The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/01661
 Material Information
Title: The Tribune.
Uniform Title: Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Alternate Title: Nassau tribune
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 58 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Tribune
Publication Date: 9/7/2010
 Subjects
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
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:01661

Full Text








I'm Iovin It'


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Tribune


THE PEOPLE'S PAPER- BIGGEST AND BEST


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BAHAMAS EDITION
www.tribune242.com


Volume: 106 No.239 TUESDAY, SEPTEMBE 7,2010 PRICE - 750 (Abaco and Grand Bahama $1.25)



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'$200,000 was
taken' in attack
on Acklins
administrator
By AVA TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter
aturnquest@tribunemedia.net
THE GUNMEN who
attacked Acklins administrator
Gregory Knowles and threat-
ened the life of his son made
off with more than $200,000 of
public money, The Tribune was
told.
A team of 12 senior police
investigators, led by Willard
Cunningham Sr, Assistant Com-
missioner of Police responsible
for the Family Islands, have
SEE page eight


Former Senator speaks

out as Hollywood actor

calls for no prosecution


By NATARIO .
McKENZIE
Tribune Staff
Reporter
nmckenzie@
tribunemedia.net
FORMER Senator
Pleasant Bridgewater
spoke out about the
relief of being freed HOLLY
from her "darkest AC
nightmare" yesterday John
as Hollywood actor
John Travolta declined to
pursue the attempted extor-
tion accusation made against
her..
The former PLP Senator,
who resigned from her Sen-
ate seat when she was accused
of attempted extortion nearly
20 months ago, reiterated her
declaration of innocence as
she left the Supreme Court
yesterday.
Bridgewater and ex-ambu-
lance driver Tarino Light-
bourne were accused of
attempting to extort $25 mil-
lion from Mr Travolta, 56,
after his 16-year-old son Jett
died of a seizure at, their vaca-
tion home in Grand Bahama.


YWOOD
TOR:
Travolta


But the pair were
discharged when the
prosecution entered a
nolle prosequi yester-
day, stating Mr Tra-
volta no longer want-
ed to pursue the mat-
ter.
Prosecutor Neil
Brathwaite told the
court the prosecution
had been informed by
Mr Travolta how the
matter has caused


him "great emotional dis-
tress" and had indicated to
the Crown that it is in his and
his family's best interest not to
pursue the matter.
Although the nolle prose-
qui is not an acquittal, and
does not prohibit the Attor-
ney General from reinstating
the charges in the future,
Bridgewater and Lig'itbourne
celebrated the cancellation of
the retrial which was expected
to commence before Senior
Justice Jon Isaacs yesterday.
Lightbourne, dressed in a
white suit and yellow silk tie,
told Senior Justice Isaacs he
SEE page eight


~' ~-~'-- -


Woman accuses officers of sexual
assault and threatening her life


By NOELLE NICOLLS
Tribune Staff Reporter
nnicolls@tribunemedia.net


A COMPLAINANT in an active
court case is accusing two Grand
Bahama police officers of sexually
assaulting her and threatening her
'life at gun point.
The incident is alleged to have
occurred in Freeport last week
Wednesday, while it was officially
reported to the police on Thursday.
The police have confirmed, a team
of senior investigators from the
Complaints and Corruption Unit
were dispatched to Grand Bahama
on the weekend to "assist with the
investigation". Sources claim this
was done after agitation by advo-
cates of the victim.
In an official complaint that was
handed to assistant commissioner
of police Marvin Dames yesterday,


the Justice League claimed they had
"reason to believe that no investi-
gation (was) being conducted."
Erin Ferguson, president of the
League and host of Citizen's
Review, said an anonymous police
officer in Grand Bahama urged the
group to take the matter directly to
the Commissioner because the
Grand Bahama authorities were
planning to "deal with it internal-
ly."
*Although the officers were said
to be "in trouble", the victim advo-
cates claimed their source said that
the police were of the view that the
victim was "just trying to make a
name for herself."
ASP Dames met with the group
for about 20 minutes yesterday, after
they marched to Police Headquar-
ters in protest. Commissioner Ellis-
SEE page eight


LEFT: Former PLP Senator
Pleasant Bridgewater outside of
court yesterday.
ABOVE: Ex-ambulance driver
Tarino Lightbourne.


'LITTLE EVIDENCE' ON WHETHER MAN
WAS ALIVE WHEN EATEN BY SHARK
PHOTOGRAPHS showing the partial remains
of a man found inside a tiger shark provide little
evidence on whether or not the man was dead or
alive before 'he was eaten, according to a leading
shark expert.
Marie Levine, of the Shark Research Institute
(SRI), said the marks on the body parts appear,
from a cursory inspection, to be consistent with tiger
SEE page two

COMMUNITY COMES TO THE AID OF
FAMILY WHO LOST HOME IN FIRE
By AVA TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter
aturnquest@tribunemedia.net
THE COMMUNITY of James Cistern,
Eleuthera has banded together to ensure a fami-
ly of six has a place to sleep tonight after their
home was destroyed by fire yesterday afternoon.
After news spread through the settlement that
53-year-old Betty Blowes, her husband Livingston
SEE page eight


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OF THE DAMBO
OF THE DAY


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LOW 81F

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PLP paper on Baha Mar deal set




for release after House debate


Five member committee


works on document


I'ITLgV E(IONWEHE A WSAIVEWENETN YSHR


By TANEKA THOMPSON
Tribune Staff Reporter
tthompson@tribunemedia.net


A FIVE member commit-
tee led by Bain and Grants
Town MP Dr Bernard Not-
tage is preparing the Opposi-
tion's position paper on the
Baha Mar deal to be released
after Parliamentarians debate
government's labour resolu-
tion on the project.
I Also on the committee are:
Golden Gates MP Shane
Gibson and North Andros
MP Vincent Peet - both for-
mer.ministers of labour -
Englerston MP Glenys Han-
na Martin, and Senator
Alyson Maynard Gibson.

Union


DR BERNARD
The PLP MP le
member co


Leader of Opposition Busi-
ness in the House of Assembly Obie Wilch-*
combe said the Progressive Liberal Party
met with the country's second largest
umbrella union on Sunday, completing the
PLP's round of meetings with the project's
stakeholders.
The document will outline the discus-
sions the party had with stakeholders and
provide the country with an "informed posi-
tion" on the deal, Mr Wilchcombe said.
Areas of importance will be: lobbying
,for the protection of Bahamian jobs, the
creation of opportunities for Bahamians
and maintaining the integrity of the pro-


TOTALLY REINVENTED




SALADS


ject, said Mr Wilchcombe.
When Parliamentarians
meet tomorrow for the highly
anticipated labour resolution
debate, Mr Wilchcombe said
''., various members of the PLP
"� . will have a chance to give
input on the issue, not just par-
'' " q' ty leader Perry Christie.
*' "The voices of the PLP will
be heard; we haven't settled
': on who will speak, on this
Important debate that can for-
ever change the landscape of
the country. However, our
message will be consistent. But
we have different constituen-
cies so it's important for all
voices to be heard," saic) Mr
Wilchcombe.
The Baha Mar project has
NOTTAGE: yet to be formally approved
heads the five by government. A labour res-
mmittee. olfition on the thousands of
work permits the developers
are seeking for Chinese labour
will be brought to Parliament Wednesday.
The peak period of Baha Mar's con-
struction will be between month 24 and
month 36 of the project, and at that time
there are expected to be more than 2,500
Bahamian construction workers employed.
Total employment at the peak of the pro-
ject will be close to 7,500 foreign and
Bahamian workers, if the current plan is
ratified by parliament.
The China Export-Import Bank and Chi-
na State Construction are Baha Mar's
financing and equity/project manager part-
ners.


__ i. ~


TIGER SHARK: The 12ft creature before it was cut open by the Defence Force.


FROM page one

shark bite marks. She was
responding to speculation
'reaching The Tribune that the
man's body may have been
chopped up and thrown into
the sea before he was eaten by
the 12ft monster.
Ms Levine said tiger sharks
usually leave "very clean edged
bite marks" because of their
upper and lower serrated
teeth.
"It looks like partially
decomposed, digested human
remains.
"Whether or not the person
was alive (when it was eaten) I
cannot tell because I cannot see
both sides of the hands and
feet," said Ms Levine, speak-
ing of the images of the man's
remains.
Due to the limited range of
view the pictures provide, Ms
Levine could not see if there
were defensive wounds on the
remains which would provide
clues of whether the man was
alive or dead when he was eat-
en.
Superintendent Leon Bethel,
head of the Central Detective
Unit, could not say yesterday
if there were defensive wounds
on the man's body, adding that


investigators were waiting on a
pathologist to examine the
parts.
The shark's digestive system
also will be examined, said Mr
Bethel, to determine how long
the unidentified man was in the
fish's belly.
Ms Levine, SRI's executive
,director and an archivist for the
Global Shark Attack File - a
group that provides current and
historical data on shark/human
interactions - said tiger sharks
migrate long distances in a
short period of time, and can
hold undigested remains "for
quite awhile." Therefore the
remains may not necessarily be
those of any of the persons
missing at sea in Bahamian ter-
ritory.
Human parts can remain
undigested in a shark's belly
between eight and 21 days
according to Rathburn and.
Rathburn's scholarly article on
human remains found in a
shark, published in the Journal
of Forensic Sciences.
Tiger sharks are said to be
the scavengers of the shark
species, and a variety of things
have been found in their stom-
achs, including conch, horse-
shoe crabs, pieces of large sea
turtles, sea birds, large fish,
garbage, and other items such


as copper wire, clothing, nuts
and bolts, said the article.
Fisherman caught the shark
in waters about 38 miles south
of New Providence on Sunday
and said a left leg popped out of
the fish as they hauled it on to
their vessel. When the beast
was cut open at the Defence
Force's Coral Harbour base,
RBDF officers also found the
man's right leg, two severed
arms and a torso in two sec-
tions.
The victim is described as a
"black man, of heavy build and
heavy structure."
"He had neither clothes nor
any identifying marks," said
Bahamian investment banker
Humphrey Simmons, one of
the deep sea fishermen who
hauled the gruesome catch on
board his boat.
Police are now awaiting
DNA results to tell them if the
remains belong to one of three
men who are still missing at sea.
Still reported missing are 62-
year-old Frank Brown Sr and
47-year-old Delton Newton,
who disappeared after their
boat experienced engine trou-
ble in waters off Clifton Pier
last week. A man who disap-
peared from a boat in Acklins
last week has also not yet been
found.


I - ,-.----,1
STEPPING OUT: A costumed Kay Mason makes her way along East- NEW YORK
ern Parkway in the Brooklyn borough of New York during the West Indi-


an-Ameritan Day Parade, Monday. (AP)




MAIN/SPORTS SECTION
Local News.................P1,2,3,5,6,7,8,11,12
Editorial/Letters..................................... P4
Sports................................................ P9,10
BUSINESSWOMAN SECTION
Business.......................................... P1,2,3
C om ics.................................................... P4
W om an.......................................... P5,6,7,8

CLASSIFIED SECTION 24 PAGES

USA TODAY MAIN/SPORTS 12 PAGES


IT'S a holiday twice over
for New Yorkers and others
with ties to the Caribbean,
according to the Associated
Press.
Labor Day also is the day
for the annual West Indian
American Day Carnival. The
Brooklyn parade is one of the
largest in the city.
The event is modeled on
traditional pre-Lenten Carni-
val festivities. It got under
way Monday morning with
elaborate costumes, miles of
food stalls, colorful floats -
and plenty of politicians kick-
ing off the fall campaign sea-
son.
Gov. David Paterson, state
Attorney General and guber-
natorial candidate Andrew
Cuomo, Mayor Michael
Bloomberg and City Council
Speaker Christine Quinn are
among the political figures on
hand for the parade.


I O I CU S ST RI S O N T IS P GE LOG O N TO W W W TR BU E24 .C M


wil IRA 11 a I I 1 (.11 ILI 11: M011111,131,11kin

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THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 2, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010


1














Aviation industry under threat



from lax culture, say experts


By NOELLE NICOLLS
Tribune Staff Reporter
nnicolls@tribuinemedia.net
AVIATION professionals and gov-
ernment officials are perpetuating a
lax culture that is threatening the avi-
ation industry, according to experts.
The practice of operating illegal
charters is so ingrained in Bahamian
culture, some say it has been accepted
by the authorities and those who sup-
ply the demand.
"People in the public service are
using the service. (Family island) com-
missioners are actually using the air-
planes and using government vouchers
to request payment for this. It is almost
an accepted practice," said one expe-
rienced pilot. He challenged the civil
aviation authorities, who said "their
hands were tied."
"What about endangering the life
of the public? If you don't have a
pilot's licence, you are endangering
the life of the public, that is a criminal
offence, but civil aviation needs to go
to the police and give them the infor-
mation," said the source.
Retired pilot Paul C Aranha, owner


Practice of operating illegal charters under scrutiny
... ..................................op e r a t in g.......................................................ille.....................


of Trans Island Airways (TIA), said he
agrees that many of the people keep-
ing the practice of "hacking" afloat
are government employees.
He recalled there being a "hacker",
in his time, who had a contract with the
government for a monthly flight to
take the resident government doctor to
a neighboring island.
"Once there, Doc would hold clinic,
while the 'hacker' was paid to wait, to
take the doctor back, in the evening,"
said Mr Aranha.
"Another time, a pilot was killed in
an accident, in one of the Out Islands,
and the police chartered a 'hacker' to
fly the body to Nassau. What makes
this even more interesting is that this
hacker did not even have a pilot's
licence," he said.
He also recalled an instance of a
senior government official using a
hacker to fly to Nassau after sunset, "at
which time it became illegal for any
plane to take-off from the Rum Cay
airstrip".


"1 had to spend the night in Rum
Cay. On the other hand, the 'hacker'
and the Commissioner, who had just
'administered magisterial.justice', took
off illegally and flew, also illegally,
back to another island, in the dark," he
said. The problem of hacking was once
so out of control Mr Aranha said it
put his company out of business,
resulting in the loss of "almost three
dozen" TIA jobs. He said his company
Went from flying more than 200 flights
to Andros, per quarter, down to only
five, thanks to hackers.
Delvin Major, aviation safety inspec-
tor, said the authorities are challenged
because of collusion between passen-
gers and pilots, and there are only civ-
il penalties at this time for any pilot
caught. He also said the authorities
are "faced with limited manpower."
The department has conducted raids
in the past, under-cover operations
and spot checks with not much suc-
cess. It is also engaged in some public
awareness activities.


Last week, the department issued a
statement: "The Civil Aviation
Department (CAD)-continues to be
concerned that flights that are consid-
ered to be unauthorized public trans-
port are taking place in'The Bahamas.
These types of activities can eventual-
ly lead to an accident involving one
of these unauthorised operators and
members of the flying public can be
hurt or fatally injured."
The statement identified some of
the risks of the illegal activity as: "No
drug and alcohol testing for the pilots;
no rest and duty time observance by
.the pilots; no safety checks/oversight
by the regulators; uncertainty about
the maintenance 'status of the aircraft;
potential for carrying dangerous goods;
possibly no insurance coverage for
commercial operations; possibly fly-
ing without required equipment or
with inoperable equipment; medical
status of the pilots may be question-
able."
Randy Butler, president of Sky


Bahamas, said the problem of hacking
does not affect his bottom line because
"I am not in the areas" where the
hackers predominantly operate. He
said he was aware of the story of TIA
and the claims of Mr Aranha, who he
called a "respected" pilot. Andros was
one of TIA's main markets.
Mr Butler said the biggest markets
for Sky Bahamas were George Town,
Exuma, Marsh Harbour, Abaco and
Freeport, Grand Bahama. The Civil
Aviation Department said passengers
can identify unauthorised charter oper-
ators by asking the operator of the air-
craft for their AOC certificate number;
asking to see the aircraft's Bahamas
Civil Aviation Department AOC
decal, and asking to see the pilot's
license. "As long as the public contin-
ues using these hackers, they will con-
tinue to exist and thrive. The CAD
admonishes the public to refrain from
using these unauthorised charter oper-
ations, which usually peak during
regattas and homecoming events," said
Mr Major.


iP L


CARDINAL MCQUEEN, 16
"To me [focusing on academics] is a reality. I'm
from A F Adderley and was actually due to go to
Government High but my grades were outstanding
so they sent letters for me. I want to be a cardiol-
ogist, I will settle for my Masters but ultimately I
want a PHD. I understand things are tough but I
don't sympathise with people who are like life
deal them rough. Work hard in the beginning and
it will make life much more bearable in the future."


j-


MICAH HANNA, 17
"After high school I want to go to the Island
School to study marine life. I try to hang around
with positive people, not people who are going to
bring me down. You have to surround yourself
with people who will push you further."-


YHADEN SMITH, 16
"I'm head of the Debate team. We came up to
second ranking at last year's nationals - this
.year we are going to be first. My goal is to be an
electrical engineer, I want to be considered one
of the top engineers in the country. My second
choice would be a motivation speaker because I
enjoy speaking with people my age, relating with
them, and encouraging them to put God first."


ANECIA ALLEN, 16
"I feel that now at this school we have the best
teachers. I want to be a surgeon so after I grad-
uate that is what I will be pursuing. I plan to
come home [after college] and help to balance
the economy. That's one of my goals - I don't
want to stay away."


W ITH 127 A grades, C V Bethel Senior High School
Swas among the country's top performing schools in
this year's BGCSE examinations.
The Tribune caught up with a few top performers from this
year's graduating class at C V Bethel to find out how they
keep focused on their goals while facing obstacles like over-
crowding and the struggling economy.


Swedish sailor reported missing at sea


A Swedish sailor believed
to be in his 70s has been
reported missing at sea.
His name is Ola Moller,
and he was last seen leaving
Alice Town, Bimini on
August 27 on a 47 ft Beneteau
sailboat named Red Sun Two.
The boat was found aban-
doned in the gulf stream with
its dingy missing on Septem-
ber 3. Mr Moller is a diabetic
who cannot do without his
medication.
Anyone who has informa-


tion that may assist with the
search for Mr Moller is asked
to immediately contact the
Swedish Consulate in Nassau
on 359-0918.


KRISTINE CLARKE, 17
"We're [C V Bethel Concert Band] kinda like a
family. We won the Battle of the Band last year.
It's kept me in the right direction and [they]
encourage us to excel in other areas not just in
music. I play alto saxophone, piano and a little bit
of trumpet. It gives me confidence and I take a lot
of pride in my abilities."


ROTHARIO WILLIAMS, 17
"There are many different areas you can get
into here [at C V Bethel]. There are a lot of dif-
ferent clubs for various interests and you're not
limited like other schools. When you get involved
in extracurricular activities it pushes you and
enforces your goals in life."


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(V BETHEL'S TOP PERFORMERS
A LOOK AT THIS YEAR'S GRADUATING CIASS


A


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010, PAGE 3


THE TRIBUNE


r








PAGT4RTESDYSETEBER7,200ETETRIUN


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

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

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

Publisher/Editor 1919-1972
Contributing Editor 1972-1991

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

Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

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

WEBSITE
www.tribune242.com - updated daily at 2pm


The PLP should do a memory check


WELL FOR Pete's sake look whose
talking!
In yesterday's Tribune the PLP criti-
cised the "inept" FNM government for
allowing crime to spiral out of control.
The PLP also condemned the FNM for
failing to conduct a salary review for
judges as is required by the Judges Remu-
neration and Pensions Act. Have they for-
gotten the furore created during their
administration in 2006 when Justice John
Lyons accused the PLP government of
causing a constitutional crisis and showing
a "manifest disregard for the rule of law"
by failing to conduct a review of justices'
salaries - the very same Judges Remu-
neration and Pensions Act of which they
now complain?
At the time of the Lyons' accusation
the country could have afforded such a
review of salaries. However, in today's
economic climate, such a salary review
for judges or anyone else in the civil ser-
vice would put too great a strain on the
Public Treasury.
In a controversial ruling in that year,
Justice Lyons claimed that the PLP gov-
ernment had deliberately ignored a law
designed to protect the constitutional inde-
pendence of "that body of persons whose
task is to protect all persons in the
Bahamas against abuses of their consti-
tutional right.
"If this was a deliberate act by the Cab-
inet (the Christie Cabinet) then - and
there is no dull edge to this - this must be
considered a deliberate attack on the inde-
pendence of the judiciary. And that, in
turn, is an attack on the fundamental con-
stitutional right enjoyed by all persons
in this country," said Justice Lyons.
Some angry words were exchanged
with Justice Lyons accusing then Attorney
General Allyson Maynard Gibson of using
her "swift justice" system as a "self-pro-
moting" piece of headline hunting and
Mrs Gibson counter attacking from the
security of the House of Assembly to pour
equal scorn on the judge in denouncing his
assertions as "misleading."
The Bahamas Bar Association agreed
with the judge that if judges had to rely on
the discretion of politicians for salary
increases, the impartiality of their judg-
ments could be compromised.
"You are losing half of your judiciary in
12 months," Justice Lyons said in a speech
to a financial group. He talked of the back-
log of cases, of the length of time accused
persons on remand had to wait in prison
for a court date, of one judge having to do
the work of five - all the same complaints
now facing Attorney General John
Delaney, who was appointed to his post on
November 25, 2009.
At the time even Court of Appeal Pres-
ident Dame Joan Sawyer sided with Jus-
tice Lyons, admitting that she had had


Grab your discount

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"personal experience of the executive ti
ing to manipulate the judiciary."
"When you destroy the public's faith
the independence of the judiciary,
which court do you take your case?" sb
wanted to know.
And in the Senate, Senator Delanm
criticised then Attorney General Ma
nard Gibson for using the House to laun
her attack on Justice Lyons' integrity.
"While the current crisis may ha'
started with the government failing (twic
in its legal obligations under the Judg
Remuneration and Pensions Act, tl
assailing of the character of a sitting jud
is a separate and most egregious act by o
Attorney General," said Senator Delane
Surely, the PLP who made the stat
ment to the press yesterday are not:
ignorant of their own history that the
would make themselves look so fooli
in pubic print. Or maybe their arrogance
such that they believe that Bahamiar
like themselves, also have weak ment
recall.
They also criticised the FNM gover
ment for allowing crime to spiral out
control, forgetting that crime has i
nationality, nor has it any politics. Crin
started to spiral out of control in the eigl
ies when drugs took control of this cou
try. And everyone kno"', 'nder who
administration that occurred wh(
Bahamians were made to believe th
wealth, however obtained, was the sil
of success, and it was nobody's busine
"whether I make it or I 'tief it!"
They also complain about not bringing
offenders to justice and allowing perso:
who intimidate witnesses to continue
roam our streets - the very criticism th
we have of our judiciary's generosity wi
bail.
They talk of the serious criminal cas
pending. This accumulation of a backl<
didn't start under the FNM. We are pa
ticularly concerned about the-murder
one of our staff during that administr
tion, a case that could have been broug
to a quick conclusion because of the nur
ber of eyewitnesses. However, the accus<
in this case is one of those walking tl
streets on bail.
As for our assessment of the Bahamim
judiciary as a colossal failure, we mal
no apologies. Nor should anyone assun
that this conclusion was aimed solely
our judges. Our lawyers are the large
part of this judicial body. The examination
of conscience should start within "the ho
ourable profession."
Attorney General Delaney knows ti
problems - an accumulation of years
mismanagement. He has pinpointed tl
areas in need of reform and started ti
process.-Not only should he be given tim
but he should be given the resources ar
personnel to do the job.


What is role of




government





in education?


EDITOR, The Tribune.
I attended the Bahamian
Forum where I had the
opportunity of listening to the
Honourable Minister of Edu-
cation report essentially on
the state of education in The
Bahamas.
He started by stating two
goals, ie the improvement of
literacy and preparing the
country for globalisation. As
his presentation progressed it
was obvious that his main
focus was the improvement
of literacy and truly this
appears to have been the
focus of his ministry for many
years now. In truth, there has
been little or no attempt to
prepare for globalisation i.e.
to help secure our country's
development and progress in
the world.
By "improvement of litera-
cy", is meant preparing chil-
dren in the basic skills, read-
ing, writing and arithmetic.
There is an attempt to do this
and there are children who
are successful. The problem
that we have now is that they,
are then channeled into areas
in which it is felt they will be
afforded some financial secu-'
rity and explains why there is
a glut in the legal, accounting
and medical fields.
The question that we must
ask is: "What is the role of
government in the education
of the people?" Is it just to
provide basic levels of literacy
and then await students to
make decisions choosing their
career paths or is the role to
help channel them into areas
beneficial to national devel-
opment? It is laudable to pro-
duce lawyers and accountants,
but then only so many are
necessary in the contribution
to national development.


Surely the nation suffers as a
result of this disproportion-
ate allocation of our
resources.
In India in the 1960's Prime
Minister Nehru created Insti-
tutes of Excellence in which
children were trained in the
sciences and mathematics. At
the time, people thought that
was a useless pursuit as the
opportunities were not then
present in India. It resulted
in Indians migrating all
around the world as doctors,
engineers, mathematicians
and scientists. With the
advent of globalisation they
have mainly returned home
and are now contributing to
the dramatic growth of the
Indian economy.
Our system does not sus-
tain itself.
One would think that if
government policy were to
help prepare the country for
the road ahead, one of the.
first steps would be to encour-
age the development of more
teachers.
Often we speak with nos-
talgia of .the teachers of yes-
teryear and moan about their
absence now.
Why did we have the teach-
ers of old? Opportunities
were scarce for black Bahami-
ans and teaching was an area
where scholarships could be
obtained. One other phe-
nomenon not often com-
mented on was the limited
opportunities for women.
Teaching and nursing were
two of the few areas they
could enter without being


seen as a threat to the male
domination of our society.
This helped to ensure that the
best and brightest of women
entered the teaching profes-
sion and that it was also a
competing arena in the
employment of men.
Independence, Bahamian-
isation and the emergence of
a greater participation in the
economy by black Bahamians
resulted in increased oppor-
tunity. This is illustrated by
the mass exodus from the
teaching profession of a large
number of female teachers
who moved into the law, else-
where in the civil service and
other professions. These
women attained higher
heights becoming judges,
magistrates, litigators, ambas-
sadors, etc, but one only won-
ders what if they had been
encouraged to remain in
teaching and how has the sys-
tem suffered following their
exodus? It followed then that
future women of ability did
not consider teaching as a'
profession.
Is what is needed a nation-
al plan? What are our needs
and how best do we meet
them? What should the edu-
cational curriculum be
focused on?.What scholarship
opportunities should be pro-
vided and in what subjects?
What should the remunerd-
tion of teachers be? How far
if at all should government
try to encourage our students
to follow career paths essen-
tial to national development
and globalisation? I suggest
that we need to commence a
national discussion on this.
LUTHER H
McDONALD
Nassau,
September 2, 2010.


Time to dispense with party system


EDITOR, The Tribune.


So there will be a new par-
ng ty from which to choose can-
ns didates at the next general
to election. (Tribune, 9th July,
at 2010). Yet another group who
th will split the vote and create
diversions from anything that
es even remotely resembles any
og discussion and debate on a
r- genuine issue of national rel-
a- evance. As if the two main
ht parties were not quite suffi-
m- cient in creating both ill feel-
ed ing and failure to provide any
he constructive proposals for a
unified solution to the coun-
an try's ills.
ke Their constant antagonism
ne towards each other in the
at press and in parliament and
st their constant bickering and
)n slandering serve simply to
n- promote tribalism between
supporters of the two parties
he and destroy any chance of
of working together and discov-
he ering mutual solutions to the
he country's problems.
e, Let's face it: Having made
ad tourism and financial services
the two chief areas of eco-
nomic survival, the country
has only a small number of


For teachers&



ehllll Grab your


Discount Out of the bag W




erl5%off


On new clothing

Offer Ends September 15th i


possible directions to take. No
matter which party governs,
it has to continue to find ways
to make the tourism product
better and to stimulate for-
eign investment.
So, I suggest that it is time
to dispense with the party sys-
tem altogether. It simply con-
tributes nothing to the suc-
cessful governing of the coun-
try; in fact, the continual
squabbling, criticism, gain-
saying and denials make col-
laborative, cooperative deci-
sion making absolutely impos-
sible.
The FNM and the PLP
should be disbanded and their
funds handed over to the pub-
lic treasury. In future, all can-
didates should present them-
selves as independents for the
constituency they wish to rep-
resent, not as representatives
of one particular party but as
genuine workers for the good
of the country. They will have
no party funds to dip into for
hand-outs, nor will they have
the "benefit" of party machin-
ery - they will be on their
own. In this way, the popu-
lace can decide who to vote
for based purely on the can-


1II


S


Selected Items


&8eve


didate's message and not on
party affiliation.
When the different candi-
dates have been elected, they
should meet as a body and
choose the person from
among them whom they
believe will be the best leader
for the country. The other
ministerial positions should
be decided in a similar fash-
ion. If the members of parlia-
ment are representing their
constituents first and not their
parties, there may be greater
working together among
them, more real debate of
issues, more honesty, less
grandstanding and less sheep-
like support for their party's
point of view. All members
of parliament will be on the
same side - the country's.
It will mean they will have
to display more integrity,
manifest more commitment
to the country and exhibit
more readiness to work with,
rather than against, their col-
leagues. This approach may
be too much for the present
bunch, of course, but it may
provide greater opportunities
for a new, younger, more
open breed of politician.
We might even move some
way closer to a meritocracy
in the civil service with ability
and talent outweighing polit-
ical affiliation, family connec-
tions and financial influence.
We will also be spared the
mindless spectacles of rallies
that do nothing except gen-
erate higher levels of division
and cover Clifford and R M
Bailey parks in empty rhetoric
and bad grammar. What do
they achieve in all honesty?
Just another opportunity to
preach to the converted and
generate thoughtless parti-
sanship. In their place, ZNS
can provide air time for all
candidates to debate against
their rivals, one constituency
at a time. In this way the met-
tle of each candidate will be
tested and observed and, of
course, the people will be able
to make a real decision based
on what the candidates say,
believe and propose.
The people will have to lis-
ten critically and decide objec-
tively, not mindlessly wave a
yellow or a red pom-pom
which is what most do now.
GORDON MILLS
July 12, 2010


PAIGE 4, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010


THE TRIBUNE-


v -AM














Ministry launches school's




financial affairs investigation


By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport
Reporter
dmaycock@tribunemedia.net

FREEPORT - The Min-
istry of Education has
launched an investigation
into the financial affairs of a
primary school after thou-
sands of dollars were
alleged to have gone miss-
ing.
Education Permanent
Secretary Elma Garraway
confirmed that an audit of
the Freeport Primary
School's accounts is now
being conducted.
The Tribune learned that
the auditors were at the
school yesterday going over
financial records.
The education official
reportedly suspected of mis-
management of funds at the
school is no longer at that
institution, but remains
employed in the public


school system, according to
sources.
It is believed that between
$10,000 and $14,000 in
school board funds went
missing at the end .of July.
And, just under $1,000 in
school registration fees and
other monies raised at the
school have also allegedly
disappeared. The school's
receipt book and cheque
books are also missing.

Funds

According to sources,
there weren't even sufficient
funds in the school's
account to purchase sup-
plies for teachers in prepa-
ration for the opening of the
new school year.
Mrs Garraway would not
comment on the details of
the investigation.
When asked whether the
individual under suspicion


would be placed on proba-
tion, she said the person will
continue to work.
The matter first came to
light when teachers
expressed concern to the
Ministry of Education in
January after funds at the
school began going missing.
There have reportedly
been allegations made in
the past against the educa-
tor at several other institu-
tions. Ministry of Education
officials said they are aware
of these complaints.
The educator was taken
out of the school system for
about brief period, but later
returned.
While in Grand Bahama
two weeks ago, Minister of
Education Desmond Ban-
nister and Permanent Sec-
retary Elma Garraway met
with teachers at the request
of Bahamas Union of
Teachers officials to discuss
these and other matters.


~iail 4-


By MEGAN REYNOLDS
Tribune Staff Reporter
mreynolds@tribunemedia.net

RELATIONS between
China and the Bahamas
edged another step closer
yesterday as the Chamber
of Commerce signed a trade
co-operation agreement
with the China Foreign
Trade Centre.
Deputy Prime Minister
and Minister of Foreign
Affairs Brent Symonette
praised the agreement as a
welcome development in the
Bahamas' growing relation-
ship with the second largest
economy in the world.
China Foreign Trade Cen-
tre (CFTC) director general
Wang Zhiping signed the
agreement with the
Bahamas Chamber of Com-
merce (BCC) during a pro-
motional conference about
the China Import and
Export Fair (CIEF) at the
Sheraton Nassau Beach
Resort attended by ambas-
sador of the People's
Republic of China, Hu
Dingxian.
Speaking after the sign-
ing, Mr Symonette
explained the underlying
objectives of the agreement
are to strengthen and sus-
tain co-operation between
Bahamian and Chinese busi-
ness institutions through
sound and- accepted stan-
dards, and to keep traders
informed of their domestic
advancements for mutual


PRAISE: Deputy Prime
Minister Brent Symonette
benefits.
The agreement also aims
to facilitate the participation
of Bahamian businesses at
the annual CIEF to be held
in Guangzhou from-Octo-
ber 14 to November 4, as it
will increase access and
information dissemination
between the two markets.
"This is a welcome devel-
opment, particularly as Chi-
na is a global player with the
second largest economy in
the world," Mr Symonette
said.
"Trade between our coun-
tries is increasing annually,
with exports from the
Bahamas having surpassed
$10 million in 2007.


"We are all aware of the
significant level of imports
from China and her rising
importance in our commer-
cial sector."
BCC president Khaalis
Rolle said the Bahamas
exports around $10 million
to China every year, and the
import/export market
reached $348 million in the
first half of 2010.
He said: "There are
opportunities particularly in
fisheries, which we have
been exporting to China for
a number of years.
"And it's one market we
, can begin to expand."
While the agreement
does not make any funda-
mental changes to trade, the
formal framework it sets
out for communication will
facilitate understanding
between traders and afford
certain assurances to both
parties.
"It's a step in the right
direction," Mr Rolle said.
"There's a tremendous
amount of opportunity for
trade with China, and now
when we go to trade fairs
we-won't have to go through
a long process of under-
standing." 4


TROICA

1)'TRMINTO*


TOP OF KAIETEUR FALLS: left to right, back row: Jason Curry, Elmer Lowe, Javier Forbes, Ashley
Archer, Antwoia Moxey, Jeremy Martin and Jacquetta Maycock. Front row: Syneisha Bootle, Syrece
Montogomery and Andrew Mortimer.


THIRTEEN Bahamian
participants of the Gover-
nor General's Youth
Awards Programme have
just returned from
Guyana, where they took
part in the Caribbean
Award Sub-Regional
'Council expedition and
annual general meeting.
They were led by Victor
Chandler, chairman of the
GGYA National: Council,
and Denise Mortimer,
GGYA national executive
director.
The expedition was a
trek that included Mahdia;
Kangaruma, Tukiet and
the Kaieteur waterfall. It
took four days and three
nights to complete.
Kaieteur is the world's
largest single drop water-
fall at 741 feet high - five
times higher than Niagara
Falls.
Mahdia is a mining town
and the group was able to
visit an actual gold mine.
* The students who took
part included four Gold
Level participants:
Antowia Moxey, Elmer
Lowe, Andrew Mortimer


77~k


REPAIRS: Elmer Lowe (left) repairing the mangrove swamp.


and Ashley Archer.
Syrece Montgomery,
Jeremy Martin, Syneisha
Bootle and Jacob Fountain
all completed their train-
ing courses. The contin-
gent supervisors were
Gold Award holders Jason
Curry, Jacquetta Light-
bourne-Maycock and
Javier Forbes.
The Gold participants
performed community ser-
vice that involved helping
restore a damaged man-
grove swamp system over
three days.
There were also jungle


- B~P'sb~~.P!U'


orientation courses for
leaders and staff, before
the event closed with a cul-
tural night.
Other countries that par-
ticipated in CASC includ-
ed: Dominica, Trinidad
and Tobago, Antigua and
Barbuda, St Lucia, Bermu-
da, Ecuador, Barbados,
Grenada, St Vincent and
Jamaica.
CASC 2011 will be held
in Dominica and the
Bahamas will be hosting
the event in 2012 as part
of GGYA's 25th anniver-
sary.


, -


TO ISUSSSTRISO TIS AG5LG N5OWW.TIBUN242CO


LEFT TO RIGHT: Denise Mortimer (national executive director), Syrece Montogomery, Jason Curry,
Elmer Lowe, Andrew Mortimer, Antwoia Moxey, Jacquetta Macock.


Bahamas signs tr-ade


agreement with China


THE TRIBUNE


i uL6D~iAY, SEPTEMBER /, zu-10, PAGE 5


owl








PAGE , TUEDAY, EPTEBER 7 2010THE TIBUN


Rotary Club of East



Nassau donates



$10,000 to Project



Read Bahamas


THE Rotary Club of East
Nassau presented $10,000 to
Project Read Bahamas to
help more Bahamians live a
better life through learning
how to read.
The donation was part of
the Rotary Club's celebra-
tion of International Litera-
cy Day, to be celebrated
tomorrow, September 8.
Brian Moodie, chairman,
accepted the cheque on
behalf of Project Read, an
organisation dedicated to
the eradication of illiteracy
in the Bahamas.
Project Read is a free and
confidential service that
teaches adult non-readers to
learn to read using the
Laubach Way to Reading, a
specially devised adult liter-
acy programme that has
worked for more than 60
million people worldwide.
Founded in 1991 by the
Rotary Club of East Nassau,
Project Read provides
resources to ensure literacy


con- * V w. ,
tinues to
be a priority in the
Bahamas.
It is estimated that one in
four Bahamians cannot read
to a standard that allows
them to function properly in
society. Project Read has
helped improve the literacy
levels of thousands of
Bahamians.
In a statement issued yes-
terday, the Rotary Club
said: "There is nothing more
inspirational than the extra-
ordinary growth a person
experiences by learning to
read. New readers learn to
do more than read and
write; they also gain the


skills and confidence they
need to make informed
decisions in their lives trans-
forming individual chal-
lenges into personal suc-
cess."
Project Read volunteers
share their time and efforts
by tutoring students at their
Village Road headquarters,
daily tutoring at four local
churches through a satellite
programme as well as week-
ly tutoring of inmates at Her
Majesty's Prison.
With more than 150 stu-
dents and new readers,
tutors are always welcome
as there is a waiting list of
students.
Upcoming initiatives
include raising awareness of
illiteracy in the Bahamas,
recognizing International
Literacy Day on September
8, as well as bringing a spe-
cialist from the United
States for a two-day reading
workshop.
The workshop will give
Project Read tutors the
opportunity to develop their
skills in literacy education.
It will be free of charge and
open not only to existing
tutors but also to local teach-
ers and persons interested
in becoming tutors.


PICTURED L-
East Nassau.


R: Brian Moodie, Chairman of Project Read; Joanne Smith, President of the Rotary Club of


PICTURED L-R: Project Read Administrator, Arthurlue Rahming receives donation Check from Doctors
Hospital CEO, Charles Sealy.


Doctors Hospital gives


donation to Project Read


The following statement
was issued by Doctors Hos-
pital to commemorate
National Literacy Day, Sep-
tember 8, 2010
THE Institution of Statis-
tics of the United Nations'
Educational and Scientific
Organisation estimated the
number of adults in the
Bahamas over the age of 15
who were unable to read and
write to be over 10,000.
It is believed that present
day figures are higher. Insuf-
ficient attention to the weak-
nesses displayed by many stu-
dents in both primary and sec-
ondary schools has given rise
to an increase in the number
of adults whose literacy and
numeracy skills hold them
back from maximising their
potential limiting their oppor-
tunities for social and eco-
nomic advancement.
Project Read, established
in 1991 by the Rotary Club
of East Nassau, has been in
existence for most of the pre-
sent decade and has assisted
thousands of Bahamians.


"pp




xl


Project Read brings �ogeth-
er persons wishing to improve
their reading skills with vol-
untary literacy tutors whose
work is to help improve the
lives of many who struggle
with inadequate literacy skills
so that they may progress in
their jobs, read to their chil-
dren, follow a newspaper arti-
cle or simply enjoy a novel.
Students learn practical
lessons that give them the
confidence and skills, helping
them to excel.

Tutor
Once paired with a tutor,
lessons are held privately,
one-on-one, in a place of the
tutor's and clients' mutual
agreement.
Classes progress at the
client's pace without pres-
sure to perform and all mate-
rials are provided free of
charge.
In order to defray the cost
to the public, Project Read
relies entirely on donations
from corporations, from com-
munity members, and in the


VENICE BAY SUBDIVISION
LOT NO. 1 Block No. 25
PROPERTY DESCRIPTION: Single-family
Residence and Six Apartment Complex
PROPERTY SIZE: 10,066 sq. ft.
GROSS FLOOR AREA: 4,745 sq. ft.
LOCATION: Travelling on Carmichael Road, head
south on Miller Road, pass the entrance to Bacardi.
The property is situated outside the main security
entrance to Venice Bay.
APPRAISED VALUE: $697,000


INTERESTED PARTIES SHOULD SUBMIT OFFERS INCLUSIVE OF TELEPHONE
CONTACT AND POSTAL ADDRESS TO: CB DISTRESSED PROPERTIES, CREDIT RISK
MANAGEMENT DEPARTMENT, P.O BOX - SS-6263 NASSAU, BAHAMAS OR
EMAIL US AT DISTB S.DPROErTIESl COMBANKLTD,CQM,
FOR GENERAL ENQUIRIES PLEASE CALL: 394-6464 EXT. 5836 OR EXT. 5829
* WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO REJECT ANY OR ALL OFFERS.


form of provisional govern-
ment assistance.
Recently, Doctors Hospital
continued its commitment to
the Bahamian Community
with a cheque presentation to
the Project Read organisa-
tion, to assist with the work
that they do each day.
"I think people would be
shocked at the number of
people who have graduated
from high school, lived here
all their lives, and are still
functioning at a basic level",
said Project Read adminis-
trator, Arthurlue Rahming
upon accepting the clheque.
"Literacy affects every
aspect of a person's life, and
so improving literacy skills
will not only enrich the qual-
ity of a person's life but also
affect their ability to function
adequately in society. Ninety
per cent of persons seeking
our assistance leave the pro-
gramme knowing how to
read."
Some of the problems cre-
ated by the inability to read
are feelings of embarrassment
and inferiority. Most persons
consider themselves inade-
quate if they cannot read and
refuse to admit to friends or
family that they need assis-
tance.

Function
Literacy is often well-hid-
den, but to someone who can-
not read, their inability to
make sense of written direc-
tions or street signs, a child's
homework or report card,
paperwork at the office or
more distressingly, prescrip-
tions and medicinal instruc-
tions can keep one in a dark
and frightening place without
the means to improve their
quality of life or the ability to
function effectively in the
community.
The Project Read Commit-
tee and tutors are very sensi-
tive to this need for confiden-
tiality and treat all clients with
respect and compassion. If
you would like to volunteer
or know someone who wants
to learn to read or improve
their reading skills, please
contact Project Read at 394-
2426 or visit the website at
www.projectreadbahamas.com.
All inquiries are very con-
fidential.


I ODSCUSSSTOIES OX 'SAGE5OGON5O WWTRIUN24:.CM


.u


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


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TO OUR

VALUABLE CUSTOMERS



Please note that all locations:

Butler's Bargain Mart

The Flying Dutchman


Milo B. Butler & Sons Wholesale


Would be


CLOSED

on Thursday, September 9th, 2010

due to our

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We do apologize for
any inconvenience caused.


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ROTA-RY

NEw


THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 6, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010


h







THE TIBUNETUESDY, SPTEMBRL7,C010,NAGES


BNT gets funding to



reduce marine litter


Project

to tackle

growing

problem on

coastlines


By REUBEN SHEARER
Tribune Staff Reporter
rshearer@tribunemedia.net
THE Bahamas National
Trust has been granted
funding for a project to
reduce marine litter, a grow-
ing problem along the coast-
lines of New Providence.
Bianca Green, project co-
ordinator, told The Tribune
yesterday that the BNT,
along with environmental
protection organizations in
five other countries, recent-
ly secured grants for coastal
clean-up projects from the
Caribbean Marine Litter
Grant Programme, a branch
of the US State Depart-
ment.
She said the BNT plans to
use the money to create new
waste and recycling stations
like the one at Montagu
Beach, and also develop a
litter warden programme.
"We are very excited to
be part of this innovative
programme," said Ms
Green. "The success of this
project will depend on the
involvement of local part-
ners, schools and communi-
ty groups."


CLEAN-UP: Students in the Governor General's Youth Awards programme take part in a man-
grove clean-up project. The BNT wants to use a new grant to fund similar projects and create
educational programmes encouraging personal responsibility for waste disposal.


Through the project, the
BNT also hopes to encour-
age a greater acceptance of
personal responsibility for
waste management, partic-
ularly in terms of trash that
is likely end up polluting the
ocean.
Such waste - including
household appliances like
fridges, stoves and toilets -
when disposed of in
Bahamian waters, pose a
serious threat to marine
resources, the BNT said.
Other items, like plastic


bags, bottles, tyres, wood
and car parts, if consumed
by animals, can cut off their
digestion, said Ms Green.
In attempting to change
the way Bahamians think
about litter and pollution,
the BNT plans to launch an
educational programme for
students, under which they
Swill be encouraged to
enlighten their parents
about the sensitivity of
marine ecosystems.
. Schools and community
groups interested in learn-


ing more about the pro-
gramme should contact the
BNT, Ms Green said.
"We want Bahamians to
start appreciating our
marine resources and
respecting our beaches," she
said.
"We don't want them to
be left out of enjoying the
things that we have."
The other Caribbean
countries participating in the
project are: Belize, Jamaica,
Grenada, St Vincent and the
Grenadines.


Anguilla airport back in

full service after storm
THE VALLEY, Antigua
AIRPORT operations in the Caribbean island of
Anguilla are back to normal because workers have fixed
equipment caused by Hurricane Earl, according to Asso-
ciated Press.
Airport manager Remington Lake said Monday that
a radar beacon damaged in the storm has been repaired
and there are no flight disruptions.
Earlier, Caribbean airline LIAT said the damaged
beacon prompted it to halt nighttime flights to Anguil-
la.
Tourism is a vital industry in Anguilla and any dis-
ruption in air service is a major concern to local busi-
nesses.
The hurricane tore roofs from houses and caused
flooding but no major injuries.



Stle Bat


. --


-,.. . . ..

Boat Stolen from Fox Hill Creek
33ft Pro-Line Twin Yahama with
new blue paint on the sides

Please Call:
357-7382


mne
Society .





Face
7 mos old male, he is a family dog and


loves to play!
Young, male mixed breed.
Very small and happy


Ih


Rusty
Rusty. Young,, rust & white male.
Very friendly. Walks well on a leash.
2 year old male


Kelly
Approx one year old female,
great family dog but likes to dig

Samantha
Samantha has a high level of heart worm and needs a
foster home who will keep her from running around
until the heart worm has been fully treated. This
usually takes a few months Poor Samantha was sur-
rendered to the shelter months ago with a litter of 8
very young puppies, who were all adopted and she
was left on her own.
Brownie 2 year old female
Was surrendered by his owner
because he said she ate his fruit.
5 year old female, and
will make a lovely family dog.



Cutie -
3 month old female pup.


.4 K

.4001v


I T D S C S S S T R I S O SH S A GSOG O N T W W . R B U E 2 2 C OS


B
The


human
nas Humane


Bahar


Al.
,,*2*~
~)y
A'


4~c~~


"I T


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010, PAGE 7


THE TRIBUNE


I


I


L


sai~T








PAG 8,TUEDAY SETEMERAL2NEWS . Ii3UN


Community comes to


the aid of family who


lost home in fire
FROM page one
Rolle, and their children and grandchildren had lost their
home - residents pitched in to gather clothes, food and
other supplies for their now displaced neighbours.
The fire was believed to have started in the kitchen of
the 60ft x 30ft stucco building and quickly spread to the rest
of the house burning it to the ground.
Angelo Bethel, a relative, said: "A neighbour went
across to check to see if anybody was home and one of her
[Mrs Blowes') nephews was there sleeping. He just bare-
ly got out in time - after that we fought it as much as we
could until the fire truck got there."
The nearest fire engine is stationed in Hatchet Bay -
eight miles away. Mr Bethel said by the time fire services
arrived, the fire was completely out of control.
"When they got there the most they could do was con-
tain the fire and,keep it from burning other houses," he
said.
At press time, the Methodist church, local government
and residents were working together to secure temporary
accommodations and supplies for the family.
"Right now they (community) are there trying to fix up
her (Mrs Blowes) mother's house so that they can stay
there," Mr Bethell said last night.
Meanwhile in Hatchet Bay, residents fear "city crime"
is trickling into the family islands after a car service station
was robbed at gunpoint yesterday.
Police could not confirm.details of the robbery up to
press time, however The. Tribune spoke with McClean
Pinder, owner of Gateway Service Station and Car Rental.
Mr Pinder confirmed the incident, but could not confirm
details as he was currently assisting police with their inves-
tigation.
One resident said: "There had been some petty crimes,
maybe once a month there would be a break-in or some-
thing stolen, but never at gun point. This is the first time
something like this has happened here."
See tomorrow's Tribune for the full story.


Death oice
for

Olga Emily
M'Ioncur-Wilson, 81

ot'Fort Lauderdale. Florida,
former/v of Nassau and
Murphy Town, Abaco.
passed away on Monday,.
August 30. 2010 at1.
Broward Genera ~
Hospital, Fort
Lauderdale.
Florida. '


'I


Woman accuses officers




of sexual assault and




threatening her life


FROM page one

ton Greenslade.was not made
available to meet with the
group.
"We are still at the point
where we are seeking to
determine if there is any
validity to the complaint, so
I don't want us to get ahead
of ourselves here. And if it
is found through investiga-
tion that there is validity to
the complaint then we will
take whatever action is nec-
essary to expose whatever,"
said ASP Dames.
"The matter in question
was filed by a citizen against
police officers and I want to
be extremely clear, it is
alleged that a criminal
offence would have
occurred. We cannot say at
this time that that it did in
fact occur; however, we are
obligated to investigate and
at the end of the day if it is
found that the officers were
culpable then we will not
hesitate to bring those offi-
cers to justice," he said.
The Grand Bahama
police are being accused of
"gross incompetence" in the
handling of the investiga-
tion. The advocates claimed
the police could only offer
"one phone call per day"
after the victim requested
witness protection, and that
they dragged their feet on
organising an identity
parade, even after the vic-
tim made it clear she could
identify one of the alleged
two police assailants.
They claim the victim was
attacked after returning
from Nassau, where she was
dealing with matters per-
taining to the active trial.
"She was pulled over by
police one hour after
returning home, and was
sexually assaulted and
threatened with death using
a deadly weapon (gun) by
two police officers in a
police squad car," said a
statement, signed by Mr
Ferguson, Lincoln Bain, and
Ethric Bowe.
"(The police) refused to
conduct an identification
parade of potential suspects
within the police depart-
ment, although the rape vic-
tim made it clear-in her
statement that she is able to
identify one of the officers,
(the more aggressive one),"
the statement said.
After the meeting with
ASP Dames, Mr Ferguson
said: "We expect that the
parade will ,be done today;
they are going to expedite


C A A


THE JUSTICE LEAGUE marches to Police Headquarters yesterday.


her DNA evidence."
ASP Dames would not
confirm or deny specific
details of the complaint or
the investigation. On the
matter of witness protec-
tion, he said "there was a
protocol" that was being
followed.
'This is very early into
the investigation of this
matter. As I said before, it
is alleged at this time. Our
investigators are on Grand
Bahama and they are
aggressively investigating
this matter.
"As we continue to inves-
tigate we will make that
determination; however at
this time I am not willing to
speak to that because we
are not at that stage," he
said.
The victim 'and the Grand
Bahama police have a three
year history of involvement.
They were the primary
investigators in the case cur-
rently before the courts.
In relation to that case,
the police were accused of
"protecting" the accused. In
an interview with The Tri-
bune early last week, before
her latest allegations, the
victim said she made "so
many reports and com-
plaints against" the man on
trial to senior police offi-
cers and the magistrate
overseeing the trial, and no
action was taken against the
accused.
She claimed she was sent


threatening text messages;
was visited at her workplace
in violation of his bail con-
ditions, and was "well con-
nected." "The courts will
not revoke his bail," she
said.
Speaking about the con-
duct of the Grand Bahama
police in that investigation,
she said they were "trying
to isolate me and discredit
me. What I am saying hurts
them," she said.
"The officer who took my
statement, she was so cal-
lous and insensitive and
rude. She treated me in the
way I would have expected
him to be treated. She made
me feel awful. She said she
wanted to hurry up get my
statement over because it
was late and she just wanted
to hurry up and get home,"
the victim claimed, speak-
ing about how the police
investigated her first com-
plaint.
"(Because of my ordeal) I
was shaking uncontrollably;
I was crying; I could not
calm down. The officer was
annoyed by that. She said
hurry up and calm down;
there was this constant urg-
ing, so she could get the
statement and get home.
Even in her questioning.she
was so unprofessional," the
victim alleged.
At the time, she claimed
the Grand Bahama police
were negligent in protect-
ing her against the accused.


"The day he was arrested
I was asked to come down
to Central Police Station in
Freeport. I was told they
could not charge him until
he was able to confront me.
So they had both of us in a
room with three other offi-
cers. The lead investigator
and two other officers were
with us. He told his story
and I told mine. They
charged him afterwards and
released him on police
bail," she said.
Speaking after the meet-
ing with ASP Dames, Lin-
coln Bain said the group
was looking for action to be
taken against "any officer
who had a hand in mishan-
dling this case", as well as
the officers accused of the
criminal offences.
He considered it an
indictment of the Grand
Bahama police that a team
of Nassau investigators had
to be sent in.
"Senior Assistant Com-
missioner of Police Quinn
McCartney has everything
at his disposal to deal with
this matter. It says some-
thing that they had to send
officers from Nassau. It is
not like they were sending
officers to a remote place
like Acklins. In Freeport
they have a CDU office;
they have two officers
trained to deal with sexual
assault matters, they have
everything at their dispos-
al," said Mr Bain.


'$200,000 taken' in attack on administrator


FROM page one

been in Acklins since Saturday "comb-
ing" the island for clues.
No arrests have yet been made, how-
ever Superintendent Leon Bethel, officer
in charge of CDU, said the Acklins com-
munity has taken an active part in the
investigation.
The money was stolen from a safe in
the island administrator's office at the
government complex in Mason's Bay


early Saturday morning. ,
A senior government official con-
firmed that $237,000 is missing.
Mr Bethel dismissed claims the stolen
money had only recently been sent to
Acklins, and he confirmed that other
government officials are also on the
island assisting with investigations.
Two robbers armed with handguns pis-
tol-whipped Mr Knowles and threatened
the life of his son to obtain the codes to
the safe.
They then forced the pair to accom-


pany them to the office to open it.
After taking the cash and cheques
inside, the robbers drove the terrified
father and son down a track road in a
bushy area, tied them up and left.
Police said it took the victims more
than two hours to free themselves and
walk to Acklins police station.
The gunmen attacked Mr Knowles and
his son at their home after they had been
out on Friday night.,
They also stole $200 and a cellular
phone from Mr Knowles.


'My Travolta trial nightmare is over'


FROM page one

would have preferred a not
guilty verdict and his attor-
ney Carlson Shurland
lamented the opportunity for
him to prove his innocence.
Outside the courtroom,
Bridgewater maintained the
charges against her were
false.
She told reporters:
"Today's proceedings cer-
tainly put an end to what I
considered to be the darkest
nightmare I have ever had,
so I just thank God for allow-
ing me to come through it.
"On January 29, 2009,
almost 20 months ago, I
resigned from the hon-
ourable Senate.
"At that time I declared
my innocence, and today I
reconfirm my absolute, com-


plete 100 per cent inno-
cence."
She thanked her family,
and particularly her parents,
for supporting her through
the ordeal.
"Thank God almighty I am
free at last. Now I can go on
with my life," she said.
"I am just grateful to God
that I am free at this time. .
"I am deeply saddened the
Travoltas lost their son, and
it is my prayer that they can
now close this chapter and
move on to a new one in
peace and joy."
Bridgewater's attorney
Wayne Munroe told
reporters: "The matter is
concluded, it is a relief.
"She was always a free
woman. She was always an
innocent woman and noth-
ing has changed."
Lightbourne said: "This tri-


al is not about me, it's all
about the Master's glory.
"This is just a process that.
I have to go through and I
am willing to go through the
process when He is by my
side."
Lightbourne said he con-
tinues to endure financial
hardship.
The pair's previous trial
was thrown out when PLP
MP for South Andros
Picewell Forbes declared
Bridgewater was "a free
woman" at the televised PLP
convention in October, while
the jury were still deliberat-
ing.
Senior Justice Anita Allen
discharged the jury, declared
a mistrial, and ordered a
retrial for the accused.
But yesterday's cancella-
tion of the retrial was not
welcomed by Lightbourne's


attorney Carlson Shurland.
He said: "I don't particu'
larly like this idea of a nolle.
I think this nolle is like a
political football.
"We came to court for a
trial. If John Travolta knew
he .wasn't coming they should
have taken this off the list,
period.
"No one is happy about a
nolle. This isn't doing any-
thing for Mr Tarino Light-
bourne except holding a big
albatross over his,head.
"This is not good.
"It sends a subliminal
message.
"What happened today
gives the impression that Mr
Travolta was the only one
suffering.
"He isn't the only one suf-
'fering. Tarino is suffering too
because he wants to prove
his innocence."


IODSUS. STORIS MONTHS PGELO'N'O'WWTIBUE22COS


SBethel Brothers Morticians
el-ephne: 322-4433, 326-7030
Nassau Street,, P.O.Box -t-1026





The Late

Caroline

Victoria

Fox, 87
of Salt Pond, Long island/
Wulff Road will be held
Thursday September
9th, 10:00 a.m. at St.
Barnabas Anglican
Church, Wulff Road.
Canon Basil Tynes assisted by Rev. Mark R.
Lindsay Fox will officiate, Interment will follow in
St. Barnabas cemetery, Moore Avenue.

Left to cherish her memories are (2) sons: Charles
and Bradley Fox; (1) daughter, Sylvia Simms;
(2) sisters, Edith Cox and Rosie Fox; (1) sister-
in-law, Sara Fox; (1) son-in-law, Michael Simms,
(1) daughter-in-law, Vandolyn Mortimer; nephews,
John Chris and David. Fox, Wilfred, James and
Cecil Glinton, Livingstone Knowles Junior; nieces,
Euterpie Mullings, Louise Pelecanos, Meriene
Glinton, Eunice Cunningham, Shirley Pearson,
Brenda Knowles; grandchildren and spouses,
Alvaro and Akera Simms, Adino and Dellareese
Simms, Jinaki and Brooke Major, Jr., Shaneka
Simms, Shanta, Khumalo and Machano Fox;
(13) great- grandchildren, (3) god-children, Kevin
Fox,, Desiree Fox and Ethelyn Neymour, and
numerous friends and relatives including Louise
Fox, Alice Miller and family; Frederica Cartwright,
Hazel Adderley, Betty Fox, Judith Nixon, Chester,
James, Andrew, Michelle and Cindy Fox, Camille
Hanna, and Holif Fox Jr.; Freda Fox and family,
Rita Fox, Captain Steve Fox, Joyann. Miller,
Melvina and Rebecca Knowles and the entire
Salt Pond community; The St. Joseph Church
family, Dr. Bethel and Dr. Armbrister of the Walk-In
Medical Clinic, Centerville; Dr. Ian Moxey and his
medical team at the Princess Margaret Hospital.

Friends may pay their last respects at Bethel
Brothers Morticians, #44 Nassau Street on
Wednesday from '10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. and
on Thursday at the church from 9:00 a.m. until
service time.


PAGE 8, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010


Thr- , rii3UN








TRIBNE SORTSTUESAY, EPTEBER , 200,OPGES


'The Tank'


has fists set


on knocking


Holyfield out

FROM page 12
Austria, said his sessions with Vitali Klitschko
have certainly boosted his confidence.
"The camp was pretty good. Everything
worked out pretty good," said Williams in an
interview with The Tribune yesterday. "I had a
good four weeks in Austria.
"I thinkthink this early training with Klitschko has
springboarded me into my own training camp. It
has helped me to get my reflexes and sharpen me
up a bit."
Williams, 37, is scheduled to take on Holy-
field, the soon-to-be 48-year-old former Inter-
national Boxing Federation/WBC/WBA heavy-
weight champion, at the Joe Louis Arena in
Detroit, Michigan, on November 5.
For Williams, who will carry a 34-11-2 win-
loss-draw record into the ring against Holyfield,
who is 43-10-2, the fight has brought him a lot of
motivation.
"When I was invited to go to Austria to train
with Klitschko, even though he is a totally dif-
ferent fighter than Holyfield, I basically went in
there with the mindset to train to fight a smaller
guy like Holyfield," Williams pointed out.
"We had a lot of days where we did a lot of six
and eight rounds (of sparring). One day we did 12
rounds," Williams said. "So it helped me to knock
off some of the rust and the kinks, not fighting in
almost a year. So definitely, it's a plus in my
preparation for Evander on November 2."
It's a fight that Williams feels he needs, con-
sidering the fact that he hasn't fought since Octo-
ber 10 last year when he lost a 10-round decision
to Manuel Chai4 at the Stadthalle. Rostock in
Mecklenburg-Vorpommern, Germany.
"I know Holyfield is a former four-time world
champion. He is a franchise name in America,"
said Williams, the top heavyweight boxer in the
country, although the title is held by Renaldo
'The Terminator' Minus.
"I feel this fight could catapult my way to the
top. It's a great opportunity. It's a big deal. He's
the biggest name fighter that I would have fought
to this point. So this will definitely bring a lot of
advertisement, not just for me, but for the
Bahamas."
Williams, a native of Grand Bahama now resid-
ing with his wife in Vero Beach, said Holyfield
has already indicated that after this fight, he's
going after David Haye for the WBC title.
"But I'm very self-motivated. I really don't
like to talk. But the only thing I would like to say
is that I'm happy that Evander is overlooking
me," Williams stated.
"When he gets dropped and is looking up from
the mat, he will know what hit him. I'm going to
train hard. I'm going to set my goal and I'm going
to look at going in there and knocking Holyfield
out."
As a fan of Mike Tyson, Williams said he was
rooting for him when he fought and lost to Holy-
field for the WBA title on June 28, 1997.
What Tyson didn't do in his 11-round loss to
Holyfield, Williams said he intends to do when
they clash.


The Bryan brothers






defeat Knowles, Fish


I'


'


4:maw


~' I


S


.- ,,.1


YI'


TOUGH LOSS: Mardy Fish (right) and Mark Knowles shake hands during their doubles match against Bob
and Mike Bryan in the third round of play yesterday at the US Open in New York.
(AP Photo)


By RENALDO DORSETT
Sports Reporter
rdorsett@hotmail.com

A RUN at yet another Grand
Slam championship for the
Bahamas' top tennis player end-
ed abruptly yesterday just
before the quarterfinal round.
Bahamian tennis ace Mark
Knowles and his doubles part-
ner, American Mardy Fish,
were elimirlated from the men's
doubles draw of the US Open in
Flushing Meadows, New York.
The 15th ranked team in the
draw were ousted by the top
ranked team and familiar foes,
Mike and Bob Bryan of the
United States, 7-5, 6-3.
The opening set was a see-
saw battle as the teams traded
wins until the top seeds gained
control late in the match.
The Bryan brothers took the
first game and led 30-0 in the
second set before Knowles and
Fish were able to recover to
take the game and begin the
back-and-forth struggle.
The remainder of the set fea-
tured five ties and five lead
changes before the Bryans took
control.
Knowles and Fish took the
second game for a 1-1 tie, the
Bryans regained the advantage
2-1 and the teams continued in
that fashion, alternating wins.
Tied at five, the Bryans took
a 40-15 lead and never looked
back as they took the game and
the lead in the match for good
en route to the 7-5 win.
The second set began in a
similar fashion to the opener
with both squads exchanging
early wins.
Tied at one game, the Bryans
took a 2-1 lead, the teams tied
at two and again 3-3, before the
top seeded Americans took the
lead for good and won a trio of
games consecutively to take the
set 6-3 and the match.
The Bryans will advance to
the quarterfinals to face the
ninth ranked team of Mariuscz
Frystenberg and Marcin
Matowski of Poland, ..


FROM page 12
know that if they "train as hard
and diligent as Miller," they too
can receive the'same type of
results.
Miller, an 11th grader, was
among eight student-athletes
honoured yesterday for their
achievements over the summer.
Included was Marion John-
son,-the MVP pitcher of the
Freedom Farm team that won
the Cal Ripken Little League
World Series last month in
North Carolina.
Others were honoured for
participating in the Junior Cen-
tral American and Caribbean
Championships and the initial
World Youth Olympics just
recently concluded.
"But today, we call Shaunae
our Golden Girl," said
Knowles, a former national
bowling champion. "We feel
her achievement was significant
enough that we felt it should
be something that everybody
can celebrate.
"She's such a humble person.
Nothing like that goes to her
head. She's a very humble per-
son. The SAC family was just
proud ofher achievement and
so we encouraged her."
After being escorted on a red
carpet that was placed on an
aisle leading up to the stage by
basketball standout Jabari
Wilmott, Miller was presented
with a plaque by Knowles that
had SAC's plaque and a car-
toon portrait of Miller that was
done by Stanley Burnside for
a newspaper clipping.
She also received a bouquet
of flowers and a sash that had
SAC's Golden Girl inscribed
on it.
Members of the Bahamas'
Association of Athletic Asso-
ciations (BAAA), including
president Mike Sands, treasur-
er Laura Charlton and public
relations officer Alpheus
'Hawk' Finlayson, all attended
the ceremony along with
Miller's parents, May and
Shawn Miller.
Surprised by the gesture, 16-
year-old Miller said she was
very thrilled with the accolades.
"It feels pretty good, know-
ing that I have their support in


1~


IN


WELL DONE: SAC's principal Sonia Knowles congratulates Miller.


CROWNED: Shaunae Miller is crowned as SAC's 'Golden Girl'.


Photos by Derek Smith/BIS


SAY CHEESE: Shown (1-r) are Frank "Pancho" Rahming, BAAA treasurer Laura Charlton, BAAA president Mike Sands, SAC's principal
Sonia Knowles, Shaunae's father Shawn Miller, Shaunae, Shaunae's mother May Miller, coach Dianne Woodside, BAAA public relations offi-
cer Alpheus 'Hawk' Finlayson, BAAA council member Harrison Petty and Roosevelt Thompson.


everything that I do," said
Miller.
The accomplishment, how-
ever, is just the stepping stone
for bigger and better things for
Miller, who has her sights set
on the 7th IAAF World Youth


Championships in Lille, France,
July 6-10.
"I'm pretty inspired by it.
Hopefully I will do a lot better
next year," she projected. "This
year was pretty good for me.
I'm happy with what I did. I


PR'd (set a personal record)
and everything. So I'm really
happy."
After dominating the local
high school scene, Miller went
on to win the Carifta gold
medal and the national open


title before she went to the
World Youths as the No.3
ranked competitor, only to
come out as number one.
"Next year, hopefully I will
be bringing a lot of races from
the 100, 200 and 400," she said.


"Hopefully in the 40C, I will be
able to continue to lower my
PR.
"I was a little surprised at the
time I ran, but not really
because of the type of training
that my coach (Dianne Wood-
side) gave me. I knew that
something big was going to
happen."
Woodside, who has coached
Miller for the past four years
in the Monica Athletics Club,
said it was a "fitting honour for
a wonderful accomplishment."
"She was very surprised
when she saw her parents and
the BAAA officials coming in.
The students were very recep-
tive and excited about the
whole thing."
Woodside, a former national
team member who ran the
100m hurdles, said the sky is
the limit for her prodigy. "Even
though she has a lot of talent,
you don't want to put too much
expectations on her," said
Woodside, who watched her
time drop from 53.36 to 52.45
this year.
"We're'looking ahead to the
World Youth Championships
this year. That will be her focus.
If she makes the World Chainm-
pionship team (going to Daegu,
South Korea, August 27-Sep-
tember 4) as a part of the relay
team or an individual event,
that will be fine too."
The goal is to gradually allow
Miller to make the progression
through the junior ranks and
then excel at the senior level as
she continues to focus on the
200/400 double, while running
the 100 to develop her speed.
Her father, Shawn Miller,
said he was impressed with the
way SAC honoured its athletes.
"I could see why the family
of SAC is that way because
they were well organised today
and' it seemed as if everybody
was on one accord," he pointed
out. "It was very impressive.
"I know it will really encour-
age her. She told me how
appreciative she was that SAC
honoured her. I know it won't
go to hqr head. But just know-
ing that she has the whole
school behind her, she will con-
tinue trying. So she should do
very well."


..O ISUS SOR ES N HS PAG *LO ONO WW.TIBUE22.O


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I Shaunae crowned SAC's 'Golden G irl'


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010, PAGE 9


TRIBUNE SPORTS


.- -


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Mario Ford Baseball Camp Back-to-School Bash ] ij


SEPTEMBER 4 wvan a day
of Inn .11 \ lid oli P.iik l 'Ici.
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thinks to the John Bull Bu'iI-
ness Centre. Nlinister Clarke.
Minister Bethell. Kt\njn Cul-
mer. .-Al Beihell. Tomm\
Stubbs. Unlike Butler the par-
ticipants and his parent


FUN DAY: Participants in the
Mario Ford Baseball Camp Back-
to-School Bash pose for a group
photo.


I
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7 ~i


US beats Angola 121-66,




reaches quarters at worlds


~----~-


By BRIAN MAHONEY
AP Basketball Writer


ISTANBUL (AP) - Before
it can win a world champi-
onship, the United States need-
ed to start looking like a world
champion.
Kevin Durant, Chauncey,
Billups and the rest of the
Americans finally had that
appearance Monday, powering
into the quarterfinals with a
121-66 victory over Angola.
"Obviously we want to stay
humble, but at the same time
we have to know that we can
do it," forward Kevin Love
said. "We know regardless of
what people are saying, that we
still are the favourites and we
should play and really act like
it, too."
They did, opening the knock-
out round with a quick knock-
out.
With Billups scoring 16 of his
19 points and Durant all of his
17 in the first half, the Ameri-
cans saved their most impres-
sive performance in Istanbul
for the elimination stage, over-
whelming the Angolans from
the start after a couple of lack-
luster performances to close the
group stage.
"We don't want to be a team
that's going to turn it on and
off," Durant said. "I think of
course we're playing with a lit-
tle more sense of urgency when
you know if you. lose, you go
home. Guys came out and
responded from those last two
games."
The US forced turnovers that
led to easy baskets in transi-
tion, and when forced into the
halfcourt, shot 18 of 38 from 3-
point range, one off the team
record for 3s in a world cham-
pionship game.


"Our guys were shafrp." US
coach Mike Krzyzewski said.
Eric Gordon and Rudy Gay
also scored 17 for the Ameri-
cans, who will face Russia on
Thursday night. Gordon was 5
of 6 behind the arc.
Joaquim Gomes, who played
at Valparaiso, scored 21 for
Angola, which finished fourth
in Group A. The Angolans
advanced on a tiebreaker by
virtue of their overtime victory
over Germany, but had lost by
50 to Serbia, and 21 apiece to
Argentina and Australia.
They were no match for the
Americans, who had won the
teams' four meetings in the
Olympics, starting with a 116-48
romp in the Dream Team's
debut in Barcelona in 1992,
straight through to a 97-76 vic-
tory in Beijing two years ago.
This quickly became one of
those no-contests.
"We can do a little bit better,
but we tried our best," Angola
coach Luis Magalhaes said.
The Americans lacked some
focus against Iran and Tunisia
in their last two games, know-
ing victory was certain and not
wanting to embarrass oppo-
nents or get any of their own
players hurt.
But they expected to be
sharper after a couple of days
of practice, knowing they would
press, substitute frequently, and
raise their overall level of play
with the games finally becom-
ing important. .
"This is what we all sacrificed
our summers for," Billups said
of trying to win the Americans'
first world title since 1994.
"Right now we're on the right
path."
The US won the opening tip
for the first time in Istanbul and
scored the first five points.


SKY HIGH: Kevin Durant dunks the ball for the US during the round of 16 of the World Championship against Angola on Monday.
(AP Photo)


Billups and Durant nailed con-
secutive three-pointers to cap
a 10-0 spurt and make it 22-7,
and the Americans led 33-13
after one.
Billups is playing out of his
normal NBA position as a
shooting guard, and he made
only 4 of 19 3-point attempts
in preliminary play. Krzyzews-
ki was asked last week if he
would consider a lineup change,
and he said he would look at


it.
The lineup stayed the same,
but Billups looked much dif-
ferent.
The lead ballooned to 29 late
in the second quarter. Durant
shot 7 of 10 in the half and
Billups was 4 of 6, all from
behind the arc, and Durant's 3-
pointer with 7 seconds left sent
the Americans to the half with
a 65-33 advantage.
Derrick Rose made. two


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straight 3-pointers and Billups
added another to start the US
scoring in the third quarter, and
the lead grew to 37 late in the
period. The Americans were 6
of 9 behind the arc in the peri-
od, which ended with them
leading 91-56.
The Americans finished with
30 assists on their 41 field goals
and committed just five
turnovers.
"That's what we strive for,
that's what we're here for, is to
try to win." Gordon said, "and
as long as we keep on using our
talent and being unselfish, we


should be able to win."
Felizardo Ambrosio finished
with 12 points and Roberto
Fortes 11 for Angola, which
played without leading scorer
Olimpio Cipriano because of a
leg injury.
"It was a different challenge
tonight," US assistant Nate
McMillan said.
"Their key guy didn't play
tonight, so that took one of
their options away, but it was
about us. I thought we estab-
lished ourselves early defen-
sively as far as we wanted to
play."


'Bebe' included in


United's Champions

League squad


MANCHESTER, England
(AP) - Manchester United.
has included new signing Bebe
in its 25-man Champions
League squad.
The Premier League club
initially said the Portuguese
striker had been left out of its
European squad, along with
injured England midfielder
Owen Hargreaves.
United confirmed on Mon-
day that Bebe, who was signed
for seven million pounds
($10.75 million) from Vitoria


Guimaraes, is on the list as one
of seven strikers available to
manager Alex Ferguson. Bebe
has yet to play a game for
United since his move from
Portugal.
Hargreaves was included in
United's 25-man Premier
League squad but Ferguson
has decided not to call him up
for the club's Champions
League group-stage campaign.
The midfielder is struggling to
recover from a series of knee
problems.


FLORHAM PARK, NJ (AP) - New York Jets coach Rex
Ryan says the team will re-sign veteran fullback Tony Richard-
son a day after cutting the popular player.
The Jets will add Richardson to the 53-man roster, and Ryan
says he will play in the season opener against Baltimore next
Monday night.
Ryan adds that cornerback Brian Jackson will be released to
clear a roster spot.
Ryan says the team was able to re-sign Richardson so quick-
ly because it received a roster exemption from thc league after
signing Darrelle Revis on Sunday night, ending the cornerback-
's lengthy holdout.
The move to cut the 38-year-old Richardson on Sunday was
surprising because Ryan repeatedly said the team would go with
two fullbacks to help the Jets' run-heavy offense.


TOD1CU-SSTRIS N HS PAE*LG0O TO''' TIBUE22.O


CYCLING
NPCA BIKE FEST
ON September 12, the
New Providence Cycling
Association (NPCA) is
scheduled to hold its Back-
to-School Bike Fest 4:30-
6pm at the National Cycling
Track, Baillou Hills Sport-
ing Complex.
Events include a bike-
popping contest, freshest
looking bike, biggest and.
smallest bike, family with
the most bikes and much
more.
There is no entry fee.
Refreshments will be served
and there will be free bike
checks. Prizes include tro-
phies, medals and phone
cards.
The NPCA invites those
persons wishing to get
involved in their pro-
gramme to attend special
sessions at the track 6-7pm
every Tuesday and Thurs-
day in September.
For more information,
contact NPCA president
Barron Musgrove at 425-
1057 or 467-6636.


I


PAGE 10, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010


low


I I


f


TRIBUNE SPORTS








Tr7BN SOTSTEDAPSPTMER7R01,PAE1


St Lucian soccer team plays in memory of slain teammate


NEW YORK (AP) - Members of a
St Lucian soccer team played in
remembrance of a slain teammate as
they took the field for a final match in
a New York City tournament.
Isidore Phillip Tisson was shot to


death while the team was out celebrat-
ing early August 30. He had scored the
winning goal that pushed his team into
the finals of the Digicel Caribbean
Cup.
It's an annual showcase for


Caribbean talent. The team went on to
lose 1-0 to Jamaica on Sunday, but
members fought hard and honoured
their slain teammate. He went by
Phillip.
The New York Times reported that


Tisson's father was at the game, cheer-
ing on the team.
NYPD detectives are still investigat-
ing the shooting. Tisson was in a car,
after being out a club when a gunman
shot him in the head.


1* rt'


BRAVO: Novak Djokovic of Serbia (right) celebrates after beating Mardy Fish (left) of the US in the fourth
round of play at the US Open yesterday in New York.
S(AP Photo)


Fish fried: Djokovic fillets


American at the US Open


By EDDIE PELLS
AP National Writer


NEW YORK (AP) - What
could have been a great day for
American tennis instead turned
into a dominating afternoon for
Novak Djokovic.
The third-seeded Djokovic
routed No. 19-seeded Ameri-
can Mardy Fish, 6-3, 6-4, 6-1
Monday, sapping the energy
from both his opponent and
nearly packed Arthur Ashe
Stadium and leaving only one
American man in the draw at
the US Open.
Djokovic, eyeing his third
straight US Open semifinal, is
set to play No. 17 Gael Monfils
in the quarters. Earlier, Monfils
beat fellow Frenchman Richard
Gasquet 6-4, 7-5, 7-5.
Since a five-set scare in the
first round, Djokovic hasn't
dropped a set. Against Fish,
who has played two five-setters
in addition to doubles over the
first week, the Serb was the bet-
ter, fresher player.
"I'm playing with a lot of
cornfiddnce," Djokovic said.
"It's definitely great to raise the
level of performance toward
the end of the tournament. It's
been a great couple years for
me in New York. Hopefully, I
can go on."
With Fish's exit, No. 20 Sam
Querrey is the only American
left ifi the men's draw. Quer-
rey faces No. 25 Stanislas
Wawrinka on Tuesday in the
fourth round and is the last
h6pe for the United States to
break a seven-year drought
without a champion at the US
Open. His quarter of the draw
is without a player seeded In
the top 10.
"He seems like he's in a great
spot right now," Fish said.
With countrymen Andy
Roddick and John Isner
already gone, Fish was hoping
to make Labour Day something
memorable for his country -
an underdog trying to get some
momentum, and the crowd, on


his side early, maybe channel
his inner Jimmy Connors and
turn the stadium into his own,
personal cheering section.
That never came close to
happening against Djokovic,
who dictated most points from
the-baseline and wound up with
30 winners to 13 for Fish. The
occasional shout of "Don't give
up, Mardy" echoed from the
stands, but mostly, this was a
flat afternoon and Fish couldn't
do much to perk things up.
I Midway through the final set
in the windblown stadium, Fish
changed tactics and tried com-
ing to the net more often. That
didn't go well, either. He went
2-for-6 on serve-and-volley
points and won only half the 22
points he played at the net.
"I felt so many times today,
like even off'my first serves, I
was sort of fighting to neutralize
the point," Fish said. "I was on
my back foot quite a bit, even
when I was with the wind."
Djokovic's next opponent is
Monfils, who brings his own
flair - and dreadlocks - to
the court.
The Frenchman has long
professed his love for New
York, and he got the crowd in
Armstrong Stadium behind
him. He then overcame a break
in the third set to close out Gas-
quet in straight sets.
"He (doesn't) like to see the
opponent show emotions,"
Monfils said. "Just play with
that, play a bit with his mind,
and that was it."
Before the Fish match,
Dominika Cibulkova upset No.
11 Svetlana Kuznetsova 7-5, 7-
6 (4) to make the quarterfinals.
Ranked 45th, the Slovakian, is
the lowest-ranked player left in
the woman's draw.
Kuznetsova was the two-time
Grand Slam champion in Mon-
day's match but didn't look it.
The 11th-seeded Russian had
10 double-faults and 42
unforced errors. Kuznetsova
reached a second US Open
final in 2007 but hasn't made it


WINNING FORM: Venus Williams of the US returns the ball to
Shahar Peer of Israel at the US Open on Sunday in New York..
Williams won the match 7-6(3), 6-3.
(AP Photo)


beyond the fourth round since.
"I think she plays good, but
my level is higher, and I have to
win these matches," Kuznetso-
va said.
Also winning Monday was
No. 31 Kaia Kanepi of Estonia,
who rallied for a 0-6, 7-6 (2), 6-
1 victory over one of last year's
semifinalists, No. 15 Yanina
Wickmayer.
The last two women's quar-
terfinalists were to be deter-
mined later Monday in matches
pitting No. 1 Caroline Wozni-
acki against No. 14 Maria
Sharapova and Andrea
Petkovic against No. 7 Vera
Zvonareva.
On Sunday, No. 3 Venus
Williams, No. 6 Francesca Schi-
avone, No. 2 Kim Clijsters and
No. 5 Sam Stosur earned quar-
terfinal spots. Stosur's 6-3, 2-6,
7-6 (2) win over No. 12 Elena
Dementieva ended at 1:35am,
the latest finish for a women's
match in US Open history. Her
next opponent is Clijsters, who
wrapped up her 6-2, 6-1 win
over Ana Ivanovic shortly after
the lunch hour Sunday.
"She's got a 14-hour head
start on me," Stosur said. "She
played first and I played last,
so there's not much bigger dif-
ference than that." '


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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER �, 2010, PAGE 11


TRIBUNE SPORTS


CYI, MISSD��


ff


i


v








T H F T R I B U N E


United States

defeats Angola,

reaches worlds

quarters...
See page 10


go'Mario ______________ch.o..-


'The Tank' has fists set on

knocking Holyfield out


By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter
bstubbs@tribunemedia.net
IT'S going to be a mammoth
task.-but Sherman 'The Tank'
Williams said he's eagerly look-
ing forward to taking on for-


mer four-time world heavy-
weight champion Evander 'The
Real Deal' Holyfield.
Williams, back in Florida
after spending the past four
weeks at a training camp in
SEE page 9


SAC crowns 'Golden Girl'

By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter F7
bstubbs@tribunemedia.net

S he is known for her "humility"
but yesterday St Augustine's
College (SAC) crowned Shau-
nae Miller as their "Golden
Girl" for her 400m gold medal perfor- "'4, .
mance at the 13th IAAF World Juilior
Championships.,
On July 22 in Moncton, Canada, Miller
clocked 52.52 seconds to pull off the.
upset victory over world leader Margaret
Etim of Nigeria to hand the Bahamas
its only medal at the new Olympic stadi- .
um.
As SAC opened its doors for the .,
2010/11 academic year, principal Sonia .
Knowles said they felt that Miller's per-
formance was so significant that they
wanted the entire student population to GOLDEN GIRL: Shaunae Miller (second right) with her coach Dianne Woodside (far left)
� -4,,J . ... h-- -1... . R , A il-RA -


SEE page 9


d na parents, Shawn and May Miller.
" Photo by Derek SmithlBIS


Freedom

Farm League

registration

underway


BASEBALL

FREEDOM Farm Base-
ball League has already
begun registration for the
upcoming season which will
continue 10am to noon every
Saturday until October 9.
The league, located off
Yamacraw Road on the cor-
ner of Yamacraw Beach Dri-
ve, is open to boys and girls
between the ages of four and
18.
The various divisions
include T-ball (ages four to
six), machine pitch (ages sev-
en to eight), minor division
(ages nine to 10), major divi-
sion (ages 11 to 12), junior
division (ages 13-15) and
senior divisions (ages 16-18).
The league has a showcase
and draft that is scheduled to
begin October 16.
Each child'will be drafted'
then selected to be placed on
a team in their respective age
groups. They will be assigned
team coaches who will pre-
pare them for the regular sea-
son slated to begin January 8,
2011.
Registration includes full
utilization of the fields, place-
ment on a team as well as a
uniform (shirt, hat and
pants). Each child is expected
to bring their own gloves.
Forms are available at the
field or can be retrieved from
our website at www.freedom-
farmbaseball.com.
All interested persons must
register as early as possible
because space is limited and
the league is expecting a high
volume of players.


BSC "
CYCLING/
SOFTBALL
REGISTRATION


THE Baptist Sports
Council is scheduled to
hold a meeting 10am Sat-
urday at the National
Cycling Track, Baillou
Hills Sporting Complex.
Teams are urged to have
two representatives pre-
sent at the meeting for all
churches interested in par-
ticipating in the Barron
Musgrove/Roy Colebrooke
Cycling Classic (scheduled
to start September 18) and
the Rev Anthony Carroll
Softball Classic (set to
begin September 25 at
Banker's Field).
Plans will also be dis-
closed for the Rev Eller-
ston Smith Track and Field
Classic that is slated to
take place at the Thomas
A Robinson Track and
Field Stadium on October
30.


I O D S U SSOIES ON0 T IS P GE OG N T ''' .T I. S22 CO


WE2 ~ACE ALMJRREf&DEI A6Iwwkcnsscmchc sato.beok FNm


e























US court

'stays'

$7 million

condo war

Move done in favour of
Bahamian Supreme
Court proceedings that
involve 16-unit, luxury
West Bay Street project

By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business
Editor
A US court has stayed
legal action over an alleged
$7 million fraud involving
an upscale West Bay Street
condominium project in
favour of a similar case cur-
rently before the Bahamian
Supreme Court, Tribune
Business can reveal.
US District Judge Ken-
neth Ryskamp, sitting in
the south Florida courts, on
August 31, 2010, ruled that
the action brought by
developer Allure
(Bahamas) and its Canadi-
an parent, B. E. Groupe
Development & Media Inc,
in relation to the 16-unit
'The Terraces' project, be
'stayed and closed' until
court proceedings in the
Bahamas were completed.
The 'stay and closure'
applies to all actions origi-
nating in the case, but the
judge said any parties -
including defendants
Cordell Funding, its presi-
dent Robin Rodriguez and
Joseph Simmons - could re-
open the litigation once the
Bahamian courts had dealt
with the matter.
The Ryskamp ruling thus
settles this initial skirmish
in favour of Rodriguez and
Cordell, who had attempt-
ed to dismiss the Allure
(Bahamas) action in favour
of the Bahamian court pro-
ceedings.
Recalling events to date,
the US judge ruled: "This
action involves a condo-
,minium project in the
Bahamas...... The facts in
the instant case and the
Bahamian action are com-
plicated, and have been
framed for the couft in a
convoluted manner.
"tn rough sketch,
Cordell allegedly made a
money purchase loan to
North Andros Assets,
which used the proceeds to
purchase a Bahamian prop-
erty known as The Ter-
races. North Andros fell
into default, and Cordell
commenced a foreclosure
action in the Bahamas.
"While in default, North
Andros Assets entered into
a contract with Allure,
whereby Allure was to
build and sell condominium

SEE page 3B


ness


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7., 2010


* ii........... ........" ',
' , '' ' *',]5 ,


0.**
.1 . 'rh*~,l, ..o.
**1~'


Food import




bill rises 53%


* Agriculture road map shows food imports rose from $262m in 199.9 to over $400m
in 2007, with major fisheries and crop sectors seeing 'constant decline in output"
* Farming and fisheries get less than 1% combined of commercial bank credit in years
between 1999 and 2008


By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business- Editor


The Bahamas' food import
bill increased by almost 53 per
cent over the eight-year peri-
od between 1999 and 2007, a
road map for the development
of Bahamian agriculture has
revealed, with the major fish-
eries and crop sectors suffering
a "constant decline in output"
between 2005-2008.
The five-year Agricultural
Sector Plan, developed for the
Bahamian government by the
United Nations' (UN) Food
and Agriculture (FAO) Organ-
isation, found that crop output
declined by almost $5.million
over the four-year period
between 2005 and 2008, falling
from $46.2 million to $41.7 mil-
lion, while fisheries exports
dropped by $10.9 million to
$83.2 million in 2007, compared
to the year before.
The report, which was dis-
cussed at a press conference


LARRY CARTWRIGHT
held by agriculture minister
Larry Cartwright at a press con-
ference, but has never been
subjected to in-depth analysis
until now, raises important
issues related to food security,
given that the Bahamas is clear-
ly becoming ever-more depen-
dent on imports to feed an
expanding population. It also
provokes questions about how
Bahamian agriculture can


become competitive, and
whether the Government
should be investing a $42 mil-
lion sum over five years in a
bid to arrest its decline and
move forward.
The agriculture road map
said: "An examination of the
performance of the agricultural
and fisheries sector over the
four-year period, 2005 to 2008,
shows a constant decline in out-
put for the major sub-sectors
of fisheries and crops, while the
other sub-sectors of poultry, red
meats and ornamentals indi-
cates a slight upward trend.
"The value of output of crops
declined to $41.7 million in
2008, down from $46.2 million
in 2005. A review of exports of
selected agricultural commodi-
ties indicates a decline in value
of $5 million between 2003 and
2007. The food import bill in
2007 was over $400 million, and
increased annually from $262
SEE page 3B


Port licensees urged: 'Wake

up and fight' for benefits


By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor
The Grand Bahama Port
Authority's (GBPA) 3,000
licensees were yesterday
urged to "wake up and fight"
to maintain Freeport's exist-
ing real property tax and busi-
ness licence exemptions, a for-
mer head of the island's
Chamber of Commerce warn-
ing that failure to do so would
see "Freeport meet its
demise".
ChristopherLowe, who is
also operations manager at
Kelly's (Freeport), itself a
GBPA licensee, told Tribune,
Business that unless the city's
private sector came together
to fight for their existing and
future rights, the tax exemp-
tions that are set to expire on
August 4, 2015, are unlikely to
be renewed.
"Unless we get some sort of
agitation movement going up
here, I don't think they will be
extended," Mr Lowe said of
the current tax exemptions.
"Unless the licensees and
beneficiaries of it agitate for
it, and negotiate actively for
it, I don't think it's going to
happen.
"That's because, number
one, it would represent a whole
new revenue stream for the
SEE page 3B


Sohbys


Ex-Chamber
chief warns that,
'Freeport will
meet its demise'
unless real
property tax and
business licence
benefits are
extended
beyond 2015


NASSAU
(242)356-9801
FREEPORT
(242) 351-3010
MARSH HARBOUR
(242) 367-3135
0 *alfidelity Som


'Holding up our

end of the bargain'

* Customs chief says revenue collection for fiscal
2010-2011 to-date only $lm behind target 'at most',
with factors seeking $2m July slippage corrected
* Some officers recommended for dismissal over
'improper behaviour in terms of revenue collection'
* More may follow, with Customs also dealing with
weekend 'absenteeism' at airport
* Car imports down, says Comptroller, although
coming back
By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor
The Customs Department is "holding
up our end of the bargain" on revenue col-
lection, the Comptroller telling Tribune -
Business yesterday that he had been
informed it was behind expectations by -
only $1 million "at most" year-to-date,
while revealing that more officers had been
recommended for dismissal due to
"improper behaviour".
Glenn Gomez told this newspaper that GLENN GOMEZ
apart from an estimated $2 million dip in
import/Excise revenues during July 2010, the Customs
Department had kept pace with revenue targets almost
two-and-a-half months into the 2010-2011 fiscal year,
although he acknowledged that car imports - a key income
earner for the Government - had slowed following the Bud-
get tax increases and changes structure.
While declining to identify the areas involved, Mr Gomez
added that Customs had introduced new measures where the
Department had "perhaps been a little delinquent", while it
had now "got a handle" on a spike in absenteeism among
junior staff that was impacting weekend shifts at Lynden Pin-
SEE page 3B


June 2011 target

for Customs Act


By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor
The revised Customs Man-
agement Act is being targeted
for June 2011 implementation,
Tribune Business was told yes-
terday, with the Department
* hoping to go live later this
month with the online system
that will allow major
brokers/importers to submit
entries electronically.
Glenn Gomez, Comptroller
of Customs, told Tribune Busi-
ness that the draft of the revised
' Customs Management Act was
SEE page 3B


* Online entry system for
major brokers/importers
eyed for 'go live' within a
month, having been
delayed by transmission
problems
* Rules of Origin training
slated for this week to
bring Department in line
with World Customs
Organisation standards


What are you doing after work?

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L " Open a Personal or Group Pension Plan.


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i � Member of
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Royal Fidelity

Pension Funds


ROYAL - FIDELITY
Money at Work


BAHAMAS BARBADOS
Nassau: 242.356.9801 St. Michael: 246.435.1955 4
Freeport: 242.351.3010


uS
ul"kJl


I


I











BA ~~ T~~HAMAS F1 T1 FlERVCESBOADAHAASINSTITUTEDIADI I NSTiITUEF HEBAAMT~1INGSEM~INAR[Danes 'rush


'Captive' audience to hear




multi-billion possibilities


The Bahamas Financial
Services Board (BFSB), in
conjunction with the
Bahamas Institute of Char-
tered Accountants (BICA)
and the Insurance Institute
of the Bahamas (IIB), are
hosting a one-day seminar
on how this nation can cap-
italise on multi-billion dollar
opportunities in the captive
insurance sector.
Together with corporate
sponsors KPMG and RBC
Wealth Management, the
associations are hosting the
event at the British Colonial
Hilton on Monday, Sep-
tember 20.
The captive insurance sec-
tor has been a key target dis-
cussed at various BFSB
strategy sessions over the
last few years.
With new insurance legis-
lation now in place, the
Bahamas is now better posi-
tioned to attract captive
insurance business.
The BFSB has collaborat-
ed with the Government on


T.C. LESHIKAR


the commissioning of an
Insuring for Success report,
which identified captives as
an "immediate opportuni-
ty", particularly among in
small and medium-sized
enterprise-owned captives.
There are more than 5,000
captives worldwide.
Collectively, captive insur-
ance companies have net
written premium in excess
of $50 billion, capital and
surplus of more than $100
billion and total invested
assets of more than $225 bil-


INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS COMPANIES ACT 2000


KRISS TRADING CORP.
In Voluntary Liquidation

Notice is hereby given that in accordance with Section
137 (4) of the International Business Companies Act.
KRISS TRADING CORP. is in Dissolution.

The date of commencement of the dissolution was 6thi
day of September 2010.

Diane E. Fletcher of Buen Retiro, Nassau, Bahamas
is the Liquidator of
. KRISS TRADING CORP.


I


ALAN MORRIS


lion. Captives can be domi-
ciled and licensed in a wide
number of domiciles, both
in the US and offshore.

Legislation

There are now about 24
US states and well over 35
countries with captive insur-
ance legislation, including
the Bahamas.
Captive insurance compa-
nies are formed primarily
for economic reasons, with a


focus on risk management
and risk financing.
Speakers at the seminar
will include Alan E. Morris,
director of financial risk
management actuarial ser-
vices and T.C. Leshikar, tax
manager, both of KPMG in
the Cayman Islands; Ron
Sulisz, director of strategic
risk solutions (Cayman);
Stuart Jessop, executive
vice-president of Crusader
International Management
(Cayman); David Wade,
president of Canadian Oper-


RON SULISZ






.,-
" ,, - '- , -


-t, -



DAVID WADE

nations for Premier Environ-
mental Services; and Benno
K. Raeber, partner and
shareholder of Prime Advi-
sory Group.
Simon Townend, a part-
ner in KPMG (Bahamas),
will serve as moderator,
while Reece Chipman,
BICA president, will pro-
vide closing remarks. Insur-
ance Commission of the
Bahamas Superintendent
Lennox McCartney will pro-
vide remarks during the lun-
cheon.


Technology firms donate to school


Bahamas WiMax, the wire-
less Internet Service Provider,
has partnered with Nassau-
based Lignum Technologies
to donate a state-of-the-art
computer laboratory to Every
Child Counts in Marsh Har-
bour, Bahamas.
Bahamas Wimax's chief
executive, Matthew Carey,


said: "Computer skills have
become required learning for
every child entering the work-
force, no matter their level or
career direction.
"We are thrilled to be able
to bring the capability for
these kids to add this to their
knowledge base as they.move
on in life."-


SSOCIETE GENERAL
Private Banking.






Societe Generale Private Banking

(Bahamas) Ltd would like to congratulate

Mr. Frank Saunders and Ms. Wanda

! *Maycock, the company's Money

Laundering Reporting Officers, on

completion of the ICA Diploma Course

for 'Anti-money Laundering and

S Sounders Combating Terrorist Financing' and

'Compliance*.


Presently serving Marsh
Harbour, Abaco, and its sur-
rounding communities,
Bahamas WiMax is a wireless
ISP that offers carrier-grade
data and telecommunications
services.
Every Child Counts pro-
vides an alternative education
for children with learning,
developmental or physical dis-
abilities (regardless of finan-
cial, family or- social
restraints), in a bid to max-
imise each child's ability to
become a productive, suc-
cessful and independent citi-
zen. -. . - ... ... - -
Lignum Technologies is a
provider of computer equip-
ment, network solutions and
technical education in Nas-
sau.


Wonda MaIcock


out' for


Bahamian

A Bahamian
business/workplace motiva-
tor led a one-day discussion
at a Danish business school
on the topic, Leading the
Transformation to a Self-
Organizing System: Lessons
from Festivals.
Roosevelt Finlayson, cre-
ative collaborator with
MDR, opened his presenta-
tion to KaosPilots with a
discussion on the Festival
in the Workplace (FITW)
Process, of which he is co-
developer with Michael
Diggiss. He then intro-
duced the concept of festi-
vals as self-organising sys-
tems. This was followed by
a discussion of the shared
leadership style that
emerges in self-organising
systems, in general, and fes-
tivals such as Junkanoo and
Carnival, in particular.
The participants then
developed banners with the
key lessons developed from
the presentations/discus-
sions, and used them to
share their insights with the
group.
The wrap-up discussion
focused on the emerging
insights for a new way of
leading, and how partici-
pantscould begin to lead
the transformation to a
self-organising system at
KaosPilots.
The day ended with a
'Rush Out', when the par-
ticipants paraded their ban-
ners around the room to
the sound of music and
enthusiastic cheering.
Kristin Birkeland, team
leader and coach at the
KaosPilots, who organised
and participated in the ses-
sion, said: "Roosevelt Fin-
layson created a day with
us, full of stories, colours
and dialogue regarding
deep questions that we dis-
covered together.
"Usifg Festivals as a
metaphor and real example
on how organizations can
create more joy, commit-
ment and community,
inspired me in my work.
"The metaphor is alive
. and, easy to understand.
This is very helpful for our
learning journey to under-
stand organizations in
another perspective. We
had a beautiful day togeth-
er and we are very grateful
for what Roosevelt shared
with us. We are looking
forward to next time."
Marieke Amalieh Billow,
entrepreneur and product
designer with White Sun-
day Shop, who was a guest
at the session, added: "As a
creative person, I have
throughout the years expe-
rienced that my creativity is
deeply dependent on inter-
actions aifd dialogues with
other people as a way of
reflecting upon and devel-
oping my ideas.
"Participating in the Fes-
tival in the Workplace
learning experience at the
KaosPilots was one of
many opportunities I have
had to meet new people
and share my ideas. What
made a big difference for
me in this experience was
the facilitator, Roosevelt
Finlayson, who was able to'
create a very special atmos-
phere, with a positive and
happy energy, where every-
one was open and listened
to each'other's thoughts.
"I walked away from this
session with a powerful
feeling of uplifted energy,
motivation and focus that
pushed me to work with my
ideas on a new confident
level in a new and better
direction."
KaosPilots is a business
school based in Aarhus,
Denmark, and is focused
on entrepreneurship, cre-
ative leadership collabora-
tion, design and play.


TOISCSSSTOIES ONTH S PGELO N O'WWTIBUE22.O


PUBLIC NOTICE
INTENT TO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL
The Public is hereby advised that I, KATESHA MILLER
a.k.a. KETISHA STUART of Springfield Road, Fox Hill, P.O.
Box EE-16310, Nassau, Bahamas, intend to change my
name to KETISHA NATASHA ZOEY MILLER. If there are
any objections to this change of name by Deed Poll, you
may write such objections to the Chief Passport Officer,
RO.Box N-742, Nassau, Bahamas no later than thirty (30)
days after the date of publication of this notice.


PAGE 2B, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7,' 2010


T-HE TRIBUNE








THE TRIBUNE


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010, PAGE 3B


Port licensees urged: 'Wake

up and fight' for benefits

FROM page 1B

Government, and secondly, there's no one in the Port Authority to
negotiate with the Government for anything 'tit for tat', as was
done last time."
Mr Lowe suggested that in return for extending the Port area's
real property tax and business licence benefits, the Port Authori-
ty agreed to extend Grand Bahama Power Company's electricity
infrastructure into East and West End, and split the power utility
off from the GBPA via the creation of ICD Utilities and the sale
of a substantial stake to a private sector partner, namely Mirant.
And he'warned that "unless the licensees pull together and
fight for their current and existing rights", doing business and
investing in Freeport would soon become prohibitively more
expensive, undermining the city's very existence.
"The licensees are yet to wake up," he added. "Unless the
licensees wake up and realise the impact the increased cost of liv-
ing and increased cost of business will have.......
"The cost of living will go up, the cost of doing business will go
up, and it will be another way in which Freeport meets its demise."
Mr Lowe has thus added his voice to the chorus created by for-
mer Port Authority in-house counsel, Carey Leonard, and Cal-
lender's & Co QC, Fred Smith, who have both warned of the
dangers to Freeport's competitiveness and attractiveness as an
investment destination if the existing incentives expire.

Exemptions

In an address to the Rotary Club of Freeport last month, Mr
Leonard warned that apart from the real property tax and business
licence fee exemptions, also set to expire in 2015 were exemptions
from taxes on capital gains, capital apprecia-
tion, shares, debentures and other securities in
companies who were registered, and had their
chief place of business, in Freeport.
And he urged that any amendments to the
Hawksbill Creek Agreement, and negotiations
on the extension of incentives, be completed
by 2012, given that the Bahamas is likely to
complete its accession to full World Trade
Organisation (WTO) membership by then. And,
in yesterday's Tribune Business, Mr Smith
FRED SMITH warned that Freeport's businesses could face
'double taxation' if the Government did not
extend the real property tax and business licence exemptions, as
these were "critical" to the city's economic and investment com-
petitiveness.
It would be "an opportune time", Mr Smith said, for the Ingra-
ham administration to signal that "by this stage they would be pre-
pared to extend the real property tax exemption and the busi-
ness licence tax exemption from 2015 to 2054, so that Freeport at
least could have that kind of promotional feather in its cap to say
not only to foreigners, but Bahamians, that there are advantages to
investing in Freeport.
"Not only are there customs duty exemptions, but exemptions
from real property taxes and business licence taxes".
Mr Smith said: "Freeporters already pay service charges, which
.are tantamount to a real property tax, and business licence fees to
the Port Authority that are tantamount to business licence fees paid
elsewhere in the Bahamas.
"If the Government does not signal its intentions to continue
these exemptions in the future, you will find in 2015 that Freeport
will be a worse place to invest that anywhere else in the Bahamas,
as it will not only be made subject to service charges and Port
Authority licence taxes, but subject to government real property
taxes and business licence taxes.
"Freeport, in effect, will be double taxed if the incentives are not
extended. That will act as a discouragement, not incentive, to
invest, particularly Bahamian investors."

US court 'stays' 7m condo war

FROM page 1B
units on The Terraces property for the benefit of North Andros
Assets., Allure brings this action to avoid Cordell's mortgage
lien, and to obtain The Terraces property without paying the
outstanding mortgage."
While Allure (Bahamas) complaint in the south Florida courts
alleged eight counts, Judge Ryskamp said the Bahamian Supreme
Court action, filed on August 1, 2009, consisted of similar allega-
tions against Cordell Funding and North Andros Assets in relation
to The Terraces project.
The action, which is before the court, is seeking an Order from
a Bahamian judge directing Cordell to release The Terraces prop-
erty; an injunction to prevent the lender from selling it; and dam-
ages.
Referring to the action before the south Florida district courts,
Judge Ryskamp said: "The court sees no reason to allow this
action to proceed in light of the pendency of the similar Bahami-
an action. Allowing such would create the spectre of inconsistent
rulings and would waste judicial resources.
"Accordingly, this court will administratively close this case
and deny all pending motions as moot. Once the Bahamian action
closes, any party may move to reopen this case."
Cordell, in a case which has also embroiled former PLP MP and
Senator Philip Galanis, and the Evans & Co law firm headed by
Thomas Evans QC (none of whom are listed as defendants and
have done nothing wrong), had previously alleged that the August
2009 Bahamian lawsuit filed against it and North Andros Assets,
the project's initial owner, raised facts and legal issues that were
"substantially the same or related" to those contained in the Flori-
da action.

Convenient

Referring to the case, which was initiated by Allure (Bahamas),
Cordell argued that the Bahamas was a "more convenient" forum
for settling the dispute. It also alleged that Allure (Bahamas) and
its owners, Canada-domiciled B. E. Groupe and its principals,
Brian Hopkins and Jack Cohen, had failed to show a "cause of
action" against it or its head, Robin Rodriguez.
Allure (Bahamas) had alleged that Cordell, Rodriguez and
Simmons were "agents of each other, who from January 2008 to the
present date conspired to defraud the plaintiffs out of their invest-
ment of in excess of $7 million in construction improvements of 16
luxury condominiums on 1.45 acres in Nassau, Bahamas, known as
the Terraces'". .
North Andros Assets had initially acquired some 5.925, a portion
of which was used for The Terraces, and Cordell had provided $4
million in financing to fund construction. As security for its loan,
it had taken a mortgage over the land.
The crux of Allure's case is that Simmons allegedly "misrepre-
sented"' Cordell's position, namely that the lender had, agreed to
release The Terraces from the mortgage once it received $2.2 mil-
lion, and that it would then "execute a declaration of condomini-
um to induce a developer to build condominium improvements on
the Terraces' portion". This, Cordell is alleging, was never the
case.


Nor, Allure alleges, was it informed that the mortgage had been
in default from October 2006 and that Cordell had filed a fore-
closure lawsuit "until in excess of $7 million in improvements in 16
luxury condominiums were over 85 per cent complete.
"The lack of notice of the mortgage default was intentionally
omitted from the February 20, 2008, Heads of Agreement con-
struction contract executed by the. defendants and their agents,
despite the Heads of Agreement section requiring fairness and no
-detriment to the interests of the other parties."
Cordell is sticking to its position that it simply commenced a fore-
closure action in the Bahamas to recover the $4 million it advanced
after North Andros Assets fell into default. It added that it was nev-
er a party to the contract between Allure (Bahamas) and North
Andros Assets. Effectively, Cordell is alleging that Allure
(Bahamas) was a victim of its own failure to carry out proper due
diligence before investing'the $7 million.


Food import bill rises 53%


FROM page 1B attraction
sector's
million in 1999." 1999.compar
Access to credit was a major Descri
problem for Bahamian farmers lending a
and fishermen, the FAO report agricultu
found, with agriculture attract- the high
ing just 0.21 per cent of all com- sonal cre
mercial bank credit advanced about 60
in 2008, a figure that was little outstand
changed from 0.35 per cent in are agric
1999. which ac
Fisheries, too, enjoyed little per cent
success in obtaining commer- ing, with
cial bank debt financing, beyond

FROM page 1B

currently being finalised, also expressing
frustration that the Department had been
unable to launch its Electronic Submission
of Documents prior to now.
"In terms of the Customs Management
Act, the draft is being finalised now, and
once that is done it will be reviewed by our
legal persons," Mr Gomez told this news-
paper. "Once we're satisfied with that, it
will be passed on to the Government for its
approval.
"We're looking towards June of next
year to have it ready for implementation."
Meanwhile, Mr Gomez said "certain
glitches" had delayed implementation of
Customs' planned Electronic Submission
of Documents facility, the project having


g 0.14 per cent of the
total loans in 2008,
ed to 0.17 per cent in

ibing commercial bank
as "highly skewed", the
re road map said: "On
end of the scale is per-
dit, which accounts for
3 per cent of amounts
ing, and at the low end
culture and fisheries,
account for less than 1
of amounts outstand-
fisheries never getting
0.3 per cent.


"Other sectors, such as
tourism, construction,,govern-
ment etc account for between 5
per cent and 10 per cent of
amounts outstanding at the end
of the respective periods."
The Bahamas Development
Bank's (BDB) lending portfolio
was, not surprisingly, more
geared towards agriculture and
fisheries, with the sectors
attracting 3.4 per cent and 12.63
per cent of its total credit
advances in 2008. This com-
pared to 4.69 per cent and 22.65
per cent respectively in 1999. 1


June 2011 target

for Customs Act

not moved forward "as quickly as antici-
pated".
Adding that it should already be opera-
tional, the Comptroller said: "We've had
some challenges that have slowed down
the process." The overseas consultants
advising Customs on the issue were due in
Nassau for meetings next week, with the
Department also working with the
Bahamas Telecommunications Company
(BTC) and the Government's IT unit.
"We have to work out the glitches and
give us a happy marriage," Mr Gomez said.
"We've done some testing with brokers,


'Holding up our end of the bargain'

FROM page 1B
dling International Airport (LPIA). Although he was awaiting
the latest revenue figures, Mr Gomez told Tribune Business: "I
understand that, if anything, cumulatively if they are. off, it's not
more than $1 million. It may not even be that. We're doing quite
well.
i"In July there was a slight dip, but as far as we're aware, we were
only about $2 million off. Apart from that, we're keeping pace,
holding up our end of the bargain.
"Sometimes September tends to be a little sluggish after getting
through the Back-to-School season, but so far we've been seeing
a steady stream of traffic coming through both the ports and the air-
port, so we think we will not fare that badly this month.
"Once some of the other things [the economy] fall into place, and
the imports start to go, we should receive reasonable returns on
that."
One factor impacting July's revenue figures had been a relatively
sluggish turnaround time for posting tax revenues, something Mr
Gomez said had subsequently been corrected.
"We've put a couple of measures in place where we've found we
were perhaps a little delinquent in our duties in a couple of areas,"
the Comptroller added....... "People tend to get a little bit lax if peo-
ple feel you've forgotten about them, or are not keeping abreast of
what is going on. We've been having calls from some concerned
persons that tie into some of the things that might have been hap-
pening, and have had to recommend that a couple of people be dis-
missed for improper behaviour in terms of revenue collection.
There are possibly a couple more that might have to be."
Mr Gomez told Tribune Business that when such cases arose
swift action'had to be taken, in order to avoid "creating the wrong
impression" for junior Customs staff, They were watching carefully,
and any leniency, could encourage them to behave in a similar
fashion in the belief any sanction would be minimal.
"Whenever we find wrongdoing, we do whatever we can to
send a strong and clear message that these things will not be tol-
erated," Mr Gomez said. He told Tribune Business that Customs
was "still tweaking" its new shift system at LPIA, as the Depart-
ment had been "having challenges with junior staff in terms of
absenteeism that puts a strain on the airport".
Mr Gomez explained that staff had been calling in sick at week-
ends, a time when it was difficult to contact other officers to
replace them. "It's caused longer delays for persons coming through
the airport, Bahamians and tourists, but we think we've go a han-
dle on that," he said.
The Comptroller also revealed to Tribune Business that "car
imports had slowed down a bit" since the 2010-2011 Budget, which
altered the duty structure to one based on vehicle weight, and
introduced three rates - 65 per cent for autos with an engine
capacity of 2,000 cc or less; 75 per cent for autos with a capacity of
2,000-2,500 cc; and 85 per cent for all autos above 2,500 cc capac-
ity. Mr Gomez, though, said Customs had noticed car imports
were beginning to pick up yet again, an indication that persons and
dealers had adjusted to the Budget increases and were focusing on
smaller cars. The Comptroller suggested it was "almost a Catch 22
situation", where the Government's drive for smaller, more fuel
efficient and environmentally-friendly cars, and to reduce the
number of vehicles on the street, was almost conflicting with the
auto industry's role as a key "revenue generator".
He suggested, though, that in the long-term this would "balance
itself out".


"It is important to observe
that credit outstanding to the
fisheries sector declined in per-
centage terms in each of the
years shown," the Governmen-
t's agriculture road map said of
the BDB's lending. "Credit to
the agricultural sector fluctuat-
ed between 4.69 per cent and
3.08 per cent in the period cov-
ered, while credit outstanding
to the tourism sector fluctuated
between 20.05 per cent and
14.83 per cent during the peri-
od."


and they're very pleased with it, but we
can't go live because we're having trans-
mission problems with it.
"We really need to move ahead with
that. It will improve revenue collection,
because it will be less of a manual process
that's fraught with errors. It will make for a
much cleaner process."
Customs hopes to go live with the Elec-
tronic Submission of Documents facility
by month's end, he added.
Mr Gomez also told Tribune Business
that another set of consultants would be
visiting Customs this week to provide Rules
of Origin training, part of "a move to be
more consistent with World Customs
Organisation standards in terms of import-
ed goods. That should help us as well in
terms of moving forward".


ITODSCUSSSTORIESO ISPIB


COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS 2001

IN THE SUPREME COURT


COMMON LAW SIDE
No.460


BETWEEN

BANK OF THE BAHAMAS LIMITED
Plaintiff
AND

GEORGETTE KNOWLES

Defendant

NOTICE OF ADJOURNED HEARING

TAKE NOTICE that the Order for Examination
filed on the 29th day of June, A.D., 2010 and
set down to be heard on Monday the 24th day
of August, A.D., 2009 at 10:30 o'clock in the
forenoon will now be heard before, the Deputy
Registrar, Tabitha Cumberbatch, of the Supreme
Court, Ansbacher Building,'3rd Floor, Bank Lane
and East Street North, in the City of Nassau,
The Bahamas on Wednesday the 10th day of
November, A.D., 2010 at 2:30 p.m. o'clock in
the afternoon.


Dated this 16th day of August, A.D., 2010

REGISTRAR

This Notice was taken out by Messrs. Gibson, Rigby & Co.,
Chambers, KI-Malex House, Dowdeswell Street Nassau, The
Bahamas, Attorneys for the Plaintiff.


3 FG CAPrTAL .MARKETS


C F AE LA'" C> L NISO t A L
-.--..-ilaSx idtTBD A TItRADECI SCURIfT S AS OP.
MONDAY. 6 SEPTEMBER kOlo
BI1SX ALL SHARE INDEX: CLOSE 1.527.10 1 OHO 0.00 I %CHG 0.00 I YTO -38.28 | YTOD -.45
PINDOEX: CLOSE 0o D 00.00 V 00.00% I 2009 -12.31%
WWW.0iaUXAHAMAU.COM I TLMUIPHOIMEa42a323.-a330 | FACSIMILE 242..3231a2320
52-A M 52.. - -.c.1 '.' ,So iaTl P.e. .'.us C' .e T,:o, c.A. e Cro-Q o Dan - ol EPSS DIv n P vea3
1.34 1.00 ANILFCL,1G 1_LITltd I *:. I C" 0 ul) OAEO 0040 .:S _05-
10.75 9.67 Bahamas Property Fund 10.63 10.63 0.00 0.013 0,200 817.7 1.88%
6.25 4.90 Bank of Bahamas 4.90 4.90 0.00 0.598 0.260 8.2 6.31%
0.58 . 0.18 Benchmark 0.18 0.18 0.00 -0.877 0.000 N/M 0.00%
3.49 3.15 Bahamas Waste 3.15 3.15 0.00 0.168 0.090 18.8 2.86%
2.16 2.14 Fidelity Bank 2.17 2.17 0.00 0.016 0.040 135.6 1.84%
12.50 9.62 Cable Bahamas 10.77 10.77 0,00 1.212 0.300 8.9 2.79%
2.84 2.50 Collna Holdings 2.50 2.80 0.00 0.781 0.040 3.2 1.60%
7.00 5.00 Commonwealth Bank (S1) 6.72 6.72 0.00 0.422 0.230 15.9 3.42%
3.65 1.82 Consolidated Water BDRs 1.85 1.85 0.00 0.111 0.052 16.7 2.81%
2.55 1.60 Doctor's Hospital 1.90 1.90 0.00 0.627 0.110 3.0 5.79%
6.99 5.94 Fanlguard 6.07 6.07 0.00 -0.003 0.240 N/M 3.95%
10.20 8.50 FInco 8.80 �.80 0.00 0.168 0.520 52.4 5.91%
11.40 8.77 F mtCarlbbeaSn Bank 9.74 9.74 0.00 0.720 0.350 13.5 3.59%
5.51 ' 3.75 Focol (S) 5.46 5.46 0.00 0.366 0.170 14.9 3.11%
1.00 1.00 Fool Class B Preference... 1.00 1,00 0.00 0.000 0.000 N/M 000%
5.59 5.00 ICD Utilities 5.59 5,59 0.00 0.012 0.240 465.8 4.29%
10. 50 9.92 J. S. Johnson 9.92 9.92 . 0.00 0.883 0.640 11.2 6.45%
1000 10 0' Prelor enI Estale 10o00 10 00 000 0355 0800 28.2 8.00%
BISX LISTED DEBT SECURITIES - (Bands trade an a P rantago Prtioln baalf)
52wk-HI 52wk-Low Security Symbol Last Sale Change Dally Vol. Interest Maturity
999.46 9.46 Bahamls. Note 6.95 (2029) BAH29 99.46 0.00 6.,95% 20 November 2029
100.00 100.00 Fidelity Bank Note 17 (Series A) + FBB17 100.00 0.00 7% 19 October 2017
100.00 100.00 Fidelity Bank Note 22 (Series B) + FBB22 100.00 0.00 Prilme * 1,75% 19 October 2022
100.00 100.00 Fidelity Bank Note 13 (Series C) + FBB13 100.00 0.00 7% 30 May 2013
I.,..- 56 - 10 ,u F_. ..I.I. S 1. N.Il , . ,I 'es .- * FBB15- h.:,0 .J, 'C.:.:.. P ...- � , -2.. .%, ... 0'
RoyolFiadality MeSrhant Bank & Trunt Ltd. (Oveo-The-Courntsr Securtles)
3 - - .. j RND -.:o rIa,6 .U 1 0 14 1.. 5'E6 . .I0 Otu. 6 N6 u0
" OPALc . tSeCeJrles Ltd (Oa-'.ra-Countwr Seogsolte1s)
4 ,1 0 0 .,. , A B D A B ;. ' l 3 1 .-.2 ._ q .- 5 ":.4 0 0 0 0 0 9 i: ' "J " - ',
0 5�- 0 .10 RND Holdings 05 0S55 s0 .a5 0002 0.000 261 90 0.00%
BISX Ltued Mutual Funds
~F ..-.N-,n e.. . . -L:,T. NFu..' ...a e __ , '"__ i.. ..... . M '.' 1,_50, i5. 6MT.TN c.. .le
1.49 '4 1.40,- C.FAL Bara Fur.-. I "a .1 , , 15 2' 1 ' 4 .t 44 I 45500 31 .ul. ,
2.9265 2.8266 CFAL MSI Preferred Fund 2.9115 0.85% 0.23% 2.020483 2.906205 31-Aug-10
1.5502 1.4920 CFAL Money Market Fund 1.5502 2.86% 3.91% 1.533976 1.518097 27-Aug-10
3.2025 2.8522 Royal Fidelity Bahamas G & I Fund 2.8216 -9.47% -9.40% 31-Jul-10
13.6388 13,0464 Royal Fidelity Prime Income Fund 13.4110 0.33% 3,32% 30-Jun-10
109.3929 101.6693 CFAL Global Bond Fund 109.3929 5.20% 7.60% 107.570620 103.987340 30-Jun-10
105.7795 93.1998 CFAL Global Equity'Fund 100.1833 -1.52% 3.56% 105.779543 101.725415 30-Jun-10
1.1223 1.0000 F Financial Preferred Income Fund 1.1223 2.98% 5,25% 31-Juo-10
1.0917 1.0000 FG Financial Growth Fund 1.0781 0.76% 5,35% 31-Jul- 0
1.1198 1.0000 FG Financial Diversified Fund 1.1198 2.67% 5,53% 31-Jul- 0
9.5955 9.1005 Royal Fld.Illy Bah Int'l tInvstmonl Fund Pr1n/lp0l
plo.Td TI0RS, o.rl/e 1 , 9.5955 2,71% 5.901% 31-Jul-lO
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10.0000 9.3299 Royal FIdeltyS Ball Int'l ilnv..tntont Fund Prlniopnl 1
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TO TRA1n CI6ALL, OrA. r.,-aaa.O N.OYAI.LFIIIL.L"TV rn.s sI-aB e I 4 CAPITJAI MtAWKIrNT � 42aa.- II4Uo0 1 O.-I9IAI..Sl-, TI7a- l


BUSINESS








PAGE 4B, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER.7, 2010


BUSINESS


JUDGE PARKER APT 3-G


MARVIN


HAGAR THE HORRIBLE


CALVIN & HOBBES
THERE I LETS SEE. I ASS\G6N) EACH LETTER
SFIMASreD }A A P t tTOA R tlO�A NA6ER,
OUR ECSET D T9 E CODE WILL 8E R"WO
CODE! TO CRACK. FORM LEER.A,
IOU V WRTE 3,00oo4,672,688.
\ *' IS 29,731,56972 Yz.


T1ATS A NOW WE JUST
GOOD CODE COWAIT WT\S
ALL RURGT, TO fEMOR.'.


DENNIS THE MENACE

0 Sudoku is a number-placing puzzle based on a 9x9 grid with
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


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


HOW many words of four letters
or more can you make from the
letters shown here? In making a
word, each letter may be used
once only. Each must contain the
centre better and there must be at
least one nine-letter word.
No plurals.
TODAY'S TARGET
Good 12; very good 18; excellent
23 (or more) Solution tomorrow.
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION,
BINOCULAR blur bourn bunco
burial burin burl burn caribou
caul club curb curio curl incur
labour lour lunar ocular ruin
runic ulna ulnar unbar uncial
unco uncoil uracil urban urinal


&L"VE i-HIM SOME CooKIES A'5SOON AS He WALKS iN,
MAMA.HE CAN'T&OWVT 4R IORN WIrM 1416
m~om114fulLLY


8 7 '

_---_--4-K
3 4

9 3 4

5 6

7 5 9

1 5
9 2 7

4 7
Difficulty Level *** 8/6


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


21815
1 76
4 319
914 1
3 517
856|2
5:1 8
612 13
7i9i4


2'9 3
51817
71318

6 2 4
91115
41519
81611


7 3'9
8 54
6 1.2
26 5
98 1

4196
117 8
512 3


Yesterday's
Kakuro Answer


CRYPTIC PUZZLE


Across
1 Droop when left with misery'
(8)
5 Permit for crossing a
mountain (4)
9 Frame of mind? (5)
10 Deep hatred for a soldier
we hear (7)
11 I can report it improved
doctor (12)
13 European may be French
(6)
14 Handwriting used by actors
(6)
. 17 He's put a lot of places on
the map (12)
20 Men held by strange gift of
imagination perhaps (7)
21 Spilled paint being unskilful
(5)
22 Quote makes sound sense
(4)
23 Challenged champion's
delay about the final (8)

Yesterday's Cryptic Solution
Across: 1' Temperate, 8 Igloo, 9
.Absolve, 10 Thwart, 11 Propel, 12
Everyone, 15 Distaste, 18 Chalet,
20 Trendy, 21 Striker, 22 Olive, 23
Weariness.

Down: 2 Ember, 3 Prompt, 4
Rivulets, 5 Either, 6 Eleanor, 7 Lost
heart, 11 Perdition, 13 Executor, 14
Ascetic, 16 Andrew, 17 Ration, 19
Ewers.


Down
1 Gone astray but see a way
to follow (4)
2 Gear for a new Renault (7)
3 A hard case for the,
beautician? (4,8)
4 Make great effort in race
(6)
6 A grain seen only in oak (5)
7 A group of society women
(8)
8 It's characteristic of
revolting people (12)
12 Definite cure (8)
15 The origin of an Erin lad (7)
16 Squirm like a man under
summons? (6)
18 Side where the brightest is
best off (5)
19 What some of the best
artistes do (4)

Yesterday's Easy Solution
Across: 1 Black spot, 8 Romeo,
9 Take off, 10 Tissue, 11 Debris,
12 Original, 15 Attempts, 18
Trojan, 20 Depart, 21 Inflate, 22
Shade, 23 Dirty work.

Down: 2 Lease, 3 Cherry, 4 Soft
soap, 5 Trying, 6 Amusing, 7
Come clean, 11 Dry as dust, 13
Instinct, 14 Stopgap, 16 Marked,
17 Hollow, 19 Actor.


1 2 3 4 5 6 7
8
9 10



115
13 14 15
16


i-
17 18'


20 21


22 . 23


I Across
1 A cushy job (8) '
) 5 Incautious (4)
9 Expand (5)
I 10 Caustic criticism (7)
11 Up and running
(3,3,6)
13 Protective
headgear (6)
14 Short-sightedness
(6)
17 Without bias (4-8)
20 Sloth (7)
21 Scoundrel (5)
22 Detest (4)
23 Apt (8)


Down
1 Middling (2-2) .
2 Requisite (7)
3 Be in control (4,3,5)
4 Critical appraisal
(6)
6 Goodbye (5)
7 Regard with
affection (4,4)
8 Harbinger of
trouble (6,6)
12 Bashful (8)
15 Many-sided figure
(7)
16 To no avail (2,4)
18 Build (5)
19 Prolonged bitter
quarrel (4)


Avoiding a Guess


South dealer.
North-South vulnera
NORTH
4* 102
VAQJ
*A108
+J 85


WEST
4*63
V4
*Q742
497643


2


SOUTH
*A5
VK 98
* *KJ6
#A
The bidding:
South West
I V Pass
6V -
Opening lead - six

Assume you rea
shown and West lea
you play the len, Eas
queen, and you win
There is no way
losing a spade, so tl
how to avoid a dia
would be easy cnou
you could see the
- all you'd have
against the player \\


But you can't see the adverse
able. hands and will therefore have to rely
TH on your ingefiuity to help solve the
problem. The. only clue so far as to
10 the probable location of the queen is
8 that East entered the bidding, so he is
perhaps a bit more likely to have it,
EAST This evidence is far from conclu-
4 K Q 9874 sive, however, and it would be incor-
V 6 rect to rely upon it exclusively. It is
S9 5 3 far better to try to learn more about
+K Q 10 the defenders' hands before making a
rH linal decision.
Accordingly, you cash the ace of
7532 clubs at trick two, then play a heart to
the ten and ruff a club. When you
next play a heart to the jack and
return the jack of clubs, all your wor-
North East rics cease when East plays the king
3 3* on it.
Instead of ruffing the club, as
of spades, originally planned, you discard your
spade loser, relieving you of the
ch six hearts as problem of having to guess how to
ds a spade. When play the diamonds.
st covers with the . East is on lead and must hand you
with the ace. the contract regardless of what he
y you can avoid returns. If he leads a spade, dummy's
ie big question is jack becomes a trick, while if he
mlond loser. This leads a diamond, you score three dia-
ugh to manage if mond tricks. It turns out that the best
opponents' cards way of dealing with the queen of dia-
to do is finesse m0onds is 0ot to try to guess its loca-
vith the queen, tion at all.
Tomorrow: Bidding quiz.
02010 King Features Syndicate Inc.


BLONDIE


DO YOU THINK IT'S OKAY TO ACCEPT
> A FRESHLY WRAPPED, PRESSED <
CUBAN HOAGIE AS A THANK-VOU?
I ,F " ' , I,-? il . l. .

'r - *' - l ^';,


TIGER


POO AP:T5RW5 EAT,
ANP W0 TO SL5CP
WHFN WE'Rg TIRW


SO,


BEIN~i A BABY
15 ALL ABOUT
THE PROCE-SS-
'E 'B





PA027 S


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UL


lf -f "


%mL-x ' mL.A


3 9 9 4 5914 5 8
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1 6 1 2
5!2A13 2 3.9
9�7 40
F7'9111 2!9i4 3 1
915 917 9�4
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N11315 1 9 -23









THE RIBNE UESDY, EPTMBE 7, 010OPAEA5


Debunking common health myths


By JEFFARAH GIBSON
Tribune Features Writer


BEFORE there were
books, films, or the
Internet there was oral
tradition.
Along with oral tradition came
superstition and old wives tales.
Many Bahamians today, still cling
to the words of old ;v'iyes tales espe-
cially the ones surrounding health
issues. For instance, people believed
the gender of a baby could be told by
the shape of a woman's stomach.
They believed if the stomach is low
the woman is carrying a boy and if
the stomach is high the woman is
carrying a girl..
With the advancement in medicine
and technology people no longer have
to cling to the half truths, folklore and
unverified claims with exaggerated
details.
Tribune Health spoke to Dr Mor-
timer Moxey, B.Sc., MBBS, private
practitioner and lecturer of public
health at the University of the West
Indies in the Bahamas School of Med-
icine and Research, who debunked
some common health myths.

ALCOHOL INCREASES STAMINA
This is a common health myth held
by many men who believe that drink-
ing a Guinness will prolong their sta-
mina and improve their performance
during intercourse. However, accord-


ing to Dr Moxey it is a myth. "There
is no truth to this, alcohol does not
increase stamina. Now what it might
do is loosen a person's inhibitions
and they begin to do things they
would not usually do when they are
sober. That would explain why some
men may last longer during sex but it
has nothing to do with their stamina
being increased. He said on the oth-
er hand if a man has too much to
drink then he may not be able to
perform at all.
CRACKING KNUCKLES
CAUSES ARTHRITIS
Most Bahamian have probably
heard their grandparents or parents
say "don't crack your knuckles or
else you will get arthritis." This is
definitely a tale. However Dr Mox-
ey said this can is some ways cause
the fingers to be impaired. "Cracking
your knuckles can cause joint dam-
age. When a person cracks their
knuckles they are pushing the joint
out of alignment. This is not.a nat-
ural movement so in some ways it
can cause the joint to become dam-
aged," he explained. He also said
that there have not been many stud-
ies done on this.
BUTTER FOR BURNS
The first thing some people do
when they get a burn is head to the
refrigerator to look for some butter.
, While butter may have a soothing


effect, Dr Moxey encourages indi-
viduals to stir clear from butter for
burns. "When a person puts butter
on their burns what they are actual-
ly "doing is introducing the burn to
harmful bacteria that can cause an
infection. Butter retards the healing
process so I would advise people to
go to see a doctor and get the burn
properly treated," he said.
BIRTH CONTROL
INCREASES BODY WEIGHT
Many women say no to the birth
control pill because they believe
after a month of taking the pill or the
injection they will be ten pounds
heavier. According to Dr Moxey in
some cases and depending on the
pill or the injection one takes this
can be the end results. "This doesn't
happen in all cases but it varies from
woman to woman because some
birth control pills have different side
effects from others."
CRANBERRY JUICE IMPROVES
BLADDER HEALTH
"Cranberry juice is not used for
overall bladder health. Cranberry
juice is used in urinary tract infec-
tions. What it does is acidifies the
urinary tract. If a patient comes into
the doctor's office and says they have
a urinary tract the doctor would rec-
onmmend cranberry juice but as for
overall bladder health it doesn't do
anything." Dr Moxey said.


d I.V !.


SPECIFIC FUNCTION: According to Dr Moxey cranberry juice is best used for
urinary tract infections and not overall bladder health.


HOT WATER BOTTLE FOR
MENSTRUAL CRAMPS
Applying a hot water bottle to the
stomach during menstrual pain does
reduce pain. This is a form of heat
therapy and when a hot cloth or
heating pad is applied to the stomach
it blocks the body's transmitters
from making their way to the brain
which results in a decrease of painful
sensations. "This is soothing and it is
somehow psychologically distract-
ing," Dr Moxey explained.
. PRE-EJACULATORY FLUID CAN'T


GET YOU PREGNANT
Some people believe that preg-.
nancy can not occur-with prp-ejacu-
latory fluid. However Dr Moxey
debunks this and said that pre-ejac-
ulate does pose pregnancy risk for
women. "Pre-ejaculate is a clear like
fluid that is secreted before and dur-
ing intercourse. Pre-ejaculate has
small amounts of sperm present in it.
And it only takes one of those sperm
to reach and attach itself to the egg.
So if a woman does not want to get
pregnant then she must be very care-
ful and have responsible, safe, sex,"
he said.


TOW10 1 0974A


TWO songs come to my mind
when September arrives. One is a
teenage lament about missing a
'loved one throughout the summer
school vacation ..."See you in Sep-
tember" ... and the other an alto-
gether more mature
,reflection on age difference in a
May/September love affair, - "I'll
remember my September love."
Only about one quarter of my read-
ers will know the songs, and will
probably go out to the garden hum-
'ring.
September is more a month of
starts in The Bahamas than any oth-


er. It indicates the commencement of
a new academic year and the begin-
ning of the vegetable sowing season:
That said, very little can be sown
directly into the soil because the sun
is still brutal. Our best approach is to
start suitable plants like cabbages,
tomatoes, eggplants and peppers in
containers, plants that can be shaded
to a degree and transplanted later.
The same applies to bedding
annuals that can be grown from seed
in trays and transplanted in mid-
October to guarantee a vivid Christ-
mas display.
Christmas display also means


poinsettia. If you have poinsettia
shrubs in the ground you must avoid
pruning them as you will likely prune
away growth material and cause a
lack of bract production or make
their production very late and out
of season.
If you took my advice and cov-
ered your vegetable gardens with
clear plastic during the summer
months then now is the time to strip
them off and rejuvenate your soil.
Solarisation sterilises soil to a degree
and the addition of compost will put
healthy bacteria back into the soil.
You may wish to add a bag or two
of garden soil or commercial cow
manure at this stage and work it into
the old soil. Sprinkle the surface with
general purpose granular fertilizer
and allow rain to do its job before
sowing any crops.
Late in the month when autumn
arrives is a good time to fertilise


flowering shrubs with a general-pur-
pose 0-6-6 mix. Yellow elder will
soon be coming back into bloom to
act as a reminder that it is feeding
time.
Fruit trees should be fertilised at
the same time taking care to use
Sequestrene 138 chelated iron as a
drench to assist in absorption of the'
nutrients. Carambolas and seagrapes
are bearing now and it will soon be'
hog plum time. Late mangoes like
Keitt will stay on the tree until you
are ready for them.
Grass is still growing strongly and
should be mowed regularly. St
Augustine grass is best mown at a
height of 3 to 4 inches and should be
fertilised with a high nitrogen mix
during September to ensure a green
winter when growth slows down.
September is the height of our
hurricane season and we probably
watch the Weather Channel more


often than normal to follow what-
ever is brewing out there.
With the threat of a direct hit or
near miss tropical storm or hurri-
cane we should have a plan of action
to reduce damage to our plants.
Flowering shrubs - hibiscus, olean-
der, roses - should be drastically
reduced, but by no more than two-
thirds. Bushy shrubs should have
central stalks pruned out to allow
the wind to pass through rather than
meet resistance.
Everything than can move will
move in a hurricane and many gar-
dening accoutrements will have to
be stored inside temporarily. Gar-
den furniture will have to become
indoor furniture and large equip-
ment such as gas barbecues should
be lashed to immoveable structures.

* gardenerjack@coralwave.com


TODSUSSOI EmS ONTHS PGELOGONTOWWTRIUN242CO


It's


September
tSL
^sem 6 Tn HT


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010, PAGE 5B


THE TRIBUNE








PAGE6BTUEDAYSEPEMBR 7 201 TH TRBUN


Parental Love


Do you remember a time
when just thinking
about your future child
produced a sensation that lit-
erally made your heart swell?.
You probably pictured your-
self cradling them in your
arms, and dreamt of teaching
them life's important lessons.
Perhaps, you even had visions of
being their role model and protector,
until they got their wings and learnt
to fly. What may have started as a
transient thought soon became a
recurring theme, and almost
unknowingly your mind was impreg-
nated with the seeds of love.
Whether.pregnancies are planned
or unexpected; the length of time
for mental preparation is the same.
Alterations in sleep, eating and
mood prepare us for the inevitable
shift in priorities. As the months
march on, we are constantly remind-
ed of the forthcoming arrival of our
love child. A kick here, a punch


.. . ," .'-.. .

. . .



there, and a summersault remind us.
of their need to be the centre of our
world.
Nesting instincts are set in motion,
and provisions for taking care of
them are put in place. Baby showers
and general excitement builds with-
in the baby's extended world.The
seeds of love have grown, and even
before setting eyes on them, we
yearn to know and love them.
This particular training course is
not exclusive to mothers, and soon to
be fathers often feel as if they have
completed the 'combat course'. For
some, having to 'step up to the plate'
and learn how to become a provider
and protector catapults them into


manhood. Not being included, or
choosing not to embrace the new
role, removes some of the desire to
allow this new love to embed and
take root. Being present to experi-
ence being hit by the lightening bolt
of 'love a first sight' often solidifies
the life long love between parent
and child.
Learning

Learning how to be a loving par-
ent comes naturally and easily for
many. When we feel that our own
parents 'did a good job' we find our-
selves emulating their values and
practices. Successes may be sprin-
kled with some errors, but through it
all a general theme of love is felt.,
Anticipating a 'change in gears', nec-
essary for adolescence, often
unhinges those who thought they
were well prepared. The importance
of having a mutually respectful open
relationship is particularly impor-
tant at this phase in parenting. Even


when it is interpreted as 'tough love',
the interest and caring is still pre-
sent.
For many adults, being asked to
pull up childhood memories feels
similar to touching a raw nerve.
Being aware of things that were
missing, or injustices done, makes
them acutely aware of holes that
need to be filled. Maintaining a fine
balance between being sensitive to
their child's needs, but not over-
compensating, can become a con-
stant challenge.
As life unfolds, the pattern of rela-
tionships inevitably change and roles
reverse. Elderly parents require the
same care and attention that they
showed their young ones. The baton
of 'Protector and Provider' has now
been passed on in the relay race of
life. The feeling that we are con-
nected not only by blood, but also by
love becomes a sobering lesson.
Some people on reading this may
feel excluded, and be unable to
relate because of huge areas miss-


ing in their lives. Knowing, but feel-
ing ill equipped to replicate 'the
dream life' can become debilitating.
Attitude, and a desire to achieve
growth in our life is the essential
ingredient to propel us forward
towards our goal.
Where we set the bar, and what
we expect, will determine what we
achieve in life. Parent - child rela-
tionships are often taken for granted
and even neglected. To be constant
and dependable, in the lives of the
people we love, must surely be our
daily reminder.

* Maggie Bain is an individual and
couples relationship therapist. She is a
registered nurse and a certified clinical
sex therapist.
Listen to 'Love on the Rock' with
Maggie Bain every Thursday 5pm-6pm
on Island FM 102.9. For appointments
call 364-7230, e-mail relateba-
hamas@yahoo.com or visit
www.relatebahamas.blogspot.com.


.) 4!


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^~~~" ..*2t^Y


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AGING EYES: As you age, the lens ineach of your eyes begins to lose its ability to change focus quickly on an object or page of text, causing blurred
vision at reading distance.


Eye care



advice for



aging eyes

(ARA) - Growing older and getting reading glass-
es seem to go hand in hand, just like getting gray hair
or wrinkles as you age. But that doesn't have to be
the case if you take steps to care for your eyes as you
age.
Presbyopia, a natural effect of aging, happens to
just about everyone around the age of 40, even if you
have had laser eye surgery. As you age, the lens in
each of your eyes begins to lose its ability to change
focus quickly onr an object or page of text, causing
blurred vision at reading distance. Chances are that
you know several people who have this condition,
and you may develop it yourself, now or in the future.
Some simple, yet often overlooked steps can help
you take care of your eyesight as you age:
* During prolonged intervals in front of a TV, computer .
or other electronic device, try blinking more often than
you might normally. Every so often, look away from-the
device and focus on a distant object.
* Be sure to have adequate light vhile reading; a simple
lamp may not do the trick, causing you to strain your
eyes.
* Maintain a healthy diet. Contrary to popular belief, car-
rots are not the best vegetable for your eyes: spinach
and other dark, leafy greens contain high amounts of
lutein and zeaxanthin, beneficial antioxidants for vision.
* Visit your eye care professional regularly.
Beyond a healthy lifestyle, there are solutions to
common age-related vision problems. With presby-
opia, bifocals or reading glasses (for contact lens
wearers) are a common solution. However, reading
glasses can be cumbersome and easily misplaced,
and bifocals require you to use a magnification lens
intended for reading anytime you look down, which
can make mundane tasks as simple as walking down
stairs unnecessarily difficult.
Bausch + Lomb's Multi-Focal contact lenses are
designed with All-Distance Optics, a technology that
delivers sharp, clear vision wherever you choose to
focus. By using a gradual power shift across the
entire lens, your eyes effortlessly adjust from up-
close reading to mid-range computer work to distance
vision while driving. There's no need to reach for
glasses to accommodate a quick change in distance.
Multi-Focal contact lenses mean you don't have to
sacrifice convenience for clear, crisp vision. Ask
your eye care professional about how Multi-Focal
contact lenses can help you say goodbye to your
readers today, or log on to www.goodbyereaders.com
to learn more.


Courtesy of ARAcontent


What does your


smile say about


your health?


(ARA) - What's the secret to liv-
ing a longer, healthier life? The
answer is - there is no secret.
Rather, a healthy life depends on
taking several simple steps to
improve health-impacting habits,
from eating well and maintaining a
positive attitude to flossing daily.
Making the change to a healthy
lifestyle does not have to be diffi-
cult. Simple changes such as taking
a daily vitamin, playing board
games or practicing healthy oral
health habits can help add years to
your life. Here are a few tips to help
you live a longer, healthier life.
* Maintain a healthy weight by
choosing an effective diet you can
live with. Copsume plenty of antiox-
idants, like vitamin E, to help slow
diseases associated with aging and


keep free radical damage at bay.
Avoid high fat diets, smoking, exces-
sive drinking and lack of exercise.
All reduce your chances of achieving
a healthy, older age and increase
the likelihood of a longer period of
poor health in a shorter life.
. * Flossing, while an important
part of your daily routine, is often
overlooked. Make it easier by
chposing a floss that helps elimi-
nate any difficulty or discomfort.
For example, Crest Glide Floss is
ultra-thin, silky smooth and shred-
resistant to help the floss glide
through tight spaces easily, helping
to make flossing easy and painless.
"Practicing a healthy oral care
routine is an important step in help-
ing to maintain a longer, healthier


life," says Leslie J Winston, DDS,
PhD, a dentist and Director of Sci-
entific Relations with Crest. "Floss-
ing daily helps protect against gin-
givitis by removing plaque and food.
particles, keeping your teeth and
gums healthy, while giving you a
beautiful smile."
* Exercise for at least 30 minutes
every day. You don't have to be a
fanatic about exercise, but it's
important to keep your muscles
active. Not exercising can take five
years off your life expectancy.
* Give your brain a workout.
Social networks and brain-building
games can help keep your brain
active, which can add years to your
life expectancy. Crossword puzzles,
bridge, jigsaw puzzles, reading and
learning foreign languages can all
help keep your brain sharp.
* Manage stress. Stress can cause
a hormonal imbalance that'nega-
tively affects important organs and
impairs everyday functioning. Prac-
tice stress-reduction activities like
meditation or exercise. And keep a
positive attitude about aging - it can
add a couple of years to your life.


I ODSCUS STRIS O TISPAEOGONTOWW.TIBNE42CO


~:~"R";r~h~~


....... . .. ... ... ... .. .


THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 6B, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010


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THE TRIBUNE


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010, PAGE 7B


Making a Difference


IN THIS week's Woman
section, the spotlight is on
two female educators who
are making strides in the pri-
mary school division. Garvin
Tynes Primary School can
boast of a myriad of notable
academic achievements,
which they intend to meet or
surpass in the 2010/ 2011
school year.
The direction of Principal Nerissa
Hart has a major part to play in the
success of the school. She has only
taken the helm of Garvin Tynes a
few years ago, but has proven that
she has what it takes to keep up the
tradition of one of the most success-
ful primary schools in the Bahamas.
Mrs Hart can be seen on almost
every school afternoon in the yard,
conversing with students, and ensur-
ing that every one of them knows
that she has an open ear and heart
and is willing to help to bring out the
best in them. She's doing it with the
help of another phenomenal woman
at the school.
Andrea Simms-Adderley is an
intervention specialist whose job is
to seek out students who may be
having trouble for whatever reason,
and give them focused attention to
bring them up to par before their
full re-integration into their class.
Her work was well noted by the
Ministry.of Education this year. First,
she was chosen as Teacher of the
Year at Garvin Tynes. Then, she com-
peted in the district competition and
won. Her success continued as she
was chosen the most outstanding
teacher in The Bahamas'for the
2009/2010 school year, as she was
named National Teacher of The Year.
Garvin Tynes Primary School has
won the South'western District Reli-
gious Studies speech competition
"We Need Peace in Our Bahama-


I.


*5", .7.


TOP STUDENTS: Principal Nerissa Hart andTeacher Andrea Simms-Adderley pose with top students.


land." Shantelle Beneby of Garvin
Tynes placed first in the competi-
tion. The school also won the South-
western District Spelling Bee Com-
petition-capturing first, second and
third place. Students- Shavante
Aliens, Paige Davis, and Paige
Edgecombe participated in the com-
petition.


Students recorded a literacy song
entitled, "Read a Book." The song
which was produced by FAM Enter-
taifiment Productions was per-
formed by sixth grade students of
Garvin Tynes and written by their
Teacher of the Year Miss Simms-
Adderley.
Garvin Tynes also repeated as


champions of the New Providence
.Baseball Association's Primary
School Tournament with coach of
the year Janice Williams. The school
placed in the volleyball competi-
tion, Garvin Tynes was also first
runner up in the cleanest school
competition. The school also suc-
cessfully implemented Minister's -


read to lead program.
* Student Paige Davis was the
recipient of a $1,000 scholarship
from the Primary School Student of
the Year Foundation. She also
received a 6-year scholarship for pri-
vate high school along with
Rayshard Ferguson and Ricardo
McPhee.


THE WEATHER. REPORT


i INSURANCE MANAGEMENT
(BAHAMAS) LIMITED
INSURANCE BROKERS & AGENTS


Prii, 3,;nov a ro alte Sonme c~loiuds, Partv Sic'., with a Nli'..rny y.n. a C~aio no 5n i cr'1 partly sunny, a
all -Slain', showers around, It'undArstorm , -V.orrn pnc..'.e S .lIcv.61'e, pos.bI t-storm possible
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Hiah. 89* LOW. 77: Low: 7' L .77'� Low: 76- w

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Statisticsare for Nassau through 2 P>.m ye"t"f
High ....... ............... ... .... ... . 1 33 C
I ow 7 F/26' C
fJn,.nih gho 88* F/31* C
Normal low ....................................... 75* f 1 4* C
Last year's high ........................ 91' FM C
Last year's low ...........,- ........ 73' F23 C
As of 2 p.m. yesterday ..................... .. 0,08"
Year to date .............................................. 25.60
Normal year to date .. .............. ... 32.79.


ELEUTNERA
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NW it91-V33' C
Loau7lI/M*C


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35 Char5lote * Highs: 85F/29C * * * *
SAtlanta * , Highs 90OF/32C . . weather.T
Att Charleston
Highs: 90"F/32 C 0 Highs. 8 FI31vC b Highs: 87 FI31 C are today
Pensacola Savannah . . t I

Highs: 92�F/32C , * Highs: 89 F/3'C a,
Highs:25 Highs92 ': 8B"F31� - -



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SSantiago de Cuba Port-au-Prince
20 � m e Highs: 86 E- 0.C Highs: 95'F/35C
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Highs: 90*F/32'C righs: 87 F3 '88F/31C Hgha: 'F31"C
*.Belize (L9- - - - ---. Highs: 89'F/32c
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High: 9 FE/32�-

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7:28 pm. 3 121 nm -01
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8:17p.m. 3.6 2:15p.m. -0.1
Flday 86lba n 39 233 a i -03
S07 pm 34 307prn 01
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Wednesday; E at 10-20 Knots 3 Fet 6 Miles '
EltUTERA Today: ESE at 10-20 Knots 2-4 Feet 10 Miles 8
__ Wednesday: 6 at 10-20 Knots 3-5 Feet 6 Miles 0'� F
ePoKT Today: NE at 10-20 Knots 1-2 et 4 Miles S0 F
S.Wednesday 20 nots 1-2 Feat 10 Miles 87 F
aITA MA Today: SE at 1020 Knots 1- Feet 5 Miles 8*
Wednesday: E at 10-20 Knots 1-3 Feet 6 Miles 8t6 F
SREAT IAUA today ESE at 0-20 Knots 3-5 Feet 6 Miles 8' F
Wedesd.sy: E Et 10-20 Knots 2-4 Feet 10 Miles 86" F
LNtf ISLAND Today ESEat 10-20 Knots 2-4 Feet 6Miles
Wednesday: Eat 10.0 Knots 24 Feat 6 Miles 86' F
MAYASUANA Today: E at 10-20 Knots 4-7 Feet 6 Miles 8* F
Wednesda; E at 10-20 Knots 4-7 Feet 10 AtJ0ls 85' F
wASSAifV today: ESEa iot 1FSt 0 Miles 86- F

Wednesday: Eat 8-16 Knots 2-4 FeMt 6 MIls 87 F
RACOEiSLAN ToIday: SE at 8-16 Knots 1-3 et 5 Mites 87F
- 7..1. F__...- .(KjaacEa-ljat__


. ] INSURANCE MANAGEMENT
(BA IAMAS) LIMITF.D. INSURANCE: BROKERS & AGENTS


TODSUSSOIS ON TH0IS PGELOGONTOWWWTRBUE24.CM0


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T 1 I I I N L




man


By JEFFARAH GIBSON
and ALESHA CADET
Tribune Features


EVERYONE hopes and
dreams of finding eternal
happiness, but how do you
know that the butterflies in the
tunimy and a tingling feeling
evervtime he comes around
means that special someone is
really the one.
Sending sweet text messages throughout
the day, leaving cute love notes in his car,
and dedicating Lionel Richie's and Diana
Ross' "endless love" to him on the radio
are sypmtoms of the lo\ e bug. easy.to catch,
and hard to get rid of.
The feelings of ebullience some %women
experience have them wondering l1 their
partner could possibly be the one.'
F'ibineie t niman spoke to a. few ladies
who staid though the\ don't hase a crystal
ball, their feelings, plus his attitude and
aipporach to1 e relationship suggests they'
are destined to he together.
An-leshlie Musgrove said she knows that
her partner is the one because: "'He goes
he\ond an\ means to make sure that his
famir is not only provided for but happy.
He makes the small things matter and he
makes us fel loved."
She said she has never met a guy like her
partner and all of the guys in her past can't
compare to him. "When I compare him to
other guys its like they're nothing. No one
can come close none at all." she said
Shan Thompson' said she knew her mate


Is

he

the


was the one when she realised he was not
only hei boyfriend but her best friend.
"I jut always felt the need to express my
love t6o him, it didnt have to be for him
doing something nice for me, just out of the*
blue, I have to call him up in the middle of
1le day and tell him that I love him. I knew
I met the one, when we could just be around
each other, doing nothing. And I would
rather be doing nothing with him, than to be
out doing something "interesting" or fun,
with someone else," Ms Thompson told Tn-
bonc Womaitn.
For Chelsea Deveaux nothing can change
her mind her about her partner. She hopes
that % hat they have is for the long term
because she is looking forward to spending


the rest of her life with him. "I think he is the
one because he makes me smile everyday
and he treats me like a queen'and he shows
me everyday that he wants me to be in his
life. And I would love for him to be with me
forever because he loves me the way I love."
Ashly Jordan told Tribune Woman that
when a guy admits his love for you, not only'
in pri% ate but in public, no% -a-days that's a
clear indication that you're got someone.
special. "When he treats you with the utmost
respect and wants nothing but the best foi
you, and he compliments you in eery aspect
you've got a keeper, and finally, if he hias a
stamp of approval front your lathei. you
know for certain that lie's someone special,
and possibly the one," slie said.


She added: " The average lady paints
out her 'prince charming', the characteristics
differ depending on the girl herself. The
average girl wants a man that resembles her
father, a person whom she can rely on to
protect, provide, and love her uncondi-
tionally.
"During life some women go through a
variety of men before finding that 'one'.
For me it was the same way. I always want-
ed a man that treated me with respect and
loved me like my father does. I had a few
bad experiences, and thought that there
was no hope in finding that 'right one',", she
said.
Lashaundra Fernander added that no
one knows what tomorrow holds and that's
why we both prefer to take things one step
at a -time. " He's totally different from
everybody else and I adore and love that,
I would love for him to be the one but
only God knows the answer to many of
our questions and if he is "the one" I am
sure God created him just for me," she
said.
In some cases, some women say you find
the one when you've found "God himself",
Paula Simon* said: "It's me, him and the
Lord, 1 cannot say he is the one, time will
definitely tell and when I know he is the
one we will be married. I trust in God."
Another lady who wished to remain
anonymous explained that for every time I
think I know, I ask God for guidance
bKc.u, 0 i 1 i ' onl1, him tha1 l c-n s1ho miC
pell .c ll, : clcl ii l . I il~s le.i e it tip i'
God o10 Ii\\ me anld 11 will bl.. I %%ill kilo'"
h11 lie. oniLc.
'Nam> haltn h I n ch.nIII d


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PAGE 2, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010


* -" ... ..++'* " + " ' .' - ''"L




BBF n 981
2007 NISSAN MAXIMA,
CD, AIC, Moon roof, 22" Rims, Black int, good
condition, Asking 14,500 ono
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V-5 %_i T


BBF #905
2009 HONDA ACCORD, V6,
Fully loaded, sunroof, leather, power, 6 disc
changer, 22" chrome rims, clean title, asking
$33,000, ph# 423-6549 / 322-1248


L.a


2


3BF #101
2005 F150, EXT CAB,
leather interior, A/C, Long bed, asking $11,995
ONO, Also 2003 V.W Passat wagon, Ithr, sun-
roof, fully loaded, $8,900 ONO ph# 456-8833 /
456-8834


Il-Hl/TRIBUNE








TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010, PAGE 3


**We


2007 F-150, CHARCOAL GREY, I
V-6, CLEAN TITLE, 23,000 miles, ice cold, AC,
satellite radio, 20" rims,
asking $23,000 ONO must sell,
ph# 565-9950/427-2125


I" . -


3BF #984
2000 NISSAN SENTRA,
cool AC, power windows, alarm, pioneer CD
player, 18I' chrome rims, clean int, wheel bar,
asking 4.500 #449-7867


BBF #986
2001 PONTIAC SUN FIRE,
AC, power windows, CD player, original paint
job, asking 2,400, #364-8732, 426-9981,
Ask for Kenny


3BF #991
2000 GS430 GREEN,
Tan interior, Fully Loaded, $7,000 ONO, 2000
GS300 White, tan interior, work needed asking
$4,800 ONO
ph# 395-3295 / 556-0059


BBF #992
1999 HONDA ACCORD,
clean interior & exterior, runs very well, tinted,
cd player, cold ac, very good buy! go reason-
able offer refused. Only asking $4700.ONO
ph#455-1140


2004 FORD EXPLORER,
clean title, 1 owner, 4.0,
Asking 18,000 ono,
#432-1674, 376-2545


S



Pt'

- ,t


Just in from Japan,
1998 Nissan Sunny RHD, License until Jan,
Cold A/C, Excellent Condition, Anti Theft Sys-
tem, Pwr everything, Gas saver, must see,
$3,200.00 OBO
ph# 341-1645 / 436-5869 leave


BBF #999
2003 GMC SIERRA,
dark grey exterior, tan leather interior, 22"
chrome rims and steps, customize head lights,
four door X'Cab, flow master, AC and CD
player, Bank loan on hand, car fax value
$16,000, asking $12,000, ph#393-5649


2006 HYUNDAI TUCSON,
AC, power windows, clean title, asking 12,000,
#565-0647, 328-0585


1995 TOYOTA WINDOM,
pwr everything, A/C, CD Player, great condi-
tion, sunroof, asking $3,750 ONO
ph# 393-3366


2003 HONDA ACCORD,
V6, 22" rims cherry red, tan leather, sun roof,
HID lights, AC, Asking 10,500 #436-5395,
361-1823


1998 GS 300
Burgundy/ Tan interior, 22' rims, fully loaded,
asking $11,000 ONO
ph# 467-0622 / 361-3421


2000 MERCEDES ML
Green exterior with tan interior
Very clean, low miles, runs like new, clean title,
nice ride .Price to sell. $23,500.00 ono
Call 557-5484 or 552-3329


--< ^' 17 , i s
.41 a t.
a ^ l.3v
Onv^..'


3BF #997
2007 ES350 LEXUS,
Silver exterior, grey leather interior, 22" rims,
sound system, Clean title, low miles, asking
$35,000 ONO serious inquires only, Owner
leaving island ph# 565-9317


2007 GRAND CHEROKEE,
excellent condition, must see to appreciate,
Bank financing assistance available, asking
$21,500 ONO, ph# 426-4565


BBF n998
2002 CHEVY IMPALA,
A/C, Grey leather interior, CD Player, with 20"
rims, $5,000 without rims $4,300 must sell,
leaving for school, ph# 454-2196 / 467-0981 /
431-2984


2001 HONDA CIVIC
2 door, CD, AC, Leather, sun roof, good condi-
tion, Asking 6,500 OnO #326-4155, 431-0806,
456-0644


2006 CHRYSLER 300,
leather interior, sunroof, A/C, CD Player, 22",
rims, fully loaded, asking $16,500 ONO
ph# 328-0585 / 565-0647


ITSES3ISSN Il


i.i









PAGE 4.-TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010


2003 CHEVY TAHOE
White exterior with grey interior. $9,000.00 ono
22 inch rims', CD player, 4 brand now tires.
Call 466-9102


TRIB #024
2000 NISSAN ALTIMA
Green exterior with beige
interior, $3,000.00 ono Price for quick sale
Fully loaded, CD player, AC, excellent condition
Cell 445-5704


Call 676-3194 or 423-8792


2000 CHEROKEE LARADO
Burgundy exterior with leather interior
$5,500.00.ono
In good condition, CD player, AC.
Passenger & back glass broken
Call 328-4379 or 428-5617


2000 TOYOTA ALTEZA
White exterior with black interior
$9,000.00
Very clean
Call 324-3817 cell 424-2434


TRIB #034
2006 NISSAN ALTIMA
Black exterior with grey/leather interior
Asking $25,000.00 ono
Serious enquiries only
Call 424-3454
II


2000 NISSAN
Purple exterior. $1800.00
Call 376-5741


FRIB #021
2005 TOYOTA COROLLA
White exterior, grey interior, $7,000 O.N.O,
clean title, ice cold a/c, cd player, fuel efficient.
$7,000.00 ono
Phone: 341-3303, 357-8845 or 376-9032


1995 TOYOTA WINDOM 2.5
Grey exterior with black and grey interior
In good running condition. Clean interior. Sell-
ing to pay school fees! $3,500.
677-4953 / 454-3308.


1999 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE
Gold exterior with tan interior.
$7,000.00
-55k miles clean title, AC, CD AM/FM Radio,
keyless entry, power locks & windows, regularly
serviced, air bags.
Call 325-5335 or 376-7555


i-THE iTIBUN


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| II








TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010, PAGE 5


TRIB #082
2000 HONDA ACCORD
White exterior with tan interior. $3800.00 ono
Fully loaded, new paint jpb, power everything,
leather interior, sunroof, AC.
Also White 2001 HONDA CIVIC RHD
Asking $4500.00 ono
Phone: 455-7434 or 425-6385


2009 HONDA ACCORD
Just in! comprehensive insurance ready, like
brand new, maroone exterior/tan interior, 4
door, 4 cylinder, automatic, very low miles,
loaded, asking $28,000 ono
Must see to appreciate.
Phone 466-2059,636-9945,432-3378


2008 HONDA ACCORD
White exterior with tan interior. $30,000 ono
white with white & chrome 22" rims, hid lights,
sound system, 18k miles, just serviced in
immaculate condition. Must see to appreciate.
Call 361-1310 cell 425-6384 or 445-6561


1997 HONDA ACCORD
Gold exterior with tan interior. Clean interior
and clean exterior, Ac, remote start, alarm-,
.automatic, 18: rims and tinted. $3,800.00
Serious persons only.
361-1059 cell 465-1477 or 456-2571


rRIB #205
2007 HONDA ACCORD
grey exterior with tan leather interior.
$16,000.00 ono
Fully loaded, v6 engine, headed seats, sunroof,
touch screen xm radio, low mileage, 6 CD
changer, wood grain. Seroius inquiries only.
Call 436-5379 cell 454-6303


2001 GMC TRUCK GTEK19T811400655
Gold exterior. $14,000.00
Double cab, excellent condition.
Call 324-7157 cell 395-6259


2007 NISSAN MURANO
Silver exterior with black interior, low mileage
13520 w/22" rims.
$26,000.00
Power windows, CD, power set.
Call 341-1316 or 425-7517


2001 NISSAN ALTIMA
Blue exterior with gray $5,700.00 ono Factory
rims, sunroof, power everything leather seats.
Excellent condition Must see!! Also 2002 dodge
caravan $6,800.00 ono
Call 467-4446 cell 326-4037 or
426-8468


TRIB #218
1994 HONDA ACCORD
Dark green exterior with grey interior
$2000.00 ono. Must go! Owner leaving
the Island.
Call 323-6853 or 454-2058


#219








2002 ESCALADE
Grey with grey interior, clean title, 23" rims,
sound system, DVD leather interior, sunroof,
fully loaded. Asking $18,000.00 ono
25FT TIARA BOAT
250 yama sleep in cabin very nice, doing 50
knots. $15,000 with trailer
552-5111


* 4 .... � . .....
- ^7







FRIB #208
2006 DODGE DURANGO
Silver exterior with light grey interior
$19,999.00 ono
One owner, excellent condition
Call 326-6368 cell 424-2555


TRIB #091
2003 HONDA CIVIC EX
Tan exterior, power, sunroof, AC, CD player,
AM/FM radio
Price $7,000.00
Cantact 225-4157 or 468-6054 or
1242-470-3940


TRIB #099
1999 CHEVY MALIBU
Red exterior with grey interior.
$3,000.00
AC, 18 inch rims, CD player.
Call 323-7969 cell 552-1740


1998 NISSAN MAXIMA
White exterior with black leather, fully loaded
like new, AC, CD player, factory rims
Car in good condition.
$3,500.00
Call 324-6661 cell 454-0879


FRIB #214
2004 NISSAN CEFIRO
Grey exterior with tan interior $11,000.00 Also
2001 NISSAN CERRO
White exterior tan interior
$6,500.00-
Call 434-3004


ITHE TRIB111


2.








PAGE 6, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010


TRIB #223
1999 FORD EXPLORER
Red exterior with brown interior.
Stick, 20" chrome rims, AC, JVC CD player
Asking $3,500.00 ono
Call 324-2704 cell 425-3650 or 535-9318


TRIB #224
1997 HONDA ACCORD
Sky blue exterior with grey interior.
$3,900.00 obo
Excellent condition, 2 years off the lot, AC very
cool, CD player included, running smooth.
Call 327-6339 or 454-1142 or 323-3072












'RIB #718
2006 DODGE RAM
Blue exterior with dark blue interior,. ,
5.7 Hemi, clean in & out, quad flow bed cover,
DVD player, dual flow master exhaust, 22" rims
k&n filter. $18,000.00
. Call 458-7808 or 242-367-2558


1998 JAPANESE HONDA ACCORD
White exterior with grey interior
$5,800.00 ono
Excellent condition, security alarm, recently
service. Owner leaving Island, low mileage.
Call 327-2134 cell 636-7754














TRIB B231
2000 MITSUBISHI MIRAGE
Grey exterior with grey interior, AC, alarm, CD,
P.W, P.L. As is. $3,500.00
Call 422-2255.


1997 HONDA PRELUDE
ASKING $4,000.00
Call or text. 35-4346


2005 GMC ENVOY .
Runs great, fully loaded,.6 CD changer,leather
interior. Was hit on driver side in 2008
but repaired. Call 341-3546. Only persons with
cash in hand and serious enquiries call.
Make offer over. $8500.00


2007 HONDA ACCORD
Black exterior, black leather interior,
sunroof, xm radio.15,000 miles.
$19,000.00 ono
Clean title. "Must sell."
Phone 325-6306 or 636-0726


rRIB #900
2000 MITSUBISHI LANCER
$4,300.0.0 ono
CD, alarm, ac, right hand drive.
Call 356-4315 cell 424-4791


1999 MITSUBISHI GALANT
Black exterior with grey interior
$5,000.00
Recently serviced, excellent condition, LadY
driven, low miles. Price negotiable
Call 362-6502 cell 375-3837 or 448-9139
362-6502, 378-3837 or 448-9139 '


TRIB 41684
2004 DODGE NEON - BLACK
4-DR Automatic with grey interior. Great GAS
Saver, In Good Condition, Low miles, runs and
drives great! COLD A/C.' Priced at $3,800 FOR
A QUICK SALE. Tel: 432-5148, 544-9215 OR
323-5196
FR I




'",X[if, ,


TRIB fr226
2006 SATURN VUE
Sunburst orange exterior, beige leather seats,
$12,000.00 ono .
58,000 miles, great condition, sunroof.
Serious inquiries only for quick sale.
Cell 636-5012.


2001 FORD EXPEDITION
Green exterior with tan/leather interior
Eddie Baurer. Power locks windows & door,
AC, 6 disc, CD player, tv, factory rins,
Good running condition.
Asking $7,200.00 onbo
Call 322-8306, 558-6841, 324-8766


I THE TRIBUNE


-------�----- --��-����-����--�~-~~~nar~lp


-r-









TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010, PAGE 7


TRIB -914
2003 TRAIL BLAZER
Asking $7,500.00 ono. 20" rims, clean in and
out. One owner, AC piping. Must see to
appreciate. Also
2004 HONDA ACCORD
White, leather, sunroof & alarm
Asking $10,000.00 ono
(d)326-1887, 364-4454(n) 454-4172,428-3713


rRIB z734
2005 FORD- FIVE HUNDRED
LIMITED EDITION
Burgundy exterior, tan leather & cherry oak-
wood interior. Immaculate condition, fully
loaded, six disc changer, sunroof, fog light, ice
cold ac, heated seat, keyless codes entry
$12,900.00 ono. 357-7545,432-6682
or 552-4331


2005 MERCEDES BENZ
Black exterior, light beig interior, low mileage.
PErfect condition, like new. Asking $35,000.
Call 424-0277


2008 SUZUKl SWIFT
Black exterior with black interior
$16.000.00
Excellent condition, service current like brand
new. Call 393-4697 cell 455-7077 or
328-3787/8











TRIB n756
� 2005 NISSAN MAXIMA
Candy mix exterior with black leather interior
Cold AC, CD player, 22" chrome rims, sunroof,
fresh paint job, bring your mechanic.
Smokes from mufflers. $8,200.00
also engine heads and sloch 3.5 only $600.00
Call 324-8347,636-9200,445-5985


2001 NISSAN MAXIMA
White exterior, tan interior, fully loaded like new,
s/r, a/c. cd, leather, spoiler $8,000 O.N.O
ALSO 1999 HONDA ACCORD, a/c, cd, tape,
sound system, $6,000. Phone: 364-3691 or
557-1205


2000 HONDA ACCORD EX
Black exterior with grey interior.
Just in from US. $6,000.0 ono
V6, leather seats, sunroof, factory CD player,
power everything, halo lights, 2 door, very
clean. Must see.
Call 341-2000 or 525-6553


TRIB B950-J
1999 CHEVY MALIBU
not running and not sure why for 800.00 call
325-0881 for more details


-I
TRIB w950-C
2000 HYUNDAI ACCENT
priced right for only 2,800.00 call 325-0881 for
more details











YRIB gf981
BRAND NEW 2009 NISSAN X TRAIL
Pearl white exterior with grey interior
$28,500.00 ono
Less than 50 miles.
3 year dealer warranty. License & inspection
through July 2011
Call 362-0752 Cell 425-3461


2006 CHEVY MALIBU LT
White exterior with tan interior
Asking $8,500.00
Call 328-1821 or 426-2696


rRIB P736
2000 MERCEDES BENZ CLK 200
Dark blue exterior with black/leather interior,
drop low with 18" rims and pioneer carrozzeria
touch screen DVD player with hard drive, well
maintained, excellent condition.
Asking $14,000.00 ono
361-4693 or 455-4093, 357-4533


-nln


THE TRIBUNE81









PAGE 8, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010


11B. #967
2001 NISSAN MAXIMA
White exterior with chestnut brown/leather
interior
$5,800.00 ono
Runs, AC cold factory rims.
Great condition.
Call 395-5457 cell 544-8326 or 432-5247


rRIB #995-D
Yamaha Golf Cars.
Gas and electric available. NEW 2 person cars
starting at $7,270. Choose your personal op-
tions and let us customize one for you today. 4,
6 and 8 passenger models are also available.
Call 393-0262


2002 GEO TRACKER
priced right for only 2,800.00
call 325-0881


S 1996 HONDA PRELUDE
fRIB d998 - White exterior, 5 speed, v-tech engine, custom
1999 BUICK CENTURY 16" wheels with new tires, cold AC, solid sound
Silver exterior with grey interior, $3,000.00 system, fast runs and shifts smooth. $4,300.00
Just serviced, AC runs very well, the drive front four d1995 SUBARU 17" whees.43500RX TURBO,
fender just damaged. Owner has new fender four door, 5 speed, 17" wheels.43500
Call for info. 455-7909 or 428-4475 376-9126

i .. . . . .. . . . .. ... "t- ni , n


* i:>'~1~' -~


2000 BUICK CENTURY
Blue exterior with grey interior, 20" rims, sony
explode remote CD player with 2-12 inch sony
explode sound system, low mileage, cold AC.
$4,000.00 obo
Call 433-4224 cell 3769


.1m


I nID IIJUU


2001 HONDA ACCORD
COUPE
Silver exterior. From US
AC 5 disc CD player.
airbags. sunroof,. leather
interior, remote alarm
entry. lactorv rims. runs
smooth, 4 cylinder
$6,7500 00
Call 361-7171
or
434-4182


TRIB #976
2003 H�NDA ACCORD
Blue exterior with tan/leather interior
2 door, stick shift, 4 cylinder, gas saver,
20" rims, very clean, runs great ,leather,
6 CD player, sunroof, price $8,500.00
cell 557-5484 or 552-3329


FRIB v968
CAR FOR SALE
2000 Pontiac Grand Prix
2 Door Black Ext & Int. Sport GT Rims
Perfect condition low miles 30,000.00
$7,200 ono
Telephone: 361-5177 &
361-5220 ext 239 or 241


17' BOSTON WHALER
comes with a 50hp mercury tiller steering, fuel
tank and trailer great workT-Oat $3500.00


TRIB #225
FOR SALE 1998 DAKOTA 36' CENTRE
CONSOLE SPORT FISHING BOAT
(2)#250 HP Suzuki 4 stroke engines with low
hours, fresh & salt water wash down, live well
garmim radar & GPs. Boat and engines in
immaculate condition.
Priced B$65,000. 427-9065


BBF #898
25FT SEAFOX,
excellent condition, rewired, June 2010, 225.4
Stroke engine, fresh water wash, salt water
wash, live well, New lights, Porta Potty Garmin,
,, GPS; ph# 422-3150
.tribune issue 79-112


I THE TRIBUNEl









TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010, PAGE 9


TRIB #031
2006 SEADOO JETSKI AND TRAILER FOR
SALE
Blue and white. $5,500.00
Excellent condition. Hardly used
Call 325-7280 cell 455-2384


-A
.. ,: - -



TRIB #054
42FT POST SPORTFISHERMAN
White. $55,000.00 obo
Twin 6-71 diesel, generator, Ac, fridge,
sleeps 5
Call 364-1611 or 424-1176


$066








1996 FOUNTAIN 25' CENTRE CONSOLE
with 225 hp Yamaha 4 stroke with very low
hours
Boat and engine in great condition
$15,000.00
Trailer also available for sale.
call 424-6604


. I


FRIB B077-A
38 BERTRAM 6V71 DETROIT DIESELS.
rj rj (--ri rji 4 C M -r.l4j -.THi ' r.1C,', T
E VV
$140000.00 O.N.O.
PH 325.2380
324 2184 SANDS


TRIB a094
FOR SALE,
18 ft Boston Whaler with 85 hp Yamaha
Engine. About 30 hours on the engine, trailer
included. everything in working condition.
Call 341-4269


Its Hurricane season again!
Own a boat, but having difficulties with getting it
pulled for repairs / emergencies? Give us a call,
we stock float-on Trailers from 12ft to 40ft in
both Aluminum and Galvanized. contact us at:
393-0262.


NEW Yamaha YBR 125 Motorcycle.
New model and colors to choose from.
125cc, 4 Stroke engine. Excellent quality and
DEPENDABILITY at a great price.
Cash Sale price reduced from $2,700.00. New
Cash price at $,2495.00!! Call us today at
393-0262.


TRIB t991
Brand new single engine
outboard bracket with platform
was made for a 20' bertram but can be
modified to fit your boat 1200.00 firm 376-5422



TRIB
#203









1998 PAIR OF MERCURY OFFSHORE 300
ENGINES
With 390 hours, sportmaster lower units, dry
exhaust. Excellent running engines.
$12,000.00 for pair
Call 424-4960F


PREOWNED UNITED MOTORS 2007 250CC
V-TWIN CLASSIC W/BRAND NEW SADDLE
. BAGS
PRICE $3,500.00 AS IS TELEPHONE:
393-0155/393-0673














TRIB #092
PRE-OWNED 2008 YAMAHA WR250F
Dual Sport Motorcycle
Like Brand New
Sale Price $8,000.00
Phone: 393-0155/393-0673


21'ANSWER HULL ONLY
all the hard work has been done stringers,
transom etc. this would make a great dive boat
$1800.00 call 325-1517


TRIB e995-F
NEW Yamaha Jog 100cc Scooter
4 stroke engine is very quiet and fuel efficient.
Inexpensive to operate and you won' t stuck
in traffic.
Cash Sales Price was reduced to $2,300.00.
New Cash price is slashed to $2,095.00!!
393-0262.


TRIB Q083
2008 HONDA 650 XL RED & WHITE TRAIL
BIKE
$5500.00 ONO Lots of chrome parts including
rims, forks, engine cover pegs, etc.
Call 525-2599 or 558-2305


NEW Yamaha BW 125cbc Scooter.
Fully automatic transmission and easy to ride.
Long wheel base, suitable for 2 passengers.
Under-seat storage and anti-theft key switch.
Electric and manual crank start, on special for
4,200.00.
Own one today, 393-0262.


ITHE TRIBUNE _


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PAGE 10, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010


' - _ _ . .- I




TRIB #005
Radiators starting at $170
Call 468-7821 or 394-0258









H





FRIB $232
Used Cantilever Racks
4 double-sided 15' tall with 24 arms. $3100.00
7 single sided 16' tall with 24 arms. $4400.00
Alex 323-0055/464-5862



Penwer. Saver










BBF #102
Power Bill too high? Guaranteed Savings!!!
Save Up to 35% on Electricity BillIII
2 for-i only $99.99 ph# 242-323-0664
(energysaver.apc@gmail.com


TRIB #944


SODA VENDING
MACHINE FOR
SALE.
Inms macnir.e 15 in
perfecl .m.r,0. -.lr:
Ihas eir.ri 181 -e.le-.c'r.s
ano il .3accepI, .: ns
dollars So .[ ,.:-u ar inr
Ire nlarkei l-- mn ke
some exira mrnney
give us a c1 al31
426-3149,426-e605
$2 700 ob.:.


TRIB #200
'8 INCH CONCRETE BLOCKS $1.60'.
Best prices in town. Samples available.
Call 361-3136 or 434-4517












BBF #935
DINING ROOM SET 6 SEATER
Two bedroom set, one queen size and the
other twin size. Make an offer,
owner leaving town,
ph# 677-4965 / 677-4951 / 435-4517


3BBF #994 Low profile Tyres
Low profile tires for sale, NanKang, Kubmo, Falken, Nexxen, Spectre,
215-35-18 $135
225-40-18 $135
225-35-20 $180
235-30-22 $235
245-35-20 $180
225/30/20 $180
24S-30-22 $240
255-30-22 $225
255-30-24 $305
S 255/35/20 $200
305-45-22 $275
265/35/22 $275
285-50-20 $200 225-40-19 $210
205-40-17 $90 215-40-17 $110
215-45-17 $130 225-45-17 $115
265-35-22 $275. 305-35-24 $310
HID Lights $180
Call: 434-4054 or 323-4365


rRIB #995-C
GENERATOR SALE:
NOW IN STOCK
Kipor KDE6700 Diesel generator. This Genera-
tor comes electric start,
in a sound enclosure, very quiet and reliable.,
Retailprice was 1,900.00
now reduced to $1,450.00! Cash sale price.
Call 393-0262


S


187


987
GENERATORS
SILENT - PERKINS & CUMMINS- GENERATORS:
lic Transfer Switch, 100/200 gallon fuel tanks,
ea Controllers, Stamford Alternators, Weather Proof
,res, Shipping & Customs Duties Included 50%
10kw Diesel $ 6,078..00
15kw Diesel $ 6,683.00
20kw Diesel $ 7,820.00
24kw Diesel $ 7,989.00
30kw Diesel $ 8,354.00
40kw Diesel $ 9,318.00
ns 20kw Diesel $11,175.00
ns 30kw Diesel $12,046.00
ns 40kw Diesel $13,250.00
ns 80kw Diesel $18,876.00
nrkins 30kw Diesel $12,102.00
rk,.ns 40kw Diesel $12,445.00
rins 90kw Diesel $21,200.00
-O 2000KW FACTORY DIRECT
U & FAMILY ISLANDS------- Phone 427-3749


TRIB #238
06-07 Honda Accord 2 & 4dr Foglights $175.00
08-09 Honda Accord 2 & 4dr Foglights $450.00
Nissan Altima & Maxima Foflights $ 200.00
Impala, Honda & Nissan Air bags
CONTACT: 448-9643


TRIB #032
OUTDOOR RABBIT- CAGES
1 Oft long with 3 cages each
$120.00 each 10Oft
Call 394-3863 or cell 477-7082


BBF #989
WIRELESS ROUTER, STATUS:
BRAND NEW,
Connectivity: 4 port Wired, Wireless Capability,
comes w/ CD's, Cable, power adapter, price
$75.00, Contact: (242) 552-2531


__ .1


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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010, PAGE 11


rRIB 4006
NEW LAPTOP CHARGES FOR SALE
Starting @40. Used laptios @350.00
Desktop @200 with windows 7 installed.
Call 361-2033 or 431-7704,392-4860
or. 448-4236


BBF #915
ACER EM 15" Laptop Special:
Win 7. CD/DVD RW. 2GHz. 3GB RAM. 250HD.
WIFI. Card Reader. Facebook and Twitter
Ready. Anti Virus. 1 Year Warranty. Finance I
LayAway from $499.99.
Call 323.6315.
1 month.TRIBUNE ISSUE: 79 014


BBF #788
Acer 15",Inch Laptop:
Win 7. CD/DVD RW. 2GHz. 3GB RAM. 160HD.
WIFI. Card Reader. Anti Virus. 1 Year War-
ranty. Finance I LayAway from $549.99. Call
323.6315. '



$379:99








BBF #919
ACER EM MINI Laptop:
1GB RAM. 250HD. WIFI. Windows 7. Webcam.
Card Reader. Anti Virus Software. 1 Year War-
ranty., Finance I LayAway from $379.99. Call
323.6315.




BI $599.99


I,, 'In' I


., .-,...


S3 .' ) -)


BBF #794
HP MINI Laptop: 1GB RAM.
160HD. WIFI. Windows 7. Webcam. Card
Reader. Anti Virus Software. 1 Year Warranty.
Finance I LayAway from $399.99.
Call 323.6315.












BBF #793
H0 Laptop Special:
Webcam; Win 7. CD/DVD Burner. 2GHz. 3GB
RAM. 320HD. WIF1. Card Reader. Facebook
and Twitter Ready. Anti Virus. 1 Year Warranty.
Finance I LayAway from $599.99.
Call 323.6315.











BBF #923
Apple Macbook Unlbody Sale:
OS X Snow Leopard; iLife; 2 GB RAM; 250 GB
HD; Webcam; Bluetooth; WIFI; CD/DVD
Burner. 1 Year Warranty. Finance/ LayAway
from $999.99.
1 month TRIBUNE ISSUE: 79 025



1 0 S3 1 9.9A1I


BBF #918
Acer Mini Laptop Special:
1GB RAM. 160HD. WIFI. Windows 7. Webcam.
Card.Reader. Anti Virus Software. 1 Year War-
ranty. Finance I LayAway from $369.99.
Call 323.6315.


3BF tt794
HP MINI Laptop: 1GB RAM.
160HD. WIFI. Windows 7. Webcam. Card
Reader. Anti Virus Software. 1 Year Warranty.
Finance I LayAway from $399.99.
Call 323.6315.


$599.99


BBF #921
HP COMPAQ COMPLETE DESKTOP
SPECIAL: 3GB RAM; 320 HD; CD/DVD RW;
USB Ports; Windows 7 + More; Anti-Virus;
Speakers included. Finance/LayAway from
$599.99. Call 323.6315.


BBF #920
IBM Lenovo Laptop:
Webcam; 3GB RAM; 250GB HD; CD/DVD
Burner; Windows 7; Anti Virus; 2.1 Ghz; WIFI
1 Year Warranty. Price from $559.99.
Finance/LayAway. Call 323.6315.













BBF #917
Gateway Laptop Special:
Webcam; 3GB RAM; 250GB HD; CD/DVD
Burner; Windows 7; Anti Virus; 2.2 Ghz; WIFI;
1 Year Warranty. Price from $599.99.
Finance/LayAway. Call 323.6315.


BBF B790
Dell Mini SALE: 1GB RAM.
160HD. WIFI. Windows XP. Webcam. Card
Reader. Anti Virus Software. 1 Year Warranty.
Finance I LayAway from $399.99.
Call 323.6315.


Dell Insplron 15" LAPTOP SALE:
Win Vista/7. CD/DVD RW. 2GHz. 2GB RAM.
160HD. WIFI. Card Reader. Anti-Virus. 1 Year
Warranty. Finance I LayAway from $499.99.
Call 323.6315.


APPLE MACBOOK PRO
13" laptop w/ warranty
Intel Core Duo 2.53 GHz
500 GB Hard Drive
$1400.00
Call 364-9001 or 558-3267


BBF #916
Dell ZIno Desktop Special:
2GB RAM; 250 HD; CD/DVD RW; USB Ports;
Win Vista J 7 + More; Anti-Virus; Speakers;
NOT included. Finance/LayAway from
$599.99. Call 323.6315.


5 HP Compaq 15" Laptop Special:
Win 7. CD/DVD RW. 2GHz. 2GB RAM. 250HD.
WIFI. Card Reader. Facebook and Twitter
Ready. Anti-Virus; Fax Line. 1 Year Warranty.
Finance I LayAway from $499.99. Call
323.6315.


BBF #795
5 HP Compaq 15" Laptop Special:
Win 7. CD/DVD RW. 2GHz. 2GB RAM. 250HD.
WIFI. Card Reader. Facebook and Twitter
Ready. Anti-Virus; Fax Line. 1 Year Warranty.
Finance I LayAway from $499.99. Call
323.6315.


Computer Linksys Wireless G Router Reces-
sion Special: Includes router; Ethemet Cord;
adapter; 4 port switch; and Wireless G
(802.11g) Access Point & Push button technol-
ogy. Warranty included. Price $79.99.
Call 323.6315.


ITHE TRIBUNE


*






PAGE 12, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010


7W BAHAMAS BUSINESS SERVICE

U.I & RESTAURANT DIRECTORY





FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH /- - -n
#289 MARKET ST SOUTH PO BOXN-7984,NASSAU ELLIS MOVING SERVICE "avour Party Rentals
THREE SERVICES SUNDAYS ("Always a Smooth Move" ', -
7:00 AM, 9:00 AM, 11:15 AM \Always a -iCastles
PRAYERS FOR YOUR BABIES EVERY SUNDAY Home*Office*ShopS* Restuarant Hel Balloons
WEDDINGS- FUNERALS*HOMES. CARS Appliances* Furniture*General Moving Tables
Just call the numbers listed, 3&FA - . ~A picnc i Chairs
I'll personally handle your request. Pair. Junk & Trash Removal Chafers, etc
(242) 393-5798, (242) 323-6452 Office: 242-392-2007 or 544-3768Teph 4ne- r 395-5726
SNassau, Bahamas

PERSONALIZED YOUR BABY CAN READ!
An early literacy system for babies,
SCHOOL .M" toddlers and preschoolers
SPOS BAHAMAS Authorized
WNTOFSALE 3iVTOiuNiv GtrrAi. SC.NAG-k r-' Distributor
, '?e . !."s c ". - . Sherle Knowles
Phone: 393-8478
ORDER NOW or 380-8023
CAR HEALING HANDS
SALES Hey Ladies!!
Looking for salon that specializes in
excellent hair care?
We grow and maintain healthy hair
DRIVEN FOR DEPENDABILITY Try our strand by strand weaving
technique for a more natural look
----- Telephone ----- We offer, brow shaping, waxing.
Eye Lashes.
323 - 8427 (Sales) or 326-6380 We are serving children as well.
(Rentals) Visit our site: FREE consultation with first service.
www.avis.com.bs/preownedvehicles.html Telephone (242)364-6211 - 557-2530
.The Nazitl vadra s WELL CONSTRUCTION -e ae - .4 ,/ , // ' -

Tammry Taylor Nait Classes Ju ly3- CONSTRUCTION MAINTENANCE CLEANING ..... :
1 weeks Nl Program ( Manic* PLUMBING * ELECTRICAL '
Acrytic nails & Nat Art-Airbrush} July I *MASONRY * CARPENTRY - -
Cosmetology PFogram July 19, 2010 CLEANING & DETAILING SERVICES * HOME REPAIR
SProgramy * TRAILER OFF-LOADING
"rogra nr' * HOME & PROPERTY MANAGEMENT .-
"GIVE US A CALL AND INVEST IN OUR SERVICES!" vwweit.i':v or. a s.com
m-a-o, ..a s- .,o ,.PH: 364-3566/395-6405/423-6052 2-3 91
i n'aton pte ase a. 325-5579, FREE ESTIMATES - 322-3791

**** n ONbE FRUIT BOUQUET
, y^e H wortacSM ' Roset .!u iy',n Soft \,ir> fahama eAossom
k .coaching-st4i.col . -30 -*tv
i 429WSMmnwe desaf Ljust $99i).99

PH: 433-0410, OR 565-4375
REGISTER NOW c . Pae. oder dc y s394-84


* : :1~~1 ~ 1










, --te . W 7 -


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010, PAGE 13

BAHAMAS BUSINESS SERVICE

I & RESTAURANT DIRECTORY


RTs Bus SERVICE & CHAER




CW. Samuders School
tiMes ferw wStewsse& F Is Here!
Telephone: 52S-7936 * 323- 5519 (Leave message)



7w x - * i - - ,..a r .





^'sS s~Ss- -%sN Cpir -~ ?^

Hak
fia* Braiding. Me=v~. flop.7WisiT And AMon
-I~or more inomio oo 1211110l at
305-668S & 433-0757
z~eagrape5
Photo 53tulcilo
(24.2l34) ~ b


" . . --:. . . , ,'. .. ,... " , - ,
*" . . ,. , A^.. . . , , " -1 "

Call us now to book a suite
Tel:242-525-9529/242-465-8554 -
Fax: 242-361-8076 S ;
Email: SunsetSuites@gmail.com
P.O.Box EE-17016, L * 7
Nassau, N.P, Bahamas
Suites at $80 - $100 per night

f ~tIt&irsi m Bjtit


Ductliess Air C~onuditioning
& Hleat Punmp Systems
ietuole (onlrolled & Ener*y Efficient
i me-Hide, & Brackets


* 1 i


322-5560

322-5560


Import all types of auto parts, chrome,
steps, handles, gas cover, bed liners,
seat covers, light bulbs and much more.
Tel 1 364-3465 S
P.O.Box N-1246


~ PHONE:Ww�=


. . ....




g_1my�.uyuIII


326-1628
U o SM"


W u j...cW"& auAw
* m &Ac W~e


MAGIC HAIR
LADIES DO YOU WANT THICKERLONGER AND FULLER
T T HAIR
INSTANTLY? Try the NEW UNDETECTABLE
hair extension for balding and thinning hair.
OR
Strand by Strand extension worn by your favorite
celebrity!!!
NO GLUE or SEWING
Hair regrowth treatment for balding, thinning and hair breakage.
100% remy human hair for sale
Call today for a FREE treatment!
CALL FOR APPOINTMENT. 455- 8856


._________ __ f mM1_.9_._ __ml____ I I f m l: .f"l lr Amll 4(m


_�-t


I'rfl: 'I~?p�h~Lr








PAGE 14, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010


BA HANiAS BUSINESS SERVICE

SRESTAIURANT DIRECTORY


.: - .' : l .,_ _ _, - ." ' -. -: . - ' .' : ''r-' i 7 .--
B~01


Ultra Sheer Pantyhose ......................................$1.50 - $1.75
Hedy's Pantyhose, Tall - XTall .........$2.99 ,or 3/$8.00
Hedy's Pantyhose ...............3x-4x $3.99 or 3/$11.00
Ladies T-Back Blouses(many colors) ............$8.95
Ladies Tights (short)....................................... $8.95
Girl's special occasion white dress
Boys dressy vest set
DESIGNER HAND BAGS - GREAT PRICES



PSB

"Technology Solutions that you can trust"
Virtual Offic, Solutions
* Electronic file Storage
* E-mail
" Websites
-: - Domains
4S collaboration
Office: 1.242.225.8654 -mall: Info@projectspluttonsbahamas.com

COMPUTER SERVICES

PC and Laptop Repairs
Computer Sales & Accessories
Antivirus Software
Internet & Networking

Tel:325-5040
Cell: 465-0610 or 454-7934
WE PICK UP AND DELIVER





*ThongsG's, Boyshorts *Bra Sets

Bustier/ Corset Sets *Gowns/ Dresses








Retail Wholesale Sales *Bridal Showers
Need an Addministrative ssistantP
Contract a Freelance Admin today
we work ifrm our own office assisting
our clients anytime, anywhere In the
world.
S'We do It virtually...
:oail liftWe m l us toda -
f u 41-3.046 eoq
t, veM��slsu~gBna.eoTL_ /


EVENTS ELEGANTAE'
*LIMO SERVICES*
WE CAN PROVIDE YOU WITH THE
MOST LUXURIOUS LIMO RIDE 'ON
FOR ANY OCCASION.,
WEDDINGS * ANNIVERSARIES -FUNERALS
BIRTHDAYS- SHOWERS- KIDS RIDE TO SCHOOL
OR MALL- COCKTAILS TOURS.
Call now to book your limo and Anniversary in Style.
Contact 455-3615 or 424 -7096
Email Us: EventsElegante@aol.com


NEED A GOPHE ,
Let the Go'Fa Girls:
.aaytls *Groceryhop
' Deliver Dry Ceaning .
S':--'r ' Fill Your Prescriptions
and Wust abuut danthing else you n Wddnft

242-676-3135

WWW.GOFAGIRLS.COM
.ai.INTERNATIONA.L CU:IuRE LT. .
p UNirING CTuruRes & PROVIDING LANGUAGE SOatrnIoUsT
SPANISH FOR BUSINESS I & II a
K ENGLISH FOR BUSINESS I & II
o 30hrs @ $300.00
s Includes Registration and Class Materials T
T All DIy SPFANISH IMMERSION CAMtP E
E-xptior dores & Safety N.E.T, Kids
SN 1Ne SALSA DANCE JUDO IIELD TRIPS MATH -
0 Ph: (242) 356-3953 /677-4542 N
N bahamastranslators( Iqmail.com 0
o W.





ALL ABOUT ELEGANCE
We rent chair covers, lie -backs, table
cloths, overlays & dinner napkins for all
occasions
Tel: 558-5664, 477-6443 or
456-9979 .
allaboutelegance@ymail.com

"Creating Beautiful Memories"


Want to Shop Online?
Do you need a FREE US ADDRESS
. Let us do your shopping for you.
We charge flat rate to: recieve your package and take it
to the freight forwarder of your choice. _
:Call Bahamas Package Services at&
954-646-6125 ---
Visit us online at:
www.CALLBPSNOW.COM -







. . . . - - ..-.-.. ....- ,,


-i irs!.''


TAKE YOUR BUSINESS TO THE NEXT LEVEL g
Sell your products and promote your
services online in your very ownI
- fully functional Web Store. 0
Itaste1acdIt,,% tsalfSlfs. pi aootli. $ 0?
'e do al of the twurkjfort 3ou!

Bahamablaze.com
The Entire Bahamas Online.
E:bahamabIaze@yahoo.com Sales: 225-3533 .


Nii


I THE TRIBUNE


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~ ~
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- i-s~- I-.t a-n-a ____________________________
rscrn-5 rn~isnr 1-cs.-si-rs.
-.Fsa II Cal c-tsr ~r an tisss.-~
Wcr A~JJ 'iG5aa,- 141no .sS ~b~Sss.r -~4anusen Nasi�m!


ENDRA KENCE ROLLE


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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010, PAGE 15


>J fir


- .- 1 -



-7 , ..


*(~ ~cflO x


A Zduch �(&anmdir "Zhetj)q//w
Weddings-Brides home to reception.
Special Events-Showers, Anniversary, Family Portraits, Baby
Christians, Glamour, Proms, Graduation, Beauty Pageants.
Show this flyer and get 10% OFF -
a package from your choice.
Photolurapphi created by La-winter 4 __
" visit us on Facebook: La-winter Robinson
Telephone 434-1400 * 328-8645

CAREFREE CARPET CLEANING
DIRTY FURNITURE?
Sofa $75, Love Seat $55, Arm Chair $40
DIRTY CAR SEAT?DIRTY CARPET &
RUGS? ROOMS UNDER 150 sq. ft $35
If we can't clean it throw it away.
Dry in one hour.
Like new!
Tel: (242) 325-5108, 362-1444
Fax(242) 362-2384
CLOSE SATURDAY

VOITR Xi ETO RIF S !


a 0, .2


CHILDREN'S SUMMER COMPUTER GAMP
*Keyboaadiig *Ages 7 -14
*Engli.sh *9am-n--1 pm
eSpelting *-Ju 5-Aug 8 2010
*ati *-Small Classes
*Excel *Py In * (bdld'l
*Wold-p2oming D eekAlonth ]at"
TotalW Computer
*tt enet . Base Jerome e (upstairs
Maitageiem_ :t *16 years Teaching cassy Kids)
*Publisher Experience Phone: (242) 477-10 15
*PowerPomt
Advancement Computinq Ceniter


Irarnmglsto. air Ooodili~oftim senrive

Autm Air, "wibrz aind a kd mwu gi~e ina cal


PhD 568-2452143G64409


hi.


ANCIENT CHINESE SECRET
REYOUTH SLIM
100 % Natural
Lose 10-15 pounds monthly
Fit for Hypertension,
High Blood Sugar
Check Solomons & Most
Pharmacies
Phone: 393 - 5157 or 557-1369


ALL BRANDS-
AIR-CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION LTD.
Parts - Sales Service Installation
Auto-Air Gas Up starts at $25.00
Refrigeration Gas Up starts at $50.00
Gas Stove,Washer,Dryer Repairs starts at $50.00
Window & Wall A/C Unit starts at $250.00
Ductless A/C Units starts at $500.00
Central A/C Unit starts at $1,200.00

PHONE:394-7103/393-8575 - FAX:394-8383 - CELL 466-1327'
#7 KEMP ROAD NEAR SHIRLEY STREET

PAUL'S
AIR-CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION
Call Us For Quality Service - Sales, installation & Repairs
We now have in stock:
Ductless units * Wall.window units
* Central air-conditioning Units, A/C compressors B- i!
� Copper Tubing * 3-N-1 Hard Starts ' Thermostats , - -
*Filters * Condenser & Blower Fan Motors * Driers
'Flex Ducts * Supply & Return Grills
*Refrigeration Compressors * Transformes
"Duct Tape * Capacitors * Contactors & much m6re
Tel: 323-5059 * Fax: 323-4831 * Nassau & Cambridge Sts.
E-mail:paulsaie@hotmail.com


ANlEHONY SNfPfrH EOO]K--KEEPILNGI
ACCOUNTING SERVICES

spivializing int:
r, ALutomated smalI buliness aCO~lltnl� Sxtellis
-, - 0 Btik e.conciltions and Pinaincial St itenlenL
* Systemi CoriVer CIon


PC 0B oxIS B *'13 3 Tel 3- -22il> . ciii4 7 f
ia'taucai.AHAMAS sminthonyl Oi(ltdlv.s-,IjII


'�-1


I ~
-a .~ ~


SATURDAYS SPAPHONUMMUS
9a.m.- 1p.m.
AGES: 3vrs to 7yrs
PHONE: 356-0403

PHONICS, MUSIC, MATHS/ NUMBERS
& SPANISH
ALSO FUN OUTDOOR WATER PLAY
Lunch with drink included

$30 Weekly or $100 Monthly
,f







"LASERTAG FUN FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY"
P.O.Box CB-12843 -Nassau, The Bahamas *
Tel: (242)466-7599
Email Address:bflbahamas@cotalwave.com
Catering to parties, fairs, corporate and community events

S, "Lawrence A. Davis
Technical Engineer


Computer Repair & Network Phone: 242-364-1965
Surveillance & CCTV Cameras Mobile: 242-359-0215
Audio/Visual & Lighting ,Fax: 242-364-0514
Surround Theaters & Satellite Email:specialeffects2000@
Systems yahoo.com




I. FOR SALE
; HIGH POINT ESTATES
S,:/ SUBDIVISION,
S ".r Nassau Bahamas
Two adjoining multifamily lots
SG: - 41and 42
* Gated community all services
installed, Great investment!
Contact Joyce
joyce_hield@hotmail.com


L HE TRIBUNE11 1


7-A


v'








PAGE 16, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010


TRIB #011
27" Tv's just $169.00, cheap blackberry.
cell phones available.
direct recievers for just $379 with 2 months.
Wulff Road opposite Harding food Store
393-7943




$19.99





U-^
BBF #912
HP 4GB Flash Drive Sale:
Store data, important files, videos, pictures and
take them with you. Works on any laptop or
desktop, just plug and play into any usb port.
Price $19.99. 1 Year warranty.
Call 323.6315



la $49.99







3BF #928
MAGIC JACK VOIP TELEPHONE.
Use your computer and Internet service so you
can make calls to the US and Canada with no
monthly-bill. 1 Year Warranty included. Price:
$49.99. Call 323-6315


Computer Webcam + Microphone Sale:5.0
Mega Pixel. Built in microphone, flexible cam-
era. Compatible with Win XP/ Vista/ 7. Just
plug and play. 1 Year Warranty. Price $19.99.
Call #323.6315;


BBF #909
Universal Laptop Chargers:
Charger compatible with most pc laptops. Fits
Dell, Acer, Toshiba, HP, Sony, Compaq, Fu-
jitsu, Asus, NEC ad more. 90W with multiple
connectors. Warranty included. Price $39.99.
Call 323.6315;


Norton Antivirus Sale:
Industry leading protection against viruses, spy-
ware. Removes threats, causes no damage.
Scans constantly to stop future attacks. Price
$29.99. Call 323.6315.










..--

TRIB #084
USED PS2,
Includes 2 controllers, & all wires , only $100.00
Ps3 and Ps2 giving you problems. Call me!
Games cds' and memory cards
ca11341-1650 or 535-6777


$S19.99




3BF #913
Sandisk 4GB Memory Card Sale:
Fast transfer rate for copy/download/backup.
Low battery consumption. Perfect for cameras
+ digital recorders. Price at $19.99. Call
323.6315.


$99.99


3BF #908
Hp All In One Printer Special: PRINT,
SCAN, COPY & FAX. 1 Black & 1 Color Ink
cartridge included. Power Cord. Windows Ca-
pability. Borderless Photos. 1 Year Warranty.
From $99.99. Call 323.6315;



$99.99


BBF #907
HP All In one Printer Special:
Copy, Printer, Scan. 1 Black & 1 Color Ink car-
tridge included. Power Cord. Windows Capabil-
ity. Borderless Photos. 1 Year Warranty. From
$99.99. Call 323.6315;

iTRIB #955


XBOX 360
S-'" 2 Games


3BF #927
XBOX 360 CONSOLE, WIRELESS CON-
TROLLER + 2 FREE GAMES
Xbox 360 Console & Wireless Controller:
Xbox 360 Console, 2 Games, Xbox 360 wire-
less controller, Warranty Included. Limited
Quantities. Price $299.99. Call 323.6315


$19.99


BBF #906
Computer Webcam + Microphone Sale:5.0
Mega Pixel. Built in microphone, flexible cam-
era. Compatible with Win XP/ Vista/ 7. Just
plug and play. 1 Year Warranty. Price $19.99.
' Call #323.6315;


1600







BBF #926
XBOX Points Cards: XBOX Points Card:
1,600 points redeemable for content available
in the Xbox Live Marketplace. Update your
games with add-ons like songs,
maps, levels and characters.
Call 323.6315


BBF #925


PlayStation
Network Cards:
Purchase games,
MapPacks,
demos, and more.
$10 card for $15.
$20 card for $25.
Call 323.6315


TRIB #/317/963
BRAND NEW! CAR CD PLAYER
door speakers for sale. $45.00
Pioneer DEH/1200MP MP3/ready $150.00
Pioneer DEH/2250 USB/Ipod Mp3 ready
$175.00
JVC kd/210 mp3/ready $135.00
Kenwood kd c/138 $115.00
Call for more details. 376-3655 325-0815


OAKLEY SHADES GASCON
And oil rigs with fire lens. Many colors to
choose from. Just $60.00
Call 432-2428


rRIB #053
FOR SALE- BRAND NEW
Pioneer car Cd player w/remote $150
Jvc 6.9" speakers $85
Coby 7" portable DVD player $140-
LG cookie touchscreen cellphone $170
tall 525-6223


N-FUSION NEW
PROGRAM
Solaris, Phoenix and
(older model Nova)
Also Sonic 360
Premier and elite
satellite recieve
available (new) now
watch adult chs and
ppv movies and '
events.
Phone: 426-1437
or 324-5467


Every Anime that's out is In.
Highschool of the dead, Naruto, bleach,
ikkitousen, arid many more
ph# 558-8351


� THETRIBUNE


. .... .. - ------









TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010, PAGE 17


IHIt #912
CASIO G-SHOCK
Just $60.00
We have white, black, blue red, yellow.
Call 432-2428


FRIB #213
LACE WIG
SUMMER MADNESS SALE!!
10" $269.99, 12" $319.99, 14" $349.99
16" $379.99
Serious Persons only CONTACT: 328-6898
or designersensations@hotmail.com











TRIB #473
TENT FOR SALE
40' x 60' Canvas Tent
(Need minor repairs)
Three years old (must sell) $5,000:00 obo
Great for Chruch activities- large meetings
community events, etc.
Can seat over 300 comfortably.
Telephone
242-365-0065, 242-365-0007, 242-475-3226


HOLLYWOOD WHITE
Skin Whitening Line
SEE RESULTS IN DAYSIII!!
MIRACLE GROW
Hair growth stimulator
No more embarrassing bald spot.
Serious Persons only CONTACT: 225-2856





COCATIELS FOR

SALE

Pet stores $80.00

and up. Your price

$60.00

and down.
Call 364-7897


TRIB #210
REWARD FOR LOST DOG |
Lost Shih-Tzu Poodle in the Golden Gates Area TRIB #040
opposite Shell PUPPIES FOR SALE
Gas Station,. Blue Hill Road South. Blue/brindle pittbulls for sale. 6 weeks old.
Please contact Ridley Cairroll Bully & o-_zer bloodhn.. ras1 It a is.
. -......-.--4a4580-4-or-424,6290 - - -.. . ._.......- Call 361-5225- -. .


BRAND NEW
CELLPHONES

Moto Rokr........ $170
BlackB. Javelin.$450
BlackB. Bold....$420
LG KS360.......$199

CALL FOR MORE
INFO
364-9001 or 558-3267


BBF #942

Brand New
Authentic Unlocked
IPhones
with all accesories. 3g
8gb $550 3gs $700
Call 341-5933, 434-
2325, 423-1096 or

16gb unlocked NOW
AVAILABLE!!,

Call 341-5933, 434-
2325,
454-1288. 423-1096


TRIB #081

SCI-PHONES
Dual Sim Dual
Standby
FM Radio, Mp & Mp4
Support Max 4gb
memory
Games and other
functions. Priced...
$150
Other dual sim
phones to choose
. from.
Tel: 341-0460
or 552-9793


TRIB #910
LAKERS NBA 2009 CHAMPIONSHIP RINGS
Also Chicago BUlls 1998 Championship rings
just $25 a sports fan must have.
Phone: 432-2428


rRIB #211
MAC Cosmetics
Eyeshadow palettes, lip glosses mascaras
and more.
Serious Persons only CONTACT: 225-2856
PANDORA
Beads In all colors and Designs


ITHE TRIBUNE


I


|








PAGE 18, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010 THE TRIBUNE







LAASSIFSIEDS
Telephone: 322-1986 �I IX I _'1i U , t '-


CHECrK YOUR AD. Read your id Any erf ls imusl De repurtedd nhe ririst
day 01 puDIicLhioII Snould he dfror ilnnli rvespuorns, crddili will apply
only IL irLI e ull dare The TriDuile its noi Lidle 10( aly' los on11 expilSe ..

REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE




KING S REALTY KING S REALTY -I ... .


Providence offering and af- A FOR SALE cated minutes from Lyfor
Vaca intn Land-S E
fordable lifestyle loaded with steal at $130k Paradise Island #0126 Fur- HOMES/APARTMENTS Cay shopping center. Greal
bansketbll courtsclbhueTi Sige fmiy 3 Ube . 53 baths ground floor waterfront 1 bth.,Off Eastern road. Great $132,000.00 GREAT OP.
basketball courts club hose This Single family 3 bed ond with iws f Nassau for First Time Buyer. $165,000 PORTUNITY
and more. Single family lots bath home, is in a quite neigh- Harbour in gated community. OCEANVIEWS MOUNT VER-
starting at a mere $85k secure borhood. This 2463 sq. ft. Recently refurbished. Pool, 7155 Canal front home. 2 bed, HOUSE FOR SALE NON: Floor to ceiling win-
yours now,.T home Is immaculately main- Price reduced to $995,000.00. 2 bath. $299,000 Mount Vernon 3-bed, 2-bath, dows frame breathtaking
SERENITY ESTATE LOTS tamed, includes a separate liv- large yard, large covered patio, views of Montague Bay. Thi,
Large residential parcels rang- ing, family and dining room, Paradise Island #2525: 3 TRIPLEX/DUPLEX wood floors. Asking $410,000 5 bedroom, 5.5 bath property
ing from 30,500 sq. ft. to very spacious kitchen, re- bedrooms 3-1/2 baths 3.500 Serious inquiries only. Call is maturely landscaped witl
42,k sbld osta ream cesseuiy l d step00 s/ft new waterfront condo withs 7119 Triplex-3 bed/2 bth plus 376-2345, 557-3361. swimming pool, large brick
hm50k , la ury rs. $316,000.00 breathtaking views of the golf 2-1 bed/1 bth. $310,000 work patio, Tiki hut bar. ,a
SAFFRON HI C CONDO: This course, Montague and Nassau . LOTS FOR SALE zoned air conditioning sys.
SAFFRON HILL CAREFREE CONDO. This Harbours. 12 ft. -wide wrap- 7137 Reduced Duplex, be- ADELAIDE tem, generator, security light.
ange Hill Beach provides a condo is being sold fully furarund balconies great or en- teen Blair and Village Rd. 89.30 x100 $8,000 ing, hurricaneshutters and
amenities Hinll Beah ides play- SALES Psban ol ulyf r- adise Island #0126 Fur- 80x100 $, car shopping cent 45000 0
calming lifestyle within this ex- nished and offers a view of the Reduced to $1975,00000000 75 x 100 $75,00 CABLE g BEACH PENT
elusive community. Amenities ocean, has beach access and eucet 1 , LOTS Ph:341-7323/361-3752, HOUSE: Oceanfront 3 bed,
include swimming pool and pool. It is well maintained and P3-3/637 HOUSE:8 nront 3 b
tennis courts. Asking $1a75k taste lly furnished. The Paradise slan: 14' boat slip 7136 Large Multifamily lot Kool SL bat, 2 story pentoe in Ca
with lift. $110,000.00 Acres $120,000 MULTI & SINGLE FAMILY bly Beach. In excellent condi-
NORMANS CAY ACREAGE kitchen features solid wood LOTS FOR SALE tion and comprised of ap-
Four adjacent lots in world fa- cabinets, Corian counter tops Paradise Island: 6997 Triplex lot. 8,525 sq.ft. Anice area. prioximately 2000 square fefe
mous Normans Cay, Exuma and stainless steel appliances. For Rent: $140,000 Call:357-3423 for information, this penthouse is tastefully
totaling just under 2 acres with The main living, dining and #0126 3 bedrooms 3 baths wa- No agents please. furnished and boasts tantasti
panoramic ocean views and kitchen areas are tiled and the terfront condo on Nassau Har- 6234 Venice Bay 10,000 sq. ft views of the-surrounding tur-
dot miss thet numaor ondr- sh b bedroom .s ae e tebaah bour in gated community lot. Owner financing $99,900 MULTI-FAMILY LOT quoise waters . $865,000.00
don't mi lft oyn yuire op pr h bed room ha Pl $5 ie500.00 p.m. th In Lincoln GreenFpo "DELAPORT TOWNHOUSE
unity to own a slice of and the master bedroom has a 547 south Ocean Estates Appraised at $40,000.00 Oceanfront 3 bed 2 bat
heaven. Asking .6 million walk in closet. Thereare un- Paradise Island #1005: 4 bed- 11,700sq.ft. lot. Owner financ- asking $38,000 or nearest offer townhouse with ocean view
Fabulous remodeled 3 bed 3.5 building does not allow chil- rooms 3-1/2 baths Villa situated ing $155,000 Telephone 352-5454 / from every room. Stand-b
NO S it A E pn g s sd 442-1 224 generator. Gataed community
bath beachfront villa in Nor- dren or pets. Asking g ated waterfront community. Tel: 242-393 8630-7 in Cable Beach area
mausN ormansC amai oExuma andstainlesssteelappliances. $ 9 0 ga nte watefron community. T : 2
ans Caysi with rd intcn CA BEACH 2 bed, 2 Private heated pool. Nicely fur- sales@coldwellbankerbaha WESTRIDGE LOT $595,000.00
views. Asian inspired interior CABLE BEACH: 2 bed, 2 rnished. $6,000 p.m. mas.com $259,000 OLDE TOWN SANDYPORi
design this villa comes fully batinh apartment with spaious shed $6www.coldwellbankerbahamas. Desperate Seller. TOWNHOUSE: 3 bed 3 bat
furnished and equipped with living and dining room and the boR SALE corn Get it before BAHAMAR home in Gaterd Community
designer touches such as IPE only unit with a personal utility Stella Mar Long sland begins Call 427-3588 Canal and lagoon views. Lo
bat 2 million m rof coming po tn acre lot overlooking ocean. TRIPLEX FOR SALE cated close '[o shopping
APhLE2Din GARDENS $n9 p g $125,000.00 off Marshal Road, spacious TRIPLEX LOT schools and entertainment
HdtME GARDEN HILLS. HOME 3 Half acre lot with sea -views. 1-bedroom,. 1-bath, kitchen & in gated community, $499,000.00
Well maintained bed 3 bath .bedroom, .5 bath ,069 sq.ft$35,000. dining area Sei-furnished, ral Harbour EASTERN RD TOWN
hom e on landscaped property split level home. Features in- Call: Cheslie Christie Asking $300,000. Call Larry Adams, 544-3714. views 3 bed, 3 bath. Livin
wi th fruit beang trees. This ude central ar, granite coun 677 8100 3577514 Great investment opportunity, _____and dining areas extend tc
dual central a/c units, covered system, covered garageand www.cachristle.com Contact 341-0005, 357-5868, YUMA ESTATES, terrace. Loft with full bath-

JUBILEE GARDENS HOME BAHAMIA WEST LOTN:l HOUSE/LOT FOR SALE stamp tax. $4950.00 Down. $399,000.00
3 bed 2 bath well maintained 20,77 sq. ft. ot asking Two woon houses lot Phone 556-8144. HIH PNT MANOR: Spa.
5desig this villa comes full bath aparmen with spacis De cious 3 bNOd 2. 5 bath town.
home with automatic stand by $217,000 a steal of a deal as P3 sx7 ous ed2 bo n
teknertoua-less water large lots in the West are a enclosed yard. $150.00 MULTIFAMILY PROPERTY house in Gated Community
generator, Panh: 3a4e1 -roo S ing pool179 Cl 45 9 eraQ1 FOR SALE New construction. Granite
heater, granite countertops, rare find - don't miss this deal. 341-3179, Cell 456-2591 HilCrest SubdCorner Lot kitchen center tops Oal
honey oak cabinets, stainless RENTALS ft. Subd'orn0- dining acn SOO-ntsr tops HO au
teel appliances, hurricane i EAST BAY STREET COM- TRI-PLEX & 4-PLEX LOTS Price $77,500.00 Tel394-1333 cabinets. $340,000.00
pact windows, well water sys- MERCIALThis 2 story comn- FOR SALE, off Blue Hill Road. O-X HILL- Atroximat:l
tern, storage shed and land- mercial/office building is com- FOR SALE Call 376-7553. VENICE BAY FO sftlot wpproexmat el
escaped yard this home is a praised of 2,698 square feet. WESTRIDGE: 1.0148 Acre Lot, _1 , 3-unit townhouse lot course. $92,000.00
steal at $210k For rent at $24.72 per square $330K Net. Serious enquiries LARGE 2-storey $105,600 TWYNAM HEIGHTS:" Single
SHIRLEY STREEET COM- foot /CAM charge at $4.00 only. Call 457-4185 to view. 1 5-unit townhouse lot family lots approximately
MERCIAL BUILDING per square foot. Includes pri- DupleX. $150,000 . 11,000 Sq. Ft. $175,000.00
Looking for that ideal commer- vate offices, spacious open GREAT INVESTMENT (Townhouse) Lots 1 3-unit townhouse lot WEST BAY ST. SAFFRON-
cial investment - look no fur- floor plan, his/er bathrooms, VACANT LAND $ $115,000 HILL: Single Family lots start-
ther with this Commercial parking For 30+ cars, private MAIN KEMP ROAD , Eastern District, Banking financing or on the ing $175,000.00
Plaza ideally located for your entrance and exit gates, secu- APPROVED PLAN near MalCORm spot in-house financing. Sandy Beach ROSE ISLAND
income generating investment rity and generator. FOR 3 SHOPS OR TRIPLEX. LOTS: l Great lots 100
with four shop spaces each YAMACRAW HILL ROAD: 1 - 50X80, $45,500 ONO. Creek & the sea, Contact Venice Bay Site Office, beachfront. Approx. 13,35C
with open space floor plan and One bedroom, one bathroom 557-2245. $ New Providence. sq ft $180,000.00 Each
bathrooms to rent out. The for rent unfurnished $600.00 a . 350xl45. $1 0,000,0 Tel:362-2555/6, MULTI FAMILY WEST LAKE
ground floor unit also has an month MULTI-FAMILY PROPERTY Phone 393-0897 . Email: PLANTATION: 9,100 Sq. Ft
office area. The building has YAMACRAW HILL ROAD: 1- FOR SALE BY OWNER ' rwhyms@coralwave.com Lots starting $200,000.00
fixed glass shop fronts that are Two bedroom, one bathroom Located St. Vincent Road 393-0279. Visit our website at: BEACHFRONT LOT - OCEAN
secure with security bars and for rent unfurnished $750.00 a West. 8051-sq.ft ___________________ _www.venicebaybahamas.com CLUB ESTATES-EXCLU.
the ground floor units have month $85,000 O.B.O bPROPERTY FOR SALE SIVE: Unique lot with white
controlled entrances with m- YAMACRAW HILL ROAD: 1- Phone: 327-8276429-4680, On William's Lane. * sandy bea in Excluv
tion sensors. Each shop Townhome style 2 bedroom, 395-8733 2 Tri-plex lots priced at Gated Community on Para.
space is climate controlled 1.5 bathroom for rent $900.00 $85,000 and $84,000 diise Island. $4,990,000.00
with central air. $450k a month . MULTI-FAMILY LOTS One Four-plex priced at -JACK IESAACS
PHONE: 323-8000 / PHONE: 323-8000 / FOR SALE $120,000 and One. Duplex REAL ESTATE
BA E-aMAKI MAIL E JOE FARRINGTON ROAD priced at $77,600. CALL: 322-1069 -
BAHAAS@NGSRE BAHAML MNGSRE TEL: 324-7642, 357-4252. Call 324-1413, or 456-0001 i nfo@bahamasoroperty.com









THE TRIBUNE


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010, PAGE 19


REAL ESTATE





BAHAMAS


EXCLUSIVE
KOOL ACRES! Triplex under
construction at a fantastic price!
Inclusive of approved plans!
Call today! Web Ref: 564795.
Price: $135,000
FREEPORT! This spacious
3bd/2.5bt home with 1,550 SF
of interior living space has
everything you expect in a
home & more. Fully furnished.
Web Ref: 564665. Price:
$245,000
EASTWOOD ESTATES!
Family home with 3bd/2bt with
1,726 SF of interior space in a
well established area. Formal
living and dining room and a
comfortable family room.
Covered carport, new carpet
and tiles throughout, rear patio
& security bars. Web Ref:
564567 Price: $249,000
SANDYPORT! Comfortable
2bd/2bt townhouse located on
three floors with lovely canal
views and privacy.
Washer/dryer in unit. Comfort,
security and convenience is
showcased at this beautiful
property. Web Ref: 564809.
Price: $320,000
THE REEF/ATLANTIS! Ideal
executive condo is available
located on the 5th floor and
offering 523 of luxurious living
space. Upgraded features and
finishes, throughout. Web Ref:
564750. Price: $599,000
MALCOLM ALLOTMENTS! A
great opportunity to purchase
an investment property with 4
retail spaces on the ground
floor and 4 apartments upstairs.
Web Ref: 564572. Price:
$649,000
OCEAN CLUB RESIDENCES!
Luxury living in Paradise can be
yours at this exquisite
condominium. Top of the line
finishes and furnishings are
featured throughout with over
3,000 SF of living space. Lots
of extras! Web Ref: 564760.
Price: $2.3M
FOR SALE
FREEPORT! Residential lot
with .33 of an acre in a very
accessible area near Xanadu
Beach Hotel with all utilities
available. Web Ref: 564371.
Price: $25,000
WEST WINDS! Duplex lot
features 6,000 SF, offering a
great opportunity for your ideal
venture . in this gated
community! Web Ref: 564718.
Price: $129,000
DELAPORTE POINT!
Competitively priced 3bd/2bt
townhouse in ocean front,
gated community. Amenities
include 2 ocean side pools,
beautiful landscaping and a 5
minute walk to a sandy beach.
Web Ref: 564721. Price:
$450,000
Contact Bahamas Realty Ltd.
Ph: 242-396-0000
www.bahamasrealty.bs


REAL ESTATE





BAHAMIAS


FOR SALE
CABLE BEACH! Spacious
2bd/2bt condo in gated
community on the water front
with panoramic views. Lots of
extras. Offered comfortably
furnished. Wrap-around
balcony. Web Ref: 564412.
Price: $545,000
DELAPORTE POINT! Just
steps away from the ocean this
3bd/3.5bt condo is a special
find. Lovely waterfront views,
bamboo wood flooring, new
windows, recessed lights,
modern kitchen with corian
counters, ss appliances &
more! Web Ref: 564599 Price:
$595,000
CORAL HARBOUR! Canal
front 4bd/3bt property with dock
space, spool & lots more offers
island living with all the modern
conveniences! Web - Ref:
564501. Price: US$699,000
OFF VILLAGE RD! Immaculate
duplex 3bd/3.5bt each, tasteful
furnishings, pool, garden shed,
hurricane shutters and much
more. A must see! Web Ref:
564791. Price: $845,000

FOR RENT
WESTRIDGE! 2bd/2.5bt
Townhouse featuring a gourmet
kitchen with upgraded cabinets
& granite countertops, elegant
formal dining area & dramatic
sunken living room. Offered
unfurnished! Web Ref: 564799.
Price! $1,800 p/m
CABLE BEACH! Beach front
2bd/1bt condo with pool, central
air and large balcony. Offered
turn key. Web Ref: 564800.
Price: $2,500 p/m
EASTWOOD ESTATES! You
will appreciate this spacious,
comfortable home with 3bd/2bt
in a very desirable location,
convenient to everything! Web
Ref: 564807. Price: $3,000
p/m
CAVES . HEIGHTS! Perfect
2bd/2.5bt condo offers
breathtaking ocean views within
exclusive gated community.
Everything for the active
outdoor family. Web Ref:
564634. Price: $5,000 p/m
EASTERN RD! Contemporary,
stately 4+bd/3.5bt home with
superb sea views and gardens
on 2 acres. Lots of interior and
exterior spaces and spectacular
amenities. Web Ref: 564400.
Price: $6,50b p/m
SANDYPORT! Executive family
home In prime, canal front
location featuring 4bd/4.5bt with
3,400 SF of living space and
high-end finishes! Web Ref:
564684. Price: $7,900 p/m

Contact Bahamas Realty Ltd.
Ph: 242-396-0000
www.bahamasrealty.bs


REAL ESTATE







VACANT LAND
HIGH POINT ESTATES
Off JFK Drive, Gated Triplex
Lot, 8,324 SF
$125,000.00. Web Ref: 8665
WESTWINDS
Love Beach gated community.
Multifamily lot, 60' x 100'
$115,000.00. Web Ref: 8770
SOUTH OCEAN
Fourplex lots in community
near the Albany and South
Ocean development
65X131 (8,528 sq ft)
$129,000.00 Web Ref: 8644
HANNA ROAD (WATERVIEW)
Great duplex lots in the eastern
district and has access to the
water.$87,500.00 Web Ref:
86436
MALCOLM ALLOTMENT
Low rental occupancy is what
this area delivers making this
large 4-plex lot a sound invest-
ment property (90x100)
$65,000.00. Web Ref: 8616
HIGH VISTA
Single family lot in great com-
munity 11,154 square feet
$150,000.00 Web Ref:
BALFOUR ESTATES
Carmichael Road, West New
Providence. Property size
10,140 SF $100,000.00. Web
Ref: 8510
BLUE HILL SOUTH
Duplex lot sold out subdivision
60x100
$85,000.00 Web Ref: 8636
MULTI-FAMILY BUILDINGS
GOLDEN ISLES TRIPLEX
Well built and well maintained
triplex offering great income
potential $275,000.00. Web
Ref: 8661
MALCOLM ALLOTMENT
FOUR-PLEX
Have your tenants pay your
mortgage in this large four-plex
$269,000.00. Web Ref: 8622
COLONY VILLAGE
Four unit apartment complex
would be a great buy for the
aspiring investor. Call for more
info $399,000.00. Web Ref:
8615
CONDOS/TOWNHOUSES
SUNSET LANDING, CORAL
HARBOUR
Brand new 2 bed, 1.5 bath
townhouses across from the
beach $225,000.00. Web Ref:
8749
WESTRIDGE CONDOS
These units will absolutely not
last long, these units are fully
furnished and the complex has
a pool, basketball, and tennis
court.
1 bed $110,00.00 web ref:
8637 2 bed $186,000.00 web
ref: 8641
VIZCAYA
Just 2 units left! New develop-
ment in Westridge with spec-
tacular 2 bed units in a gated
community. Property is a must
see $269,900.00 #8521
PALM POINT, WESTWINDS
Move in by October! 2 bed, 2.5
bath units in an established
gated community.
We Sell Value.
CALL: 242-677-8255
MARIOCAREYREALTY.COM


REAL ESTATE

BLESSED ROCK
REALTY
341-4303, 395-6483, 454-8978
or 454-1702
Coral Harbour, gated. 80x100
$99,500
Off Soldier Road, triplex lot,
50x140, $90,000
Cowpen Road, duplex lot,
50x100, $62,500
Carmichael Road, duplex lot,
57x106 $65,000
Carmichael Road, duplex lot,
52x110. $73,000
Off Soldier Road, duplex lot.
50x100 $53,000
Chippingham, duplex lot,
50x97 $60,000
Chippingham, fourplex lot,
50x200, $85,000
Coral Breeze, gates, 75x100
$99,500
South Seas, 80x100, $90.000
College Gardens, 75x100
$75,000
Malcom Road, 68x68 $45,000
Garden Hills #3, 60x100,
$75,000
South Ocean Estate, 100x124
$158,000
Munnings Road, multi family,
100x100, $120,000
Coral Harbour, Residential,
60x150, $106,000
Serenity West Bay. 60x100
$85,000
St. Andrew's Beach, 90x90,
$120,000
Market Street, Commercial,
50xl 00, $83,000
Yuma Estates, gated, 65x100
$96,000 *
ACREAGE
Off Gladstone Road, 9 acres,
$1.6 million
West Bay Street, 100 acres,
$10 million ono
HOUSES
Nassau Village, 3 bed, 1 bath
Lot, 80x100 $120,000
Golden Gates, 3 bed, 2 bath
lot, 60x100, $150,000
Prince Charles, 5 acres $1.7
mil ono
LOTS AVAILABLE IN SOUTH
ANDROS

3,900 SQ. FT
WAREHOUSE
FOR SALE
Off Robinson Road.
$450,000.00 Negotiable
Ph: 422-4764, 324-3839


REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE


MULTI-FAMILY
Venice Bay, with foundation
13,274sq.ft, $170,000
Tropical Gardens, 60'x145',
$118,000
Tropical Gardens 6,983sq.ft,
$95,000
Tusculum, 50'x100', $95,000
Blueberry Hill, 60'x100',
$91,000
Fox Hill, 5,243sq.ft. $72,000
Garden Hills Estates, 60'x100'.
$65,000
Sandilands Village, 68'x84',
$65,000
Malcolm Allotments,
5,029sq.ft, $55,000.
RESIDENTIAL
Winton Meadows, 8,033sq.ft,
$125,000
Coral Vista, 100'x100',
$100,000
Yamacraw Hill Road, 70'x100',
$85,000
INVESTMENT PROPERTIES

Eastwood Estates, 2 beds/1
bath, $242,000
Avacada Estates, 2 beds/2
baths, $240,000
Foxdale Subdivision 3 beds/2
baths, $191,000
Wild Tamarind 2 beds/1 bath
condominium $190,000
Garden Hill, 3 beds/2 bath
$143,000
Off Joe Farrington Road, 3
beds/2 bath, $161,000
"The Pavilion" Westward
Villas 1 bed/ bath
condominium, $144,000
St Alban's, 1 bed/1 bath
condominium, $87,000
Curtis Thompson Real Estate
Phone 325-0318, 326-1514.



to

tM11*1


For all your
APPRAISAL needs
Call Sally Hutcheson,




Malcom Allotment. Sumner Sti
SaIlCo Real Estate 328 ii-6672

























$2600000.00
Phone:341-7323.
Cell:535-6928
For all your













I.r

FOR SALE
2 bedroom, 2.5 bedroom
townhouse with Pool &
Beach Access $280,000
Call 432-9388
FOR SALE APARTMENT
Triplex 2 bedroom, 1-bath,
Malcom Allotment, Sumner St
$260,000.00
Phone:341-7323.
Cell:535-6928
FOR SALE BY OWNER
Property Sandyporte WCC
#28. -
Serious inquiries only.
$300,000 net.
Call 363-2084.

FOR SALE BY OWNER
Property Winton Heights
125x125. Asking $150,000
Serious inquiries only.
Call 424-5041.
5 ACRES MARSHALL ROAD,
$600.000.
Tel 422-2255.

FOR SALE BY OWNER
INDIGO WEST BAY STREET
LOT W/PARTIAL
OCEAN VIEW
$249,000 -TEL. 424-3678


GROSHAM PROPERTY LTD.

OWNER'S LOWER PRICE!
Oceanfront lot 80x90 EVES
Cable Beach. Ready for house
to be built, access to pool and
beach. $275,000 ask for
Ask for RE Barnes 327-0806.
Oceanfront townhouse for rent
Compass Point
3 bed, 3 bath, pool, laundry,
unfurnished
$2,200 per month, lease.
Ask for RE Barnes 327-0806.


"Telephone 322-1 986



E-mail: classified @ tribunemedia.net

T I T T___ ____ ___









PAGE 20, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010


THE TRIBUNE


REAL ESTATE

2 ADJACENT DUPLEX LOTS
61x100x70x96
off Joe Farrington Rd, near
Seabreeze Estate.
Ideal dream home or duplex.
Asking $69,500 Each
Ph 325-5973 /565-7302

4-BED, 2-BATH
HOUSE
For Sale.
$130,000 priced for
quick sale.
552-1851.

A & E INVESTMENTS
Ph: 364-4553
Duplex East, Dist, $9,500/D
Lots Sandilands Village Rd
$3,500 down on each lot
2 Lots Exuma $3,000 down
Blueberry Hill $4,000 down
Evansville lot 70x1 16, $3,750
down
Nassau Village Est, Lots start-
ing at $55,000 -
2-bedroom, 2-bath house pkg.
Starting at $160K
3-bed, 2-bath house pkg, start-
ing at $186K
Duplex 2-bed pkg starting at
$215K "
5% down & appraisal included.

ABACO
PROPERTY FOR SALE
Double Lot, 21,600 sq. ft
Forrest Drive
Ph:361-7241 or 356-8801

ABACO LAND
OPPORTUNITY
MORES ISLAND: Residential
and Commercial Sites
Lowest Price Lots in Abaco
Short walk from government
paved airstrip. Insurable tile,
immediate availability
Government Electricity, water,
telephone service
On Bahamas Government Fu-
ture Development Path.
Tel V Coakley, 455-5329 (D),
465-4889 evenings
Abaco Ocean Club.

















LARGE MULTI FAMILY LOT,
100x158, Off Joe Farrigton Rd.
Adjacent to Seabreeze
Estates. Ideal for Church,
Apt complex or home.
Can be divided into 2 Duplex
Lots, appraised at $135,000,
asking $118,000
Ph325-5973 / 565-7302


REAL ESTATE

ONLY $4,000 DONE
HOME & LOT
PACKAGES.
We take care of
everything
-No 5% Construction
-No 5% Property down
payment
-Approved drawings
-Assistance with legal
fee.
Ask about our home
amenities. Such as pool,
hurricane shu-tters,
hurricane residence,
win-dow, generator and
land-scaping.



FOR RENT

2-BEDROOM, furnished, off
Sandilands Village Road. A/C.
microwave, washer, alarm,
water, cable &* phone ready.
$800/pm. Tel 324-5974.

NEW 1-BEDROOM, 1-BATH
APT. spacious with ceiling fans,
& central air, telephone, cable
available. Water included. $575
per month. Tel 326-2331.
2-BEDROOM, d-BATH, gated
apt, Westridge $1350/mth
2-bed, 1-bath or office upstairs,
Island Plaza. $800/pm. 327-
0667/424-3330.
3-BED, 2-BATH CONDO
Tusculum, West Bay. $1675
unfurn/$1900 fun.
Tel 324-7528, 544-7664,
467-5426.
2-BED APT, off Carmichael,
quiet enclosed yard. Water
included. Gas optional
$625/pm.
Call 341-2612, leave message
1-BEDROOM APT, Farrington
Road. $750/pm. $400 sec.
Water, cable, light.
Phone 341-0505.
FURNISHED one bedroom apt
in quiet Nassau East South.
Rent $700 per month including
electricity, water and cable line.
Safe and secure first, last and
$400 sec. dep.
Phone 364-7208 mornings
BEACH FRONT
TOWNHOUSE, 2-bed,
2.5-bath, fully furnished. Love
Beach area. Pristine beach.
$2,200. Phone 423-8246.
WEEKLY RENTAL
Attractive, quiet, fully equipped
one bed Apts in Blair. A/C, TV,
internet, parking, laundry.
Near downtown & PI.
$250- $350/week.
394-1711.565-7283.

WESTWINDS SUBDIVISION:
2-bed,l-bath apt
in gated community.
Water, A/C, stainless fridge,
stove, microwave, washer/
dryer and wooden blinds
included.
Tel:362-2754/502-2371.
Ask for Esther


FOR RENT


---


ERA


5733 Mt. Vernon: This newly
renovated and beautifully
furnished 4 bedroom, 3
bathroom home features a
spacious living area,
generator, swimming pool and
a patio. $3,950 p/m
5593 Perpall Tract: This
comfortable 2 bed, 2.5 bath
apartment is tastefully & fully
furnished. Centrally located
unit and now available for
immediate occupancy. $1,800
p/m

5773 Prospect Ridge: This
canalfront 3 bed, 3 bath
townhome has been fully
renovated features open living
area, Maytag appliances,
private pool. 2-car driveway.
$5,900 p/m

5551 Eastern Road: A unique
3 bedroom, 3 bathroom two
story home featuring a
fireplace and wet bar, open
patio, study, double carport,
and a storage room. $6,500
p/m
5781 Coral Harbour:
Canalfront 3 bed, 2 bath
recently renovated home offers
bulkhead for your boat, brand
new kitchen supplies and
furniture, a swimming pool and
an enclosed yard. $3,500 p/m
5778 Sandyport: Canalfront 3
bed, 3 bath condo being
offered fully furnished.
Spectacular views, a boat slip
to accommodate up to 30 ft.,
assigned and guest parking.
$3,500 p/m

5696 Port New Providence:
Oceanfront 4 beds, 2.5 baths
townhouse with wooden floors,
hurricane resistant windows.
swimming pool, tennis courts
and 24 hour security.
US$5,00Op/m

5818 Eastern Road:
Immaculate 3 bed, 3 bath
home situated on a cul-de-sac.
Features spacious living area,
fireplace, gazebo, alarm
system and swimming pool.
$3,950 p/m

5825 Balmoral: Brand new
and fully furnished 2 bed, 2
bath condo in gated
community. Amenities include
tennis center, swimming pool,
gym and billiards room. $3,300
p/m
4536 Love Beach: Brand new
oceanfront 2 bed. 2.5 bath
townhouse features open plan
living & dining areas, marble
floors, fully equipped kitchen,
central a/c, balcony. $3,500
p/m
ERA Dupuch Real Estate
Tel: 242-393-1811
Fax: 242-394-1453
Info@erabahamas.com
ww.erabahamas.com


I FOR RENT

TWO-BEDROOM APT, unfur-
nished Sandilands Village
Road, ceiling fans, burglar
bars, laundry, water included.
$700/pm, first, last. sec dep Tel
326-5136/427-12122, Eddie.
YAMACRAW SHORES
semi-furnished one
bedroom/one bath, central-air,
security bars, washer & dryer,
security system and water in
cluded. First and last month
rent + security deposit.
Tel 359-1746, or 324-1532
after 5pm.
ST ALBAN'S DRIVE
1 bedroom, 1 bath, $700
1 bedroom, 1 bath $850
2 bed. 1.5 bath townhouse
$975
Furnished , gas, water,first
month's rent, electricity and
security deposit required.
Tel 326-1514, 325-0318.
1-BEDROOM, 1-BATHROOM
efficiency, light, water, washer,
fridge and stove included.
$650/mth, first, last, $250 sec
Ph 392-4264, 454-4642.
BLAIR: one bedroom
apartment, fully furnished with
brand new, ac, fridge, washer &
dryer, closed front yard.
$850/mth. Call 557-1369, or
393-5157.
1-BEDROOM APT Carmichael
Rd, water, light, cable, $625
monthly, first and last month
rent. $300 sec. no children.
361-6071.
SPACIOUS one bedroom apt,
water, cable, internet, a/c,
security bars and door, fridge
and stove $600/pm. $500
security. 361-4264.

SHOP PALMDALE 900sq.ft.
$1500/mth, first, list sec.
,Phone 341-4122, 552-2553.
1-BEDROOM APT Carmichael
Road. Water, light, cable.
fridge, stove, $650/mth.
Phone 341-0505.
EFFICIENCY APARTMENT,
Pinewood Gardens, includes
light and water, first month's
rent and security deposit
required, $600 monthly.
Phone 357-9558.
1-BEDROOM APT opp
Marathon Mall. Light & Water
included, $700/month. 1st' &
last plus $300 security deposit.
ONE BEDROOM APT,
Elizabeth Estates. Water, light
included, $500 p/m. First, last
plus $200 security deposit.
Tel: 466-5636 or 364-4531 ask
for Brick House
2-BEDROOM, 1.5-BATH,
townhouse, jacuzzi, granite
top, central-air and water in-
cluded. Bacardi Rd. $900/mth,
first, last, security. 428-2137.
BRAND NEW: 1-bedroom Apt,
fridge, stove and dinette set in-
cluded, $600/mthly. Golden
Gates #2.
Contact:361-3411.
2-BED/1-BATH APARTMENT
for rent off Faith Avenue.
Fridge, stove, water included,
$750 p.m. Phone: 424-0313


FOR RENT

2-BEDROOM APARTMENT
water & cable included.
Ridgeland Park West, Charles-
ton Steet. Phone 326-0406.
2-BEDROOM APARTMENT,
townhouse style, furnished
washer/dryer, central air, cable
and telephone ready, water in-
cluded. Colony Village East,
near private high school, shop-
pinh plaza. Ideal share for pro-
fessionals.
Tel: 324-6182/557-2555
2-BEDROOM APT, Miller's
Heights, a/c, burglar bars, wa-
ter included. Phone, cable,
washer & dryer lines available.
361-1374.
2-BEDROOM COTTAGE
For rent furnished.
Central air condition.
Near Old Fort Bay.
Tel 362-4074.
2-BEDROOM, 1-BATH
APARTMENT, off McKinney
Drive, Carmichael, fridge,
stove, washer, dryer,
microwave, a/c in bedroom,
water included, $750 per
month first, last and sec dep of
$300. Contact Ms Wilson at
376-5816.
IDEAL FOR teachers or
young professionals, teachers.
2 bedroom, unfurnished apt,
includes water. 4750 per
month. Pine Yard Road, off
Fox Hill Road opp the prison.
Serious inquiries only,
7am-11 pm, 364-7882.
1-BEDROOM APT for rent.
$500 per month, $250 security
deposit. First & last required,
water included. Ph:361-5228
2-BEDROOM, 1-BATH, cen-
tral-air, waher and dryer, sec
screens, automatic gate, pri-
vate parking, $850 per month,
first, last $850 deposit. Boat-
swain Rd. 556-7177.
2-BEDROOM, 1-BATH, fully
furnished apt. All utilities on
move in ready, St Andrew's
Beach Estates. $900/pm
225-4433.
2-BEDROOM, 1-BATHROOM,
laundry closet, refrigerator,
stove, stackable washer/dryer,
central air, monitored security
alarm, automatic gate,
intercom, enclosed patio,
cooking gas, water, cable/
telephone ready,
$925 per month. First, last
month payments & security
deposit required.
Minimum leasing period 1 year.
Located off Sea Breeze Lane.
Ph: 364-5424
Serious inquiries only
2-BEDROOM semi-furnished
$700 per month. Colony Village
East. 676-2733, 326-3825.
3 ONE BEDROOM APT ,
$600, fridge, stove, water, gas,
cable. First, last, sec $300.00.
3641147.

1-BED/BATH APARTMENT,
Faith Gardens, water,
stove/gas/fridge, microwave,
cable tv, internet. $700/mth.
$450 sec dep. 341-5918.


SFOR RENT

2/3 BEDROOM recently built
apartments. Ideal Estates off
Solider Rd, Quiet new subdivi-
sion.
2 BED, 1-BATH, unfurnished,
fridge, a/c, water included,
$700 p/m, 3-bed, 2-bath semi
furnished, huge living
space,water, a/c, wooden
blinds, garage,gas tank in-
cluded, $850 p/m, low deposit,
must see.
Phone: 556-4435
2BED/2BATH VILLA - PI pri-
vate pool, double enclosed ga-
rage, generator, central and
individual a/c units; security
alarm and bars; roll down hurri-
cane shutters; additional water
holding tank. $3,000 per
month. Call 457-4185 to view.
Serious inquiries only.
3 BED, 3.5 BATH Cable
Beach, close to beach & shop-
ping, central a/c, gated, fully
furnished, pool, several avail-
able. $2200-$2500.
327-2694, 557-8980.

3-BEDROOM, 2.5 BATH
house, fully furnished, West-
ward Villas, Cable Beach,
$2,600/pm
Call 424-1030, or 327-5448.







APARTMENT FOR RENT
2-bed, 2.5 bath
Appliances: a/c, generator,
electric gates, $1,300 p.m.
deposit required. Tel: 424-5683

AVAILABLE Two bed, 1 bath
apt. Malcom Rd West. Fridge,
stove, water supple available.
Cell Number: 429-2296 leave
message
BEAUTIFUL HILLTOP one
bedroom apartment, off Soldier
Road, fridge and stove, washer
hook-ups, burglar bars, hurri-
cane shutters, water included.
$675/month, first, last and se-
curity deposit $500 required.
677-4915 leave message.

BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED
2-bed, 2.5-bath townhouse
located West Bay St opp
beach. Serious injuries only.
Tel 557-2131/ 424-6920.
SPACIOUS, 2-bed, 1-bath
completely furnished central
a/c apartment. Other amenti-
ties include water, gas, wash-
ing facilities and enclosed yard.
$900/month." Venice Bay, off
Bacardi Road. 1st/last plus se-
curity. Call 364-4636

EXECUTIVE HOMES
PARADISE ISLAND
2-bedrooms, $1800,
3-bedrooms $4,000
EAST, $1,200, $1,500 and
$2,000.
WEST 2-bedroom, $1500,
3 bedroom $2,000, $3,800,
$2,5000. Much more
Tel:393-0868,393-2559 or
454-1230 Cell


The Tribune




SALES & RENTAL




CTelephCone 322-1 986


E-mail: classified �tribunemedia.net









THE TRIBUNE



,


FOR RENT

CABLE BEACH MANOR
1-bedroom apt, poolside,
$1,100. 3-bed, 2-bath apt,
dining room, private enclosed
patio, washer, $1,800.
On excellent beach, pool.
Congenial, attractive setting.
Good security, night watch-
man. Cable TV, guest lounge.
l-nei ired.- Water, gas free.
Near sthps, bus stop.
Call 327-775 now.

CABLE BEACH

Fully furnished. Cozy.
Spectacular view.
Gated. Swimming pool.
Generator, $1,500/pm
Tel 323-5284.
CABLE BEACH:
1-bed, /2-bah, furnished apt,
water, w/dryer, tv, cable,
Internet, etc.
$240/wk, $1,000/mth,
to move in min $980.
Phone 323-1816, or 434-8379.

COMMERCIAL PROPERTY
FOR LEASE, off Blue Hill
Road. Fenced-in. Price nego-
tiable. 326-6175.
CONDO Rent to own/Rental
Venice Bay, gated community
3-bedroom, 2.5-bathroom & tv
or study. More information
Ph: 1-242-448-5021
EFFICIENCY
OFF COLLINS AVE
Water & light included
Ph: 341-7769
EFFICIENCY & ROOMS
for rent at the Dew Drop Inn.
Call 322-4260.
EFFICIENCY FOR RENT
light and cable included.
$175/week, first, last required.
No pets/kids water.
Call:392-1437/392-0810.
EFFICIENCY FOR RENT
quiet Neighborhood
Eastern Estates
$500/month 1st/last/security
Semi/furnished
light/water/Internet, single
person only. 449-8622
EFFICIENCY FOR RENT: Sol-
dier Road North, furnished, a/c,
ceiling fan/bars/enced/water,
light, cable, telephone in-
cluded, quiet area, single male
only. $650/month, first,last plus
security, 393-1506.

EFFICIENCY FOR RENT:
Spacious, Carmichael Road
West, near Coral Harbour,
quiet area, furnished, a/c, and
ceiling fan, $650 per month,
first and last plus $400 sec,
light, water, cable included. Tel
328-1150, or 565-8018
EXECUTIVE HOMES
NEEDED TO RENT
HOMES, CONDOS, APTS
(West & East PI)
Tel:393-0868, 393-2559,
454-1230
FULLY FURNISHED
APARTMENT, Yamacraw
Estate. Light & water included.
Ph:322-7250, 324-3446,
395-1396


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010, PAGE 21


-' I CHECK YOUR AD: Read your ad Any errors must be reported the first Telephone :
I I Iday of publication Should the error inhibit response, credit will apply
-5 -- J - - only lo the run dale. The Tribune is not Liable lor any loss on expense 322-1986
that results from publication





CLASSIFIEDS


FOR RENT

FAITH GARDENS:
2 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath, fully
furnished. Washer/dryer, mini
split a/c units in bedroom, wa-
ter included, very spacious,
must see to appreciate $1000/
mth, first, last and security de-
posit required.
Phone 393-8257, 393-9288
457-4488, or 436-2116
FOR RENT 2-bed,1.5 bath
apartment.$1,000 per month,
$600 deposit. Central a/c,
cable, internet access, water,


FULLY FURNISHED ei'tCency
apartment. Light.water & cabil
enclosed, $650 a month. First
& lasret en& $300 security off
Marathon.
Tel:341-3357, 393-0065
FURNISHED EFFICIENCY
all uiities included $150/wk.
A/C FURNISHED ROOM.
utilities, TV, fridge, microwave
included. $180/week.
Phone 341-6156, 436-6527, or
357-4753.
FURNISHED EFFICIENCY,
utilities included. Eastern area.
Ph 426-4425, 544-9277.
GOING TO COB IN NASSAU?
Single furnished rooms, for stu-
dents only, within walking dis-
tance to COB & UWI, newly
renovated, completely en-
closed yard with superior secu-
rity. Call 225-9368, 477-2509.

HIGH VISTA CLOSE
2-bedroom, 1-bath, $750
All the amenities (Water)
1 st, last, security $400
Tel:324-9357/535-8599

HOUSE FOR SALE
3bed 1 bath fenced in yard
($160,000)Net. Call 525-1654
between
1:00pm to 6:00pm .

ICE CREAM PARLOR
For Rent
Fully equipped & ready to go,
Great business opportunity.
off CW Saunders Highway
$800 month, first, last, $400
sec. 558-7299/394-8739.

IMMACULATE one bedroom
apt, fully furnished. Everything
included. St Andrew's Bch.,
off Yamacraw Road. $700
(with a/c $800). 423-8263.

LARGE 2-BED, 1-BATH
FURNISHED APT, all appli-
ances, central air and water.
Lumumba Lane of Fox Hill Rd.
SSouth. Ph:557-1460-1460/
. 364-1798
1-BEDROOM APARTMENT
w/washroom/storage.
off Joe Farrington. Amenities
includes, fridge/stove/micro-
wave, a/c, alarm, water, etc.
$650, first & last month & sec
dep. 364-4133/466-2424.
LEEWARD EAST, spacious
2 bed,2.5 bath,semi furnished
townhouse. Including water,
$1500 per month. Call
436-0028 or 364-8664 after 6
p.m.


I FOR RENT

LEEWARD EAST: 2-bedroom,
1-bath apt, central air, washer
& dryer, blinds, security bars,
water included. $850/pm, first
& last, sec dep.$450.
Tel 225-3714/456-8363.
LOVEBEACH COTTAGE
3-bed, 2-bath
Newly refurbished, gated,
fully furnished, beach access,
enclosed yard, patio. $2,100
p.m. Tel: 424-5683
LUXURY 2-bed, 1-bath,
partially furnished,
Tropical Gardens,
$1100/monthly.
458-7930. 327-8959.
MEDITERRANEO APTS is a
gated' '0-unit complex located
on West Bay Street with ac-
cess to the sea. All apSrtments
come fully furnished, incl: EleC-
tricity, water, cable and Internet
(including wireless). Laundry
facilities are on property On
#10 bus route, walking dis-
tance to food stores and res-
taurants.
To see pictures look for MEDI-
TERRANEO Apartments of
facebook.
Studio, $1050 per month
Large Studio, $1200 per month
1-bedroom, 1-bath, $1550 per
month
2-bedroom, 1-bath, $2100 per
month
For availability and viewing,
please call 427-6444,
676-3275.
MILLER'S HEIGHTS
Centre Drive off Carmichael
Road. New, spacious, 1-bed,
1-bath units. Gated entrance,
Water, cable/gas ready, Bur-
lar bars, blinds, ductless units.
650/mth, first, last month and
sec required. No Children/pets
PH: 361-3093 / 376-1034
NASSAU EAST: Spacious one
bedroom, semi-furnished apt,
$630/mth, $1500 to move in.
No children/pets. Water in-
cluded.. Phone 327-5472.
NASSAU VILLAGE,
2 bed apt, fan, water, bars
included. $600/mth.
Tel 393-8991/427-3426.
NEW 1 BED, 1.5 BATH
townhouse apt. Ph: 558-1940
NEW BEAUTY SALON
$1,200 for rent.
$1,000 for lease.
Light included.
Booth rental. Low prices.
Tel:341-3914, 468-7423

NEW HOPE DRIVE. Bamboo
Town apartments for rent. $650
p/m & $750 p/m respectively.
1st & last + Security $500
Ph: 392-7303 after 5 p.m.
2-BEDROOMS, 1-BATH
APARTMENT located Summer
Haven, South Beach. Burglar
bars, a/c, & water included,
$650.00 per month.
465-0907, 341-5324, 429-2388

NEWLY RENOVATED APT for
rent, water, light, cable, fridge,
stove, microwave regular
screens, 1-bedroom, $180 per
week, $600 sec dep. First, last
month required. 357-7320,
558-8274, Sean.


I FOR RENT I

NICE APARTMENT, 2 bed, 1
bath, furnished, in Highland
Park. Tel 325-5060.
NORFOLK HOUSE, Frederick
Street, executive office space,
fully partitioned.
(Ground floor: 1,672sq.ft.,
2,130sq.ft., 680sq.ft)
(Second floor: 1,568sq.ft.
876sq.ft.)
(Third floor: 2,134sq.ft,
1,613sq.ft. 2,322sq.ft.)
Phone:322-2794.
OCEANFRONT apartments for
rent, starting at $1,500/pm. Call
357-3423 for more information.

OFF BLUE HILL SOUTH
1 -bed apt, $150 per week,
$600 to move in.
1 2-bed apt, $225 per week
$1200 to move in. Light, water
and cable. 341-1698.

OFF JOE FA,.�INGTON
ROAD 1-bed. 1-batn, ,^'C,
security bars, ceiling fans,
fenced yard, water included..
$600 p/m. 1st, last and $275
security deposit required. No
pets. 364-9476










ONE 2-BEDROOM APT,
Miller's Height, $650,000
.Phone: 361-5787
ONE BED APT CENTREVILLE
area water, cable
$125/wk, 1st/last +$300 sec.
$550 to move-in.
I Ph:326-6175.
ONE BED, ONE-BATH APT
for rent, water, light, cable in-
cluded, $650 per month, $400
sec dep.
Phone 328-7537, 436-3789.
ONE BEDROOM
EFFICIENCY.Water, light and
cabled near Stapledon
Gardens. $175 per week. First
and last week plus $200 de-
posit. Ph:466-0393 / 466-0394
ONE BEDROOM COTTAGE,
fully furnished, all inclusive
electricity, water, cable.
Internet, telephone ac, washer,
dryer, $2,000/pm
Tel 327-3322, or 424-9078.
ONE BEDROOM EFFICIENCY
for rent Off Bernard Road.
Water, light, $500 per month,
$1000 to move in.
Ph: 426-2936 or 324-5962
ONE-BEDROOM, unfurnished
apt, Foxdale Subdivision, air
condition, burglar bars, carpet-
ing, coin operated washer, wa-
ter and light included, no chil-
dren, no pets, $700 per month.
Phone:341-1205/525-2743.
ORHADTRRCE

1 LAR -bd11.bt


FOR RENT

PARADISE ISLAND -
One Bed, One Bath, Fully
Furnished, Newly Rennovated,
Washer Dryer, Central Air and
all extras $1750 pm (excluding
utilities). Call 424-4960.
PARADISE ISLAND: 2 bed, 2
bath, secure condo, attractively
furnished, turnkey with modern
kitchen, dishwasher, washer,
dryer, pool, authorized para-
dise beach access (350 feet).
Available Sept 4th. Rent
$2,700/mth.
Discount for long lease.
324-1457. 393-1760, or cell
525-9160.

PARTLY FURNISHED spacious
2-bedroom apt, utilities in-
cluded, $900 per month.
525-7176/361-7003

RECENTLY BUILT 1-bedroom
apt w/fridge. stove, central air,
water included, blinds, located
in Miller's Heights. $650 per
month.
Tel 468-5221,/524-6240




(JACK ISAACS




RENTALS
WEST BAY STREET HOUSE:
Lovely 3 bedroom, 2 bath
home located in Cable Beach.
Fully furnished . Alarm system,
central a/c . Mature tropical
garden $3,000.00 Web Ref:
0709
DELAPORT TOWNHOUSE:
Three storey townhouse on the
ocean's edge, views from
every -room. 3 bedroom, 3
bathroom fully furnished central
air and stand-by generator.
$3,500.00 Web Ref: 39409
Vista Marina THE GROVE :
Beautiful 4 bed 3 bath house.
Traditional Bahamian home ex-
terior with modem interior.
Beautiful enclosed yard with
mature and flowering trees.
$3,900.00 Web Refr 36509
OCEAN VIEW HOUSE:
Ocean views from terraced
community on West Bay St.
Lovely 3 bed 3 bath home with
pool. $4,500.00 Web Ref:
34809
SANDYPORT COTTAGE: 3
bedroom, 3 bath property is
conveniently located in the
gated community of Sandyport.
andy canal beach , private
dock. Notable features; ; spa-
cious kitchen, covered carport,
screened in porch, alarm sys-
tem and 2 central air units
servicing each floor. $4,500.00
web Ref:42609
JACK ISAACS
REAL ESTATE
CALL: 322-1069
Info bahamasproperty.com
www.bahamaaproperty.com


, FOR RENT I

ROOM FOR RENT. Males
only. Must have first and last
week's rent of $125/wk. Secu-
rity deposit of $200. Call
325-7210 or details.
SEABEACH Estates. Two Bed
2 1/2 Bath Apt with Sea View,
AC/ Burglar Bars, Alarm, Pool,
Washer and Dryer and loft
$1,700 pm (water included).
Call - 327-3152
SEMI-FURNISHED efficiency
located in the Carmichael area.
Asking $600 per month.
Call 544-6000/ 426-3027 or
361-0722.
Serious Enquiries only.

SEMI-FURNISHED one (1)
bedroom apt, light & water in-
cluded, a/c, security bars,
$650/pm, first & last month.
466-0200, 341-6548.
SOUTH BEACH
2 BEDROOMS, 1
BATHROOM FULLY
FURNISHED, WATER
INCLUDED, VERY SPACIOUS
AIR CONDITION IN BOTH
BEDROOMS
FULLY SECURED.
ELECTRIC GATE
$800.00 PER MONTH
FIRST,LAST MONTH AND
$600.00 SECURITY DEPOSIT
REQUIRED.
PHONE 393-8257 OR
393-9288
AFTER 5PM 457-4488 OR
436-2116
SPACIOUS 2-BED, 1-BATH
APARTMENT located on
Malcom Road West.Centrally
located near Golden Gates
Shopping Centre and public
transport. Immaculate
condition, high ceilings,
kitchen,dining and living room,
fully tiles, b/bars,ceiling fans,
a/c, cable and telephone ready,
water included. $725 pm, $400
security deposit. Ideal for
young professional or married
couple. No pets. Call 325-8689
/422-4943 after 6 p.m.Please
serious inquiries only
SPACIOUS 2-bed, 1-bath apt
in quiet location. Marshall Rd
semi-furnished, fridge, stove,
microwave, washer, ceiling
fans, a/c, & security barstel/ca-
ble read $750p/m. Water in-
cluded. 1st, last + $500 s/d re-
quired. Serious inquiries only.
Tel:
361-3125,359-1989,466-8897
SPACIOUS 2-bed, 1-bath apt,
a/c, throughout security bars in
quiet area, off Carmichael. Call
466-4360(hm), 392-5 98.
SPACIOUS 2-bedroom
alarm, water c/fan, quiet area,
off Carmichael Road.
$725.00 /mth, deposit $400
sec. 327-6050, 428-5061.
2-BEDROOM, 1-BATHROOM
APARTMENT. McKinney Drive,
Carmichael Rd, 1 child .
maximum, monthly $700.
First & last, security deposit
$350, water included.
Tel: 323-2378 or 457-3864
NEWLY BUILT 1-bed apt,
$600/mthly. first, last, $400
sec. Light. water & cable in-
cluded. Tel:434-0138.


-










PAGE 22, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010


The Tribune




FOR REN NT wnt aR EM




Teail: claifephoe 322-1 986



E-mail: classifies @tribunernedia.net


FOR RENT

SPACIOUSd,2-bed, 1-bath, fur-
nished apartment. Misty Gar-
dens, Marshall Road incl: water
& security system. Monitoring
optional. $750/mth, first, last
$500 sec dep. 467-3859.







ST VINCENT ROAD, 3-bed,
2-bath house, $900 per month,
first, last and security deposit,
$900. 322-9412/3.
STAPLDON, TURNQUEST
AVE, Modern, spacious 2-bed-
room apt, fully furnished
ncluing. Washer and dryer,
$850 including water.
Tel 322-7649, 427-0267.
STAPLEDON GARDENS
2-bed, 1-bath including fridge,
stove, water and gas $650/mth,
$350 deposit
EFFICIENCY, fully furnished
with light, $600/mth, $350 de-
posit:
Telephone 356-5794/!A -0691

STRESSED!! Watch the
beautiful sunrise and sunset on
Yamacraw Beach and view of
pond daily. New beautiful
1-bedtoom, 1-bath, ceiling fan,
phone ready security bars,
fridge, stove., water, a/c
included. $650/mth
- To view call 426-5665,
323-1083, or 324-4683.
TRAVELING to M.H. Abaco for
social/business
looking for clean safe place
$135.00 daily,
full kitchen/satellite.
Tel 242-367-3664/367-0333,
(Cell)458-5137.
TWO BEDROOM APT
Water and light included.
Cable available $700/mth.
Phone 322-9368/cell 556-3136.
TWO BEDROOM APT in
Stapledon Gardens, $650
monthly. Tel 359-2644,
324-4360, 364-3742.
TWO BEDROOM, one bath apt
for rent, $650 per mo nth,
water included. First and last
month plus $300 security'
deposit. Also one efficiency,
furnished, $480 per month. All
utilities included plus cable.
Ph:466-1580/341-0661
TWO BEDROOM, unfurnished
apt, water, a/c and burglar bars
included, first, last and sec
required, $700/pm.
434-0938/361-3291.
TWO RECENTLY, built 1 bed-
room ,apt. Water included. First,
last month, security deposit.
Tel: 364-0430
UNFURNISHED 2 BED
APARTMENT. Romer Street,
Fox Hill Road, $650. First and
last, $500 security deposit.
Ph:364-3912, 324-3296

YAMACRAW SHORES,
nice 2-bed, 1-bath. Upstairs
w/balcony. Short walk, jog to
the beach.
Phone:324-3139, Ferguson


FOR RENT
1-BEDROOM APT, fully
furnished, security screens,
a/c, water/light, no kids/pets.
$550/pm. Soldier Road.
Tel 357-8106.
1-BEDROOM APT, semi
furnished + water. Bellot Rd,
$600 monthly, $400 security
deposit. Ph: 322-5113
1-BEDROOM EFFICIENCY,
light, cable, water, fridge,
stove. Quiet area, $650
monthly.first. last.
395-8170, 361-7298.
1-BEDROOM HOUSE, fully
furnished, enclosed yard.
Rental $700/mth, first, last, sec
dep. Tel 393-4425
1-BEDROOM, Off Bethel Ave.
Secured, furnished, water,
light, cable included, $675 per
month. First & last. + Security
deposit $300
Ph: 323-8211
2 1-BEDROOM units for rent
Water includes
'First, last month's required.
Tel 434-7705,
2 BED, 1 BATH Kool Acres.
Water, a/c, s/ screens, stove,
enclosed yard, $650.
Phone:393-0483
2 BED, 1 BATH
FULLY FURNISHED CONDO
FOR RENT
WEST BAY STREET APT.
#20 CHARDOR WEST
(2 corners east of Sandals,
OPP. FLORARAMA)
20 unit complex with pool and
laundry room
2 minute walk to private beach
$1,500/mth ono includes water
457-1762 or 364-2444
2 BED, 1 BATH. Carmichael,
c/fans, c/air & water, washing
machine, s/bars, enclosed
yard, $750 per mo nth.
Phone: 393-0482 after 5:00
p.mPh: 361-5549
2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH
bed, 1-bath, /bars. ceiling fans,
enclosed yard, cable, light,
water, $800 & $650. Phone:
558-6249,328-0845,426-9136
2 BEDROOM, 1-BATH,
Carmichael. Ceilings fans.
Water, s/bars, a/c, enclosed
yard, $660 per month.
393-0482/544-2113
2-BED, 1- BATH APT, water
bars, a/c and water included.
$175 per month, first, last plus
$400 sec derg. Carmichael. Ph
364-4637, 422-4799.
2-BED, 1-BATH, c/a, water
included. Sec screens.
$650/mth, $200 deposit.
Tel 364-0411.
2-BED, 1-BATH, off Wuiff
Road, unfurnsihed,
$650/mth, $375, security.
395-2802 after 6pm.
1-BEDROOM APT,
Nassau Village. Water, a/c,
blinds, washer, dryer. $550.
393-4454/394-1880.

2-BED/1-BATH APT, Marshall
Road enclosed yard/water/se-
curity bars/a/c, ceiling fans in-
cluded. $600/pm. first, & sec.
341-7773.


FOR RENT
1-2-BEDROOM APT,
$600/mth, first, last & $400
sec. A/C & water included.
558-4864
1 BEDROOM, all utiltiies light,
water, enclosed yard, $650 per
month, 1st, last and $300
security deposit,
C. W Saunders Highway.
Tel:394-5275 after 4 o'clock,
544-0491.
1 EFFICIENCY OFF
CARMICHAEL RD, $600 p.m,
unfurnished,$650 p.m.
furnished. Light, water & basic
cable includedno
children/pets. Phone:466-9760
1 ROOM IN FURNISHED
house Adastra Estates 10 mins
away from COB $750p/m
.Light, water cable/int. Ph, ac-
cess to vibe ph. Fully enc .yd.
C/fans, s/alarm $1700 1st, ast
and sec. Fam. Islid college
students referredd. Ph.
426-nO�.

BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED
1 bedroom cottage. Gated
community near Old Fort Bay. 1
person. Utilities included. First,
last & security required.
$1.050/mnth.
Ph: 362-6451/455-6267

1-BED,1-BATH, c/air,
c/fans.stove,Water furni, $650
unfurnished, $600 per month.
Phone: 393-8483


WANTS
TO SHARE

2 BEDROOM, Rockcrusher
area. $140 a week, $500 to
move in. All utilities included.
Female, one child only.
Ph: 544-8529

2-BEDROOM APT to share
single person need to inquire
$300, first, last + sec.
Partly furnished. Tel
326-4256/544-2401, 395-4084.


HELP WANTED]
SUCCESSFUL DELl seeks
experienced cook for
Saturday's only! 376-4440.

MAID NEEDED to work 5
days. Please call 554-9388

SUCCESSFUL DELl
seeks Kitchen Helper
Telephone 376-4440.

AVON
Buy, Sell or Sign-up.
Telephone:
361-5556, 429-4922
kempcorp@hotmail.com

BIG SHOTS restaurant and
sports bar need 3 bartenders.
Apply in person Need NIB and
photo ID, must be honest and
reliable. Phone 356-7416.

BARBER NEEDED to work in
busy central location. Willing to
work on rent or commission
Cotnact Cameron at 357-9895
or 326-2642


HELP WANTED

MAINTENANCE MAN
for apartment complex.
Must have good gardening
and painting skills and some
knowledge of masonry,
carpentry, plumbing, electrical
and roofing. 6 days a week
references required from
employer that you have worked
for in similar position.
Call 393-5014.

PART-TIME MUSIC instructor
needed to teach elementary
students. Must have at least
two years teaching experience
and a clean police record.
References required,
Please telephone 394-4783 for
more information.

AB P.C BIG BIRD POULTRY
FARM BAHAMAS LTD is
looknig for three farm
labourers. Please contact us at
242-367-7004

AMERICAN CERTIFICATION
Pharmacy Technician Course
Twice weekly
5:30 to 8:30 p.mCall 356-4860
Today

ASSISTANT
Qualifications & Responsibilites
QuickBooks
Microsoft Office
Self Motivated
Errands
Manage time, multi task
Mail resume to
gpo.assistant @ gmail.com

EXPERIENCED mason and
carpenters with tools, $325 per
week. Phone 326-6175.

GARDENER required to
maintain the garden of large
property Must have knowledge
of growing vegetables.
Must have own transportation,
5 days a week.
Contact 359-2375.

BIG SHOTS RESTAURANT
AND SPORTS BAR need a
cook and a kitchen helper.
Please apply in person next to
Subway on Madeira Street,
Palmdale. 356-7416.

HOUSEKEEPER, M-F,
$200/pw. Bahamian citizen or
resident only.
429-1069, leave message.

LIVE-IN MAID to care for 3
children & perform general
housework. Fax resume to
326-3779

HOUSEKEEPER - Person to
do all housekeeping chores
and assist with cleaning aprt-
ments. Excellent cooking skills
is a must. 6 days a week refer-
ences required from employer
that you have worked for in
similar position. Call:393-5014.

SPORTS BAR
INTERNATIONAL
is now hiring Barmaids and
Part-time Cook.
Tel 324-1222, Mrs Davis
Fox Hill Rpad, two buildings be-
fore St Annes School.


I HELP WANTED

TWO HANDYMEN WANED at
Sands Block Co Rock sound
eleuthera Salary $175 per
week. Call 1-242-334-2647.

SENIOR ACCOUNTANT
An offshore company, located
in Nassau, Bahamas, is looking
for a Senior Accountant.
Reporting to the Director of
Administration & Controller, the
Senior Accountant will be
responsible for supporting
financial reporting on the
Company's operations,
treasury activities ,Thcluding
weekly cash mr-iagement pro-
jections. 0'iner responsibilities
include accurate and timely
accounting for cash sales,
accounts receivable, fixed
assets and maintaining sub
ledger accounts.
Qualifications: This position
requires a seasoned profes-
sional accountant with a CPa
designation or equivalent. The
incumbent should also have a
minimum of 5-10 years of
relevant post-designation
experience in the field of
accounting or finance, with a
solid understanding of interna-
tional accounting principles,
including GAAP and IFRS. The
candidate must be a team
player and have excellent writ-
ten and verbal communication
skills and possess strong com-
puter skills, including profi-
ciency in Microsoft Word and
Microsoft Excel. The success-
ful candidate will be a
self-starter with the ability to
work within strict deadlines, be
flexible in order to adapt to
changing requirements and
possess excellent analytical
skills.
The Company offers a com-
petitive " compensation and
benefits package and provides
the opportunity for personal
growth and development.
How to apply:
Send your resume by
September 10, 2010,
to:h resources2010@hotmail.c
om
We thank all candidates for
their applications, however,
only those selected for an
interview will be contacted. We
would kindly appreciate no
phone calls.

WANTED: Aid for blind child in
Abaco. Collage educated in
special blind needs. Must know
how to use the Braille em-
bosser. Know how to read and
type contracted Braille, Nymeth
ode and Abacus. If interested
respond to 1-242-366-0431.

LIVE-IN MAID needed.
Please mail legal status,
resume & police record.
Apply Box: N-1429, Nassau.

MAID NEEDED.
Call 327-5670

MAID WANTED
Please call 1-242-334-2361.
MAID WANTED to work 3 days
per week (35-40). 677-5208.

BUS DRIVER NEEDED FOR
ROUTE #7A (NO A/C)
Call 323-5519, 525-7936


HELP WANTED

BUS DRIVER NEEDED
Serious inquiries only.
Good benefits
424-6288364-4815.
CAPE SANTA MARIA BEACH
RESORT, LONG ISLAND,
SOUTH BAHAMAS
Looking for a Food & Beverage
Supervisor.
*Experience in a su,`,ervisory
position require.
Supervi'ilg a staff of up to 20

*Must be a team leader & have
excellent communication skills
'Full time position.
Contact Ms Castelsky at
242-338-5273 or
ewa @ capesantamaria.com
fpr more information.

CARWASHERS NEEDED
Excellent salary!!
Need dependable, homes &
reliable carwasher.
Flexile hours.
Interested person need only
apply. Willing to start ASAP.
Phone 428-7038, 465-3731.

CONSTRUCTION COST
ESTIMATOR OR Q.S
REQUIRED for Bahamian
construction/Development
Company. Please fax reply to
326-2197
TWO HANDYMEN WANED at
Sands Block Co Rock sound
eleuthera Salary $175 per
week. Call 1-242-334-2647.
FARM LABOURER wanted
please call 1-242-335-1081.

FULL TIME POSITIONS
AVAILABLE AT TRENDY
PARADISE ISLAND STORE.
Seeking stylish and upbeat
personality candidates with
several years of retail clothing
experience. Must have BGCSE
or equivalent in Math and Eng-
lish. Computer skills needed.
Salary will commensurate with
' experience. Please send
resume to naspie@yahoo.com

Urgent Help Needed.
1 kitchen helper
1 cook
Call anytime after 4 pm
393-4613.

POSITION
WANTED
EXPERIENCED RELIABLE
YOUNG WOMAN willing to
work seeking for the position
of housekeeper to look after
the elderly or children. Please
contact 392-1018

MATURE. LADY seeking for
job as full time housekeeper,
baby-sitter, live-in, live-out
day's work. 395-5973.
LADY LOOKING for
housekeeping days work.
Available to work Saturdays
and Sundays only.
Please call 454-3492

QUALIFIED BIOLOGY &
HEALTH SCIENCE
TEACHER.
Tel
341-0550, 525-1486, 448-7485.


THE TRIBUNE










THE TRIBUNE


TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010 PAGE 23


POSITION
WANTED
CERTIFIED
NURSE ASSISTANT
Certified child care seeking a
job in any or this department
Contact:467-2822/448-1912,
468-9758.
LADY SEEKS JOB as house
babysitter. day or night.
Call 433-6402
LADY seeks job as days work,
baby-sifter or janitor. Tel
361-7384, or 426-6255.

SPANISH LADY looking for
live-in/live-out work. Call
327-5670.

LADY seeks days, weekly eve-
ning & nightly Live-in job.
395-9571.
LADY seeks live-in days work,
Saturday & Sundays.
Cleaning, baby-sitting, etc.
544-7753.

SEEKING JOB
Housekeeper or day work or
babysitter. Call 454-2403
LADY SEEKING JOB,-live-in
housekeeper, babysitter or
elderly. Call 434-7852
YOUNG LADY looking for.job
as waitress or cashier. Serious
inquiries only. Call 454-0865.
MATURE HONEST, reliable
lady, seeking live-in job.
Call: 432-3053
LADY WITH spousal permit
seeking days or babysitting or
housekeeper. Tel: 544-3382
MATURE LADY seeks
days/weekly or live-in work to
care for elderly person or
children. Call:552-0962.
PCT (PATIENT CARE
TECHNICIAN) with wound
care experience seeks job as
caregiver for physically
challenged individual.
Call 423-5075
Tel: 326-4545(H)

BUSINESS
SERVICES
NEED RELIABLE PAYROLL
SOFTWARE that is efficient
and easy to use? Call ISL
Bahamas 356-5592 *

PAINT PERFECT
Paint/Pressure Cleaning
No job too big or small
Call Jay, FREE quote
242-544-2143.
CJ FLORAL HAVEN
Wedding packages available.
Chair covers w/ Tie Back +
Draping etc
Tel:341-1917/357-3665
ROLLS' EELCTRONICS
Specialized in internet wiring
and set up installant of cable
and telephone wire in new and
old homes We also install TV's
major corriputer services
Ph: 427-7461 or 426-5674


POSITION
WANTED
LADY SEEKING days work
babysitting or taking care of the
elderly. Call Sheryl at 436-8715

BUSINESS
SERVICES
TV REPAIRS Free pickup/drop
off. House calls welcome.
322-1031.
ARE YOU MEETING YOUR
FITNESS GOALS?
-Do you spend late nights at the
office and ignore your fitness
goals?
-Ai you a beginner in the
world of exercise and need
some direction?
-Are you a mature individual
who wants to feel ten years
younger?
-Do you have aches and pains
that would go away with
consistent workouts?
Call 422-5061 for a free
personal training session.
TERRIFIC TUESDAY
SPECIALS
Relaxe ................... $25.00
W eave .................$40.00
Rope Twist ........... $70.00
Kinky Twist ............$35.00
Nails ........ ..... $15.00
Ph: 324-7883
HEN'S LANDSCAPING
Major tree cutting
Hurricane Special.
Call us now!
392-4691, 433-2482.
INTERNET - Turn $10 a month
into $10K a month....no strings
attached.
Apply at:
pocketwealthi@ gmail.com
NEED A QUICK LOAN
$300 OR $500
326-0883, 322-8856,
455-9575.
NEED HELP WITH CUSTOM
ENTRIES? Ask about our ISI
Imports Software. Call ISL
Bahamas 356-5592

ELECTRICIAN SERVICES
receptacles and
Call me for a FREE quote,
465-8373.
EVENT PLANNER
Christmas parties, Kids Parties,
Showers or just a romantic
evening. Leave the headache
to us from your setup to your
cleanup. Satisfaction
guaranteed.Tel:341 -1917 or
357-3665
HAVING PROBLEMS with
your Computer?
Can't get online?
Virus problems, software
installation & hardware.
Computer keep freezing up?
Don't worry we'll fix it
Starting price $40
Tel: 242-454-8173 ask for Cliff.

TELEVISION, COMPUTER,
washer, dryer, fridge, stove
(, (p ,i Fu s y , V sal
d� a v rv ' in g .
pc up a-5 i00d87 n site,
pick up and drop off service.
395-0087.


BUSINESS
SERVICES

BUILDING A HOME OR
APARTMENT?.
Need a hassle free, reliable
contractor. Call Symonettes
Construction (356-LOTS)
356-5687









IC



PURE HAIR & NAIL SPA
HOT SUMMER SPECIAL
Mizani Relaxer,treat,clipstyle
$40.00
Designed, Relaxer,
Treat,Clip,Style $30.00
Weave $50.00 and up
Lace Cap Application $20.00
Eye lashes $10.00
-Phone: 322-2801


THE B
HAIR


4E EMPIRE
IL TECH &
HOP


HAIR CLASSES & NAILS
CLASSES Available.
Everything including.
Booth also available.
Call for more details.
Phone 431-9030, or 558-7211.
K-9 TRUCKING & CUSTOM
BROKERAGE
Foxdale Subdivision
Call Anthony and Son
P.O. Box EE-17153
Tel:242-357-3787
Fax:242-324-6641
Customs is our business
You pile it we tote it!!

LOSE 10-30 LBS AND
MORE
Burns belly fat, fast + easy
without diet or exercise
The Magic "Thin Pill" is
here. Sample Available
Fanny @364-04040

TUITION

COMPUTER CRASH
COURSES
Saturday 10:30.-1 pm.
Learn -Power Point or Publisher
$150 Includes registration.
Call TOYA'S, 393-7045.


TUITION









2010 BJC/BGCSE RESULTS
were excellent THANK GOD!!
Register now at
L.A.T Learning Institute.
324-3383.
PIANO LESSONS
For kids and adults
Weekly or monthly rates
Registration fee $25.
Call 393-7045.
SPANISH CLASSES
Conversational Spanish Level 1
Friday 4-5:30/pm
Course begins Sept.
Call 393-7045
TIRED OF THOSE
NIGHT SHIFTS?
Train for a 9-5 office job
Become computer literate
Call TOYA'S about a 3-in-1, or
All-in-1
Total package Computer
Course.
Tel: 393-7045.
AFTERNOON SCHOOL
TUTORING PROGRAMME
at the Meridian School.
See your child excel this year.
For more information
225-4178.
BOXING WORKOUT with
Ray Minus Jr.
Wulff Rd Fitness Classes and
one on one work out
Ph:356-5312/433-4937
CHILDREN'S WORLD
LEARNING CENTER
PRESCHOOL & NURSERY
NOW REGISTERING
Nursery $160/pm, $45/pw
Preschool $140/pm, $40/pw
Te:325-6505/364-6238
Open House:
Aug 16th-20th, 2010


- f




HAIR & NAILS CLASSES
EVERYTHING INCLUDED
Ph: 322-2801- 565-8190


wwwPrinityl 0713-9 mUpom


I TUITION I

NAIL CLASSES
Space is limited.
Payment plans available.
Call 356-7075

BUSINESS
FOR SALE
TURN-KEY BUSINESS
FOR SALE
M.H.Abaco.
Start making money instantly
Serious inquiries only
Phone:242-458-5137
E-mail:
jwsignature@ gmail.com

ARTICLES
FOR SALE
KITCHEN ITEMS FOR SALE
Telephone 341-3707
after 6pm.
2.0cu.ft. refrigerator, $150.00
30" gas stove w/upper & lower
oven $240.00
Electric dryer $250.00
Water cooler $40.00
Pantry $140.00
33" dble sink w/faucet $75.00
PS 2 with memory card, new.
$200 ono. Phone 322-1986 ask
for Mr Bain.
SCRUBS 4 LESS
Has Pace uniform in stock.
Limited supply!!!
Bring this ad and get $5.00 off.
Phope 341-7909/468-5730.
FOR SALE
CENTRAL-AIR SUPPLIES
3-ton air handler &
3-ton condenser in
new condition, $1,700.
Phone Allen 433-8217, or
445-7221.
FOR SALE Custom-made
made in The Bahamas,
10 years warranty.
323-6540.
FOR SALE
MAC LAPTOP $1,600
DVR +Camperas $800
Entertainment centre-$350
Ademco alarm-$250
Freezer $350.
Call Mrs Lopez, 525-5019
FOR SALE
WEDDING GOWN
Champagne colour silk w/ivory
lace bodice. Lace coatee in-
cluded. $2,000. 376-4042.
USED 416 CAT BACKHOE
engine (low hours)
Imported from USA, $3,000.
Phone 424-6668.
FOR SALE
Attractive Hurricane Shutters
Build to order for double win-
dows $190.00
Single $100
Ph: 426-8704
USED. COMPLETE central air
new bathroom pedstal
356-5794, 431-0619.
XEROX WORK CENTRE
C2424 ink $140.00 each.
Set $560. Phone 448-9208"
OFF16E DbEl SALE
Good condition, .i"
dark cherry in colour. Only
$300. Call Almando, 376-2810


I ARTICLES
FOR SALE
2 END TABLES,
COFFEE TABLE (glass top).
Mint condition $100.
364-4118, 10am to 5pm.
BLOW OUT STORE SALE
Up to 75% off Books, School
Supplies, Bookcase, Furniture,
Computer, POS, No
reasonable offer refused.
Ph:324-5136
Email: 106eastside@gmail.com
FOR SALE
30 inch stove
Dell desktop 2400 computer,
all like new
Tel 361-5382
FOR SALE
2 used women's watches
Techno Marine $250.00
Movado $300.00
Used New Wave Oven $100
Call 473-3417
FOR SALE \
4-pc wicker dinette set, side ta-
ble, book stand, coffee table
3pc front room set (all in per-
fect condition), throw cushions,
All for $1,800 everything.
357-7220 or 393-7444 at night
before 10pm.
FOR SALE'
Baby pack 'n play travel sys-
tem & carrier & entertainment
center
Dell desktop 2400 computer,
all like new
Tel 361-5382
FOR SALE
New! Couch $400
Fridge/Freezer $1,000
Dishwasher $400
Color TV Set $300
Kitchen table/Chairs $100
Ph:327-8706/376-1323
PLANT SALE
Are you paying high prices
for avocado pears? Plant a
tree we have trees for $15.
Call 423-1059.


PATIO SALE
GARAGE SALE
Very good deals!
12-disc changer $175
X-box plus 5 games, (older
model), $100
Microwave (large size) $100
Car cover, steering wheel lock,
2-car stands altogether $90.00
19" TV Emerson $100
Used laptop Dell $400
426-2467, 445-5326.










ARTICLES
FOR SALE
"FOR SALE"

P conh i2on. $180-$25b
' Ph: 425-5056 or 535-1988


The Tribune







ET~ielephone 322-1 986e 9 r n



E-mail: classified @ tribunemedia.net
TI .I








PAGE 24, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 2010


RESIDENCES AT BAYSIDE 'CABLE BEA
2 & 3 bed beachfront condos in Port New 3 bed, 23 bath
Providence. Presently under construction.
From $380,000. Ref#- 7207,7208 $340,0(XX).Re







Abaco, MAN-O-WAR CAY Govemrnors Harbour, PIN
1/2 acre beachfront lot in town. 1 bed, I bath fully furi
$425,000, Refi 7123 $260,000. I




A -A.-- ,


Gant ExrumaPALMBAYBEACH RESORT
1 bed, I bath beach Villa. Furnished.
$175,000. Ref# 7148


THE TRIBUNE


CH TWYNAM HEIGHTS OFF VILLAGE ROAD, DUPLEX TREASURE CAY
-ondo. 3 bed, 2 bath home. Hurricane impact windows 1-2 bed, 2 bth plus 1- 2 bed, lbath. 2 bed, 2 bath Villa. Furnished.
7094 $425,000. Ref# 7211 $319,000. Ref# 7132 $449,000- Ref#7247


.APPLEFIELDS ,R .1\ I I. 1ROL'R (-A
iished.condo. I bed, I bath beach villa. Furnished.
tef# 7129 $135,000. Ref# 7128


NAUTICA TOWNHOME
Spacious 3 bed, 2.5 bath end'unit.
$535,000. Ref#7112


I RF.AtL'RF CA'i, .babco
Harbour front 2 bed, 2 hath condo.
$325,000. Ref; 7195


Triplex 3 bed, 2 bath unit with 2-1 bed, 1 HIGH VISTA
bath apartments.. Great income potential. 4 bed, 3 bath home. Pool, landscaped.
$310,000. Ref#71 19 $425,000. Ref# 6684


sANA1POR'i CONDUI
Newly built. Dockage available.
Fronm$395,(X)or$2,50i/moRet#7187,7188,7189


SEA BREEZE
2 bed, 2 bath canal front boone.
$299,000. Ref# 7155


EAST STREET BUILDING CENTRE OF COMMERCE RENTAL
Drasticreduction. Centrallocation 4000sq. ft. 1,600 sq. ft.. Fully furnished. Iurn key.
$395,000. Ref# 6880 $7,066 monthly. Ref# R6993


Abaco, LLBBER'S QU:\RT RS
Waterfront lot 100 x200. A steal.
.$199,500. Ref# 6671


HOPE TOWN LOT
5,020 sq. ft lot on sandy, white beach.
$560;000. Ref#7095


LOTS AND ACREAGE
High Point Estates off JFK. 8,525 sq. ft. triplex Lot with elevations. $140.000 #6997
Sand.por- 60 \165 lot Private dock and beach. $350,000 Ref# 7209
Greater Chippinghain, 2 mull family lots each 4,868 sq. ft. $65,000 each. Ref# 7142
Greater Chippinghanm, 2 nmulti family lots each 4,852 sq. ft $60,000 each. Ref# 7140
Twynam Heights Single Family Lots (8,000-9,600 sq. ft.) from $145,000 #7157,#7158
Oakesfield 20,000 sq ft. vacant commercial lot. $275,000 # 7153






HA..fH R il[E.RSL) 11(FJ 1HIi 1-NT-MI Ht I I lllf RLM. M 'RHiU)1. MIkI1.11


Attention First Time Buyers. GUANACAY,Abaco
Renovated, I bed, I bath condo. Ocean Vieis. Charming 2 bed,2 bath cottage ith vie\�s.
$165,000. Ref# 7114 2, ,').I i Rdh # 7196
1r�-- --9.1 - ,-..--..


SOUTH OCEAN ESTATES

$145,000. Ref# 5471


Abaco, SAND BANKS
2bed,2bth home. 80' of ocean fiontage.
i249,00 kI. et 5S2


Long Island BEACHFRONT HOME
2bed/2bath, Turn-key on 5.5 acres.
$1,619,000. Ref# 7018







Abaco, GREEN TURTLE CAY
2 bed, 2 bath beachfront home.
$444,000. Ref# 6999


RENTALS:
Sandyport. 3 and 4 bed townhomes. From $ 2,500. #R0572, #R0573, #R0477
Commercial building corner of Virginia & Nassau Streets. Newly renovated. 1,500 sq. ft. $3,000. #R0471
Shirley Street. Office buildings 2,500 sq. ft. $5,000 #R0340
Port New Providence- Seapoint 4 bed/2.5 bath. $5,500 #R0565
Prospect Ridge 2 bed, 1 bth. Furnished, pool. $1,500. Ref#0575
Shirlea- 2 bed, 2.5 bath. Newly renovated. $2,100 Rel[ Rt3i.6






41IJA ITLl' iN I I,HlIhR'LRN > I'HAN1NNI I-'M \A1 ,H.A Y'THOL'LK.1, lRITCHIEEYMA




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