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Volume: 104 No.192 SATURDAY, JULY 12, 2008 PRICE- 750
Foul play not
the death of
* Troyniko McNeil's family reportedly
ready to sue if relative's rights violated-
THE family of Troyniko
McNeil is reportedly willing to
sue the Bahamas police force
and the United States govern-
ment .if their relative's legal
rights are violated in any way, it
was claimed yesterday.
close to the
,. .. yesterday
in the Harl
Taylor murder case is being
held in Florida on matters relat-
ed to immigration violations.
According to the source,
McNeil's family is becoming
increasingly concerned with
how the police are handling this
case. The family reportedly
believe that the police are being
too.myopic in their investiga-
tion by not looking at more
The source claimed that
McNeil had sprained his ankle
two weeks prior to Mr Taylor's
murder, and that he had one leg
in a cast and was walking on
crutches at the time the hand-
bag designer was brutally slain
in his Mountbatten House
"I just don't see how a man
on crutches could have com-
mitted that crime. And we have
the medical records to show he
was (injured) at the time," the
SEE page 6
STRAW vendors are still waiting to hear from the government about its plan to replace the old straw market site
with a "green space". This plan was announced by Minister of the Environment Earl Deveaux, but many of the
vendors have rejected it, saying they want a new straw market erected on the site. They say they can no longer
stand the conditions in the "temporary" site at the end of Bay Street, where they have suffered under a tent for
the last seven years despite the promises of successive governments.
Harcourt Brown to chair labour talks
* By BRENT DEAN
Tribune Staff Reporter
LABOUR Director Harcourt
Brown will personally chair the
mediation meeting between the
management of Morton
Bahamas and the Bahamas
THE family of a man held in Fox Hill prison on a murder charge
are pressuring the police to present substantial evidence in court on
Monday or release him.
Marion "Marley" Smith, 30, of Pinewood, Nassau, was arrested
in December and charged with the murder of Samuel "Mouche"
McKenzie in a drive-by shooting in Hay Street, Nassau, on Novem-
ber 22 last year.
Over the last seven months Mr Smith has been locked up in
Fox Hill's maximum security prison and appeared in court sever-
al times, but, according to reports, police have not yet been able to
produce sufficient evidence to substantiate a trial.
SEE page 6t
Industrial Manufacturing and
Allied Workers Union, Labour
Minister Dion Foulkes con-
The meeting between the
company, the BIMAWU and
the ministry of labour is set for
July 21st after members of Lie
union voted almost unani-
mously 73 to 1 to strike in
protest of a decision by the
company to terminate Ken
Mr Rolle, the company's mas-
ter electrician and the union's
vice-president, was terminated
SEE page 6
Wilchcombe accused of
* By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter
FREEPORT Senator Kay
Smith has accused West End
MP Obie Wilchcombe
(pictured) of "mis-
leading" residents of
A3 his constituency and
games" with their
Mrs Smith claims that MP
Wilc'conmbe discouraged resi-
dents of his constituency from
attending a "liveable neigh-
hour" to\\n meeting in West
End that was held to address
concerns and improvements in
"-How can the Member of
Parliament for an area not want
,iIplovemUenis made to a com-
munitv he represents just
becCaise he is not in charge?"
SEE page 6
NO foul play is suspected in the death of well known artist Chan
Mr Pratt, 44, who suddenly collapsed and died at the Colony Club
on St Albans Drive on Thursday night, is suspected of being the vic-
tim of a heart attack or stroke.
Acting Asst Commissioner Hulan Hanna told The Tribune yes-
terday that an autopsy will be performed on Mr Pratt's body to
determine the exact cause of death.
Mr Hanna said that to the police's knowledge medication did not
play a role in the artist's death.
SEE page 6
out at FNM Chairman
* By TANEKA THOMPSON
Tribune Staff Reporter
PLP Chairman Glenys Hanna-Martin blasted FNM Chairman
Johnley Ferguson for his remarks over the resignation of former
minister of lands and local government Sidney Collie.
In a statement released yesterday, Ms Hanna-Martin said the
FNM chairman touted Mr Collie's resignation as a "high principled
moment" in Bahamian politics while downplaying the \e cents pre-
SEE page 6
Hurricanes threat may have lessened
* By ALISON LOWE
Tribune Staff Reporter
THE probability that the
Caribbean will be threatened
by hurricanes during this
Atlantic season may have less-
ened after American climate
experts discovered that the "La
Nifia" phenomena has come to
an end in the Pacific Ocean.
However, Bahamian Chief
Meteorologist Basil Dean has
cautioned that the number of
hurricanes expected to form
SEE page 6
GOLDEN GIRL SHENIQUA!
AFTER HELPING the Bahamas women's 4 x 100 metre
relay team advance to the final with a national junior record
yesterday, Sheniqua '0" Ferguson clocked 23.24 scr ''ds
to add the gold medal to the bronze she won in the !'w,
on Independence Day. FULL STORY. POTON O? ,O i
':,;Z',J 1.a. iZL.k.j i r ,..r:, .. A^ JLk i F'J .)L .^ L2I
ANY TIME...ANY PLACE, WRE #1
PAGE 2 SATUDAY, ULY 1, 200CALE RIBUN
MURDERED police officer Sgt. Kevin Williams picture is displayed
during the march and motorcade organised by the family of the late
friends of slain
Davis staged anoth-
er pro-capital punishment
march on Independence Day
as part of their campaign to
have convicted murderers
hung and bail denied for per-
sons charged with murder
and other heinous crimes.
Organisers said about 2,000
concerned citizens joined the
march and motorcade along
the route leaving Fox Hill
Parade and heading west along
Bernard and Wulff Roads to
Marathon Road; south on
Marathon Road to Prince
Charles Drive; east on Prince
Charles Drive to Fox Hill
Road and north on Fox Hill
Road back to the parade.
The event lasted for three
and a half hours and covered a
distance of 12 and a half miles,
leader of the Workers Party
and Davis' cousin Rodney
The peaceful protesters
called for the leaders of the
nation "to move all the legal
obstacles" presently prevent-
ing murderers from being
Organisers have planned
another demonstration for
Emancipation Day, August 4.
The march will begin at 9am
at the Fox Hill Parade.
Phoos yaRdnyat cu,,
THE FATHER of 15-year-old
murder victim Joel Simeus is
shown carrying a placard in
Kreyol which reads, 'Anyone
who commits murder should be
MURDER victim Corrie Bethel's picture is being held by family
members on the Independence Day Pro-hanging march and motor-
cade. Corrie was murdered on May 11, 2007.
MRS. THELMA DILL the grandmother of Khodee Davis seen holding
the picture of her grandson during the march and motorcade.
FOR THE LAT
2 less A4anda n ean
at etervie Seveth Day Advet 132008
oa (enterville Seventh Day Adventist Church
Survived by: Hu-land Har,' D.ean 2 sons David Anthony and Dale
Albertr _ean. 1 Naughter, Daphne Antoinette Dean-Bostwick
who pre-deceased her. '
'1 Brother: S,, -t.1 ,m er li', pr-d'ce.e-eid her
1 Grand Daughter: Divinia DOan
6 Grand sons: Davaughn, David Jr., Dale Alberto Dean Jr., Jyles and
Jernnaine Bostwick'and Dale Albert Dean II
4 Great-grand children: Mylan Dean, T.)vaughn Dean Jr., Jyles Bostwick Jr.
and Kaysean ;I' \. k
3 Daughters-in-law: Holly Dean, Bellin Deaniand Sandra Dean
I Son-in-law: James Bostwick
2 Brothers-in-law: Dr. Arnold and Alvin "Sonny" De.ian
3 Sisters-in-law: Judy Dean, Beulah Dean and Gloria Sawyer
2 Aunts: Reva G(rant and Enid Sawyer
SUncle: I le man Sawyer
Special cousin/Sisters: The Honorable, Minister Of Works, Mr. Neko C. Gr.mtn
and wife Barbara, Marie Roberts-Whitfield,
Gertrude Sawver, and Queenie Hanna
Nieces: 17 Niveces
Nephews: 12 Nephews
Host Of Relatives & Friends including: "The Right Hionorable Perry G. Christie
\nd ls. ( I.. lui, T i. t Of The Radiology Department, Prince--
M ii 'u.i I lohpitable including Mavis Chea, and Margo Virgill. TlI Iajtl
,I the 'I4. Luke Medical Centre, Mrs. Maria Forbes and Family, Incl Chris
d .\ntuiniette, Mr. & Mrs. Etienne Gaitor And Family, Attorney Mla. ill
Tur nr and Family, The Friends And Family Of TIh V:.lh ',,mrinj,
ain Ludlowv Street, and The Sands Sub-Division (, ,nii.nn
AN EFFIGY named 'Jeremiah Murderer' is shown being hanged
from a make-shift gallows during the march and motorcade in sup-
port, of capital punishment.
Editorial/Letters .................................... P4
Advt ....................................................... P9
Com ics.............................. ....................... P14
W eather....................................... .............P15
CLASSIFIED SECTION 36 PAGBS
USA TODAY WEEKENDER 8 PAGES
2000 UZUK JEE
PAGE 2, SATURDAY, JULY 12, 2008
SATURDAY, JULY 12, 2008, PAGE 3
0 In brief
* BY DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter
FREEPORT John Mark-
oulis, CEO of Hutchison Devel-
opment (Bahamas) Limited,
and president of Hutchison
Lucaya Limited, has announced
his retirement after nearly 29
years with the group.,
Mr Markoulis' retirement will
be effective from September 30,
Raymond Chow, group man-
aging director of Hutchison
Whampoa Property Group,
thanked Mr Markoulis for his
loyalty and contributions
throughout the years and
wished him the very best in his
In 1999, Mr Markoulis was
appointed president and CEO
of Grand Bahama Develop-
ment Company, and president
of Hutchison Lucaya Limited.
He headed the firm's resort
properties at the Westin and
Sheraton Our Lucaya Resort in
"I have spent nearly 29 years
with the group and during my
tenure have sent the breadth
and scope of its enterprise grow
to a global scale. In every pro-
ject undertaken during my
career, we have worked dili-
gently to bring profit to the
companies, improve the skills
of our employees and better the
local communities," he said.
Prior to the HWPG, he
worked for more than 20 years
for the associated companies of
the Hutchison Whampoa
For ^17th the storiest^^^--,
o.n M on a..
Raise EPA issue with your
MP, Bahamians are urged
* By ALISON LOWE
Tribune Staff Reporter
The minister with responsi-
bility for the Economic Part-
nership Agreement has encour-
aged all Bahamians to raise the
issue with their member of par-
liament in the hope that MPs
will become more informed
about the agreement before
they have to vote on it in par-
"I would encourage each of
you who are constituents to go
to each of them and talk to
them and cause them to know
that on that day (on which they
vote) you will be expecting to
have an MP who is informed,
and clearly aware of the choice
and decision they have to make.
I think you should do that," said
Minister of State for Finance
He was responding to a ques-
tion put to him by an audience
member at an EPA. town meet-
ing hosted by the Bahamas
Association of Compliance
Officers. The young man asked
how prepared and "how seri-
ous" Mr Laing thought most
MPs are about researching and
voting on the topic.
Mr Laing said that the ques-
tion was an "excellent" one,
adding: "I can tell you that the
members of parliament pretty
much reflect this society. There
* are those who believe that this
is what we ought and need and
have to do, there are those who
are hesitant and so forth. Just
like the rest of society there are
those who are going to go gung-
ho to try to know as much as
they can know and there are
those who may not do as much
as they need to do to know as
much as they need to know."
He added that while the gov-
ernment has taken steps to help
bring MPs up to speed with the
deal, it is each MP's individual
responsibility to ultimately
determine how prepared they
are to make their decision on
The EPA is a trade arrange-
ment set to be signed between
individual African, Caribbean
and Pacific countries including
the Bahamas and the Euro-
pean Union. It calls for liberal-
isation of the trade in goods and
services between these coun-
tries and Europe and has been
the subject of growing debate
in signatory countries over what
benefit or detriment it will bring
Members of Nassau Chapter of
JUGS visit St Louis, Missouri
AS the Mississippi River
reached its highest point in St
Louis, Missouri at the end of
June, there to witness the flood-
ing were 10 members of the
Nassau Chapter of JUGS.
The JUGS (justice, unity,
generosity and service) mem-
bers were attending the'41st
convention of this, women's
charitable organisation which is
devoted to helping poor chil-
dren across 12 cities in the US
and in Nassau.
The International President
of JUGS is, for the first time in
the history of the organisation,
a Bahamian Mahalia Levarity.
She said: "The flooding was
very sad to see but while we
were in St Louis we were able
to present a four year scholar-
ship to a young lady 17-years-
old for her to attend Rust Col-
lege where she will major in
"Without our help, the fur-
thering of her education would
not have been possible."
There are JUGS chapters in:
Columbus, Los Angeles,
Detroit, Atlanta, Miami, Mem-
phis, Baltimore, Chicago, Wash-
ington and Matteson, and the
organisation has a convention
each year in one of the cities
where there is a chapter.
Next year, the 42nd conven-
tion will be held in Nassau
where in addition to helping a
local charity, JUGS will present
a scholarship to a Bahamian
child to enable him or her to
In addition, community ser-
vice awards will be given to
deserving members of the com-
Ms Levarity said: "Organis-
ing the Convention for next
year is a big task which will ben-
efit not only a young Bahamian
and our local charity but also
the entire Bahamas as there will
be around 200 people attend-
ing from the US chapters.
"We can use all the help we
She thanked Purity Balkery,
Bacardi, the Ministry of
Tourism and Bahamas Food
Packaging for supporting the
to each economy and society.
Carribean governments are
set to sign onto the agreement
within the next few months, but
parliaments in each will then
have to pass an Economic Part-
nership Agreement Act before
it has effect.
The deal has been accused by
some local critics of giving away
too much to Europe and the
Caribbean to save the duty-free
access that Bahamas' major
exports lobsters, rum and
polymers have traditionally
had in EU markets but stand
to lose if failing to join the EPA.
By his own admission, Mr
Laing said that the Bahamian
government only really "got to
grips" with the EPA negotia-
tions when it began to be lob-
bied by those in these industries
who were being pressured by
their European importers to
confirm whether or not the
country was going to sign on to
I This was around one and a
HELL BOY 2
half years before the Decem-
ber 31, 2007 deadline for a
goods offer; about five years
after EPA negotiations began
Mr Laing told the town meet-
ing: "We had (a situation)
where some industries were
being affected, and they said
'help me', and others would not
have been affected ... If I can
help them and not harm the
others I've secured my whole
economy, rather than saying to
one part of it: 'You don't matter
because you're too small.'
"I think what has now been
crafted is (a deal) which pre-
serves the access which these
companies enjoy in the Euro-
pean market, creates opportu-
nities for new potential access
for Bahamian concerns inter-
ested in accessing the European
market and by the same token
also does not require us to
make any substantial changes
in terms of our current trade
posture in the world."
CENTER OF THE EARTH NEW :0 3:45 N/A 6:10 8:35
MEETDAVE NEW 1i 3:50 N/A 6:15 8:40
1:00 I3:50 N/A
HANCOCK c 2:00 4:30 N/A 7:00 N/A. 10:00
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WALL-E A 1:10 3:35 N/A 6:10 8:30 10:35
GET SMART T 1:00 3:25 N/A 6:05 8:25 10:45
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THE HAPPENING c 1:20 3:45 N/A 6:20 8:45 10:50
KUNGFUPANDA B 1:15 3:40 N/A 6:15 8:40 10:40
SE OUi EcARD TO RESEaRV TICKETS AT -80349 )R WWVGALLERIACINE ASCOM
HELL BOY22 T 1:05 3:40 N/A 6:00 8:20 10:40
CENTEROFTHEEARTH NEW 1:20 3:35 N/A 6:20 8:25 10:25
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WANTED c 1:10 3:35 N/A 6:05 8:30 10:45
6:10 8:25 10:25
WS I 8:35 10:45
Albany supports the
As part of the Bahamas' 35th
Independence celebrations, the
Committee held its first annual
Fun, Run, Walk, Cycle and
This year's festivities are
being held under the theme
"Celebrating a proud past and
looking to a promising future."
The independence committee
invited the Albany Develop-
ment to participate in and sup-
port the event.
Dr Tyrone McKenzie, vice
president of Albany, said: "One
of the things included in our
agenda is promoting healthy liv-
ing and growth as well as unity
"'The Bahamas is celebrating
its 35th birthday and we wanted
to be a part of that and also
show our commitment to the
Bahamian people as a good cor-
porate citizen. We saw this as
a great way to celebrate our
commitment to the entire
Bahamas, as this event also
extends to the Family Islands. A
total of $25,000 was invested
into the planning and organisa-
tion of this event, and we hope
to support similar initiatives."
The event had several starting
points Montagu, Goodman's
Bay, Windsor Park, Yellow
Elder Park, Golden Gates
Shopping Centre, and the
Queen Elizabeth Sports Cen-
tre and ended at Fort Char-
The objective of the Fun
Run/Walk according to mem-
ber of the Independence Cele-
brations Secretariat Commit-
tee, Gregory Butler, is to pro-
mote a healthy lifestyle among
Mr Butler said it is very
important that Bahamians prac-
tice activities that promote
health, as "the health of a
nation is the wealth of a
Bibi Clare, the main organ-
iser of the event, said she was
very pleased with the turn out.
"Over 2000 people partici-
pated in the fun run/walk ... I
YOUNG WALKERS show off their medals on day two (Sunday, July 6) of
the first annual Fun, Run, Walk, Cycle and Push, organised by the Ministry
of Health and sponsored by Albany Developer Ltd. The ending point for the
event was Fort Charlotte, where participants received awards and refresh-
am pleased to see that so many
young people came out, as well
as the Royal Bahamas Police
Force (RBPF), the Bahamas
Karate Federations and the oth-
er organizations that participat-
ed. Our main sponsor Albany
also was very supportive, and
we look forward to working
with them in the future," Ms
The Police Cadet group was
led by Corporal 1100 Kendrick
Brown, along with four other
"Just like many of the organ-
isations, we were selected to
run/walk from the Kendall
Isaacs location to Fort Char-
lotte. We had about 50 cadets
out along with some senior offi-
cers, around 100 people in our
group. We were the largest
group from that location. The
RBPF is always willing to par-
ticipate in anything, we are hap-
py that we were a part of the
history making event, and we
look forward to participating in
the future," Corporal Brown
"This event is the future; we
want everybody to be healthy
so they lead happy long lives
and we look forward to seeing a
larger number of participants
next year," Ms Clare said.
S1:00 3:25 WA
T 1:15 1 3:50 N/A
I .- . I- .-
LONDON (AP) It's a case of all's
well that ends well.
Police have recovered a 400-year-old vol-
ume of Shakespeare stolen in England a
decade ago and worth millions of dollars
after a man walked into a library in Wash-
ington, D.C., and asked to have it authen-
Police in Durham, northeast England,
said Friday they had arrested a 51-year-
old man over the theft of the First Folio
edition of 1623, which scholars consider
one of the most important printed books in
the English language.
It was among seven centuries-old books
and manuscripts stolen in December 1998
from a display case at the Durham Uni-
The university said at the time it would
be virtually impossible to sell the books to
legitimate buyers, and for almost a decade
police found no trace of them.
The mystery began to unravel on June
16 when a man brought the First Folio to
Washington's Folger Shakespeare Library
and asked to have it verified as genuine.
The man claimed to be an international
businessman who had bought the-volumtre
in Cuba. .
"We have people come to tis fibn time ?
to time with questions about books," said
Garland Scott, head of external relations at
the library, one of the worlds leading cen-
tres of Shakespearean research. "It's not
every day that someone walks in with a
Scott said library staff members soon
had their suspicions raised.
The book was largely intact, but the end
boards and some early pages which bore
marks that would have identified them as
the Durham copy had been removed.
"There was something about it that felt
a little off to us," Scott said.
Staff members at the library asked to
keep the book while they did research, and
their investigation soon confirmed it was
They told the FBI, which launched an
international appeal to find the man. Police
said a suspect was arrested at an address in
the English town of Washington, near
Durham, on Thursday.,
He was being questioned Friday while
detectives searched his home.
The book remains in a climate-con-
trolled vault at the Folger Library. Durhamn
Police said authorities felt it would be safer
there than in "an FBI warehouse next tc
piles of cocaine and cannabis."
Plans were being made to bring the book
back to Durham.
American writer Bill Bryson, the uni-
versity's chancellor, said its recovery was
"Like Shakespeare himself, this book
is a national treasure giving a rare and
beautiful snapshot of Britain's incredible
literary heritage," said Bryson, whose
books include "Shakespeare: The World
as a Stage."
"I'll certainly be joining the crowds who
* will be eagerly welcoming it home."
The First Folio was published seven
years after William Shakespeare's death
and was the first collected edition of his
Some 750 copies were printed, and about
a third have survived, though most are
incomplete. Only about 40 complete copies
of the book are known to exist, most in
museums or public collections.
The stolen copy was acquired by John
Cosin, former Bishop of Durham, and was
part of the library he established in
Durham in 1669.
The university said its estimated value, if
in perfect condition, was $30 million.
The university said it was hopeful of
recovering the other stolen works, which
include a 15th-century manuscript con-
taining a fragment of a poem written by
Geoffrey Chaucer, author of "The Can-
terbury Tales"; .an edition of "Beowulf"
printed in 1815; and a book of maps and
poetry dating from 1612.
It promised to keep the First Folio safe.
"Our security has been very significantly
reviewed and enhanced to the highest stan-
dards since the theft 10 years ago and we
are confident the First Folio will be safe
when it arrives back in Durham," said the
university's vice chancellor, Chris Higgins.
(This article was written by Jilly Lawless,
Associated Press writer).
Contributing Editor 1972-1991
EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON, C.M.G., M.S., B.A., LL.B.
Published Daily Monday to Saturday
Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas
Insurance Management Building., P.O. F-485, Freeport, Grand Bahama
Switchboard (News, Circulation and Advertising) 322-1986
.Advertising Manager (242) 502-2352
Circulation Department (242) 502-2387
Nassau Fax: (242) 328-2398
Freeport, Grand Bahama: 1-(242)-352-6608
Freeport fax: (242) 352-9348
Shakespeare folio comes home
ing the fish fry, gas station, and
Saunders Beach just keep look-
ing up at the cedar trees and
the coconut trees with the
coconuts hanging over our
On the verges at go slow
bend there are coconut trees
that should be taken down
before they fall and cause an
accident. Along the Cable
Beach strip to Rock Point, look
up. Passing Rock Point towards
the cave the streets are nice and
clean. Then turn onto Blake
Road. WOW! This is one of the
first roads our tourists and visi-
tors see and it should be one of
our best kept roads but just look
at it, look to the right and then
the left, especially the left and
then look up at the. unkempt
trees and when the leaves fall
on the verges they take so long*
to clean, it up and the trees to
me are too close to the road and
along the electrical wires. What
if one should fall?
Blake Road needs a face-lift.
Why didn't they plant our
grape, cocoa plum, oleander,
Poinciana, etc (our things)? We
too like foreign and with this
unpredictable weather I think
we should think, plan and plant
what was okay years ago, are
not too safe for today (weather
Then let's turn out of Blake
.Road onto J. F K towards the
airport past the police station.
The trees are begging for help.
Cut, trim, prune, stand us up
please! Then pass the round-
about .past Esso. The trees on
the verges could use some trim-
ming around. Then pass Char-
lotteville, no trees hanging over
the road, the street is not dirty.
Onto the western road heading
to Lyford Cay, the verges are
filthy and the overhead trees
need to be cut. We need to do
better in keeping our streets
safe and clean not shaded and
. With a few exceptions. West
Bay could be kept safer than it
is being kept. With hurricane
season approaching, we need to
get our trees cut and trimmed.
Now weplant trees and then
leave them on their own and
they grow big, wild, ugly and
then they become dangerous.
Trees are important to us and
we should treat them with love
and care, not neglect. Soon we
won't have them.
Who can remember when:
1) your dog had to have a
license around the collar to be
on the street
2) bicycles had to be inspect-
ed, have a bell, light, brakes and
license to be on the street?
3) ladies wore nothing short-
er than walking or Bermuda
shorts on Bay Street.
4) heavy equipment had to
be off the streets by 7.30am.
5) taking garbage to the
dump your vehicle -had to be
6) our streets were kept clean
and our beaches spotless.
There were no advertising
on the trees, the electric wires
and plastic signs hanging all
over the place. We use the
newspaper." Remember when
we.had law and order in the
June 23, 2008.
Discussing sex education
EDITOR, The Tribune.
SEX education or sexuality
education is a topical issue.
It is promoted as a necessary
course and programme to com-
bat the surge of sexual impropri-
eties, teen pregnancy and sexu-
ally transmitted infections/dis-
However, the implementation
of sex education in our schools is
not without special challenges, a
sensitive undertaking which
requires discernment, discretion
First and foremost, too many
* sex education programmes are'
primarily concerned with the dis-
semination of information with-
out due regard to spiritual val-
ues. Even abstinence must be
seen as a moral mandate, based
on Christian principles, if it is to
radically change the present
Secondly, sex education cur-
riculums must be designed so that
only appropriate and sufficient
knowledge is given at every level
of child development, respecting
the background, age, composition
of various student groups. Here is
where relevant input from par-
ents and guardians is indispens-
able because in order to avoid
confusion the school and home
must agree on the basic tenets of
Thirdly, those persons who are
charged with the responsibility of
teaching such a course must be
persons of proper character and
reputation, otherwise students
will make mockery of the lessons,
especially teenagers. Consisten-
cy between precepts and teacher
role-models must be a reality.
In fact, more harm is done
when educators' lifestyle conflict
with their philosophy of moral
Fourthly, the lessons on repro-
duction and sexual intercourse
must be taught and discussed in a
way that teachers don't excite or
cause unnecessary curiosity that
may lead young persons falling
prey to sexual experimentation.
Lastly, often times too much
attention is given to sexual inti-
Sex education is a broad topic
- sexual reproduction, contra-
ceptives, sexual identity, rela-
tionships and development -
that not only involves prevention
of negative outcomes but also fos-
ters quality interpersonal rela-
tionships 'by forming proper atti-
tude, knowledge and Christian
beliefs about sex and sexual iden-
tity, thereby producing young
people who are responsible,
respectful, respectable and above
July 6, 2008.
The Tribune Limited
NULLIUS ADDICTS JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTRI
Being Bound to Swear to The Dogmas of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903-1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, Kt., O.B.E., K.M., K.C.S.G.,
(H'n.) LL.D., D.Litt.
EDITOR, The Tribune.
To whomever is in charge of
Please take a drive with me.
I'm coming out of Montrose
Avenue down Wulff Road pass-
ing Columbus Primary School;
there is a coconut tree that
should be taken down; this is
dangerous to children standing
by. Then there is Stephen Dillet
Primary School. The almond
trees should be cut from off the
sidewalk. When the almonds
fall on the sidewalk, they are
there for days before it's
cleaned up and then the
garbage bags are on the side-
walk for too long.
Then you pass onto Poin-
ciana Drive. Well! From BTC
to The College of The
Bahamas, the trees need some
attention and the overhead jun-
gle in front of the college, sure-
ly the trees should be cut back
and let the sunlight in. The
Poinciana trees have had their
day, time for something new.
They have been neglected for
too long. Then you come to the
roundabout, they seem to fix
that a little better. Onto Base
Road, this can look better than
it is. It's too near the college to
look the way it does. No one
should be selling in this area,
They leave all the crates, etc,
right there. There should not
be any signs on the trees or the
light post. Please come on
Bahamas, let's do better! We
are all over the place making
dirt for someone else to clean.
We are now on Nassau Street.
Check the coconut trees on the
Now turning onto West Bay
Street passing Ft Charlotte,
from now on just look up. Pass-
NOTICE is hereby given that LIONEL JEAN LOUIS.
of RIDGELAND PARK, COLLETON ST., NASSAU,
BAHAMAS, is applying to the Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration/
naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that
any person who knows any reason why registration/
naturalization should not be .granted, should send
a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 5TH day of JULY 2008 to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.
NOTICE is hereby given that WENDER CLECIDOR of
JOHNSON ROAD, FOX HILL, NASSAU, BAHAMAS,
is applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration/naturalization as a citizen
of The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any
reason why registration/ naturalization should not be
granted, should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 5TH day
of JULY 2008 to the Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.
can do better
with our trees!
PAGE 4, SATURDAY, JULY 12, 2008
SATURDAY, JULY 12, 2008, PAGE 5
HG Christie attends Christie's Great Estates Conference for Sales Associates in New York City
Estate Agents of HG Christie Ltd
joined other specialists in luxury real
estate from North America and the
Caribbean at the Christie's Great
Estates Conference for Sales Associ-
ates in New York City.
Those in attendance were: Samara
Albury, Cara Christie, Donna Jones,
Elbert Thompson, and Rhonda
HG Christie is an exclusive affiliate
of Christie's Great Estates, the largest
international network of real estate
brokers dedicated to the marketing
and sale of high-value properties.
Sales associates from affiliated bro-
kerages may use the internationally
respected Christie's brand to market
important real estate.
"The conference provided sales
associates with an opportunity to
sharpen their understanding of the
growing and ever-evolving luxury
market with insights provided by
recognized industry experts," said Kay
Coughlin, president and CEO of
Christie's Great Estates. "The pro-
gramme also included panels com-
prised of sales associates within the
network sharing strategies for using
the Christie's Great Estates pro-
grammes and services to successfully
sell high-value real estate."
"The information provided was
fresh, new and insightful and the net-
working opportunities very valuable"
says Elbert Thompson, broker and
appraiser with HG Christie Ltd.
Mr Coughlin and Gregg Antonsen,
senior vice president of Business
Development for Christie's Great
Estates, opened the programme and
were followed by Joseph Badal, pres-
ident and CEO of Joseph Badal and
Associates, who spoke on the state
of the mortgage market.
The expert panel discussed how to
reach the luxury consumer in a chang-
ing market. It was comprised of Car-
ol Brodie, chief luxury officer at
Bespoke Branding and executive
director, business development for
Faberg6; Milton Pedraza, CEO of the
Luxury Institute; Andrew M Sacks,
'president and CEO of AGENCY-
SACKS, which targets ultra-high net
worth individuals; and Adriano de
Cardenas, head of strategic marketing
for Christie's USA.
* By TANEKA THOMPSON
Tribune Staff Reporter
"I vex because the Indepen-
dence holiday went too fast.
Why couldn't government
arrange for everyone to have
Friday off instead of Thursday,
so the festivities could run into
the rest of the weekend? They
know Bahamians like to party
* hard and I feel all break up hav-
ing to come to work after going
to the Tattoo and everything
"I vex at how hard it is to find
public parking on Paradise
Island! I am a Bahamian and
Cabbage Beach is my favourite
beach but I don't go there near-
ly as much as I would like
because I either have to pay for
parking at the paid lot or risk
my car getting towed.
"It makes it harder for regular
people to enjoy our natural
amenities. Paradise isn't just for
the wealthy, it's for the average
Joe Schmoe too, so the powers
that be need to ease up on
making' it so hard for regular
black people to go to the
Raymond, Golden Gates
"I vex at how church people
spend too much time on doing
the Lord's work and waste their
energy poking their long noses
into to other people's business. I
went to a church meeting with a
platonic friend the other day
and all the nosey people there
could ask me if I was dating him
and where did we just come
from and looking at me like I
am doing something wrong.
"For people who supposed to
be spreading the message of
love all they seem to do at that
church is judge and jump to the
worst conclusions. I just want to
say get off your high horse and
mind your business not mine."
Sandy, Coral Harbour
"I am vex over the growing
number of illegal immigrants
squatting on other people prop-
erty in Carmichael Road. This
problem is getting out of hand.
They is be having their own lil'
concerts in the back of the bush
with all kinda cars and ting park
up in the bush.
"Yesterday, I was leaving my
house and I saw a bunch of cars
park up in the bush, all I see is a
bunch of illegals walking roun'
and blasting music. All I could
think to myself is, I wonder if I
would get away with doin' that
kind I do that in another coun-
try. And then I see all these peo-
ple driving around with their
Haitian flags on their cars and I
think why don't they go back to
Haiti and uplift their own coun-
try? I think that is a blatant dis-
respect to our sovereign nation."
Concerned citizen from
Send your complaints to
fax to 328-2398
to take part in
Venezuela summit starts on July 12
THE Bahamas along with
experts from PetroCaribe mem-
ber states are settling in for a
summit of the group in Venezuela
with plans to consider co-opera-
tion prospects in light of sky-
rocketing oil prices.
Top level delegations of the 17
member states of the agreement
and invited observers will meet
on July 12 and 13.
Venezuelan Foreign Minister
Nicolas Maduro said that the
meeting will analyse the interna-
tional oil situation, as well as pro-
posals on energy, food, and other
areas aimed at strengthening the
co-operation mechanism of the
Delegates from Antigua and
Barbuda, Bahamas, Belize, Costa
Rica, Cuba, Dominica, Grenada,
Guatemala, Guyana, Haiti, Hon-
duras; Jamaica, Nicaragua, the
Dominican Republic, St Kitts and
Nevis, St. Vincent and the
Grenadines, St Lucia, and Suri-
nam have already confirmed their
In addition, Guatemala will
attend after having announced its
intention to join the bloc.
A ministerial meeting has been
scheduled for Saturday, with the
ministers presenting proposals to
the heads of government or state
in attendance, or their represen-
tatives. PetroCaribe is a contro-
versial oil alliance between sev-
eral countries and Venezuela to
purchase oil under conditions of
preferential payment. Launched
in June of 2005 by Venezuelan
President Chavez, the accord
allows members to buy oil at mar-
ket value while only paying a cer-
tain amount upfront. The rest is
paid over 25 years at one per cent
In addition, the members can
pay Venezuela some of the funds
back in much needed goods, such
as rice and sugar.
Detractors say that the system
is inefficient, as deliveries are
often sporadic, and will burden
member countries financially in
the long run as the value of the
export goods they often pay with
However, supporters of the
deal including former Bahamas
trade and industry minister Leslie
Miller say it is of huge econom-
ic benefit to less wealthy coun-
tries struggling under the burden
of $140 a barrel oil prices.
YOUR ONNECTIO 0 THE WORLD
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direct top-up solutions for wireless prepaid
services. If your company offers top-up solutions
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at security desk of BTC's JFK Headquarters.
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July 25: RFP responses should be submitted to:
I Kirk Griffin, EVP (BTC Building) 21 JFK Drive,
PO Box N3048,Nassau, NP Bahamas
www.btcbahamas.com I CALL BTC 225-5282
From 25 to 75 HP in stock now.
All Sea Pro's come standard with:
Blackmax aluminum propeller
Mercury six gallon fuel tank
Mercury one year commercial warranty
Stronger ignition systems
Extra heavy-duty gear cases
Rugged internal components
EAST BAY STREET, NASSAU, BAHAMAS
VI SHY YO1U VEX?
Share your news
The Tribune wants to hear
from people who are
making news in their
you are raising funds for a
good cause, campaigning
for improvements in the
area or have won an
award. If so, call us on
322-1986 and share your
PAG 6 STURAYOJLYL2,208ETESRIUN
FROM page one
The source yesterday further claimed that Bahamian police offi-
cers are currently questioning McNeil in Florida and have asked him
to give a blood sample to compare to DNA found at the scene of
Harl Taylor's murder. -
However, Acting Assistant Commissioner Raymond Gibson last
week dismissed published reports that officer-in-charge of the
Homicide Squad Assistant Supt Leon Bethel went to Florida to
question Mr McNeil and to collect blood samples from him.
"We can't go and question anyone on foreign soil," he said.
Acting Assistant Commissioner Hulan Hanna yesterday could
only verify that McNeil is still custody "outside of the jurisdiction"
and that Bahamian police officers are currently with him.
It is still not known when McNeil will be brought back to. Nas-
sau. The source claimed yesterday that the family is watching
the situation very closely and is willing to take legal steps if the
matter warrants it.
According to the source, McNeil had just picked up a new
passport from the Bahamian consulate office in Miami and was
preparing to travel back to Nassau when he was taken into custody
by US police.
"He and his father were going to fly back to Nassau on an
American Airlines flight that day," he said.
The source said that the family is questioning why Bahamian
police did not wait to question him when he returned to Nassau.
"The police, instead of just picking him up at the airport had the
US police arrest him," the source said.
The source claimed that arranging for US police to arrest McNeil
in Florida makes it appear as if Troyniko is on run, when that is not
Foul play not suspected
in the death of Chan Pratt
FROM page one
Mr Chan, known for his landscape paintings, was born to Captain
George C Pratt and Mavis Tynes in 1963.
He attended the College of the Bahamas and initially pursued a
career in banking at BITCO, where he was employed for three
years. However, according to the 'Bahamian art web site -
theconchpearl.com art remained Mr Pratt's first love and fol-
lowing his heart, he left the bank and pursued an art career, with
much encouragement from well known artist Eddie Minnis.
"Over the years Chan has become a prominent artist. His unique
style of painting, using the sombre pallet knife, brings his paintings
to life, giving them a three' dimensional effect. It diffuses light
over the face of the painting, creating a sculpted, three-dimen-
sional aspect, which enhances the realistic effect so loved by the
"This has placed him among the elite in the art community,
both here and abroad. Chan's work adorns the walls of art collec-
tors around the world," the art web site said.
In 1993, Mr Pratt presented a scenic painting of Harbour Island
to Prime Minister Hubert Ingraham, who in turn presented it to US
President Bill Clinton in Washington, DC.
Hanna-Martin lashes out at FNM Chairman
FROM page one
"In his assessment, the chairman seems
to have overlooked the fact that it took the
intervention of the courts at the instance of
Bahamian voters to stop the former minis-
ter and the government from proceeding
with local government elections in numer-
ous districts throughout the country in vio-
lation of the law," Ms Hanna-Martin
argued. "The former minister's resigna-
tion came only after a Supreme Court ruling
on the basis of facts that were brought not
only to his attention but also to the attention
of the prime minister and the parliamentary
commissioner well in advance of that ruling.
The Government's handling of this matter
seems not to be some shining moment in
our democratic history as the Chairman
seeks to suggest.
"In these nationally embarrassing cir-
cumstances and in the absence of
the true facts surrounding the former
Minister's resignation it would
be in the interest of the former Minister
that the Chairman not seek to cast the for-
mer Minister's resignation in any particular
Mr Ferguson was quoted in a local daily
on Wednesday saying Mr Collie's resigna-
tion "set a trend for other government min-
isters to follow" and that his party sup-
ported Mr Collie's decision. He was report-
edly a guest on the radio talk show "The
Mr Ferguson was quoted in part as say-
ing: "Once Mr Collie made up his mind
and decided that he would resign his seat in
the Cabinet because of what happened
through the courts and he made his deci-
sion, I think we in the party understood
what his decision was all about and we sup-
port him in his decision.
"At the end of the day, that is what I
believe responsible Cabinet ministers will
do I take my hat off to Mr Collie for
standing at that level and saying I must
resign. He has set a trend for other ministers
in this government and other governments
Mr Collie resigned in the House of
Assembly earlier this month after a
Supreme Court ruled he and Parliamen-
tary Commissioner Errol Bethel erred in
their preparations for the local government'
elections. Subsequently, nine districts had
to postpone their elections.
Show evidence or release prisoner, police are told
FROM page one
Three other men, Steven. "Die" Stubbs,
Deshino "Notch" Wilson and Adrian "Pon-
da" Edgecombe are also in custody charged
with the same murder.
Mr Smith's brother-in-law, wholesale
manager Simon Cooper, said: "It seems to
be one excuse after the next. The. police
say they need more time, or they don't have
"Each time he goes to court we are hop-
ing that is it, and that he will be released as
soon as it is clear there isn't a case."
Mr Smith, who has no criminal record,
turned himself in when police announced he
was wanted in connection with the murder.
The father-of-seven has been imprisoned
once before on a murder charge from which
he was acquitted, and was behind bars when
Mr Cooper first met him four years ago.
Mr Cooper said: "We met under unusual
circumstances, but he /has got a heart of
gold. He is a very family-orientated guy, a
romantic. But irrespective of whether he is
a good guy or a bad guy, the fact is that
they just keep putting off the case because
they can't get the evidence, because I sus-
pect, there is no evidence."
Mr Smith had to hand over his car, tele-
vision and other possessions in order to pay
the $25,000 legal fee to defence lawyer
Dionne Smith of Munroe and Lockhart.
Mr Cooper said Mr Smith's partner and
Harcourt Brown to chair meeting
FROM page one
in May. The thirty-year Morton Salt veteran was accused of recon-
necting the power supply to an elderly resident without the per-
mission of management after a disconnection exercise by the com-
pany, according to BIMAWU Secretary-general Jennifer Brown.
Morton supplies electricity to the island. The union said that it is
"elated" with the results of the vote in a statement released earli-
er this week. However, the union also emphasized that "no indus-
trial action" will be taken before meeting with the labour depart-
ment on July 21.
"I have encouraged both sides to continue talking to see if there
is some type of resolution that's amicable to both sides," Mr
Foulkes told The Tribune yesterday.
He said that the parties are within the cooling off phase that
occurs after a strike vote and at this time they "appear willing to
continue to talk."
Last year there was labour unrest in Inagua over potential lay-offs
resulting from a diminished salt harvest due to increased rainfall.
However, a settlement was reached between management and
workers, quelling the disquiet. When asked if he is concerned
about the repeated labour problems in Inagua, Mr Foulkes said: "I
think it is a relatively new union and the first and second con-
tracts are normally the most difficult ones. I think that over a peri-
od of time the relationship will probably settle down."
Hurricanes threat to the Caribbean may have lessened
FROM page one
during this season should still
remain "above average" so long
ag a hurricane-inhibiting "El
Nifio" phase does not get
The United States' federal,
Climate Prediction Centre
announced on Thursday that
June saw a transition from La
Nifia to neutral conditions.in
the Pacific Ocean as cool sea
surface temperatures returned
to near average.
Cooler La Nifia conditions
can affect weather patterns
'globally, but are also associated
with a greater than average like-
Come! Join us this Sunday as we
Connect To God Throujghi Prayerj
Morrnig A'..rr, Service, 0 om
vuroya .:hcd rcr oi o ages 9.45 am.
A ovuri' E r,'Onre ................. 11. 00. am,
Spanish Service ..................... 8 0) o.m,
-eir, g'Wnrshio Ser ce ".,.'. 6.30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY at 7:30 p.m.
SeI et,..e Bible Teaching
Royoal P,'je, sc-. ,yc Club) 4-16 ts,
Missionettes (Girls Club) 4-16 yrs.
FRIDAY at 7:30 p.m.
Youth Ministry Meeting
Sunday at 8:30 a.m. ZNS 1 .- TEMPLE TIME
Visit Our Book Store: TEMPLE BIBLE & BOOK SUPPLY
Assembly Of God
Cin u ae
lihood of hurricanes affecting
the Caribbean islands and east-
ern seaboard of the U.S.
Mr Dean said: "If it's going
from 'La Nifia' to neutral -
well in the neutral phase it's
very tricky up in there, because
you can still get the numbers
(of hurricanes) coming up fair-
ly much above average.
"It's only when you are defi-
nitely in the El Nifio phase that
all of the studies show that you
tend to have a below average
Based on the then-lingering
effects of the La Nifia phenom-
ena in the Pacific. the National
Oceanic and Atmospheric
Administration (NOAA) pre-
dicted an "above, average" hur-
ricane season in May.
It suggested there was the
potential for the formation of
12 to 16 named storms including
6 to 9 hurricanes.
Currently the second named
storm of the season, category
one Bertha, is heading towards
BAPTIST BIBLE CHURCH
SOLDIER ROAD & OLD TRAIL
Sunday School: 10am FUNDAMENTAL'
Preaching 11.am & 7:30pm EVANGELISTIC
Radio Bible Hour:
Sunday 6pm ZNS 2 Pastor.H Mills
Wed. Prayer & Praise 7:30pm
"Preaching the Bible as is, to men as they are"
Pastor: H. Mills Phone: 393-0563 Box N-3622
Orant's Eaon eleep 0leltbobist Cburrlj
(Baillou Hill Rd & Chapel Sret) P.O.Box CS-13046
The Holy Ghost Prayer-Line number is 326-7427
SUNDAY, JULY 13TH,'2008
Summer School Service
SO 06 6 .
Worship Time: 11a.m. & 7p.m.
S Prayer Time: 10:15a.m. to 10:45a.m.
Church School during Worship Service
Place: Twynam Heights
offPrince Charles Drive
Minister: Rev. Henley Perry
Telephone number: 324-2538
Telefax number: 324-2587
COME TO WORSHIP LEAVE TO SERVE
children are suffering each day Mr Smith
remains in prison.
He said: "It impacts on the rest of the
family, not least because every day they
have to take a food bowl to him and plastic
bags, because that is basically his toilet. It's
just crazy, because he hasn't been found
guilty, he's not been to trial, but he's being
punished. Meanwhile the prison's get over-
crowded and there are other criminals out
on bail. When police do this kind of fool-
ishness it is very disrupting in many ways
and what it does is put a burden on tax-
Marion Smith will appear at Magistrate's
Court 11 in Nassau Street at 10am on Mon-
Wilchcombe comes under fire
FROM page one
she asked. "That's not how a deputy leader should conduct himself."
Mrs Smith made those observations on July 4 during her Senate
presentation on the Bill for an Act to Modify the Provisions of the
Local Government Act in its Application to Elections for the year
2008 and for incidental purposes.
She also responded to comments made by Mr Wilchcombe,
MP for West End and Bimini in the House of Assembly.
"The Member as he was giving his Academy award perfor-
mance in that other place said that the Government led a team with
Urban Renewal into West End three days before Local Govern-
ment election with the intention to influence the election."
Mrs Smith said the group of people who went into West End was
there to look at issues that members of the community had indi-
The group, she said, consisted of persons from Urban Renewal,
representatives from the Ministry of Health and Environment,
Lands and Surveys, Local Government and the private sector.
She said some of the issues of concern at West End were:
The clean up of the conch shells on the bayside and addressing
the rodent problems.
Proper disposal of conch shells for the future.
Feasibility of vendors who lost their businesses on the bayside
and rebuilding on the same site.
Location of a marketplace which would empower the resi-
dents economically and provide an attraction for visitors' tWest
Disposal of bulk waste. /
"How could this town meeting make no sense it makes no
sense because the Member is not in charge of the project so he
decided not to show up for the Town meeting and encouraged
the residents who he influences not to come," she said.
"This is just another example of playing political games with the
livelihood of people; using your office to mislead people into
believing something is not good for them because you cannot
claim the project as your own; disgraceful!"
Senator Smith said that other town meetings whll be planned in
West End to continue talks with people in the community.
She also responded to remarks made by Mr Wilchcombe regard-
ing former Tourism Minister Neko Grant.
MP Wilchcombe described Mr Grant as an "abysmal failure who
dealt tourism a serious blow."
Senator Smith said in additional to the state of the economy and
prevailing conditions globally, Mr Grant did not engage in reckless
spending. However, she noted that Mr Wilchcombe, MP for West
End and former Tourism minister did just the opposite, acquiring
a building at a cost of $4.2 million that is clearly unfit for human
habitation. "When completed the Ministry's staff will still not be
accommodated," she added.
She also pointed out that during the last year of Mr Wilch-
combe's administration he overspent by $8 million without
approval. She said during the recent budget exercise it was dis-
covered that 12 persons were hired without financial clearance
and their salary bill was in excess of $500,000.
"And, of course, the sales office in Plantation, bursting at the
seams as it was severely overstaffed. I believe Minister Grant was
certainly by all accounts at least a good steward of the Bahamian
people's money," she said.
CENTRAL GOSPEL CHAPEL -
CHRISTIE & DOWDESWELL STREETS Tel: 325-2921
SUNDAY, JULY 13TH, 2008
11:30 AM Speaker
Pastor Michael Johnson
No Evening Service
S Bible Clasel 9.45 a.m.* Breaking of Breed Service: 10:45 a.m.
Community Outreach: 11:30 n.m. Evenng Service: 700 p.m.
m Midweek Service 7:30 p.m. (WedKesdays)
SSisters' Prayer Meeting: 10:00 a.m. (2nd Thursday of esach month
| LIGHT AND LIFE COMMUNITY CHURCH
Grounded In T
Geared To Th
Worship time: 1am & 7pm
Sunday School: 9:45am
Prayer time: 6:30pm
The Madeira Shopping
(Next door to CIBC)
rhe Past &
Rev. Dr. Franklin Knowles
ALL ARE WELCOME TO ATTEND
Pastor: Rev. Dr Franklin Knowles
Telephone number 325-5712
PAGE 6, SATURDAY, JULY 12, 2008
O/-AI UMlU/t, ,JULY I1, :UwUO, rI-t I
IHIE I HIlbUNtl.
to tourists and
Guided tours planned for
The Garden of the Groves
Bahama's first and only botan-
ical attraction The Garden
of the Groves is once again
open to tourists and the gen-
Erika Gates and Michelle
Hanson, operators of
Bahamas Parks, Gardens and
Recreation, announced that
beginning July 15, one-hour
guided tours will be available
to the public each weekday
between 10am or 2pm.
The Garden of the Groves,
which is owned by the Grand
B a h a m a P o r t
Authority, was founded by
Wallace Groves in 1973.
It was considered one of the
finest botanical Gardens in the
Caribbean before the hurri-
canes of 2004.
In November, 2007, the
Grand Bahama Port Authori-
ty began funding the restora-
tion of the gardens under the
supervision of Erika Gates
and Michelle Hanson.
The Garden of the Groves,
located off east Midshipman
Road on Magellan Drive, is
home to more than 10,000
species of flowers, shrubs,
trees, and exotic plant life that
attract many birds and butter-
flies. There are winding paths
and several waterfalls, as well
as an old-fashioned chapel on
Signs identifying the differ-
ent pl,_ts. are .being proeatgd1
and will be posted throughout
the garden to educate visitors.
The Garden of the Groves
is offering membership and
donations are now being wel-
comed to help support the
maintenance and further
enhancement of the garden.
According to park officials,
membership allows persons
free admission to the gardens
and many other benefits.
It also allows unrestricted
access to the restaurant,
chapel and labyrinth.
The Lofty Fig Bar and Caf6
at the Garden of the Groves,
managed by Julie Ryan, is
open for happy hour between
5pm and 7pm nightly from
Wednesday to Sundays with
live entertainment each Fri-
Beginning on. October 1, the
garden will be open each Sun-
day between 4.30pm and
6.30pm for the Ministry of.
Tea Party, Gospel and Folk-
lore Festival, which are a part
of the Summer Junkanoo Fes-
tival. This event will feature
church choirs from around the
island and various folklore
A 2009 calendar of events
has already been planned and
will include activities each
month such as restaurant
theme nights, Sunday brunch-
es, monthly bird walks, film
screenings, plays, art exhibi-
tions, guided labyrinth walks,
workshops and short courses,
and interdenominational wor-
ship services. Anyone may
become a "Friend of the Gar-
den" by purchasing a one year
forms are available at the Gar-
* Name of student
* High School you are graduating from
* MOVIE REVIEWS
Great first half, shame about the second
Plot turn pulls movie into conventional territory
* By JASON DONALD
The Will Smith box office juggernaut
keeps on rolling in this occasionally clever
spin on the superhero formula.
Smith is the titular character, a down-
and-out, alcoholic, ill-mannered lout with
one redeeming feature: he has super pow-
ers that he uses to fight crime.
The trouble is, whenever the boozed-up
Hancock takes on the bad guys, he
inevitably" causes almost as much dam-
age as he's managed to prevent leading
to an angry public backlash against him.
But his life is about to change when
nicer-than-nice PR man Ray (Bateman
- who seems to be the new hardest work-
ing man in showbiz) patiently attempts
to re-brand Hancock as a more conven-
What then follows is a sharp, witty half
hour or so as our reluctant would-be hero
Starring: Will Smith, Jason Bateman,
goes through the steps towards redemp-
Smith is on-form, Bateman is comical-
ly understated, and there are some nice
satirical points made.
But the movie has something else up its
sleeve, a turn in the plot that pulls the
story away from its strengths and lands it
much more conventional territory.
I couldn't help but think the first half of
the movie alone with some back story
perhaps would have been enough to
make Hancock something special.
Instead, what has all the makings of a
super blockbuster ends up being a mere-
ly mortal one after all.
IN THIS IMAGE released by Columbia Pic-
tures, Will Smith, left, and Charlize Theron
are shown in a scene from the film, "Han-
N AP Photo/Columbia Pictures, Frank Masi
* STILL SHOWING
PIXAR are known for their continuous quality output,
but this latest effort is arguably their most ambitious and
successful film since the original Toy Story.
Set in a distant future, in which Earth has long been aban-
doned, the film follows a still functioning Waste Allocation
Load Lifter Earth-Class robot (WALL-E for short) as he
continues his daily task of cleaning up the junk covered plan-
et, unaware that his job is now futile.
One day, however, a spaceship briefly touches down and
leaves behind a hi-tech robot called EVE who WALL-E is at
first terrified of, then smitten by. But EVE is only on the plan-
et temporarily and, when her spaceship returns, lovestruck
WALL-E finds himself dragged along for the ride...
Visually speaking, WALL-E is incredible. The landscapes
of a crumbling, desolate Earth piled high with trash are tru-
ly stunning and, once the film moves to outer space, the scale
of the scenes really does take the breath away.
Visuals alone don't make a movie, however, but Pixar are
also masters at characterisation.
WALL-E, despite having virtually no features, save for a
couple of lenses, still gives a more convincing performance
than the entire cast of The Happening. I challenge you to
watch the lonely little guy desperately trying to get EVE's
attention without pretending to have something in your eye.
So there you have it Pixar, even by their own high stan-
dards, have outdone themselves. How will they top this one?
IN THIS IMAGE released by Disney/Pixar Animation Studios, ag
scene from the animated film, "WALL-E." is shown. Jerry Herman, .
composer of the Tony-winning musical "Hello, Dolly!" had licensed a
songs from the 1964 show to the Pixar masterminds, but he S
had no idea that his music and lyrics would factor so promi- &.
nently in the storyline of the sci-fi robot romance.
COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS 2005
IN THE SUPREME COURT CLE/Qui/No. 1206
COMMON LAW AND EQUITY DIVISION (CLE)
IN THE MATTER OF QUIETING TITLES
THE PETITION OF HOSEA COX of the Western
District of the Island of New Providence,
IN RESPECT OF:-
Parcel "A" ALL THAT piece parcel or lot of
land being the Eastern portion of Lot Number
283 and situate between Cow Pen Road and
Oxford Street in the Western District of the
Island of New Providence and measuring
approximately 2.27 acres and being bounded
Eastwardly by a Road Reservation and
running thereon (412.27) feet Westwardly by
another portion of Lot No. 282 and running
thereon (354.50) feet and Northwardly by
Oxford Street and running thereon (259.94)
feet a and Southwardly by a portion of Lot
284 and running thereon (261.06) feet.
Parcel "B" ALL THAT parcel or lot of land being
Lot Number 284 measuring approximately
4.98 acres situate between Cow Pen Road and
Oxford Street in the Western District of the
Island of New Providence and being bounded
Eastwardly by a Road Reservation and running
thereon (412.29 feet Westwardly by a portion
of Lot No. 282 and running thereon (412.29)
feet Northwardly by Lot No. 283 and running
thereon (531.06) feet Southwardly by Cow
Pen Road and running thereon (530.75) feet.
HOSEA COX claim to be the owner in fee
simple in possession of the said lands and
has made application to the Supreme Court
of the Commonwealth of The Bahamas under
Section 3 of the Quieting Titles Act, 1959 to
have his title to the said lands investigated and
the nature and extent thereof determined in a
Certificate of Title to be granted by the Court in
accordance with the provisions of the said Act. A
plan of the said Lands may be inspected during
normal working hours at the following places.
(a) The Registry of the
Supreme Court BitCo
(b) The Chambers of V. Alfred
Gray & Company, Suite
#5 The Malcolm Building,
Bay Street & Victoria Ave.,
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that any person or persons
having dower or right of dower or an Adverse
Claim or Claim not recognized in the Petition
shall on or before 8th day of August, A.D.
2008 file in the Supreme Court of the City
of Nassau in the Island of New Providence,
The Bahamas and serve on the Petitioner or
the undersigned a Statement of his Claim
aforesaid. Non compliance with this Notice
will operate as a bar to such claim.
V.ALFRED GRAY & CO.,
Nassau, The Bahamas.
Attorneys for the Petitioner
* Name of parents
I A list of exams already taken and the results eg Bahamas Junior Certificate (BJC)
exams and Pitman-exams
* A list of exams expected to be taken Bahamas General Certificate of Secondary
Education (BGCSE) exams
* The college/university they expect to attend eg College of the Bahamas, Harvard
University, University of Miami
* Name of degree expected to be sought eg Bachelors degree in English, Bachelors
degree in biology
* What career they expect to enter once their education is completed a doctor, Math
* All extracurricular activities club memberships, team sports/track and field, church
S A list of honours/awards/recognition student has received
Please include your telephone/contact information and also note that photos will not be
returned. Forward all information to Lisa Lawlor, Tribune Junior Reporter at e-mail -
firstname.lastname@example.org or email@example.com -please note 'Back To School' in
the subject line. The information may also be hand delivered or mailed to:
Back To School
Shirley and Deveaux Streets
P O Box N-3207
- will be publishing its annual
supplement in August/September. In preparation for the supplement, which will
feature all graduating seniors who will be attending university/college, whether
locally or abroad, we invite all parents, guardians and graduating seniors to submit
a profile on the graduate, along with a photograph and contact information.
PAGE 8, SATURDAY, JULY 12, 2008
Credit Suisse announces launch
of graduate trainee programme
THE Credit Suisse Group Bahamas has
announced the launch of its Graduate Trainee
Programme and the intake of three graduate
trainees on Monday.
The group said the programme is "in keeping
with our commitment to attract, develop and
retain outstanding employees".
Credit Suisse has operated an apprentice-
ship programme in the Bahamas since the ear-
The group said the 12 month Graduate
Trainee Programme is an additional "important
commitment to investing in local talent and
ensuring we are in a position to employ top
Pictured (1-r) are: Mark Barratt, country
chief operations officer, Credit Suisse; Eunice
Duncombe, graduate trainee, Oliver Turner,
graduate trainee; Amelia Ritchie, graduate
trainee; Alice Rolle, assistant vice president,
human resources; Arthur Strommer, country
chief executive officer, Credit Suisse.
i ries behind
| read Insight
:* " " ' '
The CFA Society of the
Bahamas names 2008 CFA
FIVE young women from
Nassau were awarded schol-
arships to pursue certification
under the Chartered Finan-
cial Analyst Programme.
Jobina Bain, Carlene Carey,
Florence Green, Jessica
Sawyer and Fiona Sirra were
selected by the CFA Society
of the Bahamas (CFASB), a
local non-profit organisation
for financial advisors.'
The CFA charter is the only
globally recognized credential
for investment analysis and
management. The programme
sets a globally recognized stan-
dard for measuring the com-
petence and integrity of finan-
cial analysts, portfolio man-
agers'and investment advis-
SMore than 95,000 invest-
ment professionals in 134
nations and territories hold
the CFA charter.
The CFASB's scholarship
allowed the five women to
take the CFA exam for a
reduced registration and
enrollment fee of $220. Can-
. didates normally pay up to
$1,780 to take the exam,
depending on when they reg-
ister and where they live.
"More and more investment
professionals are seeking the
CFA charter as a confirma-
tion to clients and employers
that their investment knowl-
edge and ethics meet the high-
est standards, no matter where
in the world they practice,"
said Kristina Fox, CFASB
president. "As a member of
The CFA Institute, we are
pleased to offer financial assis-
tance to these outstanding
candidates who are commit-
ted to pursuing this prestigious
The CFA InstitUte'adffin-
1 Candidates gain financial
help to seek leading global
"More and more
seeking the CFA
charter as a
ethics meet the
istered the exams simultane-
ously at 180 test centres in 89
countries in June. Candidates
for the CFA designation must
pass a series of three six-hour
exams over at least three
years. Each of the three exam-
inations typically requires can-
didates to spend 250 to 300
hours in study preparation.
Candidates take, on aver-
age, a little more than four
years from initial enrollment
to the time they complete all
requirements for the CFA
designation. The exams cov-
er issues and topics that invest-
ment professionals encounter
in their day-to-day practice,
such as ethical and profes-
sional standards, financial
statement analysis and port-
But passing the exams is not
the only requirement to
become a CFA charterhold-
er. Candidates also must agree
to abide by the CFA Insti-
tute's Code of Ethics and
Standards of Professional
Conduct and have at least
three years' experience in the
investment field before they
earn the right to use the CFA
designation after their names..
With an overall pass rate of
42 per cent, some 8,669 candi-
dates passed the third and
final exam last year.
That brings the number of
CFA charterholders world-
wide to more than 95,000,
including 55 in The Bahamas.
CFA Institute continues to
award additional charters
weekly as candidates who
have passed all three exams
meet all other requirements,
including the completion of at
least three years of profes-
sional investment experience.
To apply for a CFASB
scholarship, candidates must
belong to the CFASB or be a
fourth-year or graduate stu-
dent at a college or university
within 200 miles of the
Bahamas. Candidates must
have earned a bachelor's
degree or equivalent by Sep-
tember of the year they take
the first level of the CFA
. ,jbl niu,;;.; iti..
Colombian rebel group blames guards for losing hostages
* By VIVIAN SEQUERA
Colombian rebels on Friday
blamed two guerrillas who were
guarding hostages for the suc-
cess of a rescue mission by the
military that freed three U.S.
defense contractors, a former
presidential candidate and 11
others. The Rev'olutionary
Armed Forces of Colombia,
Latin America's last remaining
major rebel army, said "the
escape of the 15 prisoners of
war" on July 2 "was a direct
consequence of the despicable
conduct of Cesar and Enrique,
who betrayed their revolution-
Military intelligence agents
freed 15 rebel-held hostages -
politician Ingrid Betancourt -
by posing as aid workers on a
mock humanitarian mission that
rebels were told Would ferry
their hostages by helicopter to
another camp for talks on a
Colombian authorities say
Cesar and Enrique Gafas,
whose legal names are Gerardo
Aguilar and Alexander Farfan,
boarded the helicopter only to
be overpowered and arrested.
The FARC's statement,
signed July 5, appeared Friday
on the Web site of the Bolivar-
ian Press Agency, which usual-
ly carries rebel commentaries. It
did not further explain the
Cesar and Enrique are among
11 suspects indicted in Wash-
ington in September on charges
of conspiracy to provide sup-
port to a foreign terrorist orga-
The two also face charges of
hostage-taking and terrorism.
The United States is seeking
their extradition. The FARC
also announced Friday that it
continues to pursue an agree-
ment to swap hostages for
imprisoned rebels "independent
of whatever political or military
confrontation where there are
victories and reversals."
Colombia's government says
the FARC still holds, about 700
hostages for political leverage
and ransom. Rebels-had offered
to swap 25 high-value captives
for imprisoned guerrillas, but
the July 2 rescue robbed them
of their top bargaining chips.
Mauricio Lizcano, son of rebel-
held hostage Oscal Tulio Liz-
cano, saw the FARC statement
as a positive development.
"The FARC maintain a will-
ingness to reach a humanitarian
accord," he said. "It looks like
the FARC will not retaliate
against those who are still kid-
napped. ... In today's statement,
the FARC do not say anything
about reprisals against the kid-
COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS 2005
IN THE SUPREME COURT CLE/Qui/No. 00089
COMMON LAW AND EQUITY DIVISION (CLE)
IN THE MATTER OF
QUIETING TITLES ACT 1959
THE PETITION OF GLEAKOR CAMPBELL
Nee ARCHER of Marsh Harbour, Abaco, IN
ALL THAT piece parcel or lot-oT6i1ands being
Parcel "A" measuring approximately 36.228
Acres and situate in the vicinity of Wallace Creek
on the Northern Coast of the Island of Great
Abaco one of the Islands of the Commonwealth
of The Bahamas and bounded Northeastwardly
by land now or formerly the property of W.H.
Weatherford and running thereon 1247.60 feet
SOUTHEASTWARDLY by land now or formerly
the property of W.H. Weatherford and running
thereon 848.24 feet SOUTHWARDLY by the
Great Abaco Highway and running thereon 804.09
feet SOUTHWESTWARDLY by land now or
formerly the property of J.S. Johnson and running
thereon 682.10 feet and NORTHWESTWARDLY
by land now or formerly the property of William
Wallace and running thereon 1419.89 feet which
said piece or parcel of'land is shown on the
plan attached and is thereon coloured RED.
ALL THAT piece parcel or lot of land being
parcel "B" measuring 2.094 acres and -situate in
the vicinity of Wallace Creek on the Northern
Coast of me Island of Great Abaco one of the
Islands of the Commonwealth of The Bahamas
and bounded NORTHWARDLY by the Great
Abaco Highway and running thereon 604.08 feet
South EASTWARDLY by land now or formerly
the property of W.H. Weatherford and running
thereon 429.46 feet and SOUTHWARDLY
by land now or formerly the property of J.S.
Johnson and running thereon 424.84 feet .
GLEAKOR CAMPBELL claim to be the owner
in fee simple in possession of the said lands
and has made application to the Supreme Court
of the Commonwealth of The Bahamas under
Section 3 of the Quieting Titles Act, 1959 to
have her title to the said lands investigated and
the nature and extent thereof determined in a
Certificate of Title to be granted by the Court in
accordance with the provisions of the said Act. A
plan of the said Lands may be inspected during
normal working hours at the following places.
(a) The Registry of the Supreme
Court arnett Lavarity
Justice Centre, The Bahamas;
(b) The Chambers of V. Alfred
Gray & Company, Suite
#21A, Kipling Building,
Freeport, Grand Bahama,
The Bahamas; and in
Bill Swain Plaza, Marsh
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that any person or persons having
dower or right of dower or an Adverse Claim
or Claim not recognized in the Petition shall on
or before 8"1 day of August, A.D. 2008 file in
the Supreme Court of the City of Freeport in the
Island of Grand Bahama, The Bahamas and serve
on the Petitioner or the undersigned a Statement
of his/her Claim aforesaid. Non compliance with
this Notice will operate as a bar to such claim.
V.ALFRED GRAY & CO.,
Nassau, The Bahamas.
Attorneys for the Petitioner
2 .-L ...
14.60 15.60 14.60
6.00 6.25 6.00
0.35 0.40 0.35
Collna Ovr-The-COuner SecurutIOs
4 1 0. 4 ,j OL. 4lI '
14.60 15.80 14.00
0 4' 055 045
BISX Listed Mulual Funds
NA. VTO:- Last12 Months
1.323145-* 2.41% 5.21%
2.990639"" -0.34% 9.15%
1.401975"... 1.96% 4.23%
3.6007"" -5.17% 9.38%
12.2702-- 2.82% 5.73%
99.956603" -0.04% -0.04%
Fund 9.56111" -8.94% -8.94%
1.160 u.6oo 13.4 4.11%/
0.000 0.480 NM 7.80%
-0.023 0.000 N/M 0.00%
4.450 2.750 9.0 6.70%
1.160 0.900 13.4 6.16%
-0.023 0.000 N/M 0.00%
Market Term N.A V Key
BISX ALL SHARE i -. .. ..- C -Z :. .. : 31 M rrch 2000
52wk-Hi Highest closing price in last 52 wooks Bid $ Buying price of Collna and Fidelity 31 DOecmber 2007
52wk-Low LOest closing price In I.t 52 weeks Ask S Selling price of Colina and fidelity -- 30 Jun- 2008
Previous Close Previous day's weight price for dally volume Lest Price Last traded over-the-counter prica .. 31 April 2008
rodny' Co Clo Current dty'. wOtgoted prlco for dally volume Weeookly Vol Trading volume of the prior week *-- 30 April 2100tt
Chl.,q Change in closing price from day to day EPS 5 A company reporled earnings per share for the last 12 mths ...... -. Juie> 200i
D.ily Vol Number of total shares traded today NAV Not Asset Value
DIV S Dividends per sharo paid in Iho last 12 month N/M Not Meaningful
P/E Closng price divided by the last 12 month earnings FINDEX The Fidelity Bahamas Stock Index January 1. 1994 100
(S) 4-fnr-1 Stock Split Effective Dat 818/2007
7Q TrF.ADE: CALL CPAL 242-02.7010 1 FIDILITY 242-3.17764 I Fl CAPf-A,. MARKOBT8 24a-39B-4000 I FOR MORE DATA & INFORMATION CALL 242-334.-2f13
ROYAL T DELI FG CAPITAL MARKETS
/ Is x ROYALaFIDELITY C0 AVOS
C F= A L-
BISX LISTED & TRADED SECURITIES AS OF.
WEDNESpAY, 9 JULY 2008
BISX ALL SHARE INDEX: CLOSE 1,821.23 1 CHG -0.38 | %CHG -0.02 I YTD -245.52 I YTD% -11.88
FINDEX; A CtLOSIE 870.3B I Y'TD% 8.57% I 2007 28.29%
WWW.BISXBAHAMAS.COM FOR MOE B DATA & INFORMATION
-..-k.k.H-i ,. K.LGC Secui-rI prec,iaS Close Todal's Close Ct.anree Da.l '. c EF S I C,'av I PE o'tl.
1 0 A c.:o r. l s 1 64 I 14 6 *' 0 03 0 O 1 3 5 .:. :0 ,
11.80 11.60 Bahamas Property Fund 11.80 11.80 0.00 1.086 0.200 10.9 1.69%
9.68 9.30 Bank of Bahamas 9.30 9.30 0.00 0.643 0.160 14.5 1.72%
0.99 0.85 Benchmark 0.89 0.89 0.00 -0.823 0.030 N/M 3.37%
3.74 3.49 Bahamas Waste 3.49 3.49 0.00 0.209 0.090 16.7 2.58%
2.70 1.48 Fidelity Bank 2.35 2.35 0.00 0.055 0.040 42.7 1.70%
14 10 10.60 Cable Bahamas 14.00 14.00 0.00 1.121 0.240 12.5 1.71%
3.15 2.35 Colina Holdings 2.88 2.88 0.00 800 0.046 0.040 62.6 1.39%
50 4.80 Commonwealth Bank (S1) 7.00 7.00 0.00 18.500 0.440 0.300 15.9 4.29%
7.22 3.20 Consolidated Water BDRs 3.61 3.25 -0.36 0.131 0.052 24.8 1.60%
3.00 2.25 Doctor's Hospital 2.85 2.85 0.00 0.308 0.040 9.3 1.40%
8.00 6.02 Famrguard 8.00 8.00 0.00 0.728 0.280 11.0 3.50%
13.01 12.50 Finco 12.50 12.50 0.00 250 0.650 0.570 19.2 4.56%
14.75 11.65 FirstCaribbean Bank 11.65 11.65 0.00 0.550 0.450 21.2 3.86%
6.10 5.05 Focol (S) s 5.53 5.53 0.00 0.386 0.140 14.3 2.53%
1.00 1.00 Focol Class B Preference 1.00 1.00 0.00 0.000 0.000 N/M 0.00%
1.00 0.41 Freeport Concrete 0.44 0.44 0.00 0.035 0.000 12.6 0.00%
8.00 5.50 ICD Utilities 5.50 5.50 0.00 0.407 0.300 13.5 5.45%
12.50 8.60 J. S.Johnson 12.00 12.00 0.00 1.023 0.620 11.7 5.17%
10 00 1000 Premier Real Estate 10.00 10.00 0.00 0.180 0.000 55.6 0.00%
Fidelity Over-The-Countelr SecurlUs
52wk-Hi 52wk-Low Symbol Bid $ Ask $ Last Price Weekly Vol. EPS $ Div $ PIE Yield
NOTICE is hereby given that MARCELLIN DOLCE OF CORAL
ROAD, GENERAL DELIVERY, FREEPORT, GRAND BAHAMA,
BAHAMAS is applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, for registration/naturalization as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason why
registration/naturalization.should not be granted, should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 12th day of JULY, 2008 to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, P.O.Box N-7147, Freeport, Bahamas.
14.25 Bahamas Supermarkets
6.00 Caribbean Crossings (Pref)
0 20 RND Holdings
.14 ,:,:, B.BC-a B
14.00 Bahamas Supermarkets
, 1. 4. r C 3,- s
Colina Bond Fund
Colina MSI Preferred Fund
Colina Money Market Fund
Fidelity Bahamas G & I Fund
Fidelity Prime Income Fund
CFAL Global Bond Fund
CFAL Global Equity Fund
CFiAL High Grade Bond Fund
Fidelity International Investment
FG Financial Preferred Income F
FG Financial Growth Fund
C Fir.3 rcial Di.e..-sied Fund
JULY 12, 2008
JULY 13, 2008
(:00) The Nature DUMB AND DUMBERER: WHEN HARRY MET LLOYD (2003, Com- 2008 Calga Stampede From Cal-
CBC of Things (N) edy) Eric Christian Olsen, Derek Richardson. C (CC) gary. (Live) (C)
(:00) American CNBC Special Event: America's The Suze Orman Show Protection American Greed Doctor-imperson-
CNBC Greed Oil Crisis from money mistakes. (N) ator; bank robber.
(:00) Lou Dobbs CNN: Special Investigations Unit Larry King Live Newsroom
CNN This Week,
* WAITING .. (2005, Comedy) Ryan Reynolds, * JUST FRIENDS (2005, Romance-Comedy) Ryan Reynolds, Amy
COM Anna Faris, Justin Long. Restaurant employees ponder Smart, Anna Fads. A music executive tries to woo his high-school crush.
their lives. (CC) (CC)
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DISN Zack & Cody House "Macho Ferb (N) Kurt Russell, Kelly Preston. Two superheroes send and Ferb Mum-
"Baggage" (CC) Libre" (N) their son to a training school. C1 'PG' (CC) my. (CC)
This Old House This Old House Sweat Equity New Yankee Wood Works Wood Works Hammered-
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DW Markus Lanz Bilderbuch Journal: Europa Aktuell Journal: with Euromaxx
DW Deutschland Wirtschaftsbi- Business '
EW (:00) El News Denise Richards Denise Richards Denise Richards Denise Richards Saturday Night Live Snoop Dogg;
E! Weekend (N) ______________________ Avril Lavigne. A (CC)
ESPN 6:00) Sports- IndyCar Racing Firestone Indy 200. From Nashville Superspeedway in Baseball Tonight (Live) (CC)
ESPN Center (CC) Nashville, Tenn. (Live)
ESPNI Boxing IndyCar Racing Firestone Indy 200. From Nashville Superspeedway in SportsCenter International Edi-
ESPNIoNashville, Tenn. (Live) tion (Live)
Daily Mass: Our Global Showcase Bookmark The Holy Rosary Fr. John Corapi
EWTN Lady -
FIT TV Blaine's Low All Star Workouts "Cardio Sport Total Body Sculpt With Gilad Mar- Namaste Yoga Namaste Yoga
Carb Kitchen With Petra Kolber" (CC) tial arts. Cl (CC) Grace. (CC) "Firebird" (CC)
FOX-NC ;o00) Fox Report Showdown With Larry Elder Special Programming Geraldo at Large C (CC)
(:00) MLB Baseball Tampa Bay Rays at Cleveland Indians. From Progressive Field in The FSN Final The FSN Final
FSN FL leveland. (Subject to Blackout) (Live), Score (Live) Score (Live)
6:30) European PGA Tour Golf Barclays Scottish Golf Central (Live) PGA Tour Golf Nationwide Tour -
GOL F pen --Third Round. Players Cup Third.Round.
GSN (:00) Greed (CC) Who Wants to Be a Millionaire n Family Feud Family Feud C Russian Whammy (CC)
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HALL Mason, Paul Le Mat. An accident blinds an equestri- Williams, Magda Apanowicz. Premiere. A penning competitor and her fa-
an's horse. (CC) other differ on her future. (CC)
(:00) Colin & Flipping Out "Sell Out Jeff's his- Holmes on Homes "Let's Rejoist" Extreme Makeover Home Edition
HGTV Justin's Home torine restoration project. Structural mess. (CC) The team builds a house for a Cam-
Heist n (CC) den, N.J., family of six. n
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LIFE Lisa Rinna, Gail O'Grady, Sally Kirkland. A shared de- Brian McNamara, Ryan McDonell. Premiere. An ex-wife's return ruins a
tail threatens to ruin a friendship. (CC) newlywed bride's idyllic life. (CC)
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(:00) MLB Baseball Chicago White Sox at Texas Rangers. From Rangers Ballpark in Aring- WGN News at Nine (N) A (CC)
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date with Mia. n (CC)
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hunt. C (CC) n (CC) Billings, Mont., family.
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TWC Earth "Water" NASA disaster.
La Familia Noche de Estrellas El Pantera "Final" Los ultimo dos episodios de la primera temporada de
UNIV Peluche 'El Pantera'.
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WKRP in Cincin- Newhart Newhart Kirk is The Honey- The Honey- WGN News at (:40) Instant Re-
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1 1 -
THE TRIBUNE PAGE
SATURDAY, JULY 12, 2008
* By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter
tinued her fairy
tale season on
the international athletic scene
with another medal at the 12th
IAAF World Junior Champi-
onships in Bydgoszcz, Poland.
After helping the Bahamas
women's 4 x 100 metre relay
team advance to the final with
a national junior record yes-
terday, Ferguson clocked 23.24
seconds to add the gold medal
to the bronze she won iu the
100m on Independence Day.
The 18-year-old, who just
completed her freshman year
at Southwest Mississippi Com-
munity College as the double
sprint champion at the
NJCAA Championships, led a
Caribbean sweep of the half-
lapper as Meritzer Williams of
St Kitts finished second in
23.40, followed by Janelle Red-
head of Grenada in 23.52.
It was only the fourth medal
won by the Bahamas since the
inception of the championships
in 1986. But it was the first
time that any athlete has dou-
bled and also had a chance to
complete a sprint hat trick at
Disappointed that the gold
slipped aa\ from her in the
century, Ferguson told the
international press that she felt
\ indicated after her \ ictor.
"Thank God, I finally% \%on
a (gold) medal." she was quot-
ed as saying on the IAAF web-
site. "I wanted to win the gold
after m\ disappointed bronze
medal in the 10tmn."
Ferguson. \\ho took control
of the race coming off the
curse, said the race %as "per-
"The conditions here today
SEE page 12
SHENIQUA FERGUSON (far left and top left inset), of the Bahamas, Meritzer Williams (center), of St Kitts and Nevis and Souheir Bouali (far
right), of Algeria, finishes in the 200m final at the World Junior Championships in Bydgoszcz, Poland, yesterday.
turn up the heat
at Golden Gala
* By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter
WITH the 2008 Olympic Games fast approaching, Bahamian
sprinter Derrick Atkins (left) and quarter-miler Chris 'Bay'
Brown (right) turned up the heat in their respective events at the
Golden Gala in Rome yesterday.
In the men's 100m, World Championships' silver medalist
Derrick Atkins turned in a second place finish as he crossed the
line in a dead heat with Portugal's Francis Obikwelu.
Both were clocked in 10.04 seconds, but Obikwelu was award-
ed the victory and Atkins had to settle for second. Jamaican
Nesta Carter rounded out the top three in 10.05.
Atkins, who has now accumulated a total of 16 points on the
Grand Prix circuit, advanced to the final after running 10.14 for
fourth place in the last of two
heats that was won by Kim
Collins of St Kitts in 10.07. SEE page 12
BOA names Olympians for boxing, swimming and tennis
* By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter
THE Bahamas Olympic Association
yesterday named a seven-member team
of athletes to compete in boxing, swim-
ming and tennis for the 2008 Olympic
Games in Beijing, China, next month.
However, Livingstone Bostwick,
BOA's assistant secretary and team
manager for Beijing, said they are still
awaiting the list of athletes from track
"There are a number of athletes who
have qualified," Bostwick said during a
press conference Friday at Nassau
Yacht Club. "But we don't know if they
are going to be the same athletes that
they will name."
In any event, Bostwick said whoev-
er's name is submitted to the BOA,
they will have to first be ratified before
they are named.
The team should be submitted to the
BOA by July 8, but Bostwick said the
whosoever have been in contact with
them, apologising for their delay.
While they wait for the list, which
was expected to be submitted Friday,
newly elected president Rev Enoch
Backford said the Bahamas will be rep-
resented by the four disciplines at the
games. August 8-25.
Traveling along with Bostwick in the
official capacity are Vincent Wallace-
Whitfield, the Chef de Mission and
team attach, Sporting Ambassador
Thomas A Robinson and press attache,
BOA's vice president Harcourt 'Rip'
Rolle will be traveling as the represen-
tative for Back'ford, who will not be
attending the games.
The seven athletes named by Bost-
wick have either qualified with the B
standard or were selected based on the
criteria set by their governing bodies
for their disciplines.
In the case of boxing, Taureano
'Reno' Johnson was selected after he
qualified at the Olympic trials. He is
the only Bahamian to have qualified.
Andre Seymour will travel as the
manager/coach, assisted by Prince Fer-
All four swimmers have qualified by
attaining the B standard. They are Jere-
my Knowles, Vereance Burrows, Alana
Dillette and Arianna Vanderpool-Wal-
And in tennis. veteran Mark Knowles
and Devin Mullings have qualified to
compete in doubles only. They achieved
the feat by the rankings set by the Inter-
national Tennis Federation.
"We are excited about these teams as
we go into these games and we know
that the teams are compact and can all
make a significant impact to the overall
performances of the Bahamas team as
it did in the past," Bostwick said.
Additionally, two athletes have once
again been selected by the BOA to par-
ticipate in a youth camp. They are Eri-
ca Rahming, taking part in judo, and
Hillary Deveaux in swimming.
The camp for boys and girls between
the ages of 16-18 will feature more than
"I'm sure they will enjoy that experi-
ence and make some long lasting
friendships," said Roscoe Davies, vice
president of the BOA.
According to Harcourt Rolle, who is
working on the fund-raising commit-
tee, it's estimated that it will cost the
BOA some $200,000 to send the team
off to the games.
As usual, Rolle said, they are trying
to secure funding from the general pub-
lic, but because of the political climate,
it has been rather difficult for them to
get the necessary support that they have
gotten in the past.
He was referring to the election saga
that the BOA has experienced since
November, 2007 when they attempted
to hold their election of officers.
"We have received a very substan-
tial donation from the Chinese com-
munity of some $20,000, which will go a
long way in assisting us," Rolle said.
"We are hoping that others in the com-
munity will get on board."
SEE page 12
S 't .'d
, e a
' .~ -
THE Bahamas Olympic
team, excluding track and
"field,. was named yesterday.
Team members are as
chef de Mission Vin-
Team Manager -
I Team Attache Thomas
'Seymour. Assistant coach -
Knowles, Vereance Bur-
rows, Alana Dillette and
Manager Kathryn Dil-
lette. Coach Andy
,.Knowles and Devin
Manager Edith Powell.
Coach Andy Knowles.
Team to be named.
SATURDAY, JULY 12, 2008, PAGE 11
BEIJING (AP) Canine
cuisine is being sent to the dog-
house during next month's Bei-
jing Olympic Games.
Dog meat has been struck
from the menus of officially
designated Olympic restau-
rants, and Beijing tourism offi-
cials are telling other outlets
to discourage consumers from
ordering dishes made from
dogs, the official Xinhua News
Agency reported Friday.
Waiters and waitresses
should "patiently" suggest oth-
er options to diners who order
dog, it said, quoting city
tourism bureau Vice Director
Dog, known in Chinese as
"xiangrou," or "fragrant
meat," is eaten by some Chi-
nese for its purported health-
Beijing isn't the first
Olympic host to slap a ban on
South Korea banned dog
meat during the 1988 Seoul
Olympics by invoking a law
prohibiting the sale of "foods
deemed unsightly." After the
Olympics, the ban was not
Dog meat is also eaten in
some other Asian countries,
including Vietnam, the Philip-
pines and Laos.
has testicular cancer
* By PAUL NEWBERRY
AP National Writer
ATLANTA (AP) Olympic swim-
mer Eric Shanteau is heading to Bei-
jing with a devastating diagnosis: He
In an exclusive interview with The
Associated Press, Shanteau said he
learned just a week before the
Olympic trials in Omaha, Neb., that
he has testicular cancer. His doctors
cleared him to compete in that meet
and he surprisingly made the team in
the 200-meter breaststroke, finishing
second ahead of former world-record
holder and heavy favourite Brendan
"If I didn't make the team, the deci-
sion would have been easy: Go home
and have the surgery," Shanteau said.
"I made the team, so I had a hard deci-
sion. But, by no means am I being stu-
pid about this."
Although Shanteau's doctors have
advised him to have surgery now, he's
planning to put it off until after Beijing
because he doesn't want to disrupt his
lifelong goal. The 24-year-old Geor-
gia native will be monitored closely
over the next month and vows to drop
out of the Olympics if there's any sign
the cancer is spreading.
"I was sort of like, 'This isn't real.
There's no way this is happening to
me right now,'" Shanteau said.
"You're trying to get ready for the
Olympics and you just get this huge
IN THIS March 29, 2007 file photo, USA's Eric Shanteau competes during the
men's 200m Breaststroke heat at the World Swimming Championships in Melbourne,
bomb dropped on you."
Shanteau stressed he's not willing
to risk his life just to swim in his first
Olympics. But, after considering the
benefits of immediate treatment, he
decided to put off surgery because it
would keep him out of the water for at
least two weeks, ruining his Beijing
Shanteau noticed an abnormality
and was finally persuaded by his girl-
friend to see a doctor. At his initial
examination, he was told it was prob-
ably nothing more than a benign cyst.
But an ultrasound showed the possi-
bility of something more sinister, so
he was sent to a specialist.
On June 19, exactly one week before
he was scheduled to leave for the trials,
Shanteau received the devastating
"It almost numbed me," he said. "I'll
remember that day for the rest of my
life. Talk about a life-changing expe-
rience. That's as big a one as you can
have, I think. You're changed for the
rest of your life. The few people I've
talked to who've gone through this -
and they're all much, much older than
I am say I'll know that even more in,
Luckily for Shanteau, the doctors
determined his cancer was treatable
and had not spread, so it wouldn't be a
risk to compete in the Olympic trials.
If everything had gone according to
script, Shanteau would have already
gone through surgery and be on the
road to recovery. But the improbable
happened in the 200 breaststroke,
where Hansen considered a lock to
make the team faded badly on the
final lap. Scott Spann powered by to
win the race, and Shanteau passed
Hansen as well to claim the second
spot on the team.
Shanteau was going to the Olympics.
Surgery would have to wait.
"A lot of people kept asking me
after that race, 'What was going on?
We thought we would get a little more
reaction out of you,'" he said. "It kind
of put damper on things."
Only a few close friends and family
knew about Shanteau's condition
before the Olympic trials. He decided
to go public with his story because he
hopes to inspire others with cancer.
His camp already has heard from
the agent of Lance Armstrong, who
overcame the same disease and won
the Tour de France seven straight
"Lance's agent told my coaches that
I'm the closest thing to Lance Arm-
strong that there is on the planet right
now," Shanteau said. "If I can have a
fraction of the impact that he's had,
just a tiny little bit, then I think what
I'm going through will be good."
WASHINGTON (AP) -
Secretary of State Condoleez-
za Rice will attend the closing
ceremonies of the Beijing
Olympic games in August.
spokesman Sean McCormack
told reporters Thursday that
Rice also looks forward to
attending some sporting events
during the games' closing days.
President Bush will attend
the opening ceremonies.
Human rights groups had
urged Bush to boycott the cer-
emonies to oppose China's
crackdown on protesters in
The Bush administration
argues that the Olympics are a
sporting event and that US
officials will raise human and
religious rights with Chinese
McCormack had no other
details about Rice's travel
American to square off with Russian
BOXERS Tony Thompson (left), of the United States, and Vladimir Klitschko, of Ukraine face off during the official weighing in Hamburg, northern Germany, yesterday.
Thompson will challenge Klitschko today for the IBF, WBO and IBO heavyweight Wortd Championship...
PAGE 12, SATURDAY, JULY 12, 2008
1*, Also expected to make a
z. ,. donation are Furniture Plus
and Nassau Agency.
Although they elected a new
S body, Backford said they have
agreed with immediate past
president Sir Arlington Butler
--. to hold another election with
members of the Pan American
Sports Organisation (PASO)
The new time for the elec-
i.tion is 6:30pm July 24 at Nas-
sau Yacht Club.
FROM page 10
bothered mea bit, but I'm very
happy with the way I ran," she
Her performance was well
off the personal best of 22.85
that qualified her for Beijing
when she ran a close second
to Debbie Ferguson-McKen-
zie in the BAAA's Scotiabank
Olympic trials last month at
the Thomas A Robinson Track
and Field Stadium.
Her gold and bronze medals
pushed the Bahamas tied for
10th place with Ukraine with a
gold and silver and trails
Jamaica, who is ninth with a
gold and silver.
And in the placing table, the
Bahamas is listed tied for 21st
with Algeria with 14 points.
Jamaica leads the Caribbean
with 22 for 14th. The United
States, who tops the medal
count with nine, leads the plac-
ing table with 97.
Ferguson, a former sprint
champion at Jordan Prince
William High School, was the
first Bahamian female to
medal at the championships.
Two male competitors
secured bronze in previous
Now retired Eugene Green
became the first Bahamian
medalist when he captured the
bronze in the triple jump at the
second championships in 1988
in Sudbury, Canada.
National record holder
Shamar Sands, who is also
heading to Beijing, won the
second medal in 2002 in
Kingston, Jamaica when he
earned the bronze in the 110m
hurdles in a time of 13.67.
Just before blazing to glory
in the 200m, Ferguson ran the
second leg on the women's 4 x
100m relay team of V'Alonee
Robinson, Tia Rolle and Nivea
Smith that produced a nation-
al junior record time of 44.32
seconds for third place in heat
That enabled the team to
advance to the final today
where Ferguson will have the
opportunity to secure a record
third medal for the Bahamas.
The team will run out of lane
one in the final.
Also yesterday, Krystal Bod-
ie, who didn't run in the heats,
will compete in the women's
100 hurdles final today in lane
eight. In the semi-final, Bodie
came in second in the first of
three heats in 13.57.
And Raymond Higgs had
the second best performance
in the Group A of the men's
high jump qualifying round at
2.14 metres to advance to the
But in the men's 110m hur-
dles, Kristen Hepburn-Taylor
failed to advance to the semis
after he came in seventh in
14.69 in the sixth of eight heats
in the preliminaries.
And today, the Bahamas
men's 4 x 400m relay team will
have a chance to advance to
the grand finale of the chani-
pionships on Sunday.
The men will run out of lane
four in the first of three heats
where the first two finishers
plus the next two fastest times
Atkins, Brown turn up the heat
,FROM page 10
Collins was sixth in the final
9 3in 10.14 behind Jamaican
4 Michael Frater, who ran 10.12.
Former world record hold-
er Asafa Powell of Jamaica
2%.failed to make the final after
running 10.19 for fifth in heat
Brown, on the other hand,
was featured in another Amer-
ican showdown between Jere-
my Wariner and LaShawn
Merritt in the men's 400 final.
This time, world champion
Wariner avenged his defeat to
Merritt at the US Olympic tri-
als by winning the race in
44.36. Merritt was clocked in
Brown, who is hoping to be
the spoiler of the American
duo at the Olympics, was
timed in 44.73 as he picked up
the third finish, breaking up
an American sweep of the top
Three spot with Reggie With-
ierspoon coming in fourth in
With his performance,
Brown has secured 14 points
in the Grand Prix standings.
Up next on the list is the
Meeting Gaz de France in
Paris, France on Friday, July
18. Both Atkins and Brown are
expected to compete in their
specialties as they continue
IN the men's 100m, World Championships' silver medalist Derrick their march towards Beijing
Atkins (not shown) turned in a second place finish as he crossed the line next month.
in a dead heat with Portugal's Francis Obikwelu (shown). They were the only two
Bahamians to compete in
Rome, but it's not certain if
any others will compete in
-- .A A'+ "
2 0 0rs,
..^ .. .
FORMER world record holder Asafa Powell of Jamaica failed to
make the final after running 10.19 for fifth in heat one...
CHRIS BROWN (not shown) was featured in another American showdown between Jeremy Wariner (tight) and LaShawn Merritt (left) in the men's
(AP Photos: Pier Paolo Cito)
41OUA FERGUSON fini shes
to capture the gold in the
n final at the World Junior
npionships in Bydgoszcz,
P Photo: Czarek Sokolowski)
SATURDAY, JULY 12, 2008, PAGE 13
YOUR CONNECTION TO THE WORLD
Age: 22 years old.
Birthday: October 4th.
Height: 5-feet, 9-inches.
High School: Freeport High/Lucayan Interna-
College: The Ohio State University.
Sports events: Tennis.
performances: Winning both Davis Cup match-
es at Davis Cup Tie (Bahamas
vs. Venezuela ) at home.
Coach: Warren Woodcock and John Farrington.
Favourite colour: Light Blue.
Favourite food: Crab and rice.
Favourite song: Have many.
Favourite movie: Gladiator.
Hobbies: Swimming, playing poker, playing
football, chilling with friends.
Interest: "Working as hard as !I can to improve
weaknesses in my tennis game."
Parents: Claudia and Sherwin Mullings.
Sibling: Donavon Mullings.
* 'a" 1k
PAGE 14, SATURDAY, JULY 12, 2008 THE TRIBUNE
CALVIN & HOBBES
I S.L, I sunl E. IIMGS DOl
SET ANE TAU) BAG1N
ROM A ,EUUM B WO A
MlT-V NAE SOKE AUPRRE-
O(Y4I7.ED StlW .l
DENNIS THE MENACE
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
1 Number with a light grip
4 Add to the
confusion of the
8 Music paper (3)
9 Those in charge
love getting fresh reserves
10 Slip leads to a man
becoming a scapegoat
11 Pious nothing short of
13 The length an association
will go to? (6)
15 A number relaxed and
18 Island it would be hard to
19 Refined male fish? (7)
21 I'd returned with an
account causing some
23 Set and match (3)
24 Idle chatter has teeth on
after some hesitation -
having got it
Yesterday's Cryptic Soluti,
Across: 1 Cheesecake, 8 Ogres, 9
Charted, 10 Ecuador, 11 Exact, 12
Leeway, 14 Trader, 17 Tidal, 19
Warpath, 21 Engaged, 22 Chump,
Down: 2 Hirsute, 3 Eased, 4 EscoI
Amateur, 6 Extra, 7 Editorship, 8 .
Open letter, 13 Alleged, 15 Dracula
16 Swedes, 18 Dig up, 20 Recur.
1 Clue far from being metic-
2 Heavenly fare? (5,4)
3 A picking-up point (5)
4 It's evenly distributed as a
name for either sex (6)
5 Angela's cooked an Italian
6 The French way to feel
7 Points to mention in a liter-
ary work (5)
12 Not a good state of mind
for decorating? (9)
14 Find made by a hunter (7)
16 Indeed a cancelled service
should be (7)
17 Possibly it goes to a self-
ish type (6)
18 Raced round for timber (5)
20 Once led by a point, for
the time being (5)
22 A TV production that holds
Yesterday's Easy Solution
Across: 1 Ball of fire, 8 Brook, 9
Sultana, 10 Science, 11 Greed, 12
Ethics, 14 All for, 17 Baton, 19
Antenna, 21 Lyrical, 22 Peach, 23
Down: 2 Abolish, 3 Liken, 4 Foster,
5 Illegal, 6 Evade, 7 Balderdash, 8
Basketball, 13 Cynical, 15 Finland,
16 Naples, 18 Throb, 20 Toper.
-- -- ---
1 An assuLIed name
4 Plentiful (7)
8 Tear violently (3)
9 Praiseworthy (9)
10 Distressing (7)
11 English composer (5)
13 Unnerved (6)
15 Arrive (4,2)
18 General tendency (5)
19 Coolness cf nii ior
21 Manager of roel
23 Falsehioo. [,)
25 A reiindc.zv si (5)
"50Y! CAMPFIRE MANNFERS AR5
MAORE FUJNV THAWNTAL MANNWRSY"
OF COURSE, Iw GRP COULD
WEA'.E, OR I COULD GET
S)KY.ED INTO" JET lNTAME.
W'TS ONE OF mE
REMARKABLE iAMS ABMUT
LIFE. IT'S NEVER. SO BD
T N ITT :CAT GET WORSE.
Sudoku is a number-placing puzzle based on a 9x9 grid with
several given numbers. The object is to place the numbers 1 to
9 in the empty squares so the each row, each column and each
3x3 box contains the same number only once. The difficulty
level of the Conceptis Sudoku increases from Monday to
9 3 1
5 6 7
2 1 3
1 8 6
Difficulty Level 7/11
Best described as a number crossword, the task in Kakuro is to
fill all of the empty squares, using numbers 1 to 9, so the sum of
each horizontal block equals the number to its left, and the sum
of each vertical block equals the number on its top. No number
may be used in the same block more than once. The difficulty
level of the Conceptis Kakuro increases fr6m Monday to Sunday.
8 9 7
4 2 419 1 6
4-2 l 1 li 2 34 9
2-1 34 1 3 8
1 3 1 8 127
7 29 840
9 78 612 3 9
6 1 9 8 97 2 1
7615 98 94 7
891 3 8i
Artur liniofeev v Ernesto Inarkiev,
Moscow Open 2008. If you solved
yesterday's puzzle, you will
remember that in the battle for a
$30,000 first prize, Timofeev blew
a simple win. Now it's fast forward
another 30-odd moves. In that time
Inarkiev has lost his remaining pawn.
but stilt hopes to draw or at least
make matters difficult. Black's king
and bishop are menacing White's las!
pawn, and it is well known that king"
and rook against king and bishop
with no pawns left is a draw except
in rare circumstances. However, it
took limofeev (White, to play) just
two turns to force resignation and
pick up the winner's cheque. Flow
did Whitie serrre victory?
1 Pertinent (7)
2 Confidentially (2,7)
3 A school's teachers
4 Good-looking (6)
5 Upstart (7)
6 Globe (3)
12 As a oule (9)
14 Approve openly (7)
16 Speciouls excuse (7)
17 In test (3,3)
18 Entice (5)
20 Inrufiicipiit (5)
22 I ,it' (3 )
A B C D E F G H
SChess: 8650: 1 Kf41 Bxg4 2 Rd8! and Biack resigned.
SIf BeZ 3 Rh8+ Bh5 4 Rh7 and Black's king can no
longer guard his bishop. After Kh3 5 RxS. White
soon checkmates with king and rook against bare
HOW many words of four
letters or more can you make
from the letters shown here?
In making a word, each letter
may be used once only. Each
must contain the centre letter
and there must be at least one
nine-letter word. No plurals.
Good 25; very good 38;
excellent 49 (or more).
amir amrita aria arum
atrium attar aura carat cart
cram curt marc mart raita
tarmac tart tiara tract trait
tram trauma TRAUMATIC
by Steve Becker
You have the following hand, nei-
ther side vulnerable:
4 874 V 5 Q83 + AK9762
1. Your partner opens One
Notrump, and your right-hand oppo-
nent bids Two Hearts. What would
2. Your partner opens One Spade,
and you respond Two Clubs. Your
partner then bids Two Spades. What
would you bid now?
3. Your left-hand opponent opens
Three Hearts, which your partner
doubles, and the next player passes.
What would you bid?
4. Your partner opens One Spade,
and you respond Two Clubs. Your
partner then bids Two Hearts. What
would you bid now?
1. Three notrump. You can't be
sure this is the best contract, but the
odds favor making three notrump.
Most players treat three clubs in this
situation as a nonforcing competitive
bid, and it would therefore be unwise
to run the risk of' partner's passing
s\ith a hand likely to produce game at
Partner is a strong favorite to have
at least one heart stopper, and once
this is granted, the best chance for
game lies in notrunip. Five clubs
could be a better contract than three
notrump, but there is no way of
exploring that possibility without
bypassing the notrump game.
2. Four spades. You have only
nine points in high cards, but game is
nevertheless likely given partner's
spade rebid and the added value of
your singleton heart. To merely
invite partner to go on by bidding
three spades is too pessimistic a view
to take. It is unlikely partner will lose
four tricks opposite this hand.
3. Five clubs. You can't afford to
bid only four clubs because you
would do that with a much \weaker
hand. The best way of showing your
values is by jumping to five clubs,
which just about represents what you
If partner passes, you will probably
make just five clubs; if he raises to
six, you will probably make that also.
The trap to avoid is four clubs, which
would not do your hand justice.
4. Two spades. Partner is most
likely to have five spades and four
hearts, or five spades and five hearts.
Since you have a definite preference
for spades, you should let partner
know that right now. Partner already
knows you have enough points to
respond initially on the two-level, so
there is no need to do anything more
than bid two spades.
Note the difference in approach as
compared with problem No. 2, where
partner almost surely has six spades
and did not bid a second suit.
Tomorrow: Careful play saves the day.
2o108 King Fealures Scndicatc Inc.
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TH E TRIBUNE
by Franklyn G Ferguson, JP
1 .." '
IAHAMAS..ASSOCIATION OF PRIMARY CARE HOSTS
association of pri-
^" mary care organi-
zation formed in November
of 2006, recently hosted a
reception of its first patron,
Dame Ivy Dumont at Willa-
gios, Cove Village. It is an
official local chapter of the
Caribbean College of Fami-
ly Physicians (CCFP) a mem-
ber of the World Organiza-
tion of National Colleges.
The organization's Mission:
To establish and maintain stan-
dards of practice for physicians
in primary care and to empow-
er our patients to become
active partners in their care.
The association consists
mainly of Family Physicians
dedicated to the advancement
of health care in The Bahamas,
but is also opened to all physi-
cian practitioners involved in
primary care practice inclusive
of General Practitioners and
Public Health Practitioners.
Our organization works in
close collaboration with the
CCFP which endorses the Dec-
laration of Port-of-Spain of
September 15th, 2007 'Uniting
to Stop the Epidemic of Chron-
ic Non-Communicable Dis-
eases' as well as our local
'Healthy Lifestyle Initiative'.
We feel that there are many
areas in which we can make a
difference and improve health
outcomes in our Bahamas.
I. DR. CHERILYN HANNA-
MAHASE, President of the
Bahamas Association of Prima-
ry Care Physicians, presents
Dame Dr. Ivy Dumont, former
Governor General of the
Bahamas, with a plaque of hon-
our as the first Patron of the
Association; June 20th 2008.
2. DR. PATRICK WHITFIELD,
Councillor of the BAPCP, greets
Dame Dr. Ivy Dumont.
3. DR. GERTRUDE HOLDER,
second Vice President of
BAPCP, Dame Dr. Ivy Dumont
and Dr. Catherine Conliffe,
Assistant Treasurer BAPCP.
4. DR. TIMOTHY BARRETT,
President Medical Association
of the Bahamas, Dr.Alexya
Dorsett Williams, Public Rela-
tions Officer BAPCP, Dr. Cheri-
lyn Hanna-Mahase, Dame Dr.
Ivy Dumont, Dr. Jahzreel
Thompson, Secretary BAPCP
and Dr. Graham Cates, third
Vice President BAPCP.
5. DR. CAMILLE FARQUHAR-
SON, first Vice President
BAPCP greets Dame Dr. Ivy
6. DR. MORTIMER MOXEY,
Councillor BAPCP greets Dame
Dr. Ivy Dumont.
7. DAME DR. IVY DUMONT
meets Dr. Mystee Spencer,
Assistant public relations officer
8. DR. MYLES POITIER, mem-
ber BAPCP greets Dame Dr. Ivy
9. DR. TONYA ROKER-DAVIS,
Treasurer BAPCP greets Dame
Dr. Ivy Dumont.
(242) 35 7-8472
P.O. Box N-4659,
i ..E 16, SATURDAY, JULY 12, 2008
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