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The Tribune
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/01172
 Material Information
Title: The Tribune
Uniform Title: Tribune (Nassau, Bahamas)
Portion of title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Place of Publication: Nassau, Bahamas
Publication Date: November 15, 2008
Copyright Date: 2008
Frequency: daily, except sunday
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
System ID: UF00084249:01172

Full Text








DAYNOV.m20 b'l'"

HIGH 86F
LOW 74F

CLOUDS
S AND SUN


The


Tribune


ANY TIME..ANY PLACE, WERE #


BAHAMAS EDITION


Vol : 14 No.28 S, NR PRICE 75
Volume: 104 No.298 SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2008 PRICE- 75


*


Student 1,



quizzed on


having..n



atischool


Claims-

president

'targeted'

rivals in

Atlantis

job cuts

* By ALISON LOWE
Tribune Staff Reporter
alowe@tribunemedia.net

Police were called to bring
calm to a chaotic scene at hoiel
union headquarters yesterday
morning, where some former
and current hotel workers
alleged that Atlantis job losses
were targeted by the union's
president to extinguish a poten-
tial threat to his position.
Around 25 people, repre-
senting themselves as.members
of the "Unity Team," which had
wanted to run against Bahamas
Hotel Catering and Allied
Workers Union (BHCAWU)
president Roy Colebrooke in
next May's elections, shouted
that they had been "cherry-
picked" for unemployment by
the president.
With arms flailing and voices
echoing around the building,
the workers made their way into
the union building to confront
Mr Colebrooke at around
10am.
They had a brief but heated
exchange with Mr Colebrooke
before he locked himself in a
conference room with the
media.
"Unity Team" member, Car-
los Burrows, said: "What they
did, they strategically looked
upon the people who was run-
i~c dn thp rhpr kil-r d


THE son of former FNM Centreville candi-
date and head of the National Urban Renewal
Centre Ella Lewis was injured'in a traffic acci-
dent just after noon yesterday.
Courtney Coulibaly, 24,.of Fritz Lane, .was,
riding a trailbike heading west on Poinciana
Drive near Bahamas Utilities Co-operoitie
Credit Union's Office, when he collided with a'.,


white car heading east driven by 37-year-old
Richard Simms.
Mr Coulibaly was thrown: from the motor-
cycle on impact and suffered a deep gash to'
his left leg.
Some. members of the Black Village com-
SEE page 2


'Outrage' on customs officer's


1 By TANEKA THOMPSON
Tribune Staff Reporter.
tthompson@tribunemedia.net
AN 11-year-old boy is being
questioned by police when he
was allegedly found in posses-
sion of an unloaded handgun
while on school premises.
while e police are remaining
tight-hipptd about theJ 'dent
ing Commissioner Reginald
Ferguson said the boy allegedly
made "threats" to other,stu-
dents, prompting school offi-
cials to alert police, which led to
the discovery of the weapon..
Although police have not
released the name of the school,
a teacher at Naomi Blatch Pri-
mary School, whose name is
being withheld, claimed the inci-
dent occurred there. Attempts
to reach school officials were
unsuccessful up to press time.
Said Acting Commissioner
Ferguson: "I think it came out
in some cross conversations
between students. I understand
that even some threats were
made which led to the aware-
ness of what was taking place
there. There were some threats,
it seemingly was attributed to
him and-which caused the con-
cern and caused other things to
happen and police got involved
and this was discovered."
According to a report
released by Asst, Supt Walter


Evans, the 11-year-old was
found with a 9mm handgun
around 3pm Thursday. There
were no bullets in the gun.
The boy has been released
from police custody, but inves-
tigators are working to discover
how he got the gun. .
"It's important that we deter-
mine exactly how he came to
be in possession of such a
WOaRpn. but that is something
that we have vet to determine.
That's certainly a very danger-.
ous situation that kind of
weapon in the hands of a child
like that, yoib can only imagine
what could have happened.
S"So it's a serious matter and
it's got to be thoroughly looked
into and proper determinations
made to see how that happened,
why this child was exposed to
this kind of thing," Mr Ferguson
said yesterday.
It was unknown up to press
:time yesterday if the boy would
face any charges.
"Suffice it to say that we are
looking into it and will make
some determination. We are
investigating the matter and will
i determine based on what comes
* out in evidence from this mat-
ter," Mr Ferguson said.
When contacted for comment
yesterday, Minister of Educa-
tion Carl Bethel would not con-
SEE page 2


Bahamas-born

students set to

benefit from

lower COB fees


M By ALISON LOWE
Tribune Staff Reporter
alowe@tribunemedia.net
THOUSANDS of Bahami-
an-born students of foreign par-
ents will benefit from lower
tuition fees at the .College of
the Bahamas.
In a move that will remove a


advancement of masses of
young people of Haitian
descent.
Under the new rules, pub-
lished on the college's website,
those people who would have
previously been charged the
higher rate and therefore, in
many instances, discouraged
from pursuing further, studies,
are now eligible to pay the same


ning anci t ey cerry pic e us let barrier to further education for
change will come. N m oarreveLer toa rer eucan or rate as Bahamian citizens.
out. Idworked in The Cove...but are u w obe colete hamian-bot youth Who have lhe 1 fol-
change will come. Never have apply for citizenship, the col- to pay the Bahamian'tuition
we had a president who is so A LOCAL businessman is outrageg l" that a early September, the customs officer demanded a lege has changed, its tuition fee rate:
incompetent." high-ranking customs officer under inv stig ion shipping agent of a cargo company to doctor a policy. A permanent resident with
Mr Colebrooke and secre- for alleged misconduct is back on regular uty cargo manifest by removing the officer's name. The old policy, which said any the right to work in The
tary-general Leo Douglas despite the:investigation being incomplete. Documents seen by The Tribune indicate that person without Bahamian citi- Bahamas, a person currently
denied their allegations, point- As first reported by The Tribune, the officer the'manifest submitted to customs on the date in zenship would have to pay married to a permanent resi-
ing to th boisterous manner in came under investigation in September for question has 14 bills of lading, instead of 15, and international fees, in some cas- dent with the right to' work in
whictinh theex-worers were con- allegedly "abusing" his authority by attempting to the customs officer's name is noticeably absent. es double those paid by The Bahamas; the child, or
ducting themselves as better evade customs duties on goods shipped to Nassau Bahamians, was condemned as
SEE page 2 under his name. SEE page 2 unfairly discriminatory and an SEE page 2
A letter sent to The Tribune alleged that in obstacle in particular to the

..., ,....
____ A~tiL


up all nig [H~dht'.~


P 1A [ [,,lld's1


0 0 0


I








PAGE SATRDAYNOVEMER 15 2008THE TNBUN


No payout expansion for


laid-off hotel employees


Advt ............... .....;.........; ..... ....


Com ics..,............. ........ ................ ........ P 0l
Sports...... A;... ............ .......P11 12 1,
Weather. ". ^. '..... *.


J1.
USA TODAY WEEKENDER 8 PAGE





BAHAMAS'OLDEST MORTUARY
MARKET STREET P.O. BOX GT-2097 TEL: 323-5782



SHEMICA
NATASHA
CUNNINGHAM-
LYLES, 35

a resident of Garden
Hills #3 died at PMH
on Sunday, 9th
November, 2008.

She is survived by her husband, Dwight Lyles;
mother, Brenda Louise Armbrister
Cunningham; one son, Ashley Lyles; four
daughters, Rayven, Lanae, Shoshanna and
Aaliyah; grandmother, Viola Cunningham;
two brothers, Duran and Sean; two sisters,
Sherell Cox and Sherese Cunningham; two
aunts, Eleanor Bain and Theresa Lamm; four
uncles, Ronnie, Rusty Armbrister, Ehurd and
Phillip Cunningham; mother-in-law, Sharon
Lyles; brother-in-law, Robert C. Cox; niece
and nephew, Xenia and Tyrique Cox.


* By ALISON LOWE
Tribune Staff Reporter
alowe@tribunemedia.net

There are no. plans yet to
expand the $6 million pay-out
authorised by trustees of the
Hotel and Allied Industries
Health and Welfare Benefit
Fund to give additional cash to


any of the 800 who lost their
jobs at Atlantis this week,
according to union executives.
However, the union is "com-
mitted to. assisting the member-
ship" and may call for further
funds to be made available "if
things don't get better," accord-
ing to president of the Bahamas
Hotel Catering and Allied
Workers Union Roy Cole-


Union in-fighting


. FROM page one

evidence of why they would
Shave been among the 800 work-
ers selected by managers at the
resort.
"When we asked manage-
ment how they came about the
decision (who to let go), man-
agement indicated clearly: per-
formance, attitude, behaviour.
People. do not come to work
late, sick all the time. When
they checked the records those
are the people they chose," said
Mr Douglas.
The union bosses denied they
played any part in the selection
process when it came to the lay-
offs, and said the workers
should have been "ashamed"
of their rowdy behaviour.
They accused former presi-
dent of the BHCAWU Thomas
Bastian, who was voted out in
2000, of orchestrating the morn-
ing's drama. Mr Douglas assert-
ed that "the authorities should
call (the former president) in
and speak to him and ask him
to neutralise himself."
This after protester Carlos
Burrows earlier identified him-
self to The Tribune as being "on
the Bastian team."
"It must be clearly under-
stood hotels have been
closed, we had the Gulf War,
we had 9/11 and we have never
experienced this behaviour with
employees or members. This is
the first time and it's all because
we have people who are con-
spiring,from outside against this
organisation to tell the people
to act like this. It's all because


'*'Jodephy arnce

and


9i7odcoirg cdclmy


has been in existence for 18 years founded in 1990 by two talented
and dynamic divas, Phyllis Garraway and Deborah Geear. With over
500 students these twO ladies, along with instructors Lorrinda
Maura, Dwayne Lamm, Maydi Williams and Giovanni Wilkinson,
offer classes in dance, ballet, jazz, tap, hip-hop, modeling, acro-
dance, etiquette and table manners in a non-competitive
atmosphere for children 3 years old to adult women and men.

This Sunday, November 16th, you can experience the flavor of
Yodephy by attending "Bombshell Blue Couture" a dance and
modeling extravaganza featuring Bahamian designers April Burrows
and Brynda Knowles with emphasis on Haute Couture or Highs
Fashion in all shades of blue. ., .


they are using it for political
gain at this time and it's so
wrong,'." said Mr Douglas.:'
Speaking alongside executive
members, Bishop Simeon Hall
said it must be remembered that
"the hotel union run by Mr
Colebrooke is the constitution-
al, duly-elected union. If peo-
ple feel offended there's a
course for them to follow. This
is not that course."
"(The union) have an awe-
some responsibility," said Bish-
op Hall. "The media has been
giving too much emphasis to the
distraction rather than what the
union is trying to do.
It has put out through its
agency some $6 million, and it is
facing this economic tsunami. I
think you should put the
emphasis...on what the duly-
elected union is doing and
hopes to do."
Demonstrators told the
media to stay tuned for the out-
come of a December 3 "special
call" meeting at the union. Mr
Burrows said that at the meet-
ing "the people would come out
in droves to reclaim this build-
ing. This place which is right-
fully theirs."
Mr Colebrooke denied that
such a meeting would take place
- pointing out that only he can
call union meetings. He and Mr
Douglas said they do not recog-
nise the "Unity Team."
"There's only one union," said
Mr Douglas.
The Tribune attempted to
reach Mr Bastian but he was
said to be off the island until
later this month.


Student

quizzed

on gun

discovery

FROM page one

firm or deny if the incident
occurred at Naomi Blatch Pri-
mary School.
He did say. however, that the
public school system was ade-
quately equipped with psychol-
ogists to counsel students when
situations like Thursday's occur.
"All appropriate steps are
taken by the counselling unit
and school psychologists. Spe-
cial Services at my ministry,
whenever any incident occurs,
has a very experienced group
of counsellors who intervene
whenever any situation arises,"
Mr Bethel said.


brooke.
When asked if the union
would make representation to
the fund's trustees based on the
redundancy exercise to ask for
the pay-out to be expanded to
:benefit those who were affect-
ed, Mr Colebrooke said such a
question was "premature."
"First of all you need to
understand that we are just in
the process now of starting pay-
ments (to those hotel workers
who were on reduced work
weeks and would have applied
immediately after the pay-out
was announced at the end of
October)," said Mr-Colebrooke.
The Health and Welfare Ben-
efit Fund pay-out was intend-
ed to cushion the blow to an
estimated 6,000 hotel workers
who had been put on work
weeks reduced to two or three
days in September and Octo-
ber.
President of the Bahamas
Hotel Employers Association
and fund trustee, J Barrie Far-
rington, said the money being
offered represented "a signifi-
cant drain" on its reserves.


Yesterday BHCAWU secre-
tary-general Leo Douglas said
he believes around 1,500
Atlantis employees applied for
the funds, to be sent directly to
whoever the worker owed
them.
"Many people who were laid
off this week have come and
got their benefit already. If you
have to go back in the future
(and come up with more funds),
that is what you have to do,"
said Mr Douglas.
Mr Colebrooke emphasised
that everything has to be "done
in a calculated way."
"You must understand that
thp fund hfas rules, regulations
and policies. You can't just go
to a fund and say I come today
and then I come tomorrow. The
board of trustees will have to
come together as we go down
the road."
Bishop Simeon Hall previ-
ously expressed his disappoint-
ment at the time the pay-out
was announced, saying it would
not benefit those in the hotel
sector who had already been
made unemployed.


'No need for' officer

to be on suspension


FROM page one

The -original manifest,.which
accompanied the shipments,
showed 15 bills of lading, one,
belonging to the official in ques-
tion.
S"All of a sudden, he is back
on his regular duty, and what I
need to understand is how two
or three weeks later he was
allowed back like nothing hap-
pened:
"It's like a slap in the face if
they say they're investigating
him for (misconduct).
S"What kind of example they
setting for other customs offi-
cers?" said the businessman,
who asked to have his-name
withheld.
In' September, Asst Comp-


troller Clifford Ferguson said
the public servant was being
confined to desk duty pending
the outcome of the investiga-
tion.
But yesterday, Comptroller
of Customs Anthony Adderley
said there "was no need for (the
customs officer) to be off the
job".
He said enough information
had been uncovered through-
out the investigation, which is
expected to conclude on Mon-
day.
When asked what repercus-
sions, if any, the customs officer
would face if found guilty of the
allegations, Mr Adderley said:
"If there is any finding that he is
culpable, the matter would be
forwarded to the Public Service
Commission."


a
0 "dbl

Polie -[ice.- ,


FROM page one

munity came to the rescue,
using their shirts to bind the
wound until paramedics arrived,
reportedly 50 minutes after the
incident.
Mr Simms sustained no
injuries.
Mr Coulibaly's mother Ella
Lewis was called to the scene.
Other family members and
friends were already there when
she arrived.
After the ambulance failed
to arrive for quite some time,
the injured man was lifted off
the street by bystanders and his


brother Abdul Coulibaly
because the road was extreme-
ly hot.
Tensions exploded shortly
after the paramedics arrived
and Sgt Raymond Burrows, the
only police officer on the scene,
had to restore calm.
The officer stopped a passing
police vehicle and allowed Mr
Simms, the driver of the white
car, to take shelter inside in an
effort to defuse growing agita-
tion among Mr Coulibaly's
friends about the accident.
He was eventually taken to
Quakoo Police Station to make
his statement, so that further
disputes could be avoided.


COB policy change



levels playing field


FROM page one

adult child under the age of 25
years, of a permanent resident
with the right to work in The
Bahamas;
A person who has complet-
ed six consecutive years of sec-
ondary education in The
Bahamas;
A person employed by the
Bahamas government; a person
currently married to a person
employed by the government.
The new rate rules came into
effect this semester, just over a
year after Minister of Educa-
tion CarL.Bethel told The Tri-
bune that the policy was being
reviewed by government offi-
cials in conjunction with COB.
At that time he said they
were "reviewing the policy so
far as it affects persons who,
under the constitution of the
Bahamas, would, but for the
fact that they have not reached
the age of 18, be entitled to
apply for citizenship."
Yesterday Mr Bethel said
COB's decision to change the


policy "reflects the position of
the government."
He said: "We don't wish to
have a country where it could
be said that we are discriminat-
ing against persons here. We
think the more highly educat-
ed persons in the Bahamas are,
the people who live here and'
are prepared to make contribu-
tions, the better it will be for
the Bahamas."
The- issue of..discrimination
arose previously because chil-
dren born to foreign parents in
the Bahamas, or to Bahamian
women whose husbands are for-
eign, 'cannot apply for citizen-
ship until they are 18 around
the time when they would be
seeking to move on to higher
education if they were inclined
to.
They then have a 12-month
period in which they can apply,
and if they are able to do so,
the process can take years to
come to a conclusion.
This has traditionally left
young people who are unable
to pay the higher international
fees frustrated in their ambi-


tions to educate themselves
beyond high school.
Meanwhile, without citizen-
ship in any country at this stage
they do not have access to a
passport to travel abroad to
take up studies elsewhere
either.
Last May, a young Haitian-
Bahamian, Lucien Emmanuel,
told The Tribunie that the poli-
cy was keeping back too many
able and willing young people
"whose only close connection
to Haiti is through their par-
ents."
"We need to encourage peo-
ple who want to participate to
make our country the greatest
nation it can be. All we are
doing is putting up barriers," he
said.
Mr Emmanuel described the
rules as creating a class of
ostracised, dejected individuals
who feel unwanted and denied
opportunities to progress in the
only country they know.
He suggested the economy
and the crime rate could benefit
from the policy change which
has now occurred.


~p----


PAGE 2, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2008


THE TRIBUNE














Many local businesses facing



Sbakruptcy in the new year


SBy TANEKA THOMP-
SON
whyyouvex@tribunemedia.net
"I vex because BEC say
their fuel surcharge gone
down, but my bill still sky
high! I am a single woman liv
ing in a two-bedroom house,
tell me why my bill is be
almost $500 a month?
"I hardly turn on my a/c
maybe twice a week, I don't
be home during the day to
burn current, I ain' have no
kids so why my bill so much?"
FED UP WITH BEC, NASSAU
"I'vex at how stink an
unprofessional. some people
who work fa' government is! I
tired of going' to government
agencies, and expecting help
from people who look at me
like I doing' them something
just because I walk in the
door.
"I wan' know why it so
hard for dese people who get-
ting a check from govern-
ment, meaning' the public
paying' their salary, and yet it
hurt them so to open their
mout' an' answer a question. I
jus is wan' tell dem it ain' my
fault you gat a job you hate,
but maybe if you didn't act so
ugly ya' job wouldn't a be so
horrible! Plus I say clean out
dem lousy, no manners peo-
pie who only wan waste gov-
ernment money and don'
work!"
MARJORIE M, NASSAU
"I vex, vex because my
lawd is already Christmas sea-
son an' I ain' got a dime to'
spare. I been looking roun' at
some of these shops and tings
still so expensive. Erryone
know the economy bad, food
and gas prices is kill ya, so
man dese retailers need to
realise ain' no one ga spend
with dem if dey ain lower
prices.
"But anyway, I hope the
people on my list content with
homemade gifts because my
heart full but my pocket emp-
ty." Broke and Busted, Nas-
sau
"I am sad, not vex by all
these lay offs. 1 know I still
lucky to have my job and it's
scaring me that maybe I
need to save more instead of
just spending money on
instant gratification. I hope
this bad news is a wake up
call to everyone out there
that good times don't last
forever and that it ain'
healthy livin' paycheck to
paycheck.
"And for all those who
have lost their jobs, I hope
they prepared for rainy
day."
Prudence R, Nassau

SSend your complaints to











your
Ihyyouvex@tribunemebia.net













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

h6EayI ae


~II


* By LLOYD ALLEN
Tribune Staff Reporter

MANY businesses will
declare bankruptcy at the
beginning of 2009, Chamber
of Commerce president Dion-
isio D'Aguiliar predicts.
He said business owners
who are already suffering
must now face the fact that.
because of low sales as a result
of the mass hotel layoffs this
week, things may get even
worse.
Mr D'Aguiliar told The Tri-
bune that many businesses
throughout the past year have
seen consistent losses, and


Mass hotel layoffs


add to sales woes


though many may have
attempted to increase rev-
enues through sales and other
price reducing initiatives,
increasing operational costs
have had a direct impact on
productivity and profitability.
"The key indicator is not
necessarily sales, it's how a
business is controlling and
adjusting its costs that will


determine if profitability
changes," said Mr D'Aguiliar.
He said even in the case of a
business which does experi-
ence an increase in sales,
inventory costs would proba-
bly also have increased. He
said that an exact price adjust-
ment would appear to be an
automatic response to this sit-
uation, but this is impossible in


a depressed economic climate,
as it will result in the loss of
customers.
Mr D'Aguiliar said that with
the Christmas holiday being
the most lucrative time of year
for businesses, the economic
tsunami could not have come
at a worse point.
"For consumers who are
already skeptical on spending
their scarce dollar, most will
likely make purchases of
essentials like groceries and
toiletries. For those stores that
sell luxury .items, Christmas
sales will almost certainly be
bleak at best," he said. ,
To other businesses hoping


for increased sales during the
holidays, Mr D'Aguiliar said:
"There will be a situation of
what I call the Wall-Mart
effect. People will shift their
purchases to stores where they
think they will get a good
deal."
But he adds that although
it is expected that the econo-
my will continue to decline
throughout the next 18 to 24
months, "It's not going to con-
tinue to decline forever."
Mr D'Aguiliar said that
despite the grim economic sit-
uation, business is about
cycles, and that in time, con-
ditions will change.


STHE Fleming
Street Clinic,
where a sign tells
"':;* 1 ~ patients that
DECP TrA. IT'.l f PuUC 3,L CAcL there is no med-.
TITT T ... .. :... 7rTication available.


PMH short



on medicine



and staff


,POOR Bahamians suffer-
ing diabetes and high blood
pressure have beenleft
defencelesss" by the chaotic
state of the Princess Margaret
Hospital pharmacy, it has
been claimed.
Shortage of staff and a com-
puter breakdown have left
patients without vital "sugar
and pressure" medication, a
furious patient told The Tri-
bune.
Those from Bain Town
have been referred to Fleming
Street clinic. But-'a poster
there tells them there is no
medication available.
"People are going to be suf-
fering strokes all over the
place," the patient said.
"More than half the popula-
tion of the Bahamas has sugar
and pressure. The hospital
pharmacy is inefficient and
ineffective and there is no
concern for the poor.
"Now the computer has
crashed and this, together
with staff shortages, has made
it very difficult for those who
rely on hospital services."
According to Minister of
Health Hubert Minnis, lie was
told that everything was
"okay" at the PMH pharma-
cy.
He acknowledged that the
system is down, but said the
pharmacy should automati-
cally switch to manual distri-
bution.
PMH released a statement
yesterday noting that its sys-
tem is still down and has led to
delays in filling prescriptions.


"The public is advised'that
the Princess Margaret Hospi-
tal is experiencing significant
difficulties with its automat-
ed prescription services sys-
tem. These difficulties have
resulted in delays in filling
medication requests," said the
statement.
The hospital has now imple-
mented a temporary pick-up,
drop-off service.
Those who are in need of
medicine, but are unable to
have their prescriptions filled
during normal pharmacy
hours of 8am to 4pm, are
being advised to leave their
prescriptions at the pharmacy
counter and pick them up the
next day, according to the
statement.
"Management apologises
for the inconvenience caused
and assures the public that we
are working diligently to cor-
rect this challenge," the state-
ment said.
There is also concern over
rising drug prices.
Social activist Rodney Mon-
cur said Prime Minister
Hubert Ifigraham had
promised to find private fund-
ing for diabetes and blood
pressure medication.
"How are the poor going to
survive in these hard eco-
nomic times?" he asked.
"There is meltdown at the
PMH pharmacy and a lot of
people are affected.
"We have been left
defenceless. Something needs
to be done before everyone
ends up having a stroke."


Sevn llYu hppn ed
U.S aha as aribban eta m rc


* Full and Less Than Container Loads


NDRE
SCHOOL






FOUNDED) 1948

World school

St Andrew's School, The International School of The Bahamas, an authorized
International Baccalaureate (IB) World School, invites applications for the
position of a Secondary teacher of Spanish, with effect from January 2009.
Candidates should possess the necessary academic qualifications, at least a
Bachelor's degree, and experience for the position, including experience in the
BGCSE.

Information on the teaching post offered may be obtained from the head of the
secondary school.

Frank Coyle, Head of the secondary school:
Email: Frank.Coyle@st-andrews.com
Fax (1 242) 324 0816

Interested candidates should apply to the school's principal, Mr. Robert Wade,
by following the directions on the school's website at www.st-andrews.com.

Mr Robert Wade
Principal
St Andrew's School
P O Box EE 17340
Nassau, Bahamas

Email BWade@st-andrews.com
Fax: (1 242) 364 1654

The closing date for applications is 28 Novpmber 2006. Applications from
unqualified candidates, applications arriving without the full information
requested or applications received after this date will not be considered.


MADAGASCAR2 A 1:20 3:35 NIA 6:20 8:40 10:35
MADAGASCAR2 A 2:00 N/A 4:30 7:15 N/A 10:00
SOULMEN c 1:05 3:30 NIA 6:00 8:25 10:50
ROLE MODELS c 1:15 3:45 N/A 6:15 8:35 10:40
THE HAUNTING OF MOLLY HARLEY c :10 3:35 N/A 6:15 8:35 10:40
ZACK &MIRI C 1:05 3:25 N/A 6:10 8:30 10:45
SAWV c 1:20 3:45 N/A 6:20 8:40 10S55
HIGH SCHOOL MUSICAL3 A 1:05 3:40 N/A 6:05 8:25 10:50
THE SECRET LIFE OF BEES T 1:00 3:30 HIA 6:05 8:20 10:45


QUANTUM OF SOLACE T 1:00 3:40 N/A 6:05 8:25 10:25
MADAGASCAR 2 A 1:00 3:30 N/A 6:10 8:25 10:40
SOUL MEN c 1:10 3:35 N/A 6:15 8:30 10:45
ROLE MODELS c 1:15 3:30 N/A 6:00 8:40 10:35
SAWV C 1i05 3:45 N/A 6:20 8:35 10:45
ZZACK&MIRI C N/A N/A N/A N/A 8:20 N/A
HIGH SCHOOL MUSICAL A 1:20 3:35 N/A 6:00 N/A 10:35

Tel:380-FLIX


THE TRIBAL'


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2008, PAGE 3








PAGE 4, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 008TTHE TRIBUN


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

LEONE. H. DUPUCH, Pub..-her/Editor 1903-1914

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

Publisher/Editor 1919-1972
Contributing Editor 1972-1991

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

Published Daily Monday to Saturday


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

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


Pressure on Obama to restore rule of law


IN A Senate hearing room in Septem-
ber, weeks before Barack Obama won the
election, a series of law professors, lawyers
and civil libertarians outlined one of the
biggest challenges that will be facing the
next president: bringing the U.S. govern-
ment back under the rule of law.
Over the past eight years, they testified,
American legal traditions have been degrad-
ed in areas ranging from domestic spying to
government secrecy. The damage that has
been done by President George W. Bush,
Vice President Dick Cheney, former Attor-
ney General Alberto Gonzales and others is
so grave that just assessing it will be an
enormous task. Repairing it,will be even
more enormous.
This was not a new complaint. Civil lib-
erties advocates have been sounding the
alarm for years. The difference now is that
a Democrat is about to assume the presi-
dency, and one of the most ardent defend-
ers of civil liberties in his party- Sen. Russ
Feingold of Wisconsin is dedicated to
putting the restoration of the rule of law
on the agenda of the incoming government,
with the support of the American Civil Lib-
erties Union and other groups. .:
Feingold, wh6o s ctiaiian oTthe Senate
Judiciary Committee's subcommittee on
the Constitution. alreadyhais left his imprint
on campaign finance, with the McCain-Fein-
gold law, and has been a leading critic of
pork-barrel spending and corporate wel-
fare.
Now he has a new cause. Before the elec-
tion, Feingold argued that whoever won
should make a priority of rolling back Bush
administration policies that eroded consti-
tutional rights and disrupted the careful sys-
tem of checks and balances. Now that Oba-
ma.- a former constitutional law professor
who made this issue a cause early in the
campaign has won the election, there is
both reason for optimism and increased
pressure on the president-elect to keep his
promises. :
Feingold has been compiling a list of areas
for the next president to focus on, which
he intends to present to Obama. It includes
amending the Patriot Act, giving detainees
greater legal protections and banning tor-
ture, cruelty and degrading treatment. He
wants to amend the Foreign Intelligence


Surveillance Act to restore limits on domes-
tic spying. And he wants to roll back the
Bush administration's dedication to classi-
fying government documents.
Many reforms could be implemented
directly by the next president. Obama could
renounce Bush's extreme views of executive
power, including the notion that in many
areas, the president can act as he wants
without restraint by Congress or.the judi-
ciary. Obama also could declare his inten-
tion not to use presidential signing state-
ments as Bush did in record numbers to
reject parts of bills signed into law.
Congress also has work to do. Many of
the excesses of the last eight years have
been the result of Feingold's colleagues'
capitulation as much as presidential over-
reaching. He expects Congress to do more
than just fix laws like the Patriot Act. He
wants the Senate to question presidential.
nominees closely at their confirmation hear-
ings about their commitment to the rule of
law. And he hopes Congress will do its duty
to impose the rigorous supervision it rarely
imposed in the Bush years.
Restoring the rule of law will not be easy,
Feingold concedes. Part of the problem is
that it is hard to know how much damage
has been done. Many programmes, like
domestic spying and extraordinary rendi--
tion the secret transfer of detainees to
foreign countries where they are harshly
interrogated have operated in the shad-
ows..
And it would be a mistake to overlook
Congress' role. Members from both parties
voted for laws like the Military Commis-
sions Act of 2006, which stripped detainees
of habeas corpus rights, and looked the oth-
er way while the rule of law was diminished.
Still, Feingold is convinced that this is a
critical moment. If the next president does
not reverse the Bush administration's doc-
trines, he fears that they will no longer sim-
ply be the policies of one extremist presi-
'dent. The danger is that they will be the
nation's new understanding of the Consti-
tution.

(This article was written by Adam Cohen
of The New Yorkl Times News Service. c-
2008


EDITOR, The Tribune.
Many of the world's rep-
utable economists and financial
gurus agree that there is a pend-
ing worldwide economic melt-
down, the degree of the melt-
down is uncertain at this time.
Countries like America,
Japan and recently China are
all providing "stimulus packets"
to help their economies and to
cushion the devastating blows
that their citizens would poten-
tially face if nothing is done to
protect their interests.
Many middle class and poor
Bahamian families are out of
work, hurting and without hope.
Where is the visionary leader-
shipthat seeks to create a bipar-
tisan, all inclusive, extensive
national plan that promotes a.
higher level of expectation and
true independence for Bahami-
ans? A vision is needed that
propels and positions us rightly
into a first-world status. This is
not the time for political grand-
standing and petty indifference;
we need to solidify ourselves as
Bahamians and throw off the
partisan caps until we can steer,
ourselves out of this unprece-
dented economic dilemma with
minimum fallout.
Obviously the Bahamas, like
many other Caribbean nations,
does not have the economic
leverage and posture that
America, China and Japan
enjoy. However, neither coun-
try started out as world leaders,
their respective leaders saw the
potential of the countries, got
a vision of the future, sat down
with stake holders of the coun-
try and planned for their indi-
vidual journeys.
The Hon Hubert A Ingra-
ham, Prime Minister of The
Bahamas, in a public address to
the nation gave a somewhat
pessimistic report on the state of
the economy with very little
hope. However, to the Prime
Minister's credit he advised
Bahamians to be prudent in
spending, rewrite their mort-
gages if necessary and even
promised a provisional unem-
ployment benefit plan to be
implemented. He further


advised Bahamians of payment
arrangements his government
had already implemented with
BEC in an effort to provide
help for distressed citizens
struggling to pay their electrici-
ty bill. Additionally social ser-
vices would give financial relief
to families that are without food
or other essentials. I believe
these gestures by the govern-
ment are necessary and com-
mendable, but they are not
nearly enough. A reasonable
subsequent question is: "What
happens to these persons that
are unable to pay their electric-
ity bill in the ensuing months?
When persons have used up the
temporary provisions and the
government is unable to do
more, then what? I anm remind-
ed of an old adage that says,
"Give a man a fish you have fed
him for a day, teach a man to
fish and you have fed him for a
lifetime." An empowered peo-
ple in a diversified infrastruc-
turally developed country
equals success without limita-
tion.
What about an economic
stimulus packet for the
Bahamas, Mr Prime Minister?
Mr Ingraham spoke about cap-
ital investments that are online
and ready to go. It's good that
the government will continue
with these projects, however
considering the massive chal-
lenges of unemployment this
country is now facing, this is
merely a drop in the bucket.
.The government needs' to do
much more to help maintain
stability in our country. A sub-
stantial construction initiative,
carefully planned would
undoubtedly play a major role
in the reduction of domestic vio-
lence and criminality in our
society.
Additionally the Bahamas
Development Bank, if properly
structured and managed can
partnership with Bahamian
enterprises to create state of the


art chicken farms, crop farms,
and fish farms. (The pioneer-
ing list of entrepreneurship is
only limited to the writing space
in this article). We need to
move towards feeding our-
selves, now is the time to get
serious about the future of this
country. No more third world
banana republic mentality. We
have some of the brightest
minds in the Bahamas....Let us
throw down the measuring stick
of mediocrity and divisive poli-
tics that keeps us bind to a third
world status, especially in our
government systems. Let's
reach for a new stick of excel-
lence in the first world. With all
the intellectual human resources
we have in this country: "We
can do it."
Let's be clear, deliberate and
direct about our initiatives to
diversify our economy. In order
to achieve this ambitious chal-
lenge, the government of the
Bahamas along with the stake-
holders of this country would
have to develop a very exten-
sive bipartisan plan of steward-
ship, unparalleled vision and
wisdom to borrow the neces-
sary amount of money and-a
sensible approach to pay back
the money. The amount needed
could very well be in the bil-
*lions of dollars, but I believe
the benefit to the country would
far outweigh the burden of a
nationally unprecedented loan.
Such actions would help us
shield ourselves and lessen the
blow of a prevailing American
recession. Private enterprises
and entrepreneurship would
also excel to a new level due to
the tremendous leverage afford-
ed to them by a "stimulus pack-
et." It is time to take some of
the eggs out of that one
"tourism" basket. I know this
is easier said than done, but
"the road to a thousand miles
begins with the first step." Let's
plan the journey together and
start stepping, now! Forward,
upwards, onwards and together.

E BRIAN ROLLE
Nassau,
November, 2008.


PLP offered little



in response to PM


NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that KEVIN ORELIEN of PODOLEO
STREET, NASSAU, BAHAMAS is applying to the Minister.
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration/
naturalization as citizen ofThe 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 15TH day of
NOVEMBER 2008 to the Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.




PUBLIC NOTICE
INTENTTO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL
The Public is hereby advised that I, JEAN RONALD BRUNO of
Kennedy Subdivision, P.O. Box N-969, Nassau, Bahamas,
intend to change my name to RONALD GERMELUS. If there are
any objections to this change of name by Deed Poll, you may
write such objections to the Chief Passport Officer, P.O.Box N-
742, Nassau, Bahamas no later than thirty (30) days after the
date of publication of this notice.




NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that LUMANE SAINTVIL
of P.O. BOX CB-12627, ELEUTHERA, 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 15TH day of
NOVEMBER 2008 to the Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.


V


EDITOR, The Tribune.
It's tempting to blast the PLP
and their spin doctors for gross
hypocrisy, for their criticism of
the so-called "plan" that Mr
Ingraham outlined to the nation
on Tuesday night (November
11, 2008).
But I won't do that, I'll just
cite their ideas.
Other than give more mon-
ey away from a treasury 'that
both parties have left in a pre-
carious position with their bor-
rowing and spending over the
years, they offered no other
ideas.
Oh, they had one more
point...let's talk about it some
more.
I always find it intriguing
when politicians blast the other
guy's ideas without offering
anything different of their own.
The private sector is the
engine of the economy, not the
government, and with people
hurting we need to find a way to
encourage growth in the private
sector, not government.
Growth in government is a
further burden on the taxpay-
ers.
Should we expect anything,


more from politicians though?
As H. L. Mencken said:
"Under democracy one par-
ty always devotes its chief ener-
gies to trying to prove that the
other party is unfit to rule and
both commonly succeed, and
are right."
Truth ne known, no one
(FNM or PLP) is sure exactly
what to do or when. Only time
will tell.
RICK LOWE
www.weblogbahamas.com



INSIGHT

For stories

behind the

news, read

Insight on

* Monday
eee.............................


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that GEORGE CLEOPHAT of
CITY LODGE HOTEL, OKRA HILL, P.O. BOX-556959
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 15TH day of
NOVEMBER 2008 to the Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that SONIA DATIS of GOLDEN
GATES #2, P.O. BOX CR-55647, 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 8TH day of
NOVEMBER 2008 to the Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.


Where is a






Bahamian






stimulus ?


PAGE 4, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2008


THE TRIBUNE











Environment minister continues 0 In brief


'Plant a Million Tree Campaign'


* By KATHRYN CAMPBELL

IN keeping with the Ministry of Envi-
ronment's "Plant a Million Tree Cam-
paign", Minister of the Environment Earl
Deveaux planted coconut trees on land
cleared for a community park in the R E
Cooper/Florence Gardens subdivision.
Minister Deveaux met with the resi-
dents of the community and they dis-
cussed plans for the proposed park.
"We are going to assist them with all
the trees that they would like. In terms of
technical advice the Botanic Gardens
and the Bahamas National Trust (BNT)
have a number of trees in stock. We're a
part of the million tree programme for
the whole Bahamas so this would assist
us in facilitating that broad objective," Mr
Deveaux said.
BNT said it applauds the initiative of
the United Nations Environment Pro-
gramme (UNEP) that encourages busi-
nesses, communities, organizations and
governments to enter tree planting.
pledges online with the objective of plant-
ing at least one billion trees worldwide
each year. UNEP plans to plant seven
billion trees throughout the world.


BNT, through its "Plant for the Planet"
programme for the Bahamas, is encour-
aging Bahamians to combat climate
change and help to plant a million trees
by December 31, 2009.
Sean Adderley, president of the
Homeowners Association, said that the
community members wish to have the
park developed and therefore organised
a plan to be implemented.
The plan includes planting of various
native trees, a walking path, a communi-
ty centre/club house and playground.
equipment.
Minister Deveaux said, "Once it
becomes a public park then the Ministry
of Youth, Sports and Culture can assist us
with getting some'equipment here for
the children for example, a sand box and
a jungle gym set. So there will be a park
that people can use for recreation for
adults and children."
"This is vital to them. When they have
this park in here the whole community
can get together and meet readily.
Beyond politics this is a community that
is functioning the way we would like our
other communities to function. For me
it's a neat fit where you can assist people


in doing what they want to do," he said.
Mr Adderley said residents of the com-
munity are trying to assist themselves by
developing the land provided for them by
Arawak Homes.
He said, "We know these are tough
economic times now so we are trying to
assist ourselves. We have come up with a
plan where we can work as a community


EARL DevE
Minister o
Environme
plants a
tree on lan
provided fi
park in R
Cooper/Flo
rence Gard
Sub-divisli
Saturday.


ea
S t
ens
d
or
E
l-
de
on1







lhc


Jason
McPhee/P


ux,
he
t,

a

ns








oto


with the government.
"We are trying to develop a park
where we can have a safe, clean envi-
ronment with lots of trees for our chil-
dren to grow in. Hopefully, we can
become a model park for the rest of the
Bahamas to see there is still a group of
people who can work together success-
fully," he said.


Freeport murder trial to enter final summations Monday


Abaco restaurant

destroyed by fire

* By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter
dmaycock@tribunemedia.net

FREEPORT The Flec-
tion Restaurant and Bar in
Crown Haven, Abaco, was
destroyed by fire on Thurs-
day, police reported.
Chief Supt Emrick Sey-
mour, press liaison officer,
said police in Cooper's
Town, Abaco, received a
report of a fire at a single
storey stone structure on
Thursday.
The building, which is
owned by Agatha Russell,
was being use as a restau-
rant and bar. It was operat-
ed by Craig Thompson.
Supt Seymour said the
building was completely
destroyed. He said the
building and it contents
were not insured.
The cause of the fire and
the estimated cost of dam-
age are unknown. Investiga-
tions into the incident con-
tinue.


* By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter
dmaycock@tribunemedia.net
FREEPORT The murder
trial of Omar Malakius and
Raynaldo Kemp enters its final
phase on Monday when the
Supreme Court jury will hear
final summations in the case.
The men are accused of the
murder of 18-year-old Jermaine
McKinney, who was stabbed to
death on March 13, 2001, at the
former Royal Oasis Country
Club.
After the defence closed its
case on Thursday, Justice Vera
Watkins told jurors that they
should not return to court until
Monday morning when coun-
sel will give their final summa-
tions.
Mario Grey represents
Malakius, and K Brian Hanna


represents Kemp. Prosecutors
Jillian Williams and Erica
Kemp of the Attorney Gener-
al's Office appear for the
Crown.
According to particulars,
McKinney and some friends
were at the Country Club dur-
ing the early morning hours of
March 13, 2001, when they were
attacked by a group of young
men in the hotel lobby after
leaving the Jon B, a popular
night spot for spring breakers.
McKinney suffered a fatal
stab wound to the heart during
the fight. He also sustained
defensive wounds on the hands
and wrists.'
Omar Malakius, and his
father, Policeman Vaughn
Malakius, were the final
defence witnesses called to the
witness stand on Thursday by
lawyer Mario Grey.
Malakius admitted that he


and his friends, Ervin Palacious
and Raynaldo Kemp, were
fighting with McKinney on
March 13 in the lobby. Howev-
er, he denied stabbing the
deceased.
"I hit him four times in the
head," he told the Court while
under cross-examination by
Prosecutor Williams.
She insisted that it was
Malakius who stabbed McKin-
ney with a sharp object in the
chest while his friends were
punching the deceased on the
floor.
Malakius denied Williams'
assertion. He also denied that
the blood-stained khaki short
pants entered in evidence were
worn by him the night of the
fight.
Police officer Vaughn Malak-
ius said he was contacted by an
officer at CID who.informed
him that his son was in police


custody. He said he never
received a call from his son.
Officer Malakius said about
an hour later when he arrived at
the station his son had already
been interviewed by Police
Sergeant Kirkland Bowe.
He said he was not present
during the interview and his son
did not have a lawyer present at
the time.
Officer Malakius told the
Court that he knew Sgt Bowe
and they had worked together
for some 15 years prior to the
incident on March 13. He said
that they had a "pretty good"
working relationship.
Prosecutor Williams asked
Officer Malakius if he sat in
Court when Ervin Palacious
had given his evidence last
week.
"Yes," he replied.
"Are you aware of the rule
of evidence that witnesses are


not supposed to sit and hear
evidence?" she asked. "Yes,"
he replied.
Prosecutor Williams asked
Officer Malakius if he had
worked with Sgt Bowe on other
cases and whether Bowe was a
good officer.
He said that they had worked
together on about 10 cases and
that Bowe "seemed to be a
good officer."
"Would a good officer inform
a suspect of his rights?" Asked
Williams. Officer Malakius
responded that he would.
The case was adjourned to
Monday for final summations.

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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2008, PAGE 5


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PAGE 6, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2008


THE TRIBUNE


LOCALNW


Prison officers




show "Precious




Pearls" they care


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THE BAAMAS CONFERENCE OF THE METHODIST CHURCH
Hillside Estates, Baltic Avenue, Off Mackey Street.
P.O. Box SS-5103, Nassau, Bahamas
SPhone: 393-3726/393-2355/Fax:393-8135"
MMICHURCH SERVICES
I SUNDAY,NOVEMBER 16, 2008
HARVEST THANKSGIVING
AGAPE METHODIST CHURCH, Soldier Road
H 11:00AM Rev. Mark Carey
ASCENSION METHODIST CHURCH,
Prince Charles Drive
11:00AM Rev. Dr. Laverne Lockhart
COKE MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH,
Bernard Road
11:00AM Pastor Henry Whyte
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Zion Boulevard
10:00AM Mrs. Minerva Knowles
EBENEZER METHODIST CHURCH,
East Shirley Street
11:00AM Rev. Charles New
7:00PM Rev. Charles New
GLOBAL VILLAGE METHODIST CHURCH,
Queen's College Campus
9:30AM Rev. James Neily
ST. MICHAEL'S METHODIST CHURCH, Churchill Avenue
8:00AM Connections-Rev. Philip Stubbs
9:30AM Rev. Philip Stubbs
TRINITY METHODIST CHURCH, Frederick Street
11:00AM Mr. Robert d'albenas
RADIO PROGRAMMES
'RENEWAL' on Sunday at 10:30 a.m. on ZNS I
Your Host: Rev. Philip A. Stubbs
'METHODIST MOMENTS' on each weekday at 6:55 a.m.
Your Host: Rev. Philip A. Stubbs

New Hope Methodist Church, Freeport, Grand Bahama
will dedicate its new Sactuary on Sunday, November
16, 2008. This dedication is a significant and exciting
event in the life of New Hope and in the Journey of a
Conference.





':. Orant's T0olum W)eilep Ifletfiobtist Cjlurd)
('Balou Hillou HilRRd & C2lep Slrie F PO.Pro CB-,1'.Ci4
The Holy Ghost Prayer-Line number is 326-7427
(www.gtwesley.org)

SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 16TH 2008
7:00 am: Rev. Carla Culmer/Bro. Franklyn Bethel
11:00 am: Sis.Tezel Anderson/Youth
7:00 pm: Rev. Carla Culmer/Contemporary Service
C asi.I.JIl oI m ,frlllll. H.IJI 4ll l


* By BAHAMAS
INFORMATION SERVICES

OFFICERS from Her
Majesty's Prison showed their
care for the elderly by donating
Goods to the Department of
Social Services' Soldier Road
Home for Senior Citizens on
Wednesday.
Public relations officer for the
Prison Sergeant Rolean Smith
said the penal institution wanted
to give the Home "tangible
things" that it needed to operate
on a daily basis, such as dishes,
flatware, bowls and blenders.
"We also cooked them (the
residents) a nice hearty soup to
give them physical nourish-
ment," Sergeant Smith said.'
"We are also going to be
spending a little time with them
to let them know that we care."
She explained that each year
at the time of Prison Recogni-
tion Week, the institution tries to
give back to society.
The prison, she added, now
wants to contribute on a more
consistent basis. Sergeant Smith


said that one of the initiatives
the prison has planned is the
adoption of the Soldier Road
Home for Senior Citizens.
"We wrote around to different
charitable operations and the
home said that it would be more
than happy to receive help from
Her Majesty's Prison. We care
about our precious pearls so we
just wanted to give back to
them," she said.
Senior supervisor and admin-
istrator at the Soldier Road
Senior Citizen Home Janet
White said there are 10 seniors
living at the Home, although it
has the capacity to maintain 13.
Ms White said she appreciates
what Her Majesty's Prison is
doing. She said that the occu-
pants of the home would love
for family and friends to visit
more often.
"I think it is important espe-
cially for family members and
the public to reach out to them
because most of the persons they
usually see are just the staff here
and some visitors," she said.
"A lot of the seniors would


CENTRAL GOSPEL CHAPEL
CHRISTIE & DOWDESWELL STREETS Tel: 325-2921
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 16TH, 2008
11:30 a.m.
Speaker Evang. Kevin Knowles
7:00 p.m.
The Living Truth & Freedom Crusade
7:30 p.m. Week Nights
"November 16- 21



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


Worship time: 11am & 7pm
Sunday School: 9:45am
Prayer time: 6:30pm '-
Place:
The Madeira
Shopping Center
Rev. Dr. Franklin Knowles

ALL ARE WELCOME TO ATTEND

Pastor: Rev. Dr Franklin Knowles

P.O.Box EE-16807
Telephone number 325-5712
EMAIL lynnk@batelnet.bs


love to see some of their own
relations come and assist them
with some of their needs rather
than just the government doing
everything."
Ms White said the seniors usu-
ally end tip at the home because
if they do have a family, their
family members cannot provide
for them. So the seniors go
through a process at the Depart-
ment of Social Services where
they have to be assessed,
approved and then placed in one
of the homes the department
operates.
She said family members visit
on occasion, but not as often as
they should.
"There are a lot of businesses,
service clubs, churches and stu-
dents from schools that are
always visiting them. So we
always have visitors."
But she added, "It is a group
home so they get to live like a
family. So even in the absence of
their own family, they get to live
as brothers and sisters and the
staff becomes like their adopted
grandchildren."


0 In brief


AIDS Foundation
scheduled to

hold t-shirt day
and human red
ribbon event

December 1 is World
AIDS Day, and the AIDS
Foundation will be holding
a t-shirt.day and a human
red ribbon day to commem-
orate the occasion.
Participation in the t-shirt
day requires the purchase
of a World AIDS Day t-
shirt which would be worn
on Friday, November 28.
T-shirts can be purchased
from the AIDS Foundation,
at half price for students,
and come with a red wrist
band.
For the past two years the
AIDS Foundation has
formed a human red ribbon
on World AIDS Day.
This year the ribbon will
be formed at historic Fort
Charlotte on Monday
December 1st at 9.30am.
The red ribbon is a sym-
bol of unity and helps to
promote awareness of
HIV/AIDS.
Participation in the
human red ribbon also
requires the purchase of a
World AIDS Day t-shirt to
be worn at Fort Charlotte.


BAPTIST BIBLE CHURCH
SOLDIER ROAD & OLD TRAIL


Sunday School: 10am FUNDAMENTAL
Preaching 11am & 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


A ;R H i A l I A





Worship time: 11am & 6pm

Prayer Time: 10:15am to 10:45am

Church School during Worship Service

Place: Twynam Heights
off Prince Charles Drive

Minister: Rev. Henley Perry

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

COME TO WORSHIP, LEAVE TO SERVE


C IF A L' c ) L (C NI I AL
BI5SX LI-TED TFI7Er2 SECUF-iTiES AS- OF-.
THURSDAY. 13 NOVEMBER 2008
BISX ALL SHARE INDEX: CLOSE 1.799.53 | CHG 0.10 I /oCHG 0.01 YTD -267.22 | YT D -12.93
FINDEX. CLOSE 864.41 I YTD -9.20% I 2007 28.29%
WWW.BISXBAHAMAS.COM or 242-394-2503 FOR MORE DATA & INFORMATION
52-. -Hi 2,k.Lo.. SeuWry= P,.Inous Close Toda. C- .e. Dn. Daily Vol EPS i DI,4 5 PIE Yield
11.8 11 0 11 Bahaas Property Fund 11.80 11.80 00 1.061 0.200 11.1 1 69%
9 68 7.64 Bank of Bahamas 7.64 7 64 0.00 0 319 0.160 23 9 2 09%
0 99 0.81 Benchmark 081 081 000 -0,877 0.020 N/M 2 47%
3.74 3.49 Bhaas Waste 3.4 3.49 000 0.152 0090 23 0 2 58%
2.70 1 95 Fidelity Bank 2 37 2 37 0.00 0.055 0.040 43.1 1 69%
14.15 11 18 Cable Bahamas 14.15 14.15 000 1.255 0.240 113 1 70%
3 15 2.83 Collna Holdings 2 83 2 83 0 00 0.118 0 040 24 0 1 41%
8.50 4.80 Commonwealth Bank (1) 7 30 7 30 0 00 300 0 446 0 300 164 4 11%6
6.61 1.99 Consolidated VVater BDRs 2 24 2.33 O 09 0.122 0 052 19.1 2 23%
3.00 2.26 Doctor's Hospital 2 65 2.65 0.00 0 256 0 040 10 4 1.51%
8.10 6.02 Famguard 7.80 7 80 0.00 0 635 0 280 14 6 3.59%
13 01 11.89 Finco 11.89 11 89 0 00 0.665 0 570 179 4 79%
14.66 11.50 FirstCaribbean Bank 11 50 11.50 0.00 0.682 0 450 169 3 91%
6 04 501 Focl (S) 5.20 5 20 0.00 4.207 0 385 0.170 13.5 3 27%
1 00 1.00 Focol Class B Preference 1.00 1 00 0 00 0 000 0 000 N/M 0 00%
1.00 0.33 Freeport Concrete 0.33 0 33 0.00 0 035 0 000 9 4 0.00%
8.20 5.50 ICD Utilities 6 81 6 81 0.00 O 407 O 300 167 4 41%
1250 860 J. 8. Johnson 11 10 11,10 0.00 0952 0,620 11 7 559%
10 00 10 00 Premier Real Estate 10 00 10 00 0.00 0.180 0.000 55 6 0 op%
BISX LISTED DEBT SECURITIES (Bonds trade on o Praenliag. Pricing b..sIs)
52wk-Hi 52wk-Low Security Symbol Last Sale Change Daily Vol. Interest Maturity
1000 O00 1000 00 Fidelity Bank Note 17 (Series A) + FBB17 0,00 7% 19 October 2017
1000 00 1000.00 Fidelity Bank Note 22 (Series B) + FBB22 0 00 Prime + 1.75% 19 October 2022
100000 1000.00 Fidelity Bank Note 13 (Series C) FBB13 10000 0.00 7% 30 My 2013
, ,-, M i '. -3- r'i, i ,'.= r' E -C. -c. o- 0 May 2015
Fidlilty Over-Tho-Courter Securities
S2wk-Hi 52.-.-k .Lo,.*. Symbol Bid Ask 1 Lasi Price WVeekly Vol EPS 5 DIv PE Yield
14.60 *- l -Sr 5.. -1.1 .* 1: ..
8.00 6 00 Caribbean Crossings (Pref) 6 00 6 25 6 00 0 000 0 480 N/M 7.80%
Colnm. Ouvr-Trh-Counlltr S.urities
1400 14.00 Bahamas Supermarkets 13.11 14 06 14 00 -0 041 0.300 N/M 2.17%
BISB Llsted Mutual Funds
52, k-HI 52 .k-Lo *.' Fund Name rIJA\ YTDr Last 12 r.Ionth.s D.,. Yield NAV D.te
1 4258 1,3823 Colina MSI Preferred Fund 1 4258 3,69 4 66 7-Nov-08
1 4247 1 3623 ColIna Money Market Fund 1 4247 3 61 4 58 17-Oct-08
3 7969 .3 5562 Fidelity Bahamas G & I Fund 3 5399 -6 77 0 03 31-0ct-08
12 4456' 11 8789 Fidelity Prime Income Fund 12 4456 4 29 5 78 30-Sep-08
100.2421 100 0000 CFAL Global Bond Fund 100 2421 0 24 0 24 30-Sep-08
100 9600 96 7492 CFAL Global Equity Fund 96 7492 -3 25 -3 25 30-Sep-08
1 .0000 1.0000 CFAL High Grade Bond Fund 1 0000 0.00 0 00 31-Dec-07
10 5000 9 0935 Fidelity International Investment Fund 9 0935 -13 40 -13 40 31-0Oct-08
1.0216 1.0000 FG Financial Preferred Income Fund 1 0216 2 16 2 16 30-Sep-08
1.0282 1.0000 FG Financial Growth Fund 1 0282 2 82 2 82 30-Sep-08
1.0244 1.0000 FG Financial Diversified Fund 1 0244 2 44 2 44 30-Sep-08
MARKET TERMS
BISX A-L SHARE INOEX 19 DOc 02 = 1.000 00 YIELD lot I oih diiends. dv.d. d ..by clo.. pric
52wk-HI Hlghoat cloiln prico in ICt- 52 wooks Bid $ Biyino prie of Coinc and F adolity
52wk-Low LowOi cloClog priOco In Ist 52 wook Ask 5 SiloIg prce orl coCn C nd C idoity
Pr.eis. Cle.. Pro0u2-1 1.C oCghto prlC 1 fr ly ve-l1rump L.tp Pie.LC L trede o r tho C-c t orer
T day le- Curront dy wolC-htod price for dc ly vCelmo Wlekly VIol. Trading volume of the prior wC k
Change ChC no In clobIin C preo l from day to day EPS $ A company' reported mornings pcr sh.ro for tho l ist 12 iths
Dally ol. Nucbor o total nhCroo trdod 0od2y NAV- Nt Acot V.oluo
DIV $ Dividnds par sharo peld I~I the lat 12 monthio NIM No Moonlngful
PIE Clo-lno prico divCidd by tho last 12 month orniCngls FINDEX Tho Fldollty Boh.o-C Stock Indox JanLiry 1. 1994 = 100
T5)O-- 4.-.7 ItE.k -plit0 Err.cti-N D-t- 81.12007
T A42 ?-o'-e4 Sto ol Solt 1E1T0tlB Dat. 7i14 0n27
______ TO TRADE CALL COLIrJA 242-502-7010 | FIDELITY 242-356-7764 I FG CAPITAL MARKE3T- 242-396-4000 I COLONIAL 242-602-?7525


_ __I _C


r


~-1"4







S I I I . .... .. .,

B|^HHI~m~l^I^^LOCALNEWSB^^^^^^^


LUCAYAN Tropical wants to develop 200 acres in North Andros. Pictured at the 3, from left, are BAIC
executive chairman Edison Key, general manager Benjamin Rahming, Lucayan'tles manager Roger
Rolle, surveyor Huey Williams, and Lucayan's manager Tim Hauber.



AUTEC wants to




buy from Narth




Andros farmers


The AUTEC military base in
Fresh Creek, Andros, has
announced plans to purchase its
fresh fruits and vegetables from.
North Andros farmers, Com-
mander Jeff Pafford, officer in-
charge of the base, said.
"We would like to move for-
ward with a programme that
establishes a local vendor that we
can procure our produce from,"
he told BAIC executive chair-
man Edison Key during a meet-
ing on Wednesday.
"This is a step in the right
direction for. agriculture in
Andros," Mr Key said. "And
there is still more to come."
Mr Key and a high-level
Bahamas Agricultural and Indus-
trial Corporation (BAIC) dele-
gation visited North Andros on
Tuesday and Wednesday.
There was standing room only
at a meeting with the island's
farmers, during which Mr Key
outlined BAIC's initiatives
towards national food security.
He was accompanied by gen-
eral manager Benjamin Rah-
ming, BAIC board secretary and
assistant general manager Joyce
Treco, agriculture manager Lam-
onica Glinton, Lucayan Tropi-
cal's general manager Tim
Hauber and sales manager Roger
Rolle.
"We are trying to locate mar-
kets for local farmers and Com-
mander Pafford has indicated
that they are willing to start pur-
chasing whatever North Andros
farmers can supply," said Mr
Key.
"He has indicated that if it
works out well they might con-
sider a second phase giving farm-
ers additional business.
"It would be a good thing for
North Andros farmers and it ties
right in with what we are trying to
accomplish through BAIC in the
marketing of Bahamian pro-
duce."
Mr Key said he is keen on
securing a partnership with Nas-
sau hydroponics operators
Lucayan Tropical Produce.
"Lucayan Tropical might be
moving into Andros," he said.
"They are looking at a couple
hundred acres on which to start
an agricultural project as well.
"If that works out there is a
possibility it could mean a mod-
ern packing house in North
Andros where the farmers can
get their products graded and
packaged the same as it is done in
the United States, and taken to
New Providence and elsewhere
in refrigerated trailers.
"I am very upbeat about this
and I believe we will accomplish
our mission in time," said Mr
Key.
Presently AUTEC accesses it,
produce from the US. It is sent ti
Cape Canaveral, loaded on
barge, and shipped to Andros.
"We, as your market, are I
in agreement that we would li
a better way to do that business"
said Commander Pafford. "Rht
now we are trying to figureut
where we are going to buypur
produce from for our sire
because we didn't get our-m-
plete shipment on the barf.
"Many times if the bargcan-


not sail then the produce is sitting. 'Where Lucayan Tropical fits
there aging and when it shows in, we have the modern
up here it is beyond its useable approach, we have resources and
life and close to spoilage. training to which the current gen-
"So, we would like to mov eration of farmers do riot have
forward with a programme th; the same accesses to or struggles
establishes a local vendor that v with.
can procure our produce fro "So the vision is, let's come in
Whatever the road blocks 0 and create a model of farming in
we will overcome them. We I the Bahamas that is new and
get past anything we need t('t innovative and can prove suc-
past as long as we share that p- cessful.
mitment that within two mfhs "What we lack right now in
I would like the vendors frohe agriculture in this country is
north end to be providing iAth momentum. The opportunities
produce. are there, the farmers are able,
"Once we establish tFela- and the market seems willing, but
tiohship and once we haeach somehow the ball just isn't
other's trust in that relaliship, rolling.
then let's move forward ,a larg- "With us coming in and using
er scale," he said. these 200 acres, we feel we can
Lucayan Tropical'sanager help get the ball rolling so all the
Hauber told of creatir'a mod- farmers will then be able to catch
el of farming in the Bemas that their momentum and we can in a
is new and innovati and can very real way start meeting the
prove successful'n North demands of the market," he said.
Andros. North Andros Farmers Asso-
"The reality is at land is ciation president Cecil Gaitor
available on whicP' farm and told of "a new vigor" the BAIC
the farmers are Nrng to farm team has brought to the farming
it," he said. community.



Bahams Bus & Truck Co, Ltd,
Montrose Avenue

Ph,le:322-1722 Fax: 326-7452



,LSEXTRA, EXTRA,


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Large Shipment


Used Cars


. INSTOCK





S I COME. CHECK

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Imss3.212


SCHOOL


The InlernaHan1 t u school of' the Bahmas
FOUNI fDL 1948

G@world school

St Andrew's School, The International School of The Bahamas, an authorized International
Baccalaureate (IB) World School, invites applications from qualified and experienced Bahamian
candidates for the following teaching vacancies, with effect from August 2009. Full information
regarding the school may be found at its website: www.st-andrews.com.
Candidates should be qualified teachers who possess the necessary academic qualifications for the
positions) for which they apply, including a teaching qualification and a bachelor's degree, and
normally need to have a minimum of two years successful school-based experience. Desirable
qualifications, in addition to those specified for individual posts, are that teachers have successful
experience in an independent and/or international school and an advanced degree. Applications from
candidates able to coach team sports or advise school clubs and activities are particularly welcomed.
Secondary (i.e. middle and upper) school teachers will be expected to undertake the responsibility
of a homeroom.
Please note that applications received from non-Bahamian candidates will not be considered at this
time, although permanent residents with the right to work are invited to submit their papers for future
consideration. Applications from candidates living outside The Commonwealth of The Bahamas will
not be acknowledged or considered at this stage of the recruiting process. If the school is unable to
recruit any position locally, it will advertise internationally in January.
ALL SCHOOL
Physical education: Years pre-school'to 13 responsibilities. Candidates must have successful
experience in coaching years 7 to 13 in at least three of the following sports: baseball/softball;.
basketball; soccer; track and field; volleyball. Swimming/WSI certification would be welcomed.
PRIMARY SCHOOL
The school is authorized to teach the Primary Years Programme (PYP) of the International Baccalaureate
Organization. Candidates for all posts in the primary school should be committed to the principles
of, and preferably trained in, the PYP. Applications are warmly welcomed from teachers who are
committed to an inquiry-based pedagogy but who have not yet had the opportunity to teach in a PYP
school.
Homeroom teachers: Class sizes range between 15 and 20.
Primary school music: Candidates must be fully qualified and have successful teaching experience
at all years from pre-reception to six. They must also have successful experience in organizing
primary school music and drama performances.
SECONDARY SCHOOL
The school offers its own middle years programme in years seven through nine and the BGCSE in
years 10 and 11 (grades 9 and 10). The school is authorized to teach the Diploma Programme (DP)
of the International Baccalaureate Organization in years 12 and 13 (grades 11 and 12).
Spanish and French: Candidates should be familiar with the ACTFL standards and able to work as
a contributing member of a school-wide team. They must be qualified to teach to pre-university
level and be familiar with the demands of the International Baccalaureate diploma programme.
Science:
Biology: Candidates for this post must be qualified to teach biology to pre-university level and be
familiar with the demands of the International Baccalaureate diploma programme. Candidates should
also be able to offer either chemistry or physics at BGCSE/IGCSE level.
Chemistry: Candidates for this post must be qualified to teach chemistry to pre-university level and
be familiar with the demands of the International Baccalaureate diploma programme. Candidates
should also be able to offer either biology or physics to BGCSE/IGCSE level.
Physics: Candidates for this post must be qualified to teach physics to pre-university level and be
familiar with the demands of the International Baccalaureate diploma programme. Candidates should,
also be able to offer either biology or chemistry to BGCSE/IGCSE level.
English: Successful experience in teaching English to IB level is required for this post. Candidates
for this post must be qualified to teach to pre-university level and be familiar with the demands of'
the International Baccalaureate diploma programme. Successful BGCSE/IGCSE and SAT 1/SAT'II
experience is also essential.
Mathematics: Candidates for this post must be qualified to teach to pre-university level and be
familiar with the demands of the International Baccalaureate diploma programme. Successful experience
in teaching calculus to AP and/or IB level is preferred for this post. Successful BGCSE/IGCSE and
SAT 1/SAT II experience is also desirable.
Music: Candidates for this post must be qualified to teach Music to pre-university level and be
familiar with the demands of the International Baccalaureate Programme.
Candidates must also have successful experience in organizing secondary school, choirs, band, music
concerts and drama performances.
Drama: Candidates should be able and willing to teach up to IB theatre arts level and possibly
coordinate musical and drama productions throughout the secondary school.
Information technology: Years pre-school to 13 responsibilities in integrated technology, promoting.
the concept of "computer as tool" across all ages and curriculum areas, as well as teaching in years
10 through 13. Must be experienced in teaching computer science at IB diploma level.
Middle school home room and core teachers: Middle level educational qualifications, experience
working with early adolescents and a familiarity with the philosophy of middle schools are required
from applicants for these posts. Applicants may also be required to teach BGCSE courses up to year
11.
At least two of the successful applicants will have documented successful experience in teaching
English in years 7 to 9 and will be able to offer English and one of the following PSE; IT & Social
Studies; art; drama possibly to BGCSE level.
Another successful applicant will have documented successful experience in teaching general science
in years 7 to 9 and will be able to offer any combination of biology, chemistry and physics at BGCSE
level. If he/she could also teach mathematics that would be useful.
Mathematics and special needs (part time post): Candidates must have successful experience in
teaching in both areas.
NB: One successful candidate from all the posts offered will be able to offer the teaching of the
Theory of Knowledge course at IB diploma level. Another will be able to offer the teaching of
psychology at IB diploma level
Interested candidates should apply to the school's principal, Mr. Robert Wade, by letter, email or fax
as soon as possible. All applications MUST include the following:
* letter of application
* a personal statement detailing the candidate's educational philosophy
* a full curriculum vitae,
* either the names, addresses, telephone numbers, fax and email numbers of three people who may
be approached for confidential professional references or the name and address of the recruiting
agency from which the candidate's confidential dossiers may be obtained.
Information on the teaching posts offered may be obtained from the heads of the schools by email
or fax only.
Frank Coyle, Head of the secondary school:
Email: Frank.Covle@ st-andrews.com
Fax (1242)3240816
Allison Collie, Head of the primary school:
Email: Allison.Collie@st-andrews.comrn
Fax (1242)3240816
Bob Wade
Principal
St Andrew's School
PO Box EE 17340
Nassau


Email: Bob.Wade@st-andrews.com
Fax: (1 242) 364 1654
The closing date for applications is 31 December 2008. Applications from unqualified candidates,
applications arriving without the full information requested, applications from outside The
Commonwealth of The Bahamas or applications received after this date will not be considered.


I


0


I~sri~~





PAGE 8, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2008


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a good job. The Tribune is


my newspaper.


ESTHER BARRY
PRODUCTION MANAGER
THE TRIBUNE


The


7144


Tribune


71f flea~paage/S V


THE TRIBUNE


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NOVEMBER 15, 2008


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

The Vicar of DI- Keeplng UpAp As Time Goes * A SHOT IN THE DARK (1964, Comedy) Peter Sellers, Elke
* WPBT bley C (CC) pearances (CC) ByAlistair pro- Sommer, George Sanders. Inspector Clouseau nes to clear a chamber-
poses to Judith. maid of murder.
The Insider (N) **WEDDING CRASHERS (2005, Comedy) Owen Wilson, Vince :10) 48 Hours Mystery 'Truth on
l WFOR \ (CC) Vaughn, Christopher Walken. Premiere. Partygoers spend a wild week- Tal" Investigating the death of a
end with a politician's family. C (CC) doctor's wife. (N) n (CC)
Access Holly- Knight Rider "A Hard Day's Knight" The Office "Em- Saturday Night Live Anna Fars; Duffy, (CC)
B WTVJ wood (N) (CC) A mysterious woman from Mike's ployee Transfer"
past returns. (CC) C (CC)
Deco Drive Cops A suspect Cops "Bad Girls" America'sMost Wanted: America News (N) (CC)
S WSVN tells elaborate Desperate drug Fights Back The latest on Sarah
lies. (N) (CC) deal. Pender. (N) A (CC)
(:00) Local 10 College Football Boston College at Florida State. (Live)
0 WPLG News/Sports
Saturday (N)

:00) CSI: Miami THE ANDROMEDA STRAIN (2008, Science Fiction) Benjamin Bratt, Eric McCormack, Ricky Schroder. A re-
A&E Crime Wave" A porter links a pathogen to a government conspiracy. (CC)
(CC)
This Week Cor- (:10) The World Debate Harvesting (:10) Survival The Deadly Combi- BBC News InsideSport
BBCI respondents, the raw materials and energy of our nation" Patients with new drug re- (Latenight).
oceans, sistant strains of TB.
BET 106 & Park: Top Keyshla Cole: Keyshia Cole: Brothers to Brutha Sneak Peek *, HALF BAKED (1998) Dave
B T 10 Live The Way It Is The Way It Is (CC) Chappelle. Premiere. (CC)
(:00 NHL Hockey Philadelphia Flyers at Montreal Canadiens. From the Bell Centre in Mon- NHL Hockey Colorado Avalanche at
GaG trea. (Live) ,C (CC) Edmonton Oilers. (Live) C (CC)
CNBa a Deal or No The Suze Orman Show "Help for The Suze Orman Show The Dan- The Suze Orman Show Economic
N neal (CC) the Holidays!" Financial habits. ger Zone!" (N) (CC) uncertainty. (CC)
CNN OO)Lou Dobbs CNN Presents 'Escape From Jonestown" The Jonestown tragedy. (CC) D.L, Hughley Breaks the News,
NN This Week
C M BLUE COLLAR *% LARRY THE CABLE GUY: HEALTH INSPECTOR (2006, Comedy) Larry the Cable Guy: Morning
COM COMEDY TOUR Larry the Cable Guy, Iris Bahr, Bruce Bruce. An uncouth investigator Constitutions The comic performs.
probes a rash of food poisonings. (CC) (CC)
Hannah Mon- Cory in the The Suite Life of * MAX KEEBLE'S BIG MOVE (2001, Comedy) :40) The Suite
DISN tana House Songwrit- Zack & Cody A Alex D. Linz. About to move away, a schoolboy takes Life of Zack &
ers fight. C (CC) revenge against his tormentors. A 'PG' (CC) Cody Cl (CC).
DIY Deconstruction Haulin'House Project Xtreme Renovation Re- Under Construc- Hammered- New Yankee
"Granite" alltles (N) tion Diresta Workshop (CC)
DW In Focus (Ger- Journal: Johannes B. Kemer Bilderbuch The Journal Europa Aktuell
DW man). WIrtschaftsbl-
E! :00) El News Going Postal: 15 Most Shocking Acts of Violence Disturbing acts of vi- Saturday Night Live Lindsay Lo-
E ) olence. han; Usher. C (CC)


ESPN


(:45) College Football Mississippi State at Alabama. (Live)


45) SportsCen-
, tar((CC)(


ESPNI 2008 World Se- Auto Racing Rally Japan -- Rally SportsCenter- International Edi- Italian Serie A Soccer Palermo vs.
SHI ries of Poker Recap. "tlon (Live) Inter.
T Daily Mass: Our Completely Christ's Bookmark The Holy Rosary Fr. Corapi: Fatima Today The
EWT N Lady W Mother Rosary and Brown Scapular. (CC)
T TV Blaine's Low All Star Workouts Strength training Total Body Sculpt With Gllad To- Namaste Yoga Namaste Yoga
I Carb Kitchen and cardiovascular drills. (CC) tal Body Sculpt Plus I" (CC) "Lotus Link" (CC)
FOX-NC (:00) Fox Report Huckabee Michael Strahan; Kelsey Television &the Presidency (N) Geraldo at Large n (CC)
-NU,_GSrammer. (N) _
FSNFL (6:30)College Football Missouri at Iowa State. (Live) (:15) College Football UCLA at
Washington. (Live) '
GOLF 00) LPGA Tour Golf Lorena Ochoa Invitational Third Round. From Golf Central Golf Barclay's Sin apore Open -
uadalajara, Mexico. (CC) (Live) Final Round. (Live
GSN Family Feud C Who Wants to Who Wants to Family Feud Think Like a Cat Chain Reaction Russian
(CC) Be a Millionaire Be a Millionaire (CC) (CC) Roulette (CC)
G4Te h Ninja Warrior Fi-Human Wreck- American Ninja Around the Net: Feed: Week in Cops "Cops in Cops "Cops in
4Tech nal stages. ing Balls Wrap-Up 3 Best Review Fort Worth" C Fort Worth" C
THICKER THAN WATER (2005, Drama) Melissa ACCIDENTAL FRIENDSHIP (2008, Drama) Chandra Wilson, Kathleen
HALL Gilbert, Lindsay Wagner, Brian Wimmer. A woman sets Munroe, Ben Vereen. Premiere. A police officer befriends a homeless
out to find her late father's former wife. (CC) woman. (CC)
(:00) Colin & Sarah's House Mansions C Million Dollar Listing Josh tries to Extreme Makeover: Home Edition
HGTV Justin'sHome Sarah steps up to (CC) persuade his friend to buy a fixer- The team rebuilds a home for a min-
Heist C (CC) a large yard. ,upper. C (CC) sister and his family. (CC)
INSP 00) Live From Gospel Music Think ItThru Seechless- Inside Inspira- Speechless- I Gospel
INSP Liberty Southern Style Christians tion Christians
THE MOD Family GuyBri- Fahily Guy Pe- Legend of the Seeker D'Harans Two and a Half Two and a Half
KTLA SQUAD (1999) an the Bachelor" tersells Meg to have taken over the village where Men n (CC) Men C (CC)
Claire Danes. (CC) pay a bill. (CC) Richard was born. (N) C (CC)
JOY FIELDING'S THE OTHER WOMAN (2008) Josie THE TWO MR. KISSELS (2008, Docudrama) John Stamos, Robin Tun-
LIFE Bissett, Graeme Black. A student tells a woman she is ney, Anson Mount. Premiere. The murders of a real-estate mogul and his
going to steal her husband. (CC) brother. (CC)
MS BC (:00) Witness to Jonestown The Jonestown mas- Lockup: Raw "Hard Time" Nothing Lockup: Raw Inmate violence be-
MSNBC sacre in Guyana. left to lose. hind bars.
NICK iCarly C (CC) iCarl"iPie" (N) True Jackson, Carly Cl (CC) Drake & Josh George Lopez George Lopez
n (CC) VP (N) A (CR) C (CC) ( (CC) (I(CC)
N V OCEAN'S (15) The Unit "Inquisition" (Left in W-FIVE C (CC) News (N) C .News
TWELVE (2004) Progress) (N) (CC) (CC)
ED NASCAR Live Tradin'Paint (N) NASCAR Perfor- Monster Jam Freestyle, from the Monster Jam Racing, from Reliant
SPEED (Live)I mance (N) Citrus Bowl in Orlando, Fla. Stadium in Houston:
(5:00) Praise-A- In Touch With Dr. Charles Stanley Hour of Power (CC) Billy Graham Classic Crusades
TBN Thon (CC) (CC)
How the Grinch The Bill Engvall The Bill Engvall **** THE WIZARD OF OZ (1939, Fantasy) Judy Garland, Frank
TBS Stole Christmas Show Bill's holi- Show Bill's Morgan, Ray Bolger. Atornado whisks a Kansas farm girl to a magic land.
day spirit. (N) chores. (N) (CC) (DVS)
Little People, 17 Kids and 17 Kids and Property Ladder The Califomia Trading Spaces Two firefighters
TLC Big World (CC) Counting (CC) Counting (CC) Nightmare" Dilapidated house. (CC) duke it out to determine who the
I harder worker is. (N) (CC)
*A WHAT WOMEN WANT (2000) Mel Gibson, He- TAKE THE LEAD (2006,. Musical) Antonio Banderas, Rob Brown,
TNT len Hunt, Marisa Tomei. A chauvinistic ad executive Alfre Woodard. Premiere. Dancer Pierre Dulaine teaches inner-city stu-
can suddenly read women's minds. (CC) dents. (CC)
TOON TotalDrama Is- Total Drama Is- Total Drama Is- SUPERMAN: DOOMSDAY (2007, Action) Voices of Naruto (N)
S land land land Adam Baldwin, Anne Heche, James Marsters.
TRU Forensic Files Forensic Files Forensic Files Forensic Files Forensic Files Body of Evi- Body of Evi-
RU Plastic Puzzle". "Concrete Alibi" dence dence
TV5 (:00) Le 3950 Le Plus grand cabaret du monde 'Best of Marc Jolivet. (10 Le Petit sil-Acoustic Tryo"
T v Ivant illustrei
TW C Forecast Earth Weather: Evening Edition (CC) When Weather Changed History Weather: Evening Edition (CC)
(CC) Chicago fire in 1871.
Celebrando la Sibado Gigante Concurso de Academia de Belleza; Los Subditos del Rey.
UNIV Hispanidad:
Vifa del Mar
**a BRUCE ALMIGHTY (2003, Comedy) Jim Car- THE BREAK-UP (2006, Romance-Comedy) Vince Vaughn, Jennifer
USA rey, Morgan Freeman. A frustrated reporter receives di- Aniston, Joey Lauren Adams. A couple end their relationship, but neither
vine powers from God. (CC) is willing to move. (CC)
VH1 100 Greatest Hip 100 Greatest Hi Ho Songs * THE TEMPTATIONS (1998, Drama) Leon, Terron Brooks, DB
SHop Songs Hour 5"20-1. (C) Woodside. Fame brings rewards and pressures to the quintet. C
VS. (:00) College Football USC at Stanford. (Live) A Sports Soup
(:00, Boston Le- Bulls Eye (Live) NBA Basketball Indiana Pacers at Chicago Bulls. From the United Center in Chicago. (Live)
WGN gal Lincoln" (CC) (CCO) (CC)
(:00 Supernat- Legend of the Seeker D'Harans Legend of the Seeker "Bounty" CW11 News at Ten Thorne. (N)
W PIX ural(N) n (CC) have taken over the village where Magical maps help bounty hunters (CC)
Richard was bom. (N) C (CC) to track Richard. C (CC)
Jeopardy! (CC) * LIAR LIAR (1997, Comedy) Jim Carrey, Maura Tiemey, Jennifer Patriots This The Tim Mc-
WSBK Tilly. A fast-talking lawyer cannot tell a lie. Week Carver Show

(:15) ** ALVIN AND THE CHIPMUNKS (2007, Corn- Rick Gervals: Out of England (:15) Boxing Jeff Lacy vs. Jermain
HBO-E edy) Jason Lee. Premiere. Three singing chipmunks The Stand-Up Special (N) C (CC) Taylor. (Live)
become pop sensations, C 'PG' (CC)
(:00) *** x ATONEMENT (2007, Drama) James Big Love "Kingdom Come" Bill pro- Deadwood The Whores Can
HBO-P cAvoy, Keira Knightley. A girl accuses her older sis- poses a new schedule to his wives. Come" Jarry fears that Bullock and
ter's lover of a crime. n 'R (CC) n (CC) Hearst will support Montana.
(6:45) **,a 27 DRESSES (2008, ** ALVIN AND THE CHIPMUNKS (2007, Comedy) 15) Boxin Jeff Lacy vs. Jermain
HBO-W omance-Comedy) Katherine Heigl. Jason Lee, David Cross. Premiere. Three singing chip- Taylor. (Live)
n 'PG-13' (CC) munks become pop sensations. C, 'PG' (CC)
(:00) ** HOW TO MAKE AN AMERICAN QUILT ** WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE'S ROMEO & JULIET (1996, Ro-
H BO-S (195) Winona Ryder. Overwhelmed woman seeks mance) Leonardo DiCaprio, Claire Danes. Two youths from rival families
sanctuary with friends, clan. C 'PG-13' (CC) share a doomed love afair. C 'PG-13' (CC)
NATIONAL ** HOLLOW MAN (2000, Science Fiction) Kevin Bacon, Elisabeth * ALIENS VS. PREDATOR: RE-
MAX-E LAMP. CHRIST- Shue, Josh Brolin. A scientist tests an invisibility serum, with horrific re- QUIEM (2007) Steven Pasquale.
MAS sults,. 'R' (CC) Premiere. n 'R' (CC)
(:00) **'A DEMOLITION MAN (1993, Science Fic- ***s SPEED (1994, Action) Keanu Reeves, Dennis Hopper, Sandra
MOMAX tion) Sylvester Stallone. A frozen cop is thawed out to Bullock. A transit bus is wired to explode if it drops below 50 mph. C 'R'
capture an old nemesis, C 'R' (CC) (CC)
(:00) Inside the Dexter "Easy as Pie" (FTV) Duo at *x BLOOD AND CHOCOLATE (2007, Fantasy) (45)SNOOP
SHOW NFL (iTV) odds over choosing a new victim. Agnes Bruckner. iTV Premiere. A young werewof pur- DGG'S HOOD
(CC) n (CC) sues a romance with a human. 'P-13 OF HORROR 'R'
(6:45) ** FREEDOM WRITERS (2007, Drama) Hi- ** THE COMPANY OF WOLVES (1985, Fantasy) :40) Masters of
TMC ary Swank. A teacher inspires at-risk teens to believe Angela Lansbury. Premiere. Shape-shifting wolves horror The
in themselves.n 'PG-1' (CC) menace a girl's dreams. 'R' Damned Thing"


THE TRIBUNE


I


ESPNI ATP Tennis: NFL Football Dallas Cowboys at Washington Redskins. From FedEx Reld in Landover, Md. (Live)
Masters Cup
E N Father Fr. Corapi & the Catechism of the G.K. Chesterton The Holy Rosary Father Justin Figas: Beyond the
WTN Groeschel Catholic Church (CC) W Mother Airwaves
FIT V Get Fresh With In Shape (CC) In Shape ShimmyThree- ShimmyChest TotalBody TotalBody
Sara Snow (CC) Step/Stretch" step turn. (CC) camel. Sculpt Sculpt
FOX-NC (:00) Fox Report Huckabee Hannity's America Geraldo at Large C (CC)
FSNFL NBA Basketball Magic Livel Best Damn World Poker Tour: Season 1 OfficialBCS Around the
(Live) Toughman (N)Ratings Show Track: Review
G L 00) LPGA Tour Golf Lorena Ochoa Invitational -- Final Round. From Golf Central Big Break X: Michigan
OLF Guadalajara, Mexico. (CC) (Live)
S (.00) High High Stakes Poker (CC) World Poker Tour Players include Markus Lehmann, Ludovic Lacay,
GSN Stakes oker Steve Sung, Christer Johansson, Vladimir Poleshchuk, Gus Hansen.
G4Tech Ninja Warrior Ninja Warrior Ninja Warrior Fi- ** TIMECOP 1994, Science Fiction) Jean-Claude Van Damme, Mia
SG4 ech Stage 2. nal stages. Sara. A time-traveling police officer tackles corrupt senator.
(H00)Murder, Murder, She Wrote Jessica at- Murder, She Wrote Jessica's televi- Murder, She Wrote Jessica investi-
HALL She Wrote n tempts to clear Thomas Magnum of sion interview is interrupted by mur- gates the death of an understudy
(CC) murder charges. n (CC) der. n (CC) who dies onstage. C (CC)
Buy Me Subur- Property Virgins The Unsellables Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Holmes on Homes Third Time
HGTV ban family home. n (CC) Dana and Mark. 'Gaudet Family" A home damaged Lucky" A woman needs to renovate
C (CC) Cl (CC) by Hurricane Katrina. her bathroom. A (CC)
I P Christians & In Touch With Dr. Charles Stanley The King Is The John Anker- Jack Van Impe Manna-Fest(CC)
INSP Jews (CC) Coming (CC) berg Show Presents (CC)
I ** HANNI- 4REAL Pawnee 4REAL "Libera' Valentine Daddy's Home" Grace's In ljnm's Way Two war phologra-
KTLA BAL(2001) l Naion reserva- M.IA (Nt'l alfair wrh Ray gnnds to a halt. A phersnsk their lives to chronicle
(CC) lion T (CC) (CC) (CC) events in Israel. A (CC)
LIVING WITH THE ENEMY (2005, Suspense) Sarah THE TWO MR. KISSELS (2008, Docudrama) John Stamos, Robin Tun--
LIFE Lancaster. A newlywed thinks her husband killed his ney, Anson Mount. The murders of a real-estate mogul and his brother.
first wKie. (CC) .(CC)
C (:00) Witness to Jonestown The Jonestown mas- Cult Killer Cauht on Camera Teens Gone
MSNB sacred in Guyana. WildOut of control teenagers.
TNIK rue Jackson, H20 Charlotte tu- Zoe 101 C Nick NewsSpe- Home Improve- Geoe Lopez ,George Lopez
NICK VP n (CC) tors Cleo. (N) (CC) cial Edition () ment (CC) ( ) A(CC)
ilTV 00) Brothers & Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Boston Legal "Mad Cows" C (CC) News (N) n. News
N V sisters (N) (CC) 'Frisch Family" (N) A (CC) (CC)
(:00) SPEED Re- NASCAR Victory Lane (Live) Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain SPEED Report (N)
SPEED port(N) (Live)
Jack Hayford JoelOsteen Taking Authority Believer's Voice ChangingYor ** MARY AND JOSEPH: A STO-
TBN (CC) (CC) (CC) of Victory (CC) Worl (CC) RY OF FAITH (1979, Drama)
Blanche Baker, Jeff East.
How the Grinch * * THE WIZARD OF OZ (1939, Fantasy) Judy Garland, Frank **** THE WIZARD OF OZ
TBS Stole Christmas Moran, Ray Bolger. A tornado whisks a Kansas farm girl to a magic land. (1939, Fantasy) Judy Garland,
(CC) (DVS) ,Frank Morgan. (CC) (DVS)
(:00) 627 Lb Half-Ton Mom (N) Half-Ton Dad (N) Forbidden Love: Polygamy The
TLC Woman: Jack- controversial and secreve world of
ie's Story polygamy in the United States.
* TAKE THE ** FAILURE TO LAUNCH (2006, Romance-Comedy) Matthew Mc- ** FAILURE TO LAUNCH (2006)
TNT LEAD (2006) Conaughey, Sarah Jessica Parker, Zooey Deschanel. Premiere. A man's Matthew McConaughey, Sarah Jes-
Rob Brown (CC) parents hatch a plan to move him out of the house. (CC) sica Parker. (CC)
TO N ** KICKING & SCREAMING (2005, Comedy) Will Star Wars: The The Secret Sat- Clerks "Episode American Dad
TOON Ferrell, Robert Duvall, Mike Ditka. Premiere. Clone Wars urdays One' (CC) (CC)
TRU Cops Cops Cops Caribbean Cops (Series Premiere) Inside American InsideAmerican
U Seattle/Tacoma" "SeattleTacoma eattleacoma (N) Jall(N) Jall(N)
TV5 :0)Mvmedia Touentou, fille du feu On n'est pas couch
TWForecastEarth Weather: Evening Edition (CC) When Weather Changed History A Weather: Evening Edition (CC)
TW (CC) hurricane devastates Texas.
(:00) El Show de los Suefios: Amigos del Alma Dos parientes deben competir y mostrar sus talents. La Hora Pico
UNIV Arath dela Torre.
** THE House "Resignation" A 19-year-old House "House Training" Aoung House "Family Wilson prepares a
USA BREAK-UP. college student goes to the hospital scam artist passes out while work- 14-year-old leukemia patientfor a
(2006) (CC) after coughing up blood. ing a card-playing scheme. bone marrow transplant. (CC)
VH1 00) Real Rock of Love Charm School The Rock of Love Charm School C The Pickup Artist Cn
1 Chance of Love ladies entertain a Duchess. (CC) (CC)
VS. % BLOODSPORT (1988, Adventure) Jean-Claude *i BLOODSPORT (1988) Jean-Claude Van Damme, Donald Gibb. A
Van Damme, Donald Gibb. (CC) Westerner wins a martial arts competition in Hong Kong. (CC).
WKRP in Cincin- Newhart Newhart Dick The Honey- The Hone- WGN Newsat (:40) Instant Re-
WGN nati Jennifer "Georgie's Girl" goes hunting for mooners Ralph mooners Part2 Nine (N) C (CC) play C (CC)
Moves" (CC) (CC) the first time. feigns sickness. of 2) (CC)
:00) In Harm's Valentine The Book of Love" Book- Easy Money Collateral Damage" CW11 News at Ten Thome. (N)
WPIX ay War Pho- store lovers, n (CC) Morgan confronts Bobette about in- (CC)
tographers" l consistencies in her stories. A
K :00) CSI: NY CSI: NY "Supply and Demand" C Monk Monk travels to Mexico to Frasier Trekkie Fraser Frasier
WSBK Crimes &Misde- (CC) probe the mid-air drowning of a sky teachesFrasier andNiles goto a
meanors" C diver. (CC)He (CC) spa. (CC)

S6:30)***HAIRSPRAY (2007) De La Hoa/Pac- True Blood To Love Is to Bury" Entourage Summer Heght
HBO-E John Travolta. A Baltimore girl be- quiao 24(N) Sookie and Sam investigate her Plan With Fire" High (N) C
comes an overnight celebrity. CC) most recent vision. (N) A (CC) (N)(CC) (CC)
:00) Real Time * 27 DRESSES (2008, Romance-Comedy) Katherine Heigl, James RckyGervais: Out of England -
H BO-P ith Bill Maher Marsden, Malin Akerman. A young woman is always a bridesmaid and The Stand-Up Special A (CC)
Ashton Kutcher. never bride. C 'PG-13' (CC)
(6:30) * ALVIN AND THE CHIPMUNKS (2007, Comedy) HAIRSPRAY (2007, Musical Comedy) John
HBO-W THEBRADY Jason Lee, David Cross. Three singing chipmunks be- Travolta, Nikki Blonsky. A Baltimore girl becomes an
BUNCH MOVIE come pop sensations. n 'PG' (CC) overnight celebrity. C'PG' (CC)
6:45) * HOLLYWOODLAND (2006) Adrien Brody. * OCEAN'S THIRTEEN (2007, Comedy-Drama) George Clooney,
H BO-S A detective probes the mysterious death of TV Super- Brad Pitt, Matt Damon. Danny Ocean and his gang seek to nght a wrong.
man George Reeves. C 'R' (CC) n 'PG-13' (CC)
(6:15 BAIT :15) ** ALIENS VS. PREDATOR: REQUIEM (2007, Science Fiction) ** DESPERADO (1995) Antonio
MAX-E J200) Jamie Steven Pasquale, Reiko Aylesworth, John Ortiz. Midwestemers get Banderas. A guitar-toting gunman
oxx.'R' caught between two warring alien races. ,A 'R' (CC) takes aim at a Mexican drug lord.
(:10) * PREDATOR 2 (1990, Science Fiction) Dan- * TRANSFORMERS (2007, Action) Shia LaBeouf, Tyrese Gibson,
MOMAX ny Clover, Gary lusey. Police officers lock hornms with a Josh Duhamel. Two races of robots wage war on Earth. n 'PG-13' (CC)
bloodthirsty alien. n 'R' (CC)
6:15)** Brotherhood Tommy struggles with Dexter 'The Damage a Man Can Califomication Califomlcation
SHOW CHOOL FOR the political fallout following a de- Do" (V) Dexter teaches Miguel the Karen confronts Karen confronts
SCOUNDRELS structive fire. (N) (CC) "code." (N) A (CC) the producer. the producer.
DOUBTING * *, JERRY MAGUIRE (1996, Romance-Comedy) Tom Cruise, Cuba Gooding Jr., Re- * ROCKY
TMC THOMAS: LIES nee Zellweger. An attack of conscience changes an L.A. sports agent's life. A 'R (CC) BALBOA (2006)
AND SPIES Cl A 'PG'(CC)


SATURDAY


EVENING


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2008, PAGE 9

SUNDAY EVENING NOVEMBER 16, 2008

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

5:30) The War Nature The bald eagle struggles to The Adventures of Sherlock Masterpiece Contemporary Mary
U WPBT A World Without maintain its one-ton home and raise Holmes Ayoung governess must Whitehouse struggles to clean up
War" 3 chicks. (N) 1, (CC) (DVS) comply with some odd requests. the BBC in the 1960s. (N) (CC)
:00) 60 Minutes The Amazing Race 13 "I'm Like an Cold Case "Triple Threat" The 1989 The Unit "Into Hell, Part Two" The
E WFOR N) n (CC) Angry Cow" Racers head to Kaza- death of a young Russian opera team keeps tying to rescue Betsy
khstan. (N) (CC) singer. (N) A (CC) Blane from Syrian captors.
:00 Football :15) NFL Football Dallas Cowboys at Washington Redskins. From FedEx Field in Landover, Md. (Live) ,1
0 WTVJ Nght in America C
(Live) (CC)
To Be An- The Simpsons King of the Hill Family Guy Pe- American Dad News (N) (CC)
* WSVN nounced Crossword puzzle Peggy playsthe ter gets sent back "Pulng Double
tournament. stock market to school. Booty(N) (CC)
NASCAR Racing Extreme Makeover: Home Edition Desperate Housewives'City on (:01) Brothers & Sisters Kevin
B WPLG Sprint Cup-- The team comes to the aid of a Fire Susan's daughter comes to snatches Nora's dream house out
Ford 400. Toledo, Ohio, family of 13. visit wth her new boyfriend. (N) from under her. (N) n (CC)

(:00) CSI: Miami CSI: Miami "Darkroom" The team CSI: Miami A young woman is killed CSI: Miami Come As You Are" A
A&E Hurricane Antho- finds a safe with dozens of pictures after being auctioned off at a charity Marine recruiter is murdered. A
ny" n (CC) of missing women. (CC) event. A (CC) (CC)
Our World BBC News Dateline London BBC News Women on the BBC News World Challenge
BBCI Britain's oldest (Latenight). (Latenight). Front Line 'Mo- (Latenight). 2008 (Part 6 of 6)
man remembers. rocco
*B T ** THE SA- Brothers to Brutha Sneak Peek Keyshia Cole: Keyshla Cole: American Gangster Comell Jones
SLON (2005) (CC) (CC) The Way it Is The Way It Is (The Ghost)"(CC)
(:00 Heartland The Nature of Things The Suzuki Anne Murra: Friends & Legends CBC News: Sunday Night (N) A
CBC N) CC) (DVS) Diaries" (N) (CC) heu (CC) (D S) &L (CC)Ne
NWall Street Jour. Building a Bold Future Saving General Motors Dirty Money: The Business of
NB nal Report High End Prostitution
CNN (:00) Newsroom CNN Presents "Escape From Jonestown" The Jonestown tragedy. (CC) D.L. Hughley Breaks the News
Jeff Dunham: Spark of Insanity The comic performs. Jeff Dunham's Very Special Jeff Dunham's Very Special
COM (CC) Christmas Special he comic per- Christmas SpecialThe comic per-
forms. (N)(CC)forms. (CC)
Hannah Mon- Hannah Mon- Wizards of Wa- ** THE LIZZIE MCGUIRE MOVIE (2003, Comedy) (45)Phineas
DISN tanaC (CC) tana (N) n (CC) very Place Hilary Duff, Adam Lamberg. In Italy, Lizzie pretends to andFerb "Roller-
be a pop star's partner. n 'PG'(CC) coaster
DIY Deconstruction Deconstruction Project Xtreme Dream House Dream House Blog Cabin Blog Cabin
"_ ="Granite"
DW In Focus (Ger- Journal: mit Re- Anne Will Berlin direkt The Journal Kultur.21
DW man). porter
E!:00) E News Hollywood's Baddest: Boyfriends Kimora: Life in The Girls Next The Girls Next Kimora:Life In
N)I'the Fab Lane Door Door(N) the Fab Lane
1-tnmi (:00) SportsCenter (Live) (CC) Collee Football Live (N) (CC)


III


I CrlN








PAGE 0 SAURDAY NOVMBER 5, 208OTHITRPAGEI


Tribune Comics


JUDGE PARKER


CALVIN & HOBBES
9B1, 'U'RE LCK' YOW I
DOW HtE TO GO TO
SCO0L LIKE l DO.


DENNIS THE MENACE


'I6 THIS ONE OF THOSE THINGS WE'LL ONL TELL
'AP WIEN Th TIM 5 RIsGHTli "


Sudoku Puzzle
Sudoku is a number-placing puzzle based oh 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
Sunday

47

2 8.

6 213

49 63 -

6 235 9

5 6

2 4_
73829 _


9 7
Difficulty Level * 11/12


Kakuro Puzzle


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 from Monday to Sunday.


Yesterday's
Sudoku Answer


Yesterday's.
Kakuro Answer








1 5 1 2 710


HAGAR THE HORRIBLE.


l Gut.ran v Ailt Vnenm, Rwga
1979. ToWa pte hlas alim to
bealled tthe t alefe e mp e
tn sh.hfs tt.6lid:cito Plafly)i
ahead by a .ok ad m rt

afteap t Su ttveanr mster
ve ioidefeat Whfpgntnt


Vitolinsh found a mwveltou
oel, three moew detp,but sa
iteti n o iabtiOn4 2moui


- 8a7M Lsk! Kd I tt I OK
M awll )l Q73 Ct. Q7 Ci0733 = I2& he
Ba,,.ta.)nHwd3w2OeB*Bd
t topom,


Across
1 One's doctor gives one
two notes to take in (6)
4 Old-fashioned neckwear
kept in shops (6)
9 Nothing in the ship is of
extravagant style (7)
10 Farewell announcement
that is socially
acceptable (5)
11 Display of no interest? (5)


12 Large volume of
transport? (7)
13 A little work that is bound
to help one on one's
way (6,5)
18 An hotel looks different in
Ireland (7)
20 A rustic link with a
number (5)
22 Opening for a
craftsman (5)
23 Determined, though certain
to come in last (7)
24 Pleased about .getting in,
but didn't look it! (6)
25 Set out and had a meal of
what's left (6)

Yesterday's Cryptic Solutic
Across: 1 Refined, 5 Pique, 8 Forge
oneself, 9 Trial, 10 Satanic, 11
Honest, 12 Drifts, 15 Sits out, 17
Views, 19 Admission free, 20 Eases
21 Guessed.
Down: 1 Refit, 2 Foreign stamps, 3
Needles, 4 Drowsy, 5 Pleat, 6 Quee
of hearts, 7 Effects, 11 Hostage, 13
Revenge, 14 String, 16 Oasis, 18
Spend.


Down.
1 It's natural in food,'
we hear (6)
2 Restriction on a
nobleman (5)
3 Latin who is within call -
hurry! (2,5)
5 Coach or coaches (5)
6 Moved like a
centipede? (7)


7 Crush in court? (6)
8 Greek orator needs them
so badly (11)
14 Was she victim of
shattered hope and rising
trouble? (7)
15 Greek hero, oddly sly in
habits (7)
16 Bill returns a telephone
call, showing concern (6)
17 Transport left in plant (6)
19 The route of extrava-
gance (5)
21 Changes are OK in the
country (5)


Yesterday's Easy Solution
Across: 1 Discard, 5 Topic, 8 After
a fashion, 9 Alien, 10 Crevice, 11
Jagged, 12 Molten, 15 Meander, 17
Trend, 19 Jiggery-pokery, 20 Total,
21 Doeskin.
Down: 1 Drama, 2 Sitting target, 3
Arrange, 4 Defect, 5 Taste, 6 Pain in
the neck, 7 Concern, 11 Jump jet,
13 Outcome, 14 Frayed, 16 Dwell,
18 Doyen.


Across
1 Pattern (6)
4 Gain (6)
9 Presumptuous (7)
10 Protective
garment (5)
11 Inexpensive (5)
12 Unspecified
person (7)
13 Relevant example
(4,2,5)
18 Leaves (7)
20 Journal (5).
22 Small shoot (5)
23 Novel by Bramn
Stoker (7)
24 Hypothesis (6)
25 Arrival (6)


Target


Down
1 Disfigure (6)
2 Binge (5)
3 Come to grips
5 Domain (5)
6 Wretched (7)
7 Painful to toucl
8 Miscellaneous


(7)


h (6)


articles (4,3,4)
14 In general (2,5)
15 Experienced
performer (3,4)
16 To counterbalance
(6)
17 Despot (6)
19 Wrath (5)
21 Vituperation (5)


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Contract Bridge

by Steve Becker


Beware of Overkill


North dealer.
Both sides vulnerable.
NORTH
4 K 1092
VA8
*96
*QJ975


WEST
47
T1097.65
47532
+AK8


EAST
4853
VJ 432
+AJ 1084
+3


SOUTH
*AQJ64
VKQ
*KQ
410642
The bidding:
North East South West
Pass Pass 1 4 Pass
34 Pass 44
Opening lead king of clubs.
Falsecarding is an art that can be
practiced by either the declarer or the
defenders. However, like any other
art form, it can be overdone. When
this happens, it may become counter-
productive and work to the disadvan-
tage of the falsecarder.
Take this case where South was in
four spades and West led the king of
clubs. Declarer immediately recog-
nized the danger of an impending
club ruff and decided to try to talk
West out of continuing the suit. This
was an excellent idea, but South
went about it in the wrong way.
In his attempt to discourage a


club continuation, he dropped the ten
on the first trick, hoping West would
construe this as a possible singleton
and stop playing the suit. But West
had no problem at all. He continued
with the ace and another club, ruffed
by East, who then cashed the ace of
diamonds to set the contract.
The error in South's approach
can be seen if viewed fronj the West
hand. If West credits declarer with
the singleton ten of clubs, it means
East must have the 6-4-3-2. Since
East would not play the three from
this holding, but would instead fol-
low with the discouraging deuce,
West knows that South must have at
least one more club.
West also knows that East would
play the three whenever he started
with the 3-2 doubleton or the single-
ton three. So West continues clubs at
trick two and defeats the contract.
Peculiarly enough, South's best
shot to get West to stop playing clubs
is to play the deuce to the first trick!
West might then fear that East started
with the 10-6-4-3, and shift to
another suit.
From this example, we can derive
a general rule: When declarer wants
to encourage or discourage the con-
tinuation of a particular suit, he
should signal to the defender as if he
were that defender's partner. If he
wants the suit continued, he should
follow with a high card; if he wants it
discontinued, he should play his low-
est card.


Tomorrow: Thanks, but no thanks.
_C2008 King Features Syndicate Inc.


APT 3-G


BLONDIE


MARVIN


TIGER


Chess


A I .


D C f


CRYPTIC PUZZLE


1 2 3 4 5 6 7
SI --47--

9 10


11 12


13 14 15


18 19 20 21


22 23


24 25


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PAGE 10 SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2008


THE TRioIoui








THE TRIBUNE PAGE 11


MNturray

kIocks off

Feder r...
See page 12


TURDAY, NOV EMBER 15, 2008


i -- m m-: -


'Big Daddy'







in draw


And 'Psycho' suffers four-round loss


* By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter
bstubbs@tribunemedia.net
First Cla Promotions has
been forced to take its
fighters abroad after get-
ting a one-year suspension
by the Bahamas Boxing Commission
(BBC). :.
On Tuesday night, Jerry 'Big Dad-
dy' Butler and Anthotiy 'Psycho'
Woods fought at the.Seminole Hard
Rock LIVE Arena 4ih Hollywood,
Florida..
Butler, now 7-5-1, pulled off a stun-
ning draw against 2004 Olympian
Wilmer Vazquez, who went into the
six-round fight undefeated at 6-0 with
4 knock outs. ,
The scorecards red -59-55 for
Vazquez, 58-56 for Butldr and 57-57,
but Butler felt that ht reigned
supreme in the ring d-espite the
judges' decision.
"That performance-'was awesome
for me. Apparently it was like I won
the fight, but because lie was an
Olympic fellow and undefeated, there
was no way they were.going to let
me from a little dot on the map .ome
out on top," said Butler, who didn't



Sportsbeat...


Haye aimr


seem perplexed at all by the decision.
"From the fight start, it never
stopped. There was a lot of blows
thrown round for round. I was a little
more busier than him putting my
punches together. But he was so big,
when he held me, I got tired trying to
get away. So I just decided to wait
until the referee said 'break' and then
went to work."
Like the rest of the local fighters,
Butler said he's quite annoyed that
First Class Promotions, the only pro-
mdtional boxing company in the
Bahamas, was suspended for a year
by the BBC.
"I don't think that makes any sense
because they are only hurting the
fighters," Butler said. "First Class
Promotions was doing it for almost 20
years and now you are going to wait
until we get our first British Com-
monwealth title in more than 20 years
and then suspend First Class.
"That doesn't make sense. They
are not looking out' for the fighters.
We're only 21 x 7 so let's get togeth-'
er and talk this over and get pro box-
ing back in the Bahamas. Come on
man. It doesn't make any sense to
suspend the only professional box-
ing company."


Barr tt


LONDON (AP) Day, Have has ridiculed
fighters in the heavyweight division since he
unified the cruiserweigh- titles and decided to
move up..
Now the British fighter gets the chance to
test his speed and punching power in his first
heavyweight fight Saturday against American
Monte Barrett, who has been in the ring with
some of the biggest champions around -
Wladimir Klitschko and Nikolai Valuev.....
See page 12

Pistons adjust to life with AI

OAKLAND, Califor-
nia (AP) Playing well
in spurts was enough to
give the Detroit Pistons .
their first two wins with'
Allen Iverson. They know
they will need to do much
more than that to win 4,- .
their next game against
the undefeated Los Ange-
les Lakers.
The Pistons clamped
down defensively in the
second half and got back-to-back 3-pointers
from Rasheed Wallace in the fourth quarter to
beat the Golden State .Warriors 107-102 on
Thursday night...
Seepage ,13


Jets beat Pa


s, 34-31


Since returning from the fight, But-
ler said he has been right back in the
gym training and waiting for the next
opportunity to go overseas since he
can't fight at home.
Woods, one of the local favourites,
took on Olympic alternate Danny
O'Conner, but he suffered a unani-
mous four-round loss in a junior wel-
terweight bout.
The scorecards read 40-36, 40-36,
40-35 in favour of O'Conner, who
improved to 2-0 with 1 KO, dropping
Woods to 6-11 with 2 KOs.
Traveling with the two fighters was
manager/coach Ray Minus Jr.
While they had different results,
Minus Jr said both fighters gave a
.very good account of themselves and
it's only the beginning of great things
for the future.


"In the early part of the fight, the
boxer started off jabbing, but in the
middle part, Jerry started boxing. In
the second round, Jerry jumped right
on him and won that round and kept
the pressure on," Minus Jr. reflected.
"In the third round, it was almost
like a sea-saw fight where both sides
were landing combinations, which
was a very competitive round. But in'
the fourth, it was almost the same,
even though I thought Jerry won it."
After claiming that "Jerry domi-
nated the fifth round," Minus Jr said
a weary Vazquez held on for his life
in the sixth and that may have made
the difference in the outcome.
."The promoters felt that Jerry had
the performance of the show and they
definitely want him to come back and
fight away," Minus Jr pointed out.


India defeats England

























I :o





















End of the road for Knowles, Bhupathi
IN NBTMNGua abi ass. i a etra fe crn hafcetr duin th fis oneda
interatioal cicke matc beteen ndiaand Eglan in ajko Indi Inda deeate Engan .b.18 u.

En f h rodfrKoleBuah


In Woods' fight, Minus Jr said after
Woods won the fist round, he lost
the second hands down, but rebound-
ed to take the third. But he didn't do
enough in the fourth to steal the vic-
tory.
"Both fighters.fought well. None
of them got hurt and they didn't get
any cuts. They fought very well,"
Minus Jr stated. "I'm very proud of
the way they fought. They are both
improving."
Minus Jr said that as a result of the
suspension, First Class has no choice
but to take the fighters on Ihe inter-
national scene.
He said promoters are constantly
calling, looking for local fighters to
put on their show and whenever the
opportunity comes, they will take
advantage of it.


FOXLD ,UGj., tivian.
(AP) -BrettFavre and th- ,
New York Jets stand alone -.
atop the tight AFC East' .a
standings barely ..
Jay Feely kicked a 34-yard
field goal on the only series -
of overtime after New Eng-
land tied the game on Matt
Cassel's pass to Randy Moss
with one second left in reg
ulation and the Jets survived a Tom Brady-like
comeback with a 34-31 victory Thursday night...
See page 14


THE end of the road came Thurs-
day for the Bahamian-Indian dou-
bles team of Mark Knowles and
Mahesh Bhupathi at the Tennis
Masters Cup in Shanghai, China.
Playing in their final match of the
round robin segment, Knowles and
Bhupathi were beaten 6-7 (3), 7-6
(4) and 10-5 by the team of Pablp
Cuevas and Luis Horna.
Knowles and Bhupathi joined
Cuevas and Horna for second place
at 2-1 in the Red Group behind the
undefeated American identical twin


team of Bob and Mike Bryan.
Each of the teams played three
matches.
But by virtue of losing to Cuevas
and Horna, Knowles and Bhupathi
were eliminated from further com-
petition. Cuevas and Horna went
on to qualify for the playoffs along
with the Bryans.
From the Gold Group, the two
qualifying teams are Daniel Nestor
and Nenad Zimonjic in one half and
Mariusz Frystenberg and Marcin
Matkowski in the other.


Knowles and Nestor won the title
last year.
Knowles will now prepare for the
hosting of his eighth Mark Knowles
Celebrity Tennis Tournament sched-
uled to be played at the Atlantis
resort on Paradise Island Decem-
ber 5-7..
The Bryans and Andy Murray, of
Great Britain, are expected to be
among a number of players coming
for the tourney. Murray is in the
final four of the men's singles in
Shanghai.


STEVE Nash (on tries to
get up as team eandro
Barbosa (re1r) referee
James Capers (left) try to keep
Tracy McGrady (right) back
after a fight broke out in the
third quarter...

(AP Photo: Matt York)


NBA

pI -,,rs

suspe ed

for ro"i S

in.a fight

NEW YORK (AP)
.The NBA has suspended
Steve Nash and Matt Barnes
of Phoenix and Rafer
Alston of Houston for their
roles in a fight.
Alston and Barnes were
suspended for two c,,,amcs
without pay an&Nzsh for
one. The league allso fined
Shaquille O'Ne4 $35,000
and Tracy McGrajy 25,000
on Friday for t*'Nictions
during' the Rockdts' 94-82
win in Phoenix qijAVednes-
day.
Barnes ktopback
Alston with his sh'Alder late
in the thirc urfer, and
Alston charged I Nash
ran in and was poLd back
by McGrady, who was
shoved down by O'Neal.
Nash was cited for 'esca-
lating the altercation." He
and Barnes will miss Fri-
day's game at Sacramento,
and Barnes will sit Swidav
against Detroit. Alston will
miss games Friday against
San Antonio and Saturda\
against New Orleans.













New heavyweight Haye aims to KO Barrett


* By ROBERT MILLWARD
AP Sports Writer

LONDON (AP) David
Haye has ridiculed fighters in
the heavyweight division since
he unified the cruiserweight
titles and decided to move up.
Now the British fighter gets
the chance to test his speed and
punching power in his first
heavyweight fight Saturday
against American Monte Bar-
rett, who has been in the ring
with some of the biggest cham-
pions around Wladimir
Klitschko and Nikolai Valuev.
Tall, with a big right hand but
a suspect chin, Haye (21-1)
believes that he is a natural to
thrive in the heavyweight divi-
sion. The 6-foot-3 eventually
wants to take on 7-foot Valuev
and the Klitschko brothers.
Haye says many of the cur-
rent heavyweights are over-
weight "chumps" who have
been around for too long. At


28, he believes he has time on
his side.
"People thought I was an
exciting, entertaining fighter at
cruiserweight, but you haven't
seen anything yet," Haye said
ahead of the non-title fight at
London's 02 Arena.
"I had to take off 30 pounds
every time I had to get down to
cruiserweight and I don't have
to do that any more. I was still
good enough to become undis-
puted champion at cruiser-
weight, the No. 1 in the world.
This time you are going to see
the real 'Hayemaker.'"
Barrett (34-6) has lost to
Wladimir Klitschko, Valuev and
Hasim Rahman.
"He was a monster," Barrett
said of Klitschko, who floored
him five times in London before
the fight was stopped in the sev-
enth round. He went the 12-
round distance with Rahman
and was stopped in 11 by Val-
uev.


"David was a good cruiser-
weight, but I see him as an aver-
age heavyweight," Barrett said.
"You're going to see just how
average he is when I expose
him."
Haye believes he enters the
heavyweight division when it's
wide open. Evander Holyfield is
trying to become the oldest
world champion at 46 in the
WBA title fight on Dec. 20
against Valuev in Zurich,
Switzerland.
Haye aims to make an imme-
diate impression by knocking
Barrett out early in a fight that
has struggled to sell tickets in
the 20,000 capacity arena.
"It's not even about winning
this fight for me. It's about look-
ing spectacular and knocking
Monte Barrett out," he said.
"He doesn't think I can do it.
He thinks he's bigger and
stronger, but he doesn't know
what he's let himself in for with
this fight."


* 4


US BOXER Monte 'Two Gunz' Barrett (left) and his opponent Britain's Davi 'Hayf;en ker !-ay"e if;
their heavyweight fight at the 02 Arena in London on Saturday...


ROGER FEDERER of Switzerland
.returns the ball against Britain's
Andy Murray during the 2008
Masters Cup Friday in Shanghai,
China. Murray won 4-6, 7-6, 7-5.

(AP Photo: Eugene Hoshiko)


...... -.l..

Al / q


",. -, -


Murray knocks off Feder r


* By PAUL ALEXANDER
Associated Press Writer

SHANGHAI, China (AP)
- Defending champion Roger
Federer was eliminated from
the Masters Cup on Friday with
a 4-6, 7-6 (3), 7-5 loss to Andy
Murray, one of those rare play-
ers with a winning record
against the Swiss star.
Federer, a four-time winner
of the season-ending tourna-
ment, appeared to be bothered
by a sore back that forced him
to withdraw during the Paris
Masters two weeks ago. Fed-
erer received treatment from
the trainer three times during
the match.
"I don't quit once 'I step on
court," said Federer, who noted
he had a.stomach ailment ear-
lier in the week. "Normally,
best-of-three match, it's
peanuts. So it was a pity I
couldn't handle it today. Pretty
happy I don't. have a match
tomorrow, to be honest."
Federer saved seven match
points while serving at 4-5
before Murray converted two
games later, breaking when
Federer sent a forehand long.
"A win over Roger Federer
means almost as much as win-
ning the Masters Cup to me,"
said Murray, who improved to
4-2 against him. "He's the best
player of all time."
Murray, who had his left
hand iced during the match,
will play Nikolay Davydenko
in the semifinals. Federer's loss
allowed Gilles Simon to
advance and play Novak
Djokovic.
The ninth game of the third
set lasted 17 minutes and went
to 10 deuces. Federer fended
off the last of the seven match
points with an ace, then blasted
another before Murray sent a
forehand long.
"When you play against
Roger, you got to expect him to
play some great stuff, especial-
ly when he's behind," Murray
said. "He hit a couple of aces, a
couple of big forehands. I
missed a couple of returns I
maybe shouldn't have."


Federer tried to force a
tiebreaker, but he committed
three forehand errors while
serving at 15-15.
Murray already had clinched
a semifinal spot from the Red.
Group. But he lived up to his
promise not to take it easy,
wanting to avoid the prospect
of facing Federer again if both
were to make the final.
Federer was trying to repeat
last year's feat of rallying after
losing his opening-round
match.
"I almost made a miracle
happen, you know," Federer
said. "I can't believe how close
I got, to be honest. So I'm actu-
ally very happy."
The atmosphere was more
akin to a final than the last
match of group play. Qi Zhong
stadium was packed, and while
the crowd overwhelmingly
favored.Federer, Murray has
won over a lot of fans.
The two players exchanged
breaks in the middle of the first
set. Then, with Murray serving
at 4-5, Federer broke at love.
Murray broke in the open-
ing game of the second set, and
again to pull ahead 5-2. He had
double-set point while serving
in the next game, only to see
Federer rally to break.
The Swiss star secured triple
breakpoint with Murray serv-
ing for the set at 5-4. Murray
forced deuce, but Federer
whacked a clean forehand win-
-ner to set up another break
chance, and Murray double-
faulted to make it 5-5.
Federer rallied from a 3-1'
deficit in the tiebreaker to even
it, but Murray ran off the last
four points.
Federer had the trainer come
out and massage his lower left
back as he lay face down on
the court during the break,
then during the next two
changeovers and frequently
rubbed the area during the
match. At one point, he sat in a
linesman's chair while waiting
for Murray to start a service
game.
Murray broke him while tak-
ing a 3-0 lead, but Federer ran


ANDY MURRAY hits his racket in frustration during his game against top
seed Roger Federer...


off four straight games. Mur-
ray broke the next game to
even it at 4-4, with Federer hit-
ting a routine overhead way
long on break point.
Federer began the year


recovering from a bout of
mononucleosis. He lost the.
French Open and Wimbledon
finals to Rafael Nadal, who
overlook him for the No. I
ranking.


'tv..

., -










X.















ff..












NIKOLAY DAVYDENKO gestures as he wins the imatchl auainsi .I'1 ar
tin Del Potro of Argentina. Davyclenko won in straight s 6 3. 6-2...


Federer won the Olympic
doubles gold in August, and a
month later captured his fifth
straight U.S. Open title lo pull
within one of Pete Sarapras'
record of 14 Grand Slam titles.


"It's been a eo(I \men, you
know," Federer s-id. "Toluh
to slait kI v\ it I , 'i l n10 ..
l~ i l I lhi i i !'a* I hc


3eTnrP


I .


PAGE 12, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2008


TR!IBU'i'E SPORT-S








TRIBUNE SPORTS


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2008, PAGili


A i 1





Pistons adjust to





life with Iverson .


* By JOSH DUBOW
AP Sports Writer


OAKLAND, California (AP)
- Playing well in spurts was
enough to give the Detroit Pis-
tons their first two wins with
Allen Iverson. They know they
will need to do much more than
that to win their next game
against the undefeated Los
Angeles Lakers.
The Pistons clamped down
defensively in the second half
and got back-to-back 3-point-
ers from Rasheed Wallace in
the fourth quarter to beat the
Golden State Warriors 107-102
on Thursday night.
For the second straight game,
the Pistons struggled early
defensively, allowing the War-
riors to get into the lane with
ease with their pick-and-rolls
and build a' 12-point lead. But
just like they did Tuesday in
Sacramento, when they rallied
from 15 points down, the Pis-
tons shut down the opposition
in the second half.
"Obviously that was a typi-
cal Detroit team in the second
half," Tayshaun Prince said. "In
the first half, I don't know what
that was. We've done it two
games in a row. Obviously
we're not on the same page yet.
We can't be playing like this at
this point in time going into
playing the Lakers."
The Pistons held the Warriors
without a field goal for nearly 7
minutes in one stretch, getting
11 straight misses and turnovers
on five straight possessions at
one point.
After losing its first two
games with Iverson, Detroit has
now won two in a row as the
team slowly adjusts to its newest
star. Iverson had 23 points
despite missing some easy shots,
and Richard Hamilton led the
way with 24.
"It's coming. Like I said
before, it's not going to happen
overnight," Wallace said. "This
is only our third game together.
It's going to take some time.


TAYSHAUN PRINCE (right) goes up for a shot against Goldenr i1
Warriors' Ronny Turiaf...


I'm glad this happened early in
the year so we have the whole
year to iron the wrinkles out."
The next game will be the
toughest test as the Pistons trav-
el to Los Angeles to face the
rested Lakers (7-0) in what Iver-
son called a "good measuring
stick."
In other NBA games Thurs-
day night, Cleveland beat Den-
ver 110-99 and Chicago topped
Dallas 98-91.
Golden State trailed by nine


I By The Associated Press


James, Clev.
Wade, Mia.
Parker, S.A.
Granger, Ind.
Duncan, S.A.
Bosh, Tor.
Johnson, Atl.
Bryant, LAL
Howard, Orl.
Stoudemire, Phoe.
Carter, N.J.
Paul, N.O.
Martin, Sac.
Jackson, G.S.
Jefferson, Minn.
Nowitzki, Dall.
Durant, OKC.
Gordon, Chi.
Butler, Wash.
Crawford, N.Y.
Roy, Port.

FG PERCENTAGE


Nene, Den.
O'Neal, Phoe.
Howard, Orl
Haslem, Mia.
Boozer, Utah
Stoudemire, Phoe.
Thompson, Sac.
Duncan, S.A.
Gasol, Mem.
Parker, S.A.

REBOUNDS

Howard, Orl.
Biedrins, G.S.
Randolph, N.Y.
Boozer, Utah
Gasol, LAL
Jefferson, Minn.
Bosh, Tor.
Brand, Phil.
Duncan, S.A.
Garnett, Bos.

ASSISTS


Paul, N.O.
Calderon, Tor.
Kidd, Dall.
Wade, Mia.
B. Davis, LAC
Nash, Phoe.
James, Clev.
Iverson, Det.
Duhon, N.Y.
Rondo, Bos.


G FG FT PTS

9 93 68 260
8 74 73 226
5 55 24 137
6 50 39 152
7 75 27 177
8 71 57 199
7 63 32 171
7 58 49 169
8 70 51 191
9 67 74 208
7 59 29 159
7 55 43 158
7 52 44. 157
9 67 48 201
7 64 -27 155
8 64 41 177
7 60 31 154
9 68 38 194
6 45 34 128
8 57 27 168
8 57 47 168


AV

28.9
28.3
27.4
25.3
25.3
24.9
24.4
24.1
23.9
23.1
22.7
22.6
22.4
22.3
22.1
22.1
22.0
21.6
-21.3
21-.0
21.0


FG FGA PCT

46 71 .648
44 68 .647
70 109 .642
44 71 .620
69 116 .595
67 113 .593
47 80 .588
75 134 .560
39 70 .557
55 99 .556


G OFF DEF TOT AV(


G *AST AVG


11.9
9.0
8.4
7.6
7.6
7.4
7.3
6.9
6.8
6.7


early in the fourth quarter but
took the lead when Wallace
tipped a missed shot by C.J.
Watson into the wrong basket.
Andris Biedrins was credited
with the basket that gave the
Warriors an 87-86 lead. Wal-
lace then missed two free
throws on the other end and the
Warriors extended the lead to
four points. "That really hurt
my feelings, that tip," Wallace
said. "You can't let that frus-
trate you. I missed two point-



Cavs buck

N By TOM WITHERS
AP Sports Writer

G CLEVELAND (AP) Ii
the locker room at halftime
Cavaliers coach Mike Browi
forced his players to watch a
horror flick highlights o:
their defense in the first half
"We were watching filn
and it was as ugly as i
looked," Mo Williams said.
I After allowing 61 points in
a first-half track meet, the
Cavaliers buckled down, helk
Denver to 38 after halftime
and won their sixth straight
110-99 over the Nuggets or
Thursday night.
"The first team that decid.
ed to defend in the second
half was going to get the win,'
Brown said. "And we did
The first half was a rate race
R-A-T, R-A-C-E."
LeBron James scored 22
points, most of them coming
with good buddy Carmekl
Anthony guarding him, anc
Williams scored a season-higl
24, making a critical 3-pointei
with James on the bench, as
the Cavaliers improved to 5-C
at home and beat the Nuggets
for the first time since 2005.
"It looked like it was head-
ed in the wrong direction in
the first half, but we buckle
down in the second and got ii
together," James said.
James had lost his last five
games against Anthony.
G whom he has known since
high school, and is now just
3-8 against his U.S. Olympic
teammate since they broke
into the league together in
2003. James added 11 assists
and eight rebounds, and for
the moment owns bragging
I rights over Anthony.
"Any time I play LeBron
and we play Cleveland it's a
fun game." Anthony said.
"That's the way it is, there's
so much hype around the
game. I don't want to say they
were the better team, but they
executed down the stretch."
Daniel Gibson snapped out
of a shooting slump and
added 15 points for the Cava-
liers, who held the Nuggets
to 18 points in the fourth on
39 percent shooting.
Denver lost for the first
time in four games since
acquiring Chauncey Billups
in the blockbuster trade that
sent Allen Iverson to Detroit.


blank foul shots. I'm upset at
myself about that. You can't let
that one thing get you down.
That's what we did, just dug
deep and came up with some
stops down the stretch."
With Detroit down by two,
Wallace hit a 3-pointer to give
the Pistons the lead for good.
After Watson stepped over the
sideline for an inbound viola-
tion, Wallace hit another from
long range to make it 96-92 with
just over 3 minutes remaining.


Wallace finished with a sea-
son-high 19 points and 11
rebounds. Prince grabbed a
career-high 16 rebounds.
The mistake by Watson on
the inbound was one of the final
ones on a blunder-filled night
by both teams that featured 33
turnovers and many other mis-
cues.
"First of all, the point guard's
not supposed to take the ball
out," coach Don Nelson said.
"It was an error by a young
player. Iverson just faked like
he was going to go for a steal
and he (Watson) did a dumb
thing. It's not the only one he
did but he actually played a
pretty good game."
Biedrins had '17 points and 19
rebounds for his 16th straight
double-double for the Warriors,
who are still seeking their first
back-to-back wins of the sea-
son. Watson and Stephen Jack-.
son also scored 17 points apiece.

Bulls 98, Mavericks 91
At Chicago, Ben Gordon
scored 35 points and Chicago
roared back from an early 19-
point deficit to send Dallas to its
fourth straight loss.
Luol Deng added 20 points
and rookie Derrick Rose had
14 of his 16 in the third quarter
for the Bulls, who were booed
early in the game by the crowd
at the United Center.
Josh Howard, returning after
missing two games with a sore
wrist, led Dallas with 21 points
and added 11 rebounds. Erick
Dampier scored 16 and pulled
down 18 boards for the Mavs.


le down to beat Nuggets


KENYON MARTIN (4) argues with umpire Joe Crawford while being
held back by head coach George Karl after being ejected in the fourth
quarter...


Billups scored a season-
high 26 points 16 in the
first quarter Anthony had
18 and Kenyon Martin 12
with 10 rebounds for Denver.
Martin, who had missed the
previous two games with a
sprained wrist, was ejected
with 55 seconds left after he
was called for a flagrant-2 foul
for slamming his shoulder
into Cleveland forward
Anderson Varejao.
Before leaving the floor,
Martin, who was whistled for
a technical moments earlier,
screamed obscenities at ref-
eree Joey Crawford before he
was grabbed by Nuggets
coach George Karl and
escorted off.
"I don't think it was much
of a foul," Karl said. "It's frus-
trating. Sometimes you don't
understand what standard
they are calling. Kenyon gets
the bad end of those calls
most of the time. I thought
he was just busting and play-
ing hard."
Martin was reluctant to dis- .
cuss the incident.
"I didn't get an explana-
tion," he said. "It's basket-
ball. Basketball is a contact
sport. It's not bowling or table
tennis."
With the Cavaliers leading
94-85, James was replaced
with 8:23 remaining. Denver
hit a pair of 3-pointers to pull .
within 98-91, but Williams
made a jumper and then
dropped a 3-pointer with 5:53
to give Cleveland a 103-91
lead. As Williams' ball was in
the air, James walked onto
the floor extending three fin-
gers on both hands. He then
ran over, jumped and
bumped his new teammate,


. whom the Cavs acquired in a
trade this summer to make
such shots.
"That's my role when he
(LeBron) is out of the game,
scoring, finding guys, just
making something happen,"
Williams said. "We will get
more comfortable when
LeBron is not in and we haye
to contribute. We have to sus-
tain the lead or go on a run
while he is getting a rest."
James' flurry in the final
1:35 of the third quarter gave
the Cavaliers an 88-81 lead
entering the fourth.
First, he drove the lane and
dropped an off-balance layup
while being fouled by Antho-
ny. He completed a three-
point play to make it 83-81,
and after JR Smith hit a 3-
pointer for Denver, James set
up Gibson on the wing and
the Cavs guard, who missed
all six 3s on Tuesday against
Milwaukee, finally knocked
down a long-range shot.
Brown was confident Gib-
son' would find his touch
eventually. Before the game,
Brown was asked what he
might tell his guard.
"Shoot, Boobie, shoot,"
Brown said in a high-pitched
voice.
There was no need for a 24-
second shot clock in the first
quarter as the teams com-
bined for 69 points while play-
ing at a dizzying pace remi-
niscent of the old ABA in the
1970s, when defense was
nothing more than a rumor.
Billups scored 16 points on
6-of-7 shooting in the first
quarter, and the Nuggets
went 5-for-5 on 3-pointers
and shot 74 per cent (14-of-
19) from the floor.


NBA


Today

* By The Associated
Press

SCOREBOARD

Saturday, Novembeir I ,
Utah at Cleveland (7: )(
pm EST). Carlos Boozer
returns to Cleveland to 1'.:;c
his former team wiilh fh
Jazz hoping to complete
their five-game Eastern tri i
by ending the Cavalicis
six-game win streak.

STARS
Thursday
LeBron James, C a' ;'
liers, had 22 points, 1 I
assists and eight rebotn'lds
as Cleveland beat Denver,
110-99 for its fifth straight
victory.
Mo Williams. Cava-
liers, scored a season-high
24 points in Cleveland'
110-99 victory over Denvcr.
Ben Gordon, Bulls,
scored 35 points to help
Chicago rally from an early
19-point deficit and bet
Dallas 98-91'.
Allen Iverson, Piston'.,
had 23 points and nin,
assists, and Dctro'it
improved to 2-2 since
acquiring the All-Star
guard with a 107-102 vict o-
ry over Golden State.
Andris Biedrins, Wtir-
riors, had 17 points alnd I,
rebounds for his I!blI
straight double-double in
Golden State's 107-102 ..
to Detroit.

BRAGGING RIGHTS
LeBron James impr" ,
to 3-8 against lon"g; i.
friend and U.S. OC,'i:
teammate Carmelo Antho--
ny. James had lost the last
five meetings ag-irn .
Anthony, taken two spols
after James in the 2()3JU
draft, before Cleveland's
110-99 victory over Deir .'r
on Thursday.

'SHEED'S 3s
Rasheed Wallace m.!,:
two 3-pointers in the lcuu th
quarter to help Detroit ril-
ly for a 107-102 victory ov, ,-
Golden State. He hit a !-
pointer to give the 'Pistoin
the lead for good, and iftcr
C.J. Watson stepped over
the sideline for atn inbjind
violation, Wallace 'il
another from long ran:ie to
make it 96-92 with just ov-r
3 minutes remaining. Wal-
lace finished with a seast'n-
high 19 points and i
rebounds.

KING'S RANSOM
Sacramento coach Ro-
gie Theus was fined S i 5.'
by the NBA on Thirsi\t
for his comments about the i
officiating following ,, Tus-
day's 100-92 loss to Dctroit.
The Kings were also ihned
$25,000 for Theus' :acti,i s.

ROSE REBOUNDS
Derrick Rose shot I -for-
8 in the first hall of
Chicago's game ai.;,inst
Dallas. The No. 1 pici ii
the NBA draft then wcin
6-for-7 in the third t .ia I '.
when he scored 14 ol his I10
points, helping tihe Rul;Is
rally for a 98-91 victory.

SPEAKING
"We don't play delen'-c.
That's been our problem
First six minutes ve were
playing defense and leun d
ourselves up and that \ a1'
it. We have as mai,' ohfen
sive weapons (as ain ',i '
in the league, but \\c ,
find some guys w I'
to play defense."
Dallas' ,lhe" .. .
after the Mavericks ',; ,
24-5 lead and lost a,'., :,
Chiicago.


INB7eaer







.,3L JE SPORTS


HA(3E 14, SAI UHUAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2008
RATOA


Romo back, are Cowboys well?


* By DAVE GOLDBERG
AP Football Writer

THE party line in Dallas has been
that once Tony Romo comes back,.
everything will be OK.
Romo will be back Sunday night
when the Cowboys go to Washington.
But everything might not be quite as
OK as Jerry Jones and his team think..
The Cowboys' quarterback began
practicing this week, a month after
breaking the pinkie on his throwing
hand. And while he reported some
pain, he is expected to be ready to try
to help a team that lost two of three
games without him.
It's a big game for both teams, each
chasing the Giants (8-1) in the NFC
East or at least trying to solidify a wild-
card playoff spot. For the Cowboys,
the preseason favorite to represent the
NFC in the Super Bowl, the line is that
it's a fresh start following a bye week
that allowed Romo and some other
injured starters to get healthy.
"You've got to get on a run in this
league," coach Wade Phillips says of
his team, whose four losses in nine
games are one more than the Cowboys
had in the 2007 regular season.
"We were able to last year. This
year, we started out on a run, then did-
n't keep it going. But we've got a
chance to come back and win some
games."
The Cowboys now say they hope to
emulate the Giants, who lost to them
twice last season, then won in Dallas in
the playoffs and went on to win the
Super Bowl.
The Redskins (6-3) are two games
behind New York and also coming off
a bye. Their 26-24 win in Dallas on
Sept. 28 was the first loss by the Cow-
boys after a 3-0 start.
Washington could be without Clin-
ton Portis, the league's second-lead-
ing rusher. He has a sprained knee and
is "50-50" according to coach Jim Zorn.
His backup, Ladell Betts, might be
back, or it could be newly signed Shaun
Alexander, the 2005 NFL MVP with
Seattle, and Rock Cartwright, primar-
ily a special teamer.
The Redskins will, however, have
DeAngelo Hall, the high-priced cor-
nerback dropped by the Raiders after
eight games. Where he fits in a rotation
that already includes Shawn Springs,
Carlos Rogers and Fred Smoot is yet to
be determined. But it hasn't stopped
Hall from exchanging lost-distance
barB lthlTiTYfMlfwons, the kind of
w o fr-1oT-I0..atiis symptomatic
of U p e -r- ene that Wash-
ington hasn't had until now.
Dallas has a tough closing schedule:
all three division opponents plus Bal-
timore and Pittsburgh.,
"Three or four weeks from now,
there will be big changes," Phillips said.
"So, we'll see where we are."
The weekend began Thursday with
the New York Jets' 34-31 overtime win
at New England in a game between
.teams that were tied for the AFC East
lead. (See story on this page)

Baltimore (6-3) at New York Giants
(8-1)
The league's best rushing offense
against the league's best run defense -
the Giants being the former and the
Ravens the latter.
"The only way to stop somebody
like that is to run into them full speed,"
Ray Lewis says of New York's 264-
pound Brandon Jacobs, who is fourth
in the league in rushing and averaging
5.3 yards per carry.
"The name of football is hit or be
hit. So the bottom line, I don't care
how big his size is. Football is football.
And when you strap on your chin strap
I don't care how big you are, deal with
whoever has the ball and let life take
care of itself. You know what I'm say-
ing?"


Jacobs does.
"I wouldn't want him to think any
other way," he says.
The Giants, who started with a rela-
tively easy schedule, are coming off a
testing stretch: at Pittsburgh, Dallas
and at Philadelphia. They passed the
exam, winning all three to open a two-
game lead in an NFC East that was
supposed to be the most competitive
division in the NFL.
The surprising Ravens have mi6ved
into a tie with Pittsburgh for first in
the AFC North. Rookie QB Joe Flac-
co hasn't thrown an interception in his
last four games.

San Diego (4-5) at Pittsburgh (6-3)
The Steelers fell into a tie with Bal-
timore by losing at home to Indi-
anapolis last week when Ben Roeth-
lisberger threw three interceptions, two
that were extremely costly. Roethlis-
berger took full responsibility, declin-
ing to blame an injured shoulder.
"The good thing is it's not the end of
the season. We'll come back," Roeth-
lisberger says.
The Chargers fired defensive coor-
dinator Ted Cottrell during their bye
week, then struggled to eke out a 20-19
win over Kansas City at home last Sun-
day. San Diego has been having trou-
ble running 25th in the NFL at 95.5
yards per game and 22nd with a 3.9
per carry average despite the presence
of LaDainian Tomlinson, now healthy
after starting the season with a sore
toe.

Tennessee (9-0) at Jacksonville (4-5)
Normally, this would be a tough spot
for the NFL's only unbeaten team.
But the Jaguars, despite a 38-14 vic-
tory last week over winless Detroit,
are struggling both on the field and
off. Coach Jack Del Rio deactivated


defensive leader Mike Peterson last
week after sending him home from
practice earlier in the week.
The Titans may get a little more
respect because of last week's win in
Chicago, when the Bears brought eight
men up to stuff the run and got burned
by Kerry Collins, who was supposed
to be simply a "game manager."

Houston (3-6) at Indianapolis (5-4)
'The Colts have beaten two good
teams, the Patriots and Steelers, to
secure a solid spot in the AFC wild-
card chase, although catching the
Titans in the AFC South seems too
big a task. Peyton Manning did his usu-
al in bringing Indy back from a 17-7
deficit in Pittsburgh last week, and the
defensive star was 266-pound rookie
defensive tackle Eric Foster, the kind
of quick, undersized defender Tony
Dungy has always prized.
The Texans should have beaten Indy
at home, but blew a 27-10 lead in the
last half of the fourth quarter thanks to
three turnovers by Sage Rosenfels, who
once again will replace the injured
Matt Schaub at quarterback.

Chicago (5-4) at Green Bay (4-5)"
The Bears are hoping Kyle Orton
can come back from his sprained ankle
after Rex Grossman played QB last
week against the Titans. But they have
other problems their usually fero-
cious pass rush has produced just five
sacks in the last four games.
. A lot of people now think the Pack-
ers were wrong not to welcome back
Brett Favre because Aaron Rodgers'
learning curve has slowed. But that's
second-guessing. All young QBs go
through ups and downs and the Pack-
ers were planning for the future as
much as for this year when they went
with Rodgers and then signed him to a


long-term deal.

Minnesota (5-4) at Tampa Bay (6-3)
Adrian Peterson now leads the NFL
in rushing and his 192 yards were the
primary reason the Vikings edged the
Packers last week.
But it's unlikely Peterson will get
192 against Tam?" Zay, wimu. is allow-
ing just 99 per game. The Bucs also
have back a newLold offensive weapon:
RB Carnelj "`Cadillac" Williams, the
2005 OffiensiveiRookie of the Year
who has missed the last 13 months with
a knee injury.

Denver (5-4) at Atlanta (6-3)
The Falcons; one of three teams in
the NFC South at 6-3 or better, would
probably love to be in the AFC West,
where the struggling Broncos lead
despite a leaky defense and a series of
injuries to running backs. The usually
potent running game now depends on
Tatum Bell, back for his second stint
with Denver; fullback Peyton Hillis;
recently promoted P.J. Pope; and just-
signed Alex Haynes.
Compare that to the Falcons, who
have Michael Turner and Jerious Nor-
wood as complementary backs help-
ing the increasingly dangerous passing
combination of rookie Matt Ryan and
Roddy White.

Detroit (0-9) at Carolina (7-2)
The Lions are looking like a team
making a serious run at 0-16. How else
to explain throwing in an out-of-shape
Daunte Culpepper against Jacksonville
last week. He remains the starter..,
The Panthers could be making a run
at home-field advantage in the NFC.
They trail the Giants by just a game;
New York has a tough finishing sched-
ule; and Carolina gets a shot at the
Giants on Dec. 21 in the Meadbwlands.


Philadelphia (5-4) at Cincinnati (1-8)
The Bengals finally won against
Jacksonville two weeks ago and then
had a bye. So are they refreshed or
have they lost momentum? Probably
doesn't matter.
Every game is a must win for the
Eagles, who are three games behind
in the NFC East after losing to the
Giants last week. They are 0-3 against
NFC East rivals, so that means they
have tiebreaker problems in a crowded
wild-card race with a half-dozen other
teams.

Cleveland (3-6) at Buffalo (5,4)
(Monday night)
"I know I am not a quitter," coach
Romeo Crennel said after Jamal Lewis
and other Browns suggested the team
quit against Denver last week in Brady
Quinn's debut as Browns quarterback.
The banged-up Bills have now lost
four of five, including three straight
AFC East games, which puts them in
poor position in a cramped division.

Arizona (6-3) at Seattle (2-7)
The Cardinals haven't had a home
playoff game since 1947, when they
were in Chicago. But they are likely
to be the first NFL team to clinch a
division this season and guarantee
themselves a home game because they
are four games ahead of all three NFC
West opponents with seven games to
go. That's important: The Cardinals
are 4-0 at home, 2-3 on the road, with
the away wins over St. Louis and San
Francisco, two of their woeful division
rivals.
Matt Hasselbeck will probably be
back at quarterback for Seattle after
missing five games with a back prob-
lem that caused weakening in his right
knee.

Oakland (2-7) at Miami (5-4)
Imagine if Al Davis, who has been
friendly with Bill Parcells since coach-
ing him in a 1963 college all-star game,
had hired Parcells to run his franchise.
The way the Tuna has resurrected the
Dolphins, the Raiders might be con-
tenders in the weak AFC West.
The Dolphins, with Parcells protege
Tony Sparano coaching, are contend-
ing in the much more competitive East,
benefiting from the signing of Chad
Pennington, who was cut loose by the
Jets when they traded for Brett Favre.

X[ew Orleans (4-5)'at Kansas City

lDrew Brees has 2,985 yards and may
be on course to break Dan Marino's
single-season record of 5.084 yards
passing. But the Saints' record shows
how deceptive yards can. be when
you are behind, you throw a lot. But
not, perhaps, to Jeremy Shockey, wiih
whom Brees got into a sideline tiff last
week during the loss in Atlanta.
The Chiefs look like they could be a
contender by 2010 or 2011 as Herm
Edwards plays youngsters and does
things like go for two points to win, as
he did in San Diego when a kicked
extra point would have sent the game
to overtime. The good news: Tyler
Thigpen may be a legitimate young
QB.

St. Louis (2-7) at San Francisco (2-7)
Mike Singletary got within yards of
his first coaching win in Arizona last
Monday night and then he and offen-
sive coordinator Mike Martz com-
plained the officials spotted the ball
wrong on the final play of the game, a
run attempt at a winning TD that got
stuffed.
The Rams, energized for a while
after Jim Haslett took over from Scott
Linehan, are back to playing awful ball,
which probably means the Singletary
energy boost that was evident in Ari-
zona will prevail here.


Feely's field goal in OT gives Jets 34-31 win


* By HOWARD ULMAN
AP Sports Writer

FOXBOROUGH, Mass.
(AP) Brett Favre and the
New York Jets stand alone atop
the tight AFC East standings
- barely.
Jay Feely kicked a 34-yard
field goal on the only series of
overtime after New England
tied the game on Matt Cassel's
pass to Randy Moss with one
second left in regulation and the
Jets survived a Tom Brady-like
comeback with a 34-31 victory
Thursday night.
The win broke a tie for the
division lead between the teams
and gave the Jets (7-3) sole pos-
session of first place for the first
time since Nov. 19, 2001,
according to the Elias Sports
Bureau. The Patriots (6-4) have
won the AFC East the last five
seasons and six of the last seven.
New England "had all the
momentum," said Favre, who
threw two touchdown passes
and directed the winning drive.
"Based on history, you would
have bet against us. This says a
lot about our team."
The Jets, who led 24-6 in the
first half, extended their win-
ning streak to four with their


sixth victory in seven games and
are 1? games ahead of Buffalo
and Miami in the division. They
beat the Patriots for only the
second time in 13 games.
"It's a great, great feeling for
us," Jets coach Eric Mangini
said. "Everybody understands
that this game was extremely
important, and it's important
because it allows us to make the
next game (against Tennessee)
extremely important. It's a real-
ly positive step for our team."
The loss wasted a brilliant
performance by Cassel, whose
first pro start after Brady's sea-
son-ending knee injury in the
opener came in a 19-10 win over
the Jets. Cassel completed 30
of 51 passes for 400 yards, all
career highs, and three touch-
downs. He ran eight times for
62 yards, sixth-most in team his-
tory for a quarterback and the
most since Steve Grogan ran
for 65 in consecutive games in
1978.
"It's not enough," Cassel said.
The Patriots got the tying
touchdown on Cassel's 16-yard
pass on fourth down. Moss' div-
ing sideline catch was reviewed
when he was pushed out of
bounds by cornerback Ty Law,
but the touchdown stood.


JAY FEELY (3) is hugged by holder Reggie Hodges (6) after Feely kicked
a field goal in overtime to defeat the Patriots...


New England had marched
to Moss' touchdown from its
38-yard line with no timeouts
and 1:04 left
Stephen Gostkowski's extra
point tied it and erased a 31-24
lead the Jets had taken on
Thomas Jones' 1-yard touch-
down run with 3:10 left.
"I don't know what their
record was in overtime," Mangi-


ni said, "but I'm sure they've
been pretty successful."'
Favre made his 263rd con-
secutive regular-season start, an
NFL record, and'went 26-of-33
for 258 yards and, on th'e 'only
drive of overtimC marched the,
Jets 64 yards on 14 plays in 7:50.
His 16-yard passio Laveranues
Coles brought the ball to the
Patriots' 24-yard line, three run-


ning plays moved it to the 16
and Feely connected for his sec-
ond field goal of the game -
giving Favre his 42nd win in
games his team trailed or were
tied in the fourth quarter..
"I was nervous as heck"
heading into overtime, he said.
"I said, 'Why can't we make this
easy?' But it's what I'm capable
of doing.
"This one ranks right up
there ,near the top" of all his
wins.
The. Jets scored on their first
three series, plus a 92-yard kick-
off return by Leon Washington,
four days after scoring on all
seven of their first-half posses-
sions in a 47-3 rout of the St.
Louis Rams.
Washington scored on a 7-
yard pass play before the Patri-
ots cut the lead to 7-3 on their'
first series on the first of
Gostkowski's three field goals, a
42-yarder.
Feely kicked a 22-yarder for
the Jets before Gostkowski con-
nected again, from 31 yards to
cap a 12-play drive.
New York needed just one
play Washington's return -
to score on the ensuing kickoff.
It was his first kickoff return for
a touchdown this season after


he tied a team record last year
with three.
And when Favre threw a 15-
yard scoring pass to Jerricho
Cotchery, the Jets led 24-6 with
4:57 left in the first half and the
outlook was.very bleak for the
Patriots.
"We dug ourselves a hole,"
New England coach Bill
Belichick said. "We made some
plays to get back in there."
Cassel threw a 19-yard scor-
ing pass to Jabar Gaffney with
15 seconds left in the half and a
10-yarder to Benjamin Watson
on the final play from scrim-
mage of the third quarter. Then
New England made it 24-21 on
Cassel's 2-point conversion pass
to Gaffney.
"Anytime you can come back
from a 24-6 deficit, it's a build-
ing block," Cassel said. "That
was great for the team."
The Patriots tied it on
Gostkowski's 47-yard field goal
with 10:16 left in the fourth
quarter.
But they never led and never
got the chance after the Jets
won the overtime coin toss.
"We usually win those type
of games," Patriots defensive
.end Richard Seymour said, "but
there's still a lot of football left."











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PAGE 6, STURDY, NOEMBE 15,2008AHE TIBUN


by Fpanklyn 6 Ferguson, JP


NASSAU


EVENTS


CAPTU RED


ON CAMERA


PICTURED (L-R):
Tom Hackett,
group chief finan-
cial officer; Anwer
Sunderji, group
chairman and
CEO; Alfred Stew-
art, executive vice
president and the
bank's first man-
ager 30 years ago;
Judy Higgs, vice
president; Michael
Anderson, presi-
dent of Royal
Fidelity; Gregory
Bethel, president
of Fidelity Bank;
Brett Hill Presk
dent Fidelity Bank
(Cayman) Ltd.



PICTURED (L-R):
Crestwell Gar-
diner, Fidelity vice
president for
credit and end-
ing; Arlene Collie,
branch ambas- -
sador, 30 years
service; Sir
William Allen,
Fidelity Bank
chairman; vice
president and
assistant secre-
tary; Malvern
Bain; Alfred Stew-
art executive vice
president and the
bank's first man-
ager.

PATRICIA A Her-
manns, president
and CEO, Family
Guardian Insur-
ance Company
Limited; Galen ,
Saunders, gerer-
al manager, More
94.9 FM; and Ava
Saunders, of
Paisley's Cosmet-
ic in the Hoffer
Building, Cable
Beach.




HOME BOYS -
Nathaniel Beneby
Jr, vice president
and country head,
Royal Bank of
Canada, is
flanked by attor-
ney Alfred Gray
(left) and attorney
Sidney Collie. Mr
Beneby is the first
Bahamian to head
the Royal Bank of
Canada in its
100-year history
in the Bahamas.



ATTORNEY Miri-
am Curling; night
magistrate and
partner in the law
firm of Gomez
and Gomez
Janeen Weech,
and former Chief
of Protocol Bev-
erly Worrell-Wal-
lace-Whitfield,
MVO.


CELEBRATING


Fidelity Bank


THIS year Fidelity is celebrating 30 years and
as a part of the special occasion recently held ah
cocktail reception where Fidelity Bank chairman
Sir William Alien. gaveiemarks and a brief his-
tory to the approximately 300 guests.
Fidelity started Lie as First Home Savings and


MANY of the party guests reflected the World Of
finance: Gavin Watchorn; Craig Symonette; George
Roach.


30


YEARS


Loan and later First Home Banking where it pro-
vided 90 per cent home loan financing for the
first time to Bahamians.
Today Fidelity is a public company and leading
the w ay in customer education and care by attach-
ing savings plans to loan products.


GREGORY
BETHEL, Fidelity
Bank president;
Allison Levarity,
Fidelity Financial
Centre manager,
Freeport; Alfred
Stewart, execu-
tive vice president
and the bank's
first manger.


CHRISTOPHER-Ligttbourne; Richdfi Coulson.
financial consultant; Frank Carter, labour relation
consultant. -


THESE happy smiling Fidelity faces spread the good.mood. Phillippa Wilson, manager of trading; Selina
Archer, senior., marketing and PR co-ordinator; Tina Kelly, executive assistant; Heatherdawn Blake-Brown,
card manager.


ATTORNEY Mal-
colm Adderley,
Jr, member of
parliament for
Elizabeth; attor-
ney Stephanie -
Unwala; and engi-
neer Jimmy
Unwala, owner of
Tropic Isle Devel-
opers Limited.


qibr Infir r r n o 'JJ3' 1


O~e~e


1 ea


~4ee~tce


(242) 357-8472


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


p


~s~


I


PAGE 16, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2008


THE TRIBUNE