat
gave Berbick a special place in
boxing histor-y.


US Ambassador John Rood


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


RADIO PROGRA\MMES
&'RENEWAL' on Sunday at 10:30 a.m. on ZNS 1
r(! Your Hosts: Rev. William R. Higgs
SMETHODIST MOMENTS' on each weekday at 6:55a.m.
Y u ost Rev.'William -. -- -- -- -- ----
UPCOMING CONFERENCE EVENTS
November 15-17, 2006- Central Council, Ascension Methodist Church,
Prince Charles Drive, Nassau.
November 17, 2006 Methodist Service Awards Banquet, Crown Baliroom.
Atlantis, Paradise Island, 7:30 p.m.


Worship time: Ilam & 7pm

Sunday School: 9.45am

Prayer time: 6:30pm
ce

The Madeira Shopping

Center


Rev. Dr. Franklin Knowles


US embassy boosts





fight against AIDS


.8 V'tillilk8 ~k'l s ~B6


Nephew of Ah


CO110UCTOf 15



~~Chagd.wt


h1is IlluTdf


FUNDAMENTAL ~;~~~~
EVANGELISTIC

Pastor:H. Mills -


->. .










- I I


h. ~ THE INTERN TI NA THR RRORDE LEDNRS ASSOCIATION


(242) 461-6400 (242) 341-6936 bfmadm Pmbfmmmc om .

MC4~Ryles Mu~nroe International/ The Intrnatiojnal Th~ird World Leaders Assocbiatio
PO Box: N-95823 Nassau, Bahamas


Shop early for fabulous bargains!




Ke~ly'sHoH ee

T el: a :~ 2 4 2 ~ 3 9 3 4 ( S tr ay o o a :0 p
Fa-2239340965 Iw~lysbahamas.com
Except on red tagged net items


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2006, PAGE 7


THE TRIBUNE


Chapel, Ramsey, Exuma Tel: 345-7020* Robinson Rd & 5th Street
Tel: 325-6621/322-4969* 24 Hour Paging Service 323-9761





JwliHS Rolle,


of Kim Cresent off

f' Blue H~ill Road South

Isd ld rgtCtand will be held on


F Saturday, November

1! F: I "'~?: T Kurtis4,2006 at the chapel ofemra









JuIIIRS Oile, 91

of Burial Ground Corner and formerly of Kim
Cresent off Blue Hill Road South and Old Bright
Cat Island will be held on Saturday, November
4, 2006 at the chapel of Kurtiss Memorial
Mortuary, Robinson Road and Fifth Street.


H~ is survived by his wife, Sharon Bain-Rolles~,,'.
Me~pted Daughters, CliarIeka Bain- and Vandelfq
Bethel; 6 Adonted Sons, Wendel Charles, Vanitnay,
Jammel, Michael and Randy, 1 Sister, Docus
Rolle; 1 Brother; Joel Rolle; Numerous Nieces
and Nenhews including Garnet Rolle and a host
of other relatives and friends including Paula.


The body will repose at Kurtiss Memorial
Mortuary, Robinson and Fjifth Stre~et on Friday
from 2:00 P.M. until 6:00 P.M. and at the cliapel
oni Saturday until funeral service at 2:00 P.M.


C'


BY DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter

FREEPORT The Freeport
Lion's Club is being praised by
a young Grand Bahama mother
of a six-year-old boy who just
returned from Florida after a
successful eye surgery.
Little Savante Wells-Martin,
who was born with a condition
commonly known as 'crossed
eyes', is back at home after suc-
cessfully undergoing surgery at
the Bascomb Palmer Eye Insti-
tute in South Florida.
Silvandra Wells ivrote a letter
to the Lion's Club asking for
assistance for son after constant
teasing by his schoolmates. She
was very grateful for their
immediate response to her son's
case.
"Although the surgery took
only 30 minutes, I was very
sacred for him being put to
sleep, but it was a success and
he is now seeing straight," she
said.
Lion's president Ken Saun-
ders and Sight chairman Dudley
Bent were able to secure the
$5 000 needed for the sur gery,
which was performed by Dr
Arlanna N Moshfeghi, assistant
professor of Chmncal Opthal-
nology and Pediatric Opthal-
Smology at Bascomb.
Mr Bent said the club was

happen ob abl toas

"Once we got the letter we
did some investigations and
found that Savante was an
excellent student and that the
kids teased him, and so we took
his case to the board, which
approved it,"' said Mr Saunders.
Mr Bent explained that the
s rn'se Clbi hsibte nvry
individuals, including adults and
children with sight problem's
over the years. He reported that
the club has so far undertaken
1 cases since fuly of this year.
Th cubpha o~n t thou\;ands
In the case of little Anton
Rolle, the club as sed by po
viding some $ F0t,00 fo rtroe
surgery needed to treat a rare
form of eye cancer. Rolle
underwent surgery at Bascomb,
where doctors were able to suc-
cessful treat and save one eye.
"We want to make the public
aware that if they ask, we doh't
hesitate where we can help,"

He bad Lion's Club also
conducts an eye screening pro-
gramme at schools on the


island.
"We have an eye machine
and we take a doctor with us to
screen kids in the schools to
check for any eye problems, and
once we recognize there is a
need for surgery or eye glass-
es, then we assist children get
the care they need," he said.
The club travelled to Bimini


earlier this year, and is expected
to visit East End and Abaco
very soon.
Mr Bent thanked the public
for supporting the club's recent
candy sales drive, which is a
major fundraising drive held
every October. He said fund
raised go back to the communi-
ty to help those in need.


Les Brown
Inti-mnat~oral motivatiolnal speaker
Best-sellig author


Bob Harrison
Besi-selflmg author;
noted speaker' Businessman







J.Edrnond on









Raphael Massiah
GuvJns


The Honi Perry Christie
Prime Millister
ofl the Bahamnas




:"~i


Berti Br


o ~_


Deborah Ba tle~tt


Keith Glinton









Dr. Petter Morgan
1o...ca


1 .

Dr Jerry Horner
Jsa


Zhivargo Laing
senamas


Dr Charles Phillips
uisp


Hectol Rocha LaSalle Vaug~hn
Meil.:s USA


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5TH

Lc-a.. r hip O' ..'0 y erer

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 6TH
12 3rip el o iPir1plso Tne


Le 0. -h[ 0,tiyma he ce


T~- bu sit. H.- ~ F1 c., Sl I

7l i.lJlps. TN1.. .:1: 15 n .1 nd E ll- ..an .as--s of 11~111
Serv intLe-tr in
Th,),1 so P-- .0 s


WEDNESDAY contd.
11 20am The Ke, to G earnpss In Ser*.ant
Leesd.ers hip Raphae// Wass dh
12 20pr,-. Th.= Sojurce of Creati*,d*, an

70ni TenI Anitudelrs of the Se~rr ant Leadel4
iLaSale ~aughnr

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9TH
80rnThe r,-l Ten Bneits of Ser..ain!

9 100ain1 5:r..rant Le~rdershll l:..and

130mThec Soceall R~espon~silhllry of
Sar.*,ant Leadership; Be:rr./Ba ce


12 5p1m WORKSHOPS
1 o oCeirose .and 1 Buid' ~,ou dr-rd~r r~r.p
2 How~ Lceelers it.1erl~lr a Suer...essor
-DI Petell !~rbecarl

-Dealni; tr She/iv. R7.:0e-*
-1. How: ~: Clo Deeop~ El Marl...-se Teamli Spot~ II I
You.r Organs atiolLn Dpl-c~rraf 5, rorru
5 Ho;; To Elleets.ely Market sour Vision11

Ae-ro I'drat


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 12TH
8 001mT1 Ul1aeSeirtL.a~
Dr. lIllR n;les /Liers


lH II1 :she'I L3tjlid I dughn

TheF FI I.,r-lPs.. Emac1111 111 Force of

L....Irr' I hapl D. ."Ale,111nunr. c


O1' 712.0rin

7 13pn.


~Li7
EsssP~

a


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 8TH

L 0Un i 11. <= l ly II Pr ncl, e or Ser. -.nt
Lad: nlp 6-g d ivsol

10ll. 00.LI7 rn T.Cffrn 'h .I: M n1a


. :
. r* .
. 9 r
.


REGISTRATION FEES:
5300 per person/ Day Pass $100
Groups 10 or more persons 5225.00 per person
MIMI Intl. Partners $150 per person / Day Pass 550
Official BFMI Members FREE

FR-EE EVE~NINSOSSIONS Ill


aipm i Baha~nas
Furinessiv of Towriil
Relrwo~useme<~~ as sion


--
1.. L Ifi.L~*~ ~i?
,3
'c;, r:C~P~s
~;r.;


Eye surgery a



'roaring' success



thanks to Lions


Global


A
...,


NOVEMBER: 5.-9thi 2006,

feali~ $$~u $$~r


"n The Power Of



EXPLORING; LEADERSHIP PRINCIPLES FOR THE llST CENTURY WORLD
hi ~I I.


Dr. RIc~hard Pmnder Dennis fr Shelly Roberts





.L .e ,
: .





LEGAL NOTICE


NOtice

NOTCH Edsd hebG given that ADRBE NE OUS-NOACSTSEAUU

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 28TH day of OCTOBER, 2006
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,i
P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassal), Bahamas.





NOTICE is hereby giveri that PIERRE ROCHENEL VALERE
OF R.O.BOX SS-5951, 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/
adursi a ontatheorntn bfhee frac s witi te -deight na
from the 28TH day of OCTOBER, 2006 to the Minister
respoansibBI for Nationality and Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147,




NOTICE is hereby given that KENNEiH HESLOP OF #42
TARREY TOWN DRIVE, P.O. BOX F-43858, FREEPORT,
GRAND BAHAMA, BAHAMAS, is applying to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration/
naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person
who knows any reason why, registration/ naturalization shouki
not tie granted, should send a written and signed statement of
the facts within twenty-eight days from the 28th day of October,
2006 to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
P O.Box N- 7147, Freeport, Bahamas.


CULC 0 N TU LP B
INTENT TO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL
The Public is hereby advised that I, ICHELLE
DIONNE SANDS JOHNSON nee DOUGLAS SANDS
of College Garden Dr., RO. Box N-8655, Freeport,
Grand Bahama, Bahamas, intend to change my name
to PJ MICHELLE SANDS JOHNSON. If there are any
objections to this change of name by Deed Poll, you
may write such objections to the Chief Passport Officer,
R.O.Box SS-792, Nassau, Bahamas no later than thirty





13URNS HOUSE LIMITED invites applications for the position of

SENIOR NETWORK

ADMR/INISTI~RAT OR
Requirements ... .

Applicant should have Bachelor's Degree in IT related field MCSE or
MCSA certification, CCNA is desirable

Jlob Duties

* Network design, configuration and maintenance .
* Windows server configuration, 'maintenance and troubleshooting
* Familiarity with. Lotus Notes and Domino .
* Software application deployment and support
* Routersnd a itchhes nstallation, confguraaonu an support

maintenance
* Telephone system troubleshooting and support
* Hardware, software support and user training
* Database system design and implementation
* Help Desk data base maintenance and utilization
* Placing and following up on IT related purchase orders
* Liaison with local and foreign IT vendors .
* Organizing and controlling spare IT inventory utilization
* Procedure writing and document management
* Excellent interpersonal and writing skills, strong attention to detail


Interested persons please fax Resume to: Human Resources Manager
(242) 323-4561 Or
E-ma il: ceash @burnsho use.corn


IN THE MATTER OF ALL THAT Parcel of land
contang 19 129. Sq.Ft. situate immediately East on
Mackey Street and immediately North on Brice Lane
in the Island of New Providence one of the Islands of
the Commonwealth of The Bahamas.




IN THE MATTER
of the Quieting Titles Act, ~1959




IN THE MATTER
of the Petition of Philip Brice


NOTICE OF PET'ITIION

Pursuant to an Order of The Supreme Court dated
the 28th day of June, A.D., 2006.The Petition of Philip
Brice 123 Mac~key Street, in the Eastern District of the
Island of New Providence, one of the Islands of The
Commonwealth of The Bahamas showith in respect of:

AL~L THAT Parcel of land containing 19,129 Sq.Ft.
situate immediately East on Mackey Street 'and
immediately North on Brice Lane in the Island of New
Providence, one of the Islands of the Commonwealth
of The BahamaS.

The Petitioner, Philip Brice, herein claims to be
die owner in fee simple in possession of the said
piece of land and has made application to The
Supreme Court of The Commonwealth .of The
B-ahamas under 'Section 3 of The Quieting Titles
.Act 1959 to have his title to the said piece of land
investigated and the nature and extent thereof
determined and declared in a Certificate of Title to be
granted byL the Court in accordance with the provisionS
of that Act.


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

(a) The Registry of The Supreme Court, 2nd
Floor Ansbacher Building, East Street North,
Nassau, Bahamas

(b) The Chambers ofnEDaRDH mB TURNER

off East Bay Street, Nassau, Bahamas.

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

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



EDWARD B. TURNER & ESQ.
CHAMBERS
#10 Petrona House
Fowler Street off East Bay Street


Attorney for the Petitioner


Pricing Information As Of:
Thursday. 2 November 200 6
13IS OUSTED &~ TRADED SEd~lRITIE VibIT WWVW BiSXBAHAMAB5.COM FOR MO3RE DATA & INFORMATION
alsX ALL 6HARE INDEX: CLOSE 1,656.70 / CHG3 00.26 1%DiCHG3 00.02 / YTD 305.99 / YTD %' 22.65P e
52n*A-HI JZ2wk-Los~ Seui~rl Pi.*.c~us Clorse Taea, s Close G;nargeDal.c EPS I D7I. 1E YIl
1.85 03.59 ,aaco Issets 1.2, li.2 ir.il~j l: .. n. u a 00
12.05 10.23 Bahamas Property Fund 11.00 11.00 0.00 1.627 0.380 6.8 3.45%
7.80 6.90 Bank of Bahamas 7.80 7.80 0.00 2,810 0.802 0.330 9.7 4.23%
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 1.65 1.65 0 00 0.168 0.060 9.8 3.64%
9.5905 Cbei yBahakas 95 -01 5.110 0.5 .4 517 1.
11.9 .0 Cmnaono gst Bank 119 119 0.0 26,621 0.43 3.6 2. .
6.64.1 Cnsousdaied Water BDRs 57 .5 -0 05 2 063 4.3 04 473. 79
61.7 4 650 uardo 1 05 1 075 0.0 950 0.68 0.60 35 8.
14.10 10.00 CirstCaribbean 14.10 14.10 0.00 715 0.927 0.550 15.2 3.90%
11.70 9.25 Focol 11.65 11.70 0.05 1,000 0.885 0.500 13.2 4.27%
115 0. Free olitignorete . 1.0 00 .1 .00 NIM0.0
9.10 8.65 J. S. Johnson 8.65 8.65 0.00 0.527 0.560 16.4 6.47%
8.09 5.30 Kerzner International BDRs 8.09 8.09 0.00 SUS/DEL 0.160 0.000 50.6 0.00%
10 00? 10 00 Premier Real Ectate 10 00? 10 00 0.00 1.291 0.195 7.7 1.95%
Fidelity Over-The~-Counter Securities :
52.uk-HI Snk-Lee. D.,mEIGIl Bila I ;sk 6 La..5 r,..: oves1, .-,1 EPS 5 0 P.E Vield
14.30 12.25 Banamaj Supermarkets 14.60 is c..:. 1J r0 1 923 1 jC0 8 9 04%~
10.14 1().00 Caribbean Crossings (Pref) 8.00 8.25 10.00 0.000 0.640 NM 7.85%
0 54 0 20 RNID Holdjings O 45 0 55 0.00 -0.002 0,000 NM 0.00*/
Colina Over-The-Counter SeouriUeas
16:0 13:28 Bh~anas Supermarkets 1. 5.0 12.5 1.5 0.36 04 0.7
0 60 0 35 RND Holdings 0 45 0.55 0.45 -0.070 0.000 N/M 0.00%
BISX Listed Mutual Funds ..
52l~kH. S2WR-Lowr Fuind flam, .1' YTD .: LasI 12 F.10mbhs Dwv L Y.eld
2:0 '6 1.2Sdi2 rCGlla flor.,=, Ialark,.=jFUnj 1 311Bi1"
2.9515 2.5197 Fldelity Bahamas G& I Fund 2.9515***
2.4687 2.2671 Colina MSI Preferred Fund 2.468721**
1 1970 1 1395 Corina Bond Fund 1.196970****

52wk-HI Highest closing price in last 52 weeks Bid S Buying price of Colina and Fidelity
52wk-Low Lowest closing price In last 52 weeks Ask $6 Selling price of Colina and fidelity 27 October 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 30 Septerrier 2006
Change Change in closing price from day to day EPS $ A company's reported earnings per share for the last 12 mths
Dally Vol. Number of total shares traded today NAV Net Asset Value *" 30 Septmbr 2006
DIV $ Dividends per share paid in the last 12 months NIM Not Meaningful


I -


THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 8, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2006


tin. "We conducted interviews
across the public, private and
civil society sectors and the con-
sensus was that the country
lacked sufficient computer lit-
eracy for individual and nation-
al advancement."
Following extensive research,
the PPP identified the IC3 cer-
tification programme as the ide-
al programme to suit the needs
of the Bahamian public.
The programme, which lasts
12 weeks, follows global stan-
dards and is conducted in 128
countries.
Education Minister Alfred
Sears has given his full support
to the initiative and is encour-
"'PaHigalBaahbans anoy nneutpo
achieve a level of competence
which is corilpetitive on a glob-
al scale. We feel that it will, on
the individual level, im rove the
mobility of Bahamians in their
wrdk andcon1 t vire t si es
make our jurisdiction more
competitive if we can establish
that we have a population that
has the computer competence
to compete on a global level,"
he said.
About ~a dozen private com-
panies have joined the initia-


A NEW training programme
aims to bridge the gap in com-
puter literacy that keeps many
Bahamians behind the times,
In the modern era of globali-
sation, basic skills like reading,
writing and arithmetic are no
longer enough to ensure suc-
cess and career advancement.
More and more often, com-
puter literacy is an essential tool
in the workplace, regardless of
the field of business.
However, many Bahamians
in the workplace did not have
the benefit of computer studies
while in school.


Because of this, many
Bahamians are finding them-
selves left behind as they seek
to advance their careers or seek
new opportunities.
For this reason, the Public
Private Partnership (PPP), a
consortium of stakeholders
frorm the public, private and civ-
il society sectors, says it has
decided to focus on advancing
computer literacy.
"Most adults over a certain
age never had the benefit of
computer education in school,"
explains PPP country pro-
gramme director La'Nelle Mar-


-I~~ : ve-F II
Nanette Cleare, IC3 programme co-ordinator for BTVI shows Ebony Zonicle, administrative assistant at the
PPP that the school is ready to launch the first IC3 training programme on November 10. Wellington Bain,
the BTVI information technology supervisor who will be teaching the~first class and Craig Albury, a part time
instructor at BTVI who has also been authorised to teach IC3, look on.


2006
No.00363
CLE/QUI


Commonwealth of The Bahamas
hI The Supreme Court
Equity Side


tive, including IBM Bahamas.
General manager of the com-
pany Felix Stubbs says it made
sense for them to partner with
the PPP in launching the IC3
programme,
"We are in the technology
business and in order for us to


do well as a company, we need
to have a marketplace that is
technology literate and IC3 pro-
vides the educational training
for more people to become
computer literate," he said
adding that all businesses in the
Bahamas will benefit from the
development of a computer lit-
erate society.
The programme is said to be
ideal for candidates of all ages
with different levels of comput-
er exposure interested in learn-
ing computer and Internet
basics.
"We believe the IC3 certifi-
cation can help many Bahami-
ans advance themselves. There
are too many examples of peo-
ple being passed over for new,


higher paying jobs simply
because they've not been giv-
en the skills they need to be
considered," said Ms Martmn.
The programme is divided
into three segments the com-
puting fundamentals examina-
tion; the key applications exam-
ination and the living online
examination.
Already more than 33 local
instructors have been trained
to teach IC3 mn the Bahamas.
They are also certified to teach
other instructors in order to
expand the programme.
The Bahamas Technical and
Vocational Institute (BTVI) will
offer the first public IC3 training
session starting on November
10.


Bridging the gap in



computer literacy





I' ,,


We regret to announce the passing of


MARGUERITE MWAY SANDS
011 NOVelmber 1st, 2006Q

at her residence on Cloister Drive,,Paradise Island, after a
prOlonged illness.

Funeral Serv'ices will take place at Evangelistice Temple,
CO111HS Avenue, Nassau at 4:00 p.m. Monday, November
6th, 2006.

She is survived by her husband, Wayde Sands, four daughters,
Debra, Denise, Deidre and Darlene; eleven grandchildren
and two great grandchildren; two grandsons mn law, one
granddaughiter-in-law and a host of other relatives and
friends .


.S. JOHNSON

INSIURANCE: AGTNVTS &~ BROKEFRS




NOTICE TO

SHIAREH-OLDERS




J.S. Johnson and Company Limited. hereby noti-
fies all its shareholders that based on unaudited
results for th~e quarter ended 30th September,
2006; the*Boardj of Directors has declared an
interim dividend of foulrteen cents (14 ) per
ordinary share to be paid on 15th Nove~mbei,
2006 to all shareholders of record as of 9th
November, 2006.
t,


_ 3 1- I I


I ~d I I- I-I --~~u:


A VACANCY

A manufacturing entity located ~on the western tip of New
Providence, is presently seeking the following:

POSITION: PACKAGING SUPERVISOR

DUTIES:
1. Supervise and train Packaging staff.
2. .Ensure that the daily .production targets are met within the set
quality standards.
3. Ensures proper packaging of Brewery's products.
4. Assist Technicians with their operational difficulties and problems.
5. Ensure that all assigned administrative duties are completed
on a daily basis.
6. Ensuare tha the visual product quality is according to

MINIMUM REQUIREMENTS:
1. Associate Degree and or equivalent with GCE/BGCS Maths,
2. English. and in one of the sciences.
3. Knowledge of word processing and spreadsheets.
4. Must be mechanically oriented.
5. Must have excellent administrative and humari relation skills.

THE IDEAL CANDIDATE:
1. Must be ~a team player that is willing to support the efforts of the
team or any team member.
2. The successful applicant should be able to act on his or her
own initiative with no supervision.
3. Must be one that takes the initiative to find new opportunities, improvements
or methods and acts on them.
4. Must have good communication skills
5. Must be willing to work shifts.


A competitive salary, performance related compensation, career related training
and a competitive employee benefits package are all available to the successful
candidate.

Interested persons should submit a current resume and cover letter to the
address below no later than
Wednesday. November 8th. 2006:

Human Resources Manager
Commonwealth Brewery Limited
P.O.Box N-4936
Nassau, Bahamas
Faxr: 1-242-362-4793


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2006, PAGE 9


THE TRIBUNE


He said that his client, Caro-
line: St George, is happy to join
with the trustees of her late
father's estate.
"My client, Caroline St
George, has consistently main-
tained a particular position
about Mr Babak's~ appointment.
That position is maintained and
continues, and she is quite hap-
py to join with the trustees of
her late father's estate in order
to effect the removal of Mr
Babak, which she saw essential
to the protection of not only her
interest, but that of her chil-
dren, sister, and her brother.

inside of the child's mouth with
a Q-tip."
"It is non-evasive and it is
legal," she said.
Following the birth of Dan-
nieilynn in September three
days before her older brother
died at Doctors Hospital as a
result of a fatal drug combina-
tion Ms Smith's lawyer and
partner Howard K Stern
claimed he was in fact the father
of the baby.


and Mr Kwasi Thompson, who
is the independent counsel ht
Mr Moss has accepted to review
our investigations of the docu-
ments."
When Mr Smith and his staff,
Mr Thompson, and Mr Gomez
arrived at the Port Authority,
Mr Moss had also arrived. He
acknowledged their right to be
there and made arrangements
to allow them, in.
Mr Gomez said that as they
go through the process of
reviewing documents they will
know whether they were denied
access to any of the documents.

lier this month said that her
client will use Ms Smith's non-
appearance as grounds to strike
her challenge to the California
jurisdiction.
Regarding reports in the US
media that Ms Smith has no
intention of submitting her child
to a paternity test, Mrs Opri
said that the procedure would
be a simple one, "lasting three
seconds where a licensed doctor
takes some saliva from the


) '



$i
I I:
~: --.~~


'


FRErr lons


* FREE Can dies! PF

* F REE Fac~e Painting

* FREE Bouncing Castle

* Royal Bahamas Police Force Band



SF AN TAS Y F OREST T

g Kelly's Fully Animated


j
r


f
r
r

J

tP~i
i
!e


])94'{ gig f j


a


Barred from Port


FROM pae one

ing and complained to the judge
that they refused to comply with
the court order," he said.
"I was locked from entry and
there were people outside trying
to get in, and others inside that
were trying to get out people
could not get in or out.
"The security officers contin-
ued to say that I was not enti-
tied to come into the premises.
"I left and contacted Mr
Gomez, my co-counsel, along
with other members of my staff,


FROM,page one
lowing the birth of her daughter
in September.
"I constantly wonder what
kind of person would steal a
child from another. I thought
Sat first maybe because your
brother was taken from your
mom was the reason, but then I
realized she started planning on
keeping you from me all the
"o'J bals inbMa because it w
Mr Birkhead said that he is
now counting on his lawyers to
get himscusttoo lofl maiely n
now and my attorney to get you
t ebyo~urfoeal da .s I e yo
holidays just wouldn't be the
same without you.
"I am ready to fight anyone
and everyone that gets mn my
way. One day, you will thank
me for fighting for you when
Others expected meto just walk
aw'ehe angidgcontroversy sr-
rounding the 38-year-old for-
mer reality star following the
death of her son Daniel reached
new heights Id~st month when
MrmhBirkh ada claimed thatw,$
him in Nassau as part of his
paternity action.
Mr Birkhead has filed a law-
su i osm ~Antgelr r eio nae
Ms Smith to return to the US
with the baby for a paternity
test.
Lawyer Debra Opri, who
represents Mr Birkhead for
Alexvion Knowles and Company
in thelUS, in her statensent ear-


Saturday

NOvember 11th,

2006 at 12 noon


* Santa & Snowbear

* ZNS Remote Van


HQVe )fOUr photo taken with
Santa or Snow bear in the forest




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M HE publil is insured to "Degujtation Paint,
-- Paste, Print" featuring th'e paintings, collages and -"
printmaking of Lynn Parotti, Sue Katz and Holly
Parotti. Friday, November 3 from 6:30pm to 9:30pm
@ PopopStudios Gallery, Chippmngham. The exhibi-
tion runs until Friday, November 10. Private viewvings
by appointment, call 457-0122. For directions to the
gallery logon to www.popopstudios.cola

monthly meetings on the 1st and 3rd Wednesday of each month at Doc-
tor's Hospital Conference Room.

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

The Kiwanis Club; of Cable Beach invites the public to its regular weekly
meetings held every Wednesday at 7:30pm at the British Colonial Hilton.
Kiwanis is a worldwide service organisation dedicated to changing the
world One Child, One Community at a time."

School and Community Nature Walk and Petting Zoo Free Every Wednes-
days from 10am 2:30pm at Earth Village Ranch, St Albans Drive and
Columbus Avenue (Chippingham). Call (242) 356-2274 now to make Reser-
vations. Open to all ages and groups Monday-Sunday from 9am 6pm.
Inquire about additional activities and programmes.

TM Club 2437 meets each Wednesday on the 4th floor of the Ministry of
Health, Meeting Street at 6 pm.


Ig~applBB~BTHURSDAY ~i

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 Conference Room. Free screenings between 5pm & 6pm. For
more information call 302-4603.

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

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

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

CIVIC CLUBS

The Rotary Club of Nassau Sunrise has a breakfast meeting every Thurs.
day morning at 7am at the British Coloni~l 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 I
the Ministry of Health & Environment building on Meeting Street com- .
mencing at 7:30pm. Everyone is welcome to attend.

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

International Association of Administrative Professionals, Bahamas Chap:
ter 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) trainisig 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. Fellow.
ship starts at 12:30pm, with the meeting held from 1pm to 2pm.

I Ilm~a~g~~::FRIDAY

5 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 9:30pm. Sacred Heart Church Fridays @ 6pm to 7pm New
Providence Community Centre: Fridays @ 7pm to 8pm.


CIVIC CLUBS

TM Club 9477 meets Friday, 7pm @ Bahamas Baptist Comunt 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 mn
the copununity. Residents of the Bahamas who speak Spanish or are learn-
ing Spanish are invited to attend meetings on the third Friday of the
month during the academic year at 7pm in room l3 of COB's Tourism
Training Centre.

CONCERTS

New The Nassau Music Society proudly presents Crispian Steele-Perkins
on Trumpet, accompanied by Leslie Pearson on piano in concert on Fri-
day, November 3 at Government House at 8pm. Interpreting: Henry Pur-
cell, G F Handal, W Mathias, F Mendelssohn and Leroy Anderson
Tikts arG ailbea fome nD Manna b no Ddve 3 5 reet, 322.8306,



"H"B~lP~~`SATURDAY ~~~~~

M ENTERTAINMENT

ABSOLUT Vodka presents "Find your Flavor" Saturday, November 4
from 8pm to lam hosted at the Nassau Botanical Gardens. This is a pre-
sentation of five flavours in the family of flavors (Raspberri, Vanilia, Cit-
ron, Mandrin, Apeach). Five flavours, five designers for five garden envi-
ronments, five djs, five entertainers, creating five unique moods. Absolut is
the most attractive,brand in the Bahamas, come and experience Absolut.
like never before and find your flavour.

` HEALTH

Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the public of its meeting tinies
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 Satur-
day of the month from 9am-1pm. Contact a Doctors Hospital Community
Training Representative at 302.4732 for more information and learn to
save a life today.


CIVIC CLUBS

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

The Rotary Club of West Nassau will hold a Fun, Run, Walk beginning at
6am at Arawak Cay, Saturday, November 18. Funds raised will benefit our
efforts to continue to assist various community projects. For further infor-
mation and details about the Fun, Run, Walk. Please contact Michael Hep-
burn at office telephone 322.8853 or e-mail: mhepburn242.com

CONCERTS

New The Nassau Music Society proudly presents Crispian Steele-Perkins
on Trumpet, accompanied by Leslie Pearson on piano in concert on Satur-
day, November 4 at St Paul's Church, Lyford Cay at 8pm. Interpreting:
Henry Purcell, G F Handal, W Mathias, F Mendelssohn and Leroy Ander-
son
Tickets are available from AD Hanna & Co, Deveaux Street, 322.8306,
and Star General Insurance on Marathon Road 393.5529

SPORTS

New The Bahamas Chess Federation announces that the Bahamas
Nationals begin on Saturday, November 4 at 1pm and continues on Sun-
day, November 5 at 2pm and on Tuesday, ~Novemlber 7 at 6:30pm at CC
Sweeting Jr High School..





W PARTIES, NIGHTCLUBS
& RESTAURANTS

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


Send all your civic and social events
(attach pictures if possible) to
The Tribune via fax: 328.2398 or e-math ydeleveaux@
tribunemedia.net - Out there in subject Uine


III' -- II


I I II- L


PAGE 10, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2006


W HA T 'S ~ON I'N A ND A R OU ND 'NAS SA
















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5 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 Mon-
day 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 Sc'lerosis) Bahamas meets the third Monday every month,
6pm @ Doctors Hospital conference room.
CIVC 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. '


essl.oil TUESDAY :i 8
HEALTH

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

The Cancer Society of the Bahamas meets at 5:30pm on the second Tues-
day of each month at their Headquarters at East Terrace, Centreville. Call
323.4482 for more info.

Pre & Post Natal Fjitness Classes are being held 6:30pm Tuesdays at Nas-
sau GymNastics Seagrapes location (off Prince Charles Dr). Doctor
approval is required. Call 364.8423 to register for more info.
CIVC 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 Super-
Clubs Breezes, Cable Beach at 12:30pm. We invite all community minded
persons to attend.

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

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

Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity meets every second Tuesday, 6:30pm @
Atlantic House, IBM Office, 4th floor meeting room.

Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity meets every first Tuesday, 6:30pm at the
British Colonial Hilton. Please call 502.4842/377.4589 for more info.


7P~61~:WEDNESDAY .iM

I PARTIES, NIGHITCLUBS
& RESTAURANTS

Hump Day Happy Hour @ Topshotters Sports Bar every Wednesday Spm-
8pm. Free appetizers and numerous drink specials.
5 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 6-30pmi at New Providence Community Center Blake Road. For
more information call 327.1660 or 327.2878. FREE Blood Pressure, Blood
Sugar and Cholesterol Screening.

The Cancer Society of the Bahamas' Support Group meets every Wednes.
day from 5:30pm to 7pm at Cancer Headquarters, two doors south of ZNIS.
Cancer patients,i survivors, their family members and friends are invited to
attend. Phone 323.4482 -



CIVC CLUBS

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

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

International Training in Communication, Essence Club #3173 holds its bi-


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'NIVERSARY


"The brewery of The Bahamas"


Please Drink


THE TRIBUNE


Responsibly





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I


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2006, PAGE 11


THE TRIBUNE


-:
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.. 5


As Remembrance Day approaches, In Days Gone By looks at
snippets from past services marking the event.
Remembrance Day is a day of commemoration observed in the
Commonwealth of Nations, the United States and various Euro-
pean countries to commemorate the sacrifice of veterans and civil-
ians in World Wars I and II and other wars.
It is observed on November 11 to recall the end of World War
I on that date in 1918. The observance is specifically dedicated to
members of the armed forces who were killed during that war. King
George V presided over the first service on November 7, 1919.

1986 (right)
US Ambassador Mrs Carol Hallett (centre with wreath;) walks
towards the Cenotaph to lay a wreath during the service in the Gar-
den of Remembrance. She is accompanied by a US Naval officer.

'19T7 (below right)
.Emil Nairn of the Bahamas Legion shown casting the wreath
upon the waters at Prince George Wharf following the Cenotaph
ceremony is watched by Canon W G Holmes.

o 168 (below)
.Former squadron leader Lester Brown chats with British Deputy
'High Commissione~r Donald Milne and his wife (right) and Mr
arid Mrs Alan Greenwood, information officer at a ceremony at the
Cenotaph. Mr Brown placed a wreath every year on behalf of
those Bahamians who flew with the RAF during the second World
; War and were killed.


shouldznot be degraded. "Do
you need a vivid picture of an
undeveloped six-year-old girl
being raped and left in an aban-
doned car, to slap you as you
have slapped us?" she asked.
"Be sure to take note of the
bruises on her face and bear in
mind that she most likely
received them because she cried
or screamed at the difficulty of
.enduring a rape that nearly end-
ed her life."
By advocating for more
lenient punishment, detracts
from the violent nature of the
crime and its increase in the
community, she said.
"Do you have any idea' how
difficult people like you make it
for victims to receive a fair trial
or a conviction for that matter,
and when one is ruled, you
attempt to deprive us of the lit-
tle compensation of justice that
our system may afford?" she
asked Mr Smith,
She challenged Bahamians
not to allow the memory these
travesties to diminish with time.
"How many need to be bru-
t~alised before it is realized that
'this issue needs to be
address d?" sh astse and

several other rape victims are
opposing GBHRA in their
attempt to ensure that Article
17 of the Constitution is broad-
ened to prohibit the use of the
cat o' nine tail.


a nuclear device, said Ambas-
sador Rood, sent shock waves
through the international com-
mainity. The US, he said, is
pleased that North Korea
recently decided to return to
the six-party talks, but stated
that returning to the talks is
only the first step toward meet-
ing the concerns of the interna-
tional conununity.
The senior government
spokesman said that all mem
bers of the United Nations are
bound by the resolutions passed
under Ch'apter 7 which
includes those of which he
speaks therefore The
Bahamas will follow what the
UN resolution says with regard
to North Korea.
"As a matter of course, an
internal review of the resolu-
tion has already been done by
the Ministry of Foreign Affairs'
and relevant Government agen-
cies are being advised of what-
ever steps are necessary in that
regard," he said.


comes with the use of the cat
o' nine tail. -.
"Perhaps the author of the
above statement should be
made aware of a deceased boy,
allegedly so bristally sodomized
that the autopsy report was
deemed necessary to withhold.
Perhaps then, he may wish to
once again remind us (validly)
as to why we should be con-
cerned about the flesh of a
rapist's, back!
"Also pay your respects to
the family of a girl raped and
murdered by a rapist who
crushed her skull with the slam -
of a boulder. Inform this vic-
tim's family of the rod being too
sadistic for the perpetrator of
their loved ones," she chal-
lenged.
"Some victims are urinated
on or worse, all victims are
robbed, some faint, some con-
tract AIDS, some are impreg-
nated and some are murdered.
And none of them to our
knowledge-- Mr Smith,
receives a letter from the
GBHRA, Switzerland or Berlin
protesting the sadistic, pervert-
ed, ~degrading, inhumane,
el ious, nd bscene act inflict-
Her words reflect the pain
and subsequent anger of a vic-
tim abused, battered and ren-
dered defenseless. She chal-
lenged Mr Smiith to visit the girl
and tell her- that her attacker


tion and the interdiction of
those weapons 6n Bahamian
registered ships. There is noth-.
itig that prevents the search for
Weapons of Mass Destruction
on Bahamian registered ships
anywhere in the world," he said.
The Ambassador said that
the more nations that partici-
pate in the PSI, the tighter the
net will be drawn around the
proliferators.
Ambassador Rood also
pointed out that the Bahamas
has always taken a strong stand
against nuclear proliferation
and in support of international
treaties on non-proliferation.
He said that the US wel-
comes the continuing support
of the Bahamas in meeting the
North Korean challenge, and
looks forward to concluding a
Proliferation Security Agree-
ment as the US1 continues to
support the denuclearization of
the Korean peninsula.
North Korea's October 8
announcement that'it had tested


SLIPPERY. CUSTOMER -.But snakes can be fun, too


that another article in The Tri-
bune last week Thursday also
discussed the issue of large
mounds of garbage around the
homes in New Providence.
"Garbage attracts rats, rats
eventually draw the attention
of snakes and the featured
photograph shows that the
snake had just eaten and as
it was found in a garage, I'
would place my bet on it hav-
ing eaten a nice big rat," the
spokesperson said.
"It is not the removal of
snakes that is needed but
rather that people need to
start cleaning up their act and
readily remove the garbage
from around their homes."
Ardastra Gardens invited
members of the public inter-
ested in learning more about
Bahamian snakes to join its
"snake wrangling workshops"
on Saturday.
The statement also advised
anyone who finds a snake
inside their home or work
place to contact Ardastra Gar-
dens, "to arrange for a snake
wrangler to come and safely
remove it for you.l"


"As the Bahiamian boa has
had very few predators
(before people arrived to these
islands) they are naturally pas-
sive and gentle animals, con-
trary to popular belief.
"The good temperament of
the Bahamian boa is quite leg-
endary' amongst snake breed-
ers so much so, that people
are often trying to smuggle
them out of the country to get
them into the ever demand-
ing pet trade.
"As the Bahamas cannot
support such a demanding
market, the Bahamian boas
are also not allowed to be
bought, sold or even kept as a
pet without an appropriate
permit.
"Snakes like the Bahamian
bon, and like all animals, play
an important role in the ecol-
ogy of these islands. They are
predators, feeding on a wide
variety of animals but mostly
rats, mice, frogs, birds and oth-
er snakes.
"LUnfortunately for the
snakes, the best place to find
rats is usually around where
people live."
ThQe statemnent pointed out


1 -'
~D.:'r-i .
b. pa~ C~4nb d~E~
,~ s;;
Q :


Rape victim speaks out


FROM page one

statement saying it.seemed to
be issued out of "ignorance and
a personal agenda rather than
sentiments of logic." She
described his comments as a
"history,1esson" that is irrele-
vant during this period and
under these circumstances.
The issue, she 'explained, is
the method of the rod bemng
implemented as an effective
method of punishment for con-
victed rapists or persons con-
templatmqg rape and should not
be confused with the issue sur-
rounlding the use of the cat-o'~
nine dunn~g slavery.
"cShould you believe the pun~
ishment of the rod to be bar-
baric or uncivilized, then kindly
.find a solution to make crimi-
:-ials not conduct themselves in a
'tarbaric and uncivilized man-
ner that would subject them to
appropriatieconsequences," she
Suggested.
She apologised if her annoy-
ance was evident. "It is not so
.--much derived from the crime
Inflicted on me as it is from their
ir^Spertine ce!" shtetsaid.inu-
mountable psychological dam-
. .age and the anguish and agony
-`~ most rape victuns experience
during and after the traumatic
experience cannot compare
with the temporary pain that



SFROM page one

sibility to do what it can to pre-
yent the proliferation of
weapons and missile technolo-
gy.- To this end, the United
States has been encouraging
nations -- including the
Bahamas -- to join the Prolif*
er ation Security Initiative
(PSI)," Ambassador Rood said.
SUp to this point, however, the
US has not yet supported the
Bahamas' call for a ban on the
shipment of nuclear material
through the waters of the
Caribbean and the Bahamas.
A senior government
--spokesman told The Tribune
y :jesterday that PSI is currently
'being studied by the Ministry
of Transport and Aviation.
"The fact should be noted
that the world community
already has mechanisms
through various different agree-
ments to deal with the search
Sfor Weapons of Mass Destruc-


Upset over snake' sk imlg


FROM page one

sidered a threatened or endan-
gered animal after which'
there is a penalty of up to a
$100,000 fine or a year in
prison,
This penalty, the statement

idlife an 1 reoect on Ate
2004 to help prevent Bahann-
an animals from becoming

"Will the Bah mas ever
adforece this law? I would gvei
the spokesperson said.
The Bahamian boa con-
stractor (Epicrates sp.)'
mecludes three different species
which have been further divid-
ed into seven different sub-
species found throughout the
Bahama islands.
Most of these different vari-
eties are found nowhere e se
in the world.
They belong to a group of
boas known as "ra nos'
cence that their scales~ give off
as they glisten in the sun
The statement continued:







I 1


ZION M~ETHOIDIST MIINI[S1lTRIES
..Soulth Beach)- Sh7opping C~entre ;....; .__.._-~


-jgii


8.


010 SED

The following companies will be closed for business on


Monday, 6th. November, 2006

from 12:00 Noon and will reopen on

ThIesday, 7th November, 2006

so that the staff can attend the funeral service for


Bahamas Bus and Truck Company Ltd.
M/lulti Discount Furniture

M~ulti Auto Parts

Sanpin Motors Ltd.

Friendly (Ford) Motors Ltd.

Thanks to our valued customers for their kind understanding.

Please keep the family in your prayers
MANAGEMENT


THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 12. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2006


G;ifl being present to
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delivering ~ermr~,n
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M~ar-itta C~artwright-B-Brow
is commissioned as ani Evang~elist
Septemlberl 2-1, 20)06


C~ongregatiion


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Fellowship


Fellowvship T'ime


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donated by: Vashti C'ommlunications & Forsythe's .Communication Center Ltd
Phonle: 361l-18-11 Phonie: 356-2255


Space kindly


November, 2006


Timie


Marguerite Sands
(wife of Mr. G. Wayde Sands)


Mrs .


The Funeral Service will be held at 4C:00p.m. at

Evangelistic Temple, Collins Avenue on


Monday, 6th














IgIgel Il~_ P tul II IsluullulakillllHRIIBIZA .191 Aj I ~ ARE d' L 00WEAMIM


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Wi~n two (21 tickets plus travel

a anliaNplmber 122' gaam e


The Tribune Upt RFtirmi SMardhl
FiH (,ut coupon and drop off at The Tribune

.i. Dolphins us. Chiefs $
,1 Name:
1Address


P.O.Box
T~elehone; .


__ __ II _I 1.


______ ~ _______I_~~~~~


-. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2006


TL ENNIS
By KEL..SIE jOHNSON
J uni'or Sports Reporter
MARK KNO.WLES and
doubles partner Daniiel Nestor
.entered the BlyP Paribas tour-
nament on a high, but when
( heir second round match was
o ;ver~the pair were sent packing.
Ranked number three in the
tournament, the doubles pair
were hoping that their winning
streak would continue, but the
team of Arnaud Clement and
Michael Llodra had a different
agenda Kxiowles and Nestor
had recently captured their fifth
-doubles title, of the year at the
Swiss Indoors, but, the wild card
entrants, Clement and Llodra,
went to work.
The team ~stopped Knowles
and Nestor in the sec~ond round
on Thurrda~ evenmgpdefe`ating
$ ..them 4-6;, 6-1 and 12-10, to
advancee to the quditer final
riounds.
In the first round, Knowles
and Nestor defeated Julian
Know~le and Jurgen Melzer 4-6,;
7-5 and 10-6.
SWhile Clement and' Llodra
.look forward to taking on Jonas
Bjorkman and Max Mirnyi,
K. 'i'nowle~s and Nestor are gear-
ing up for the Tennis Masters,-
set for Shanghai, China, Novem-
ber 12th-19th. Despite the loss,
_--the duo has secured their spot
for play at the Tennis Masters
Sand ranked number four in the
~world.
: DANI[EL NESTOR and
Mark Knowles (AP FILE)


GOLF
THOMAS John Bethel of
the Bahamas won the sixth
Annual Duke of Edinburgh
World Cup Golf Champi-
'onship held in England at the
famous Berkshire~ and Went-
worth Country clubs recent-
This was the First time the
Balhamas has won this presti-
giolus trophy.
The two day event involved
countries from all over the
world that participated after


holding their own tourna-
ments to select the individuals
who would proceed to the
championship round in Eng-
land.
Thomas Bethel and Mr.
William Saunders represent-
ed the team sponsored by
Majestic Tours Comp'any
from Nassau, Bahamas that
won the qualifying tourna-
ment held` at the Ocean Club
Golf course on Paradise Island
in September.
SThe World Cup Trophy was
pr-esented to Thomas Bethel


by Prince Edward, the Earl of
Wessex, at a dinner celebra-
tion held at Windsor Castle in
Windsor, England. <
Eddie Wheeler, member of
the organising committee for
the Duke of Edinburgh Cup
said, "The Bahamas should be
extremely proud of Thomas
Bethel's championship golf
victory and his maturity in,
delivering a remarkable accep-
tance speech in front of the
Royal Family at Windsor Cas-
tie.
Thomas Bethel, an interna-


tional business student in his
senior year at Lynn Universi-
ty in Florida is the current
Bahamas amateur Golf
Champion and plays on the
varsity golf team at Lynn Uni-
versity.
Thomas Bethel said after-
wards, "This trip was an hon-
our to represent the Bahamas
and winning the World Cup
for my country and receiving
the award from the Prince of
England is something I~will:
treasure and remember for-
ever. "


SPRINCE Edward, the Earl of Wessex, presentingl the championship trophy to Thomas John Bethel


CONGRATULATIONS to Anthony Strachan, WINIV ER of the Dolphins and Packers


SECTION


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


MIAMI HERALD SPORTS


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188


OSt0P





PoH Hd


nor


8000Hd


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Thomas wins Duke of



Edinburgh World Cup


Ger~ oni rlov mbeF aHYIoi





I


.I'm a winner with 'The Tribune!


I'm Anthony Strachazn, winner of game
tickets, a one diay car ~and airfare for
two, to the Dolphin vs. Green Bay f
Packers game. IYou can be a winner
too, fill out the Dolphihs vs Chiefs
entry ~form in the Spgorts section, and ri
become eligible to win! 1

REACD'





EVERYDAY The Tribune


.';


PAGE 2B, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2006


I '


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Q. WE ARE CELEBRATING WITH YOU TW~ENTY YEARS Of SERVICE
wAnT MOTIVArED YIOU TO COME AND JOIN THE CBL TEAM 19
YEARS AGO?
A. Being a recent graduate of the College of The Bah~amas at the '
engineering field, I was looking for a challenging career tiorkinig
in the industrial env~irontment. I must admit that the choices were
limited to B.E.C., the hotel industry or light manurfactutrinlg. Then
an opportunity presented itself to learn something new; they were
building a brewery and looking for technical personnel. This was
what I wuas looking at as an avenue to break away from the staturS
qu~o, to step into new industry as far as The Bahamias tibdcS
concerned. And as the saying goes "the rest is history." I


Q. WHAT HAS BEEN YOUR MOTIVATION YEAR AFTER YEAR?
A. The questions for me can be answered very simply;.it is the
constant change in technology which leads to the change and
utpgrarde of egqupmlent. I find the training, installing and repairing
these new equipments challenging and rewarding. .


Q. COMMONWEALTH BREWERY HAS GROWN OVER THE YEARS, DO
YOU FEEL THAT' YOU WERE AFFORDED THE OPPORTUNITY TO
GROWI WITkf THE COMPANY? IF YES, IN WHICH WAYS?
A. For me this answer has~ to be yes. I joined CBL as aI I:
Electrician and today I aml the Engineering Manager. This is quite
an opportulnityr to grow


Q2 ~h. (CosaN\.;IcalTm BREW~ERY HAS GONE. THROUGH M1ANY'
MAhNAGEMENT TEAM CHANGES O\ER TH-E Y'EARS. ~'HA~T H-AI BEEN
10ULK EXP'ERIENUCE IN DEALING H ITH THE D)IFFEREtNT CLLTURlE\
ANkD PERSONALITIES THAT HAl'E BLEN REPRESENTED O\'ER THE
PAST 2,O YEARKS3 \HAT HA~S BEEN YOUR MlOST FAV'ORABLE EXPERI-
ENCE
A. A~ly explenencer is youl havLe to be flexible not ridjged. Olpen
nundI~ed~ anld w~illingp to see thingsJ inl a different or should I say~
HIOFI-CONVerdI101 fal ledy is kEy*


; WHAT HAVE YOU ENJOYED MOST OVER THE YEARS?
A'. Whadt have enijoyied was the opportunity to travel froin
Atla~nta,' California, Holland, Indiana, St. Lutcia and Vietnam. The
main purpose for these trips was for training;. however, it gave me
th~e opportunity to experience different cultures which most
certainly w/as an enjoyable? er perience.


Q. WWU~o'LD YOU RECOM1MENDj 6OMMONWEALTHI BREWERY TO UP
AND COMING HIGH POTENTIALS FOR EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY!
HJ~AT Is CBL's STRONGEST SELLING POINT FROM YOUR PERSPEC~
TIVE?
A.: Yes I would. CBL is the type of company that ilfyou are willing,
dedicated and have a. l~eel olfflexlibility, you can experience great
O portWnities.

Q. .HERE DO YOU FNVI1STON TITE COMPANY GOING IN THE YEARS
THAi LIE AHEAdj? ~-`
A. 7I envision the ~cons~phy be hing rini entirely by Bahamianzs,
maintaining world cla~ss brewit g rLstandards.. In addition to taking its
products not only to a few U.S. states, but to all and to all the
islands in the Caribbean.


Q. WHAT ADVICE WOULD 'YOU GIVE TO YOUR COLLEAGUES THAT
WOULD FURTHER ENHANCE ~PEIR CBL EXPERIENCE?
A. Like life. ylou get ourt whtl!llr ybu ut in; ? 5%/ inz 75% out, 80% in



Q. HIND51GHI-TT BEING '1/10. WOULD Y'OU DO II .ALL. OV'ER AGINI
A. LIL C s Helr'e~r PW'rf~ctr .llr i~'Ofl~r !orse{/ 1 /7 1.I lL PFOpp rItI ly! 10 Ij.




all ovecr again.


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CO NGRKATU LATI
FORTITUDE, FOi


ONS ON YOUR PE~RSEVEIL*NCE.
RTH RIGHTNESS AND A POSITIVE ATITUDE
CBL.
;FOR THE STARS! JOB W'ELL DONE.

)k


C' Q. WHAT HAS BEEN YOUR CAREER PATH WHILE AT CBL? DETAIL IN 10 YEARS AT
YOUR JOURNEY. KEEP REACHING
C~ A. I started as a ]r. Electrician~ recruited directly froml the
gradurating class of '86. The nrext step was? Electr!Gctan, then .
Electrical Foremran.:The n~e step wais Enrgin!eerinqg Po~remnan,
r~ : :then on to ;Assistant Chief Eng~ineer. Finally, today I am thy_


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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2006, PAGE 5B


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( Calvin & Hobbes










-


Dennis


ge
r

mention
d a club from dummy and
d in his hand. South later lost a
trick but scored 620 points for
ng four spades.
en Team B held the North-
cards at the second table, the
ng went:
h West North East
Pass 4 4 4 NT
5 +
t's four-notrump bid was an
al application of the "unusual
oincUcatingTmgreat a
r high-card values than one
d expect for making his partner.
the five level. But from East's
point, it seemed that South
t make four spades and that five
or diamonds could not be badly
it happened, East's judgment
wrong on both counts, but
dipity nevertheless reigned
me His teammates at the other
should not have made four
s, and his partner easily made
lubs (losing only a spade and a
.
ether or not you agree with
s action at the second table._
h could easily have been wrong
is partner held a different hand
left to the tender mercies of the
r. Whatever you think, though,
at the second table certainly
nstrated the value of the
al notrump convention.


CRYPTIC PUZZLE


IB


Yesterday's cryptic solutions
ACRDSS:3, C-L-ubs 8, Dives 10, Ro-Mt 11, Lit 12, Wigan
13, Slacker 15, Cited 18, HIm l0, Dear me 21, Mumbles ,
22, Grip 23, F-old 24, Pet s-hop 26, One way 29, Ear 31,
Oasis 32, Ply-wood 34, Story 35, AKA 36, Tdpe 37, B-rent
38, SIlps
DOWN: 1, Pills 2, Ketc up 4, L-air 5, BR-aces 6, Son-la 7,
Tote-M 9, V-IA 12, W-emble-y 14, Kim 16, T-roop 17,
Deeds 19, Dens-9y 20, Igloo 21, Mines 23, Forward 24,
Pa's-tel.25, Hay 27, Nacre 28, W-isps 30, Moans 32, P-R-
op 33, Oke


TRIBUNE SPORTS


PAGE 6B, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2006


a









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view
migh
clubs
hurt.
As
was
seren
supre
table
spade
five c
heart)
Wh
East'
whic
had h
- Is
reade
East
demo
unusu


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COntf8Ct Brid

By Steve Becke

A Valuable Con
South dealer. carde
Both sides vulnerable. ruffe
NORTH heart
& A J 9 7 6 maki
VJ 8 7 5 2 Wh
+ 7 4 South
4 10 biddi
WEST EAST Sout
+ 5 2 & 3 1 & .
V Q 10 9 V 3 Pass
+ AK 9 6 4 QJ 8 5 2 Eas
+K 9 4 2 +A Q 7 6 5 3 unusu
+ KOQ 088 4
VAK64 fewe
+ 10 3 woul
+J 8 bid at


a e *


*


The bidding:
South West North East
1 + Pass 4 + All Pass
Opening lead- king of diamonds.
Some players employ a great vari-
ety of bidding gadgets. Many of
these gadgets do more harm than
good and should be quickly aban-
doned. Other such devices, however,
are quite worthwhile,
Consider this deal from a team-
of-four championship where a valu-
able gadget was used. At the first
table, TeamA's North-Southpair got
to four spades as shown and made it
because of bad defense. West led the
K-A of diamonds, East playmg the
eight and then the deuce. West, not-
, ing partner's high-low, continued
with a third diamond, handing
declarer, the coAlf491 when he dis-


The
Jarpt
woTs in
the main
body of
Chambers
21st

(1999
edition)


HOW many words of four letters
or more can you make from the
letters shown here? In making a
oe rmmToboen end
the centre letter and there must
be at least one nine-letter word.
No plurals.
TODAY'S TARGET
Good 14; very good 21; excellent
28 (or more). Solution tomorrow


R
I
8



E




0
-





0


E




O
S
S


0
R


ACROSS
1 Being.new, maybe a guy
should? get It (5)
8 Animal never far from a
computer? (5)
9 TheArnecompositiontoraise
rits 0
H Depend on canyhg a & ha
race (5)


12 can you a bit of help

13 Much respected though always in
N red 0
15 Not much of a drink (3)
17 Where the rain is stormy (4)
18 A suture in the side? (6)
19 Write the end of a piece for
money (5)
20 Girl maybe about half dead, but a
graceful mover (6)
22 A tub can be brass (4)
24 He sounds a bit placid (3)

a 0
27 Room at the top (5)
28 Walter's a character (5)
29 The fore n TV
ig man,
Lettish (7)
30 Growing evidence that noon can be
shifted to around one (5)
31 Regretful bird? (5)


DOWN
2 Smoke free, possibly, at the other
end (6)
3 Beardless, taking part at the
Saracen's Head (6)
4 I say he comes on the
4th of July (3)
5 Fired, maybe, but not roasted (5)
6 Be a middleman? (7)
7 Stone animal outside New York (4)
e


13 Calls round more
than once? (5)
14 The figure paid, perhaps, is not very
inletesting (5)
15 Drink can be the sho
way out (5)
16 Young Philip has one
in a bottle (5)
18 A bit of a fight (5)
19 In extremes of pain, AIIce is a bewil-
dered I rd (7)
21 Sonny had to lean forward (6)
22 Can it make a joke funnier, on
occasion? (6)
25 Struggle to crush a tablet (6)
25 Had Joan of Arc a
French one? (5)
26 Stooge for vadou oh? (4)
28 West had the
) 3(y ekr etsam


Jonathan Rowson v Danny
Germally, Smith and Williamson
British championship, Swansea
2006. Scot Rowson, 29, won the
title for the third year in a row
by a finishing burst of four wins
Inducing today's puzzle.
Lewisham's Gormally did best
for London, sharing third prize a
point behind the winner. So you
could say that their penultimate
round game settled the title. 3
r o I qounat d h his 2
d5 pawn controls space while 1
his bishop pair eye Black'$ a b c d e
cornered king. Material reams
level, so Gormally hoped to
resist until three strong white
moves overran the defenses.
Can you work out what
happened next? LEO


ACROSS
1 Catch (5)
6 Condition (5)
9 knk 0
10 Linger (5)
11 Stiff (5)
12 (5)

an
deity (4)
18 Dinner jacket (6)
19 Uncultivated
tracts (5)
20 Spoke (6)
22 Flames (4)
24 Cunning (3)
25 Last game (7)
26 Assessed (5)
27 Suggest
(5)
28 Buffalo (5)
29 Live together (7)
30 Number (5)
31 Toy bear (5)


DOWN
2 Departs (6)
3 Leftovers
(6)
5 5)
8 Grave (7)
8 (6)
12 Got up (5)
13 Splits (5)
14 Frivolous (5)
15 Lukewarm (5)
16 Oarsman (5)
18 Attempted (5)
19 Large weight (7)
21 Recess (6)
22 Bounded (6)
23 Log (6)
25 Exclude (5)
26 Co crop (4)
3)


NARD GARDEN


-
Yesterday's easy solutions
ACROSS:3, Super 8, Water 10, Radar 11, Cop 12, M
13, Creeper 15, Toast 18, Nap 19, Minute 21, Idyllic 22*
Cars 23, Bust 24, Creamer 26, Lessee 29, Red 31, Ether
32, Gened 34, Right 35, Vat 36, Minus 37, Limit 38'
Me lee
DOWN:1, Nacre 2, Depends 4, User 5, Erotic 6, Rayon 7.
Waist 9, Foo l2, Deplore 14, Pay 16, Augur 17, Teeth l0,
MinareI20, Scale 21, Irish 23, Bedevil 24, Cerise 25,
Men 27, Ethic 28, Serum 30, Ratio 32, Ghee
33, Ram


soludon 8229-1Ne61Nxe6 2dxe6 Qh4 (if
Qxd23Rxd2followed byRd7 with a decisive attackon
g7) 3 QdTI Resigns.N Rg8 4 e7 Nxe7 5 Bxg8 Kxg8
Qe8mate.
Mensa quiz* Conifers and forensic.
One ble word ladder solution is* TIDE, tire,
wire, ware, wary, wavy, WAVE.


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Tribune

Horoscope




SATURDAY
NOVEMBER 4

ARIES March 21/April 20
Affairs of the heart will bring you to
life this week, Aries. Relationships
are key now's the time for a new
e togm or an old flame to burn a
TAURUS April 21/May 21
fored kdo Ingo itshwreek,
sequences to your well-being. Don't
push yourself too hard, the most
important thing is your health.
GEMINI- May 22/June 21
The stars are on your side this week,
Gemini, there's nothing you can't
achieve. With your energy especially
high, you'll have no problem timing
thought into action.
CANCER June 22/July 22
Don't plan too much at work this
week, Cancer. Family matters
have the potential to take up a lot
of your time, but if you deal with
them now, they'll be less likely to
distract you later,
LEO July 23/August 23
'll not a the center of atten-
know what's on the minds of others
as well. This promises to be a week to
remember, Leo. Stay sharp!
VIRGO 2-Aug 24/Sept 22
Virgos are known forliaymg a way
with Mcfriey, wifidh will be espe-
cially true this week with your
incredible insight. However, be
careful and avoid unnecessary risks.
LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23
No matter where you go or what you
do this week, your positive attitude
will also inspire others to feel good
about themselves. Go out and have
some fun. It's what you do best.
SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22
If you want something, all you have
""" 's5ndea wy to ks nd
week is that nothing is impossible,
especially for you.
SAGflTARIUS-Nov23/Dec21
Your hectic schedule will keep you
on the go all week, Sagittarius. But
don't forget to take care of yourself
--- and that includes having fun!
Remember, you have limits just like
everyone else.
CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20
You have nothing to fear from changes
oil the work front. A colleague will pm-
pose cenain changes and you'll go along,
if you5e wise. Who knows? The changes
may even make life easier for you.
AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18
You must make time for yourself,
Aquarius, despite all the chores and
duties you're expected to fulfill. New
places and new faces are lucky for
you this week.
PISCES Feb 19/March 20
You seem to believe that you have
hidden enemies and that you must
continually look over your shoulder.
Slow down, try some nice thoughts
for a change.


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SUNDAY EVENING NOVEMBER 5, 2006

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

0)Te Nature Ind viduals care for a popu- Gorillas: On the Trail of King Masterpiece Theatre The wedding
S WPBT S~'ue~ Welk l ti~on of oc-a tve chimpanzees. Kong A (CC) (DVS) ofoMs m rayr am and MrPreth'man;
(: ) 60 Minutes The Amazing Race 10 A new twist Cold Case "The K y' Jefiries re- Without a Trace "All the Sinners
Q1 WFOR (N~(cc) t th game hocks the racers. (N) sa 1979 mu r case. (N) A Sits o un woa ad appears
$6)Football (:15) NFL Football Indianapolis Colts at New England Patriots. From Gillette Stadium in Foxboro, Mass. (Uive)
8 WTVJ Ngt in America n (CC)
(L ve) A (CC)
The Simpsons The Simpsons Aeica~n~f (P)(Dad Famll~U~vt e War a News (CC)
O WSVN BJI.; Survival of Treehouse of "Lincoln Lover" Sai t oe N
theFatest A Horror XVII (N) ~(N) A(A C)Bin")(C A C
I00) America's Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Desperate Housewives "Bang" A (:01) Brothers & Sisters Kitty and
8 WPLG Funniest Home Family struggles after daughter's hostage situation at a supermarket. Warren's weekend in the country is
Videos (N) (CC) open- eart surgeries. (N) A\ (N) A (CC) anything but quiet. (N) A (CC)
A(:00 FWel~ipThisc Frp This House (N CC) The First 48 "Family Affair; The Intervention "Tim" An accomplished
A& E Hous HisoricHustlef" A murdered woman's niece producer and talented musician has
Atlanta house. and her mother disappear. a crack addiction.


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

The Thin Blue Keeping UpAp- As Time Goes AAAt THE GREAT ESCAPE 963, War) Steve McQueen, James
S WPBT Une Gnim pips 3rances A vea tink Ga eRihard Attenborough. Allie POWs stage a daring escape from a
The Insider Cel- CSI: Miami "Pasyback' The CSls CSI: Crime Scene Invest ation 48Hoours Mystery "Memory of Mur-
g WFOR obrt nws. (N) po theU murd r of a rapist. \ "Up in Smoke' A (CC) (D 8) fe Plic sav a mother im licated
(0 Access Datellne NBC To Catch a Predator Law & Order* Criminal Intent A pe- Law & Order: Special Victims Unit
CP w vJ PP~np(CC N teens for sex. (N) A~ (CC) beauty queen's daughter. (CC)' evidence against a rapist.
Deco Drive C Drug Ar- dUCoops Ur- America's Most Wanted: America News (CC)
8 WSVN Weekend rspi 8 lal d> aiveman iegal FI hts Back Former quarterback
tion 2" tm.(C he ps find his friend's killer.
(0 News College Football Virginia Tech at Miami. (Live) (CC)
eP WPLG )

I:00) Cld Case Cold CaseFies Ad -cleani atag Cold Case Fles Snatched; A De The First48A naked man lies dead
A& E Rin (cc) helps to catch a serialkiller. (C) tectve's Promise* (cc) on a porch. (cc)


The Jamie Foxx The Jamle Fon The Jamie Foxx BET News Gun Next Level: Soul Food Ahmadl leams the impor-
BET shown(Cc) shown(cc) show(ce) violence.(cc) vinev ouns tance oftolerance. n(cc)
CBCJust for Laughs t A REMEMB ER THE TITANS (2000) Denzel Washington, Will Pat- CBC News: Sunday Night(CC)
Gags (CC) ton. A black man coaches high-school football after integration. (CC)
C BC g"''h'Wn/"il e or ih NetWrhC ris M attewsBgBothe, Bg usin ess
CNN 00N)dCN 1)ve CNN Presents Larry King Live CNN Sunday Night
BLUE COLLAR Russell Peters: Outsourced The Carlos Mencia: No Strin 5 At- Dave Cha pellet: KIllin' Them Soil
COM COMnEDY TOUR Indian-Canadian brings his comedy teched The comic shares is take ly Comic a~ve Chappelle performs.
to the States. (CC) on American d versity. (CC) A (CC)


Beef: The Series Beef* The Series Beef* The Series Beer* The SeisBe*The Series Girlfriends A Girlfrends A
BET (cc) (ccc) (cc) (ccc c) (cc) (cc)
CBC :00) NHL Hockey Toronto Maple Leafs at Buffalo Sabres. From the HSBC Arena in Buffalo, NHL Hockey Vancouver Canucks at
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m elor No Iea Contestat gta TeSuze Orman Show (CC) Tim Russert

at0This Week ICNN Presents ILarr King Uive CNN Saturday Night
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FOX-NC (:00) Fox Report Oso son: The Threat of Radical HannIty & Colmes The Line-Up (Live)
(SF :00) College Football USC at Stanford. (Uive) TeFNFnl

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INS Ciospel Hour Talent Search TalentSear ~t


CRUEL INTENTIONS 3 (2004, Drama) Kerr Smith, Mlonarch Cove (Series Premiere2 Monarch Cove B anca's sister says
LIFE Kristiria Anapau. Premiere. Manipulative teens are DNA evidence vindicates Bianca she was raped. (N) (cc)
caughtin a web of turmoil. (CC) Foster. (N) (CC)
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WHt BLACK AUD BLUE (1999) Mary Stuart Mas- IRRESISTIBLE (2006, Drama) Susan Sarandon, Sam Neill, Emily Blunt.
LIFE terson, Anthony.LaPaglia. A woman forge a new iden- Premiere. An illustrator believes a woman is trying' to destroy her family.
tity to escape her abusive husband. (CC) (C
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USA thony Anderson. A barbershop owner considers selling Cube, Cedric the Entertainer, Sean Patrick Thomas. Premiere. A barber-
his establishment. (CC) shop owner considers selling his establishment. (CC)
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(6:30) As~ At THE DUKES OF HAZZARD (2005, Comedy) Johnny Knoxville, The Wire "Comer Boys" Carcetti
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(2004) 'PG' (CC) foil a scheme by Boss Hogg. A 'PG-13' (CC) ethe frce. (N) A (CC)
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HBO-.W Chandra West. A man believes his dead wife is com- Aa: HBO FI smith, Robert De Niro. Animated. A Dottom feeder pre-
municating with him. A ''PG-13' (CC) Loot (CC) Iends to be a shark slayer. A 'PG' (CC)
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nqefrma detective. A 'R' (CC) the wife. A 'R' (CC)


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(2005) 'NR' (CC) A PG-13' (CC)
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HBO-P Clooney, Brad Pitt, Matt Damon. Indebted criminals plan an ela orate~ becomes more crowded. nA (CC) mAlex (C
heist in Europe. A 'PG-13' (CC)oas(C)
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HBO-W go ~~imon Hounsou. A mercenary pursues two clones nary Portroll of Jonan Everett. A New York social worker tries to help a
on me run in 2019. A~ 'PG-13' (CC) Diane Arbus troubled teenager. A~ 'NR' (CC)
(5:30) At As; Band of rothers A(CC) IrAAr WEDDING CRASHERS (2005, Comedy) Owen Wilson, Vince
HBO- CIDERLLAVaugn, hritoper Wlke. Pemire.Partygoers spend a wild week-
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tewssin New Yodd A 'R' (CC) a man and his wife and family. A 'R' (CC) Ipace Lesson in


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(1996) A 'R' family will di. A 'R' (CC) 1 4 years to challenge MacLeod. 'PG-13'


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700 0DERWAL remere.A high-school basketball coach pushes his team to excel. A 'PG13' (CC) WA:RISE TO
(1969) 'NR' PiOWjER (2005)


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2006, PAGE, 78


TRIBUNE SPORTS


SATURDAY EVENING


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