The Tribune.
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00084249/01703
 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: 11/11/2010
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: Bahamas
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09994850
oclc - 9994850
System ID: UF00084249:01703

Full Text




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Volume: 106 No.294


The


Tribune


LATEST NEWS ON WWW.TRIBUNE242 COM

THE PEOPLE'S PAPER
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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11,2010 PRICE - 750


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POLICE HUNT AFTER
VANDALS DESECRATE
GRAVESTONES
By AVA TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter
aturnquest@tribunemedia.net
VANDALS who desecrated
gravestones were being hunted by
police last night.
More than 15 tombstones in the
cemetery at St Anne's Anglican
Church, Fox Hill, were knocked
over by intruders late Tuesday
evening - the motive is unknown.
It is also unclear how many thugs
were involved in the destruction.
Fox Hill MP Fred Mitchell claims
he alerted the police and clergy at
the parish to th'e criminal acts after
he received a phone call from a con-
SEE page 16


Community

shocked by

latest murder


By AVATURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter
aturnquest@tribunemedia.net
THE HEART-WRENCH-
ING cries of devastated family
members haunted residents of a
small community in Chipping-
ham after a popular 45-year-
old father of four was shot to
death.
Police are trying to ascer-
tain exactly what took place
late on Tuesday evening that
led to the death of Telisa
Cener, who was found lying on
his back at the entrance of,his
home with a single bullet
wound to the chest.
One resident said: "When I
heard the news it was like I
could hold my heart in my
hand." I
According to neighbours,
who stood in hushed groups
outside their houses while
police conducted investigations,
th' semi-skilled mason and
water salesman - known to all
as Tony - moved to Quarry
1lsion Road nearly four years


ago from John Road.
Mr Cener, who was said to
be of Haitian descent, was dis-
covered first by Emergency
Medical Services wearing only
his boxer shorts at the eastern
'front door of the green duplex
where he lived with his wife,
three children and step-son.
Although he was well liked
by all who knew him, The Tri-
bune was told he had been
accosted by armed thugs at his
home about six months ago and
was robbed of $200.
His next door neighbour
said: "I told him it was danger-
ous being in the back there.
After he got robbed the first
time I told him he should move
from in the back there. It's so
dark in the back with all that
bush, arid persons can get
access from all sides."
At the scene, preliminary
investigations led police to
believe that Mr Cener respond-
ed to a knock at his door, and
upon opening, the culprit fired
SEE page 15


DEVASTATED: Family members of father-of-four Telisa Cener learn
of his death (left). His body is removed (above) from the small
Chippingham community.


PINEWOOD LAND ISSUES 'COULD NOT HAVE
HAPPENED WITHOUT GOVT AGENCIES SUPPORT'


By NOELLE NICOLLS
Tribune Staff Reporter
nnicolls@tribunemedia.net
THE Pinewood land deba-
cle could never have hap-
pened without the "direct
support and assistance of var-
ious government agencies,"'
claims Franklyn Wilson,
chairman of Arawak Homes
Limited (AHL).


He said the "disrespect for
the law" in Pinewood has
been so grave it "must be
alarming to any objective per-
son looking at it."
On a tour of Sir Lynden
Pindling Estates, one of the
newest areas under develop-
ment by AHL, company exec-
utives claimed more than 50
SEE page two


RETURN: Marvette and Marva Ferguson at the airport yesterday.
ALL NINE straw vendors Both women, who are twins,
arrested in New York on received time served and pro-
charges of trafficking in coun- bation. In addition to three
terfeit goods are now back in years supervised probation,
the country. Marvette was also served an
Last night, the remaining order of restitution. Her twin,
two vendors, Marvette and however, was sentenced to
Marva Ferguson, returned to only two years supervised pro-
the Bahamas after they were bation.
sentenced in New York Fed-
6ral Court on Tuesday. SEE page 15


CITY MARKETS EMPLOYEES 'IN THE
DARK' OVER FUTURE OF THE COMPANY
By TANEKA THOMPSON
Tribune Staff Reporter
tthompson@tribunemedia.net
EMPLOYEES at City Markets claim they are still in the dark
about the company's future as the union representing some 380
of the 700 workers awaits word from management over the
reported sale of the supermarket chain.
Their uncertainty comes as Tribune sources last night sug-
SEE page 14


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PAGE 2, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11,2010 THE TRIBUNE


LOCALNW


Pinewood homeowners urged


to regularise title to their land


By NOELLE NICOLLS
Tribune Staff Reporter
nnicolls@tribunemedia.net
HOMEOWNERS in
Pinewood are being urged to
regularise title to their land,
or risk losing much more.
Strengthened by recent
court rulings, Arawak Homes
yesterday issued strong words
of advice for all property
owners who acquired land
from Dennis Dean, president
of the Nassau Village
Seabreeze Property Owners
Association, in the Sir Lyn-
den Pindling Estates, former-
ly the Pinewood Estates 2
Subdivision.
The warning also applies to


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Strong words of advice

from Arawak Homes


property owners whose land
titles derive from John Sands,
Thaddeus Johnson, Eleazor.
Ferguson, or such affiliated
companies as C.B. Bahamas
Ltd or Bahamas Variety.
Franon Wilson, president
of Arawak Homes, said prop-
erty owners should seek full
compensation from their
attorneys as quickly as possi-
ble or regularise their title to
the land by working with
Arawak Homes. I
The company's cautioning
is based on Supreme Court
rulings that declared the
respective titles "void and of
no effect on the ground of
fraud," or "ineffective in law
.to constitute a root title."
The Supreme Court grant-
ed Arawak Homes an injunc-
tion against Mr Sands in 1991
preventing him from "selling,
granting, conveying or in any
way disposing of the land in
question." According to Mr
Wilson, a similar court action
exists on property derived


RBC Royal Bank"


from Mr Johnson.
Despite these court actions,
hundreds of lots have been
bought, sold and developed
by various entities, with the
"direct support and assistance
of various government agen-
cies."
Arawak Homes says "any
attorney doing a proper title
search of the land had notice
of the injunction and had
actual knowledge that the
purported vendor would have'
been selling in breach of a
court order."
The bottom line for
Arawak Homes is that legal
interest in the land occupied
by hundreds of "homeown-
ers" remains vested in the
Royal Bank of Canada by
virtue of the mortgage grant-
ed in 1983 to Arawak Homes
for 3305 lots, covering 156
acres.
Mr Wilson said he
acknowledged that many peo-
ple "have put a lot of money
in the land," however,


E�


WORDS OF ADVICE:
Franon Wilson
Arawak .Homes has had to
continue paying its mortgage,
while it has been unable to
use the land for over 27 years.
The mess created over the
years has now left hundreds
of property owners faced with
difficult and sometimes cost-
ly decisions.
According to Mr Wilson,
many home owners were
unfortunately given "bad
advice" from unscrupulous
attorneys.


RBC FINCO


FROM page one PineWood


homes in the vicinity of the
planned Bitter Root Street
were built by trespassers.
These home owners
acquired land from a prop-
erty owner who did not have
clear title to the land,
according to AHL.'They
unwittingly built single
homes, multi-family proper-
ties and businesses,
The infrastructure in this
area was not installed by
Arawak Homes, the legiti-
mate developers, according
to' recent Supreme Court
rulings.
The roads were created
and paved by the govern-
ment shortly after the 2007
election, claimed Mr Wil-
son, and the electricity poles
were installed and paid for
by Batelco.
As a standard, infrastruc-
ture development in private
subdivisions are financed
and planned by the devel-
opers.
There are two paved
roads straddling the row of
houses in question on the
south side of the Charles W
Saunders Highway, one
unnamed; neither are a part
of the approved plan for Sir
Lynden Pindling Estates.
Pinewood Gardens 2, was
approved as a subdivision in
-the early 1970s.
It was renamed Sir' Lyn-
den. Pindling Estates when
acquired by Arawak Homes
in 1983.
Today, a pseudo-subdivi-
sion has developed in the
middle of Sir Lynden Pin-
dling Estates on property
largely sold by Dennis
,Dean, president of the Nas-
sau Village Seabreeze Prop-
erty Owners Association, to
dozens of property owners.
The Member of Parliament
responsible.for the con-
stituency is Carl Bethel.
Mr Bethel is also the
attorney of Mr Dean.
They recently lost two
court challenges against


Arawak Homes. Most
recently, Senior Justice Ani-
ta Allen awarded damages
to Arawak Homes in the
amount of $459,998.80. This
ruling came after Chief Jus-
tice Michael Barnett award-
ed Arawak Homes the pre-
school and nursery, and
three, four-plex units that
Mr Dean occupied in the
disputed Thaddeus Johnson
tract.
None of the development
in the pseudo-subdivision
coincides with the approved
plans of Sir Lynden Pindling
Estates, according to Mr
Wilson.
Many of the houses have
no running water or elec-
tricity and run from gen6ra-
tors and pumps.
Mr Wilson claims the
legitimate Pinewood Gar-
dens Subdivision, was
approved for single family
homes only. However, a
tour of the area revealed a
number of commercial prop-
erties, including nurseries,
pre-schools, and welding
shops.
Despite having injunctions
against the Bahamas
Telecommunications Com-
pany, Batelco, Water and
Sewerage, Town Planning
and the Attorney General,
according to Arawak
Homes, each government
agency has authorised or
conducted infrastructure
work on the disputed land.
In some cases, the author-
ities have turned a blind eye
to buildings being con-
structed with no permits, it
was claimed.
Company executives say
they are at a. loss how the
various entities, including
government agencies, could
have blatantly flouted court
orders and developed the
pseudo subdivision on prop-
erty for which they had no
clear title, or approval to
develop.


Retrial after murder

trial ends in hung jury
By NATARIO McKENZIE
Tribune Staff Reporter
nmckenzie@tribunemedia.net
A RETRIAL was ordered yesterday for a man charged
with murder after his initial trial efided in a hung jury.
Jurors were deadlocked in the case of James Valentino
Adderley, who is accused of the April 2, 2007 murder of
Lavardo Collie, 28. After deliberating for four hours, the
nine woman, three man jury announced they were split 6-6.
Senior Justice Anita Allen did not allow them to reveal
their decision on the alternative count of manslaughter,
stating that they had to make a decision on the murder
charge first.
She informed Adderley that she would have to order a
retrial.,
Mr Collie had reportedly left home on the night of April
2, 2007 to go to a nearby gas station in the Grove, where he
got into an argument with another man which resulted in his
being stabbed.
Joyanne Ferguson-Pratt was the lead prosecutor and was
assisted by attorney Kristen Stubbs. Attorney Dorsey
McPhee represented Adderley.


Appeal hearing of

men sentenced to

death is adjourned


THE appeal hearing of
two Freeport men convicted
and sentenced to death for
the murder of a Grand
Bahama police officer had
to be adjourned yesterday.
Deathrow inmates Edwin
Bauld Jr and Wilfred
McPhee Jr were convicted
of killing 28-year-old Police
Corporal Eddison Bain.
Bauld and McPhee were
charged with Bain's murder
in October 2007.
Police found Bain's body
in a shallow ditch near the
Casuarina Bridge in Grand
Bahama on October 22,
2007.
His hands and feet were
tied and a 500-pound boul-
der was resting on his head.
Bauld and McPhee were
sentenced to death in March
of this year.
Both men appeared in the
Court of Appeal yesterday
where attorney Deon Smith
informed the court that he
had been asked by Freeport
attorney Carlson Shurland
to appear on behalf of
McPhee.
He said that Bauld was


not represented.
Mr Smith said Mr Shur-
land, who had filed a notice
.of appeal on McPhee's
behalf, intended to repre-
sent the inmate at the appeal
hearing.
Bauld was then asked by
the court if he would
accept Mr Smith as a
Crown brief.
Bauld, however,
expressed some concern
about that arrangement and
as a result Justice Christo-
pher Blackman decided that
the best course of action
would be to have the Regis-
trar appoint him a lawyer.
Attorney Anthony
Delaney, who appeared for
the Crown,. informed the
court that his submissions
would be filed in a week,
noting that he had just
received transcripts of the
case on Monday.
The matter was adjourned
to November 30 when the
court expects an indication
from Bauld's counsel
regarding their state of pre-
paredness for the appeal
hearing.


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THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 2, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010


.. . '










THE TRIMBUNE HURSDAYNOVEMBER11,2010,~LOCPAGEEWS


0 In brief

Concern over illegal

firearms on streets
WITH yet another shooting
in Fox Hill on Tuesday night,
police said they are concerned
about the number of illegal
firearms on the streets.
The latest shooting incident
occurred around 8.15pm on
Tuesday when a group of men
sitting on Fox Hill Park near
the basketball court were shot
at by 'three masked men, one
of whom was allegedly armed
with a shotgun. It is reported
that the group ran to escape the
masked men. However, a 24-
year-old man suffered multiple
pellet wound injuries to the
body. The victim was taken to
hospital by a private vehicle
where he was treated and later
discharged.
Supt Leon Bethel, officer in-
charge of the Central Detec-
tive Unit (CDU) said he would
not single out Fox Hill, howev-
er, he acknowledged the prob-
lem of illegal firearms and indi-
cated the police have "a num-
ber of initiatives trying to locate
persons in possession of unli-
censed fire arms."
"The record is clear that we
had two recent shootings in Fox
Hill and we are concerned. One
man was seriously injured and a
woman lost her life. We have
had shootings in other areas as
well, so we are very concerned
and are utilising all of our
resources in trying to clear, up
these matters," said Mr Bethel.
Last week, 40-year-old She-
ria Curry, of Step Street was
killed in a drive-by shooting in
Fox Hill. Her 10-year-old son
Shanko Smith was also shot in
his thigh.
According.to police reports,
Ms Curry and her son were sit-
ting with a group of people out-
side their home when a man in
a gold-coloured H-yundai SUV
opened fire with a handgun.
Lynden Llqyd Prosper, 23,
of Johnson Road, D'Angelo
Adderley, 20, of Shady Tree
Lane and Denard Davis, 21, of
Cool Bush Lane, have been
charged with murdering Ms
Curry. They have also been
charged with attempting to
murder her son.

Body identified
THE 43-year-old woman
who was found'bfi the predfiii-
es of a gas station with multi-
ple gunshot wounds to h6f:
back has been identified as
Monique Kemp of South
Shipton Drive, Grand
Bahama. Ms Kemp was
found lying face down on the
forecourt of the Kemp Road
Service Station, located on
Parkgate and Kemp roads,
sometime after 2am on Tues-
day. Police investigations
into her death are continuing.

Armed robberies

SOMETIME around 7.30
pm on Tuesday police
received reports of an armed
robbery at Balfour Avenue in
the area of EP Roberts Prima-
ry School.
According to police reports
a man was walking on Balfour
Avenue when he was
approached by another man
who got out of a black vehicle,
armed with a handgun and
demanded cash. The culprit
robbed the pedestrian of his
wallet which contained per-
sonal effects and fled the area
in an unknown direction..
Police are investigating.
Sometime around 8:36 pm
on Tuesday 9th November,
2010 police received informa-
tion of an armed, robbery at
VIP Express Chinese Restau-
rant, Nassau Street in the
Base Road Business Centre.
Police responded and infor-
mation received that a male
wearing a white shirt and blue
jeans pants, entered the estab-
lishment allegedly armed with
a handgun demanding cash.
The culprit robbed the store
of an undetermined amount
of cash and fled the area on
foot into the Hutchinson
Street area. Police are inves-
tigating.

Settlement reached
A settlement was reached
yesterday in the Industrial Tri-
bunal hearing between Mario
Bastian and the Water and
Sewerage Corporation, ending
four years, of litigation.
Queen's Counsel Thomas


Evans, who, represents the
WSC, said that the particulars
of the settlement are confiden-
tial and will not be made public.
He noted in his address to Jus-
tice Elliot Lockhart that the set-
tlement was a, pragmatic posi-
tion arrived at to avoid any
expenditure of time and money,
and to avoid any further ero-
sion of relationships.
Attorney Pericles Maillis rep-
resented Mr Bastian in the case.


Police remain baffled by


reported ab

POLICE remain baffled with the case of a
missing foreign woman who was reportedly
abducted outside a West Bay Street strip-club
on Monday of last week.
At that time, the case was allegedly first report-
ed to the police by the woman's boyfriend, whose
story was later corroborated by other witnesses.
However, details of the incident remain sketchy
as a formal police report on the matter has not
been released to the press.
According to reports reaching The Tribune, the
woman - whose nationality is unconfirmed -
entered "Magic City" with a "white male com-
panion." Witnesses said both individuals seemed
drunk or under the influence of a drug.
At the club, it is alleged, the woman was seen
"repeatedly lifting her blouse" ahd exposing her
"upper body."
A short time later, three men - who, according
to a senior officer, are thought to be "family
members" of the known drug dealer, Lynden
"Dodo" Bethel - abducted the woman.
She was last seen being put in a dark-grey,
four-door Honda Accord with chrome rims. The
license plate pn the vehicle was obscured.
According to the police report of the incident,
the vehicle was last seen travelling east on Bay
Street. The woman's male companion was last


duction case


MAGIC CITY: I The woman was reportedly
abducted outside of this club.
seen walking from the club in the direction the
car travelled.
He, like the female visitor, has not been seen or
heard from since.
According to well placed police sources, two
police units had scoured the Balls Alley area,
where certain drug dealers are known to have
operated, in search of the woman. However,
these efforts have proved fruitless. The police
are requesting anyone with any knowledge of
this matter to contact their nearest police sta-
tion.


We never saw murder accused with gun


on morning of shooting, say witnesses


By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter
dmaycock@tribunemedia.net
FREEPORT- The Supreme
Court heard testimony on
Wednesday from two prosecu-
tion witnesses who identified
another man as the killer of
Roland Elidor, who died at the
Pepperpot Restaurant two
years ago.
The witnesses also testified
that they never'saw murder
accused Kendrick Colebrooke
or Dion Rigby with a gun on
the morning of the September
6, 2008 shooting. Both men are
on trial in the Supreme Court.
Carlson Shurland is represent-
ing Rigby and Donna Major is
representing Colebrooke.
A jury of seven men and five
women is hearing evidence in
the matter, which is before Jus-
tice Hartman.Longley.
Elidor, a 32-year-old resident
of Hanna Hill, Eight Mile
Rock, was shot in the parking
lot oftlePfepperpot Rlesiau-
.rant. He was allegedly involved
in a6t altercatdo'n with C le-
brooke and Rigby shordy'
before the shooting.
Prosecution witnesses Jeuell
McPhee and Rolanda Daver-
man told the court that they
saw a man known as "Cardi-
nal" with a gun at Pepperpot
on the morning of the shoot-
ing. McPhee said he went to
the restaurant around 4am and
placed an order at the take-out
window. While sitting in his car
waiting for his food, he
observed some men, whom he
did not know, fighting with bot-
tles in their hands.
McPhee said shortly after the
fight, a man wearing camou-




32-25


flage pants was shot in the back.
He said the victim ran in the
direction of the Car Wash and
Tyre Shop, where he collapsed
in the parking lot. McPhee ran
over to assist the victim.
"I was talking to him, but he
took his last breath;" he told
the court.
McPhee said he observed
two bloody gunshot wounds in
the victim's back and what
appeared to be grey gun pow-
der on his shirt.
"Did you see a gun?" Prose-
cutor Erica Kemp asked.
"I saw a gun in Cardinal's
hand," replied McPhee, who
described it as a "long revolver
with a barrel."
McPhee said he had known




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Cardinal since 1994 when they
were both students at the
Hawksbill High School.
During cross-examination by
defence attorney Carlson Shur-
land, McPhee said he heard two
shots. "Did you see anyone else
with a gun that night?" asked
Donna Major.
"No," he replied.
Rolanda Daverman also tes-
"tified seeing a man, known as
Cardinal, with a gun.
When asked by the defence if
she saw Rigby or Colebrooke
with a gun, she said that she did
not see either of them with a
gun that morning.
Daverman told the Court she
saw Cardinal -run across the
street after the shooting.


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Woman dies after being

struck by Mack truck

A WOMAN died in Exuma yesterday after being hit by
a Mack truck, police reported.
The incident is said to have taken place at around 7am in
the area of Stevenson.
The victim was walking on the Queen's Highway when she
was struck by the truck, which was being driven by a Roker's
Point man in his twenties.
She was rushed to the local clinic and later airlifted to Nas-
sau. While en route to the capital accompanied by the local
doctor, the victim died of her injuries.
Police are investigating the incident.


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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 201 0, PAGE 3


THE TRIBUNE








PAGE 4, THURSDA, NOVEMBER 11,010TTHE TRIBUN


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-

Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

TELEPHONES
Switchboard (News, Circulation and Advertising) 322-1986
Advertising Manager - (242) 502-2352

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


What is identification in rape cases?


YESTERDAY senior merhbers of the
police force appealed to the press to show
some sensitivity in reporting rape cases. In
'fact s. 272 of the Criminal Procedure Code
makes it an offence, punishable by a $5,000
fine for the press to identify a rape victim.
However, it is obvious that some sections
of the media believe that the only way that a
person can be identified is by printing his or
her name. That is not so. A person can be
identified by description with no name ever
being mentioned. And this is what was done
in this case.
On Sunday the police reported that a
woman in her sixties had been raped on Sat-
urday after midnight in her 'home at Rock
Sound, Eleuthera. In speaking to the press it
was made clear that the victim - who the
police did not say was a nun- had requested
that her name not be used and that she not be
identified in any way in connection with this
despicable crime. In fact the officer need not
have made that request if all sections of the
press had been fully trained in their legal
responsibilities.
One of the first news reports about the
incident was released on the web with these
words:
"A Catholic nun, stationed on the island
of'Eleuthera, has become the country's latest
victim of a brutal gang rape." After two more
paragraphs giving further details of the
attack, and the fact that it was at Rock Sound,
the report sanctimoniously stated: "Bahamas
Press will not release the identity of the.vic-
tim, whom we are told, is traumatized by the
ordeal and has requested the respect by offi-
cials to remain anonymouss"
Obviously this group does not know the
legal meaning of identity. The nun was not
named in their report, but she was certainly
identified. As the only Catholic nun stationed
at Rock Sound, Eleuthera, no one needed
her name in print. With the description given
by this media group, her identity was open to
the world - no name had to be mentioned.
By this act alone, the group had flaunted
article 272. In defamation one is guilty if a
- third party can identify who you are talking
.about - no more than one person -out-
side of yourself and the victim - is needed to
point the finger of guilt.
In fact The Tribune is the only newspaper
that never identified the victim, either by
name or description. Today is the first time -
and in this column, - that The Tribune has
stated that a-nun was the victim of the assault.
As a matter of fact her identity was such
public property shortly after the event that
when Archbishop Patrick Pinder was


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approached to confirm the report, he made a
brief statement that in fact a Catholic nun
had been the victim of a home invasion, rob-
bery and assault. The Tribune, in deference
to the nun and fully aware of s. 272, did not
even publish his brief statement.
As someone remarked the press in the
past few days has been "re-victimising the
victim."
In a plea to the press for more sensitivity
in rape cases, Assistant Commissioner of
Police Hulan Hanna made it clear that the
police were not trying to hide the offence.
However, he pointed out that "rape is a very
violent criminal offence perpetrated against
females that we would like to think that our
partners in the media Would understand the
sensitivity attached to these things and be
mindful."
He said it was unfortunate that in such a
small community everyone will now know,
but he hoped in the future there would be "a
better understanding that while there is a
need for the public to know there is also a
need not to exacerbate the pain and suffering
experienced by victims."
"We are concerned," said Leon Bethel,
head of the Central Detective Unit, "when
we humbly request or plead with the gener-
al press in a certain'way and then these
requests go nowhere. Mr Hanna made the
plea to everybody to respect the wishes of the
persons we are dealing with and I no not
know if that happened." ,
In England the law is very strict on these
matters. According to McNae's Essential
Law for Journalists "the law gives anonymi-
ty during the lifetime to victims of most sex-
ual offences." And the Press Complaints
Commission code of practice says that "news-
papers should not publish material likely to
contribute to the identification of victims of
sexual assault, unless there is adequate justi-
fication and by law they are free to do so."
Even our laws here are sufficiently strict
that in reporting rape cases being heard in
court if it is a case of an abuse by the father of
his child, we either do not publish the father's
name because to do so would identify the
child, or if we do publish the father's name
we do not disclose the relationship between
the accused and the victim. This would also
be true if the victim were his wife.
We are just so sorry that this nun, who has
given so many years of her life to the people
of the Bahamas, especially in the Family
Islands, had to suffer this humiliating ordeal,
but having done so, that she was not treated
with more understanding 'and respect by the
Fourth Estate.


The rights of




law-abiding




citizens deserve


proper

EDITOR, The Tribune.


Nothing disheartens and
discourages Police Officers
more than the knowledge that
their efforts in apprehending
criminals are too often no
more than useless expendi-
tures of time and effort.
Useless because unwar-
ranted leniency in the form
of bail, long adjournments
and other decisions that so
frequently makes a mockery
of good police work.
While we must continually
strive to rehabilitate those
persons who have strayed
from lawful ways, on the oth-
er hand, consideration must,
be given to protecting society
by isolating depraved indi-
viduals who have no respect
for law and order or the rights,
of others. The scales of jus-
tice must be balanced.
In our country today our
law enforcement officers are
engaged in a war against
young and not so young ter-
rorists, who are determined
to destroy the economy and
have us live in fear.
They strike at governmen-
tal and civilian targets in an
effort to instil that fear.
They use force or violence
against persons or property
to further their own social
objectives.
Our law enforcement offi-
cers are'constantly exposed,
to serious harm and death as
they endeavour to maintain
law and order in our country.
Even in the most minor situ-
ations they find themselves
exposed to the deadly force,
of firearms in the hands of the
terrorist; who would kill to
make good his escape from
capture.
Our citizens, residents and
visitors are exposed to the
danger of gunfire should they
find themselves in the areas
of battle.


There are those persons
among us, who frequently
criticize our law enforcement
officers, who are forced to use
their firearms in the course of
their duty and for their own
protection. In most instances
our officers "Shoot to Live,
Not to kill." The officer in the
line of fire has mere seconds
to decide on his course of
action. Crimes of violence in
our country threaten our way
of life and continue to intrude
on our peaceful way of life.
In most instances the weapons
used are guns it is absolutely
necessary that we do all that
we can to rid ourselves of this
menace.
In many instances the types
of guns used are similar to
those used by terrorists in the
Middle East, Asia and in the
South American Republics.
Our Police Officers have
done a remarkable job in
apprehending criminals with
guns and the recovery of guns.
Thus far over 200 arrests. The
criminals arrested are granted
bail.
They are released and
acquire other guns to contin-
ue their violent attacks upon
us. Those of us who have
political influence or any oth-
er form of influence must lob-
by to get the following legis-
lation:
(a) A-Gun Court for early
trials of persons arrested for
possession of.illegal firearms.
No bail and trial within 21
days of the arrest.
(b) Mandatory imprison-
ment e.g. two years for the
average handgun and five
years for the automatic
weapons, such as the AK47,
the Uzi and others.


ect


The Prosecution's case for
possession of firearms takes
about thirty minutes. The long
adjournments are destructive
to us.
The removal of those crim-
inals off our streets for any
period of time would be an
asset to our law enforcement
efforts.
I call upon the Retired Offi-
cers Association, the Police
Staff Association, the Christ-
ian Council, service clubs,
women's groups and all
peaceful organizations in The
Bahamas to lobby, write and
demonstrate for the attention
of politicians and considera-
tion of the legislation.
They must not wait until
they become victims. Our pri-
vate sector must consider
funding rewards for informa-
tion about guns. Substantial
rewards tend to loosen
tongues.
The Police Criminal Inves-
tigation Fund is insufficient
for this exercise.
Inveterate criminals who
prey on honest men and still
escape punishment are
encouraged in their disdain
for law and go on to commit
depredations of even more
heinous proportions. For a
peaceful and wholesome soci-
ety, it is imperative that the
rights of law-abiding citizens
be given the same respect and
consideration as the rights of
the criminals, whose vicious
deeds resulted in untold suf-
fering by their innocent vic-
tims.
PAUL THOMPSON SR,
We Served with honour, we
remember with pride.
Freeport,
Grand Bahama,
November 2,2010.
Cc. Minister of National
Security and Commissioner
of Police.


Traffic lights - to go or not to go?


EDITOR, The Tribune.
I just drove from the Col-
lege of the Bahamas along
Wulff Road down Kemp
Road to Shirley Street and I
do not think there was one
intersection where there were
traffic lights that all worked
properly.
I have resisted writing and


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complaining again but can no
longer help, myself. Port au
Prince in its better days had
traffic lights that worked,
maybe there were only three
of them and the drivers paid
no attention to them but they
worked. But not here.
There must be someone on
the island who can fix them,
surely and if not, in Florida.
Some of them look as if they
only need bulb replacements.
It would be cheaper and
safer to switch them all off as
now when you approach an
intersection with lights you
have no idea whether to stop
or go.


The lights in your direction
may not be working but they
could be for the opposition
so they are rightly upset when
you try to go and their light is
green.
Come on Ministry of
Works, get on the job, save
lives and come up with a plan.
Turn them off or fix them all.
Perhaps you could train some
of the young lads who hang
around intersections selling
BTC cards to direct the traf-
fic!
PATRICK H THOMSON
Nassau,
November 9,2010.


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THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 4, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010


lrl l ,", T1







THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010, PAGE 5


Low occupancy forces


resort to lay off 31 staff


By TANEKA THOMPSON
Tribune Staff Reporter
tthompson@tribunemedia.net
THE luxury resort Bimini
Bay has laid off 31 people
from its 119-member staff
because of low occupancy,
Minister of Labour Dion
Foulkes confirmed yester-
day.
Mr Foulkes said his min-
istry was told of the lay-offs
- which were effective from
Monday - by letter from the
resort's management.
'The property might rehire
some of the staff who were
let go if business improves
soon, he added.


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"They said ii
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due to low occ


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POLICE netted more than half a million doll
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Shortly after 9am officers from the Drug Enforc
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cle approach the house.
Taking the individual into custody for questic
searched the home and discovered a number of
containing marijuana scattered throughout the hi
The drugs have a combined weight of 526 po
street value of $526,000.
Police investigations into this latest drug bust c

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els. They also stated that if
things improve that they will
engage those persons
again," he said.
The move reduces Bimi-
ni Bay's staff numbers from
119 to 88.
Mr Foulkes hopes some
Sof the laid-off workers can
' be absorbed at the B'ig
Game Resort and Yacht
Club, a marine sports-ori-
ented property located in
Alice Town.
)-OFF STAFF: "Fortunately for Bimini
ulkes there is another resort, the
Big Game hotel, which is
n a letter to now employing close to 100
e lay-offs) is Bahamians. Hopefully some
;upancy lev- of those laid-off will be able
to get employed at Big
........................... Game (which) is doing very
wIlielln ac cording to the infor-
Ilion nation I have received,"
said Mr Foulkes.
eized According to an employee
|eize at another small hotel on the
island, tourists are favour-
lars worth of ing smaller properties like
en Road yes- Big Game that give them a
Family Island experience.
cement Unit, "They (Bimini Bay) really
a white vehi- were very low down there
(in terms of occupancy) and
zoning, police now that Big Game open up
crocus sacks they are losing a lot of busi-
ouse. ness. People prefer to be in
)unds, and a town at a small resort; they
don't come to Bimini to get
continue. an American experience,
they come to get an island
NEEDSS experience," said the hotel
employee who wished to
TOOLS remain anonymous.
This time of year is tradi-
tionally slow for those in the
BatteryHolder industry, but the hotel
employee expects things to
pick up in Bimini beginning
t9 with the American Thanks-
giving holiday and continu-
ing until New Year's.
"It's usually very slow
Chime around this time. We have a
a 9 couple of busy days around
Thanksgiving, New Year's
Eve and Christmas, but lay-
offs are not a surprise."
The Bimini Bay Resort
has been at the centre of
some controversy recently
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THE TRIBUNE


1












Acclaimed 'The King's Speech' selected as BIFF closing night film


The Bahamas Dental Association


sponsored by:



Kiessssy('


Invites all Denti

Professionals and


sts, Dental

interested me


to attend the Offici;


Staff, Health

'mbers of the

al Ceremony


of its

2010 Scientific Conference


Date: Thursday November 11th, 2010

Time: 7:00pm

Venue: Paul Farquharson Conference Center,

Royal Bahamas Police Force Headquarters

East Street

S\ .
Remarks by: The Hon. Dr. Hubert Minnis,

Minister of Health

Keynote Speaker: Jackson L. Burnside III


THE Weinstein Company's
critically acclaimed "The King's
Speech" starring Colin Firth
has been selected as this year's
closing night film for the sev-
enth edition of the Bahamas
SInternational Film Festival
(BIFF).
Based on the true story of
. Queen Elizabeth II's father and
his remarkable friendship with
maverick Australian speech
therapist Lionel Logue, "The
King's Speech" stars Academy
Award nominee Colin Firth as
King George VI, who unex-
pectedly becomes King when
his brother Edward abdicates
the throne.
Academy Award' winner
Geoffrey Rush stars as Logue,
the man who helps the King
find a voice with which to lead
the nation into war.
Early predictions have the
movie snagging at least Best
Picture and Best Actor nomi-
nations in this year's Oscar
race.
- - The cast also includes Hele-
na Ponham Carter ("Alice In
Wonderland") as Queen Eliza-
beth the Queen Mother, Guy
Pearce ("The Hurt Locker");
Derek Jacobi ("The Golden
Compass"), Timothy Spall
("The Damned United") and
Michael Gambon ("Harry Pot-
ter").
The film is directed by Tom
Hooper ("The Damned Unit-
ed") from a.screenplay by
David Seidler.
T his year, the festival will
showcase 56 filnis from 17 dif-
ferent countries, including 27
features of which several are
world or international pre-
mieres and nearly all Bahamian
premieres.
I t was previously announced
that Sony Pictures Classics' crit-
ically lauded comedy "Tamara
Drewe" will be the opening
film at this year's festival, which
runs from December 1-5.
The opening night film
screening will be on Thursday,


December 2 at the Atlantis
Theatre on Paradise Island.
The four. competition cate-
gories at BIFF are Spirit of
Freedom: Narrative; Spirit of
Freedom: Documentary; New
Visions; and Short Film. Spe-
cial sections include Caribbean
and environmental sidebars as
well as a World Cinema show-
case.


The official BIFF feature
line-up is comprised of
the following films:

* SPIRIT OF FREEDOM
(NARRATIVE)
"Elisa K" (Spain) / Director:
Judith Colell
"Little Rose" (Poland) /
Director: Jan Kidawa
"Atletu" (Ethiopia) / Direc-
tor: Davey Frankel, Rasselas
Lakew
"Refractaire" (Luxemburg) /
Director: Nicolas Steil
"Master Harold" (South
Africa, US) / Director: Lonny
Price


* SPIRIT OF FREEDOM
(DOCUMENTARY)
41Bhuttu" (Pakistan) / Direc-
tor: Johnny O' Hara
"Revolution" (Germany) /
Director: Christian Kohlert
and Christoph Lehmann
"Budrus" (Palestine) / Direc-
tor: Julia Bacha
"War Don Don" (Africa) /
Director: Rebecca Richman
Cohen


"From Somewhere To No
Where" (Switzerland) / Direc-
tor: Villi Hermann
"Bouncing Cats" (US) /
Director: Dabi Elderkin


* NEW VISIONS
"Pinoy Sunday" (Philippines)
/ Director; Wi Ding Ho
"Immigration Tango" (US) /
Director: David Burton Mor-
ris
"Hello Lonesome" (US) /
Director: Adam Reid
"Crackie" (Canada) / Direc-
tor: Sherry White
"*Norman" (US) / Director:
Jonathan Segal


* CARIBBEAN
"Crazy Love" (Bahamas)-/
Director: Clarence Rolle
"Gangs in Paradise" (US) /
Director: Lou Lambert
"Beneath the Blue"
(Bahamas /US) / Director:
Michael D. Sellers


* WORLD CINEMA
"Crocodiles" (Germany) /
Director: Christian Ditter
,"Salam Rugby" (Iran) /
Director: Faramarz Beheshti
"Chain letter" (US)/ Director:
Deon Taylor
"It's Kind of Funny Story"
(US) / Director: Ryan Fleck
and'Anna Boden


* ENVIRONMENT,
SPONSORED BY
THE NATURE
CONSERVANCY
"Masa God Fish" (Jamaica) /
Director: Nathalie Zenny
"Lion Fish Invasion"
(Bahamas) / Director:
Matthew Mccoy
"Garbage Dreams" (Egypt,
US)/ Director: Mai Iskander



In addition, a list of the 36
short films screening at the
festival can be found online at
www.bintlfilmfest.com.


I O D S US. STO RI S OHI A GE LO G OgTO W W W TR BU E24 .C M


public


Scripture Thought
JAMES Chpt. 2:1-8
Peware of Personal Favoritism
1 My brethren, do not hold the faith of our Lord Jesus Christ,
the Lord of gory with partiality.
2 For if there should come into your assembly a man with
gold rings, in fine apparel, and there should also come in a
poor man in filthy clothes
3 and you pay attention to the one wearing the fine clothes
and say to him "You sit here in a good i5lace," and say to
the poor man "You stand there," or, "Sit here at my foot
stool,"
4 have you not shown partiality among yourselves, and be
come judges with evil thoughts?
5 Listen, my beloved brethren: Has God not chosen the poor
of this world to be rich in faith and heirs of the kingdom
which He promised to those who love Him?
6 But you have dishonored the poor man. Do not the rich op
press you and drag you into the 7 Do they not blaspheme that noble name by which you are
called?
8 If you really fulfill the royal law according to the Scripture,
"You shall love your neighbor as yourself,"[a] you do well;


THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 6, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010








T R ER , E2 7


Boundaries Commission OMAI'I FAilONl
is having


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Turnout of voters has been slow so far


THE Boundaries Commis-
sion is awaiting higher voter
registration turn-out before it
can meet to determine the
borders of each constituency
each member of Parliament
represents in the House of
Assembly.
"We can't meet until the
registration numbers are up
because of course our delib-
erations are based on the
number of persons registered
in any particular area. And so
we need more persons to reg-
ister before we can start to
meet," said Commission mem-
ber and Minister of Culture
Charles Maynard before head-
ing into a Cabinet meeting on
Tuesday morning.
A new Boundaries Com-
mission meets every five years
to study the number of regis-
tered voters in constituencies
and make adjustments where
considered necessary. In
densely populated areas they
would consider the number of
persons in each constituency
and try to create a population
balance and in less populated
areas the geographical make-
up and expanse of the area
would be taken into consider-
ation.
Since voter registration
opened on October 4 the
turnout has been slow. The
Golden Isles Member of Par-
liament yesterday said that the
numbers should pick up after
the holiday season adding that
he does not think the majority


COMMISSION MEMBER:
Charles Maynard.


of eligible voters will wait until
just before the next general
election, slated for 2012, to
register.
"The Parliamentary Regis-
trar said that we had a good
start but it slowed down and
so they are doing more public
relations now to get more peo-
ple to register to vote.
Bahamians love to vote, they
love the process, and so I sus-
pect that after we pass the
Christmas holidays they will
start to focus more on the reg-
istration process," said the
Golden Isles MP.
Persons applying for regis-
tration must be Bahamian cit-
izens, 18 years ahd older and
must have resided in a partic-
ular constituency for three
months or more.


Voter Registration Centres
are open in New Providence
between the hours of 10am to
4pm at:
The Parliamentary Regis-
tration Department, Farring-
ton Road
The Town Centre and
Marathon Malls
The General Post Office,
East Hill Street
The Sub-Post Office,
Carmichael Road
The Sub Post Office, South
Beach
The Sub-Post Office, Eliza-
beth Estates
In Grand Bahama, centres
are opened between the hours
of 9.30am- 4.30 pm at:
Parliamentary Registration


Department, Freeport
Administrator's Office,
Eight Mile Rock
- Administrator's Office,
High Rock (Tuesdays and
Thursdays.
In the Family Islands, regis-
tration takes place at the
Administrators' Offices in the
various Family Islands
between the hours of 9.30am
to 4.30pp.
First time applicants for reg-
istration must provide proof
of citizenship, preferably a
valid Bahamian passport or a
birth certificate with an official
ID.
Persons previously regis-
tered may present their cur-
rent voter's card.


6 " w


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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010, PAGE 7


THE TRIBUNE


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DIVERTED: A USS Ronald Reagan (CVN 76) was diverted from its current
training maneuvers at the direction of Commander U.S. Third Fleet, and
at the request of the U.S. Coast Guard, to a position south near the Car-
nival cruise ship C/V Splendor to facilitate the delivery of 4,500 pounds
of supplies to the cruise ship.


JULIE WATSON,
Associated Press
SAN DIEGO "
The food on the disabled
cruise ship Carnival Splendor
is cold and the lines .to get it
stretch for hours.'
And with the pool and casi-
nos closed and rooms pitch
black and stuffy, the nearly
4,500 people and crew on board
passed the time with live music,
scavenger hunts and trivia con-
tests as they are slowly towed to
San Diego.
The bar is also open and
offering free drinks.
'Two tugboats were pulling
the 952-foot ship back to the
U.S. The journey could take at'
least until late Thursday.
The ship entered cell phone
range on Wednesday and the
crew set up a bank of eight
Satellite phones, allowing pas-
sengers mostly cut off from
communication since an engine
fire disabled the vessel on Mon-
day to finally reach lbved ones
- and provide the first details
of the conditions on board.
Among.them was David
Zambrano, who phoned his
employer, Denver TV station
9NEWS, and said people were
trying to keep their spirits up
by singing, socializing and play-
ing cards.
Rooms in the interior bf the
ship were dark, and passengers


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propped open their doors to let
in air and emergency lighting
from the hallways, Zambrano
said. "So really, all we're doing
is just kind of hanging out on a
boat waiting for the next meal-
time," Zambrano said.
Mealtime requires a two-
hour wait for cold food, he said.
Navy helicopters flew in Spam,
Pop Tarts and canned crab
meat and other goods for the
passengers and crew.
"It's almost like a diet cruise
because we've been eating sal-
ads and fruit and small sand-
wiches," Zambrano said.
Carnival CEO Gerry Cahill
said the challenges on the cruise
ship are unlike any others his
company has faced in its 35-
year history.
"The conditions on the ship
have been challenging and we
are very, very sorry for the dis-
comfort and the inconvenience
that our guests have had to deal
with in the past several days,"
Cahill said at a news confer-
ence in San Diego. 'They
signed up for a great cruise
vacation and obviously that is
not what they received."
Gina Calzada, 43, of Hen-
derson, Nev., said her diabetic .
sister, Vicky, called her
Wednesday morning on her cell
phone and started sobbing. She
said she has not been able to
take her insulin for her diabetes
because she is not eating
enough.
She told Calzada all that she
had eaten was some bread,
cucumbers and lettuce. "I told
her where are the Pop Tarts
and the Spam? I thought they
brought in 70,000 pounds of
supplies," Calzada said. "She
said I haven't seen that.'
Alvarez and her husband
saved up for months to take the
cruise to celebrate their wed-
ding anniversary of more than
20 years and her 48th birthday,
which was on Nov. 4. They had
not been able to take a vaca-
tion for years because Alvarez
was caring for their aging moth-
er, who died in June.
"She said it stinks of rotten
food and smoke," Calzada said.
"It's dark, and it's cold.'"
Her sister then passed the
phone to her husband because
she was crying too hard, Calza-
da said. He told Calzada that
when he went looking for food
for his wife, a crew member
told him to give her a Tic-Tac.
"That really made my broth-
er-in-law upset," Calzada said.
Cahill said he did not have
information about Alvarez to
immediately comment.
Passengers were being enter-
tained with bands and board
games, and were being offered
free drinks at the bar and the
option of sleeping out on the
deck, he said.
The Splendor left Long
Beach on Sunday for a seven-
day trip to the Mexican Riv-
iera. The ship was 200 miles
south of San Diego and about
44 miles off shore when the
engine room fire killed its pow-
er.
No one was hurt, but those
on board were left without air
conditioning, hot water or
Internet service. Most tele-
phone service had been
knocked out. The ship's auxil-
iary power allowed for work-
ing toilets and cold water, Car-
nival spokesman Vance Gul-
liksen said.
Dawn Gill said her son
Daniel Gill board the ship with
his wife, Kendall, and the
Pheonix couple had been cele-
brating their honeymoon,
"Once we knew there were
no injuries, and there's no
pirates or terrorist attack, and
there's no imminent danger
kind of thing, it's just inconve-
nience," said Dawn Gill.
"We're laughing it's like, it had
to be Dan and Kendall's wed-
ding, it just had to be, and it's
going to be great conversation
at Thanksgiving when the fam-
ily gets together. Just what a
great way to start out, it's got to
go up from here."
The U.S. Navy resupplied the
ship on Tuesday with thousands'
of pounds of food and other
supplies ferried by helicopter
from the USS Ronald Reagan,
an aircraft carrier diverted from
maneuvers nearby.


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�:I


THE TRIBUNE













Children's home



youngsters are



honoured for


writing skills


FOUR youngsters of the
Elizabeth Estates Children's
Home this week received
recognition for their writing
skills as part of a joint pro-
gramme.launched by the
home, MP for the area Ryan
Pinder and the Common-
wealth Writers of the
Bahamas.
Like many social and char-
itable institutions, Mr Pinder
said, the Elizabeth Estates
Children's Home is under-
funded and has a number of
unfulfilled needs.
"I have worked in partnier-
ship with the Elizabeth
Estates Children's Home to
try to assist with their needs,
but also to implement pro-
grammes that will allow the
children to gain exposure and
development of their talents.

Opportunities
"In partnership with Vera
Chase of the Commonwealth
Writers of the Bahamas we
were able to bring opportu-
nities to the children at the
home to demonstrate their
writing skills in poetry and
have the opportunity to have
their writings published," Mr
Pinder said.
On Monday evening,
Andrew Knowles, Nadecia
Whylly, Tamika Colby and
Rosanna Cooper of the Eliz-
abeth Estates Children's
Home were honoured for
their writing skills.


Mr Pinder congratulated
the four children and said it is
programmes like this that
"provide hope to our youth,
allowing them to develop and
promote their talents."
"I am very fortunate to be
able to partner with Ms Chase
and the Commonwealth Writ-
ers of the Bahamas in bring-
ing this opportunity to the
Elizabeth Estates Children's
Home," he said.
The MP also commend-
ed Mrs Brooks and her
staff at the Elizabeth
Estates Children's Home
on their work.
He further announced that
the home received a signifi-
cant upgrade to its computer
lab.
. "I have donated two new
computers to the lab, and
committed to the upgrade-of
the existing computers so that
they are functional for the
pursuit of the educational






an Pei'


development of the children.
Many of the children are
studying computers in school,
and have homework and oth-
er class work on computers.
so it is imperative that the
home has working computers
for the children.

Advancement
"My partnership with the
Elizabeth Estates Children's.
Home focuses on providing
opportunities and advance-
ment for our youth. Unfortu-
nately, given funding and
budget constraints, the Eliza-
beth Estates Children's Home
is in need of our continued
support.
"I encourage all to join me
in supporting- this institution
responsible for housing and
the upbringing of some the
more disadvantaged children
in our society," he said.



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THE TRIBUNE


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010, PAGE 9


: � :.~�~::F~









PAGE 10 THURSDY, NOVEBER11,2010THETREWSI IBUNE


Education Minister



applauds retired



educator Hezekiah



Dean's contributions


FREEPORT - Education
Minister Desmond Bannister
last week paid tribute to retired
educator Hezekiah Dean, stat-
ing that his life can serve as an
inspiration for others still in the
profession.
Mr Bannister's comments
came during a retirement cele-
bration for the former educator
held at Taino By The Sea.
Mr Dean's contribution to
education spans over four
decades, Mr Bannister said,
serving as a teacher, principal
and ending his career as a Dis-
trict Superintendent for High


Schools on Grand Bahama.
Addressing a large gathering
of educators, friends and fami-
ly of Mr Dean, the Education
Minister agreed with the say-
ing that "when one loves peo-
ple and has the desire to make
a profound, positive impact
upon the world, then will you
have accomplished the real
meaning of life."
"There is rio doubt in my
mind that Mr Hezekiah Dean's
love of people and the idea of
providing them a service led
him to enter the profession of
education," he said.


"As we all know, teaching is
the noblest profession of them
all, and we thank you Mr Dean
for the valuable contributions
that you have made in improv-
ing our educational system."
He recalled that Mr Dean
began his service as a monitor
46 years ago in Roses, Long
Island, where he was born,
After spending one year in
that position he attended the
Bahamas Teachers College
where he earned his certifica-
tion.
Following this, his career
took him back to Long Island


TRIBUTE: retired educator,Hezekiah Dean


and then to San Salvador, Rock
Sound, Abaco, New Providence
and Grand Bahama, where he
held various positions which
included teacher trainee, head
teacher, vice-principal, princi-
pal and superintendent.


hC

cc


SECTION 23
ROBINSON ROAD/MARATHON
ROAD & INDEPENDENCE
DRIVE JUNCTION


JOSE CARTELLONE CONSTRUCCIONES CIVILES S.A. has been awarded a Contract
by the Government of The Bahamas for the Completion of the New Providence Road
Improvement Project (International Package).


Please be advised that from Monday November 15th 2010, Road
Works will be implemented on sections of Robinson Road,
Marathon Road & Independence Drive Junction.

Road improvements will be carried out on the outside of the actual carriageway, traffic
will flow as normal while works are ongoing. The works will include installation of new
drainage facilities, utility upgrade, sidewalks, street lighting & traffic signal
upgrading.

Kindly observe traffic management signs in place and travel with caution as heavy duty
equipment will be in operation.
As the works progress updates will be posted and announced through the local media.

We do apologize for any inconvenience caused and we look forward to the
cooperation of the motoring public.


For further information please contact:


(The Contractor)
Jose Cartellone Construcciones Civiles S.A
Office.Hours: Mon-Fri 8:00am to 6:00 pm
Tel: (242)322-8341 or (242)322-2610
Email: bahamasneighbors@cartellone.com.ar


(The Contracting Agency)
Ministry of Works & Transport
The Project Execution Unit
Hotline: (242)302-9700 -
Email: publicworks@bahamas.gov.bs


Describing the Mr Dean as
an advocate of higher educa-
tion and life-long learning, the
minister pointed out that edu-
cator did not rest on his laurels.
He took the opportunity
while at the C I Gibson Senior
High School to earn a Bache--
lor's degree in Education at the
College of the Bahamas/Uni-
versity of the West Indies.
"A man who has always
believed that teachers should
be totally committed to the
cause of education, especially
where the children are con-
cerned, Mr Dean's life can
indeed serve as inspiration for
others still in the profession.. -
"A true nation builder, he
often asked: where would
teachers be if it were not for
the children? That is a pro-
found question for all of us to
ponder," Mr Bannister'said.
"Because he desired to make
an impact on the youth of our
nation, Mr Dean refused
promising careers in the priest-


hood and police force, and says
that he has no regrets when he
looks back."
According to the Mr Bannis-
ter, Mr Dean regarded his con-
tributions to the Jack Hayward
High School as his greatest
achievements.
He recalled that Mr Dean
took charge of the school short-
ly after it was built back in 1995
and helped to build it from its
academic programming to its
extra curricular activities.
He spent seven years at the
school.
"It was the type of leader-
ship, professionalism and the
performance of his duties to the
highest standards that led to Mr
Dean's promotion to Superin-
tendent in 2002.
"I am certain that there is no
one here who would disagree
with me when I say that your
life's work is a true testament to
diligence, commitment, and dri-
ve for which we are all extreme-
ly grateful," Mr Bannister said.


Services for
Christ Church Catledral
George Street
Nassau, New Providence
Bahamas



! .... " ":" - :- . i
' i

air






Sunday November 14th, 2010
The Twenty-fifth Sunday After Pentecost
Remembrance Sunday

8:30 a.m.
One combined Parish Morning Service

11:00 a.m.
Traditional Remembrance Day Service

6:00 p.m.
Solemn Evensong, Sermon & Benediction


TO DICS TRE-NTHSPG O NTWWTIUE4.O


COMPLETION OF THE NEW
PROVIDENCE ROAD
IMPROVEMENT PROJECT


~~ _


PAGE 10, -THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010


THE TRIBUNE









TH^^ TRIBUNE THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11,2010, PAGE-il


Ambassador Joshua Sears


honoured for outstanding


foreign policy analysis


Ranfurly Home to benefit from photo exhibition


TWENTY-FIVE per cent of the proceeds of
. an upcoming photo exhibit that explores local
culture will be donated to the Ranfurly Home for
Children.
The exhibition, entitled 'Bahamian Life', is
being held by the Bahamas Professional Pho-
tographers and Videographers Association (BPP-
VA) on Thursday, November 18, at,the British
Colonial Hilton Hotel from 6pm to llpm.


"This exhibition depicts our unique way of
life then and now and showcases iconic aspects of
our culture with images captured throughout the
Bahamas along with a video presentation,"! the
BPPVA said. "This exhibition instills in each
artist an additional sense of pride knowing that in
their own way through their photographic skills
and every roving eye that they can assist an
organisation such as yours."


HONOURED: Ambassador Joshua Sears,Director General of the Ministry of Foreign Affairs, award-
ed for his work in the diplomatic profession.


AMBASSADOR Joshua
Sears, Director General of the
Ministry of Foreign Affairs,
has been honoured-with two
prestigious awards for his
work in the diplomatic pro-
fession and skills in foreign
policy analysis.
He was named Profession-
al of the Year 2010 in Recog-
nition of Excellence, Dedica-
tion and Success in Foreign
Policy Analysis by the Amer-
ican's Registry of Outstand-
ing Professionals; and listed
in Strathmore's Who's Who
for his Leadership Perfor-
mance and Achievement as
Professional of the Year 2010
in Foreign Policy Analysis.
Foreign Affairs and Immi-
gration Minister Brent
Symonette in congratulating
Mr Sears, acknowledged his
long service to the Bahamas
government both locally and
internationally. Mr Sears in
the past served as permanent
secretary, Ambassador and
now Director General of the
Ministry of Foreign Affairs.
"In travelling with him
over the past few years, I
admire the respect he receives
internationally in his quiet
and unassuming way and his
advice, which more often than
not, is accepted throughout
the Caribbean and North
America," Mr Symonette
said.
"The awards are only a
small token of the sacrifice
Mr Sears and his family have
given to this country."
Members of the American
Registry of Outstanding Pro-


fessionals receive a nomina-
tion ballot and have the
opportunity to nominate a
person they feel has shown
leadership and achievement
in their occupation, industry
or profession. ..
Research staff gathers
information from newspaper
publications, national maga-
zines and other periodicals as
well as information suppliers
that enable the registry to
obtain names of high calibre
individuals.
A basic listing will be pub-
lished for everyone who
received final acceptance by
one of the Associate Direc-
tors.

Biographical
The Strathmore's Who's
Who is a leading biographi-
cal publication listing thou-
sands of successful individuals
in the fields of medicine, busi-
ness, education, the arts and
sciences, research health care,
lav,'engineeTilg arid govern-
ment.
Ambassador Sears said he
was honoured to have been
selected for the awards while
serving as Director General
of the Ministry of Foreign
Affairs, a position to which
he was appointed on July 1,
2008.
Mr Sears was born'on July
18, 1952 on the island of Exu-
ma. He earned a BA (Hon-
ours) in Arts and General
Studies from the University
of the West Indies in


Kingston, Jamaica in 1975. He
received an Advanced Diplo-
ma in Public Administration
and Policy Management: a.
Certificate from the United
Nations Institute for Training
and Research Regional Train-
ing and Refresher Course in
International Law, Caribbean
Region.
Mr Sears joined the then
Ministry of External Affairs
in 1975 and held various posts
from first assistant secretary
to deputy permanent secre-
tary to undersecretary in the
Ministry of Foreign Affairs in
1991.
. Mr Sears also had a distin-
guished career as a diplomat
under the Ministry of Foreign
Affairs.
He was appointed Ambas-
sador of the Bahamas to the
United States of America
from April 2000 to August
2006. He served as non-resi-
dent Ambassador of the
Bahamas to Mexico from
April 2000 to August 2006;
permanent representative of
the Bahamas to the Organi-
sation of American. States
from April 2000 to August
2006.
He served as Deputy High
Commissioner to the United
Kingdom from 1986 to 1989;
Deputy Head of Missions of
non-resident embassies in
France, Belgium, ,Germany
and European Community
(European Union) from 1986
to 1989; and first secretary to
the Permanent Mission of
The Bahamas to the United
Nations in 1983.


DISCONNECTION



NOTICE


The Bahamas Electricity
Corporation wishes to advise the
public that it has commenced
electricity service disconnections
of ALL accounts with overdue
balances. This includes the
accounts of customers who have
payment arrangements with BEC


but are not
commitments.


honoring their


The public is also advised that
payments can be made directly to
the Corporation's payment centres
in New Providence and the Family
Islands or at any major banking
institution (either online or over the
counter).


Please call


1623/4.


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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010, PAGE-11


THE TRIBUNE








PAGE 12, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010 THE TRIBUNE


LOCALN


Royal Bahamas Defence Force officer attends overseas course


SUB-Lieutenant Shawn
Adderley of the Royal
Bahamas Defence Force
(RBDF) recently returned
home after attending a three-
wveek course on legal aspects
of combatting terrorism at the
US Naval Station Newport in


K ?


Rhode Island.
Sponsored by the Defence
Institute of International
Legal Studies, the course was
aimed at emphasising the
importance of inter-agency
cooperation and effecting and
combatting terrorism within


international rule of law.
All of the participants were
provided with a comprehen-
sive understanding of the
international law which
applies in combatting terror-
ism.
The workshops and lectures


XAVEmRS LO ER


SCHOOL










BahmaU Catholic Board of Eduoatmon Sohool


HEALTH-A-THON SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 13th, 2010 @ 6:30AXM.

NAME OF INDIVIDUAL:

ADDRESS:. ... . ..


STATE: COUNTRY:_


(A) AGECATEGORY
[I ] soi2
[1 ] 13to 18
[ 19 to 30
[ ] 31 ANDOVER


(B) REGISTRATION ASSESSMENT
I ] Individual Fee ($20.00)
[ ] Student Fee with ID ($10.00)
[] Alumni Donation (Open)


WALKERS ROUTE: Xavier's Lower School to Goodman's Bay and Return

JOGGERS ROUTE: Xavier's Lower School to Cable Beach Shopping Center and Return

File: TJPIHealthIA.Ton Official Purposes


focused on numerous legal,
academic and anti and
count er-terrorism subjects
taught by experts from the
United States Department of
Defence, Justice, Homeland
Security and the United
Nations.
-Practical aspects of the
course included small group
discussions and exercises
which provided the student
with opportunities to practice
thl legal aspects of combat-
ting terrorism within the rule
of law with other internation-


al military officers and civil-
ians.
They also participated in a
video-based role play exer-
cise, which included the use
of a fire arms training simula-
tor at the Rhode Island Air
National Guard facility at
Fort Fogarty.
Sub-Lieutenant Adderley
is a 20-year veteran of the
RBDF and currently serves
as the staff officer of Legal
Affairs.
Photo courtesy of RBDF
Public Relations Dept


Sub-Lieutenant Shawn Adderley


RBDF leading


seaman completes


specialist
LEADING Seaman Dar-
rell Wright of the Royal
Bahamas Defence Force
(RBDF) recently returned
home after completing an
intensive five-month phar-
macy specialist course at a
United States Army Base
in San Antonio, Texas. The
International Military Edu-
cation Training (IMET)
sponsored course was
designed to train enlisted
personnel to.perform phar-
macy procedures for requi--
sitioning, receiving, con-
trolling, storing, dispensing,
compounding, and/or issu-
ing drugs, or devices. E
Leading Seaman Wright, "'
who is also a certified
emergency medical techni-
cian (EMT) and a health
service technician, success- LEADING SEAM
fully completed the highly Darrell Wright
demanding course, which
was conducted from May. 5
to September 22 at Fort prescription and dis
Sam Houston Army Med- the correct medical
ical Department Centre patients.
and School. Students were Other important
required to familiarise of the course in
themselves with an exten- pharmacy adminis
sive range of pharmaceuti- which provided an
cal drugs as well as their standing of the fede
uses and effects on the and army regulation
human body. trolling operation
. They also had to deter- adminisi%,ations
mine and apply the correct . trolled and non-co
percentage of medication substances. Pharma
to add to an intravenous calculations provi
fluid (IV) for sterile prod- mathematical skills
ucts. Special emphasis was during preparation
placed on interpreting a


course


AN
t


spensing
nation to
aspects
:cluded
stration,
n under-
eral laws
ons con-
ins and
of con-
ntrolled
iceutical
ded the
needed
ns.


Background in chemistry,
pharmacology, along with
an understanding of the
structure, function and
pathology of the human
body, were also taught.
During the practical
phase of the course, stu-
dents were taught the fun-
damentals of working in a
pharmacy, including order-
ing drugs for hospital
wards, supplying patient's
daily medication, compil-
ing data into the computer
data bases and preparing
IV fluids. This phase of the
course prepared students
for the practical experience
in an actual hospital phar-
macy.-
Some of the areas in
which Leading Seaman
Wright was assigned includ-
ed the main outpatient
pharmacy, pediatrics, inpa-
tient, operating room, sup-
plies and the troop medical
clinic pharmacies, all pro-
viding reliable experiences
for his return.
As most international
courses .are designed to
expose participants to
American culture, Leading
Seaman Wright's class was
hosted to a number of local
tours that included visits to
the National Aeronautics
and Space Administration
(NASA) Space Centre in
Houston, Texas, the Lyn-
den Baines Johnson Ranch
and museum in Austin,
Fredericksburg, and the
Historical Monument in
San Jacinto.
Leading Seaman Wright
joined the Defence Force
in 1989 and is presently
employed in the Sick Bay
Department. He said he is
excited about using.his new
found information towards
the ultimate betterment of
the Force.
(RBDF photo: Petty
Officer Jonathan Rolle)


TO DICS TREINTI AELGO OWWTIUE4.O


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Now Open At Harbour Bay...Tel: 393-2224


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PUBLIC NOTICE
INTENT TO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL
The Public is hereby advised that I, KNOWLES
BASTIEN, on behalf of my daughter KENDNICE
JOSEPH of Tyler Street, P.O. Box CB-12401, Nassau,
Bahamas intends to change my daughter's name
to KENDNICE BASTIEN. 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.


I


i s�NINUM11,~ 8lPIIB~~�-PB


THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 12, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 20100


[HE .L L kj'N�


LLMAM














Firearms on vessels considered



in response to threat of piracy


IN response to the growing
threat of piracy, the Bahamas is
considering allowing the crew
of ships on its maritime reg-
istry to carry firearms, Envi-
ronment Minister Earl
Deveaux said.
Speaking at a meeting of
ship-owners in London, Dr
Deveaux noted that piracy
remains a threat to global ship-
ping, including vessels regis-
tered with the Bahamas Mar-
itime Authority (BMA).
"The Bahamas will contin-
ue to sympathetically consider
your application for protective
arms, while we work toward a
permanent solution," he told
shipowners.
Dr Deveaux added that the
BMA has established a close
relationship with international
forces for military protection
of ships, and commend BMA
members for their compliance
in reporting incidents of piracy.
Speaking at the Annual
General Meeting of the
Bahamas Shipowners Associa-
tion in London on Tuesday, the
minister went on to speak
about global climate change in
the context of the country's
ship registry, noting that ship-
ping contributes 2.7 per cent of
global greenhouse gas emis-
sions.
He said: "The Bahamas sup-
ports the view that IMO should
handle all climate change mat-
ters and that they should be
handled consistently with the
principle of common Out dif-
ferential responsibility laid out
with the Kyoto Protocol."
Dr Deveaux also recognized
the concerns expressed in the
past by ship owners, including
that the Bahamas registry was
not competitive in terms of fee
structures, especially with
regard to vessels over 75,000
gross registered tons.
He said there was also inflex-
ibility in dealing with fees when
registering multiple vessels. ,
Dr Deveaux said ship own-
ers felt the BMA displayed a


Minister speaks at meeting of ship-owners


"dictatorial attitude" and was
not prepared to work in a spir-
it of compromise.
He also noted a "general
malaise" expressed by ship
owners regarding their deal-
, mgs with the BMA.
Dr Deveaux said: "Since that
time, I am pleased to bring to
your attention a number of ini-
tiatives which I hope have gone
a long way towards addressing
these concerns."
He noted that:
* The BMA has appointed a
new Bahamian managing
director - Retired Defence
Force Commodore Davy
Rolle.
* There have been internal
improvements in the opera-
tions at the BMA's London
office.
* The chairman lan Fair and
the managing director have
introduced a more hands-on
approach in dealing with
clients.
* The decision to waive reg-
istration fees for a period of
time represents, a significant
change in the way the authori-
ty does business.
The BMA has also amended
its fees in a bid to make ship
registration a lot clearer and
more efficient and has provid-
ed significant incentives for
owners registering multiple
ships.
* In an effort to provide 24/7
service to its ship owners, on
October, 25, the BMA opened
a new office in Hong Kong
staffed with an assistant direc-
tor and a registration officer.
By the end of 2010 or early in
2011 the BMA will also open a
full office in Greece in an effort
to position the BMA at the
heart of the shipbuilding and
ownership world, bringing the
authority closer to current and
prospective clients.


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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010, PAGE 13


THE TRIBUNE































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PAGE 14, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11,2010


City Markets


employees


dark'


'in the


over future


of the company


FROM page one
gested City Markets' majority
shareholder, BSL Holdings,
was supposed to sign an
agreement to sell its 78 per
cent stake to the Bahamian
investor group headed by
Senator Jerome Fitzgerald
and Mark Finlayson yester-
day afternoon.
However, it could not be
confirmed that the signing
had taken place.
Meanwhile part-time
employees have had their
hours cut - from 24 to 16 per
week - said president of
Bahathas Commercial Stores
and Warehouse Workers
Union Elgin Douglas. He said
management informed the
union that the cut is only tem-
porary, for two weeks, as the
stores await new inventory to
replenish its dwindling stock.
The Tribune visited several
City Market locations yester-
day and spoke with employ-
ees who said they had no idea
what was in store for the com-
pany's future.
"Ain' no one know what's
going on, they ain' telling us
nothing, at least not the staff,"
said one cashier stationed at
the Rosetta Street location.
"All we hearing is rumours,
this one saying that, the next
one saying something else.
We ain' got nothing in the
shop and when the customers
come in here nothing to buy
so no wonder no money mak-
ing."
When The Tribune visited
the store, the produce section
was nearly empty, while the
freezer and refrigeration sec-
tions were almost depleted.


It was a similar scene at the
Village Road location.
A supervisor at that store
said produce should be
stocked up later this week.
At the Seagrapes location,
one worker said she was hop-
ing for the best.
"I believe everybody safe,
but they ain' tell no one any-
thing. but I think everyone
straight, at least I hope".
Elgin Douglas, president of
the Bahamas Commercial
Stores, Supermarket and
Warehouse Workers Union,
which represents around 380
of City Market's 700-plus
employees, said any planned
redundancies would have, to
be brought to the union's
attention first..
He said he had not been
made aware of any such plans
from management.
"The workers don't need
to hurt themselves about that
because they have represen-
tation," he said, telling The
Tribune he had toured differ-
ent City Market locations yes-
terday to speak with his mem-
bers.
"They don't want to lay off
anybody," he added.
Yesterday, Labour Minis-
ter Dion Foulkes said his min-
istry is monitoring the situa-
tion to see how it can protect
the welfare of workers once
the sale of the company goes
through.
"We are closely monitoring
the situation. We do not know
what the end result is going
to be in terms of the sale, of
course our prime concern
would be the interests of the
500 plus workers at the vari-
ous food stores.
"Negotiations are ongoing,


I can't say anything more than
that," said the senator.
Yesterday Fox Hill MP
Fred Mitchell - who has been
outspoken about City Mar-
ket's problems recently -
urged the Ministry of Labour
to ensure that jobs are safe-
guarded during the sale.
"Are they prepared to
intervene at this stage to find
out what will be done to pro-
tect workers in this situation
or are they simply going to
stand by and wait for the
trade dispute to be filed if the
doors have to close and the
severance money goes and if
the company puts itself into
liquidation and the accoun-
tants and lawyers collect the
spoils?"
He also criticised the cur-
rent state of the company's
locations and its diminished
inventory.
"I became a refugee shop-
per at Super Value yesterday.
The reason is that the shop
shelves are bare in City Mar-
kets at Harbour Bay.
"I am told that it is the
same at Rosetta Street, there
was simply nothing in the
store: no lettuce, no tomatoes,
no razors and the list goes
on."
Earlier this week Tribune
Business revealed that City
Markets majority shareholder
was in talks to sell its 78 per
cent equity stake in the trou-
bled 11-store supermarket
chain to the group headed by
PLP Senator Jerome Fitzger-
ald and his business partner
Mark Finlayson.
This comes after a previ-
ous deal with Bahamas Food
Services' principal fell
through.


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SB.Sc in Leadership & Organsa
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- Doctor of Medical Dentistry
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SB.Sc In Nursing
SB.Sc in Occupatiounal Health a
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THE TRIBUNE


V









THE RIBUE THRSDA, NVEMBR 11 201, PAE 1


MARVETTE AND MARVA FERGUSON at the airport yesterday with Shane Gibson and Fred Mitchell.


Straw vendors arrested in


New York all back in Bahamas


FROM page one ,

In the arrivals section, friends
and family members waited
eagerly to be reunited with the
vendors who were arrested on
September 18 after a six-
month-long investigation by US
federal agents.
In the criminal complaint
filed in the US District Court, a
Special Agent of the US
Department of Homeland
Security, Immigration and Cus-
toms and Enforcement
described how four of the nine
straw vendors - Roshandra
Rolle, Gayle Rolle, Marva Fer-
guson and Marvette Ferguson -
came to New York City in May
* and met with wholesalers in the
city at various locations. The
women are said to have handed
over\vads of cash in return for
"bulky black garbage bags" full
of items that they took back to
their hotel.
The group was eventually
followed by a surveillance team
to the JFK airport, and agents
inspected the contents of their
luggage after it had been
checked in.
The women wqre not arrest-
ed at that time, as the investi-
gators continued to build their
case.
Arrests were eventually


made during their last trip,
when the original four women
were accompanied by five addi-
tional straw vendors.
Cousin Michella Brown, a
teacher, said: "We're ecstatic,
we're ;excited, we're over-
whelmed, we're emotional,
.we're happy. They made an
example of a few, I'm sorry that
it had to be a family member of
mine, but if it has:to be done it
has to be done."
However, they would not be
reunited with their family just
yet.
Customs officers conducted a
thorough search o1 their lug-
gage, making the women take
everything out of their bags. It
was claimed they paid an excess
of $200 in taxes, for the items
'and clothing they accumulated.
during their nearly seven weeks
in the US.
The twins opted not to com-
ment on their ordeal, save for a
press statement thanking vari-
ous institutions, family mem-
bers and friends for the support
extended to them thus far.
Marvette Ferguson said:
"On behalf of my sister and
myself, I wvant to say how happy
we are to be back in the
Bahama land and to join our
family and friends. My sister
and I would like to thank my
family and friends and the


Federal grand jury indicts

the 'Barefoot Bandit'
SEATTLE
THE 19-YEAR-OLD "Barefoot Bandit," who is accused in a
two-year string of thefts from Washington state to the Caribbean,
was indicted Wednesday by a federal grand jury in Seattle, accord-
ing to Associated Press.
, Colton Harris-Moore was indicted on charges including interstate
transportation of a stolen aircraft and being a fugitive in possession
of a firearm, the U.S. Attorney's Office announced.
"The grand jury action today is an important step in holding
Colton Harris-Moore accountable for his criminal conduct,'" said
U.S. Attorney Jenny A. Durkan.
Harris-Moore faces up to 10 years in prison each for four of the
counts. He remains in a federal detention center in SeaTac, Wash.,
and is scheduled to be arraigned on the indictment Nov. 18.
A message left with Harris-Moore'� attorney, John Henry
Browne, ivas not immediately returned.
After a two-year run from the law, Harris-Moore was caught July
10 in the Bahamas, a week after authorities say he crash-landed an
airplane stolen from an Indiana airport. Bahamian authorities
launched an extensive manhunt for the teenager and arrested him
as he tried to flee in a boat.
Harris-Moore's story caught the attention of the nation. A fan
club on Facebook boasts more than 23,000 members. Executives
from movie and television production companies inquired about his
story.
The self-taught pilot is suspected in more than 70 crimes across
nine states since he walked away from a halfway house in April
2008, many of them in Washington's bucolic islands.
Harris-Moore was deported by the Bahamas to the U.S. after
pleading guilty to illegally entering the island nation east of Mia-
mi. The U.S. embassy paid a $300 fine on his behalf.
He was returned to Washington state a few days after his arrest.
The grand jury focused on four different incidents. In one, Har-
ris-Moore is accused' of stealing a Cessna from Idaho and flying it
to Washington state in September 2009. He's also accused of steal-
ing a boat from Washington and sailing it to Oregon in May of this
year.
Prosecutors also say Harris-Moore stole a .32 caliber pistol in
Canada and carried it to the United States.
Harris-Moore is nicknamed the "Barefoot Bandit" because
police say he wore no shoes during some of the thefts he's accused
of committing.


Tears flow for shot dad of four


FROM page one
the fatal shot..
Mr Cener was said to have
been at home with his step-son
that evening, however at the
time of the shooting he was the
lone occupant of the house.
Upon learning of their hard-
working neighbour's demise,
saddened residents said'that the
current level of Violeht crime
in New Providence was
heartwrenching.
One resident said: "These.
days it seems like only the good'
die young. He was a hard work-
er, a good husband and father,
he didn't trouble anyone. Every
day he went to work to provide
for his family."
Another resident added:
"When you kill someone, you
really don't know how niany
people you kill - and nowadays
it seems .like the easiest thing
to get out on bail for is mur-
der. "
Though speaking in hushed
tones, residents were quieted
by the tortutred screams of Mr
Cener's wife, children and fam-
ily members who returned


home from church that night
only to learn that their main
provider had been killed.
Crime scene investigators
fielded numerous attempts by
family members to gain access
to the area and see their slain
loved one.
However, they were all told
that they would have to wait
until the following day to see
Mr Cener's body.
Overwhelmed by grief, his
wife, and several other rela-
tives, had to be held up by
loved ones as they cried out.
Assistant Superintendent
Philip Wilson, the command-
ing officer at the Nassau' Street
police station, said: "This type
of criminal activity is becoming
too frequent within our soci-
ety. We continue to ask young
people to refrain from seeing
violent crime as the only path
to resolving difficulties."
Last night, police urged ahy-
one who has information
regarding the incident to con-
tact them at police emergency
919, the Nassau Street Police
Station at 356-5140/1 or Crime
Stoppers at 328-TIPS.


many good people for their
support, and their prayers."
Special thanks were also
issued by supporters to the
Consul General Carl Smith and
his staff in New York, and also.
Wendell and Beryl Edgecombe
of-the Bahamian American
Cultural Society, who provid-
ed residence for some vendors.


MINISTRY OF WORKS & TRANSPORT


NOTICE

CORRIDOR 13A

ROBINSON ROAD
New Watermain Pipe Installation


Jose Cartellone Construcciones Civiles S.A wishes to advise the motoring public
that road works will be carried out on sections of ROBINSON ROAD between
EIGHTH STREET and EAST STREET to facilitate the installation of new
twelve inch (12") Watermain pipe on the following weekends: Friday November
5th, 12th & 19th, 2010.


As a result of these works, periodic water supply interruptions may occur in that,
vicinity. Motorists are advised to drive with caution as heavy equipment will be in
operation.


Kindly obey flagmen and observe other signage outlining the work zone.


Motorist travelling eastbound should divert on the specified routes:


--*EAST STREET


Motorist travelling westbound should divert:
* EAST STREET -* PALM TREE AVE -- EIGHTH STREET


Detours will be clearly marked to allow the safe passage for pedestrians &
motorist. Local Access will be granted to residence & businesses that may be
affected during construction.


We apologize for ite inconvenience &.delays caused
For further information please contct:


Jose Cartellone Construcciones Civiles S.A
Office Hours: Mon-Fri 8:00am to 6:00pm
Office: (242) 322-8341/ 322-2610'
Email: hahamasneighbor(icartellone.coti.ar


Ministry of Works & Transport
Project Execution Unit
Hotline: 242) 3Q2-9700
Email: ublieworks(fabahamas.gov.bs


TODSUSSOIEmS O TISPAE OGONTOWWTIBNE42CO


030

gcc


* EIGHTH STREET -- PALM TREE AVE


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010, PAGE 15


THE TRIBUNE


- ff







THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 16, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010


I LOCAL NEWS i I


ABOVE: The caretaker of the cemetery at St Anne's Anglican
Church speaks with police investigators
RIGHT: Fox Hill MP Fred Mitchell and Father Hugh Bartlett, assis-
tant curate at St Anne's Anglican Church, inspect graves at the
church's cemetery. More than 15 tombstones were forcefully
knocked over by intruders late Tuesday evening - the motive is
still unknown.
Tim Clarke/Tribune staff


Police hunt after vandals


desecrate gravestones


FROM page one
cerned constituent.
Mr Mitchell said: "When I
received the phone call I was
really quite taken aback, I
didn't quite believe it. I came
this morning just to have a
look for myself. I just wonder
what would be the motiva-
tion for something like this? I
guess vandalism, but this is a
serious issue. To desecrate
someone's grave is a crimi-
nal offence, not to mention
the damages to the graves,
which are private property.
"There seems to be a gen-
eral atmosphere of disrespect
all around, that you would
have something like a ceme-


tery - which you would con-
sider to be sacrosanct - to
think that people would think
nothing of doing something
like that, of desecrating a
grave, it goes to other things
that are happening."
He added: "You think
about people that have put
in a lifetime of work - what
does loyalty mean? What
does faithfulness mean?
What does trust mean any-
more? It seems like our val-
ues have gone out.
"A graveyard is a serious
place. People have their
loved ones there and they
expect their graves to be
treated with respect and dig-
nity."


Groundsmen at the parish
said the cemetery was undis-
turbed when ,they left work
on Tuesday evening shortly
before 6pm.
However, when they
returned yesterday .morn-
ing, they discovered the
damage.
Father Hugh B'artlett,
assistant curate at St Anne's,
said he took. a stroll in the
cemetery with his children
that evening, and at that time
the headstones were still
intact
The majority lof the felled
stones were located at the
bottom level of the cemetery.
The damage wrought on
the graves varied, though


toppled,,tombstohes made of
marble or granite did not
appear to have had any cos-
metic damage.
However, grave markers
that were made of concrete
lay disfigured due to the
impact from their fall.
At the top of the hill, just
one marker was found sev-
ered from its base and lying
in the road.
Upon closer inspection,
officials found evidence that
at least one other grave had
been tampered with, howev-
er, although visibly leaning,
' its tombstone stood firm.
Father Bartlett said: "The
next step now will be to noti-
fy the families."


TODICU TRIS N HS PAGE LOSON'O'WW.TRBUE22.O


A1DEAUS

ANDEAUSINSURANCE

NEW OFFICE

HOURS

Please be advised that Andeaus

Insurance Agent & Broker Co.

Ltd. Will be open for Business

as of Monday 8th November,

2010 from 8:00am to 5.00pm

until further notice.


The Management


Bahamas Oil Refining Company International Limited
DBA Vopak Terminal Bahamas (VTB)


Technical Buyer
The Procurement Department is -looking to recruit a Technical Buyer who will be
responsible for the purchasing needs of the terminal and acts as a liaison between
vendors and employees.
Duties:
* Handles purchasing for operations, maintenance and other departments as required
* Reviews requisitions regularly; converts to purchase orders
* Places orders with vendors as requested
* Verifies price, delivery date and any other charges pertaining to orders
* Makes necessary changes to orders in system
* Researches received/vouchered Status Report
' Researches orders not received in system
* Participates in procurement meetings
Functions as a team member with other. buyers
* Acts'as back up to other team members; assists Procurement Manager as required
Submits special reports as requested
* Monitors and follows up on back orders; -
* Works with systems group as necessary to ensure procurement systems are
functioning properly
* Researches vendor statements to ensure proper balances
* Performs other duties assigned by management that fall within the generally
expected scope of this position

Skills and Experience:
. 3 - 5 years purchasing experience
* College accounting or business courses helpful, degree preferred
I Excellent computer skills, including ability to use Microsoft Office Suite, various
email and internet programs and applications, financial programs, databases, and
other programs used by the Company
,* Experience working with purchase orders
* Knowledge of industry vendors
* Excellent English communications skills, both oral and written; good phone skills
* Ability to multi-task; organizational skills
* Customer service focus; ability to deal with diverse personalities; negotiation and
conflict resolution skills
* Ability to meet deadlines and handle purchase orders and invoices promptly


To Apply: Please forward your resume via email to
Heather.Parker@vopak.com
On or before November 19, 2010


GN 1134











PUBLIC NOTICE-REMINDER



The Treasurer of the Commonwealth of The Bahamas advises all pensioners,
Parliamentary, Judicial, Official,. World War 1 Veterans & Widows, Bahamas Widows'
& Orphans' and Re-employed, whose pension payments are paid directly into their bank
accounts and have not yet verified during the July, 2010 verification exercise to do so
immediately as failure to comply will result in the disruption of pension payments directly
into their bank accounts.

Pensioners' are further advised to visit the Pension Section of the Treasury Department
situated on the first floor of the British American Insurance House, Marlborough St. and
Navy Lion Road, Nassau, during the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. weekdays, bringing
with them a valid form of identification such as Passport, Voters card, National Insurance
card or Drivers' license. Pensioners unable to appear in person may submit the
appropriate Life and Payment Certificate duly signed by one of the persons designated on
the said form assuring that the signed date falls within the designated period.

The following Life and Payment Certificates are available at the Treasury Department,
Nassau, Treasury Department Freeport, and at Family Island Administration offices:

* Parliamentary Pension Life & Payment Certificate - for retired
Parliamentarians.

* Official Pension (Judicial) Life & Payment Certificate - for retired Judges.

* Official Pension Life & Payment Certificate - for retired Public Officers.

* World War 1 Veterans and Widows Life & Payment Certificate - for
Veterans & Widows of World War 1.

* Bahamas Widows' & Orphans' Pension Fund Certificate -for Widows'
& Orphans'.

Pensioners residing within the Bahamas should also note that submission of Life and
Payment certificates are no longer required on a monthly basis. However, all pensioners
are required to verify during January and July of each year to avoid any inconvenience.

For further details please contact the Pension Section, Treasury Department at telephone
numbers (242) 302-0539, 302-0565 or 302-0524. Life and Payment Certificates may be'
forwarded via facsimile to (242) 323-1459.


ILd -. I -~


ON"








BI U N- GIOIUIDOII ISLAN






BURNT GROUND, LONG ISLAND


THURSDAYNOVEMBER 11 2 7


.. ..........-*..


, ," * . .'< : "?-* ' ,-.. , ,
. . *; ," -'- , "- i": ' 7 .
' *:,4 ' "1 . t i ', ' ."
" * " .'.*,'" .:" - " " "
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FISH PROCESSING PLANT

Lot of land consisting of 13,312 sq. ft. with a building comprising
of 1,500 sq. ft.


V


RESTAURANT
Lot of land consisting of 15.995 sq. ft. with a building comprising
of 2,500 sq: ft. being used as a restaurant.


~. ~


* iF~


EXUMA
TWO STOREY COMMERCIAL BUILDING,
George Town, Exuma
Top floor consist of 4, 2 bed 1 bath
apartment, and 1 bed 1 bath apartment.
Bottom floor houses five retail/office
spaces. Appraisal TBA.


FREEPORT, GRAND BAHAMA
"L.E.M. Plaza" Martin Town, Eight Mile Rock, Grand Bahama.
Accommodations includes three rental units. Appraised Value TBA.

Property comprises of 0.40 Acres with 200 ft of canal frontage.
Lot No. 18, Block No 1. Derby Subdivision, Unit No. 2. Freeport, Grand
Bahama

Six-plex. This complex is fairly new construction. The building contains
(5) one bedroom apartment unit. Owner side is (4) bedroom (2) bath with a
lot of extras.

NEW PROVIDENCE
Three Apartment Buildings
Lot #1, 58 & 59 - Ferguson Terrace off Malcolm Road. Buildings A & B - Two
duplexes comprising two bedrooms, one bathroom, living/dining room &
kitchen. Building C: Triplex comprising 2-Bedrooms and 1-Bathroom
Apartments. Appraisal TBA.

Four Plex, Robinson Close Off McKinney Drive, Carmichael Road, on a
portion of land Containing 11,747 sq ft., (3) Two bed 1 bath & (1) One bed, 1
bath. Appraisal TBA.

Vacant Land - Hill Top
Lot #12, Orange Hill #1 Subdivision 27,377 sq. ft. and about 1.0417 miles
*west of Blake Road, or 1st Corner left after Kisskadee Dr. West Bay Street,
property located at southern end of road reservation. Appraisal TBA.

Vacant Land
Lot #4 Block #1, Winton Heights Subdivision comprising of 15,589 sq.
ft. Appraisal TBA.

Vacant Land
Lot #1 Lake Cunningham Court. Vacant Land comprising 26,650 sq. ft.
in Mulit Family Zoning. Appraised Value TBA.

ABACO
Multi Purpose Commercial building known as Faith Convention
Center.

The complex consists of (5) octagon buildings. Three single storey
building and Two (2) storey buildings. Known as Simmons Place.

Great Guana Cay, Abaco Cays
Colonial Style Commercial Building known as Art Cafe situate in the vicinity
of the Public Dock the settlement of Guana Cay. Appraisal TBA.

EXUMA

Three Incomplete Villas situated on Lot 17380 Bahama Sound #18
Subdivision, near the Township of George Town, Exuma, Bahamas. Appraisal
TBA.
Single Family Residence
Bahama Island Beach Section 3, Little Exuma Bahamas1974 sq ft building
comprising of 6 bed, 2 bath on approximately 19,700 sq ft of property.
Appraisal TBA.


HARBOUR RIDGE - EXUMA
This property comprises of 3 121 Storey Villas with Ocean Views and are about
70% completed. Each Villa consists of 3 bedrooms, 3 baths each at 1,352 sq.ft.

Vacant Waterfront Property. Grayville, Exuma

Bahama Sound of Exuma Ocean Addition Lot's No. 14884 and 14885.
Property Comprises of (8) aparrtient building
(4) Building comprises of 2 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms
(2) Building comprise5- of 2 bedrooms, 1 bathroom
(2) Building comprises of I bedroom, 1 bathroom

ELEUTHERA
A single storey Commercial Building situated on Lot #90-D.
Approximately 42,616 sq ft in the settlement of Lower Bogue on the Island of
Eleuthera. Appraisal TBA.

A single storey Triplex Building (fully rented) situated on Lot #90-A
approximately 17.807 sq ft in [lthe settlement of Lower Bogue on the Island of
Eleuthera. Appraisal TBA

A vacant single Storey Structure Building situated on Lot #90-F
Approximately 27 736 sq ft in the settlement of Lower Bogue on the Island of
Eleuthera Appraisal TBA


Vacant Land
Lot #90-E. Approximately 16 521 sq ft
the Island of Eleuthera Appraisal TBA

Vacant Land
Lot # 90-G Approx:.imately 18.826 sq ft
the Island of ElI:utlhcIa Apprai-,dl TBA

Vacant Land
Lot #90-C. Approximately 21,430 sq ft
the Island of El euihera. APplraisal TBA

Vacant Land
Lot #90-B. Approximately 22 376 : q fti
the Island of EIcuthera Appiais.il [BA


Harbour Island
Apartment Block .onii L t 1.1. N..shitt Street,
comprises of 0.3331 ill an a'i ' o 1-1, 4106.


in the settlement of Lower Bogue on



in the settlement of Lower Bogue on



in the settlement of Lower Bogue on



in the settlement of Lower Bogue on


Hai bour Island Property


ANDROS
Lot # 99 Fresh Creek Central Andros.
Single family home pope ty comprises of (4) Bedroom and (2) bathroom
home, with adjacent building which is being used for a wholesale/retail store.

Nicholls Town North Andros. All that Piece parcel or lot of land
containing approximately 1 87 Ac r,!s Property comprises of (3) bedrooms, (2)
bathroom home
Lot # 49 Andros Beach Colony Subdivision, North Andros.
This property comprises of (2) bedroom and (2) bathroom cottage.


For conditions of sale and any other information, pleas con 'llut
The Commercial Credit Collection Unit at 502-1320/356-1685/502-0929 or 356-1608, Nassau, Bahamas

Interested persons should submit offers in writing addiri c id to
The Manager, The Commercial Credit Collection Unit, P.O Box N-7513 Nasau Bahamas


---------


T- TI311I IMlC


RM.





4T







PAGE 1T S N E


Ranfurly Homes for Children

Oct. 29th, 2010

Grand Raffle Results
Ticket # Name Prize
030521 Nycho Sweeting 2011 Suzuki Swift
036314 Gordon Ferguson Piece of Jewerly by Guccini Jewelers
004810 Mary Laurenceau Quilt
068279 Michael Hudson Fishing Trip
069227 Lauren Blackwell Gift Cert - Fab Finds
001256 Jayden Black Gift Cert - Wasp Nest
031031 Spencer Carey $200 Gift Cert at Pro Photo
032846 W.J. Bastian $100 Gift Cert for Super Value
053834 Tanya Murray $100 Gift Cert for Super Value
074902 Rita Duenki $100 Gift Cert for City Market
Blank Mark Hussey $100 Gift Cert or Seventeen Shop
030501 Philece Roberts Toaster
075652 Vincent McDonald $250 Gift Cert for Kelly's Home Centre
008733 Estherlene Johnson $100 Gift Cert for Robinhood
039879 $150 Gift Cert for Phil's Food Service
064469 Executive Motors Ltd. 2 tickets for Bahamas Fast Ferries to Harbour Island
054675 Tenniele Flowers 2 tickets for Bahamas Fast Ferries to Governors Harbour, Eleuthera
066018 Valderine Marshall Dinner for 2 at August Moon Caf6
075944 Laura Paine $75 Gift Cert for Sports Centre
048032 Eddiqua Hall Gift Cert for Windermere Spa

The result is also listed on www.RanfurlyHomes.org




MINISTRY OF WORKS & TRANSPORT


NOTICE

CORRIDOR 13B

PRINCE CHARLES HIGHWAY
New 24" Watermain Pipe Installation


Jose Cartellone Construcciones Civiles S.A wishes to advise the motoring public that road
works will be carried out on sections of PRINCE CHARLES DRIVE from Monday
November 15th 2010.


Road construction works will be ongoing to facilitate the installation of new twenty-four inches
(24") water main pipe between the junction of' Independence Highway, Marathon Road &
Robinson Road to the intersection of Sayle Ave� & Old Trail Road.


While the works are ongoing in the centre of the road, access will be provided for motorist
travelling eastbound and westbound.


Motorists are advised to drive with caution as they approach the work zone. Kindly obey the
flagmen and observe the signage outlining the work area.


The public will be updated through the local media (radio & television) for regular updates.


We sincerely apologize for any inconvenience that may be caused by the partial road
closure and look forward to full the co-operation of the motoring public throughout this.
project.


For further information please contact:


Jose Cartelone Construcciones Cviles S.A
Office Hours; Mon-Fri 8:00am to 6:00pm
Office: (242)322-8341/322-2610


Ministry of Public Works & Transport
Project Execution Unit
Hotline: (242) 302-9700


Emailb baliaunasileiboehrt~cnrtclione.com.arEmal: nub~lcworksjtbahpainvm. e


Cuba denounces


'virtual' Castro


plot in new game


THROUGH THE AGES: Fidel Castro, young and old.
PAUL HAVEN,
Associated Press
HAVANA
Cuba harshly criticized a new video game in which U.S.
special operations soldiers try to kill a young Fidel Castro,
saying Wednesday that the violent role-playing glorifies
assassination and will ttirn American children into
sociopaths, according to Associated Press.
The island's state-run media also took a dig at the CIA's
real-life efforts to do in the island's revolutionary leader, who
has survived dozens, perhaps hundreds of attempts on his
life.
"What the United States couldn't accomplish in more
than 50 years, they are now trying to do virtually," said an
article posted on Cubadebate, a state-run news website.
The brouhaha surrounds one of the most highly antici-
pated hoot-em-up video games of the year, "Call of Duty:
Black Ops," which went on sale in the United States on
Tuesday. The game, from California-based Activision Bliz-
zard Inc., takes players on secret missions to American
Cold War enemies such as the Soviet Union, Cuba, Vietnam
and Laos.
The Cuban operation is one of the first challenges players
face in the ultra-realistic game.
The mission takes place with John F. Kennedy in the
White House in the months leading up to the 1961 Bay of
Pigs invasion and the 1962 Cuban Missile Crisis, which
brought the world to the brink of nuclear Armageddon.
Players must shoot their way through the colonial streets
of Havana on a mission to assassinate Castro, then a young
revolutionary who had recently overthrown dictator Ful-
gencio Batista.
In a twistihey end up killing a body-double and are sent
to prison in Siberia.
Cuba-said the game attempts to legiffimize murder and
assassination in the name of entertainment
"This new video game is doubly perverse," the Cubade-
bate article said. "On the one hand, it glorifies the illegal
assassination attempts ,the United States government
planned against the Cuban leader ... and on the other, it stim-
ulates sociopathic attitudes in North American children
and adolescents."
Messages left by The Associated Press with Activision
were not immediately returtedl Wednesday. '
The article said psychological studies show that violent
video games can produce anti-social behavior in the young
because players must take an active part in the bloodletting
in order to win.


Passive
SWatching violent movies, by contrast, is a more passive
pursuit and thus less likely to produce copycat behavior.
Christopher J. Ferguson, a psychology professor at Texas
A&M International University who studies video-game
violence, said such studies are off-base.
"There is really a lot of, obviously, rhetoric and politics
going on," he told the AP.
"At this point, there is no evidence that video games,
violent or otherwise, cause harm. to minors."
Ferguson said youth violence in the United States "is at its
lowest level in 40 years," yet studies show that as many as 95
percent of young men have played violent video games at
some point in their lives.
Video games are becoming increasingly big business, with
development budgets rivaling those'of big-screen movies.
Players are also getting older. Game industry group Enter-
tainment Software Association says the average game play-
er in the U.S. is 34 years old.
"Call of Duty: Black Ops" is only for sale to players 17
years old and older. It is not the first military-style shooter
game to generate controversy this year.
"Medal of Honor" from Electronic Arts Inc. was banned
from U.S.,military bases after it went on sale last month
because it let players take on the role of Takban fighters
shooting U.S. and NATO troops in Afghanistan. Electron-
ic Arts later removed the option.
' Cuba says Castro has survived more than 600 attempts on
his life.
Others count the number of serious plots in the dozens,
including CIA attempts to poison his pen and his trade-
mark cigars; as well as efforts to recruit a former young
German lover and to hide a gun in a TV camera.
American intelligence agents once allegedly hired a hotel
worker to slip a fatal pill into Castro's milkshake. Like all the
others, the plot was unsuccessful.
Castro is now 84 years old, having outlived the majority of
the enemies of his generation, both inside Cuba and out. He
turned over the presidency to his brother Raul - first tem-
porarily, then permanently - in 2006, but remains leader of
the Cuban Communist Party.
"I think I hold the dubious record of having been the
target of more assassination attempts than any politician, in
any country, in any era," Castro said in a July 1998 speech,
drawing laughter from the crowd. "The day I die, nobody
will believe it."
Despite the quip, the assassination attempts, as well as
Washington's 48-year trade and travel embargo, have helped
fuel a siege mentality on the island even two decades after
the Cold War ended. The location of the homes of both Fidel
and Raul Castro remain state secrets, and state media rarely
publish their schedules ahead of time.
When Cuba held real-life war games last year, a senior
general said the island still had to guard against an invasion
from the north, a notion President Barack Obama later
dismissed as preposterous.


- I--- I


PAGE 18, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010


THE TRIBUNE









T ITHRDAYIONAL NOEM


Elizabeth Smart ends


Utah trial
JENNIFER DOBNER,
Associated Press
SALT LAKE CITY


Elizabeth Smart testified
Wednesday that the street
preacher accused of kidnapping
her in 2002 frequently prayed
that the teenager would fulfill
her marital duty of having sex
- something she said was
"about the farthest thing" from'
her prayers.
Smart took the stand a third
day and gave a spirited rejec-
tion of Brian David Mitchell's
defense contention that he suf-
fers from an escalating mental
illness and holds extreme reli-
gious beliefs that lead him to
think he is directed by God.
Mitchell was a crude, vulgar,
self-serving person who used
religion to justify his actions,
including her kidnapping and
rape over nine months, she said,
calling him a hypocrite.
"He was his number one pri-
ority, followed by sex, drugs
and alcohol, but he used reli-
gion in all of those aspects to
justify everything," Smartsaid
in a clear voice, confidently
expressing .her own religious
knowledge.
"Nine months of living with
him and seeing him proclaim
that he was God's servant and
called to do God's work and
everything he did to me and my
family is something that I know
that God would not tell some-
body to do," she said. "God
would never tell someone to
kidnap het at knifepoint from
their bed, from her sister's side
... never continue to rape her
and sexually abuse her."
Smart finished her testimo-
ny Wednesday morning after
about 15 minutes of cross-
examination by a defense
lawyer forMitchell, who's
accused of taking her from
home knifepoint on June 5,
2002, when she was 14.
Mitchell, 57, is charged in
federal court with kidnapping
and unlawful transportation of
a minor across state lines. If
convicted, he faces a life sen-
tence. Now 23, Smart was
found in March 2003 with
Mitchell on the streets of a Salt
Lake City suburb.


In previous b
said during those
that she endure
rapes and was f
alcohol, use dr
pornography.
On the night
ping, Smart sai
her to a moun
above Salt Lak
she was stripp
pajamas and dr
robes before b
marry him in a
mony Mitchell p
self. Mitchell a
threatened that
ily, or anyone wb
her would be ki
tried to escape.
did reach out for
the trips she mad
and his now-es
Wanda Eileen
their campsite.
took me into th
the Hard Rock (
to scratch 'help'
room stall," Sma
Much of Wed
mony centered
use of faith an
"The Book of In
Isaiah," a ramb
outlines his own
gions that mixe
ings with the ea
The Church ofJ
Latter-day Saint
philosophers.
Smart said sh
book and Mitch
of it with her bi
never heard hi
controversial idi
,- including pol
.anyone else.
During a shoi
nation, Smart wa
eral public def
Steele whether
of prayers and bl
familiar to her o


testimony
Mormonism. Smart said there
was some similarity, but
Mitchell used spoken prayers
to manipulate her and Barzee,
including to have sex.
"The things that he would
say in his prayers were things
that I would never have said,"
S she replied.
ie Sr m, "He would say, 'Please bless
izabeth Sma rt me,' (Smart), that I would be
za mat able to cope with my wifely
testimony, she duties and be able to rise to the
se nine months occasion and fulfill my wifely
ed almost daily duties. That is about the far-
forced to drink thest thing from my prayers."
rugs and view Prosecutors also began ques-
tioning other witnesses
of her kidnap- Wednesday, including the Salt
id Mitchell led Lake City homicide detective
tainside camp who questioned Mitchell about
e City, where Smart's identityin a downtown
)ed of her red library. Following up on a tip
*essed in white about a girl whose eyes
being forced to matched those in a picture of
quickie cere- Smart, Det. Jon Richey said he
performedd him- asked Mitchell if the veil across
lso repeatedly the young girl's face could be
Smart, her fam- removed so he could verify that
ho tried to help she was not the missing girl.
lied if she ever ichey pressed the issue in
Smart said she a conversation that lasted about
r help on one of 30 minutes, but Mitchell calmly
de withMitchell and repeatedly refused, citing
estranged wife, religious beliefs that prevent-
Barzee, from ed women from speaking or
"Ms. Barzee having their faces seen in pub-
e bathroom at lic, said the retired officer who
.e bathroom at
Cafe and I tried now works for another police
into the bath- agency. Looking at the blue-
art said. eyed girl in the library that day,
Inesday's testi- Richey said he "couldn't make
on Mitchell's the connection" between her
d his writing, and pictures he'd seen of Smart.
amanuelDavid Richey said he has often
ling tome that replayed the encounter in his
brand of reli- head, but still doesn't believe
d Bible teach- he would have done anything
rly doctrine of differently. "It was traumatizing
Jesus Christ of to me that I was in a position
s and Newv Age where I could have ended the
investigation in August 2002
e had read the and I didn't," he said after tes-
ell had spoken tifying. "I beat myself on that. I
ut that she had , have to live with it."
m discuss his Mitchell was not in the court-
eas about faith room to hear to hear Smart tes-
ygamy - with tify. As on each previous day
of the trial, he was removed for
rt cross-exami- disrupting the proceedings by
as asked by fed- singing hymns. He watches the
ender Robert trial on closed-circuit television
Mitchell's use from a holding cell. The trial
essings seemed resumes Monday because of
'wn practice of the Veteran's Day holiday.


Come & join us for a very Special Event


Alf red 'amas Klein

Herend Porcelain's Master Painter
from Hungary


H. wil be demonstroting pointing
&signing Homnd China & Figurine pieces


TuesdayNovembwe 9th, 2010
10:30am - 1lOOpm
240pm - 00Opm

Wedsdcoy November 10th, 2010
1030am lOOpm
2:30pm - 6:00pm

lhusdm November 11thw 2010

AL~tg 2:30pm - 6i00pm


Kelly's H=


Tea (242) 39:3-4002
Fnx- (242) 94--k


* Li


How soon can I move

into my own home?



Just ask.


S


BACK BY POPULAR DEMAND:
THE LOWEST RATES EVER!!!
ACT NOW to get the best loan on the market!
Come in to Scotiabank today for Flexible Payment
Terms and the Lowest Loan Rate Ever and the
chance to WIN $5,000!**


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* Subject to certain terms and conditions.
** Approved customers are automatically entered for a chance to WIN a $5,000 credit to their mortgage principal.


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wpxl


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010, PAGE 19


THE TRIBUNE


r





I,
t.r
4


I









.5'



I


^













BNT's 20th Annual Wine and


Arts Festival is a 'major success'
I I mL


9. RBC Royal Bank'"


RBC FINCO Palmdale marks

fl years of service'


with a Red Ribbon.

For more than two decades RBC FINC Palmdale Branch has been privileged to'
serve and be a prt of the loc al cpui' fThs year we celebrate our 22nd
anniversary by supporting the wok ofThe Bahamas AIDS Foundation through .
sponsorf of t4 ....
. . , . . . ~ - � .,
l-i: iy"ea'ires awareness anO funds
.top. yod adpott.orndvidualsfrom all walks of life
W* " %*. ,, . . ., . . ,

Over he yearLso wfrt e .e been used to provide medication ..
to ljive j i basestabllsh a comprehensive after.
schipo'pro r .refrbish a facility for use
as a rnsourCe aaf p dsptive children in the Family

Sprogrammes... . '. .. ; .. . .

RBC FINCO Patnidale Brahi exf ends great appredction to all of our clients and
business ssocjt i e prtrd with us throughout the years.

*- n eBrach, Madiaia sm ns, en agc (
-ce' .i.. . ., . t a Cofm.i aind D Hiea is . . .
. 40. . ,V M


www.rbcroyalbank.com/cadlbbean
Ofseeuiemko oa Bank of Canada.'The Uon &Globe sbol and RBC atet demarks ofRoyalBank ofCanada.


ATTRACTIVE ART AT 2010 NATIONAL TRUST FESTIVAL: Artist Edrin
Symonette is pictured with some of his works on sale at the recent
Bahamas National Trust members-night preview'at The Retreat gar-
dens. Mr Symonette was a first-time participant in the festival.


AUSTRALIAN WINES POPULAR AT NATIONAL TRUST FESTIVAL:
Bristol Wines and Spirits staff member Timothy Moss is pictured
pouring a generous tasting of the Rosemount Cabernet Sauvignon
from South East Australia to visitor Fey Sommerville.


THE recently celebrated
20th Annual Wine and Arts
Festival has been deemed a
major success by both the
Bahamas National Trust
(BNT) and Bristol Wines and
Spirits.
Executives at the BNT and
at Bristol Wine and Spirits
agreed that the festival was
"a grand event, well-attend-
ed and a major fundraiser for
the National Trust."
Long-time major sponsor,
Bristol Wines and Spirits, was
joined this year by King's
Realty, Asa H Pritchard and
Purity Bakery. Providing fin-
ger foods were Citrus Cater-
ing on members night and
Aligator Catering on the fol-
lowing day.
Several visiting wine
experts joined local wine
"guru" Rusty Scates in pre-
senting 53 wines from many
of the world's major suppli-
ers.
Michael Maserieh, repre-
senting Chateau D'Esclans,
said he found "numerous,
very favourable comments
from those tasting at table
nine."
The "Whispering Angel"
wine was found to be particu-
larly agreeable to the palate
of the discerning tasters, .he
said.
Another visitor, Jodo Car-
los Verde, also had a constant
stream of persons sampling
Italian wines from Cesari and
Antinori.
Trivento wines from Men-


doza, Argentina, was repre-
sented by export manager
Julian Inarra Iraequi and wine
educator Francisco Brag4ni
who commented: "I usually
have to give detailed expla-
nations to the wine servers
and our clients, but Bristol's
Wine director Rusty Scates is
so knowledgeable and has
done such a good job that I
had very little to do except
chat to the patrons who were
enjoying our wines."
"Many of our wines are
sweet on the palate, very
attractively priced and much
favoured by our Bahamian
clientele. We do also have a
very good Malbec- Golden
Reserve which drew high
praise from many of the festi-
val attendees," Mr Iraequi.
In addition to the wine
sampling, over 30 artists
exhibited a.variety of art-
works. First-time exhibitors
Eric Ellis, Quentin Minnis
and Morgan McKinney all
reported satisfying interest in
their works.
Long-time exhibitors Kim
Smith, Roland Rose, Malcolm
Rae, Toby Lunn, Thiery
Lamare, Shakila Stubbs. Mar-
co Mullings in particular,
appeared to draw consider-
able attention.
The next major Bahamas
National Trust fund-raising
event will be the annual
Christmas Jollification sched-
uled to be held at The Retreat
on Village Road on Novem-
ber 20 and 21.


TODSUSSOI Em S O H'S PGELG0 NO'WW.TIBUE22.O


I 1~


-.-..j


PAGE 20, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010


THE TRIBUNE









THETROIBW TY N E 1 0


Sandals Resorts named 'Caribbean's leading hotel brand'


i Sandals Emerald Bay honoured as

leading spa resort in the Bahamas


HONOURED: From left to right: Edmund Bartlett, Jamaica Minister of Tourism; Adam Stewart- CEO of San-
dals Resorts International, Graham Cooke, President of World Travel Awards, John Lynch, Chairman and
Director of Tourism, Jamaica Tourist Board).


For the 17th year in a row,
Sandals Resorts was named
the Caribbean's Leading
Hotel Brand at the 17th annu-
al World Travel Awards
Americas Gala held October
22, 2010 at Sandals White-
house European Village and
Spa in Westmoreland,
Jamaica.
In addition to this distin-
guished honour, Sandals
Resorts and its sister-brand,
Beaches Resorts, enjoyed top
nods during the event, taking
home the most awards of any
resort company honoured
during the ceremony.
Both Sandals Resorts'
chairman, Gordon "Butch"
Stewart, and CEO Adam
Stewart, attended with sever-
al of the company's top exec-
utives, to accept the awards.
"This is testimony to how
a professionally driven team
can work together and
become number one world-
wide. We come from the
region, we understand the
communities, we understand
the quality of the beaches,
and we understand the need
for services and standards that
the world now demands,"
Butch Stewart said. "In a peri-
od of economic stress, cus-
tomers are still the most
important factors and we


,must ensure that everyone
gets more than they expect."
With a total of nine tro-
phies, Sandals Resorts and
Beaches Resorts rose above
other highly acclaimed hotel
brands. The Caribbean resort
company's top honours
included:
* Bahamas Leading Spa
Resort, Sandals Emerald Bay,
Great Exuma, Bahamas.
* Caribbean's Leading
Family All-Inclusive, Beaches
Negril Beach Resort & Spa.
* Caribbean's Leading
Hotel Brand, Sandals Resorts
International.
* Caribbean's Leading
Honeymoon Resort, Sandals
Grande Antigua Resort and
Spa.
* Antigua and Barbuda's
Leading Hotel, Sandals
Grande Antigua Resort and
Spa.
* Jamaica's Leading Hotel,
Sandals Negril Beach Resort
and Spa.
* St Lucia's Leading Hotel,
Sandals Regency La Toc Golf
Resort and Spa.
* St Lucia's Leading
Resort, Sandals Grande St.
Lucian Spa and Beach Resort.
* Jamaica's Leading Resort,
Sandals Whitehouse Euro-
pean Village and Spa.
In addition to the many


prestigious awards earned by
Sandals Resorts International,
the evening was capped off
with the induction of Graham
Cooke, founder and president
of the World Travel Awards,
into the Sandals Hall of Fame.
Recognised for promoting
excellence within the
Caribbean tourism industry,
Mr,Cooke is the 16th honoree
of the .Sandals Hall of Fame.
Past recipients include Bill
Lamacchia, Sue Biggs, Steve
Gorga and Alan Fredricks,
and represent a wide spec-
trum of the travel industry;
but all share a passion for the
Caribbean and have worked
diligently to forward cultural
understanding, meaningful
trade and ultimately, the
responsible growth of tourism
in the region.
The World Travel Awards
were established in 1993 for
the express purpose of
acknowledging and celebrat-
ing achievements in all areas
of the world's travel and
tourism industry.
This year's voting campaign
reached a total of 200,000
travel professionals world-
wide in more than 160 coun-
tries. Nominations for this
year's World Travel Awards
were based on the previous
year's voting.


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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010, PAGE 21


THE TRIBUNE








PAG 22 THRDY OEBR1121 H RBN


INERATIOALNW


Nobel panel hopes winner's wife can collect award


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(AP Photo/Andy Wong/file)
SPEAKING OUT: In this Sept. 28, 2010 file photo, Liu Xia, wife of Chinese dissident Liu Xiaobo, speaks
during an.interview in Beijing, China. Liu Xia, the wife of Nobel Peace Prize winner Liu Xiaobo, said in a
Twitter message that she had been under house arrest since Friday Oct. 8, 2010.


HERDIS
SIGURGRIMSDOTTIR,
Associated Press
OSLO, Norway

The Norwegian Nobel
Committee hopes Chinese
authorities will allow the
wife of imprisoned Nobel
Peace Prize winner Liu
Xiaobo to travel to Oslo and
accept the award on his
behalf, the panel's
spokesman said.
Liu Xia has been under
house arrest since the award
to her human rights activist
husband was announced last
month.


- �a








en e P d IM1G FOOD)


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(AP Photo/Ng Han Guan)
COMING AND GOING: Workers carrying ladders walk past a securi-
ty guard controlling access to the residential compound where Liu Xia
is being held under house arrest.


"This situation has not
been resolved as of today,
but we have not given up
entirely on the possibility of
his wife coming," comimit-
tee secretary Geir Lun-
destad told The Associated
Press on Tuesday.
If she cannot attend the
Dec. 10 award ceremony,
only a representative who
has been-authorized by the
couple can collect the $1.5
million award, Lundestad
said.
If no such representative
is found, Lundestad said the
event would take place any-
way, "but it may be that at
the ceremony there will no
handing over of the diplo-
ma and the medal as there
normally is."
Instead, the committee
would read a text written by
the prize winner, he said.

Sentence

Liu Xiaobo is serving an
11-year sentence for sub-
version after co-authoring a
bold appeal known as Char-
ter 08 calling for reforms to
the country's single-party
Communist political system.
The Norwegian Nobel
Committee honored him for
more than two decades of
advocacy of human rights
and peaceful democratic
change that started with the
demonstrations at Beijing's
Tiananmen Square in 1989.
China has accused the
West of using the Nobel
Prize to undermine China
and called Liu a criminal.
But the French govern-


ment announced Tuesday
that it will be sending its
Ambassador in Norway to
attend the Nobel Peace
Prize ceremony.
Last week, several diplo-
mats said China has been
pressuring European gov-
ernments to avoid the cere-
mony and not make any
statements in support of Liu.
- French Foreign Ministry
spokesman Bernard Valero
said France's ambassador
always attends the ceremony
and the "tradition will con-
tinue this year."
Valero added that
France's foreign minister has
been in contact with other
European Union govern-
ments and they appear to be
leaning toward the same
decision as Paris.
Last week, French Presi-
dent Nicolas Sarkozy used
an official visit by Chinese
leader Hu Jintao to improve
relations between the two
countries and announce big
business deals between
them.
Their ties had been
strained two years ago by
Sarkozy's threat to boycott
the opening ceremony of the
Beijing Olympics out of
anger about China's treat-
ment of Tibet.
Sarkozy's red carpet treat-
ment of.Hu angered some
human rights groups and led
to questions about how
much public support France
would offer Liu.
Sarkozy said he discussed
human rights and Liu's case
with Hu but did not offer
details.


(AP Photo/Ng Han Quan)
HOUSE ARREST: A plainclothes security officer gestures towards a
photographer taking photos near the residential compound where Liu
Xia, the wife of this year's Nobel Peace Prize winner Liu Xiaobo, is
being held under house arrest in Beijing, China on Wednesday, Oct.
13, 2010. The wife of the imprisoned Chinese dissident said she hopes
to travel to Norway to collect the Nobel Peace Prize on his behalf,
though for now she can only leave her Beijing home under police
escort.


TODSCS SOISON HIS'AGE5OG5N T5WW.TRBUN242CO


I


0


'THE TRIBUNE'


PAGE 22, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010


".**I*h~- ~;1~311(~?*













_ Brazil prison rebellion quashed; 18 prisoners dead


RIO DE JANEIRO
Associated Press
AUTHORITIES negotiated an end to a
rebellion in an overcrowded Brazilian prison
Tuesday after fighting between rival gangs left
18 inmates dead - including six who were
decapitated - officials said.
A prison employee who was overpowered
and shot twice with his own weapon during
the initial uprising was in a stable condition in
a Sao Luis hospital, according to Ribamar Cun-
ha, spokesman for the northeastern state of
Maranhao. Five hostages, all prison workers,
were released unharmed.
Inmates behind the 27-hour stand-off com-


plained that the penitentiary, built to house
2,000 prisoners, was holding twice that number,
Cunha said.
He said the prisoners who died were killed
by members of rival factions from different
parts of the state.
The prisoners also demanded better access to
food and water and faster legal processing of
their cases, as well as the resignation of the
prison's director.
,The head of the state security department,
Aluisio Mendes, led the negotiations that con-
vinced the rioting inmates to return to their
cells, but it wasn't immediately clear whether
he agreed to meet any of the prisoners'
demands.


Majdi Mohammed/AP Photo
HISTORY: A Toshiba transistor radio that curators say was used by late Palestinian leader Yasser Arafat
is displayed in the Yasser Arafat Foundation office in the West Bank city Of Ramallah, Tuesday, Nov.
9, 2010. Six years after his Nov. 11, 2004 death, the keepers of Arafat's memory are still gathering
and sifting through his belongings, including pistols and trademark sunglasses from his guerrilla years
and the military-style suits he favored until the end.




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RAMALLAH, West Bank
Associated Press
YASSER Arafat had a
knack for turning ordinary
objects into symbols, including
the black-and-white checkered
headdress that came to repre-
sent the Palestinian quest for
a homeland.
Six years after his death, the
keepers of Arafat's memory
are gathering thousands of
objects - photographs, pistols,
the trademark sunglasses and
military-style suits he favored
- for display in a museum
under construction at his for-
mer West Bank headquarters,
where Arafat spent the last
three years of his life encircled
by Israeli forces.
The Associated Press was
given exclusive access to part of
the collection, including the last
kaffiyeh Arafat wore before
being helicoptered out of his
Ramallah compound two
weeks before his death on Nov.
11, 2004. There was a transistor
radio and a Muslim holy book,
both said to have been left at a
house where Arafat stayed dur-
ing a secret foray into the West
Bank during the 1967 Middle
East wai.
In his four decades as Pales-
tinian leader, Arafat was a
complex and often divisive fig-
ure - branded by some as an
arch-terrorist and celebrated
by others as the father of the
Palestinian national movement.
His nomadic lifestyle, penchant
for late-night meetings and flair
for dramatic gestures fanned a
fascination that has outlived
him.
The museum pieces, along
with the recollections of body-
guard Emad Abu Zaki, affirm
Arafat's image as frugal man
who didn't spend much on him-


self, even though he controlled
large sums of money, and he
and his associates were accused
of corruption.
The kaffiyeh Arafat wore
during those final days is still
streaked with yellow stains and
has not been washed, said Tami
Rafidi, a curator at the Yasser
Arafat Foundation.
"We decided to keep it this
way," said Rafidi. "It repre-
sents the last days before he
left."
Abu Zaki, 47, was at
Arafat's side from 1988 until
his death in a military hospital
in France. He said life was
bare-bones under the siege
Israel imposed in January 2002
after a wave of Palestinian sui-
cide bombings killed dozens of
Israelis. Unable to leave his
compound, Arafat would alter-
nate between two sets of mili-
tary fatigues, wearing one as
the other was being washed by
his guards - and sometimes,
mending his own frayed
clothes, the bodyguard said.
The transistor radio and
Quran were donated by 86-
year-old Fayez Mohammed,
who sheltered Arafat at his sis-
ter's home in the village of al-
Auja during the 1967 Middle
East war. The six days of fight-
ing ended with the Israeli cap-
ture of the West Bank, Gaza
and east Jerusalem, the terri-
tories the Palestinians want for
their future state.
Mohammed said Arafat
knocked on his door one night,
along with two other Palestin-
ian fighters, both in civilian
dress. Arafat - who was still
relatively unknown - intro-
duced himself as "Abu
Ammar," a nom de guerre, and
Mohammed said he didn't
immediately know his guest's
true identity.


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I-��~� 1~�� I --~�--


THE TRIBUNE


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010, PAGE 23


___ _


~I1ISa~s.,rT


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



















By COLLEEN LONG
Associated Press
MEXICO CITY (AP) -
Police arrested a reputed
Sinaloa cartel associate Mon-


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ting with one of Mexico's
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smuggle eight tons of mari-
juana into the US by the end
of this year.


Manuel "The Sow" Fer-
nandez Valencia was taken
into custody after a 20-minute
standoff between police and
gunmen, according to a state-
ment by federal police.
The statement did not
report any gunfire or casual-
ties during the confrontation.
It said seven other men sus-
pected of working for the car-
tel were detained with Fer-
nandez Valencia.
Police said Fernandez
Valencia worked closely with
cartel capo Joaquin "El
Chapo" Guzman smuggling
drugs into the United States.
He has been wanted for extra-
dition to the US since 2009
on charges of trafficking heio-
in and cocaine, and the two
met at least five times recent-
ly, police said.
Guzman and Isitael "El
Mayo" Zambada, who
authorities say control the
Sinaloa cartel, are Mexico's
two most notorious fugitives,
with a $2 million reward
offered for information on
their whereabouts.
Police said Fernandez
Valencia was courted by the
leaders of the rival Beltran
Leyva cartel in 2007, but he
chose to remain with Guz-
man.
In August, his son Marcial
was slain in Culiacan. appar-
ently because the killers mis-
took him for Guzman's son.
One drove a white Ferrari
and the other a white Lam-
borghini.
Police said intelligence indi-
cated Guzman called Fernan-
dez Valencia personally to
apologize and vow to find the
killers.
Monday's arrests come on
the heels of the death of
reputed Gulf cartel leader
Antonio Ezequiel Cardenas
Guillen, also known as "Tony
Tormenta" or "Tony the
Storm." one of a string of
high-profile kingpins who


have been captured or killed
by security forces stationed
throughout the country to


battle drug traffic
More than 28,0
have been killed ii


Sinaloa cartel associate


lence since President Felipe
Calderon launched his nation-
al assault on organised crime
in late 2006.
Also Monday, the mayor of
Juan Rodriguez Clara, a small
town in southern Veracruz
state, was kidnapped and
killed, along with two others.
Mayor Gregorio Barradas
Mirabete, his deputy Omar
Manzur and Angel Landa
Cardenas were forced into a
blue Hummer around 4:30pm.
Their bodies were later found,
;ker Manuel near Tuxtepec, in neighbour-
, ing Oaxaca, with a written
eadquarters warning apparently left by an
unspecified drug gang.
(AP Photo) Officials were investigating
the deaths. The region has
.ers. been wracked by drug vio-
00 people lence, land disputes and other
n drug vio- feuds.


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TODSCS SOIS O TIS PGELOGONTO'WWTRIUN242CO


THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 24, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010


Mexico police nab alleged IG:Border
gun smuggling


programme

lacks sharp

focus

WASHINGTON (AP) -
The Justice Department
inspector general says a fed-
eral campaign against the
smuggling of high-powered
guns used in Mexico's deadly
drug cartel war focuses too
much on small-time gunrun-
ners instead of larger traf-
ficking groups.
The inspector general's
review of Operation Gunrun-
ner - a high-profile effort by
the Bureau of Alcohol,
Tobacco, Firearms and
Explosives - found that
agents concentrate onlone-
and two-person trafficking
cases at the behest of superi-
ors who urge them to quickly
close cases.
The report released Tues-
day also criticizes the ATF for
not working better with other
federal agencies, including
Immigration and Customs
Enforcement.


ARRESTED: Police officers escort suspected drug traffic
Fernandez as he is shown to the media at federal police he
in Mexico City on Monday.







THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010, PAGE 25


Yemen wants much more


US aid to fight terrorism


By AHMED AL-HAJ
and SARAH EL DEEB
Associated Press
SAN'A, Yemen (AP) -
Yemen wants far more mili-
tary aid than the US has
promised in the fight against
escalating terrorism - bil-
lions of dollars more than
Washington has in mind.
And yet Yemeni authori-
ties have little to show for the
significant Western aid that
has already poured into the
impoverished country.
In fact, the al-Qaida off-
shoot that claimed responsi-
bility for the failed plot to
send mail bombsfrom Yemen
to the US appears more
emboldened than ever. And
Yemen's government seems
to feel more threatened by an
increasingly restless seces-
sionist rebellion in the south,
where it has little control,
than by militants linked to Al-
Qaida in the Arabian Penin-
sula.
Since the October 28 dis-
covery of the two mail bombs,
US officials are pressing
Yemen for more and faster
cooperation on intelligence-
sharing and more opportuni-
ties to train Yemeni coun-
terterrorism teams. The poor-
est country in the Arab world,
Yemen's government is so
weak that its power barely
extends beyond the capital of
San'a.
US Defense Secretary
Robert Gates said over the
weekend that the US could
do more to help train Yemeni
forces to combat terrorists.
US officials told The Associ-
ated Press last week that mil-
itary aid to Yemen would
double to $250 million in 2011
- underscoring the growing
realization of the threat al-
Qaida poses to the fragile
state.
President Barack Obama
called President Ali Abdul-
lah Saleh last week to say the
aid is part of a broader, more
comprehensive strategy to
-promote security as well as
economic and political devel-
opment.
But Hesham Sharaf, a
Yemeni deputy minister, said
the proposed US assistance is
"nothing" compared to what
Yemen needs. Government
officials are talking about a
two-year programme to
,develop the armed forces that
would cost around $6 billion,
he said.
Yemen says it needs to
develop its coast guard and
acquire more, than a dozen
combat helicopters, satellites
and equipment such as night-
vision goggles and spyware.
I "Technology like satellites
should be in Yemen's hands,
not images handed down to
us," Sharaf said. "We must
have special Yemeni forces
trained to use combat heli-
copters, not Americans. If
they (Americans) go'on the
ground, people will criticize
us and say we are weak."
As part of its aid, the US
provides equipment and train-
ing to Yemeni forces. But
there are ongoing US con-
cerns that Yemen could use
the equipment and those
forces against Shiite rebels
who have fought government
forces intermittently for years
in the north or ,a separate
front against secessionists in
the south.
Many critics inside Yemen
say the aid is going to fight
government opponents, par-
ticularly the southern seces-
sionists, and that Yemen is
simply milking the West for
money to carry out an agenda
that doesn't necessarily make
fighting al-Qaida its top pri-
ority.
Soon after the mail bombs
were detected, other govern-
ment officials echoed Sharaf's
call for more equipment and
assistance to fight al-Qaida.
The failed attacks exposed
the government's lack of suc-
cess against al-Qaida and its
growing threat to the regime
and showed that the group
was using Yemen as a base to
plot international attacks.
Yemen is clearly expected
to show how it is using the aid
it has been given. In addition
to asking for more intelli-
gence cooperation, a US offi-
cial said Washington also
wants to have access to pris-
oners allegedly from al-Qaida.
Much Western aid has


poured into Yemen's security
and military agencies in the
10 years since al-Qaida
bombers steered an explo-
sives-laden boat into the Navy
destroyer USS Cole that was
refueling at a Yemeni port,


ROBERT GATES


killing 17 US sailors.
In the past five years, US
military assistance to Yemen
has totaled about $250 mil-
lion. That covered pro-
grammes to train and equip
Yemeni forces to combat al-
Qaida, as well as buy boats
and other equipment for the
airport and seaports. It also
paid for training senior offi-
cers here and in the US.
About 50 elite US military
experts are in the country
training Yemeni counterter-
rorism forces - a number
that has doubled in the past
year.
At least four new security'
branches to combat terrorism
as well as a new anti-terrorism
administration in the air force
were created, with much
Western financing and tech-
nical support.
Many in Yemen say West-
ern assistance is going to train
new forces, instead of-sup-
porting older ones battered
by other wars.
A'Yemeni coast guard ser-
vice was founded soon after
the USS Cole attack with US
aid. A special forces unit and
the National Security Agency
were formed around the same
time to supplement the work
of the intelligence services.
An anti-terrorism unit
under the Interior Ministry
was also added, and a similar
anti-terrorism administration
was created under the air
force.
But Yemen does not have
much to show for these secu-
rity and military resources in
the fight against al-Qaida.
Although the US trains
Yemeni special forces,
Yemen frequently sends part


of its regular armed forces -
estimated to number about a
half-million - to hunt al-Qai-
da militants in the south. And
the new US demand for more
intelligence-sharing and
access to prisoners is viewed
in Yemen as a move by the
US to increase its oversight
of how US military assistance
is being used.
The presence of Al-Qaida
in the Arabian Peninsula has
grownfin Yemen and has
become increasingly embold-
ened, directing attacks over-
seas and inside the country
against security officials and
foreigners.
Last month's mail bombs
travelled from Yemen on sev-
eral flights before they were
discovered in airports in Eng-
land and Dubai in the United
Arab Emirates. They did not
explode, but investigators said
they could have.
. US intelligence has linked
US-born radical cleric Anwar
al-Awlaki, who is believed
hiding in southern Yemen, to
last year's failed Christmas
bombing of a Detroit-bound
jetliner. He also had ties to
some of the 9/11 hijackers and
to Maj. Nidal Malik Hasan,
the Army psychiatrist accused
of killing 13 people in Novem-
ber 2009 at the military base
in Fort Hood, Texas. Yemeni
officials have said al-Awlaki
may have given his blessing
for the mail bomb plot.
Al-Qaida elements have
increasingly taken refuge in
the south, where there is little
government control.
Government critics suspect
the troops used against al-
Qaida-linked militants in the
south are aimed mainly at
weakening the secessionist
movement.
A security official said the
government doesn't have a
clear strategy against al-Qai-
da. Mahy of the raids on
alleged al-Qaida hideouts
yield no specific or strategic
arrests or killings but end with
large deployment of troops in
southern opposition strong-
holds, added the official, who
spoke on 'condition of
anonymity because he is not
authorized to talk to the
media.


The fine line of General Electric appliances found
at Geoffrey Jones are designed to suit your needs,
providing the ultimate in convenience, performance
and style. With the best that technology has to offer,
competitive pricing and a full service department,
Geoffrey Jones is your ultimate appliance centre.


GEOFFREY


imagination at work



Sales & Full Service Department
Rosetta & Montgomery Streets
322-2188/9


JONES & CO


THE TRIBUNE


Persons are requested to bring along
a valid picture identification.


Almonor, Marc
Antoine, Johny
Atilus, Adeline
Augustine, Michelaine
Bien-Aime, Jean Bussaint
Bien, Vilaine
Blanc, Marilyn
Cadeau-Estimable, Johanna
Charles, Belony
Charles, Jimmy
Charles, Julie
Daniel, Florence Selamise
Dicul, Lunes
Dolce, Erick
Dolce, Rochelle Joseph
Delhomme, Madeline
Docteur, Wilner
Dolce, Macelinda
Dormeus, Harry
Dormeus, Loremise
Dorceley, Ermith
Dorest, Joel.
Dorsainvil, Josette
Duverse, Rochenal
Edmond, .Michael
Elvie, Richard Nixon
Etienne, Albert Merilien
Etienne, Cheryl
Etienne, Diana
Etienne, Horteise
Etienne, Rodney
Estime, Kerline
Eugene, Max P.
Etienne, Kevin
Etienne, Mirlande
Etienne, Nalia
Eugene Philippe
Fenelus, Cherline
Flere, Edwin
Francois, Linda
Fenelon, Francoise
Fenelus, Muslaine.
Fils-Aime, Leslie
Fleurimon-Johnson, Philomise
Fleuristin, Jowle
Forestant, Sonie
Fortune, Allanda
Frais, Jacques
Francois, Celaine
Francois, Lyrol
Francois, Rene
Frederique, Guerda
Frederique, Albert
Gedeon, Fontaine
Gedeon, William
George Marcelline
Gregorie, Sherley
Gue, Kenol
Guillaume, Linda
Guerrier, Faustin Adeline
Gordon, Racquel Janice
Home, Kelly Jeantil
Jackson, Noralus
Jacques, Mary
Jean-Baptiste, Merlene
. Jean-Baptiste, Moniqu
Jean, Francis
Jean,,Monique
Jean, Shirley
Joseph, Benson
Joseph, Cindy
Joseph, Elmise
Joseph, Fernand
Joseph, Fontaine
Joseph, Gibson
Joseph, Noille
Joseph, Teogen
Joseph, Veronique
Libenis, Merlene
Liberal, Johnny
Louis, Jean Rony
Lacroix, Erold
Liberis, Yvene
Lissaint, Roseline
Lonmon, Simon
Louidor, Cindy
Louis, Adline
Louis, Anthony
Louis, Edline
Louis, Geedhin
Louis, Kam
Louis, Luckson


Louis, Shantnel
Louis, Virta
Louis, Wilner
Luc, Luckson
Lucius, Necksand
Lucius, Wilner
Louissaint, Rosenie
Liberis, Yvene
Lissaint, Roseline
Lonmon, Simon
Louidor, Cindy
Louis, Adline
Louis, Anthony
Louis, Edline
Louis, Geedhin
Louis, Kam
Louis, Luckson
Louis, Shantnel
Louis, Virta
Louis, Wilner
Luc, Luckson
Lucius, Necksand
Lucius, Wilner
Louissaint, Rosenie
Moise, Mario
Mitchell, Kainnsly
Medeus, Wilner
Mooree, Monique
Mycklewhite, D'Anglo
Marcellus, France
Mareus, Fedner
Massillon, Elion
Mesidor, Raymond
Michel, Marie Mathe
Mirtil, Dieujuste
Murat, Minue
Myrtil, Eglaise
Menelas, Lucile
Nelson, Perry
Newbold, Maneka Saron
Newchurch, Coralie
Nacius, Gertha
Nelson, Anthony
Nicola, Carrey '
Nonhomrme, Edwin
Oscar-Bien, Vilaine
Opsin, Josey
Pettie, Vincent
Philias, Nesly
Pierre, Thompson
Paul, Rodney
Pierre Alios
Pierre, Cediemene
Pierre, Jules Bernard
Pierre, Raymond
Pierre, Rose Lourdes
Pierre, Sandy
Petit-Phard, Cleffi
Petit-Phard, Richardson
Prophete, Adeline
Pierre, Nadege
Raphael, Rosena
Reynolds, Lauren Elizabeth
Richemond, Suzette
Romeus, Sintalise
Russell2 Melissa Ingrid
Saint Hilaire, Agneau
Sherwood, Marklet Andrew
Similes, Jean Claude
Similien., Sidney
Simon, Alen
Solomon, Suzanne
St. Natus, Standley,
Sylvestre, Lionel
Sylvestre, Ozianie
Taylor-McPhee, Natasha
Toussaint, Maurice
Tassy, Eardly
Tertulien
Thervil, Lucger
Tilhomme, Herry Jean
Toussaint, Monique
Valcin, Rosena
Valcon, Micheline
Victor, Mario
Victor, Mickenzy
Wallace. Maxwell Remy
Youte, Patrick
Youte, Seneque


www.geoffreyjonesandco.com


COMMUNITY

ANNOUNCEMENT
The following persons are asked to visit
the Department of Immigration, located
on Hawkins Hill, Nassau, on Saturday,
13th November, 2010, between the hours
of 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.








PAGE 26, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010


Bahamas Oil Refining Company International Limited
DBA Vopak Terminal Bahamas (VTB)

Rotating Equipment Engineer
The Maintenance Department are looking to recruit a Rotating Equipment
Engineer who will be responsible for directing and supervising technicians,
designing rotating equipment, maintenance strategies, procedures, work
instructions, methods, and installation and commissioning guidelines. Create
work orders for planned and unplanned work and maintenance of equipment
and diagnosis of the same.

* Management of the technical content and overall project control of
one or more technology, development projects.
* Participation in and/or planning, management and execution of
engineering studies.
* Provision of rotating equipment engineering services to existing
OU's, debottlenecking studies and failure investigations.
* Management and/or review of work carried out by external
engineering consultants.
* Provision of rotating equipment engineering input to Group Training
and delivery of training.
* Providing advice across the broad spectrum of rotating equipment
engineering expertise at various phases and asset life-cycle.
* To provide technical support services to engineering disciplines,
procurement, commissioning and project management on all matters
relating to process and topsides mechanical and rotating equipment
on board the Company's engineered and constructed production
units.
* To prepare engineering specifications of mechanical rotating
equipment in accordance with customers and Company's standards /
requirements.
* To study and evaluate bid invitations and prepare briefs on major
issues and risks of the project.
* Provide inputs to new projects through review of design and follow
up of new development in the industry.
* Perform technical audits on subcontractors and vendors, supports QA
department in its functions
* Oversees and maintains reliability and availability of rotating
equipment at all times. This includes analyzing problems and com
plaints etc. monitoring performance of equipment, evaluating data
collected in monitoring phase and providing technical advice in
Operations and Maintenance departments on operating parameters,
condition of machines and repair methods.
Skills and Experience:
* Excellent English communication skills; both oral and written;
listening skills
* Ability to translate technical plans into easy-to-understand laymen's
terms and communicate such translations in clear terminology
* Ability to initiate and direct development program and strategies in
maintenance with regards to rotating equipment in order to increase
technical reliability.
* Experience in preparing a variety to reports such as yearly pumps
failure report, performance indicators for rotating equipment,
integrity monitoring points, major overhaul reports etc.
* The candidate must have strong analytical skills and be able to
manage other rotating equipment mechanics. Proven track record in
the Rotatiig EquipmentDesign, Maintenance and Troubleshooting
for the petnachemicals Lanufacturing industry. Condition
monitorinnV~ViBiatiiVinalvis. RCA & RCM Principles. All types
of Rotating Equipment including Gas Turbines.
* A university degree in Engineering (preferable mechanical or
chemical) is a prerequisite.
* The successful candidate will have solid experience, at least 5 years
field experience with particular emphasis on Rotating Equipment in a
crude oil/petrochemical environment, preferably in a supervisory
position.

Instrumentation Technician

The Maintenance Department are looking to recruit an Instrumentation Tech-
nician who will be responsible for maintaining, repairing, overhauling, trou-
bleshooting and installing both electronic and pneumatic instrumentation
throughout the Terminal.

Duties:
* Systematically examines faulty equipment using diagnostic
instruments and equipment to determine problems and repairs
needed.
* Reads instrument schematics and specifications to ensure that repairs
are properly made.
* Install, repair and service Rosemount Tank Radar Gauging System
(Rex Radar).
* Installs, calibrate and certify M.S.A General Monitors gas detection
analyzers.
* Installs, repair and calibrate Effluent Analyzers systems such as PH,
Conductivity, atmospheric effluent monitors and oil in water
analyzers.
* Troubleshoot, diagnose and repair Pneumatic and Electronic process
control loops and systems.
* Repair, calibrate and install Electronic and Pneumatic flow, level,
pressure and temperature transmitters, recorders, indicators,
controllers and final control devices such as control valves.
* Overhaul repair and calibrate steam boiler PLC systems.
* Overhaul repair and program computerized diesel engines PLC
instrumentation systems.
* Overhaul repair and test pressure relief valves.
* Informs immediate supervisor of problems found, method of repair,
and time needed to make repairs.
* Prepares list of materials and/or parts needed and procures same
through direct Supervisor.
* Obtains necessary tools/equipment to initiate repairs at job site.
* Fabricates or modifies parts, using instrument shop facilities, when
parts are unavailable.
* Installs new equipment on Capital Projects or for temporary
installations.
* Consults with instrument Maintenance Supervisor on unusual
problems or changes that may effect scheduled completion of job.
* Execute scheduled Preventative Maintenance schedules as directed.
* Maintains Instrument workshop in a safe, clean and orderly state at
all times.
* Expected to be available for after hours work and emergency callouts.

Skills and Experience:
* Excellent English communication skills, both oral and written;
listening skills
* A High School Diploma is required, with BGCSE in Maths, Chemis
try and/or Physics with a passing grade of C or above.
* Basic Electrical and Electronic theory. Computer literate in Word &


Excel.
* Minimum of two (2) years repairing electronic equipment and a
minimum of 3 - 5 years experience in Industrial Instrumentation
Maintenance in a Processing plant or Power plant.
* Must be able to work with minimal supervision.

To Apply: Please forward your resume via email to
Heather.Parker@vopak.com
On or before November 12, 2010


Hurricane Tomas



killed at least 20in




Haiti, officials say


PORT-AU-PRINCE, Haiti
(AP) - At least 20 people
died when Hurricane Tomas
brushed past Haiti, more than
double the number initially
reported, Haiti's civil protec-
tion department said Monday.
Seven others remain miss-
.ing and dozens were injured,
More than 30,000 people
remain in shelters and Tomas
left nearly 6,000 families
homeless. Others, already
homeless from the January 12
earthquake, lost their tents.


The hurricane struck Haiti's
southern peninsula on Friday
and travelled. up the coast,
triggering floods and land-
slides. But its strongest winds
and rain stayed far to the west
of the capital, sparing most of
the encampments where an
estimated 1.3 million people
have been living for nearly 10
months.
Officials are now turning
their attention back to a wors-
ening cholera epidemic that
has killed more than 500 peo-


ple and.hospitalized more
than 7,300. Flooding is expect-
ed to spread the disease while
damage to roads and build-
ings could make it harder for
those sickened to get medical
care. Authorities were moni-
toring the cholera-laden Art-
ibonite River on Monday
after engineers let through
extra water to alleviate pres-
sure on a dam on Haiti's cen-
tral plateau. Initial reports
from the area indicated that
flooding was minimal.


SEA KNIGHT: A CH-46E Sea Knight helicopter assigned to Marine Medium Helicopter Squadron departs
the multi-purpose amphibious assault ship USS Ilwo Jima to conduct aerial damage assessments of Haiti
after Hurricane Tomas made landfall.
(AP Photo)


Kotex .... 1ote
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Contest ends November 30, 2010.
Distributed in the Bahamas by
Employees of The dAlbenas Agency and Media Enterprises or their immediate *The dAlbenas Aenc Ltd.
families are not eligible to enter the contest. Photo ID required to collect prize.
- - -------------ENTRY FORM--, ---------
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Name:

Address:


Phone: Email:

Fill in the blanks: Kotex L N E _ S are for Lightdays


To enter purchase 1 pack of Kotex pads
any size and 1 pack of Kotex liners any
size. Circle the Kotex items on your
store receipt dated between October 18
and November 29, 2010. Attach receipt
to an entry form and drop into entry
boxes in participating stores or The
d'Albenas Agency in Patmdaale.


THlE TRIBUNE













Ex-Marines


, arrested in

�7 ,.:.. t - " *" " ^ M '*I 1 " . ' - - ^ ': T" ^ " ^ A M " ^ ^ -

shweaponsm


s scheme


NUCLEAR AMBITIONS: Workers in a part of the electricity generating plant of the Bushehr nuclear power plant, just outside tt
city of Bushehr, Iran. Iran began loading fuel into the core of its first nuclear power plant on Tuesday, moving closer to the start u
ity that the US once hoped to stop over fears of Tehran's nuclear ambitions.


ie souther
up of a facil

(AP Photo


Iran offers talks




but without key




nuclear demands


By NASSER KARIMI
Associated Press
TEHRAN, Iran (AP) -
Iran offered Tuesday to
resume nuclear talks with
United States and other
world powers, though it set
a possible deal-breaking
ground rule by insisting that a
key international demand be
left off the table.
The shifting signals from
Tehran - which also includ-
ed separate announcements
with different timetables for
talks - raised questions
about whether Iran was seri-
ously interested in reopening
international dialogue over
its nuclear programme or try-
ing to emphasize the point
that it would never accept a
package requiring it halt ura-
nium enrichment.
Iran ruled out any discus-
sion of a nuclear fuel
exchange deal like the one it
balked at last year and which
was meant to ensure it could
not divert material to nuclear
weapons production.
That could force the six-
nation group of negotiators
- the United States, Russia,
China, Britain, France and
Germany - to either shun
Tehran's outreach or come
up with a new formula to
thwart any possible Iranian
attempt to make nuclear
weapons.
Iran says it is only pursuing
enrichment technology to
make fuel for a planned net-
work of power-generating
reactors. But the technology
is central to international
concerns because uranium
enriched to higher levels can
also be used in making war-
heads.
Last year's UN-drafted
proposal would have at least
delayed Iran's ability to
potentially go down the
weapons path by requiring it
to ship nearly all of its stock-
pile of enriched' uranium
abroad to be returned as
reactor-ready fuel.
. Iran rejected that deal but
later accepted a similar fuel
swap proposal from allies
Brazil and Turkey. The six
nations, however, said that
offer fell short of their
demands.
Iran considers the techno-
logical achievement of creat-
ing nuclear fuel through
enrichment to be a major
point of pride and in keep-
ing with its self-proclaimed
role as a regional power.
The six powers suspect
Iran is seeking to develop a
nuclear weapons capability
under the cover of a civil
energy programme and want
to make sure Tehran cannot
make the raw materials for a
possible warhead. Iran denies
that.
Iran's Foreign Ministry
spokesman, Ramin Mehman-


parast, said the proposed
talks would "not include the
issue of the fuel swap under
any circumstance," according
to a report by the semi-offi-
cial Mehr news agency.
It's unclear, however, what
Iran seeks to put on the agen-
da if talks resume, but it
could include general issues
on Iran's nuclear programme
and other international top-
ics.
It followed separate
announcements from Tehran
proposing different timeta-
bles and left Washington and
allies waiting for more details
on the agenda and challeng-
ing Iran's choice of Turkey
as a venue - which would
give Iran an ally on the side-
lines.
Still, the proposals showed
Iran's apparent eagerness to
reopen talks on its nuclear
ambitions after facing
tougher international eco-
nomic sanctions. The new
round of sanctions have hit
important sectors such as the
oil industry and sharply
restricted Iran's banking links
to the rest of the world.
Several Iranian officials,
including President Mah-
moud Ahmadinejad, .have
endorsed the idea of opening
new meetings in response to
an invitation last month from
the European Union's for-
eign affairs and security chief,
Catherine Ashton.


Iran's first offer for talks,
carried by the Mehr news
agency, quoted Foreign Min-
ister Manouchehr Mottaki as
offering a fast-track plan to
reopen talks on Monday. He
had earlier said Iran favours
holding the meetings in
Turkey.
Hours later, EU officials
told The Associated Press a
letter from Iran was received
by Ashton's office suggesting
that Iran could be ready to
begin talks as early as
Wednesday, but it noted spe-
cific dates of either Novem-
ber 23 or December 5 in
Istanbul. ,
European diplomats, how-
ever, said the 27-nation bloc
opposes Istanbul as a host
site and is proposing Geneva
as an alternative. The diplo-
mats spoke on condition of
anonymity because of the
sensitivity of the issue.
After the Iranian
announcement, Turkish
Prime Minister Recep Tayyip
Erdogan said no firm date
has been set for the talks,
Turkey's state-run Anatolia
news agency reported.
Confusion and complica-
tions are not new elements
to the process. Iran has often
sent mixed signals over its
willingness to discuss West-
ern demands to curb its
nuclear ambitions, including
sending counter-proposals
and using delaying tactics that


effectively brought talks to
an impasse.
US State Department
spokesman PJ Crowley noted
the Iranian response to Ash-
ton's invitation. He said that
Secretary of State Hillary
Rodham Clinton may speak
with Ashton Tuesday and
that the United States would
consult with the other nego-
tiating nations.,
"We will work to try to nail
down with Iran a specific date
and location for this meet-
ing," Crowley said.
The Mehr agency quoted
Mottaki as saying talks were
"expected" to start Monday,
but also said both Iran and
the West should show "flexi-
bility" for setting the date and
place of the talks. Mottaki
had earlier suggested Turkey
as the venue.
He also urged the six
nations to soften their stance
toward Iran. "In the past, we
witnessed confrontation
instead of a constructive"
approach, he was quoted as
saying.
Last week, Ahmadinejad
said the nuclear talks were
doomed if the six powers
continue what he called a
"path of arrogance."
"You have only one
option: That's recognizing the
right and greatness of the
Iranian nation,", he said in a
speech broadcast on state
television.


By THOMAS WATKINS
Associated Press Writer
LOS ANGELES (AP) -
Federal agents have arrested
three retired Marines sus-
pected of selling illegal assault
weapons to a notorious Los
Angeles street gang, The
Associated Press has learned.
The suspected ringleader,'
Adam Gitschlag, who served
in Iraq and was once based at
Camp Pendleton, was arrest-
ed at his Orange County
home November 2 as part of
an operation carried out by
the Bureau of Alcohol,
Tobacco, Firearms and
n Explosives, as well as military
investigators and local police.
The � arrests were
) announced a week after a
Navy SEAL in San Diego and
two'others were charged with
smuggling machine guns from
Iraq for sale on the black mar-
ket.
Investigative documents
obtained by the AP state that
Gitschlag oversaw the sale of
.two cases containing firearms,
including an AK-47, two
Russian and Romanian vari-
ants of the weapon and two


other semiautomatic rifles.
Under California law, it is
illegal to own or sell unregis-
tered assault weapons.
Gitschlag, who was released
on bail, told the AP the
charges are untrue and he is a
gun collector who loves his
country.
The deal was carried out
June 23 in the parking lot of a
Pasadena post office, where
Gitschlag, along with a for-
mer Marine and an active-
duty Marine met with a postal
service supervisor, a Florencia
13 street gang member and
two other men, then sold
them the weapons for $6,000,
the ATF said Tuesday.
Unbeknown to Gitschlag,
one of the men was working
as an ATF informant.
In front of the F-13 gang
member, the informant asked
Gitschlag if he would be will-
ing to sell more firearms to
other gang members in the
future. He agreed, according
to a search warrant affidavit.
The gang member never
took possession of the
weapons and the informant
gave them to ATF agents
after the sale.


No insect



left behind.


S lth.- AIIjlna Agency Lid
Madeira St., Palmdale
Nassau, BAHAMAS
Tel: 242-677-1441


I O D S U S ST R E N TISemPA GE L G O N TO 'W W.T I B UN 242 CO M


-kill fly'
,..,,...,,.,0ygon to ing

rawling insects.


The,.Power to protect your family,



A F A G. i 1 V Q VA N Y


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010, PAGE 27


THE TRIBUNE








PAGE 28, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010


US rejects UN




call to abolish




death penalty


By FRANK JORDANS
Associated Press
GENEVA (AP) - The
United States dismissed inter-
national calls Tuesday to
abolish the death penalty as
friends and foes alike deliv-
ered their recommendations
on how Washington can
improve its human rights
record.
US.State Department legal
adviser Harold Koh said cap-
ital punishment was permit-
ted under international law,
brushing aside long-standing
appeals by European coun-
tries and others to temporar-
ily halt or completely abolish
the death penalty, which crit-
ics say is inhumane and
unfairly applied.
"While we respect those
who make these recommen-
dations, we note that they
reflect continuing policy dif-
ferences, not a genuine dif-
ference about what interna-
tional law requires," Koh told
the Geneva-ba,sed UN
Human Rights Council.
The call to abolish the
death penalty was repeated
throughout the list of 228 rec-
ommendations by other
nations that formed part of
the first comprehensive
review of Washington's
human rights record before
the council.
Other nations also urged
the US to reduce overcrowd-
ing in prisons, ratify interna-
tional treaties on the rights of
women and children, and take
further steps to prevent racial
profiling.
Koh said the US was com-
mitted, to rooting out injus-
tices and would seriously con-


SPEAKING: US State Department legal adviser Harold Koh.
(AP Photo)


sider some of the recommen-
dations, including one to sign
a UN declaration on the
rights of indigenous people.
But in response to recom-
mendations made by adver-
saries such as Iran,
Venezuela, Cuba and North
Korea, Koh said some pro-
posals were "plainly intend-
ed as political provocations,
and cannot be taken serious-
ly."
He didn't elaborate.
Civil society groups have
praised the United States for


involving them in the review
process, which all UN mem-
ber states have to undergo
every four years.
"This international engage-
ment must be followed by
concrete domestic policies
and actions and -a commit-
ment to fixing all domestic
human rights abuses, not just
the ones that are most con-
venient," the director of the
American Civil Liberties
Union's human rights pro-
gramme, Jamil Dakwar, said
in a statement. �


TODSUSSOIES ON TIS AG LG ONTOWW.TI'NE42C


THE TRIBUNE





















UK TRAVEL SITE
SEES 18.2% RISE
FOR BAHAMAS
* Bahamas third most
reliant nation
tourism, industry
accounting for 66%
of exports
* NAD lauds July and
August passenger
numbers for beating
pre-recession levels
By ALISON LOWE
Business Reporter,
alowe@tribunemedia.net
A KEY UK-based Inter-
net travel search engine
saw an 18.2 per cent
increase in persons con-
ducting searches on
Bahamas vacations, a
Caribbean Tourism Organ-
isation (CTO) report has
revealed, with this nation
the world's third most
reliant on tourism as a per-
centage of total export
earnings.
The CTO report, which
focused on the likely
impact of the increase in
UK Air Passenger Duty
SEE page 4B


UTI


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010
..,,A-.,,''. ;2 . {A ,,,.


�rBOBI

Christrx-tas



y U ra


First 870m port area 'hand over' by Dec 14

' .. * Arawak port chair says $10m spent on construction to date, with first 327 feet of waterfront space on target
AF. ' -. for passing to freight companies
''' * Confirms Maura hiring and CFO appointment, and adds: 'We're going to meet our milestones'
S, * Port to 'start to show itself in the next three weeks', with $30m bank finance line not yet touched


TOUR: Government officials toured the Arawak
Cay port in October


ARREARS '5% PTS BELOW IND
BOOST FIDELITY'S PROFIT RI
* BISX-listed bank generates $743k Q3 profits-to
wipe out first half loss, although still 62.7% below
2009 comparatives
* Institution 'reasonably comfortable' it will enjoy
consistent profitability through Q4 and 2011
* Non-performing loans 'couple of percentage
points below' sector benchmark, as bank eyes
interest margin boost
* No new products or branches before 2012, as
swing to 70/30 real estate/consumer loan mix
boosts top line


By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor


Fidelity Bank (B
not have to post m
visions, Mr Sund
bank's non-perfoi
those 90 days p
upon which it sto
SEE page


By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor


THE $70 million Arawak Cay
port is hoping to hand over the first
space to the shipping/freight com-


USTRY'
RETURN








ANWER
SUNDERJI
ahamas) did
nore loss pro-
Jerji said the
rming loans -
ast due and
ops accruing
8B


panics by December 14, its chair-
man told Tribune Business yester-
day, adding that $10 million had
been spent on the project to date
with its new chief executive set to
take "a load off the shoulders" for


CONSOLIDATED EYES

EARLY REDEMPTION

FOR $8.5M BONDS
* Looking to use cash flow to redeem remain-
der of $10m Bahamian bond issue, having
repaid $1.5m in principal in September
* BISX-listed firm expects Water Corp's $5.9m
receivables balance to 'decrease going for-
ward', having kept payments 'consistent'
* But acknowledges 'significant sum' owed,
as Bahamas operating margins continue to
improve
By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor
CONSOLIDATED Water yesterday said
it would continue to use cash flow to finance
the early redemption of its outstanding $8.5
SEE page 7B


both the Government and private
sector.
Pledging that the new port's con-
struction was "going to meet our
SEE page 10B


$85M SAVING FROM

CUTTING WATER LOSSES
By ALISON LOWE
Business Reporter
alowe@tribunemedia.net
THE execution of a con-
tract to address the Water
and Sewerage Corporation's
(WSC) 50 per cent "non-rev-
enue water" loss could save
it 2.5 million gallons of "lost"
water a day and $85 million PHENTON
over 10 years, minister of NEYMOUR
state for the environment, EYMOUR
Phenton Neymour, said yesterday.
However, despite receiving a number of
bids on the project after a "competitive
international tendering process" earlier this
year, Mr Neymour was unable to state defin-
itively when the Government intends for
SEE page 9B


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T-HE TRIBUNE


PAGE: 2B, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010


hone m
-r









THE TT A E1 PAGE 3B


Making the news




for your clients


By DEIDRE M. BASTIAN

How many parts does
your newsletter
design have? Most newslet-
ters will have at least a name-
plate, body text and head-
lines, but usually there will be
several other parts. Before we
begin to discover some 'of the
most fundamental parts of a
business newsletter design,
let's find out exactly what a
newsletter is.
A newsletter is a regular
publication that generally pro-
vides interesting information
to a defined group of people.
Its purpose? Well, it's all in
an effort to communicate an
idea or concept using com-
pelling or visual writing. Prin-
cipally, its main purpose is to
teach, promote and inform.
On the face of it, newslet-
ters create an interest in your
organisation and demonstrate
the benefits of doing business,
as they powerfully announce
events, new products and ser-
vices. While newsletters may
garner much attention, statis-
tics confirm that one pub-
lished consistently and coher-
ently increases recognition,
improves customer relation-
ships and generates strong
response rates.
Note that research has
revealed that more than 80
per cent of newsletter read-
ers say they are useful, 90 per
cent get an idea from each
issue, 75 per cent save issues
and 32 per cent pass along
articles to colleagues.
Nonetheless, there are no
hard and fast rules of newslet-
ter designing or writing.
Listed here are a few essen-
tial pointers for newsletter
design:
Nameplate: The banner on
the front of a newsletter that
identifies the publication is its
nameplate. The nameplate
usually contains the name of
the newsletter, possibly graph-
ics or a logo, and perhaps a
subtitle, motto and publica-
tion information, including
volume and issue or date.
Body: The body of the
newsletter is the bulk of the
text, excluding the headlines
and decorative text elements.
It's also the article that makes
up the newsletter content.
Table of Contents: Usually
appearing on the front page, it
briefly lists articles and spe-


Masthead: The masthead is
that section of a newsletter
design, typically found on the
second page (but could be on
any page) that lists the name
of the publisher and other
pertinent data. The Masthead
may include staff names, con-
tributors, subscription infor-
mation, addresses and logo,
etc.
Headline: After the name-
plate, the headline identify-
ing each article in a newsletter
is the most prominent text
element.
Kicker: Often seen in
newsletter design, the kicker
is a short phrase set above the
headline. The kicker can
serve as an introduction or
section heading to identify a
regular column.
Deck: The newsletter deck
is one or more lines of text
found between the headline
and the body of the article.
The deck also elaborates or
expands on the headline and
topic of the accompanying
text.
Subhead: Subheads appear
within the body of article'sto'
divide them into smaller sec-
tions.
Running Head: More famil-
iarly known as a header, a
running headline is a repeat-
ing text. It is often the title of
the publication that appears,
usually at the top of each page
or every other page, and
sometimes incorporates the
page number.
Page Numbers: Page num-
bers can appear at the top,
bottom, or sides of pages.
Notably, page one is not num-
bered in a newsletter.


Continuation Lines: When
articles span two or more
pages, a newsletter uses con-
tinuation lines to help read-
ers find the rest of the article.
Jumplines: Jumplines are
also called continuation lines,
typically appearing at the end
of a column, as in 'continued
on page 53'. Jumplines at the
top.of a column indicate
where the article is continued
from, as in 'continued from
page 13'.
Continuation Heads: When
articles jump from one page
to another, continuation
heads identify the continued
portion of the articles and cue
the reader as to where to pick
up reading.
End Signs: A dingbat or
printer's ornament used to
mark the end of a story in a
newsletter. This signals to the
reader they have reached the
end of the article.
Pull-Quotes: Used to
attract attention, especially in
long articles. A pull-quote is a
small selection of text 'pulled
out and quoted' in a larger
typeface. (my favorite).
Photos'/ Illustrations: A
newsletter design layout may
contain photographs, draw-
ings, charts, graphs or clip art.
Mug Shots: This is a more
or less straight into the cam-
era 'head and shoulders' pic-
ture.
Caption : The caption is a
phrase, sentence or paragraph
describing the contents of an
illustration such as a photo-
graph or chart. The caption
is usually placed directly
above, below, or to the side of
the picture it describes.


FOR SALE BY OWNER

HARBOUR / OCEAN VIEW /

HILLSIDE LOT IN," RIDGEWAY"


Large hillside lot in
prestigious and cozy
"Ridgeway" off the
Eastern Road New Prov-
idence, 224ft on Ridge-
way road, elevated and
with great views of
Montague Bay and the
surrounding islands and
cays, zoned residential
use, lot is 14,839 sq ft,
dimensions 224'x 222'x
128'x 56', cleared and


partially enclosed,
views from any
level.


Asking
B$220,000.00 gross


Contact: Alexander
242 3236185
242 4672962
Email: milesxander05@yahoo.com


....


great
floor


Once you've wrapped your
head around these guidelines,
then you can be a little wild
and 'uncultivated' if you wish.
My advice is to absorb, stew
for a while and see what your
imagination brings. Bu let's
raise the bar a little and con-
sider involving our readers.
Sounds good? Then invite
clients to respond with ideas
they'd like to see published
or try profiling a client, which
may be a good idea.
Moreover, be creative, as it
should not hurt to follow your
gut feelings. This will make
your newsletter unique, and
successful, with strong char-
acteristics. Bear in mind that
an excellent information sheet
presents a professional, win-
ning image of you and your
company, while consistency
demonstrates your perma-
nence and reliability.
Consider this: Justas a
newsletter can help grow your
business, it can easily make
you appear a clown. So, until
we meet again, play a little,
have fun and stay on top of
your game.
NB: Author encourages
feedback at: deedee2111@
hotmail.com


NAD
Nassau Airport
Development Company

SRICE IN UQ '


PI-210 Canopies
Nassau Airport Development Company (NAD) has a requirement
for the design, manufacturing and installation of fabric canopies for
Stage 2 and Stage 3 of the Lynden Pindling International Airport
Expansion Project, with Stage 2 being awarded at this time.

The Scope of Work includes:
* Design-build of fabric canopies (removable canopy, structure,
solar lighting) in accordance with the Bahamas Building Code for
parking lot and airside passenger walkways;
* Preparation of design shop drawings and fabrication of canopy
structure; and
* Site installation of structure, solar powered lighting and
removable fabric canopy, in coordination with other contractors
on site.

Price Inquiry Packages will be available for pick up
after 1:00 pm, on Thursday, November 11th, 2010,


Cbo1takt~ Traci Brisby
Oonftd C &o Pseivent Mmage
* LPIAEawun Plater!
M-~47W0 I Fax. (2471377-2111
PG" ~n4a~ssauate~m a
O v- a
I~:;i~~;~ �h oft 'birP.B y~i na3.bss b
;.;~-,~-d�~:;-Em 1%r-���


As of November 1st 2010, we will change our trading name to


DBAHAMAS VISION CENTRE


HARBOUR BAY SHOPPING CENTRE
Nassau, New Providence
323-2SEE (2733).393-0930


REGENT CENTRE WEST
Freeport, Grand Bahama
352-2SEE(2733) 352-EYES(3937)


We look forward to continuing to serve you with caring service, stylish
frames and contact lenses.
See Better, Look Better!
at
BAHAMAS VISION CENTRE


TODISCUSSSTORIESONTHISPG


NOTICE OF IN-DEPTH INVESTIGATION
INTO THE PROPOSED MERGER BETWEEN
CABLE BAHAMAS LIMITED AND SYSTEMS RESOURCE
GROUP LIMITED

pursuant to
SECTION 8(1)(e) and 78(2)
of the
COMMUNICATIONS ACT, 2009

1. The Utilities Regulation and Competition Authority (URCA) hereby gives
notice that it has opened an in-depth investigation in accordance with
the Communications Act, 2009 and the Merger Control - Substantive
Guidance (ECS Comp. 2) into the proposed merger between Cable
Bahamas Limited (CBL) and Systems Resource Group Limited (SRG).

2. On September 27, 2010, by public Notice, URCA gave interested persons
until October 1, 2010 to make representations before determining to
open an in-depth investigation or forming any opinion or issuing any
adjudication on whether the proposed merger would have or be likely
to have the effect of substantially lessening competition in a market in
The Bahamas. URCA has now considered the representations to the
proposed merger submitted by interested parties.

3. URCA may open an in-depth investigation where it considers that there
is a significant prospect that the change in control, consequential to the
proposed merger, is likely to have adverse effects which will substantially
lessen competition in the market and:

(i) the merging Parties have not suggested any proposals to eliminate
URCA's concerns; and
(ii) URCA is not satisfied at that stage that the competition concerns
are out weighed by substantiated efficiencies.

4. A decision to open an in-depth investigation does not prejudge the
result of the investigation or a Final Decision by URCA to the proposed.
merger.

5. URCA now has within ninety (90) calendar days of opening the in-depth
investigation to issue its adjudication and will therefore issue its
adjudication on the proposed merger on or before February 5, 2011.


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010, PAGE 3B


"'


THE TRIBUNE








PAGE 4B, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11,2010 THE TRIBUNE


UK travel site sees


18.2%


rise for the Bahamas


FROM page one

(APD) on demand by British
tourists for a Caribbean holi-
day, noted that despite an 11.6
per cent drop in searches on
Cheapflights.co.uk for
Caribbean holidays in 2009-


2010, compared to 2008-2009,
the Bahamas saw an 18.2 per
cent rise over the same peri-
od- from 19,738 to 23,337.
In addition, the Bahamas
tailed only St Lucia and Macau
when it came to reliance on
tourism, the industry account-
ing for an average 66 per cent


of total exports over the period
2004-2008.
Meanwhile, offering another
sign that economic conditions
are beginning to turn around,
the Nassau Airport Develop-
ment Company (NAD) yes-
terday revealed that passenger
traffic through the airport in


NOTICE

IN THE ESTATE OF MABEL EILEEN PATRICIA
KERR late of Shirley Street in the Eastern District of
the Island of New Providence, one of the Islands in the
Commonwealth of The Bahamas, Deceased.

NOTICE is hereby given that all persons having
any claims or demands against the above-named
Estate are requested to send the same duly certified
to the undersigned on or before Friday the 12th day of
November 2010 after which the Personal Representative
will proceed to distribute the assets of the Deceased
among the persons entitled thereto having regard only
to the claims of'which the Personal Representative shall
then have had notice.

AND NOTICE is hereby also given that all persons
indebted to the said Estate are requested to make
full settlement on or before the date hereinbefore
mentioned.

CASH, FOUNTAIN
Attorneys-at-Law
P. O. Box N-476
Armstrong Street
Nassau, The Bahamas
Attorneys for ihe Personal Representative










The Government of The Bahamas has received financing under the President's Emergency
Plan for AIDS Relief (PEPFAR) for Strengthening the Capacity of the Government of The
Bahamas to expand HIV/AIDS Strategic Information, Laboratory Testing and Prevention
Programs in the fight against HIV/AIDS.

The Ministry of Health invites application from suitably qualified individuals to fill the
position of Programme Manager, Programme Co-ordinator and Administrative Assistant to
coordinate all activities involved in the execution, management, monitoring and evaluation
of the program.

POST FOR IMMEDIATE HIRING

PROGRAMME MANAGER
Requirements for the post: - Interest applicants must possess a Masters Degree in Public
Health Administration or related subjects with a minimum of seven (7) years experience
working in clinical setting in a supervisory position. Additionally a certification/experience in
Project Management would be an asset.

Duties/Responsibilities: - In collaboration with the Chief Medical Officer, provide
management and supervision of the Programme Management Office (PMO):
1 Responsible for overseeing the operation of project activities
" Coordination with other agencies and community partners, development of
materials, and conducting meetings
' Responsible for overall program performance, hiring, and staff performance
evaluations
-" Responsible authority for ensuring necessary reports/documentation are submitted
to MOH & CDC
" Supervision of staff

PROGRAMME CO-ORDINATOR'
Requirements for the post: - Interested applicants must possess a Masters Degree or
Bachelors Degree in Public Health Administration or related subjects with a minimum of six
(6) years clinical experience. Additionally a certification/experience in Project Management
would be an asset.

Duties/Responsibilities:
F Provide programme and administrative support
Coordination with other agencies and community partners, development of
materials, and conducting meetings
1 Financial and budget management
' Design and implement office policies and procedures
1 Review/prepare technical reports

ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT
Requirements for post: - Interested applicants must posses five (5) BGCSE's or equivalent
plus Typewriting or Certificate in Computer literacy at the Intermediate level with a
minimum of three (3) years secretarial experience. Additionally Shorthand ability would be
an asset.
Duties/Responsibilities:
F Perform routine secretarial duties
~ Prepare and manage correspondence, reports and documents
F Organize and coordinate meetings, appointments and travel arrangements
i Maintain filing systems
F Coordinate the flow of information both internally and externally

Individuals interested in providing services for the activities listed above should forward a
curriculum vitea to mdr(@batelnet.bs or airmail to: Permanent Secretary, Ministry of Health,
P.O. Box N-3730, Nassau, Bahamas, Attention: Mrs. Blanche Deveaux, Deputy Permanent
Secretary by November 16,2010.


the busy summer months this
year "bounced back" to pre-
recession levels.
However, this growth was
more heavily biased in favour
of domestic travel over inter-
national or US travel. Inter-
Bahamas passenger use of the
facility in the "peak family
vacation travel" months of July
and August 2010 grew 5 per
cent beyond that seen' in the
corresponding "pre-recession"
months in 2008.
"While international pas-
senger numbers declined by
approximately 10 per cent, US
passenger numbers (more than
two-thirds of all traffic)
remained flat with a decline of


less than 1 per cent, for an
overall performance quite
comparable to summer of
2008, which was considered by
many as a banner summer,"
said a release issued by NAD's
communications manager,
Shonalee Johnson.
At the same time, the num-
ber of seats on passenger
flights being flown into LPIA
in July and August 2010 were
almost 17,000 more than in the
same months of 2008, which
NAD described as "another
sign of confidence by the car-
riers serving the airport". It
also attributed this to consis-
tent marketing of the route to
current and potential carriers.


Stewart Steeves, NAD's
president and chief executive,
said the latest figures "contin-
ue to demonstrate that (LPIA)
is a popular airport, enabling
vacationers easy access to and
through the islands of the
Bahamas."
"In a year where destination
airports everywhere have
struggled to maintain or grow
previous performance levels,
we are pleased to have per-
formed so well."
Mr Steeves said the compa-
ny has managed to make the
existing facilities at LPIA
"work hard at delivering a
good experience, with better
screening systems for passen-
gers and luggage, more food
and retail outlets, and upgrad-
ed restroom facilities" as it con-
tinues to work on the devel-
opment of the new airport
facilities.
"The result is that customers
view their arrival and depar-
ture experience as pleasant.
The team at NAD deserves the
credit for this turnaround," said
Mr Steeves.
The airport management
company is shortly due to
release its annual report for
2010, around November 25.


Share

your

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


li DSCUS SORESONTHS'AGE OG0N T0WW.TRBUN242CO


Faculty Vacancies
Northern Bahamas Campus

Visit our website at www.cob.edu.bs
Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons
for the following positions at The College of The
Bahamas Northern Bahamas Campus in Grand
Bahama:-
Assistant Professor, Accounting
Assistant Professor, Management & Marketing
'Assistant Professor, Computer Information Systems
Assistant Professor, Biology
Assistant Professor, Early Childhood Education
Assistant Professor, Literature and Composition
Librarian II
For detailed job descriptions, please visit
www.cob.edu.bs/hrapply. Interested candidates should
submit a detailed resume and cover letter of interest no
later than Tuesday, November 30th, 2010. A completed
application package, cover letter of interest and resume
should be forwarded to: Associate Vice President,
Human Resources Department, The College of The
Bahamas, Qakes Field Campus, P.O. Box N-4912,
Nassau, Bahamas OR hrapply@cob.edu.bs.


KingswayA dey
4.' . . . " d ,' ; . .,





Advertisement for Senior Principal - High School

Requirements for the position

* A Bachelor's Degree (minimum) a Masters Degree is preferred and professional teaching
qualifications from an approved institution a plus,
N The Principal must be innovative and a professional leader in the school.
� *.' A minimum often years successful teaching experience.
, Training in administration and supervision is essential for this role (training in business would be
an advantage) or
, A minimum of five years experience as a successful High School Principal or vice principal
* Must take responsibility for spiritual development of Campus under the guide of the Committee of
Management and school policy.
, Born-again Christian.

The successful candidate will be expected to:

* assume and demonstrate professional and administrative leadership of the school with particular
emphasis on sound pedagogy and supervision of staff and students activities;
* fulfill die vision of the school Board (Committee of Management -CO.M.) through the
implementation and management of policies, thereby ensuring a safe, healthy, child-centered and
productive learning environment;
* work with school board. (CO.M.). teachers and parents to maintain effective school( community
relationships;
* possess excellent leadership, strong organizational, communication skills and the ability to
motivate staff and students;
* Organize effective scheduling, program development and evaluation procedures.

Specific dudes include:

* Leading in the development, implementation and evaluation of all school programs and activities;
A*; Providing and supervising an effective discipline system:
* Communicating with the C.O.M. on a frequent basis relative to all needs, successes and general
operation of the school;
* Establishing and promoting high standards and expectations for all staff and students in academic
performance and responsible behavior,
* Supervising instructional programs of the school ensuring that they address students needs,
interest and skill levels;
* Overseeing the management of all resources of the institution.

Interested applications may be forwarded along with photo and resume to the address below for attention:
Chair of Human Resources or email to: gwilliams@kingswayacademy.com


Administrator, Business Manager Tel: 1 ' iFa.x 1324-6887 * Fax: (242) 3:,;- 17?
---nt ; Principal / Faculty / Offices Tel; �, 4 : i'- J i'l) * Fax: 24::1 364-;',06
i.;ii School Principal F.oit'il . ',Offices Tel: 4 ',. : '.:i 1/ .. - Fax: / 2,,' ,464
Bernard Road, Box N-4378, Nassau, �al.ii.s


I


BUSINESS


THE TRIBUNE


PAGE 4B, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER,11, 2010















Bahamian realtor


at


DAMIANOS Sotheby's
International Realty, the
Bahamian real estate firm,
participated in the sixth
Annual Sotheby's Interna-
tional Realty Leadership
Forum, which brought
together nearly 250 net-
work members and staff
from 10 countries world-
wide.
"The annual Leadership
Forum provides a great val-
ue to our firm, and this
year's event was no excep-
tion," said George Dami-
anos, president of Dami-
anos Sotheby'sInterna-
tional Realty. "It offered
the opportunity to network
with some of the world's
most talented real estate
professionals, and learn
more about the industry
and the role of emerging
technologies."
Damianos' Sotheby's
International Realty, which
has offices throughout the
Bahamas, offers Sotheby's
International Realty mar-
keting, advertising and
referral services, designed
to attract buyers to the fir-
m's property listings.
In addition, the firm and
its clients benefit from an
association with the Siothe-
by's auction house, which
promotes real estate refer-
ral opportunities with auc-
tion house clientele.
"The Leadership Forum
is a very effective tool for
bringing together our net-
work members from all
over the world, with the
common goal of sharing
their own unique experi-
ences," said Michael R.
Good, chief executive of
Sotheby's International
Realty Affiliates. "
This year's conference,
our largest ever, provided
a brand update and presen-
tations on competing in
today's luxury market and
leveraging new technologies
in real estate marketing."


global seminar




STHE COLLEGE OF THE BAHAMAS


Visit our website at www.cob.edu.bs

Faculty Vacancies

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons for the following full- time faculty
positions to teach effective August 2011:


FROM L TO R: Philip White, president and chief operating officer of
Sotheby's International Realty; George Damianos, president of Damianos
Sotheby's International Realty, Bahamas; and Judson Henderson, broker
of record for Henderson Sotheby's International Realty, Princeton, New
Jersey, at the sixth Annual Sotheby's International Realty Leadership
Forum in Atlanta, Georgia


Applications for the position of


Must have experience in
managing people.
Must have excellent
organizational
skills,excellent customer
service and sales skills.
Must be able to assemble
exercise equipment.



Please mail
RIesume and photograph'to:

Assistant Manager Position,
P.O. Box N-523,
Nassau, Bahamas


School of Business
Assistant Professor, Accounting
Assistant Professor, Finance and
Economics
Assistant Professor, Management and
Marketing
Assistant Professor, Computer
Information Systems
School of Chemistry. Environmental and
LifeSciences .
Assistant Professor, Agriculture
Assistant Professor, Chemistry
Assistant Professor, Environmental
Sustainability
Assistant Professor, Geography
School ofCommunication and Creative
ArM
Assistant Professor, Art
Assistant Professor, Music
Assistant Professor, Foreign Languages
(Haitian Creole/FrenchJ
Assistant Professor, Foreign Languages
(Spanish)
Assistant Professor, Journalism
School ofEducation
Assistant Professor, Religious Education


School of English Studies
Assistant Professor, College Composition
and Literature
SchQoolof Mathematics. Physics and
Technolouv
Assistant Professor, Physics
Assistant Professor, Mathematics
School of Nursing and Allied Health
Professions
Assistant Professor, Pharmaceutical
Sciences (Grosvenor Close Campus)
SchoolofSocialSciences
Assistant Professor, Criminal Justice
Studies
UWI - LLB. Programme
Assistant Professor, Law
Libraries and InstructionalMedia
Serice.s
Librarian II, Head of Public Services and
Reference Librarian
Librarian II, Head of Technical Services
and Cataloguing Librarian


For detailed job descriptions, visit www.cob.edu.bs/hrapply. Interested candidates
should submit a detailed resume and cover letter of interest no later than Tuesday,
November 30th,. 2010. A completed application package, cover letter of interest and
resume should be forwarded to: Associate Vice President, Human Resources Department,
The College of The Bahamas, Oakes Field Campus, P.O. Box N-4912, Nassau, Bahamas OR
hrapply@cob.edu.bs


TO ISUSSSTRIS ONTHI S PGELO N O'WWTIBUE22.O


PROCLAMATION

WHEREAS, the Bahanas National Children's Commission., which functions under the umintla of
Comprehensive Family lkis*tes, has as Its mission the development and enhancement of the
seetemof our nation'schidren, in the contxtaiof Chrstia living;

AND WHEREAS, the Commissionecgnes l the contm grth and pos delopment
of our nation will require the alone and cultivation of a socty in which integrity. character,
moral and iritualas are qualities to be treasured and chedshed;

AND H AS,atheBaham Nimal Children's Comassion, in aheig to t stated mission
and ongoing commitment to g mng expression to its concm for the we-beg of the natiw's
children, cals on all adults, especiay parents and direct caegivers of children, to join with the
Commission in renewing their con*inent to the total wet fareof each child

AND WHEREAS, tie Bahamas National Children's Commission, as a pat of its overall plan for
this years observance of National Children's Week. wishes to encourage famles churches and
schools to place emphasis on the re�ogimmon of children, our nation's most precious esoue and
our most weighty resposibity, by showing themn acs of appeciation and by including them in
special activities and miCeonies;

AND WHREAS, the Bahamas National Chien's Co iin in planning for the obseance of
National Children's Week 2010. has setected as its theme Respect te Children":

NOW THEREFORE, I Hubert A. Ingraham.Prime tinirsterofthe Conmmoinweatth of The Bahamas,
do hereby proclam the week beginning Sunday, 14* Nomber and ending Saturday. 2
November, 2010 as National Children Week'.

IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have
Hereuntosetmy Hand an Seal
this of Sdeptember, 2010



HMERT AINGRA, A
PRMElWIfSTER


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010, PA-GE 5B


THE TRIBUNE





PAGE 6B, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010_


(r"Your Bahamian Supermarkets' t� 4\


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THE TRIBUNETURSDAINOVMEESS21, AE7


FROM page one
million Bahamian bond issue,
with the BISX-listed group
adding that it expected the
$5.9 million balance owed to
it by the Water & Sewerage
Corporation to "decrease
going forward".
In a telephone conference
call with Wall Street analysts
to discuss the company's 2010
third quarter results, David
Sasnett, Consolidated Water's
chief financial officer, while
acknowledging that the Gov-
ernment-owned Corporation
"continues to owe us a signif-
icant amount", said it had
managed to keep the receiv-
ables balance "consistent".
He added that the compa-
ny's Bahamian operations,
which include the Blue Hills
and Windsor reverse osmosis
plants, were continuing to gen-
erate improved operating
margins due to efficiency mea-
sures previously implement-
ed.
"Bulk water sales in the
Bahamas business remain flat,
and the continued improve-
ment in operating margins is
due to cost controls and effi-
ciency measures implement-
ed in previous quarters," Mr
Sasnett said yesterday.
"The Bahamas Govern-
ment [the Water & Sewerage
Corporation] continues to owe
us a-significant amount of.


CONSOLIDATED EYES EARLY REDEMPTION


receivables, but they've kept
the receivables balance rela-
tively consistent, and
increased payments to us, so
we expect the receivables bal-
ance to decrease going for-
ward."
The Consolidated Water
chief financial officer also not-
ed the company's decision to
repay $1.5 million of the $10.
million debt owed to Bahami-
an investors, chiefly institu-
tions and high net-worth indi-
viduals, who bought into the
bond issue that helped finance
construction of the Blue Hills
reverse osmosis plant.
Serving notice of the com-
pany's intention to continue
making early redemptions of
that issue, Mr Sasnett said:
"We decided to repay $1.5
million of debt in the
Bahamas..... As we continue
to generate cash in the
Bahamas, you should see us
repay that debt."
Tribune Business revealed
yesterday how Consolidated
Water, in September 2010,
redeemed $1.5 million of the
$10 million bond issue used
to finance construction of its
reverse osmosis plant, leaving
some $8.5 million outstand-
ing. The bonds are due to
mature on June 30, 2015, and
attract a quarterly interest
payment of 7.5 per cent.


And this newspaper also
disclosed how Consolidated
Water expected the Water &
Sewerage Corporation's
accounts receivables to
"remain consistent" for the
rest of 2010, the $1.3 million
per month payment being
merely sufficient to cover the
monthly water supply bill - not
dent the $5.9 million out-
standing balance.
"As of September 30,2010,
Consolidated Water Bahamas
was due approximately $5.9.
million from the Water &
Sewerage Corporation," Con-
solidated Water said in its fil-
ings with the Securities &
Exchange Commission (SEC).
"We have been informed
previously by representatives
of the Bahamas government
that the delay in paying our
accounts receivables is due to
operating issues within the
Water & Sewerage Corpora-
tion, that the delay does not
reflect any type of dispute
with us with respect to the
amounts owed, and that the
amounts will ultimately be
paid in full.
"Although Water & Sew-
erage Corporation was able
to reduce its delinquent
receivable balances to Con-
solidated Water Bahamas in
the prior fiscal quarters, we
have been informed by Water
& Sewerage Corporation rep-
resentatives that monthly pay-
ments to Consolidated Water
Bahamas for the immediate
future will continue in
amounts of approximately
$1.3 million. The total amount
of delinquent receivables from
the Water & Sewerage Cor-
poration is expected to remain
consistent for the remainder
of 2010."
The BISX-listed water sup-
plier also revealed that it had
set up a new $500,000 credit
facility with Scotiabank
(Bahamas), which attracts a
rate of Bahamian Prime plus
1.5 per cent, although no
drawings have yet been made.
For the nine months to Sep-
tember 30,2010, Consolidated
Water said it had seen a
$253,000 year-over-year
decrease in bank charges asso-
ciated with its Bahamian oper-
ations, these fees having been
incurred in -converting
Bahamian dollars to US dol-
lars.


~aT~.~~U.


Throw Pillows - $19.99
Duvet Covers - 20% OFF i
3PC Bath Rug Sets - $19.99 . P
Zodiac S/S Cookware Setrs . 9 .9.- " i
Madison 12PK Wash Cloths - 99;
Lynns 49PC Dinnerware SetVr 899.
Home Styles 20"x30" Area Rugs., $7.9i .
Madsion 24x60 Floor Runner - $10.99
Luxury Home Comforter Sets - $89.99
2PC Rug Set W/Shower Curtain - $19.99
Breadman Breadmaker #TR520 - $139.99
Victoria Classic Window Panels - $19.99
Victoria Classic Shower Curtains - $11.99
Victoria Classic Kitchen Curtains - $11.99
Victoria Classic 7PC ComiSets k$90.99
Anchor Hocking 16PC Glas Sts - $29.99
Wamsutta Egyptian Sateen Sheet Sets - 20%OFF
..a-;H.orB,.hpi.., .e


LEGALNOTICE
NOTICE
INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS COMPANIES ACT
(No.45 of 2000)
In Voluntary Liquidation
Notice is hereby given that in accordance with Section
137 (4) of the International Business Companies Act,
(No.45 of 2000), GOODFORT INVESTMENTS
CORP., is in dissolution and can be contacted at 60
Market Square, P.O. Box 1906, Belize City, Belize.
All persons having claims against the above-named
compaiiy are required to send their names, addresses
and particulars of their debts or claims to the Liquidator
before the 5th day of December, 2010.



For: Conlinnctal Lquidalors, Inc.
Liquidator


K2^


AM I


THE TRIBUNE


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010, PAGE 7B


1%7*


ne











Security
MINISTRY OF NATIONAL SECURITY

PARLIAMENTARY REGISTRATION DEPARTMENT

PUBLIC NOTICE
VOTER REGISTRATION
The Parliamentary Commissioner wishes to remind the general public that Voter Registration continues on a
daily basis in New Providence and in the Family Islands. Persons applying for .registration must be
BAHAMIAN CITIZENS, 18 years and older and must have resided in a particular constituency for three
months or more.

As of Monday 1 November, 2010 voter registration centres will be opened as follows:

In New Providence between the hours of 10:00am - 4:00pm.

(1) The Parliamentary Registration Department, Farrington Road
(2) The Town Centre and Marathon Malls
(3) The General Post Office, East Hill Street
(4) The Sub-Post Office, Carmichael Road
(5) The Sub-Post Office, South Beach
(6) The Sub-Post Office, Elizabeth Estates
(7) The National Insurance Board - Baillou Hill Road
(8) College of The Bahamas (Portia Smith Building)

Additional centres are opened in Commonwealth Banks Branches from 9:30am to 3:00pm as follows:

(1) Commonwealth Bank - Mackey Street.
(2) Commonwealth Bank - Prince Charles Drive
(3) Commonwealth Bank-Golden Gates
(4) Commonwealth Bank - Cable Beach

In Grand Bahama, the following centres are opened between the hours of 9:30am - 4:30pm;

(1) Parliamentary Registration Department, Freeport
(2) Administrator's Office, Eight Mile Rock
(3) Administrator's Office, High Rock (Tuesdays and Thursdays)

In other Family Islands, registration will takes place at the Administrators' Offices during normal working
hours.

All applicants for registration must be interviewed by a Revising Officer who has the right to request other
documents to prove that the person is qualified to be
registered.

Applicants for registration must provide proofofcitizenship, preferably;

(a) A Valid Bahamian Passport OR
(b) A Birth Certificate along with an official ID, AND other documents (as requested); or
(c) A current voter's card, along with other documents (as requested).
Signed
ErrolW. Bethel
PARLIAMENTARY COMMISSIONER





PARLIAMENTARY REGISTRATION DEPARTMENT

PUBLIC NOTICE

The Parliamentary Registration Department will be conducting Evening Registration
on Tuesday, Wednesdays and Thursdays, during the period
2"d November - 2"' December, 2010, from 5:00 pm - 8:00 pm at the following
locations:
(1) Kemp Road Ministries - Kemp Road
(2) D.W. Davis Jr. High School - Wilton Street
(3) Sadie Curtis Primary School - Charles Saunders Highway
(4) Albury/Sayles Primary School -Nassau Street
(5) South Beach Post Office -East Street South
(6) Cable Beach Post Office - West Bay Street
(7) Elizabeth Estates Post Office - Prince Charles Drive
(8) Carmichael Road Post Office - Carmichael Road
(9) Mall at Marathon
(10) Town Centre Mall
(11) Parliamentary Registration Department
The public is reminded that only Bahamian Citizens are eligible to register to vote and
applicants are required to produce proof of citizenship.
Signed
Errol W. Bethel
PARLIAMENTARY COMMISSIONER


Waiting on a
-line at a
counter for


Submilfing
same
information
over and over
again?

There's
going to be
an easier
way ?
How?

Self-service
On-line




,, * ov,:,. ,


Delivering
Service
Anywhere
Anytime


Arrears '5% pts below industry'
performance for the fourth While "hesitant to say the
FROM page one quarter and 2011." Questioned worst has passed" when it
as to whether this meant Fideli- comes to the Bahamian bank-
interest - were also "a couple ty Bank (Bahamas) would ing industry's non-performing
of percentage points" below the remain profitable over consec- loan problems, Mr Sunderji
10.1 per cent industry average, utive quarters, Mr Sunderji said recovery in this area was
And Fidelity Bank replied: "We expect that, and dependent on improvements
(Bahamas) has also started to maybe even widening our bot- in the wider Bahamian econo-
benefit from its changing loan tom line." . my, which was "not going to
mix as a result of increased For all that, Fidelity Bank sprout wings and get better
focus on consumer credit, the (Bahamas) net income for the quickly".
switch from an 80/20 balance first nine months of 2010 is Still, the Fidelity Bank
in favour of mortgage loans at some 62.7 per cent down on the (Bahamas) chief said: "Some
the 2009 year-end to a mix now $1.113 million generated dur- of the steps taken earlier this
closer to 70/30 helping to pro- ing the same period in 2009. year are beginning to bear fruit.
duce a 1.3 per cent interest However, Mr Sunderji said We have changed our banking
income increase to $15.185 mil- he expected the bank - and oth- platform, and that has been
lion for the nine months to Sep- ers in the Bahamian commer- bedded in nicely. We've invest-
temiber 30, 2010. * cial banking sector - to benefit ed lots of expenses doing it, but
"The third quarter was a nice from improved interest margins going forward we're looking at
recovery," Mr Sunderji told Tri- in the coming months. a stable to slightly declining
bune Business, "and because "Looking forward, we thing overhead base, because the new
provisioning on arrears and lower interest rates [deposit platform is going to increase
non-performing loans has all rates] will prevail, so the bank- efficiency.
stabilised, we did not have to ing industry will enjoy better "The elephant in the room
post any more provisions costs of funds, which in turn is asset quality, and we are rea-
because asset quality has not translates into higher margins, sonably confident it will not get
deteriorated for us. Our total thereby offsetting the provi- worse from where we are
arrears are running at about sioning the banking industry today.
five percentage points below has had to take," he explained. "It might get better if Baha
industry benchmarks............ Asked to outline the factors Mar breaks ground, and that
"It's not a cause.for celebra- behind the improvement in might happen in 2011."
tion, but a reassurance that Fidelity Bank (Bahamas) asset The investment associated
we've got the bank reasonably quality, Mr Sunderji told Tri- with the new banking platform
well positioned for 2011. The bune Business: "I think it's a was responsible for increasing
encouraging factor is that combination of things: Better, Fidelity Bank (Bahamas) gen-
arrears are much better. Our more stringent underwriting cri- eral and administrative costs by
non-performing portfolio is bet- teria, more aggressive collec- almost $500,000 year-over-year,
ter today -than the industry tions efforts, more restructur- rising to $4.087 million for the
average by a couple of per- ing of existing loans and so nine months to September 30,
centage points, forth, reaching out to customers 2010. The increase in bank
."We are reasonably com- to salvage and restructure exist- licence fees was also included in
fortable in terms of the bank's ing loans." the expenses line.
Mr Sunderji said, the bank
was using "innovative and cre-
ative ways" to help borrowing
clients previously in good stand-
ing, who had fallen on hard
times as a result of the reces-
sion.
INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS COMPANIES ACT 2000 "The quality of the loan
book and managing the bank
IMA INVESTMENTS HOLDINGS LTD. the bottom line,"Mrs Sunderi
In Voluntary Liquidation told Tribune Business, adding
that due to the general eco-
Notice is hereby given that in accordance with Section nomic environment "taking
138 (4) of the International Business Companies Act, the ditionaribution base", xpandin terms
IMA INVESTMENTS HOLDINGS LTD. is in Dissolution. of new products and extra
branches, were "not on the
The date of commencement of the dissolution was 20th cards for this year or next until
day of October 2010. we see substantial signs of
recovery".
Non-interest income also
Diane E. Fletcher of Buen Retiro, Nassau, Bahamas is dipped slightly at Fidelity
the Liquidator of IMA INVESTMENTS HOLDINGS LTD. Bank (Bahamas), Mr Sunder-
ji pointing out that fee income
had declined because the bank
was "not originating the same
volume of loans as we used
Diane Fletcher to, because finding good:cred-
LIQUIDATOR it in this environment is diffi-
....... 9 cult".


I-T DSUS TRESg N HS PAGELO O O5WWTIBUE22CO0


GN 1130








7AT


THE OFFICE OF THE ATTORNEY GENERAL

INVITATION FOR TENDERS


TENDER FOR PROPOSED SECURITY CONTRACT FOR THE REGISTRAR GENERAL'S
DEPARTMENT


The Government of the Commonwealth ofjie Bahamas, through the Office of the
Attorney General invites Tends for the proposed security contract for the Registrar
General's Department, Nassau'Bahamas.

All persons/companies are invited to collect the Tender Document between the Hours of
9:30 am to 4:00 pm Monday through Friday from:


Acting Registrar General
Registrar General's Department
# 50 Shirley Street
P.O. Box N-532
Telephone (242) 397-9173, 397-8968, 397-9148

Companies interested in tendering may attend a Pre-Tendering meeting at the Registrar
General's Department, # 50 Shirley House (Shirley Street) at 10:00 am on November 9,
2010 followed by a site visit.

The tender document must be completed with the instructions therein:-

The original along with three (3) copies of the completed proposal must be placed in
sealed envelopes clearly marked "Tender Document" for the proposed Security Contract
for the Registrar General's Department and in the Tender's box at thMinistry of
Finance, Cecil Wallace Whitfield Building, West Bay Street, Nassaut,'ahamas no later
than 10:00 am on or before November 16, 2010.


All persons/companies must produce a valid Business License along with a National
Ifisurance Board let e of good standing.

Persons/companies submitting Tenders are invited to be present for the Tender opening
on November 16, 2010 when the Tenders Board meets at 10:00 am.

The Office of the Attorney General reserves the right to reject any or all Tenders.


The Goviernment of The Bahima8

9f1ie Adtiy qf!Fbance
invites


to atienda
~bnMretiq~g and
fOlrentation on


!Defw*Y*gSffViceJ~ujtime



qfwff dfay, 9�(pnxr6er ilbA, 2010
at
72 tOlp.nL
alt


#1 WYest BayStwiet


I I


I I


PAGE 8B, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010


THE TRIBUNE








THE TIBUN THUSDAY NOVEBER 1,200,IPGESY


$85M SAVING
FROM CUTTING
WATER LOSSES
FROM page one

the long-term work to shore
up the WSC's infrastructure
and, ultimately, financial,posi-
tion to begin.
Mr Neymour had suggested
earlier this year that a contract
may be awarded by July 2010.
Yesterday, he could not say
when this was likely to happen,
telling Tribune Business it was
a decision for Cabinet and not
he alone.
Non-revenue water, that is
water sent into the distribution
system by the WSC that does
not result in revenue for the
Corporation due to it being lost
through leaks, or other losses
relating to billing omissions
and/or errors, adds up to an
estimated five million gallons
a day.
It is one of "four factors" that
contribute in a major way to
the WSC's financial plight, said
Mr Neymour, with this con-
firmed by international consul-
tants, Castillia. The other fac-
tors include: the increased cost
of barging water versus pro-
ducing it via reverse osmosis;
the lack of an increase in the
WSC's tariff since 1999, which
means the cost of providing the
service is higher than producing
it; and the significant capital
investment that is required.
Speaking of the Govern-
ment's plans to increase pro-
duction of reverse osmosis
water, Mr Neymour said:'
"There are two things the Gov-
ernment is looking at now. One
is a reverse osmosis (RO) pro-
duction facility on Arawak Cay,
and the second thing that we're
looking at is the expansion of
one of the existing reverse
osmosis facilities iq New Prov-
idence, preferably the Windsor
Field facility. We're looking at
moving forward with both of
them as soon as we can.
"Andros provides approxi-
mately three million gallons a
day, so we are looking at
increasing reverse osmosis pro-
duction by at least those vol-
umes in the meantime. How-
ever, with the growing demand
and with us addressing non-rev-
enue water, those figures may
change."
Mr Neymour added that the
Government is still awaiting a
finalised "action plan", from the
WSC which would address "as
a whole" the issues facing the
Corporation.
"They've made submittals to
us, and we've made additional
requests on WSC because we
would like to address the chal-
lenges that they now face as a
whole. That action plan
includes decreasing non-rev-
enue water, addressing the
replacement of barging,
improving staff efficiency,
upgrading legal and regulatory
framework, and to also address
putting in place performance
standards by the Corporation
themselves - standards that they
are expected to meet," Mr Ney-
mour said.
"So we're putting together a
plan that we believe will begin
to restore the Corporation to a
financially viable organisation."


Executives



from BICA



meet the



Chinese


THE Bahamas Institute
of Chartered Accountants
(BICA) president, Reece
Chipman, along with its
executive officer, Tanya
N. Rahming, have met
with Quan Huo Wang,
economic advisor at the
Chinese Embassy, and
first secretary Tan Jian.
Realising the impor-
tance that China will play
in the Bahamian economy
in the upcoming months,
an open dialogue on
accounting regulations
and reporting, and the
benefits of mutual recog-
nition of qualifications,
were discussed.


Mr Jian said the Chi-
nese Institute of Certified
Public Accountants (CIC-
PA) is responsible for
developing accounting
and auditing standards in
China. However, he stated
that there are plans to
move to International
Financial Reporting
(IFRS).
The Bahamas Institute
of Chartered Accountants
(BICA) is the regulatory
body for the accounting
profession in the
Bahamas. BICA is com-
prised of over 450
members and 250
licensees.


Nassau Airport
Development Company


Tender


Nassau Airport Development Company (NAD) is pleased to
announce the release of Tender C-140 Airside Civil and C-150
Landside Civil for Stage 2 and 3 of the Lynden Pindling International
Airport Expansion. NAD intends to enter into one contract for the
completion of these work packages.
The scope of work includes:
* Earthmoving, drainage and utility works both airside and
landside;
* Roadway, parking lot and apron construction including asphalt
and concrete pavement
* Signage and lighting for roadways, parking lots, aprons and
taxiways; and
* Installation of hard and soft landside landscaping and irrigation.
The C-140 Airside Civil and G-150 Landside Civil, Stage 2 and 3
Tender Documents will be available for pick up or electronic
distribution after 3:00 pm, Thursday October 28th, 2010.
A bidders meeting will be held at 10:00 am, Tuesday
November 9th, 2010.
Please contact Traci Brisby to register at the NAD Project office.


Grand Bahama Power Company invites qualified
position of Assistant Financial Controller.


applicants to apply for the


In collaboration with the Financial Controllei, this position manages all activities
related to Finance and Accounting.

The ideal candidate should possess the academic skills and experience to:

* Maintain the general ledger
* Oversee the timely reconciliation of balance sheet items
* Ensure timely preparation and submission of monthly financial
statements


Minimum Qualifications:


* Must possess necessary qualifications for membership with BICA.

* Computer literate and experienced in a Windows environment with a
working knowledge of Microsoft Excel and Word.

* Proven leadership skills and ability to supervise staff;

Applications with supporting documents including a clean Police Certificate and
proof of Bahamian citizenship should be sent to:


GRAND BAHAMA POWER COMPANY
KIm GaniA&iRtas kt


GRANT THORNTON COMMITS TO

ALPHA PHI ALPHA'S SCHOLARSHIP

FUND FOR TEN YEARS


- ~


ii

iN


In 2008, Grant Thornton, Chartered Accountants made a
ten (10) year pledge to Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity,
specifically its Honours Day Programme (Scholarship
Fund) which honours the two most outstanding male
students from each high school in the Commonwealth of
The Bahamas, many of whom go on to top colleges and
universities around the world. Grant Thornton believes that
it is very important for corporate citizens and civic
organizations to accept their social responsibility by being
proactive in the development of 'our nation's youth,
particularly those young men (and women) who have
worked hard throughout their high school careers, and at
the very point when they should embrace higher education,
they literally "hit a financial wall" because they have no
financial resources to continue their education.

Grant Thornton is the Bahamas member Firm of Grant
Thornton International which has a global staff complement
of 30,000, including 2,600 partners. Grant Thornton
Bahamas has a staff complement of twenty seven (27),
including ten (10) qualified accountants, offering audit,
forensic, accounting, liquidation and SAS 70 audit services.

Pictured from left to right during the recent cheque
presentation ceremony are Lynden Maycock, Immediate
Past President of Alpha Phi Alpha, Oscar Dorsette,
President of Alpha Phi Alpha, Paul Andy Gomez, Managing
Partner at Grant Thornton, and Kendrick Christie,
Assurance and Advisory Partner at Grant Thornton.


TODICSSSTREmS O TIS PGE OG N0T'WWTIBUE22.O


Sunshine
(Agents & Brokers)Ltd M A RS H

Position Available
Group Health Manager
Major Responsibilities
* Manage the administration and operations of our group health and life department.
* Organise the timely renewal of our existing policies.
* Develop our group health and life business
* Develop solutions to meet or exceed our clients' expectations.

Qualifications & Skills
* A.bachelor's degree and at least five years' experience in the insurance industry.
* Good organisational skills in being able to multi-task and re-prioritize at frequent
intervals.
* Excellent knowledge of Word, Excel, databases and e-mail/internet.
* Excellent numeracy and accounting skills. You will-be responsible for evaluating
clients insurance options, analysing loss experiences and developing risk
transfer/retention solutions.
* Strong interpersonal skills.
* Thorough knowledge of the local and international insurance industry.
Key Duties
* Develop and work to an agreed business plan.
* Manage and develop the group health and life portfolio in collaboration with your
team members.
* Look after the administration of the group health and life department.
* Generate monthly reports.
* Review sourcing of risk transfer/retention alternatives at regular intervals.

Compensation
. Salary commensurate with qualifications and experience.
* Pension and related benefits

Apply
* By emailing your resume with a covering letter to b.moodie &'sunshine-
insurance.com


IVACANCY NOTICE


THE TRIBUNE


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010, PAGE 9B


TIIV DIVE(TOR OF 111MAN, RE'SM R( FS
(;RA\D It, k I I. VN L k PO\\ ER ( (M IP' 0) A LN I I 11-:1)
P.O. BOX F-40888
1, reeport, Grand Ballaina
Ballaillas
OR BY EMAIL: lirdeptla oh-power.coill

DF MIANF FOR RVI( FIFF OF.APPLICATIONS IS
\o\cflll)el. 1;. 21010








PAGE 10B, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010


THE TRIBUNE


FROM page one

milestones", Jimmy Mosko,
who heads APD Ltd (Arawak
Cay Port Development Com-
pany), the 50/50 joint venture
between the Government and
private sector, said the plan
was to "hand over" the first
327 feet of waterfront bulk-
head to the shipping compa-
nies by December 14.
Confirming Tribune Busi-
ness's exclusive revelation
that Michael Maura, would
take up the post of APD's
chief executive from Novem-
ber 22, 2010, Mr Mosko said
the former Tropical Shipping
executive had been "caught


Legal Notice



INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS COMPANIES ACT
(No.45 of 2000)
STANSFELD COMPANY LIMITED
In Voluntary Liquidation

Notice is hereby given that in accordance with
Section 137 (4) of the International Business
Companies Act (No. 45 of 2000), STANSFELD
COMPANY LIMITED has been Dissolved and
struck off the Register according ,to the Certificate
of Dissoluiton issued by the Registrar General on
the 25th day of October, 2010.

FIDES LIQUIDATOR INC.
Arango-Orillac Bldg.,
54th Street, Panama
Republic of Panama
Liquidator







NqAP
Nassau Airport
Development Company

CAREER

OPPORTUNITY

Assistant Controler -

The Nassau Airport Development Company (NAD) is seeking
candidates for the position of Assistant Controller. This position is
:responsibleJor-assisting in formulating the policies, procedures,
systems and controls required to direct the company's accounting
function.

QUALIFICATIONS
* Professional accounting qualifications (ACCA, CA, CPA).

* At least five years experience in a similar position.

* Knowledge of finance, accounting, budgeting and cost control
principles.

* Adept at operating in a computerized financial environment
including the use of integrated financial accounting software.

* Ability to,analyze financial data and prepare financial reports,
statements and projections.

For more details, please visit the PEOPLE section of
our website at www.nas.bs.


ifT ~o are qijualilA& ld tem.sai ..
resume by November 19, 2 ; M010 -
Manager. People '."t.
Nassau Airport Development C ..."..'. '
P.O. Box AP 59229

ore-m people nJjsu.


NBS


ROYAL S FI DELITY
Money at Work


First $70m port
off guard" when the post was
offered to him, as he had not
featured among the original
14 applicants for the job or
the three candidates who
made the final shortlist.
Describing the five persons
who reached the interview
stage, and the shortlisted
three as "good candidates, no
question about it", Mr Mosko
said it was first suggested dur-
ing the process of interview-
ing the latter - with the Gov-
ernment's "blessing" and Mr
Maura present - that he be
offered the APD Ltd chief
executive post.


NOTICE is hereby given that ISLET FLORESTAL of
P.O.Box NP-3252240, ST. JAMES Rd. #9, Nassau,
Bahamas, is applying to the Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration/
naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that
any person who knows any reason why registration/
naturalization should not be granted, should send
a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 11th day of November,
2010 to the Minister responsible for nationality and
Citizenship. P.O. Box N-7147, Nassau. Bahamas.



PKF BAHAMAS

QUALIFIED AND TRAINEE ACCOUNTANTS REQUIRED

The Nassau office of PKF, an International Accounting Firm,
seeks to recruit the following:

(1) Professional qualified persons with recognized
accounting qualifications. They must be eligible for
membership in The Bahamas Institute of Chartered
Accountants and must have at least two (2) or three (3) years
post qualification experience. Only Bahamians need apply.
Preference will be given to applicants with proven audit and
assurance experience.

(2) Trainees with an accounting degree and eligible to write a
professional examination. Only Bahamians need apply.

In all cases, salary and benefits subject to negotiation.

Applyiwriting to Human Resources Partner, PKF. P.O. Box
N-8335, Nassau, Bahamas.


Legal Notice

NOTICE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN as follows:

(a) QBE FUND LIMITED is in dissolution under the provisions of
the International Business Companies Act 2000.

(b) The Dissolution of said Company commenced on November 10,
2010 when its Articles of Dissolution were submitted and registered
by the Registrar General.

(c) The Liquidator of the said company is Zakrit Services Ltd. of 2nd
Terrace West, Centreville, Nassau, Bahamas.

(d) All persons having Claims against the above-named Company
are required on or before the 6th day of January, 2011 to send their
-names and addresses and particulars of their debts or claims to the
Liquidator of the company or, in default thereof, they may be
excluded from the benefit of any distribution made before such debts
are proved.
November 11, 2010

ZAKRIT SERVICES LTD.
LIQUIDATOR OF THE ABOVE-NAMED COMPANY
PG .A.ITL MARE.


FG CAPMAL AARtYJM
6 U55KERAGE &3r WSGMX IWCU

C F A L:" -- C> -C) b)4 1 AIL


1.26 1.00 AML Foods Limited 1.01 1.01 00 0 0.160 0.040 6.7 3.986'
10.75, 9.67 Bahamas Property Fund 10.63 10.63 0.00 , 0.013 0.200 817,7 1.88ee
6.18 4.50 Bank of Bahamas 4.90 4.90 0.00 0.508 0.260 8.2 56.31%
0.58 0.18 Benchmark 0.118 0.18 0.00 -0.877 0.000 N/M 0.00%
3.49 2.84 Bahamas Waste 2.84 2.84 0.00 0.168 0.090 16.9 3.17%
2.15 2.14 Fidelity Bank 2.17 2.17 0.00 0.016 0.040 135.6 1.84%4
12.50 9.62 Cable Bahamas 10.47 10.47 0.00 1.060 0.310 10.0 2.969
2.84 2.36 Colina Holdings 2.40 2.40 0.00 500 0.781 0.040 3.1 1.67%
7.00 5.40 Commonwealth Bank (81) 6.50 6.50 0.00 0.422 0.230 16.4 3.54%
3.65 1.63 Consolidated Water BDRs 2,06 1.09 -0.07 0.111 0.046 17.9 2.26%4
2,55 1.60 Doctor's Hospital 1.60 1.60 0.00 0.199 0.110 8.0 6.88%
6.99 5.94 Famguard 6.07 6.07 0.00 -0.003 0.240 N/M 3.95%5
10.20 7.26 Finco . 7.28 7.26 0.00 0.287 0.520 25.3 7.186
11.40 8.77 FirstCaribbean Bank 9.74 9.74 0.00 0.645 0.350 15.1 3.59%5
5.61 3.75 Focol (S) 5.46 5.46 0.00 0.396 0.210 14.9 3.86%5
1.00 1.00 Focol Class B Preference 1.00 1.00 0.00 0.000 0.000 N/M 0.005O
5.59 5.00 ICD Utilities 5.69 5.59 0.00 0.012 0.240 466.8 4.29%
10.50 9.90 J.S. Johhson 9.90 8.90 0.00 0.971 0.640 10.2 S.4A5
:, 0,: I t o0 P,-,o u,.., ae " 00 IC> 0O 0o r 0 991 . 801 1' a 8 0,0-
B4SX uLJrD DHBr " ,.aj" Ty :.J;. 1IL^. O?' '.','*-' r
52wk HI 52wk.Low Secur ly Symbol LlI B.ale Changu * Dally Vol. Intelrol Maturity
U" 4- 90 4rn Bar.arr- ; 1 -,.e *. . *.. BAH29 9916 0 00 6 906 : 20 N-Okerr.bOr 2029
100.00 100.00 Fidelity Bank Note 17 (Series A) + FBB17 100.00 0.00 . 7% 19 October 2017
100.00 100.00 Fidelity Bank Note 22 (Series B) + FBB22 100.00 0.00 100 Priml + 1.75% 19 Ootobe.r 2022
100.00 100.00 Fidelity Bank Note 13 (Series C) + PFBB13 100.00 0.00 7% 30 May 2013
1000 1G 0000 PFideii, Ban. fi, " ,IT. a-ioa D'I F9BB I8 10000 0. Prl.T'e * l 'F'I 9+l.ta. 201t
I D. FBB15 :- :C or, *- I - -2
52wk HI B2whLow BSymbol Bid S Aik S Lult Prioe Dolly Vol EPB s DIv 6 PIE YlIld
B ar:1 Borom ^ =j r.-,rn-, 5 01 .i 1 0 * - 000 N P., 3 C.C
10. So."l 1.tN 00 .Z0 0'
-:11 1:. d.:. RrIE.- -.:':Jl .,J- 0 35 0 40 0 BE. 0 C.01 *0 00 MG 6 0 0.51
*C* * 2*o0 ABDCB 30 13 31 59 2900 4 640 0000 003 0 00,,
S0 40 RND -IC.d ..e 01 46 .3 55, B O 002 0 000 61 90 0 00'
52k-.HI 52wN-Low Fund Name NAV VTD% l �I IMom.. NAV 3MTH NAV MTH MNAV Dar.
. 12 I 1 14,:,'6- CFAF. Brr.F.3 -II 1 15122 511%a 709 1 I 490421 O.6-3j7 31 Oc.t-1.0
2.9265 2.8300 CFAL MSI Preferred Fund 2.9187 1.10% 3.13% 2.919946 2.911577 30-Sep-10
1.5625 1.4964 CFAL Money Market Fund 1.6626 3.87% 4.49% 1.543785 1.527358 29-Oct-10
3.2025 2.8522 Royal Fidelity Bahamas G & I Fund 2.8024 -8.16% -7.49% 31-Aug-10
13.6388 13.0484 Royal Fidelity Prime Income Fund 13.5642 1.47% 2.98% 30-Sep-10
114.3664 101.6693 CFAL Global Bond Fund 114.3844 9.98% 12.49% 109.392880 107.570619 30-Jun-10
106.5528 99.4177 CFAL Global Equity Fund 106.5528 4.75% 7.18% 100.779540 106.776543 30-Sep-10
1.1316 1.0000 FG Financial Preferred Income Fund 1.1318 3.85% 5.22% 30-Bep-10
1.0969 1.0000 FG Financial Growth Fund / 1.0969 2.71% 8.44% 30-Sep-10
1,1320 1.0000 FG FlnanyIal Diversified Fund 1.1320 3.79% 5.71% 30-Sep-10
9.7485 9.1005 Royav Fidellty Bah Int'[ Invoalrnt Fund dPrincipal
Prectied TIGRS0. .rln .1 9.7458 4.38% 5.22% 31-0at-10
11.2381 10.0000 Royl Fidotlly Bah nl Int vnsimn Fund Prinolpal
Proctd TIGtRS, Seris 2 10.6000 -1.89% 4.26% 31.-01t-10
10.0000 9 1708 Royal FIdollly B-, Inl'l InvtemOen, Fund Prinoipal
Proieoied TIORS. oreOA 3 9.5037 -4.98% -4.98% 31-ot-10
r iE,3 13 310.5 F -,. .. . .. .- .. ...s F 8 16413 5 79. 942% 31 .0::16.
8- kALLaHARE- *A UE *Ce .. . . . .LD .,.d c 0*n0* a..*OO .:r O
B2wk.HI - Hlg-het cloling pdri In lalt 52 eka Bid -. Buying pd. of Cotln and Fidlllty
82wk-Low.- LoLat .losing pd.ce In lst 52 mek AMk 6- Selling pdo. of Cllna and fIdeity
PreviouClose.. - Previous doay's ghted pdoe for dally volume Lat Pri. - LoAt tdaded overth-.ounter pdaa
Today. Coe.. - Currnt day's meghtd pdc, for dally volume W-okty Vol. - Tmding volume of the prior -k
ChAng - Change In closing pdoe from day to day *MPM0 $ *A oompeny'a ported earnings p.r ihrm for the im(t 12 mth- .
Dally Vol. - Number of total shares traded today NAV - NOt AMet Value
DIV - Divideonds per share paid In the laal 12 month / - Not Meanlngful
P/IE -Closing price divided by the leat 12 month eamings FINDIX - The Fidellit Baham Stock Indx. January 1. 1994- 100
(8) - 4-for- Stook Split - Efeative Date /1112007
.01, 3 .r I sloek rtI l . B : .1., DA.I.. I Tn.
To T'rUA S ALL. OPFAL. 8424U-7040I--O---- n .5ppm-~... .,.


NOTICE is hereby given that TITUS CHUKWU NWAOZOR
of VILLAGE ROAD, P.O.Box SB-52634 is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for registration/
naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person
who knows any reason why registration/naturalization should not
be granted, should send a written and signed statement of the facts
within twenty-eight days from the 111 day of November 2010
to the Minister responsible for nationality and Citizenship, P.O. Box
N-7147, Nassau, Bahamas.





NOTICE is hereby given that MEILSON LOUVERTURE
of Carmichael Road, Nassau, Bahamas is applying to
the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registiation/naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows any reason why registration/
naturalization should not be granted, should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight
days from the 11th day of November, 2010 to the Minister
responsible for nationality and Citizenship, P.O. Box N-
7147, Nassau, Bahamas.


PUBLIC NOTICE
INTENTTO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL
The Public is hereby advised that I, DWAYNE
ARTHUR RUSSELL of West Street #21, P.O. Box
N 8187, Nassau, Bahamas intends to change
my name to DWAYNE ARTHUR ANSELM RUSSELL.
If there are any objections to this change
of name by Deed Poll, you may write such
objections to the Chief Passport Officer, RP.O.Box
N-742, Nassau, Bahamas- no later than thirty (30)
days after the date of publication Of this notice.




NOTICE is hereby given that ANGELA JACQUES LOUIS
JONES of PINE DALE, EIGHT MILE ROCK GRAND BAHAMA,
BAHAMAS is applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, for registration/naturalization as a citizen of
The Bahamas, and that any person who knows.any reason why
registration/ naturalization should not be granted, should send a
written and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 4th day of NOVEMBER, 2010 to the Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, P.O.Box N-7147, Freeport, Bahamas.


IIIIIIIlllllllip


EMPLOYMENT


OPPORTUNITY


SRestaurant managers needed for leading fast
food franchise 1


Requirements:

* Must have at least two (2) years of
restaurant management or food &
beverage management experience
* Must have strong leadership skills
* Must be customer service driven
* Must be results-oriented & articulate
I * Must have excellent inter-personal skills 1
* Must have excellent oral & written
I communication skills



Mcdonald's offers excellent benefits! 1

I I

Please submit resume to:
Human Resources Department i
Mcdonald's Head Office on Market St.
1 North
P. O. Box SS-5925
Telephone: 325-4444
Nassau, Bahamas
mIIIIIIIIIIIIII


I O D S U S S OIS O NeT HS PA G E O G O N T O0 W W T R B U N 2 4 .C M


F--


area 'hand over'
"He's very well versed in
handling containers, manag-
ing vessels and comes from
an accounting background,"
Mr Mosko said of Mr Mau-
ra. "He was really surprised
that he was put up. It caught
him off guard. He's going to
fit in very well. The whole
Board, including the gov-
ernment directors, and the
private sector shareholders
I've spoken to are very hap-
py he's taken the job. It's a
load off their shoulders."
Fellow Tropical Shipping
executive, Dion Bethel, had
been hired as APD Ltd's
chief financial officer, and
Mr Mosko said several other
persons were now being
interviewed for posts with
the new port company.


Pointing out that Mr Mau-
ra was a Bahamian and
would now have the oppor-
tunity to move back to the
Bahamas, having largely
been based in south Florida,
Mr Mosko paid tribute to
both him and other key play-
ers in the negotiations with
the Arawak Cay port with
the Government, namely
Jack Sands, Chris Light-
bourn of Arawak Stevedor-
ing, and Donell Taylor of
The Mailboat Company.
"I couldn't have done it
without those guys for sure,"
Mr Mosko said, adding that
they had helped to do "all
the heavy lifting". Howev-
er, all had their own private
sector jobs to do, meaning
that Mr Maura's appoint-
ment was critical because
none of them had time to
spend on running a port.


BUSINESS


"Mike will get dug in, and
he will have to get dug in in
a hurry," Mr Mosko said.
"We will be bringing in a
temporary office to put him
on Arawak Cay, because we
want to start managing the
port full-time from January
1."
As for construction
progress, Mr Mosko said:
"To date, we've spent
approximately $10 million.
A lot of that is materials on
the ground.
"We're 20 per cent com-
plete now, but most of that is
materials here.
"It's progressing very well
and we're going to meet our
milestones.
"It's a very dynamic
process, and American
Bridge is doing a bang up
job. In the next three weeks
it will really start to show


itself - bulkheads going in,
sheet piling going in."
Mr Mosko estimated there
were probably now close to
100 construction workers on
site, and told Tribune Busi-
ness that the Arawak Cay
port development had "not
touched yet" the $30 million
line of bank financing that
had been made available by
Royal Bank of Canada.
The first area earmarked
for hand over to the ship-
ping companies is adjacent
to the Water & Sewerage
Corporation's facility which,
together with the existing
rock plant, will ultimately
have to be moved.
Mr Mosko said a transi-
tion phase would also take
place, with licences and leas-
es to. be handed out to the
various operators at the
Arawak Cay port.


-~�





TI-if TPIRLJNF� THRDY NOEME 1121.PG


'N Rb ROBINHOO
MuawieG3 aGPr.~ OMw VISIT THE MONEYCENTRE


TEL:
nLiIl-Sm.: Bnl-10pn Sne IoSm-
"BECOME A M ON


Fas $5. FA99

was *


$3.99.


BETTER VALUE BATH EXTRA NICE-N-FUFFY
TISSUE 4PK '$ 68 LOADS
was $5.79
Now Now

2/$2,99 2/$4.49


ORANGES
12 FOR .

$1 9
TOMATOES
Now per b

994<
GREEN PEPPERS
N9ow
69


GALA APPLES
5 for /


YUCCA WAXED CAAVA
per Ib


3PK ROMAINE HEARTS
Now
s|i .w


GOURMET INTERNATIONAL DELI

p~ ~ ,, * '" n _I
� " ' " "' '""' , ! , , ,1-;~


, . -. : , .. . , . , ,,.i' "
, " " * - '.g , .'"- " ,,


BONE-IN RIB EYE STEAK/
ROAST ; *; "


$7.9


MEATY D'IS PAlR1 XlIII


BONELESS CHICKEN BREAST
Was $2.99


Now
per Ib
$2.29


PORK LOIN ASSORTED COPS
Was $2.19 Fp c
Now
perb lb
$2.19 A


DANISH PORK SPARE
RIBS 10 iws


TOSHIBA TV/DVD COMBO WAS $742.00 NOW $649.99
32" LCD MAGNAVOX TV WAS $810.89 NOW $699.99
ALL WASHERS ,- ".:
DAEWOO 5,200 BTU A/C WAS $216.99 NOW $189.00
TECHNICAL PRO D.J. EQUIPMENT 15% - 50% OFF
HAIER WINE COOLER WAS $228.00 NOW S 199.99


POLAR HAIR DRYER WAS $26.99 - :'W % I.
JUAIROL TEXTURES AND TONES RELAXER KIT WAS $8.99 - NOW V.S'9
BRITTNE 'BlA' FOAM ROLLERS WAS $1.29 - NOW 99(
CARRIED SPRAY DEODORANT 4ox WAS $6.99 - NOW $4.99


. 5
.'
$


,a WIT
IJAL AMIPIC*PJ rIaqq1r
-i -A� .


a.r II�


r~~,LATOUT -.
SSIPSDmNKSM64 W $2.79 *
N MAMA IARP'S PZZEA ".ST.
FUIN ELD MILK I GALLON O U.-.,,- *
. OP WARLS WAS $3.49

ALL MOGM DAVID IISIM WINS


BLAcnIun POMEGRAATE & CONCORD


C " TWD HIGHWAY
TEL: ---- -
Mana-da hu.m-9pm
TIhu-Sat-L: m.1Opim SnSum Iame-Spm
RAFFLE"BO A FAN O1
|RAFFLE , "...


�;�BIgta~a~tJEL~U -c~rs~-- rwr ~yww~'r


Tune in to GEMS 105.9 Fm to hear if you are a winner
Drawing will bhe held between 2 pm and S pm every Thursday, Friday and Saturday 3| t RttF
OVER 250,000 DOLLARS IN PRIZES
. w Prizes added Every week R.A,. .....
SI" Prize 2010 Ford Explorer " ' ' .ORAND. PRIZE
2" Prize 2011 Ford Fiesta . K.FORND EXPRIREl
3" Prize 5,000 Robin Hood Dollars '" DBERLSi
Other prizes include Wide Screen TV's, Stereos, Microwaves, Jewelry, Robin Hood Dollars DECENBER 20T
and sooo miihb more. To be eligible to win you must spend over at Robin Hood
or Jewelers Warehouse. For every hundred you spend you get one tkket.
30 WINNERS EVERY WEEKSagmao
a g o - . - , ,


SLR- NmoU.ete cox Ryan Ladola AntlWnelte Miller
* ^ 3S.Winner of Sankey Convection Oven.. Winner of ier of a
... Mr.Sthaefr, i Sony 300 watts EI-Fi
Barbara Ferguson President of Robin Hood & roSfn TV System
Winner of a 4ft Stephanie Madrey-
Christmas Stphane M ey - Sharp
Christmas Tree winner of 32" LCD Sharp TV1


II


oN,- a


Terrmce W �ch
Winner of
.'wy r Cer. &
." " L. .


5/99(
DEVON I
3, '*�:L> - '


Now

$1.391


yA


�' .? �


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1 1 2,2MPAGE 11 B


IBE TRIBUNE






TRIBUNE


PAGE 12B, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010
v;, . " ." ," , ' . "' " " ,


N''S


ThIe National Prescription Drug Plan (NPDP)


- Yr
4-


?PEd


Green Yellow Brooooli Red Grape
Beans Corn Grapefruit Tomato
4 for A Bunch 3 for 1 Pint

$149 $198$169$99 $199
T ; /I. I I1IEach


Blue
Berries
4.4oz


Seedless
Watermelon
Each


19
/Lb


uala
Apples
31b Bag


WILL
Ul~y
~ff


Kraft Macaroni &
Cheese Dinner

For 7.25z


IHuntrs
Spaghetti Sauw
$169
, *26oz


S /Ib.
Special K Cereid. "
(Red Berries/FruitiYoguWrt SpeO
Chocolate Deligh..lanilla &'Al.mon


' .I .. . -
Mott's =
Apple Juioe


64oz


Lantic Suga.
$ 9 SUGAR
4.4lbs SUCRE
01-114020
Limit 6 per CustOmer . -,
FHiz RedloutiMoalli


lLb
2$1
For
01-400


$2 79
For Lb


On1es a


read


$349
16oz


/60 count)
"799


sOUT TH OBfSt


Limit: 6


Obu ble o~l pl


.I .r . Festival
SCleaners
$ 8*2$181
r.* "',e^ 1,8,


4p


D Umbi
6.., mw d1

$74!!


1 t


ThoRIC-ana."Mm~
Punch 1Irooa Troplcmne

2$4


IvoRY


10pk


Foil Paper


59
375sq. ft.
UO.- --i


Joy Dishwashing I.
Liquid

2$99
I A030oz


Yopai:6t YperCutogurt
Yoplait Yogurt


2 17
For I


;1


-JC60X


.4.


40)AVS32 pl, '�


SOLOMON S

M 8,il 'amlpmd ,vmund, Holod.js
93m * opm 9am. -pm 7 am - I Inoon


Old Trail Road 0 242-393-4041
Credit Cards Accepted
Prices valid In Nassau Location ONLY!
P, o d f , I : .- ,'. f. , i' . ' r , , I fr , �. 1. -,*c r i,
M.:n T- 1-.111i, F,,S vi-r SUNDAY
8AM- 9PM 7AM- I OPM 7AM - 5PM


~, (~iu i~.


g.

Tel 393-5664
F= 393.566!


p,,. *.~ q
I~ *).
4
%
g
~


zii


$119
... ~I/bd


A&


THE'


B


K


r:� v


^


I


I


1 ". ,,


*^~r


iii


$2 2oz3









Federer,

Djokovic,

Murray

advance...

Seepage "7E


Defending champions Cuckoos defeat Buccaneers 31-17


WEEK one of the Bahamas Rug-
by Football Union is in the books.
This year opened with the defending.
champions making an early impres-
sion.
The season got underway with a
Nassau Cup clash between the Cuck-
oos and Buccaneers at the Winton
Rugby Pitch. The Cuckoos took the
match 31-17.
The final score was hardly an indi-
cation of how close the match was
throughout much of the afternoon as


they led by just a single score as the
game went into the closing stages.
After the first half of play, the
score was 19-10 to the Cuckoos. The
Buccaneers tried to mount a second
half comeback, but fell short in their
efforts due to a strong defensive
effort by the Cuckoos back line to
hold the Buccaneefs to just one try
in the second half of play.
For the Cuckoos, Jamaal Curry
led scorers with two tries and three
conversions. Jemico Cooper also


added two more tries and forward
Manoli Rousos one. For the Bucca-
neers, scoring was led by Dorian
Butler who had two tries, with
Thomas Bethel adding a penalty and
two conversions.
In their first game of the Bahamas
Cup, the Cuckoos� travelled to
Freeport to face an invigorated
Freeport team in week two at home.


The Cuckoos were off to a strong
. starting lead and maintained it for
the rest of the match, but Freeport
managed to work their way back
into the game late.
The home team managed to turn
the game into an exciting finish with
a tie game in the final seconds of
play with a score of 24-24.'
In other rugby news, training ses-
sions for the, Bahamas National
Team Under 16s are underway.
Head coach Garfield Morrison has


started training from 4:30pm to
6:30pm at Winton on Tuesday and
Thursday evenings.
"If you know of any young players
who you feel may be interested,
please ask them to contact Coach
Morrison at 557-5958," said a press
statement.
The Cayman Islands Under 16s
have confirmed that they will be
coming to Nassau to play a two
match series on December 16 and
18.


Basketball

starts today

on BSSSA

agenda

AFTER. hosting a success-
ful Cross Country Champi-
onships to kick off its season,
the Bahamas Small Schools
Sports Association (BSSSA)
is gearing up for its second
discipline.
Today, basketball is next
on the agenda with. games
slated to begin 3:45pm at Tom
'The Bird' Grant Community
Park in Yellow Elder.
On tap on opening day are
Mt Carmel vs Blairwood
Academy (primary boys),
Heritage Christian vs defend-
ing champions Teleios (senior
boys) and Lyford Cay vs
Hope Academy (senior boys).
A total of eight senior boys
are expected to take part and
it is anticipated that about the
same number will be compet-
ing in the primary boys' and
-the senior girls' divisions,
according to BSSSA president
Tom Grant.
On Friday, another series
of games are slated to be
played, including Teleios vs
Christian Academy (primary
boys), Mt Carmel vs Teleios
(junior girls), Mt Carmel vs
Teleios (senior girls), Mt
Carmel vs Christian Heritage
(junior boys) and Atlantic
College vs Mt Carmel (senior
boys).
"This season, I expect it to
be more exciting than last
year," Grant said. "We have
some new teams like Atlantic
College, so I feel like the com-
petition should be very good.
I know everybody likes to
watch the senior boys.
"But when you get the pri-
mary and junior divisions
together, they keep your pro-
gramme strong. After June,
the seniors are gone and you
have to build again. But if you
have the primary and the
juniors, you have a good feed-
er system to work with."
Grant said despite the fact
that he has found it difficult to
'secure the use of a gymnasi-
um to play in, they are confi-
dent that the BSSSA will be
able to survive another sea-
son playing outdoors.
"We're going to roll on. We
know that it's cool, but the
good Lord is going to bless us
with some good weather,"
Grant said. "So we're look-
ing forward to another com-
petitive season."
The BSSSA, according to
Grant, is comprised of those
schools who have a student
population of either less than
100 or just over 100.
However, he said there's no
SEE page 3E


ON THE RUN: A St Augustine's College Big Red Machine senior girl tries to reach home base in Bahamas Association of Independent
Secondary Schools (BAISS) softball action.





Hurricanes and Big Red





Machine to defend titles


By RENALDO DORSETT
Sports Reporter
rdorsett@tribunemedia.net

the senior boys and girls
divisions in the
Bahamas Association of
Independent Secondary
Schools (BAISS) softball playoffs are
all set after captivating, sudden death
semifinal matchups.
The St Andrew's Hurricanes and
St Augustine's College Big Red
Machine advanced to defend their
titles against a new group of cqm-
petitors.
The senior boys matchup high-
lighted play at the Freedom Farm
Field on Tuesday night.
David Sweeting became the late
game hero for the Hurricanes with
his clutch hitting in the seventh-
inning.
Sweeting blasted a solo home-run
to give the Hurricanes a 13-12 win
over the Queen's College Comets.
The Comets built a seemingly
insurmountable 9-0 lead in the fourth
inning before the Hurricanes would
rally.
The defending champions finally
rallied to tie the game at 12 in the
sixth inning before Sweeting sealed
the win and gave his team a champi-
onship berth.
The Hurricanes will now face the


SOFTBALL


Nassau QChiristian Academy Crusaders
in the finals.
And the Crusaders defeated the
reigning Austin "Kingsnake"
Knowles tournament winners - Jor-
dan Prince William Falcons - 12-6 in
the other semifinal matchup.
In the senior girl's division, the St
Augustine's College Big Red
Machine won a high-scoring affair
against the Crusaders, 24-17, to
advance and gain an opportunity to
defend their title.
The Big Red Machine will face
their familiar foes, the Hurricanes,
who defeated the Queen's College
Comets, 13-4.
Last night, the championship series
for juniors got underway at the Free-
dom Farm fields.
In junior boys play, the C W Saun-
ders Cougars took a one-game lead
with a dominating 13-4 win over the
�" "Comets.
,. In junior girls, the Big Red Machine
- .. and Hurricanes went to extra innings
before SAC escaped with a one-run
win, 18-7.
* - The championship series in all divi-
S. sions arc slated to continue 5pm today
at the Yamacraw Beach Drive base-
INCOMING: A St Augustine's College Big ball fields. Members of the public are
Red Machine senior boy unwinds, invited.


NPVA's annual

All-Star Game

this weekend

THE New Providence Vol-
leyball Association (NPVA)
has reached the halfway point
in its season and will celebrate
with a showcase of the
league's most noteworthy
players this weekend.
On Sunday, the NPVA is
scheduled to host its annual
All-Star Game at the D W
Davis gymnasium.
A total of 48 players have
been selected to participate
in the games based on theii
stats and the level of play they
have demonstrated during the
first two rounds of play.-
Both the President's and
Vice President's squads will
field men and women's teams
of 12 players each.
League executives are
encouraging all team coach-
es and players to encourage
the elite players to make an
appearance in an effort to
showcase camaraderie and a
higher level of play for all vol-
leyball enthusiasts.
There will be several prizes
and give-aways for the players
and spectators in a safe, fam-
ily environment.











THEY fell short in the
semifinals of the Catholic
Archdiocesan Primary Boys
basketball tournament, but
the St Cecilia's Strikers
appear well on their way to
the playoffs in hopes of an
improved performance.
After a pair of wins this
week, the Strikers stand as
the only undefeated team in
the league with an unblem-
ished-5-0 record.
The Strikers faced their
toughest test yesterday
against the Our Lady's Blue
Flames.
The Strikers went to their
first overtime period of the
year but outlasted the Blue
Flames 33-28 in the extra
period.
Leading scorer Ivoine
Ingraham was disqualified
from the game, but St Cecil-
ia's finished strong with a
balanced effort to emerge
with the win.
Earlier in the week, the
Strikers had their biggest
win of the season with a 49-
6 win over the St Francis
and Joseph's Shockers.


T ISUS TRE'S O TIS PGELOGONO WW.RIUN242CO


I H Ii R D A NO, VEM BER I I, 2E I


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PEETRA N E E1 0IB


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ENTERTAINMENT 13Y CAJUBAI-



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T U IESONTHISPAGEOGONTWWWTIB


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TRIBUN~dE SPORTS


PAGE 2E, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010












SNational. Basketball Association HIGHLIG -HT


By The Associated Press
Hornets 101, Clippers 82
NEW ORLEANS (AP)
- Willie Green scored 19
points and fellow reserve
guard Jarryd Bayless added
15, helping New Orleans
remain unbeaten.
With Chris Paul on the
bench, Bayless and Green
took over in the fourth quar-
ter, combining to score the
Hornets' first 19 points in
the period to put New
Orleans up 89-69.
Paul added 13 points and
eight assists for New
Orleans, which is now off to
a franchise-best 7-0 start.
Emeka Okafor and, Trevor
Ariza each scored 12 for the
Hornets, whose rookie
coach. Monty Williams, still
hasn't lost.
Al-Farouq Aminu scored
20 for the Clippers, who
played most of the game
without starting center Chris
Kaman after he sprained his
left ankle.
Pacers 144, Nuggets 113
INDIANAPOLIS (AP)
- The Pacers made their
first 20 shots of the third
quarter, missing out on a
perfect period when Josh
McRoberts was off on a 3-
pointer with 1.9 seconds left.
Mike Dunleavy scored 24
of his 31 points in the Pacers'
54-point period. Indiana,
which shot 64 percent over-
all, led 113-76 at the end of
the third quarter.
Darren Collison scored 29
points, Tyler Hansbrough
had 20 points and nine
rebounds, and Danny
Granger added 19 points for
the Pacers (3-3). Indiana set
league season highs for
points, field goals made and
field-goal percentage.
Ty Lawson led Denver
with 19 points and Arron
Afflalo added 17. Carmelo
Anthony scored 13 points on
5-for-15 shooting for the
Nuggets (4-4).
Cavaliers 93, Nets 91
NEWARK, N.J. (AP) -
Antawn Jamison and
Andi'dn% PFrker hit late 3-
pointers and.Clev eland got
52 points from.its reserves
in its third consecutive vic-
tory.
J.J. Hickson led the Cava-
liers' balanced attack with
18 points. Ramon Sessions
and Jamison each added 15
points and Daniel Gibson
had 14 as Cleveland beat the
Nets for the ninth straight
time.
Travis Outlaw scored a
season-high 27 points for the
Nets, who have lost five in a
row after opening the sea-
son withtwo. wins. Devin
Harris added 18 and Brook
Lopez had 16 for New Jer-.
sey, which got 17 points from
its reserves.
Cleveland made five of its
nine 3 pointers in the fourth
quarter, none being bigger
than the ones by Jamison
and Parker in the final 2:28.












FROM page 1E
way that they can compare
with the private or gov-
ernment schools, which
boast of having more than
500-1,000 students.
"We can't compete
against them, but whenev-
er we get a chance to com-
pete against them, we will
definitely give them a
game," Grant said. "We're
npt going to lie down and
die. When they see us, we
will be coming to play."
Grant was referring to
their interaction with the
Bahamas Association of
Independent Secondary
Schools (BAISS) and the
Government Secondary
Schools Sports Association
(GSSSA) whenever they
compete in an invitational
or national event in either
softball, basketball or vol-
leyball.
As a former long-time
physical education teacher
at the then AF Adderley
Secondary High School,


Wall has triple-double




in Wizards' 98-91 win


WASHINGTON (API
- Rookie John Wall gotta
his first professional
triple-double with 19
points, 13 assists and 10
rebounds to lead the
Washington Wizards to a
98-91 win over the Hous--
ton Rockets on Wednes-
day night.
Yao Ming missed most
of the game aftei he
strained a tendon in his
leg in the first quarter
Washington used a l-it
run late in the fo-rthli
quarter to pull away falv.r
blowing an 11-point lc.id
Andray Blatche fin-
ished with 20 points "ind
11 rebounds for the \\ Iz-
ards and Al Thornion
also scored 20 points.
including the go-ahead
layup off a pass from
Wall. with 4:53 left to gi\ c
Washington the lead lor
good at 86-85. Ke tin
Martin scored 31 points
for the Rockets, who
have lost six of seven.


TRIPLE DOUBLE: Wizards point guard John Wall dunks in first half of last night's game in Washington.


(AP Photo)


. I
NBA Capsules


Lakers 8-0 with victory over Timberwolves


By GREG BEACHAM
AP Sports Writer


LOS ANGELES (AP) - Ron Artest,
the former math major at St John's,
could only chuckle at the unfairness of
this equation.
The Lakers' worst performance of the
season plus the Minnesota Timber-
wolves' best effort of the year still
equalled another win in Los Angeles'
historic start to the season.
Kobe- Bryant scored 33 points, Pau
Gasol added 18 points and 10 reb. "ujnd,.
and the Lakers improved to 8-0 fo i u.
the third time in franchisdibistory with a
99-94 victory over the 1-7 Timberwolves
on Tuesday night.
Yet the two-time defending champion
Lakers never pulled away from the
rebuilding Timberwolves, who'got with-
in two points late to create a few uneasy
possessions for the home team.
Minnesota got no closer in its sixth
straight loss, and Artest was grateful for
the Lakers' inherent advantages.
"We won, but we didn't play well, and
that bothers me a little bit," Artest said.
"If we have a loss and play well, that's a
different story. I guess it still feels better
to get a win, even if it's something like
this. We're still a good team, even on a
night like this."
Kevin Love had 23 points and a
career-high 24 rebounds while creating a
monumentally frustrating night for
Artest, who struggled to hold the one-
season UCLA star two points below
another career best. Minnesota lost its
12th straight to the Lakers, but emerged
with breakthroughs in effort and cohe-
sion.
"I think this was the best game we've
played so far, despite the L atthe end of
the night," Love said. "We got up to
play the world champs, and we went
down with a fight. We played a lot better


SUZUKI


SCRAMBLE: Lakers guard Kobe Bryant and Timberwolves guard Sebas
scramble for a loose ball in the first half of Tuesday's game in LA.


than we have played in the last four or
five games."
Lamar Odom waded through inces-
sant foul trouble to score two important
late baskets while finishing with 15
points for the Lakers, who matched the
1987-88 team for the second-best start in
club history. Only the 1997-98 Lakers
were better, starting 11-0.
"Everyone expects a blowout every
night, and it's not going to be that way,"
said Los Angeles' Matt Barnes, who
scored nine points for his new team. "It
was just a nasty game. Some nights are
going to be like that. Usually we have a
good flow and' a good chemistry, but it


Ria on


N


wasn't like that. We just had, r
Then Barnes laughed: "I'd
what a loss feels like around
Michael Beasley scored 1'
the Wolves, and Sebastian Te
points and nine assists while
place of injured point guards
nourf and Jonny Flynn. I
turnovers and 38-percent sho
nesota stayed right with th
defending champions all ni
ples Center, hitting eight 3-
three by Telfair.
"I just told them in the l
that the hard part is replicati
did here tonight," said Minn


Kurt Rambis, the longtime Lakers play-
er and assistant coach. "This was some-
thing they've got to hold on to - the
pace and rhythm of how they played,
the ball movement they had, the focus
and work ethic at the defensive end,
how well they rebounded the ball."
The Lakers' scoring depth again
smooi thbed out the flaws iif an otherwise
listless effort. After playing less than 25
minutes in Los Angeles' weekend vic-
tory over Portland, Bryant attempted
to make up for Gasol's ineffectiveness
'and Odom's foul trouble, forcing his
.offensive game into -the middle of Min-
. nesota's defense for most of his 34 min-
'He forced things tonight," said Lak-
ers coach Phil Jackson, who regretted
Scancehng practice Monday. "Kobe was
very' aggressive to score."
Los Angeles and New Orleans (7-0)
are the NBA's only remaining unbeaten
teams The Lakers get their stiffest test
Svet n Denver on Thursday night.
,But the Lakers just couldn't shake
stian Telfair the Wolves: After Gasol hit a fast-break
layup with 1.9 seconds left in the third
(AP Photo) quarter to give Los Angeles its biggest
lead of the night at 82-71, Maurice Ager
banked in a 48-footer from midcourt at
no rhythm." the buzzer.
Shate to see The Lakers led just 89-87 after
here." " Odom's turnover led to a thunderous
7 points for breakaway. dunk by Corey Brewer with
fair had 13 5:43 to play, but Odom calmly hit a 3-
starting in pointer on the next possession and a
s Luke Rid- layup with 2:39 left.
despitee 27 Beasley's three-point play cut the
voting, Min- Lakers' lead to 98-94 with 36 seconds
e two-time left, but the Timberwolves couldn't con-
ght at Sta- vert two chances to get closer.
pointers - "We don't take much out 'of it,"
Bryant said with a shrug. "The regular
locker room season is just about (gathering) enough
ng what we wins, just trying to get better, and tonight
esota coach we did that."


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Grant said he's longing for
the day when all of the
schools will come together
to compete again under
the same umbrella.


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Yao

leaves

game with

leg injury

WASHINGTON
(AP) - Houston Rock-
ets center Yao Ming left
Wednesday's game with
the Washington Wizards
with a strained tendon in
his left leg.
The team said his
return is questionable.
The 7-foot-6 Yao
played the opening 6:14
Sof the game and did not
return for the remainder
of the first half. He did
not score and grabbed
one rebound.
The injury-prone Yao
sat out the entire 2009-
10 season after undergo-
ing surgery to. repair his
broken left foot.
The Rockets have
been limiting Yao's min-
utes early in the season
and before the game
coach Rick Adelman said
no decision has been
made on increasing his
playing time.
"He is coming off a 15,
16 month layoff. He's not
the Yao from two years
Sago," Adelman said.


1


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010, PAGE 3E


TRIBUNE SPORTS


I









PAGE ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ITRNTOA SPOHRSARNOEBRTS 00 RBNESOT



Pennington becomes


Dolphins' starting QB


HEADS UP: Manchester City's'Pablo Zabaleta (left) jumps for the ball against Manchester United's Nani during their English Premier
League match at The City of Manchester Stadium, Manchester, England, on Wednesday.
(AP Photo)


Man U, City in 0-0 tie


By STUART CONDIE
AP Sports Writer
LONDON (AP) - Manchester
United tied 0-0 at Manchester City
on Wednesday night, allowing defend-
ing champion Chelsea to open a four-
point lead in the Premier League with
a 1-0 win over visiting Fulham.
The Manchester rivals created few
chances in a high-paced encounter at
City- of Manchester Stadium. United
(6-0-6) tied for the fifth time in six
road games this season, leaving it with
24 point Chelsea (972-1) has 28.
Michael Essien scored on a header
off Florent Malouda's cross in the 30th
minute, then was ejected for a two-
footed Innge on Clint Dempsey in
stoppage time. Goalkeeper Petr Cech
tipped Dempse. 's late 25-yard 'shot
- over-the crossbar.
Arsenal (7-3-2) remained third with
23 points, winning 2-0 at Wolver-
hampton as Marouane Chamakh
scored in the first and 90th minutes
against American goalkeeper Marcus
Hahnemann. Manchester City (6-3-3)
is fourth with 21 points.
American .defender Eric Lichaj
made his Premier League debut for
Aston Villa (4-4-4) in a 3-2 win over
Blackpool (4-6-2).
Lichaj, who played his first match
for the U.S. national team last month
against Colombia, replaced Barry
Bannan in the 90th minute,
The Chicago native, who turns 22
on November 17, had made three pre-
vious appearances for the Villans: on
Aug. 19 at Rapid Vienna in the
Europa League, Sept. 22 against
Blackburn in the League Cup and
Oct. 27 against Burnley in the League
Cup.
American Brad Friedel was in goal
for Villa.
Liverpool's four-game winning
streak ended with a 1-1 tie at Wigan.
Ferriando Torres scored his third goal
in four days in the seventh minute for
the Reds (4-4-4), but Hugo Rodallega
tied it in the 52nd for Wigan (2-5-5).
Bolton (3-2-7) drew 1-1 at Everton
(3-3-6). w it h Tvan Kliasnic beating
American goalkeeper Tim Howard in,
the 79th minute- and Jermain 1leck-
ford tying it in the 90th. Toffees mid-


fielder Marouane Fellaini, returning
after a four-game injury layoff, was
,ejected for kicking Bolton defender
Paul Robinson in the 87th minute.
Rangers keep one-point
lead despite 3-0 loss
GLASGOW, Scotland (AP) -
American midfielder Maurice Edu
was stretchered off in the first half as
Rangers kept a one-point lead in the
Scottish Premier League despite a 3-0
loss to visiting.Hibernian.
Edu left in the 43rd minute after
injuring his left knee on a lunging
tackle by John Rankin. Edu hurt the
same knee on May 24, 2009, during a
challenge by Dundee United's Dar-
ren Dods, an injury that needed
surgery and sidelined the Californian
until that Dec. 21.
"It's obviously quite painful for him, '
and we'll have to wait until morning to
find out how serious it is," Rangers
manager Walter Smith said. "It's a
concern, but until we get a look at
him tomorrow, we won't know for
sure if there is any major damage or
not."
Second-place Celtic (10-2) lost 2-0 at
Hearts, which got goals from lan
Black and David Templeton.
AC Milan in 1st place
ROME (AP) - AC Milan over-
took Lazio and moved sole posses-
sion of first place in Serie A for the
first time since November 2008 with a
3-1 win over Palermo but lost Alexan-
dre Pato.and Filippo Inzaghi to
injuries ahead of Sunday's derby
against Inter Milan.
Pato scored his sixth goal of the sea-
son in the 19th minute, Zlatan Ibrahi-
movic restored the lead by convert-
ing a penalty kick for his fifth goal in
the 77th and Robinho came off the
bench to score in the 83rd.
Pato exited grasping his right thigh
in the 65th and was replaced by Inza-
ghi, who appeared to twist his left
knee in the 80th.
Lazio followed a defeat to AS
Roma last weekend with a 1-0 at Cese-
na, which got an 85th-minute goal
from Marco Parolo.
Milan (7L2-2) has 23 points, followed
by Lazio (7-3-1) with 22, Napoli (6-


2-3) with 21 and five-time defending
champion Inter (5-1-5) with 20. Inter
tied 1-1 at Lecce, with Ruben Oliv-
era scoring for the hosts in the 79th,
eight minutes after Diego Milito
scored for tho European champion.
Villarreal gets 2-0
victory over Poli Ejido
JOZY Altidore scored his second
goal of the series, helping Villarreal to
a 2-0 victory over Poli Ejido on
Wednesday night and a 3-1 aggregate
win in the fourth round of the Spanish
Copa del Rey.
The American forward scored in
the 89th minute at El Madrigal. His
goal on the road on October 27 was
his first for the Yellow Submarine
since a league match at Athletic Bil-
bao on November 1, 2008.
Jefferson Montero scored in the
18th minute for Villarreal, which plays
a league match at Barcelona on Sat-
urday night.
Barcelona routed visiting Ceuta 5-1
to advance 7-1 but lost defender
Gabriel Milito in the 39th minute to a
leg injury - the Blaugrana already
will be without defender Gerard Pique
on Saturday due to a one-match sus-
pension.
Lionel Messi entered in the 61st
minute and scored six minutes later,
his 17th goal in 15 games this season.
"B" team player Manuel "Nolito3/8
Agudo, Milito, Pedro Rodriguez and
Bojan Krkic also scored for-Barca.
Real Madrid avoided another
embarrassing Copa del Rey exit to a
lower-tier club with a 5-1 victory over
Murcia following a 0-0 first leg. Este-
ban Granero, Gonzalo Higuain, Cris-
tiano Ronaldo, Karim Benzema and
Xabi Alonso scored, with Ronaldo
getting his 13th goal.
"The people of Madrid will be sat-
isfied because we have left behind the
history of Real Union and Alcorcon
- and we played well and had fun,"
said coach Jose Mourinho, whose
team avoided exiting.to a third-divi-
sion club for the third straight season.
Defending champion Sevilla routed
Real Union 6-1 to advance 10-1, and
Atletico Madrid drew 1-1 with Uni-
versidad de Las Palmas to advance 6-
1.,


By STEVEN WINE
AP Sports Writer
DAVIE, Florida (AP) -
A text message Chad Pen-
nington received at home pro-
vided the first hint of a pro-
motion.
"Can you stop by please,"
read the message from Miami
Dolphins coach Tony Spara-
no.
"That 'please' kind of threw
me," Pennington said later.
Starting quarterbacks enjoy
deferential treatment, and
Pennington is again No. 1.
Sparano announced the
change Wednesday, pulling
the plug on the Chad Henne
experiment in favour of a-34-
year-old coming off the latest
operation on his right shoul-
der.
"They both have strengths,
and certainly weaknesses,"
Sparano said. "At this partic-
ular time, my decision is Chad
Pennington's strengths might
be suited a little bit more for
where we need to be."
The Dolphins (4-4) play
host to Tennessee on Sunday,
when Pennington will make
his first start since his season-
ending shoulder injury in
Week 3 last year. He contem-
plated retirement but re-
signed with Miami, where he
has won praise as Henne's
mentor.
The two are good friends,
and they met for an hour
Tuesday after being informed
of the lineup change.
"We got teary-eyed,
because we have a really good
relationship," Pennington.
said. "The good thing about
this situation is he's on the
front end of his career', and
I'm on the back end of mine.
,So we're not two dogs fighting
.over the same piece of meat."
Henne agreed that his bond
with Pennington remains
strong.
"I'mn going to stick by him
and help him out as much as I
can, and.we're in it together,"
Henn. said. "We're in it to
win a championship."
The Dolphins began the
seasodi believing they were set
for years to come with Henne.
He became the starter in his
second NFL season last year
and threw for 2,878 yards, and
he was on pace for 3,800 this
year.
But the.offense has scored
only 11 touchdowns, which
ties for second-worst in the
NFL.
"',The quarterbacks a lot of
times are the ones put on the
cross if things aren't going
well," running back Ronnie
Brown said. "They get the
brunt of the backlash. But
we're all responsible for what
we're supposed to do."
In 21 career starts, Henne
has topped 300 yards five
times, which is more than any
passer in the Dolphins' 45-
year history except Dan Mari-
no. But Henne threw 23 inter-
ceptions and only 20 touch-
down passes while leading
Miami to a record of 11-10.
"There are obviously things
that I can want back," Henne
said. "Turnovers glare at you,
and some of the decision-
making."
The offseason addition of
Brandon Marshall gave
Henne a Pro Bowl target, but
they hooked up for only one
score. Henne has 10 intercep-


STARTER: Pernington (AP)

tions this year, including three
in Sunday's loss at Baltimore,
and only eight scoring pass-
* es.
The switch caught Ten-
nessee coach Jeff Fisher by
surprise. Henne threw for 349
yards but also had three inter-
ceptions in an overtime loss
against Tennessee last year.
"We'll have to shift gears a
little bit," Fisher said. "I per-
sonally didn't feel like Chad
Henne was playing that bad.
I've always been a Henne
fan."
If Miami's productivity fails
to improve, under Pennington,
Henne might be back in the
lineup soon. Asked if the
quarterback situation is now a
week-to-week decision,
Sparano said: "Chad Pen-
nington is the quarterback
right now."
The coach made the change
mindful of the need for a
surge in the standings. The
Dolphins trail New England
and the New York Jets by two
games in the AFC East and
lost to both teams at home,
but their schedule eases in the
second half of the season.
"It is time to move," Spara-
no.said. "If you don't move
during this month, you're
going to be in the also-rans."
He said he remains opti-
mistic about the young quar-
terback's future.
"This is not an indictment
on Chad Henne at all," Spara-
no said. "It's not an indict-
ment on his future. This play-
er has gotten an awful lot bet-
ter. But at this particular time,
it's something I believe I need
to do for our team."
Pennington, an 11th year
pro, came to the Dolphins in
2008 and won the league's
comeback player of the year
award for the second time. He
earned the affectionate nick-
name "Coach Pennington"
from teammates because of
his take-charge personality,
and 'threw for 3,653 yards to
help transform the Dolphins
into AFC East champions one
year after a 1-15 season.
Arm strength has never
been Pennington's forte, and
he has said his right shoulder
probably won't. be 100 per-
cent this season. He has dealt
with soreness at times, but
Wednesday's practice left him
encouraged.
"Things went really
smooth," he said. "I felt real-
ly go6d throwing the ball. I
felt like today was my best
day throwing since I've been
here."


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PAGE 4E, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010


TRIBUNE SPORTS







-1nir IniDuii __------------- . .-. . .- H_...__.E, -- --N -O1





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TW:TDP II


THURS~DAY. NOVEMBER 11, 2010, PAGE 5E


w mm .Iwr '"W w w w "W dor









PAGE 6E; THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010


TRIBUNE SPORTS


JUDGE PARKER APT 3-G


MARVIN
HOW PO 'YOU LIIO MY "CAMPAlC-NlN6
IPOLITICIAN" HALLOWSSN
COSTUNIS? 56 ZPUFFSP LUP
-MY HAI-I-ANP-ROLL61 P fLiP
6LIEWS _-


I'M ReAPY TO C70 TO
WORK WH6IN I 60T
-BACK TO WASHINGiTON!


HAGAR THE HORRIBLE


TIGER


CALVIN & HOBBES


"WHO WANTSTO GOAROUNP AGAIN
w R SECONPS ?'I


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

61 8

9 35

6 1 7 9

4




3 8 52

28 E3

4 2 9
Difficulty Level * A* * 10/30


N


E


C


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


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 arid there must be
at least -one nine-letter word.
No plurals.
TODAY'S TARGET
Good 18; very good 27; excellent 36
(or more) Solution tomorrow.
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION
alpha aphotic apical atop caliph
capital capital capo chap chapati
chip CHIPOLATA chop clap
clip clop coalpit opah opal optic
optical pact pail patch path patio
phial photic pica picot pilot pitch
pith plait plat plot poach tapioca
top[ topic topical


~l~tN


CRYPTIC PUZZLE1 2 1 6


Across
1 Loose draft I put in order
(6)
4 Continentals involved in
fracas (8)
9 A speaker who is skilled at
splitting alternatives (6)
10 Can keep going (8)
12 Repeat after some
reflection (4)
13 Many a 'an gets her (5)
14 A man naturally embraces
her (4)
17 The price of a suit? (5,7)
20 But it's not what
pyromaniacs suffer from
(7,5)
23 With each twist it hurts (4)
24 Sailor has half a bottle with
a male superior (5)
25 Mineral used in ancient
alchemy (4)
28 Transaction which is
without credit (4,4)
29 A fabric that is woven as
and when one pleases
(2,4)
30 Submitted to the Spanish
guard (8)
31 A small cob perhaps (6)


Yesterday's Cryptic Solution
Across: 1 Facet, 4 Brevity, 8 Art, 9
Architect, 10 Iterate, 11 Idols,'13
Grille, 15 Inlets, 18 Arena, 19
Thimble, 21 Good habit, 23 Alp, 24
Endorse, 25 Wedge.
Down: 1 Fearing, 2 Catherine, 3
Tiara, 4 Backer, 5 Edition, 6 Ire, 7
Yetis, 12 Overboard, 14 Leather, 16
Steeple, 17 Stable, 18 Angle, 20. In
tow, 22 Old.


'Down
1 A lovable disposition
may be most important
(5,3)
2 Descriptive of the rasher
drivers? (4,4)
3 It's bad form not to (4)
5 An aimless order? (4,2,6).
6 This month in an
abbreviated way (4)
7 Progressed quickly in skill,
being thorough (6)
8 Observes a western board
/ game (6)
11 Afair swimmer? (7,5)
15 A fine meal (5)
16 Nautical hazard
means one takes
in sail (5)
18 Profession that calls for
men with high qualifications
(8)
19 A small band or two
allowed (8)
21 The organisation of a party
(6) : :
22 Selected another name for g
Koreq (6)
26 It's a mixed drink (4)
27 Postpone a visit (4) e
L
Yesterday's Easy Solution
Across: 1 Facet, 4 Cast-off, 8 Rat,
9 In a muddle, 10 Athlete, 11 Testy,
13 Opiate, 15 Precis, 18 Scene, 19
Example, 21 Go-getting, 23 Arc, 24
Repress, 25 Entry.
Down: 1 Farrago, 2 Catch fire, 3
Twice, 4 Craven, 5 Saunter, 6 Odd,
7 Fiery, 12 Sycophant, 14 Theatre,
16 Sketchy, 17 Remiss, 18 Sugar,,
20 Argue, 22 Gap.


Across
1 Free from
danger (6)
-4- More-than anything .
else (5,3)
9 Elaborately
decorated (6)
10 Indirect (8)
12 Abound (4)
13 Vladimir IIIch
Ulyanov (5)
14 Wrecked state (4)
17 Unique in kind (12)
20 Bad state of affairs
(6,2,4)
23 Mother's sister (4)
24 Judge's seat (5)
25 Preach noisily (4)
28 Make impossible
(8)
29 Shade of blue (6)
30 Askance (8)
31 Appearing
frequently (6)


Down
1 Decisive gunfight
(5-3)
S.... Disdain (8)
3 Assess value of (4)
5 Aggressiveness
(12)
6 Give free
expression to (4)
7 Hostility (6)
8 Traditional story (6)
11 Memorably joyful
occasion (3-6,3)
15 Set of beliefs (5)
16 Muscular (5)
18 Hard silvery metal
(8)
19 Closure of factory
(4-4)
21 South American
treeless plain (6)
22 Become affable (6)
26 Sudden misfortune
(4)
27 Destroy effect of (4)


East dealer.
Both sides vulnerable.
NORTH
48
*VJ9732
*K74
*A J 63
WEST
4Q9652 -
VK8
4*QJ9
41084


EAST
K 1074
*A10853
4Q72


SOUTH
4AJ3
VAQ654
+62
4K95
The bidding:
East South West North
Pass 1 V Pass 4,�
Opening lead -'queen of diamonds.
A declarer who needs to find only
one of three key cards favorably
located to make his contract has'good
reason to feel, comfortable about his
situation. First, the chance that all
three will be badly placed is very
much against the odds, occurring
about once in every eight cases. Sec-
ond, if all three do turn out to be
poorly positioned, declarer can
always blame it on bad luck.
That was precisely the attitude
South adopted after he failed to make
four hearts on today's deal. He got
his first dose of bad news when East
turned up with the ace of diamonds,
enabling the defenders to score two
diamonds before declare trumped
the third one,


South then, cashed the ace of
spades, ruffed a spade and led a low
heart to the queen, losing to the king.
"After taking West's trump return
with the ace, declarer ruffed his
remaining spade, crossed to the club
king and led a club to the jack. When
this also failed, he was down one.
While South was certainly
unlucky, the fact is that he didn't give'
himself the best chance, and this ulti-
mately cost him the contract. The
key play came at trick six, when he
led a low trump from dummy. When
East produced the ten, presumably
marking him with the K-10 double-
ton or the singleton ten, the finesse
should have been rejected.
Instead, -declarer should have
played the ace, ruffed his last spade
in dummy and then exited with a
trump. If East had the king, he would
win and be forced to return a club or
yield a ruff-and-discard, either of
which would hand South his game.
If West had the king, the outcome
would be less certain, but prospects
would still be excellent. In the actual
case, on a low club return from West,
South would play low from dummy,
trapping East's queen, if West
returned the ten instead, declarer
would cover with the jack to achieve
the same result.
Declarer also would succeed on
, this line of play if West had the queen
or Q-10. Only if East had both the
queen and ten of clubs - a one-in-
four possibility - would the con-
tract fail after a club return by West.


C2010 King Featurcs Syndicate Inc.


BLONDIE


How Bad Can Bad Luck Be?


~BBlsPtaarZ%









TRIBUNE SPORTS


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010, PAGE 7E


INERATIOALSOT


Federer, Djokovic and Murray advance


By SAMUEL PETREQUIN
AP Sports Writer

PARIS (AP) - Roger
Federer eased into the third
round of the Paris Masters on
Wednesday with a 6-4,.6-4
win over local Richard Gas-
quet.
Defending champion
Novak Djokovic and third-
seeded Andy Murray also
advanced.
Fresh off his victory at the
Swiss Indoors, where he won
his 65th title last week, Fed-
erer converted his first break
point for a 2-1 lead with a
sharp forehand volley. He
closed out the first set wifh
an ace after losing only three
points on his serve.
Gasquet saved three break
points in the first game of the
second set to even it 40-all but
stopped playing after mis-
judging a shot from Federer
that was in. Gasquet then sent
a backhand long and Federer
held his serve to lead 2-0.
Federer sealed the win on
his first match point to
improve his record against
Gasquet to 7-1, losing their
first meeting five years ago.
Eighth-seeded Andy Rod-
dick took a big step toward
qualifying for the ATP World
Tour Finals by beating Jarkko
Nieminen 6-1, 6-4.
Roddick never- looked in
trouble against the Finn and


didn't face a single break
point as he broke his oppo-
nent three times.
Only the top eight players
qualify for the ATP Finals in
London from November 21-
28, with No. 1 Rafael Nadal,
Federer, Djokovic, Murray
and Robin Soderling having
already booked their places.
"Every match I win is sig-
nificant at this point," Rod-
dick said. "Puts more pres-
sure on the guys behind me. I
have a pretty good shot no
matter how I do here this
week."
Roddick is in eighth place
in the rankings and will be
guaranteed a spot at the year-
end tournament unless Fer-
nando Verdasco reaches the
final in Paris or Jurgen Melz-
er wins the tournament.
No. 11 Melzer progressed
with a 6-3, 7-6 (6) win over
Santiago Giraldo.
Roddick, who plays Ernests
Gulbis of Latvia in the third
round, lost only five of the 29
points played on his first
serve.
The former US Open
champion, who reached the
semifinals twice at the- Paris
Masters, broke Nieminen
immediately to take a 3-0 lead
after winning his serve at love.
Roddick then took Niemi-
nen's serve in the sixth game
with a crosscourt forehand
winner and broke again in the


NO.3 SEED: Andy Murray returns the ball to David Nalban
match at the Paris Masters Wednesday.


third game of the second set
when his opponent sent a
backhand wide.


Nieminen saved
points but Roddi
two consecutive \


close out the match.
Roddick said he was hap-
py with the speed of the court,
which is faster this year and
suits his offensive style of
play.
"I believe it's become so
monotonous as far as what
you get. Grass is slow and
indoors has turned slow,"
Roddick said. "So I think it's
fair ... They have less time to
return. If you actually stick a
volley you get rewarded."
Djokovic overcame a slow
start and an early break in the
first set to beat Juan Monaco
of Argentina 6-4, 6-3.
The second-seeded Serb
struggled on his first serve but
fended, off seven of eight
break points and took Mona- .
co's serve three times. He'll
play Michael Llodra, who
beat No. 16 John Isner of the
United States 6-3, 6-4.
Murray also had some
problems in his 2-6, 6-4, 6-3
victory over David Nalbandi-
an. He received treatment for
an apparent wrist injury dur-
ing the final set.
"My wrist feels OK just
now," Murray said. "I have
dian in their had a few problems with it in
the past, and I felt quite a
rnA PhO) sharp pain. I'll just have to
(AP Photo) wait and see if it's still fine
tomorrow."
two match Murray plays No. 13 Marin
ck served Cilic, who beat Sergiy
winners to Stakhovsky 6-4, 4-6, 6-3.


Real Madrid avoids another early Copa del Rey exit


MADRID (AP) - Real Madrid
avoided another embarrassing Copa
del Rey exit to a lower-tier club with a
5-1 fourth-round victory over Murcia
on Wednesday.
After a scoreless first leg, Madrid


. midfielder Esteban Granero curled
Pedro Leon's pass into the top of goal
from long-range in the fourth minute
to put his team ahead.
Gonzalo Higuain made it 2-0 in the
44th.


Madrid ran away in the second half
with goals from substitute Cristiano
Ronaldo, Karim Benzema and Xabi
Alonso.
'Pedro Sanchez scored an 82nd-
minute penalty for Murcia.


Madrid coach Jose Mourinho was
sent off in the 39th minute, and
defender Alvaro Arbeloa was dis-
missed in the 80th.
Madrid had exited to third-division
clubs the past two seasons.


DAVIE, Florida (AP) -
The NFL decided against
imposing any fines stem-
ming from complaints by
the Miami Dolphins that
Baltimore fullback Le'Ron
McClain spit in the face of
linebacker Channing Crow-
der.
Merton Hanks, NFL
director of football opera-
tions, found no conclusive
evidence to support disci-
pline, the league said in a
statement Wednesday.
Crowder said McClain
spit in his face during a
* timeout in Sunday's game
at Baltimore, which the
Ravens won. Miami coach
Tony Sparano asked the
league to investigate.
McClain said he spit only
accidentally, and Ravens
coach John Harbaugh said
his player was innocent.
"We've heard a lot of
things from Channing over
the years,". Harbaugh said.
"We've talked to Le'Ron.
We've seen the videotape
of it. It didn't happen.
"He's a captain at Alaba-
ma. He's a Pro Bowler. He.
has been nothing but a
model guy here for us. I
don't believe for one sec-
ond that it happefied."
Hanks reviewed the video
and reports from the on-
field officials, including ref-
eree John Parry, who was
in the immediate vicinity of
the two players.


THE WEATHER REPORT O(BAHAMAS) LIMITED
THE*- W RH *-- REPO*RT' n INSURANCE BROKERS & AGENTS


....... ,.; .',^ - . . -^ ** , . A ... . ..... .. .
' ' I " " Pini. ..un. o Partly cloudy with a Partly sunny with a Sunshine mixing with Mostly sunny Pleasant with
f - . il'lt .'L" br-e ', shower or two shower; breezy some clouds abundant sunshine
s, . - WF , High:79� High:78* High:78� High:79�
.,-"." ',' - . ' . High: 80" Low: 67' Low: 65� Low: 65' Low: 66* Low: 67*
" , jl F/1n ' �I . ,-',, rr, ., ,i., e .uWeather RealFet Temperature is an index that combines the effects of temperature, wind, humidity, sunshine intensity, cloudiness, precipitation, pressure,
. . 6 . ; * " t ,1 "' "*. " .* ' . 'o elevation on the human body-everything that effects how warm or cold a person feels, Temperatures reflect the high and the low for the day.


12-25 knots
L WEST PALM BEACH
High: 80*F/27C '
Low:r 69F/21'C


KEYWEST
High:80"F/27 C
Low.72'F/22*C




Shown is today's weather. Temperatures are today's
highs and tonight's lows.


ABACO
Higlh:79'F/26*C
Loaw:'rF/18C C

15-20 knots

.Mr'


NASSAU -*
High:80 F/27'C
Low: 67" F/19" C
..-d_._ ,


WW. -0kn'ots
ANDROS '
HIgh:82*F/28C
Low.67'Ft1*C


" - Cape Hatteras, ,,. \,,, \. d d ,N .3 .* . -4 6,066\\0\
-35 Chariotte ' Highs: 60/ d
Atlanta * Hig\ 68F/20C " "-' Bermudaa d 6d - .-
Hghs:\72�F/22 *Highs: 68*'F/20c . ' H A ?2*C II he
Pensacola( Savannah .
SHilghs:-76*FI/240_CC Highs: 70*F/21C
30 Daytona Beach
-Highs: 79*F/26*C
Tampa * Freeport 6 d' ad ' a do
Highs: 82*F/28�0C Highs: 80�F/270C d Ad. 6. A
2Miami 4 .' ,..,
S25 Highs:Ns. . VF7C. Nassau. 8 I
2H s 7 , lgs:~80,F/27-C a , ' u>0>0>04>0>0>0>0>0'0
Havana * k . *
Highs:83'F/28�C - ..
S- . Santiago de Cuba .-. . ,
Highs: 83'F/28*C *
20 '* . Port-au-Prince z* Juaf . �
C Cozumel +- , n---.
. Highs: 83�F/2 HiChs: 88 F/31 C .HIgh :C85oF/29*C
S.Highs: 83F280 '"...... .... . . ' .h...
S'Santa" . . - . Antigua
S Kingston .omingo' . Highs: 8 -F/a31c
SHigh 8 Highs: 86 F/30 Higif 85 F/29
L" . : '<.... ; \\ Mlns: ~op/u+% ' HRR 8OF/2oC ;


e "-* , '. � Aruba Curacao Highs: 87�F/31�C
- " Managua . l - < " 4 *Hlighs: 90 1F/32'C 31
* Highs: 93�F/34"C Hght:,A 9. 0 / "Trinidad
*>k.s >00>>> y0 . ,- Tobago
101. Highs: 91*F/33*C
10 Limon * - . Caraca gs 91F/33
Highs: 81*F527�C o-Panama t* ghs. 90*F/32 . .
, C . > ae 4lighs:,90"F/32 1* * >0>0>0 ;>04>0>0>01 1 0 0>0 4>0 >4* l*04
S . , * * * ' Highs:90�F/32�,C, > 0.> . ..0,,> *y>1 >0>0>0>,0 k> 0 04>0, .

8 -, 6 -, > fq 0555 '5
Warm Cold Stationary Showers Rain T-storms Flurries Snow Ice
* 'A * A *. "r *"T5STA . *....A .A. * * * '* S�:<


Sraninics are for JAs au through l p rr. yaestedal
Temperature
High ............................................... 84� F/29� C
Low ...................................................... 63' F/17" C
Normal high ..................................... 82 F/28 C
Normal low ............................... . 70* F/21" C
Last year's high ............................. 85* F/29' C
Last year's low .................................. 72* F/22* C
Precipitation
As of 1 p.m. yesterday .................................. 0.00"
Year to date ............................... 37.11"
Normal year to date ................................. 47.43"


ELEUTHERA
HIgk 81'F/2'C
Low.:68*Fr20' C
M.1L -I


AccuWeather.com.
Forecasts and graphics provided by
AccuWealher; Inc. �2010


GR~ATXCATISLAN

hg:2F/26'
Low~. firF/2Ir C


Low. 6r F/I


RAGGED IS


LO t t nWr uG Ee7
The higher the AccuWeather UV Index" number, the
greater the need for eye and skin protection.


High HI If I Low HI (t I
Today 11:21 a.m. 2.9 4:58 a.m. 0.4
11:50 p.m. 2.4 5:55 p.m. 0.6
Friday 12:13 p.m. 2.7 5:52 a.m. 0.7
..--. 6:47 p.m. 0.7
Saturday 12:48 a.m. 2.3 6:51 a.m. 0.9
1:06 p.m. 2.6 7:39 p.m. 0.7
Sunday 1:46 a.m. 2.4 7:52 a.m. 1.0
2:00 p.m. 2.5 8:29 p.m. ' 0.7
Monday 2:41 a.m. 2.4 8:52 a.m. 1.0
2:53 p.m. 2.5 9:16 p.m. 0.7
Tuesday 3:33 a.m. 2.5 9:48 a.m. 0.9
3:42 p.m. 2.4 10:00 p.m. 0.6
Wednesday4:19 a.m. 2.6 10:39 a.m. 0.7
4:29 p.m. 2.4 10:41 p.m. 0.4


Sunrise ...... 6:24 a.m. Moohrise.... 11:17 a.m.
Sunset ....... 5:24 p.m. Moonset .... 10:28 p.m.
First Full Last New1


Nov. 13 Nov. 21 Now. 28 D~^i


SAN SALVADOR
Hlgh:82'F/28'C
Low:66SF/t9'C


<.. t ^.A -

MD
S. 10-20 knots
rc ,. MAYAGUANA
%Mt HiGh:B84"F/29�C
Low.:66V F/19 C
CROOKED ISLAND/ACKLINS
High86*F/30- C
LAND Low..S F/2"rC


High: 83' F/28C
Low:.64Ft18'C





10-20 knots


GREAT INAGUA
High:86*F/30* C
Low: 68 F/20C
' . . L""'.


10-20 knots


WINDS WAVES VISIBILITY WATER TEMPS.
ABACO Today: NE at 15-20 Knots 3-6 Feet 10 Miles 80' F
Friday: NE at 12-25 Knots 5-10 Feet 10 Miles 80� F
ANDROS Today: NE at 10-20 Knots 2-4 Feet 10 Miles 81" F
Friday: NE at 15-25 Knots 3-5 Feet 10 Miles 81' F
CAT ISLAND Today: NNE at 10-20 Knots 4-7 Feet 10 Miles 81' F
Friday: NNE at 15-25 Knots 8-12 Feet 10 Miles 81' F
CROOKED ISLAND Today: NNE at 10-20 Knots 2-4 Feet 10 Miles 81� F
Friday: NNE at 12-20 Knots 2-4 Feet 10 Miles 82' F
ELEUTHERA Today: NNE at 10-20 Knots 4-8 Feet 10 Miles 81' F
Friday: NNE at 15-25 Knots 8-12 Feet 10 Miles 81" F
FREEPORT Today: NNE at 15-20 Knots 3-6 Feet 10 Miles 79" F
Friday: NE at 12-25 Knots 5-10 Feet 10 Miles 80� F
GREAT EXUMA Today: NE at 10-20 Knots 1-3 Feet 10 Miles 80� F
A Friday: NE at 15-25 Knots 2-4 Feet 10 Miles 81� F
GREATINAGUA Today: NNE at 8-16 Knots 3-5 Feet 10 Miles 82* F
Friday: NNE at 10-20 Knots 3-5 Feet 10 Miles 82* F
LONG ISLAND Today: NNE at 10-20 Knots 1-3 Feet 10 Miles 81' F
Friday: NE at 15-25 Knots 1-3 Feet 10 Miles 81* F
MAYAGUANA Today: NNE at 8-16 Knots 5-9 Feet 10 Miles 81* F
Friday: NNE at 10-20 Knots 8-12 Feet 10 Miles 81' F
NASSAU Today: NNE at 15-20 Knots 2-4 Feet 10 Miles 79' F
Friday: NE at 15-25 Knots 4-8 Feet 10 Miles 79" F
SAN SALVADOR Today: NE at 10-20 Knots 2-4 Feet 10 Miles 81* F
Friday: NE at 15-25 Knots 2-4 Feet 10 Miles 81� F
RAGGED ISLAND Today: NE at 10-20 Knots 3-5 Feet 10 Miles 81' F
Friday: NNE at 12-25 Knots 5-9 Feet 10 Miles 81* F


TIST INSURANCE MANAGEMENT
.. (BAHAMAS) LIMITED. INSURANCE BROKERS & AGENTS



em ma * 0 0''' * C


FREEPORT
High:80' F/21 C
Low. 62* F/17'C


1C' 2 s





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PG 2 * Thursday, November 11, 2010


O)BITU1 AIR IIE~S


The Tribune


"A FUSION OF

CULTURE & FUWIs


Home Cookery
Steak & Chicken Dinners
"West End" Conch Salad
Fried Fish & Panny Cake
Conch Fritters
Souse Available 8am


* Radio Remote
wl Star 106.5
* Dance
* Plants
* Bingo
* Hoopla
* Domino Tournanr


L..h..o Sof i



Sr.. . . ....d... . , i .

Ice rem and ponyir 'e . '' 4


Additional Parking: Greek Orthodox Church
National Art Gallery
Bethel Baptist Church


.Rafle Drawing


i.^
): ' "!q


In Loving Memory

nf


-4---
* a'
.9'
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St.'ran cisXav er athdra


.:23rd Ofr. 102 9 - 71h Nmoer 76



23rd Octott k29 - 7fh November /976


--=- 1'


.I Toyota Corolla

Saturday, Novem er 13, 2010 at The Priory Grounds, West Street
From 12noon Until . ,-,
a1 nw edg. IPdrN#ftt fornnationecalB35-30089 ' O'


5th November /913 - 29 rJune


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ACATHA
D(N-IC( NEL'V '

April 8, 1969 - November 9, 2'107

L e r., a Lr.
It u' ,,rIJJ aj ll ithe au it o hea ., n. tr.,, r. ,r
1&u LLirlf: UQar?
Ther t ?,,. r, no t,," tlo iav goo.i've, ' ;- ,
gon' he for ; . kinew it., a. only God hnrr, ;
iwhy. /I/. mnsse.d Your snile, "ur i -ozce and y.,.. r
taught r.,
Our itarts still ache mer our aqtrti ui. ar.
1h ; e-rt Ia ., l , ti , '
S II'..'! it -an' t.' lo .. God .l..',7 -r.er.r


L..i'.,nglv Rem .nit.tra pt, r:i Ch;/i rem. La. ..
ar.d L.aren Noel,. Brother, . i.r.',. t'r.- . c '
Relattares and Fr� r .i

FTNES F3IILY t


_ ____ . - ar ,







The Tribune Thursday, November 11, 2010 * PG 3


OBITUARIES


Let Bertha's handle the complete
stress of your Catering:
Bertha's is a one stop shop:


Tables
Chinaware
Tents
Customized
.Menu


* Silverware
* Service
* Decorations
* Wedding
Planning


* Glassware
* Waiters
* Table Cloths
. Chairs


Bni H Let us make your wedding day the talk of the town! I..

nu ides and more details at www.berthasgogoribs.com

S iit uS on Facebook Anna's m Yard
.,,a Mackey St. 4th St The Grove Office Bridal Shower
39 4893- 4,, . ',0 \ \' 323-8429 I |i94_1 l . IUU1IA i Iou-I
S^ ..-..W t no bumo1tBa Shower
Rm__ n -- -..


. In loving memory of

SUSANNA
CARTWRIG HT

Our hearts still ache
with sadness . '
And secret tears still flow
But what it means to lose you' ,
Others will never know.
To some you may be forgotten . ,
To others you are a part
of the past , ..
But to us who have always ..
loved you and lost you - ' '. '
.Your memories will
forever last.

From the family, loving son; Raphael and daughter-in-law; Chloe
and grandchildren; Archdeacon Keith Cartwright, Timothy and
Mary Alice and Renee and 2 great grandchildren; Arielle and
Lucus Cartwright -

Rest in Peace


-The 1)ibune


-GO-GO RIBS ~
"BAHAMIANS FAVORITE RIB SPOT" -


Get


me


"~~'


m


Thursday, November 11, 2010 io PG 3


DEATH NOTICE

Mr. Miguel Damian
Adderley-Coakley,

Aged 30 years of Tropical Gardens
died on Saturday, November 6th
.20t10.
SHe is survived by his parents, Brian &
Dorothy Coakley; brother, Brian "BJ"
'- '. 'Coakley; sister, Brunell Coakley;
-grand aunts, Lillian Adderley &
Birdie Adderley of Miami, Fla &
Sister Janice Coakley; grand uncles,
*George, Maxwell, Phillip, Anthony &
Peter Coakley, he is also survived by
other relatives and many friends.
Funeral Service is scheduled for
Saturday, November 20th, 2010 at St.
Francis Xavier Cathedral Church.
Funeral arrangements are being
handled by Clarke's Funeral Home.















ORELIA SEARS-SMITH &

DEACONESS VERNEL (FERGIE) FERGUSON
(Mother and Daughter)


1*






I

6*


* V
0 . B, :..


Since both of you went away life has not been
the same for us. All we can say now, "We have
two angles watching over us".

Both of you, will not be there to applaud our adult
accomplishments or offer direction at critical
crossroads, to worry about us when we are ill, or
. telephone and email us "just to say helloo" The
dynamics and the history of our family are
forever changed.

But yie do not move forward alone. bring
al-, v itith us a rich store of treasures r, our
' ;i"...-, and adulthood- hard-iear,-;' lessons
.and pn'i le). :, fond and painful memories, family
celebirauons and traditions. We bring who we
are, thanks to the love, nurturing, and guidance
we received in our formative years from both of
you whose presence we miss.

Both of you, kept reminding us to keep the faith
and allow God to lead us. Keep resting in God's
embrace. It's through God that we can do all
things and He never makes a mistake. Believing
in-God's promise of a life hereafter, we dream of
the day when Heaven's gates open to receive us
and see both of your smiling faces and loving
eyes. We can look forward to a heavenly family
reunion.

Forever loved, missed and remembered by
loving husband, children, siblings,. nieces,
nephews. family and friends.


The Tribune


PG 4 * Thursday, November 11, 2010


~ B I ~r II ~ R I F S







ThI TIbeOBITUARIES T


SFond and Loving Memory
of


'~" '


~
'. ..4*. ~,


.9


1~


Chief Petty Officer Charles Anthony Smith
January 3, 1961 - November 11, 2008

"Oh WVfhat A Sunrise It's Going 'To7'B "
It's been two )ears since you left us
Which seems like an eternity
God saw you getting tired and whispered "Come To Me"
With tearful eyes and broken hearts we mourn your
passing each and every day Although we4oved you dearly we
could not make you stay

It's lonely here without you, we miss you more each day life
is not the same, since you have gone away
When days get sad and lonely and everything seems to go
wrong
We seem to hear you whisper "cheer up, carry on"

Each time we see your picture, you seem to smile and say
"Don't cry for me, I'm in God's hands we'll meet again
someday."

Your memories continue to linger in the hearts of your loving
wife: Sgt 1641 Susan Smith; children: Charles II and Chelsea
Smith; brothers: Philip Butjer and CPL 431 Gregory Smith;
sisters: Mary Wallace, Juanita Knowles, Corporal 1766
Sherry Smith and leading woman marine Raquel Munnings;
nieces, nephews, aunts, uncles, cousins, in-laws, family and
friends.


Still Missing You


j..


THANK YOU FOR A SPECIAL LADY


F


,1~


KATHLEEN STRACHAN HEPBURN
2nd November, 1929 - I ith February, 2(1(
"Thle lcibe lhas lowii to llthe sun...

We, thdie fainily of the late Kathleen Strachan Hepburn,
express our sincere gratitude for the many expressions
of condolences and acts of kindness given to our family
on the passing of our beloved wife, inother,'grand-
mother, sister, aunt, godmother and friend. Your
prayers, well wishes and often times silent )presence
were truly a source of strength and encouragement.
Love is not passion, love is liot pride,
Love is a journeying side by side;
Not of the breezes nor of the gale,
Love is the steady set of the sail.


Thursday, November 11, 2010 * PG 5


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~IBI~~~IRIES


The Tribune







PG 6 * Thursday, November 11, 2010 The Tribune
U mu U


OBITUARIES


ZERLENE ELIZABETH TAYLOR
April 6, 1932 - November 13, 2007


. .


Mom its Three years since


you left


US


which seems like eternity. It's lonesome
here without you we miss you more each
day, each time we saw your picture, you
seem to smile and say don't cry, I'm in God's
hands, we'll meet again someday.


Sadly missed by your entire family and
friends especially your seven children,


Myrtle,. James, Alma,
Debbie, Vince, grandcl
grands.


Perry, Sandra,


iildren and


great


You will always live in our hearts forever.


6Everlasting View ,i/.ft w

K FuneralPIome P.O. Box AB 20882
Marsh Harbour,


MR. LYNDEN 0. WILLIAMS, PRESIDENT


Abaco


Telephone (242)-367-1272; (242)-422-0928 (24 Hour Service)
Email: Everlastingview( hotmailcom



Richard Bain, 49
a resident of Pirate's Well, Mayaguana will
Sbe held on Saturday, 13th November,
2010 at 11:00am at Brea Mission Baptist
Church, Pirate's Well, Mayaguana.
Officiating will be Reverend Lester Bain
and other Ministers of the Gospel. Interment
will follow in the Pirate's Well Public
Cemetery.
Precious memories will always linger in
the hearts of his family including his father,
Stafford Bain Sr.; step mother, Beulah
Bain; children, Richea and Richara Bain;
siblings, Albertha of Andros, Nitamae of
Mayaguana, Marcus Bain of Long Island, Lydia McDonald of Miami,
Florida and Marilyn, Ketrice, John, Reginald and Bradley Bain of Nassau,
Barbara Mae Smith, Sharon, Demarie, Paul, Stefanique, Kevin,Keno,
Keila and Staffica Bain; brothers-in-law: Paul Bain Sr, of Cargill Creek,
Andros and Joseph McDonald of Miami, Florida; sisters-in-law, Vernice,
Sandra and Dora Bain; numerous nieces and nephews including,
Paulette Symonette, Gerrard Bain, Natasha Charlton, Monique Gibson,
Jared and Daryl Ford, Sheena, Shenique, Dion and Sharrad, Chantal,
Steve, Kyle, Tracey, Stephon, Stephanique Bain, Tara Johnson, Shenice
and Ashford Bain, Jamal and Jacara McDonald, Antonio Bain, Finola
Strachan, Secoya Stuart, Ra-Don and Reggia Bain, Oneil Collie; nieces
and nephews-in-law including, Joseph Symonette Jr., Troy Gibson,
Annette Butler-Bain and Cameo Stuart; grand nieces and nephews,
Rashad Bain, Chante Hensey, Taki, Javon, J.J. and Jenica Charlton,
Ramcharan, Jomarie and Jomicka McDonald, Antonisha, Antoniqua,
Ashanti and Germia Bain, Cameo Stuart Jr., T.J., and Mama Karen,
Brittaney and Rayanne Bain; Aunts, Maralene, Areline, Verline, Sarah,
Gloria Jean of Palm Beach, Florida, Ella Collie, Byron Collie, Lulamae
Thompson, Linda Johnson of Miami, Florida, Pearl and Kitty Gardiner;
uncles, Samuel, Cornelius, Hudoll of Palm Beach, Florida, Rufus, Rev.
Oswald Gardiner and Vincent Beckles; numerous cousins including,
Janet Patterson, Rev. Dr. Ranford Patterson, Ricardo Patterson, Rev.
Enid Capron, Nursing Officers Amerlia and Ruthmae Collie, Carolyn
Russell and Cleolamae Hamilton, Linda Brown, Vanda Capron, Patrick,
Desmond, Hudoll Jr., Regina, Cleveland, Veronica, Byron, Tanya, Kerait
Collie, Vincent McPhee, Jeffery and 'Unkie' Williams, Queenie Russell,
Threva Armbrister, Pastor Kevin Collie, Granville Gibson and family
DPS Antoinette Thompson, Karen, David, Talmon Berkley, Sheldon and
Eric Collie, Kevin Lowe and Henry Sears; other relatives and friends,
Cynthia Bain and family, Earnel Brown and family, Alma Brown and
family, Luanne, Orman and Jelise McPhee and family, Ella McPhee and
family, Hector and Naomi Collie, Trevor Collie, Simeon Murpy, Rev.
Mildred Williamson and family, and the entire Community of Mayaguana
and Grand Cay.
Friends may pay their last respects at Brea Mission Baptist Church
on Friday 12th November, 2010 from 2pm until 6pm and on Saturday
13th November 2010 from 9am until service time.


PG 6 e Thursday, November 11, 2010


The Tribune





Thursday, November 11, 2010 * PG 7


The Tribune OBITUARI ES
U U


&


Telephone: 393-2822, York & Ernest Sts.
P.O. Box N-712, Nassau, Bahamas
Fune[ral~.]~' [evie/Death1l4 [Not[ce


Iva Eulah "Blooming" Wilson, 87
of Gardens Hills I,
formerly of Ragged
Island, will be held on
Friday November 12th
S2010, at 10:00 a.m. at
Temple Baptist Church,
Farrington Road.
Officiating will be Pastor
Geoffrey Wood assisted
by Pastor Arlington
Moss. Interment will
follow in Woodlawn
Gardens, Soldier Road.

Left to cherish her memories are her four
daughters: Valerie Culmer, Eulah Burrows,
Sheena Wilson and Konya Bascom; six sons:
Kent, Alden, George, Lester, Sheffield Jr. and
Terrance Wilson; six granddaughters: Loren,
Tamiko, Kenisha, Tremika, Kelia, and Kerri; eight
grandsons: Johnny, Duane, Donne, Douglas,
Edward, Peter, Sheldon and Sheffie; six great
granddaughters: Valerie, Cherish, Zalier,
Tatiannia, Ayanna, and Shamara; five great
grandsons: Jaman, Travis, Brendon, Henri and
Andre; two sisters: Irlez Williams and Peggy
Bridgewater; two brothers: Harold Bridgewater
and Roland Bridgewater; numerous nieces and
nephews; two sons-in-law: Leon Burrows and
David Culmer; one daughter-in-law, Sally
Wilson; a host of other relatives and friends
including, Catherine Brown, Jacqueline Wilson,
Sister Seymour and the Womenis Fellowship at
Temple Baptist Church, Pat Moxey and the Staff
at Patis Senior Citizens Home; and many others


too numerous to mention.

Friends may pay their last respects at Butlers'
Funeral Homes & Crematorium, Ernest and
York Streets on Thursday November 11th, 2010
from 11:00 a. m. until 4:00 p.m. and at church on
Friday from 9:00 a.m., until service time.


DEATH NOTICE FOR

Mervyn George Moxey, 82

/ ,.. of Faith Avenue, died at
the Princess Margaret
Hospital on Saturday
, . November 06th, 2010.

. He is survived by his
Children: Carol Moxey-
Bullard, Theresa
Moxey-Ingraham,
Gerard, Dennis, Wenzel,
S.,Alrena and Sylvia
' / M Mo x- e y; six
grandchildren: Avonne
Colebrooke, Odia Richardson, Janice, Lauren,
Dwayne and Kareem Moxey; three brothers:
Wendell (Skinny), Rodney and Berkley Moxey;
two sons-in-law: Silas Bullard and Kirk Ingraham;
and a host of other relatives and friends including:
Hilda Moxey, Val Munroe and family; and others
too numerous to mention.

Funeral Arrangements will be announced at a
later date.


The T~ribuhe


OBITUARIES


~rematorium


~Z1%' ~uerl~a e






PG 8 * Thursday, November 11, 2010


OBITUARIES


The Tribune


*/.4., (


IjjH 'IIIrrnlitib bry3 tirf~ilII r
& f' iLo nmiiucut t.01mnpunti 11 ti-t.
Mr. WVendell G. Dean II, r. -. rr.nie.:
l'r,.'idca .M anag,ugFuncral Dirltor OuI Services


Turquoise Funeral Service
For
MR. PAT GARY
COAKLEY-WOODSIDE, 49

. " of Apple Street, East and formerly of
7 Claridge Road, will be held on
Saturday, November 13, 2010 at 10am
"". at St. Barnabas Anglican Church,
S-'- . Wulff and Baillou Hill Roads. Canon
S _ Basil L. Tynes will officiate and burial
will be in Southern Cemetery, Cowpen
and Spikenard Roads.

The Radiance of this "Turquoise of A Gem" will always glow in
the hearts of his:
Wife: Theresa Anne McKenzie-Coakley;
Two Sons: Aaron and Patrick Coakley;
Two Step Sons: Alex Coakley and Stephen Turnquest;
One Step Daughter: Shaquita Hales;
Mother: Roselda Woodside;
Nine: Grand Children;
Two Brothers: Frederick "Ricky" Wood and Thomas "Froggie"
Woodside Sr.;
Five Sisters: Darnel and Sharmean Woodside, Marina Major,
Pandora Lightbourne and Thomasiha Strachan;
Seventeen Nephews: Randy Bethel, Rorey and Rakesh Major,
Chacario and Chalthron Strachan, Roxberg and Marico Williams,
Heathron Armbrister, Thomas Woodside Jr., Lames, Norman,
Laran, Lacas, Lathrone and Laquanta Brown, Rashad and Racio
Wood;
Fourteen Nieces: Requel Baker, Rachel and Raven Major, Joshnell
Lightbourne, Chaslsina and Charlsearia Strachan, Rakoda and
Raediesha Wood, Zaria and Tamia Woodside, Rotiliga Williams,
Heavanique Armbrister, Nacara Smith and Lakendis Brown;
Three Uncles: Wendell and Police Corporal 854 Kingsley Wood
of Freeport, Grand Bahama and Nelson Woodside;
Four Aunts: Ruth Morgan, Leila Wood, Hilda and Ethlyn
Woodside;


Mother-in-law: Corrine Bain;
Son-in-law: Dean Hales;
Daughter-in-law: Shelly Turnquest;
Five Brothers-in-law: William McKenzie, Tyrone Pinder, John
Major, Joshua Lightbourne and Charlton Strachan Sr.;
Five Sisters-in-law: Maria Wood, Tiffany Woodside, Magnolia
King, Melvern Sands and Bettymae Brook;
Other loving family and friends including: Frances, Cleomi,
Sharon, Christine, Valeria, Monique,: Stacey, Lynden, Peter,
Bernadette, Lincy, Lisa, Lora, Jackie, Violet, Sadie, Billy, Marilyn,
Glen, Jethrow, Cinderella, Linda, Clifford, Elizabeth, Maneria
and their families.

Visitation will be in the "Emerald Suite" Emerald Ridge
Mortuary & Monument Company Ltd. #20 Claridge Road on
Friday, November 12, 2010 from 1pm to 6pm and at St. Barnabas
Anglican Church, Wulff and Baillou Hill Roads on Saturday,
November 13. 2010 from 9am to service time.


Bloodstone Death Notice
For

MR. KIRKLAND ALVIN
"Kirk" WILSON, 43

of Iris Spring Corner, off Plantol
Street and formerly of Baldwin
Avenue, Chippingham passed from
this earthly walk of life, at his
residence on Sunday, November 07,
2010.


The Radiance of this "Bloodstone of A Gem" will always glow
in the hearts of his:
Parents: Deacon Kilroy and Jacqueline Wilson;
Eight Brothers: Maxwell Glinton (Selina), Ricardo Glinton
(Tanya), Kendal, Kingsley, Kenneth (Natasha), Deacon Tyrone
(Derith), Kevin and Kendrick Wilson;
Two Sisters: Minister Portia Marie Wilson-Ferguson (Patrick)
and Karen Denise Wilson-Ingraham (Adalbert);
Grand Mother: Evangelist Rosemary Moore;
Numerous: Nephews;
Numerous: Nieces;
Nine Uncles: Deacon Bruceman Sweeting, Clarence, Franklyn
Jr. and Lavon of Ft. Peirce Florida, Dennis, Benjamin, Cornelius,
Cleophas and Kenneth Moore of New Smyrna Beach Florida;
Thirteen Aunts: Berthamae Bain, Assistant Pastor Roslyn
Forbes, Thelma and Janice Moore, Sybil, Pamela and Barbara
Wilson, Shirley Woodside, Kathleen Evans, Evangelist Brenda
Maycock, Evangelist Betty Dumcombe, Yvonne Woods and
Thora Sweeting;
Many other loving family and friends.

Bloodstone services are incomplete, check, website for updates.


Visit our website: www.emeraldridgemortuary.com view video tributes, sign guest book, send condolence, sympathy,
,share memories and make funeral arrangements.






The Tribune OBITUARIES Thursday, November 11, 2010 PG 9


saying goo


> ~-) /

'a


A


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. All


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S


19-


Thursday, November 11, 2010 * PG.9


The Tribune


OBITUARIES







PG 10 * Thursday, November 11, 2010


OBITUARIES


The Tribune


aMd ~nah~iam ~i


FREEPORT
1 IA East Coral Road, Freeport, G.B., Bahamas
P.O. Box F-42312
Telephone: (242) 373-1115 / (242) 373-1471
Pager: (242) 340-8043 * Fax: (242) 373-3005


NASSAU
Robinson and Soldier Roads, Nassau, N.P., Bahamas
P.O. Box CB-12072
Telephone: (242) 394-8043 / (242) 394-8047
Pager: (242) 340-8043 * Fax: (242) 340-8034


Fueal Sevie For


Mr. Lynden Leo Bethel Jr., 20

of Balls Alley will be held on Saturday
November 13th 2010 at 1:00pm at St.
Matthews Anglican Church, Shirley
Street. Officiating will be Father James
Moultrie assisted by Father Don Haynes
Interment will follow in Woodlawn
Gardens Soldier Roads.

Left to cherish his memories are his
mother: Linda Charles; father: Lynden,
Bethel; step mother: Nadia Bethel;
brothers: Clinton, Charles, Derrick.,
Tyquan, Staphon, Leo, Lyndon and Lamont
Bethel; sisters: Janice Adderley, Lyndell,:
Lynarie, Lasharra, Jada, Lanaisha Bethel; uncles: Barry McCoy, Wayne
Cleare, George Moore, Calvin Davis; aunts: Anastacia Davis, Hope
Murray, Jill Cleare, Tanya Bodie and Aramy Cleare; grand aunts:
Sandra-Bethel, Marsha Smith, Joan Gray, Nancy Bethel Deveaux and
Linda Bethel-Gibson; grand uncles: Olson Campbell, Clifton Smith,
Tony Gray, Kevin Deveaux and Eugene Gibson; nephews: Clinton Jr.,
and Clindon Charles; nieces: Cliniesha, Charles Derricka Adderley,
Shakynah; god parents: Trevor and Ernest Ferguson, Dion Johnson,
Terry Delancey and Simon Temples, cousins: Devon Johnson, Valentino
Charles, Eugene Campbell, Mario Bannerman, Natasha, Dwayne, Geann,
Akieno, Akira, Aaron, Rod, Rumeal, Anthony, Neil, Teron, Keva, Kendra
Kevin, Tavara, Sean, Richard, Kashif, Renaldo, Riquerro, Calvin Davis
Jr., Najee, Jaunette, Anishka, Tjeoma, Latisha, Lateka, Paige, Mark,
Wendal, Wenzel, Yolanda, Trevor Cartwright, Michael Jr., Adrianna,
Maurice, Jamal Bain Jr., Monique, Rochelle, Norma, Stacia, Sherell;
other relatives and friends to numerous to mention: Inez Goodman,
John and Johnathan Shepherd, Elcott Ferguson, Brittany Dames, Deandro
Munnings, Lamont Knowles, Monique Greenslade and Family, Mildred
Taylor and Family, Loretta and Angie Kemp and Family, Keyno Mackey,
Dario Curtis, Vandette Bastian, Clinton Kemp, Ricardo Russell, Lavardo
Hepburn, Giovanni Roberts, Larnado Wilson, Janile Alexander, Vanessa
Major, Janice Mackey, Rashanda Stubbs, Melissa Sandilands, Lynn
Lewis and Family, The McKinney Family, Michael Anderson and Family,
FMS Staff, Racquel, Sid, Ann and Excel Josey, The Munnings Family,
Balls Alley Community, St. James Road Community, The Kemp Road
Community, Fancy Dancers Junkanoo Group, Honorable Frank Smith
MP, Wayne Munroe, Roger Gomez Jr., Jaemo Campbell, Dena and
Dwayne McKenzie, The Cleare Family Show Boys ENT, Joanna Styles
and Family, Angela Braithwaite and Family, Keisha Merone, Esso on
The Run East Bay Street, St. Matthew's Anglican Church Family. Mr.
and Mrs. George Minnis and Family, The Thompson Family, Charles
Major and Family. And a host of other to numerous to mention.

Viewing will be held in the Celestial Suite at Restview Memorial
Mortuary and Crematorium ltd., Robinson and Soldier Roads on
Friday from 10:00am to 6:00pm and at the church on Saturday from
1:2:00noon to service time.


Mr. George Anthony Burrows, 50

of will be held on Saturday November 13th
2010 at 11:00am at Bahamas Holy Bible
Mission, Bahama Avenue. Officiating will be
Rev. Frankie Scott assisted by: Rev. Henry
Rolle, Rev. Oswald Bain and Rev. Jacob
._ Adderley. Interment will follow in Lakeview
., Memorial Gardens, John F. Kennedy Drive
. and Gladstone Road.

He will be forever missed by his family and
friends, who include his wife: Tabitha Burrows;
s .r, * children: Toni and Michael Burrows, Shantel
Gooden, Chauntez Mozey, Dwanique and
Decoyo Harris and Rikara Newbold; mother:
Christina Burrows; five brothers: Prince,
Neville, Raymond and Leroy Burrows, and Loren Klein; nine sisters: Varian
Pople. Janet Carey, Brendamae Adderley, Maria Smith, Joycetina Scott,
Cleopatra Braynen, Miriam Burrows of New York, Shirley Clarke, and Susan
Barr; three uncles: Hezekiah and George Johnson and Alexander Burrows;
one aunt: Eulean Kemp; six brothers-in-law: Rev. Frankie Scott, Edward
People, Jacob Adderley, Prince Braynen, George Barr and Apostle J.B. Sands;
seven sisters-in-law: Irene, Erica, Satesa, Eleanor, Donnalee and Sarah Burrows
and Caron Klein; twenty-eight nephews: Desmond and Gerald Adderley; Cpl.
1325 Jevon Adderley, Const. 2682 Jamaal Adderley, Frankie Scott Jr., Raymonte
Burrows, Dr. Wendell Patton, Christopher Klein, Leroy Burrows Jr., Nasson
Pople, Fedor and Dwight Armbrister, Alexander, Harrington, Dion and
Terrance Brown; Police Detective Darcy Williams, Elvis Barr, Zhivargo
Burrows, Lawrence and Jamaal Barr, Lunen, Rommell Burrows, Michael (of
California); and Keith, Kevin, Koren and Ian Burrows; twenty-two nieces:
Karen Forbes, Nadia, Nakeisha and Medleo Edden, Felicia Blair, Francina
Green, Francoya Scott, Kirsten Klein, Britanny, Savannah, Samantha, Anishka
Edgecombe, Monisha Deal, Desiree, Kathy Emery, Lanaya Burrows, Raysia,
Rayshante, Anne Marie, Monique and Melinda of New York and Lereesa
Burrows; ten grandnephews: Cordero Knowles, Frankie III, Sham Jr.,
Trayvon, Jevon Jr., Jaidan, Jadarian, Brenton, Aaron and Abraham; seven
grandnieces: Aaronique, Ravyn, Maliyah, Anphemique, Frankita Scott, Jekara
Adderley, Shanya Blair;-two close cousins: Revalita Wallace and Eileen
Bullard; many other loving family and friends including: Glen Wells Jr.,
Louis Barnett, Phillip "Froggy" Rolle, Kevin "B" Curry,-Vincent Adderley,
Jim Munroe, Lindsey & Jameson, Samantha Collie and Bradley, Kalib Gibson,
Rudolph and Cherese Campbell, Glendis and Demetrius McPhee, Shelly Hall,
K'izer Wilson, Ann Wilson, Bettymae Wilson, Davis Wilson, Alexander Wilson,
Marilyn Rahmsey, Terry Sweeting, Charlotte, Carmen Kemp, John Spence,
Sonnie, Deno, Lauralee, iNardoi, Ricky, Daniel, Debbie, Lawrence, George,
Tony, Comeil "Snake" Johnson, Beverly, Karla, Bradley, Gary & Caldwell
Pratt and Family, Sharon Dames, Oniel Minnis, Sofia McKinney, Desmond,
Paulette Adderley, Jackie Major; the entire Burrows and Johnson Families of
Little Creek South Andros; the Family of the late Reverend Kendal Munroe;
the officers and members of the Bahamas Holy Bible Mission Church in South
Andros, Exuma, Freeport and New Providence; the entire community of South
Andros; the members of the Bahamas Domino Federation, and the family and
friends of "The Mud Restaurant & Bar".
Viewing will be held in The Serenity Suite at Restview Memorial Mortuary
and Crematorium Ltd; Robinson and Soldier Roads on Friday from 10:00am
to 6:00pm and at the church on Saturday from 9:30am to ,,service time.


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The Tribune


OBITUARIES


Thursday, November 11, 2010 * PG 11


1
0Md ~ema&~iam ~&~d


FREEPORT
1 IA East Coral Road, Freeport, G.B., Bahamas
P.O. Box F-42312
Telephone: (242) 373-1115 / (242) 373-1471
Pager: (242) 340-8043 * Fax: (242) 373-3005


NASSAU
Robinson and Soldier Roads, Nassau, N.P., Bahamas
P.O. Box CB-12072
Telephone: (242) 394-8043 / (242) 394-8047
Pager: (242) 340-8043 * Fax: (242) 340-8034


Fueal Sevie For


Mrs. Dorlene E. Pritchard-Poitier, 50
of Cooper's Town Abaco, Bahamas will be held on
Saturday November 13th 2010 at 10:00am at Faith
Walk Church of God Cooper's Town, Abaco.
Officiating will be Rev. Leslie Cornish Pastor, of
The New St. Andrew's Baptist Church, Fire Road,
Abaco, Rev. Eulin McIntosh The New St. Andrew's
Baptist ,Church Assisted by Rev. Rodney Roberts
Five Porches Interment will follow in Southside
Cemetery.
Fond memories still lingers in the heart of her
husband of 31 years Charles Poitier; children:
Shaneka Russell, Dynard and Giovanni Poitier;
mother: Alvera Pritchard; sisters: Issy Cooper,
Vernelle Swain, Tishka Pritchard and Merlene
Edgecombe; brothers: Zyndell, Joseph, Michael,
Marvin and James Pritchard; grandchildren:
Shameko Smith, Shamiah and Ethan Russell; son-in-law: Jeremiah Russell; mother-
in-law: Muriel Poitier; sisters-in-law: Olga, Keisha, Aretha and Vivienne Pritchard,
Evelyn, Mitchelean, Sylvia and Bloundell Poitier, Queenie Cooper; brothers-in-law:
Anthony Swain, Leon Cooper, Clarence, Floyd, Wilbert, Gordon and Sidney Poitier;
aunts: Iona Gardiner, Erma Laing, Valderine Adderley, Inez Pritchard, Anita and Rosamae
McIntosh, Shannanae Hall, Rubylee Gardiner, Mackel Laroda and Janet Johnson; uncles:
Shelton Gardiner, Rufus Pritchard, Anthony Adderley, John McIntosh and Rev. David
Pinder; nieces: Elizabeth McDonald, Amanda Pyfrom, Shonell, Vanessica, Lauren,
Marvette, Lakeisha, Mackenna and Makayla Pritchard, Faynicia Cornish, Madea Williams,
Amaya Swain, Shandira Forbes, Vashti, Phenisha, Nykeenah Poitief, lona Jervis, Eugenia
Davis, Clarissa Marie and Leona Cooper; nephews: Lucas, Lorenzo, Rondinero, Serrano,
Michael, James, Ranzel, Jamond, Marvin, Deonte, Stephen, Stepheno and Oneil Pritchard,
Anthony and David Swain, Ryan & Jarvis Rolle, Davardo, Deangelo, Salario, Leon and
Quentin Cooper, Valdez, Errold and Justin Edgecombe, Angelo & Vance Poitier, Silas,
Shakeel and Stephon Forbes, Carlton Davis and Bertie Marie; nephews-in-law: Jamaal
McDonald and Shannandoah Pyfrom niece-in-law: Felicia Cooper; cousins: Omri,
Annon, Urina, Demario and Rebecca McIntosh, Nelrose Parker, Curlene Roberts, Valerie
Brathwaite, Karen Lightbourne, Jocelyn Saunders, Andrea Joseph, Felton, Tyrone and
Kevin Pritchard, Cinder and Jackie McIntosh, Edris Curry, Kendrick, Willard, Shelton
Jr. and Hanson Gardiner, Joy, Carla, David and Carlton McIntosh, Princess Williams,
Alfred and Junior, Patricia Armbrister, Brenda Pritchard, Tawanna , Davis, Pete, Ronnie
and Lenroy Laing, Fritz, Rufus and Rose Pritchard, Marsha Bastain, Ina Sturrup, Zhviargo
and Sophia Dames, Bianca Christie, Kenneth Strachan, Anthalee and Aniqua Adderley,
Patrice and Kim Baillou, Renee Cornish, Valencia Brennen, Coranell Walkine, Mackell
and Shannakar Hall, Cokeanne Sawyer, Cedric Gardiner, Carolee Russell and Dashinique
McIntosh, Kirkland, Drexel, Dwayne, Troy, Doralyn, Irgentina, Gail and Tonya McIntosh
God parents: Odonald McIntosh and Orlean Rolle Adopted Children: Julie Capron,
Ebony Rolle, Quanieka Wright, Latoya Rolle, Burella Gardiner, Kirk Cornish,Elvis
Wright, Marold Rolle, Dominic Pratt, and Dwayne Edgecombe; god children: Javaughn
Toote, Jayden McIntosh and Tristan Gardiner; special friends: Maria Edgecombe,
Maureen McIntosh, Maryanne Williams, Marlene Pinder, Boynell Williams, Victor
McIntosh, Glen Culmer; other relatives and friends include: Gersil Edgecombe, Uta
Rolle, Leotha Bonaby, Joan Sands, Grovenor & Paula Delancy, Theresa Dean, Marsha
Roberts, Charles Jones & Family, Thelma Edgecombe & Family, Clifford & Sheila
Lightbourne, Rev. Leslie Cornish & Family, Cleotha Edgecombe & Family, Hastin
Russell & Family, Livingston Thompson & Family, Livingston Huyler & Family, Viola
Edgecombe, Gretchen McIntosh, Marshall Russell, Ronald Murray Sr., Cindy Forbes,
Odell & Shantell Cox, Rev. Jollian & Coretta McIntosh, Michael & Delores McIntosh,
Martin & Joanne Bootle, Bernice McIntosh, Leonard & Shannalee Sands, Stanford &-
Alexis McIntosh, Zeldon & Linda Simmons, Jennifer Pritchard, Sherelean Russell, Clyde
and Charmaine Cornish, Douglas & Frankie Evans, Keva McIntosh, Sophia Thompson,
Jocelyn Pierre, Velty Carey, Clayton & Ruth McIntosh, Melvern Cooper, Shirlene Rolle,
Nigel Bootle, Everette Bootle, Garnet & Shakera Huyler, Tina Nesbitt, Michelle McIntosh,
Lawrene Pinder & Family, Rev. Rudy Roberts & Family, Rev. Rodney Roberts, Rev.
Eulean McIntosh & Family, Rev. Archilaus Cooper & Family, Laura Roberts & Family,
Ezkeil Pinder & Family, Beryl Bridgewater & Family, Horatio Baillou & Family, Hartriett


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____ I~~~_____~t__� __ ��0�1 __IL


Delphine McIntosh & Family, Ettamae Austin & Family, Paula Hall, Karen Mckenzie,
Max and Dereck Russell, Steve Rolle, Joshua Demeritte, Hortence Cooper, Noel Bootle
and Family, Portia Rolle and Family, James Williams and Family, Frank Austin, Nyosha
Reckley, Bonnie Basden, The Edgecombe Family, The Cox Family, The McIntosh Family,
The New St. Andrewis Baptist Church Family, Cooperfs Town Primary School Family,
Treasure Cay Primary School Family, Fox Town Primary School Family, The Sunland
Baptist School Family, and the entire communities of Cooperis Town, Fire Road and
Black Wood.
Viewing will be held in the Halcyon Suite at Restview Memorial Mortuary and
crematorium Ltd., Robinson and Soldier Roads on Thursday from 3:00pm to 6:00pm
and at the church in Cooper Town Abaco, Bahamas on Friday from 12:00noon until
service time on Saturday.



Mr. Clarence Antonio Gray, 39
of Farrington will be held on Saturday November
A 13th 2010 at 2:00pm at St. Josephis Roman
SCatholic Church, Boyd Road. Officiating will be
Deacon Gregory Taylor assisted by other ministers
of the gospel. Interment will follow in St. Josephis
Cemetery, Tyler Street.
Left to cherish his memories are his children:
Bernardo Antonio, Rayann, Clarnesha, Clarnique,
Clarnell and Clarencia Gray; Siblings: Joan Mackey,
t Evannett McPhee-Davis, Bernadette Major, Judy
Pinder, Larry and Edward McPhee, Garfield and
Halley Gray; nieces: Michaelle Richards, Anishka
Knowles, LaQuell Simpson, Kiara McPhee, Keniqua
Reckley, Anaya and Gennen Gray, Monique and
Sheila Pinder; nephews: Lamont Mackey, Edward
McPhee, Michael Major Jr., Johann Gray and Rodney
Pinder; aunts: Geneva Knowles, Margaret Simmons, Catherine Minnis and Alice Miller;
uncles: Charles Sr., and Emery Symonette Sr., grand nieces and nephews: Nia and
Albert Jr., Richards and George Jr., and Geontae Simpson; sisters-in-law: Hannah and
Audra Gray; brothers-in-law: Michael Major Sr.; other relatives and friends including:
Emeline and Bertram Murray Sr., Rupert and Stephanie Stuart, Tyrone Stuart, Shirley
and Vincent Strachan, Elcina and Fredrick Smith, Rocelia and Glen Wright, Peachette
and Anton Symonette, Emery and Sharon Symonette Ingrid Collie, Remelda Been, Bianca
Pinder, Charles Knowles Jr., Jacinta Smith, Christina Munnings, Kayla Smith, Sonia
Brown, Kevin, Alicia and Allison Green, Tenille Vargas, Vince and Vincenta Strachan,
Bridgette Murray, Patrice Brown, Natasha Nougez, Renee Bethell, Tyrone Sr., Tyson
and Travis Strachan, Kysa, Travis, Shequel and Shannon Symonette, Oscar and Lisa
Curtis, Tamara Smith, Shakera Strachan, Pamela Rahming, Annette Lunn, Tanya Johnson,
Bertram Murray Jr., Teran and Naptarel Stuart, Mario Frazier, Nickie Wright, Lunn Curry
and Family, Joyce Bonaby and Family, Angela Gray, Victor and Doyle Mackey, Lynn
Young, Marsha Evans and family, Sheila Hepburn, Daisy Knowles, Cora Hepburn,
Pamela Haven, Ruth Rolle, Sidney and Remelda Larrimore and Family, Davis and Patrice
Farrington, Monique Bonaby, Cheryl Bethell and family, John Smith, Raymond Theoc,
Shonnell Robinson, Cindy Cunningham, Natasha Bowleg, Trinka Marshall, Faye Rolle,
Fabian Bethell, God mother: Cheryl Dean Deon Dean, Deanne Crawley, Michael Bethell,
Sergio Hanna, Fredrick Laing, John Bonamy, Felix Munroe, Brain Smith, Narado
Knowles, Constance Hall and Family, Judy Boyd and Family, Carlean Moss, Michael
and Corey Smith and family, Mrs. Fred Brown and family, pudley and Val Shepherd,
Iris Davis arid Family, Dr. Sonia Simmonds, Michelle Reid, Dewitt Demeritte, Vernell
Moss, Kenton Reckely, Ivy Ferguson and Family, Sandra Bain, Brian Clarke, the Taylor
Family of Trelawny Garden, R.M. Bailey High Schooj Class of 1988, Farrington Road
Family, Trelawyn Garden Family, Union Village Family, Friends at Citi and Staff of
Family Guardian and other to numerous ,to mention.
Viewing will be held in The Serenity Suite at R4tview Ael orialVortuary and
Crematorium Ltd, Robinson and Soldier Roads on Friday from 10:00am to 6:09pm


~_l~~l ~� _I


............................. ,,j-~







PG 12 * Thursday, November 11, 2010


X494Dn4�/~*twa~


FREEPORT
1 1A East Coral Road, Freeport, G.B., Bahamas
P.O. Box F-42312
Telephone: (242) 373-1115 / (242) 373-1471
Pager: (242) 340-8043 * Fax: (242) 373-3005


NASSAU
Robinson and Soldier Roads, Nassau, N.P., Bahamas
P.O. Box CB- 12072
Telephone: (242) 394-8043 / (242) 394-8047
Pager: (242) 340-8043 * Fax: (242) 340-8034


Fueal Sevie For,


Mr. Charles William Ashe, 32

of Williams Lane Off Kemp Road will
be held on Saturday November 13th
2010 at 2:00pm at Kemp Road
Ministries, Kemp Road. Officiating will
be Rev. Dr. Ivan F. Butler Jr. assisted by
other ministers of the gospel. Interment
will follow in the Old Trail Cemetery Old
Trail Road.


He is survived by his mother: Linda
Ashe; daughter: Shavontay Ashe; sisters:
.....,. Shavette and Anishka Ashe; brothers:
_ " ._ , __ Lynden, Jason, Javone, Jerome, Ashston
and Ashlyn Ashe; grand parents:
Ednamae and Arthur Johnson; nieces: Alexandria and Shanelle
Hepburn; nephews: Lynden Ashe Jr., Alexander Hepburn; aunts:
Terryann Romer, Merelene, Donna and Natasha Johnson, Vivian and
Nakera Johnson, Sandra, Brenda, Selma, Norma and Gladys Ashe,
Ellamae Wallace, Sarah Burrows, Debbie Sessoms and Christaine
Thompson; uncles: Ricardo, Perry, Kevin, and Collin Johnson, Kenneth
Romer, Philip Ferguson, Christopher Clarke, David, Dennis and
Stephen Ashe and Charles Rolle; cousins: Jermaine, Tiffany and
Colinique, Phillipa, Desiree, Kennisha and Tessanica, Dacoya
Larrimore, Chrystal and Shavonne, Perry Jr., Timothy, Patrick,
Andrianna and Pernesha, Shawn, Nikita, Tamica, Darrel, Lynden,
Kenya, Cindy, Michelle, Delano, Keith, Kathy, Tanya, Ashley, Jamal,
Deangelo, Dominique, Saladino, Queenie, Darvin, Starshema, Shakell,
Tiffanell, Charlisha, Charles Jr., Arlisha, Jerliesha, Nathaniel Jr., Najea,
Eathon, Donette and Princess. Special friend: Anastina Wilson grand
aunts: Joyce Reid, Shirley Ferguson, Gwendolyn arLd Stephanie
Johnson, Maria Wright, Jane Davis and Garnell Thomas grand uncles:
Prince Johnson, Willard Davis; great grand aunt: Daisy Johnson
and a host of other relatives and friends to numerous to mention:
Karen Stubbs and family, Deborah Mills and family, Jefford Rolle
and Family, Stephanie Cartwright and family, Ruthmae Bain and
family, Susan Dean and Family, Charmaine, Andrea, Jacquelyn and
family, Darphney Barnes and family, Sandra Williamson and family,
Basil Johnson and family, Brian Mackey and family, Helen Johnson,
and family, Peter Jr. And Petra Johnson, Princess, Antoinette, Bernadette,
Charmaine Lewis and family, Brenda and Bert Mckinney and family,
Gloria Finley and family, Shelly Hall, Deander and Deandra Williams,
Nurse Esther Bain and Family, Helen Strachan and Family, Danielle
Mason, Jeffery Major and Family, Julie Forbes and Family, Monica
Knowles and family, Sylvia Ingraham and family, Lillian Brown and
Family, Annie Brown and family, Martha Johnson and family, Karen
Turnquest and family, Hubert , Chester and Jeffery Johnson, Anthony
Lewis and family ,Dennis Johnson, Darren Johnson, Crystal Johnson
and family, Phillipa Ramsey and family, Cyril and family, Dudley and
family, Cheryl, and family, Shirley and family, Carolyn, Julian, Dereck,
Michael, Brown and Family, Dwight Stubbs, Rose Stubbs and family,


Preston Moxey, deon Tinothy, Donna Moore, The Kemp Road Family,
The New Church Family, The Armbrister Family, Sonia Smith and
family, The Hepburn Family, Keisha Newton, The Sweeting Family,
ebony Laing, Jamal Gomez, Andrea Adderley and family, The Rolle
Family, Kay and family, Judy Strachan, Andrea and Kayla Major and
Family, Gleniston Gardens Community, Foxhill Community, Janette
Sweeting, Shonnell Ferguson, The Windsor Place Community.

Viewing will be held in the Perpetual Suite at Restview Memorial
Mortuary and Crematorium Ltd. Robinson and Soldier Roads
oan- Eriday- from. -10.Oam. to-6.:Opm and -at_ the -church n. .Saturday
from 1:00pm until service time.


Ms. Lashan Colebrooke, 23

of Brougham Street will be held on
Saturday November 13th 2010 at
11:00am at First Baptist Church,
Market Street. Officiating will be Rev.
* IEarl Francis assisted by Rev. Diana
*, Francis. Interment will follow in The
Southern Cemetery, Cowpen and
' Spikenard Roads.
S BLeft to cherish Shanny's precious
memories are her mother: Valdamae
Thurston; grandmother: Icelyn
Colebrooke; sisters: Patricia Pinder,
Nickeil Davis, Alicia Culmer and
Davrielle Edmonds; brothers: Nicardo Smith, Remano Thurston,
Craig Flowers and Shavario Edmonds; uncles: Clemont and Jerome
Colebrooke, Anthony, Eugene, Andre, Kirklyn and Everette Thurston;
aunts: Jennifer Stubbs, Delorise Lightbopurne, Carliessa and Levetta
Colebrooke, Dorothy Thurston, Carol Brown, Cyprianna Henfield,
Judy Mortimer, Eleanor Thompson and Janet McKenzie; nieces: Kya,
Patrica, Charity, Cheerish, Charis and Romeka; nephews: Kendrick
Jr., Nicardo Jr., Nthan and Dequene; brothers-in-law: Michael Davis
and Kendrick Pinder Sr., cousins: Crystal, Mercedes, Christopher,
Christoff, James, Jordan, Alicia, Alexander, Jupp, Alexander Adderley,
Justin, Jarda, Jeraline, Francino, Cameron, Jermaine, Abraham, Shantel
Taylor, Shavano, Tameko, Eric, Shavoone, Jamaal, Jermaine Thurston,
Anastacia, Ricardo, Wellington, Crystal Thurston, Katrina, Anton,
Carlos, Shantel Thurston, Tanya, Lavar, Claudine, Claudette, Turan,
Latoya, Lavette, Lataje, Monique, Barry, Kevin, Adrian and Deon a
host of other relatives and friends including: Carol Brown and
family, Tamara Hanna and family, Charlene Dolce and family, The
Brougham Street Family, Sea Breeze Family, Theresa Ward and Family
and a host of other relatives and friends to numerous to mention.

THERE WILL BE NO PUBLIC VIEWING


I "


The Iribune


:i91~


OBITUARIES







The Tribune


OBITUARIES


Thursday, November 11, 2010 * PG 13


wS0tl~i ~/na&mCd&m (~ ndi~


FREEPORT
1 IA East Coral Road, Freeport, G.B., Bahamas
P.O. Box F-42312
Telephone: (242) 373-1115 / (242) 373-1471
Pager: (242) 340-8043 * Fax: (242) 373-3005


NASSAU
Robinson and Soldier Roads, Nassau, N.P., Bahamas
P.O. Box CB-12072
Telephone: (242) 394-8043 / (242) 394-8047
Pager: (242) 340-8043 * Fax: (242) 340-8034


Fueal Sevie Fo


Mr. Richard Austin Russell Jr., 72
of Gleniston Gardens will be held on
Saturday November 13th 2010 at 10:00am
at Southland Church of God, Soldier Road.
Officiating Bishop Tueton Stubbs assisted
by Re. Dr. Kirk Smith and Rev. Alvin Lloyd.
, Interment will follow in the Fox Hill
Cemetery, Fox Hill Road.

Unforgettable and lasting memories are
cherished by his one son: Evangelist
Constable 924 Ricardo S.J Russell; five
daughters: Bridgette Serette, Sharon, Juanita,
Raven Russell and Alexandria Rodgers; one
daughter-in-law: Brenda-Lee Russell; two
sons-in-law: Perez Rodgers, and Shawn
Serette; eleven grandchildren: Forster, Staniel Shawn, Shannelle, Re-
Khanna, Re-Stella, Re-naldo, Sharday, Shardon, Shaina and Nina; two
great-grandchildren: Forster Jr. and Samara Russell; two granddaughters-
in-law: Nadia and Keisha Russell; three sisters-in-law: Haley, Rose and
Rachel Edgecombe; ten nephews: Charles, Michael, Captain Steven Russell,
D.P.S. Christopher Russell, Leading Mechanic Keith Russell, Vincent,
Anthony, David Bethel, Paul, Andrew and the Rev. Theodore Thompson;
six nieces: Monique Farrington, Antoinette Russell, Creola Thompson, Ena
Stubbs, Ellen Beatrice Gordon and Norma Thompson Ash; grand nephews:
Warren "DOC" Thompson, Kirk, Antoine, Locksley, Brentwood, Theodore
Jr., Nathaniel and Andrew Thompson, Ricardo Stubbs, Keith, Jeffrey, Kevin,
Charles Bethel, Prince Jr. Charles and Byron, grand nieces: Carolyn,
Marsha, and Sheree Thompson, Theresa Cooper, Lana, Allison, Ethnee
Nottage, Edena Newbold, Beverley and Beryl Bethel, Sandra Knowles,
Ava Storr; four nieces-in-law: Sherrlyn North-Fowler, Monique Adderley,
Bridgette Bodie, Tracey Hicks; eleven nephews-in-laws: Able Seaman,
Charles Jr., P.C. Colintino, Keith, Sidney, Peter, P.C. Victor Taylor, Maddison,
Anthony, Dude Jr. Dequan and Levi Lowe Jr.; Numerous 1st & 2nd; cousins
and cousins-in-law including: Pastor David and Bertram Sweeting, Joseph,
Viola Mae, Kenneth and Donald Sweeting, Freeman Duncanson & family,
Jacqueline Ferguson, Allison, Mable Carey, Viola Curry, Ines, Kola, Dorey,
George and Leon Reckley, Mr. & Mrs. George Cleare, Ernest, Garth, Warren
and Astrid Fraser,.Patricia Taylor and family, A.S.P. Tommy Laroda; Special
Friends: Richard Demerritte, Kenneth Kemp, Ernie, Captain Brown, Kelvin,
Eloise Strachan and a host of other relatives and friends including, but
not limited to: The Thompson's, The Sweeting's, The Edgecombe's, The
Reckley's, The Pedican's, The Cooper's, The Mcintosh's, The Daxon's,
The Cornish's, The Laroda's, The Curry's, The Lavarity's, The Galanis's,
The Pennerman's, The Right Hon. Hubert A. Ingraham and family, The
Lowe's, The Demerrite's, The Ferguson's, Bishop Teuton Stubbs and family,
Bishop Dr. Kirk Smith and family, The Seymour family, The Munroe family,
The Maycock's family, The Adderley's, The Haven's, The Hon. Carl Bethel
& family, The Vision of Hope and The Southland Church of God family,
The F.N.M. Association and all those who loved and called him "friend".

Viewing will be held in the Halcyon Suite at Restview Memorial Mortuary
and Crematorium Ltd., Robinson and Soldier Roads on Friday from
10:00am to 6:00pm and at the church on Saturday from 8:30 am to service
time.


MEMORIAL SERVICE

Reverend Clifford Arthur McKinney, 72

of # 32 Seven Hill Drive will be held on Thursday
November 11th 2010 at 7:30pm at Glad Tidings
Baptist Church, Balfour Ave & Podoleo Street
Officiating will be Rev. Jeffery Deleveaux assisted
by other ministers of the gospel.

FUNERAL
ANNOUNCEMENT
Reverend Clifford Arthur
McKinney, 72
of #32 Seven Hills Drive will Be held on Saturday
November 13th 2010 at 11:00am at Ebenezer
Baptist Church, Charles Vincent Street. Officiating will be Reverend Dr. Elkin
Symonette assisted by Reverend Jeffery Deleveaux. Interment will follow in Lakeview
Memorial Gardens, John F. Kennedy Drive 'and Gladstone Roads.
Precious memories will forever be cherished by His loving, caring and devoted wife
of 51 years: Eunice McKinney; children: Bradley Jones, Wayde, Doyle, Deborah,
Jeffery, Ian and Lizzette McKinney, Shonalee Wood and Sterling Moss; grandchildren,
Lervette and Andre Blair, Dayton and Giavana Jones, Shari Williams, Ramon,
Waysha, Wayde Jr., Tiia and Tiara McKinney, DfAndrea Wood, Bianca and Kenyouth
Stubbs, Cassandra, Precious and Travanti Moss; great grandchildren: Nairobi Blair,
Jhamia Webb and Deron Adderley; step mother, Daisy McKinney daughters-in-
law: Patrice Jones, Lashan and Jennifer McKinney and Clarice Moss; sisters-in-
law: Sandra Pinder and Shirley Moss; brothers-in-law: Rev. Winslow Moss and
Bishop Rudolph Pinder; adopted mother and sister: Constance Lightfoot and
Maxine Livingston; adopted daughters & grand daughter: Nethlene Newry,
Patrice Stubbs-Glinton and Cyntyche Glinton; nieces: Anita Smith, Elvira, Geraldine,
Idamae, Joycelyn and Kimberley Moss, Francita Rahming, and Loma Brown, Monica
Nottage, Asenath and Zelderine Pinder; nephews: Lachel Bethel, Basil, Derek &
Hillary Moss, Rudolph, Dan Carlton and Renaldo Pinder and Thomas Nottage;
other relatives and friends: Rudolph McKinney, Nelson Walkine, Violet Miller,
Pearl Frazier, Dr. Roland Hamilton, Maggie Plouffe, Simone Forbes, Portia Smith,
Vanice Stubbs, Francina Horton and family, Ethelyn Morley, Gloria Brown, Jackie
Hanna, Wendolyn Rahming, Energene Simms and family, Christine Delancy and
family, Almeda Stubbs and family, Maxine Adderley and family, Dereck Williamson
and family, Pastor Jeffrey Deleveaux and the Gladtidings Baptist Church family,
Reverend Elkin Symonette and the Ebenezer Mission Baptist Church family, Pastor
Lockwood Deleveaux and the Hillside Mission Baptist Church family, Pastor Stanley
Ferguson and the Morning Star Association, Reverend Charles Culmer and the
Foresight Baptist Church family, Pastor Gregory Chisholm and the New Beginning
Ministries family, Dr. Deanza Cunningham and the Christ Community Church family,
Pastor Robert W. T. McKinney and the Worldwide Church of God family, Apostle
J. B. Sands and the Miracle Revival Fellowship Church family, Apostle Lennie
Etienne ahd family, Pastor Fritz Stubbs and family, Bishop V. Clarke and the Calvary
Deliverance Church family, Apostle Marvin Smith, and Bishop Willie Coleman
family and Mr. Branville McCartney Member of Parliament, Bamboo Town and The
Precious Jewels Family.
Viewing will be held at Celestial Suite at Restview Memorial Mortuary and
Crematorium Ltd. Robinson and Soldier Roads on Friday from 10:00am to
6:00pm and at the church on Saturday from 9:30am to service time.


- - - - - -- i








PG 14 * Thursday, November 11, 2010


OBITUARIES


The Tribune


and wtomaho&in 26wZoi


FREEPORT
1 A East Coral Road, Freeport, G.B., Bahamas
P.O. Box F-42312
Telephone: (242) 373-1115 / (242) 373-1471
Pager: (242) 340-8043 * Fax: (242) 373-3005


NASSAU
Robinson and Soldier Roads, Nassau, N.P., Bahamas
P.O. Box CB- 12072
Telephone: (242) 394-8043 / (242) 394-8047
Pager: (242) 340-8043 * Fax: (242) 340-8034


Meora Sevie For


MEMORIAL SERVICE
A Night of Poetry Reading and Celebration for the life of
Ms. Sylvia Laramore-Crawford, 79


by other ministers of the gospel.


of New Bight Cat Island will be held on
Thursday November 11th 2010. 7:30 pm at
The Blue Hill Gospel Chapel, Blue Hill Road.

FUNERAL SERVICES

Ms. Sylvia Laramore-
Crawford, 79
of New Bight Cat Island and Formerly of Nassau,
Bahamas will be held on Saturday November
13th 2010 at 3:00pm at Christ The King
-Anglican Church, Ridgeland Park West.
Officiating will be Father Chester Burton assisted


She was predeceased by her two brothers: John Thomas and David Laramore.
She is survived by her loving sister, Brenetta Mae Johnson; two Brothers: (Mary),
Laramore, Stafford "Uncle Baba" (Doral) Laramore and Levi "Uncle Y" (Margaret)
Laramore; adopted sister, Donna (Mark) Keasler, New Bight, Cat Island; step-
children, Glenn Crawford and Lynn Crawford of London; nieces, Joeanne White,
Patricia (Berkley) Chisholm, Rose (Leo) Kirby, Maxcine (Brian) Stubbs, Beatrice
Johnson, Ruth Poitier, Anita (Craig) Knowles, Sherry Laramore of New York,
Margo Laramore, Jackie (Scott) Taylor, Natasha (Roswell) Cartwright, Mechelle,
Marge, June, Wendy (Wayne) Rolle, Sharon (Leroy) Sturrup, Theresa, Chitera
Butler, Sandra (Terrance) Taylor, Lillian (James) Smith, Maedon, Indiana (Albert)
Darville, Sylvia(Malcolm) Major of Freeport; nephews: Pastor Michael (Patrice)
Johnson, Richard (Odea) Johnson, Julian (Antoinette) Johnson, Joseph and William
Johnson, Michael & Sean Laramore of Freeport, Theodore, Phillip, Tameko
(Raquel) Laramore, John (Marcia) Laramore, Kendal (Kim), Charles (Tina)
Laramore, Randy Laramore, Rev. Samuel (Renee) Rolle, Roger Duncan and David
Laramore Jr, of New York; grand nieces and nephews including: Nadia Johnson,
Theo and Tenilie Stubbs, Jonathan, Abigail and Catharine Knowlecs, Trenac Poitier,
Keiliah and Omar Chisholm, Perez Major, Anecia, Juliet, Jade, Ashia, Joliese,
Jon-Michael, Jordan Johnson, Dion (Kenya) Johnson, Kelly (Okellen) Prince,
Kia (Ory) Godet, Rashad, Rashida, Rachael, Beth-Anne, Michael J. Johnson, Jr.
Johfi Thomas m, Kent LaShanda, Phylicia, Felicia, Anesha,Teddy Jr., Shantese,
Cheyanne, Jameice, David, Desmond, Rotaj, Trinity& Serenity, DeAngelo, Da'Nai,
Phillip Laramore,jr, Hilbert& Hildra, Tyrone, Travis, Stephonya, Tameka, Sasha,
Indira, Allie, Melissa, Jermaine, Melani, Malcolnique, Jhadeem. Shaquille and
Jamice, Shanique of Ft. Pearce Fla, Sontae and Sean Jr, of Freeport, Dayshanique
Rolle; cousins: Sandra Sealey, Gwenn Forbes-Kelly, Robert, Carter, Larry, Thomas,
Marian Forbes, Aaron'Kiki Knowles, Van and Kordell Thompson, Gigi Mackey
and Family, Nathaniel Dorsett & Family, John (Marlene) Dorsett & family, Cecil
Dorsett & Family, Lillian (Glenn) McPhee & family, Ms Lavenia Dorsett &
family, Randy & Lekita Chambers, Luella McDonald & children - Joyce, Hyacinth
& Joan & family - Ms Joanna Armbrister of Old Bight Cat Island & family -
Audrey and Rose (Sylvia's Godchild) Jennifer, Derek, Sidney, Robbie Smith and
family, Carolyn, Peaches, Blondell, Sean, Raymond Laramore, Fort Lauderdale
Family, George, David (Junior), James, Winston (Pop) Laramore, Shirley, Vangie
&[Catherine, Bridgette Ruffin, Geseta Smith, Mary Basden, Rose Stevertson and' -


family, Emerald & Lawrence Bethel and family, Rosemary Capron-Thompson &
Family Lucille Capron, The Capron Family, Mary Basden & Family, Rose Huyler,
Gloria Sears, friends for Life, Venis, Ruby, Nerrie, Members of The Bridge Club;
Special friends including: Gail Wisdom, Katharine Stewart-Gibson, Curtis and
Robinette Thompson, Elaine Pinder, Albethea Bartlett, The Over the Hill
Organization, Fernandez Bay Family, The Cat Island Writers Association, New
Bight, Insp. Taylor, Cat Island Police and Community, Rosalie Lightfoot, The
Thurston Family, King Family, Margaret Elizabeth, Eris Moncur, Picewell Forbes,
MP, Elsie Knowles and Family, The Blue Hill Gospel Chapel Family, St. Peters
Anglican Church Family, Cat Island, Capt. Albert Rolle, Cat Island Air, Rev. Dr.
Phillip Mcphee, Mt. Calvary Baptist Church, Mrs. Nora Dorsett and family,
Pemmie Southerland, Charles and Angela Wallace, Sidney Campbell & Family,
Christine Campbell and family, Cat Island Mission Home, The Beavans, Tony and
Pamela Armbrister of Cat Island, Gloria Darling, The Rt. Hon. Hubert Ingraham
& Mrs. Ingraham, Mr. Phillip Davis, M.P. The F.N.M. party, Chrissy "Love"
Thompson, The Taylor family, Alice Dean, Valenica Smith, Fredrica (Wellington)
Lightbourn, The McCartney Family, The Dorsette Family, Mr. Wilson of Cat Island
The Entire Cat Island Community especially the Children of Cat Island; special
thanks to Doctors Farquharson, Wallace, McPhee, Rivers and Mitchell Rolle,
Psychotherapist, Nurses of Female Medical 1, Nurses, Allen, Flamingo Community
Clinic, Rose Strachan, Cosette Johnson, Pandora Ingraham of Cat Island Father
Samuel Sturrup, Rev'd Chester Burton, Father Rex Seymour, Father Venerable
Arch Deacon I. Ranfully Brown, The Jackson, Garth King of Cat Island, Mr. and
Mrs. Bradley Dorsett and Melvin Seymour, The Young Family of Eleuthera, The
Moncur Family, The Wilson Family of Cat Island.
. There will be No Public Viewing.


MEMORIAL SERVICE FOR


Mr. Hayduck Lynes, 73

of Long Bay Cays Andros, Bahamas will be
held on Saturday November 13th 2010 at
S" 12:noon at The Chapel Of Restview Memorial
Mortuary and Crematorium Ltd., Robinson
* and Soldier Roads. Officiating will be Minister
Dion McKinney.
- Left to cherish his memories are son: Stephen;
S' grandchildren: Greg, Stephen Jr., Sonita,
Shanae, Sharrell, Deaje, Sherry; great grand
Children: Greg Jr., Jamaine, Kyle, Stephen,
Faith, Jada and Senai; brothers: Vernal, Sidney,
Thomas and Austin Lynes; sisters: Yvonne
_____ Gibson, Malvese Davis, Mitesaida Lewis and
Stephanie Swann; aunts: Malvese Bowe and
Rosenell Forbes; brothers-in-law: Rev. Clifford
Lewis and Patrick Davis; sisters-in-law: Ann,
Eula and Deon Radcliff Lynes; nieces, Beverley, Shirley, Monique, Annmarie,
Malva, Sarah, Stephanie, Rochelle, Trinee, Oliva, Shanaice, Shan, Melissa;
nephews: Harry, Sammy, Romeo, Ricardo, Dennis, Dave, Scotty, Omar,
numerous grand nieces and nephews and a host of other relatives and
friends including: The Thompsons, Grants, Duncombes, and the entire South
Andros Community.


_ __ _I






The Tribune


OBITUARIES


Thursday, November 11, 2010 * PG 15


4Y~~U~�m~r4i~ D~;C~t~'~;CO ~ci~*


FREEPORT
1 IA East Coral Road, Freeport, G.B., Bahamas
P.O. Box F-42312
Telephone: (242) 373-1115 / (242) 373-1471
Pager: (242) 340-8043 * Fax: (242) 373-3005


NASSAU
Robinson and Soldier Roads, Nassau, N.P., Bahamas
P.O. Box CB-12072
Telephone: (242) 394-8043 / (242) 394-8047
Pager: (242) 340-8043 * Fax: (242) 340-8034


I Deathh NtSices~j F[or


FREEPORT NASSAU
11 A East Coral Road, Freeport, G.B., Bahamas Robinson and Soldier Roads, Nassau, N.P., Bahamas
P.O. Box F-42312 P.O. Box CB-12072
Telephone: (242) 373-1115 / (242) 373-1471 Telephone: (242) 394-8043/ (242) 394-8047
Pager (242) 340-8043 * Fax: (242) 373-3005 Pager (242) 340-8043 * Fax: (242) 340-8034

DET NOIC


Ms. Lucy Penn, 80
of Silver Palm Blvd, and formerly
of Turks Island died at the
Princess Margaret Hospital on
4th November 2010.

She is survived by her sons:
Barry Patrick Hall; brothers:
Arthur & Walter Penn; sister-
in-law: Selsia & Beatrice Penn;
numerous nieces and nephews
and a host of other relatives
and friends to numerous to


Funeral announcement will be announced at a later
date.

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

Rev. Kendell Wilfred Munroe, 75

of Faith Gardens and formerly
, �^of Little Creek Andros died at
his residence on Thursday
November 4th 2010.

He is survived by his wife:
Rachael Munroe sons: Gregory,
Bruce, George, Marion and
David Munroe; daughters:
Varinca Tate, Jennifer Munroe
Smith, Judy Munroe; brothers:
Richard, Norman and Doral Munroe; sister: Manera
Sands; numerous grandchildren, nieces and nephews
and a host of other relatives and friends to numerous
to mention.

Funeral Announcements .will be announced at later
date.


MRS. SHENIQUE SHEQUER
FERGUSON-HANNA, 27

of #5 Malibu Reef, Freeport, Grand Bahama,
died at the Rand Memorial Hospital, Freeport,
Grand Bahama on Friday, November 5, 2010.

She is survived by her husband: P/C 454 Kevin
Hanna; sons: Kevin Jr. and Tyrese Hanna and
Franklyn Pinder Jr.; parents: Norman and.
Juanita Ferguson; adopted father: Bishop Alton
Ferguson; sisters: Shenice and Kimberley
Ferguson, Nicole "Niki" Campbell, Nicole
"Niki" Williams, Cynthia- Bodie and Norma
Deveaux; brothers: Norman Jr. and Andre
Ferguson, Ricardo McKinney, Joey and Joel
Strachan, Romique Deveaux, Edward an.d
DeAngelo Ferguson; numerous nieces, nephews,
aunts, uncles and a host of other relatives and
friends.

Funeral Arrangements will be announced at a
later date.


mention.






PG 16 * Thursday, November 11, 2010


OBITUARIES


The Tribune


3 .1


en ulemaho~Wam �Cindai


FREEPORT
11 A East Coral Road, Freeport, G.B., Bahamas
P.O. Box F-42312
Telephone: (242) 373-1115 / (242) 373-1471
Pager: (242) 340-8043 * Fax: (242) 373-3005


MR. ALFRED
THEOPHIILUS THOMPSON,


of #25 Drake Ave, Freeport, Grand
Bahama and formerly of New
Providence, Nassau, New Providence,
will be held on Saturday, November 13,
2010 "at 11:00 a.m. at Faith Temple
Ministries International, 901 Prince
Charles Drive, Nassau, New
Providence. Officiating will be Bishop
Philemon Wilson, assisted by Deacon Darrin Woods. Cremation
will follow.

He was predeceased by his parents: Clarita and Alfred Thompson,
and brother: Rodney Thompson.

Alfred Thompson, Jr. memory will live on in the hearts of his wife:
Essymae Thompson; daughters: Altamese, Tawanna, and Alexis
Thompson; son: Dwight Thompson; grandchildren: Teondre,
Ziann and Davonn6'8e Thompson; daughter-in-law: Trevalyn
Pickering; sisters: Stephanie Wells, Jennifer Thompson, Earthel
Smith, and Julie Cooper; brothers: Jefferson and Stephen; nieces:
Keysha and Lilith Smith, Stephanie Darville, Mikia Cooper, Kiera
Johnson and Danielle Thompson; nephews: Cleveland and
Tennyson Wells Jr., Kevin, Kino, Rodney and Javano Thompson,
Jamaal and Michael Cooper Jr., and Christopher Smith;
grandnieces: Antonisha Wells, Lakia Jones, Rain Thompson,
Chislyn Smith and Raven Wells; aunt: Elcita Ferguson, Forbes
Hill, Exuma; sisters-in-law: Gail and Myrna Thompson; brothers-
in-law: Tennyson Wells Sr., Edward Thompson and Michael
Cooper; niece-in-law: Krystal Smith; and a host of other relatives
and friends including: families of Whitfield, Ishmael, Freddie and
Bradshaw Major; Rev. Kenneth Major, Miami, Fla., Mae Dawkins
and family, Krystal Benson and family, Great Falls, Montana,
Michelle McDonald and family, Thomas Edgar and Emmet Sands
and family, Pastor Philemon Wilson and family, Faith Temple
Ministries family, Pastor Sherwin Smith and family, Rev. Samuel
Mortimer and family, Pastor Theophilus Rolle and Church family
at St. Paul's Methodist, Freeport, Grand Bahama, Dr. Williams
and the Rand Memorial Hospital staff, Grand Bahama Taxi Union
and the Kemp Road community.

Viewing will be held in the "Perpetual Suite" at Restview Memorial
Mortuary and Crematorium Limited, Robinson and Solider Road,
Nassau, Bahamas on Friday from 11:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. and again


NASSAU
Robinson and Soldier Roads, Nassau, N.P., Bahamas
P.O. Box CB-12072
Telephone: (242) 394-8043 / (242) 394-8047
Pager: (242) 340-8043 * Fax: (242) 340-8034


at the church on Saturday from 9:30 a.m. until service time.


MR. ANTHONY GUSTAVIS
"Bulla" FRANCIS, 40

of #9 Hudson Avenue, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, will be held on Saturday,
November 13, 2010 at 11:00 a.m. at St.
David's Methodist Church, Seagrape,
Grand Bahama. Officiating will be
Pastor Ken Strachan, assisted by Rev.
Hilgrove Hamilton. Interment will
follow in the Harbour West Public
Cemetery, Bartlett Hill, Eight Mile
Rock, Grand Bahama.


Anthony will be greatly missed but his fond memories will forever
linger in the hearts of his mother: Marjorie Stubbs; father. Gustavis
Francis; children: Anthonique, Anthonae, Atalia, Anajah Francis;
sisters: Rochelle Williams, Mary, Donella, Tacara, Takera, Lisa,
Tarcia, Tanya Francis, Vinicia Pratt, Toni Pratt, Keeville Pigott
and Rosemary Ingraham; brothers: Arthur Spencer, Dario
Campbell, Kelsey Smith, Audley, Jason, Jason K., Jermaine, Bruce
Lee, DeAngelo Francis, Peter Williams, Javon Clarke and Drexel
Ingraham; nieces: Navosa, Miriam, Marcia, Petra, Mya, Maliyah,
Jayson, Latravia Kelly, Jalayah, Imani, Neda, Lathera, Jaylisa,
Tantasia, Ashley, Leandra, Khalyah, Nikitia, Anthoniece, Andrea
and Shamicka; nephews: Arthur Spencer Jr., Tiamet, Petro, Jaden,
Levanyo, Jason Jr., Chato, Chabo, Shamar, Tamar, Lamar, Tyree,
Tyrell, Leland, Zimrio, Jermaine Jr., Darien, Darius, DeAngelo
Jr., Kenyon, Zephaniah, Kendrick, Leonard, Ashtin, Ke'Vaughn,
Keanu, Anthonyo and Thunder; aunts: Aronica Shy, Jerrisma
Adderley, Rose Stubbs, Uris Smith, Jacqueline Armbrister, Annie
Parker and Cyprianna Stubbs; uncles: David, Cornelius, Sterlin,
Hilbert and Samuel Stubbs, Albert Francis, Aulson Smith and
Charles Adderley; grandaunts: Caranailda Outten, Patience
Missick and Beranece Higgs; granduncle: James Missick and a
host of other relatives and friends.
Viewing will be held in the "Serenity Suite" at Restview Memorial
Mortuary and Crematorium Limited, #11-A Coral Road, Freeport,
Grand Bahama on Friday from 10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. and again
at the church on Saturday from 9:30 a.m. until service'time.

A Memorial Service for MR..ANTHONY GUSTAVIS
"Bulla" FRANCIS will be held on Friday, November 12,2010 at
7:00 p.m. at Seed Sowing Ministry, Clive Avenue, Freeport, Grand
Bahama. Officiating will be Pastor Ken Strachan.


Y


1 1. FUNERAL SERVICES FOR.







The Tribune


OBITUARIES


Thursday, November 11, 2010 * PG 17


ends ,Aem~nar~Wam eai


FREEPORT
11A East Coral Road, Freeport, G.B., Bahamas
P.O. Box F-42312
Telephone: (242) 373-1115 / (242) 373-1471
Pager: (242) 340-8043 * Fax: (242) 373-3005


MRS. INEZ LEOPHA
FARQUHARSON, 96

of Matthew Town, Inagua and Nassau, New
Providence, will be held on Saturday, November
13, 2010 at 10:00 a.m. at Zion Baptist Church,
East and Shirley Streets, Nassau, New
Providence. Officiating will be Rev. Terrance
G. Morrison and Rev. Dr. Godfrey Bain,
assisted by Rev. Anthony Sampson. Interment
will follow in the Woodlawn Gardens Cemetery,
Soldier Road, Nassau, New Providence.


" .... " - ~-3SBS... She predeceased by her son: Ahijah
Farquharson and Thanking God for her life:
5 sons: Rev. Carlton, Etienne, Theophilus, Levi, and Leslie Farquharson. 3
daughters: Veronica Saunders, Ida Hanna and Leanora Carey; daughter-in-
law: Hilda Farquharson; son-in-law: Albert Carey; grandchildren: Jensen and
Ann Farquharson; Derek and Angie Farquharson; Elizabeth Dinan, Robert
and Sue Farquharson, Julie Farquharson, Deborah; Calvin Farquhatson,
Etienne and Debbie Farquharson; Kendal Farquharson, Oscar Louis and
Letitia Farquharson; Floyd and Noelynn Farquharson; Evelyn 'Bonnie' and
Kim Bartlett; Angie and Gene Bruey; Wanda and Vincent Tomlinson; Edward
Farquharson; Andre and Deidre Farquharson; Donnalia and Jamaine Hanna;
Thiah Farquharson; Jennifer Hadland; Camille and Adam Tobin; Katherine
and Marty Weech; Rocky and Wenzel Nicholls; Novell Jr. and Kasa Hanna:
Yolande and Dwayhe Rolle; Barton and Denise Hanna; Jillian and Marvin
Ferguson; Queenie and Jerome Missick; Brittney Farquharson; Cherise and
Colwyn Burchall of Canada; Basil and Chantal Carey of Canada; Deidre and
Chester Palacious; Rose Turnquest and family, Alicia Gardiner and Angela
Bennett; 52 great grand children: James, Matthew and Dawn Farquharson,
Christopher Dinan, Kenya and Jonathan Farquharson, Omar Louis, Julie,
Dylan, Allyson, Myra, Etienne Jr., Jordan, Peter and Samuel Farquharson,
Kim Jr. Bartlett, Toni Sweeting, Robyn Pinder, Keenan, Kish and Julia Bartlett,
Holley, Halle and Haley Farquharson, Joel and Vincent Tomlinson, Andre',
Angel and Andrew Farquharson, Kymani-Jaden and Kailin Hanna, Jameelha
and Joaquin Missick, Sasha and Michael Hadland, Tatiana, Heath and Winona
Nicholls, Alexis Adderley and Ashley Tobin, Devonte' Hanna, Dwight Miller,
D'Andre, Tayler and Talia Rolle, Tanae Hanna, Tadan Ferguson, Amari and
Ajani Carey; 2 great great grandchildren: Sierra Sweeting and Cartier Pinder;
nieces and nephews including: Leonie Moultrie, Daphne Grissom, Yvonne,
Ethan and Kaylisa Adderley, Donna Whymms, Kishlane O'Brien, Waldon
Whymms, Chelsea Maura, Esther Ferguson, Rosemary Moss, Idamae Bain,
Stephanie Brown, Leanora Gray, Martha Beneby, the Hon. V. Alfred Gray,
Benjamin Gray, Lester Gray, Albert Gray, Garnet Gray, Keith Dean, Deborah
Harrison, Michelle Campbell, Theodora Bullard, Ruth Jackson and Lee of
Miami, Fla. numerous relatives and friends: Kitty Symmonett and family; Hon.
Vernon Symmonett and family; her devoted friend Doris McFall; Doris Gomez;
Stephanie Stevens and family of Hobe Sound, Florida; her beloved Joan
Mortimer and family; Dr. Elizabeth Darville and family; her devoted cousins
Emily and Logan Beneby; Father Rodney Burrows and family; Mavis Mackey
and family; Basil and Gloria Carey, Beryl and Leroy Whitter, Max and Kathleen
Ford, Joanne Smith, Noel and Elonda Stevens, Wilhemenia "'d2Bucky"'d3
Smith and the rest of he.r extended family in Bermuda; Velma Bain and family;
Novell Hanna Sr., Rev. Godfrey Bain and family along with the Zion Baptist
Church Family of Inagua; Louise Hall and family of Turks and Caicos; the
entire Inagua and Turks and Caicos Communities; Mr. and Mrs. Donald Lowe
UJ rXdLUICtIIA aiu1 Wy-y-~ -TN W ~ e dorn


NASSAU
Robinson and Soldier Roads, Nassau, N.P., Bahamas
P.O. Box CB-12072
Telephone: (242) 394-8043 / (242) 394-8047
Pager: (242) 340-8043 * Fax: (242) 340-8034


Benjamin and family: the Cooper family; the Farquharson family of Florida;
the Wildgoose family; the Roker family; Bro. Edison Roberts and family; Erma
Williams and family; Father Joseph Mycklewhyte and family; Clementina
Hanna; Aiden Burrows and family; Mr. and Mrs. Edward Granger and family;
Mr. and Mrs. George Morris and family, Mrs. Andrea Archer and family; Mr.
and Mrs. Audley Greaves and family; Gwen Lockhart; Juanita Mullings; Emma
Roker; Esau Roker; Edwin 'Wykee' Brown; Femi and Seamone Peters of
Canada; her dedicated caregiver Sophia Allen; Maureen Brown; Gretel Ford;
Pastor Zonicle and Light of the World Ministries; godchild Dr. Maxine Gonzales;
Dr. Channa Jagadeesh and a host of sorrowing relatives and friends.

Viewing will be held in the "Celestial Suite" at Restview Memorial Mortuary
and Crematorium Limited, Robinson and Soldier Roads, Nassau, New"
Providence on Friday from 10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. and again at the church on
Saturday from 8:30 a.m. to service time.


MS. KEISANNA ASHLEY
"KIZZY" FERGUSON, 25

of #46 Fleming Road, Freeport, Grand
Bahama, will be held on Saturday, November
13, 2010 at 11:00 a.m. at the Church of God
Temple, Peach Tree Street, Freeport, Grand
Bahama. Officiating will be Evangelist Judy
Bethel. Interment will follow in the Grand
, Bahama Memorial Park #2, Frobisher Drive,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.
: \. ^Left to cherish Kizzys' life and legacy are her
daughter: Shanquanique Russell; son: G'Sean
Dorsett; parents Wilfred and Mae Ferguson; special friend: Garvin Dorsett;
sisters: Keva Adderley, Kimiley, Elnecka, Samantha and Gidgett Ferguson;
brothers: Derick, Nebraska, Jermaine, Marco, Jestin and Necko Ferguson;
nieces: Opal, Kaylisa, Dania, Deja, Kimberly, Daria, Jada, Taliah, Jazmin,
Felecia, Brittany, Malia and Malik; nephews: Demeko, Martines, Jason, Darren
Davis Jr., Trevon, Jah Cure, Jahmar and Micah, Darren Simmons Jr.; aunts:
Mavis Strachan, Gwendolyn Pinder, Berthamae Pyfrom, Merlene Cash,
Maryanne Strachan and Paulette Arnett; uncles: Roderick, Felix, Leroy, Thomas
and Alexander Strachan; grandauints: Iva Bain, Mertis Rolle, and Arimina
Sweeting; brother-in-law: Sydney Adderley; numerous cousins including: the
Cash family, the Pyfrom family, the Strachan family, the Pinder family, the
Edgecombe family, Prescott Chico Strachan and a host of other relatives and
friends including: Deotrice McIntosh, Yvette Poitier, Shenique Simmons-
Campbell and family, Denicia Ferguson, Carla Cooper, Pakara Williams, Keisha
Mackey, Nakeisha Pople, class of 2003, Shantae Adams and family, Jack
Hayward, Management and Staff off Chances, the Fleming Road
neighbourhood, Francis Butler and family, Varian Pople and family, Shirley
Musgrove and family, Cynthia Simmons and family, Clement Pennerman.
Shirley Hepburn, Sheila Parker and family, Lillian O'Brien, Judy Johnson,
Chanquin Russell, Leanna Davis, Hair to Please Staff, Pastor Lonford Bethel
and members of Church of God Temple, staff of Rand Memorial and Princess
Margaret Hospital, Ms. Henfield and the Walter Parker family, Freeport Taxi,
and Carlson Whylly.


Viewing will be held in the "Irenic Suite" at Restview Memorial Mortuary
and Crematorium Limited, #11-A, Coral Road, Freeport, Grand Bahama on
Friday from 10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. and again at the church on Saturday from
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NEWBOLD BROTHERS

CHAPEL
"A New Dimension in the Funeral Profession"
#10 Palmetto Avenue & Acklins Street * P.O. Box N-3572, Nassau, Bahamas * Tel: (242) 326-5773
William Newbold - Manager/Funeral Director
FUNERA SEVCE O


Hugo O'Neil Ferguson, 34

of Forbes Street, Nassau
Village will be held on
Saturday, 13 November,
2010 at New Covenant
Baptist Church,
Independence Drive.
,v" Officiating will be Bishop
Michael A. Ferguson Sr and
Pastor Practor Patton.
Interment will be in Woodlawn
-- Gardens Cemetery.
.-' The radiance of this "Garment
of Gem" will always glow in the hearts of his mother,
Malvern Ferguson; grand father, Paul McKinney Sr;
grandmother, Marion Sands, and Rosena McKinney;
four daughters, Huniquea, Huquell, Doneisha and
Hunesha Ferguson; nine sisters, Kay Johnson, Natasha
Wilson, Shonelle Oliver, Stantresa DeveauN, Fay, Tiffany,
Tomea and Tamara McKinney and Joanette Pinder; eight
brothers, Quacy Pinder, Quincy Sr, Kevin, Jamaal and
Duriko McKinney, Trevor, Deno, and Kevin Ferguson;
two adopted brothers, Jerome and Gerard Bain; six
grand aunts, Inez Swann, Pauline Gray, Murtis Gibson,
Lucy, Eunice Sands and Olga Thompson; five grand
uncles, Allen, George and Cloyd Gibson, Alfred Sr, Joe.
and Henry McKinney; nine aunts, Mageretta Duncombe,
Sharon Gibson, Althemese Joseph, Theresa Ferguson,
Helen Knowles, Karen, Nedra McKinney, Sandra and
Lorrie Sands; eight uncles, Hubert Duncombe, Anthony
Gibson, Felix, Jimely Ferguson, Owen Sr, Quincy, Paul
Jr and Mark McKinney; seven nieces, Kacy Johnson,
Keitasia, Shakana Wilson, Shaniya, Kevana McKinney,
Rihanna Oliver, Taeja and Cassady Pinder; nine nephews,
Cheat Johnson, Ky-mani Wilson, Ronald Jr, Ronnard,
Ryan, Ronnario Oliver, Terell, Kaeden Pinder, and Quincy
McKinney Jr; sister-in-law, Kerensa and Shanice
McKinney; two brothers-in-law, Vance Wilson and Ronald
Oliver, special friend, Shanique Rolle; cousins, Patrick
Rolle, Bryan Anderson, Ian and Davardo Pratt, Shantell


Rahming, Sherene, Lakeisha, and Aladasor Pratt, Herbert
Jr, Hubert, Huberto, Devon and Romeo, Tamica, Tamera,
Cyntisha and Precious Duncombe, Devaun, Nathenial
Tamico, Tammica, Daniella Gibson, Glenda and Sharlaine
Storr, Denise McPhee and Josephine Coakley, Vincent
Ferguson and family.

The family will received friends at the International
Revival Fellowship Church of God Montell Heights
on Friday from 10am to 6pm and at the church from 10am
until service time.



Henry Ralph Pratt
known as "Popcorn", "Crippie"
and "Out of Order"

- " of Charles Vincent Street will
?_ " abe held on Saturday,
November 13, 2010 at
10:00am at the New Hope
Missionary Baptist Church,
' Joan's Heights. Officiating
will be Rev. Elmond King and
S . internment will be in Southern
Cemetery, Spikenard Road.
He is survive by of his
daughter, Henryette Pratt; son,
Thomas Henry Pratt;
_ / - grandmother, Ilean Bain; two
adopted mothers, Sybil Pratt
& Phyllis Aldridge; six sisters, Glendina Davis, Christina
Francis, Donna Pratt of Fort Lauderdale, Florida, Elizabeth
Farquharson and Oshanna Pratt; three brothers, James
Pratt, Vincent Devons & DC 49 Steven Deveaux of
Freeport, Grand Bahama; two adopted brothers, Darren
Cox and Bradley Green; two aunts, Angela Rolle and
Charlene Haven; two uncles, Tyrone Haven and Garth
Thompson and a host of other relatives and friends.


-


The Tribune


PG 18 e Thursday, November 11, 2010


O)BIIPBITUARIIES






The Tribune


OBITUARIES


Thursday, November 11, 2010 * PG 19


Pinder's FuneralHome
"Service Beyond9Measure "
PALMDALE AVENUE, NASSAU, BAHAMAS
PHONE: 322-4570/ 393-1351 * CELL: 357-3617
RANNIE PINDER President



Mae Elizabeth Lowe, 57

-".. V -w%� who died at the Cleveland
Clinic, Weston, Florida on
S-November 6th, 2010, will

Church, Sea Breeze Lane,
Nassau on Saturday,
November 13th, 2010 at
2:30pm. Pastor Jay Simms
and Philemon Wilson will
officiate. Interment will
Follow in Woodlawn
Gardens Cemetery, Soldier Road, Nassau.

She is survived by her son, Anton; daughter-in-
law, Nekisha Cooper; granddaughter, Garthea
Roberts; grandson, Anton Lowe Jr.; brother, Welton
Fox; sister, Catherine Hermann; brother-in-law,
Robert Hermann of Sydney, Australia; sister-in-
law, Linda Fox; three nephews, Michael,
Christopher and Ian Fox; uncles, Charles and Cecil
Fox; a host of other relatives and friends
including, The Pinder family, Simms family,
Gonzalez family, Cooper family, Katie King, Cathy
Lightbourn and family, Cathy Pearce and family,
George Milton, James and John Mosko, Helena
Taylor and family, Melvem Roker and family, Jethro
Hanna, Nicki and Avery Nesbitt, Melody Miller,
Jonathan and Douglas Turnquest and those -too
countless to mention.

Friends may pay their last respects at Pinder's
Funeral Home, Palmdale Ave., Palmdale, on
Friday, Nov. 12th, 2010 from 4:00 p.m. until 6:00
p.m.


KEMP'S FUNERAL HOME LIMITED
22 Palmdale Avenue, Palmdale
Nassau, N.P., The Bahamas



Mr. Garret Brett
Franklyn Russell, 29
of Marsh Harbour, Abaco, The
Bahamas will be held at the Caitlin
Grace Gym, Agape Drive, Marsh
Harbour on Sunday, 14th
November, 2010 at 2:00 p.m.
Pastor David Cartwright will
officiate and interment will be in
the Marsh Harbour Public Cemetery.

grandfather, George ,Calvin Albert
Russell; his grandmother, Elsie Adella
Thompson; aunt, Kaye Fox; uncle,
Gary Thompson, and cousins, Daryl
Fox and Melissa Thompson Sands.
He is survived by his parents, Franklyn Albert Russell, M.B.E. and
Ivy Jocelyn Russell; his fiance, Brooke Pearce; his sister, Alexia
Nicole Russell; his grandmother, Ena Muriel Russell; his
grandfather, Charles Percy Thompson; his aunts and uncles, Clio
and Curtis Sands, Dan and CharleneThompson, Bradley Fox, Betty
and Steve Bethel, Eleanor and Lowell Albury, Levon and Steve
Albury, Mike and Joyce Thompson, Tommy and Renee Thompson,
Scott and Nancy Thompson, Bryan Russell, Shane Knowles, Frances
Key; Harry and Dianne Dunn, Bill and Judy Johnston, Sandra and
Robert Malone, Ella and David Sands, Wayne Bethel, cousins,
Tiffany Key, Loretta and Harrison Pinder, Brad and Karla Fox, Stacy
Thompson, Jennifer and Charles Burnside, Holly Bethel, Lance and
Jordanna Bethel, Heather and Randy Pinder, Ryan and Ashley Albury,
Regnar and Megan Albury, Shanna and Dwayne Sawyer, Krista and
Brenton Russell, Allana & Joey Bass, Avery Thompson, Monique
and Chesney Thompson, Pamela and Andrew Pinder, Brendin
Thompson Knowles, Savannah and Connor Bethel, Carli Bumrnside,
Natalya Albury, Jordan Russell, Ryan and Meredith Knowles, Dana
and Kelsey Hill, Jenna Sands; special friends, Amy Bethel, Sarah
and Frank Knowles,Gavin, Chet, Oscar, Andrew, Damien, John,
Johnny, Calvin, Lance, Robert, Robbie, Ace, Antonio, Remmy,
Brandt, Bobcat, Wilson,Santiel, Livingston, PC Sidney Lewis, Sgt.
Jerry Henfield, Richard Torres and many other relatives and friends.
In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Agape Christian
School, P.O. Box AB 20760, Marsh Harbour or the Abaco Cancer
Society P.O.Box AB20383, Marsh Harbour,in memory of Mr.
Garret B. F. Russell.
Arrangements by KEMP'S FUNERAL HOME LIMITED, 22
Palmdale Avenue, Nassau, The Bahamas.






PG 20 * Thursday, November 11, 2010


OBITUARIES


The Tribune


r


Iomnmortn alti funeral 1nom

Independence Drive * Phone: 341-4055


FUNEAL SEVC FOR


Mythie "Anna" Taylor, 91

""" of Deep Creek, Eleuthera, who
died at the Princess Margaret
Hospital, October 30th, will be
,. held on Saturday 11:00 a.m. at
St. Luke's United A.M.E.
Church, Deep Creek, Eleuthera.
Bishop Alexander Bethel, assisted
by Bishop Earnest Sweeting and
other Ministers of The Gospel will
officiate and interment will follow
in the Public Cemetery Deep
:: Creek, Eleuthera.


"- "Witfield (deceased) Carlos
Thompson (deceased), children, Earnal, Thelma, Rosena,
Dennis, Bruce, Marvin, Earline, Shervin, Ricky, Jeffrey, Patricia,
and Mae; Thomas (deceased)/Olga Thompson (daughter-in-
law); children, Bernal, Kendal, Garvin, Glen, Charles, Julian,
Melvina, Thilicia, Dedrie, Leteria, Channon, and Sheniquer;
Ivan/Irene Thompson (deceased), children: Ivan Jr., Keith,
Ivanette, Bernedette, and Nicky; Clarance (deceased)/Hilda
Thomson (daughter-in-law), children: Marco, Pamela,
Prescola, Dwight, Romeo, Juliette, Terrell, Marcus, Sherill,
Angel, Carlesia, and Tiffiany; Bercil/Donalee Miller (daughter-
in-law) Children, Tyrone, Bernard, Bronson, and Brenae;
Willamae Sweeting, children, Roberto, Akeem, and Rashad;
Mervin/Betty Sweeting (daughter-in-law) children: Sherese,
Kristina, Christian, Zoe, and Faith; Albertha Gibson Children,
Javon; Willington/Karen Taylor (daughter-in-law) Children:
Joshua, Travis, Moses, and Adam; adopted daughter,
Thilicia/Wander Duplan (son-in-law); adopted son: Dwight
Thompson; Children: Jago, Dwight, Destiny, Anna, and Iris;
granddaughters-in-law, Diane, Barbara, Sharon, Lydia, and
Karen; grandsons-in-law, Mario, Earnest, Alanzo, Victor,
Roland Sr., Wayde, Joseph, Demetrio, and Rodain; great grand
and great-great grandchildren, Mario Jr., Rodney, Shanika,
Adriannee, Stasha, Ramijah, NaNa, Olanda, Shavago, Rema,
Aleachea, Shervine, Indena, Kendra, Olando, Kendal Jr., Wayde
Jr., Benjamin, Lamon, Kryshna, Joseph, Jonique, Joniquer,
Charles, Julian Jr., Adassa, Garvin Jr., Garvano, Torde, Devanate,
Ronald Jr., Rodesha, Precious, Lavenlancio, Lynn, Doyle,
Lamont, Laquell, Devon, Kendal, Dienna, Denise, Jonique,
Karen, Augusta, Marrissa, Lenord, Dennis, Lakwan, Monalisa,
Tekia, Lawrence, Harris, Orlandenique, Carlisha and Roland


(p~xl,


II, Jaforra, Rickayla, Romeo, Rashad, Alfred, Dahi, Jayden,
Roberto Jr., Rodain Jr.; Mataeo, Roshaun, Haley, Kadeen,
Raven, Kayle, Daran, Breana, Javen, Ivanique, Ivana, Ivanale,
Janess, Danay, and Daneisha; Sister, Thelma/David Duncombe
(brother-in-law); brother, Charles/Fearmena Taylor (Sister-
in-law); nieces, Inez, Dot, Leotha, Betty, Ele, Elizabeth, Beverly,
Sandra, Karen, Thelma, Veronica, Olive, Frankiemae, Estelle,
Lorina, Elizabeth, Gladys, Gloria, Ealanor, Mae, and Diane;
nephews, Basil, Arthur, Roland, George, Prince, Donald,
Beauford, Colon, Charles, Steve, Percwell, Eddie, Freddie,
Sydney, Eric, Earnest, Leanard, Leroy, and Ronald; caretaker,
Novlet Joseph; adopted children, Noris Carey; Rubin Goodman,
Sammy Davis, Kinky Allen, Wilton Thompson, Conrad,
Rudolph, Gary, Lawerence, Eric, Ruby, Audrey, Rosie, Verneta,
Sabrina, Renea, David, Jackie, Aaron Taylor, Douglas Anderson,
Claudine -Goodman, and Mark Anderson; a host of other
relatives and friends including, Mono Stranchan, Cecil and
Coreen Thompson, Jackie Thompson, Barbara Anderson, Byron
Anderson, Anthony Leary, Linda Thompson, Louise Thompson,
Pandora Thompson, Perline Sweeting, Leonora Delancy, Gilbert
Goodman, Sharon Goodman, Ann Sands, Diane, Sherline, Don,
Velma Whitfield, Gloria Anderson, Henry Stubbs, Victoria
Anderson, Rebecca Goodman, Rosemary Clare, Hayward
Whitfield, Jerome Nixon, Rosalee Gibson, Dennis Young,
Spencer Thompson, Aunt Vicky and Uncle Henry, McKinney
family, Thompson family, Gibson family, Miller family,
Anderson family, Carey family, Mackey family, Major family,
Sands family, Thompson family, Mackey family, Gibson family,
Oral Pinder and family, Mrs Louise Sweeting and family,
Earlene Thompson and family, Yvette Strachan and family,
Evelyn Thompson and family, Anthony Miller and family,
Albert Pratt and family, Junior Pratt and family, John Noris
Carey and family, Deliverance Revival Center Church of Green
Castle family, Bishop Daniel Nixon and family, Pastor Philip
Miller, St. Luke's United A.M.E. Church, Bishop Alexander
Bethel and family, Voice of Deliverance family, Bishop Earnst
Sweeting and family, Baptist Church family, Nurse Henry,
Doctor Kerr, Doctors and Nurses of Princess Margaret Hospital
Female Medical Ward #2, Dr. Smith and nurses of Rock Sound
Clinic, Sen. Johnley Ferguson and family, Hon. Oswald Ingraham
and family and the entire South Eleuthera Community especially
Deep Creek Community.

Relatives and friends may pay their last respects at THE
CHAPEL OF MEMORIES COMMONWEALTH
FUNERAL HOME INDEPENDENCE DRIVE on Friday
from 10:30-12;00 pooq ajd at the church in Deep Creek on
-Frida-y-from--6:30. a.pm-.toser^vc.etimay.


!







The Tribune


OBITUARIES


Thursday, November 11, 2010 * PG 21


-* " "\ . , . . , . , ,., .

MAEMORJAL
1V(]EN[TER
FUNERA ANNOUNCE
-'A_ l', (Atr t '.<


OLIVE LOUISE
WHYLLY HANNA, 73
of Grace Avenue and formerly of Colonial
Hill, Crooked Island, who died on Tuesday,
November 2,2010 will be held on Saturday,
November 13,2010 at 10:00a.m. at Church
'of God of Prophecy Church, East Street
Tabernacle. Officiating will be Bishop
Franklin M. Ferguson, assisted by Bishop
Dr. Woodley C. Thompson and Minister
Kendal C. Simmons. Interment will follow
in Western Cemetery, Augusta Street.


In her absence, her memories and life will be missed by her loving
children, sons, Jethro, Andrew and Lamont; daughters, Denise, Violet,
Nicole and loshi; daughters-in-law, Gloria and Andrea; grandchildren,
Owen, Antonio, Melissa, Amy, Philip Jr., Jacob, Brittnee, Ashtin,
Mathew, Kelly, Olivia, Danielle and Amber; godchildren, Lynn Thurston
and Ray Jr. (RJ); brothers, Arnold and Chris Whylly; sisters, Jackie
and Sherry Whylly; brothers-in-law, Preston Hanna, Curtis Hanna,
Ednol Hanna, Charles Mackey, and Prince Smith; sisters-in-law, Betty
and Angela Whylly, Mabel Hanna, Nellie, Louise Smith, Naomi Mackey,
and Esperanza Hanna; nephews, Darren, Anthony Jr., Deon, Andrew
Jr., Arnold Jr., Gilbert, Fabian, William Jr., Conley, Deval, Tom, Milton,
Stafford, Lionel, Ellis, Leslie, Aubrey, Winston, Curtis Jr., Valentino,
Brian, Troy, Eli, Jason, Gideon, Ansel, Osborne, Orlando, Patrick,
DeAngelo, and DeMarco; nieces, Karen, Ann, India, Tammy, Abby,
Kim, Shelia, Latoya, Crystal, Tori, Keyshel, Desiree, Brittnee, Janet,
Natasha, Ann, Devine, Mateka, Shanador, Tasha, Precious, Shandera,
Ariel, Latoya Reed, Natelia Lain, Leola, Bernita, Evelyn, Eunice,
Shirley, Kelsie, Phyche, Janet, Darlene, Charlene, Laurdell, Pam,
Belinda, Joan, Freda, Gaynell, Madelyn, and Elva; additional family
and friends, Leona Dames, Ceta Cooper, Nora McClain, Jackie Clarke,
Margaret Ferguson and Family, Ruby Gordon, Gelina Moss, Ms. P.
Mortimer, Monroe family, Patrick Gomez and family, Gerleane Gibson
and family, Fernander family, Williams family, Richard Fountain and
Family, Simmons family, LaFleur family,-Deleveaux family, Cunningham
family, Gardiner Family, Fisher family, Lisa Laing, Jane and Josephine
Poole, Antoinette Beneby, Pastor Ehurd Hanna, Duke Errol Strachan,
Honorable Glenys Hanna-Martin, Honourable D. Shane Gibson, Jack
Thompson, Rev. Dr. R.E. Cooper, Ametha Thurston and Family, Ruth
Lee Sanders, Ann Minnis, Anekeba Smith, Winnifred Ferguson and
Family, Church of God of Prophecy East Street Family, The Ernest
and York Street Family, and All Straw Market Family.
For those whose names were missed, we graciously appreciate and
sincerely thank all of you!
Viewing will be held in the Legacy Suite of Vaughn 0. Jones Memorial
Center, Mt. Royal Ave. and Talbot Street on Friday from 10:00 a.m.
to 6:00 p.m. and at the church on Saturday from 9:00 a.m. to service
time.

Mt. Royal Aveue & Talbot Steet,
Telephone: 676-2386 * 24 Hour Emergency
434-9220/380-8077


arkf. A$s aunerau l Chapel*




"God A Or Rock And Fonrer Int Him 0f /1 Tru_




Missionary Ledanise
"Da-Da" Onege Vilace, 51

of Washington Street and formerly
of St. Louis-du-Nord, Haiti will be
held on Saturday, November 13,
2010 at 12 noon at New Haitian
Mission Baptist Church, Palm
SBeach Street, Officiating will be
Rev. Dr. Exante Cherelus assisted
4% - by other Ministers of the Gospel.
Interment will follow in Woodlawn
Gardens Cemetery, Soldier Road.

Left to cherish her memories are her
husband: Sauveur Vilace; 2 daughters: Nicole & Prophetess
Denise Vilace; 3 sons: Kenson, Cledner & Ilfrid Onege;
adoptive son: Pastor A. Avard Roker; 3 grandchildren:
Dashna, Dashnae & Kendrell Onege; 4 sisters: Joleine Estama
Delhomme, Mirianne Onege-Finelus, Iltana Onege & Roseleine
Estama; 1 brother: St. Pierre Estama; 3 aunts: Orze, Cecine
& Nana Floridor; 2 uncles: Lorama Aneston & Cirilien
Floridor; nieces & nephews: Emmanuel, Ruth, Berson, Jean,
Luvabon, Lubin, Vilane & Nephtalie Estama, Verline,
Louvline, Kemilugi, Vincent, Johnson & Lovely Delhomme,
Ernest Rosier and many more; cousins: Rubin, Annalee &
Ellenise Estama, Marisna, Roseanna & Tanya Estama,
Madamme Pepe Floridor, Laverture Estama, Varius, Nady,
Izere Telitort, Nabon Sylverain, Nelson, Noel and Nadia and
many more; daughters-in-law: Sherline Josue & Madamme
Cledner Onege ; 2 sons-in-law: Julian Jean & Junior St.
Gerard; 2 sisters-in-law: Larisna Selemont & Madamme
Vilama Estama; 2 brothers-in-law: Pastor Jean Claude &
Vertilus Delhomme; godchildren: Monique, McIntosh &
Selena; numerous relatives & friends including the New
Haitian Mission Baptist Church family, the New Destiny Mt.
Olive Pentecostal Church of God family, Pastor Celesson &
family, the Englerston family, Mr. Harold Barr & family, Mr.
Toussaint & family, Mimose & family, Fedler, Oge, Rose &
family, Bell, Timili Mitchell & family, Shakara & Philippa,
Morris, Willy & family, Booe & family and many more too
numerous to mention.
FRIENDS MAY PAY THEIR RESPECTS AT ROCK OF AGES
FUNERAL CHAPEL ON WULFF ROAD & PINEDALE ON
FRIDAY FROM 10:00 A.M. TO 6:00 P.M AND AT THE CHURCH
ON SATURDAY FROM 11A.M. UNTIL SERVICE TIME.


L " "










Bethel Brothers Morticians
Telephone: 322-4433, 326-7030
7-1 C Nassau Street, P.O.Box N-1026


Julia Decosta, 87

of Matthew Town, Inagua will, be
held Saturday, November 13, 10:00
am. at St. Philip's Anglican
Church, Matthew Town, Inagua.
Rev'd. Fr. Tellison Glover, assisted
by other ministers of the religion will
officiate. Interment will follow in
Matthew Town Public Cemetery.

Left to cherish the Fun -and excited
live of Julia are daughter, Elsena
Mott, Clara Seymour, and Lilly
(Mercy) Beneby; sons, John Bain Sr.
(of New York), Kenneth, Clinton Sr. and Tony Henfield; step-
son, Logan Decosta; Sister, Annie Bain; son-in-law, Harrold
Seymour, and Ronald Beneby; daughter-in-law, Marguerite
Bain (of New York), Rebecca Henfield and Louise Henfield;
step daughter-in-law, Irene Decosta; sister-in-law, Liza and
Blanch Decosta; grandchildren and their spouses, Jennifer
and Michael Freeman, Vernita, Portia, Julie, Jackie, John Jr.,
Lekeia Bain, Mary and PhiHiip Whylly, Ulette and Ricardo
-Clarke, Ilene and Norris McPhee, Rita and Ezra Rolle, Julia
and Tyrone Mclntosh Shanna and Shawn-Simmons, Howard
and Michelle Mott, Idell and Elvis Parker, Ivy Mott, Darlene
and-Wilfred Seymour, Rufus, Dino and Laura, Romeo, Desi,
Kevin and Valdez Durham, Bertram, Ingraham, Antonia and
Danielle Morley, Catherine Henfield, Tavaughn and Charmaine
Henfield (of Miami Fla.) Raynard and Vidya Henfield, Jamal
and Kenwil Henfield, Roscoe, Ricardo and Ronique Beneby,
Shamma, Charlotte, Clinton Jr., Batista and Banista Henfield,
Debbie, Dellareec'e, Sharon, Bernice, Jason and Logan Decosta
Jr:; great grandchildren (56); great great grandchildren
(8); godchildren, Freddie Palacious, Melda Burrows, Morrisa
Garbargram, Garrino Walkine; neices and nephews, Hildreth
Ferguson, Constance Daniels, Carilee Rolle, Audrey Burrows,
Charles Watson,. Livingston and Randy Babbs, Ronald Roker,
Freeman Jolly and Ken Rolle, Francita McDonald, Freeman
Bastian, Liz McKenzie, Mark and Carringtori McIntosh;
numerous other relatives and friends including, Vera Capron,
Mr. and Mrs. George Darville, Ted Mullings (of New York),
Edith Palacious, Mildred Mullings, Luther Roker, Pastor Bain
and Mother Bain, Iva Nixon, Luella Hanna, Clarease, Maureen


Rampersaud, Vernell Cartwright, Victoria and Barbara Hanna,
Thomas Wilson, Alfred Bain, Pastor Henry White, Novelette
Turnquest, Jackie Lightbourne, Vivian Moss, Rose St. Louis,
Nurses and Staff of the Matthew Town Community Clinic,
Hon. Vernon Symonette and Mrs. Symonette, Hon. V. Alfred
Gray and Mrs. Gray, McDonald Ellis, Brenda Burrows, Bea
Farrington, Nurse Eulogia Brown and the entire community
of Matthew Town., Inaqua.

Friends may pay their last respects at St. Philip's Anglican
Church, Matthew Town, Inagua on Friday from 4:00 p.m. until
service time on Saturday.


Marjorie Dorothea Cash, 77

of Unison Road and formerly of Rock
Sound, Eleuthera, will be held
Saturday, November 13th, 11:00
a.m. at St. Joseph's Catholic
Church, Boyd Road. Fr. Martin
Gomes will officiate. Interment will
follow in the Church's Cemetery.

She is survived by two (2) sons,
S Marcian Cash and Hubert Cash II;
three (3) daughters-in-law, Yontalae
Cash, Tracey Cash and Val Smith;
six (6) grandchildren, Erin, Dylari,
Kyle, and Caitl'n Cash, Garryn Scott and Noah Cash; brothers
and sister-in-law, Cecil and Gwen Ferguson and Bradley Cash
and family; nieces and nephews, Cecil Ferguson Jr., Marsha
Sweeting, Debbie Ferguson, Dwayne Ferguson, Tanya.Taylor
and Kevin Ferguson; one (1) uncle, Charles Sands and family;
cousins, Ida and Tony Symonette and family, Pepper Johnson
and family, Constance Petty and family, Betty Griffin and
family, John and Annette McSweeney and family, Juliette
Mackey and family; and numerous other relatives and friends
too numerous to mention.

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


---


PG 22 e Thursday, Novrember 11, 2010


The Iribune


OBITUAR~~AI IIESS







The Tribune


OBITUARIES


Thursday, November 11, 2010 * PG 23


Bethel Brothers Morticians
0 Telephone: 322-4433, 326-7030
Nassau Street, P.O.Box N-1026


Deacon Leonard Wilfred Johnson, 56

of #11 Orchard Close and formerly of
Morant Bay, Acklins will be held
Saturday, November 13th, 11:00 a.m.
at Zion South Beach Baptist Church
Full Gospel International, Zion
Boulevard, South Beach. Bishop B.
S. Wenittl Davis, assisted by Pastor Charles
T. Do'rsette and other ministers of the
Gospel will officiate. Interment will follow
in Lakeview Memorial Gardens, John F.
S Kennedy Drive.
He was pre-deceased by his father Rev'd
______ _ Wilfred Johnson and one brother, Felix.
Remembering Leonard's legacy are his
loving and devoted wife of 16 years, Donalee Jobnson; sons, Pilot Vance,
Dr. Jansen, and Lendon Johnson; daughter, Alexandria Johnson; step-
daughter, Ashna Forbes; grand-daughter, Xyan Henry; mother, Eva
Johnson; six brothers, Clarence, Forester, Minister Clifford, Frederick,
Chef Edwin, and Wilfred Johnson Jr.; five sisters, Minister Daisymae
McKenzie, Margaret Pratt, Inez Johnson, Julia Colebrooke, and Rosanna
Moss; brothers-in-law, Thomas Pratt, Dwight Colebrooke, Allan
Ingraham II, Bernstein Hepburn, John Thurston Sr., Dr. Austin Oyake,
Malford Brown; sisters-in-law, Barbara, Miriam, Altima. and June
Johnson, Elizabeth Smith, Margot Oyake, Italia Thurston, Gena Brown
and Angelita Ingraham; nephews, 903 Police Corporal Patrick Johnson,
Martin, Garvin, Darvin, Michael, Rev. Shawalter, Edwin Jr. and Wilfred
Johnson III, Reno, Bjorn and Travis Pratt; nephews-in-law, Arian, Theo
and Allan Ingraham III, Derham, Darron, Rico and Delon Smith, Tonyefe,
Amalaye, Ebise and Konboye, Oyake, Dr. John Thurston Jr., Kurt and
Kent Bonimy; nieces, Prophetess Dr. Mattie Nottage, Chef D'Shanna
Cartwright, Letitia Armbrister, Serenna Gardiner, Clarice Bootle, Josyln
Miller, RN Daniska Moss, Ischer Johnson, Sherica and Shemisha Johnson,
Qunitria Johnson, Jade and Dejue Colebrooke; nieces-in-law, Alana,
Felicity, and Allanis Ingraham, Dawnalisa and Britney Smith, Jeanne,
Jalene, and Jasmine Thurston; uncles, Solomon and David Johnson,
Huel Scavella, and Jervis Pratt; uncle-in-law, Henry Thurston Sr.; aunts,
Mary Pratt, Eliza Ferguson, Nathalie Scavella and Leona Johnson; aunts-
in-law, Agnes McIntosh, Barbara Thurston, Iva Ingraham, Olive Storr,
and Mae Symonette; other relatives and friends including, Stanley
Scavella of Miami, Fl.; Felix and Rochelle Scavella of Port St. Lucie,
Fort Lauderdale, Bishop B. Wenith Davis, Pastors, Ministers, and family
of Zion South Beach Baptist Church Full Gospel International, Apostle
Edison Nottage, George Swann, Inspectors Patrick and Edward Johnson,
Inspector Clifford Moss, Dorothy Rolle, Joy Rolle and family, Dawn
Bethel and family, Robert Johnson, Bishop W. Reynold Storr and Pastor
Martha Storr, Rev. Lockward Deleveaux, Barbara Thurston and family,
Sandra North and family, Phillippa Whyms, Kaye Musgrove, Andrea
Major, Aramintha Adderley, Philip Rolle, lona Carey, Louise Thompson,.
jabrina Johnson, Val Sands, Betty Diggiss, Eudene Duncanson, Hilda


and Frankie Johnson, Maurice Bastian, Herk Pratt and family, Patsy
Cartwright, Agatha Watson, Samuel Smith and family, Caroline Heastie
and family, Ralph Romer, Eudene Thompson and family, Donna Higgs,
Paula Williams, Alma Adams, Vanria Rolle, Philippe Colebrooke and
family and the entire community of Seabreeze Lane, Orchard Close, and
the Ingraham, Symonette, Thurston, Moncur & Storr families. The
doctors and nurses of Princess Margaret Hospital: Dr. Theodore Ferguson,
Dr. John Pierre, Dr. Margot Munroe, Dr. Theodore Turnquest, Dr. Tracey
Roberts, Dr. Duvaughn Curling, Nurse Moss and the nurses of the Eye
Ward, Oncology Department, X-Ray Department, Radiation Department,
the Blood Bank. The Management and Medical Reps. of Nestle Infant
Nutrition (Jamaica & Puerto Rico), including: Karen Gil, Dianne
Thompson, Gabriel Emmanuelli, Daniel Pena and Allen Cowan. The
Management and Staff of Ocean Club Golf Course, Tim Yavello, Thomas
Baggett, and so many others too numerous to mention.
Friends may pay their last respects at Bethel Brothers Morticians, #44
Nassau Street on Friday from 10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. and on Saturday
at the church from 10:00 a.m. until service time.


Christina Elizabeth Darville, 95

of Danottage Estates and formerly of
S, Matthew Town, Inagua will be held Friday,
November 12th, 11:00 a.m. at Christ
Church Cathedral, George Street. The
Very Rev'd. Patrick Adderley and Rev'd.
s ' Fr. Colin Humes will officiate. Interment
. will follow in Woodlawn Memorial
Gardens, Soldier Road.

She is survived by her son Stanley, adopted
son, Eric; daughter, Elizabeth; daughter-
,' in-law, Judy; grandsons, Simon, Jordan
and Stefan; granddaughter, Jessica, Eric's
children. Kersch, Beth, Zonia, Zoeanne.
Erica, Shirl and their families; nieces, Violet
and Adeaul; nephews, Leo, Basil and Huden Jr.; Frankie, Angela and
Mathew Reid, Dee Davies and Cloreen Softley her adopted girls, and
Sharon, her recent caregiver, the Farquharson family of Inagua, George
arid Blonnie Darville and family, the Nixon family, the Turner family,
the Hall family, the Thompson family, Kitty Symonette and family, the
family of Christ Church Cathedral and other relatives and friends including
her physician Dr Agretta Eneas-Carey. She was pre deceased by her
three brothers Arlington, Deckward and Huden and her two sisters Adeaul
and Medleo.

Friends may pay their last respects at Bethel Brothers Morticians, #44
Nassau Street on Thursday from 10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.


Tkereimidl(",II~~4~;G~a;te ,~asfil






1


Evergreen Mortuary
EXCELLENCE IN THE SERVICE WE PROVIDE
For all of your Funeral Service Needs,
We will be pleased to serve you with honor.
Tel: 242-394-7999
Fax: 242-3947990
24hrs: 242-341-5309
or 322-3242
Cell:565-9758
DENALEE E. PENN L.F.D.&E. Mackey Street South
MANAGING/FUNERAL DIRECTOR (Opposite Minute Muffler) Nassau, Bahamas




SHERIA
GERTRUDE CURRY, 40





Bernard Road at 11:00 a.m.
Officiating will be Rev. Dr.
J. Carl Rahming, assisted by
other ministers of the
gospel. Interment will follow
in Woodlawn Gardens,
Soldier Road.

Left to cherish fond memories are her children,
Peter Clarke Jr., Antone Williamson Jr. and
Sherton Williamson; parents: Romailia Demeritte
and Godfrey Curry; step father, Fredrick Saunders;
eight (8) sisters, Kim White, Alma Demeritte,
Malaya Curry, Elvira Price, Pastor Judy Curry,
Raquael Curry, Diane Curry and Rochelle Curry;
twelve (12) brothers, Worrick Curry, Deon
Demeritte, Henrick Curry, Lynden Curry, Cardinal
Curry, Evangelist Kirkwood Curry, Elvardo Curry,
Ryan, Harry, Alexanda and Talmadge Curry and
Corporal 36 Rudolph Bell; nine (9) aunts, Olivia
Mackey, Dora Saunders, Mildred Knowles,
Clotilda Saunders, Madrie Brown, Elizabeth
Saunders, Palm Demeritte, Fredricka Pierre and
Deenie Demeritte; ten (10) uncles, Fredrick
Demeritte, Stafford Demeritte, Oswald Demeritte,


Winky Demeritte, Earnest Demeritte, Bookie
Demeritte, Edgar Curry, Leuit Curry, Kirk Curry
and Warren Curry; eleven (11) nieces, Samantha
White, Kenrica Knowles, Sharain Bain, Jardisha
White, Shadimon Demeritte, Ajyne Demeritte,
Delkia Curry, Shania Curry, Shandeira Curry, Samara
Bienamie and Clerinea Bienamie; twelve (12)
nephews, Anthony Brice, Lamond Brice, Dario
Knowles, Isaac Bain, Kendino Knowles, Terez Curry,
Dakiel Curry, Jacoby Curry, Vince Williamson, Larry
Knowles, Worrick Curry Jr. and Obtavio Curry; one
(1) brother-in-law, Vincente Williamson; two (2)
sisters-in-law, Tiffany Barr and Shanva Curry; special
friends, Peter Clarke Sr., Antone Williamson Sr.,
Davaughn Rolle and Pedro Kermit; numerous
cousins, grandnieces, grandnephews, adopted nieces
and nephew and a host of other relatives and friends
too numerous to mention.

Relatives and friends may pay their respects at
Evergreen Mortuary, Mackey Street on Friday from
10:00 a.m. until 6:00 p.m. and at the church on
Saturday from 10:00 a.m. until service time.


DEATH NOTICE


TAMICO TATE,
34


of Wilfred Lane, Fox Hill, died on Sunday, November
8, 2010.


The Trilbune


PG 24 * Thursday, Novemb~er 11, 2010


OBIT~UARIES







The Tribune


OBITUARIES


Thursday, November 11, 2010 * PG 25


euwertitSef j BAHAMAS' OLDEST MORTUARY
MARKET STREET * RO. BOX GT-2097 * TEL: 323-5782

FUNEAL SEVIE FO


MELVERN "Titta"
COAKLEY, 57


a resident of Behring Point, Andros,
who passed away on 27th October,
2010, will be held at St. Bartholomew
Anglican Church, Behring Point,
Andros, on Saturday at 11:00 a.m.
/ J Officiating will be the Rev'd Fr. Ethan
- "_ I Ferguson, assisted by Rev'd Fr. Don
Haynes & Catechist Mizpah Braynen.
Interment follows in Pearl View Cemetery, Behring Point,
Andros.
Left to cherish her memories are her 4 sons, Ryan, Antonio,
Tareras & Jason; 6 sisters, Prescola, Florine, Cenamae, Loretta,
Revella & Elseen; 3 grandchildren, Ryan Jr., Tevin &
Dominique; 4 aunts, Melvina Bell, Iris, Curlene & Isamae
Braynen; 9 uncles, Hansel, Maxwell, Wellington, David, John,
Edmond, Beecham & Albert Braynen, Arnold Coakley; 3
brothers-in-law, Patrick Bodie, John Toussaint & Garnet
Thompson; 1 sister-in-law, Diane Major; nieces & nephews
including, Indianna, Shavonne, Keisha, Steven, Shamarize,
Lacherra, Lavardo, Tamika, Vanessa, Alonzo, Austin, Darnell,
Chieann, Deidre, Nickeisha, Lance, Patrick Jr., Garnell,
Michael, Ssnati, Garnett Jr., Jasmine, Jackson, Melinda,
Dareen, Olivia, Sharon, Sherell, Amaal, and Hugo; grand
nieces & nephews including, Marciano, Rishea, Marcia,
Torrien, Samantha, Sario, Lavandra, Gem, Austin Jr., Dylan,
Rosevelt Jr., Hunique, Brazil, Fiona, Trevornique, Tevin,
Ethan, Craig, Angel, Andrewnique, Leroy, Larwin, Stevnaia,
Jayla, Summer, Paris, Filia, Frankie Jr. & Shanton; aunt-in-
law, Corene, Rosemary, Janet, Clementina, Jennifer, Zilma,
Geisha, Verlene & Antionette Braynen; uncle-in-law, Robert
Richard; other relatives & friends including, Margarette
Darling, William Braynen, Mizpah Braynen, Nelson, Nathaniel,
Leonard & Neville Braynen, Arnette Anderson, Leroy,
Vincenit, & Wesley Belle, Jacinta White & family, Mary
Armbrister, Henry Bain, Sandra Mackey, Mithrine, Arnold,
Althea, Gladys Coakley, Melvina, Jane & Wilma Braynen,
Geneva Braynen & family, Anna Neymour, Magnola Neymour,
Sidney, Mervin & family, Lynden Farrington, Mackey, Whyms,
Bain, Russell, Coakley, Seymour, Tucker, Brown, Rolle, White,
Leadon, Lewis, Neymour & Major families; Janita, Hilda,
Vannessa Whyms, Camella, Nikey, Jeffery, Atwell, Barry,
Charlie, Teresa, Roscoe, Rochelle, Michelle, Gertrude White,
Shirley Gaitor, Merill Rolle, Darnell Braynen, Betty McKenzie,
Princess Thompson, Shornell Adderley, Princess Thompson,
Ingrid, Sharlene, Wayde, Vanria, Brad, Inez Rahming & Small
Hope Bay Staff, St. Bartholomew Anglican Church, the Parish
of All Saints, Fresh Creek Clinic & community, the entire


community of Man-O-War Sound, Cargill Creek, Bowen
Sound, Coakley Bight & Behring Point & the Fresh Creek
Police Department.
Special thanks to Dr. Tartar & staff for the Fresh Creek Clinic
& the Doctors & Nurses at Princess Margaret Hospital
especially Dr. Nwasa Team.
Friends may pay their last respects at Demeritte's Funeral
Home, Market Street, from 12-6:00 p.m. on Thursday & on
Friday at the church in Andros from 3:00 p.m. until service
time on Saturday.


RANDOLPH ROBERT
"Randy"
ARCHER, 45
a resident of Wilton Street, who passed
away on 19 September, 2010, will be
held at Ebenezer Methodist Church,
Shirley Street, on Saturday at 11:00
a.m. Officiating will be "Rev. Dr.
Godfrey A. Bethell. Cremation
follows.


He will forever be in the hearts of his brothers, Elmore Jr.,
Leonard, Vincent and Thomas Archer; sisters-in-law, Patricia,
Beverly and Nicola Archer; aunts; Rosemary Archer, Sybil
Miller, Patricia Clarke and Eloise Johnson; uncles, Philip
Evans and Cyril Johnson; nephews, Elmore III, Leonard Jr.,
Vincent Jr., Rico, Rashad, Thomas Jr., Theron Archer and
Liston; nieces, Cherelle, Cherae, Cheria, Natasha, Deborah,
Niquel and Danielle Archer and Nickera; three great grand
nieces, Elena, Felisa and Alicia; one great grand nephew,
Jordan; one godchild, Recasia Taylor; numerous cousins
including, Edward and Hewitte Archer, Eula Nixon, Sharon
Green, Karen Culmer, Donna Bullard, Patrice Ferguson,
Shelia Seymore, Glen, Kevin, Bernard Jr., Bernadette, Patrick,
and Michael Miller, Theresa, Joy, Dianne, Marcia, Gary,
Sterling and Leonard Evans; other relatives and friends
including, Donzella Burke, Preston Ferguson Sr., Cadron,
Nixon Sr., Darlyne Cange, Angela Phillips, Antoinette Bullard,
Deborah Darville and Family, Nelson Mackey and Family,
Altermese Taylor and Family, Randy Swaby, Mr. Michael
Cartwright and the Ultimate Glass family, The Valley Boys
and the Culmersville family and a host of other relatives and
friends.
Funeral arrangements are being handled by Demeritte's
Funeral Home.


-�







PG 26 * Thursday, November 11, 2010


OBITUARIES


The Tribune


enmerittr S 3uera4l ^m

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


RANDOLPH
ARLINGTON
McKENZIE, 57


e-- IMsgr. Preston A. Moss & Deacon
Raymond Forbes. Interment follows in Fox Hill Cemetery,
Fox Hill Road.

Cherished memories will forever linger in hearts of his wife,
Stefhanie McKenzie; children and in-laws, Ericka and Ramon
Rolle, Sherral Strachan, Sumae McKenzie; stepchildren,
Antonio, Shavon Radlien (Rohan), Marilyn, Monika Welborn,
Virginia, Damien and Garret Bullard; grandchildren, Eniique
Clarke, Roshanda, Trevaunghya, Erinique Bullard, Maquise
Bain, Shakeitra and Donte Pintard, Trevon and Rerica Brown,
Troyanna, Shawn, Shanton, Dominic, Brittany, Carltanek,
Justin, Carlton, Tanganika, Colin, Dylan, Alexis, Khaleel,
Keyanna, Sienna; sisters and brothers-in-law, Patsy and
Rudolph Dean, Ruth and Rev. Charles Lewis, Delores
Thompson, Oscar Ingraham, Gloria Johnson, Lenor and Ruth
Burrows and Elaine Cravatt; nieces, grand nieces and in-laws,
Theresa. and Barry Pinder, Charlene and Byron Small and
Maia Lewis; nephews, grand nephews and in-laws, Rudolph
Jr., Mario and Deborah Dean, Lawrence and Deandra Lewis,
Leonado, Mario Jr., Dario and Dante Dean, Derek Jr. and
Darnett Thompson, Devon Thompson, Micah Lewis, Kristoff
and Kyle Pinder; godchild, Savannah Brice; other relatives
and friends including, Eleanor Bullard and family, Yvette,
Kryan and Carla Williams, Michael Kemp and family, Paul
Carey and family, Julian, Mr. Walsh and family, Anton Brice,
Sheffield and family, Donny Ambrose and family, Pink Porch
Crew, Puppy Annette Burrows and family, Flat Bush Crew,
Mr. John and Susan Holland, Bridgette and Monique Miller,
Dwayne White, Ernest Adderley and family, Jerry Lowe and
family, Rugga Greg Miller, Kenny Retckley, Elva and family,
Howard Walkes, Summerville Crew, Wellington, Ace, Dean
and family, Everette, Arlene, Bobby, John Cooper, Charlie,
Daniel Cox, David Hanna, Don, Step Street Crew, Johnson
Road Crew, Greg, Jailer, Kelly, Ginger and family, Julie and
Kevin Forbes, Cecil Martin, New Birth Kingdom Centre,
Bible Truth Ministries, Saunders and Citrry families, Marcer,
Gretchin & Golden Gates II community.


Friends may pay their last respects at Demeritte's Funeral
Home, Market Street, from 1-6:00 p.m. on Thursday & on
Friday at the church from 10:00 a.m. until service time.


MARIE VICTORIA
CARTER, 56


Ha resident of Eaton Street, Yellow
Elder, who passed away on 30 October,
2010, will be held at Believers Worship
Centre Church of God In Christ,
,. . . Montell Heights, on Saturday at 11:00
a.m. Officiating will be Pastor Dr.
Alfredo Burrows, assisted by Rev.
Omar T. Archer. Interment follows in Old Trail Cemetery,
Old Trail Road.

Left to cherish her memories are her husband, Brent Carter;
children, Samantha, Analique and Charlotte Carter; grandson:
Dario Carter; sisters, Sharon Stubbs, Janice Archer, Phyllis
Saunders, Rosemary, Virginia, Corene & Saramae Stubbs;
brothers, Clifford, Sidney, Wellington & Mervin Stubbs, Derek
& Ian Bonaby; sisters-in-law, Margaretta Stubbs & Ruth
Bonaby, Christine Stubbs; brothers-in-law, Mark Archer, Mark
Saunders & Van Walker; aunts, Mable Butler, Miriam Whylly
& Margaret Richards, Mary, Martha & Ruth Stubbs; uncles,
Poland, Harmand & Wilbert Whylly, Edmund,Frank, Malcolm,
Herman & Hartman Stubbs & Arthur Sands of Rock Sound;
nieces, Gaylene, Kaylene, Kimberly, Tiffany, Latesha, Nadia,
Lisa, Latara, Marcia, Phillippa, Delrica, Crystal Sands &
Barbara Rahming, Shantell, Kimberley, Elaine, Shanderia,
Kera; nephews, Mark Anthony, Bolo, Jamal, Dino, Omar,
Corey, Desmond, Delrico, Derek, William, Anthony, Marvin,
Lloyd, Valentino; numerous grand nieces & grand nephews;
aunt-in-law, Anita Rahming; cousins, Min. Arances Rolle,
Marie Rolle, Reggie Sands, Sharlene Sands, Winnie Grant,
Eleanor, Elouise, Chuck, Wayde, Blossie, Barbara, Carolyn,
Carlita, Portia, Hildry, Lano, Mcquel, Tyrone, Stephanie,
Clarise, Sharene, Shelrene, Paulette; special friends, Lowe's
Pharmacy staff, The Shoal Restaurant, Leonard LaFrance,
Oscar Griffin, Damien Charlton, the Miller family, the Poitier
family, the Butler family & Carmetta Francis.

Friends may pay their last respects at Demeritte's Funeral
Home, Market Street, from 10-6:00 p.m. on Friday & on
Saturday at the church from 10:00 a.m. until service time.







The Tribune


OBITUARIES


Thursday, November 11, 2010 * PG 27


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

FUNEAL SEVCE O


ARTHUR
MURPHY, 78


N a resident of Stafford Creek,
Andros, who passed away on 30th
October, 2010, will be held at
Church of God Stafford Creek,
Andros, on Saturday at Church of
... ___ God of Prophecy, Stafford Creek,
Andros, on Saturday at 10:00 a.m.
Officiating will be Rev. Kenneth Huggins & Rev. Ifill
Russell. Interment follows in Stafford Creek Public
Cemetery.

Arthur is survived by one daughter, Elthy Mae Murphy;
one son, Solomon Murphy; one adopted son, Sheldon
Murphy; three granddaughters, Tamara Anderson,
Deirdra Hanna and Gabriel Murphy; two grandsons,
Constable 760 Tyrell Anderson and Solomon Murphy Jr;
one great-grandson, Temar Davis Jr.; three brothers,
Clarence and Raymond Murphy and Roscoe Knowles;
one sister, Zelma Saunders; thirty-six nieces including,
Willamae, Daphanie, Nathalie, Rosenell, Melverne,
Rudymae, Maggie, Hyacinth, Marilyn, Carla, Judymae,
Lorraine, Dorcas, Eulamae, Sheena, Shelly, Milo, Princess
and Margret, and Audry, Bethel; nineteen nephews
including, Jeff, Granville, Sheldon, Mark, Lynden,
Franklyn, Christopher, Qneal, Asa, Alvin, Daniel, Cecil,
Hudon and Leonard; one uncle, Elias Rolle; four sisters-
in-law, Margie Bauld, Lua'na Forbes, Carol and Iverine
Murphy; god daughter, Margarette Woodside; cousins,
The Murphy Family, The Campbell Family, The Russell
Family, The- Evans Family, Sean Riley; other relatives
and friends including, Pandora Evans, Scoby Rolle,
Maxwell Roberts and family, Gloria Johnson and family,
Thomas Mackey and family, Richard Riley and family,
Ricardo Riley and family, Susan Smith and family,
Ruthnell Porter and family, Temar Davis and family,
Alva, Yvonne and Helen Hudson, Shirley Brown and
family, Shakira Gibson and family, Mdnique Johnson and
family, Emma Scott and family, Aston Demeritte and
family, Catherine, Vera and Jennifer White, Arthur
Woodside, Evin Bain and family, Richard Deal and family,
Wilfred Sherman and family, Rosalee Thompson and
family, Janet Gibson, Otlyn Woodside and family, Esther


Woodside and family, Ena Saunders, Shelia Blatch, Staff
of Water and Sewerage Corporation and the Stafford
Creek, Nicholl's Town and Lowe Sound Community. We
sincerely apologize if we overlooked -anyone.

Friends may pay their last respects at Demeritte's Funeral
Home, Market Street, from 12-6:00 p.m. on Thursday &
on Friday at the church in Andros from 3:00 p.m. until
service time on Saturday.


JAMISON JAMES
FORBES, 23


a resident of Vesey Street, who
passed away on 23rd October, 2010,
will be held at Transfiguration
Baptist Church, on Friday at 11:00
' a.m. Officiating will be Rev. Dr.
SStephen Thompson. Interment
follows in Southern Cemetery,
Cowpen & Spikenard Roads.

Left to cherish his memories are his mother, Eunice
Forbes; cousins and other family and friends including,
Dianne Forbes, Sherelle Bowe, Rochelle Shields, Verna
Brown, Prenell Greenslade, Kerireece Johnson, Tyrone
and Vernard Conliffe, George, Gerad, and Romeo Brown,
Tesha, Jonique, Deshanno, Deland, Brenique, Kevinique,
Tavenique, Tyrone Jr., Rickia, George Jr., Nathan, Jahba,
William, Gwendolyn Rolle and family, Laurett Mckenzie
and family, Carol Pinder and family, Althea Thompson
and family, the Greenslade family, the Grants Town
Community, Kevin Greenslade, Nelson Forbes and family,
Lighty Adderly, Joyce Major, Dr. Robert Smith, Clinic
and staff, Rosenell Sealy and family, Garnet Morris and
family, Ellen Higgs and family, Roni Forbes and family,
Eleanor Forbes and Family, Brenda Woodside and family
Sheila Balliou and family, Mrs. Hamilton and Family, and
other family and friends too numerous to mention.

Friends may pay their last respects at Demeritte's Funeral
Home, Market Street, from 10-6:00 p.m. on Thursday &
on Friday at the church from 10:00 a.m. until service time.






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The Tribune


PG 28 * Thursday, November 11, 2010


C) B ~~lr LII~I~IR I c ~E�









































OLD TO THE NEW: Pictured in the background is the new facility of the New Victory Temple Church of God building.




New Victory Temple Church of



God relocate to new building


By ALESHA CADET
Tribune Features Reporter


T HE members of the New
Victory Temple Church of
God are excited as they pre-
pare for a dedication service for
their new cathedral situated on
Hospital Lane and John Road.
The service will be conducted by the
National Overseer and Administrative
Bishop John N Humes and representa-
tives from the international headquarters
in Tennessee, starting at 3.30 pm.
Rev Darvin Toussaint, associate minis-
ter and dedication chairman at New-
Victory Temple Church of God told


Tribune Religion that It was on October 7,
1990 that Bishop Revy Francis and his
wife Bernice Francis relocated from the
comforts of the Southland Church of God
still located on Soldier Road to lead the
New Victory Temple Church of God in
Bain Town in a traditional wooden struc-
ture situated Hospital Lane and John
Road.
" We are proud of our heritage and our
leader Bishop Revy Francis and Lady
Bernice Francis as we have the bragging
rights of being the birthing ground for the
Church of God in the Bahamas some one
hundred years ago," he said.
Despite having a small congregation,
Rev Touissaiht said that Bishop Francis
has always led the members to worship


God in spirit and in truth and to remain
focused on God as he would provide the
wholesome increase.
"This was truly experienced from the
gradual increase in the congregation to
the excited faces of tourists in taxi cabs
that would pass the church every Sunday
morning. You see almost every Sunday
morning at least an average of five taxi
cabs packed with tourists that would slow-
ly drive pass the entrance of the church
just bout eight feet from the road. As the
taxi cabs drive pass we would witness the
cameras .flashing and even welcomed
tourists that opted* to experience a

SEE page 32


* .THURSDAY, NOVEMBER, 2010 *


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

M�






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PG 29








PG 30 * Thursday, November 11, 2010


RELIGION


The Tribune


Why are you thankful


By JEFFARAH GIBSON
Tribune Features Writer

"Make a joyful noise unto the Lord, all ye lands.
Serve the Lord with gladness: Come before his
presence with singing.
Know ye that the Lord he is God: It is he that
hath made us, and not we ourselves;
we are his people, and the sheep of his pasture.
Enter into his gates with thanksgiving,
and into his courts with praise: Be thankful unto
him, and bless his name.
For the LORD is good; his mercy is everlasting
and his truth endureth to all generations.
PSLAMS 100:1-5

GIVING thanks does not have to be
done only on Thanksgiving Day.
For Christians the act of showing grati-.
tude for even the smallest things in life is
something that becomes a natural part of
praise and worship and occurs anytime.
Tribune Religion spoke to several people
who said that that they are thankful for life
family and friends.


Paula Johnson said that while she is
thankful to be able to see a new day, she is
happy for the stability that sustains her. "I
am thankful for life, and family. I am also
thankful that even through an economic-
recession I have my sanity because these
are hard times and some people cannot
handle the pressure of this life so that is
what I am giving thanks for," she told
Tribune Religion.
Giselle Cartwright said nothing makes
her heart more glad than being able to
wake up every morning to see her beautiful
baby boy. "I am giving thanks for my child.
I am also thankful that God has guided and
protected me and my family. I have a roof
over my head and we have food to eat," she
said.
Ava Laroda said: "I am thankful that
God gives me a chance to fulfill the purpose
he has for me in my life and he does that by
allowing me to see each day. I am also
thankful for the family and friends I have in
my life that love and care for me uncondi-
tionally because I don't know what I will do


without them. I thank God for giving me
happiness and peace of mind. For the things
that I have, I am thankful to him for bless-
ing me with them, and last but not least I
am thankful to him for giving me a normal,
healthy successful life thus far and I am
thankful for everything he has done for me
and everything he is about to do," she said.
Melody Edgecombe is not only thankful
that she has loving nurturing family who
support her one hundred per cent but she is
extremely grateful she has the opportunity
to continue her education.
"I am thankful that I have the opportuni-
ty to pursue tertiary education. Some peo-
ple never get that opportunity. I am thank-
ful that I get the chance to heightened my
level of education,"
Kendall Richardson believes that too
often people take for granted the opportu-
nity to breath in and out. For him this is the
only thing that matters.
"I give thanks for life and health without
one of them life would be grim. Money
can't buy either of the two. So it is impor-


tant from me to give thanks to God that I
am here today. I just found out a friend of
mine died. He was so young. So life is what
I pray and thank God for. We may have
problems but they will go," he said.
Selah Poitier. said she is thankful for
God's grace, mercy and forgiveness. "I am
thankful for grace and mercy because after
we have sinned God could have just killed
us all but because he is gracious, loving and
understanding he allows us to repent of our
sins and he gives us a second chance."
Although he life may not be where she
wants it to be Kendece Major said she is
still thankful.
"I am just simply thankful for my life, it
may not be perfect but it is a much better
than others," she said.
Selina Sweeting said "I am thankful for
family, health, wisdom and this amazing gift
God has blessed with me with in Tmy older
age. I will be 37 years old on Saturday," she
said.
To tell us what you are giving thanks for
email us at features@tribunemedia.net







The Tribune


RELIGION


Thursday, November 11, 2010 0 PG 31


Remembering to say thanks


There are those who put their
lives on the line for us when-
ever there is a threat of war.
We have veterans from several -
wars, who endured hardships for
us, even as we have our police and
defense force officers, who contin-
ue to do so every day.
Do we ^remember to say thanks to
them whenever we can? Remembrance
Sunday is the national occasion set aside
to remember our veterans.
Are we grateful for all the blessings
that we have received from God? Do we
recognize the supreme sacrifice of the
cross and do we offernour lives as a sac-
rifice in return? Do we come to church
weekly to join with the church family in
heartfelt appreciation for God's grace?
Harvest Thanksgiving Sunday is the
church's annual occasion to bring all the
produce of fruit and vegetables, and
other cultural artifacts that are created
here, in order to express our gratitude.
It is wonderful that we then share this
with others. This year let us extend our
giving to institutions to include other
items which may be needed: fire extin-
guishers, smoke alarms, CD players and
CDs to name a few. Check with them
about their wish lis�.
Let us take advantage of the spirit of
thanksgiving to write, call, email, text or
communicate our acknowledgment of


REV. ANGELA
PALACIO)US


the kindness received from members of
our family, circle of friends, church,
school and work place. It is a great feel-
ing to thank God for all of our blessings
including the people in our lives.
How many small matters do we over-
look in our own home? Who takes out
the garbage, feeds the pets, chauffeurs
the children, cooks, cleans, or does
chores in the yard? Do we remember to
say "thank you" to those whom we love
and with whom we live? Let us make a
concerted effort to notice, approve and
applaud love and kindness in any form.
Why not make a note this week of the
gracious acts engaged in by each person
with whom we have regular contact.
Whether it is the person who puts in the
gas in our car, to the packing person in
the food-store, the security officer who
opens the door at the bank, housekeep-
ers, gardeners, persons in the nursery,
bus drivers or those who sell newspa-
pers, all of these persons significantly
add to our lives in some way or another.


As Christians, the more grateful we
are, the more contented we will become.
The more contented we are, the more
we will want to help others to be able to
thank our God for the love we exhibit to
them.
As the hymn "Count your blessings"
suggests, keep track of what you are
enjoying, be conscious of the good times,
share your praise of God with others
who will celebrate with you.
Wherever, whenever, however,
remember to have a grateful heart,
remember to give thanks to God, first
and foremost, and to others next, and
finally be grateful for who you are and
make the most of your life to the honour
and glory of God,


"How many small matters do
we overlook in our own
home? Who takes out the
garbage, feeds the pets,
chauffeurs the children,
cooks, cleans, or does chores
in the yard? Do we remember
to say "thank you" to those
whom we love and with
whom we live? Let us make a
concerted effort to notice,
approve and applaud love and
kindness in any form."


By PASTOR TONYA COLEBROOK
WE can see and hear the cries of a
baby, many deaths on our streets and
hearts failing in Bahamian Land and our
nation. Only what is done for Christ will
last. All we have is God, for everything
else has failed. The best thing you can do
is to mediate on God's word, pray and
seek him regularly. Make it a practice to
commit yourself to God, so you can
impact the lives of others.
Trust in the Lord with all thine heart;
and lean not onto your own understand-
ing. In all they ways acknowledge him
and he shall direct thy path. Proverbs 3:5-
6. Put everything in God and he will give
you:the desire of your heart. For G9pdso


loved the world that he gave his only
begotten son, that whosoever believeth in
him should not perish, but have everlast-
ing life. For God sent not his son into the
world to condemn the world, but that the
world through him might be saved. John
3:16-17.
Delight yourselves in the will and coun-
sel of God. I delight to do thy will, oh my
God,, yea the law is within my heart.
Pslams 40:8.
We also need to do our best to do good
to our fellow men, seeking ways to make
better lives for those around you. We
need to remember what someone wrote
years ago, but is still applicable tbday:
Only one life, twill soon be past, only
what's done for Christ will last.


Only what is done


for Christ will last


THE SINGING BISHOP LAWRENCE ROLLE Presents


V M


Theme


Under he


"You are special in the Eyes ofGod"
November 28, 2010 @ 6pm
@ The Hilton Hotel


Rev. MaCarla Rolla
(Chairperson)
T'shara Ambrose (Former Miss Bahamas)


For Information Call 325-8543







PG 32 * Thursday, November 11, 2010


RELIGION


The Tribune


Not many fathers


Not Many Fathers...
Apostle Paul, a significant historical
figure and nation builder made an obser-
vation in his day and in expressing to
Timothy he said, there are thousands of
instructors but not many fathers. This
statement, even though not intended, was
an indictment on the national state of
affairs or an acknowledgment that the
mantle for' fatherhood is so rare and
unique that it is best that there be few; for
nation building is best when there is not
much competing points of reference and a
clear sense of direction from which a
body, community or people can follow.
This has proven itself to be true even in
our own youthful nation. Three Prime
Ministers later, two of whom are still
regarded as the sons of the father of the
nation and no-amount of good work will
measure either of them as successful as
our first, for he alone has the distinction
of being the nation's father. Even while
we refer to one as "papa", we do so with
a keen sense of history..

Not Many Fathers He Said...
Maybe Paul said this with some degree
of concern given that the absence of
fatherhood leaves us vulnerable to abuse,
nakedness, and even the lack of covering.
The impression given, gives a feeling that
we are talking about the Bahamas and
not just some kid on the block, though
that too is an indication that we seem to
be drifting without rudder. Even
Christopher Columbus knew the impor-
tance of having someone high at the mass


in hope of spotting land or seeing light.
When Sir Lynden spoke even those who
disliked him listened. We found a way to
bypass his arms and we were reassured
even in most difficult times.
Possibly, this is what Paul was trying to
forewarn Timothy of; the absence of such
mantle in nation building soon becomes a
guarantee for failure. I submit this point
not primarily to highlight the gift and
blessings that we as a people have come
to know in the persons of Sir Lynden and
others before. Everyone heard when
Reverend Colebrooke spoke; not even
having the title of Baptist prevented his
voice from becoming a national one.
These persons played a significant role in
shaping the Bahamas as we knew it then.
As I make a case for transition and the
emerging generation, I do so with a
reminder that there can be no sustaining
nation building without the stable and
sure hands of those mantled with father-
hood. Now lest you think I make a case
for the white beard and certain ages, you
too have come with a wrong perspective
of "what's needed. For Joseph, while
youthful became a father to pharaoh.
One with a clear sense of purpose, a
stable hand, a tested leader, one whom all
ambition for power has been dealt a blow
while locked and imprisoned even in him-
self, one from whom all need for revenge
has been removed. The likes of Nelson
Mandela, wrongly imprisoned, entrusted
with power and yet resisted the tempta-
tion to use it as a weapon upon those who
had caused pain.


Not Many Fathers He Said...
Transition must not be without this ele-
ment of fatherhood. The emerging gener-
ation must not rush off as if there is no
need for covering. It is the mantle of
fatherhood that preserves the next gener-
ation, which gives legitimacy, prevents
being called illegitimate and serves as a
point of reference; for from the loins of
those mantled with fatherhood comes the
,blue print for nation building. It is not
about the level of energy, excitement and
a few programs. Those who go without the
covering and protection of the father, do
so at their own peril, for their activities
could never account for not having the
blue print, the path to the next leg of the
journey.
We are at that place now. The emer-
gence of a new Bahamas and as great a
role as Sir Lynden and others play, every
generation brings with them those man-
tled with the same grace as the previous
fathers, so as to provide covering and
direction for what is to now be expressed
though in a new and different age.
Out of your own bowels will come your
own son, God told Abraham. Those called
to father this generation bring with them
the appropriate measure of grace and they
give way to an even greater expression of
the glory of God.
It is time we be fathered again....For I
will return the hearts of the fathers to the
children and the children to their fathers
lest I come and smite the land with a curse.
Lets No Longer Leave or Nation
Uncovered.


New Victory church

FROM page 29

Pentecostal worship if only for a few min-
utes," he said.
Tuesday,October 7 marked twenty
years that the congregation has wor-
shipped in the traditional wooden struc-
ture among a rare few still inhabitable in
NewProvidence.
Going further on the moving of the
church, Bernice Francis said, "We moved
here for about twenty years with about
just about twenty members including
adults and Sunday school persons.
" We moved out of our comfort zone in
the Southland church of God to just
spread the word of the Lord further, we
went on to worship in our homes in July
1990 and we did this until the last Sunday
in September 1990," she said.
" We were instructed by the National
overseer, now deceased, Mr William M
Johnson, to occupy this wooden structure
and we have been here ever since."
The New Victory Church Of God nov
has sixty members and followers in th
church, " We have been building the ne'
church from 1996 and it is now complete
ly finished, we are officially moving '
Sunday, November 14."
Ms Francis went on to say that they a
all so happy and excited to seeing tl
handy work of the Lord being put in
place." We just give God praise ai
thanks and we are truly happy that tl
Lord allowed us to complete all of this :
his honor," she said.
Ms Francis added:" We are going t
develop the wooden church to compl.
ment the new cathedral because it need
some renovations- done to it.We are going
to also have different functions held ii.
there for multi-purposes."
Mr Toussaint said that the completion
of the new edifice is nothing short of a
miracle and they all give God the glory. "
It was a struggle and there is truly a story
to be told. A story that we have dubbed: a
struggle turned into victory," he said.












[Conference I lL'lL







The Tribune


RELIGION


Thursday, November 11, 2010 * PG 33


Excitement

builds for St

Francis Bazaar,

priory grounds
COMMITTEE members of St. Francis
Xavier "Cathedral are putting the final
plans together as they gear up for their
major fund-raiser - the Annual Bazaar,
Steak Out and Raffle. This popular event
will be held Saturday, November 13 begin-
ning at noon.
"This promises to be another fun-filled
family event", said Debra Wood, secretary
and public relations coordinator. "This
year, we have the added attractions of pony
rides for the kids and a domino tourna-
ment, which will be quite exciting." Rose
Ferguson, Co-Chairman of the Bazaar
Committee said that the entire community
is invited to join the parishioners for an
evening of good food, fellowship and fun
for persons' of all ages.
"Apart from the usual succulent steak
and chicken dinners, a variety of souse
dishes will be served from 8 am" she
added." Other attractions include 'West
End' conch salad, -fried fish and panny
cake, conch fritters, plants and bingo!
There will be a dance for the 'young and
young at heart' and of course at the end of
the evening, the Grand Prize raffle drawing
of a 2010 Toyota Corolla.

Iraq's Christians terrorized

by wave of bombings
BAGHDAD
Associated Press


Her Majesty's Prison holds




Annual 'Behind the Bars' Revival


HER Majesty's Prison is set to host
it's Annual " Behind the Bars" Revival,
beginning today at 2 pm.
Detrice McCardy at the public
affairs unit said that the revival is being
hosted by sixty pastors and lay preach-
ers from Alabama, Freeport and New
Providence whom are all going to be
here for a three day crusade.,


Suspected Sunni militants took aim
again at Baghdad's dwindling Christian
community, setting off a dozen roadside
bombs Wednesday and sending terrified
families into hiding behind a church
where walls are still stained from blood
from an attack nearly two weeks ago.. m...n.
Five people were killed and 20 were
wounded in the bombings and mortar D ' 7ro -
attacks that targeted Christians across Roving Volunteers
the city, police and hospital officials * ' *
said. Iraqi Christians are already reeling in Christ's Service
after the earlier ,attack on a Sunday o rka
Mass service left 68 people, dead, and Work at camp
many are now wondering whether it's
time to leave their homeland.
At a. house on the grounds of Our CAMERON, S.C.'
Lady of Salvation Church, Karim Patros Associated Press
Thomas was under no illusionthat the
community is under siege. CAMP Summers and Manget in Cameron
On Oct. 31, "Thomas' brother-in-law played host to a dozen special guests during
bled to death on the church floor after the month of October - a team of Roving
militants stormed the building, shot Volunteers in Christ's Service.
congregants in the first row, held others The RVICS organization, based out of
hostage and then set off bombs when Smithlville, Texas, is "a non-denominational,
Iraqi forces came to the rescue. Then Christian organization for couples with a
r,,a.fednesday., moreaj1g,, two t bombs wThnt heart to serve the Lord during their retire-
off in .quick, .two. bomb e it ye:uX; according'f'ttfl group's web-
off n .quick . io.u site. Thb grop.-,ekl o fnilom the exhorta-
Shorne. " tion of James 1:22, "Be ve doers of the Word


"This is something that we have
every year and it is expected that some
one hundred inmates will be taking
part in this life changing event," she
said.
The event starts at 2 pm and it is said
to be running from Thursday through
Saturday at the maximum security
prison.


and not hearers only," by volunteering their
skills and labor at various Christian church-
es, schools and camps.
Camp Summers and Manget is operated
by the Eastern Conference of the Southern
Methodist Church. The Rev. Horace
Johnston, chairman of the camp's board of
trustees, said the purpose of the camp is "to
promote Christian principles to young peo-
ple and to give a place to find out more
about God and be introduced to the
Christian walk and life."
The Southern Methodist Church operates
several weeks of youth camp during the sum-
mer and also rents the facility to 'other
Christian organizations throughout the year.
During their time at the camp, the RVICS
team completed work on a number of proj-
ects, including painting, cleaning .carpets,
sewing ciurtains', renovating bathrooms,
doith electrical work and perfoTmmg rin-
ous hilii I iilo-i .Miound the c.imp properly.


Ms McCardy explained that the
event is only for the inmates. "It is not
an open invitation to friends or rela-
tives," she said.
She continued: " The inmates will
take part in singing and have their tes-
timonies heard as well, this is one step
towards helping them turn their lives
around."


"We are very appreciative of the fact that
they would take their time, effort and
expertise from their years of work and put it
into practice to do God's work at places like
our camp," Johnston. said.
The team also visited and toured the area
during their stay. New York residents Ralph.
and Shirley Rose, the RVICS team leaders,
said they attended a festival at Miracle Way
of the Cross Church and toured the Golden
Kernel Pecan Plant. They also attended wor-
ship services at the Prospect Southern
Methodist Church of Jamison and had week-
ly devotions with the Rev. Charles Be.nnett.
The Roses said they have been a part of
the RVICS organization for 15 years and
generally 'work in the ministry from
September to the end of May each year.
"It's just a great way to spend your retire-
ment," Shirley Rose said. "It's a great way
to meet all kinds 'of pL'ple and-see area.i
that you ma\ no,. h.it., ' l..'n IbLI'rc








PG 34 * Thursday, November 11, 2010 RELIGION The Tribune


HEAVENLY SOUND: The Bahamas National Youth Choir and The Nazareth College Chamber
Orchestra presented a joint concert at Christ Church Cathedral


i
s ;,.,: .


Bahamas National Youth Choir and The Nazareth



College Chamber Orchestra hosts concert


THE Bahamas National Youth Choir gramme were Concerto Grosso Number
and The -Nazareth College Chamber 12, op-6 by George Frederick Handel;
Orchestra presented a joint concert at Sanctus from "Missa Caribe" (choir,
Christ Church Cathedral, George Street drums and maraccas) by Cleophas RE
last weekend. Adderley; Winter's Passed by Wayne
The featured work on the programme Barlow with featured soloist Euridice
as The Coronation, Mass K.317 by Alvarez (oboe); Piangero la sorte mia
Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. Special (from Julius Caesar) by George Frederick
soloists included JoAnn Callender Handel with soloist JoAnn Callender
(soprano), Allyson Rolle nee Mason (Soprano) and Psalm and Fugue by Alan
(contralto) Brandon Roberts (tenor) and Hovhaness.
Charles B Zonicle (bass.) Both Mrs Rolle The Nazareth College Chamber
hnd Mr Roberts are former members of Orchestra is one of 2 orchestras in rest
the choir, dence at Nazareth College. The grouJ
Other works included on the pro- performs contemporary and tradition


string orchestra repertoire, offering sever-
al performances throughout the year.
Student soloists are often featured as well
as Nazareth College conducting students.
This was their second appearance in The
Bahamas. The first was in 2006 when The
National Choir of The Bahamas gave its
inaugural performance under the baton
of founder/director Cleophas Adderley.
The Nazareth College Chamber
Orchestra is conducted by Nancy Strelau.
Mrs Strelau received music degrees from
iSyracuseUimversity, a, -w sity of
Miami and .` gnd pri-
vate schools in Idaho, Utah, North


Dakota, Florida and New York. She is a
music director and conductor of the
Hochstein Youth Symphony Orchestra,
Hochstein Virtuosi Scholarship Chamber
Orchestra, Greater Rochester Women's
Philharmonic, Nazareth College
Symphony Orchestra and Nazareth
College Chamber Orchestra.
The Bahamas National Youth Choir
was formed in 1983 under the direction of
Cleophas RE Adderley as a part of the
celebrations commemorating the tenth
anniversary of Bahamian independence]
It was re-established in 1990Wgakiinde1
Mr Adderley's direction.


PG 34 0 Thursday, November 11, 2010


RELIGION


The Tribune







The Tribune


RELIGION


Thursday, November 11, 2010 * PG 35


Don't cry!


DON'T cry out, about mthe country's
crime and high murder rate that's been
displayed on our streets / in our commu-
nities; if you're not willing to cry out
against the wicked, corrupt seeds that are
being sowed behind closed doors by our
leaders (political, religious, civic, etc;)
The ignorance of the masses and the
wicked, corrupt and hypocritical prac-
tices of leaders are the food that feeds
the monster of crime which has many
facets such as (1) murders, rapes, steal-
ing, housebreaking, etc, etc, etc;
The vast majority of our young men
who are caught up in the crime wave
that's sweeping our nation; don't have the
academic qualifications and business
suave to sit at the negotiation table.
Therefore they're expecting that those
leaders who do possess the qualifications
and business suave would represent the
best interest-of the small man. But to the
contrary; it's discovered years later that
selfishness, greed and corruption had got-
ten the better part of their negotiators.
I strongly admonish our young men to
do away with the violence, the firearms
and other dangerous weapons. Likewise
I do strongly admonish our leaders to do
away with their PENS of corruption
which is inflicting much more harm,
injury and hurt to the wider community.
As a nation we're spending / wasting
lots of precious time and money haggling
over the fruits of crime as stated above,
yet we refuse to deal with the root which
produces the fruit of crime. Folks, let's
stop playing games and kidding our-
selves, otherwise we're going to need
much more land for graves to bury our
dead and to build prison houses.
One of the main reasons for not
addressing / dealing with the root that's
producing these undesirable fruits of
crime is; the unavoidable exposure of cor-
ruption and dirty dealings that lies at the
door steps of some of the nation's elites.
There is a saying that goes like this:
"There is no honour among thieves" this
saying is true; that's when we're referring
to the small man / the grassroots. But
this is not so with the country's elites, as
they're placed on pedestals and given


titles such as Honorable, Mr./ Mrs
Watch this- We say that we're a
Christian Nation, and rightfully so- as
that we may be; but in our ignorance
we've failed to realise and accept the fact
that Christianity is just another religion
of which there is very little discipline of
the flesh.
In speaking to the saints of Galatia
about the works of the flesh here's what
the Apostle Paul says:
Gal.5: 19. Now the works of the flesh
are manifest, which are these; Adultery,
fornication, uncleanness, lasciviousness,
: 20. Idolatry, witchcraft, hatred, vari-
ance, emulations, wrath, strife, seditions,
heresies,
: 21. Envyings, murders, drunkenness,
revellings, and such like: of the which I
tell you before, as I have also told you in
time past, that they which do such things
shall not inherit the kingdom of God.
Have you notice the religious trend of
today ? Of how the religious church
rides on whatever wave or tide that's
rolling in at the time.
Here's some of the waves that the
churches rode on for a period of time and
then abandoned-The Evangelical wave,
where everyone was evangelical at that
time,
The Prophetic 'wave, everybody was
the prophetic voice of God for the
nation. Where are they now ? I don't
know,
Likewise, The Apostolic wave, every
church and new believer was an apostle,
Wow !
Now today, we've got the kingdom
wave !
This one is way out there for.not only
have all the churches switched to king-
dom; but we've got (kingdom bread,
kingdom Junkanoo groups, kingdom


V P


beauty salons, kingdom water, kingdom
clean music night clubs, etc; )
As soon as the church is truly convert-
ed and no longer riding on religious
waves and cliches, it will be able to bold-
ly stand and cry out against injustice, cor-
ruption and the likes. For it's a terrible
thing to see how the politics of the world
has worked its way into the religious
churches of the Bahamas whereas we've
got (PLP bishops, apostles, doctors, pas-
tors, etc; and likewise we've got FNM
bishops, apostles, doctors, pastors, etc;).
The cry of the poor and needy has got-
ten lost and goes unheard in the midst of
fast talking politics and vain religion.
Watch this !
James.1: 26. If any man among you
" seem to be religious, and bridleth not his
tongue, but deceiveth his own heart, this


man's religion is vain.
: 27. Pure religion and undefiled before
God and the Father is this, To visit, the
fatherless and widows in their affliction,
and to keep himself unspotted from the
world.
So, if we're going to cry; let's not be
hypocritical in so doing, but rather let's
cry out against all facet of corruption and
wickedness from the elites to the grass-
roots.
May the FOG ( Favor of God ) be with
you:


* For questions or comments contact us via
E-mails:pastormallen@yahoo.com or
kmfci@live.com or Ph.1-242-441-2021
Pastors Matthew & Brendalee Allen
Kingdom Minded Fellowship Center Int'l.


PROCLAMATION

WHEREAS, the Bahamnas Nations! Children's Commission, which lunctions wode tl-e umnbrella of
Cornprehenalie Famiy Ministuries. has as fta mission the davelopment aid aibmonmart of the
saff4wdon of our n astobl&JdIun. to com w ies of Obdatlan Hlvn;

AND WHIW AS� the Comiwession mccgne ilithemontkied gnviand - deidqmk wdt
of ow r-toom wil requir toe emotion and cultivation of.a society in which inlogrty. dhadwer
moraftit ancl %kIhitu vaueus mar qualities to be teured and drerishad:

AND U**10AS. the Bashorn Naionwal Cthkian'u Commissiuon, In acjhadftV 06 flte mitislw
mid ortgoing commitment to giving ezpression 1ho a ooncen for the well-being of the nation's
diliunar. callaon 80 ta.uts esaeially P'Noits and direc careatrers; of ciddren, to Join with the
Corrankosuon hin renewing Vw* conrifen~to 6De 210otAR wuftmi of each chikk

MID WHEREAS. the 8ahoarne Nalloiwi Chictaron. commission, asa pot of ft overall plan for
thie yew's observance at NatIona Chklrwks Week. 1a1 -e to encourage families, churches and
schoofa to piac Qhampussa n te recognition of deftwun. our natio's most precka resource andt
otr wedoattalilly motponsiity. by showing 3wmn set o Winqpseciaon -W by Inhelemg them in
spca aulivfite and

ANdD WHEREAS. the Bahamas Iaftna Chkidren's Connnisslon. In planning fo the observance of
National chih*ans Weak 2D1O, has selected as Its liim Rse c Th e Chftmun

"MW TH5EREORE, I Hobert A. kngahem. Prime MUn~steof the commonwealth of The Bahamas.
-do hesuby proctahm the week beginning Sunday. 14', Novemw atir end idng Saturday. 20P
November. 2D10 as latloaal Childron'. Week.

Wr' WITNESS WHEREOF, I how
Heraunto' aid my Hand old Seal
dua yofSoplembey. 2010


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~ ~








PG 36 * Thursday, November 11, 2010


RELIGION


The Tribune


Halloween on Long Island


he youth group of St Peter's
Anglican Church in North
Long Island hosted their first
Annual Halloween Costume Bash
providing the youngsters in atten-
dance an experience like none
other. It would be like something
never experienced on Long Island
before.
Youngsters from throughout the
northern geographical area of Long
Island came together in the auditorium
of Simms Primary School at 7pm to
show off their elaborate costumes.
However, on this occasion there would
be no ghosts, goblins or witches but
rather prophets, priests and kings.
The youth Advisory board met
weeks in advance to determine what
kind of elaborate function they would
host to captivate the young minds and
keep them focused on God. The theme
for this year was 'In the Beginniiig' the
great creation story. The youth adviso-
ry executive body thought it would be
appropriate that all youngsters come
dressed and properly attired as Biblical
characters. Long Island is saturated
with creative and artistic minds so this
parish event had all the trappings of
such a momentous occasion.
It was indeed a terrific sight to see all


kinds of costumes in all sizes and
descriptions. Youngsters promenaded
around the filled to capacity as parents,
guardians and god-parents looked on.
Fr Chester Burton opened the pro-
ceeding with a word of prayer and the
official welcome. Mrs. Coral Patrice
Burton started the evening festivities
with an independent Biblical trivial
competition, with questions coming
from the Old and New Testaments.
After that youngsters were arranged in
different age levels to participate in
musical chairs. And finally the show
stopper was "wrapping the mummy"
which entailed two individuals working
as a team; one would be wrapped and
rolled in toilet tissue.
After all the games and frolic it was
time to judge the various costumes.
Such Biblical characters appeared as;
King David, King Solomon, Queen
Esther, Wise Men, Miriam and a
Shepherd Boy. When the dust had set-
tled the winners in the male and female
category were King David and Queen
Esther respectively.
Dinner time was the next item on the
agenda so youngsters lined up and
queued to be fed the sumptuous
�ahamian meal. They fellowshipped
until the bus departed to take residents
ba to their respective homes.


HALLOWEEN FUN: Youngsters in North Long Island celebrated their first annual
Halloween Costume Bash with Biblical costumes, games and fellowship.









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es. SaL9- 7 Du Fi. r, h r, i
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Y/NIGHT) c ,e, , 3 ,- , :.I. r
$149 NEW $179(FLIP
rm Building r1 1%r 'r I - � . n .,r,. : ,P!
oor CREDIT CARDS NOW ACCEPTED "11''""


Samsung E1086 $49 -'
Ace Caracas (Wifi) $189
Samsung Touch (Wifi) $299
Motorola Rokr $159
Motorola Razr2 V91V8 $259
Samsung (Waterproof) $199
,Afi ., I ,


tam cuin mrr#I~


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


v,- >d A II^& /A tzr--r- o-: f>-W 1 Wo I iUU WUiEim WEE
Carmichael Rd, (opp. police station) _. a
Monday - Saturday 8a.m. - 7p.m. i onka IA i mllrtlil
Sunday 9 a.m - 3 p.m. i
,J361-1363J, , ' - -- .---- - ".- - -"--


IF- A A-1: ME





PAGE 2, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010


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I TH TRIUNE









THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010, PAGE 3


Asking $23,000 ONO just in from foreign
ph# 467-5019




S -







VOLKSWAGEN TRUCK
low miles looks like new runs great 5 speed
radio very fuel efficient $12900
ph# 436-4643


Just in from U.S.
2005 DODGE NEON
Clean title, low mileage, A/C, CD,
new crystal lights, mint condition,
no down payment for government and Atlantis
employees asking $6000 ONO
ph# 376-8423/565-3220


VmW~~. F~iT~j

i~.


BBF P143
2009 HONDA ACCORD COUPE
18,000 miles, 22" rims, foglights, HIDs, rear spoiler,
A/C, 6 disc changer, factory rims available, factory
alarm, pwr. Windows and locks, very good condition,
asking $27,000 O.B.O, 2005 G35, 4 door asking
$7000 as is ph# 535-1702


BBF #222
1998 FORD RANGER 5 SPEED,
New engine, New rims & Tires, Sound System,
A/C Cold as Ice, Extra clean, must see,
asking $7,000 ONO ph# 565-9950


BBF #162
2007 Chevrolet Mallbue LT for sale,
salvage title, runs and drives, clean in and out,
cold A/C, 18" rims, $7000 firm, serious inquiries
only, leave message at 426-3520


Fresh in from States, 2005 Honda Accord
LX,
clean Title and bank Ready comes with wood
grain, custom Rims (Velocity), chromed every-
thing, HID Halo progector lights asking 15,000
O.N.O ph# 477-2322 / 466-2322 milladun@hot-
mail.com
(Facebook)


1999 TOYOTA WINDOM
IN EXCELLENT CONDITION, A/C, PWR EVERY-
THING, ASKING $4,800, Also sale 1993 mercury
tracer (station wagon) asking $1,000 ph# 557-8875 /
323-7302


BBF #179
JUST IN! 2000 LEXUS GS300
PLATINUM EDITION,
black exterior, tan leather interior, A/C,
changer, 22" black and chrome wheels, high-
way miles, fully K & N service, runs excellent,
asking $11,000 O.N.O ph# 341-2338/434-0882














BBF #180
JUST INI 2003 CHEVY TAHOE LT,
blue exterior, grey leather interior, A/C, CD,
22" wheels, asking $12,000 O.N.O
ph#341-2338/434-0882


BBF #190
1987 MUSTANG (BLACK)
- $3,000.00 o.b.o., 2000 Ford Explorer (Gold) -
$2,500.00 o.b.o Call Ph: 457-1005 or 393-4958
serious inquires only
1 month tribune issue 82 053


BBF #196
SILVER 2004 NISSAN SUNNY
Just in, 69,000 kms. Great on gas, Everything
Powered, A/c, Cold player, Am and FPlayer, radio.
Price: $6,500 (ONO)
Telephone 636-7974 (after 5pm)












BBF #197
2009 HONDA ACCORD,
2dr, low mileage, CD Player, automatic, A/C,
asking $26,500
PH# 556-0083














BBF #199
1995 HONDA CIVIC,

Asking 3$26,500
ph# 361-6354/468-6191


BBF #146
MUST SELL OWNER LEAVING ISLAND!
2007 G35 INFINITI COUPE
blDack exterior, black leaner interior, automatic,
no damages, factory rims, asking $18000
O.B.0 ph# 428-4985 leave msg. Serious inquir-
ies only!


2008 HONDA CIVIC LX
4dr. Gold $22,500.00,Tan Interior Power
Windows, Power Locks, A/C, 20" Chrome Driv
Rims, CD Player ,Projector Head Lights, Rear
Spoiler ph# 394-4128


1997 HONDA DEL SOL,
Clean title, candy red exterior, pink H.I.D's, 2
door, top off, pioneer CD player, A/C, 17" rims,
standard shift, gas saver, no problems, asking
$4300 O.N.O serious inquiries only.
Phone 426-3878


ITHE TRIBUNE


BBF Y172
2003 Volks Wagen PASSAT Wagon,
Excellent codnition, 74,000 miles, leather int,
sunroof, CID Changer, A/C, Pwr everything,
asking $9,500.00 ONO
ph# 456-8833 456-8834









PAGE 4, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010


71~I


Smileage 2000 HONDA ACCORD
Mileage, 2dr, leather, sunroof, spoiler and A/C, CD
Player, clean in and out, NEED TO SEE asking
$6,200 ONO Ph# 565-6161 / 322-2192


BBF #220
2002 FORD F150 EXT. CAB,
ian iriierior , runs real, ava player, as-kng
$7500 ono. also 1 Binch chrome universal rims
$500
ph# 6762097 of 4458914


BBF #201
2004 CHEVY IMPALA,
A/C, Running good,
recently serviced, CD Player, pwr everything,
automatic, asking $4,500 ono
ph# 565-6370


JUST IN FORM MIAMI 2003 CHEVY
CAVALIER
Cold A/C, CD Player, Just in from Miami, ask-
ing $5,500. Also 2005 Dodge Magnum silver,
cold A/C, CD / DVD Player, Just in form MIAMI
Asking $15,000 ph# 429-5559


BBF #206
JUST IN FROM MIAMI 2001 HONDA
ACCORD BLACK
cold A/C, CD Player, asking $6,800, Also 1999
Nissan Sentra, Cold A/C, CD Player, Jut in form
MIAMI asking, 3,500
ph# 429-5559 10 days


2003 HONDA CIVIC
4dr, Excellent condition, garage, kept, tints,
factory CD Player, factory alarm, 4 cylinder, ex-
cellent on gas, low mileage, Pwr windows,
automatic, factory rims, asking $7,800 ONO
ph# 395-4478 / 362-1389


BBF #213
2001 HONDA ACCORD
power everything, CD player, AC, less then
75,000 miles, purchased at Nassau Motor
company limited, one owner, runs smooth,
clean inside and out, asking $6,000 negotiable
price, ph# 393-0482 (9am-5pm) / 433-5663


BBF #203
1998 HONDA LEGEND
in great condition, Licensed until AUG 2011,
Clean title, Pwr everything, factory alarm,
recently served, asking $4,500
ph# 465-3053 /
393-8180


'A


*.4t


BF#994 C
TOYOTA CELSIOR(LEXUS LS 400)
in need of repairs for only 800.00
call 325-0881


BBF a215
1991 SENTRA
NEVER BEEN HIT, Stick Shift, cold AC,CD,
Runs well, asking $2,500 ONO,
Clean in and
out, ph#428-5599 / 361-5316


BBF #994 B
MITSUBISHI MIRAGE
for only 800.00 in need of repairs call 325-0881
for more details
f, - . .,


--


BBF#210
2002 JAGUAR X-TYPE
leather interior, 18 inch chrome rims, 6-disc cd
changer, clean title, ac, excellent condition, low
mileage, $12,500.00 or obo
cell : 424 0910


TRIB #003
1995 CHEVY IMPALA S.S
Black exterior with red & grey interior
5.7. S. S Model, 22" rims, Custom interior,
flowmaster, CD, AC, Power windows & doors.
Price neg. $11,000.00
Call 327-0337 cell 524-3356


2006 CHEVY COLBOLT
White exterior with grey interior, Automatic,
manuel windows, locks, Am/FM Cd player, air
condition, extra clean. Asking $8,000.00 ono
Serious enquiries only.
Call 341-8221 cell 457-1303 or 361-6758


2006 H-3 HUMMER
Royal blue exterior with beige leather interior
$48,000.00 obo
Phone system, CD player,
front grill, emmaculate condition.
Call 225-1355 cell 535-5589


Av�


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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11,2010, PAGE 5


TRIB #020



2003 HONDA ACCORD
4dr black exi. tan int AC. CD player. cruise.
poAwer package
Very clean, hates gas Excellent condition
$10.800 ono

Call 454-5219.


TRIB #151
2004 ACURA 3.5 RL
Fully loaded, leather interior, navigation system,
A/C, Automatic, recently serviced
ph# 432-1805 / 445-3566


5
17 MITSUBISHI LANCER, BLUE
$3,000.00
In excellent condition.
Call 341-4870 cell 557-8855


16
1998 FORD MUSTANG
In good condition. $4,500.00
Cal 341-1099 Cell 557-8855


1998 HONDA INSPIRE
White exterior, grey interior. Recently
serviced. Very good condition, one owner.
Asking $4,800.00 obo
1996 DODGE CARAVAN
$2,800.00 obo
Call 429-1892, 544-1295


2003 Jeep Liberty Limited
4dr 3.7L V-6, AC, AM/FM CD Player,
Cloth Interior Like New
Asking $11,500 neg
Contact: 242-392-4805, 242-422-1992 or
242-727-9644


2001-2003 CHEVY IMPALA PARTS 4 SALE
Body & engine 3.8-3.4 cylinder
Dodge Neon Parts aslo 2001-2003
Call 361-7181 or 636-6171 -











1996 TOYOTA STARLET
Good Condition, Cold A/C, .Radio, Excellent on
GAS!
Licensed Until August 2011.
$2,500 O.B.O! MUST SELL!
426-0076
1988 ISUZU TROOPER
$300 O.B.O.
Must Sell!!!


I1


2007 GRAND CHEROKEE
excellent condition, must see to appreciate,
Bank financing assistance available, asking
$20,500 ONO,
ph# 426-4565


I'-U


FRIB #146
MORE'S AUTO PARTS
Bumpers, fenders, hoods, headlights etc
ph# 364-9089 / 364-3011


1998 ACURA INTEGRA
Red & gold exterior with dark grey interior
$6,500.00 obo, stage 3 racing clutch, carbon
fiber tail lights, very clean & fast, well kept,
everything works, sunroof, AC nice & cool
394-4442,426-7213


1994 HONDA ACCORD
Green exterior with tan leather interior
$3,000.00 ono
Good condition, runs well, AC cold.
License until May 2011
Cell 636-8686


TRIB #635 rRIB #660
1997 HONDA ACCORD 1999 FORD F-150 LARIAT
Green exterior with grey interior. $2,000.00 Red and tan exterior, $15,500.00 ono
4 door, CD player, automatic, minor problems Fully loaded, clean. Hariy driven, garage kept.
Call 328-1464 or 454-7045 or 326-4460 Excellent condition. Must see to appreciate.
Cell 357-4854


2008 CHEVY IMPALA
Dark blue ext, gray int
Automatic, power windows/locks/am/fm radio,
CD player, extra clean, asking $16,500 ono.
Serious inquiries only!
Tel 341-8221, 457-1303, 361-6758.


-~ ,-'


2004 NISSAN INFINTI G35 COUPE
Royal blue exterior, Excellent condition, very
low mileage, Never driven in Nassau, fully
loaded, excellent deal, financial institutions &
lending agencies available.
Contact Giovanni Blancharde
341-2734/376-5573/341/2451


FRIB #616
2008 HONDA ACCORD LX
Burgundy exterior with tan/cloth, 4 door, spoiler,
xm ready, fully loaded. Serious inquiries only
Bank financing available.
Comprehensive insurance $24,000.00
Call 429-7024


' :: :"""









PAGE 6, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010


2007 HONDA ACCORD
Silver exterior with grey interior.
$17,000.00. 60,000 miles, xm radio, 6 disc
changer, fully loaded, v6, factory
17" rims, HID lights
Call 394-3436 cell 465-9609


2004 CADILLAC CTS
Asking $11,000
Bronze Exterior, leather interior,
Great Condition
Contact: 357-3095 or 323-4568


Fully loaded, 2dr Coupe, A/C, CD player,
Blue exterior, Black leather interior
Asking $8,500 O.N.0
Call 376 0180


1999 LINCOLN NAVIGATOR
Expat Leaving Island, must sell. In excellent
condition. Leather seats, tan exterior, fully
loaded, dual zone air conditioning, 6 disc
changer. Asking $9,000 O.B.O.
Ph# 424-7737


1996 GMC-3500 MODEL BUCKET TRUCK
37FT Vehicle for sale.
Asking $22,000.00 obo
Serious offers only contact. 325-4036 or
326-6344 or 356-5580


RIB #611
2007 HONDA ACCORD
Gold exterior with leather seats, very clean
with rims. Asking Price $7,800.00
Financing and insurance available
2007 NISSAN ALTIMA
With sunroof & DVD player.
Call for more info. Cell 636-9647


rRIB #646
2000 VOLKSWAGEN CABRIO
Expat leaving island, must sell. In excellent
condition dark blue exterior, fully loaded, con-
vertible, 6 disc changer. Asking $6,500.00
O.B.O. Ph# 424-7737


2004 NISSAN SENTRA
Gold with gray interior,04 Sentra, cd player,
rear spoiler, mahogany dashboard, automatic,
$6,800.
Also 2000 HONDA CIVIC
Ph: 364-3912


NEW 2010 TQYOTA COROLLA
Red exterior. $29,000 ono
Fully loaded, License included
Call 324-3213, cell 454-8881, 565-0324


2000 HONDA ACCORD
Gold exterior with tan interior .$5,500.00 obo
Car is in excellent condition. Power windows,
sunroof, clean in and out. Must see.
Cell 467-5918 or 448-2742


IL


TRIB #716
2002 HONDA ACCORD
Candy red exterior with tan interior. $6,500.00
2 door, AC, auto drive, pwr lock window, power
seat, pioneer CD player, sunroof, well kept
platinum edition , 4 cylinder, great on
gas,w/spoiler
Call 341-6087,466-4365,341-8836


2007 HONDA ACCORD
Red exterior, tan interior, excellent condition.
Owner leaving island must go. a/c, cd, low
miles. Under 35,000 miles. $13,500 o.n.o
Phone 422-3489, 429-3489 or 341-3720


2004 FORD MUSTANG G.T
Silver exterior with black interior 4.6 4.61 v8 en-
gine. BBK cold air intake, flow master exhaust
system with racing chip installed by a tuner,
sound system installed. $12,500
Call 364-7431 cell 422-2097 or 457-0790


~a


"RIB #602
2001 FORD EXPLORER SPORT,
2Dr. Champagne ext. w/ tan interior.
Great condition. A/C, CD player and MP3
hookup. Seat covers and new mats.
Never had any problems!
$6,500.00
Call 422.3534.


TRIB #621
2001 S TYPE JAGUAR
Grey interior with black interior
$8,500.00 ono. Clean in and out.
Call 465-3182 or 431-4643


TRIB #625
2003 NISSAN MAXIMA SE,
3.5v6, 6sp very rare, dark blue with black
leather interior, in dash 6disc cd changer bose
system, sunroof, dual power seats, front and
side airbags, halo headlights, fog lights, factory
chrome rims, great condition. $8500 ono.
no reasonable offer refused. 5564074.


rRIB #717
1999 TOYOTA WINDOM 3.0
White trim with pearl
$6,400.00 ono
Fully loaded, AC, radio, t.v power locks.
Excellent condition. Call 324-1774 or 557-3990


TRIB #626
2001 NISSAN SKYLINE (INFINITI G35)
Blue with beige leather. 48,000 miles, 20 inch
chrome wheels, pioneer indash bluetooth sys-
tem, all power, very good condition. $11,500
o.b.o. 3287316 or 3287317.


�THE TRIBUNE81



















FRIB #705
2000 BUICK CENTRUY
Blue exterior with grey interior. $2500.00 ono
Head gasket needs to repair., cold AC, two
twelve inch sony speakers included with wires
in place, 20 inch rims.
Call 425-3769 or 433-4224


1996 NISSAN MAXIMA
White exterior with black interior. $3,300.00
ono Car is in good condition, AC, sunroof.
Call 454-3082 cell 468-3248


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010, PAGE 7


. I


FRIB #721
2002 INFINITI JEEP QX4
Fully loaded, good running condition. Asking
$6,500 O.B.O.
Contact 544-5366 or 364-7113













[RIB n721
2002 INFINITI JEEP QX4
Fully loaded, good running condition.
Asking $6,500 O.B.O.
Contact 544-5366 or 364-7113


TRIB #734
2002 MERCEDES E-430
Grey exterior, grey interior. Phone: 422-3898


2004 DODGE RAM
White exteriorblack interior, low mileage,
ice cold a/c, cd player, recently serviced,
4x4 hemi, great buy, clean title. $15,500
price negotiable. Phone: 454-6850 or
535-1669


2006 FORD MUSTANG
Black exterior with black & red leather interior
$15,000.00 ono.
Excellent condition under 30,000 miles, clean
title, one owner
Call 393-2455 or 395-4348 or 422-4094


2002 DODGE DAKODA
Black ext, gray int. Just in from US
4-dr, a/c cold, must see to appreciate.
$8,500
Tel: 636-5263, 436-4251, 326-2622.












TRIB #812
2000 CHEVROLET CAVALIER
Green ext, tan int
18 inch alloys, sunroof, a/c cold,
just in from US. Must see to appreciate
$5,500.
636-5263,436-4251, 326-2622.


IHIUl f(lJJ
1995 TOYOTA AVALON
Green exterior, beig interior, very good
condition, 12 disc dc changer, ice cold a/c,
power locks and windows, licensed until July
2011. Nice holiday deal $3,500 O.N.O. Serious
inquiries only.Phone: 426-8914 or 426-8914


2006 DODGE RAM 1500 TRUCK
Tan exterior, tan interior, Phone: 356-5940,
466-7655, 466-90554 Door ext cab with only
25,000 miles, $19,000.


TRIB #820
2000 CHEVY BLAZER
Blue exterior, tan interior, asking $3,500 O.N.O.
New water pump, fuel pump & (4) brand new
tires. Phone: 364-4289 or 424-5808


2007 HONDA ACCORD,
Bronze metallic ext, black int
clean title, 20inch rims, low miles,
excellent buy, reliable and a affordable.
$23,000. 565-1387


....w ar,." 'I MIl W(iJ
2000 CHEVY IMPALA 1997 HONDA ACCORD
Beige exterior with beige interior. $2500.00 ono Burgundy exterior, champagne interior, new
CD, AC, need paint job, paint job, new service, very dependable, runs
2003 TOYOTA COROLLA well, clean in and out, fully loaded, a/c, ice cold.
Need head job. $1600.00 $4,200 or nearest offer. Phone:445-8553,
Call 423-5536-or 425-8005 324-0065 or 466-9039


2001-2002 HONDA ACCENT
Gray exterior, grey interior, cd player, sold as
is. $2,500 O.N.O.
Phon: 392-2013, 324-5167 or 465-7719


FRIB #735
2009 HONDA ACCORD
Excellent condition, low miles. Phone:
422-0708, 434-0708 or 341-0038


TmHETRIBUNE


- -..:.i.









PAGE 8, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010


TRIB #811
2001 HONDA CRV
Red exterior, 1 owner, excellent condition only
$11,500 miles. Very clean, runs well, left hand
drive(American), $8,800 O.B.O.
Phone 395-0667


TRIB #824




tl *



7w-' =- , As ..J


TRIB #830
1998 HONDA PRELUDE
Auto, tiptronic, dohl vtech leather interior, cold
a/c, pioneer audio, new tires, very low miles,
halo headlights $4700. 1995 SUBARU
WRX Turbo, stick, 5 spped, 4 door, a/c, mint
condition, $4,300.
Phone: 376-9126


2002 HONDA CIVIC
Silver exterior, black interior,
2 door, good
condition, Financing for government
and hotel workers and other salary
deduction. $9,500 Call me I will
hook you up,.

2006 HONDA CIVIC,
$17,000 O.B.O. good condition,

Phone 395-0252


2006 NISSAN SPECIAL EDITION
Blue exterior with black interior. $9,000.00
Good condition, low mileage, cold AC, no me-
chanical problems, 1 owner
Call 341-3809 cell 434-5102 or 558-7455


1998 TOYOTA RAV 4
Red exterior, grey interior, automatic, 4x4 jeep,
a/c, cd player, $6,8000 O.N.O.
Phone: 636-5525


2004 CHEVY IMPALA
White exterior, brown interior, just in, like new
condition, heated leather seats, Power every-
thing, cd, a/c a must see.
Phone: 525-6151


*RIB #916
2001 FORD E-450 BOX TRUCK
$12,000.
PHONE: 376-5949


TRIB #737
1997 NISSAN MAXIMA GLE
White exterior, tan interior. $5,200 O.N.0
Phone: 395-2028 or 395-2028


TRIB #803
201 FORD EXPEDITION
Champagne exterior, tan leather interior, 6cd
changer, a/c, sunroof, clean interior, excellent
condition. Phone: 361-1475 or 434-8521


TRIB #828
2000 MITSUBISHI ECLIPSE
Silverexterior, $6,999 O.N.O.
Phone 394-0464
or 544-9981


rRIB #829
2002 HONDA ACCORD
Silver exterior, black leather interior, fully
loaded clean title in & out, good condition,
sound system, 6 cylinder. Asking $4,500
O.N.O. Minor problems. $4,500 with sound sys-
tem, $4,00 without. Phone: 448-8272,
636-7424, 468-3649


F-THE TRIBUNE


T








































1998 RHD NISSAN SUNNY
White exterior, grey interior, Mechanic special.
runs and drives, body in good condition, p/w, cd
p layer. $990.00 O.N.O.
Phone: 423-6327


TRIB #915
1999 HONDA ACCORD
$7,000. Also 2000 HONDA CIVIC,
$6,000.
Phone: 376-5949










TRIB 4943
2006 SUZUKI FORENZA
Silver exterior with grey interior. Low miles,
power windows, AC, CD player, clean car
$7,500.00 Cell 426-4426


2003 FORD EXPEDITION
Burgundy exterior with tan interior
Fifteen Thousand
$15,000.00 ono
22" rims and sound system included.
Cell 426-1450 or 457-3200


TRIB #942
2001 HONDA ACCORD
Forest green exterior with tan interior.
$7,500.00 ono
Power everything,,doors, chairs, etc alarm,
6 disc CD changer/tape deck, tints, AC, leather
seats, sunroof, clean new pauint job, V6
Call 436-7056


2004 NISSAN MAXIMA
Champagne exterior with grey interior.
Call for Info
Also
1999 HONDA ACCORD.
$4,000.00 ono. Serious inquiries only.
Call 322-4164 cell 434-9228


2008 LANDROVER DEFENDER
S 90. It only has 921 miles on it. the owner has
added the front bumper ends, the running
boards, the radio with ipod connectivity, the
seat extending rails, and the toe hitch.
The price for all of this is $62,500.00.
Ph: 361-0000

I, S*


2008 HONDA CIVIC
Black exterior with grey interior,
2 door, auto, $16,000.00
Call 327-6746 Cell 242-525-0831




^J^" . 4- - ..----^.'c






TRIB ;f959
1998 FORD MUSTANG
Blue exterior with grey interior .$5,500.00
Enhanced sound system, 20" chrome rims, 4
brand new tires with spare 20" tire immaculate
condition inside & outside. Call for price without
rims. Serious inquiries please. License until
Sept 2011. 393-8332,429-2922


2001 HYUNDAI SONATA,
4 Door Sedan, AC, Power Windows, CD
Player, Low Mileage, 2 Owners,
Good Condition.
Asking $3900 O.N.O.
Call 556-0172 or 361-1453.


FRIB #938
2001 HONDA ACCORD
Black exterior with black interior, 2 doors,
later seats, sunroof, CD player,
power everything, engine 3.0, V6
Excellent condition. $6,900.00
Call 327-5052/565-9402 or 456-9991


2001 LEXUS GS 300
Black exterior with grey/leather interior sunroof,
20" rims, HID lights. Asking $11,500.00 ono
trade offers's are also welcome for another ve-
hicle. Also a complete sound system (2) 15in
kicker's 3,000 watt amp, graphic pioneer CD
player, many more items. Asking $1600 ono.
436-7114 or 326-1502




I1^-- ---*,







FRIB #959
2009 HONDA ACCORD
Just int 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


TRIB #924
LAND ROVER DEFENDER 90 LTD EDITION V8
AUTOMATIC 1998
TOTALLY UNMARKED METALLIC BLUE WITH FULL
LIGHT GREY LEATHER
CRASH BARS AND CHROME RUNNING BOARDS
8 SEATS, AIR CONDITIONING, SUNROOF, VERY RARE
AUTOMATIC
FULL 4 WHEEL DRIVE WHICH WILL DRIVE ON SAND,
ROCKS AND ALL ROUGH TERRAIN WITH NO PROB-
LEMS.
THE VEHICLE RUNS ON GAS OR LPG.
FULL SERVICE HISTORY FROM NEW AND JUST HAD
MAJOR SERVICE IN THE UK.
EVERYTHING WORKS AS IT SHOULD. THIS VEHICLE
HAS BEEN VERY WELL LOOKED AFTER AND HAS
NOT DONE ANY HARD OFF ROAD WORK.
THIS VEHICLE IS A RARE 50TH ANNIVERSARY LIM-
ITED EDITION DEFENDER.
AVAILABLE TO VIEW ON PARADISE ISLAND
$36,000 ONO
PLEASE CALL ANYTIME: 357 9117/357 9118/225 1096


2000 FORD EXPLORER
Gold exterior, tan interior and dash. a/c, cd
player and power windows. Asking $4000 ono
Cell: 544-0306 or 326-1943


"


I










PAGE 10, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010


2003 HONDA ACCORD
4DR, Automatic, leather & Mahogany, sunroof, clean
title, excellent condition, asking $11,000, Also 2003
Honda Accord 4dr, standard shift, asking $10,000,
Also Maxima, 4dr, clean title, asking $5,000 ph#
544-2230


TRIB #980
2002 NISSAN MAXIMA
Dark blue exterior, leather interior, AC, CD
player, hid lights, 20" rims, sunroof,
great condition.
Also 2003 MAXIMA On 22" rims. $6,500.00
Hid lights, great condition
Call 322-4664 cell 423-3824

lNIIa


"4%


FRIB #950
2004 ZUZUKI VERONA
Blue exterior. From'USA, 4 door, auto, AC,
CD, air bags, remote entry, power wind/door.
License & inspection, very clean.
$5,999.00 ono. (Same as Chevy Epica)
Call 361-7171 cell 434-4182


2007 FORD FOCUS
Grey exterior, grey interior, 2.31,
4-cylinder, cold AC, tinted, 41 k miles,
recently serviced, factory radio & alarm,
$9,000
Cell:457-3100


TRIB fr957
2005 NISSAN TITAN TRUCK, 5.6 L, V8
Greenish blue exterior, dark grey interior, 4
door, lid on the back, 6 disc player. $17,000.00
O.B.0
Phone: 454-0736 or 341-0067


1997 HONDA PRELUDE
Burgundy exterior, grey hood, black leather
seats. $6,000.00 ono
Right hand drive, tiptronic, full body kit.
Immaculate condition inside & out, remote con-
trol start, Ac dead cold, running good.
Call 425-4608


2000 FORD RANGER
Red exterior, black brown interior, standard
shift, 4 cylinder, 20" rims, very clean double cab
$8,500 with rims, 6,500 without the rims.
2002 CADI ESCALADE,
Clean title, 23" rims, DVD sound system,
chrome kit, fully loaded. $18,000.00 ono
Cell 552-5111


2002 FORD ESCAPE XLT
Grey exterior with grey interior, fully loaded,
second owner, four new tires, ice cold AC, 6
, cylinder, 6 CD changer, original alloy wheels,
fog lights, power locks, seats & windows.
$8,900.00. Excellent condition
Call 457-2803 or 427-2370


1994 FORD RANGER
White exterior with beige interior .$3,300 OBO
Automatic v6, just serviced, hew tires, ice cold
AC, radio, second owner, runs well, free license
& inspection to next year. Good work truck,
recently serviced.
Call 423-1427 or 426-0246


2004 HONDA ACCORD
White exterior, tan interior. Just in from US, 2
door, leather interior, 6 disc changer, SAT
radio, boss sound system, 4 cylinder.
Must seel Very very clean.
Ph:341-2000 or 525-6553


t960
2004 MERCEDES BENZ CLK 320
Silver exterior with grey interior
$38,000.00
Mint condition, clean title, like new.
Call (242)-424-1825


TRIB 4958
2006 HUMMER H2
Corvette yellow with black intenor. $42,000 obo
Power, locks, power windows, sunroof, leather,
A-1 condition, fully loaded.
Call 357-8493


2007 CHEVY SILVERADO
Clean title. $8,000.00
2008 NISSAN MAXIMA
with rims & DVD Asking $9,000.00
Financing available. Please contact 636-9647


2001 FORD TAURUS SES
Gold exterior with cream interior. $6,500.00
Vehicle in excellent condition. Serious inquiries.
Special order SES
Call 428-2510


FRIB #969
1998 HONDA INSPIRE
Black exterior with grey/cloth interior, tip top
condition. Swiss expat leaving Island auto, AC.
$5,900.00 ono.
Call 356-8143 cell 424-8538


F -THE TRIBUNE









THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010, PAGE 11


rRIB ff970
2008 NISSAN MAXIMA
Navy blue exterior with grey interior.
$7,500.00 obo
Standard shift, very clean in and out, new paint
job, factory rims, HID head light and bumper
lights. Also have some 20" rims,
six logs with fives. $450
423-7166,425-0321












FRIB #982
2004 HONDA ACURA-TSX
Silver exterior, black leather interior, 4 door,
$10,000.00 ono
moon roof, fast- fast.
Call 328-3397 or 636-3728 or 456-7585


I-- .27-70 TRIB#989


2003 DODGE RAM
White exterior, AC.



ANGLER 20FT
With 150 horse. A package deal.
Must sell $1500.00 obo
for the two.

Call 466-6032


2007 TOYOTA TACOMA X RUNNER
Red exterior, grey interior, clean title, dealer-
ship papers, sound system, serious inquiries
only. 6 speed manual 4.0 litre.
$23,Q00 O.N.O.
Phone: 324-2675 or 376-8341


2001 LEXUS 300G
Midnight blue exterior, grey interior, must sell,
Moving out of town in 10 days. 2 new tires &
new battery, running excellently. $8,000.00
Sold As Is. Must see.
Call 361-6814


BOAT FOR SALE
2009 INTREPID 310 WALK-AROUND
W/ TWIN 250HP FOUR STK, ONLY 187
HOURS,FURUNO GPS, AUTO PILOT, RADAR
ETC. LOADED.
EXCELLENT COND. PROFESSIONALLY
MAINTAINED.
SERIOUS ENQUIRES ONLY. ASKING
$189,000
CALL 424-6551


1999 MITSUBISHI LANCER
Silver exterior, grey interior, good on gas, minor
body damage, needs some work.
$1,500 O.B.O.
Phone: 361-0643, 454-3035, 429-8155


1998 TOYOTA COASTER
White/lav with black Interio,r air condition with new
rebuilt engine.
Priced for quick sale. $13,500.00 ono
cell 455-0939











3BF #217
22" North American, 2008 EF 1150 Mercury
engine, Good Condition,
asking $8,500 OBO
ph# 328-5088 / 357-9169


16" BOSTON WHALER
75 HP Mercury Engine, Good Condition,
asking $7,000 OBO
ph# 328-5088 / 357-9169


TRIB #999
CORBIN SLOOP 39'
CENTRE COCKPIT
White/blue, wood interior.
$55,000.00
She has A/C, hot water,
microwave, gas stove
as well as two heads, two
cabins and
a large saloon draws
5/12 ft,
has a perkins prima diesel
and GPS.
395-9996. s 1989


2006 HONDA ACCORD EX
Silver exterior, grey interior.22 inch rims, sun
roof, H.I.D head light. Phone: 322-8759,
465-2106 or 428-2419


TRIB #025
23FT SEA CRAFT,
sky blue ext., 250 hp Yamaha, low hours,
very clean, many extras, $22,000.
436-4592.


FRIB #727
YAMAHA 250 HP,
25" SHAFT
Runs excellent,
needs trim motor,
otherwise in
very good condition.
First $2,500. TAKE
IT!!.
Phone: 436-5065 or
544-6187


TRIB #711
2000 BOSTON WHALER- 17/MONTAUK
with 90 etech, white exterior.
Excellent condition, trailer included, low hours
Priced for quick sale. $8500.00 obo.
225-2344 or 456-2416


TRIB #940

PRICE REDUCED!!
SUPPLY VESSELL FOR SALE, (GREY)
S00ft deck space, stern ramp Over
_."'-- "9'___ $600.000 invested
"- Reduced to $475.000
S'for quick sale.

S. . Call 357-0368



,,- j ,i.',


TRIB #988
198716FTSPORT CRAFT
White. $3,900.00 obo
Motor runs great, trailer included.
Call 429-6237


MON


I










PAGE 12, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010









TRIB #618 TRIB t726
31 FT. CAT LIMBO WITH 8 CYLINDER 27" FORMULA SR-1, FLORIDA TITLE
PERKINS DIESEL ENGINE. Hull in great shape, over 9 thousand invested in
Cruises 15 knots. Glasswork, new stern with splashwell,140 gal
tank, closed deck, 80% complete, need only
Can be used as a ferry boat, tour boat or for sanding & paint. Serious
fishing. Enquirers can call Thomas in GTC offers.NO JOKERS.$4,500 O.N.O. A steal. Tel:
Abaco at (242) 365-4019 or (242) 475-8195. 436-5065 ir 544-6187


#030








1996 FOUNTAIN 25' CENTRE CONSOLE HYDRODYNE SKI BOAT
with 225 hp Yamaha 4 stroke with very low Very rare boat in the Bahamas. 165 HP straight
hours 6 in/out engine. Needs new coil and
Boat and engine in great condition maintenance service.
$15,000.00 $2000.00 obo
Trailer also available for sale. call 544-7963
call 424-6604











TRIB #987
Twin V6 150hp OceanPro Evinrude motors, BBF #130
cuddy cabin sleeps 3, BRAND NEW GPS and JETBOAT 80 HP
Pod dock stereo. Smooth runner in good New engine 0 hours CB Radio white compass
condition. $16,000 - low price for quick sale. trailer $6800
Call 544-9742 ph# 436-4643













TRIB #962
SYM 100 SCOOTER RED.
New power pack, battery, tune -up, comes with rRIB #952
helmet & lock, runs great, new seat cover. 2009 650 KAWASAKI
$1,000.00 Black and blue exterior, 6,000 miles, asking
Cell 422-4027 $7,000. Call 395-4827


HONDA ACCORD ACCESSORIES
Accord Chrome Handles
4dr 2003-08 $85
2dr 2008-10 $85
Accord Chrome Mirror Covers
2003- 07 $85
2008-10 $85
Accord Fog lights
4dr 2003-05 $150
2dr 2003-05 $150
4dr 2006- 07 $150
2dr 2006-07 $150
4dr 2008-10 $180
Ph# 434-4054 / 323-4365 double ad
1 month tribune Issue 83 005


TRIB
#719







FOR SALE
OWNER FINANCING AVAILABLE
1990 BAYLINER 2755 CIERRA 32'
CABIN CRUISER.
$60,000.00
Contact: Capt Ken



THIS ISN'T A DEAL
THIS IS A STEAL!!
BRAND NEW
JON WAY 150CC SCOOTERS
150 CC $1495.00
50 CC $1195.00
Red, yellow, black, blue
Custom fairings and exhaust
Elect. Start, Disc. Brakes,
Cell phone alert notification
Up to 90 MPG.

Call "AL"
242-393-3604.445-3845,448-3570




2008 SYM HD -
200
Silver exterior, 2004 VERUCCI
200 cc, excellent Blu etrior
condition, very $1200.00 obo.
S low miles. Must Smooth running,
sell. Comfortable fast, gas, efficient.
two seater. In great condition.
$4,000 O.B.O. Call 361-1473
Phone: 428-3766 cell 357-7881
or
428-7986


KEYLESS REMOTE FOR FORD ONLY,
(Ford explorer, Ford escape, Ford Taurus,
F150 ) $55.00 w/ programming ph# 426-4565


TTR-125 YAMAHA
Electric and crank with key ignition. Excellent
condition $1,950.00
Cell 434-8876


I THE TRIBUNE












Sunny Super Tire's
test prices on quality namebrand low profile tires such as
'irelli, Toyo, Nitto, Dunlop, Delinte,Ventus, Falken,
(ogue, Mickey Thompson among other brands.


$ 89.95
$130.00
$135.00
$170.00
$170.00
$180.00
$190.00


275/45/20
235/30/22
245/30/22
255/30/22
265/35/22
265/40/22
305/40/22
305/45/22
255/30/24
305/35/24
Ph# 394-4128


$200.00
$245.00
$235.00
$225.00
$275.00
$235.00
$275.00
$275.00
$300.00
$325.00


EW RIMS AND TIRES 22" AND 24".
$1,200 O.B.O. PHONE: 225-1114


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010, PAGE 13
Ii 'C C* a


TRIB #658
22 INCH RIMS,
Good condition. $1800.00
Tel 426-2897


- FITRIB #718


FOR SALE
OWNER FINANCING AVAILABLE
1981 Panther Chieftain S/N 31-8152147
Reg a N4090U
Avionics: King KLN-90B GPS, IFR approved.
collins avionics, Altimatic x auto pilot, Co-pilot
instruments, prmus colour radar. hsi. 3m wx
950 sirom scope. factory air condition. props
svn. shaddin luel computer. Yam dampener, in-
lercom Airframe: BLR Vortex Generator, cargo
door, Winglels cleveland brakes. cafln healer.
known icem seating 2+6, Relresnment center
two cabin lool up tables, paniner conversion.
aircraft will be delivered with a Irash annual and
all log books are in tack Engines LYC-TSIO
540-J12BD,10 I-rs. since overnaules
Asking price $450,000 00
email superken23@ymail corn or tel
242-3.41-3281 or 434-3825


1967 PIPER NAVAJO(AEROPLANE)
Blue & beige, red stripes with dark blue leather
$120,000.00 obo
Seven seater plane. Executive style seating
Ideal for business or family.
No reasonable offer refused.
425-1055 cell 357-8493


HIGH FLYING FIGHTER JETS
6 feet long wing span, 4 feet flying range
3,000 feet. Speed up to 50mph.
You will feel the power.
Cell 677-4995 or 454-7675


I '


CATERPILLER GENERATOR
White and yellow. $15000.00
100KW Weatherproof Box.
Call 356-6672/3 or 359-3049


En


I mm 41C


NEW WHITE SIDE
SIDE WATER AND
ICE IN DOOR Only
$950.00
Call 362-6040


|BBF #15R4 U


Low Profile, tires, Nankang, Khumo,
Nexxen, Clear, Bcr, Delinte, Durun
305-45-22 $250
205-40-17 $90 305-35-24 $310
215-35-18 $125 255-30-24 $295
225-40-18 $125 275-25-24 $310
245-45-18 $200 305-30-26 $500
225-30-20 $180 225-35-19 $220
245-35-20 $180 225-40-19 $200
225-35-20 $175 275-30-20 $275
255-35-20 $190 285-30-20 $320
275 -45-20 $190 265-35-22 $245
285-50-20 $200 265-40-22 $245
235-30-22 $235 285-45-22 $245
245-30-22 $225 305-40-22 $250
255-30-22 $220
Call 434-4054/ 323-4365


/T -

*I
'3 r -f" "


CARIB GENERATORS
SUPER SILENT - PERKINS, CUMMINS, ISUZU -
GENERATORS'
Aulormai.c Transfer Switch, 100/200 gallon fuel tanks,
Se , aDeep Sea Controllers, Stamford Alternators, Weather Proof
" (Enclosures, Shipping & Customs Duties Included ....50% Deposit:
: Isuzu 15kw Diesel $7,193.00
Isuzu 20kw Diesel $8,100.00
-Isuzu 24kw Diesel $ 8,525.00
u p e ' Ricardo 30kw Diesel $ 8,354.00
-- ..-. Ricardo 40kw Diesel $ 9,318.00
.-. Cummins ' 20kw Diesel $11,175.00
Curmmins 30kw Diesel $12,046.00
- .. * Cumm.n; 40kw Diesel $13,250.00
Cumm.ns 80kw Diesel $18,876.00
-U K Perkins 30kw Diesel $12,102.00
.----, i U K. Perkins 40kw Diesel $12,445.00
gf - .. .pl C.N PerKins 60kw Diesel $13,467.00
* -' .rf-l;''r'' ' "L "'* U K Perkins 90kw Diesel $21,200.00
10KW TO 4000KW FACTORY DIRECT
NASSAU & FAMILY ISLANDS------- Phone 427-3749


-lj


I


l llt1""',1










PAGE 14, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010


$599.99


BBF #918
ACER EM + ACER MINI LAPTOP:
1 GB RAM; 160-250GB HD; WiFi; Windows 7;
Webcam; Card Reader. Anti Virus Software. 1
Year Warranty. Finance/LayAway from
$349.99.
Call 323.6315



$559.99








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


$599.


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.


S399.99


$599 99








BBF#789
Dell Inspiron 15" LAPTOP SALE:
Windows Vista / 7. CD/DVD RW. 2 Ghz; 2GB
RAM; 250GB HD; WiFi, Webcam, Card Reader,
Anti Virus. 1 Year Limited Warranty. Finance/
Layaway from $599.99
Call 323.6315


BBF #922
Toshiba Laptop 15" Special:
Windows 7; CD/DVD RW; 2.1 GHz ; 2GB
RAM; 250 HD; Card Reader;. WIFI; Anti Virus
Software; 1 Year Warranty. Financel LayAway.
Price $489.99. Call 323:6315.



8 $399.99


BBF #790
Dell + HP MINI LAPTOP SALE:
1 GB RAM; 160HD; WIFI; Windows XP or Win-
dows 7; Webcam; Card Reader; Anti Virus Soft-
ware. 1 Year Limited Warranty. Finance/ LayA-
way from $399.99 Call 323.6315


BBF #788
ACER EM + ACER 15" LAPTOP Special:
2GB RAM; 160GB HD; Windows 7; CD/DVD
RW; WiFi. Card Reader; Anti-Virus Software.
1 YEar Warranty. Finance / LayAway from
$499.99. Call 323.6315


CRIB #826
USED LAPTOP FOR SALE
Starting @ $300. New linksys wireless router
@65.00. Call 361-2033/431-7704 Desrick.
Phone: 392-4860,448-4236


BBF #141
ACER EM + ACER 15" LAPTOP
Special: 2GB RAM; 160GB HD; Windows 7;
CD/DVD RW; WiFi. Card Reader; Anti-Virus
Software. 1 YEar Warranty. Finance / LayAway
from $499.99. Call 323.6315


IBM THINKPAD LAPTOP T42,
Pentium M 1 GB
Memory, 80 GB HD, CD- RW/DVD wireless,
Genuine microsoft windows xp microsoft office
anti virus plus more $350.00. Also A+ certified
computer repair techician for reasonable prices.
394-0120/565-9253


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.












3BF #140
ACER EM + ACER MINI LAPTOP:
1 GB RAM; 160-250GB HD; WiFi; Windows 7;
Webcam; Card Reader. Anti Virus Software. 1
Year Warranty. Finance/LayAway from
$349,99. Call 323.6315


BBF #138
Dell + HP MINI LAPTOP SALE:
1 GB RAM; 160HD; WIFI; Windows XP or Win-
dows 7; Webcam; Card Reader; Anti Virus Soft-
ware. 1 Year Limited Warranty. Finance/ LayA-
way from $399.99 Call 323.6315












TRIB #934
NEW LAPTOP CHARGERS @$40.00
Used dell 17" LCD monitors @$150,
Used laptops starting @ $300.00
Call 361-2033,431-7704 Derrik
392-4860,448-4236 Luke.


IRIB #971
OAKLEY SHADES GASCON
oil rigs and many different styles and colors
100% authentic, just $60.00, Many colours to
choose from, black lens and fire lens
Call 432-2428


BSF #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.


Dell Inspiron 15" LAPTOP SALE:
Windows Vista / 7. CD/DVD RW. 2 Ghz; 2GB
RAM; 250GB HD; WiFi, Webcam, Card
Reader, Anti Virus. 1 Year Limited Warranty.
Finance/ LayAway from $599.99
Call 323.6315


3BF #923
Apple Macbook Unibody Sale:
OS X Snow Leopard; iLife; 2 GB RAM; 250 GB
HD; Webcam; Bluetooth; WIFI; CD/DVD
Burner. 1 Year Warranty. Finance/ LayAway
from $999.99.
Call 323.6315.


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


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













PYRUS MP4
PLAYER 2.8 TOUCH
SCREEN
Multi- formats
FM Radio & Recorder
4 GB model.... $95.00
8 GB model.....
$125.00
Player from..... $50.00
Tel: 676-3397/552-
9793/341-0460


I*1


THET.R-IBUNE


S. .. .


TRIB #610
BRAND NEW! CAR CD PLAYER
door speakers for sale. $45.00
Pioneer w/remote MP3/ready $145.00
Pioneer w/remote USB/Ipod Mp3 ready
$175.00
JVC w/remote mp3/ready $135.00
Pioneer 12E $125.00
Call for more details. 376-3655.325-0815


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


$99.99


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













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








BBF #204
SATELLITE PROGRAMMING
, Over 360 Channels. NFUSION; NOVA,
SOLARIS, PHOENIX.
VIEWSAT - CNX, SONIC VIEW - I-LINK,
CAPTIVE WORKS &
MORE! WATCH: HBO, CINEMAX, SHOWTIME,
- TMC - NEWS - ADULT - GOSPEL - KIDS
AND MUCH MORE!.'
PHONE:364-9394 OR 676-6744

~- - TRIB #740
2 GB BLACKBERRY
E88+
DUAL-SIM,
QWERTY-PAD
3D SURROUND
SOUND 8MP
CAMERA, MP3+MP4
VIDEO RECORDER
NEW-IN BOS
$175.00
2 BATTERIES,
EARPHONE'
CABLE MANUAL
TEL:
426-7229,676-
3397,552-9793


3BF #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;


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


-TRIB #028


TALKDAT
Dual Sim Card
Phones
Wif/TV
(pictured)...$250
Wifi Nano
lphone...$230
Sciphone....$150
TV Phone...$195With
payment plans
Tel: 676-3397
552-9793


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;


#661









GAMES AND ACCESSORIES FOR SALE
PS3, X-Box, WII, PsP,PS2,
starting at $20.00 & up.
Tel:449-8024, 393-7986


I


BBF #226 -


Blackberry Pearl
with Wi-Fi, Bluetooth,
Video Camera, Camera,
Blackberry Messenger,
Full Color Display with
pre-loaded web
browser.
Call 323:6315 for more
details.
Price: from $199.99


\- $19.99






3BF #906
Computer Webcam + Microphone Sale:5.0
Mega Pixel.. Built in microphone, flexible cam-
era. Compatible with Win XP/ Vista/ 7. Just
plug and play. 1 Year Warranty. Price $19.99.
Call #323.6315; -


BC a


BBF #224
Blackberry
Curve 8320, 8520
+ 8900
With Wi-Fi,
Blue-tooth, Video
Cam-era, Camera,
Blackberry Mes-
senger, Full Color
Display with
pre-loaded web
browser. With or
without trackball.
Call 323.6315 for
more details.
Price: from
$224.99


BBF #225


Blackberry Bold
with Wi-Fi,
Bluetooth, Video
Camera, Camera,
Blackberry
Messenger, Full
Color Display with
pre-loaded web
browser. Call
323.6315
for more details.
Price: from
$349.99


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


$224.99
$. 2




BBF #223
BLACKBERRY PEARL FLIP:
Blackberry Pearl Flip with Wi-Fi, Bluetooth,
Video Camera, Camera, Blackberry Messen-
ger, Full Color Display with pre-loaded web
browser. Call 323.6315 for more details.
Price: from $224.99


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010, PAGE 15



"-- $49.99




-J


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BAHAMAS BUSINESS SERVICE

RESTAURANT DIRECTORY
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(242) 393-5798, (242) 323-6452
"Come and Worship."






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THE GARDE-.N RESTAURANT
#94 Dowdeswell Street
Tel: (242) 356-0907
Sunday - Friday 7 am - 4 p.m



Daily specials Boil & Stew Fish

HEALING HANDS
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Telephone (242)364-6211 - 557-2530


CAR

LYL SAI,.ES
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(Rentals) Visit our site:
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PAGE 16, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2010




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