The Tribune.
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/01664
 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: 9/10/2010
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
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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: UF00084249:01664

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The Tribune

THE PEOPLE'S PAPER - BIGGEST AND BEST


BAHAMAS EDITION
www,tribune242.com


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010


Volume: 106 No.242
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Straw market
vendors 'must
prove their
right to work'
By MEGAN REYNOLDS
Tribune Staff Reporter
mreynolds@tribunemedia.net
STRAW market vendors
must prove their Bahamian
citizenship or right to work
in order to sell their wares at
any of the five straw mar-
ket locations, a senior offi-
cial has confirmed.
The policy, brought up in
an internet debate sparked
by the Downtown Nassau
Partnership. (DNP) this
week, was again raised
when the status of a Cuban
SEE page seven


Tragic tale of little

boy who cannot be.

treated in Bahamas


By ALISON LOWE
Tribune Staff Reporter
alowe@tribunemedia.net
THE famlily of an infant
diagnosed with a rare con-
genital disorder that causes
ongoing tumour-like growth
of his arm and chest has
been told that the potential-
ly life-threatening condition
cannot be treated in The
Bahamas.
However, without insur-
ance for her one year-old
son, Kadin Finley's mother
Arnette Finley, 27, says she
cannot afford to take him
abroad to get the help he
needs, and yesterday
appealed to the public to
assist her with his medical
costs in the hope that it will
be a step towards helping
her son lead a more normal
life.
Records from. Princess
Margaret Hospital, where
Kadin was born and later
diagnosed, show that after
a review by various medical
specialists, doctors returned
with the decision that he suf-


fers from Klippel-Trenau-
nay Syndrome (KTS).
KTS is a congenital circu-
latory disorder characterized
by abnormal benign growths
on the skin, consisting of
masses of blood vessels.
Major noticeable symptoms
of the condition are enlarge-
ment or withering of linibs
and "port wine" coloured
discoloration of patches of
the skin.
In Kadin's case, after'an
uncomplicated pregnancy,
his mother says she first
became aware her baby
might have something
wrong with him when his
chest and arm were slightly
enlarged upon birth. He
ended up remaining in hos-
pital for two months while
doctors tried to figure out
what was wrong.
In the following months,
and up to the present day,
the growths continued to
enlarge to the point that
Kadin, who is now able to


SEE page eight


Minister voices frustration over
removal of three sunken vessels


By PAUL G
TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff
Reporter
pturnquest@
tribunemedia.net
ENVIRONMENT
Minister Dr Earl
Deveaux said in the
House of Assembly
Wednesday that the
most frustrating issue
he has had to deal FRUS"
with while in office, Dr Ear
other than the prob-
lematic city dump, is the
removal of three sunken
wooden vessels from
Inagua's harbour,
Prodded by the Member
of Parliament for Mayagua
na, Inagua, Crooked Island,
Acklins, and, Long Cay


InH iIUN:
Irl Deveaux


(MICAL) V Alfred
Gray on the matter,
Dr Deveaux said he
has been trying to
have the issue
resolved for more
than a year now.
"There was a pub-
lic tender for the
removal of some
sunken vessels in
Inagua that was
properly tendered
and executed and yet
incompetence reigns.
"We have on hand


a public tender. The people
submitted a bid. We had a
scope of works, and they
can't move these boats.
"The member for MICAL
will know that I have asked
SEE page seven.


Shark finning article sparks
outcry from conservationists


By MEGAN REYNOLDS
Tribune Staff Reporter
mreynolds@tribunemedia.net'
INTERNATIONAL
organizations and local con-'
servation groups are rally-
ing to protect sharks in
Bahamian waters following
a Tribune article exposing
the potential for shark
finning in Andros.
Sunco Wholesale Seafood
Ltd CEO James Mackey
told The Tribune he would
consider expanding his sea
cucumber export operation
in Mastic Point, North
Andros, to include the
export of shark fins to Hong
Kong.
His comments sparked
outcry from conservation-


ists throughout the
Bahamas and around the
world as sharks are increas-
ingly being fished to serve
emerging markets for their
meat and fins, which are
used in soups and can fetch
more than $200 per kilo-
gram, and global shark pop-
ulations have declined by as
much as 80 per cent world-
wide.
The Bahamas boasts the
healthiest and most biolog-
ically diverse shark popula-
tions in the Atlantic as they
have never been considered
more than worthless
bycatch; and the ban of
long-line fishing following
a BNT campaign 20 years
SEE page eight


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ALL SMILES: A fourth grader smiles as she receives one of the donated books.


US Ambassador to the Bahamas
Nicole Avant yesterday gave $6,000
worth of school supplies to the
Embassy's adopted school, Wood-
cock Primary.
The initiative, funded by the Unit-
ed States Northern Command
(USNORTHCOM) and carried out
with support from Book World, is
in response to US President Barack
Obama's call for American citizens
and US Embassies around the world
to mark the anniversary of the Sep-
tember 11, 2001 terrorist attack
through service projects in local com-
munities.
Each of the 14-classes at Wood-
cock Primary received a colourful
tub of essential school supplies that
should last students the entire year.
The donation included more than
1,100 composition books, close to
2,000 crayons, over 43,000 sheets of
loose leaf paper, a variety of educa-
tional games, and over 50 multi-cul-
tural children's books written by
American authors.
Ambassador Avant said: "We
understand that it is a difficult eco-
nomic time for many Bahamian par-
ents and we hope that this donation
by the US Embassy will help ease
the burden and allow Woodcock par-
ents to focus on their children's aca-
demic achievement."
The US Embassy adopted Wood-
cock Primary School in 2005, and
through the support of Embassy staff


and family members, later estab-
lished the Woodcock Primary Read-
ing Programme where volunteers
from the Embassy read to students
once a week for 30-minutes through-
out the school year.
Northwestern District Superin-
tendent, Howard Newbold, who was
also present for the donation, noted
that the programme has resulted in
students developing a love for read-
ing, which translates into improved,
literacy skills.
"We in the Department of Edu-
.cation value the partnership between
the Ministry of Education and the
American Embassy and in particular
the bond that the Embassy has estab-
lished with Woodcock Primary
School... The Ambassador's hands-
on approach and interaction with the
students teaches the values of shar-
ing, and giving," he said.
Using the Woodcock Primary
reading programme as a model, in
2008 the Ministry of Education
launched a nationwide reading and
mentoring programme for students
in grades four through six under the
theme "Read to Lead."
Superintendent Newbold told
Embassy volunteers that the Min-
istry; of Education is awaiting the
'results of the grade level assessment
test, but he is certain that the "Read
to Lead" programme has had a pos-
itive impact on national reading
scores.


NEW SUPPLIES: US Ambassador Nicole Avant presented school supplies and educational games to the delighted students
of Woodcock Primary School yesterday.


S. r


EAGER: US Ambassador Nicole Avant pictured here presenting more books and school supplies to the Woodcock Primary School
yesterday.


Bahamas set to host 15th Annual


International Cultural Festival


JOINING in the world-wide
celebrations for the United
Nations' 65th anniversary next
month, the Bahamas will host
its 15th Annual International
Cultural Festival (ICF) in hon-
our of the occasion.
The popular festival will
return to the Botanical Gar-


dens in Nassau on the week-
end of October 16-17.,
Speaking yesterday at a press
conference at Builder's Mall on
Wulff Road to announce details
about the festival, Deputy
Prime Minister and Minister of
Foreign Affairs Brent Symon-
ette said this year's event
promises to be "bigger and bet-
ter" than the last.
"I am reliably informed that
the production team is at full
throttle under the dynamic
leadership of madam chairper-
son Janet Johnson and the ICF
advisory council," he said.
. Mr Symonette explained that
the festival, which is under the


auspices of the Ministry of For-
eign Affairs, organically grew
out of the idea to recognize
United Nations Day, "and as
more and more foreign nation-
al groups organised themselves
it took on a life of its own."
"It is heartening to learn that
unanimous contributions from
booth holders makes this festi-
val sustainable and helps to not
only defray the cost of opera-
tions, but the festival was able
to honour its commitment to
Bahamian youth," he said.
Later this m6nth, five stu-
dents from Queen's College
and their debate coach and
teacher Georgette McCartney
will be accompanying Mr
Symonette to the General
Assembly at the United
Nations in New York.
"Thanks to the ICF and its
partnership with the Rotary
Clubs of the Bahamas and the
Zonta Club of Nassau, these
young Bahamians will sit in the
hallowed chamber and listen to


I NOIC [.1 [i


Ms. Alexandria Farrington has been terminated
from Seagrapes Photo Studio. She is not
authorized to carry out any transactions
on behalf of Seagrapes Photo Studio.

If you have had any transactions with Ms.
Alexandria Farrington at Seagrapes Photo Studio
and have any concerns or queries, please call
364-6487 (Mon- Sat between '12noon -8pm).


the speeches from member
countries on the theme 'Reaf-
firming the Central Role of the
United Nations in Global Gov-
ernance'," he said.
Mr Symonette also said that
UNESCO will once again lend
its prestige to the festival
through an international art dis-
play with works loaned from
the collections of foreign
nationals living in the Bahamas.
Last year, 25 countries signed
up for the event, representing
over 110 booths, catering to
some 30,000 festival-goers, and
generating in excess of $300,000
over a two-day period.
Favourite features'like the
celebrity chef's culinary
demonstrations will be return-
ing this year and there also will
be new initiatives like the inter-
national group travel pavilion
where the public can sign on
for group travel to some of the
exotic countries represented at
the festival.
Also back this year, basking
in the ICF destination spotlight,
is the United States:
They will be represented
with an extensive pavilion fea-
turing video exhibits, eateries
and workshops conducted by
the hip-hop dance troupe
Swagger Crew from Atlanta,
Georgia.
Builder's Mall will once again
have its own stage perched atop
the hill where it will be visible
to everyone from the gardens.
Mr Symonette yesterday


commended the Bank of the
Bahamas on their continued
commitment to facilitate a
'cashless' environment. Patrons
will be able to go to any one of
the nine bank stations at the
event to exchange legal tender
for festival dollars.
The minister thanked
Builder's Mall for supplying
three more bank units for the
convenience of festival-goers.
The cashless environment,
he explained, is not only a safe-
ty mechanism, it also allows
ICF management to gauge the
overall fiscal performance of
the festival.
Mr Symonette also thanked
Commonwealth Building Sup-
plies who will be providing a
second entertainment plat-
form on the north lawn of the
gardens.


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PAGE 2, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010


THEE'TRIBUN E








THE TRIBUNE


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010, PAGE 3


LOA NW


THE repatriation of
Haitian immigrants has
resumed with the return
of 134 people who were
being held at the
Carmichael Road Deten-
tion Centre.
The Department of
SImmigration suspended
repatriation exercises to
Haiti after the country was
rocked by a devastating
earthquake on January 12
which levelled the capital
Port-au-Prince.
And althdutgh only two
per cent of the rubble is
said to have been cleared
from the city over the last
eight months, the
Bahamas government end-
ed the humanitarian sus-
pension of repatriation
exercises on Wednesday,
September 1.
The latest repatriation.
brings the total number of
Haitian immigrants repa-
triated this year to 906, as
some were apprehended
prior to the quake, or
caught trying to enter the
country illegally and
returned home.
Director of Immigration
Jack Thompson said: "As
with all apprehension
exercises, the resumption
of apprehension exercises
of illegal Haitian nation-
als have been conducted
in a methodical and
humane manner.
"Illegal immigrants and
others should be aware
that apprehension exercis-
es are ongoing, and will be
vigorous and orderly."
He reiterated Minister
of Immigration Brent,
Symonette's warning to all
those who are in the coun-
try illegally, to return to
their country of origin or
face apprehension or
deportation.
"It is government policy
to deter all illegal migra-
tion to the country from
whatever source," Mr
Thompson said. "The gov-
erament's deterrence pol-
icy includes the strict
enforcement of immigra-
tion laws. Accordingly, the
Department of Immigra-
tion will continue to vig-
orously apprehend and
repatriate in a sustained
manner all illegal migrants,
irrespective of their coun-
try of origin."
The apprehension of
illegal immigrants from
other countries has con-
tinued as usual through-
out the course of the year
and the Department of
Immigration has plans to
repatriate 17 detainees to
Cuba, 12 to Jamaica, six
to the People's Republic
of China, four to Brazil
and three to the Domini-
can Republic, as well as
four people to Peru,
Guyana, Nigeria and
Dominica.





IN an article printed in yes-
terday's Tribune on the intro-
duction of the Baha Mar Chi-
nese labour resolution in par-
liament on Wednesday by
Prime Minister Hubert Ingra-
ham, part of a sentence was
omitted from the story which
may have confused readers.
Part of the article read:
"The resolution also added
that 'the project, if undertak-
en as proposed, will have an
immense impact on the econ-
omy of the Bahamas, creat-
ing approximately 3,000 con-
struction jobs in addition to
7,000 new permanent jobs for
Bahamians'.
"Prime Minister Hubert
Ingraham noted that he felt
'a more appropriate time' for
this to happen would be on
Wednesday, September 22, or
Thursday September 23,
when currently 'unresolved
matters' between Baha Mar
and Scotia Bank are dealt
with."
This final paragraph was
intended to refer to the


debate and vote on the reso-
lution, and should have read:
"Prime Minister Hubert
Ingraham noted that he felt
'a more appropriate time' for
the debate and vote on the
resolution to happen would
be on Wednesday, Septem-
ber 22, or Thursday Septem-
ber 23, when currently 'unre-
solved matters' between Baha
Mar and Scotia Bank are
dealt with."


Sands flattered by Long Island FNM supporters


By PAUL G TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter
ptuirnques'@tribunemedia.net

FORMER FNM candidate
for Elizabeth, Dr Duane
Sands said that he was flat-
tered that party supporters in
Long Island have expressed
an interest in him represent-
ing the area but confirmed
that his "heart" still lies with.
the people of Elizabeth.
Yesterday The Tribune
published an exclusive article
quoting chairman of the FNM


But confirms his 'heart' lies with people of Elizabeth


Carl Bethel, who confirmed
that Dr Sand's name had
been bandied about in Long
Island by some party sup-
porters as a probable replace-
ment for the party's current
MP if and when he decides to
demit office.
Mr.Bethel said that until
that time, Larry Cartwright
remains the FNM's Member
of Parliament for Long Island,
and in all likelihood will


remain the party's candidate
in the next general election.
Acknowledging the inter-
est in his possible nomination
for the area, Dr Sands tele-
phoned The Tribune yester-
day and said he was "flat-
tered" that the people of
Long Island have expressed
an interest in him.
However, the recent candi-
date for the Elizabeth seat
said his heart remains with


the people of that area and
that is where his interest lies.
Dr Sand's name was on a
list of four.probable candi-
dates that some FNM sup-
porters in Long Island had
discussed with the FNM's
chairman during his recent
visit there. Mr Bethel said that
during the course of his dis-
cussions with a number of
FNM "generals, personalities
and social leaders" he made it
clear that the area currently
has a sitting MP who deserves
the party's support.
"I went to pains to stress
that he (Mr Cartwright) has
not indicated his intentions
not to run, and he is deserving
of our support while he main-
tains his position and remains
in office. And it is not helpful
to write anyone's political
obituary when they are in the
land of the political living,"
Mr Bethel said.*
As to whether such open


discussions could point to a
possible split in Mr
Cartwright's support amongst
the party faithful in Long
Island, Mr Bethel said this is
not the case. "I spoke with
people all over. As one says, I
went to the bars and snoke
with the 'fellas on the sti eet'.
I spoke to ordinary persons
there. I spoke to persons at
one or two watering holes.
"Certainly Larry
.Cartwright remains the MP.
He has not indicated any
intention not to run. And
while there may be persons,
who for various reasons might
say 'Well, we may prefer this
or we may prefer that', there
is not a rift.
"Long Island is and remains
FNM country and will
respect, and in my view will
support the FNM's candidate,
who at the present time is andi
is likely to be Larry)
Cartwright," he said.


By NATARIO McKENZIE
Tribune Staff Reporter
nmckenzie@tribunemedia.net

TWO Bahamas Electricity Corporation
employees accused of stealing copper wiring
from a ZNS radio transmitter site last week
were arraigned in Magistrates Court yester-
day.
Robert Johnson, 57, and Joseph Rigby,
43, were arraigned before Deputy Chief Mag-
istrate Carolita Bethell in Court Eight, Bank
Lane on charges of stealing and causing dam-
age.
It is alleged that on Thursday, September
2, the two men stole 150 feet of copper straps
valued at $1,317.50. It is further alleged that
the two men caused damage in the amount of
$90,388.20 to tuning equipment belonging to
the Broadcasting Corporation of the
Bahamas.
Johnson and Rigby, who according to
police are BEC technicans/labourers, plead-
ed not guilty to the charges and opted for a
summary trial in the Magistrates Court. They
were both remanded to prison and are
expected back in court on Tuesday for a bail
hearing.


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

IN the face of ongoing
claims that children are being
turned away from public
schools when their parents
cannot pay a so-called "regis-
tration fee", the prime minis-
ter said all principals will be
instructed in writing and by
public announcement that this
is not the Ministry of Educa-
tion's policy and must not hap-
pen.
Prime Minister Hubert
Ingraham made these com-
ments in parliament on
Wednesday after two opposi-
tion MPs, St Cecilia and Bain
and Grants Town representa-
tives Cynthia Pratt and Dr
Bernard Nottage, raised con-
cerns in the House of Assem-
bly on behalf of their con-
stituents about the fees.
Dr Nottage said while he
recognizes that it may not be
the government's intention
that children be denied admis-
sion to school if their parents
cannot afford the fee, which
presently stands at $115 and
pays for six years of insurance
coverage for the child, along
with a PE kit, school crest and
tie, "the fact of the matter is
that parents are told by the
schools that it is a registration
fee and they cannot register
their children without it."
"And even when persons
are referred to Social Services,
Social Services tells them that


CHARGED: Joseph Rigby and Robert Johnson
outside court yesterday.

After the copper wiring went missing, ZNS
radio's 1540AM station went off air.
The station is now being transmitted on
the FM frequency as an interim measure
while ZNS works to repair and restore the
equipment that would allow it to be broadcast
on the AM frequency again.


they do not support making
arrangements with the Min-
istry of Education - that they
don't have money for uni-
forms - so there is a discon-
nect," added the MP.
Meanwhile, Mrs Pratt said,
she is concerned about the
"high cost" of the "registra-
tion fee", which some parents
simply cannot afford. She also
took the opportunity to
express her displeasure with
alleged price gouging on
school uniforms, complaining
that she is aware that a pair of
pants for a primary school-
aged boy can rise to as much
as $31.95 at around the start of
the new school year, suggest-
ing that these items should be
strictly price controlled.
Minister of Education
Desmond Bannister said: "I
understand the concern that
the honourable member has
that sometimes people cannot
afford (the fee). But it is stated
on the form that this is not
something that is mandatory
for any parent. I have spoken
to this any number of times
this summer, to say if you can-
not afford it you don't have to
pay it, it is not a bar to your
children being at school."
However, Mr Bannister
urged parents to pay the fee
if they can. "If you have any
chance to pay it, pay for the
insurance. Principals have
been telling me all summer
about students that have been
injured, students that have
been hurt, and how important


that insurance has been for
students," the minister said.
He said the $115 cost for the
insurance, uniform and other
miscellaneous items is a "very
good package" which also
helps to address the issue of
inflated prices on uniforms at
certain times of the year.
The prime minister said:
"The whole question of fee
payments by parents with chil-
dren attending public school
ought to be disconnected from
a child registering for a school.
It will be henceforth. The gov-
ernment of the Bahamas has
no intention whatsoever to
require the payment of any
sum whatsoever by any child
between the ages of five and
16 to attend public school in
the Bahamas - any suggestion
to the contrary is wrong.
"And so what the Ministry
of Education must now do is
instruct all Principals of public
schools in writing and publicly
announce that it is totally
unconnected to 'any registra-
tion process and whatever the
school or the Ministry of Edu-
cation want to call the thing
they can call it, but it cannot
be a 'registration fee'."




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TO ISUSSSTRIS O TIS PGELO OT WW'TIBNE42CO


BEC employees are accused of

stealing copper wiring from ZNS


PM sets the record straight on

public school 'registration fee'








PAGEP4, FRIDAYiSEPTEMTBER 1,20H10o EHEITRORBN


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

LEONE. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903-1914

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

Publisher/Editor 1919-1972
Contributing Editor 1972-1991

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

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Microbes eating oil without using up oxygen


WASHINGTON - Government scien-
tists studying the BP disaster are reporting
the best possible outcome: Microbes are
consuming the oil in the Gulf without deplet-
ing the oxygen in the water and creating
"dead zones" where fish cannot survive.
Outside scientists said this so far vindi-
cates the difficult and much-debated decision
by BP and the government to use massive
amounts of chemical dispersants deep under-
water to break up the oil before it reached
-the surface.
Oxygen levels in some places where the
BP oil spilled are down by 20 per cent, but
that is not nearly low enough to create dead
zones, according to the 95-page report
released Tuesday.
In an unusual move, BP released 771,000
gallons of chemical dispersant about a mile
deep, right at the spewing wellhead instead
of on the surface, to break down the oil into
tiny droplets.
The idea was to make it easier for oil-eat-
ing microbes to do their job. But the risk
was that the microbes would use up the oxy-
gen in the water. So BP had to perform a
delicate balancing act.
"Has it hit the sweet spot? Yes. Was it by
design? Partly," said Steve Murawski, the
National Oceanic and Atmospheric Admin-
istration senior scientist who headed the fed-
eral team of researchers.
One reason that oxygen levels didn't drop
too low was the natural mixing of water in
the Gulf, which kept bringing in oxygen
from other areas, Murawski said. Oxygen
levels would have had to fall by three-quar-
ters for the water to be classified as a dead
zone, he said.
The Gulf of Mexico already has a yearly
major problem with a natural dead zone -
this year, it is the size of Massachusetts -
because of farm runoff coming down the
Mississippi River. Fertilizer in the runoff
stimulates the runaway growth of algae,
depleting the oxygen in a giant patch of the
Gulf every summer.
Federal officials had been tracking oxygen
levels and use of dispersants since the spill,
which spewed more than 200 million gal-
lons of oil into the Gulf between April and
July. Had the oxygen plummeted near dan-
gerous levels, the dispersant use would have
been stopped, said Greg Wilson, science
adviser at the Environmental Protection
Agency's emergency management office.
The use of dispersants has been a source
of fierce debate because it involves an envi-
ronmental trade-off: protecting the shore-


line from oil at the risk of causing unknown
problems in the deep. While dispersants
make it easier for bacteria to degrade the oil,
they tend to hide oil below the surface.
There have also been concerns about the
chemicals' toxicity and the long-term effects
on marine life.
In May, the federal government convened
about 50 scientists for advice on whether to
continue using the dispersants. Though the
researchers were divided before the meeting,
they unanimously recommended continu-
ing with the chemicals, said University of
California Davis oil spill scientist Ron
Tjeerdema.
"The best of two options - neither of
which were great - was to continue dis-
persing," Tjeerdema said.
Louisiana State University researcher Ed
Overton, who also was part of that meet-
ing, said he feels vindicated. "Right now it
looks like an incredibly good idea," he said.
"It was a risky but necessary application.
Damage was going to be done somewhere."
But Overton said it may be years before
scientists know if there is long-term dam-
age from the dispersants.
Last month, after federal officials said
much of the oil had dissolved, dispersed or
evaporated, outside researchers were scep-
tical. Two new studies called that into ques-
tion, finding that invisible underwater
plumes of oil remained deep underwater.
But Tuesday's report dovetails with
another outside study, published last month,
announcing the discovery: ,r a new oil-con-
suming microbe in the Gu;i that was flour-
ishing on BP's spill.
The sagging oxygen levels also lend more
weight to the government's claims last month
that microbes are consuming oil, because
there would be no dip in oxygen if the bac-
teria weren't feeding on the BP leftovers,
Murawski said.
The new work is based on data collected
from May through August at 419 locations
by nine government and private research
ships insthe Gulf.
Larry McKinney, director of a Gulf of
Mexico research centre at Texas A&M Uni-
versity in Corpus Christi, said the new fed-
eral data showed that it was a "nearly per-
fect" outcome.
"They hit it on the head, which is good,"
said McKinney, who was not involved in the
report.
(This article was written by Seth Boren-
stein, AP Science Writer).


EDITOR, The Tribune.

Please share the following
article with your readers,
which was taken from this
weeks newsletter, The Kil-
larney Voice.

Change is inevitable. We
hear it all the time. This was
particularly evident with the
global economic downturn
where the world has had to
adjust, making at times
painful, but often necessary
decisions. There are
those who are resistant to
change, but either you move
with the change or be left
behind.
In this great Bahamaland
we have had to make some
difficult decisions, being
mindful of the impact it
would have on future gen-
erations. One example of
this change to support the
growth of our nation is the
New Providence Road
Improvement Project. Ini-
tially the $120 million pro-
ject in some areas met with
much resistance and loud
outcries.
However, it has undeni-
ably eased the travel of
motorists travelling from the
south to the west. We all
agree that road delays and
detours were annoying at
times, but the changes for
better infrastructure cannot
be ignored. Improved
drainage, improved sewer-
age, improved water lines as
evident on Robinson Road,
which would result in
improved water pressure
and quality of water to those
residents in the eastern end
of the island. Shouldn't they


have the benefit of
improved quality of their
sometimes diminished water
supply?
Admittedly changes can
and will mean some incon-
veniences.
Aside from better high-
ways there are outlook
points all along the western
road where Bahamians and
visitors alike can park their
cars in specially designed
areas and watch the serene
waters while they bask in the
beauty of our Bahamas.
Something that can often be
ignored or taken for grant-
ed.
But these changes are
more than just new road sys-
tems; they include upgrades
in other infrastructure across
the island. In preparation for
mega cruise ships calling on
the Port of Nassau, the har-
bour was dredged and
Arawak Cay has been
expanded. Preparation for
an enlarged capacity.
The straw Market on Bay
Street burned down Sep-
tember 4, 2001. At the time
vendors, locals and visitors
were devastated by the loss
of such a historic attraction.
It's only a matter of time
before a new market will
take shape. A new market
will also be put in place at
Cable Beach. Be prepared
for change.
In addition a new termi-
nal with an awesome, mod-
ern design is rising at the


Lynden Pindling Interna-
tional Airport. The country
needed a new airport reflec-
tive of the progressive
nation we call home.
For the first time in the
history of our country, we
are about to begin a new
prescription drug plan,
which will provide prescrip-
tions free-of-charge to
affected persons who quali-
fy in this first phase.
Change is happening.
Some persons do not like it
at all, but the change will
still affect you. You can
either get on board or sit on
the sidelines and continue
to complain.
The world as we knew it
yesterday will no longer
exist. Changes are
inevitable. Changes are
occurring all around us.
Europe, Asia, U.S.A., South
America, just to name a few.
Bahamas, you too much
change if you are to remain
a part of this changing envi-
ronment.
Your FNM Government
will not only speak to
changes, but will deliver the
changes that will prepare us
for the future. The changing
designs and size of cruise
ships that we've already pre-
pared our harbour for.
Bahamians soon you must
decide whether you want to
continue to change in prepa-
ration for tomorrow or
whether you want to remain
stagnant and continue to be
left behind.
Change must continue!

KILLARNEY VOICE
Nassau,
September 9, 2010.


Stalwart councillors, rise up and think!


EDITOR, The Tribune.
In life today you must be
careful what you do. Sir Lyn-
den 0 Pindling warned us
that what goes round comes
around. When you think you
are out smarting people
today, that you can make
mockery out of them, as sure
as the sun rises in the east and
sets in the west, your day will
come.
Nurse Hamilton is telling
the people in South Beach
whether you vote for rte or
not I am getting the PLP
nomination.
This is upsetting and


putting anger in the voters of
South Beach. They say this
woman is not leaving a good
taste in the voter's minds.
Number one if she already
has the nomination; why put
Remould Ferreira, Frayne
Thompson, Varg Perpall,
Myles LaRoda and Dr Lin-
wood Brown out there spend-
ing their time and money and
even when they win the pri-
mary they will not get the
nomination (according to
Hamilton).
In my simple opinion this
would end with a major split
in the Progressive Liberal
Party and one or two may run
Independent, again causing
another split within the party
and it won't be because they
don't love their party but
because of the way the party
treated them.
Can we as a party seeking
to regain the government
afford splits?
My advice to the Stalwart
Councillors of the great Pro-
gressive Liberal Party, do as
Sir Lynden said "Stand Up".
As biggity and bullingly as
Prime Minister Hubert Ingra-


ham is, he knows what you
are doing as a civil servant
ain't right. Why you think he
is very quiet and not saying
anything?
(1) Hamilton is the easiest
one to beat and
(2) this would split the PLP.
Congratulation, Mr Ingra-
ham, you outsmart him again
because a smart politician
would not have made such a
dumb move to cripple their
party.
He or she would have done
it differently.
You can't tell the family
and supporters that their fam-
ily member is clean as a whis-
tle, don't have anything on
them and still give the nomi-
nation to Hamilton - it is
sending the wrong signal.
Why put them through this?
Why put the voters of South
Beach through this? Stalwart
Councillors, rise up and think!
Rise up and think! Rise up
and think!

SOUTH BEACH
VOTERS
Nassau,
September 3, 2010.


HATTERAS SPORTS FISHER BOAT
DESCRIPTION: 1978 42'
SIZE: Beam -15'6"/ Depth 8'11",
GROSS TON: 22,800 lbs
APPRAISED VALUE: $198,800 -


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
E-MAIL US AT: DISTRESSED.PROPERTIES@COMBANKLTD.COM.
FOR GENERAL ENQUIRIES PLEASE CALL 394-6464 EXT. 5836 OR EXT. 5829
* WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO ":JECT ANY OR ALL OFFERS.


Embrace





change or





stagnate


PUBLIC NOTICE
INTENTTO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL
The Public is hereby advised that I, DOROTHY
ANN BRIDGEWATER of No. 20 'Lincoln Street,
P.O. Box N-7290, Nassau, The Bahamas
intend to change my name to DOROTHY ANN
FERNANDER If there are any objections to this
change of name by Deed Poll, you may write such
objections to the Chief Passport Officer, P.O.Box
N-742, Nassau, Bahamas no later than thirty (30)
days after the date of publication of this notice.


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If so, call us on 322-1986
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0


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S'Ailoe- Nolive Trees
CherryTreet
Croton -Calabash
Lirope-Mulberry
Seagrape - Bromeliads
Yellow Elder- And Lots More.


Call 359-1499 or 422-4701
for more info.


Utilities Regulation &

Competition Authority


WILL BE CLOSED to the
Public
on
Friday September 10, 2010


We apologize for any
inconvenience this may cause


THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 4, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010









TE R U ii ,i0


Minister says public service vehicle



licence process 'the same as before'


By NOELLE NICOLLS
Tribune Staff Reporter
nnicolls@tribunemedia.net

MINISTER of Public Works and
Transport Neko Grant failed to
provide specific details in Parlia-
ment about the process used .to
award licenses to public service
vehicles, since a moratorium was
lifted.
The moratorium that was placed
on public service vehicles over
eight years ago and upheld by two
consecutive administrations was
lifted by the Free National Move-
ment government after its return
to office in 2007, "without any pub-
lic notice, discussion or dialogue,"
according to some critics.
,Ask to explain the process used
to award new franchises and licens-
es, Mr Grant said "the process fol-
lowed was the same as obtained in
the past."

Questions

Glenys Hanna Martin, former
minister of transport and aviation,
raised questions about the process
in the House of Assembly, yester-
day.
In a released statement she said:
"It appears that there has been no
public hearing for any of the appli-
cations, that no application has
been gazetted and no objective cri-
teria as to the suitability of the
applicants could be articulated by
the Minister."
Mrs Hanna Martin did not pro-
vide details on the process used by
the former Progressive Liberal Par-
ty administration, as referred to by
Mr Grant.
"It seems most incorrect that with
hundreds of Bahamians now
involved in the Public Transporta-
tion Industry and hundreds more
now wishing to be involved, many
with applications still pending at
the Road Traffic Departmfient, that
economic opportunity through a
licensing process would be afforded


or denied to citizens in a manner
which lacks transparency and fair-
ness as exhibited in this exercise,"
she said.
Since the industry was opened up
to New Providence, Grand
Bahama, Abaco, Cat Island,
Eleuthera, Inagua, Long Island and
San Salvador, 25 livery franchises
were granted; one private charter
omni-bus franchise was granted;
and one taxi franchise was granted.
Mr Grant indicated the Con-
troller of Road Traffic has a list-


LEFT: Minister of Public Works and
Transport Neko Grant speaks in the
House of Assembly on Wednesday.

ABOVE: Glenys Hanna-Martin, former
Minister of Transport and Aviation
raised questions about the process
used to award licenses to public
service vehicles.


ing of persons who submitted appli-
cations for Livery franchises, with
records of the date the applications
were made.
He said: "Prior to lifting the
moratorium, the amount of Livery
franchises issued in New Provi-
dence was 127. The ceiling for liv-
ery franchises for New Providence
has now been raised to 152 effec-
tive September 2009. The ceiling
for livery franchises -for Grand
Bahama is 30, Abaco 15, Cat Island
5, Long Island 5, and Exuma 15."


New tactics encouraged to tackle

unauthorised commercial flights


By NOELLE NICOLLS
Tribune Staff Reporter
nnicolls@tribunemedia.net

AVIATION officials are
being encouraged to use new
tactics to address the prob-
lem of unauthorised com-
mercial flights, also known
as "hacking".
Some industry observers
say many different tools' can
be used to deal with hacking,
which is routinely committed
by private pilots not licensed
to transport passengers. They
feel local authorities are not
taking advantage of these
opportunities.
"When I think of hacking,
I think of the infamous Al
Capone, who was wanted for
a long list of serious crimes,
which could never be proved.
Eventually, Capone was con-
victed of income tax evasion
and sent to prison," noted
Paul C Aranha, a retired
pilot. "Anyone, looking for a
way to put a stop to hacking
might do well to check
whether they can clamp
down on the 'hackers' and
registered owners of the air-
planes for other less-obvious
offences," said Mr Aranha.

Pilots

Another pilot, who
requested anonymity, said
there are a number of things
aviation officials can do. He
said many private pilots are
issued airport identification
cards by the Airport Author-
ity. This, he said, is not the
standard internationally.
"Why is Airport Authority
giving them an airport ID to
hang around on the ramp?
They are giving them access
to the ramp, the 'air-side'.
You could refuse to give
them the airport ID. When
they don't have that, they
don't have ready access to
air-side," said the pilot.
Delvin Major, an aviation
safety inspector, said the Air-
port Authority is responsible
for issuing airport ID badges
and managing security in


general. He said the Civil
Aviation Department is
engaged in meetings with the
Authority, and has suggested
"they should recall all of
those IDs" and reissue them
with more restrictions.
However Loyd Gordon,
assistant director of security
at the Airport Authority, said
the suggestion was news to
him.
He directed all questions
to the general manager, Milo
Butler III. Mr Butler did not
return messages before press
time.

Airfield
"There is no other country
in the world where a private
pilot has uninhibited access
to the ramp. What we have
going on now is that the
access the pilots have allows
them to access any part of
the airfield. I observed it this
morning and brought it to the
attention of the General Avi-
ation Centre (GAC) author-
ities. (The pilot) was moving
from GAC over to the fire
station," said Mr Major.
He said restructuring the
IDs "would assist us in curb-
ing the problem" and "help
us help the public". It could
mean that private pilots
would .only have access to
their aircraft, and would be
escorted to their planes or
have someone "watching
them all the time."
There is currently a colour
coding system that regulates
access to various, areas, but
some observers say "you can
still end up wandering over
into another restricted area".
One pilot said: "For six to
seven days a week they are
sitting around loitering.
"That is another issue they
can deal with. Security could
tell them to disperse or move.
That is a simple little thing
and it doesn't take a lot to
do."
Mr Major said that would
be a function of.airport secu-
rity, which is controlled by
the Airport Authority.


Claim that some Success Training


College directors have resigned


By ALISON LOWE
Tribune Staff Reporter
alowe@tribunemedia.net

TERTIARY education
institute Success Training Col-
lege has been thrown into fur-
ther disarray with the resig-
nation of "some if not all" of
its Board of Directors, sources
claim.
Several individuals close to
the situation confirmed the
Board resignations took place
in recent weeks.
This comes after some cur-
rent and former staff at the
private College admitted that
they are struggling to stay
afloat financially after having
not received salary payments
since January of this year.
One source close to the
Board claimed that reports on
the financial status of the Col-
lege and other pertinent infor-
mation "have not been forth-
coming" for some time.
CEO and one of two share-
holders at the College, for-
mer MP Whitney Bastian,
yesterday denied the resigna-
tions had occurred. "No one's
indicated to me that they do
not intend to continue," he
said.
Mr Bastian had earlier
admitted to non and late pay-
ment of employees, blaming
the situation on lower than
usual student enrolment num-
bers.
Yesterday, other sources
close to the College said the
situation is more reflective of
"poor management" of the
Collegeand also stems from
an ongoing dispute between'
its two shareholders.
Meanwhile, more teaching
.and administrative staff also
resigned over the last week,
having "come to the end of
their tether" over months of
promises about overdue
salary payments not being
kept.
In the midst of these events,
many students at the College
are now concerned about
their educational prospects.
Some instructors who remain
at the College are now with-
holding student's grades in
the hope that this will spur
payment of their salaries.


"Students are repeatedly
asking questions on gradua-
tion matters because teach-
ers are not being paid," said a
source close to the College.
Mr Bastian offered no
comment when contacted
yesterday with regard to stu-
dents' concerns, adding that
he had no knowledge of
grades being withheld irt
protest by teachers and had
nothing to say to students
who may be wandering about
the future of the college.
Success Training College
was, established in 1982,
according to its website, and
is registered by the Ministry
of Education as licensed
provider of tertiary educa-
tion.
'Last week Mr Bastian said
he has no intention of clos-
ing the College despite its
current tribulations, suggest-
ing instead that he plans to
launch Bachelor's degree pro-


grammes to boost enrolment.
Mr Bastian claimed that a
meeting is set to take place
between himself and Board
members in which the prob-
lems facing the college are to
be discussed.
Contacted with regard to
the situation yesterday, Min-
ister of Education Desmond
Bannister said his Ministry,
as a licensor of the College, is
"following developments"
there. He declined to com-
ment further.
Meanwhile, some ex-staff
have sought to recover the
funds they are owed by the
company through the filing
of a trade dispute with the
Department of Labour.
Attempts to reach the
Director of Labour regard-
ing the Department's
involvement were unsuccess-
ful yesterday as several calls
ahd messages were not
returned.


I NOTIC [I


Ms. Lindera Wallace has been terminated
from Seagrapes Photo Studio. She is not
authorized to carry out any transactions
on behalf of Seagrapes Photo Studio.

If you have had any transactions with Ms. Lindera
Wallace at Seagrapes Photo Studio and have
any concerns or queries, please call 364-6487
(Mon- Sat between 12noon -8pm).


TODSUSSTRE NTIS P0 AGE OGON O0WW.RIUNE42CO


I


r�i MJAHY, bEH I EMIE~h . -, -Ol 0, PAGE 5


THE TRIBUNE















'Proiect Read' receives much needed facelift


AFTER nearly two
months of planning and
preparation, friends and
members of the Rotary
Clubs of East Nassau,
Bahamas and the Rotary
Club of Joplin, Missouri
partnered in a Rotary Inter-
national community service
project.
The Rotarians spent a
weekend at 'Project Read'
where they renovated a
staircase and built a new
entrance to the building,
ultimately making it a safer
place.
According to Brian Mood-
ie, chairman of Project
Read, "The difficulty some
of our tutors and students
had climbing the existing spi-
ral staircase was preventing
them from accessing the
facilities at Project Read."
When Project Read
administrator Arthurlue
Rahming appealed to local
Rotarians for help, they did
not let her down. The Rotar-
ians said they consider their
work at Project Read far
from over, though. They still
want to improve the plumb-
ing and renovate the
restroom facilities, install a


R)HEAR


puter
server system, replace win-
dow shades, repair and re-
supply the reading, labs, and
refurbish other areas of the
facility. "The long-range
effects of their work will be
evident to students for years
to come, but more impor-
tantly, the example set by
Rotary will live in our hearts
forever." said Mr Moodie.
Rotarians donated much
more than money to the pro-
ject, they also gave hours of
"sweat equity", he said.
Construction-savvy club
members and Rotarians
from Missouri travelled to
the Bahamas to help with
the renovations at Project
Read.
The visiting and local
Rotarians worked in the


sweltering heat. They came.
armed with hammers, drills,
electrical saws, cement,
wood, as well as the Rotary
Clubs of the Bahamas' tool
van.
In addition to the effort
by these Rotarians, several
-local companies donated
materials and equipment for
the project. The Rotarians
especially thanked Pinder
Enterprises for their sup-
port.
Reflecting on the success
of this project and the long-
term commitment by the
Rotary Club of East Nassau,
Mr Moodie, made this state-
ment: "We are proud to
have been involved with this
most worthwhile of projects
to help build a new entrance
and safer staircase for the
students, tutors, and employ-
ees. We hope that our mod-


HARD AT WORK: ROTARIANS from the Rotary Club of East Nassau,.Bahamas and the Rotary Club of
Joplin Missouri, lending a hand.


est project will help encour-
age more people to utilise
the free services of Project
Read."
Project Read, established
in 1991 by the Rotary Club
of East Nassau, has report-


edly assisted thousands of
Bahamians. The project
brings together persons
wishing to improve their
reading skills with voluntary
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
article or simply enjoy a nov-
el.


POSITION SUMMARY:

The successful candidate will be expected to
provide administrative and secretarial support and
to perform duties such as financial record keeping,
coordination of meetings and conferences, obtaining
supplies, composing, typing and proofing materials.
QUALIFICATIONS/SKILLS & KNOWLEDGE
REQUIREMENTS
The candidate must possess at least a high school
diploma or equivalent and have passed at least
Seven (7) BGCSE subjects.
Must have knowledge of , secretarial, office
administrative procedures, and knowledge of use
and operation of standard office equipment, at a
level generally acquired through 3+ years related
experience.
Must have extensive knowledge of all Microsoft
Office applications.

RESUMES WITH COVER LETTER QUOTING
"N20216"
SHOULD BE PERSONALLY DELIVERED TO:-

Graham, Thompson & Co.
Sassoon House
Shirley St. & Victoria Avenue
Nassau, New Providence, The Bahamas

REMUNERATION WILL BE COMMENSURATE
WITH QUALIFICATIONS AND EXPERIENCE.

Please note that Graham, Thompson & Co.
is not involved in the hiring process.


The Bahamas and Cuba resume


talks on maritime boundary


BOUNDARY TALKS: THE Bahamas and Cuba resume technical discussion on the delimitation of the maritime boundary
between the two countries, at the Ministry of Foreign Affairs on Monday, September 6.


THE Bahamas and Cuba
this week officially resumed
technical discussions on the
delimitation of the maritime
boundary between the two
countries.
Already, two rounds of
talks have been held; the first
round of preliminary discus-
sions, which established the


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framework for future meet-
ings, was held in Nassau in
2005.
This was followed up by a
technical meeting, which took
place in Havana, Cuba on
June 12, 2009, when the
Bahamian delegation com-
prised of senior Bahamian
officials with technical exper-


tise in the area of law of the
sea and maritime affairs met
with Cuban officials.
As was the case at the pre-
vious technical meeting, the
Bahamian delegation, which
participated in this third
round of discussions in Nas-
sau on Monday, included rep-
resentatives from the Ministry


of Foreign Affairs, the Attor-
ney General's Office, the
Ministry of the Environment,
the Department of Marine
Resources, the Royal
Bahamas Defence Force, the
Bahamas National Geo-
graphic Information Systems
Centre, as well as other senior
government officials with
expertise and experience in
relevant fields.
"The resumption of discus-
sions between the Bahamas
and Cuba in order to delimit
the maritime boundary
between the countries, as
required by the United
Nations Convention on Law
of the Sea, is a matter of pri-
ority," the Ministry of For-
eign Affairs said.,
The official archipelagic
baselines of the Bahamas,
which are used to determine
the country's maritime zones,
including its boundary with
Cuba, were submitted to the
United Nations by the gov-
ernment of the Bahamas on
December 11, 2008.
"However, these technical
meetings with Cuba are nec-
essary to achieve formal
agreement on the maritime
boundary that is in compli-
ance with the international
laws that govern this process,"
the ministry said.
The Ministry explained that
an agreed boundary is vital
for the effective management
of the Bahamas' maritime
resources and the protection
and preservation of the
marine environment.
"Furthermore, from a
national security point of
view, reaching an agreement
on the maritime boundary will
facilitate the ability of the
Bahamas' security forces to
effectively patrol and protect
the maritime bordeics of the
Bahamas," the ministry said.


ITODISCUSSSTORIESONTHISP


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


Please Call:

357-7382


THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 6, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010


Stolen Boat


REWARD


.OFFERED








THCALNEWFID


'First signs' of improvement



in luxury real estate market


UNDER. CONSTRUCTION: The site of the new Straw Market
on Bay Street.


Straw market vendors 'must


prove their right to work'

FROM page one

stallholder was questioned by straw market manager William
Munnings on Wednesday.
Mr Munnings, first assistant secretary at the Ministry of
Public Works and Transport, was accused of racial profiling
- a claim he vehemently denies - when he picked out a
fair-skinned Cuban woman working at one of the stalls run
by a Bahamian family downtown and questioned her immi-
gration status.
Latara Gibson, 23, of Carmichael, who has held a straw
market permit for five years, said she hired her Cuban sister-
in-law Mavle Armbrister, 29, four months ago to help her
run the family stall selling straw bags, T-shirts, watches and
purses.
She claims Mr Munnings asked who had given a white
Cuban woman permission to run a stall.
"If she was darker she would have got away with working
here, but because she's too bright, she can't," Miss Gibson
said.
Strongly denying he is a racist, Mr Munnings explained
that Mrs Armbrister stood out to other vendors and to him-
self because of her fair complexion, and he questioned her
right to work as he had not seen any of her documents
proving she is a Bahamian citizen married to a Bahamian.
He .said: "It was reported to me that we had a Cuban
running a stall, and government policy says market stalls
have to be owned and operated by Bahamians only.
"I have no problem with the young lady working there if
she has been properly processed, but it is against the law to
just bring people in off the street.
"We have to know who we have in the market, we have to
know who they are and obtain their documents, including
their passport, National Insurance card and police certificate.
"These are things we never received concerning the young
lady," he said.


By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter
dmaycock@tribunemedia.net

FREEPORT - Developers
on Grand Bahama said they
are seeing first signs of
improvement in the luxury
real estate market since the
global economic downturn
began.
"Right now we are seeing
that there is a legitimate
increase in the luxury real
estate market. We believe it is
coming back and we are start-
ing to see interest in this
demand," said Derek Gape,
project manager at Ginn sur
Mer.
Ginn sur Mer, which is
expected to be a $4.9 billion
mixed use resort, is currently
in the process of completing
all infrastructural work to its
core area, and is preparing to
move ahead with design on
its first development project,
Mr Gape told The Tribune.
"We want to dispel any
notion that we are just sitting
around here; that is just not
true at all," he said.
There has been some ongo-
ing concern about the fate of
the West End project, which
appeared to have stalled last
year following foreclosure on
1,600 acres of land after Ginn
defaulted on a $525 million
loan facility provided by
Credit Suisse.


While meeting with the
press in Grand Bahama, Min-
ister of State for Finance
Zhivargo Laing, when ques-
tioned about an update on the
project, reported that he was
not aware of any "robust"
activity taking place at Ginn
sur Mer.


run rI-INANE:
Zhivargo Laing
"Ginn, as far as my infor-
* mation, is moving along as it
has moved along before, just
doing some basic infrastruc-
ture things, nothing robust
that I am aware of, nothing
new," he said.
"Remember, Ginn's mar-
ket was that group of people
who were getting much
wealthier in that expanding
economy and who could


afford to buy a second home
in the Bahamas paying hun-
dreds of thousands for land
and build a house. And (now)
those people have seen life
drastically change for them
and I imagine they are still
suffering because of that mar-
ket's downturn," Mr Laing
noted.
However, during an inter-
view with The Tribune on
Wednesday, Mr Gape report-
ed that Ginn is seeing some
signs of improvement in the
market.
Mr Gape stated that all
infrastructural work is com-
ing to a close on Parcel 20,
which comprises the resort's
main area, and plans are to
start design for an extension
of the hotel.
"We are at the point now
where we are designing our
first development project,
which will be an extension of
the hotel.
"We are going to have.to
phase this project because of
the current condition of the
economy, and this has got to
be a very deliberate process,"
explained Mr Gape.
He further indicated that
the lender group (Credit
Suisse) and the owner group
(Ginn) have brought in a
company called Crave to
advance the plans.
"We are formulating a plan
to take this thing forward


jointly, and that is a good
thing. We are working to get a
plan to phase construction to
meet the demand as it occurs
(in the market)," he added.
Mr Gape expects the Min-
istry of Works to sign off on
parcel 20 in about another
two weeks.
Parcel 20 consists of areas
A and C, which are dedicated
to single family lots, and area
B is designated for the hotel.

Construction

Mr Gape said construction
is continuing at the site in
West End, where 80 persons
are working on the mega
yacht area and parcel 20B.
"Parcel 20 is almost com-
pleted to the extent that all of
the infrastructure will be
completed, such as roads,
property grading, the certifi-
cate for all electrical work,
and everything conforming
to the Ministry of Works'
building code and require-
ments.
"We met with the Prime
Minister's Office just about
three weeks ago and con-
firmed that there will be no
change to the master plan and
they were happy to hear that
we are not deviating from
what our original intent was
for the property," Mr Gape
said.


Minister voices frustration over removal of three sunken vessels


FROM page one
through the Port Controller to get the
Defence Force officers in Inagua to
supervise this work so tlhat we can get
these wooden boats out of this harbour.
It is absolutely ridiculous that wooden
boats would be there, and they break
them up in the harbour, and piece by
piece they move them and burn them,"
Dr Deveaux said.
Reminding the minister of the "para-


mount importance" of this harbour,
which is the main access point for all
boats, Mr Gray again petitioned Dr
Deveaux to have the vessels removed
"as quickly as possible."
To this remark, Dr Deveaux respond-
ed: "When the Governor-General asks
for them to be removed, the Prime Min-
ister (Hubert Ingraham) asks you, and
the Member (Mr Gray) asks you, when
does it become urgent to get the job
done, when?"


"Three wooden vessels in the harbour
of Inagua.
"You have the Coast Guard there, the
Defence Force there; the administrator
(is) there.
"And someone cannot explain to me,
why it takes a year to move these wood-
en vessels and the money is allocated to
move them.
"It is the most frustrating thing I have
had to deal with other than this dump,"
Minister Deveaux said.


I ODSCS TOISONTI AGELO*O O*WWTRBNE42COS


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010, PAGE 7


THE TRIBUNE









P E 8, F , S


A mother's plea




for her sick child


FROM page one

walk, must do so at a slant,
burdened with the weight
of his over-sized arm and
the melon-sized tumour that
hangs off the right side of
his body, placing a strain on
his back.
Kadin's mother said that
being unclear at present
about the full medical impli-
cations of her son's condi-
tion, one of her greatest
fears at present is that her
son will suffer bullying at
school if nothing can be
done to reduce the size of
the massive growth.
"It's just getting bigger
and bigger," she said.

Treatment
A doctor at Princess Mar-
garet Hospital has advised
that the best course of
action for the family would
be to take Kadin to the
Mayo Clinic in Minnesota,
USA, for further treatment
for KTS.
According to internet
sources, such as the "KT
Foundation in the US, the
Mayo Clinic is one of the
top centres for treatment of
KTS.
Medical sources indicate
that the condition is pro-
gressive and can lead to life-
threatening complications
such as internal or external
bleeding or heart failure if
left untreated.
"His discharge record
from the hospital says that
the doctor is 'arranging for


TRAGIC STORY: One-year-old Kadin Finley


transfer' for him to the
Mayo Clinic. I was trying to
figure out that if they are
saying he's being trans-
ferred to the Mayo Clinic,
who's paying for all this?
That's when I found out
that (his mother) would
have'to be responsible for
it," said Sheniqua Saunders,


Kadin's mother's cousin,
who has been heavily
involved in seeking help for
her young relative.
NI ., oaunders wrote to
the" NI.. ) Clinic asking if
Klt;' iuldl b considered
LIi t , or subsidized treat-
ment as a "charity" case,
after being informed that


the institution does see a
number of patients on this
basis each year.
However, that request
was denied, with the Mayo
Clinic informing Mrs Saun-
ders that it receives "thou-
sands of requests for finan-
cial assistance" each year
and can only help a very
limited number of individu-
als in this manner.

Costs
Mrs Saunders was then
informed that an initial vis-
it and assessment of Kadin,
not including any travel and
accommodation costs, could
cost anywhere between
$7,000 to $13,000 alone.
"We tried Social Services
and they said the most they
would've been able to give
us is $5,000. After that they
said they spoke to the Mayo
Clinic and they said the
Clinic said they wouldn't be
able to treat him until he is
12, but after that I spoke to
the Mayo Clinic and they
said they see children from
a very young age, so that
wouldn't be correct."
Mrs Saunders said she
intends to continue to lobby
Social Services for financial
assistance for Kadin.
And while the Mayo
Clinic is acknowledged as
one of the foremost treat-
ment centres for KTS, the
family is "open to sugges-
tions" as to alternative
treatment options. Mrs
Saunders said she contacted
other hospitals in the Flori-
da area who turned out to
be similarly expensive.
"If there are other hospi-
tals that are closer and
which we could go to we
would go there. We would
take any advice. If we wait
who knows how big it will
get and whether it will be
fatal," said Mrs Saunders.
For those wishing to
donate to Kadin's cause, his
mother Arnette has set up a
medical fund at the Royal
Bank of Canada's Palmdale
Branch. The account num-
ber is 727 4269.
If anyone wishes to con-
tact the family to offer any
other assistance, Mrs Saun-
ders can be contacted at
Sheniqua_37@hotmail.com


Shark finning article


sparks outcry from


conservationists


FROM page one

ago greatly has decreased
that risk.
However, there is also no
legislation in place to pre-
vent the taking of shark fins
or catching and killing of
sharks, and the Bahamas
National Trust (BNT), in
partnership with the Pew
Environment Group, is
launching a campaign to put
such legislation in place.
Shark campaign manager
Shelley Cant said: "The
BNT wants to further secure
the future of all shark popu-
lations in the Bahamas by
establishing legislation that
fully protects these impor-
tant species and make
Bahamian waters a shark
sanctuary."
The blossoming shark
campaign has already won
support from The Nature
Conservancy, BREEF,
Friends of the Environment,
Earthcare, The Bahamas
Sea Turtle Conservation
Group, the Bahamas
Humane Society, ReEarth,
Tropic Sea Food and Envi-
rologic Bahamas - all of
which have vowed to lobby
the government for legisla-
tion to protect the ocean's
top predator.
International shark pro-
tection organizations Stop
Shark Finning and Shark
Advocates International
have also stepped up to sup-
port the fight.
Duncan Carson, of Stop
Shark Finning, called on
Minister of Agriculture and
Marine Resources Larry
Cartwright to state the gov-
ernment's position on the
issue following Monday's
Tribune article, which he has
distributed to around 22,000
readers of the group's web-
site.
"Aside from being a bar-
baric practice, if it were
allowed in the Bahamas,
shark finning would soon
decimate shark popula-
tions," Mr Carson wrote to
Mr Cartwright.
"I can understand the
desire to increase employ-
ment in the area, but this
employment would be short
lived, and would cease once
the sharks had been killed."
Mr Carson and others
have called on the govern-
ment to recognize the eco-


inder FwiuneraHomene
PALMDALE AVENUE, NASSAU, BAHAMAS
PHONE: 322-4570/ 393-1351 * CELL: 357-3617
RANNIE PINDER President



Annie Woods-Munnings, 86
.iI ^ .^ ~who died at the Princess Margaret Hospital,
August 31st, 2010, will beheld on Saturday,
. September 11, 2010, 11amn at St. Michael's
Methodist Church, Churchill Avenue. Burial
will be in Woodlawn Gardens, Soldier Road.
'. ._ Rev. Philip Stubbs assisted by Rev. Lavern
' " Lockhart, Rev. Kenris Carey & Rev. Denise
Sawyer officiating.
Her memory will forever live in the hearts of
, . her children, Judy Deveaux, Vanria Munnings-
mop. s Fisher, Sandra Mnnings-Rodgers and Ava
Munnings-Rolle; sons, Cedri, Anthony and
* Wendell Munnings; grandchildren, Kim
Munnings, Michelle Munnings-Minus, Jennie
Moxey, Tanya Wars, Shawn and Franky Munnings, Chris Strachan, Anthonecia
Welton, Rheynischka Munnings, Chennika Munnings, Richie Devlin, Troy and
Aeisha Fisher, Louie Thompson Jr., Pete, Clavar, Rasheda and Courtney Deveaux,
Ronn and Bates Rodgers, Ozone Johnson, Bradley Jr., Marcia Raoul, Kashan,
Kachief, Jamal Munnings and Keva Harper; great grandchildren, Jelani Grant,
Skylar and Regan Fernander, Shakita, Amanda, Raven, Madison, D'metri, Martin
Deveaux. Candace Murphy, Tanitra Armbrister, Troyneish, Alexandria, Christopher,
Isiah and Aiesha Fisher, Aquiah, Roniah, Kendal, Briotchi, Matthaios, Jaden and
Amar Rodgers, Rickia Stuart, Javen Smith, Noel, Jade Moxey, Shantol Missiac,
Asia and Kevin Jr. Jones, Chamauri, Chayne, Chani and Chloe Williams, Brittnet
and Brianna Osirus, Ethan Welton; Rayshell Minus-Rolle, Jalex Rodgers, Shadelle
Williams, Sermain, Termain, Terell, Dante and Ashanti Osirus; son-in-law, Lavarity
Deveaux; daughter-in-law, Debra Rose Munnings; other relatives and friends,
Cleare and Arlene Rodgers, Leann Fisher, Danny Deveaux, Peter Harper, Ray Minus,
Harlod Munnings & family, Gwen McDeigan & family, Cynthia Nairn & family,
Mavis and Jeanie Hobbert & family, Cecil Thompson & family, Agnes Scevella,
Heidi and Raoul, Charles Johnson & family, Henry Johnson & family, Charles
Bullard, Stephanie and Blythe Duncanson & family, The Elks Lodge, Rev. Lavern
Lockhard & family, It's a Small World Pre-School staff, St. Michael's Church family
especially the One Family Care Group & the Prayer group, P.W.C. staff, Isaiah
Rolle, Tony Fisher, Sidney Rodgers, Ellen Adderley, Robert and Constance Huyler,
Patricia and Edmondo Moxey & family, Dame Marguerite Pindling & family, Dencil
Tayloe & family, Eddie Marshall, the entire Deveaux, Sawyer & Carey family,
Connie Munnings & family, Aunt Net Cooper, Maria King & family, George Huyler
& family, Rodgers family, Cleta Ramsey & family, Hartley and Julia Neely, Rev.
Charles Lewis & family, Rev. Helen McPhee & family, Deann, Antoinette, Vanria,
Vincent, Leslie,and Bradley Crawley, Beverly Nairn & family, Martha McFall &
family, Jean Culmer, Mr. & Mrs. Kenrick Murray,Angie Achara, Mr. & Mrs. Lionel
Symonette & family, Sharon Hart, Mr. & Mrs. Erwin Knowles & family, Katie
Warren & family, PTS 16, JermaineOsirus, Louise Murphy & family, Mary Seymour,
the Wilson family, Delores and Marina Smith, Joyce Roberts & family, Willie Moss,
Vanda Rahming & family, Alva Coakley & family, Michael Johnson, Eleanor, Cyril,
Larry, Hue and Pat Marshall, Cheryl Clarke & family, Burton Cleare & family,
Michael & Mitchel Munroe, Anthia & family, Dereck Rahming & family, and Floyd
Cleare & family, many other relatives and friends.
Friends may pay their lasts respects at Pinders Fuenral Home, Palmdale Ave.,
Palmdale on Friday, September 10th, 2010 from 1:00pm until 7:00pm.


* Up to 73 million sharks are
killed every year to supply the
shark fin trade
* Of the 1,045 shark and ray
species assessed by scientists for
the International Union for the Con-
servation of Nature (IUCN), 17 per
cent are threatened with extinc-
tion and another 13 per cent have
near-threatened status
* For 47 per cent of species
scientists lack enough data to prop-
erly assess their population status
* There are 315 shark and ray
species currently classified as
threatened or near threatened with
extinction, according to the IUCN
including the great, scalloped, and
smooth hammerhead sharks,
whole shark, great white shark,
oceanic whitetip shark and the
shortfin mako shark.
* Declines in populations of
sharks by as much to 70-80 per
cent have been reported globally
* Some populations such as
the porbeagle sharks int he north.
western Atlantic, have been
reduced by 90 per cent or more
* Shark bycatch is frequently
reported pelagic long-line fisheries
targeting tuna and swordfish and
can represent as much as 25 per
cent of the total catch.
* The value of shark fins has
increased with economic growth in
Asia and this increased value is a
major factor in the commercial
exploitation of sharks worldwide.
* The removal of large sharks
can negatively impact whole
ecosystems by allowing an increase
in the abundance of their prey, or
influencing prey species through
non-lethal means by causing
behavioral changes to prey habi-
tat use, activity level and diet
* Live sharks have a signifi-
cant value for marine ecotourism
such as recreational diving, shark
feeding and shark watching

nomic benefits sharks can
generate for marine eco-
tourism instead, such as
recreational diving, shark
feeding and shark watching.
As a former fisherman,
Mr Cartwright agreed the
country's healthy shark pop-
ulations should be protected.
"We don't have a position
on it yet, or any legislation
to govern that right now,"
the Minister stated.
"But as a former fisher-
man, I think sharks need to
be protected; all marine
species do, they all serve a
purpose.
"I wouldn't say shark
finning is not going to hap-
pen here because what's
happening elsewhere I am
sure will come this way
eventually, and when the
time comes we will look into
legislation."
BNT executive director
Eric Carey said: "Shark fish-
eries are not sustainable and
as such, all shark fishery,
except for catch and release
sports fishing, should be dis-
couraged.
"Permanent protections
for sharks should be consid-
ered by the relevant gov-
ernment agency now, espe-
cially in light of recent devel-
opments."


I ODSUSSOIE0'S O HI AGE LG O TOWWWTRIUNE42.OM


To: All members of The Bahama
Islands Resorts & Casinos
Co-operative Credit Union
(BIRCCCU) Limited
The Eugene Cooper Building

# 9 Village Road.

Notice is hereby given that a special General
Meeting of the Bahama Islands Resorts &
Casinos Co-operative Credit Union Limited
will be held at the Credit Union's premises,
#9 Village Road, Nassau, Bahamas on

Thursday, September 23rd 2010,

commencing at 6:00 p.m.

For the following purpose:

* To receive letter dated August 27, 2010, from
Members
* To discuss and take action on such matters outlined in
letter of August 27, 2010


This meeting is in accordance

with BIRCCCU's By-law 29 and in

accordance with Regulations 23 & 24.

Linda Symonette

Secretary

9th September 2010


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award.
If so, call us on 322-1986
and share your story.


PAGE 8, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010


I HE TRIBUNE









PA GE )


THE TR I B NE


F1 RID 1 AY. SEPTEMBER 1 0, 20 10


p: Venus to meet

Clijsters in US

7 .- Open semi

showdown...
Av' See page 10


Athletes' subvention,

grants to sporting

bodies, always hot

topics of discussion


By BRENT STUBBS


STUBBS


DONALD Thomas -
stirred up some controver- "
sial discussion on Monday ;
when he questioned why
his subvention by the , ,
Bahamas Government was
reduced.
Although he didn't for-" , ",
mally address the issue,
Minister of Youth, Sports
and Culture Charles May- ,
nard said in a televised '
interview that all of the
athletes were affected
because of the current eco- OPINION
nomic crisis.
Enough said. - W� f
There's no shadow of
doubt that the ministry would have to take
some drastic financial measures, one of which
will be to cut the subvention of all of the ath-
letes by 10 per cent.
The other is to reduce the grants to the var-
ious national federations and associations,
which has left-both the Bahamnas Volleyball
Federation (BVF) and the Bahamas Body-
building and Fitness Federation (BBFF)
already feeling the pinch.
The BVF has had to trim down the sizes of
its men's and women's national teams that
competed at the Caribbean Volleyball Cham-
pionships in Suriname where the men had to
settle for the bronze and the women finished
seventh.
Now on the eve of the departure of the
national team to the IFBB Central American
and Caribbean Bodybuilding Championships
in Bermuda, the BBFF has indicated that they
are debating whether or not to send a full team
or reduce it.
The fact is, as pointed out by president Dan-
ny Sumner, they simply don't have the funding
to carry the full 17-member team.
Once again, Maynard had to defend his min-
istry, indicating that they did what they had to
do and that was to provide the BBFF with
their grant well in advance, so they don't have
any more money to give them.
The BBFF finds itself in a rather difficult
dilemma as there are some athletes who have
secured the necessary funding just so that they
can make the trip and then there are others
who will have to rely on the federation to take
care of their expenses.
Having spent so much time dieting and train-
ing to be prepared to peak at the right time, it
would be disappointing for those athletes not
to make the trip.
That brings me back to the controversial
issue of funding that was raised as a result of
Thomas' comments.
Immediate past president Curt
Hollingsworth's name resurfaced over whether
it was him, or current president Mike Sands,
who was responsible for the slash in his month-
ly stipend to assist with his training.
For the record, I don't think either should be
blamed and there should not be any dialogue
over who did their job and who didn't.
Neither of these esteemed men should have
their names dragged through the mud because
it's a situation that is affecting all sports and
athletes on subvention.
Maynard, in his contribution to the national
budget debate in June, said that there were
going to be some changes to the allocation of
funds to the various sporting bodies, but more
importantly his ministry was revising the
National Sports Policy under which the athletes
on subvention are governed.

Just for our edification, these are some of the
points presented by Maynard for all to digest:
* Refining the process by which an elite ath-
lete disqualifies himself/herself from receiv-
ing financial subvention
* Providing for the financial subvention of
Bahamian coaches training elite athletes at
home
* Requiring all athletes receiving subvention
to provide an annual report on how the fund-
ing was spent
* Permitting for reduction in subvention for
consistently marginal performances
* Stipulating that all athletes under
government subvention present themselves
for selection to national teams representing
the Bahamas, with few exceptions
* Obligating athletes under subvention to
volunteer their services to assist government in
promoting non-profit public service pro-
grammes
* Stipulating a penalty for subvented athletes
convicted of the use of substances banned by
the World Anti-Doping Agency
* Making provision for providing aid to assist
the training expenses of young and promising
athletes through their respective national fed-
eration.
The subvention of athletes and the funding
of grants to the various sporting bodies will
always be a hot topic of discussion as long as
there is not sufficient funding available.
That is why Thomas' comments resulted in a
discussion that really should not have come
down to who did what, but rather what is being
offered to all in these tough economic times.
Enough said.


More accolades on the way





for World Series champions


By RENALDO DORSETT
Sports Reporter
rdorsett@tribunemedia.net


he celebrations con-
tinue for the historic
performance of one of
the Bahamas' most
recent national team triumphs.
Freedom Farm's under-12
baseball team which captivated
the nation with its victory at the
Cal Ripken/60 World Series will
again be lauded with accolades at
the Bahamas Baseball Federa-
tion's celebration and awards
presentation September 11, at
the Freedom Farm Fields in
Yamacraw 10am to 1pm, with
the awards ceremony at 12:30pm.
The team rose to prominence
at the event in Wilson County,
North Carolina, where they
clinched the under-12 title with a
7-1 win over Vasilia, California.
Thus far, the team has had a
rally at Freedom Farm, took to
the streets in a float parade and
were then feted at the park on
their return.
When they returned from
North Carolina, team manager
Greg Burrows Jr placed his
team's accomplishment into per-
spective.
Burrows said when he
returned home, he really just
came to the reality that the team
did what no other team has done
before and that was to win the
World Series title.


VICTORY POSE: Team manager Greg Burrows Jr (far right) with Freedom Farm's under-12 baseball team members
and coaches.


"I'm so happy for this team. I
couldn't ask for it to end no oth-
er way," he stated. "Last year we
got eliminated from the first
round in the Southwest region
and so I knew we had to be more
prepared. As I coach, I learnt
from the mistakes we made and
we were quite ready for them this
year."
Burrows said the support from
everybody involved in Freedom


Farm was tremendous, especial-
ly considering the short turn
around they had in getting from
the regional to the World Series.
Burrows Sr, who orchestrated
the Freedom Farm league, said
all they have to do is improve on
what they achieved.
"We just need to get the 13-
year-old, 14's, 15's and up to do
the same thing. The thing is to
be able to play and win at that


level. We knew that we.could
play at this level for a long time.
Now we have proven that we can
win up there," he said.
"So the thing is for us to con-
tinue to win at a higher level
every time we go back. So it will
never stop. The success of this
team only means that we have
just put one piece of the puzzle
together and now we have to do
the rest of it."


Golf pro Nelson Ranger hosts camp on Exuma


YOUNG GOLFERS: Golf pro Nelson Ranger with young golfers in Exuma.


LOCAL golf pro Nelson
Ranger made an effort to
teach his discipline to a new
group of potential athletes in
the Family Islands by hosting
the second annual Nelson A
Ranger Summer Golf Camp
in Exuma last month.
The golf camp, attended by
children in Exuma between
the ages of seven and 17, was
deemed a huge success by the
organizers and Ranger.
A former junior golfer,
Ranger said he was a product
of such a camp and knows its
importance. And he is dedi-
cated to hosting the camp over
consecutive summers with the'
help of a number of corporate
sponsors.
The camp combines sports
with education and every ses-
sion began with a lecture on
the importance of education,
discipline and respect for each
other.
In the past two years, the
camp has given each camper a
certificate of attendance and
there Was also an award for
best female and male camper.
In addition, the camp has
distributed hundreds of school
exercise books, pencils, rulers


and a tote bag to charities and
those in attendance.
Ranger said the goal of the
camp was to expose all chil-
dren to other alternative sports
and careers that they would
not normally have access to in
common conditions.
For the first time next sum-
mer, the Nelson A Ranger
Golf Camp is expected to offer
a scholarship to a deserving
primary school student. The
organizers hope to provide a
full golf scholarship for a col-
lege-bound student in the very
near future.
Ranger will expand his
camp by introducing junior
golf to. Abaco during the last
weekend of October, to be
held on the first and third Sat-
urday each month.
Event sponsors included
Sandals Resort Exuma, The
Royal Bank of Canada, Sky
Bahamas Limited, H' G
Christie Realty, 98.3* The
Breeze Radio, Grand Isle
Resort, Thompsons Car
Rentals and Horizons Acade-
my.
Event instructors included
Rudolph Rolle, Preston Gray,
Steven Pedican.


BSA to host Snipe Nationals later this month


By RENALDO DORSETT
Sports Reporter
rdorsett@tribunemedia.net

THE country's governing body
for sailing is preparing to stage
national championships in one
of its most notable fleet classes in
international competition, which
continues to gain local populari-
ty.
The Bahamas Sailing Associa-
tion (BSA) is scheduled to host
yet another edition of its Snipe.
Nationals at the Royal Nassau
Sailing Club, Montagu Bay, Sep-
tember 25-26.
Approximately 8-10 boats are
expected to contest the champi-
onship which has been in exis-
tence for more than 40 years.
Robert Dunkley and crew BJ
Burrows are the defending cham-
pions of the event.
The Snipe class features a 15
and-a-half foot, two-person, one
design racing dinghy.
The boat is recognized by the
International Sailing Federation


as an International Class and is
sailed in 26 different countries
worldwide.
One of the most all inclusive
sailing classes, it is contested by
all persons of varying age, weight,
or sex, with Co-ed draws popular
in international competition.
Lori Lowe, fleet captain for
the Snipe Class, said she has high
expectations for the success of
the two-day regatta.
"We hope to have a good
event, weather permitting, there
should be a good high level of
competition with several boats
with a good opportunity at a
chance to take this year's cham-
pionship," she said.
"The growth of the class has
fluctuated over the years. There
have been championships where
we have seen as many as 15 boats
and as little as five but its popu-
larity is on the rise again."
Lowe was one of four sailors to
represent the Bahamas in Snipe
Class sailing at the XXI Central
American and Caribbean Games


in Mayaguez, Puerto Rico.
Along with crew Michael
Holowesko, the team placed sev-
enth with 36 points while Jimmie
Lowe and crew Cameron Symon-
ette was fifth with 29 points.

Boats

"We expect four junior boats
to sail with us as a part of the
fleet," Lowe said. "One of the
main reasons the popularity of
the class continues to increase is
because of the impact the BSA
Summer Programme has had in
attracting new talent with the
younger kids in schools."
The BSA hosted the fifth edi-
tion of its Summer Sailing Pro-
gramme at the Nassau Yacht
Club which is aimed at targeting
beginners of the sport.
It featured scores of students
interested in learning to sail or
competitive sailing between thc
ages of eight and 15, with boys
and girls from both public and
private schools throughout the


country, many of whom have
gone on to represent the
Bahamas at the international lev-
el.
Sailing camps were also held
in Harbour Island and Long
Island where more students were
able to take advantage of the
programme.
Some of the programme's
alumni who have gone on to
achieve national and interna-
tional success include Danny de
Cardenas, two time Optimist
Nationals winner and defending
champion, and Donico Brown,
who represented the Bahamas at
last year's World Championships
in Brazil.
A host of others have gone on
to compete in international com-
petition, including Christopher
Sands, Michael Holowesko,
Michael Gibson and Brent Bur-
rows Jr, along with Long Island's
Torrington Cartwright who rep-
resented the Bahamas at the 2009
International Junior Sunfish
Nationals.


I O D S USST O REmS O H I A G E O G N O W W .T IB N E 2 2 .C M


0- ______________








PAGE 10, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010


TRIBUNE SPORTS


INTERATOAL


US defeats



Russia to move



into the semis


By BRIAN MAHONEY
AP Basketball Writer

ISTANBUL, Turkey (AP) -
Chauncey Billups made the promise.
Kevin Durant made sure it was kept.
And by beating Russia on Thurs-
day, the Americans brought a little
joy to one of the players who will nev-
er forget what happened against the
Soviets exactly 38 years earlier.
Durant scored 33 points to lead the
United States to an 89-79 victory that
moved it within two wins of its first
world championship since 1994.
The victory came on the anniver-
sary of the Soviet Union's win over
the Americans for the 1972 Olympic
gold medal, a game with an ending so
controversial that the US players
refused to accept their silver medals.
No player on the young American
team is old enough to remember that
game - many are barely old enough
to remember the Cold War. But Mike
Bantom, the NBA's senior vice presi-
dent of player development, played
on that US team and is in Turkey with
the Americans.
"I told him today, I know nothing's
going to. bring that back, man, but at
least we'll try to make you at least
smile today," Billups said. "And he
was like, 'Yeah, that'd be nice.'"
Durant ensured there would be no
worries at the finish of this one, shoot-
ing 11 of 19 while just missing Carme-
lo Anthony's world championship
team record of 35 points set in 2006.
"We're going to go to him," US
coach Mike Krzyzewski said. "I've
learned in coaching you should get
your best player the ball."
The US will play either Lithuania or
Argentina on Saturday. Host Turkey
and Serbia will play in the other semi-
final.
. The US and Russia have met many
'times since 1972, including a US vic-
tory 16 years ago in Toronto that gave
the Americans their last world cham-
pionship. And there isn't much of a
rivalry anymore between the nations
- the NBA even opened an office in
Moscow on Thursday.
But the memory hasn't faded of the
clash in Munich, where tht Soviets
were giitj a thirichangoe.after the
Americans stopped them tWqin thk,


final three seconds, and they eventu-
ally scored on the second do-over for
a 51-50 victory.
David Blatt, Russia's American-
born coach, reopened some scars that
will never heal for members of that
US team this week when he said he'd
watched a film about the game and
believed the outcome was fair.
Krzyzewski responded that of
course Blatt would have that opinion
as a Russian - which Blatt is not. He
was born in the United States and
went to Princeton.
Blatt stuck by his feelings about that
game, but said his comments this week
were taken out of context and the
resulting back-and-forth was just
gamesmanship.
"Coach K knows as well as I do that
disagreeing or agreeing is generally
very American," Blatt said. "We don't
all have to see things the same way."`
Blatt's team then looked poised to
deal the Americans more September 9
heartbreak, running its offense well
in the first half and capitalizing on its
size advantage inside to frustrate the
US.
Then, leading by only five in the
third quarter, the Americans finally
began forcing the Russians into mis-
takes, which they turned into transi-
tion baskets that finally allowed them
to shake free..
Russell Westbrook dunked after a
turnover, hit a three-pointer, then
cane up with a steal and had another
dunk to key a decisive 15-5 spurt that
pushed the US lead to 65-50. The
Oklahoma City. guard converted a
three-point play to open the scoring in
the fourth, and Durant's brilliance
from there helped the Americans fur-
ther extend it in the fourth.
Billups scored 15 points and West-
brook finished with 12, including sev-
en in a row for the Americans when
their athleticism finally turned away a
Russian team that had the pace to its
liking for the first half.
"I think some of us, we kind of start-
ed off a little slow and then didn't
jump on them early, and tonight that
was a big problem for us," Westbrook
said. "Then second half we kind of
got into our rhythm." '
The Americans finished with a 22-2
advantage in fast-break points and a


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WITH AUTHORITY: Andre Iguodala dunks the ball yesterday during their World Basketball
Championship quarter final match against Russia.
(AP Photo)


20-2 edge in points off turnovers.
Sergey Bykov scored 17 points for
Russia, which exceeded expectations
in this tournament after coming to the
worlds without some of its top talent,
most notably Utah Jazz forward
Andrei Kirilenko, the MVP of their
2007 European championship.
Andrey Vorontsevich had 14 points
and 12 rebounds, and Timofey Moz-
gov, recently signed by the New York
Knicks, scored 13'points on 6-of-9
shooting.
The Americans missed 17 of their
first 25 shots, rotated too slowly on
defense, and were outworked on the
boards while trailing for much of the
first half.
The US built an early six-point
advantage before Mozgov began to
control the middle. He hit all four of
his shots in the first quarter, twice


while getting fouled, and his last bas-
ket tied it at 25 heading to the second
period.
Russia got the first two baskets of
that quarter, starting with an embar-
rassingly easy drive into the lane for an
uncontested layup by Dmitriy Khvos-
tov.
The Russians pushed their lead to
35-30 midway through the period on
consecutive baskets by Bykov, and
only then did the Americans start dig-
ging in on defense.
They held Russia without a basket
for more than four minutes, running
off 12 straight points to take a seven-
point lead, before going into the lock-
er room ahead 44-39.
The Russians will play in the con-
solation bracket, still hoping to finish
fifth.


By EDDIE PELLS
AP National Writer

NEW YORK (AP) -
Whether it's starting a family
or starting a business, Kim
Clijsters and Venus Williams
have figured out how to make
life about more than hitting
a fuzzy yellow ball.
As for that tennis part, well,
things are going pretty well
there, too.
In the featured semifinal at
the US Open on Friday, Cli-
jsters tries to stay on track for
her second straight title after
a two-year layoff during
which she got married and
had a baby girl, Jada.
Not a bad second act.
The 27-year'old Belgian is
trying to become the first
woman to go back-to-back at
Flushing Meadows since
Williams did it in 2000-01.
No woman has had a nine-
year gap in between titles at
the US Open. The fact that
Williams has a chance could
be proof that diversification
in life - she's been both
praised and criticized for busi-
ness interests that. keep her
away from the court - has
kept the seven-time major
winner fresh at the "old" age
of 30.
There have been injuries
mixed in there, as well, includ-
ing a twisted left kneecap that
kept her from practicing in
the lead-up to this year's US
Open.
"I think obviously the way
that she's been playing and
the way that she has mentally
looked, I think it's maybe
been even been good for her
to have been away for that
long," Clijsters said. "Because
she looks more hungry than
ever."
The winner of No. 2 Cli-
jsters vs. No. 3 Williams will
play for the title against either
No. 1 Caroline Wozniacki or
No. 7 Vera Zvonareva.
Zvonareva is trying to make
her second Grand Slam final
of the year while Wozniacki is
going for a repeat trip to the
final at Flushing, where she
lost to Clijsters last year.
Wozniacki, a 20-year-old


INTO SEMIS: Venu
reacts after defeating(
Schiavone of Italy in
play at the US Open.


from Denmark, g(
seed when Willia
Serena, was force
draw because of
She has more than
any questions aboi
thiness of the top
dropping a set in h
matches.
She's been calle
and a "backboard.'
by her unrelenting
get balls back, W
opponents have a'
unforced errors.
She "retrieves
balls," said Maria
who lost to Wozni
fourth round. A
Sharapova said, "
had the opportun
in, she took it an(
her shots."
Aggressive play,
has been the trade
Williams sisters fo
top players tried t
to stay competitive
tennis turned int
game, and when
returned after her
was greeted by a
style of play, bu
adjusted to rather
Her trip to last


Open was designed mainly as
4 K a tuneup. the thought went,
so that when she began her
comeback in earnest in 2010,
. ^ she'd know what to expect.
S Next thing she knew, she was
in the middle of a champi-
- If* onship celebration at center
S court, scooping the trophy in
one hand, her daughter in the
other. Her 6-0, 0-6, 6-4 win
, over Venus Williams in the
fourth round may have been
the first, best sign that Cli-
jsters had a legitimate chance.
S"Just the ability to com-
. pete," Williams said when
asked what impressed her
most about Clijsters. "I think
, a in coming back from her lay-
off, I think she never lost that.
Obviously, she's a very good
athlete. When you're a really,
is Williams really incredible athlete, it
g Francesca really takes your game to
quarterfinal another level. So definitely it
takes some special kind of
God-given talent."
(AP Photo) Their lifetime series is tied
at 6-6 and Clijsters is 2-0 since
ot the first her comeback, including the
ms' sister, win here last year.
;d to with- Clijsters has earned more
an injury, than $17 million in prize mon-
Sanswered ey over a career that began
ut her wor- in 1997. Williams' lifetime
seed, not earnings are at more than $27
er first five million.
For Williams, it's great seed
;d a willl" money to start her own inte-
" Pressured rior design company, V Starr
g ability to Interiors, join her sister in
lozniacki's buying a piece of the Miami
averaged 33 Dolphins and start her own
fashion line. The tennis dress-
s a lot of es she designed for the US
Sharapova, Open are a tribute to New
acki in the York. All have sequins on
knd then, material that looks like vel-
When she vet, and every day, Venus
ity to step comes out in a different col-
d went for ored dress.
She designed seven of
of course, them, which happens to be
nark of the the number of matches it
r years. As takes to win the whole thing.
o catch up Will she get to wear them
e, women's all?


o a power
l Clijsters
break, she
different
it one she
quickly.
year's US


"Well, I want to be in the
final, because then obviously
it's just one more step,"
Williams said. "But I'm just
focused on the semis, and I
don't get too excited unless
the tournament is over."


By BARRY WILNER
AP Pro Football Writer

THE Houston Texans
and New York Jets need to
put up or shut up early.
Right away, in fact, as the
NFL season kicks off.
If the Texans are to con-
tend for their first playoff
berth; they must find a way
to beat the Indianapolis
Colts, who come to Reliant
Stadium on Sunday. Hous-
ton is 1-15 against Peyton
Manning and the boys since
entering the league in 2002.
Talk that this is the year'
the Texans will challenge,
Indy in the AFC South x% ill
be meaningless if the Colts
keep on dominating the
series.
"The expectation for the
organisation is to win a
championship," coach Gary.
Kubiak said. "That can't get
done until we win the AFC:
South or make the playoffs,
so we've got to stay focused
on those two things and
that will be our goal. But
we've got to understand the
work that has to come to
accomplish those goals."
Houston's optimism is
based on its first winning
record (9-7) a year ago, plus
an offense that led the NFL
in passing. The Matt
Schaub to Andre Johnson.
combination is as good as
any in the league, and tight
end Owen Daniels is back
from a torn right knee liga-
ment sustained midway
through the 2009 schedule.
Of course, the Colts are
coming off an AFC title
and have surrounded four-
time-MVP Manning with
an even better cast on
offense. If the defense is
decent, another trip to the
Super .Bowl is hardly far-
fetched.
"One thing we've always
done, whether finishing on
-top or finishing short, is to
put the previous season
behind us," Manning said.
"We are just going to keep
trying to do things the right
way."
Some observers would
say the Jets are doing
everything the right way,
adding stars such as
LaDainian Tomlinson,
.Jason Taylor, Santonio
Holmes and Antonio Cro-
martie to their lineup. Oth-
ers would say they are
doing things far too loudly,
from the profane "Hard
Knocks" on HBO to their
everyday verbosity.
"This is who we are,"
coach Rex Ryan said with-
out apologies. "Some peo-
ple are going to like us and
some people are not. At the
end of the day, we want to
paint an accurate picture of
who we are."
They should find out
pretty quickly how good
they are, with home
matchups against Baltimore
on Monday night and then
against New England.
The Ravens are another
hot choice to go far this
year. They also have bulked
up their offense by bring-
ing in receivers Anquan
Boldin and TJ Housh-
maidzadeh, joining versa-
tile running back Ray Rice,
dependable veteran wide-
out Derrick Mason, and a
healthy at last TE Todd
Heap. Their defense always
is formidable.
"There's still a lot to
come from this offense
because there are so many
guys that can make plays,"
Mason said. "When you've
got more than two or three
guys that can catch the ball,
you're allowed to open up
and expand your play-
book."
Other openers include
Green Bay at Philadelphia:
Cincinnati at New England;
Dallas at Washington:
Atlanta at Pittsburgh; Den-
ver at Jacksonville: Caroli-
na at the New York Giants:


San Francisco at Seattle:
Miami at Buffalo; Arizona
at St. Louis; Detroit at
Chicago; Oakland at Ten-
nessee; and Cleveland at
Tampa Bay.
The other Monday night
game has San Diego at
Kansas City. Opening
weekend begins Thursday
with a rematch of the NFC
championship game, with
Minnesota at New Orleans.


TODICUSSTORIS ONTHI PAE OG NST WWTIBUE22.O


Williams to meet Clijsters in


US Open semifinal showdown






FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010, PAGE 11


THF TRIBUNE


WITH a curriculum which aims to mould students spiritually, socially, intel-
lectually and physically, the New Early Childhood Centre at Kingsway Academy
promises to give this kindergarten 3 (K3) class a strong start in their academic lives.
FIRST CLASS is a new regular feature to showcase the youngsters who have
started a new school. It is dedicated to the teachers and staff who help them
settle into their new surroundings.
To get your new starters featured, contact Reuben Shearer at The Tribune on
322-1986 or email rshearer@tribunemedia.net


IL


f 4-


CLASS PHOTO: (I-r) Teacher assistanfTanya Hepburn, vice-principal
Chandra Minns and K3 teacher Dedre Cartwright stand proudly with
the new K3 class of Kingsway Academy. Their motto is "Down on the
Farm, Growing in Christ".


K3 TEACHER Dedre Cartwright provides the building blocks for
Marliyah and Kevin.


ABOVE: Vice-principal Chandra Minns takes a moment from her busy
schedule to become acquainted with the learning activities of K3.
LEFT: Hayley and Terrell demonstrate the true meaning of cooperation.


PHOTOS/FELIPE MAJOR/TRIBUNE STAFF


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THE TRIBUNE



US


Airlines

voice fee

increase

concern

By CHESTER ROBARDS
Business Reporter
crobards@tribunemedia.net
AIRLINE executives
whose carriers use the Lynden
Pindling International Airport
(LPIA) unanimously objected.
to the 2011 fee increases pro-
,posed by the Nassau Airport
Development Company
(NAD) at a recent meeting,
Tribune Business was told
yesterday, one adding that
some have already reduced
flight frequencies and cut
routes as a result.
Captain Wolf Seyfret, oper-
ations manager at Western
Air, said he sat in on a meet-
ing with airline and NAD
executives when the fee
increases were revealed. He
insisted that large internation-
al carriers such as Delta, US
Airways and Continental
immediately objected to the
new fees that they said would
hike costs and possibly affect
travel to the Bahamas.
"There was strong objec-
tion to the increases," said
Captain Seyfret.
According to him, NAD
SEE page 4B


Hess


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010


$14m


is,

Revived downtown
Nassau shopping
plaza is set for
November opening
By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor


The $14 million revival of
a key downtown Nassau
shopping plaza is set for a
November 2010 opening,
Tribune Business was told
yesterday, with 70 per cent
of its 12 retail and three
restaurant spaces now fully
leased.
Charles Klonaris, co-chair
of the Downtown Nassau
Partnership (DNP), who
together with his two broth-
ers has financed the rede-
velopment of the Moses
SEE page 4B.


70%
')O C


project





,leased


j [j
JI'


DOWNTOWN REVIVAL: The Elizabeth on Bay Marketplace'& Marina. The Nassau shopping plaza is set
for a November 2010 opening, with 70 per cent of its 12 retail and three restaurant spaces now ful-
ly leased.


ROBERT SANDS


No 'great impact'

on hotels from

airport fees
Resort sector chief
acknowledges proposed
increases 'go against' all
private sector/Ministry of
Tourism initiatives to
lower airlift costs
By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor
The Bahamas Hotel
Association's (BHA) pres-
ident yesterday echoed the
Government's position on
proposed Lynden Pindling
International Airport
(LPIA) fee increases, say-
ing he did not believe this
would have "too great an
impact" on Bahamian
resort occupancy levels.
Robert Sands, who is
also Baha Mar's senior
vice-president of external
and government affairs,
acknowledged that while
the fee increases "go
against" the sector's Com-
panion Fly Free pro-
gramme and initiatives to
reduce air transport costs,
there were no short-term
alternatives to financing
the airport's $409.5 million
redevelopment.
Mr Sands told Tribune
Business that the fee
increases, which are sched-
uled to take effect from
January 1, 2011, could be a
case of "short-term pain
for long-term gain", given
the need to upgrade LPIA
to a world-class facility and
traveller experience.
He added that if passen.
ger/tourist numbers transit-
ing LPIA increased, as pro-
jected by the Nassau Air-
port Development Compa-
SEE page 2B


Buyers circle City

Markets' F'port stores

* City Markets chief confirms Sawyer's Fresh Market's
interest in Eight Mile Rock outlet, but says 'nothing
signed, nothing concluded' with respect to any Grand
Bahama outlet
* Says offers received for downtown Freeport, Lucaya
and all three GB stores
* But indicates company has plans to hold on to all
three, with intent to 'beef up management' in Grand
Bahama to keep vultures at bay

By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor,


City Markets has received
offers to acquire/take over all or
some of its three Grand
Bahama-based stores, includ-
ing an approach from Sawyer's
Fresh Market over its Eight
Mile Rock outlet, but the listed
supermarket chain's chief exec-
utive told Tribune Business that
"nothing is signed or conclud-
ed" in terms of any deal.
Derek Winford confirmed
Tribune Business's previous
exclusive revelation of Sawyer's
Fresh Market's interest in City
Markets' Eight Mile Rock
store, but denied that any
agreement for the rival gro-
cery/food retailer to take it over
had been reached.
.Explaining that the numer-
ous approaches from potential
buyers had been sparked by
City Markets' recent financial
woes, and the perception that
the Freeport stores were diffi-
cult to manage being on a dif-
ferent island to the company's
Nassau-based headquarters, Mr
Winford said he planned to
"beef up management" on
Grand Bahama in the hope this
would dissuade interested suit-
ors.
"In Freeport, we've been
approached by a number of
people, but nothing is signed,
nothing is concluded," he told
Tribune Business. "We've had
offers for the downtown store
and the Lucaya store, we've '
had offers for the Eight Mile
Rock Store, and had offers for
all three stores
"Sawyer's did approach us,
but many people have
approached us. People are
offering us money for the
Freeport stores. That's just the
business. They see you appear
to not be doing well, and say:
'Let me get it off your hands'."
Mr Winford said City Mar-
kets and its immediate parent,
Bahamas Supermarkets,
SEE page 4B


PAS


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Uh f1n'dci't~di r',A I~L


Baha Mar's multi-million

Treasury revenue boost


By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor
The Government's weak
fiscal position could receive
a major short-term boost if
the $2.6 billion Cable Beach
project goes ahead with
around $20 million in Stamp
Duty generated by the trans-
fer/sale of Crown Land to
the development, a Baha
Mar executive yesterday
confirming that "significant
SEE page 3B


*Suggestion that
government could earn
$20m in Stamp Duty for
land transfers, plus $Sm in
work permit fees, with
another possible $24.5m
from loan duty
* Executive confirms
'significant revenue
derived' for Treasury if
deal goes ahead, although
no comment on figures
* Majority of 265 acres to
be transferred as-leased
land to golf course JV
between Baha Marl
government


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Occupancy

fall breaks

up on Reef
* Atlantis condo-hotel seels
'strong growth' in 2010 Q1,
with occupancies up
between 8 and 15 ,
percentage points
* Ful Atlantis property saw
10 percentage point decline
to 60% annual average in
2009, with some business
lines on Paradise Island 'off
by 40% or higher' during
last year
By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor
Kerzner International's
495-unit Reef condo-hotel
.project generated "strong
growth" during the 2010 first
quarter, with occupancy levels
up year-over-year by between
eight and 15 percentage
points per month, reversing a
position which saw total occu-
pancy for 2009 slump to 35
per cent compared to 42 per
cent in 2008.
A copy. of the 2010 annual
meeting report provided to the
Residences at Atlantis Condo-
minium Association, which rep-
resents condo owners at the
Reef, showed that occupancy
-levels had increased to 65 per
cent for March 2010 as the peak
Easter period approached,
compared to just 50 per cent in
SEE page 4B









PF A S B ,T R


Making the city's




heart healthier


The job advertisement for a
managing director to run
Arawak Cay Port Develop-
ment Company, the firm that
will oversee the construction
and operation of Nassau's $70
million cargo port, is being
seen as another step towards
the transformation of down-
town Nassau.
"The search for a manag-
ing director for the new ship-
ping facility means the long-
awaited move of container
shipping out of downtown
Nassau is becoming reality,"
said Vaughn Roberts, man-
aging director of the Down-
town Nassau Partnership, the
interim public-private sector
organisation charged with
steering the revitalisation of
the capital's city centre.
"Moving container shipping
off Bay Street has the capaci-
ty to swiftly alter the land-
scape of historic Nassau,
opening up vast waterfront
spaces that are ideal for re-
development and freeing the
roads'from the fumes and


- DO' . TOWV

. S HIP


delays of large 40-foot trac-
tor trailers.
"Bay Street and the side
streets were never built to
handle that traffic that has
grown by necessity to keep
up with demand for imported
goods.

Containers

"Moving acres of contain-
ers, hundreds of trucks and
all the supporting infrastruc-
ture required for container
shipping, including individual
Customs offices, out of the
heart of. Nassau will be the
equivalent of unclogging the
arteries. In this case, it will be
the heart of a nation that will
freed up to beat more
healthy."


Julius Bar

Julius Baer Group, the leading dedicated Wealth
Management is seeking candidates for the position of:
SENIOR RELATIONSHIP MANAGER
FOR FRENCH, SPANISH AND LATIN AMERICAN DESK
CORE RESPONSIBILITIES: �
* Create / Maintain a privileged relationship with
new or existing clients providing a service of
. excellence
Acquire new clients through personal network
(within defined objectives)
* Acquire new client finders
* Provide financial information to clients as
requested
* Develop Julius Baer Bank & Trust (Bahamas) as
a booking centre through Julius Baer worldwide
network
REQUIRED SKILLS:
* Excellent French & Spanish verbal and written
communication skills
* PC literate with strong Excel, Word, PowerPoint
(ability to learn new applications quickly)
* Strong, understanding of Swiss Private Banking
industry creed and regulatory framework
SA commitment to Service Excellence
EXPERIENCE:
* Minimum 7 years experience in Private Banking, Asset
Management or related field
EDUCATION:.
* A Bachelor's degree with concentration in Economic,
Business Administration or equivalent.
* The Securities Course Series 7 or equivalent.
FOREIGN LANGUAGES:
* Fluent (written and oral) in French, English, Spanish
and/or Portuguese an asset
We offer a very competitive compensation and benefits package,
a stimulating work environment and the opportunity to make a
significant contribution to our business while expanding your career.
Interested candidates should forward a copy of their resume by ,
September 17P, 2010 to the attention of:


BY HAND:
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(Bahamas) Limited
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P.O. Box N-4890


BY MAIL:
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.(Bahamas) Limited
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P.O. Box N-4890
Nassau, Bahamas
Nassau, Bahamas


For more than 20 years,
architects, downtown busi-
nesses, investors and urban
planners have urged succes-
sive governments to relocate
container shipping, removing
traffic from the street, taking
two and three-storey high
blocks of stored containers off
the waterfront.
Arawak Cay was selected
and work has been progress-
ing steadily with a move-in
date set for the 2011 first
quarter.
A consortium of shipping
interests will operate Ithe facil-
ity, with 40 per cent of Ihe
shares held by government
and, ultimately, another 20
per cent to be made available
during an initial public offer-
ing (IPO).
Mr Roberts also noted that
the public/private sector part-
nership used for the new port
is an excellent model for
wider participation by I he
public in important industries
. in the Bahamas.
"We can certainly draw on
this and other innovative
structures for the Downtown
Revitalization Project," he
added.
"With the millions of words
and the hundreds of ideas that
have been poured into efforts
and plans to revitalise down-
town Nassau, relocating ship-
ping is the single most signif-
icant contribution to,the phys-
ical transformation.


"The search
for a man-
aging director
for the new
shipping facility
means the long-
awaited move
of container
shipping out of
downtown
Nassau is
becoming
reality,."


Apo ii


SEARCH IS ON: Vaughn Roberts, managing director of the Downtown Nassau Partnership.


"The Downtown Nassau
Partnership and all the key
stakeholders, as well as those
who treasure the historic her-
itage-of this city, are excited


that it is nearing reality."
The DNP is co-chaired by
tourism director-general Ver-
nice Walkine and business-
man Charles Klonaris. It is


made up of an 11-member
board representing a cross-
section of senior government
officials, businesspersons and
professionals.


No 'great impact' on hotels from airport fees


FROM page 1B

ny (NAD), airlines serving
the Bahamas would be able
to reduce their per passen-
ger costs through greater
volumes, thus negating the
fee rise impact over time.
"The hotel sector are
always concerned about any
increase to any fees that may
impact business and com-
mercial ventures here in the
Bahamas," Mr Sands told
Tribune Business.
"It also goes against ini-
tiatives that we've been
working on diligently to
reduce the cost of air trans-
portation to the Bahamas.
Notwithstanding that, there
are some. commercial issues
that, now have to be
addressed in the short-term
at the airport."
The BHA president
added that it "may be short-
term timeframe pain for
long-term improvements out
at the airport", adding that if
passenger numbers at LPIA
increased as projected, "the


"The scheduled increases will even-
tually more than double the current
costs, and will make it extremely diffi-
cult for airlines to continue serving the
Bahamas at a profit, which will likely
result in a loss of traffic.


costs will be spread better
and possibly brought down
over the long-term".
"I don't think we should
be too preoccupied with this;
1 don't think it will have too
great an impact on occu-
pancy levels,'" Mr Sands told
Tribune Business.
However, he added that
the BHA would likely
review the effects of the
NAD fee increases at its
next executive meeting, and
said: "I've not had an oppor-
tunity to review the NAD
recommendations and pro-
posals in detail, and it's
something we'll be doing
prior to our next executive
Board meeting."
Tribune Business revealed
yesterday that the leading
global air transport body
had urged the Government
and NAD not to implement
planned 2011 increases to
aircraft landing fees and a
host of other charges, warn-
ing that this could drive car-
riers to either reduce service
frequency or exit the Nas-
sau market altogether.
The International Air
Transport Association
(IATA), which represents
230 airlines accounting for
93 per cent of the world's
commercial aviation traffic,
warned in an August 11,


2010, letter sent to NAD
and Vincent Vanderpool-
Wallace, minister of tourism
and aviation, that airlift and
tourist arrivals to the
Bahamas could be negative-
ly impacted by the proposed
fees.

Double

Cyriel Kronenburg, assis-
tant director' of industry
changes for North and
South America, who signed
the letter on IATA's behalf,
said: "The scheduled
increases will eventually
more than double the cur-
rent costs, and will make it
extremely difficult for air-
lines to continue serving the
Bahamas at 4 profit, which
will likely result in a loss of
traffic.
"It is not in the interest of
NAD, the airlines or the
Bahamas to add to the exist-
ing burden and risk a fur-
ther decline in demand."
Mr Vanderpool-Wallac.e
said that while he was aware
of the concerns raised by
IATA and the airlines, and
he was in principal opposed
to anything that raised airlift
and access costs for visitors
to the Bahamas, this had to
be balanced with the need
to generate revenue streams


for financing NAD's debt
obligations.
He added that in the
short-term, there was no
alternative to the fee
increases.
Similar sentiments were
expressed in NAD's
August 30, 2010, letter
responding to Mr Kro-
nenburg and IATA's con-
cerns. Paul Ward, NAD's
vice-president of finance
and chief financial officer,
said it. would be impossi-
ble to back away from the
fee increases now, given
that they were key to the
airport operator's finan-
cial modelling and struc-
turing.
NAD plans to increase
landing fees at LPIA by
10 per cent as of January
1, 2011, and raise other
fees by 3 per cent.
It says the increases are
necessary to raise addi-
tional revenues, and
ensure it complies with
the financing covenants
related to LPIA's $409.5
million redevelopment
and expansion.
NAD said that apart
from the landing fees
increase, it was also plan-
ning to raise terminal fees,
aircraft parking fees and
aircraft loading bridge
fees by some 3 per cent as
of the same date.
And international pas-
senger facility user fees
will rise from $20 per head
to $27.5, a more than one-
third increase, although
NAD said LPIA's user
costs will still remain
below the Caribbean aver-
age.


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TODSCUS SORESONTHISPAE 0OG0N'O'WWTIBNE42CO


PAGE 2B, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010


THE TRIBUNE









T H E TNE ER


Bahamas exports to




China exceed $10m


Bahamian exports to China
surpassed the $10 million mark
in 2007 and have maifitained
that level ever since, with total
trade volume between the two
nations hitting $348 million in
the 2010 first half.
The statistics were revealed
earlier this week when the
Bahamas Chamber of Com-
merce signed a trade coopera-
tion agreement with the China
Foreign Trade Centre (CFTC).
The,agreement states: "The
China Foreign Trade Centre
and the Bahamas Chamber of
Commerce agreed to jointly
take effective actions to
strengthen cooperation
between Chinese and Bahami-
an business institutions, with
public promotion, mutual vis-
its, trade fair and exposition,
business travel and consultancy
as major instruments for
achieving their objectives."
Khaalis Rolle, president of
the Bahamas Chamber of Com-
merce and Wang Zhiping,
director-general of the China
Foreign Trade Centre, signed
the agreement at the Sheraton
Nassau Beach Resort, where
Chamber directors and mem-
bers of the Chinese embassy in
the Bahamas, plus a delegation
from the CFTC, attended.
The signing was followed by
a workshop, where the CFTC
gave details on the Canton Fair,
a large event that is held in
three phases, starting on Octo-
ber 15 and ending on Novem-
ber 4 in Guangzhuo, China,
where a Bahamian delegation is
expected to attend.
The Canton Fair started in
1957 and takes place two times


a year. It offers products and
services from 20,000 suppliers,
and is an important venue for
businesses in the Bahamas. "It
has the largest attendance, is
the best of business and has the
broadest buyer distribution,"
said Mr Zhiping.
"In the Caribbean, the
Bahamas is an'important play-
er in the China market and
Bahamians are getting to know
more about 'made in China'",
said the Chinese ambassador
to the Bahamas, Hu Dingxian.
"Trade between our countries
is increasing annually, with
exports from the Bahamas hav-
ing surpassed $10 million in
2007, up 9.5 per cent."

Exports
Mr Rolle said the Bahamas
exports around $10 million to
China each year, with the
import/export market reaching
$348 million in the 2010 first
half of 2010.
Adding that there was "still
tremendous opportunity for
growth", the Chamber presi-
dent added: "As I reflect on the
signing; one word that comes
to mind is 'friendship', which is
exemplified when you look at
the Stadium that is currently
being built [at the Sports Cen-
tre in Nassau].
"This Agreement is an
expansion of trade opportuni-
ties.
"We need to embrace the
economic presence of China
and we should take advantage
of the tremendous opportuni-
ties."


SHAKE ON IT: Khaalis Rolle, president of the Bahamas Chamber of Commerce (BCOC) (at right), and the director general, Wang
Zhiping, of the China Foreign Trade Centre (CFTC) (at left) signed a Trade Cooperative Agreement at the Sheraton Nassau Beach
Resort. Chamber directors who were on hand for the signing included Winston Rolle, interim executive director; Azaleta Ishmael-
Newry, Michelle Patterson (BeCon), Tim Covington; Michele Rassin; Yvette Sands; Chester Cooper; and Merritt Storr.


Baha Mar's multi-million Treasury revenue boost


FROM page 1B

revenues" would be derived
for the Treasury.
While Robert Sands,
Baha Mar's senior vice-pres-
ident of governmental and
external affairs, declined to
comment on the specific fig-
ures that contacts familiar
with the deal provided to
Tribune Business, he con-
firmed that the Government
and Public Treasury would
receive multi-million dollar
revenues in several ways.
"Government will derive
significant revenues from
Stamp Duty on the transfer
of the lands, Stamp Duty on
the loan, and also the huge
amount of fees on work per-
mits," Mr Sands told Tri-
bune Business.
Apart from an estimated
$20 million in -Stamp Duty
earned from the real estate
transactions, if the 1 per cent
Stamp Duty on mortgage-
related loans was applied to
the $2.45 billion in debt
financing that Baha Mar will
receive from the China
Export-Import Bank, then
the Treasury could earn a
further $24.5 million.
Some contacts spoken, to
by Tribune Business were
unclear whether that would
happen, though, suggesting
the 1 per cent Stamp Duty
on mortgage-related trans-
actions only applied to
financing originating from
Bahamian banks.
Still, estimates also sug-
gest that the total 8,150 work


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IMPRESSION OF THE FUTURE: The original rendering of the Baha


Mar development would look like.

permits sought by the Chi-
nese could generate up to
$5 million in work permit
fees for the Department of
Immigration.
As reported by Tribune
Business over many weeks,
the major obstacle to the
Baha Mar project going
ahead is now the $200 mil-
lion overdue loan owed to
the Scotiabank-led syndi-
cate, which needs to be
resolved before the project's
partners will advance the
$2.45 billion debt financing.


Prime Minister Hubert
Ingraham indicated on
Wednesday that he expected
the Scotiabank loan situa-
tion to be resolved within
the next two weeks, given
the date set for the work
permits resolution debate.
Tribune Business was told
yesterday by sources famil-
iar wich the situation that
Baha Mar had offered Sco-
tiabank and its partners a 20
per cent equity stake in the
project, in return for agree-
ing to a debt-for-equity


swap. The major issue divid-
ing the parties is how much
Baha Mar should repay in
upfront cash.
Sources familiar with the
talks, who requested
anonymity, told Tribune
Business that Baha Mar/the
Izmirlians had offered to
pay $75 million in cash to
Scotiabank as an upfront.
part-payment of the loan,
with the remaining debt -
around $130 million - to be
converted into an equity
stake that the bank would
hold in the Cable Beach
redevelopment.
However, Scotiabank was
said to be seeking a greater
upfront cash payment worth
$110 million, sources told
Tribune Business, putting
the two sides some $35 mil-
lion .apart.
Scotiabank wants a
greater portion of the debt,
estimated to be around $205
million, paid in cash, due to
the fact that as a conserva-
tive lender it will have to
write down the value of the
equity stake (loan) on its
balance sheet, and is taking


a gamble that Baha Mar and
its Chinese partners will be
able to deliver the $2.6 bil-
lion project and profitable
returns on it.
Meanwhile, Tribune Busi-
ness was told that of the 13
land parcels set to be trans-
ferred by the Government
to Baha Mar, constituting
265 acres, not all would be
sold.
The two largest parcels,
the 71-acre Hobby Horse
Race Track and 100-acre
tract owned by the Water &
Sewerage Corporation,
which account for the major-
ity of the real estate
involved, will be leased for a
99-year term to the joint
venture between the Gov-
ernment and B'aha Mar to
develop the golf course.


Under the terms of the orig-
inal 2005 Heads of Agree-
ment, Baha Mar will shoul-
der all losses made by the
joint venture, and share in
its profits.
And while Baha Mar will
take possession of the real
estate upon which the cur-
rent West Bay Street sits,
plus the Cable Beach Fire
& Police Station and Cecil
Wallace-Whitfield Building,
it will also convey to the
Government new land for
the replacement road and
buildings.
And Baha Mar has also
pledged to use 70 acres of
land that it privately owns
for a wildlife sanctuary that
is open to the public.


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I-HIUAYY SE131-EMBER 1 U, 2010, PAGE 3B


THE TRIBUNE









P E FI SP2 T


Occupancy fall breaks up on Reef

FROM page 1B
2009. January and February occupancy figures were also up at 28
per cent and 43 per cent respectively, compared to 20 per cent and
33 per cent for January and February 2009.
The report, a copy of which has been obtained by Tribune Busi-
ness, will provide some encouragement to Kerzner International
and the wider Atlantis property that the worst of the recession's
impact on tourist demand may have passed.
, ThisJsi.especially important given that Kerzner International
recently assumed 100 per cent control at the Reef, buying out its
joint venture partner, Turnberry Associates, from the 50 per cent
stake it held in the Reef.
' The 2010 report to Reef condo owners showed the impact the
credit crunch/global recession had on their property just one year
after it fully opened as part of the $1 billion phase III expansion.
Total occupancy at the Reef fell from 42 per cent in 2008, its first
'full year after opening, to 35 per cent, with total occupancy rooms
also dropping from 74,093 to 62,766.
Owner occupancy, though, remained flat at 51 per cent year-
over-year, with owner occupancy rooms falling slightly from 51,545
to 49,7.82. This showed that the main factor impacting the Reef in
211. iL) was the drop-off in business from visitors who rented the con-
dos out.of the hotel pool, rather than their owners. Owner occu-
pancy as a percentage of the total rose from 68 per cent in 2008 to
.80 per cent in 2009.
,- The impact on Atlantis itself as a result of the recession and trav-
-el downturn was just as stark, with the Paradise Island property's
average annual occupancy for 2009 dropping by 10 percentage
points, compared to the prior year - falling from 70 per cent to 60
per cent.
John Conway, the Kerzner International senior vice-president in
charge of the Cove and Reef properties at Atlantis, summed up the
situation in the 2009 annual report, also obtained by Tribune
Business. With budgeted occupancies for 2008 not realized, Kerzn-
er International stopped renting out the unsold units in the Reef,
"removing millions of dollars from the developer's bottom line".
And Mr Conway added in his presentation to owners: "Without
exception every single business unit we operate [at Atlantis] is off
from normal healthy levels we have enjoyed for years, by in many
cases 40 per cent or even higher."
Condo sales at the Reef were described by the 2010 annual
report as being "slow and steady" despite the economy, with some
207 out of the 495 units unsold at the time of the report - making
the property almost 59 per cent sold. A further 14 were under con-
tract, with 274 properties sold and placed in rotation in the hotel
rental pool. Ed Fields, Kerzner International (Bahamas)
spokesman, recently disclosed to Tribune Business that the com-
pany had 190 Reef units "still left for sale, but we're comfortable
with that, because of the great potential of the investment, and at
times occupancy levels at the Reef have exceeded the Cove's.
We've even gone to the extent of restructuring staff to accommo-
date this higher occupancy".
* Some 290 units, or 60 per cent of the existing Reef inventory,
have thus been sold. The 495-unit condo-hotel built as part of the
$1 billion Phase III expansion, and whose units are included in the
hotel inventory pool, had just under 40 per cent of its available
inventory left for sale, George Markantonis, Kerzner Interna-
tional (Bahamas) managing director, said in June this year.
"The sales were going exceedingly well until late 2008 and,
frankly, all condo-hotels have suffered," he added.
"The pleasant surprise for 2010 is that The Reef's occupancies
have more than tripled from where they were last year. People are
slowly understanding what The Reef is."
Mr Markantonis pointed to the Reef's kitchenette design intend-
ed to appeal to families, with owners enjoying access to Atlantis's
marine habitat, water activities, casino, gourmet dining and enter-
tainment.


$14m






is 70/


/

0


project






-leased


FROM page 1B


Plaza into Elizabeth on Bay,
told this newspaper that
despite the recession they
had managed to "put
together a strong group of
retailers" and create a mix
that would act as a "cata-
lyst" to revive that part of
Bay Street.
"We're looking at a
November opening," Mr
Klonaris revealed. "It's just
minor details that we're now
going over; just a few mani-
fest items.
"Despite the recession
and what we've gone
through, we've been able to
put together a nice group of
retailers; some strong ones
that will bring a lot of excite-
ment to the area."

Pharmacy

Included in the retail
offering will be a pharmacy
with a doctor on-site to deal
with minor ailments and
complaints, Mr Klonaris
revealed, the business antic-
ipating that it would attract
cruise ship workers and
Bahamians/visitors - espe-
cially given the absence of
such a medical facility on
downtown Bay Street.
He added that the retail
offering would feature a
Haagen Dasz ice cream out-
let, candy store and upscale
fashion boutiques, such as
LaRosa, Tempo and a store
selling men's and ladies fash-
ions.
A courtyard cafe and a








THE PLAZA TO BE: The Elizabeth on Bay Marketplace & Marina. The Nassau shopping plaza is set for
a November 2010 opening.


five-star Mediterranean cui-
sine restaurant, complete
with three bars, are also on
the menu, while Dolphin
Encounters is looking at
putting a concept shop/sig-
nature store in Elizabeth on
Bay.
"It's come together nicely.
I'd say we're about 70 per
cent leased," Mr Klonaris
said.
"It should be a big
improvement. It's going to
be a catalyst for that area.
It's very close to what we
wanted."


"It fits perfectly into the
vision [for downtown Nas-
sau]. I think that will also
help to give encouragement
to other properties that have
potential for development."
Asked how much he and
his brothers had invested in
the project, Mr Klonaris told
Tribune Business that the
cost had risen slightly from
the original $12-$13 million,
adding: "I think it's now
going to be closer to $14 mil-
lion."
Mr Klonaris said the area
near the development, the


Elizabeth Avenue/Bay
Street junction, would ben-
efit further from the
removal of the container
port facilities and massive
trucks from downtown Nas-
sau, explaining that this
would free up large tracts of
real estate on the waterfront
for new development. ,
Elizabeth on Bay, he
added, with its marina dock-
ing facilities, was also
designed to attract Paradise
Island residents, who could
sail to it, have lunch and
then go shopping.


II


Jr


C


A ^ sleeve A eci-<2y~xo tj^B



-. ,' r , , i', ! ... f- .i .. . ' Pack! h:, or.i r 4 pk, a jar of -' , !'.. -. , i 6 ozi)
S C - _,: -L of Swiss '.i. ' ..... Mix 4 or .I in eligible products on your store receipt
,1tji. 'i~m- 16 or after). ,'.- receipt to a completed entry i.'r nii riJ drop into entry boxes .' ' , ii i n
Stores or at The d'Albenas Agency in Palmdale. Contest ends September 30, 2010.


H1n -'iI,:


* . Telephone:

C -DnAgr:, Foods" Faods you L.ye


Airlines-voice fee increase concern


FROM page 1B
maintained that the fee increases, which could
translate into a $5 add-on to the price of an airline
ticket to the Bahamas, would not affect the high-
end visitor that frequents properties such as
Atlantis.
Captain Seyfret argued that the financial crisis
and subsequent recession had created a new cost-
conscious traveller who opted out of business
class for the cheaper economy seat.
"In the industry even the more wealthy clients
want.economy travel," he said. "To travel from A
to B you want to get there the cheapest way."
And the airlines are concerned the route to
Nassau will continue to become less profitable as
NAD continues to drop fee increases on them to
satisfy investor confidence and debt financing, as
the new airport terminal takes shape.
Captain Seyfret said he suspects Delta's recent
route cut - Nassau to New York direct - was a
result of the impending fee increases, as was Jet
Blue's reduced frequency. He added'that during
the meeting US Airways talked of finding more
profitable markets.
Air Canada spokesperson, Peter Fitzpatrick,
said yesterday that his airline, like many others,
was concerned about the fee increases and had
voiced concerns to NAD, though "it is premature
to say what effect if any the increases might have
on our operation".
While Mr Fitzpatrick could not say what the
profitability of Air Canada's Bahamas route was,
one airline executive, who spoke on condition of
anonymity, was certain that Air Canada was one
of those institutions at LPIA that was not going
away. However, Mr Fitzpatrick said the new fee
structure could affect traveller numbers, from a
market that excited the Bahamas' stopover indus-
try when travel from the US began to tank.
"Like all airlines, Air Canada always has con-i
cerns about any measures, such as the proposed
fee increases in the Bahamas, that drive up the
cost of doing business and that potentially deter


travel," he said. "In this case, we have made our
concerns known."
Another airline executive, who also spoke on
condition of anonymity, is concerned the increas-
es could force Nassau into the position Freeport
finds itself as a result of high fees.-Even now, as
airlines look at servicing the second city, they
find the cost of doing business there unsuitable.
Though the Bahamas has found itself in an
advantageous position, set only a few miles off the
coast of Florida, that proximity advantage is slip-
ping away with every airline schedule cut or route
made defunct.
Minister of Tourism and Aviation, Vincent
Vanderpool-Wallace, told Tribune Business that
the increases go against the efforts made by his
ministry to make this destination attractive to
airlines. However, the rub and overall argument
for the increases remains sustainable funding for
the construction at LPIA.
"Those costs are the recovery costs for this
airport development. While they [the Interna-
tional Air Transport Association and airlines]
knew I had a sympathetic ear, and the Govern-
ment was sympathetic to it, and I do believe we
have some middle and long-term solutions to it,
as far as the near term goes, I see no alternative
to increasing costs," he said.
NAD would argue that despite the increases,
LPIA fees are generally less than many compet-
ing destinations in the Caribbean.
However, Captain Seyfret said there were
flaws in this argument as many of the airports cit-
ed in NAD's report were operated by the Cana-
dian company that operates LPIA, Vancouver
Airport Services (YVRAS).
He said that with a 50 per cent increase in the
cost of fuel and increases at the airport, Bahami-
an airlines are only breaking even and operating
in a revenue bracket that is not enough to sustain
them in this economy.
"For us it's a much bigger issue because there
is a lot of competition on this side," said Captain
Seyfret.


Buyers circle City Markets' F'port stores


FROM page 1B
planned "to protect the inter-
ests of our workers ourselves,
which is why we're looking at
beefing up management.
"1 want to beef up manage-
ment in Freeport, and then
maybe people will stop
approaching us," he added.
Tribune Business reported
yesterday how City Markets
appeared to be stemming the
bleeding that left the company
with an accumulated deficit of
$16.805 million as at year-end
June 30, 2010, its fourth quarter
loss for that financial year hav-
ing come in at $873,000.
Still, the ll-store supermar-
ket chain posted a $7.431 mil-
lion net loss for its 2010 finan-
cial year, a 22.4'per cent
increase over the previous
year's $6.069 million loss,
although nowhere near as bad
as the $13.5 million plunge into
the red for 2008. The compa-
ny's balance sheet position
appears to be changing little,


though, with cash on hand only
increasing by almost $8,000 dur-
ing the year to $59,024, indicat-
ing the firm still has to spend
most of what it earns and can
put little aside in reserve.
Accounts payables, which
represents sums owed to credi-
tors such as suppliers in the
Bahamian wholesale industry,
reduced narrowly over the year,
falling to $10.541 million as at
the 2010 year-end, compared
to $10.867 million the year
before. Mr Winford empha-
sised to Tribune Business that
while City Markets had re-start-
ed its direct import programme,
the company wanted to work
with Bahamas-based suppliers,
especially if they could match
*direct import prices.
"We'd prefer to keep the
business with local suppliers is
possible," Mr Winford told Tri-
bune Business. "If they're able
to match the imports, we'd pre-
fer to work with the local guys."
He added that City Markets
sales were "as expected for this


time of year, which a tough
time of year, apart from the
e Back-to-School blip. This is the
worst period for retail. July,
August, September is a tough
time to get through; the tough-
est time for is. Everything is
very tight at this time".
Mr Winford also told Tri-
bune Business that the fact
more than $1 billion in Bahami-
an commercial banks loans
were over 30 days past due
"doesn't make me very encour-
aged".
"That's money taken away
from retailers, and we have 700
jobs to protect. We want that
money to come into the store,"
he added. Despite City Mar-
kets' travails over the past three
years, and the depressed econ-
omy, Mr Winford sounded an
upbeat note for the 22 per cent
minority Bahamian sharehold-
ers. He said: "We keep making
things better and better.
"We're making progress.
There's no question better
times are ahead."


TS S R SOT ISAGLOONOWWTI E


SC


_II


PAGE 4B, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010


AJJre--.


THE TRIBUNE









THE ~~ ~ ~ ~ ITRNTOA TRBUEFRDYSPTMER1,E00,PSE5





Don't blame us





for our rates,




insurers told


RICARDO
ALONSO-ZALDIVAR,
Associated Press Writer
WASHINGTON
President Barack Obama's top
health official on Thursday put
the insurance industry on notice
that the administration will not
tolerate blaming premiufn hikes
on the new health overhaul law,
according to Associated Press.
' "There will be zero toler-
ance for this type of misinfor-
mation and unjustified rate
increases," Health and
Human Services Secretary
Kathleen Sebelius said in a
letter to the insurance lobby.
"Simply stated, we will not
stand idly by as insurers
blame their premium hikes
and increased profits on the
requirement that they provide
consumers with basic protec-
tions," Sebelius said. She


INT E RRTIO



warned that bad actors may
be excluded from new health
insurance markets that will
open for business in 2014
under the law. They'd lose on
a big pool of customers, as
many as 30 million people


nationwide.
The letter to America's
Health Insurance Plans was
the latest volley in a war of
words that has generally
played in favor of the admin-
istration.
An HHS official said the
letter is a pre-emptive move,
after the department got word
that several smaller carriers
around the country are blam-
ing the new law for rate
increases this year.
Although the big expansion
of coverage under the law
won't take place for another
three years, several new ben-
efits go into effect starting
Sept. 23. -
Lifetime dollar caps on cov-
erage are abolished, and plans
must allow parents to keep
their children on the policy
up to age 26. Many plans will
also have to guarantee cover-


(AP Photo/Tony Dejak)
PRESIDENT BARACK OBAMA waves to supporters before speaking about the economy,Wednesday, Sept.
8, 2010, at Cuyahoga Community College in Parma, Ohio. Yesterday Barack Obama's top health offi-
cial warnedthat the administration will not tolerate blaming premium hikes on the new health
overhaul law.


age for children regardless of
a medical condition, and pro-
vide preventive care with no
cost-sharing for the patient.
The administration esti-
mates that those new bene-
fits will raise premiums by no
more than 1 to 2 percent.
Major benefit consulting com-
panies say the impact will be
in the single digits, although it
may vary considerably from
plan to plan.
Unpredictable premium
hikes are a constant worry for


small businesses and people
who buy coverage directly.
Employees of large compa-
nies are generally shielded
from big rate swings from
year to year, although their
costs also creep up.
Obama used premium
hikes to his advantage earlier
this year in the final push to
get health care overhaul leg-
islation through Congress.
After Anthem Blue Cross
sought an increase of as much
as 39 percent for some of its


California customers who
purchase coverage directly,
the president made the com-
pany into a poster child for
insurance problems.
California regulators
recently approved an increase
averaging 14 percent for
Anthem customers.
Analysts say the industry is
generally in good financial
condition this year, and that
may help to keep premiums
in check.


Puerto Rico testing tiny algae as energy source


SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico

Puerto Rico is embarking on a
test project for converting algae
to oil as part of a campaign to
lessen the U.S. territory's depen-
dence on expensive imported oil.
A local company running the
program that was announced
Thursday said,it expects to har-
vest eight types of algae from
more than 2,000 acres (809
hectares) at an abandoned .shrimp


farm it is taking over in the north-
ern coastal city of Dorado.

Puerto Rico's power company,
the Electric Energy Authority, will
mix the algae oil produced by the
project with diesel and other types
of fuel to produce electricity,
agency spokesman Carlos Mon-
roig said.
The goal is to produce more
than 2 million gallons of oil a year.
"This is a first step," Monroig


said. "We have to lower the price
of fuel and power."

Oil-fired
Puerto Rico depends on oil-
fired power plants for 70 percent
of its electricity, and the govern-
ment has been seeking alternate
energy sources, including natural
gas.
Bio-Lipids of Puerto Rico, the
company running the algae con-


version project, said it expects to
begin harvesting algae in four
months and start extracting oil
from the microorganisms in eight
months.
Workers will infuse the algae
fields with carbon dioxide gas
extracted from the Bacardi rum
company's fermentation process
and from the state power author-
ity's electricity plants.
Company CEO Jorge Gaskins
said he has done small-scale algae


projects in Brazil and the United
States over the past six years.
The yearlong project is budget-
ed at $10 million, but the first
phase is starting with $1.6 million.
Puerto Rico's energy authority
has pledged $1 million, and
$600,000 has been put up by the
National Science Foundation,
Bacardi and several universities,
Gaskins said.


I ODSUSSTORIS O HIAGE5OG N O5WW.TIBNE22.CMS


lta6 - Unibanco is a leading Brazilian bank, with 100,000 employees worldwide and a presence in
the Bahamas for more than 40 years dedicated in servicing Itai - Unibanco International Private
Client's in the Caribbean region.
BIE Bank & Trust Bahamas Ltd. offers a dynamic working environment with room for self-
initiative and development to committed professionals.

We are seeking the services of a Senior Trust Officer
The successful applicant will be required to effectively support the entity's Trust Manager,
administrate independently a portfolio of high net worth client relationships with complex legal
structures in accordance with the company's responsibilities as a Trustee and Corporate Director
for these legal structures.
Responsibilities include:

* Administrate and manage a medium to high net worth portfolio of clients consisting of
trusts and companies composed of about 100 legal structures;
* Administrate independently trust relationships in accordance with the terms of the legal
instruments, the corporate policies, the procedures of the department and the laws and
regulations inherent to the fiduciary duties in the Bahamas;
* Respond to relationship managers queries, anticipate client needs and prepare client
meetings;
* Prepare and maintain client account documentation for annual trusts and companies file
reviews;
* Liaise with relationship officers and/ or other professionals (e.g. legal counsels) with the
review of account documentation, financial portfolio performance, historical or
prospective client situations or activities;
* Handle departmental projects and participate to committees relating to trusts and
companies activities.

O cualifetionsandExperience

* LLB, relevant professional qualifications such as STEP or an equivalent advanced
degree;
* Minimum experience of 7 - 10 years with trust administration and company
management;
* Proficiency in Microsoft Office applications will be-required as knowledge of the
ViewPoint application (i.e. the fiduciary application system) will be regarded as an
advantage but not required;
* Excellent interpersonal, analytical, negotiation and communication skills;
* Working knowledge and experience of the Bahamas trust and company legislation and
regulations;
* Portuguese or Spanish language would be considered as an asset but is not required.

Starting salary will commensurate with experience.

Interested applicants meeting the above qualifications should submit a recent resume by
September 22nd, 2010 to Candida Ferguson, Human Resources department in all
confidentiality. E-mail address: candida.ferigtson(itauinternational.com or fax 328-
2750
I III III I I III III I I II II I I I I II I I I I d


Find companies online from around the world that can

provide products and services for your business.





I.j Caribbean
jJ Yellow Pages"


www.caribbeanyellowpages.com


---


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010, PAQE 5B


THE TRIBUNE









PAGE 6B, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 201.0


TH- TRIBUNE


St .-cen ADAsed




Stocks extend gains

STEPHEN BERNARD,AP
Business Writer
NEW YORK

Stocks extended their Sep- A
ember rally Thursday fol- "..,
owing more encouragingT
news on the job market,
according to Associated Press.
The Dow Jones industrial c - p -an e
average rose 28 points after
he Labor Department said


first-time claims for unem-
ployment benefits fell last
week to the lowest level in
two months. In another hope-
ful sign on the economy, the
trade deficit narrowed in July.
Stocks pared their gains in
the afternoon after a report
came out saying Deutsche
Bank is considering raising
new money through a stock
sale in what could be another
troubling sign for European
banks. Trading volume was
very light.
The jobs report came in
much better than analysts had
expected and added to other
positive signals on the econo-
my, including a pickup in job
creation for August reported
last week. Treasury prices and
gold fell as investors found
themselves with more
appetite for risk.
"The employment report is
still the king of kings," said
Edwin Denson, head of mar-
ket strategy at Singer Part-
ners LLC. "The labor market
is still the indicator, that if it's
positive, would give people
the most comfort."
Unemployment claims have
still not fallen enough to sug-
gest that widespread hiring is
around the corner, but
investors have taken solace in
recent employment news that
suggest the economy will con-
tinue. to grow slowly during
the rest of the year. Traders
concerned about the poten-
tial for the economy to slide
back into recession drove
stocks lower through most of
August.
"All we need is slightly
good news ... relative to
expectations, and at this pint
expectations are relatively
poor," said Tyler Vernon,
principal and portfolio man-
ager at Biltmore Capital


(AP Photo/David Karp)
TAKING STOCK: Traders and specialists work the trading floor of the New York Stock Exchange after the
start of trading, Wednesday, Sept. 1, 2010, in New York. The Dow Jones industrial average jumped near-
ly 115 points in early morning trading. Broad indexes also rose more than 1 percent.


INTERNATIONAL

BUSINESS

Advisors. Stocks have rallied
since the beginning of Sep-
tember on the improving out-
look for the economy, and
have risen in six out of the
past seveh days.
The Dow Jones industrial
average rose 28.23, or 0.3 per-
cent, to close at 10,415.24. The
Dow had risen as much as 90
points earlier.
The Standard & Poor's 500
index rose 5.31, or 0.5 per-
cent, to 1,104.18, while the
Nasdaq composite index rose


7.33, or 0.3 percent, to
2,236.20.
Rising stocks outpaced
those that fell three to two on
the New York Stock
Exchange, where volume was
extremely low at 840 million
shares.
First-time claims for unem-
ployment benefits fell to
451,000 last week, much bet-
ter than the 470,000 expect-
ed by analysts polled by
Thomson Reuters. But that's
still well above the 400,000
level that economists say is a
signal of strong economic
growth and job creation.
Bond prices fell, sending
the yield on the 10-year Trea-
sury note up to 2.76 percent
from 2.66 percent late
Wednesday. That yield helps
set interest rates on mortgages
and other consumer loans.
The Dow had already
jumped 3.7 percent in Sep-
tember heading into trading
Thursday. Stocks have
climbed all but one day so far
this month. Major indexes
took a pause from the recent
rally on Tuesday when wor-.
ries about European govern-


ment debt problems flared up
early in the week.
There were concerns dur-
ing the spring that mounting
European debt would stunt a
global recovery. Stocks fell
sharply through much of the
spring because of those wor-
ries.
Those worries largely dis-
sipated after several Euro-
pean nations successfully auc-
tioned new debt this week.
However the Deutsche Bank
report, which came out after
European markets closed,
could again renew questions
about whether banks there
could handle losses if govern-
ment's default.
Deutsche Bank shares fell
$1.97. or 3.2 percent, to
$59.99.
In corporate news, McDon-
ald's Corp. shares dropped as
a jump in monthly sales fell
short of expectations. The
fast-food chain's stock has
been climbing steadily
throughout the year as sales
rose. McDonald's shares fell
$1.71, or 2.3 percent, to
$74.37.


MICHAEL FELBERBAUM,AP Tobacco Writer
RICHMOND, Va.

The Food and Drug Administration issued a warning
Thursday to makers of electronic cigarettes, saying some
make unproven health claims, but also said the agency
wants to work with them to clarify what's legal, according to
Associated Press.
The FDA said Thursday it sent warning letters to five
companies that make e-cigarettes or components for the
plastic and metal devices that heat a liquid nicotine solution
in a disposable cartridge, creating vapor that the "smoker"
inhales.
In the letters, the FDA said the companies are violating
the Federal Food, Drug and Cosmetic Act, including unsub-
stantiated claims and poor manufacturing practices.
One of the companies, Las Vegas-based E-Cig Technol-
ogy Inc., the agency said, is even selling liquid forms of
erectile dysfunction and weight loss drugs that can be used
in an e-cigarette. The FDA is asking the companies to let the
agency know within 15 business days how it plans to correct
the violations.
The other companies receiving warning letters are: E-
CigaretteDirect LLC of Colorado; Ruyan America Inc. in
Minneapolis; Florida-based Gamucci America; and Wis-
consin-based Johnson Creek Enterprises LLC.
But in a letter to the Electronic Cigarette Association, the
FDA said the actions against the companies were not meant
to be seen as a larger effort to ban e-cigs. The agency
encouraged the industry group to work with the FDA to
ensure the safety and effectiveness of the devices to help peo-
ple quit smoking traditional cigarettes through usually
expensive clinical trials.
"We are interested in finding out whether e-cigarettes
can be proven safe and effective," FDA compliance lawyer
Michael Levy said in a conference call.
Levy added that there are several FDA-approved smok-
ing cessation aids available on the market and the agency is
working with several some manufacturers for approval as a
drug-delivery device, but did not provide further details.
Ruyan America, which plans to address the FDA's letter,
hasn't offered a product with nicotine for more than a.year,
said William Bartkowski, the company's president. The
company does, however, sell cartridges that contain an
herbal ingredient called lobelia, which is marketed to adult
smokers as a "tonic," according to a news release on the
company's website.
"We appreciate the regulatory ambiguity, and we're just
not going to be in the market until such time as that that's
cleared up, and that may be a while," Bartkowski said.
Keith King, sales manager with E-CigaretteDirect, said the
FDA is misinterpreting language on its website and testi-
monials from customers as promoting e-cigarettes as a stop-
smoking aid. King said while the company will comply, it's
"unclear whether the FDA has any jurisdiction" over the
products.

Control

"This is another effort on the part of the FDA to control
American citizens and take away their freedom of choice,"
King said.
Representatives with the Electronic Cigarette Association
and the other companies issued warning letters did not
immediately provide comment.
The battery-powered electronic cigarettes have become
the center of a fight over how risky they are compared with
traditional smokes, whether they're legal and, if they are,
how they should be regulated.
The FDA and public health groups have sounded the
alarm, saying they contain dangerous chemicals and are
being marketed to children, and the federal agency has
halted shipments of e-cigarettes at ports nationwide.
Some sellers of e-cigarettes sued the FDA last year after
the agency instructed customs officials to refuse entry of ship-
ments into the U.S. A federal judge ruled that the FDA can't
stop those shipments, saying the agency had overstepped its
authority. The FDA appealed, and won a stay of that ruling,
pending oral arguments that are set to begin later this
month.
The FDA would not comment on how Thursday's actions
relate to the pending lawsuit.
While the FDA claims it has the authority to regulate e-
cigarettes as drug-delivery devices, some sellers contend
the products should be regulated as a tobacco product,
which would follow the same restrictions as traditional cig-
arettes and tobacco products.
First marketed worldwide in 2002 as an alternative to
regular cigarettes, e-cigarettes didn't become easily available
in the U.S. until late 2006.
Now, the industry has grown from the thousands in 2006
to several million worldwide, with estimated 20,000 to 30,000
new e-smokers everyweek, according to Jason Healy, the
president of e-cig maker Blu Cigs, which was not among the
companies sent warning letters.


LEGAL NOTICE

PONG MANAGEMENT LTD.

International Business Companies Act
(No.45 of 2000)

In Voluntary Liquidation

Notice is hereby given in accordance with Section 138 (4) of the
International Business Companies Act, (No. 45 of 2000),' PONG
MANAGEMENT LTD. is in dissolution. PANAMERICAN MAN-
AGEMENT SERVICES (BVI) LTD. is the Liquidator and can be
contacted at Vanterpool Plaza, 2nd Floor, Wickhams Cay I, Road
Town, Tortola, British, Virgin Islands. All persons having claims
against the above-named company are required to send their names,
addresses and particulars of their debts or claims to the Liquidator
before 2nd day of March, 2010.



PANAMERICAN MANAGEMENT SERVICEiS (BV) LtD,
t.iquidator


TODICUSSTRIS NTHIS AGELO O OWWTIBUE22.O


t
1
n
a

a
t


Legal Notice


NOTICE

OLDHAM HOLDINGS LTD.
IN VOLUNTARY LIQUIDATION

Notice is hereby given that in accordance with Section
137 of the International Business Companies Act 2000
OLDHAM HOLDINGS LTD. is in dissolution. The Date
of the Commencement of Dissolution was 31st August
2010. David Thain of Amer Bank & Trust (Bahamas)
Ltd., Building 2 Caves Village, P.O. Box N 3917 is the
Liquidator of OLDHAM HOLDINGS LTD. All persons
having claims against the above-named company are re-
quired to send their address andparticulars of their debts
to the Liquidator before the 30th September 2010.


David Thain
.Liquidator


Legal Notice

NOTICE
OCTOPUS STRATEGY FUND LTD.
IN VOLUNTARY LIQUIDATION

Notice is hereby given that in accordance with Section
137 of the International Business Companies Act 2000
OCTOPUS STRATEGY FUND LTD. is in dissolution.
The Date of the Commencement of dissolution was 3rd
September 2010. David Thain of Arner Bank & Trust
(Bahamas) Ltd., Building 2 Caves Village, P.O. Box N
3917 is the Liquidator of OCTOPUS STRATEGY FUND
LTD. All persons having claims against the above-named
company are required to send their address and particu-
lars of their debts to the Liquidator before the 3rd October
2010.


David Thain
Liquidator


FDLT I G CAPITAL MARKETS
S ROYAL FIDELITY .> , !
. Money at Work - LM
0C F A L-' L Cc 1- > IN I A L
BISX LISTED & TRADED SECURITIES ASB O
THURSDAY, 9 SEPTEMBER 2010
BISX ALL SHARE INDEX: CLOSE 1 525 47 I CHG U '-0 -| %I-IC -0 04 I YTD -39 91 I YTD . -2 "_5s
FINDEX* CLOSE 000 00 I YTD 00 00 . I 2009 .12 31.L
WWW.B9ISXBAHAMAS.COM I TELEPHONE:242-323-2330 I FACSIMILE: 242-323-2320
I . : ' 1 ..L F . LI".II" i .* 1 I ' ., ... ....... :, .:..I,_. i .F - - i.L .
10.75 9.67 Bahalas Property Fund 10.63 10.63 0.00 0.013 0.200 817.7 1.88%
6.18 4.90 Bank of Bahamas 4.90 4.90 0.00 0.598 0.260 8.2 5.31%
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%
2.15 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 0.300 889 2.79%
2.84 2.50 Colina Holdings 2.50 2.50 0.00 0.781 0.040 3.2 1.60%
7.00 5.28 Commonwealth Bank (S1) 6.70 6.69 -0,01 2.572 0.422 0.230 15.9 3.44%
3.65 1.74 Consolidated Water BDRs 1.80 1.741 -0.06 0.111 0.052 15.7 2,99%
2.55 1.80 Doctor's Hospital 1.90 1.90 0.00 0.627 0.1 10 3.0 5.79%
6.99 5.94 Famguard 6.07 6.07 0.00 -0.003 0 2,10 N/M 3.95%
10.20 8.60 Finco 8.80 8,80 000 0,168 0.520 52.4 5.91%
11.40 8.77 FlrstCarlbbean Bank 9,74 9 74 6 0.00 0.720 0.350 13.5 3.59%,
5.51 3.75 Focol (S) 5.46 5.46 000 1.831 0.366 0 170 14.9 3.1 1%,
1.00 1.00 Focol Class B Preference 1.00 1.00 0.00 0.000 0.000 t N/M 0.00%'
5.59 5.00 ICD Utilities 5.59 5 59 0.00 3.900 0.012 0.240 465.8 4 29%
10.50 9.92 J. S. Johnson 9.92 9.92 000 0.883 0 140 It1.2 6.45t6
10-00 10-00 Premier Real Estate 10 00 10 00 O o0 O 355 0.o00 28 .2 8 00
BISX LISTED DEBT SPCURITIES iBcndrs trade ar. . Perc.r.lt.ine PrI:a L. ,\ ,,
52wk-HI . 52wk-Low Security Symbol Lost Sate -Change Dailly Vol. Intoroti Moturity
99.46 99.46 Bahamas Note 6.95 (2029) BAH29 99.46 0.00 6,95%m 20 Novonibor 2029
100.00 100.00 Fidelity Bank Note 17 (Series A) + FBB17 100.00 0.00 7% 19 Octobor 2017
100.00 100.00 Fidelity Bank Note 22 (Series B) + FBB22 100.00 0.00 , Primr I 1.75% 19 October 2022
100.00 100.00 Fidelity Bank Note 13 (Series C) + FBB13 100.00 0 00 7% 30 Mny 2013
1tl C.: 10 l. G. 1,31,? , i.-.n8 N.: 1 . . e1-, .i:I, 0 . - i . . : I. :.. ... .. . : : :_ -. . " . i . "
RoyalFreltlv Merchant, Bar.k & TIruiE Lid fFruJI-Tno. -C, Jr.to -=eCurleln.3
. ; . . ...1 B - .a S.1.. ...... ., : .. . , ... 1e . r a . .. : , , ... ,:,
CFAL l tourilte Ltd tOi.ar-Tn..Co'r.ter -,',,.ItleS,
. d - b .o .& . . . n - .F - I - I.I. . . ... ... . I.T- . . cm,
1 F AoLF1, :,.*- .1C-,L:- II.- .. ......
0.55 0.40 RND Holdings 0 45 0 555 0"5-0n 2n? 0n 261 90 0 00no.
BIS LIsled Mulual Furlts
2.9265 2.8266 CFAL MSI Preferred Fund 2.9115 0.65% 0.23% 2.926483 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 13.0484 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% 107.570020 . 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 FG Financial Preferred Income Fund . 1.1272 3.43% 5.28% 31-Aug-10
1.0917 1.0000 FG Financial Growth Fund 1.0948 2 51% 6.10% 31-Aug-10
1.1198 1.0000 FG Financial Diversified Fund 1.1275 3.37% 5.64% 31-Aug-10
9.5955 9.1005 Royal Fideolty Bah Intl lnvel tment Fund Princl-pn
Prolelad T1QRB. S0-8. 1 9.5955 2.71% 5.90%, 31-Jut. 10
11.2361 10.0000 Royal FidoelUy Bh In.. l 1nvoetmen1 Fund Plrnclp.i-
ProtcI.ld TIR3. SleS 2 10.3734 -3.09% 3.3% 3 I-Jl- t10
10.0000 9.1708 Royal Pidlity Beh Inti'l nvosr ot, n Fun PrinciplI
Protected TIGRS. Se11e 3 9.1708 -8.29% -8 29% 31-ALu- 10
96~. .1 * *I .3 -uC r ,* .. .. .. r-i. .- i 3 l. * .*, . " - r I ' ~ I . , 3I-Auq - 10
MAlIRKPI 4 'IRMS H l . - " r'
52wk.HI - HlgheI. closing price In lael 52 aok8 8il $ Bluyinog pr co a(. ConIni. -ind I kilitlly
2wk-LC - L- . nt clo.ng p. .o 1 n1 last 62 bek. Ak 15 - Solin 1 price of1 Coln nd ,0d1ol1ty
Previous Clo -. P-1eviou days . lrghled price for da1ly volume L0t PrIco - L0 at tr8d1d ovrth0-courroirc
today C0lose - Cu0 nt day'.s lghtd prIoa for daily volum, Wookly Vol - Tradln1g volu0 o of h8 1,1or ,o1,-
Channg - Chana. In . oloina prico from day to d.y EPS $ * A company' loportod onrnlnju po.l h ur - or , lhu on1 12 it, hu
Daily Vol. - Number of oal aharon traded today NAV - Nol A ot Value
DIVS Ividond per 8hro p.id In the last 12 month N/M - Not Moilnogfiul
P/S - C .oslg pri.e d vi00d by Ihe las. 12 month earning FINDEx - Tio F,,,llity 80hunma Stock Indx JOnull 1. ,194 - 100
(S) - 4-fo.1 .1tock Split. Effective D0to 8/8/2007
TO TV.A.. CALJ PAL Z4,0-11.TO0O I ROTALFIELITVy 242.35U 7784 I FQ CAPITAL MARKCHIs 2fl,,.310-IlOa I COLONIAL L242 1e lU.Ta2









THE TRIBUNE FR~~~~~IDYSETME1021,PAE7


JUDGE PARKER APT 3-G


MARVIN


BLONDIE


HAGAR THE HORRIBLE


TIGER


CALVIN & HOBBES
WHAT ARE 00 r ,WO. WC M
DOING? wA cO, iS W
SUSlES DOLL. SCRAt.


AVR i




AT E


DENNIS THE MENACE


(F I EVERRUN A MALL, IT GONNA HAVE
Lo1 OF ToY TroREG ANNo CLOTI*HE
GTO . '


Sudoku is a number-placing puzzle based on a 9x9 grid with
several given numbers. The object is to place the numbers
1 to, 9 in the empty squares so the each row, each column
and each 3x3 box contains the same number only once.
The difficulty level of the Conceptis Sudoku increases from
Monday to Sunday

83 7

9_6 56

5 13

426 8 57

5 __8 3 94

91 4 286

8 4 _7

3 5 54
3 9 4
Difficulty Level * 8/30


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 letter and there must be at
least one nine-letter word.
No plurals.
TODAY*S TARGET
Good 22; very good 33; excellent
44 (or more) Solution tomorrow.
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION
alula alum ampulla auld dial dill
dual dull impala laid lama lamp
laud lima limp llama lump mail
. mall maul mild mill mull pail pall
PALLADIUM pallid pallium palm
pilau pill plaid plum pull



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.


Saturday's
Sudoku Answer


Difficulty Level *


8/30


429
561
7 9 6
25l
3 14
9 812
6 7J5
1 4i3


954
618
732
3 8 1
4_7 6

116 7

8 915


S


1 Stop the ball for hunt
followers (5)
8 Pinch your old-fashioned
secret (8)
9 It's lucky most anchors
have more than one (5)
10 Novel container (8)
11 A cupboard for'papers (5)
12 A pound put on for service
(3)
16 How one talks with a
caustic wit? (6)
17 Lost out to Queen's
horseman (6)
18 Epitaph for a libertine (3)
23 Come out and have a peep
perhaps (5)
24 Worn after rowing? (8) ,
25 Tragically without a match,
has to return a smoke (5)
26 Meet a number on the
border (8)
27 An entrancing gem (5)

Yesterday's Cryptic Solution
Across: 1 Confidence, 6 Clod, 10
Noted, 11 Eccentric, 12 Negation,
13 Recap, 15 Charges, 17 Take
out, 19 Open-air, 21 Conceit, 22
Laced, ,24 Trappist, 27 Indian ink,
28 Urged, 29 Ears, 30 Reprobates.
Down: 1 Cant, 2 Notre Dame, 3
India, 4 Enemies, 5 Coconut, 7
Lyric, 8 Decapitate, 9 Unbroken, 14
Schooltime, 16 Guardian, 18
Oversight, 20 Ratline, 21 Cracker,
23 Cider, 25 Plumb, 26 Odes.


2 TI


he affluence they enjoy is


apparently unmerited (4,4)
'3 Being by water liked sea to
be rough (8)
4 Walk, having a street
directory (6)
5 Wants to sound negligent
(5)
6 Book of maps is finally
unfinished (5)


7 Used the office keys? (5)
12 A short period near Burns'
birthplace (3)
13 Jazz hit (3)
14 Taking offence (8)
15 Inclination of writer to sing
(8)
19 Freeze that lasted a long
time (3,3)
20 Paces around the room (5)
21 Straight to the point?
,There is no point (5)
22 They're played for money
(5)

Yesterday's Easy Solution


Across: 1 Deficiency, 6 Idea, 10
Sheer, 11 Corrosion, 12
Shoehorn, 13 Ranch, 15 Propane,
17 Codicil, 19 Observe, 21
Harvest, 22 Grieg, 24 Abstract, 27
Attentive, 28 Banjo, 29 Sewn, 30
O6 one's toes.
Down: 1 Dash, 2 Fleshpots, 3
Curse, 4 Enclose, 5 Chronic, 7
Deign, 8 Annihilate, 9 Corridor, 14
Up for grabs, 16 Arrogant, 18
Crescendo, 20 Evasion, 21 Has-
been, 23 In tow, 25 Ribes, 26
Toss.


SJ Across
1 A series of degrees
( (5)
' 8 Goner (4,4)
9 Marsh (5)
10 Trusted supporter
(8)
11 Bizarre occurrence
(5)
12 Bench in church (3)
16 Casual (6)
17 Legendary female
warrior ,(6)
18 Happily excited (3)
23 Auctioneer's
hammer (5)
24 Fit readily together
(8)
25 Idiosyncrasy (5)
26 Uncomplimentary
comment (8)
27 Read attentively (5)


Down
2 Craven (8)
3 Criticise severely
(8)
4 Rigorous (6)
5 Decree (5)
6 Southeast Asian
country (5)
7 Cat-sized American
mammal (5)
12 Stabilise at a level
(3)
13 Method (3)
14 Stone-shooting
weapon (8)
15 Shabby and scruffy
(3-5)
19 A quadruped (6)
20 Sun-dried brick (5)
21 Refrain from (5)
22 A financial interest
(5)


North dealer.
North-South vulnerable.
NORTH
*AJ952
VA98
*J63
*AQ
WEST
43 *(
V107432 V
* 10 8 75 2 *(
*J5 +E
SOUTH
4K 108 64
IK5
*AK9
4762


The bidding:
North East
I NT Pass
44 Pass
64


Soutl
3+
54


EAST
Q 7
QJ6
Q 4
K109843





h West
Pass
Pass


Opening lead - jack of clubs.

Let's say - as an academic
proposition and independent of the
hand on view - that you require
three tricks in a suit where dummy
has J-x-x and you have A-K-9.
There are only two sensible ways
to play this combination. One is to
cash the A-K, hoping to find either
opponent with the singleton or dou-
bleton queen. The other is to lead low
from dummy, planning to finesse the
nine. This method succeeds -when
your right-hand opponent has both
the queen and ten.


Mathematically, it is far better to
try the double-finesse. The A-K will
drop the queen only once in every 10
attempts, while' the double-finesse
will succeed about one time.in four.
All-time great Jean Besse of
Switzerland was declarer in today's
deal from a match against Italy many
years ago. He finessed the opening
club lead unsuccessfully, won East's
club return with the ace and drew
trumps. He then cashed the K-A of
hearts and ruffed a heart.
After ruffing a club in dummy,
on which West showed out, Besse
was confronted by the problem of
making three diamond tricks with the
combination discussed above.
He led the three of diamonds
from dummy, but after East followed
with the four, Besse played the A-K
of diamonds, caught the queen and
so made the slam.
Why did Besse abandon the nor-
mal percentage play, which he was
certainly aware of? Because he real-
ized that in this case finessing the
nine could not.win, and that his only
real chance was to drop the double-
ton queen.
Besse knew that East had started
with exactly two spades and six
clubs, plus at least three hearts, so
East could not possibly have the Q-
10-4 of diamonds (which would give
him 14 cards). His only hope, there-
fore, was that East had started with
the Q-4 of diamonds.


Tomorrow: A vital defensive signal.
Q2010 King Features Syndicate Inc.


r CRYPTIC PUZZLE
Across Down


Saturday's
Kakuro Answer

2879 789
1728 8679
49 489 12
8 79 12�7
8796 1238
9 8 6 1 2 3
6 5 1 2 4 8 9
5213 9578
9 3 2 8 1 2 3


Famous Hand


1 2 3 4 5 6 7







i2 13 14 15I
i n17




26 m *
24
Hi H25
26
27


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010, PAGE 7B


THE TRIBUNE


I ilI








PAGE 8B, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010


THE TRIBUNE


ITRATIOALBSN S


Hopes rise in


US as jobless


claims fall, trade gap eases


By JEANNINE AVERSA
AP Economics Writer


WASHINGTON (AP) - The
number of Americans signing up for
unemployment benefits dropped to
the lowest level in two months, an
encouraging sign that companies
aren't resorting to deeper layoffs
even as the US economy has lost
momentum.
The Labour Department reported
Thursday that new claims for unem-
ployment aid plunged last week by a
seasonally adjusted 27,000 to
451,000. Economists had predicted a
much smaller decline of just 2,000.
In a second hopeful sign, the gov-
ernment said the trade deficit nar-
rowed significantly in July as exports
climbed to the highest level in near-
ly two years. The narrower gap
reflected big gains in exports of US-
made airplanes and other manufac-
tured goods. Imports declined.
Together, the two reports eased
fears that the economy might slide
back into recession. "At the
moment, we can rule out a double-
dip for the economy," said Chris
Rupkey, chief economist at Bank of
Tokyo-Mitsubishi.
"The economy is not out of the
woods with today's data, but things
look better than they have in sever-
al week, and there is no danger of a
new downturn in activity."
On Wall Street, the news lifted
stocks. The Dow Jones industrial
average was up around 60 points in
morning trading.
Concerns about a possible new
recession had arisen after a batch of
downbeat reports in August. For


'1k


.,,..~'0
* *.


., I#


[3 E S T



JOBLESS CLAIMS FALL: Newspaper classified sections are displayed at the Central City Concern employment access center in
Portland, Oregon. Even though the economy is growing more slowly, companies are resisting making even deeper cuts to their
work forces in recent weeks..
(AP Photo)


example, new applications for jobless
benefits shot past the half-million
mark in mid-August, the highest lev-
el since November. Since that spike,
though, they have drifted lower.
New filings for benefits are now at
their lowest level since July 10.
Meanwhile, the four-week mov-
ing average of new claims, which
smooths out weekly fluctuations,
also fell last week, dropping by 9,250
to 477,750. So did the number of


people continuing to draw unem-
ployment aid. Even with latest
decline, new filing for jobless bene-
fits are still much higher than they
would be if the economy were
healthy. When the economy is grow-
ing strongly and companies are hir-
ing, requests for unemployment ben-
efits fall below 400,000.
The July trade deficit fell 14 per
cent to $42.8 billion, the Commerce
Department said. That was much


lower than economists had forecast.
The lower trade deficit should give a
boost to overall economic growth.
Still, near double-digit unemploy-
ment is a political headache for Pres-
ident Barack Obama and his Demo-
crat party with the congressional
midterm elections just months away.
Obama, in an interview with ABC
News, conceded that if the midterm
election turns out to be mostly a ref-
erendum on the economy, "we're


not going to do well."
Last week, the government report-
ed that the unemployment rate
ticked up a notch to 9.6 per cent in
August from 9.5 per cent in July, as
the number of jobseekers swamped
the number of job openings.
Private employers in August
added a net total of only 67,000 jobs
in August. Job gains would need to
be more than three times that to dri-
ve down the unemployment rate.
The unemployment rate has
exceeded nine per cent for 16
straight months and is likely to
extend that streak into next year.
Without more jobs, consumers are
likely to spend cautiously, which
would keep the economy mired in its
slow-growth rut.
The economy's growth has slowed
sharply from earlier this year as the
impact of the government's stimulus
package fades. Companies are wary
about stepping up hiring because
they are worried about their sales
and whether the economy will con-
tinue to lose momentum. But in
recent weeks, companies have shied
away from resorting to even deeper
layoffs.
Thursday's report showed the
number of Americans continuing to
draw unemployment aid dipped by
2,000 to 4.5 million, the lowest since
late June. That, however, doesn't
include millions of people who are
receiving extended benefits under
emergency programmes enacted by
Congress during the recession. More
than five million people were on the
extended benefit rolls during the
week of August 28, the latest data
available.


HE WEATHER REPORT LIIE
THE EATH R RE ORTOHOINSURANCE BROKERS & AGENTS.


Al' I ! ~'


Law 169V F/34- C

TAMPA -I
LW40 n /r Wc


r miI. .tnny wit a
hower
�'< HHigh: 90�


Milily clear with a
shower in spots
Low: 76*
:TTIMq


4-8 knots
-a. WETPALM BACH
111g: C' FI32*C

fT. LAIEROAL
Ik*gwrFrPW AIL


MIAMI
igh.:9lrFj3rC
-x. Lnw'78*Fj260C


KEY WEST
INh* W F/32- C
Low.81-F/7T'C -.




Showns t loday's weather. Temperatures are today's
highs and tonighls's lows.


P .5
High: 90'
LOW: 76


FREEPORT
16gb:900 /32C


!U. ' W ... I


Sunny much of Ihe Partly sunny, a Partly Slny withll
ti me t-slorm possible t-slolms possible 1
High: 89" High: 89� High: 89'
Low: 76� Low: 75 Low: 76' {*
L__I-, i F ... ! 1O 7i7" F :I


' h 1Ie 0.y


MWglt9F/32-C High.. f'3C;
LoWRF27'C -o4 -0k~jX* tow P,6-
tNoi),11 igh tipS 8Fq211 c
vNormialtow. ...... 51 '
Last yars I g .5....i ...... .. .... .... ....
3-6 knots tLast year's, low ... .....8...7' ..
precileialslano_ __
-.00 ~~As, 021)2.m. pmsitamy . tat
Yea o (lt e .tO .....(.i...... . 25.60,
Norimit year to datro ... 3..... ... . 3. 50'


NASSAU
High:DIY~fsWc
Low.6 WF1241C


-41I A

6-12 knots


A
7-14 knots


ANDROS
Iflg:03'F/34"C
Law-.76'F/24'C


~2~ji~7~7~ 'I~B~paPP jspFa~r3,-~


35, ,
, Atlanta *
Highs:' 90F/3:
Pensacola:
Highs: 90�F/320C
30


Cape Hatteras , ;
Charlotte " Highs- 82F/28'C . Shown is today's
Highs: 88�F/31C r ' , * weather. Temperatu
Charleston,. ..............
.,Highs: 90o / ....,C . . . , , _..Hilh": 84 /29 C are today's Iighs a
Savannah " a i . :tonight's tows.
Highs: 921F/33.( . .
Daytona Beac
, Highs: 90�Fi32*C \


ELEUTHERA,
HW9g2itWSEC
LOWM6Fim6C


AccuWeather.com
A~c uL~jIrw I nc . .


CAT ISLAND
Mobh: 8*rC
ILr. 7W Me 4C


GREAT EXUMA
HihW 92 F/33-C
Low. 78" FWC


LOI4GMSAND
Hlqh:9l*F13C
Low:760FW2C


res
and


Miami
25 Highs: aO*F32'C P, Nassau
Highs' 9O.Ff32AC
S Havana
Highs: 89*F/32*C 44 ~ -
Saintiaqo do Cuba
2oHighs: 86'�Ff/lC "'
20Cozumel Port-au-Prince
Highs: 8OF/320C~ ~Highs: 92'F/33'0 Sn 9i
Highs: 90!* *Hig0* 90-F/32vC'0
. Santa ., Antigua
' . ,Kingston omingo -. ighs: 88*F/31 OC
Highs: 69'F/32oC HiIis! 8811731 "C 'kihs8nF3a

0 :Aruba Curacao *4.(9.,Highs: 87'F/31 -C
*Managua* 4 k44k. -iHigs: 90*F/32*C '*k4,554k.
0 'F/32'C ' ~ 4~ * O 4~0. 4~ Trinidaid
444+4~o444 ~ 4~444Tobago.4.
10 Limon � 'Caracas 44*o
8~Highs: V;F(3 *C *PnmaiHighs: SVF"45 'k k k. k
~ 4..4.Highs:. 86'F/30tC, 4 411�,444*40 440.

85 80 7547f0 ~65. 0~j:5,4450
Worn Cold StationarySoer Rain T-storms Flurries $now Ice


0 1 2 134151617 IS.1l11


-..... .._.... - o...a . 0 s.Sl#U._ . 'I.4..- B.Sa .
Today 8 46 am. 3.9 2,33a.m. -0.
Saturday 9:38 a.m 3.8 3:20a,mt -0 3
9:57 p.), 3.2 4:01 tR, 0.
Sunday 10:31 a.m 3 7 4:10 a.m. 0.0
10:49 p.m, 30 4:56 .m. 0.4
Monday 11 26 r.a 3.5 5:01 a.m, 0,3
11:46 p.m, 2,7 5:54 p.m, 0.7
Tuesday 12:26 p.m. 3,3 5:57 a. m 0,6
* __ :S7 p-m. 1 0
Wednesdla2:47 a.m. 2.6 6:67 a.m. 0.7
Thursday 153a.m. 2.5 8e02 a.m. 1.0
2:33m Si, _907pm 1
- '.. . . . ' .. ..... v*'.. _, l ., . '

Sunrise ... . 6:54 t, Moonr ts .... 9:11 a.m.
Sunset ...... 7: iS p.m Moonset ..... 8:46 p.m.
Flrst Full Last N 1W


Sap. 15 Sep. 23 Sep. 30 Oet. 7


SAN SALADOR
ftgb:90'F/32*C
Low: 76* F/W C

VA


6-12 kntotl
MAYAGUANA
Hfah:9I*F/360C
LOW. ?WF124' C


CROOKED SLAND/ACKLINS
1Wah:93 F/34 C
RAGGED ISLAND Low:76F24wC
6gB:92" F/33'C
Low: 74*F/3 'C


v


7-14 knots


GRREAT1INAGUA
Higb:94F/SoVC
LOWW7WW/20C


A

7-1 knolsI


0;vi~ 'A�


ABACO,
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LONG ISLAND I

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SPECIAL


Platinum/ \ Samsurg Jet N* a 5800 HTCTouch 2 Blackberry8220
Cuts SE&AJ GPs. touched een, s r Nl'.' sc " ' " - 1
BaeroS.o ,,op $369 :wFI; $369i-f $349& WpFll
v im & mitm S n99 .Im & mIf . lb$4 iiR: I
Mo11-5,Te-at G Cookie Mot Rokr Em 30, LGViewT
Ph. 393-5649, aMG -- I b Mul nif3 b i-.-5-hLom -.
424-0910 (DAY? NIGHT) j ,' " ... r "h t ' Iwhr r'" ' "' camera. a .n'p
Mackey ST oppoi. ." $199 ""',',:Y $"179 i s329 i . ' $29 P
Bertha's V$179 S329 1 . F
in Carey Uniform Building, - tim & rr.rmms - Sm & mini S209 ', ..m , , rn 151
upstairs 3rd Door CrEniT rARr MNOW ACCFPTFn irIIIIHii MemAomr I GI- 2 Ain C.3


Sat g. e /o l t fsr * 1 p-it M
Alcatel E20ta $45tt�
Nokia 1208 $49_ ' :
Motorola WX290 lWoc. Msa Can, $99
LG Cookie $199
Blackberry Curve (Wifi) $299
Blackberry Flip Pink (Wifi) $365




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Call today 328-0002 / 502-2351
STARTING AT
$25


o4; Second Location
Ca .ichaeRd, (opp. police station) on Blvd. at Smith's Motel
IMonday - Saturday 8a.m. - 7p.m. 31 36
Sunday 9 a.m - 3 p.m. - b
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and I1OX SPRING
$299.99
PIt 326-2940


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PAGE 2, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010


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TOYOTA WINDOM


TOYOTA AVALON


TOYOTA TERCEL


TOYOTA CAMRY


HONDA INSPIRE
,,- y a . . . . . . . . .


HONDA ACCORD


TOYOTA TOWNACE HONDA CIVIC HONDA SAI


LICENSE, INSPECTION, PLATES, CAR MATS,
FULL TANK OF GAS AND -
1 MONTH WARRANTY INCLUDED


NISSAN LARGO


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"'V()UCAN PAY
Executive k1f0R1,11 BUT YOU WON'T
Ik Ar BETTER SELECTION - BETTER REPRESENTATIONS BETTER SEftV.1 CS
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Most vehicles carry a warranty
package, including license,
, inspection, gas, and service

Tel.: 323-2640
Visit us at
. www.executivemotorspreowned.com


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7-THE TRIBUNE


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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010, PAGE 3


2007 VOLKSWAGON JETTA,
asking $21,500, low miles, pwr everything, sun-
roof, Also 1999 Lexus GS 400, Clean asking
$9,000 ph# 327-1858 / 454-1245


BBF #616
1998 BLACK ACCORD
just in, grey leather interior, sunroof, sound
system, clean, car alarm, licence next year,
power lock, automatic, asking $5800
ph#456-1419


BBF #939
2009 Honda Accord special edition,
clean title, call for price, 2002 Chevy Silverado,
extended Cab, Flair side, serious inquires only,
ph# 376-8600 / 324-6356


BBF #943
2002 BUICK CENTURY
Brown, 4 door, AC, CD player and tape player,
asking $5,200 ONO, Also 2004 Pontiac grand
Am, Silver 4 door, AC, CD player, asking
$5,800 ONO,
ph# 324-7266 / 424-5354 1


1995 TOYOTA CORINA,
A/C, Tinits, alarm, great condition, asking
$3,000 ONO ph# 328-0018 (eve), 397-3715
(day), 544-6630


1996 Honda Accord,
A/C, CD player, Pwr everything, Automatic,
$3,700 OBO
ph# 429-4733 / 393-1617


1996 TOYOTA CROWNS,
N A/C, CD Player,
asking $4,500 ONIO
ph# 341-5933 / 434-2325 / 454-1288


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


2002 IMPALA,
CD player, AC, 20" rims, V6, Alarm system,
power windows and locks, Asking 5,500.00
. Call #454-9150/ 356-4796


BBF #100
2001 NISSAN ALTIMA,
power everything, sunroof, tan leather interior,
gold exterior, asking $3,800 ONO, Also 1998
Avalon, A/C, Pwr everything asking $3,500 ono
ph# 557-2011 / 544-2187 / 341-7226


IHE TRIBUNE _]


-- �


BBF #607
2004 DODGE RAM,
A/C, CD Player, Pwr everything, great running
condition, asking $13,000 ONO
ph# 535-0671/
393-7151


BBF #617
1999 HONDA ACCORD
V8 grey leather interior, silver exterior, clean in-
side and out, recently serviced, runs well, car in
immaculate condition, asking price $6000 o.n.o
ph#465-8630








PAGE 4, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010


.--


BBF #965
2008 NISSAN SENTRA
just in from US, brand new head lights, low
mileage, full tank of gas, good condition,
asking
$17,000 ONO,
ph# 422-0277/525-6268


3BF n992
1999 HONDA ACCORD,
clean interior & exterior, runs very well, tinted,
cd player, cold ac, very good buy! no reason-
able offer refused. Only asking $4700.ONO
ph#455-1140


I U-. -n *


BBF l#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


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
msq


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


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


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


2006 HONDA PILOT,
grey, excellent condition, asking 22,000,
day #302-9866 eve #364-3620


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


BBF #991
. 9 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 #995
2006 CHRYSLER 300,
leather interior, sunroof, A/C, CD Player, 22"
rims, fully loaded, asking $16,500 ONO
ph# 328-0585 / 565-0647
10 days tribune issue 80 055



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BBF #998
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


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


"Z. LS'


TRIB #021
2005 TOYOTA COROLLA
While exterior. grey interior 57.000 0 N O,
clean title, ice cold a/c, cd player, fuel efficient.
$7,000.00 ono
Phone: 341-3303, 357-8845 or 376-9032


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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


2004 GMC ENVOY XL
Burgundy exterior with grey interior, fully
loaded, working AC, in good running condition.
$16,000.00 If sold with brand hew 24in progile
rims and tires it would be $19,000
Owner leaving island.
Call 392-5353/434-8264/434-8264


I TE--=1I11- l


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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010, PAGE 5


TRIB #050
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


R e , " k ,,,.,







TRIB #064
2006 HONDA ACCORD
White exterior with tan/leather mahogany trim.
Just in fully loaded,
4 cylinder, xm radio, ice cold Ac, heated seats
Runs like a dream, sunroof with 22" greeds
Must see, clean title.
$19,000.00
Call 392-8462 cell 552-5525


TRIB #074
2010 TOYOTA COROLLA
Dark grey exterior with light grey interior. 4
door. $20,000.00
Low mileage, 8 months old
Price negotiable
Call 525-5019


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


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


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


TRIB #069A
2006 MERCEDES E350
Black exterior with black interior
$45,000.00
Call 397-5050


TRIB #095
, 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


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


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


TRIB #459
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


ITHE TRIBUNE


- �������������-- �








PAGE 6, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010


rRIB #217

Only $3,000 O.N.O needs engine, body in good
shape for parts.
Contact Jermaine Adderley @ 376-8244
Or home at 392-5553


TRIB #218
1 1994 HONDA ACCORD
Dark green exterior with grey interior
$2000.00 ono. Must gol Owner leaving
the Island.
Call 323-6853 or 454-2058



Vw-^TRIB
#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


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 #237
2003 MITSUBISHI GALANT
White exterior, Leather interior
$6,900.00
Fully loaded. Excellent condition.
Just in from US.
Call 324-4416 or 395-1706












TRIB #226
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


1998 JAPANESE HONDA ACCORD
White exterior with grey interior
$5,800.00 ono
Excellent condition, security alarm, recently
service. Owner leaving Island, low mileage.









_ -




RIB d231
2000 MITSUBISHI MIRAGE
Grey exterior with grey interior, AC, alarm, CD,
P.W, P.L. As is. $3,500.00
Call 422-2255.




?-.wow







TRIB #2315


$19,000.00 ono
Clean title. "Must sell."
Phone 325-6306 or 636-0726












TRIB #314
2006 FORD MUSTANG
Black exterior with black & red leather interior
$19000.00 ono.
5 speed manual transmission,
Call 393-2455 or 395-4348 or 422-4094














IRIB #239

Red exterior with tan and brown interior
$10,000.00
Call 565-9515
Call 565-9515


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


;~


rRIB #240
1997 HONDA PRELUDE
ASKING $4,000.00
Call or text. 357-4346


FOR SALE
Contacts hm 361-3343
wrk 327-8800 cell 242-471-6123
Asking price $11,500.00 ono accepted
2003 GMC ENVOY Mileage under 60,000, AC,
tints, alan r, automatic start, clean interior and
excellent on gas.


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


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


rRIB #228
2008 YARIS TOYOTA
Blue exterior with blue interior. $15,800i00
Very good condition, only 11,000:miles.
Owner leaving Island.
. Cell 361-7451 cell 454-1516


11=1~1~1~=111811


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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010, PAGE 7


rRIB 4301
2003 NISSAN ALTIMA
Black exterior with tan interior
$4,500.00
In good condition, HID powered everything.
Need engine. Call 455-3012





Al"


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


RIB #302
2001 HONDA CRV
Red exterior with dark grey interior
$8,600.00 obo
Very good condition, 4 cylinder, 2.ol, new tires,
Cd player.
Call 392-1173 cell 376-2882 or 392-0735








S- .





TRIB #303
2003 HONDA ACCORD,
6 disc changer, AC , Power windows, Less
than 40K 17" rims, good condition less than 40k
.....ml.e.S.8,.5Q0~ .362-.1.18,.556-3039


TRIB #308
2005 HONDA ACCORD
Blue exterior with black interior. Clean title,
new paint job, 22" greed rims, sound system,
standard shift. Excellent running condition .
$12,500.00
Call 544-9260 or 425-7329 or 431-1974


2002 HYUNDAI SONATA
Silver exterior with grey interior. $6,000.00
Clean, justin from USA. Must sell. AC, CD
player, Make offer. Cell 535-5668


2001 HONDA ACCORD COUPE
Silver exterior, .
From US, AC, 5 disc CD ply, airbags, sunroof,
leather Interior, remote, alarm entry, factory
rims, runs smooth, 4 cylinder. $6,750.00
Call 361-7171 or 434-4182


FRIB #305
1999 HONDA INSPIRE
Silver exterior with dark grey interior.
$6,000.00
Very clean inside and out, CD player fm/radio
hid lights. Just been serviced, just like brand
new. Price negotiable
Call 324-6483 cell 448-3257


2007 CHEVY IMPALA
Silver exterior with grey interior
$10.500.00 ono
Excellent condition, AC, fully loaded
Call 433-3032 or 393-1346


r .- -.4






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


�THE TRIB









PAGE 8, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010


I MIB ,
#324 ,
2001


NISSAN ALTIMA
Champagne exterior with tan interior, ac, good
condition,
CD player, power windows,
License expire Feb 2011
Runs well, must see to appreciate.
Five thousand five hundred. $5,500.00 ono
341-2575, 356-4367 or 456-8435 or
431-2570, 636-1144


1~~


2004 SATURN L300 - WHITE
4-DR Automatic with grey interior. Great GAS
Saver, Fully loaded, power windows, Excellent
Condition, Low miles, runs and drives great!
COLD A/C, CD PLAYER system.
Priced at $4,300 O.N.O.
Tel: 432-5148, 544-9215 or 323-5196


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












TRIB #366
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


. 2000 MERCEDES BENZ CLK 200
Dark oluje exterior with black/leather
interior,
adrop ihw with 18" rims and pioneer
carrozzeria
tour, screen n DVD player with hard
drive, well
m ruinedd, excellent condition.
- sking $14,000.00 ono
S 36.1 .4-693 or 455-4093, 357-4533




IRIB #028


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 #900
2000 MITSUBISHI LANCER
$4,300.00 ono
CD, alarm, ac, right hand drive.
Call 356-4315 cell 424-4791


TRIB 4934
2002 HONDA ACCORD
Silver exterior with grey/leather interior
4 door, sunrof, CD player AC working,
good condition. $6,000.00 ono
Call 341-1896 or 454-6703


TRIB P329
MECHANICS SPECIAL 1997 KIA CLARUS
Running but needs head job air and radio
works.
Clean interior, good tires Radiator
Just rodded out. $800.00
Call 325-7779 or 359-1023


51
2006 CHEVY MALIBU LT"
White exterior with tan interior
Asking $8,500.00
Call 328-1821 or 426-2696


I THE TRIBUNE


-7
Inn"
ALJ


.~ 41


'7'







FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010. PAGE 9


2002-3 FORD FOCUS'S
priced at 2500 each
call 325-0881 for more de-
tails


950G
2002 GEO TRACKER .
priced right for only 2,800.00
call 325-0881


TRIB #950-E
2002 NISSAN ALTIMA
priced right for only 3500.00 firm
call 325-0881
for more details


2003 SUZUKI BALENO 1999 CHEVY MALIBU
priced right for only 3500.00 call 325-0881 for not running and not sure why for 800.00 call
more details 325-0881 for more details

T RIB #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.
3" Call 393-0262


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


-^ . ..^ .^


TRIB #976
2003 HONDA 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


rRIB #953
2008 TOYOTA TACOMA
Black exterior, grey interior
$12,900.00
CD, AM/FM Radio, 5 speed, mint condition
chrome rims
Call 427-7095


BBF #609
2001 Honda Accord,
A/C, CD Player, sunroof, fully loaded,; leather
seats, sound system, tints, excellent on gas
asking $6,500
ph# 558-8351


'RIB #950-D
1999 CHEVY CAVALIER
priced right for only 2500.00 call 325-0881 for
more details


FRIB #987
2002 NISSAN SENTRA SE-R
Green exterior, spec v, 6 speed, manual
low miles and the price is. $7,000.00 ono
Power doors and locks, power windows, AC
Tel: 544-1652 or 471-1667


1996 HONDA PRELUDE
White exterior, 5 speed, v-
tech engine, custom
16" wheels with new tires,
cold AC, solid sound
system, fast runs and shifts
smooth. $4,300.00

1995 SUBARU WRX
TURBO,
four door, 5 speed, 17"
wheels.43500
376-9126


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PAGE 10, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010


TRIB #247


TOYOTA ARISTO
Black exterior with grey interior
$18,500.00
Twin turbo, leather int, 2JZ-
GTE/WTi, brand new 20" rims &
tires, brand new front & rear LED
lights. Ohlins suspension, TRD big
brakes, blitz intercooler, radiator, &
oil cooler, HKs. Clean title.
324-7827,454-6553


THIB #066




1996 FOUNTAIN 25' CENTRE CONSOLE
witn 225 hp Yamaha 4 stroke with very low
nours
Boat and engine in grear condition
$15,000 00
Trailer also available for sale
0 iCtUail 424.66041


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














rRIB 1#056
CHRIS CRAFT EXPRESS
White $10,000.00 obo twin Izuzi diesels Needs
TLC, No reasonable offer refused.
Call 364-1611 or 424-1176


TRIB #243
21' Contender,
Yamaha F250 four-stroke low hours, new wiring
and electronics, Garmin chartplotter, in-hull
transducer, Kenwood stereo, 4-channel amp.,
Sirius Satellite Radio, VHF, livewell, saltwater
washdown, LED tube-light, spreader lights,
deep-drop outlets, $35,000 ono
376-4350


TRIB #312
BOAT FOR SALE
1985 - 46' Ocean Yacht twin 671-TI
3 staterooms $185,000.00
Tel: 393-3556 or 422-623


17' BOSTON WHALER
comes with a 50hp mercury tiller steering, fuel
tank and trailer great work boat $3500.00
Call 325-1517


I Hil #11 1-1:
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. ,


FRIB #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


agO N I IT FRIB #950-B


PAGE 10, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010


200HP PRE-MIX
YAMAHA
with very low hours
comes with harness
kit, shift cables and
stainless prop
4500.00 firm
call 364-6208


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


4A


1995 HONDA ACCORD
Light green exterior with grey
interior.
$2,800.00
2.2 V-tec, ex sunroof,
Just fully serviced.
Runs great, slight paint fade.
Call 454-6553 or 324-7827


I TH TRIUNE


. � - ,. ,- . . . . . . . . . . .. .. ... ....


o'��










-'1r


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














BBF #613
2001 SUZUKI GSXR 750 FOR SALE,
good condition and reasonable price. Lots of
power, helmet included, new front tire. Leaving
island - $3500 Contact: 376-7410



99-5-F JI


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






*^tw-- - - 1 -


TRIB #337
CAR SPOILER FLARE MOUNT WING.
Spoiler fits espeically for Mits Lancers, Mirage
and Evo's for Honda Civics or Accords.
Might need a little adjustments.
New and never use.
$150.00 .
Call 341-0253 cell 434-0158


18-24' BOAT TRAILER
heavy duty galvanized and double axle
$1,800.00
call 325-1517


I -RIB
#333









2001 HONDA REBEL 250 BLUE
$1500.00
Runs,
Serious enquiries please, minor work required.
Sold as is
Call 426-6455


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.


18' CONCESSION TRAILER KITCHEN.
prep table, sink, running
water,freezer,stove,fridge,microwave,inside/outs
ide grill,
3 out side benches,located in freeport 423-9550
225-2320
must sell make an offer.
TRIB #209-


HIGH PROFOR-
MANCE
TIRES
Starting at $189.00
Size
245/35/20
call for sizes.

Auto detailing
products 1 gallon,
blue silicone tire
dressing and i gallon
degreaser combo.
$36.00

Call 326-8274
cell 426-3618


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010, PAGE 11



II - * a1;,


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


'RIB #995-E
NEW Yamaha BW 125cc 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.

TRIB #206


12' MALIBU DINGHY
with a 15hp mercury grpat little dive boat
only
$2500.00 call 394-7633


22 ICH RIMS FOR
SALE

ASKING
$2,000.00 ONO

CallL 434-3586
cell 432-7390
or
325-5917


HONDA GENERATOR $850.00 obo
Rims, speakers, home receivers $200.00.
Laptop $250.00
Call 324-3180 cell 556-9271


BBF #994 Low profile Tyres


Low profile tires for sale, NanKang, Kuhmo, 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
245-30-22 $240
255-30-22 $225
255-30-24 $305
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


[THE TRIBUNE


7`�- ~








PAGE 12, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010


S4-9191 9tI)IJW
THERIBU)NE'L'


Acer 15" Inch Laptop:
Win 7. CD/DVD RW. 2GHz. 3GB RAM. 160HD.
WIFI. Card Reader. Ant1 Virus. 1 Year War-
ranty. Finance I LayAway from $549.99. Call
323.6315.


3BF #789
Dell Inspiron 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,


BBF #920
IBM Lenovo Laptop:
Webcam; 3GB RAM; 250GB HD; CD/DVD
Burner; Windows 7; Anti Virus; 2.1 Ghz; WIFI
SYar Warrantyl . "rice from $55&.-S.
Finance/LayAway.
Call 323.6315.













3BF #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 #916
Dell ZIno Desktop Special:
2GB RAM; 250 HD; CD/DVD RW; USB Ports;
Win Vista I 7 + More; Anti-Virus; Speakers;
NOT included. Finance/LayAway from
$599.99. Call 323.6315.
1 month TRIBUNE ISSUE: 79 015



$369.99








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.












TRIB #006
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 #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.


S39) 99


BBF #790
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.


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.
323.63all
323.6315.


BBF #923
Apple Macbook Unibody Sale:
OS X Snow Leopard; iLife; 2 GB RAM; 250 GB
HD; Webcam; Bluetooth: WIFI: CD!DVDf
Burner. 1 Year Warranty. Finance/ LayAway
from $999.99.


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 #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.



n <41 0


3BF #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.


3BF #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 #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


BBF n795
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 #924
Computer Linksys Wireless G Router Reces-
sion Special: Includes router; Ethernet Cord;
adapter; 4 port switch; and Wireless G
(802.11g) Access Point & Push button technol-
ogy. Warranty included. Price $79.99.
Call 323.6315.








FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010, PAGE 13


.:' S49.99

N ,'rton S S9 99 -ow =
It Jf^S !! I ^- *� i ^^^^^^l^^ m .I^^^ ^^^^^^^^^


BBF #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


$39.99 . |
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; -


BBF #911
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.



$19.99


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




$99.99





BBF #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;


BF #910
, Apple Itunes Gift Card:
Purchase virus free songs from ITUNES. $15
card for $20. $20 card for $25.
Call 323.6315




$99.99


XBOX 360
:.. 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


TRIB #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
Call 525-6223


'RIB #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


BBF #913
Sandlsk 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.

rRIB
084







USED PS2,
Includes 2 controllers, & all wires , only $100.00
Ps3 and Ps2 giving you problems. Call me!
'Games cds' and memory cards
call
341-1650 or 535-6777




BOO





YOUR FU NEVEFP ENDS

BBF 4926
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 #942

Brand New Authentic
Unlocked IPhones
with all accessories. 3g
8gb $550 3gs $700
Call 341-5933, 434-
2325, 423-1096 or
.454-1288. Phone 4g
16gb unlocked NOW
AVAILABLE!!, Call
341-5933, 434-2325,
454'-1288, 423-1096


$19.99


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;


I HIB JFb

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


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/lpod Mp3 ready
$175.00
JVC kd/210 mp3/ready $135.00
Kenwood kd.c/138 $1.15.00
Call for more details. 376-3655 325-08115


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


THE TRIBUNE I






PAGE 14, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010


- 6- BAHAMAS BUSINESS SERVICE

. RESTAURANT DIRECTORY
It .."-a, kI :"rtt p" -�


to mr 4?_


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
#289 MARKET ST SOUTH * PO BOX N-7984, NASSAU
THREE SERVICES St NDA VS
7:00 AM, 9:00 AM, 11:15 AM
PRAYERS FOR YOUR BABIES EVERY SUNDAY
WEDDINGS. FUNERALS-HOMES. CARS
Just call the numbers listed, 5 I'll personally handle your request. P;
(242) 393-5798, (242) 323-6452





POS BAHAAMAS
POINT OF SALE SOLT0 ON, DGfTAL SIGNAGE CCrV

^--4 e c riW. eor


CAR
SALES


DRIVEN FOR DEPENDABILITY
-----Telephone-----
323 - 8427 (Sales) or 326-6380
(Rentals) Visit our site:
www.avis.com.bs/preownedvehicles.html


ELLIS MOVING SERVICE
"Always a Smooth Move"
Home*Office*Shops* Restuarants
Appliances* Furniture*General Moving
Junk & Trash Removal
Office: 242-392-2007 or 544-3768








H TA=S
PH:394-6601 C
ORDER NOW

HEALING HAND S]
Hey Ladies!!
Looking for salon that specializes in
excellent hair care?
We grow and maintain healthy hair
Try our strand by strand weaving
technique for a more natural look.
We offer, brow shaping, waxing.
Eye Lashes.
We are serving children as well.
FREE consultation with first service.
Telephone (242)364-6211 - 557-2530



CONSTRUCTION MAINTENANCE CLEANING
PLUMBING ' ELECTRICAL
MASONRY *CARPENTRY
ODD JOBS ' HOME REPAIR
CLEANING & DETAILING SERVICES HOME REPAI
TRAILER OFF-LOADING
HOME & PROPERTY MANAGEMENT
"GIVE US A CALL AND INVEST IN OUR SERVICES"
PH: 364-3566/395-64051423-6052
FREE ESTIMATES E


Helium Balic.)qi
Tenmt
Table.-
Chairt
Chafer., eh


Telephone
425-1585, or 395-5726
Nassau, Bahamai
*M1racle Pla:a
Carmichael Road


YOUR BABY CAN READ!
An early literacy system for babies,
toddlers and preschoolers


f 2


Authorized
Distributor
Sherle Knowles
Phone: 393-8478
or 380-8023


7�gga ...


ROOM Nter OW
...--.. .- ' -, . NO

t331 ,^42�i7ITei ��tiin . |B+ j
L~~ WeiEGISTER HOWl I


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I.1mgaige &4ftxw'are

Just $99.99

PH: 433-0410, OR 565-4375


T Ellml i U


_322-3791


-


T-amrny Taylor N" JOIN!
10 vmeks Na&
Acryb_
. Daft &.Had A*^Wbiris#t.J
cownetykW PVQ9911111111111 JWY








I '
Sg


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010, PAGE 15


BAHAMAS BUSINESS SERVICE

& RESTAURANT DIRECTORY
.. 'I'I . * . i . , , . * , ' I " ' , ,' . *' . ' t''- " ' ji I ..
M M, - 1" , 1 . .,. ' . ", . ; t "
....


Krts Bus SERvICE & CHARUr




CW. School
Safe, Relable, Your Stress Reliever Is Here!
On'tbne&Affordable. 2- r't:; a
Telephone: 525-7936 * 323-S519 (Leave Message)







. � ' " - i '2 ' k. , , .

SfS-,-i t^ "-^ ,t i-^ ' ', ....^ * * , t , '^^i. "'.-


p.
S.
t 'it. 2 Iii I.


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





Ductless Air Conditioning -
& Heat Pump Systems --
Remote CAmtrolled & Energy EWicwient
* Line-Hidr & Brackets
- ., .... 322-5560


Auto &


~w ~ ~- .~*or PAW, -


import �t p of Auto pertsf elrowme,
""Mep , . a g 9 fer b=ed ner.
sat wov , eight bte 9nd muh more.
T1 | 36 4S
P.O Bqx .-124 .

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


PINw U4M-iR 44W14


-�_ I ______________________ ___________________________-Ii ~n�~ ��:-�-�-l~~M�~n







PAGE 16, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010


I -HE TRIBUiN


BAHAAMAS BUSINESS SERVICE

& RESTAURANT DIRECTORY
-7. . _.r e"_I, - " . " - ' - .-- - , . .m , '-7 - "S _ ".-J7i : 'V :' k ' -


qQr


mj


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 (shprt)...................................... $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 Office Solutions
+ Electronic file Storage
*+ E-mail
SWebsites
SDomains
* collaboration
Office: 1.242.225.8654 -mail: info@projectsolutionsbahamas.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






SCamisole Sets *Babydolls/Chemises

*Lingerie Costumes *NoveltyItems

irl's Night Out Pehe te parties





1.. I.: I T IN I.
Need an Administrative AssistantP
Contract a Freelance Admin today
we work from our own oallice assisting
our clients anlime, anywhere In the
world.
We do It virtually.
SCall or e-mail us today:
341-3040
_ __ vemasilsni@gmall.coi __a _


Class Days Times
Pitman Mon & 430-
Advancemen comriCpg j Wt d Wed I on C pni
uppsas Classwy KAs Boutiue ' Pitman Tlws & 6:oXi -
J Am. A e WM . Thwrs 7:30 Pnpm

Phone: 242-T77- t1 Pttm~n Sat 8:30-
E-mst! worI t1:06am
dwmaeomitcom 2


.EVENTS ELEGANTAE'
*LIMO SERVICES*
WE CAN PROVIDE YOU WITH THE
MOST LUXURIOUS LIMO RIDE ON
THE ISLAND
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 S/,,le
Contact 455-3615 or 424 - '7096
Email Us: EventsElegante@aol.com


. NEED A GOPHE.
- Let the Go'Fa Girls: .
.- . Pay Bills Grocery Shop . .
,i- s Deliver Dry Cleaning
- * Fill YourPrescriptions
andjust about anything else you n ,id ..

242-676-3135, i

WWW.GOFAGIRLS.COM
-" ,---... INTERNATIONAL._CUL.TURE L.TO.
UI-ING CULTURES G PROVIDING LANGUAGE SOL-UlON3
SPANISH FoR-BUSINESS I & II
ENGLISH FOR BUSINESS I & II
o 30hrs @ $300.00
C Includes Re~istmraon and Class Matedriais
^ All Day SPANISH IMMERSION CAMP .t
S ExptSoraoes & Safety N.E.T. Kids 1
FUN0 sALSA DANCE JUDO FiELD Vrps MATH 3
c Ph: (242) 356-3953 /677-4542 N
N bahamastranslators(Cqgmail.com 0
o .w
w '*








TAKE YOUR BUSINESS TO THE NEXT LEVEL
Sell your products and promote your
services online in your very own
fully functional %% eh Store.
ask icPadckgc starts at S1s..1 par mnth
i do all of thre wrkfor you! !
Bahamablaze.com
The Entire Bahamas Online. i
E:bahamablaze@yahoo.com Sales: 225-3533


b,


Want to Shop Online?
no you need a FREE US ADDRESS?
-Let us do your shopping for you.
We charge apflat rate to: recieve your package and take it
to'the freight forwarder of your choice- .4
; Call Bahamas Package Services at
954-646-6125 -
Visit us online at:
www.CALLBPSNOW.COM -


_ _ �� �








FRISDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010, PAGE 17


BAHAAAS BUSINESS SERVICE

SESTAURANT DIRECTORY


A (auch a f mwzur S/argrapkg2
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
a package from your choice.
.- Photography 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


YOUR 3IET TORTES!



- - R-fc. C,,,�. -,'.- . Chd , ..+.







Attention Home School Parents
Incorporate a Foreign Language to your Child's Curriculum
by contracting a Foreign Language Specialist to add an
hour of variety to your normal daily program. We use the
best educational materials that makes learning easy and
fun. We also offer afternoon help classes for students that
need. to pull up their grades or would simply like to stay
ahead of the class. We train children to be the best that they
can be while aiming to produce Bi-lingual individuals.
For more information call 477-7297
e-mail: spanishtutorplease(@gmail.com

CHILDREN'S SUMMER COMPUTER CAMP


espellft
*Excel
Woid -pico'asing
*hltemet
Managenrzt
epubbalner
*PowerPohit


*Ages 7 -14
*9am-1 pm
*July 5--Aug 8 2010
*Small Classes
Daymueeldulonth
*Totall computer
*16 years Teaching
Experience


ij ,


Jerome Ae (upsiairs
Classy Kids)
Phone: (242) 477 -1015


Advancement Computina Center


ANTHONY SNrTH BOOK-KEEPING/
ACCOUNTING SERVICES
"'tlFining time for those teiCous tasf"
utom te Specializing in:
-f' * Automated small business accounting systems
.- - * . Bank reconcliations and Financial Statements
* System conversions
* Outsourcing of Administrative work

PO Box SB-51337 Tel 392-2272 or477-6534
Nassau, BAHAMAS sminthonyl 954@yahoo conim





frarrffton Air Contioning Selvice
Spxialkni in AC rupar, AC SurrBs, kw installuatiu
Aita Air, REfr g-ratrs arid a ht mmort, gtY uI a cal

Ph& 568-2452 / 436-6409
Em il. djFarryl 8@hotmail.o.m

,- - ANCIENT CHINESE SECRET
REYOUTH SLIM
j 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
* 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 more
Tel: 323-5059 * Fax: 323-4831 * Nassau & Cambridge Sts.
E-mail:paulsaie@hot-nail.com


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

PHONICS, MUSIC, MATHS/ NUMBERS
& SPANISH
ALSO FUN OUTDOOR WATER PLAY

Lunch with drink included
$30 Weekly or $100 Monthly







4-
LASERTAG FUN FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY"
P.O.Box CB-12843 *Nassau, The Bahamas *
Tel: (242)466-7599
Email Address:bflbahamas@coralwave.com
Catering to parties, fairs, corporate and community events


'Computer Repair & Network
Surveillance & CCTV Cameras
Audio/Visual & Lighting
Surround Theaters & Satellite
Systems
md io'rois & Saoth lite System<.-


Lawrence A. Davis
Technical Engineer


Phone: 242-364-1965
Mobile: 242-359-0215
,Fax: 242-364-0514
iEmail:specialeffects2000@
yahoo.com
Emaiti:speciat!ffe6Cts2000,yahtoo a 's


V


FOR SALE
HIGH POINT ESTATES SUBDIVISION,
Nassau Bahamas
Two adjoining multifamily lots
41 and 42. Gated community all
services installed, Great investment!
Contact Joyce
joycehield@hotmail.com
1 (561) 317-3104 or 1 (561)
367-33821 (242) 373-1503 (leave message)


HE TRIBUNElll~


--









PAGE 18, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010


-I 1


BBF #914
Apple IPAD WiFi Sale: 16 GB Hard Drive;
1ghz processor. Save over 4000 songs or 16
hours of video. Bluetooth enabled. Over
140,000 applications plus more. 1 Year War-
ranty included. Price $649.99. Call 323.6315.


TRIB #053-A
FOR SALE-BRAND
NEW
Blackberry curve
8520w/WiFi $360
Nokia e63 w/WiFi
$270
LG cookie
touchscreen $170
Motoralla Razr pink
$110
samsung B2100 wa-
terproof,
indestructi-
ble cellphone $230
Call 525-6223





_J








TRIB #307
NOTICE REWARD OFFER
MENS WEDDING BAND
lost at beer fest with initials AKS & a heart in
the middle with KPS plus wedding date June 2,
2007. please call 422-4668 or 393-6389,
325-3540


TRIB #913
OAKLEY SHADES GASCON
And oil rigs with fire lens. Many colors to
choose from. Just $60.00
Call 432-2428


II


FRIB #911
HUGH CLEARENCE SALE
On Gucci watches 75% off now just. $50.00
must go.
Call 432-2428


H


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


I HIB #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


OUTDOOR RABBIT- CAGES
10ft long with 3 cages each '
$120.00 each 10ft
Call 394-3863 or cell 477-7082


TRIB #080


H b euasi

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


*BBF #610


Brand new unlocked
3g Phone n box with
all
accessories 8gb $550,
16gb $650 & 3gs
32gb
$900, Also Ipad 16gb
$600,
Call 341-5933,
434-2325, 454-1288,
423-1096

10 days tribune
issue 76 040


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


FRIB #910
LAKERS NBA 2009 CHAMPIONSHIP RINGS
Also Chicago BUIIs 1998 Championship rings
just $25 a sports fan must have.

Phone: 432-2428



242-365-0065,242-365-0007, 242-475-3226




TRIB #473
TENT FOR SALE
40' x 60' Canvas Tent
(Need minor repairs)
Three years old (must sell) $5,000.00 obo
Great for Chrueh activities- large meetings
community events, etc.
Can seat over 300 comfortably.
Telephone
242-365-0065, 242-365-0007, 242-475-3226


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


--I-V --"-- "------- TRIB-
,l f- # 1.212







HOLLYWOOD WHITE
Skin Whitening LineSEE RESULTS IN DAYS!I111!
MIRACLE GROW
Hair growth'stimulator
No more embarrassing bald spot.
Serious Persons only CONTACT: 225-2856


Power Bill too high? Guaranteed Savings!!!
Save Up to 35% on Electricity Bill!!!
2 for 1 only $99.99 ph# 242-323-0664
(energysaver.apc@gmail.com


TRIB $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


I THE TRIBUN


; -- -- ---- -- -- --


I


I


T2000 Wi-FI Dual Sim Touch Screen
MP3 &
MP4.
TV & FM Radio Camera & bluetooth,
video.
Priced.. $270.00 More WiFi phones
available.

Tel: 341-0460 or 552-9793


R:


.-k


I








FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010, PAGE 19


I� I


S .


TRIB #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 $1,450.001 Cash sale
price.
Call 393-0262


: 1
s '-









FRIB #005
Radiators starting at S170
Call 468-7821 or 394-0258





SODA VENDING
MACHINE FOR
SALE,
this machine is in
perfect condition,
has eight (8) selections
and it accepts coins &
dollars. So if you are in
the market to make
some extra money,
give us a call at
426-3149,426-8605.
$2,700 obo


TRIB #995
Generator Sale.
It's Hurricane Season again and time to
prepare. NEW Yamaha generators as low
as
$695.00! Our portable generators are great
for
the unexpected power cuts, Models ranging
from 2600 Watts to 6600 Watts available.
393-0262


TRIB #210
REWARD FOR LOST DOG
Lost Shih-Tzu Poodle in the Golden Gates Area
opposite Shell
Gas Station, Blue Hill Road South.
Please contact Ridley Carroll
424.5801 or 424.6290


BBF #608



Six 6wks Pitbull puppies,

female $500, Male $400

ph# 455-2940
10 days tribune issue 81 005











'; ;Z. '.3 PUPRJES FOR SALE
' : ;. : Blue,'brndle pitibulls for sale 6
weeks old.
Bully & dozer blooaline has
1 sI shots

Call 361-5225


BBF #106
RED NOSE PITBULL FOR SALE
ph# 431-1547 / 324-0891


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


[RIB #079



COCATIELS FOR
SALE
Pet stores $80.00
and up, Your price
$60.00
and down.
Call 364-7897


'RIB # 968B


40' BOAT TRAILER
by Loadmaster 12,0001b capacity USA

specs.

This is an aluminum float on priced for

6500.00

call 325-1517 make an offer


I hI offtMs/
MCARIB GENERATORS
SUPER SILENT - PERKINS & CUMMINS- GENERATORS:
,Autir.maT.. Transfer Switch, 100/200 gallon fuel tanks,
Deep Sea Controllers, Stamford Alternators, Weather Proof
Er..;i.:.sures, Shipping & Customs Duties Included 50%
Deposit:
Ricardo 10kw Diesel $ 6,078..00
Ricardo 15kw Diesel $ 6,683.00
Ricardo 20kw Diesel $ 7,820.00
Ricardo 24kw Diesel $ 7,989.00
Ricardo 30kw Diesel $ 8,354.00
Ricardo 40kw Diesel $ 9,318.00
Cummins 20kw Diesel $11,T75.00
Currmmins 30kw Diesel $12,046.00
Cumm,r,s 40kw Diesel $13,250.00
Cumminr, 80kw Diesel $18,876.00
U K PerHins 30kw Diesel $12,102.00
U K Pcrnins 40kw Diesel $12,445.00
U K Perkins 90kw Diesel $21,200.00
1 0KV TO 2000KW FACTORY DIRECT
NASSAU & FAMILY ISLANDS------ Phone 427-3749


S


�_ �


__


THE TRIBffff---


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FAGE 20, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010


in


The Tribune


Secure


a spot TODAY.


CALL 502-2356


's


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I- THE.TRIBUNE]~''


L










THE TRIBUNE


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010,PAGE 21


The Tribune E-mail: classifieds@tribunemedia.net


REAL ESTATE







Lighthouse Realty &
Investments
Telephone:
341-3911/465-8344/426-7587
Rentals
Coral Vista - 2 Condos, Two
storey, 2 Bedrooms 2.5 Baths
stainless appliances, with
wood kitchen cabinets granite
countertops, central air,
washer, dryer, microwave, se-
curity alarm system, electric
gate, water, Anternet and cable
included - $2,000.00 monthly
Cable Beach - 1 Bedroom 1
Bathroom fully furnished Air
Conditioned and Pool -
$900.00 monthly
Condo Westwind - 2 Bed-
rooms 1.5.Baths fridge, stove,
washer and dryer - $1,500.00
monthly
Executive Home Seabreeze
with 3 Bedrooms 3 Baths fully
furnished,, with washer and
dryer, central air, security
alarm system, fenced in, land-
scaped- $2,500.00_monthly
. Multi-Family Lots
Tropical Gardens 75 x 173 -
$225,000.00 O.N.O
Bacardi Road Triplex lot with a
foundation and approved
plans for three Condos -
$125,000.00
Rivera Subdivision 80 x 100 -
$140,000.00 O.N.O.
Boatswain Hill off Carmi-
chael Road. 72 x72 -
$75,000.00
Genesis Gardens off Carmi-
chael Road 6,642 sq ft -
$115,000.00 O.N.O
Genesis Gardens off Carmi-
chael Road 6,697 sq ft -
$115,000.00 O.N.O
Genesis Gardens off Carmi-
� chael Road 5,235 sq ft - $
95,000.00 O.N.O
Off Kemp Road 50 x 85 -
$45,000.00 O.N.O
Off Bernard Road 65 x 125
with foundation - $108,000.00'
Tropical Gardens 60 x 145 -
$122,000.00
Boatswain Hill lakefront lot
9,000 sq ft - $124,000.00
Cowpen. Road 50 x 130 -
$97,000.00
Shrimp Road 60 x 178 -
$139,500.00 O.N.O.
Bacardi Road 87.65 x 100 -
$89,000.00 O.N.O
Plumbago Drive 80 x 125 -
$91,000.00
Off Malcolm Road Duplex Lot
61.89 x 85 - $52,000.00
O.N.O
Unison Road Fourplex Lot 50 x
154 - $122,000.00 O.N.O
Coral Lakes Fourplex Lot 88.93
x 130 on the Lake -
$147,000.00 O.N.O
Hamster Road 50 x 200 -
$152,000.00
Commercial Lots
Marshall. Road 5 acres -
$757,000.00
Off Tonique Highway 2 acres
- $585,000.00 or lease @ $,
4,000.00 an acre O.N.O


REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE I REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE


Lighthouse Realty &
Investments
341-3911/465-8344/426-7587
Carmichael Road 80 x 180 -
$860,000.00
Bernard Road 1.76 Acres -
$354,000.00
Residential Lots
Treasure Cove Beachfront Lot
70 x 100 - $240,000.00 O.N.O
St. Andrews Beach Estates
90 x 90 - $117,000.00
Charlotteville 60 x 120 -
$172,000.00
Westwind Gated Community
60 x 100 - $127,000.00
Charlotteville 60 x 125 -
$192,000.00

Adelaide Gardens - 3 Bed-
rooms 2 Baths, fully furnished
- $195,000.00 O.N.O.
Highland Park Villas - 4 Bed-
rooms 2.5 'Bathrooms with
central air, security screens,
walled in yard with electric
ate and a two car garage -
530,000.00
Sugar Apple Street - 3 bed-
rooms 2 Baths with wood
kitchen cabinet, burglar bars
and doors, walled and fenced
in yard - $249,000.00 O.N.O
Golden Gates #2 - 3 Bed-
rooms 2 Bathrooms House en-
closed yard - $238,000.00
Firetrall Road - 3 Bedrooms 2
Bathrooms with central air, se-
curity bars, - enclosed yard -
$246,000.00 O.N.O
Coral Harbour - 3 Bedrooms
2.5 - Bathrooms House with
Central Air, Loft Office, Double
Car Garage, Enclosed! Yard -
$385'000.00 O.N.O.
St. Andrews Beach Estates - 3
Bedrooms 2 Baths with
washer, dryer and security
alarm system on a 90 x 100 lot
- $253,000.00 O.N.O
Sapodilla Boulevard - 3 Bed-
rooms 2 Baths, with wood
kitchen cabinets with granite
countertops - $238,000.00
O.N.O.
Sandyport King Fisher Island
- Two Storey, 5 Bedrooms 3.5
Bathrooms, Indoor Swimming
Pool, Hot Tub, Private Dock,
Granite Countertops, Wood
Kitchen Cabinets, Stainless
Steel Appliances -
$1,510,000.00 O.N.O
Cockburn Street - 3 Bed-
rooms 1 Bathroom house, on
a multi-family lot in cul-de-sac
- $143,000.00 O.N.O.
Apartment Buildings
Pyfroms Addition - 7 Units
Two-Storey Apartment Build-
ing with central air -
$460,000.00 O.N.O
Off Bellot Road Duplex 1- 3
Bedrooms 2 Baths and 1 - 2
Bedrooms 1 Bath, with central
air, security alarm system,
landscaped and fenced in yard
-:. $255,000.00


Bay St. & Victoria Ave
Tel: (242) 323 0800/1
sales @ RTBahamas.com
www.RTBahamas.com
Rentals
West Bay St: 1 Bed, 1 Bath
Apt. Semi Fun. Light & Water
incl. $950 p/m
Springfield Estates: 2 Bed, 2
Bath Semi Furnished Apt. Wa-
ter incl $850 p/m
Pride Estates: 3 Bed, 2 Bath
Fully Fum. Enclosed Yard.
Tiled Driveway $1,300 p/m
Off West Bay: 2 Bed, 1 Bath
Fully Furn. Incl., water, phone,
cable, internet $1,500 p/m
West Bay Street: 3 Bed, 2 Bath
Fully Fum Condo w/pool &
tennis ct. $1,500 p/m
Near Albany: 2 Bed, 2 Bath
Apartment Fully Furn $1,500
Sea Beach Estates: 2 Bed; 1.5
Bath. Fully Furn. Granite
Countertops $1,700 p/m
Delaporte Condo: 2 Bed, 2
Bath. Furn, pool, bch. gated.
$2,200 p/m
Cable Beach: 2Bed, 2Bath.
Gated, Furn. a/c, near beach
$2,300 r/m
Cable Beach: 2 Bed, 2 Bath
Oceanfront Gated, fully furn
a/c $2,500 p/m
Faith Ave: Cafe Bldg with
male/female bath, sitting area
and kitchen $2,500 p/m,
Grove (west): 5 Bed, 3.5 Bath
House with large yard $2,500
p/m
Tianna's Crescent: 3 Bed, 3.5
Bath Brand; semi-furn Town-
house $2,500 p/m
Paradise Island: 2 Bed, 2.5
Bath. Furnished with Pool.
$2,600 p/m
Delaporte Point: Townhome, 3
bed 2.5 bath, furn, ocean-
front, gated, pools, beach
$3,500 p/m
Rawson Court: Oceanfront 3
Bed, 3.5 Bath Condo. Newly
Done $3,500 p/m
Sandyport: 3Bed, 3.5 Bath.
Fully turn w/dock slip. Kids Al-
lowed $4,000 p/mr
South Ocean: 3 Bed, 3.5 Bath
4,000 sq ft. home with pool
and a/c $4,000 p/m
Love Beach Walk: 3 Bed. 3.5
bath. Penthouse oceanfront,
gated. $5,000 p/rh
Sales - Residential/Commercial
Yellow Eider: 3 Bed, 1 Bath
Home. Great. Price, unfur-
nished $120,000
Sans Souci: 2 Bed, 1.5 Bath
Townhouse, semi furnished
with courtyard $180,000
Hilltop (2nd Terrace): 2 Bed, 1
Bath, a/c. View of Atlantis and
harbor $190,000
Resarlo West: 2 Bed, 2.5 Bath
Townhome w/pool, land-
scaped. $239,000
Off Village Rd. Rndabout:
3Bed, 2Bath home & atchd.
1 Bed Apartment $235,000
Faith Avenue South: Brand
New Duplex. 62 x 100. Re-
duced Price $250,000
St. Vincent Rd: 3 Bed, 2 Bath
Home. Brand New w/yard.
$258,00


Bay St. & Victoria Ave
Tel: (242) 323 0800/1
sales@RTBahamas.com
www.RTBahamas.com
Off Hanna Rd: Duplex Build-
ing Brand New. Burglar Bars
$265,000
Westrldge: 2 Bed. 2.-5 Bath
Condo, Gated Access, Pool.
$269,000
Staptedon Gardens: Duplex
for Sale. 2 Bed, 1 Bath
$285.000
Sandford Drive (West): 2
Bed, 2.5 Bath Townhome a/c,
gated, pool $290,000
Chazon Estates (Southwest
N.P): 3 Bed, 2 Bath Brand
New Home $299,000
Faith Ave: Restaurant with at-
tached 2 Bed, 2 Bath apt.
Brand New $330,000
Southern Breeze: Triplex
Bldg. A/C, 8,100 sq ft. Lot.
$350,000
Tienna's Crescent: 3Bed, 3.5
Bath Brand new townhouse
$360,000
Chazon Estates (Southwest
N.P): 3 Bed, 2 Bath Split level
Home $398,000
Off Prince Charles: 3 Bed, 3.5
Bath Home Unfurnished, land-
scaped $420,000
Coral Vista East: Brand new
home, two story, open floor
plan, double car garage 5
Bed, 2.5 Bath. $575,000.
Sunset View_YVllas: 5 Bed, 3.5
Bath with oceanfront views on
West Bay $750,000
. Lots
Nassau Village: Duplex Lot 75
x 75 Only $65,000
Victoria Gardens: Duplex Lot
65x100 w/ footing & plans in-
cluded $85,000
East St. South: Duplex Lot 55 x
1.13 Brand new Subdivison
$80,000
Off Carmichel Rd: Three Multi
Family lots starting at.
$86,000
Via Delia Rosa: Triplex Lots
starting from $99,000. Only 5
left.
Chazon Estates: 24 hr Sec.
Gated Community. Lots 60 x
100. $105,000
John Claridge Estates New on
Eastern Rd. Corner Lot 80 x
111. $115,000
West Winds: 70 x 92 Ridge
Lot
In gated community with
amenities $125,000
High Point Estates: 8,517 sq
ft. Large Single Family lot
$135,000
Jacaranda Estates: Large
Residential Lot in beautiful
.gated Community. $165,000
Highland Park: Single Family'
Lot 13,000 sq ft. 150 x 90.
$165,000
West Grove (Westglade): 84 x
110 - 9,000 plus sq ft.
$195,000
South Westridge: 36,000 sq ft
lot.Beautiful Hilltop w/ views.
$250,000
Coral Harbor Roundabout: 4
lots - 20,000 sq ft. Commer-
.cial., $304,P0.QQ,,e.aa,


Ph: 328-2001 / 326-4400
Fax: 356-4044
**Westwinds-Gated Lot
$115,900
**Fox Hill 2 bed 2 bath home
$116,000
**Charlottesville-Gated Lot
$155,900
St. Albans Drive off West
**Bay St. walk to beach:
Large 2 bed 2 bath furnished
condo $189,000
Off Marshall Road: 2 bed 1
bath Duplex $225,000.
Westward Villas: 3 bed 2.5
bath full A/C Town House
Condo Front ,and rear balco-
nies, garage, pvt yard
$495,000
Gardens Hills: 3 bed 2 bath
house, $210,000
Off West Bay: 3 bed 2 bath
house, 5 min walk to beach
$235,000
Sea Breeze: Executive 4 bed
3 bath house with
Tennis Court on two Lots
$463,000.
Meeting Street: Split-level
building ideal for
Office, reduced for quick sale
$215,000.
Nassau Street: Two Storey
Commercial Building $335,000
Carmichael Road: Large Two
Storey Commercial Building
$595,000
Oakes Field: Commercial
Building 23,700 sq ft
warehouse and office 1.1 Acre
land$1,500,000
Claridgedale Sub. Comer lot
$63,000 -
Garden Hills Lot 6,014 sq.ft.
$72,000
Serenity-Gated
Single & Multi Family lots start-
ing @ $80,000
South Seas-Gated: lots start-
ing @ $83,796
East Street South Lot 4,975
sq.ft $89,500
Carmichael " Estates Multi
Family Lot 60 x 108 $89,500
Coral Breezes-Gated Com-
munitySingle & Multi Family
lots starts @$99,500
Lyford Hills Gated, Tennis
court and pool great living En-
vironment Lots starting @
$117,60
Tropical Gardens Large M/F
Lot $119,000.
Coral Heights East S/F Lot 75
x 105$ 120,000
Airport Industrial Park
10,085sq. ft. $125,000
Destini Lakes
Single & Multi Family lots starts
@ $135,000
Jacaranda Gated Lots starts
@ $143,000. :
Westglade/ The Grove Lot
10,300 sq.ft $144,000
Charlotteville Lot $
155,900.00
Saffron Hill - Out West Gated
Residential lots Starting @
$175,000,
Balmoral - Gated: W/Club-
house, pool, tennis
court & a great place to live lots
$238,000.00
Millers Rd:Lg m/f lot, w/foun-
dation for 6 units, -rough elec/


plumbing installed. $165,000
Indigo -Out West Lot with
Sea View $240,000
Serenity Estates lots 100 x
304 $250,000.00
Westridge: Large Multi-Family
Lot $285,000.
Off West Bay: Large M/F Lot 2
mins from beach
Coral Vista -Large corner lot
Family Island Lots
Freeport:
Shannon Golf Course .5 acre
lot with 161 ft. on
golf course, a great buy at
price $65,000.
Ph: 328-2001 / 326-4400
Fax: 356-4044

BLESSED
ROCK REALTY
341-4303, 395-6483,
454-8978, or 454-1702

Coral Harbour, gated, 80x100
$99,500
Off Soldier Road, triplex lot,
50x1 40, $90,000
Cowpen Road, duplex. lot,
50xl 00, $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










PAGE 22, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010


THE TRIBUNE


Telep h one 322-1 986



E-mail: classified @tribunemedia.net


REAL ESTATE




KINGS REALTY
SERENITY
Tranquil and exclusive gated
community in Western New
Providence offering and af-
fordable lifestyle loaded with
amenities including kids play-
grounds, pools, tennis courts,'
basketball courts, club house
and more. Single family lots
starting at a mere $85k secure
yours now.
SERENITY ESTATE LOTS
Large residential parcels rang-
ing from 30,500 sq. ft. to
42,821 sq. ft. starting at only
$250k - build your dream
home today.
SAFFRON HILL
Luxury community opposite Or-
ange Hill Beach provides a
calming lifestyle within this ex-
clusive community. Amenities
include swimming pool and
tennis'courts. Asking $175k
NORMANS CAY ACREAGE
Four adjacent lots in world fa-
mous Normans Cay, Exuma
totaling just under 2 acres with
panoramic ocean views and
414ft on the. Exuma Sound
don't miss out on your oppor-
tunity to own a slice of
heaven. Asking 1.6 million
TIKI VILLA NORMANS CAY.
Fabulous remodeled 3 bed 3.5
bath beachfront villa in Nor-
mans Cay with amazing ocean
views. Asian inspired interior
design this villa comes fully
furnished and equipped with
designer touches such as IPE
wood flooring and marble
baths. 2 million
STAPLEDON GARDENS
HOME
Well maintained 3 bed 3 bath
home on landscaped property
with fruit bearing trees. This
home comes equipped with
dual central a/c units, covered
entry and rear porch and a two
car garage. Selling for $350k
JUBILEE GARDENS HOME
3 bed 2 bath well maintained
home with automatic stand by
generator, tank-less water
heater; granite countertops,
honey oak cabinets, stainless
steel appliances, hurricane im-
pact windows, well water sys-
tem, storage shed and land-
scaped yard this home is a
steal at $21 Ok
SHIRLEY STREET COM-
MERCIAL BUILDING
Looking for that ideal commer-
cial Investment - look no fur-
ther with this Commercial
Plaza Ideally located for your
income generating investment
with four shop spaces each
with open space floor plan and
bathrooms to rent out. The
ground floor unit also has an
office area. The building has
fixed, glass shop fronts that are
secure with security bars and
the ground floor units have
controlled entrances with mo-
tion sensors. Each shop
space is climate controlled
with central air. $450k

PHONE: 323-8000 /
E-MAIL:
BAHAMAS@KINGSRE
ALTY.COM


REAL ESTATE |




KING'S REALTY
Venice Bay Lot
14,910 sq. ft. residential lot
with access to ocean views.
A
steal at $130k
SALES
SEAWELL MANOR SUB:
This Single family 3 bed, 2.5
bath home, is in a quite neigh-
borhood. This 2463 sq. ft.
home is immaculately main-
tained, includes a separate liv-
ing, family and dining room,
very spacious kitchen, re-
cessed lighting, storage room,
security bars, and separate
laundry room. $316,000.00
CAREFREE CONDO: This
lovely 2 bedroom, 2 bathroom
condo is being sold fully fur-
nished and offers a view of the
ocean, has beach access and
pool. It is well maintained and
tastefully furnished. The
kitchen features solid wood
cabinets, Corian counter tops
and stainless steel appliances.
The main living, dining and
kitchen areas are tiled and the
bedrooms are carpeted. Each
bedroom has an en suite bath
and the master bedroom has a
walk in closet. There are laun-
dry facilities on site. FYI - This
building does not allow chil-
dren or pets. Asking
$349,500.
CABLE BEACH: 2 bed, 2
bath apartment with spacious
living and dining room and the
only unit with a personal utility
room. Swimming pool at en-
trance of the complex. Asking
$259,000.
GARDEN HILLS HOME: 3
bedroom, 2.5 bath 2,069 sq. ft.
split level home. Features In-
clude central air, granite coun-
tertops, porcelain tiles, alarm
system, covered garage and
home was recently renovated.
Asking $310,000
BAHAMIA WEST LOT:
20,775 sq. ft. lot asking
$217,000 -a steal of a deal as
large lots in the West are a
rare find - don't miss this deal.
RENTALS
EAST BAY STREET COM-
MERCIALThis 2 story com-
mercial/office building is com-
p raised of 2,698 square feet.
For rent at $24.72 per square
foot / CAM charge at $4.00
per square foot. Includes pri-
vate offices, spacious open
floor plan, his/her bathrooms,
parking For 30+ cars, private
entrance and exit gates, secu-
rity and generator.
YAMACRAW HILL ROAD: 1 -
One bedroom, one bathroom
for rent unfurnished $600.00 a
month
YAMACRAW HILL ROAD: 1-
Two bedroom, one bathroom
for rent unfurnished.$750.00 a
month
YAMACRAW HILL ROAD: 1-
Townhome style 2 bedroom,
1.5 bathroom for rent $900.00
a month
PHONE: 323-8000 /
E-MAIL:
BAHAMAS@ KINGSRE
ALTY.COM


I REAL ESTATE i





BAHAMAS
o t nE p. I. '

EXCLUSIVE
KOOL ACRESI Triplex under
construction at a fantastic prices
Inclusive of approved plans
Call today Web Ref: 564795.
Price: $135,000
FREEPORTI 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
SANDYPORTI Comfortable
2bd/2bt townhouse located on
three floors with lovely canal
views and privacy.
Washer/dryer in unit. Comfort,
security and convenieience 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 bah~f amarealty.,ba ':


, REAL ESTATE 1





BAHAMAS
H I A I -I' Y

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,
modem kitchen with corian
counters, ss appliances &
morel 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 modem
conveniences Web Ref:
564501. Price: US$699,000
OFF VILLAGE RDI 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
WESTRIDGEI 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. Pride: $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: $6,500 p/m
SANDYPORTI 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 |



JACK ISAACS


HOMES
MOUNT PLEASANT: Charm-
ing 3 bedroom, 1 bath home
In mature neighborhood lo-
cated minutes from Lyford
Cay shopping center. Great
home for a young family.
$132,000.00 GREAT OP-
PORTUNITY
OCEANVIEWS MOUNT VER-
NON: Floor to ceiling win-
dows frame breathtaking
views of Montague Bay. This
5 bedroom, 5.5 bath property
is maturely landscaped with
swimming pool, large brick-
work patio, Tiki hut bar. 4
zoned air conditioning sys-
tem, generator, security light-
ing, hurricane shutters and 2
car garage. $1,450,000.00
CABLE BEACH PENT-
HOUSE: Oceanfront 3 bed, 2
bath,.2 story penthouse in Ca-
ble- Beach. In excellent condi-
tion and comprised of ap-
proximately 2,000 square feet
this penthouse is tastefully
furnished and boasts fantastic
views of the surrounding tur-
quoise waters. . $865,000.00
DELAPORT TOWNHOUSE:
Oceanfront 3 bed 2 bath
townhouse with ocean views
-from every room. Stand-by
generator. Gated community
in Cable Beach area.
$595,000.00
OLDE TOWN SANDYPORT
TOWNHOUSE: 3 bed 3 bath
home in Gated Community.
Canal and lagoon views. Lo-
cated close to shopping,
schools and entertainment.
$499,000.00
EASTERN RD. TOWN-
HOUSE: Panoramic Ocean-
views 3 bed, 3 bath. Living
and dining areas extend to
terrace. Loft with full bath-
room. beautiful pool, laundry
facilities, seconds from beach.
$399,000.0000
HIGH POINT MANOR: Spa-
cious 3 bed 2.5 bath town-
house in Gated Community.
New construction. Granite
kitchen counter tops, Oak
cabinets. $340,000.00
LOTS
FOX HILL: Approximately
6,100 sq ft lot with duplex belt
.course. $92,000.00
TWYNAM HEIGHTS: Single
family lots " approximately
11,000 Sq. Ft. $175,000.00"
WEST BAY ST. SAFFRON
HILL: Single Family lots start-
ing $175,000.00
Sandy Beach ROSE ISLAND
LOTS: Great lots 100'
beachfront. Approx. 13,350'
sq ft. $180,000.00 Each
MU LTI FAMILY WEST LAKE
PLANTATION: 9,100 Sq. Ft.
Lots starting $200,000.00
BEACHFRONT LOT - OCEAN
CLUB ESTATES-EXCLU-
SIVE: Unique lot with white
sandy beach in Exclusive
Gated Community on Para-
dise Island; $4,990,000.00
JACK ISAACS \
REAL ESTATE
CALL: 322-1069
Info @ bahamasprooertv.com


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'xl 00'
$91,000
Fox Hill, 5,243sq.ft. $72,000
Garden Hills Estates, 60'x100
$65,000

Sardilands Village, 68'x84'
$65,000
Malcolm Allotments
5,029sq.ft, $55,000.
RESIDENTIAL
WInton Meadows, 8,033sq.ft
$125,000
Coral Vista, 100'x 00'
$100,000
Yamacraw Hill Road
70'x100', $85,000

MULTI FAMILY
Marigold Road and south oi
Hanna Road, 16,102 sq. f
$140,000.00
Westwinds, 9,375 sq. ft
$135,000.00
Coral Lakes, 90x140
$146,000.00
Seabreeze Estates, 8,562 sq
ft, $105,000.00

Laval Estates, 5,756 sq. ft
$80,000.00
CURTIS THOMPSON
REAL ESTATE
TEL: 325-0318 or 326-1514


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
$215Kr
5% down & appraisal included.









THE TRIBUNE


!


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010,PAGE 23

J I CHECK YOUR AD: Read your ad. Any errors must be reported the tirsi Telephone:'
day of publication. Should the error inhibit response, credit will apply
) 1!!- - ; only to the run date The Tribune Is not Liable for any loss on expense 22- 1986
that results from publication.





CLASSIFIED-S

L �Av � . \"-


41 1P it, 4 11111160011


REAL ESTATE
CORNER LOT
in the gated prestigious
neighborhood of
Charlottesville. Amenities
include clubhouse, pool and
more, $159,000 net.
Call 4225071/4244280.

VENICE BAY
1 3-unit townhouse Ic
$105,600
1 5-unit townhouse Ic
$150,000
1 3-unit townhouse Ico
$115,000
Banking financing or on thi
spot in-house financing.
Contact Venice Bay Site Office
New Providence.
Tel:362-2555/6.
Email:
rwhyms@coralwave.com
Visit our website at:
www.venicebaybahamas.com
TRI-PLEX & 4-PLEX LOTS
FOR SALE, off Blue Hill Road.
Call 376-7553.












BRAND NEW DUPLEX
FOR SALES 80% complete.
1 2-bed, 2-bath; 2-bed, 1-bath,
Abbie's Close, off Carmichael
Rd. Perfect location of school,
clinic & food store.
Lot 64x100 & extra space to
add on a 1-bedroom apt.
Must sell. Serious inquiries
only. Asking $195,000 O.N.O.
ASAP. Phone 427-6832.







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.

HOUSE FOR
SALE
Brand new 3 bed, 2.5 bath,
Yuma Estate west.
Tel: 422-56627/364-0442


REAL ESTATE
YUMA ESTATES,
Residential lot 6,825 sq.ft,
$99,000, Includes legal fees &
stamp tax. $4950.00 Down.
Phone 556-8144.
MULTI-FAMILY LOTS
FOR SALE
JOE FARRINGTON ROAD
TEL: 324-7642, 357-4252.
t
MULTIFAMILY PROPERTY
it FOR SALE.
HillCrest Subd Corner Lot
t Price $77,500.00 Tel:394-1333







. HOMES/APARTMENTS
- 7114 Baycroft Apartment. 1 bd.
1 bth.,Off Eastern road. Great
for First Time Buyer. $165,000
7155 Canal front home. 2 bed,
2 bath. $299,000
TRIPLEX/DUPLEX
7119 Triplex-3 bed/2 bth plus
2-1 bed/1 bth. $310,000
7137 Reduced Duplex, be-
tween Blair and Village Rd.
$319,000
LOTS
7136 Large Multifamily lot Kool
Acres $120,000
6997 Triplex lot. 8,525 sq.ft.
$140,000
6234 Venice Bay 10,000 sq. ft
lot. Owner financing $99,900
5471 South Ocean Estates
11,700sq.ft. lot. Owner financ-
ing $155,000
Tel: 242-393-8630-7
sales @coldwellbankerbaha
mas.com
www.coldwellbankerbahamas.
comr










FOR SALE
2 bedroom, 2.5 bedroom
townhouse with Pool &
Beach Access
$280,000
Call 432-9388
ELEUTHERA
'Beautiful ocean view 1/2 acre
property in a new community in
governor's Harbour the capital
I of Eleuthera.
! Appraisal price $65,000.00
This Week.sale price $45,000
net
Ph: 431-2922


REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE
STONY ISLAND PROPERTY FOR SALE 2 ADJACENT DUPLEX LOTS
HOME On William's Lane. , 61x100x70x96
HOMES 2 Tri-plex lots priced at off Joe Farrington Rd, near
Ph: 362-0795 $85,000 and $84,000 Seabreeze Estate.:
HOUSE PACKAGES-WINTER One Four-plex priced at Ideal dream home or duplex.
HAVEN SUBDIVISION $120,000 and One Duplex Asking $69,500 Each
priced at $77,600. Ph 325-5973/565-7302
2 bed, 2 bath $180,00 Call 324-1413, or 456-0001
3 bed, 2 bath $195,00 FOR SALE 2-BEDROOM, 2.5 BATH
2 bed, 1 bath duplex $213,000 Paradise Island #0126 Fur- GREAT INVESTMENT TOWNHOUSE
PACKAGES INCLUDED: nished 2,000 s/ft 3 bedrooms VACANT LAND 2 storey building with stainless
Architectural Drawing, 3 baths ground floor waterfront MAIN KEMP ROAD steel appliances,washer &
Architectural Shingles, Seramic condo with views of Nassau APPROVED PLAN dryer. Eclosed yard w/ electric
Tile, Custom cabinets & Harbour in gated community. FOR 3 SHOPS OR TRIPLEX. gate. Appraised for $289,000
washer/dryer Recently refurbished. Pool. 50X80, $45,500 ONO. sold at $269,000
Price reduced to $995,000.00. 557-2245. Ph:448-8003
Paradise Island #2525: 3 Flexible terms 3,900 SQ. FT WAREHOUSE
s/ft. new waterfront condo with Westridge. $165,000 Off Robinson Road.'
breathtaking views of the golf Duplex Lot Westridge $450,000.00 NegotiabLle
course, Montague and Nassau $120,000 Ph: 422-4764, 324-3839
Harbors. 12 ft. wide wrap- Call: 341-74571327-0172 i
around balconies, great for en- 4-BED, 2-BATH HOUSE
C me r s tertaining. FOR SALE APARTMENT For Sale.
Webu-ade l .Reduced to $1,975,000.00. Triplex 2 bedroom, 1-bath, $130,000 priced for quick sale.
Malcom Allotment, Sumner St 552-1851.
P c - - Paradise Island: 14' boat slip $260,000.00
with lift. $110,000.00 Phone:341-7323.
Paradise Island: Cell:535-6928
For Rent: INDIGO SUBDIVISION-
ONLY $4,800 HOME & LOT #0126 3 bedrooms 3 baths wa- Elevated lot with partial ocean il -qll
PACKAGE terfront condo on Nassau Har- views in prestigious gated
We take care of everything bour in gated community- community with tennis courts -pavedl road,
No 5% Construction Pool. $5,500.00 p.m. and pool. 168,000.0(Tnet. N ti '
No 5% property down payment Call 4244280/4225071. uInde'groun
Approved Drawing Paradise Island #1005: 4 bed- uites l___- fo 4
Assistance with legal fees rooms 3-1/2 baths Villa situated LARGE 2-STOREY
Ask about our home amenities, in its own private gardens in Duplex townhouse lots c do
Such as pool, hurricane gated waterfront community. Eastern district, 50x145 $15,00II.00
shutters, hurricane resistance Private heated pool. Nicely fur- Sea + Creek view ' i
windows, generators and nished. $6,000 p.m. Ph:393-0897,393-0279
landscaping. Pat Rutherford
Ph:676-3534 or 676-3324 FOR SALE
Stella Marls, Long Island: HOUSE FOR SALE
acre 2lot overlooking ocean. S3 bed, 2 bath e T on'5
$125,000.00 South Beach Estates 424 , 470 0
EHalf acre lot with sea views. 1804 sq.ft valued at $229,488
S' - * - $35,000. O.N.O ABACO
$35 . Serious Inquiries Only ABACO
Call: Chesle ChriPh:428-8247 Day PROPERTY FOR SALE
6778100 357 7514 341-2427 after 6 p.m Double Lot, 21,600 sq. ft
w.cachrtle.comABACO LAND Ph:361-7241 or 356-8801
MULTI-FAMILY LOT
1n Lincoln Green,Fpo OPPORTUNITY FOR SALE BY OWNER
Appraised at $40,000.00 MORES ISLAND: Residential Property Sandyporte WCC
TRIPLEX FOR SALE askin $38,000 or nearest offer and Commercial Sites #28.
off Marshal Road, spacious Telephone 352-5454/ Lowest Price Lots in Abaco Serius inquiies only.
1 -bedroom, 1 -bath. kitchen & 442-1224 Short walk from government $300,000 net.
1diom-e . keithen &paved airstrip. Insurable tile, Call 363-2084.
landscaped, fenced-in yard FOR SALE BY OWNER immediate availability
Asking $300,000. Property Winton Heights Government Electricity, water, FOR SALE
Great investment opportunity. 125x125. Asking $150,000 telephone service FOR SALE
Contact 341-0005, 35-7-5868, Serious inquiries only. On Bahamas Govemment Fu-
225-1702. Call 424-5041. ture Development Path. .
Tel V Coakley, 455-5329 (D),
MULTI-FAMILY PROPERTY 'LOTS FOR SALE 465-4889 evenings
FOR SALE BY OWNER ADELAIDE Abaco Ocean Club.
Located St. Vincent Road 89.30 x 100 $89,000
West. 8051-sq.ft 80xl 100 $80,00
$85,000 O.B.0 75 x100 $75,00 - .
Phone: 327-8276,429-4680, Ph:341-7323/361-3752
395-8733 WESTRIDGE LOT
$259,000
Desperate Seller. FOR SALE
Get it before BAHAMAR 10- AIRPORT INDUSTRIAL
begins Call 427-3588 PARK
Se p d r Warehouse and office building
beauifu hoes &aptin t e Total s/f office area 2525 s/f/
FOR SALE BY OWNER total s/f warehouse area 4,000
INDIGO WEST BAY STREET s/f
LOT W/PARTIAL Office fumiture included
OCEAN VIEW Good price 1,375.00
$249,000 TEL. 424-3678 Ph:361-5663. Cell: 425-7818
MULTI & SINGLE FAMILY HOUSE/LOT FOR SALE HOUSE IN PINEWOOD FOR
LOTS FOR SALE Two wooden houses lot FOR SALE SALE
Anice area. 50x100 WESTRIDGE: 1.0148 Acre Lot, Call owner for financing
Call:357-3423 for information, enclosed yard. $150,00 $330K Net. Serious enquiries No banks involved
No agents please. Ph,.341t3i179 .Cee466-2591 only. Call .457-4185 to view. Ph: 558-0407/393-0092









PAGE 24, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010


THE TRIBUNE


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

FOR RENT
1 BEDROOM efficiency for
rent, $500. water, light, cable.
Ph:457-1744
ONE BEDROOM - APT on
Carmichael Road West with
fridge,stove,water,internet and
washer & dryer onsite. For
$675 with $500 security.
Contact: 427-9976

1 BEDROOM, 1-BATHROOM
EFFICIENCY. Light,water,
washer, fridge and stove in-
cluded. $650 first and last and
$250 security deposit. Ph:
392-4264/454-4642
1 EFFICIENCY OFF
CARMICHAEL RD, $600 p.m,
unfurnished,$650-p.m.
furnished. Light, water & basic
cable included,no
children/pets. Phone:466-9760

1 ROOM /BATH EFFICIENCY
in private home, own entrance,
cable/light, water, $140/week,
$500 to move in. Sir Lynden
Pindling Estate. Tel 426-0639.
1-BED,1-BATH FOR RENT, .
South Beach, Summer Haven,
$550/m, $300 security deposit.
Tel:427-6061 or 361-6061

1-BED/BATH APARTMENT,
Faith Gardens, water,
stove/gas/fridge, microwave,
cable tv, internet. $700/mth,
$450 sec dep. 341-5918.
1-BEDROOM APT Carmichael
Rd, water, light, cable, $625
monthly, first and last month
rent. $300 sec. no children.
361-6071.
1-BEDROOM APT for rent.
$500 per month, $250 security
deposit. First & last required,
water included. Ph:361-5228
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
1-BEDROOM APT,
Nassau Village. Water, a/c,
blinds, washer, dryer. $550.
393-4454/394-1880.
1-BEDROOM, semi furnished
apartment in East. All utilities
included, $650 per mo nth.
Tel: 565-3753
2 BED 2 BATH, gated apt.
Westridge, $1350 per month
2 BED, 1 BATH or office, up-
stairs islandd Plaza, $800 per
mo nth.
Tel: 327-0667,424-3330


FOR RENT
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 APT. Farrington
Rd, $750 p/m. Water, cable,
light, security $400.
Ph: 341-0505
2 BEDROOM FURNISHED
OFF SANDILANDS VILLAGE
ROAD. a/c, microwave,
washer, alarm, water, cable &
phone ready, $800 p/m.
JTel:324-5974
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-BED APT off Carmichael,
quiet enclosed yard, water
included. Gas optional, $625
p/m. Call 341-2612 leave
message
2-BED APT, 1-bath, living
room, dining area for $750
monthly, first,last rent.
Tel: 361-7930 anytime
2-BED UNFURNISHED APT.
Marshall Road, a/c, water
included, $590 per month, 1st,
last plus security $300.00.
Tel:325-8844
2-BED, 1- BATH APT, water
bars, a/c and water included.
$675 per month, first, last plus
$400 sec dep. Carmichael. Ph
364-4637, 422-4799.
2-BED, 1-BATH SPACIOUS
APT. Stapleton area, water,
security bars, cable/phone
ready. Phone: 554-7582
2-BED, 1-BATH, c/a, water
included. Sec screens.
$650/mth, $200 deposit.
I Tel 364-0411.
2-BED/1-BATH APARTMENT
for rent off Faith Avenue.
Fridge, stove, water included,
$750 p.m. Phone: 424-0313

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.
2-BEDROOM APT
MILLER'S HEIGHTS,
A/c, burglar bars, water in-
cluded. Phone, cable, washer
& dryer hook-ups available.
361-1374.
2-BEDROOM semi-furnished
$700 per month. Colony Village
East. 676-2733, 326-3825.


FOR RENT
2-BEDROOM COTTAGE
'For rent furnished.
Central air condition.
Near Old Fort Bay.
Tel 362-4074.
1-BEDROOM APT, semi
furnished + water. Bellot Rd,
$600 monthly, $400 security
deposit. Ph: 322-5113
2-BEDROOM, 1-BATH, cen-
tral-air, waher and dryer, sac
screens, automatic gate, pri-
vate parking. $850 per month,
first, last $850 deposit. Boat-
swain Rd. 556-7177.
2-BEDROOM, 1-BATHROOM
APARTMENT. McKinney Drive,
Carmichael Rd. 1 child
maximum, monthlyS700.
First & last, security deposit
$350, water included.
Tel: 323-2378 or 457-3864

2-BEDROOM, 1.5-BATH,
townhouse, jacuzzi, granite
top, central-air and water in-
cluded. Bacardi Rd. $900/mth,
first, last, security. 428-2137.

2-BEDROOMS, 1-BATH
APARTMENT. Turnquest Alley
off Solider Rd, washer/dryer.
Fridge and stove, a/c, $650 per
month. Tel: 424-7469
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 ONE BEDROOM
APARTMENT, $600, fridge,
stove, water,gas, cable, 1st,
last, security $300.
Tel: 364-1147
3-BED/2-BATH condo.
Tusculum West Bay, $1675
unfurnished, $1900 furnished.
Tel: 324-7528,544-7664,
467-5426
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


FOR RENT
APARTMENT FOR RENT
Oakesfield, Crawford St.
$650.00 per month.
Tel: 552-5541, or 428-3210.
Apartment for Rent:
Stapledon Gardens,
3Bed/2Bath Fully furnished,
Burglar Bar, Alarm, Standby
Generator $1,000.00per
month. Ph 424-0035
AVAILABLE Two bed, 1 bath
apt. Malcom Rd West. Fridge,
stove, water supple available.
Cell Number: 429-2296 leave
message
BARBER BOOTH FOR RENT
New state of the art b
arbershop seeks barbers to
rent. Contact:356-6909 or
422-4880
ehrensbarbersupplies @live.co
m
BEACH FRONT
TOWNHOUSE. 2 bed,2.5 bath,
fully furnished. Love Beach
area. Pristine BEach. $2,200.
Ph:423-8246
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
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
BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED
2-bed, 2.5-bath townhouse
located West Bay St opp
beach. Serious injuries only.
Tel 557-2131/ 424-6920.
BLAIR ONE ROOM APART-
MENT, fully furnished with
brand new a/c. fridge, washer
& dryer, closed front yard.
$850/month. Call:557-1369 or
393-5157
BLUE HILL ROAD SOUTH
one bedroom, fully furnished
electric, gated entrance, secu-
rity bars, central-air,
washer/dryer, water included
$750/pm. 2-bedroom, central
air, asher/dryer, security bars
water included. $800/mth.
361-5305, 457-3423.
BRAND NEW 2-bed,1-bath
apartment off Carmichael
Road, a/c, ceiling fans, alarm,
washer facility, closed in yard,
water, $700, 1st and last month
required and security deposit
$500. Tel:326-3235 after 4
p.m.
BRAND NEW: 1-bedroom Apt,
fridge, stove and dinette set in-
cluded, $600/mthly. Golden
Gates #2.
Contact:361-3411.
APARTMENT AND
EFFICIENCY for rent.
Ph: 362-2284 or 394-8762
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.


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.
I-net wired. Water, gas free.
Near shops, bus stop.
Call 327-7785 now.
CABLE BEACH:
1-bed, /2-bah, furnished apt,
water, w/dr/,qr, tv, cable,
Internet, etc.
$240/wk, $1,000/mth,
to move in min $980.
Phone 323-1816, or 434-8379.
COZY FURNISHED
EFFICIENCY for rent. All
utilities included, $500 per
month, first & security deposit
$250. Marshall Road near the
sea. No pets/kids.
Tel: 392-0808/ 361-8757
EFFICIENCY & ROOMS
for renatat the Dew Drop Inn.
Call 322-4260.
EFFICIENCY APARTMENT.
Pinewood Gardens. Includes
light and water, first months
rent and security deposit
required, $600 monthly.
Ph: 357-9558
EFFICIENCY FOR RENT
light,water and cable included.
$175/week, first, last required.
No pets
Call:392-1437/392-0810.
EFFICIENCY FOR RENT
quiet Neighborhood
Eastern Estates
$500/month 1 st/last/security
Semi/furnished
light/water/internet, single
person only. 449-8622
EFFICIENCY FOR RENT:
Spacious, Carmichael Road
West, near Coral Harbour,
quiet area, furnished, a/c, and
ceiling fan, $650 per month,

328-1150, or 565-8018
EFFICIENCY, fully furnished
with light, $600/mth, $350
deposit.
Telephone 356-5794/431-0691
EFFICIENCY,
semi-fumished,Monstary Park,
light, water & laundry facilities.
Ph: 324-1700
END SUMMER SPECIAL
One month only
Homes: $170,000.00
Duplex $198,000.00
Triplex also available
Tel: 326-5976/432-6395
EXECUTIVE HOMES
NEEDED TO RENT
HOMES, CONDOS, APTS
(West & East PI)
Tel:393-0868, 393-2559,
454-1230
MILLER'S HEIGHTS
Centre Drive off Carmichael
Road. New, spacious, 1-bed,
1-bath units. Gated entrance,
Water, cable/gas ready, Bur-
glar bars, blinds, ductless units.
650/mth, first, last month and
sec required. No Children/pets
IPH: 361 -3Q93 (.37.6-1034


SFOR RENT
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
454-1230 Cell
FOR RENT 2-bed,1.5 bath
apartment.$1,000 per month,
$600 deposit. Central a/c,
cable, internet access, water,
fridge, stove/burglar bars.
Ph:341-2737/423-0676(Link)
FOR RENT
Store in Salomon's Spring
Plaza
Prince Charles Drive
Ph:324-0778 or 394-2358
FULL ONE BEDROOM APT,
$600/mth. Water included.
Available. All utilities included.
Tel 361-4933/558-4725.
FULLY FURNISHED
APARTMENT, Yamacraw
Estate. Light & water included.
SPh:322-7250, 324-3446,
395-1396
FULLY RNISHED efficiency
apartment. Light.water & cable
enclosed, $650 a month. First
& last rent & $300 security off
Marathon.
Tel:341-3357, 393-0065

FUY RNISHED STUDIO
APT in Carmichael area. All
utilities included, $650 p/m,
$500 security deposit. Single
person only.
Ph:449-8835/436-5648




FURNISHED EF FIC.E Y
Carmichael Road.r i
Light, water, cable, c/fan.
$500/pm. $700 move in.
PhonePh 341-5532.71952
FURNISHED EFFICIENCY
all utilities included $150/wk.
A/C FURNISHED ROOM.
utilities, TV, fridge, microwave
included. $180/week.
Phone 341-6156, 436-6527, or
357-4753.
FURNISHED EFFICIENCY
Yellow Elder.
Includes front room, bedroom,
kitchen, bathroom
FURNISHED efficiency,
Sea Breeze. Ph:364-8508
FURNISHED ONE BED-
ROOM, one bathroom
apartment, cable w water, a/c,
bedroom set, sofa, fridge,
stove, blinds,bars, Marshall Rd,
$675. Ph:364-7461
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.

NEAR P. I, 1-bedroom/i-bath,
furnished at $700,water
included, no children, no pets.
Ph: 376-4881


The Tribune




SALES & RENTAL




>Telephone 322-1 986


E-mail: classified @ tribunemedia.net
I_











THE TRIBUNE


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 201p,PAGE 25


The Tribune









Telephone 322-1 986


E-mail: classified @tribunemedia.net


FOR RENT FOR RENT FOR RENT FOR RENT FOR RENT FOR RENT


HIGH VISTA CLOSE
2-bedroom, 1-bath, $750
All the amenities (Water)
1st, 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
LARGE 2-BED, 1-BATH
FURNISHED APT, all appli-
ances, central air and water.
Lumumba Lane of Fox Hill Rd.
South. Ph:557-1460-1460/
364-1798
LARGE,SEMI-FURNISHED 1
BEDROOM APT. Sandilands
Village Road. Includes warer,
security screens, central a/c,
ceiling fans, washer, dryer &
cable. Ph:364-3555
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.
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
LOVELY FULLY FURNISHED
1 bed apt, a/c, washer, water,
s/bars, ceiling fans and gad
tank included. No kids/pets.
Must see to appreciate, $185
p/w, $700 p/m. Tel: 394-1112
LUXURY 2-bed, 1-bath,
partially furnished,
Tropical Gardens,
$1100/monthly.
458-7930. 327-8959.
MEDITERRANEO APTS is a
gated 10-unit complex located
on West Bay Street with ac-
cess to the sea. All apartments
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.
MONTAGUE VILLAS, Village
Road, furnished air conditioned
efficiency in gated community.
pool, washhouse, $625 per
month, $165 per week, in-
cludes electricity and water.
Call:376-5888
NASSAU EAST: Spacious one
bedroom, semi-furnished apt,
$630/mth, $1500 .to move in.
No children/pets. Water in-
cluded. Phone 327-5472.


NEAT 2-BEDROOM,1-BATH
APARTMENT, enclosed yard
must see to appreciate, $600
monthly. Ph:
361-3889/
341-0469 (after 6 p.m)

NEW 1-BED APT, Blue Hill
South. Fridge, stove, water,
a/c, included, $625, first and
last, $500 security.
Ph:454-4477

NEW 1-BEDROM 1-BATH
APT. Spacious with ceiling
fans & central air. Telephone &
cable availbale, water included.
$575 per month.Carmichael Rd
West Tel: 557-9729
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.

NEWLY BUILT 1-bed apt,
$600/mthly, first, last, $400
sec. Light, water & cable in-
cluded. Tel:434-0138.

NEWLY BUILT, attractively
furnished 2 bedroom,2.5 bath
townhouse located in a gated
complex on Sandford Drive.
Amenities include security
gates, office space, swimming
pool, jacuzzi, laundry facilities
and central air. Monthly rent
$3,500.To arrange viewing
please call Janis @ 327-4474
x238, from 9:00 aim-5:00 p.m
or 393-5739 after 6:00 p.m
NEWLY RENOVATED APT for
rent, water,light,cable.fridge,
stove, microwave regular
screens,1-bedroom, $165 per
week, $500 sec dep. First, last
month required.Nassau VIl-
lage. 357-7320, 558-8274,
Sean.

NICE APARTMENT, 2 bed, 1
bath, furnished, in Highland
Park. Tel 325-5060.
OCEANFRONT apartments for
rent, starting at $1 500/pm. Call
357-3423 for more information .

OFF GLADSTONE
ROAD, 2-bedroom;1-bath
spacious apartment. Stove,
fridge, a/c, alarm, system,
internet, cable ready and
water included.
NO CHILDREN. NO PETS.
Must see!!!
Call: 325-5228 after 5:30 p.m
OFF JOE FARRINGTON
ROAD 1-bed, 1-bath, A/C,
security bars, ceiling fans,
fenced yard, water included.
$600 p/m. 1st, last and $275
security deposit required. No
pets. 364-9476
ORCAR TERACE

BL I -bd 1- t . ridge


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
APARTMENT, a/c, cable,
water included. Tel:341-0159,
535-5612 or 465-3412
ONE BEDROOM ,unfurnished
apartment for rent. All utilities
included, $620 per mo nth. Se-
curity deposit $310.00 Pine-
wood, only $930 to move in.
Tek392-0808 or 361-8757
ONE BEDROOM APT for rent.
water and cable, $525
Haselmer Road. Ph:394-4391
(hm) 535-7295 cell
ONE BEDROOM APT, SEMI
FURNSIED. CENTRAL AIR,
GATED WITH PRIVATE
WASHING AREA. LOCATED
ON SOLDIER ROAD, TWO
BUILDINGS DOWN FROM
BAMBOO SHACK
PH:356-9296 OR 356-9738
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.
Ph: 393-3191 or 423-7130
ONE SINGLE ROOM APT for
rent, $95 per week.
Tel:322-6803 or 336-9391 Ask
for Mr. Pratt
PARADISE ISLAND -
One Bed, One Bath, Fully
Furnished, Newly Rennovated,
Washer Dryer, Central Air and
all extras $1750 pm (excluding
utilities). Call 424-4960.

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 434-6155/ 324-6240.
RECENTLY BUILT DUPLEX-2
bedroom, 1-bath unfurnished
apt, $575 per month.lst, last
and $30 security deposit. Pear-
dale Road near Wulff Rd, close
to mall and business areas.
Call:324-2795 / 544-9019
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.


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
arden $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 modern interior.
Beautiful enclosed yard with
mature and flowering trees.
$3,900.00 Web Ref: 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
Rated 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.bahamasproperty.com

ROOM FOR RENT
Includes water, light, and
cable. $130.00 per week.
Call 323-6052

SEABEACH Estates. Two Bed
2 1/2 Bath Apt with Sea View,
AC/ Bul'glar 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.

SHIRLEY PARK AVE off
Shirley St 3 bed, 2 bath house
with laundry room, $1600
month.
Also 1 bed/bath efficiency unit,
good for singles, $600 month.
Ph: 322-2638/325-0797
SHOP
Palmdale
900 + sq. ft
1st, last and security $1500.
Ph:341-4122


SPACIOUS 1 BEDROOM
APARTMENT for rent light/
water/cable/ac included $650
per month call 364-9327 after 6
pm. Ph:455-5741. *

SPACIOUS 2-bed, 1-bath apt,
*a/c, throughout security bars in
quiet area, off Carmichael. Call
466-4360(hm), 392-5898.
SPACIOUS ONE BEDROOM
APT. Water,cable,internet, a/c,
security bars and door, fridge
and stove, $600 p/w, + $500
security. Ph: 361-4264
SPACIOUS SPLIT LEVEL
CONDO. San Souci. 2 bed, 1
bath. Fridge, stove, a/c
included.
Ph:426-9765/361-5043
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







ST VINCENT ROAD, 3-b.ed,
2-bath house, $900 per month,
first, last and security deposit,
$900. 322-9412/3.
ST. ALBANS DRIVE
One bedroom, one bathroom
$700.00
One bed, one bath $850.00
Two beds, 1.5 bath townhouse
$975.00
Furnished, gas,water, first
months rent, electricity and se-
curity deposit required.
Tel: 326-1514, 325-0318
STAPLDON, TURNQUEST
AVES Modern, spacious 2-bed-
room apt, fully furnished
ncluing. Washer and dryer,
$850 including water.
Tel 322-7649, 427-0267.
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
c included. $650/mth
To view call 426-5665,
323-1083, or 324-4683.
TOWNHOUSE - SEABEACH
ESTATES 2-bedroom, 1.5
bathroom, fully furnished,
central air, alarm,water and
cable included.' Call 327-2005
anytime after 6 p.m
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.
WINDSOR PLf '.:
1-bed, 1-bath un, .shed,
a/c/bars/ceiling fan/water
included Clean! $450/mth.
Wash on premises.
Ph::364-0597.


TWO BED, 1 BATH APT for
rent. Silvercrest Sub off Joe
Farrington Road, ductless a/c
in master bed, clean and quiet
area, includes water $750 per
mdcnth. First & last security
deposit $500, no pets. Serious
inquiries only. call 364-3583 or
395-2196
TWO BED, ONE BATH, fully
furnished except one bedroom.
Includes fridge, stove burglar
bars, a/c, fenced in, water,
cable/internet,$700 month,
security $350. Ph: 467-9035
TWO BED,1-BATH APT. $650
first, last $500 security deposit.
Tel:394-4802 after 5:00 p.m.
Nassau Village
TWO BEDROOM
APARTMENT, Cowpen Road,
$700 per month, $300 security
deposit. Ph:362-2485 or
429-5477
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 HAIR BOOTHS & ONE
NAIL BOOTH FOR RENT.
In a modern classy salon in the
Carmichael area. Only serious
persons need call 361-6960
TWO NEW 1 BEDROOM
APTS. Bernard Terrace.
Granite counter tops, ceiling
fans & semii furnished, new
appliances, washer/dryer &
a/c. Cable and phone ready,
enclosed yard with water
included, perfect for single
professional. No pets, $750
p/m, 1st and last month plus
500 security deposit. Contact
544-1625 or 324-6722
TWO RECENTLY, built 1 bed-
room apt. Water included. First,
last month, security deposit.
Tel: 364-0430
TWYNAM HEIGHTS:
2-bedroom, 1 bath,semi-fur-
nished apt, quiet arta,security
screen,light & water included,
$875/mth, deposit $500.
Tel:364-2302 /422-1799
UNFURNISHED 2 BED
APARTMENT. Romer Street,
Fox Hill Road, $650. First and
last, $500 security deposit.
Ph:364-3912, 324-3296
1-BEDROOM APT, fully
furnished, security screens,
a/c, water/light, no kids/pets.
$550/pm. Soldier Road.
Tel 357-8106.
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, 1-bath apt
in gated community.
Water, A/C, stainless fridge,
stove, microwave, washer/
dryer and wooden blinds
included.
Tel:362-2754/502-2372.
Ask for Esther










PAGE 26; FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010


THE TRIBUNE


FOR RENT
1 & 2 BEDROOM APT.
CORAL HARBOUR.a/c, wood
cabinet, washer/dryer, fur-
nished,cable/phone ready.
$850/$1200 pmn*
Ph:565-9433 after 2 p.m.
1 BED/1 BATH furnished,
Shirlea (off Shirley St)
Laundry facilities, water & gas.
Tel: 324-1700
1 BED/1 BATH, unfurnished
Malcolm Allotment, $500.
Phone: 324-1700
1 BEDROOM 1 BATH un-fum.
townhouse apt Twynam near
beach, cozy and quiet, $575
p.m inclds water, single person
only no kids/pets. Tel
324-3395/434-3429/467-4556,
email
sanford @ hotmail.com

1 BEDROOM APT, a/c,
water, light included $600 a
month. 1 st & last security
deposit. Tel: 364-2913. Joe
Farrington Rd
1 BEDROOM APT.
RD, $650 p/rn Water, light,
cable, fridge, stove. Ph:
341-0505
1 BEDROOM APT. Light,
water,cable $600.1st & last
$400 security. Ph: 535-5114,
448-7699 or 393-4529
1 BEDROOM APT. Water,
light, cable, burglar bars,
ceiling fan included, $550,1st &
last and $300 security.
Ph:394-1777/394-7148
1-BEDROOM
APT,furnished,$950 per month,
water included
2 BEDROOM APT, furnished,
$1200 monthly, water included.
Love Beach corner to West
Winds Estate.
Tel: 327-8827, 467-6559 or
327-7129

WANTS
TO SHARE
SINGLE FEMALE, 2-beroom,
Sunshine Park, all utilities in-
cluded, $400 per mo nth $600
to move in. Ph:341-8148,
502-1591,428-5063

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

AN ESTABLISHED MEDICAL
facility is looking for the
following Radiation Therapist.
Board certified. Please send
CV tomknowles@thecancecen-
tre.conr

AVON
Buy, Sell or Sign-up.
Telephone:
361-5556, 429-4922
kempcorp@hotmall.com
LIVE IN MAID NEEDED
Tel: 392-4701, 423-8771 Cell


HELP WANTED
HELP WANTED
A certified welder with
certificates who can wid steel
and aluminum aldo drive heavy
equipment.Please contact E &
D Waste Services at
Tel:367-2784
HOUSEKEEPER, M-F.
$200/pw. Bahamian citizen or
resident only.
429-1069, leave message.
LICENSED BOAT CAPTAIN
WANTED IN SAN SALVADOR
FULL TIME.
6 day per week on charter
motor yachts. For details send
applciation, resume and
references to
jlem381340@aol.com, call or
fax 1-758-459-0357
LICENSES BOAT CAPTAIN
wanted in San Salvador
Full time. 6 days per week
charter on motor yatchs. For
details send application,
resume and references
Tojlem381340@aol.com call
or fax 1-758-459-0357
AUTOMOTIVE SALES REP
needed prior general sales ex-
perience is a must fax your re-
sume to 325-0883 "DO NOT
CALL" faxes only please.
LIVE-IN HOUSEKEEPER -
house cleaning, care for 2 very
young children, cook meals
daily, must speak Spanish flu-
ently, flexibility to work over-
time and on weekends, must
have a valid driver's licence,
must have own transportation.
Please fax your resume with
current police record to
362-5871
LIVE-IN mature lady to take
care of elderly female and
house duties. Tel: 393-2287
MAID NEEDED.
Call 327-5670
MAID WANTED to work 3 days
per week (35-40). 677-5208.
ONE HANDYMAN NEEDED.
Ph: 324-9723
PROFESSIONAL
BEAUTICIAN
with 5 years
experience.
Tel 322-6010,
Melissa.
SALON IN CENTREVILLE
NEEDS:
*Shampoo ' assistant, beauty
school graduate min 2 years
experience.. Advanced training
Included.
*Exoerienced hair stylist, mi.
five years experience in all
textures of hair. Comm.
*Experienced Nail Tech
-Massage Therapist, min five
years exp.
-1 Receptionist with knowledge
and operations of salon. Must
be computer literate
Send resumes to
ali33162@yahoo.com
or call 357-3729
WANTED
Honest and reliable young lady
to work in a lbar. Must hav a
great personality and able to
wotk flexible hours.
Call 636-3518 /556-9219


HELP WANTED
SITE ENGINEER/SURVEYOR
With a minimum of 3 years
experience needed
Required to be fully competent
at:
1.Topographical & Cadastral
Surveys
2.Construction surveying &
Setting out
3.Usage of GPS, Total station,
Auto & Laser level instruments
4.AutoCAD & Excel
Duties include:
1.On site supervision of pro-
jects assigned to you
2.Health, safety -and environ-
mental management of the pro-
jects.
3.Ensure works are carried out
on site to the current quality
4.Supervision and manage-
ment of Sub-contractors and
third parties
5. Implementation of Traffic
Management
6.Preparation of Method State-
ments and Risk Assessments
7.Programming of the works
8.Maintenance of site record,
files and drawings
9.Ensuring good relationships
with client, Engineers and their
staff
10.Setting out the works and
maintaining site surveys and
measures
PLEASE SEND RESUME TO:
242-377-2193
Nassau, Bahamas
SKILLED BARBER NEEDED
for Pinewood Barbershop.
Call 431-1058
Urgent Help Needed.
1 kitchen helper
1 cook
Call anytime after 4 pm
393-461S
IF YOU can sing and want to
be apart of a gospel group.
Guitar player needed.
Call: 552-7629
WANTED - HANDYMAN
NEEDED in Hope Town,
Abaco. Must be able to secure
living accommodations on the
island. Must be able to do
basic odd jobs and help out
around the house. Expected to
work 30 - 40 hour week at
$7.00 per hour. Please call
(242) 359-6019
WANTED
EXPERIENCED MASON AND
CARPENTER WITH TOOLS,
$325 per week. Ph: 326-6175
WANTED
Full time trailer head driver.
Competitive salary. Ages
25-40. Tel: 457-4346
WANTED
Mechanic/Tool
Repairman/Equipment
Operator needed in Hope
Town, Abaco. Applicant must
be able to secure living space
on the island. Applicant must
have experience in repairing
and operating heavy
equipment, repairing a broad
range of power tools, and must
be able to service and repair
motor vehicles. The successful
candidate Is expected to work
a 40 hour week at $18.00 per
hour. Application deadline:
September 30,.2010. Please
forward resume and references
via fax to (242) 366-0718.


HELP WANTED
ASSISTANT
Qualifications & Responsibilites
QuickBooks
Microsoft Office
Self Motivated
Errands
Manage time, multi task ,
Mail resume to
gpo.assistant@gmail.com
BIG SHOTS RESTAURANT
AND SPORTS BAR
Need a cook and a kitchen
helper. Please apply in person
next to Subway on Maderia
Street, Palmdale. Ph: 356-7416
BUS DRIVER NEEDED FOR
ROUTE #7A (NO A/C)
Call 323-5519, 525-7936
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 supuervisory
position required.
*Supervising a staff of up to 20
people
*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.
CARPENTER NEEDED.
Please call 356-4567
CONSTRUCTION COST
ESTIMATOR OR Q.S
REQUIRED for Bahamian
construction/Development
Company. Please fax reply to
326-2197
FARM WORKER NEEDED-
Must be able to plant and reap,
$5 per hour. Call 242-470-3669
FEMALE TRAINEE ages
25-30,good personality and
good handwriting.Please call
364-9323 between
10:00 a.m -4:00 p.m.
HAIR BOOTH FOR RENT,
$80, East Street. Ph: 431-6803
HANDYMAN/GARDENER
NEEDED
Ph: 4,77-0574
HANDYMAN/GARDENER
NEEDED
Ph: 477-0574

BUSINESS
SERVICES
BUILDING A HOME OR
APARTMENT?
Need a hassle free, reliable
contractor. Call Symonettes
Construction (356-LOTS)
356-5687
CJ FLORAL HAVEN
Wedding packages available.
Chair covers w/ Tie Back +
Draping etc
Tel:341-1917/357-3665
TV REPAIRS Free pickup/drop
off. House calls Welcome.
322-1031.


BUSINESS
SERVICES








I. |

ISLAND PAW PRINTS
FULL SERVICE DOG
GROOMING
W/ FREE PICK-UP &
DROP-OFF SERVICE
434-9031
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
Bums belly fat, fast + easy
without diet or exercise
The Magic "Thin Pill" is here.
Sample Available
Fanny @364-04040
MARKETING
Need extra money?
Be your own boss and start
your own online Home
Business. Now for as low as
$25.00
Call: 556-1957
NAILS BY VALENCIA
September Slow Times Special
Natural Nails and Tips on Big
Toes. Polish or Airbrush white
$35.00
Natural tips with polish or
airbrush white $25.00
Natural tips with tip on big toe
polish or airbrush white and
pedicure $55.OQ
For each person you send or
bring it will be $5.00 off
Done by appointment only.
Call 525-9917 or 394-4228
NEED A PLUMBER NOW
Call: 454-7497
NEED A PLUMBER right away
then call Alfred without delay.
Right away!!
Also I do odd jobs too. Im your
Handyman
Tel:433-2849
NEED A QUICK LOAN
$300 OR $500
326-0883, 322-8856,
455-9575. "
TAMMY TAYLOR
Only $20 and toes done
FREE!!
First visit only
Get nails also available, no
damage to natural nails, last 2
weeks
Appt only. Call 362-0721
www.firstclassnails.com

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.


BUSINESS
SERVICES









PURE HAIR & NAIL SPA
HOT SUMMER SPECIAL
Mizani Relaxer,treat,clip,style
$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
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
and home theatre and do all
major computer services
Ph: 427-7461 or 426-5674
SAVE HUNDREDS OF
DOLLARS ON YOUR
ELECTRICAL BILL
Don't delay.
Call 467-9035 Today
THE BEAUTY ZONE EMPIRE
BACK TO SCHOOL SPECIAL







Relaxer, Treat, Style $39.00
Locks $40
Weave $40 and up
Nail $15 and up
Tammy Taylor $30
Airbrush $25
Nails and hair classes, booths
available
Tel:558-7211/431-9030










TO ALL MY CLIENTS.
I am no longer at Nail 'n'
Motion Beauty Salon. I have
relocated. I also have a special
on weaving $60.0. Includes
Shampoo and Treat. Also spe-
cializing in Pony's, 28 Pcs,
Lace Caps and much more
Phone contact: 242-456-4392
NEED HELP WITH CUSTOM
ENTRIES? Ask about our ISI
Imports Software. Call ISL
Bahamas 356-5592
YARD CLEANING
tree removal, garbage
removal, $50.00 & up
Tel: 323-2580
DOG HAIR CUT/TRIM/CLIP
T-SHIRT SCREEN PRINTING
Special Prices
Portable Swim pool, 10 x12,
On sale. Must go
Ph:393-2733


THE TRIBUNE




FOR RENT X^B m-- =




TelephoCne 322-1 986


E-mail: classifieds @tribunemedia.net










THE TRIBUNE.


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010,PAGE 27
.. .. . .. . .. . .. . .. . .. . . . . . .. .-. , . ~ r . .-,, ,= - - r 'rl ,"r r . " 'r t,' I~" l u , .


INu ti/tJ(IIjAlNS IN I E


* * INT ERES EIN(i BARGAINS"
'
EI N[ R EST I NG BA RG A IN5
NI' " T ERESTi

The Tnbunes





C LAS SIFIED S
Telephone:322-1986


CHECK YOUR AD. Read your ad Any errors must be reported nea first
ddy of publication Should Ihe error inhibit response, credit will apply
only to the run dale. The Tribune is nol LiadDl lor any loss on expense
that results from publication.


BUSINESS
SERVICES
2 STRAND TWIST $75
Lock maintenance $40
Weaving $65, Hair Braiding
$30
Pink.and white $35.00
French Tips $19.99'
Cheese Cake $35.00
-Natural Nails $19.99
Air Brush Nails $35.00
Pedi & Mani $35.00
Ph: 431-6803
ARE YOU MEETING YOUR
FITNESS GOALS?
-Do you spend late nights at
the office and ignore your
fitness goals?
-Are 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.


GARY EDGECOMBE
CONSTRUCTION & CO
Professional Builders
Ph: 477-7191, 323-4663 or
364-7613
MONTHLY ASUE
$500. Starts 16th September
2010. ends 16th Feb 2011.
ett: 558-4407
DO YOU HAVE a loved one in
prison and need someone to
~at the bail and get them out.
all:558-0407/
393-0092
ELECTRICIAN SERVICES
House wiring, lights, fans,
receptacles and
24-hrs service calls.
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.

POSITION
WANTED
LADY SEEK job as babysitter
or housekeeper. Tel: 361-7355
HONEST, RELIABLE,
MATURE lady seek job as
housekeeper, babysitter.
Mon-Fri and Ironing Sat-Sun.
.Tel- 431-7226


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

LADY SEEKING days work
babysitting or taking care of the
elderly. Call Sheryl at 436-8715
LADY SEEKING JOB AS PCT
(PATIENT CARE
TECHNICIAN) with wound
care experience seeks job as
caregiver for physically
challenged individual.
Call 423-5075
Tel: 326-4545(H)
LADY SEEKS JOB as house
babysitter. day or night.
Call 433-6402
LADY seeks live-in days work,
Saturday & Sundays.
Cleaning, baby-sitting, etc.
544-7783.
MATURE LADY seeking for
job as full time housekeeper,
baby-sitter, live-in, live-out
day's work. 395-5973.
SPANISH LADY looking for
live-in/live-out work. Call
327-5670.
WOMAN w witork permit
looking for weekly or days work
or to take care of children.
Ph:433-1035
YOUNG LADY looking for job
as waitress or cashier. Serious
inquiries only. Call 454-0865.

TUITION
--- BGCSE 1 ----
BJC1 (2011)
-Accounts
-Math
-English
-Economics
-Scienes
-Entrepeneurship
-Management
12 Week art course begins
Sept 20.
Register now at Teleos
SCampus
Tues + Thurs, 5-7 p.m
Sat 10-12 noon
Tel: 325-5060
BGCSE 1
BJC1 (2011)
-Day Classes
-After school classes
Register Now!l
Tel: 325-5060
COMPUTER CRASH
COURSES '
Saturday's 10:30 - 1 p.m
'Leam power point or publisher
$150 includes registration
Call Toya's 393-7045


YI I.


TUITION
PIANO LESSONS FOR KIDS
AND ADULTS.
Weekly or monthly rates
Registration fee $25
Call: 393-7045

LANGUAGES
-Creole
-Chinese
-Spanish
-Hebrew
12-week course begins Sept
20,2010
Register Now
Tel:325-5060








RHYTHM IN MOTION offering
classes in ballet, Jazz, top,
hiphop & aerobics. Monthly
fee:kids $30, Adult $50. Ask
about our homeowrk program
rimdancestudio@hotmail.com
Ph: 676-3095,432-7983
SPANISH CLASSES
CONVERSATIONAL
SPANISH LEVEL 1
Friday's 4-5:30 p.m �
Course begins September
Register now
Call:393-7045
TIRED OF THOSE NIGHT
SHIFTS?
Train for a 9-5 Office Job
Become Computer Literate
Call Toya's about 3-in-1 or
ALL-IN-1 Toal package
computer course
Ph: 393-7045

WANT TO LEARN A
NEW
LANGUAGE.
Register today for
Creole Classes
For info
Call: 454-4477

PATIO SALE
HUGE YARD/ESTATE SALE
Furniture, framed pictures,
bedding, china, household
goods, etc. Everything must go
- #10 London Terrace
Montague Heights (off East
Shiriey St) Saturday,
September 11th, 7 am - 11:00
a.tn. Follow the signs

YARD SALE
M#51 Tuckawa Rd off Village
Saturday,September 11
7 a.m - 11 a.m

ARTICLES |
FOR SALE

FOR SALE
Household items and furniture.
Everything'must gol.
Ph:565-9433 after 4 p.m

FOR SALE Custom-made
bedroom set 100% wood
made In The Bahamas,
10 years warranty.
323-6540.-


ARTICLES
FOR SALE
FOR SALE
6 seater dining room set $500
black entertainment center
$150.00
pull out sofa $250.00
Console $125.00
coffee table $75.00
refrigerator $400.00
stove $300.00
kitchen cabinets $1,200.00
Please call 324-5542

FOR SALE
Attractive Hurricane Shutters
Build to order for double win-
dows $190.00
Single $100
Ph: 426-8704
FOR SALE
Bakery equipment commercial
oven and stove, showcases.
salad bar, fire system etc.
Ph:324-0778/394-2358
FOR SALE
HP LAPTOP W/ CHARGER
$350.00
Desktop-Power MAC g4 w/flat
Icd 17: monitor $350
Graco baby Stroller $55.00
Potty Lid (attaches to toilet)
$20.00
Carseat-Toddler size $40.00
Handcarved wooden 'picture
(framed) $75.00
Ph: 434-9031
FOR SALE
WEDDING GOWN
Champagne colour silk w/ivory
lace bodice. Lace coatee in-
cluded. $2,000. 376-4042.

FOR SALE
MAC LAPTOP $1,600
DVR +Camperas $800
Entertainment centre-$350
Ademco alarm-$250
Freezer $350
Call Mrs Lopez, 525-5019
FOR SALE
Playpen, Cribs, changing table,
high chair, mahaoga y, single
bed, computer & desk, sheet,
clothing, fridge.
Ph: 324-0778
A-1 PAYLESS
Today to Sunday
Telephone 362-6040
A1 PAYLESS
Today to Sunday
Ph:362-6040
Electric treadmill $375
New apt size fridge $299Large
family fridge $299
New stainless steal fridge $800
22 cu ft
Upright freezer $275
New bedroom fridge $150
Apt size fridge $399
whirlpool Kenmore washer
$350
Stack washer/dryer $525
Electric Dryer f$250
Microwave Oven $60
30 inc Gas Stove $250
Sofa Bed $250
Love Seat & chair $299
Cellign fans $60
Dell COmputer set $275
Filing Cabinet $60
Electric Generator 4000 watts
HP $425
Exercise bike $125
Wheelchair $125
Cable Tv all sizes
52, 48, 36, 32, 27 19" $125
,10,000 BTU room a/c


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
LARGE FREEZER FRIDGE
$600
TEL: 424-2713
NEW RESTAURANT CLOSING
OUT
ALL ITEMS GOOD AS NEW
ONLY USED 3 MONTHS
ALL MUST GOII
(3) Adcraft 2 bin electric fryers
$700 each
1 Refrigerator $500
10 Cubic Feet freezer $500
14 Cubic Feet Freezer $600
1 Slow Cooker $50.00
Waffle Makers $30 each
18" Exhaust Fan $500
1 Brand new stove $700
2 Heavy duty gas grills $600
each
Call: 535-5668
OFFICE DESK FOR SALE
Good condition, solid wood.
Dark cherry in color, only $300
Call Almando at 376-2810
OFFICE DESK FOR SALE
Good condition, solid wood
desk, cherry in colour.
Only $300.
Call Almando, 376-2810.
PLANT.SALE
Are you paying high prices for
Avacado Pears?
Plant a treell We have trees for
$15
Call:423-1059
USED 416 CAT BACKHOE
engine (low hours)
Imported from USA, $3,000.
Phone 424-6668.
USED COMPLETE central air
new bathroom pedstal
356-5794, 431-0619.
XEROX WORK CENTRE
C2424 ink $140.00 each.
Set $560
Phone 448-920%8.
FOR SALE
WHIRLPOOL heavy duty
washer + dryer. $600
Ph: 424-2713
FOR SALE
2 used women's watches
Techno Marine $250.00
Movado $300.00
Used New Wave Oven $100
Call 473-3417
MARBLE, TAN MANTLE $200
Dining table, w/6 chairs, beige
$250
China closet beige $150
Buffet $50
Serious inquiries only
322-3885, 557-2147.
ITEMS FOR SALE
Round Table $60
DVR $400
Cameras $60 each
Table + Bench $100
Mirror $50
Microwave $70
Sofa Bed $400
TV Center $275
Books $1 each
Call Ms,. Lopez 525-5019


ARTICLES
FOR SALE
FOR SALE
Blackberry Curves, perfect
condition. $180-$250
Ph: 425-5056 or 535-1988











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
PS 2 with memory card, new.
$200 ono. Phone 322-1986 ask
for Mr Bain.,
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
Stainless Steel Commercial
Restaurant appliances for
sale/turn key restaurant:
Utility tables
Chest Freezer
2 Dr Freezer
2 DR Refrigerator
Exhaust
Display cooler
Deep Fryer
6 Burner Stove
Gas food warmer/display case
Cash Register
Make me an offer
Phone #359-2,127







REALESTATE
"THE PROMENADE"
FREEPORT'S NEWEST
RETAIL/BUSINESS PARK
on Sunrise Highway .8 of an
Acre starts
at$ 165,000
/ Beach Front Lot $ 75,000
Beach House $299,000
16 Acres On Beach $ 1.12M
Condos & Homes
Acreage
Commercial Buildings
Buy Rent or Sell In Grand
Bahama?
Call Future Properties &
Investments
242-351-5263,242-477-9573
futurepropertles@coralwave.co
m
MULTI FAMILY LOT
175X212
Sancombe Circle
valued $49,000
Asking $25,000
Ph:225-4000/442-6445


MCKSI~et P











PAGE 28, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010 THE TRIBUNE


BAI fA/kN4
1I A 1. N'


www. ba hamasrea lty.bs


#564756: 3bd/3bth: $1,200,000
NEW LISTING: Gorgeous 5th floor, 2,439 sq. ft. luxury condo
with private balcony and wonderful ocean views. Completed in
2010, this unit features an open living area, gourmet kitchen
with granite countertops and stainless steel appliances, wet bar
& powder room with marble countertops, each bedroom has
ensuite bath & sliding glass doors leading to a private balcony.


#564742: 1bd/1.5bth: $259,000
NEW LISTING: Cozy, yet spacious -ottage just steps away
from the Cable Beach Strip and minutes from restaurants,
entertainment and shopping. Features include modern
furniture, open living/dining area, tongue and groove ceiling,
crown mouldings, stainless steel appliances, hard wood floors
upstairs, tiles downstairs, lots of storage and washer & dryer.


#564451: 3bd/3.5bth: $4,000 P/M
NEW LISTING: Lovely end unit townhouse boasting a
spacious floor plan, modern kitchen with solid wood cabinets,
stainless steel appliances & granite countertops, quaint
covered patio facing, a zero entry pool, waterfall and lovely
tropical gardens. The master bedroom has walk-in closet and
ensuite bath with double sinks and glass enclosed shower.


#564548: 3bd/3bth: $539,000
Enjoy easy living and casual elegance in this wonderful family
home. The gourmet kitchen features a work island, wine.rack,
breakfast bar, stainless steel appliances, tiled backsplash and
granite countertops. The master suite features a tray ceiling and
bath with soaking tub & a stand-up shower. Amenities include
central a/c, crown mouldings and porcelain tiles throughout.


INS A CANT LAND


#564793: 4bd/3bth: $275,000
JUST REDUCED: Spacious home on a large well manicured
lot with mature fruit trees. Interior features include generously
sized rooms, expansive master suite, galley kitchen with lots of
counter space, laundry room, washer and dryer, screened in
patio, two central a/c units, hurricane shutters, standby
generator, well water sys.'em and fully fenced in back yard.


LITNS RENA PROPERTY


Goat Cay, Berry Islands.
Bootle Bay, Grand Bahama
Oceania Heights, Exuma
South Ocean Estates
Coral Vista
Lubbers Quarters, Abaco
High Point Estates
Adelaide Road
Emerald Coast
Windermere, Grand Bahama


21.96 Acre Island
20,000 Sq. Ft.
9,379 Sq. Ft.
12,507 Sq. Ft.,
9,000 Sq. Ft. I
23,400 Sq. Ft.
8,517 Sq. Ft.
13,404 Sq. Ft.
7,140 Sq. Ft.
20,929 Sq. Ft.


$1,200,000
$ 290,000
$ 285,000 (US)
$ 165,000
$ 135,000
$ 130,000
$ 129,500
$ 125,000
$ 115,000
$ 38,900


8612
562345
562728
564536
564807
564723
6766
563527
564428
564679


Harbour Mews
Sandyport Drive
Sand Dollar Island, Sandyport
Beach Lane, Sandyport
Eastwood Estates
Bahama Cottages
Eastern Road
Blair Estates
Paradise Villas, Paradise Island
Jansel Court, Grand Bahama


5-BED/3.5-BATH
3-BED/3.5-BATH
3-BED/3.5-BATH
3-BED/3-BATH
3-BED/2-BATH
2-BED/2-BATH
2-BED/2-BATH
2-BED/2.5-BATH
2-BED/1-BATH
2-BED/2-BATH


$6,500 P/M
$5,000 P/M
$3,200 P/M (US)
$3,000 P/M
$3,000 P/M
$2,600 P/M
$2,500 P/M
$2,000 P/M
$2,000 P/M
$ 800 P/M


ZNS: (Cable Channel 11) Thursdays at 8:30pm T: 242.396.0000 (Nassau) GuideMeHome2TheBahamas.com T: 242.367.3262 (Abaco)

JCN: (Cable Channel 14) Mondays at 7pm Facebook.comlBahamasRealty 1 Yoube.com/BahamasRealty Titter.com/BahamasRealty


#564541: 3bd/3.5bth: $422,000
PRICE REDUCED: Spacious 2,200 sq. ft. second floor condo
available in a sought after community. Features include new
floor tiles, painting, an open floor plan, modern kitchen and two
parking spaces along with hurricane shutters. Sandyport offers
a beach, pools, 24-hr security and tennis courts. Offered fully
and tastefully furnished.


564086
564671
564369
564345
563880
564098
564552
564377
564554
564657


PAGE 28, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2010


~r~'li~B


THE TRIBUNE




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