Citation
The Tribune

Material Information

Title:
The Tribune
Uniform Title:
Tribune (Nassau, Bahamas)
Portion of title:
Nassau tribune
Place of Publication:
Nassau Bahamas
Publisher:
Tribune
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
2005
Frequency:
Daily, except Sunday
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 58 cm.

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
Bahamas

Notes

General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 79, no. 210 (Aug. 3, 1983); title from caption.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item was contributed to the Digital Library of the Caribbean (dLOC) by the source institution listed in the metadata. This item may or may not be protected by copyright in the country where it was produced. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by applicable law, including any applicable international copyright treaty or fair use or fair dealing statutes, which dLOC partners have explicitly supported and endorsed. Any reuse of this item in excess of applicable copyright exceptions may require permission. dLOC would encourage users to contact the source institution directly or dloc@fiu.edu to request more information about copyright status or to provide additional information about the item.
Resource Identifier:
09994850 ( OCLC )

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Full Text


VAMUEN Fm lovin’ it.

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TIF

HIGH
LOW

MOSTLY
SUNNY

Volume: 101 No.265





)



_ BAHAMAS EDITION

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2005

‘sections inside



Fashion all

: ‘tan of The Hill Mackey Bixee,
fe r Piste uit Marathon & Town Cenire Mall









New book looks
at homicide cases
in past 12 years

i By RUPERT MISSICK Jr
Chief Reporter

“THE Bahamas’ murder rate
_ Over the past 12 years was high-
er than the ‘United States and
about three times as high as
Canada’s, a study has revealed,
However, the country had a
higher average detection rate
thamthe WU Sse. se
““Anid while almost 70 per cent
of murders were solved, about
37 per cent of persons charged
with murder were convicted.

These facts were released ina —

new book published by the
Royal Bahamas Police Force
entitled: Homicide in the
Bahamas, 1991-2003: a Descrip-
tive Research Study. .
The book, written by Cor po-
ral Chaswell Hanna, is an exam-
ination of murder incidents that
occurred in the Bahamas
between 1991 and 2003. It
addresses the murder rate of
the Bahamas in comparison to
other regional countries as well
as larger countries across the

world. The information con- -

tained in the volume took two-
and-a-half years to compile.
Most murders. in the
Bahamas occur during the
weekend between the hours of
4pm and midnight and happen














: or e ee? re cuCh
_The Tribune will not be published
Friday or Saturday. Tie Wiimote ye

o! BCU on TU

in the southern area of New -

Providence — the Bain and
Grants Town communities. The
weapon of choice for murders
was the 9mm semi- -automatic
pistol.

Most murder suspects were
single, unemployed males
between the ages of 16 and 24

years with violent criminal
‘records an¢ ;




quatty mos
der victims Were single, ‘uném-
ployed males between the ages

_of 16 and 24,

Police have long said that
most murders in the Bahamas
stem from the inability of
Bahamians to resolve conflicts
in a reasonable manner, The
statistics show this as most mur-
der incidents stemmed from
domestic arguments where 70
per cent of murder victims knew
their assailants.

“This reveals that in our cul-
ture we are very sensitive peo-
ple and you can look at some-
one the wrong way, you can say
something to them in the wrong
tone of voice and the result is,
unfortunately, a homicide,” said
Mr Hanna.

The top three causes of mur-
der, according to the study,
were domestic issues, placed in

SEE page two







Police save

ate ls



‘i ATTORNEY Rhonda Hull (pictured wearing the red scarf) standing outside magistrate’s court yestérday |

Medical report challenged in assault case

Wi By FELICITY INGRAHAM

Tribune Staff Reporter

A MEDICAL report submitted at an
assault hearing involving Abaco lawyer

-Rhonda Hull was challenged by her

attorney yesterday,
The report, relating to American
James Sullivan, who is part owner of

* Abaco Inn, and his wife, Rebecca, was

presented in Marsh Harbour magistrate’s
court,

Mr and Mrs Sullivan went to Hope
Town clinic for medical care after an
alleged incident involving Rhonda Hull.

According to. the police report, Ms
Hull entered the Sullivans’ property on
August 28 and burned Mr Sullivan on

his face with a cigarette, and attempted
to strike his wife with a piece of wood.
Ms Hull's attorney, Wayne Munroe,
challenged the report in court, saying he
did not understand the "medical lingo"
presented by someone other than the
attendant who saw the Sullivans,

SEE page 10



Many crimes






















Auger Any fee re itrime tite
Also Have A Chance To Win $10G0 chee
haa ou Each ae, esol

woman from

night stalker

@ By TIFFANY GRANT
Tribune Staff Reporter

SWIFT action by police
saved a Nassau woman from an
apparent stalker, The woman
was being followed home by a
man driving a beige jeep,

She said she left her sister’s
home at 10pm on West Bay
Street, near the go-slow bend,
to drive home less than uhtse
miles away.

SEE page 10



Tribune circulation up again

THE TRIBUNE has boost-
ed its position as the Bahamas’

nearly 12,000 copies a week
over the past year.

number one daily newspaper While The Tribune continues
by outselling its main rival, =
The Nassau Guardian, by SEE page 10

are blamed
on persons
out on bail

@ By TIFFANY GRANT
Tribune Staff Reporter

MANY persons causing trou-
ble on New Providence streets
are persons who are out on bail,
according to, Hulan Hanna,

’ chief superintendent of police,

Mr Hanna appearing on
Love 97’s talk show “Issues of
the Day,” said that the prob-
lem of persons being out on
bail, who are nuisances in

SEE page 11



PAGE 2, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005

rouiwVINE



ew book looks
at murder cases
in the Bahamas

FROM page one

three different categories:
Domestic A, Domestic B and
Domestic C.

Domestic A homicides result-
ed from altercations concern-
ing and arising out of family
issues in and around the home,
but not involving “significant
others”.

Domestic B homicides arose
out of arguments concerning







ware t 242

Ni





intimate relationships (hus-
band/wife, boyfriend/girlfriend),

Domestic C homicides arose
out of arguments, disputes and
altercations concerning alter-
native lifestyles, including
homosexuality.

The other top seven causes
were:

4, Robbery |

5, Sexual assault

6, Arguments or fights

7, Gang related





further details.

nassau 24a: 328.7888 f 242.825.3151
52,4564 f Rag. 352.5118



8, Drug related

9, Revenge or retaliation for
prior confrontations and

10, Undetermined — where
no clear motivation could be
identified,

The study is now available at
the Chapter One Book Store,
College of the Bahamas, and
will be made available at other
bookstores, The book can also
be obtained at the Central
Detective Unit.

or instant identification if your car ‘is stolen. Call us for



Cee airy

Prd

@ THE Royal Bahamas Police Force preonit te to the public Homicide In The Bahamas, A Descrip-
tive Research Study written by Detective Chaswell A Hanna

(Photo: Mario Dincansen! Tribune Staff)

AYPRUATOENOOUENENUECLESAUTOEODEROEENSNOyT ON ULDODASeADTOENEETENPOOTEPNRREROOEO TSO PSDNOP OPPO DU OLOLGST ATCO TIO“ OLOLEVINEOOENSRLLLE SENS VR OLISEDUNLUTONTOODYS NESSUS ONOULUGRSONEVPOVOCLYSONTEOIEFUCESC EU ELIOT SS

Stormy weather unlikely to
turn into weather system

m@ By KARAN MINNIS

A LARGE band of cloud
and thunderstorms extending
from Central America is likely
to effect some areas of the
southeastern Bahamas,

According to Chief Meteo-
rologist Basil Dean, however,
it is unlikely that the wave will



develop into a system.
“I don’t see anything of sig-

nificance developing,” he said.

“There is an area of low pres-

sure well east of the Bahamas:

more of less to the north of

Puerto Rico, but that is still not.

well organised, but we will con-
tinue to monitor it,

“T don’t anticipate it being a



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“problem because its embedded
in a trough that moved through
the Bahamas several days ago
and that trough is. now lying
across Hispaniola extending
northeast into the Atlantic.”
Mr Dean said. that the
extreme southeast area of the
Bahamas may experience some
rain as a result of the wave.





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THE TRIBUNE





Shoe store
threatens to
sue newspaper

A LOCAL shoe store
chain is threatening to sue
The Nassau Guardian and
a reporter for libel unless
an article written about the
company is retracted.

In a press release yester-
day, Quick Kicks shoe
store threatened to take
“full legal action” against
“false and erroneous
claims” made by the news-

aper.

“Quick Kicks Co Ltd is
appalled at the lack of pro-
fessionalism and irrespon-
sible journalism by The -.

Nassau Guardian. Mindell. i

Small, a senior reporter at.
The Guardian, reported a
story claiming that our
company had wrongfully
fired some staff and had
failed to pay their national
insurance,” said the
release: ..
Said! Quick Kicks presi-
dent, Lincoln Bain: “Our
company is not only regis-
tered with National Insur-





ional insur-



tion:

Companies

“Mr Small should be
advised that companies
have the choice of paying
national insurance weekly,
monthly, quarterly, or
yearly. This company has
not been opened a year yet
therefore could not have
failed to pay.”

“Our company has not
been charged by any gov-
ernment officials or enti-
ties with wrongful firing.
The use of the word
‘charge’ implies an official
offence. This amounts to
libel. And unless retracted
we will take legal action
against the reporter
responsible and The Nas-
sau Guardian.” ni

Mr Bain added that upon
investigation, it was found
that only one employee
and her sister came to The
Nassau Guardian making
claims about the company,
rather than a “group of .
persons” as was reported.

What was more trou-
bling, said Mr Bain, is that
when employees of Quick
Kicks came to the newspa-
per in an attempt to tell
“their side of the story” on
Tuesday, police were .
called to the scene.

This, he said, was “offen-
sive". ,

. Quick Kicks opened its
doors in May 2005, and has
branches at Village Road,
East Street, and in Grand
Bahama. -

More than 20 employees
now work within the chain.
The president said the
company purchases all staff
uniforms, and even extends
loans to their employees

‘without interest.

Mr Bain added: “We
have the best tennis store -
in Nassau because we treat

’ our staff well and they pass
it on to our customers. Our
motto is we buy en masse,
we sell en masse, meaning
we are able to offer our
products at a lower price."

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ele VSL

‘New subcommittee
handle proposals for

BPSU negotiations

‘Minister makes
announcement









i. By KARAN MINNIS

A CABINET subcommittee

: . has been-established to prepare
-f° .proposals for renewed negations °
vd. with the Bahamas Public Ser-
“vice Union.

- The formation of the com-
mittee was announced yester-
day by Foreign Affairs and Pub-
lic Service Minister Fred

Mitchell. : :

The Bahamas Public Service
Union (BPSU) has repeatedly

_Tejected government’s. propos-
: al for a lump sum payment:of
“$1,300 to public servants, and

1as continued to.agitate for an

cross-the-board pay increase
of $1,800.

Mr Mitchell announced last
week in the House of Assem-
bly that the next step would be
for new proposals to be submit-
ted by both sides.

"I really just wanted to take
this opportunity to invite the
public to have a look at what
we are doing in terms of the pro-
posals which are being generat-
ed for negotiations with the

- Bahamas Public Service Union,"

he said.

"T announced in the House of
Assembly last week that a series
of steps have been taken to set-
tle a set of proposals to advance
to the Public Service Union.
Those proposals were presented
to the Cabinet yesterday and as

~ aresult of that, a subcommittee

of the Cabinet has been formed
to deal with the proposals."
Mr Mitchell explained that

the subcommittee is made up of

five ministers: The Minister of
State for Finance James Smith,

himself as the minister for the.

Public Service, Minister of
Works and Utilities Bradley
Roberts, Minister of Education
Alfred Sears, and Minister of
Housing Shane Gibson.

"This subcommittee will work
with the technical team, which
has as its consultants Mr Keith
Archer and Mr Frank Carter
both of whom are well known

trade unionists and have con-.

siderable experience in the
field," said Mr Mitchell.

"I wanted the public to get a
sense of how seriously and assid-
uously ... we are at working at
trying to generate these propos-
als so that at the earliest possible
time there can be a reasonable

TROPICAL

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Rees
SF Hots S

set of proposals advanced on
behalf of the government to
indicate where we think things
ought to go."

“Mr Mitchell said he could not

~ state exactly which industrial
issues the subcommittee will be
addressing.

Requests

"I think there are about 25 or
, so requests which they have had
.-and which they said they want in .
« the form. of an industrial agree-
“ment so it’s clear that there will
-have to be some responses to
those requests, and those
requests range from salary
_Increase at one end to terms and
conditions and things like (flex-
ible hours) and other non-salary
issues, so all'‘of these will be in
the mix," he said.
"But in terms of what the gov-
ernment is responding to, I
would only say that am not in
the position to put any of those
in the public domain," the min-
ister added.

Hi FOREIGN Affairs and
Public Service Minister
Fred Mitchell

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IHURSVAY, VUIUDEnN 10, cuuo, PAUE 3

“Body found floating
_ off Montagu Beach

@ By KARAN MINNIS






off Montagu beach around
10am.

“He is estimated to be in his
late 30's, about five feet, 10
inches and about 180 pounds,”
he said.

Police are asking for the
public’s assistance in deter-
mining the circumstances sur-
rounding the incident.

"We are asking that persons
with any information on this
incident or any information
about a missing person to con-
tact police headquarters," said
Mr Evans.

THE body of an unidenti-
fied man was found floating
in the waters off Montagu
Beach yesterday.

Police have not commented
on the possible cause of death,
but say they do not suspect
foul play.

Press liaison officer Walter
Evans said the only item of
clothing on the body was “a
pair of black shorts."

"A body of a dark male was
found floating in the water's



ON
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STREET 3f




Established in 1956 by an old Bahamian family

Bayparl Building, Parliament Street
Tel: 322-8398/828-7157

www.colesofnassau.com ° P.O. Box N-121



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PAGE 4, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005

_ EDITORIAL/LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

THE TRIBUNE:



The Tribune Limited

NULLIUS ADDICTUS JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTRI
Being Bound to Swear to The Dogmas of No Master

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

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

Publisher/Editor 1919-1972
Contributing Editor 1972-1991

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

Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

TELEPHONES
Switchboard (News, Circulation and Advertising) 322-1986

“Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers”

289 Market St. South ¢ P.O. Box N-7984 e Nassau, Bahamas
“God knows how to pull the weeds
| without killing the flowers.” |

FOUR SUNDAY SERVICES
7:00am, 9:00am, 11:00am & 7:00pm

PASTOR EARLE FRANCIS J.P.,D.D.
Marriage Officer, Counsellor, Intercessor
Phone: 323-6452 © 393-5798
Fax: 326-4488/394-4819





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Cutting back
on our oil
consumption

EDITOR, The Tribune

THERE has been much writ-
ten in the local and interna-
tional press about the escalating
prices of oil. For Leslie Miller’s
information, worldwide demand
—not OPEC, not Esso, Shell or
Texaco — has driven up prices

creating huge profits for the oil

companies. Worldwide oil con-
sumption is growing three per

‘ cent to five per cent per year,

while production and reserves

continue to decline. China and -

India are growing their gross
national product at 10 per cent
to 13 per cent per year. They
have just about single-handedly
caused the world to run through
its already slim excess produc-
tion capacity.

So, world economic growth
has finally caught up with dwin-
dling oil production. At current
consumption rates, prices can
be expected to continue to
climb until consumers in the
world’s various economies curb
their wasteful lifestyles and
reduce. their consumption
enough to stabilize prices. Spec-
ulation by traders is also affect-
ing prices, causing a de-linking
of price to supply and demand.

It will take a massive change
in the supply/demand equation
to kill off market speculations.
Since no huge increase in supply
is on the horizon, we are left
with reducing our demand as

the only available cure. We

can’t rely on the government to
help us. We can’t rely on the
oil companies to help us. We
can’t rely on foreign countries
to help us. So, each of us has to

. take care of ourselves. (a novel:

idea in the early 21st century!).

E-mail:

“Recently a lot has been writ-
ten about not buying fuel for
one day causing the oil compa-
nies and oil producing countries
to feel a pinch, personally I
don’t think this will hurt either.
If you drive and use the same
amount of fuel on that day, you
will have to buy it the next day,
nothing accomplished.

Prices are driven by demand,
if we reduce our consumption
by changing our lifestyles just

a bit (e.g. car pool, drive a little

slower, eliminate unnecessary
trips) demand will decrease and

prices will begin to moderate.

What I suggest is we declare
October “Conserve: Fuel
Month”. We all have to use
fuel, there is no way of getting
around it. If we would cut our
fuel consumption by just 25 per
cent during October, we will cut
demand and keep more of our
money in our pockets. Conser-

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MIS

letters@tribunemedia.net

_ vation can be a (nearly) painless

way to serve our. personal inter-
est.

More importantly, perhaps,
is that we have the opportunity
to seize control over our fate
before the situation deteriorates
to the point that our economy
and personal lifestyles are
severely hammered. I am sure if
we try, this goal can easily be
reached or surpassed.

. We have one week to get this




EDITOR, The Tribune

Please: publish this letter
to Glenys Hanna-Martin,
MP,

Ministry of Transport and
Aviation.

Dear Mrs Martin

The m.v. Capt C by Cap-
tain Etienne Maycock, has
been servicing us here at
Staniel Cay, Exuma, since the
year 2001, and we have yet
to file a complaint against the
mv Capt C’s captain and its
crew, because, of its reliable

services.
Captain Etienne Maycock
is servicing other off islands
with freight. To name a few,
Compass Cay, Bell Island,
Cistern Cay, Pipe Cay, Lil
Halls Ponds, Wardrick Wells
(Exuma Land and Sea Park).
Fowl Cay, Sampson Cay, etc.
These islands rely on the mv
Capt C for its reliable service
for their freight, which some
have to travel miles to collect
in their small dingy.
Other mailboats have sub-
stituted with freight for us
and these other islands, but
with very unreliable services.
We have yet to receive
refunds for our many frozen,
‘cooler and dry goods that
were either lost or perished
on these mailboats. Especial-
ly our ice-creams, meats, etc,
. from the mv Lady Matilda,
which either does not have a.

Concern about:
boat treatment:

‘ against Captain Etienne May-
and efficient mail ane freight

message out, please pass it on to
as many persons as you can, to
the press in your area and to
any Government officials you

-may have contact with.

Pranksters can spread a comn-
puter virus around the world in
a matter of hours, we have one
week to get this message out,
start now.’

It would be greatly appreai-
ated if possible you would post
the above e-mail to a website
that interested readers can copy
it and e-mail it on to others.

CAPTAIN MIKE RUSSELL
Nassau ;
September 28 2005 cs






















freezer, or it is not working.’
The mv United Star does not!
even have a crane to lift
heavy materials and has:
already broken three of our
pilings on one of their visits:
These mailboats cannot main-:
tain the proper service that;
we need, seeing that oug’
island is an island with lots of
construction going on, two.
restaurants, and one restau-;
rant resort. Who will reim-
burse us' when our supplies
are lost or perish? We are
outraged at what is happening

cock! ‘Why ground ‘the Capt G:
when it is. already filled with:
the islands’ supplies? We are,
being victimised because of,
this!

How can the government,
which we rely on for justice,
be doing such an injustice to.
our Bahamas’ youngest mail-:
boat captain? Our govern-
ment which is so eager to oP
port the youth of our nation’

We are standing for justice
to be done and are lookirig
forward to the mv Capt ©;
captained by Captain Etienne
Maycock for its contin
service as our official mai
boat to the Exuma Cays!

Please respond immediate®:
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THE TRIBUNE




Delays of
post-mortem
examinations
in Grand
Bahama

@ By DENISE
MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport
Reporter

FREEPORT - The
absence of a resident
pathologist at the Rand
Memorial Hospital has
caused delays of post-
mortem examinations on
Grand Bahama.

This deficiency has
resulted in frustrating
delays in identification of
bodies, issuing of death
certificates and release of
bodies at the hospital
morgue, say concerned
citizens.

Vacant

The position of hospi-
tal pathologist became
vacant in June following
the retirement of Dr
Alfred Brathwaite, who

_ was the consultant
: pathologist in Freeport
| for many years.

Funeral operators say
that since his retirement,

' they have been affected

: by the slow release of

- bodies by authorities.
This, they said, some-

times leaves them with

_ insufficient time to pre-

pare bodies for viewing

for bereaved family

members.

' «The Tribune made sev-

' eral attempts on Tuesday

to contact hospital

, administrator Sharon

' Williams.

“She did not return calls
or messages up to press
time.

. Search

While in Grand
Bahama:this week, Min-
ister of Health Dr Mar-
cus Bethel said that an
active search is underway
to find a resident pathol-
ogist for Grand Bahama.

“In the meantime, tem-
porary arrangements
have been made for a
pathologist out of Nassau
to travel to Grand
Bahama once a week
until the position can be
filled.

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FNM leadership hopeful says
he will stay the course

DION FOULKES said yes-
terday that he sees himself as
the only person able to unite
the FNM in the run-up to the
next general election.

And he stated categorically
that he intends to stay the
course and battle for the par-
ty leadership at next month’s
convention.

The former education min-
ister ruled out any prospect
of a pre-convention deal, say-
ing: “I entered this campaign
because I have certain views
and a definite plan for my
party.

“The only way I can imple-
ment that plan is to run at the
convention and to win. I
intend to run and I intend to
win.”

Mr Foulkes’ statement
rebutted suggestions by some
observers that he would with-
draw from the contest under
pressure from supporters of
former prime minister Hubert
Ingraham or current party

leader Tommy Turnquest.

He said: “It is absolute rub-
bish for anyone to entertain
the proposal that I would
strike up a deal with another
candidate.”

Declaration

Mr Foulkes’ declaration of
intent comes as FNM sup-
porters were left in a state of
uncertainty by recent devel-
opments in the leadership

battle.

The decision to continue

‘with Mr Alvin Smith as

House opposition leader has
left them wondering whether
Mr Ingraham is still in the


















The Tribune wants to hear
from people who are
making news in their
neighbourhoods. 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.

‘

Share your news

Phone: e: 325- 3336 |



DION FOULKES’ statement
rebutted suggestions by some
observers that he would with-
draw from the contest.

running for the overall lead-
ership.

Meanwhile, current leader
Tommy Turnquest is hanging
on to his position, resisting all
efforts to remove him.

A Foulkes supporter said
yesterday that his candidate
was the only chance of unifi-
cation the FNM had after
the “shambles” of recent
weeks.

“T think at the end of the
day, the contest will be
between Dion Foulkes and
Tommy Turnquest. I think it
is going to become more and
more difficult for Ingraham

to get into the contest as time .

goes on.






“I believe Mr Ingraham is
very concerned about his pub-
lic image, and whether his
dignity will be intact when all
this is over,” said the source.

“J think he is concerned
about his legacy as a senior
statesman. For these reasons,
I don’t think he will get into
the leadership battle.”

The source said Mr Ingra-
ham was a unifying force in
1992 — a man able to pull
together all factions in the
FNM.

a8
Unify
“However, today he is
merely leader of one of the
factions: He is no longer a

unifying force. I think we
need a leader who can unify

‘both the Turnquest and

Ingraham supporters and
bring the party together.”
Meanwhile, Montagu MP
Brent Symonette’s indecision
over the deputy leadership
came under fire yesterday.
FNM sources said he had

made the mistake of basing -

his decisions on the possible
actions of others.

“His whole programme was
based on what Ingraham was
doing. I think he should have
come out with a firm and
decisive statement, whatever
other people were doing,”
said a party source.

“I think he has lost a lot of
credibility. It has really dam-
aged him politically.” «





THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 5





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PAGE 6, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005



LOCAL NEWS

THE TRIBUNE



The other side of Sir Stafford Sands

VIEWPOINT

Mee debate ensued
in the wake of the gov-

ernment’s announced intention
earlier this year to remove the
image of Sir Stafford L. Sands
from the $10 note of our local cur-
rency, and even more — both pro
and con — after that avowed inten-
tion became a reality recently.

The justifying rationale stated
for such a drastic move was the
accusation levelled against Sir
Stafford of having been a racist.

While we hold no brief for Sir
Stafford, we have always held the
view that history should be taken
in its context — so that we do not
impose today’s yardstick on mat-
ters that occurred decades before,

_ When circumstances were com-
pletely different from how there
are presently.

Having lived through the Sands
era, and having been politically
active during the latter portion
of the same, we too are well
aware of the racist aspect of Sir
Stafford’s character and, given
the immense power that he wield-
ed politically in this country at
that time, we are also aware of
the adverse effect the abusive
employment of the same had on
the masses of our people.

However, fairness compels us
to point out that Sir Stafford was
not the only racist in the minority

' group governing the Bahamas ~

during that period in our history.
While we respect the feelings of
those Bahamians who despise Sir

Stafford for his racist attitude and ©

the pain and suffering they
endured due to the same, our case
against Sir Stafford is somewhat
different.

Here was a man who was con-
tent to perpetuate minority rule in
this former British colony, but
one who was not prepared to live
in the Bahamas once majority
rule had been attained in January,
1967.

Instead, he elected to abandon
this country following that his-
toric achievement by the masses,
even though the Bahamian peo-
ple had re-elected him to repre-
sent the City District in the House

of Assembly in that very same

national poll. °

DN eeentetesvana in fair-
ness to the man, Sir

Stafford was a -political giant, a
financial genius, and one who per-
haps made one of the greatest
contributions to the economic
development of the Bahamas —

Omega Psi Phi F magernity, Inc. ee

in. both the tourism and financial
services sectors.

In an address given by Mr
C'alvin Kemp on August 30 this
year in Freeport, Grand Bahama,
as that city celebrated its golden
jubilee, this aspect of Sir
‘Stafford’s legacy — among other
things — was quite eloquently
dealt with.

The occasion was a meeting of
the Rotary Club of Lucaya at
which Mr Kemp addressed that

civic organisation onthe topic: - ~

“Whe Legacy of Sir Stafford Sands
with Particular Reference to his
Contribution to the Miracle of
Freeport”.

iIHe commenced his well-
researched remarks thus:

‘On August 4 this year we cel-
ebrated the 50th anniversary of
the creation of the City of
Freeport, which came about when
the Government of the Bahamas
and a private company called and
now known as the Grand
Bahama Port Authority (GBPA)
signed the original Hawksbill
Creek Agreement in 1955.”

Comtinuing, Mr Kemp stated:
“Mr Wallace Groves, the origi-
nal cwner of the GBPA, was a



GEORGE

ney and confidante, whom he had
met during one of his earlier vis-
its to the Bahamas.”

ontinuing in this vein,
Mx Kemp added: “Even-
tually, Mr Groves revised his plan
so that all manufacturing and
building materials necessary for
the development of the project
would be imported duty-free and,
eventually, all items manufac-
tured in this ‘port area’ would be



Sir Stafford...
made one of
the greatest
contributions _

citizen of the United States of” to ‘the

America who had first visited the
Bahamas in 1930 and bought a
small island known as Little
Whaile Cay. On a subsequent vis-
it in 1946, Mr Groves bought for
his Canadian-born wife all of the
shares in the Abaco Lumber
Company, which was transferring
its activities An Abaco to Grand
Bahama.”

Mr Kemp ten had this to say:
“Just about this time, the
Bahamas was in the process of
putting together an ingenious eco-
nomic development plan, pri-
marily through the efforts of a
young lawyer named Stafford
Sands.” Continuing in this vein,
Mr Kemp told his audience that,
during: the course of his address,
he would attempt to not only doc-
ument the role of Sir Stafford in
the dewelopment of Freeport, but
also ex.amine his reputation as a
rabid and incorrigible racist.

Mr Kemp pointed out how, in
the early 1950s, “ideas began to
mature in the mind of Mr Groves
about the development of this
island which he thought to be ide-
ally situated on the Western
Hemisphere shipping lanes. It
seemed to be the perfect place to
establish a ‘free port’. So, he
decided that the project was
worth exploring and discussed it
with Sir Stafford Sands, his attor-

Pi: cl

4 presents |

economic
development
of the
Bahamas



exported duty free. “But, the
most important switch was that
all consumer goods brought in
would be liable to the normal
import duties.”

‘In concluding this point, Mr
Kemp said: “Sir Stafford was so
impressed with this new proposal
that he canvassed it among his
political colleagues who were
equally impressed and he was
instructed by Mr Groves to begin
preparation of the first draft of
the now famous Hawksbill Creek
Agreement.”

Via that agreement, according
to Mr Kemp, “Mr Groves’ Grand
Bahama Port Authority (GBPA)
undertook to construct a deep
water harbour and turning basin
at Hawksbill Creek to assist in
the establishment of an industrial
complex to be set up there. For
its part, the government agreed
to make available to the GBPA



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MACKEY

50,000 acres of Crown land,
including the bed of the sea, at a
price of one British pound (about
US $2.86) per acre.” __

Having been advised by Sir
Stafford, Mr Groves determined
it would be easier to promote a
profitable development if he
could provide amenities such as
hotels, residential and shopping
areas, golf courses, tennis cour!s
and other appropriate churc
school, health and amusemeut
facilities. These:-amenities, he said,
Mr Groves reasoned would
attract to Freeport executive aid
technically skilled persons, as well
as tourists and settlers.

To actualise the above vision,
Mr Kemp further stated, Mr
Groves joined forces with Cana-
dian Louis Chesler in 1961 to
form the Grand Bahama Devel-
opment Company. (Devco): The

~~GBPA then sold Devco some
102,000 acres upon which to-

develop the project-in an area
that became known as Lucaya.

’ However, a year later, slow
progress led the company to con-
sider casino gambling as a stimu-

lus to spur on further and faster _

.development. As such gambling
was unlawful in the Bahamas, it
required from the Governor in
Council the approval of a certifi-
cate of exemption from this pro-
hibition, as per the precedent set
in 1939 that allowed the Bahami-
an Club to operate a casino in
Nassau.

Continuing, Mr Kemp then
revealed the following: “On
March 20, 1963, Bahamas
Amusements Limited, a company
owned by Mr Chesler and Ms
Groves was incorporated. On the
very same day of its incorpora-
tion, Sir Stafford Sands, its attor-
ney, applied for a certificate of
exemption. One week later, on
March 27, 1963, the application
was considered by the Governor
in Council (which included Sir
Stafford) and approved with the
certificate being issued five days
later.

A: that certificate grant- :
ed the company to

operate casinos on the entire

island of Grand Bahama, Mr
Kemp said, for a period of 10
years, commencing January 1,
1964, it gave rise to the establish-
ment of the Monte Carlo Casino
in the newly-built Lucayan Beach
Hotel and El Casino in the Inter-
national Bazaar, across from the

’ then King’s Inn Hotel.

Proceeding on this point, Mr
Kemp then stated how on Janu-
ary 7, 1964, the British accorded
internal self-government to the
Bahamas. Thus, the Cabinet
replaced the old Executive Coun-
cil, on which Sir Stafford had
served, Sir Roland T Symonette
became our first Premier, and Sir
Stafford became a Cabinet Min-
ister with responsibility for the
tourism portfolio.

Mr Kemp further related how
in late 1966, The Wall Street Jour-
nal and other foreign newspapers
were reporting that the casinos
had been infiltrated by the Mafia.
In the wake of these allegations,
he continued, the UBP govern-
ment announced the appointment

of a Commission of Inquiry into.

the business of casinos in

‘Freeport and in Nassau. This

Commission was to begin its work
sometime after the general elec-
tion scheduled for January 10,
1967.

’ However, Mr Kemp continued,
the UBP lost that election, and
the PLP — with the help of Inde-
pendent member Mr Alvin Bray-
nen and Labour member Mr
Randol Fawkes — ushered in
majority rule via a coalition gov-
ernment with a one-seat margin.
Thus it was Sir Lynden O Pin-
dling, as the new Premier, who
ultimately appointed the Com-
mission of Inquiry on March 4,

1967, that the UBP had promised

the year-before, Mr Kemp added.

( ontinuing, Mr Kemp
stated that the Commis-
sion met for 45 days, heard 54

witnesses, and presented its .

report to the Governor in Octo-
ber, 1967. According to him, it
was a bombshell. He then had
this to say regarding the report:
“Among other things, the report
revealed that while he was legal
counsel for Mr Groves and the
GBPA, Sir Stafford Sands had
arrahged for himself and five of
the six members appointed by the
Governor to serve on the Execu-
tive Council, to sign ‘consultancy
agreements’ with the Port
Authority, and the GBPA paid

them hefty annual fees.”

Mr Kemp further stated that:
“These were the people who,
along with Sir Stafford, would
have authorised the government
to approve and issue the certifi-
cate of exemption for Bahamas
Amusements Limited to engage
in gambling and do so within a
record time of 12 days.”

In his address, Mr Kemp, nev-
ertheless, credited Sir Stafford for
his vision and support that gave
rise to the development of the
Magic City of Freeport. He also
went to great detail in lauding the-
great contribution Sir Stafford

. had made to our tourism industry,,

initially in his capacity as chair--
man of the Development Board:
and ultimately as Minister of;
Tourism.

Mr Kemp likewise commended
Sir Stafford for his visionary
efforts in establishing the financial
services sector of our economy;
and for the many investment:
incentives he caused to be legis-.
lated. He topped off this aspect of*
Sir Stafford’s contribution to the
development of the Bahamas by

’ highlighting the role he played in-

the decimalisation of Bahamian:
currency in 1966, pegging the.
same to the equivalent of the.
United States dollar. pe

In his concluding remarks, Mr
Kemp said: “In many ways, Sir,
Stafford’ story is filled'‘with great
irony, for he not only represented
the very best of the people of his
times, as evidenced by his contri-
butions in law, politics and‘ eco-,
nomic development, but he also:
represented the worst, as evi-
denced by his racism.’ :

In researching the life ani
times of Sir Stafford for his:
address, he found his story to be
such an intriguing saga that he:
grew to respect and admire the,
obviously positive traits withity

' this man. Regarding the address.

itself, Mr Kemp expressed the,
hope that he had succeeded in.
satisfying some of the curiosity,,
about this man, Sir Stafford,
whom he considered to have been
one of the most fascinating and
colourful personalities to havé
ever lived within our Bahama,
land.
Think on these things.

George W. Mackey’s book
“Millennium Perspectives”, a:
compilation of Viewpoints and:
other topics, is available at lead-
ing bookstores locally. E-mail:
georgewmackey@hotmail.com) :

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THE TRIBUNE

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 7

LOCAL NEWS

Tue Best SHOW IN TOWN

BUT WILL IT BE HIGH DRAMA OR
PURE COMEDY AT FNM RALLy?

S E E

Contract finally signed to make
d Bahama YMCA

’

repairs to Gran

@ By.DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport
Reporter
FREEPORT - The govern-

ment'signed a $340,000 contract
yesterday to begin major
restoration on the western sec-
tion of the YMCA, which was
badly damaged by last year’s
hurricanes.

The YMCA — the only
recreational sport facility on the
island — sustained extensive
structural and roof damage last
September during Hurricanes
Frances and Jeanne.

Over the past year, officials at
the YMCA have been desper-
ately trying to secure financial
assistance to restore the build-
ing on Settler’s Way and East
Atlantic Drive.

Grand Bahama Port Author-
ity principal Sir Jack Hayward,
who along with his partner the
late Edward St George, donat-
ed $1 million to the government
for hurricane restoration in
Freeport, demanded that the
government step in and assist
with the restoration.

Jerome Godfrey, regional
coordinator for NEMA,
announced that government has
signed a five-month contract
with Pyramid Construction for
restoration of the western por-



MoNoDAY





i CHRIS Harris of Pyramid Construction (left) signing the
contract with Jerome Godfrey from NEMA and Danny
Williams, chairman of the YMCA beard

tion of the building at a cost of
$341,500.

An additional $230,000 is
needed to.restore the eastern
section of the building, which
includes the gymnasium and fit-
ness centre.

Mr Godfrey said that YMCA
officials have already started to
restore that section of the build-
ing with money raised through
donations by corporate citizens
and fundraising events.

Daniel Williams, YMCA
board chairman, said: “It has
been one yéar and one month
since the facility and services
provided by YMCA was taken

out of commission. The pro-
grammes have been sorely

missed and the community has -

suffered long.

“T view today as a.new begin-
ning that marks the consumma-
tion of the commitment on the

part the government through -

NEMA and the board of direc-
tors partnering together with
the YMCA to restore the
YMCA,” said Mr Williams.

Dylan Knowles, from Grand
Bahama Port Authority, said
the company will offer its assis-
tance by ensuring that the build-
ings are refurbished safely and
effectively.



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PAGE 8, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005

How to rescue an organisation

wi
B
E

Preom time to time
organisations lose their
way, be they church, business,
civic or political organisations.
What does it mean for an
organisation to lose its way?

it means that the people in
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occupied with basic survival as
»pposed to fulfilling the organ-
sation’s mission.

!t means that the organisa-

tion becomes focused on its
internal challenges rather than
its external opportunities. It
means that egos in the organi-
sation loom larger than the
organisation itself. °

This situation cannot be
allowed to persist and the bur-
den falls on the leader of any
such organisation to ensure that
it does not.

What follows are five steps a
leader should take to get his








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CLARIFY REALITY

Fis clarify reality.
Good leaders strive for
objectivity, even when, it is
painful to do.so; poor leaders
strive for comfort, even when
achieving it is harmful.

When an organisation has
lost its way, the leader wants to
know and to know in the most
certain terms what is going on.
This means making a clear
assessment of the environment
in which the organisation finds
itself.

There must be hard questions
asked about what the outside
world is doing to the organisa-
tion to harm it and what it is
doing that could help it.

__ There must be hard questions...
asked about what is taking place

among the members of the
organisation good and bad;
what is ailing the organisation;
what is, helping it.

Nothing and no-one can be

above examination. The leader

looks at himself first and then
others with a view to determin-
ing what is helpful and what is
harmful to the organisation.

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In this he shows his greatest
courage because he must over-
come the intrinsic fear of self-
examination.

The leader must examine his
organisation through the eyes
of its principal judges, its
patrons. What are its customers
or supporters saying about the
organisation? How are its com-
petitors beating the organisa-
tion out and what must be done
to re-establish a winning edge?



ZH

CALL A SUMMIT OF
LEADERS

Ses call a mission
summit. All the key

VARGO



Very often, discord in an
organisation is a sign that key
players do not agree on its’
mission. Mission is everything
to an organisation, for it
determines its purpose and >

direction.



The product of this step is a
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leaders of the organisation
should be assembled in confer-
ence to discuss the mission of
the organisation and only the
mission of the organisation.

The discussions should cen-
tre on agreeing what the mis-
sion is, whether there is any
need for adjustment, adjusting it
where agreed and achieving an
unqualified commitment to
making it happen.

Very often, discord in an

organisation is a sign that key

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sion. Mission is everything to
an organisation, for it deter-
mines its purpose and direction.

Mission dictates strategy, for

the only viable strategy is the

one that stands to fulfil the mis-
sion. If an organisation that has
lost its way cannot refocus on its
mission, it will remain lost.

STRATEGISE

hird, make sound
strategies for mission

fulfilment. Here, the lost organ-

-isation uses the information,

gathered in determining its

_. Strengths and weaknesses;
. Opportunities and threats as

well as the commitment to its
refocused mission to lay out
strategies for mission success,
Mission fulfilment becomes,
the gospel, therefore the leader;
conferencing with all stake-
holders, promotes every strate-
gy that stands to achieve the
organisation’s objectives and
goals. i
Strategising as in clarifying
reality, requires courage
because often strategies call for
changes that offend personal:
ambitions, inflated egos and.
special interests. i
Yet, strong leaders find the
courage because they want the
mission to succeed because in.
doing so a greater cause is

served. Indeed, the reason they

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THE TRIBUNE

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 9



a aa eee eee eee
that seems to have lost its way



Good leaders must be willing
to put out all that they have to
achieve the mission, if they
believe in it at all. In this
regard, a leader must
understand that there is a
difference between having a
thought and having another’s

thought.

SE a eT LET OT

took on the job as leader in the
first place, presumably, was to
help the organisation fulfil its
mission. Serving the mission is
how lost organisations find their
way again.

MAKE DECISIONS

Prous, make strategic
decisions. Having made

strategies for achieving the mis-
sion, the leader must guide the
organisation to make definitive
decisions about the next set of
actions to be taken. All may
not agree on what those actions
are but if consensus is arrived
at, the decisions should be
made.

The business of leadership
can be a lonely one but leaders

‘must learn to take risks, rea-

Montessorians

sonable risks. Having used the
best information available to
plot a set of options in response
to prevailing circumstances, a
leader chooses among his
options and sets out with gusto
to make them happen.

The leader, motivating,
coaching, guiding, encouraging
and protecting his people, push-
es steadily along, allowing only
the ultimate revelation that a
strategy cannot work to deter
him. He is energised by the
process that led to the clarity
of his mission, the sound strate-
gies that make its fulfilment
possible and the rewards of that
mission’s fulfilment.

GIVE OF YOURSELF
TOTALLY

Fim. invest personal
thought, time and
resources in seeing the mission
through. Leaders who come to
an assignment empty and
unwilling to be spent entirely
by it do not déserve the great
privilege given them to lead.
Good leaders must be willing
to put out all that they have to

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achieve the mission, if they
believe in it at all. In this regard,
a leader must understand that
there is a difference between
having a thought and having
another’s thought. A good .
leader must have clear, concise
thoughts of his own about life,
the mission and its pursuit. He
must be given to deep and fre-
quent reflections, so that he can
own the ideas he articulates to
others.

All good leaders seek counsel °
but often that counsel is sought
to augment thoughts of his own
rather than provide them alto-
gether.

A leader must appreciate the
difference between spending

time and passing time. Having
been around a long time is not
equal to having given one self to
good effort for a long time. The
quality of a good leader’s time is
measured not in terms of quan-
tity but in terms of results
achieved.

No-one should pretend that
helping a lost organisation, busi-
ness or otherwise, find itself is
an easy assignment; it is not. It
is, however, possible.

With determination, focus
and care, a leader can lift his
broken body out of the ashes
of ruin to rise to a certain vic-
tory.

He, however, must be willing
to do all in his power to lead

BAY STRE

the charge. In the end, whether
he ultimately succeeds or not
depends on whether he is able
to secure the confidence of the
people he leads; to do so, he
must call on all the emotional
intelligence and social skills he
can muster. |

Failure is possible but so is
victory and it is the latter upon
which he should focus.

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PAGE 10, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005

THE TRIBUNE



Police come to rescue of

FROM page one

However, when she signalled
to turn through the corner
where she lives, the man sound-
ed his horn, which she ignored.
She said she did not go home,
but drove through the corner
before her residence and the
man still pursued her.

She said she told her 13-year-
old nephew, who was travelling
with her, to call the police. The
alleged culprit, she said, blocked



THURSDAY
OCTOBER, 13°

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her car, but she was able to
manoeuvre the vehicle and
escaped his trap. In just two min-
utes, she said, a number of police
officers arrived on the scene.
She said while waiting at the
front entrance of the City Mar-
ket parking lot at Cable Beach,
she saw the man speeding west
on Bay Street. Police gave
chase, while two officers rode
in her car to escort her home.
In an interview with The Tri-
bune, the woman said police
















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acted very swiftly and were very
professional.

She said when they came to
her home they searched the
exterior of her property. “They
were very professional to the
highest order and they were
very concerned for my safety.”

She encouraged others to
pray before venturing on to the
road, to be very alert to travel
with a second person and to
have a cellphone.

Morey Evans, assistant super-
intendent at Cable Beach police
station, told The Tribune that
they were hoping to catch the
suspect pursuing the woman,

woman

but no-one was arrested. Police
are following some leads,

Assistant Commissioner
Reginald Ferguson said: “If
someone calls the police with
suspicious circumstances going
on around them, we will
respond. That is the kind of
thing we want the public to do
to prevent crime.

“What I would strongly sug-
gest is that if you feel you are
being followed then drive to the
nearest police station. That is
the first order of the day. Do
not take the chance of trying to
do your own counter surveil-
lance.” he added.

ormer beauty

ueen in court

FROM page one

Magistrate Crawford Mck-
ee set November !8 as the
date to hear from the nurse
who attended them.

The court heard that Mr
Sullivan told Hull, who is a
former beauty queen, that he
and his wife were no longer
living together.

He allegedly told Hull he
was living alone at his home

on Elbow Cay, Hope Town.
Hull lives at Pelican Shores,
on the mainland at Marsh
Harbour.

The court heard that sever-
al times, Hull visited Mr Sul-
livan at his home, and his wife
Was never present.

However, on the last occa-
sion, it was alleged, an
enraged Hull attacked Mrs
Sullivan upon finding her at
his home.

Tribune celebrates sales

FROM page one

its steady circulation climb, the
Guardian has slumped by
another 6.3 per cent year-on-
year, showing a total loss of
more than 18 per cent over the
last two years. j

The news comes as The Tri-
bune launches a new promo-
tional campaign based on the
slogan “My Voice - My News-
paper” - highlighting the paper’s
solid standing in all sections of
the community.

Managing editor John Mar-
quis said yesterday: “The Tri-

. bune is a paper for every sec-

tion of Bahamian society. Peo-

ple know they can rely on us

to take on the big issues and
tell the truth. That’s why they
are turning to us in increasing
numbers.

“The Tribune's continuing
climb is particularly heartening
when the global trend for daily
newspapers is downwards. It
shows that we are being seen
by more and more people as
the leading media voice in the
Bahamas.”

Latest ABC figures show the
Guardian’s weekly sale at
64,713, a 6.3 per cent fall year-
on-year. The Tribune’s weekly
sale is up to 76,297 — a rise of
six per cent.

For the first time in recent
memory, the Guardian’s aver-

age paid circulation on four days
a week is under 10,000. Even
The Tribune’s Saturday sale —
by far its lowest of the week —-
is higher than that at 10,792.

A media analyst said: “Sev-

- eral makeovers in the last few

years have failed to halt the
Guardian’s slide. It has lost a
lot of ground since the 1990s.
The Tribune is now unques-
tionably the dominant force and
it’s hard to see how anyone else
will catch it.”

The Tribune’s marketing
manager, Sean Moore, said the
new promotional campaign was
developed after considering the
significant editorial and circu-
lation strides the newspaper

Oost

had made over the last seven
years.

“The Tribune has clearly
become the first choice of peo-
ple seeking information that is
important to their lives, be. it
local, regional or internation-
al,” he said.

“The readers’ choice of how
they spend their 50 cents has
allowed us to increase our cir-
culation another six per cent,
while others are declining.

“The Tribune enjoys a repu-
tation of providing accurate and
reliable information to assist the
public in formulating consid-'
ered ideas and opinions; and’
helping our advertisers to reach
their customers.”









THE TRIBUNE

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 11



LOCAL NEWS ee



@ FROM left is Assistant Commisioner Reginald Ferguson of the RBPF, Chief Superintendent
Hulan Hanna of the RBPF, chairman of Crime Prevention Comittee Chamber of Commerce
Branville McCartney, and president of the Christioan Council Reverend William Thompson

Police blame persons on bail

FROM page one ing us information that willhelp public will be the worst thing
in solving crime. To be decep- we can ever do to ourselves,”
today’s society, is “something tive and not responsive to the he said.
that we need to look at from
the highest level of our coun-
try. ”?

Also appearing on the show
were Reginald Ferguson, assis-
tant commissioner of police with
responsibility for crime, Branville
McCartney, chairman of crime
prevention committee Chamber
of Commerce, and Rev William

‘Thompson, president of the
Bahamas Christian Council.

“There are factual events
whereby persons who were out
on bail committed murder, if I
am not mistaken, and that is
something we have to look
into,” said Mr McCartney.

He said that many times
when persons, who are out on
bail, are brought before the
court, if one looks at their pre-
vious record they should not be
out on bail.

He is of the opinion that if
someone is allowed to have bail.
by law, that there should be
some way of monitoring the

person until their actual case is goes out to Samantha Neely from your
called before the court. 3 brotherenn ide

Switching his focus to the parents, sisters, brothers, nieces, nephews,
reporting of crime to the public, | grandparents, aunts, uncles, cousins, godparents,
Mr Hanna stressed that the |. and friends.

police force is not in the busi-
ness of hiding crime.

“We understand that we need | /
the public’s participation in giv- Me We love you.

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PAGE 12, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005

BACARDI & COMPANY LIMITED

Bacardi & Company Limited is seeking
candidates for the position of

Assistant Controller of Finance.

The Company has been based in Nassau for over 40 years with
significant manufacturing operations in the areas of bulk rum
production and bottling of various spirit beverages, primarily for
export markets.

The Assistant Controller will be responsible for leading the budgeting
and analysis functions within the Finance department. While
reporting to the Financial Controller the incumbent will be required
to plan and implement the annual budget and quarterly revised
estimate processes across the entire organisation. In addition the
successful candidate is expected to manage the budget reporting
submissions into the parent company including treasury forecasts.

Other key duties include the performance of quarterly financial .

statement variance analysis and management of our global product _

costing system.

The successful candidate must hold a professional designation
with ten (10) to fifteen (15) years experience.

A CA or CPA designation is preferred.
Furthermore the individual must possess the ability to work
independently under pressure to consistently meet deadlines.

Must be a self starter and a team player.

Salary and benefits are commensurate with experience.
Interested candidates should forward copies of their curriculum
vitae directly to the Bacardi & Company Limited PO. Box N-4880,
Nassau, N.P., The Bahamas. —
Attention The Human Resources Manager

Information may also be forwarded via e-mail to
dacartwright@bacardi.com

Application Deadline: October 28, 2005

BACARDI AND THE BAT DEVICE ARE REGISTERED TRADEMARKS OF BACARDI & COMPANY LIMITED



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THE TRIBUNE



LOCAL AND CARIBBEAN NEWS



Castro and Chavez
due at summit

= &

“Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content Hi





Available from Commercial News Providers”



Distance learning head
pays visit to Freeport

A DISTANCE learning
expert paid a visit to Freeport at
the invitation of Success Train-
ing College.

Resource Development
International’s regional direc-
tor for North America and the

Caribbean, John Evans, made:: °

the trip to address an informa-
tional meeting for the launch of

the bachelor’s depres in busi-
ness management and business
information technology and the
master’s degree in business
administration offered by the
University of Sunderland in the
UK

‘Mr Evans:also paid visits:to

the Grand Bahama Port
Authority, the Grand Bahama

Hotel

Crystal Palace Casino

Chamber of Commerce, the
Ministry of Education, and the
Grand Bahama Rotary Club of
Sunrise.

Accompanying Mr Evans on
were the president of Success
Training College Dr Deswell
Forbes, Freeport campus direc-
tor Eric Stewart and programme
director Bernadette Smith.








For Long & Dedicated Service



Ist Row- Maxine Eldon, 32 years, Nassau Beach Hotel
Violet Smith, 22 years, Radisson Cable Beach Resort
Agnes Burnside, 36 years, Nassau Beach Hotel
Lucille McPhee, 22 years, Radisson Cable Beach Resort

2nd Row - Kenneth Missick, 22 years, Wyndham Nassau Resort
Gerald Simons, 22 years, Wyndham Nassau Resort
Elgin Horton, 22 years, Wyndham Nassau Resort

Pictured with (third row)

~ Earle Bethell ,GM, Nassau Beach Hotel; F Renee

McKinney, Director, Human Resources, Cable Beach Resorts; Gerard For-
rester, VP, Security; and Andrew HeLal, VP, Operations

Retirees not pictured: Eugene Iphill, 46 years, Nassau Beah Hotel; Alburn
Rolle, 8 years, Wyndham Nassau Resort and Neil Horton, 7 years, Wyndham

Nassau Resort



ott

THE TRIBUNE





LOCAL AND CARIBBEAN NEWS

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 13

inister claims goverment policy

will encourage economic growth

By Bahamas Information
Services

THE total capital investment
represented by several major
dévelopments that are either
under construction or are about
‘ to-begin construction, exceeds
SL 5 billion, according to Min-
‘ister of Financial Services and
Investments Allyson Maynard-
Gibson.

«Mrs Maynard-Gibson said
the figure represents second
home, time share and fraction-
al ownership, resort and con-
Bgpotel developments.






success in this area to the sound
investment, economic and polit-
ical climate that currently exists.

Mrs: Maynard-Gibson said
this climate continues to
encourage a steady stream of
investment interest.

The $1.5 billion figure, she
said, does not include a num-
ber of projects that have been
approved by the government,
nor projects that are currently
under consideration.

She said the successful exe-
cution of the government’s pol-
icy of encouraging at least one
anchor investment on each
island will further help to stim-

John S. George

“Here to help, every step of the way!”

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Prices good while supplies.last [Photos shown may not be actual product]

ulate the local economies with-
in those islands.

“While the real estate mar-
ket in New Providence has been
steadily growing for quite some
time now, the great story is the
remarkable growth of interest
in the Family Islands, which
translates into a more balanced
environment of economic
opportunity for a wider spec-
trum of Bahamians,” said the
minister.

“In fact, more than ever
before, investment to the
Bahamas is focused on the sec-
ond-home and high-end resi-
dential community markets.







“The government is excited
about the recently approved
major investment proposals that
have embraced these types of
components, as well as the
numerous proposals currently
under review by my ministry
that include a range of diverse
tourism-oriented real estate
offerings,” she said.

Mrs Maynard-Gibson said
that the government is commit-
ted to ensuring that Bahamian
professionals and industry
stakeholders are able to “max-
imise on the immediate and
long-term impacts to be felt”
from these investments.

witha BA Corporate Pension Plan.




















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PAGE 14, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005












pit

NOW ONLY

ES



aan eo ae eee ees

PRs te



STS
Eins

Bao At



SE

WOULD you be stunned if
you offered full-price for a
home, and then the vendors
rejected your offer in favour of
another, also at full-price? Then
you’d also be surprised to learn
that vendors are not obligated
to accept any offer — even one
higher than full price.

. Not selling at the advertised
price wouldn’t work well for
retailers, but when sellers set
an “asking price,” it’s just that —
they’re “asking” for an offer to
match that. Asking and accept-
ing are two different things.

Protect yourself by only
offering to purchase a home
that is listed with a BREA real
estate professional. This gives
you some guarantee that the
vendors have been encouraged
to price the home fairly and



CHIEF Petty Officer (CPO)
Mario Bain is the most. recent
senior non-commissioned offi-
cer of the Royal Bahamas
Defence Force to graduate from
the United States Coast Guard’s
Chief Petty Officers’ Academy
in Petaluma, California.

Bain recently returned home
following the successful com-
pletion of a six-week course
designed to enhance the man-
agement and leadership skills
of supervisors.

The training was made possi-
ble through the International
Military Education Training
(IMET) scheme, which is facil-
itated by the United States
Embassy in Nassau.

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to reasonably consider all
offers.

It follows that you should be
wary of abnormally low prices
that might signify a seller who
is trying to create a bidding
frenzy with no intention of
accepting the initial price. You
should avoid getting into con-
tractual obligations with such a
party.

The best you can do is to
make your offer simple and sol-
id with no contingencies. You



MARIO Bain

development were undertaken.

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‘e you feeling
rather rejected?

S

don’t know what the sellers cont
sider a “perfect” offer, or why
they will or won’t accept yours.
To avoid disappointment, it’s a
good idea to be prepared to
make an offer on more than efie
home in case the first one falls
through.



BDF officer on course

Petty Officers seeking promo-
tion to Chief Petty Officer.
In order to encourage full.

participation by students, the’

classroom instructional meth’
ods employed by trainers:
included lectures, discussions;
role-playing scenarios, case
studies, problem solving. |
Students were also challenged
to participate in physical fitness
activities such. as aerobics, swim-
ming and bike riding. ae
CPO Bain, a 25-year veteran
of the Defence Force, 'hias'
served in many important
strategic areas of the organisa-
tion over the years, including
the commando squadron, 'the
training department and the
operations department, """
He also distinguished himself
as a member of the Caribbean
Community (CARICOM) bat-
talion during peacekeeping
efforts in Haiti in the mid-1990s.
CPO Bain currently servés'ds
a patrol boat coxswain.

LASMONNANAN NNSA,

Royal Bank

Ls), of Canada’





IHE |THIBUNE






a HATTIEME, Martha, Yolanda, Sean and Ben

(Photo: Stone McEwan)

Top employees
celebrate win
in the Bahamas

THREE winners of the Aba-
co Club’s employee of the year
award got the chance to sam-
ple. the best of what the
Bahamas has to offer,

Peter de Savary, founder
and chairman of Abaco Club
at Winding Bay, has launched
employee incentive pro-
grammes worth $61,600 in cash
awards each year along other
benefits at all of his proper-
ties, .

In, September, three staff
members of his Cherokee Plan-
tation Club in South Carolina
~ Martha Williams, one of the
cooks, Sean Scriven, the auto-
mobiles detailer for the fleet of





lst Bahamas National
Optimist Championship

September 24-25, 2005

RBC Royal Bank of Canada, a main
sponsor of the first-ever Bahamas
National Optimist Championship,
congratulates and thanks everyone who
participated in this exciting event.

The regatta, hosted by the Bahamas
Sailing Organization, The Nassau Yacht
Club and the Royal Nassau Sailing Club,
was sailed by over 40 New Providence
students from 7-15 years of age.

The two-day Championship was highly
competitive and a true testimonial to the
thrill of sailing. Finally, over the last two
races, Christopher Sands emerged as the
overall champion; he will attend the 2006
World Championships:in Puerto Rico,

RBC Royal Bank of Canada salutes
Christopher and his fellow sailors as well
as everyone who participated in making
this event a great success,

www. rbcroyalbank.com/caribbean

vehicles at the club, and Ben-
jamin Garrett, assistant golf
course superintendent ~ were
all winners of the employee of
the year award.

One of the perks that accom-
pany the title.is a vacation at

‘

any one of the properties in Mr .

de Savary’s chain of exclusive
clubs.

All three winners chose to
visit the Bahamas and the Aba-
co Club.

Even though each of them
won in a different year, they all
decided to cash in on their well-
deserved winnings at the same
time.

The winner is also allowed to

bring along one person of their
choosing. Mrs Williams brought
her sister Hattieme Ellis, Sean
was accompanied by his fiancée

Yolanda Ericka Polite and Ben-

jamin came alone,

_All were first-time visitors to
the Bahamas with the excep-
tion of Ben, who saw the Abaco
Club in its infancy. He could
not believe his eyes when he
entered the gates. “I couldn't
Heaps this turning out like
this”.

As well as the Abaco Club,
the trio visited Elbow Cay, the
historic site of the world famous
candy-stripe naa in Hope
Town,

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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAUE is




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PAGE 16, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005

Hf

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Hea)





THE TRIBUNE THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 17





PAGE 18, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005 : . THE TRIBUNE
LOCAL NEWS





>
»
9

Athletes put Eleuthera

. @ ROCK SOUND, Eleuthera - Eleuthera native and member of the Bahamas’ 2005 World
Championships team Chris Brown (centre) flanked by his parents Harcourt (left) and Nola Brown,
on October 6 during the “Bahamas on top of the world,” celebration. Mr Brown was a member of
the silver-medal-winning men’s 4 x 400m team. He was a part of the 12-member contingent of who |
represented the Bahamas at the championships in Helsinki, Finland who travelled to Eleuthera, Grand

Bahama and Abaco between October 5 and 6.
(BIS Photo: Eric Rose)







Janice Weech Dellarece Worrell Gloriann Brathwaite *~ "Lillian Moss
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HB ROCK SOUND,
Eleuthera - Children cheering
for the athletes on October 6 |

‘during the “Bahamas on top
of the world” celebration in

In observance of Breast Cancer Awareness Month redeem this | Rock Sound.
voucher for 50% off the cost of a mammogram at Doctors Hospital* | . (BIS Photo: Eric Rose)

Mammograms save lives, schedule yours today!

“Women who have not had a mammogram performed at Doctors Hospital.
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The Tribune wants to hear
from people who are
“making news in their
neighbourhoods. 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.







THE TRIBUNE = THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 19

‘on top of the world’







CFA SOCIETY OF THE BAHAMAS

CFA PROGRAM INFORMATION EVENING:

“AN INTRODUCTION TO THE CFA (CHARTERED
FINANCIAL ANALYST) PROGRAM AND THE
EDUCATION REVIEW COURSE”

Wednesday, October 19th, 2005

6:00 p.m. Cocktails
6:30 p.m. Presentation



@ ROCK SOUND, Eleuthera - Members of the Bahamas’ 2005 World Championships team (from : Abaco Island room
left) Jackie Edwards, Chandra Sturrup and Tonique Williams-Darling interacting with the crowd. British Colonial Hilton
(BIS Photo: Eric Rose)
One Bay Street



COST: . Complementary

RESERVATIONS: _ PRE-REGISTRATION REQUIRED

David Ramirez, CFA
David.ramirez@ansbacher.bs
Telephone: 502-3683

The Chartered Financial Analyst (CFA @) Program is a globally recognized
standard for measuring the competence and integrity in the fields of portfolio management -
and investment analysis. Three levels of examination verify a candidate’s ability to apply
the fundamental knowledge of investment principles across all areas of the investment
decision-making process.

The next examination date is June 3, 2006 and the final registration and enrollment
date is March 15, 2006. We encourage all interested persons to attend the information
evening to learn more about the CFA Program.

Miss Magali Granges, CFA, President of the CFA Society of The Bahamas, will
present a brief outline of the CFA Institute, the CFA Program and the local society. Mr.
Christopher Dorsett, CFA, Education Chair, will provide an outline of the 2005-06
Education Programs PAGE. for Level I, II, and III candidates.







@ ROCK SOUND, Eleuthera, — Bahamian runner Nathaniel McKinney posing with Preston H
‘Albury high school stude i on October 6. Mr a is‘a member ofthe silver-medal-winning
men’s 4 x 400m team. © ‘ .








"(BIS Photo: ‘Bric Rose)



“And have a |
chance to win

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The Tribune



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PAGE 22, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005 THE TRIBUNE
LOCAL NEWS






Abaco makes a song











FOX HILL ASERY
PO BOX $$. 6321 @ TEL: (242) 324-1302

BERNARD ROAD @ (242) 324-6147
NASSAU. BAHAMAS FAX: [242] 324-8086

OCTOBER ONLY

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The Bahamas Telecommunications Company Ltd. (BTC) is pleased
to. invite Tenders.for the printing, binding.and delivery of the four. J... et
“editions of the 2006-2008 Bahamas Telephone Directories. | ee 4 nO ee Bey TOWN, ABACO- Treasure

Cay primary school students:

2 Sindy as «Bs pone performing on October 5 at the:
Interested companies may collect a tender specification from the NEW B mY fl Pi | il i BB SC Bootle rally.

‘office of the Vice President, Central and Southern Bahamas, located OVER YOUR (BIS Photo: Eric Rose)

in BTC’s Administrative Building, John F. Kennedy Drive, between 1) A aD a

the hours of 9:00a.m. and 4:30p.m. Monday through Friday.
The Affordable Solution




TOP: COOPER’S TOWN,
ABACO - Amy Roberts pri-
mary school students Blair
Johnson (left) and Quitel Charl-
ton performing on October 5 at
a rally at SC Bootle secondary









Tenders are to be sealed in an envelope marked “TENDER FOR THE
SUPPLY OF TELEPHONE DIRECTORIES” and delivered to the









. ; . RS or Nampionsnips team.

* Bathtub Liners are designed to fit over worn-out bathtubs Ministry of Youth, Sports and

: *Wall Surrounds to cover existing bath walls: In simulated Tile and Marble Culture representatives, athlet-

Mr. Michael J. Symonette * Shower Base Liners to go over existing Shower bases ic stakeholders and 12 members
President &CEO © ~ * Cultured Marble Vanity Tops and Sinks ot ee eoituigen Cre
Bahamas Telecommunications Company Limited "Great Shower Door selection ii Helsinki, Finland visited the
* Quality Faucets, All-Wood Vanities islands of Abaco and Grand

John F. Kennedy Drive
P.O.Box N-3048
Nassau, The Bahamas

Bal a that day.
www.rebathbahamas.com Bete
RE BATH BAHAMAS ator

All tenders must be received by 4:00p.m. on Monday October 17,
“Bahamas Only One-day Bath Remodeler” j hone

2005.






Telephone ra 2 «i?
BTC reserves the right to accept or reject any or all tenders. (242) 393-8501 ‘Authorized Des : “oo
Visit our Showroom & Office located at the Red Carpet Inn, East Bay Street
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THE TRIBUNE THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 23



and dance over athletes’ visit









& COOPER’S TOWN, ABACO - Students gathered at
SC Bootle. ;
, (BIS Photo: Eric Rose)



@ COOPER’S TOWN, ABACO - Bahamian 400m runner
Christine Amertil speaking to students at the SC Bootle rally.

Standing next to her is Troy McIntosh.
(BIS Photo: Eric Rose)



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PAGE 24, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005 } THE TRIBUNE
LOCAL NEWS





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i GOVERNOR’S HARBOUR, Eleuthera — Bahamian javelin legend and member of the Bahamas’ ;
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THE TRIBUNE

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 25
LOCAL NEWS

C O lle ae : ) @ THE new head boy and head girl,
~ S Kyle Ingraham and Jessica Lowe,

lead prefects out of the auditorium
after being presented with their ties
and pins. Earlier in the afternoon,

ee pes Kyle and Jessica were also honoured
7 2 . | for their academic achievements.
7) . ee i Kyle received the subject prizes for

both physics and computers and -
received recognition for attaining
four ‘A’ grades in the 2005 BGCSE

ee ; : veret “4 exams. Jessica, who received the
eee ie oe Fake sand subject prize in both chemistry and
a 3 ra religious education, also earned seven
a cane a A ‘A’ grades in the 2005 BGCSE exams

FRIENDS and family mem-
bers joined administrators,
teachers and students in the
Queen’s College Auditorium
on September 29 for the third
annual “Celebration of Excel-
lence” ceremony.

The celebration was held
under the theme: “Pathways to
success” and applause greeted
honorees as they walked the
red carpet to accept certificates
for outstanding performance
during the past school year.

In her welcome address to
board members, foundation
‘members, special guests, par-
ents, friends of the honourees
and honourees, principal
Andrea Gibson praised staff,
students and parents for their
exemplary efforts and out-
standing achievements.

Miss Gibson told honourees
that they should be proud of
their accomplishments and that
the whole Queen’s College
family was proud to celebrate
‘with them.

First to be honoured were
former grade six students who
excelled in the various skills
tested in the 2005 GLAT exam-
inations.

Then followed the high
school subject prize winners for
the:2004-2005 school year. Cer-
tificates, presented by deputy
head of the high school
Heather Wood were awarded
to the best junior high students
(grades seven to nine) and the
best senior high students
(grades LOto 11).

Next, deputy head of high
school Henry Knowles pre-
sented certificates to BIC hon-
ourees. ;

These students earned one

or more “A” grades in the June-

BJC examinations.

| All together, 60 students
were honoured in this category,
21 of whom were eighth
graders. Some of these eatned
‘A’ grades in as many as three
BJC subjects.

Those who achieved excel-
lence in the June 2005 BGCSE
examinations were next to be
honoured.

Before the presentations, it
was noted that all the students
had achieved success through
a programme of acceleration.

Certificates were presented
by Shawn Turnquest, vice prin-
cipal and head of high school.

' While in grade eight, nine,
10 or 11, these
-honourees achieved ‘A’

grades in the recent BGCSEâ„¢

exams, (traditionally a grade 12
exam). :

In all, 51 students were hon-
oured for their excellence.

Principal Andrea Gibson
presented certificates to the

- final group of honourees.

In all, 25 students received
recognition for having earned a
place on the prestigious Prin-
cipal’s List. In order to be
recognised in this category, a
student must maintain a GPA
of 3.7 or above throughout the
school year.

Reverend “Bill” Higgs, Min-
ister of Trinity Methodist
Church congratulated all the
honorees and commended their
commitment to excellence.

He said that he hoped the
ceremony would motivate
every student to strive for excel-
lence in the coming year.

The programme concluded
with the installation of high
school prefects for the new
school year 2005-2006.

' After the “passing of the
torch” ceremony, in which the
new head prefects promised to
carry the light of knowledge out
into the world, the teacher
mentors formed a guard of hon-
our and the newly installed pre-
fects left the platform to the
applaud and cheers of their
classmates and family members.

® See pages 26 and 27 for
more pictures

For ae ae :

ou ay Oey

oo) Insight on
Plc ey

and was a Principal’s List honouree.

“market Seer ee
Bence ited a

a7 World prea aI British Airways’
aa lL Tel for the fantastic LUC aroLicelal yy
oo co Se to London.

“For these Prt more fantastic afer Tet ba.com, call British Airways at
it ole ies or contact your aa Travel et AL

World Traveller Plus, the new space between economy and business, offers seven inches extra leg
room, laptop power in every seat, double weight hand-luggage allowance and priority meals.
We suspect the market will respond very favourably indeed.

‘BRITISH AIRWAYS

“Terms and Conditions: Special introductory fare available for sale until Oct 21, 2005, for travel from Nassau to London from Oct 30, 2005
until Mar.31, 2006. This fare attracts additional taxes and fees. Other conditions may apply.







AGE 26, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005 THE TRIBUNE
LOCAL NEWS





College awards

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@ DEPUTY head of high school
‘Heather Wood presents a certifi-
cate to deputy head girl, Tajh Fer-
guson who received senior high
subject prizes in biology, Spanish,
mathematics, English language
and religious knowledge. Tajh
also earned six ‘A’ grades in the
2005 BGCSE examinations and
was a Principal’s List honouree.

KOTEX LIGHTDAYS

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a GRADE seven students describe ways in which they have been successful in their lives -
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Distributed by The d’Albenas Agency, Palmdale 322-144)



“It’s one coat cee easy to aly. and
Very affordable.

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Fax: (242) 393-4541

Email: paintple@coralwave.com



THE TRIBUNE THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 27



LOCAL NEWS

for achievement



‘ SF echay® +88 spas

se



Round Trip to Southampton
ee
ee

Visiting:Southampton, Santa Cruz de Tenerife, Visiting: Rio de Janeiro, Montevideo, Cape Hor
Salvador de Bahia, Monte Video, Port Stanley, Rio. (cruising only), Ushuaia, Punta Arenas, Chilea
de Janeiro, Dakar, Las Palmas de Gran Canaria; Fjords (cruising oniy), Puerto Monit, Valparaiso
Lisbon, Southampton £ Lao Nets WiSA= a ee : oe _ (3 days at sea)
Rates From: Inside $4249 Outside $4699.
Suites $6999. =
Gov.Fees: $66.11 / Port Charges (included): $77

Mi VICE-PRINCIPAL and head
of high school Shawn Turnquest
presents a certificate to Kyle
Chea, who was recognised for
obtaining four ‘A’ grades in the
BGCSE exams and being on the
Principal’s List.











Visiting: Valparaiso, Calla (Lima), Esmeraldas, Fuerte

. Amador, Puerto Caldera, Acapulco, Los Angeles.

eo ee - + — (8 days at sea).

-Rates From: Inside $2,444 Outside $2,735

3 St hee es ee Balcony $2,999.

EE Meol a PAR) oe Gov. Fees $47.40 / Port Charges (included): $300
Gov Fees:$67.23 e :

_ Mediterranean Explore









; oo i 12

TWO outstand es oe ces SS pce
eer nan MPHERE Visiting: New York, San Juan, Basseterre, St. George's, | _,VisitingSouthampton, Lisbon, Gibraltar, a
j . Grenada, Bridgetown, St. Vincent, Fort de France, Livorno, Cannes, Barcelona, Vigo, Southampton.
ninth graders, Zachary i Eat Sc eo pee a me Cae ecee)
d Kell Philipsburg, Charlotte, New York. (S'days:at sea) nee = ui )
Lyons and Kelly Rates From: Balcony $4499 Suites $14999 Eas
Bruney. Both students Gov Fees: $7.0:73 Port Charges (included): $360 inside $2549 Outside $3349 Balcony $3649.
reserved the gui aera TE | eer oes
high subject prize for Transatlantic/QueenMary2 Noch i eccentrics weceen







mathematics, having
earned an ‘A’ Grade Poe e ey
in the 2005 BGCSE i ee
examination. Zachary CMS ees Caeusieen
also received two ‘A’ _| Rates per person in US$, double occupancy and subject to change. Gratuities and air’ Additional
grades at BJC level oe SS

and earned a place on | oe a : | . VIAJ ESE
the prestigious ‘“\ ‘) : ree i @)
1: Ces oo Lit 16)





Re Ne ory ce ree ee





”
SEs it Fe egwtesd sew





aha syne
















ipal’s List wit

umulative GPA‘o a
at | mbo@verizon.net.do







ENS

SS

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« ~~

SS

SS



AK



PAGE 28, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005

THE TRIBUNE,



British anti-terror
legis

MINISTRY OF
TRANSPORT & AVIATION

PROPOSAL TO CHANGE A SHIP’S NAME

The Director of Maritime Affairs for the Commonwealth
of The Bahamas, hereby gives notice that in consequence
of the owner’s personal choice, application has been
received under Section 42 of the Merchant Shipping Act,
Chapter 268 in respect of the ship “CELTIC
AMBASSADOR” Official Number 725380 Gross
Tonnage 3739 Register Tonnage 1731 owned by Charles
M. Willie & Co. (Investments) Ltd, with its principal
place of business at Bahamas International Trust Building,
3rd Floor, P.O. Box N-8188, Nassau, Bahamas for
permission to change her name to “LUCY BORCHARD”
_ Tegistered at the port of Nassau in the said new name as
owned by Charles M. Willie & Co. (Investments) Ltd.

‘Any objection to the proposed change of name must be
sent to the Director of Maritime Affiars, RO. Box N-
4679, Nassau, N.P. The Bahamas within seven days from
the appearance of this notice.

Dated at Nassau this 23rd Day of September, 2005.

Ken McLean
Director of Maritime Affairs








lation revealed

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I ; GN-275

_ Ministry of Financial
Services and Investments



| THE REGISTRAR GENERAL’S DEPARTMENT . |
NOTICE TO LAW FIRMS AND INTERESTED PERSONS
SUBMITTING DEEDS AND DOCUMENTS FOR RECORDING

In our effort to (i) ensure the accuracy of our data base, (ii) facilitate the imaging of
documents and (iii) increase the efficiency of processing and returning original deeds
and documents lodged for recording, the following procedures are being implemented
with immediate effect in respect of all deeds and documents submitted for recording
on or after Ist June 2005 :-

1) The order of the documents forming a part of each deed should begin with the
actual instrument (indenture of conveyance, indenture of mortgage, declarations,

etc) followed by-any exhibits or plans referred to therein, the witness affidavits, |

' other affidavits and the backing sheet.

2) All pages (including by way of example witness affidavits, plans, architectural
certificate, backing sheet, apostilles etc) forming a part of any deed or document
submitted for recording must be numbered in sequential order. The numbering
may appear on the front of the page or in pencil in the upper right hand corner
on the back of each page.

3) Please ensure that there are ‘no eyelets or ribbons affixed to the deed or document.
4) Please ensure that there are very few staples attached.
5) Stamp Duty must be paid in full.

4 6) All plans and other exhibits attached to any deed or document must be no
i larger than 11x17.

7) All Satisfactions of Mortgage must be accompanied by the Registrar General’s
Satisfaction Page, which should be completed and attached to each Satisfaction
of Mortgage. The Satisfaction Page may be downloaded from the Registrar .
General’s website at www.bahamas.gov.bs/rgd or obtained from the Office of
the Registrar General.



8) The attached instrument Data Form. Each submitting person or firm is responsible
for ensuring that the Instrument Data Form is fully and accurately completed
and attached to each deed or document submitted for recording. The Instrument
Data Form may be downloaded from the Registrar General website at
www.bahamas.gov.bs/rgd or obtained from the Office of the Registrar General.

9). A pre-formatted Backing Sheet has been introduced and is to be used. This
Backing page may be downloaded from the Registrar General’s website at
www.bahamas.gov.bs/rgd or obtained from the Office of the Registrar General.

These procedures may be amended during the beta testing period and prior to the full
roll out of the automated system in 1 January 2006. paca

In the meantime, it is incumbent upon the persons/firm submitting deeds and other
documents to ensure that the deeds and documents are in legal order and statutorily
ready for recording as the Registrar General accepts no responsibility for the accuracy
of recorded documents beyond the requirements mandated by statute.

Please note that any deeds or documents that fail to comply with the foregoing
requirements will not be accepted or recorded. The submitting person or firm will
be so notified by email or telephone.

OQ EE EEE ——V—O

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THE TRIBUNE







Parties, Nightclubs
& Restaurants



Bacardi Happy Hour @ Power Boat Adventures Bar
and Grill (one door east of Texaco Harbour Bay),
every Friday. $3 Bacardi drinks all night and $3 beers.

Ladies Night @ Power Boat Adventures Bar and
Grill, every Saturday. Ladies free, Gents, $10 all
night. Bacardi Big Apple and other drink specials
all night long.

Wild Jungle, each and every Wednesday night @
Club Trappers, Nassau’s “upscale” gentleman’s club.
Featuring a female body painting extravaganza. Free
body painting @ 8 pm. Ladies always welcome.
Admission: Men free before 10 pm. Females free.
There will be free food and hors d'oeuvres between 9
and 10 pm. Open until 4 am.

Ladies Night @ Fluid Lounge, this and every Thurs-
day night. Doors open at 10pm. Ladies free before
lam, $10 after. Guys: $15 all night. Drink special: 3 @
$10 (Bacardi) Giveaways and door prizes every week.

Saturday Night Live every Saturday night @ Club
Fluid, Bay St. The biggest party of the week, pumping
.all your favourite hits all night long. Ladies in free
before 11pm. Strict security enforced.

Rave Saturdays @ Club Eclipse.:-DJ Scoobz spinning
the best in Old Skool. Admission $35, all inclusive
food and drink. :

Karaoke Music Mondaze @ Topshotters Sports Bar.
Drink specials all night long, including karaoke
warm-up drink to get you started. Party from 8pm-
until.

_ Reggae Tuesdays @ Bahama.Boom. Cover charge
includes a free Guinness and there should be lots of

* prizés' and | SuEpUSs: : Admission: Ladies'$10 and Men‘:

$15,

Hump Day Happy Hour @ Topshotters Sports Bar
every Wednesday 5pm-8pm. Free appetizers and
numerous drink specials.

The Pit @ Bahama Boom, every Thursday. Doors
open at 9pm, showtime 11.30pm. Cover charge $15.
$10 with flyer.

Fantasy Fridays @ Fluid Lounge, featuring late ‘80s
music in the VIP Lounge, Top of the charts in the
Main Lounge, neon lights and Go Go dancers. Admis-
sion: Ladies free before 11pm, $15 after; Guys $20 all
night.

Dicky Mo’s @ Cable Beach. Flavoured Fridays Hap-
py. Hour, every Friday. Drink specials: Smirnoff
Kamikaze Shots, $1; Smirnoff Flavoured Martinis, 2
for $10; Smirnoff Flavoured Mixed Drinks, 3 for $10.
Bahamian Night (Free admission) every Saturday
with live music from 8 pm to midnight. Karaoke Sun-
days from 8pm to midnight, $1 shots and dinner spe-
cials all night long.

Twisted Boodah Lounge @ Cafe Segafredo, Charlotte
St kicks off Fridays at 6pm with deep house to hard
house music, featuring CraigBOO, Unkle Funky and
Sworl’wide on the decks.

Chill Out Sundays @ Coco Loco’s, Sandyport, from
4pm-until, playing deep, funky chill moods with world
beats.

Sweet Sunday Chill Out Soiree Lounge, every Sun-
day, 4pm-midnight @ Patio Grille, British Colonial
Hotel.

Wet Sundays, every Sunday, noon-midnight @ Crys-
tal Cay Beach. Admission $10, ladies free.

TooLooSe @ Indigo Restaurant on West Bay St and
Skyline Drive. Singer/songwriter Steven Holden per-
forms solo with special guests on Thursday from 9pm
- midnight.

The Graham Holden Deal @ The Green
Parrot....David Graham, Steve Holden, Tim Deal
and Friends perform Sunday, 7pm - 10pm @ Hurri-
cane Hole on Paradise Island.

Jay Mitchell and Hot KC @ Palm Court Lounge,
British Colonial Hilton, Wednesday-Thursday 8pm-
12am.





Bounce” dance? Well, Fab-
-ulous Production is getting
_ ready to present Jamaican vs
Bahamian Dance Compes-

tion on Friday, October 14. _
So you better practice all the latest dance




Sunday Night Interlude @ Briteley’s Restaurant &
Lounge, Eneas St off Poinciana Drive. Featuring

_ Frankie Victory at the key board in the After Dark

Room every Sunday, 8.30pm to midnight. Fine food
and drinks.

Paul Hanna, Tabatha and Gernie, and the Caribbean
Express perform at Traveller’s Rest, West Bay St,
every Sunday, 6.30pm-9.30pm.

The Arts



Beneath the Surface featuring new works from the
NewSkool artists — Tamara Russell, Davinia Bullard,
Tripoli Burrows and Taino Bullard. The exhibition @
The Central Bank Art Gallery, Market St, runs
through October 14. Gallery hours 9.30am - 4.30pm.

Still Life Drawing workshop @ the National Art
Gallery of the Bahamas, Tuesday, October 18 and
Wednesday, October 19, 6.30pm - 9.30pm. In this
workshop, led by artist Jolyon Smith, still life is stud-

. ied both as an isolated phenomena and in relation to

their environment. The focus is on helping the student
observe and discover. This workshop is for persons
age 12 and over and will be held at the gallery on West
and West Hill Sts. Fee: $15 (members) and $20 (non-
members). Call the gallery at 328-5800 to secure a
space.

Bahamiam filmmaker Maria Govan will speak on
the topic New Directions in Filmmaking in the
Bahamas on Thursday, October 27, 6.30pm @ the
National Art Gallery of the Bahamas, West and West
Hill Sts. Maria will talk about process; how each film
experience has informed others and how making doc-
umetaries has provided her with a wealth of insight
that has inspired her to begin harnessing’ her own
voice as a director who is ready to take Bahamian film
to the world state. The talk is part of the gallery’s Nar-
row Focus series and is open to the public. Admission:
Free.



Jamaican vs Bahamian
Dance Competition

and have a good time.



re you good at ‘the “Willie



Street south, opposite Esso gas station and
the blue and white building.

moves if you want to compete. Or, if you’

aren’t such a good dancer, you can just watch — 6495.



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 29




The venue for the competition is The
Bahamas Public Service Union Hall on East






MC: DJ Fabulous. Music: Fabulous
Sounds. Doors open at 7pm and the show
starts 8pm. For further information, call 525-




The National Collection @ the National Art Gallery
of the Bahamas, an exhibition that takes the viewer on
a journey through the history of fine art in the
Bahamas. It features signature pieces from the nation-
al collection, including recent acquisitions by Blue
Curry, Antonius Roberts and Dionne Benjamin-
Smith. Call 328-5800 to book tours. This exhibition

closes February 28, 2006.
Health



Doctors Hospital Distinguished Lecture Series: Dis-
tinguished Oncologist, Dr Theodore Turnquest will
discuss Cancer Awareness Thursday, October 20 at
6pm in the Doctors Hospital conference room. The
lecture will focus on health issues relating to cancer
and is free to the general public. Free blood pres--
sure, cholesterol and glucose screenings will be per-
formed between Spm and 6pm. To ensure available
seating RSVP 302-4603.

Doctors Hospital Fun/Run/Walk: Doctors Hospital
will be hosting its annual Fun Run/Walk on Saturday
October 22, at 7am in the Doctors Hospital Shirley
Street parking lot. The run will be followed by a
health fair and exhibition in the conference room
featuring free blood pressure, cholesterol and glu-
cose screenings. For more information call 302-4603.

The Cancer Society of the Bahamas meets at 5.30pm
on the second Tuesday of each month at their Head-
quarters at East Terrace, Centreville. Call 323-4482 for
more info.

Pre & Post Natal Fitness Classes will be held on
Tuesday and Thursday evenings at 6.30, beginning
September 27 at Nassau gymNastics Seagrapes loca-
tion (off Prince Charles Drive). Doctor approval is
required. Call 364-8423 to register or for more infor-
mation.

Diabetes Directions a FREE diabetic support group

‘ meets the first Monday of each month at 6.30pm at

New Providence Community Centre, Blake Road.

AROUND





NASSAU



Dinner is provided and free blood sugar, blood pres-
sure and cholesterol testing is available. For more
info call 702-4646 or 327-2878

MS (Multiple Sclerosis) Bahamas meets the third
Monday every month, 6pm @ Doctors Hospital con-
ference room.

The Bahamas Diabetic Association meets every third
Saturday, 2.30pm (except August and December) @
the Nursing School, Grosvenor Close, Shirley Street.

Doctors Hospital, the official training centre of the
American Heart Association offers CPR classes cer-
tified by the AHA. The course defines the warning
signs of respiratory arrest and gives prevention strate-
gies to avoid sudden death syndrome and the most
common serious injuries and choking that can occur
in adults, infants.and children. CPR and First Aid
classes are offered every third Saturday of the month .
from 9am-1pm. Contact a Doctors Hospital Com-
munity Training Representative at 302-4732 for more
information and learn to save a life today.

REACH — Resources & Education for Autism and
related Challenges meets from 7pm — 9pm the second
Thursday of each month in the cafeteria of the BEC

building, Blue Hill Road.



Civic Clubs ©

The Bahamas Historical Society will meet on Thurs-
day, October 27 at the museum on Elizabeth Ave
and Shirley St. Dr Keith Tinker, director of the Antiq-
uities, Monuments and Museum Corporation, and
Pericles Maillis will speak on the Clifton Plantation,
giving an overview of the cultural aspect, new archae- ~
ological finds and efforts to preserve this important
historical site. A power point presentation will accom-
pany the spéech. The public is invited to attend.

. Toastmasters Club,1095.meets Tuesday, 7.30pm.@,C
"CE Sweeting ‘Senior School's Dining Room, College

Avériue off Moss’ Road. Club 9477 meets Friday,
7pm @ Bahamas Baptist Community College Rm
A19, Jean St..Club 3956 meets Thursday, 7.30pm @
British Colonial Hilton. Club 1600 meets Thursday,
8.30pm @ SuperClubs Breezes. Club 7178 meets
Tuesday, 6pm @ The J Whitney Pinder Building, }
Collins Ave. |
Club 2437 meets every second, fourth and fifth
Wednesday at the J Whitney Pinder Building, Collins
Ave at 6pm. Club 612315 meets Monday 6pm @
Wyndham Nassau Resort, Cable Beach. Club 753494
meets every Wednesday, 6pm-8pm in the Solomon’s
Building, East-West Highway. Club 3596 meets at
the British Colonial Hilton Mondays at 7pm. Club
Cousteau 7343 meets every Tuesday night at 7.30 in
the. Chickcharney Hotel, Fresh Creek, Central
Andros. All are welcome.

Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Eta Psi Omega chapter
meets every second Tuesday, 6.30pm @ the Eleuthera
Room in the Wyndham Nassau Resort, Cable Beach.

- Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity meets every first Tuesday,

7pm @ Gaylord’s Restaurant, Dowdeswell St. Please
call 502-4842/377-4589 for more info.

Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity meets every second Tues-
day, 6.30pm @ Atlantic House, IBM Office, 4th floor
meeting room.

The Nassau, Bahamas Pan-Hellenic Council (NPHC)
meets every third Monday of the month in the Board
Room of the British Colonial Hilton Hotel, Bay St.

Nassau Council 10415 Knights of Columbus meets the
second and fourth Wednesday of the month, 8pm @

-St Augustine’s Monestary.

Nassau Bahamas Koinonia meets every second Friday
of each month, 7.30pm at Emmaus Centre at St
Augustine’s Monestary. For more info call 325-1947
after 4pm.

International Association of Administrative Profes-
sionals, Bahamas Chapter meets the third Thursday
of every month @ Superclubs Breezes, Cable Beach,

6pm.

AMISTAD, a Spanish club meets the third Friday of
the month at COB’s Tourism Training Centre at 7pm
in Room 144 during the academic year. The group
promotes the Spanish language and culture in the
community.

Send all your civic and social events to The
Tribune via fax: 328-2398 or e-mail:
outthere@tribunemedia.net



PAGE 30, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005











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THURSDAY EVENING OCTOBER 13, 2005





































































THE TRIBUNE |

Let Charlie the ,
Bahamian Puppet and lay
his sidekick Derek put ae

some smiles on your

kids’s faces.

| Bring your children to the
McHappy Hour at McDonald's in
Marlborough every Thursday
from 3:30pm to 4:30pm during the
| month of October 2005.

Enjoy Great Food, Prizes and Lots of Fun

“

ITS BOTH... a sofa & bed. |
Multi-functional furniture
for small soaces and

tight budgets

325.WOOD

46 Madeira Street





_ THE TRIBUNE THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 31



| FRIDAY EVENING OCTOBER 14, 2005

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

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PAGE 32, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005 ~ THE TRIBUNE.






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THE TRIBUNE THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 33

COMICS PAGE





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PAGE 34, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005 — THE TRIBUNE





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THE TRIBUNE

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005,



“T get a better sense of what
is happening in The

â„¢~ Bahamas

| from reading the Tribune.
Where other daily
newspapers fall short, the
Tribune delivers. I’m
confident knowing The ‘
| Tribune looks out for my
interests. The Tribune is
my newspaper. ,

in NELSON JOHNSON
TAXI DRIVER



Dat sae ae



PAGE 36, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005 THE TRIBUNE

Butler & Sands.
Company Limited

NASSAU |

Caves Village, Shirley Street, Independence Highway, JFK Drive, Cable Beach Roundabout,
Lyford Cay | ;
GRAND BAHAMA | | :

RND Plaza, Queen’s Highway, Seahorse Plaza

Queen Elizabeth Drive, Marsh Harbour

ELEUTHERA & HARBOUR ISLAND

Butler & Sands Governor’s Harbour, Bayside Liquor Store-Harbour Island, Jean’s Bay-
Harbour Island

EAUMA
John Marshall-George Town
BIMINI

Butler & Sands-Alice Town

WHILE SUPPLIES LAST. NO FURTHER DISCOUNT APPLICABLE ON THESE ITEMS.
PLEASE DRINK RESPONSIBLY.




























THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005

SECTION

Money Fast.

a

[? Bank of The Bahamas

XN YETRBRNATIONAL



BarkGahanrsGnline.com



business@tribunemedia.net

Miami Herald Business, Stocks, Analysis, Wall Street



‘Graduate’ hotels ia

@ By NEIL HARTNELL

“Tribune Business Editor

ahamian hotels

and tourism-

related develop-

ments should be

ge “sraduated out

of” government-granted incen-

tives over a period of time, a

financial services executive has

advocated, as they are akin to

“an entitlement welfare pro-
gramme” for the sector.

Owen Bethel, president of

the Montaque Group, said that

the investment incentive.

-regime for the hotels sector had
been developed even though
the absence of income tax in

the Bahamas made this nation’

n “attractive and outstanding”
investment’ location. that
ranked alongside the world’s
best destinations.

“T consider it more parallel
to an entitlement welfare pro-
gramme for the industry,” Mr
Bethel said. “In a dynamic,
productive and market-orient-
ed economy those enterprises
benefiting from such incentives
should be graduated out of
access to them over a period
of time.”

Barrier

Mr Bethel also urged that
Environmental Impact Assess-
ments (EIAs) “not be a barrier
to investments” in this nation,
but rather be employed as a
guideline.

In the case of the proposed
liquefied natural gas (LNG)
project by AES Corporation

and the Blue Marlin consor-:

tium, Mr Bethel said. the

investors should provide the

Tourism focus comes
at ‘expense’ of wider
economic development

i By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

THE Bahamas has focused

onitstourisnrindustry-at“the=--

expense” ofan economic
development plan that would
diversify the economy and pro-
vide balance thtough enhanced
’ agricultural, manufacturing and
fisheries sectors, a financial ser-
vices executive believes.

Seminar

Addressing a Bahamas Insti-
tute of Chartered Accountants
(BICA) seminar, Owen Bethel,
president and managing direc-
tor of the Montaque Group,
said that while it was “com-
mendable” for the Govern-

Street in CAA ea MEV &

ment to be working on a
National Development Plan, it
had to “avoid the propensity
of focusing on tourism alone”.
“Mr. Bethel saidthat for
investors to be attracted to the
Bahamas, there had to be a
“comparative advantage” to do
business from this nation,
whether it was proximity to a
market such as the US; the
availability of fiscal incentives,
technology or skilled workers;
or bas nation’s “sun, sand and
sea”

“We j in the Bahamas have
chosen to exploit more aggres-
sively our natural resources of
sun, sand and sea through the

SEE page 2B

pe rn it

oc te to announce

Damianos eet eat

pioaitlh gs ele KG Hy
Ais Hei panties

Z fHie iH bly (een Ald Hop en fat yee sei es Oued



funds that would allow the
Government to recruit and
train a team that would moni-
tor such developments.

He explained: “Environ-
mental Impact Assessments
should not be a barrier to
investments but used as a
guideline. They should direct
Government on how to struc-
ture an investment proposal in
order to avoid the danger that
is identified.

“Investors, such as the LNG
project, should be required to
provide the necessary funding
for government to recruit and

retain the expertise it requires -
to monitor the technical aspects.

of the project.

@ By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

THE Bahamas must “roll
out” and give a “strong push”
to marketing Foundations from

a jurisdictional perspective, a -

leading attorney warned yes-
terday, or risk “wasting the
advantage” it established in
becoming the first major inter-



Bahamas must be proactive
and roll-out product with
strong jurisdictional ‘push’

“In other words, a tremen-
dous opportunity for invest-

SEE page 7B

national banking sector to have
the product.

Michael Paton, a senior part-
ner and head of Lennox
Paton’s financial services divi-
sion, said he aimed to use. this
month’s 17th annual Interna-
tional Trust and Tax Planning
Summit “to launch a compre-
hensive marketing programme
for Bahamian Foundations”.

Although individual Bahami-
an financial institutions may
have been marketing Founda-
tions to their head offices and’
client bases, Mr Paton said the

’ product did not appear to have
been “given that much push”

nsAnsAsonns

New US$10 —
not to appear

in Bahamas
in early 2006





@ By NEIL HARTNELL yet from a ‘Bahamas brand’
Tribune Business point of view.
Editor : He told The Tribune: “What

we have not been very good at
BAHAMIAN businesses in the Bahamas traditionally,

have been urged:to look for
the watermark and embed-
ded security thread in the
newly-designed US $10 bill,
which should start circulat-
ing in this country from Feb-
ruary and March 2006
onwards.

In an exclusive interview
with The Tribune, Larry
Felix, deputy director of the
US Bureau of Engraving,
said: “The new design takes
advantage of advances in
reprographic technology to

SEE page 3B

and it may be the case -with..
foundations,,is that we’ve not’
seen’ a proactive roll-out of |
foundations as a jurisdiction.”

Mr Paton added of the Foun-
dation: “I think it’s got a lot of
market appeal, we’ve just got
to position it. We’ve got to out
to them, not wait for them to
come to us.’

- The Bahamas was the first
major international financial
centre, possessing a strong
banking infrastructure, to have
Foundations as a product, and



SEE page 7B. MICHAEL PATON



PASS..Account
‘For Braces and Unexpected. Needs —

‘The Money Will Be ee Whea You Need Ie

-www,BankBahamasOnline, com

is OF. PAS Ry A %

Bank of The Bahar
: 8 oN TER NATION

/ i Pew eaHHaY Gf she 20042005 AAR Aysed fay Corporue © 2.







PAGE 2B, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005

THE TRIBUNE





ireless offers convenienc
but be aware of eo issue

Ithough wire-
less technolo-
gy is no longer
new, it is still
exciting and
offers endless possibilities.
Wireless technology has been
around since the early 20th
century, when the first wireless
transmitters went on the air
using Morse Code. Common
examples of wireless equip-

THE AIRPORT AUTHORITY

Vacant Position Of
Security Screener

The Airport Authority is seeking to recruit suitably qualified persons
for the position of Security Screener. The Screener will be required to
perform security screening of property, ( and passenger when required)
including the operation of x-ray machines to identify dangerous objects
in baggage and cargo.

The job operates on a shift system and persons will be.required to
work on Saturdays and Sundays as per their work schedule. During
the course of employment screeners will be subject to specialized
training recurrent and recertification training and random drug testing.

- Position holders are required to possess a minimum of two BGCSE
passes at.grade “C” or above one of which must be in English Language

ment in use today include cel-
lular phones, Global Position-
ing Systems (GPS), cordless
computer peripherals such as
the cordless mouse, keyboard
and printer, and satellite tele-
vision.

In the Bahamas, the use of
wireless technology is more
prevalent in the home than in
the corporate environment. We
would all be amazed to know

and must also possess the sol owing: str ibules:

@ English aoe ciGy Gone eriting: ene listening)
¢ Mental abilities (visual observation, color perception, x-ray

interpretation)
¢ Personal characteristics (reliable, integrity)
* Physical abilities (repeatedly lifting and carrying baggage
weighing at least 70 lbs, bending, reaching, stopping squatting)

how many Bahamians have a
wireless router at their home
for shared Internet access. On

the other hand, in the business |

arena where data flying around
is a risky business, only a hand-
ful of offices employ a wireless
infrastructure. Solutions aimed
at addressing the risks of wire-
less technology, such as Wired
Equivalent Privacy (WEP), are
not perfect and suffer froni the



Applicants who do not meet the academic requirement but have a basic
high school education and experience and training in aviation security

and passenger screening will also be considered.

The starting salary for the position is $16,800 per annum.

Interested persons who met the criteria must submit a Resume, three
letter of reference and proof of qualification no later than F day 21st

October 2005 to the:

Manager, Human Resources |
Airport Authority
Nassau International Airport
P.O. Box AP-59222
Nassau, Bahamas

BIS

Pricing information As Of:
42 te Gn 2005

oo

Sawk-14 “a -Low



Abaco Markets



, Colin



Previous Close today's Close

Bahamas Property Fund
Bank of Bahamas

Benchmark

Bahamas Waste

Fidelity Bank

Cabie Bahamas
Colina Holdings
Commonwealth Bank
Doctor's Hospital

Famguard
Finco

FirstCaribbean

Focot

Freeport Concrete

ICD Utilities
J. S. Johnson

Kerzner snternehanal BORs

42.50 Bahamas Supermarkets
10.00 Caribbean paced (Pref)

0.40 RNO Holdin:
My



OBES
26.00 ABDAB

BELA

13.00 Bahamas See

_O. 35 RND | Holding

1.1864 Colina — Sart Fund 1 Saree
2.4403 2.0311 Fidelity Bahamas G & } Fund 2.4403 ***
10.6103 "10.0000 Fidelity Prime income Fund 10.6103****”
2.2560 2.1491 Colina MSI Preferred Fund 2.267097**
1.1347 1.0631 1.1384722****

BISX ALL SHARE INDEX - 19 Dec 02 = 1,000.00

Colina Bond Fund
vaumnweuye

emmy

S2wk-Hi - Highest closing price in last 52 weeks

S2wk-Low - Lowest closing price in last 52 weeks

Previous Close - Previous day's weighted price tor daify volume
Today's Close - Current day's weighted price for daily volume
Change - Change in closing price trom day to day

Dalty Vol.

- Number of total shares traded today

DIV $ - Dividends per share paid in the last 12 rnonths
Pe - Closing price divided by the last 12 month earnings

- AS AT SEP. 30, 2005/ ***
- AS AT SEPT. 23, 2005/*

oe A NEE Ae OURS



~ AS AT AUG 31, 2005
: AS AT SEP. 30, 2005/



ria
Financial Advisors Lid.



Change Daity Vol.



perception that drivers-by will
sniff our corporate secrets and
sell them to the highest bidder.

However, if you can manage
the challenges of using wire-
less technology, there are sig-
nificant benefits to be had by
employing a wireless solution
in the workplace.

Convenience

In this modern Bahamas,
where greasy chicken is king
and convenience is highly
sought, one of the biggest
advantages to be had by
deploying wireless in the work-
place is convenience.

One of the areas in which
convenience can be gained
through Wireless isin presen-

tations or meetings. A presen- . ~

ter can do away with their
cables and still be able to show
slides from a presentation
saved on the network, browse
the Internet and send e-mail.
In addition, for those of us

who primarily use the Internet,.

there are Wireless solutions
that enable us to access the
Internet without even getting
on to the corporate LAN via a
wireless guest access.

Other solutions that are
highly convenient for a worker
are Blackberries and Pocket-
PCs that employ wireless tech-
nology. These solutions give us
access to corporate and other
information from anywhere in
the world without sitting at a
desktop computer or even

‘using a-71b laptop.

Mobility
Another big advantage to be
had by deploying wireless in

the workplace is that it enables ©

the “mobile workforce”. There
is now a whole new type of
worker that travels for their job
and requires the ability to stay

in touch with the office. You

may just travel from island to
island or from country. to coun-

’ try. Either way, wireless tech-
nology makes communication |

between the road warrior and
the home base a lot easier.
Wireless technology is now





ay Rene wich

common in a lot of places that
business travellers frequent.
Most business hotels boast
Wireless Internet access and
many coffee shops and airports

are now classified as hot spots.

Access to this technology is
considered by many business
people to no longer be a luxu-
ry but a necessity. Work needs
to get done whether the work-
er is physically in the office or
not.

Security

Security concerns have been
the biggest obstacles to the
widespread use of wireless

technology. In an ideal world, .

we wouldn’t have to worry

’ about hackers or sniffers but,

unfortunately, the world is far
from ideal.

Technology has anticipated
the risks associated with using
wireless at work and has

offered solutions. WEP was.-

one of the first big ways to
tackle this problem. However,
in 2001, a major flaw was
detected in WEP, which led to
it being compromised. Never-
theless, WEP is still widely

used today. WPA (Wi-Fi Pro- -
tected Access) is intended to .

be a replacement for WEP.
WPA offers more rohust meth-

ods'‘of encryption and authen-,

tication.
The most secure method of

“accéssing critical data across

the Internet is Virtual Private
Network (VPN) technology.
This method is highly recom-
mended. Wireless vendors now
put VPNs to work to secure

Tourism focus
at ‘expense’ of wider

FROM page 1B

development of the tourism
industry at the expense of an
economic development plan
balancing the industrial, man-

ae ‘ans





YIELD - last 12 month dividends divided by closing price
Bid S - Buying price of Cofina and Fidelity

Ask $ - Setting price af Colina and fidelity

Last Price - Last traded over-the-counter price

Weekly Val. -

Â¥rading volurne of the prior week

EPS $ - A company's reported earnings per share for the last 12 mths

NAV - Net Asset Value
NM - Not Meaningful

FINDEX - The Fidelity Bahamas Stock index. January 1, 1994 = 100



ufacturing, agricultural and
fisheries sectors,” Mr Bethel
said.

“The focus of your seminar
today, with the presence of
speakers only from the tourism
sector, is reflective and indica-
tive of this mindset.”

He added: “The unfortunate
aspect is that economic devel-
opment has become equated
with tourism development, due
primarily to its employment
potential. Successive govern-
ments have failed to be innov-
ative in identifying and proac-
tively pursuing diversification
of the economy, albeit paying
lip service to it.”

The Bahamas’ preparation
and response to global eco-
nomic forces, such as free trade
and the movement of workers,
would determine how investors
planned and reacted in relation
to their investments in this
nation, Mr Bethel said.

This would also impact the
level and type of new invest-
ment the Bahamas was able to
attract, he added, citing the
departure of the external insur-
ance industry during the 1970s
and impact on the financial ser-
vices sector from the response
to the blacklisting crisis in 2000
as examples of what might hap-
pen in the absence of prepara-
tion.

Control

Although the Bahamas could
not control the effects of glob-
alisation, Mr Bethel said it was
able to shape internal develop-
ments that would determine
whether investors consider this
nation an attractive place in
which to do business.



wireless data.
The current trade-off
between usability and security
in wireless solutions will likely
continue. The more secure a,’
solution, the chances are that it
will be less user-friendly. The
goal of solution providers today
isto finda happy medium. —
If giving your workers access,

to files across the Internet;

frightens you, then perhaps you:
could use wireless technology
to give Internet access :to
mobile-and home workers.
Wireless has a lot to offer in
terms of convenience. andj
mobility. If you are also mind-.
ful of the security limitations
of your chosen. wireless solu-:
tion, you and your organisa-;
tion will be able. to reap the.
benefits.

To provide feedbick on this
column, please e-mail makin=;
glTwork@providenceig:corm °

About the Author;

Keyno Hanna is a technical
analyst at Providence Tech-
nology Group. He possesses a
Bachelor of Mathematics and’
Computer Science and is a
Microsoft Certified Systems:
Engineer, with over.10 years
work experience in the Infor-
mation Technology industry.
Providence Technology Group’
is one of the Bahamas’ leading
IT firms, specialising in net-
working solutions, consulting
and advisory services and soft-

" ware solutions.

comes

economic development

Apart from regulatory trans-
parency, he added that the
Bahamas had to concentrate
on the speed and timeliness of
approvals and permits, because
“to the investor time is mon-
e a
Mr Bethel said: “We must
avoid creating unnecessary
bureaucratic measures and self-
serving kingdoms where politi-
cians, bureaucrats and regula-
tors perceive their designated
tasks as being hindrances or
hurdles rather than facilitators
to the investor and participants
in economic development.”

Investor

He added that both the
investor and Bahamian work-
ers had to take responsibility
for the success or failure of the
business.

‘Mr Bethel explained: “The
foreign investor must be and
remain cognisant of how ‘his
investment both unfolds and
impacts on the national eco-
nomic, professional, social and
cultural development of the
people of-the country, and
more particularly his employ-
ees.

“Tf the investment is not
actively incorporating or posi-
tively interacting with the goals
and aspirations of the people
then it is either creating or con-
tributing to a potentially explo-
sive environment.

“Similarly, the employee
must recognise the requirement
for sustained productivity and
honesty, and appreciate that
the investment in the country is
not a charitable donation, an.
arm of government or an enti-
tlement.”



THE TRIBUNE

BUSINESS

usiness Owners must aid

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 3B

employees on retirement



BUSINESS owners need to
organise and understand their
employees to help prepare them
for retirememt, Hiram Cox,
portfolio manager at Colina
Financial Advisors, told dele-
gates at.a Retirement Benefits
Seminar.

Mr Cox advised employers to
keep track of the average num-
ber of years until retirement for
their employees. Past service and
average turnover rate were also
important factors to consider
because the Jatter can place a
major strain on resources.

Developing short, medium
and long-term goals was another
strategy Mr Cox suggested. For

example, he said that if an
employee was about to retire in
five years, it made sense to

invest in a bond that matured in
five years to ensure that funds
were available to pay that
employee upon retirement.

Mr Cox said that whether
employers choose a defined ben-
efit or defined contribution pen-
sion plan, both employers and
employees should be aware of
whether their benefits are guar-
anteed or not, who bears the
brunt of the investment risk, the
costs involved, and whether the
benefits are paid out in a lump
sum or annuity.

Additionally, Mr Cox advised
employers to draft an Invest-
ment Policy Statement that
should include information on
investment guidelines and strat-
egy for the plan’s portfolio.
Understandingand determining

the asset allocation or how much
of the total funds should be
placed in each type of invest-
ment is very important because
statistics show that asset alloca-
tion is directly responsible for
80 per cent of a portfolio’s
return.

industry guidelines state that
40-50 per cent of one’s portfolio
should be allocated to equities;
15-20 per cent in securities; 30-35
per cent in bonds, and cash
should be a maximum of 10 per
cent of your portfolio because
historically at a maximum of 7.5
per cent, it yields the lowest
returns. ,

Mr Cox and his counterpart,
Khalil Braithwaite of the mar-
keting and client relations
department at Colina Financial

New US$10 not to appear
in Bahamas in early 2006

FROM page 1B

eliminate easy digital counter-

feiting.”

He urged Bahamian business-
es and workers at the point-of-
sale to look for the watermark
and embedded security thread
on the new. US $10 bill, and
added that on the right- -hand
portion of the bill, there was a
special form of ink that changed
colour from copper to green and
back agains, depending on what
angle it was viewed from under
light.

Mr Felix said: “We think that
by far is the most difficult fea-

ture to simulate, so other people -

at the point-of-sale can look for
that in particular.”

US bills of various denomina-
tions were redesigned on a seven
to 10-year cycle, and Mr Felix
added:

“The real driver is-

advances in reporgraphic tech-
nology. As they come up, we
have to stay one step ahead of
counterfeiters.”

Colour copiers, scanners and

- reprographic technology had

become more widely available,

. Mr Felix said, making it easier

for criminals to counterfeit cur-
rencies.
He added that the US Trea-

‘ sury had linked up with its UK

and European Union (EU)
counterparts, plus central banks

“in different parts of the world,

to develop technology that will
help against the counterfeiting
threat internationally”.

But putting the problem in
perspective, Mr Felix said there

was $600 billion in US currency

in circulation around the world,
and last year less than $50 mil-

: lion of that was found to be

counterfeit.

Management and
Scotiabank (Bahamas) Limited are

pleased to announce the opening of

‘He explained that for every

. 10,000 US$10 notes in circula-

tion, this meant only one was
counterfeit.

“We have to be proactive,
scanning the horizon to per-
empt trends in colour copiers,
scanners and digital repro-

_ graphics,” Mr Felix said.

The next US note likely to-be
up for redesign is the $100 bill,
which would happen “in a year
or so”, but there were no plans
to alter the $1 bill.

Mr Felix said Bahamians and
Bahamas-based businesses were
likely to see the new $10 bill in
circulation in this nation by Feb-
ruary or March 2006. The older
design will not be recalled, but
will gradually filter out of the

system, with the US authorities
allowing “the market to deter-'

mine” how quickly they will be
phased out.

staff of

its Emerald Bay Branch in

Farmer’s Hill, Exuma. Customers

are invited to conduct regular

banking transactions during

Mondays through Fridays.

We welcome the opportunity to

serve you.



Advisors, shared the presenta-
tion on ‘Financial Planning and
Retirement’. ;

Mr Braithwaite contends that
getting organised, starting with a
personal financial notebook for
you and your family, should be
one of the first steps to helping
plan for a more financially
secure retirement.

“Get a financial notebook, set

.goals, evaluate your cash flow,

develop and stick to a budget,
create a savings strategy and

explore investment options,” Mr
Braithwaite advised.

He said a financial notebook
should contain a money section
where you record all your
accounts; a financial documents
section that includes informa-
tion such as real estate, wills and
trusts; legal personal and family
directories, and financial plans
that include your financial goals.

Just.as important as having a
financial notebook is setting
short, medium and longer term

goals that could include chil-
dren’s college funds, exotic vaca-
tions and saving for retirement,
Mr Braithwaite said.

“Without goals your financial
plan has no meaning,” said Mr
Braithwaite. ~
- However, he advised that you

‘must be willing and prepared to

adjust, revise and re-think your‘
financial strategy as the envi-'
ronment in which we operate’
changes.

GRAND BAHAMA SHIPYARD LIMITED |

VACANCY WITHIN THE PROJ ECTS DEPARTMENT

QUALIFICATIONS:

Naval Architect

¢ A technical aeaderiie background comprised of a degree from a recognized institution

in Naval Architecture

° At least 2 years experience in.ship design working in a shipyard or technical support

office

¢ Fully conversation in modern computer aided design techniques and Naval Architecture

pr ocesses.

* Time management skills _

° Self starter

¢ Strong interpersonal skills and ability to be an effective team player

¢ Customer awareness skills enabling the successful candidate to preform Sieve.
with the.department’s internal and external customers.

* Fully cognizant of the importance of inter-departmental support

¢ Capacity and motivation to frequently work indeterminate hours’

RESPONSIBILITY:

too:

e Drawing production & control
¢ Physical plant and system design:
* Material design & eperiuication

<

° Responsibility for technical support to all departments in the shipyard including but not limited

Qualified applicants are asked to submit a letter of application along with relevant documentation

to:

Personnel Manager

Grand Bahama Shipyard Ltd.,

- P.O. Box F-42498-411
Freeport, Grand Bahama

CLOSING DATE: 17 October, 2005

FI RSTCARIBBEAN. ie"

INTERNATIONAL BANK

' Caribbean Pride. International Strength, Your Financial Paitrer

CAREER OPPORTUNITY —

for

MANAGER, CORPORATE FINANCE
We are the combination of CIBC and Barclays Bank in the.Caribbean, Bahamas and Belize. We

are the region’s largest publicly traded bank, serving over 4 million people in 15 countries. We
manage over 500,000 active accounts, with over 3,000 staff, 80 branches and centers.

FirstCaribbean is inviting applications from suitably experienced candidates for positions
working with other Corporate Finance professionals in our Corporate Banking unit.

About the job:

This position will be based in the Bahamas and reports to the Director, Corporate Fimsace!
As a senior member of the Corporate Finance team within Corporate Banking, this role
is key to the achievement of business growth targets in all 16 countries that FirstCaribbean

is represented.

The primary focus of this role is source, negotiate, structure and close transactions for
large value and complex business clients. Transactions vary from small private deals to
high profile multinational acquisitions and disposals, expansions and new project finance.

About You:

~“ Atleast 5 years experience in the corporate and financial services business
and comprehensive understanding of the products, financing solutions, and
services offered to regional and international corporate clients.

VY Repeat success in sourcing and closing financing solutions in the excess of
US$10 Million for major clients in the Real Estate, Retail/Wholesale
Distribution and Service (including Financial institutions) business sectors.
Expert-level knowledge of at least one of the following industry sectors:
Retail/Wholesale Distribution, Real Estate, or Service Industries (including
Financial Institutions); and the proficiency to effectively deliver solutions

to other sectors.

~Y AUniversity degree status with ACIR qualification or, professional and
related work and business experience. 3

About our Offer:

You will have a challenging, diverse experience. There are opportunities for professional
growth. Our compensation and reward package is attractively structured and performance

bonuses are offered.

About Applying:

Applications are to be sent with a cover letter by October 19th, 2005 to:

Lynette Roker
Human Resources Administrative Ausautaa

FirstCaribbean International Bank (Bahamas) ze
Financial Centre 2nd Floor, Shirley Street
P.O. Box N-3221

Nassau, Bahamas

Or email: Lynette.roker @firstcaribbeanbank.com





PAGE 4B, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005



BUSINESS

THE TRIBUNE



Bahamas Waste facility



@ PICTURED (l-r) are Manager of the Med Waste facility, Fred Donathan; Bahamas Waste’s director and secretary, David Don- -
ald; Dr Marcus Bethel, Minister of Health and the Environment; Parliamentary Secretary in the Ministry of Health, Ron Pinder (part-

ly hidden); the Prime Minister; chief financial officer, Disa Harper; and Bahamas Waste’s chairman, Peter Andrews.

Legal Notice

NOTICE
KUTUB (BAHAMAS) SHIPPING LTD.

Pursuant to the provisions of Section 137 (8) of the International
Business Companies Act 2000 notice is hereby given that the above-
named Company has been dissolved .and struck off the Register
pursuant to a Certificate of Dissolution issued by the Registrar

General on the 28th day of September, A.D., 2005.

| Dated the 11th day of October, A.D., 2005.

Dr. Jochen Korber
Liquidator of on
KUTUB (BAHAMAS) SHIPPING LID.



Based in Jamaica or the Cayman Islands

“DIRECTOR HUMAN RESOURCES - NORTHERN & SOUTHERN CARIBBEAN

| SERS te Mt iamseTaes-te LoS Mela aaa sr ALLE S




RESPONSIBILITIES:








and respective legislations




' - PREREQUISITES: |





e At least 5 years' experience in a senior generalist HR
operations across multiple countries
e Experience in leading and managing change




e Industrial relations experience



We offer an attractively structured compensation and




Ms. Clare Williams

Executive Administrative Assistant
FirstCaribbean International Bank

Head Office, Warrens

St. Michael

Barbados

Telephone: (246) 367-2992

Fax: (246) 424-8977

Email: clare.williams@firstcaribbeanbank.com












FirstCaribbean
Career Opportunities

DIRECTOR HUMAN RESOURCES — CENTRAL CARIBBEAN

FirstCaribbean International Bank is the combination of CIBC and Barcl
Bahamas and Belize. We are the region’s largest publicly traded bank, with over 3,000 staff serving
over 5.3 million people in 16 countries. We manage over 700,000 active accounts via 100 retail
branches and corporate/international banking centres.

Only applicants who are short-listed will be contacted.

(TCL Photo by Wendell Cleare)

Legal Notice
NOTICE
KIDET (BAHAMAS) SHIPPING LTD.

Pursuant to the provisions of Section 137 (8) of the International
Business. Companies Act 2000 notice is hereby given that the above-
named Company has been dissolved and struck off the Register
pursuant to a Certificate of Dissolution issued by the Registrar

General on the 28th day of September, A.D., 2005.

Dated the 11th day of October, A.D:, 2005.

Dr. Jochen Korber
7 Liquidator of
KIDET (BAHAMAS) SHIPPING LID. °::: =





ays Bank in the Caribbean,

© Provide strategic direction in a client-focused manner in all aspects of Human Resources management,
organisational effectiveness to business leaders across the Bank’s operations
- e Ensure the day-to-day strategic execution of human resources requirements, initiatives and programmes
e Accountable for the strategic execution of all FirstCaribbean’s core human resources programmes across the Bank
© Provide strategic guidance to business leaders in developing proactive HR plans, products or activities that
capitalise on organisational, managerial and employee capability and upgrade performance and productivity levels
e Exercise HR governance ensuring that people-related decisions comply with the Bank’s regulations, best practice




e Superior skills in problem-solving as it relates to identifying and resolving human resources and/or learning issues
° Ability to sell, promote.and negotiate new ideas and procedures

e Skills in organisational needs analysis sufficient to identify human resources and/or learning issues

Ability to manage organisational design and change issues

e Ability to prioritise activities to maximise payback on HR initiatives/interventions

management role in a large multidivisional firm with

° Experience in forming, building, and leading dispersed teams

reward package as well as performance bonuses.

Applications with detailed résumés should be submitted no later than Friday 21 st October, 2005 to:

FIRSTCARIBBEAN

INTERNATIONAL BANK

Caribbean Pride. International Strength. Your Financial Partner.

FirstCaribbean International Bank is an Associated Company of Barclays Bank PLC and CIBC.





he minister of

health has urged

all medical ser-

vices practitioners

to “take full

advantage” of Bahamas

Waste’s $1 million medical

waste treatment and disposal
facility on Gladstone Road.

Speaking at the facility’s offi-

. cial opening, Dr Marcus Bethel

said previous methods for dis-
posing of medical waste in the
Bahamas, involving a “limited
controlled fashion” and then a
combinatio of incinerator and
landfill disposal, die not deliv-
er the level of performance
needed.

He added that medical
waste, if not managed properly,

‘would adversely affect the

health, safety and well-being
of all, if it enters the munici-
pal waste stream. ,

It is also potentially haz-
ardous:as it emanates from any

. source during storage, trans-

port, treatment and/or final dis-

. posal, and can also negatively
impact the environment if,

indiscriminately dumped.

Sterilize —

Fred Donathan, manager of
Bahamas Waste’s medica;
waste facility, said: “We can
autoclave or sterilize up to’
1,200 Ibs of waste a day and
incinerate up to 1,000 Ibs in six
hour cycles. We can also

‘process 2,000 Ibs of pathologi-

cal and chemotherapy waste in
a day, all in a safe:and envi-
ronmentally-friendly manner.”

Prime Minister Christie
described Bahamas Waste’s
5,000 square foot medical waste
treatment facility as “a mag-
nificent advance and break-
through”, also expressing con-
cern about how medical waste
had been disposed of in the
pase pw, i

e .
Disposal |

He said: “When I found out
that you [Bahamas Waste] had
moved to medical waste. dis-
posal, I was very pleased
because I was always a bit con-
cerned about what we did with
it and how it was done. in the
past.”

Congratulating Bahamas
Waste’s chairman Peter
Andrews; director and secre-
tary, David Donald, and the
company’s shareholders, Mr
Christie said: “Being exposed.
to waste in any form has seri-.
ous environmental implica-

_ tions:

“So when a company that.
began with the type of envi-
ronmental commitment that
you began with, and has devel-
oped in the way it has devel-
oped, clearly, we have a won-
derful opportunity to provide
the best quality lives for our
people.”



@ SEVERAL attendees are seen receiving a tour of Bahamas
Waste Limited’s medical waste treatment facility on Gladstone
Road, soon after the conclusion of the official opening cere-

rea ge

“-Timoniés, where Prime Minister Perry Christie brought opening
remarks. — ee : :

Legal Notice

NOTICE

LYKES MASTER (BAHAMAS)
~ SHIPPING LTD.

Pursuant to the provisions of Section 137 (8) of the International
Business Companies Act 2000 notice is hereby given that the above-
riaméd Company has been dissolved and struck off the Register
pursuant to a Certificate of Dissolution issued by the Registrar
General on the 28th day of September, A.D., 2005.

Dated the 11th day of October, A.D., 2005.

Dr. Jochen Korber
Liquidator of
LYKES MASTER (BAHAMAS) SHIPPING LTD.



Legal Notice

NOTICE
HERTFORD (BAHAMAS) SHIPPING LTD.

Pursuant to the provisions of Section 137 (8) of the International
Business Companies Act 2000 notice is hereby given that the above-
named Company has been dissolved and struck off the Register
pursuant to a Certificate of Dissolution issued by the Registrar

General on the 28th day of September, A.D., 2005.

Dated the 11th day of October, A.D., 2005.

Dr. Jochen Korber
Liquidator of
HERTFORD (BAHAMAS) SHIPPING LTD.







THE TRIBUNE BUSINESS

nh Cee

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 5B



‘INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY
MUST SELL

OCTOBER 13TH, 2005

MISCELLANEOUS PROPERTIES |







RAINBOW BAY SUBDIVISION
(ELEUTHERA)

Lot #44, Block 5, Section A. The lot is on a hill overlooking the
Atlantic Ocean. Area is approximately 10,800 sq. ft. This site
encompasses a two storey apartment block of two apartments.
One upstairs and one downstairs. Each comprising one bedroom
one bathroom, front room, dining, kitchen. There is a wooden
porch approximately 8 - 6 feet wide on the upper level secured
with a wooden handrail. The garage area has been converted into
a efficiency apartment and now houses one bedroom/frontroom
in one and one bathroom. Age: is 7 years old. The apartments
could be rented at $700 per month partly furnished. The efficiency



rented at $400 per month.

Appraisal: $308,402.00

MURPHY TOWN
(ABACO)

<<} Lot #60 with a structure, lot size 60 x 115 ft., 6,900 sq. ft., 10
ft., above sea level but below road level and would flood in a
severe hurricane the duplex has dimensions of 60 ft by 30 ft partly
of wood and partly of cement blocks with one section virtually
finished and occupied with blocks up to window level and floor
ready to be poured. The roof is asphalt shingles, the interior walls
and ceiling are of 1x6 pine and the floor of ceramic tiles. The
finished work is average/below, 2 bedrooms, one bath, living/dining.
The occupied portion of the structure is not complete. Age: 10
years old:

Appraisal: $80,498.00 |

EARLY SETTLERS DRIVE
(ELEUTHERA)

Lot #7 Early Settlers Drive, North Eleuthera Heights, size 11,200
sq. ft., contains incomplete 3 bed, 2.5 bath, living room, dining
room, kitchen and tv-room.

Appraisal: $141,716.40

ROCK SOUND
(ELEUTHERA)

All that piece parcel or lot of land and improvements having an
area of 22,800 sq ft situated on Fish Street in the vicinity of Rock
Sound Primary School on the island of Eleuthera, Bahamas. This
property is comprised of a 38 year old single storey residence
consisting of approximately 1,332.18 sq ft of enclosed living area
and inclusive of, living room, dining room, kitchen, 3 bed rooms,

there is also carport but in poor condition. The neighbourhood
is quiet and peaceful and has a topography of approximately 2
ft.

Pose - Appraisal: $57,853.95

'@ Said piece pafcel or lot of land and improvements is located in the settlement of Rock Sound, on the
land.of Eleuthera.

-LOT 7, BEOCK 7 MILLARS HEIGHTS
(NASSAU)



All that lot of land having an area of 7,500 sq. ft. being lot no 7
of the subdivision known as Millars Heights subdivision situated
in the south western district of new Providence. This property is
comprised of a 7 year old single family/multi family single storey
duplex consisting of approximately 1,533 sq. ft. of enclosed living
area inclusive of living room, dining room, kitchen, 2 bedrooms
and 1.bathroom. Both apartments have a wall unit in one bedroom.
The building is well maintained and has an effective age of 3 years.
The land is on flat terrain and appear to be sufficiently elevated
above road to disallow flooding during annual heavy rainy periods. The grounds are fairly maintained and

‘site improvements includés a grass lawn with fruit trees and a concrete paved driveway leading to the
: Gerpart. The yard is open along the front with its back and side boundaries enclosed with chain link fencing.

co Appraisal: $231,806.40



“Traveling west along Carmichael Road, take the third corner left after the Carmicheal Road Police Station
then the first right then first left again which is Margaret Street the subject property is the third property left
painted white trim green with green doors.

KENNEDY SUBDIVISION (NASSAU)

Lot #5.land size 3,600 sq. 40 x 90 ft., contains a 21 year old single
story house , 3 bed, 1 bath, living, dining and kitchen. The’lot
is on flat land and fairly level with the roadway, residential single
family zoning. om .

Appraisal: $100,800.00

The subject property is located on the southern side of Soldier
rad about 200 ft., east of the intersection of Kennedy Subdivision
a and Soldier Road. Painted blue trimmed white, a low concrete
wall and concrete gateposts are located at the front with a chainlink fencing enclosing the sides and the
back also walkway and driveway in the frontyard. Ground neatly maintained with basic landscaping in
place. Accommodation consist of three bedrooms, one bathroom, living and dining area and kitchen.



HAMILTON’S
(LONG ISLAND)

Queen’s High. Way, lot of land 13,547 sq. ft., dwelling house of
solid concrete floors, foundation column and belt course with
finished plaster. Two bedrooms, one bathroom, kitchen, dining,
and living room. Total living space is 1,237 sq. ft., utilities available
are electricity, water, cable tv and telephone.

Appraisal: $98,057.00









two bathrooms and sitting room. The home is in fair condition, .





VALENTINES EXTENSION
(NASSAU)

Lot #2 contains a 19 year old 1 1/2 storey four plex with a floor
area of 3,621 sq. ft. The two storey section consist of a master
bedroom, bathroom and sitting area upstairs and two bedrooms,
one bath, living, dining, family room and kitchen downstairs. The
single storey consist of one two bedroom, one bath apartment and
two efficency apartments, land size 7,500 sq. ft. Multi-Family zoning
on flat land and not subject to flooding.

Appraisal: $347,006.00

The subject property is located on the western side of Valentine’s Extension Road, just over one hundred
feet north of the roadway known as Johnson Terrace. Travel east on Bernard Road, turn left onto Adderley
Street which is opposite SAC, continue left at the deep bend, take first right into Johnson Terrace, go to
T-junction and turn left, then first right. Property is second building on right, white trimmed brown.

DUNDAS TOWN
(ABACO)

3 two bed, 1: bath triplex 9,000 sq. ft:, lot no. 18b with an area for
a small shop. Age 12 years the land is a portion of one of the
Dundas Town Crown Allotment parcels stretching from Forest Drive
to Front Street, being just under a quarter acre in size and on the
lowside. A concrete block structure, with asphalt shingle roof and
L-shape in design with a total length of 70x26 ft, plus 50 x 22 ft.,
2,920 sq. ft., the interior walls are concrete blocks, ceiling is sheet
rock and the floors of vinyl tiles.

Appraisal: $220,500.00

KENNEDY SUBDIVISION
(NASSAU)

Lot no. 21 all utilities available 10 year old single story house, 3
bedroom 2 bathroom, living room, dining area, family room, kitchen,
study, laundry and an entry porch. :

Appraisal: $175,350.00

Heading west along Soldier Road take main entrance to Kennedy
Subdivision on the left, then take the 1st corner on the left then
1st right, house is second on your right with garage. :

NO. 3 LEXINGTON SUBDIVISION
(NASSAU)

All that piece parcel or lot of land having an area of 7,752 sq. ft.
(77.5 x 100) situated in the southern district of New Providence
being lot No. 3 in an area known as Richville of Malcolm Road
west. This property is spacious and can probably accommodate
another house at the rear. It is'landscaped and enclosed by a wall
in front with fence on the side. The property consist of a single
story, 3 bedroom,.2 bathroom, living room and dining rooms,
combined, family room and kitchen, enclosed carport and a roof
covered front porch (indented) with floor area of 1,374 sq. ft.



Appraisal: $123,000.00

Heading south on East Street turn right onto Malcolm Road, then third corner on the right, the house is
the 4th on the left painted white trimmed green with wall in front.

LOT 194.BOYD SUBDIVISION
(NASSAU)

All that lot of land having an area of 6,400 sq. ft. being lot no 194
of the subdivision known as Boyd Subdivision, situated in the
central district of New Providence this property is comprised of a
35 year old single family, single story residence encompassing
approximately 1,278 sq. ft. of enclosed living area and inclusive
of separate living and dining rooms, and an average size kitchen,
three bedrooms, two bathrooms and an entry porch, of approximately
88 sq. ft. ventilation is by 2 wall unit air conditioners. The property
is at grade and level with good drainage, landscaping is minimal,
consisting of lawns and shrubs in the front, the subject is enclosed with stone walls mounted with wrought
iron and chain link fencing and a wrought iron gate in front there is a 208 sq. ft. cement driveway leading
to a single covered carport of 250 sq. ft. the subject site also has a concrete block storage shed measuring
of approximately 143 sq. ft.

Appraisal: $126,000.00

Traveling west on Boyd Road, turn left onto Foster Street, continue on Foster Street to the 4th corner right,
(Roland Ave.) the subject property is the 5th property on the left side painted orange with red/white trim...

LOT NO 172 BLAIR ESTATES
(NASSAU)

All that piece parcel or lot of land having an area of 15,403'sq. ft.
being lot 172 in the subdivision known as Blair Estates, this property
is comprised of a single family split level resident consisting of
approximately 3,456 sq. ft., of enclosed living space. with three
bedrooms, two bathrooms, on the second level and on the first a -
living and dining room, kitchen, utility room, family room, bathroom,
an office, a rear uncovered porch, a covered door entry, walkway
and a driveway. Also located on the first level in a 616 sq. ft. one
bedroom, one bathroom, living and dining room, rental unit. The building is in excellent condition with recent
renovation done, there is no signs of structural defects or termite infestation the building is adequately
ventilated with central air conditioning installed on the second floor and in the rental unit the land is rectangular
in shape and on a level grade slightly elevated above the road to disallow flooding during annual heavy
rainy periods. The grounds improvements include landscaping, a concrete block wall and fence enclosure
on three boundaries, fruit trees and a private water supply.

Appraisal: $642,222.00

Traveling north on Village Road from the round about take the second corner right into Blair Estates (St
Andrews Drive). Drive to the t-junction and make a left which is Commonwealth Street, continue traveling
to the 7th corner which is Clarence Street then drive to Richmond Road and make a right. The subject
property is the 1st house on the left no 44 painted green trimmed white.

1



CORAL VISTA SUBDIVISION (NASSAU), All that vacant lot of land having an‘area of approximately 7,500 sq. ft. being lot #61 and is situated on Blue Heron Cresent in the Coral Vista Subdivision a said subdivision situated in the
western district of New Providence, Bahamas. This property is bounded on the north by Blue Hebron Cresent and running thereon /5 ft, on the west by lot #60 and running 100 ft on the south by portions of lots #72 & 73 and running thereon 75
ft, and on the east by lot #62 and running thereon 100 ft. This area is zoned residential with all utilities and services available. :

Appraisal: $69,300.00

Travelling from the Coral Harbour round about, (Coral Harbour Road), take 1st left (Central Drive East), go across the cross road turn right at Pink Coral Drive west turn 1st left (Blue Heron Drive) the subject property is the 6th on the right side.

_ GROVE, WEST BAY SUBDIVISION (nassau), All that vacant lot of land having an area of approximately 12,000 sq ft being lot #17 block #20 and is situated on Bougainvilla Avenue in the Grove Subdivision situated in the
western district of New Providence, Bahamas. The property is retinacula in shape and is bounded on the north by lot #18 and running thereon 120 ft on the west by Bougainvilla Avenue and running 100 ft on the south by lot #16 and running 120

ft, and on the east by lot #8 and running there on 100 ft. This area is zoned residential with all utilities and services available.

Appraisal: $153,300.00

Travelling west on West Bay Street, turn onto Bougainvilla Avenue, travel across the crossroad (Coral Drive) the subject property is the 4th on the left side with broken chain lik fence.

JOHNSON’S HARBOUR VIEW ESTATES SUBDIVIS!ION(ELEUTHERA), All that vacant lot of land having an area of approximately 4,500 sq ft being lots 12E and 13W and is situated in JOhnson Harbour View Estates
Subdivision situated on the island of Eleuthera, Bahamas. Measuring and bounded as follows, northwardly by 20’ wide road reservation and running there on for a distance of 50 ft eastwardly by lot 13E and running thereon for a distance of 90 ft
: southwardly by lot 30, and running thereon for a distance of 25 ft and continuing on lot 31 and running thereon a distance of 25 ft westwardly by lot 12W of the said subdivision and running thereon for a distance of 90 ft. This property is

, well lanscaped and fenced in. This area is quiet and peaceful with all utilities and services available.

Appraisal: $47,250.00

The said pieces parcels or lot of land is situated in Johnson’s Harbour View Estates Subdivision, Harbour Island, Eleuthera.

ALLOTMENT 67, MARRIGOLD FARM ROADynassay), All that lot of land having an area of 1.173 acres being lot No. and is situated on Marigold Farm Road in the ara known as allotment 67, a said subdivision situated in

the south eastern district of new Providence, Bahamas. This property is Vacant and area has all utilities & services.

Appraisal: $148,050.00

Travellirig on Joe Farrington Road turn onto Marrigold Farm Road heading south, the subject is the second to last propert on the left hand side of the road near the pond.

For conditions of sale and other information contact
Philip White @ 502-3077 email philip.white@scotiabank.com or

Harry Collie @ 502-3034 email harry.collie@scotiabank.com
Please visit www.fsbobahamas.com for interior photos









PAGE 6B, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005

Ee acon

THE TRIBUNE



frechnology worries =
cause stocks decline “—

Now's futs

aire actly

yruvsc«d market

FINANCIAL
CONTROLLER

A financial Institution is seeking a
Financial Controller.

The successful candidate must have the
following qualifications:

¢ B.Sc. in Accounting

¢ Minimum of three years experience

e Management Level

¢ Possess significant computer -
experience

Submit Resume to Fax # 393-8117

Winoing Bay

AD LEE, BaMAMAY

HAS VACANCIES FOR

Club Director
~ Candidate should have:

° four to five years experience

* experience in development of Golf Courses

© experience in high-end members/private club management
¢ willing tu celocate to Abaco

Asst. Construction & Property Development Manager
Candidate should have:

* landscape —
* manage up to 30 employees

¢ three to four years experience
° willing to relocate to Abaco

Please send resumes to:

Attn. of Human Resources
P.O. Box AB-2057
Marsh Harbour, Abaco
Bahamas



OYAL BAHAMAS

POLICE FORCE
ee TAS



On Saturday Ist October, 2005 at 5:55p.m. at
Police Headquarters, East Street, the Annual Royal
Bahamas Police Force Raffle was drawn live on
Z.N.S. Radio Station 1540. The following were
che winners.



FIRST PRIZE —

$10,000.00 To go towards the payment for a piece
of property which was won by
ANDRE FORBES of
Great Harbour Cay
with ticket #45112

SECOND PRIZE.

| $10,000.00 Worth of Furniture which was won
| by
HAROLD GRANT of
Pioneers Way, Freeport, Grand Bahama -
with ticket #33844

‘THIRD PRIZE |

$10,000.00 worth of appliance was won by
DEREK NORTH
c/o Lagan Holdings Ltd.
with ticket #34616














ict * =@ «*

“Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers”










PUBLIC NOTICE
INTENT TO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL |

The Public is hereby advised that |, CALSEY McMILLIAN
WILLIAMS, of Montell Heights, Nassau, Bahamas, intend
to change my name to CALSEY McMILLIAN RIGBY. If there
are any objections to this change of name by Deed Poll, you
may write such objections to the Chief Passport Officer, PO.Box
N-742, Nassau, Bahamas no later than thirty (80) days after the
date of publication of this notice.



NOTICE

ASHFIELD LIMITED

NOTICE is hereby given that in accordance with

Section. 137 (4) of the International Business

| Companies Act. No. 45 of 2000, ASHFIELD

LIMITED, is in dissolution, as of October 11th,
2005.

International Liquidator Services Limited situated
at 35A Regent Street, P.O. Box 1777, Belize City,
Belize is the Liquidator.





LEGAL NOTICE

NOTICE

LEADENHALL BANK & TRUST
COMPANY LIMITED

In accordance with the provisions of Section 225 (b) of the
Companies Act, notice hereby given that at an Extraordinary









General Meeting of the above-named Company, held on
October 3, 2005, the following Resolution was duly passed.

“Leadenhall Bank & Trust Company

Limited (In Receivership) be voluntarily
wound up and that Craig A. (Tony)

Gomez, Chartered Accountant of Gomez
Partners & Co., The Deanery, 28

Cumberland Hill Street, P.O. Box N-1991,
Nassau, Bahamas, be and is hereby appointed
Liquidator for the purpose of such winding up.”

Dated the 3rd day of October, 2005 A.D.

Anthony Johnson
Corporate Secretary











any person who knows any reason why registration/ naturalization

‘| OCTOBER, 2005 to the Minister responsible for Nationality and



f.'b

The Tribune wants to hear
from people who are
making news in their

| neighbourhoods. Perhaps

you are raising funds for a
good cause, campaigning .
for improvements in the ,
area or have won an
award.

f If so, call us on 322-1986

and share your story.

NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that LIVDA MERTIL OF MARSH
HARBOUR, ABACO, BAH.\MAâ„¢. is applying to the Minister
responsible for Natioralit. and Citizenship, for
registration/naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that

should not be granted, should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 13TH day of

Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.

NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that GOODWINN VILE OF #1 PIONEER’S
WAY, FREEPORT, GRAND BAHAMA, BAHAMAS, is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration/naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration/ naturalization should
not be granted, should send a written and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days from the 18TH day of OCTOBER,
2005 to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O.Box F-41085, Grand Bahama, Bahamas.













Rae

STEAM COOKS

APPLICANTS MUST POSSESS THE FOLLOWING:. |

* DISCIPLINED IN FOLLOWING AND ADHERING TO SET RECIPES
¢ AT LEAST THREE YEARS EXPERIENCE IN PREP/COOKING

¢ AN APPRECIATION FOR FOOD PREPARATION \

* AN APPRECIATION FOR CLEANLINESS AND ORDER

¢ STRONG SENSE OF URGENCY

¢ THE ABILITY TO WORK UNDER PRESSURE

FORWARD RESUMES TO EMAIL ADDRESS: RR@SBARROBAHAMAS.COM OR FAX: 356-0333





THE TRIBUNE



SUES Stats)

Don’t ‘waste’
Foundations
‘advantage’

FROM page 1B

Mr Paton said it would be “a
shame to waste that advan-
tage”, especially if Jersey
moved forward with its own
legislation.
_ Foundations are essentially
seen as the civil law equivalent
of 4 trust, being used for objec-
tives such as estate planning
and asset protection, and are
popular with clients from civil
law countries in regions such
as Europe and Latin America.
They also allow the founder
to have slightly more control
over the assets in a Founda-
tio, as compared to the settlor
of a trust.

Entity
Mr Paton yesterday told The

Tribune that because a Foun-
dation was a legal entity, unlike

a trust that was based on rela-.

tionships, and where title to the
assets had to be given away,




FROM page 1B

clients were often much more
comfortable with Foundations.

In addition, because a Foun-
dation was a legal entity that
held the assets, Mr Paton said
this “mitigated” against the lia-
bility trustees often found
themselves burdened with. In
addition, the environment fac-
ing trustees was becoming
increasingly litigious.

Mr Paton added: “I think
that once we’re able to explain
our Foundations regime to
clients, and once they get com-
fortable with it, there’s a lot of
potential there.”

He will be the only Bahami-
an speaker at the 17th annual
International Trust and Tax
Planning Summit, which will
be held on October 26 in Mia-
mi, Florida.

Mr Paton will be speaking

~ on the topic Foundations — The

Next Generation of Trusts?, and
his presentation will focus on
the duties and liabilities of offi-
cers and Foundation council
members and rights to infor-

mation.

“I have spent considerable
time analysing the Foundation
legislation and I am now a big
fan of the Bahamian Founda-
tion. Hopefully, we can interest
our institutional clients and
prospective clients to utilise
Bahamian Foundations in their
private client structures. We
have our suite of documenta-
tion ready to go and I look for-
ward to rolling out Bahamian
Foundations to our contacts”
added Mr Paton.

Executives

He said the Foundations
gave Bahamian financial insti-
tutions and executives “a good
story to go out there with” and
speak to clients and interme-
diary contacts.

In addition, the Bahamas
was also able to “leverage off”
its existing strengths in private
client business and wealth man-
agement to help sell the Foun-
dation.

raduate’ hotels
rom incentives

under the current system.
Regulatory transparency was also a key con-

sideration.



giver ‘anid development should not be hindered
for'lack of expertise and policing capability,
which can be hired under the umbrella of the
regulator and funded by the developer.”

Supportive

Mr’ Bethel added that a “supportive” immi-
gration policy was needed if the Bahamas was to
attract and retain foreign direct investment, but
there was too much “difficulty and inconsisten-
cy” in processing and considering work permits

Investors

And while technology, communications and
infrastructure were all important in attracting
investors to the Bahamas, Mr Bethel warned:
“We must not lose sight of the cost factor of
each of these components. If all of these com-
ponents are present but at a prohibitive or non-
competitive price, the investor will neither come
nor stay. We cannot price ourselves out of the
market, whether in the cost of utilities or labour.”

BAHAMAS ELECTRICITY CORPORATION

TENDER FOR THE PROVISION OF REPAIRS/
REPLACEMENTS
“TO POWER STATION BUILDING - GREAT HARBOUR CAY

TENDER NO. 590/05

' The Bahamas Electricity Corportation invites tenders from eligible bidders for
"the provision of repairs and ceplacemients to the power station building as

“described above.

"Bidders are required to collect packages from the Administration Office, Blue

Hill & Tucker Roads by contacting:-

Mrs. Delmeta Seymour
Administrative Officer
Blue Hill & Tucker Roads
Nassau, Bahamas

Phone No. 302-1158

Fax No. 323-6852

atendak are to be hand-delivered on or before 19 OCTOBER 2005 by 4:30pm

“and addressed as follows:

The General Manager

Bahamas Electricity Corporation

Blue Hill & Tucker Roads
Nassau, Bahamas

Attention: Mrs. Delmeta Seymour

' Marked: Tender No. 590/05

: “POWER STATION BUILDING REPAIRS - GREAT HARBOUR CAY”

' The Corporation reserves the right to accept or reject any or all tenders.





THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 7B



” THE AIRPORT AUTHORITY

Vacant Position Of

Security Screener Supervisor |

The Airport Authority is seeking to recruit suitably qualified
persons for the position of Security Screener Supervisor. The
Supervisor will be required to oversee and coordinate the work
of staff performing security screening of property, (and
passengers when required) including the operation of x-ray
machines to identify dangerous objects in baggage and cargo.

The job operates on a shift system and persons will be required
to work on Saturdays and Sundays as per their work schedule.
During the course of employment supervisors will be subject
to specialized training, recurrent and recertification training
and random drug testing.

The supervisor must be self motivated, computer literate with
training in supervisory and customer service skills and also
possess effective writing and oral communication skills in
addition to five years supervisory experience. Experience | in
aviation security will be considered as asset.

The starting salary for the position is $21,800 per annum.

Interested person who meet the criteria must submit a Resumé,
three letters of reference and proof of qualifications no later
than Friday 21st October 2005 to the:

Manager, Human Resources
Airport Authority

Nassau International Airport
P.O. Box AP-59222

Nassau, Bahamas













Fed: rate pause will
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ve -

NOTICE -

INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS COMPANIES ACT, 2000.
No.45 of 2000

DENCO INVESTORS GROUP INC.

lege | a. | “.

Notice is hereby given in accordance with Section 138 (8) -
of the International Business Companies Act, No. 45 of

2000, the Dissolution of DENCO INVESTORS GROUP -
INC. has been completed, a Certificate of Dissolution has

been issued and the Company has therefore been struck

off the Registrar. The date of completion of the dissolution

Mahe abhetes

was October 3, 2005.

For: Continental Laer Inc.
Hiquidatoe’ © etla 2SHIGe Sv,

COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS — 2005
IN THE SUPREME COURT No.00424

Equity Side

IN THE MATTER OF a piece parcel or lot of
land contained by measurements one and two
hundred and forty hundredths (1.240) acres and
situate on the north eastern side of the Queen’s
Highway in the vicinity of Palestine Baptist
Church in the settlement of Deadman’s Cay in
the Island of Long Island, The Bahamas.

AND
IN THE MATTER OF the Petition of Alvin S. Turnquest.
AND

IN THE MATTER OF the Quieting Titles Act 1959.

-NOTICE

The Petitioner in this matter claims to be the owner in
fee simple possession of the tract of land hereinbefore
described and the Petitioner has made an application to
the Supreme Court of the Commonwealth of the Bahamas.
under-Section 3 of the Quieting Titles Act 1959 to have
his title to the said land investigated and the nature and
’ extent thereof determined and declared in the Certificate
of Title granted by the Court in accordance with the
provisions of the said Act.

Copies of the Plan may be inspected during normal office
hours at:

(1) The Registry of the Supreme Court.

(2) The Administrators Office at Clarence Town,
Long Island.

(3) The Chambers of the undersigned.

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that any person having
dower or right to dower or an adverse claim not recognized
in the Petition shall before the 22nd day of November,
A.D., 2005 from the publication of the notice inclusive

of the day of such publication file Notice in the Supreme :

Court in the City of Nassau in the Island of New
Providence aforesaid and serve on the Petitioner or the
undersigned a statement of his or her claim in the
prescribed form verified by an Affidavit to be filed
therewith. The failure of any such person to file and serve
a statement of his or her claim within the time fixed by
the Notice aforesaid shall operate as a bar to such claim.

Date this 3rd day of October, A.D., 2005
PYFROM & CO.
Chambers
No.58, Shirley Street,

Nassau, N.P., Bahamas

Attorneys for the Petitioner.





. Legal Notice

NOTICE is hereby given that the creditors of the
above-named Company are required on or before
the 10th of November, 2005 to send their names
and addresses and the particulars of their debts or

‘claims to the attention of Mr. Juan M. Lopez and
Mr. Simon J.S. Townend, Joint Liquidators of the
said Company at the offices of KPMG, Montague
Sterling Centre, East Bay Street, P.O. Box N-123,
Nassau, Bahamas, and If so required by notice in
writing from the undersigned, to come in and prove
such debts or claims, or in default thereof they will
be excluded from the benefit of any distribution
made before such claims are proved.

Dated the 13th day of October, 2005

Mr. Simon J.S. Townend
Joint Liquidator

Mr. Juan M. Lopez
Joint Liquidator



LEGAL NOTICE

NOTICE

LEADENHALL BANK & TRUST
COMPANY LIMITED

(In Voluntary Liquidation)

Notice is hereby given that the above-named Bank and Trust
Company (“the Company”) is in dissolution, commencing the 3rd
day of October, 2005. Creditors having debts or claims against the
Company are required to send particulars to Craig A (Tony) Gomez,
Liquidator of the said Company at the offices of Gomez Partners
& Co., The Deanery, 28 Cumberland Hill Street, PO. Box N-1991,
Nassau, Bahamas and if so required by notice in writing from the
said Liquidator, to come in and prove the said debts or claims at
such time and place as shall be specified in such notice, or in
default thereof, they will be excluded from any distribution made
before such debts are proved or precluded from objecting to any
such distribution.

Dated the 3rd day of October, 2005 A.D.

Craig A. (Tony) Gomez
_ Liquidator



NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that SCHAERER HANS-PETER OF
TOWER HEIGHTS, NASSAU, BAHAMAS, is applying to'the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, fo ir

registration/naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that
any person who knows any reason why registration/ naturalizatia
should not be granted, should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 6TH day of
OCTOBER, 2005 to the Minister responsible for Nationality:< ahd



-|Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.

NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that VALREY JOHNSON BROWN OF
RED BAYS, ANDROS, 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 13TH day of
OCTOBER, 2005 to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.

NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that GEORGINA NATANISHA MCDONALD
OF #25 ALLEN BY LANE, P.O. BOX F-44188, 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 6TH day of
OCTOBER, 2005 to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P.O.Box F-41085, Grand Bahama, Bahamas. _

NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that AMARANTE sa



































CARMICHAEL ROAD, NASSAU, BAHAMAS, is applying to th
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, fo
registration/naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that
any person who knows any reason why registration/ naturalizati i
should not be granted, should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 13TH day oh
OCTOBER, 2005 to the Minister responsible for Nationality ang
Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas}

NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that SCHAERER KATHARINA OF
TOWER HEIGHTS, NASSAU, BAHAMAS, is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, foe
registration/naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and th
any pers@n who knows any reason why registration/ naturalizatiol
should not be granted, should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 6TH. day. gf
OCTOBER, 2005 to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.











TRIBUNE SPORTS THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 9B







On their way to =>
World Cup finals =“

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PAGE 10B, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005

SPORTS"

TRIBUNE SPORTS.





lf SOFTBALL
By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter

THE Electro Telecom
Wildcats tightened their
stranglehold of the New
Providence Softball Associa-
tion's ladies softball title on
Tuesday night at the
Churchill Tener Knowles
National Softball Stadium
with a hard fought 10-9 vic-
tory over the DHL Brack-
ettes,

"It was a tough one tonight.
We had to play really, really
hard, but, no doubt, we knew
that we were going to win,"
said Wildcats' catcher Dor-
nette Edwards. "Mary was
pitching very good tonight
and our defence was excel-
lent. All we had to do was
win tonight and go home."

Ace Mary ‘Cruise’ Edge-
combe pitched another fan-
tastic game, picking up the
win for her fourth straight vic-
tory as Electro Telecom
swept DHL in four games in

the best-of-seven champi-

onship series.
Edgecombe, one of the

Championship winners
to represent the NPSA



leading candidates for the
Most Valuable Player award,
also helped her cause with a
2-for-5 night, driving in a run,
which turned out to be the
game's winner in the top of
the seventh.

Scoring

Edwards finished with a 2-

‘for-4 night, driving in three

and scoring twice. Hyacinth
Farrington was 3-for-5 with
three runs and Chryshan Per-
centie chipped in with a 2-
for-5 production with a pair
of RBIS.

"We knew that they could-
n't beat us," said Wildcats’
right-fielder Jackie 'Lil Stunt'
Moxey. "They scored six runs
in the early innings, but they
didn't have any defence and
we just took advantage of the
situation." ;

=Copyrig

The Wildcats will now go
on to represent the NPSA at
the Bahamas Softball Feder-
ation's National Round
Robin Tournament that starts
next weekend at the stadium,
but Moxey said they're not
concerned about their arch-
rivals from Grand Bahama.

"We're waiting on
Andros," she insisted. "We're
not interested in Grand
Bahama."

Andros is the newest asso-
ciation in the BSF and pos-
sess some young talent that
have made their presence felt.
Grand Bahama, however, are
normally the opponents that
the Wildcats or _ the
New Providence champions
face.

The other island champi-
ons are expected to come
from Exuma, Abaco and
Long Island. The only island
that will not be represented is

re?

Eleuthera.

But Wildcats' coaches
Anthony Bullard and Jack
Davis said it doesn't matter
who they face. After beating
the Brackettes, they feel they
have clinched another nation-
al title in the process.

Settle

"When we were down, we
just had to settle down and
get back into the game,"
Bullard reflected. "Once we
did that, we knew that we had
the team to come back and
win. We were the best team
out there."

Davis, who came to the
game with a sprained neck,
said that he always knew that,
at the game of the game, the
Wildcats would be the "last
team standing”.

“Like I told you at the start
of the season, we knew it was
going to be four straight and
that is what we did."

The Brackettes, whose ace

- Ernestine Butler-Stubbs has

now officially retired after a
long career in the league,
fought right to the end. But

their combination of youth
and experience couldn't get
the job done.

Veteran shortstop Zella
Symonette and rookie first
sacker Krystal Delancy were
both 2-for-4 with a run scored
in the loss.

"The rookies played excel-

lent; but there were one or

two miscues and the umpires
really didn't do justice for us.
They just finished killing us,"
said Symonette, referring in
particular to a critical call in
the sixth inning with the score
tied at 9-9.

In the men's feature con-

test, which was marred by the

second inning ejection of TBS
Truckers’ left fielder Philip

Culmer and manager Perry .

Seymour, the Electro Tele-
com Dorcy Park Boyz went
on to win 5-0 as Edney 'the
Heat' Bethel picked up the
win on the mound.

The Dorcy Park Boyz and —
_ the Truckers will be back in

action tonight as the series
continues in the NPSA's
quest to determine who will
join the Wildcats in the BSF
nationals.

t ngland
dete at
Poland to

tarp group

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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005

SECTION

Fax: (242) 328-2398

E-Mail: sports@100jamz.com



SOFTBALL _ -
By BRENT STUBBS

Senior Sports Reporter

FOR Emestine Butler-Stubbs, it's
been a long road, but the end has
finally come.

One of the biggest names in wom-

en's softball in the country, Butler-
Stubbs has to decided to hang up

her gloves for good after her DHL:

Brackettes were swept 4-0 by the
Electro Telecom Wildcats in a hard
fought best-of-seven championship
series that closed out on Tuesday
night at the Churchill Tener
Knowles National Softball Stadium.

"I promised my team that I will
play until I'm 50," said Butler-
Stubbs, who has now reached the
half century mark. "I won't be back
to pitch, but I will ‘stay around and
help my team out with pitching."

Having played since 1967,.But-
ler-Stubbs said it's been a long 38-
year-career that she enjoyed, hav-
ing started participating in the fast
pitch night league while still in high
school.

As one of the front line pitchers
on the national team during that
time, Butler-Stubbs said she wants to
ensure that the skills she learned
from her manager, Bobby ‘Baylor’
Fernander, as well as the late Colyn
‘Josey Whales’ Russell and Charlie
Mortimer, is passed on to the
younger players, many of whom are
now part of the Brackettes' team.

"This year is my final year," said
Butler-Stubbs, who got on the
microphone at the stadium and
thanked the public for supporting
her, the Brackettes and the ladies'

Butler-Stubbs
calls ita day _

fast-pitch league over the years.

As a member of the coaching
staff, Butler-Stubbs said even if she's
asked to come in and close the door
on the mound or pinch hit in a key
situation, don't expect to see her
back on the field because she's def-
initely done.

And, even though her Brackettes'
team-mates didn't help her close out
her career with a victory over the
Wildcats and possibly one more trip
to the Bahamas Softball Federa-
tion's National Round Robin Tour-
nament, Butler-Stubbs said she has
no regrets.

Thank

"T would have liked to go out with

‘a win, but I must still thank my team

for bringing us this far into the cham-
pionship this year," she insisted. "We

haven't done iit since we won the -

championship back in the 1990s.

"But I must still thank my team.
I'm happy."

Butler-Stubbs started playing
when the game was played on Clif-
ford Park under Dr. Norman Gay.
When the game moved to the Gov-
ernment Ground, Butler-Stubbs was
there. She was also there for the
transition to the JFK Drive Park.

After moving to Grand Bahama
where she played for a couple of
years, Butler-Stubbs returned and
was part of the league which made
the last move to the Churchill Tener
Knowles National Softball Stadium.

"T played with the Appleton Stars
and even the Swingers, but I think I
enjoyed the most fun playing with



MIAMI HERALD SPORTS

the Brackettes and coach Baylor
Fernander," she summed up. "I'm
just happy:that I ended up with him
and now [ hope to stick around and

-help out the younger girls."

Butler-Stubbs was one of the
longest active pitchers in the league.
She and Linda Ford started playing
around the same time, but
Ford has retired and is now working
with the Whirlpool Eagles,

one of the youngest teams in the

eseaaye.

- Call for all sports to have the
same support as track and field

@ By KELSIE JOHNSON
Junior Sports Reporter

ATHLETES from various sporting disciplines are
calling on the government to give them the same sup-
port as track and field athletes in their bid to make it on
the world level.

A letter to The Tribune claims acuolides and gifts
given to track and field athletes had athletes from
other sporting disciplines wondering why that particular
sport is receiving all the recognition.

The letter, written by Nardo Dean, a local body-
builder. who has competed on both the international
and local scene, said attention given to track and field
athletes leaves other sporting disciplines feeling left out.
The letter further stated that the criteria for receiving
government assistance and public recognition is very
strict.

- The Tribune contacted Minister of Youth, Sports
and Culture Neville Wisdom about the claims being
made in the letter, but he said his ministry tried to
treat every sporting federation with the same level of
respect, assisting in every possible way.

He admitted that the criteria for receiving subven-
tions is set high, and the policy set in place allows his
ministry to only give subventions to athletes who have
finished up in the top eight positions at either the
World or Olympic Games level.

Confirm

Wisdom also went on to confirm that there is no pol-
icy set in place for teams or individuals who have
excelled on the regional level, despite their sport.

He said: “There are some policies in place that need
to be changed in terms of teams receiving fundings and
to suit both teams and the individual. We have a group
in place that advises the government, but the proper
procedure for an athlete to receive subvention should
always go through the federation. It is the federation’s
responsibility to bring it to the ministry. :

“Thave asked the advisers committee to review the
policy because it speaks to standards some sports don’t
meet. But I am particularly concerned with the devel-
opment, having the capacity.to provide funding for
development, because without development how can
someone be elite?

“But there is a process that needs to be followed.
Quite often we have individuals coming in who need to
be referred to the federations.”

According to Dean, the achievements of all ath-
letes and federations should be recognised. He said the
glory given to track and field is a misleading effort, one
the government necds to correct.

He said that this notion is being supported by several

well-known Bahamian athletes, this being the reason

for him to write such a letter.

In the letter, headed ‘Equality for all Athletes’,
Dean states: “I am writing on behalf of all the other
athletes who have represented the Bahamas interna-
tionally for years and have never been given any finan-
cial rewards, honours, motorcades, houses, cars, award
banquets, posters in a roundabout or on the airport
wall, property, trips around the Bahamian Islands,
special appearances or monthly stipends.”

‘Stages

As he made special note. to the different stages
every sport goes through to qualify to be able to com-
pete on the highest level, Dean reminded the public
and government that only certain sports compete on
the Olympic level.

“There needs to be some type of standard put in
place for all athletes and teams that are at equal levels
of achievement according to that sport and its highest
international game or championship,” added Dean.

“For some sports it may be a World Cup, Central
American Games, Pan Am Championships or some
other regional or international championship or tour-
nament.

“A gold, silver or bronze achieved by track and

- field athletes are no more than the sweat, financial

sacrifice, mental hardship and tears that other ath-
letes go through to achieve their medals.

“Some people may say that we are jealous or just
want money. Well, the drive to win comes from the
heart first because no-one is out there with you 4am in
the morning running or 7pm trying to train after work-
ing a 9-to-5 job, just to keep up with your interna-
tional peers, many of whom have been given athletic
stipends to assist with financial obligations allowing
them to train more at ease.’

But Wisdom said: “When it comes to team sports
you might have one or two individuals who are deserv-
ing but what about the other athletes on the team?
These are the things we are most worried about.

“But since I’ve been minister I have worked close-
ly with all the disciplines. In fact, the celebrations a
team will receive for reaching the world or Olympic
level will not be the same for a team that has excelled
on the regional level.

“You just can’t compare those achievements. It’s not
like we don’t want to celebrate the tepional achieve-
ment.

“When a team is able to make it on the regional lev-
elit is an accomplishment. We recognise those accom-
plishments and we as a government try to extend a
hand to assist them in getting to the other level. .

Wisdom also expressed regret for "! ‘atland
baseball athletes, who are no longer able to conipete at
the Olympic Games.







Rt



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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005

SECTION



The Tribune





Sermons, Church Activities, Awards



Church Notes
Page 2C





lm By YOLANDA DELEVEAUX



ishop Hulan Hanna,
associate pastor of the

Church of God of

Prophecy, East Street,
yesterday called on the
church to legitimise its presence in
the community by cutting through the

rhetoric that is often a to’

Bahamian society.

He further challenged the church
to solidify its position as social agent of
change, and as a lobbying constituen-
cy that has the ear of the country's
political leaders to compel the gov-
ernment to action when deemed nec-
essary.

In the wake of several headline
grabbing incidents, involving strip
clubs, partially nude dances and issues
of homosexuality and lesbianism, that
might cause some to believe that the
church in the Bahamas is under attack.

Bishop Hanna said there are times
when events occur in a society along
the lines .of divine providence. "After
Jesus said to his disciples go out and
preach the gospel, when he died it
was business as usual, but after they
were persecuted and sought after vio-
lently, they fled and propagated the
gospel."

Bishop Hanna, who also serves as’

chief superintendent in the Royal

Bahamas Police Force, said the church

has already taken on the role of lob-
byist, although it does not always pub-
licise its efforts.

He said the corporate body has
impacted the community more than
the average person would know and
he noted further that people do not
appreciate fully what the church is

about: "They do their alms in secret. .

They do not necessarily do their work
openly."

There is more that the church can
do when the country is faced with
moral issues or ethical dilemmas, he
said. When the rhetorical outbursts
are finished the church must then
come forward and make concrete sug-
gestions to positively impact the situ-

ation.

"The church is not an abstract enti- _

ty, but’is filled with people, so the
thing that causes the moral outrage
in the community would cause moral
outrage in the church. Within its
ranks, the church has professional
people, lawyers and others, who have
their ears to the community, so the
church can articulate its position in
such a way as to compel politicians to
move."

Again referring to the boisterous
rhetoric often heard in the "social
marketplace", Bishop Hanna said the
church is a powerful lobby group that
can put its position forward critically.
He said that the body has the.masses,

the influence and the wherewithal to
get its message across.

The church has a captive audience
every Sunday in its congregation, he
said, but ‘he is not certain that the
body is acutely aware of the phenom-
enal strength it has that can be
brought to bear on social, economic
and political issues.

He said that when the church realis-
es that it can be a more dynamic force
in the community, then it will make
greater strides in its fight for change.

"There are individual churches that
are making their voices heard, that

SEE page 6C





Operation
Community
Touch gearing up
for ‘third stop’

SAY CHEESE! — Dr Myles Munroe, senior pastor at Bahamas Faith Ministries International (BFMD),

#@ By PETURA BURROWS
Tribune Feature Writer

» AFTER. a successful-out-

‘reach in the Mason's Addition

community on October 1,

church leaders involved in

Operation Community Touch
are now gearing themselves to
evangelize in another commu-
nity.
Though no date has been set,
organisers say that either Bain
and Grants Town, or Fox Hill,
will be the third stop on the
Operation Community Touch
tour that hopes to eventually
reach all the communities in

into the Family Islands.
Operation Community
Touch is spear headed by:

~Bahamas Faith. Ministries

International (BFMI), and
includes other churches on the
island. Golden Gates Assem-
bly; Church of God, East
Street and Lilly of the Valley
Corner; Remnant Tabernacle
of Praise; Christian Disciple-
ship Ministries; Fellowship
Church of God; Mission Bap-
tist Church; Christ Community
Church; Cathedral of Praise;.
Evangelistic Temple; Family of

if "gives a schoolbag to a young girl during the outreach in the Mason’s Addition community on October 1. »



Annual banquet to pay tribute to
outstanding Anglican Church Men

ry By CLAYTON CURTIS



‘THE Anglican Church planning com-
‘ mittee is in the process of fine tuning the
details for the 5th annual Recognition ‘Ban-
quet sponsored by the Diocesan Council of
the Anglican Church Men(ACM). ~

In recent years, the ACM Council has
sought to pay tribute to outstanding men

throughout the diocese of the Bahamas .

and the Turks and Caicos Islands.

Quite often, it is the negative aspect of a .

man’s character that receives high public
exposure in our society and this is coun-
terproductive to building a healthy com-
munity environment.

The ACM is seeking to propagate a pos-

itive image that our youth would want to
emulate. The annual banquet has proven
to be a very effective way of publicly
acknowledging the work and contributions
that were made by men in the parishes
within the diocese. Each congregation was
invited to identify one outstanding man
and nominate him for this prestigious

award.
Our islands and communities are faced

_ With a diverse array of challenges and

many feel that now is the time for men to
move to the forefront. By doing so, they
will become more effective leaders in the
home, church and the community, and also
provide positive role models and mentors
for our youth.

The objectives of the ACM are three-
fold:

® To give greater glory to God through
worship, fellowship, study, service and giv-
ing;

@ To enable others to see Christ in them
through self disciplined lives and daily wit-
ness;

¢ To assist the clergy and the parish by
giving of their time, talent and treasure.

The men who will be honoured during
the Sth Annual Recognition Banquet have
come from diverse backgrounds and re
resent a cross-section of entrepreneurs,
civil servants, the private sector, along with
civic and community leaders.

The common ‘thread that binds all of
them together is a sense of loyalty, dedi-
cation and commitment to their God ane
their church.

This year Bishop Michael Eldon will ie
honored for 50 years of service to the
Anglican community and to the Anglican

- Church Men’s organisation, which was

formed under his leadership.
Some of them may be considered veter-

ans who have been toiling in the trenches’

from the Bahamas' days as a British pro-
tectorate. Back then, the ordained min-
istry was limited to predominately expa-
triate priests who were assigned to urban
parishes. During those years it was the
work and efforts of the Catechisms who
kept the doors of the church open in the
rural areas of our Commonwealth.

Other honourees will reflect the vibrant
and proud spirit that being an indepen-
dent Bahamas has created. This is mani-

SEE page 6C

‘Nassau, and then branch off °

SEE page 6C







PAGE 2C, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005

THE TRIBUNE



UNITED FAITH
MINISTRIES INT.

THE church located in the
Summerwinds Plaza, Harold
Road where the Senior Pastor
is Apostle Phalmon Ferguson,
invites you to any of the fol-
lowing services:

Sunday, October 16, 10:30
am - Divine Worship Service; 6
pm Evening Worship

Wednesday, October 19, 7
pm - Bible Study

Friday, October 21,7 pm -
Youth Meeting

Our Pastor will be celebrat-
ing his sixth pastoral anniver-
sary, Tuesday, October 25, and
on Friday, October 28 at 7:30
pm and on Sunday, October 30,
at 10:30 am at the church head-
quarters in the Summerwinds
Plaza.

GOSPEL
CONCERT

IT is said that ‘only what is
done for Christ will last, and
these young women are cer-
tainly doing their part in bring-
ing souls to Christ. They are
the youth choir of St George’s
Anglican Church who are doing
some serious ministry through
music with in their church
home.

But they are not stopping
there, their vision is to go
beyond the borders of the
church, and to begin to bring
that vision into reality they will
be holding a gospel concert,
"Praise and Worship, A: Gospel
Celebration", on Saturday,

SPECIAL CASH PRICE

RXEA Teme

plus an additional 1,000
Customer Cash eee

Church

October 15 at 8 pm.

It will be a night of glorious
music, which will include such
groups as Destined Voices from
New Destiny Baptist Church,
Blessed from the Seventh Day
Adventist Community, Othan
O'Neilly, and the praising of
God through dance by the
International Prayer and Deliv-
erance Church liturgical dance
troupe.

There will be foot stomping,
clapping, dancing, and shout-
ing in worship of Gods great-
ness.

So come on down to the
church in the valley and get
your praise on.

-EVERCHANGING

LIVES MINISTRY

THE church in the Robinson
Road Plaza, where Prophet
Niemoller is pastor, is sched-
uled to hold the following
weekly services:

Sunday, 9:30 am - Sunday
School, 11 am - Divine Wor-
ship, 7:30 pm - Evangelistic Ser-
vice

Monday, 7:30 pm - Prayer
Meeting

Tuesday, Mid-day Service, 8
pm - Choir Practice

First Wednesday of each
month, 7:30 pm - Women’s Fel-
lowship Ministry

Thursday, 7:30 pm - Break-

$34,900.00
plus an additional 1,000
Customer Cash Back

through Miracle Healing Ser-
vice

ST ANDREW’S
PRESBYTERIAN
KIRK

YOU are invited to worship
with the church family at 9:30
am or 11 am on Sunday. Sun-
day School meets during the
11 am service and the Youth
Group meets on Friday
evenings.

The Kirk is located at the
corner of Peck’s Slope and
Princes' Street, across from the

Central Bank. Parking is avail- -

able immediately behind the
Kirk. Visit us also at:

www.standrewskirk.com

EAST ST GOSPEL
CHAPEL

THE church at 83 East
Street, “where Jesus Christ is
Lord, and everyone is special”,

_is scheduled to hold the fol-

lowing services:

Sunday, 9:45 am - Sunday
School & Adult Bible Class,
11 am - Morning Celebration,
7 pm - Communion Service, 8
pm - ‘Jesus, the Light of

World’ Radio Programme on

$37,500.00
PIETER
Customer: Cash Back

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es OM rN Clete! TURBO DIESEL Automatic Double Cab Pick We}



ZNS 1

Tuesday, 8 pm - Chapel
Choir Practice

Wednesday, 8 pm - Mid-
week Prayer Meeting (Second
Wednesday) — Cell Group
Meeting

Thursday, 6 pm - Hand Bells
Choir Practice, 8 pm - Men’s
Fellowship Meeting (Every 4th
Thursday), 7:45 pm - Women’s
Fellowship Meeting (Every 4th
Thursday)

Friday, 6:30 pm - Con-
querors for Christ Club (Boys
& Girls Club), 8 pm - East
Street Youth Fellowship Meet-

ing
Saturday, 6:30 am - Early
Morning Prayer Meeting .

ZION
METHODIST

THE church in the South
Beach Shopping Centre, East
Street south, is scheduled to
hold the following worship ser-
vices:

October 16, 10:15 am - Sun-
day School, 11 am - Divine
Worship Service & Holy Bap-
tism (Preacher: Pastor Charles
Lewis)

Third Monday, 7:30 pm -
Ladies Ministry

Wednesday, 7:30 pm -
Prayer and Bible Study

Thursday, 7:30 pm - Music



Ministry

Saturday, 3 pm - Dance Min-
istry, 4 pm - Children’s Choir
Ministry

FIRST
HOLINESS
CHURCH
OF GOD

THE church on First Holi-
ness Way, Bamboo Town, is
scheduled to hold the following
services:

Sunday, 9:45 am - Sunday
School, 11 am - Morning Wor-
ship, 7 pm - Evening Worship

Monday, 7:30 pm - - Prayer
Meeting

Wednesday, noon. - Prayer
& Praise Service, 7:30 pm -
Bible Study

Thursday, 7:30 pm - Praise
& Worship Service

Friday (2nd and 4th), 7:30
pm - Youth Meeting

Second Tuesdays, 7:30 pm -
SALT Ministry (Single Adults
Living Triumphantly)

Fourth Saturdays, 4 pm -
SOME Ministry Save Our
Men Evangelism) _

ist Sundays - Women's Day

2nd Sundays - Youths

‘Day/Dedication of Infants

3rd Sundays - Mission
Day/Communion

4th Sundays - Men's Day
Service

ALL SAINTS
ANGLICAN
CHURCH

SERVICES .and meetings to
be held at the church on All
Saints Way, South Beach, for
the week of October 16-22:

Sunday (Feast: Pentecost
22), 7 am - Sung Mass and Ser-
mon under the theme, “The
Grace Community” (Preach-
er: Rev Fr S Sebastian Camp-
bell), 10 am - Family Eucharist
& Sunday School under the
theme, “The Grace Commu-
nity” (Preacher: Rev FrS
Sebastian Campbell), 6:30 pm ©
- Christian Education & Bene-
diction

Monday, 7 pm - Band Prac-
tice at St Matthew’s, 7:30 pm -
Synod Mass at Cathedral ~

Tuesday, 11 am - St. Luke's
Patronal Festival at The
Princess Margaret Hospital

Wednesday, 6 am - Mass and
Breakfast, 7 pm - Chorale
Practice

Thursday, 6:30 pm - Band
Practice at All Saints, 7:30 pm
- Senior Choir Practice

Friday (Public Holiday -
National Heroes Day Discov-
ery) Observed, 6 am - Sunrise
Mass and Breakfast

Saturday, 6 am - Prayer Ses-
sion, 2 pm - Acolyte Practice

(Rector: Rev Fr S Sebastian »
Campbell)

‘Do unto others
as you would have
them do unto you’

s By aEoeN MIECER

THE aiord of: God i is: eat

in every sense of the word.
Please do not understand
me to be an unbeliever. It is
just that Iam stunned when

the word of God manifests

itself like cars on the road.

I realize that people are
the same no matter where
you go. If you want to be

treated in a certain way, you —

have to first treat people in
the manner you want to be
treated. Like I always say,
there is no such thing as "do
as I say and not as I do."
‘You can not expect the roy-
al treatment if you treat peo-
ple like a "potcake". It just
won't happened.

The bible tells us that
whatever you sow you will
reap. I always come into
contact with people who sew
no seeds but want fruit and
expect it in abundance.
Those persons deceive
themselves. It is like wanting
a reward when you did no
work to receive the reward.

For example, if I desire to
have friends and do not
show myself to be friendly,
no one will befriend me sim-
ply because I am unap-
proachable and an extreme
effort will have to be made
to break down the walls that

Thave put up.
Very seldom do you find
people who can see

untapped potential. Not
everyone will rise to the
occasion in breaking down
barriers to make a friend.

Unfortunately, not many
people understand life and
the challenges that you go
through.

If you had many hurts in
your life by circumstances,

@ ALLISON MILLER

“I realize that
people are
the same no
matter where
you go. If you
want to be
treated ina
certain way,
you have to
first treat
people in the
manner you
want to be
treated.”

—A Miller



situations or relationships, :
you become blinded and are
not ‘able to see that*you
should, ask for your, need.
No man is an island and, |
agreed or not, we all need
each other. The bible says
that we are fitly joined
together and compacted by
that which every joint sup-
plieth.

In some cases however,
one party is expected to do
all the work, that will not —
work. If you want something
you have to first be a par-
taker, as the bible says in the
book of Timothy. So if you
want friends, you have to
show yourself friendly. If
you want to have a lot you
have to give a lot. It is a

principle of life. Matthew 7

tells us that the same mea-
sure that you mete will be
measured back to you.

The truth of the matter is
that we want'so much for
ourselves, but we do not |}
want to work for it. It should
just drop in our laps. Then
on the flip side 'self' is the
only thing that some of us
are concerned with, and that
has to change.

The word of God says that
we are to give not thought to

food or drink or what

clothes we will wear. God
will take care of His own
and even the unjust. He
gives grace and mercy to. I
said all of that to say, when
you want something done
you have do it first to set the

‘example. Then and only

then will people be con- {
vinced in what you are try-
ing to accomplish.

Bottom line: When you
desire something you have. -
to prove yourself worthy by |
working for it.

of October 2005, McDonald’s will make a donation to the





ye
.

: “ancer Society of The Bahamas.



?'m lovin’ it



THE TRIBUNE

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13,.2005, PAGE 3C






m@ By Fr HENRY CHARLES

was at a meeting of

business executives in

Montego Bay recent-

ly, during which I

gave a presentation
on “Ethics after Enron”.

It was fascinating to witness
the extraordinary focus par-
ticipants brought to realising
their company's projections.
What was no less so was hear-
ing comments that had noth-
ing to do immediately with
either business or ethics.

At one-point, for instance,
the executives were remind-
ed by a colleague to be careful
not to neglect the inner life.
Soft issues like the inner life
were, he said, even more
important than hard issues
like strategies and data.

I was not sure then (as now)
how observations like this fit-
ted in with the pre-eminence
of the bottom line, but the
observation reflects part of a
growing contemporary move-
ment in business to incorpo-
rate spirituality into the work-
place.

Such an incorporation must
mean more than bringing a
different attitude to work. If
work can feel meaningless,
boring, oppressive, and so on,
it's not enough that the person
brings a new attitude to it. A
changed attitude to work is
not the same as a spirituality
of work. Work itself does not







CENTRAL GOSPEL CHAPEL

CHRISTIE & DOWDESWELL STREETS ¢ Tel: 325-2921

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16th, 2005

11:30a.m. Speaker: Pastor Perry R. Wallace
.7:00p.m. The Abundant Life Grisadé”
Speaker: Evangelist Elder Brentford Isaacs

Topic: “Left Behind”
Graduation for Abundant Life Bible Course



@ FR H CHARLES

change, and that is what needs
to be looked at.

What is work? How’does
one define it? Is work a nec-
essary evil or a humanising
activity? What is the relation
of work to play? What are
alienating and non-alienating
features of work? What does
an integrated spirituality of
work look like?

History
For most of history, the

dominant understanding of
work has been negative. The

Greeks and Romans dis-

dained it in favour of a life of
leisure. Such a life they
thought worthier of human
beings. Work was something
done by slaves.

Hence the adjective servile.

Servile did not refer to certain

kinds of work. «
Work on the whole was a



THE BAHAMAS CONFERENCE
OF THE METHODIST CHURCH

Hillside Estates, Baltic Avenue, off Mackey Street
swam PO Box SS-5103, Nassau, Bahamas

mmm Prone: 396-3726/303-2355|Fax: 303-8135
QM CHURCH SERVICES

‘SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2005

EDUCATION SUNDAY

ASCENSION METHODIST CHURCH, Prince Oia Drive’
11:00 a.m. Rev. Dr. Laverne Lockhart

COKE MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH, Bernard Road
* 41:00 a.m. Pastor Sharon Loyley

CURRY MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH, Zion Boulevard
10:00 a.m. Rev. Carlos Thompson
7:00 p.m. Rev. Carlos Thompson

EBENEZER METHODIST CHURCH, East.Shirley Street

11:00 a.m. Youth Service

7:00 p.m. Pastor Martin Loyley

GLOBAL VILLAGE METHODIST CHURCH, Queen's College

Campus

9:30 a.m. Rev, James Neilly

!

ST. MICHAEL'S METHODIST CHURCH, Churchill Avenue
j i 8:00 a.m. Connections - Rev. Philip Stubbs

t, 9: 30 a.m. Rev. Philip Stubbs

TRINITY METHODIST CHURCH, Frederick Street

11:00 a.m. Rev. William Higgs
7:00 p.m. Rev. William Higgs

COOOOOTOOOOOOOHDOCOOOOHOOOOOOOOOO OOO ORDORROHOOCOOOROODODOR

RADIO PROGRAMMES

“RENEWAL” on Sunday at 10:30 a.m. on ZNS 1

Your Host: Mr. Sindney Pinder

“METHODIST MOMENTS?” on each weekday at 6:55 a.m. °

Your Host: Mr. Sindney Pinder

000000000000000000000000000000000000000500000000000000000
UPCOMING CONFERENCE EVENTS

ORDINATION SERVICE for Rev. Marie Neilly will be held on Friday,
October 21, 2005, Wesley Methodist Church, Harbour Island at

7:30p.m









7:00A.M.
1 11:00A.M.
‘| 7:00P.M.

‘The Holy Ghost Prayer-Line number is 326-7427
(www. gtwesley.org)

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16TH, 2005
Bro. Jamicko Forde/ Rev. Dr. Colin Archer
Sis. Tezel Anderson/ Bro. Ricardo McQueen
Bro. Alfred Paul/ Rev. Dr. Colin Archer (HC)

Theme: “Aiming At Full Devotion to Jesus oi (St. John 6: 68-69)




of work’



servile thing. The Romans
thought the same. To work or
to engage in business was to
be deprived of leisure. The
Latin word for leisure was
otium ; the word for business
was neg otium , that is to say,
no leisure.

This negative understand-
ing was not exclusivé. There
was a minor tradition that
spoke of work in terms of cre-
ativity. Even so, one never got
as far'as seeing work in terms
of self-development, cultural
development, or world devel-
opment. These positive under-
standings have all been fairly
recent.

A brief look at the language
used to describe work rein-
‘forces its negative legacy.
Greek gave us ponos, which

means something tiring as well

as unfulfilling.
In the New Testament,
work as ponos means toil, tra-

‘vail, misery, and anguish.

From the same root came the
Latin poena, which means
penalty or sorrow. From both
Latin and Greek you can see
the derivation of work as.pain.

A second Latin word, labor,
has the meaning of something
unpleasant under which one
staggers. —

French gives us travail,
which is derived from the
Latin tripalus, which desig-
nated an instrument used to
hold fast oxen or horses while
they were being fitted with
shoes. Work is thus a form of
constraint, or something one is
stuck to.

German gives us arbeit,
which connotes misery, dis-
tress, and grief.

English gives us labour ,
directly from the Latin, mean-
ing bodily and mental toil,
exertion, or the pains of child-

' birth.

It's clear from this short sur-

vey that it is the oppressive |
. aspects of work that have

dominated the concept.

It's not easy to define work.
One way is to say that it is
paid employment, i.e. if.one
gets paid for what one does, it
is work. An actor, on the oth-
er hand, may get paid for what
he/she enjoys doing. It's not
work at all, but self-expres-
sion.

A criminal, on the other

SEE page 6C









Sunday School: 9:45am
Prayer time: 6:30pm
Place:
The Madeira Shopping

Center















COME





Worship time: Llam & 7pm

Rev. Dr. Franklin Knowles

ALL ARE WELCOME TO ATTEND

|Pastor: Rev. Dr. Franklin Knowles

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

Worsbip it time: lam & 7pm
Adult Sunday School: 10am

Church School during Worship Service

Place: Twynam Heights

off Prince Charles Drive

Minister: Rev. Henley Perry
PO. Box SS-5631

_ Telephone number: 324-2538 ¢ Telefax number: 324-2587 °
TO WORSHIP, LEAVE TO SERVE



@ By REV ANGELA
PALACIOUS _

WHAT have your birth-
days been like over the past

" years? Mine was this week

and so it has caused me to
reflect on the goodness, of
God, the gift of life and the
lessons we learn from expe-
rience. My forty second
birthday was one that I can
never forget.

All night long I laboured
to prepare the workshop on
prayer “Practicing the Pres-
ence of God”. In two days
time, I would travel to
Grand Bahama to present a
two-hour workshop. I gath-
ered scripture passages,
prayer exercises, journaling
excerpts, hymns, personal
experiences, researched
quotes on one diskette until

I was finally finished at 2 am. °

I fell into the deep sleep of
the exhausted, but not for
long.

My father (age 89) shout-

ed my name. There was an
orange glow through the top
of the shutters, and frantic

. banging on the front door.

The house next door was on
fire.

The houses were so Siose
that fora moment, I thought
it was our own. _

Prayerfully, carefully, with
measured haste, I awakened

_our eight year old son who.

had been sleeping beside me
while his daddy was away.
“Get Carlos to safety then
go back for your father,” the
Spirit whispered.

‘The spirituality HR} Wiertes
Mm our stories:
Birthdays

I reached for my handbag *

and the box of personal

papers (bank books, pass-
ports) while a neighbour
helped daddy down the
stairs,

. Once outside, we watched
the flames spread to the roof
of our homestead. The wind

picked up, and the water

pressure dropped.:The fire-

'men.and their engines were

helpless.
The house was practically










LIGHT AND LIFE COMMUNITY CHURCH}
Grounded In The Past &
- Geared To The Future



-|(Sunday School: 10am






destroyed.

I watched from across the
street, secure on God’s lap,
“practicing the presence.”
There was nothing else to be
done. My precious work-
shop material was lost but
the blessing of the experi-
ence was my birthday gift
from God.

It was faith that made St.
Paul sing while imprisoned,
writing his letters with such
passion. He knew that in the
‘midst of adversity there
often comes the power of
the Presence, the peace of
the Presence, the promise of
the Presence to remain pre-
sent.

Daniel in the lion’s den,
the Hebrew boys in the fiery
furnace, Mary Magdalene at
the door of the tomb, obliv-
ious that the gardener is
really her Lord, they all dis-
cover that they are not aban-
doned or forsaken, that God
does not leave them alone.
. This is no mystical

_ moment reserved for a few.

é It is the hope of heaven that
we can taste on earth. It is
the prayer to “pray without
ceasing” that makes us con-
scious at times, of a presence
“without ceasing”.

One. circumstance or
another may cause the pres-
ence of the Lord to seem
diminished, but the “faith
fact” still remains that noth-
ing separates us from God’s
love.

Our faith feelings may be
challenged -to believe that
what we cannot feel does - “
aifot-exist,butithere is an :
abiding truth about God that |
the Apostle Paul came to
know: “For Iam convinced .
that neither death, nor life,
nor angels, nor rulers, nor
things present, nor things to
come, nor powers, nor
height, nor depth, nor any-
thing else in all creation, will
be able to separate us from
‘the love of God in Christ
Jesus our Lord” (Romans

8:38- 2?)









@ REV PALACIOUS






“One
circumstance
or another
may cause
the presence
of the Lord
to seem
diminished,
but the ‘faith

~ fact’ still
remains that
nothing.
‘Separates
us from
God’s love”

— Rev A Palacious
























To advertise in The Tribune

call 322-1986

FUNDAMENTAL |}.
Preachering 11am & 7: 30pm EVANGELISTIC |
Radio Bible Hour:

Sunday 6pm - ZNS 2

Wed. Prayer & Praise 7:30pm

Pastor:H. Mills

“Preaching the Bible as is, to men as they are”
‘ Pastor: H. Mills © Phone: 393-0563 '* Box N-3622

















Collins Avenue at 4th Terrace Centreville
Telephone: 322-8304 or 325-1689 ¢ P.O. Box N-1566
Fax No. 322-4793

OPPORTUNITIES nO !
WORSHIP AND MINISTRY

,



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9:45am Sunday School For All Ages
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Missionettes (Girls Club) Ages 4-17.

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PAGE 4C, THURSDAY, OCTBER 13, 2005 THE TE

DISCOVERY ai:

GF ys
s UPER

VALUE Teer ie

aes SPECIALS GOOD: | a
YJ NOW ACCEPTING OCT. 13TH - OCT. 19TH, 2005
ee SUNCARD SE eA Mies SOPeS
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QUALITY RIGHTS AND PRICES RESERVED _ } ro oy it





















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PAGE 6C, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005 THE TRIBUNE



RELIGION









@ FATHER James Moultrie (far left)
welcomes ministers of music and thanks
them for placing men like him “one step






- door of heaven with their Sa of



Choirs join
in ‘one voice’
ORee Nene
anniversary




Anniversary.

church.

CHOIRS from around the Diocese of the Anglican Communion
come together in celebration of St. Matthew's 25th Choir's



Choirs from St Barnabas, St. Agnes and St. George's parishes
joined in one voice in celebrating with the parish's growth and
ministry in the area of music.

Vivian Francis, director and organist of the parish wencoinied the
church's ministering angels to the historic church and thanked
them for their faithfulness in the area of the music ministry of the

It was some 25 years ago when Mrs Francis returned the voic-
es of praise to the church through the choir. Today, St Matthew's
has four groups that perform in music, a praise and worship

‘team, a youth choir, directed by Francyss Pratt, the Sunrise choir
directed by Bill Malone and the Senior choir.



Operation Community Touch
gearing up for ‘third stop’

Bishop



FROM Pg 1C

mighty..voice of the corpo- .
rate body, but I feel that we
ought to be in the vanguard
and tell our leaders: 'Here |

are our numbers, here are
our influences, this is our
position, and here is our van-
guard’:

~ “If we do it based on
moral soundness, on scrip-
ture, we will see things
change overnight in this
country.”

Meanwhile, Bishop Han-
na said he believes the
church needs to make a
meaningful contribution to
what is. happening to the
young people of the
Bahamas, adding that the

anna’s call

young men need more atten-*
tion than their female coun- -

terparts.

“There is a moral drifting
that is happening in certain
areas of the country, but the
church is in the ideal posi-

tion to say that although an,

individual may be enjoying
economic success and living
in a country that is ‘safe, and
they have access to all the

amenities of a first world
nation, that there still has to.

be the God factor in.their
personal life and in the
nation's affairs.

"That is what the chireh :

can do more of, so people
don't feel they are where

they are. through their own -

will and know-how," De said.





FROM page 1C

Faith; Judea Worship Centre; and East
Street Gospel Chapel, first joined with
BFMI in June to conduct a similar rally
at the Windsor Park.
Despite the fact that a heavy downpour
of rain delayed the event, the community
members in Mason's Addition turned out

» to the rally on their community park. Chil-

dren enjoyed face painting and the give-
aways of school bags, pencils and note-
books that were donated.

And in the spirit of bringing "the mes-

sage of hope and love" to the community

‘through the gospel, Operation Communi-
‘ty Touch also brought a presentation of
drama, music and dance to the communi- :

ty, as well as testimonies from the local
churches and groups such as the original
gospel Visionaires, and the Shell Saxon
Superstars. Also on hand was BFMI's
choir, its youth drama team, and Total
Youth Church - the youth arm of BFMI.
The Saxons, on their home soil, ended the
celebration with a Junkanoo rush-out.

Supplies
Myles Munroe, senior pastor of BFMI,
who was at the Mason's Addition rally,

personally handed out school bags and
supplies to the children. He said that the

"vision" of the outreach was to simply
touch the people.

‘Pressure

"There is no pressure, no fear, or danger
here. Young kids are running around and
having a good time. Teenagers are talk-

- ing to one another. Adults are sitting down

and enjoying music. I wanted Mason's
Addition to know that the churches are

: not behind walls. We are-here to-touchâ„¢

them in their homes. This park, these:are
their walls that they have built, and so we
came here to touch them within their

walls," he was quoted as saying in a press

release from the programme.

Taking the message of the church out-
side of it's walls and into the streets, was
Eric Fox, Teen Challenge leader, who
encouraged young persons in that com-
munity to "rise above their circumstances
and follow their dreams". Mr Fox, who
said that at one point in his life he lived in
poverty, and experienced a life of drug
use, shared his testimony. He is a testa-
ment to the fact that anybody can change

_ for the better.

He noted that his dream of seeing his life
change and even his children be successful
is now a reality because of God's inter-
vention, and some work on his part. "I
realized to be successful I have to line
myself up with the Word of God. I cried

out, and God answered my prayer. Today,
Ihave already been to the University of the
West Indies and I graduated with hon-
ours."

As the perfect end to the night, several.

‘members of the crowd came forward to’

make a commitment to change their lives
"for the better".

Speaking of the crowd’ s response, Evan-.
gelist J.Alfred Farrington of the Remnant’
Tabernacle of Praise, Carmichael and
Golden Isles Road, said: "When you have"
one or two persons coming to the knowl-
edge of Christ, that's a plus. We know that
our job is not to convert people, but. to.
tell them about Jesus, and let the- Holy-
Spirit do His work. But we know that the
angels in heaven rejoiced."

Pastor Wesley Thompson of Mount’
Pleasant Green Baptist Church, whose:
East and Quackoo Street church is just
blocks away from Mason's Addition, said’
that the outreach was an "awesome expres-
sion of Christ's love since the churches:
crossed denominational barriers" to spread
a united message of love. oe

Success

Though the rally on Mason's Addition.
park was a success, Operation Communi-
ty Touch is not done just yet. The group.
intends to return with groceries and other:
supplies for the residents.

‘The spirituality of work’

FROM page 3C

hand, doing forced labour, is
employed by the state with-
out getting paid, though what
he does is certainly work.
What housewives do, since
they are not paid, would not
count as work, though from
time immemorial it has been
called housework.

Another way of defining

‘work is in terms of the expen-

diture of energy , or the appli-
cation of effort. This defini-
tion has some point, though it
could also be applied to play
and recreation.

Another way is to say that
work is what one produces or
forms with effort. Focus here

is on the finished product,

though many forms of work.

have no such result — what the
delivery man or the mail man
does, for instance.

Or we can look at work in
terms of the manner or way
in which an object is worked.
We look both at the final
object and the way in which
it was produced. When one
praises another with the
expression: “What a lovely
piece of work” or “what a fine
job”, the meaning embraces
both the doing of the thing
(doing it well) and the doer.
Pope John Paul II would
develop this aspect of the spir-
ituality of work at great length
in his famous encyclical On
Human Work.

A compelling relation exists.
between work and play. Play
has more and more become

. work (professional sports), so:

that the boundaries of both
collapse into each other.

But play has its own value.
It is a manifestation of the
freedom of the spirit, a freeing
of the self from the necessi-
ties of nature. Play is self-real-
isation through free self-
expression.

Work at its best is also self-
expression in the deep human
sense. When alienating ele-
ments between work and the
self are removed, the self can
see itself finely and humanly
expressed in work. Work and
play are thus, at any rate, two
sides of the same coin.

Anglican Church Men banquet

Church Men’s Council has sought to highlight
the achievements of men who have positively
impacted the lives of persons in the church and

FROM page 1C

fested in the proliferation of indigenous clergy
and has also motivated the laity to come for-
ward and make positive contributions to the
growth and development of the church. They
are now anxious to assist in charting the course
for the church in the 21st century.

This is an interesting time as we stand at the
crossroads of a number of moral and ethical
issues. The actions of today’s communicant
members and the direction in which they will
steer the church will be felt for generations to
come. This is another reason why the Anglican

the wider community.

It is hoped that by shining the spotlight on
the lifestyles and work ethic of these honourees
that the youth of the diocese, in particular, can
see the effects of a life of service and follow in
their footsteps.

The Sth Annual Recognition Banquet is set for
Friday, October 21, and will be held at the Wyn-
dham Resort on Cable Beach, beginning at 7
pm. Well-wishers are encouraged to send con-
gratulatory messages that will appear in the com-’
memorative booklet.



tae





THE TRIBUNI

__ Multiple Blog.

Congratulatio

During its annual session, held in Detroit,
Michigan, Pastor Butler was elected the
new International President of Kingdom
Building Pastors and People International
(KBPPI). More than one hundred
Bahamians from participating churches
attended the Conference, which was held
under the theme, “Advancing the Kingdom”.
Next year’s conference is cohedalen to be
held in New Providence and a large
delegation from the United States is
expected to share in the experience.



KBPPI is a network of pastors and churches
within the Bahamas and the United States
whose mandate is embodied in its name,
KBPPYs aim is to train and develop pastors
and leaders for 21st century leadership
within the church. Through KBPPL
partners and friends have the opportunity
to share the culture of their countries, have
access to an international network of
pastors, share global trends in ministry,
and receive support and encouragement for
local endeavors.








SEMINAR ALLTEL TNOT RCE

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 7C






ioitaonnstcunson noon oant soto tiavepsnoie ne gNoU EN SORONLN BD NOEL AE AN ROHS NOTH INOME TORS HESSEN
so BS, SX, se
te 1 ou
» Ea ie :

Sundays

9:30 a.m. Biblical Study Hour
11:00 a.m. Divine Worship Service
‘ 6:00 p.m. Evening Worship






























Wednesdays
6:00. p.m. Mid Week Prayer.

7:00 p.m. Bible Study & Family Night
7:00. p.m. Youth & Teen Ministry










: Center: Rey. Dr. Tyan ¥. Butler, Ji ~y Sentor Pastor, Kemp Road Ministries, Nassau
Past Local President, KRBPPI i Bahamas)
International Presisent, KBPRY





oR: Rev. D Dr. Victor Cooper, Pastor, New Bethany Baptist Clau'ch, Nassau
Executive Secretary KBPPT ( abarens)

Rev. Reginald | acdwell, Pastor, Greater Emmanuel Baptist Church, Detroit, MI

Rev, Lawrence ©, Glass, Pastor, El Bethel Baptist Church, Detroit, MI
j Executive Secretary (KBPPY)











Rev, ELL, Branch, Pastor, Third New Hope Baie Church, Detroit, MI
Past International President, KBPPI ea







PAGE 8C, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005 - | | THE TRIBUNE



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Section
Missing
or
Unavailable



Full Text


VAMUEN Fm lovin’ it.

89F
TIF

HIGH
LOW

MOSTLY
SUNNY

Volume: 101 No.265





)



_ BAHAMAS EDITION

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 2005

‘sections inside



Fashion all

: ‘tan of The Hill Mackey Bixee,
fe r Piste uit Marathon & Town Cenire Mall









New book looks
at homicide cases
in past 12 years

i By RUPERT MISSICK Jr
Chief Reporter

“THE Bahamas’ murder rate
_ Over the past 12 years was high-
er than the ‘United States and
about three times as high as
Canada’s, a study has revealed,
However, the country had a
higher average detection rate
thamthe WU Sse. se
““Anid while almost 70 per cent
of murders were solved, about
37 per cent of persons charged
with murder were convicted.

These facts were released ina —

new book published by the
Royal Bahamas Police Force
entitled: Homicide in the
Bahamas, 1991-2003: a Descrip-
tive Research Study. .
The book, written by Cor po-
ral Chaswell Hanna, is an exam-
ination of murder incidents that
occurred in the Bahamas
between 1991 and 2003. It
addresses the murder rate of
the Bahamas in comparison to
other regional countries as well
as larger countries across the

world. The information con- -

tained in the volume took two-
and-a-half years to compile.
Most murders. in the
Bahamas occur during the
weekend between the hours of
4pm and midnight and happen














: or e ee? re cuCh
_The Tribune will not be published
Friday or Saturday. Tie Wiimote ye

o! BCU on TU

in the southern area of New -

Providence — the Bain and
Grants Town communities. The
weapon of choice for murders
was the 9mm semi- -automatic
pistol.

Most murder suspects were
single, unemployed males
between the ages of 16 and 24

years with violent criminal
‘records an¢ ;




quatty mos
der victims Were single, ‘uném-
ployed males between the ages

_of 16 and 24,

Police have long said that
most murders in the Bahamas
stem from the inability of
Bahamians to resolve conflicts
in a reasonable manner, The
statistics show this as most mur-
der incidents stemmed from
domestic arguments where 70
per cent of murder victims knew
their assailants.

“This reveals that in our cul-
ture we are very sensitive peo-
ple and you can look at some-
one the wrong way, you can say
something to them in the wrong
tone of voice and the result is,
unfortunately, a homicide,” said
Mr Hanna.

The top three causes of mur-
der, according to the study,
were domestic issues, placed in

SEE page two







Police save

ate ls



‘i ATTORNEY Rhonda Hull (pictured wearing the red scarf) standing outside magistrate’s court yestérday |

Medical report challenged in assault case

Wi By FELICITY INGRAHAM

Tribune Staff Reporter

A MEDICAL report submitted at an
assault hearing involving Abaco lawyer

-Rhonda Hull was challenged by her

attorney yesterday,
The report, relating to American
James Sullivan, who is part owner of

* Abaco Inn, and his wife, Rebecca, was

presented in Marsh Harbour magistrate’s
court,

Mr and Mrs Sullivan went to Hope
Town clinic for medical care after an
alleged incident involving Rhonda Hull.

According to. the police report, Ms
Hull entered the Sullivans’ property on
August 28 and burned Mr Sullivan on

his face with a cigarette, and attempted
to strike his wife with a piece of wood.
Ms Hull's attorney, Wayne Munroe,
challenged the report in court, saying he
did not understand the "medical lingo"
presented by someone other than the
attendant who saw the Sullivans,

SEE page 10



Many crimes






















Auger Any fee re itrime tite
Also Have A Chance To Win $10G0 chee
haa ou Each ae, esol

woman from

night stalker

@ By TIFFANY GRANT
Tribune Staff Reporter

SWIFT action by police
saved a Nassau woman from an
apparent stalker, The woman
was being followed home by a
man driving a beige jeep,

She said she left her sister’s
home at 10pm on West Bay
Street, near the go-slow bend,
to drive home less than uhtse
miles away.

SEE page 10



Tribune circulation up again

THE TRIBUNE has boost-
ed its position as the Bahamas’

nearly 12,000 copies a week
over the past year.

number one daily newspaper While The Tribune continues
by outselling its main rival, =
The Nassau Guardian, by SEE page 10

are blamed
on persons
out on bail

@ By TIFFANY GRANT
Tribune Staff Reporter

MANY persons causing trou-
ble on New Providence streets
are persons who are out on bail,
according to, Hulan Hanna,

’ chief superintendent of police,

Mr Hanna appearing on
Love 97’s talk show “Issues of
the Day,” said that the prob-
lem of persons being out on
bail, who are nuisances in

SEE page 11
PAGE 2, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005

rouiwVINE



ew book looks
at murder cases
in the Bahamas

FROM page one

three different categories:
Domestic A, Domestic B and
Domestic C.

Domestic A homicides result-
ed from altercations concern-
ing and arising out of family
issues in and around the home,
but not involving “significant
others”.

Domestic B homicides arose
out of arguments concerning







ware t 242

Ni





intimate relationships (hus-
band/wife, boyfriend/girlfriend),

Domestic C homicides arose
out of arguments, disputes and
altercations concerning alter-
native lifestyles, including
homosexuality.

The other top seven causes
were:

4, Robbery |

5, Sexual assault

6, Arguments or fights

7, Gang related





further details.

nassau 24a: 328.7888 f 242.825.3151
52,4564 f Rag. 352.5118



8, Drug related

9, Revenge or retaliation for
prior confrontations and

10, Undetermined — where
no clear motivation could be
identified,

The study is now available at
the Chapter One Book Store,
College of the Bahamas, and
will be made available at other
bookstores, The book can also
be obtained at the Central
Detective Unit.

or instant identification if your car ‘is stolen. Call us for



Cee airy

Prd

@ THE Royal Bahamas Police Force preonit te to the public Homicide In The Bahamas, A Descrip-
tive Research Study written by Detective Chaswell A Hanna

(Photo: Mario Dincansen! Tribune Staff)

AYPRUATOENOOUENENUECLESAUTOEODEROEENSNOyT ON ULDODASeADTOENEETENPOOTEPNRREROOEO TSO PSDNOP OPPO DU OLOLGST ATCO TIO“ OLOLEVINEOOENSRLLLE SENS VR OLISEDUNLUTONTOODYS NESSUS ONOULUGRSONEVPOVOCLYSONTEOIEFUCESC EU ELIOT SS

Stormy weather unlikely to
turn into weather system

m@ By KARAN MINNIS

A LARGE band of cloud
and thunderstorms extending
from Central America is likely
to effect some areas of the
southeastern Bahamas,

According to Chief Meteo-
rologist Basil Dean, however,
it is unlikely that the wave will



develop into a system.
“I don’t see anything of sig-

nificance developing,” he said.

“There is an area of low pres-

sure well east of the Bahamas:

more of less to the north of

Puerto Rico, but that is still not.

well organised, but we will con-
tinue to monitor it,

“T don’t anticipate it being a



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“problem because its embedded
in a trough that moved through
the Bahamas several days ago
and that trough is. now lying
across Hispaniola extending
northeast into the Atlantic.”
Mr Dean said. that the
extreme southeast area of the
Bahamas may experience some
rain as a result of the wave.





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THE TRIBUNE





Shoe store
threatens to
sue newspaper

A LOCAL shoe store
chain is threatening to sue
The Nassau Guardian and
a reporter for libel unless
an article written about the
company is retracted.

In a press release yester-
day, Quick Kicks shoe
store threatened to take
“full legal action” against
“false and erroneous
claims” made by the news-

aper.

“Quick Kicks Co Ltd is
appalled at the lack of pro-
fessionalism and irrespon-
sible journalism by The -.

Nassau Guardian. Mindell. i

Small, a senior reporter at.
The Guardian, reported a
story claiming that our
company had wrongfully
fired some staff and had
failed to pay their national
insurance,” said the
release: ..
Said! Quick Kicks presi-
dent, Lincoln Bain: “Our
company is not only regis-
tered with National Insur-





ional insur-



tion:

Companies

“Mr Small should be
advised that companies
have the choice of paying
national insurance weekly,
monthly, quarterly, or
yearly. This company has
not been opened a year yet
therefore could not have
failed to pay.”

“Our company has not
been charged by any gov-
ernment officials or enti-
ties with wrongful firing.
The use of the word
‘charge’ implies an official
offence. This amounts to
libel. And unless retracted
we will take legal action
against the reporter
responsible and The Nas-
sau Guardian.” ni

Mr Bain added that upon
investigation, it was found
that only one employee
and her sister came to The
Nassau Guardian making
claims about the company,
rather than a “group of .
persons” as was reported.

What was more trou-
bling, said Mr Bain, is that
when employees of Quick
Kicks came to the newspa-
per in an attempt to tell
“their side of the story” on
Tuesday, police were .
called to the scene.

This, he said, was “offen-
sive". ,

. Quick Kicks opened its
doors in May 2005, and has
branches at Village Road,
East Street, and in Grand
Bahama. -

More than 20 employees
now work within the chain.
The president said the
company purchases all staff
uniforms, and even extends
loans to their employees

‘without interest.

Mr Bain added: “We
have the best tennis store -
in Nassau because we treat

’ our staff well and they pass
it on to our customers. Our
motto is we buy en masse,
we sell en masse, meaning
we are able to offer our
products at a lower price."

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“have paid not







ele VSL

‘New subcommittee
handle proposals for

BPSU negotiations

‘Minister makes
announcement









i. By KARAN MINNIS

A CABINET subcommittee

: . has been-established to prepare
-f° .proposals for renewed negations °
vd. with the Bahamas Public Ser-
“vice Union.

- The formation of the com-
mittee was announced yester-
day by Foreign Affairs and Pub-
lic Service Minister Fred

Mitchell. : :

The Bahamas Public Service
Union (BPSU) has repeatedly

_Tejected government’s. propos-
: al for a lump sum payment:of
“$1,300 to public servants, and

1as continued to.agitate for an

cross-the-board pay increase
of $1,800.

Mr Mitchell announced last
week in the House of Assem-
bly that the next step would be
for new proposals to be submit-
ted by both sides.

"I really just wanted to take
this opportunity to invite the
public to have a look at what
we are doing in terms of the pro-
posals which are being generat-
ed for negotiations with the

- Bahamas Public Service Union,"

he said.

"T announced in the House of
Assembly last week that a series
of steps have been taken to set-
tle a set of proposals to advance
to the Public Service Union.
Those proposals were presented
to the Cabinet yesterday and as

~ aresult of that, a subcommittee

of the Cabinet has been formed
to deal with the proposals."
Mr Mitchell explained that

the subcommittee is made up of

five ministers: The Minister of
State for Finance James Smith,

himself as the minister for the.

Public Service, Minister of
Works and Utilities Bradley
Roberts, Minister of Education
Alfred Sears, and Minister of
Housing Shane Gibson.

"This subcommittee will work
with the technical team, which
has as its consultants Mr Keith
Archer and Mr Frank Carter
both of whom are well known

trade unionists and have con-.

siderable experience in the
field," said Mr Mitchell.

"I wanted the public to get a
sense of how seriously and assid-
uously ... we are at working at
trying to generate these propos-
als so that at the earliest possible
time there can be a reasonable

TROPICAL

Bead
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‘Dora thé-Expl
“Spongebob

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Flashli his :
Fake blood -

Rees
SF Hots S

set of proposals advanced on
behalf of the government to
indicate where we think things
ought to go."

“Mr Mitchell said he could not

~ state exactly which industrial
issues the subcommittee will be
addressing.

Requests

"I think there are about 25 or
, so requests which they have had
.-and which they said they want in .
« the form. of an industrial agree-
“ment so it’s clear that there will
-have to be some responses to
those requests, and those
requests range from salary
_Increase at one end to terms and
conditions and things like (flex-
ible hours) and other non-salary
issues, so all'‘of these will be in
the mix," he said.
"But in terms of what the gov-
ernment is responding to, I
would only say that am not in
the position to put any of those
in the public domain," the min-
ister added.

Hi FOREIGN Affairs and
Public Service Minister
Fred Mitchell

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IHURSVAY, VUIUDEnN 10, cuuo, PAUE 3

“Body found floating
_ off Montagu Beach

@ By KARAN MINNIS






off Montagu beach around
10am.

“He is estimated to be in his
late 30's, about five feet, 10
inches and about 180 pounds,”
he said.

Police are asking for the
public’s assistance in deter-
mining the circumstances sur-
rounding the incident.

"We are asking that persons
with any information on this
incident or any information
about a missing person to con-
tact police headquarters," said
Mr Evans.

THE body of an unidenti-
fied man was found floating
in the waters off Montagu
Beach yesterday.

Police have not commented
on the possible cause of death,
but say they do not suspect
foul play.

Press liaison officer Walter
Evans said the only item of
clothing on the body was “a
pair of black shorts."

"A body of a dark male was
found floating in the water's



ON
PARLIAMENT
STREET 3f




Established in 1956 by an old Bahamian family

Bayparl Building, Parliament Street
Tel: 322-8398/828-7157

www.colesofnassau.com ° P.O. Box N-121



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FLIGHT PLAN B


PAGE 4, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005

_ EDITORIAL/LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

THE TRIBUNE:



The Tribune Limited

NULLIUS ADDICTUS JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTRI
Being Bound to Swear to The Dogmas of No Master

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

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

Publisher/Editor 1919-1972
Contributing Editor 1972-1991

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

Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

TELEPHONES
Switchboard (News, Circulation and Advertising) 322-1986

“Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers”

289 Market St. South ¢ P.O. Box N-7984 e Nassau, Bahamas
“God knows how to pull the weeds
| without killing the flowers.” |

FOUR SUNDAY SERVICES
7:00am, 9:00am, 11:00am & 7:00pm

PASTOR EARLE FRANCIS J.P.,D.D.
Marriage Officer, Counsellor, Intercessor
Phone: 323-6452 © 393-5798
Fax: 326-4488/394-4819





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New or Used Forklifts « Service, Sales & Rentals!
Diesel

Productivity +*

Crawford St,

Cutting back
on our oil
consumption

EDITOR, The Tribune

THERE has been much writ-
ten in the local and interna-
tional press about the escalating
prices of oil. For Leslie Miller’s
information, worldwide demand
—not OPEC, not Esso, Shell or
Texaco — has driven up prices

creating huge profits for the oil

companies. Worldwide oil con-
sumption is growing three per

‘ cent to five per cent per year,

while production and reserves

continue to decline. China and -

India are growing their gross
national product at 10 per cent
to 13 per cent per year. They
have just about single-handedly
caused the world to run through
its already slim excess produc-
tion capacity.

So, world economic growth
has finally caught up with dwin-
dling oil production. At current
consumption rates, prices can
be expected to continue to
climb until consumers in the
world’s various economies curb
their wasteful lifestyles and
reduce. their consumption
enough to stabilize prices. Spec-
ulation by traders is also affect-
ing prices, causing a de-linking
of price to supply and demand.

It will take a massive change
in the supply/demand equation
to kill off market speculations.
Since no huge increase in supply
is on the horizon, we are left
with reducing our demand as

the only available cure. We

can’t rely on the government to
help us. We can’t rely on the
oil companies to help us. We
can’t rely on foreign countries
to help us. So, each of us has to

. take care of ourselves. (a novel:

idea in the early 21st century!).

E-mail:

“Recently a lot has been writ-
ten about not buying fuel for
one day causing the oil compa-
nies and oil producing countries
to feel a pinch, personally I
don’t think this will hurt either.
If you drive and use the same
amount of fuel on that day, you
will have to buy it the next day,
nothing accomplished.

Prices are driven by demand,
if we reduce our consumption
by changing our lifestyles just

a bit (e.g. car pool, drive a little

slower, eliminate unnecessary
trips) demand will decrease and

prices will begin to moderate.

What I suggest is we declare
October “Conserve: Fuel
Month”. We all have to use
fuel, there is no way of getting
around it. If we would cut our
fuel consumption by just 25 per
cent during October, we will cut
demand and keep more of our
money in our pockets. Conser-

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ahamas

Reliability

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Fax: 322-6969








MIS

letters@tribunemedia.net

_ vation can be a (nearly) painless

way to serve our. personal inter-
est.

More importantly, perhaps,
is that we have the opportunity
to seize control over our fate
before the situation deteriorates
to the point that our economy
and personal lifestyles are
severely hammered. I am sure if
we try, this goal can easily be
reached or surpassed.

. We have one week to get this




EDITOR, The Tribune

Please: publish this letter
to Glenys Hanna-Martin,
MP,

Ministry of Transport and
Aviation.

Dear Mrs Martin

The m.v. Capt C by Cap-
tain Etienne Maycock, has
been servicing us here at
Staniel Cay, Exuma, since the
year 2001, and we have yet
to file a complaint against the
mv Capt C’s captain and its
crew, because, of its reliable

services.
Captain Etienne Maycock
is servicing other off islands
with freight. To name a few,
Compass Cay, Bell Island,
Cistern Cay, Pipe Cay, Lil
Halls Ponds, Wardrick Wells
(Exuma Land and Sea Park).
Fowl Cay, Sampson Cay, etc.
These islands rely on the mv
Capt C for its reliable service
for their freight, which some
have to travel miles to collect
in their small dingy.
Other mailboats have sub-
stituted with freight for us
and these other islands, but
with very unreliable services.
We have yet to receive
refunds for our many frozen,
‘cooler and dry goods that
were either lost or perished
on these mailboats. Especial-
ly our ice-creams, meats, etc,
. from the mv Lady Matilda,
which either does not have a.

Concern about:
boat treatment:

‘ against Captain Etienne May-
and efficient mail ane freight

message out, please pass it on to
as many persons as you can, to
the press in your area and to
any Government officials you

-may have contact with.

Pranksters can spread a comn-
puter virus around the world in
a matter of hours, we have one
week to get this message out,
start now.’

It would be greatly appreai-
ated if possible you would post
the above e-mail to a website
that interested readers can copy
it and e-mail it on to others.

CAPTAIN MIKE RUSSELL
Nassau ;
September 28 2005 cs






















freezer, or it is not working.’
The mv United Star does not!
even have a crane to lift
heavy materials and has:
already broken three of our
pilings on one of their visits:
These mailboats cannot main-:
tain the proper service that;
we need, seeing that oug’
island is an island with lots of
construction going on, two.
restaurants, and one restau-;
rant resort. Who will reim-
burse us' when our supplies
are lost or perish? We are
outraged at what is happening

cock! ‘Why ground ‘the Capt G:
when it is. already filled with:
the islands’ supplies? We are,
being victimised because of,
this!

How can the government,
which we rely on for justice,
be doing such an injustice to.
our Bahamas’ youngest mail-:
boat captain? Our govern-
ment which is so eager to oP
port the youth of our nation’

We are standing for justice
to be done and are lookirig
forward to the mv Capt ©;
captained by Captain Etienne
Maycock for its contin
service as our official mai
boat to the Exuma Cays!

Please respond immediate®:
ly regarding this matter.
















THE PEOPLE
OF STANIEL CAY
Staniel Cay
Exuma

September 13 2005

DON STAINTON
PROTECTION
WE SELL OUTER SPACE

TELEPHONE: 322-8219 322-8160

ALL ALUMINUM PATIO ROOF OR
SCREENED ROOM

ALL ALUMINUM CAR PORT

y

wo

SOW oe mee pow,

62M.

Serving The Bahamian Community Since 1978


THE TRIBUNE




Delays of
post-mortem
examinations
in Grand
Bahama

@ By DENISE
MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport
Reporter

FREEPORT - The
absence of a resident
pathologist at the Rand
Memorial Hospital has
caused delays of post-
mortem examinations on
Grand Bahama.

This deficiency has
resulted in frustrating
delays in identification of
bodies, issuing of death
certificates and release of
bodies at the hospital
morgue, say concerned
citizens.

Vacant

The position of hospi-
tal pathologist became
vacant in June following
the retirement of Dr
Alfred Brathwaite, who

_ was the consultant
: pathologist in Freeport
| for many years.

Funeral operators say
that since his retirement,

' they have been affected

: by the slow release of

- bodies by authorities.
This, they said, some-

times leaves them with

_ insufficient time to pre-

pare bodies for viewing

for bereaved family

members.

' «The Tribune made sev-

' eral attempts on Tuesday

to contact hospital

, administrator Sharon

' Williams.

“She did not return calls
or messages up to press
time.

. Search

While in Grand
Bahama:this week, Min-
ister of Health Dr Mar-
cus Bethel said that an
active search is underway
to find a resident pathol-
ogist for Grand Bahama.

“In the meantime, tem-
porary arrangements
have been made for a
pathologist out of Nassau
to travel to Grand
Bahama once a week
until the position can be
filled.

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I intend to wit






FNM leadership hopeful says
he will stay the course

DION FOULKES said yes-
terday that he sees himself as
the only person able to unite
the FNM in the run-up to the
next general election.

And he stated categorically
that he intends to stay the
course and battle for the par-
ty leadership at next month’s
convention.

The former education min-
ister ruled out any prospect
of a pre-convention deal, say-
ing: “I entered this campaign
because I have certain views
and a definite plan for my
party.

“The only way I can imple-
ment that plan is to run at the
convention and to win. I
intend to run and I intend to
win.”

Mr Foulkes’ statement
rebutted suggestions by some
observers that he would with-
draw from the contest under
pressure from supporters of
former prime minister Hubert
Ingraham or current party

leader Tommy Turnquest.

He said: “It is absolute rub-
bish for anyone to entertain
the proposal that I would
strike up a deal with another
candidate.”

Declaration

Mr Foulkes’ declaration of
intent comes as FNM sup-
porters were left in a state of
uncertainty by recent devel-
opments in the leadership

battle.

The decision to continue

‘with Mr Alvin Smith as

House opposition leader has
left them wondering whether
Mr Ingraham is still in the


















The Tribune wants to hear
from people who are
making news in their
neighbourhoods. 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.

‘

Share your news

Phone: e: 325- 3336 |



DION FOULKES’ statement
rebutted suggestions by some
observers that he would with-
draw from the contest.

running for the overall lead-
ership.

Meanwhile, current leader
Tommy Turnquest is hanging
on to his position, resisting all
efforts to remove him.

A Foulkes supporter said
yesterday that his candidate
was the only chance of unifi-
cation the FNM had after
the “shambles” of recent
weeks.

“T think at the end of the
day, the contest will be
between Dion Foulkes and
Tommy Turnquest. I think it
is going to become more and
more difficult for Ingraham

to get into the contest as time .

goes on.






“I believe Mr Ingraham is
very concerned about his pub-
lic image, and whether his
dignity will be intact when all
this is over,” said the source.

“J think he is concerned
about his legacy as a senior
statesman. For these reasons,
I don’t think he will get into
the leadership battle.”

The source said Mr Ingra-
ham was a unifying force in
1992 — a man able to pull
together all factions in the
FNM.

a8
Unify
“However, today he is
merely leader of one of the
factions: He is no longer a

unifying force. I think we
need a leader who can unify

‘both the Turnquest and

Ingraham supporters and
bring the party together.”
Meanwhile, Montagu MP
Brent Symonette’s indecision
over the deputy leadership
came under fire yesterday.
FNM sources said he had

made the mistake of basing -

his decisions on the possible
actions of others.

“His whole programme was
based on what Ingraham was
doing. I think he should have
come out with a firm and
decisive statement, whatever
other people were doing,”
said a party source.

“I think he has lost a lot of
credibility. It has really dam-
aged him politically.” «





THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 5





The Woman Ministry of Bethesda
4 ‘Community Church located on Village road
sin the Arrow Travel Building will be holding a
souse- out and yard sale on Saturday 15th
October, 2005 beginning at 7:30 am to
1:00 pm. New king and double sheet sets,
table cloth, kitchen curtains and used
clothing, books and toys.

Call 393-181 for more information.










‘GIFT & BRIDAL REGISTR

(Maye

a

>

bs?

Harbour Bay Shopping Centre
Ph: 393-4440 or 393-4448




PAGE 6, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005



LOCAL NEWS

THE TRIBUNE



The other side of Sir Stafford Sands

VIEWPOINT

Mee debate ensued
in the wake of the gov-

ernment’s announced intention
earlier this year to remove the
image of Sir Stafford L. Sands
from the $10 note of our local cur-
rency, and even more — both pro
and con — after that avowed inten-
tion became a reality recently.

The justifying rationale stated
for such a drastic move was the
accusation levelled against Sir
Stafford of having been a racist.

While we hold no brief for Sir
Stafford, we have always held the
view that history should be taken
in its context — so that we do not
impose today’s yardstick on mat-
ters that occurred decades before,

_ When circumstances were com-
pletely different from how there
are presently.

Having lived through the Sands
era, and having been politically
active during the latter portion
of the same, we too are well
aware of the racist aspect of Sir
Stafford’s character and, given
the immense power that he wield-
ed politically in this country at
that time, we are also aware of
the adverse effect the abusive
employment of the same had on
the masses of our people.

However, fairness compels us
to point out that Sir Stafford was
not the only racist in the minority

' group governing the Bahamas ~

during that period in our history.
While we respect the feelings of
those Bahamians who despise Sir

Stafford for his racist attitude and ©

the pain and suffering they
endured due to the same, our case
against Sir Stafford is somewhat
different.

Here was a man who was con-
tent to perpetuate minority rule in
this former British colony, but
one who was not prepared to live
in the Bahamas once majority
rule had been attained in January,
1967.

Instead, he elected to abandon
this country following that his-
toric achievement by the masses,
even though the Bahamian peo-
ple had re-elected him to repre-
sent the City District in the House

of Assembly in that very same

national poll. °

DN eeentetesvana in fair-
ness to the man, Sir

Stafford was a -political giant, a
financial genius, and one who per-
haps made one of the greatest
contributions to the economic
development of the Bahamas —

Omega Psi Phi F magernity, Inc. ee

in. both the tourism and financial
services sectors.

In an address given by Mr
C'alvin Kemp on August 30 this
year in Freeport, Grand Bahama,
as that city celebrated its golden
jubilee, this aspect of Sir
‘Stafford’s legacy — among other
things — was quite eloquently
dealt with.

The occasion was a meeting of
the Rotary Club of Lucaya at
which Mr Kemp addressed that

civic organisation onthe topic: - ~

“Whe Legacy of Sir Stafford Sands
with Particular Reference to his
Contribution to the Miracle of
Freeport”.

iIHe commenced his well-
researched remarks thus:

‘On August 4 this year we cel-
ebrated the 50th anniversary of
the creation of the City of
Freeport, which came about when
the Government of the Bahamas
and a private company called and
now known as the Grand
Bahama Port Authority (GBPA)
signed the original Hawksbill
Creek Agreement in 1955.”

Comtinuing, Mr Kemp stated:
“Mr Wallace Groves, the origi-
nal cwner of the GBPA, was a



GEORGE

ney and confidante, whom he had
met during one of his earlier vis-
its to the Bahamas.”

ontinuing in this vein,
Mx Kemp added: “Even-
tually, Mr Groves revised his plan
so that all manufacturing and
building materials necessary for
the development of the project
would be imported duty-free and,
eventually, all items manufac-
tured in this ‘port area’ would be



Sir Stafford...
made one of
the greatest
contributions _

citizen of the United States of” to ‘the

America who had first visited the
Bahamas in 1930 and bought a
small island known as Little
Whaile Cay. On a subsequent vis-
it in 1946, Mr Groves bought for
his Canadian-born wife all of the
shares in the Abaco Lumber
Company, which was transferring
its activities An Abaco to Grand
Bahama.”

Mr Kemp ten had this to say:
“Just about this time, the
Bahamas was in the process of
putting together an ingenious eco-
nomic development plan, pri-
marily through the efforts of a
young lawyer named Stafford
Sands.” Continuing in this vein,
Mr Kemp told his audience that,
during: the course of his address,
he would attempt to not only doc-
ument the role of Sir Stafford in
the dewelopment of Freeport, but
also ex.amine his reputation as a
rabid and incorrigible racist.

Mr Kemp pointed out how, in
the early 1950s, “ideas began to
mature in the mind of Mr Groves
about the development of this
island which he thought to be ide-
ally situated on the Western
Hemisphere shipping lanes. It
seemed to be the perfect place to
establish a ‘free port’. So, he
decided that the project was
worth exploring and discussed it
with Sir Stafford Sands, his attor-

Pi: cl

4 presents |

economic
development
of the
Bahamas



exported duty free. “But, the
most important switch was that
all consumer goods brought in
would be liable to the normal
import duties.”

‘In concluding this point, Mr
Kemp said: “Sir Stafford was so
impressed with this new proposal
that he canvassed it among his
political colleagues who were
equally impressed and he was
instructed by Mr Groves to begin
preparation of the first draft of
the now famous Hawksbill Creek
Agreement.”

Via that agreement, according
to Mr Kemp, “Mr Groves’ Grand
Bahama Port Authority (GBPA)
undertook to construct a deep
water harbour and turning basin
at Hawksbill Creek to assist in
the establishment of an industrial
complex to be set up there. For
its part, the government agreed
to make available to the GBPA



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Bahamian students in their final year of secondary studies
are invited to apply for the new scholarship
sponsored by the Brothers of Omega Psi Phi in The Bahamas,
tenable at the College of The Bahamas commencing

September, 2006

Applicants are requested to write a 1,000- word essay on the

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Essays may be submitted in a sealed envelope to
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Essays received after

Friday, October 21, 2005

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Essays will be assessed to determine 20 finalists.
Finalists will be invited to write another essay,
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Applicants are allowed to submit one essay only
and are reminded to include complete contact details with their

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MACKEY

50,000 acres of Crown land,
including the bed of the sea, at a
price of one British pound (about
US $2.86) per acre.” __

Having been advised by Sir
Stafford, Mr Groves determined
it would be easier to promote a
profitable development if he
could provide amenities such as
hotels, residential and shopping
areas, golf courses, tennis cour!s
and other appropriate churc
school, health and amusemeut
facilities. These:-amenities, he said,
Mr Groves reasoned would
attract to Freeport executive aid
technically skilled persons, as well
as tourists and settlers.

To actualise the above vision,
Mr Kemp further stated, Mr
Groves joined forces with Cana-
dian Louis Chesler in 1961 to
form the Grand Bahama Devel-
opment Company. (Devco): The

~~GBPA then sold Devco some
102,000 acres upon which to-

develop the project-in an area
that became known as Lucaya.

’ However, a year later, slow
progress led the company to con-
sider casino gambling as a stimu-

lus to spur on further and faster _

.development. As such gambling
was unlawful in the Bahamas, it
required from the Governor in
Council the approval of a certifi-
cate of exemption from this pro-
hibition, as per the precedent set
in 1939 that allowed the Bahami-
an Club to operate a casino in
Nassau.

Continuing, Mr Kemp then
revealed the following: “On
March 20, 1963, Bahamas
Amusements Limited, a company
owned by Mr Chesler and Ms
Groves was incorporated. On the
very same day of its incorpora-
tion, Sir Stafford Sands, its attor-
ney, applied for a certificate of
exemption. One week later, on
March 27, 1963, the application
was considered by the Governor
in Council (which included Sir
Stafford) and approved with the
certificate being issued five days
later.

A: that certificate grant- :
ed the company to

operate casinos on the entire

island of Grand Bahama, Mr
Kemp said, for a period of 10
years, commencing January 1,
1964, it gave rise to the establish-
ment of the Monte Carlo Casino
in the newly-built Lucayan Beach
Hotel and El Casino in the Inter-
national Bazaar, across from the

’ then King’s Inn Hotel.

Proceeding on this point, Mr
Kemp then stated how on Janu-
ary 7, 1964, the British accorded
internal self-government to the
Bahamas. Thus, the Cabinet
replaced the old Executive Coun-
cil, on which Sir Stafford had
served, Sir Roland T Symonette
became our first Premier, and Sir
Stafford became a Cabinet Min-
ister with responsibility for the
tourism portfolio.

Mr Kemp further related how
in late 1966, The Wall Street Jour-
nal and other foreign newspapers
were reporting that the casinos
had been infiltrated by the Mafia.
In the wake of these allegations,
he continued, the UBP govern-
ment announced the appointment

of a Commission of Inquiry into.

the business of casinos in

‘Freeport and in Nassau. This

Commission was to begin its work
sometime after the general elec-
tion scheduled for January 10,
1967.

’ However, Mr Kemp continued,
the UBP lost that election, and
the PLP — with the help of Inde-
pendent member Mr Alvin Bray-
nen and Labour member Mr
Randol Fawkes — ushered in
majority rule via a coalition gov-
ernment with a one-seat margin.
Thus it was Sir Lynden O Pin-
dling, as the new Premier, who
ultimately appointed the Com-
mission of Inquiry on March 4,

1967, that the UBP had promised

the year-before, Mr Kemp added.

( ontinuing, Mr Kemp
stated that the Commis-
sion met for 45 days, heard 54

witnesses, and presented its .

report to the Governor in Octo-
ber, 1967. According to him, it
was a bombshell. He then had
this to say regarding the report:
“Among other things, the report
revealed that while he was legal
counsel for Mr Groves and the
GBPA, Sir Stafford Sands had
arrahged for himself and five of
the six members appointed by the
Governor to serve on the Execu-
tive Council, to sign ‘consultancy
agreements’ with the Port
Authority, and the GBPA paid

them hefty annual fees.”

Mr Kemp further stated that:
“These were the people who,
along with Sir Stafford, would
have authorised the government
to approve and issue the certifi-
cate of exemption for Bahamas
Amusements Limited to engage
in gambling and do so within a
record time of 12 days.”

In his address, Mr Kemp, nev-
ertheless, credited Sir Stafford for
his vision and support that gave
rise to the development of the
Magic City of Freeport. He also
went to great detail in lauding the-
great contribution Sir Stafford

. had made to our tourism industry,,

initially in his capacity as chair--
man of the Development Board:
and ultimately as Minister of;
Tourism.

Mr Kemp likewise commended
Sir Stafford for his visionary
efforts in establishing the financial
services sector of our economy;
and for the many investment:
incentives he caused to be legis-.
lated. He topped off this aspect of*
Sir Stafford’s contribution to the
development of the Bahamas by

’ highlighting the role he played in-

the decimalisation of Bahamian:
currency in 1966, pegging the.
same to the equivalent of the.
United States dollar. pe

In his concluding remarks, Mr
Kemp said: “In many ways, Sir,
Stafford’ story is filled'‘with great
irony, for he not only represented
the very best of the people of his
times, as evidenced by his contri-
butions in law, politics and‘ eco-,
nomic development, but he also:
represented the worst, as evi-
denced by his racism.’ :

In researching the life ani
times of Sir Stafford for his:
address, he found his story to be
such an intriguing saga that he:
grew to respect and admire the,
obviously positive traits withity

' this man. Regarding the address.

itself, Mr Kemp expressed the,
hope that he had succeeded in.
satisfying some of the curiosity,,
about this man, Sir Stafford,
whom he considered to have been
one of the most fascinating and
colourful personalities to havé
ever lived within our Bahama,
land.
Think on these things.

George W. Mackey’s book
“Millennium Perspectives”, a:
compilation of Viewpoints and:
other topics, is available at lead-
ing bookstores locally. E-mail:
georgewmackey@hotmail.com) :

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THE TRIBUNE

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 7

LOCAL NEWS

Tue Best SHOW IN TOWN

BUT WILL IT BE HIGH DRAMA OR
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Contract finally signed to make
d Bahama YMCA

’

repairs to Gran

@ By.DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport
Reporter
FREEPORT - The govern-

ment'signed a $340,000 contract
yesterday to begin major
restoration on the western sec-
tion of the YMCA, which was
badly damaged by last year’s
hurricanes.

The YMCA — the only
recreational sport facility on the
island — sustained extensive
structural and roof damage last
September during Hurricanes
Frances and Jeanne.

Over the past year, officials at
the YMCA have been desper-
ately trying to secure financial
assistance to restore the build-
ing on Settler’s Way and East
Atlantic Drive.

Grand Bahama Port Author-
ity principal Sir Jack Hayward,
who along with his partner the
late Edward St George, donat-
ed $1 million to the government
for hurricane restoration in
Freeport, demanded that the
government step in and assist
with the restoration.

Jerome Godfrey, regional
coordinator for NEMA,
announced that government has
signed a five-month contract
with Pyramid Construction for
restoration of the western por-



MoNoDAY





i CHRIS Harris of Pyramid Construction (left) signing the
contract with Jerome Godfrey from NEMA and Danny
Williams, chairman of the YMCA beard

tion of the building at a cost of
$341,500.

An additional $230,000 is
needed to.restore the eastern
section of the building, which
includes the gymnasium and fit-
ness centre.

Mr Godfrey said that YMCA
officials have already started to
restore that section of the build-
ing with money raised through
donations by corporate citizens
and fundraising events.

Daniel Williams, YMCA
board chairman, said: “It has
been one yéar and one month
since the facility and services
provided by YMCA was taken

out of commission. The pro-
grammes have been sorely

missed and the community has -

suffered long.

“T view today as a.new begin-
ning that marks the consumma-
tion of the commitment on the

part the government through -

NEMA and the board of direc-
tors partnering together with
the YMCA to restore the
YMCA,” said Mr Williams.

Dylan Knowles, from Grand
Bahama Port Authority, said
the company will offer its assis-
tance by ensuring that the build-
ings are refurbished safely and
effectively.



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PAGE 8, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005

How to rescue an organisation

wi
B
E

Preom time to time
organisations lose their
way, be they church, business,
civic or political organisations.
What does it mean for an
organisation to lose its way?

it means that the people in
the organisation become pre-
occupied with basic survival as
»pposed to fulfilling the organ-
sation’s mission.

!t means that the organisa-

tion becomes focused on its
internal challenges rather than
its external opportunities. It
means that egos in the organi-
sation loom larger than the
organisation itself. °

This situation cannot be
allowed to persist and the bur-
den falls on the leader of any
such organisation to ensure that
it does not.

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leader should take to get his








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organisation back on track
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CLARIFY REALITY

Fis clarify reality.
Good leaders strive for
objectivity, even when, it is
painful to do.so; poor leaders
strive for comfort, even when
achieving it is harmful.

When an organisation has
lost its way, the leader wants to
know and to know in the most
certain terms what is going on.
This means making a clear
assessment of the environment
in which the organisation finds
itself.

There must be hard questions
asked about what the outside
world is doing to the organisa-
tion to harm it and what it is
doing that could help it.

__ There must be hard questions...
asked about what is taking place

among the members of the
organisation good and bad;
what is ailing the organisation;
what is, helping it.

Nothing and no-one can be

above examination. The leader

looks at himself first and then
others with a view to determin-
ing what is helpful and what is
harmful to the organisation.

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In this he shows his greatest
courage because he must over-
come the intrinsic fear of self-
examination.

The leader must examine his
organisation through the eyes
of its principal judges, its
patrons. What are its customers
or supporters saying about the
organisation? How are its com-
petitors beating the organisa-
tion out and what must be done
to re-establish a winning edge?



ZH

CALL A SUMMIT OF
LEADERS

Ses call a mission
summit. All the key

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Very often, discord in an
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players do not agree on its’
mission. Mission is everything
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determines its purpose and >

direction.



The product of this step is a
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leaders of the organisation
should be assembled in confer-
ence to discuss the mission of
the organisation and only the
mission of the organisation.

The discussions should cen-
tre on agreeing what the mis-
sion is, whether there is any
need for adjustment, adjusting it
where agreed and achieving an
unqualified commitment to
making it happen.

Very often, discord in an

organisation is a sign that key

players do not agree on its mis-




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LK

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sion. Mission is everything to
an organisation, for it deter-
mines its purpose and direction.

Mission dictates strategy, for

the only viable strategy is the

one that stands to fulfil the mis-
sion. If an organisation that has
lost its way cannot refocus on its
mission, it will remain lost.

STRATEGISE

hird, make sound
strategies for mission

fulfilment. Here, the lost organ-

-isation uses the information,

gathered in determining its

_. Strengths and weaknesses;
. Opportunities and threats as

well as the commitment to its
refocused mission to lay out
strategies for mission success,
Mission fulfilment becomes,
the gospel, therefore the leader;
conferencing with all stake-
holders, promotes every strate-
gy that stands to achieve the
organisation’s objectives and
goals. i
Strategising as in clarifying
reality, requires courage
because often strategies call for
changes that offend personal:
ambitions, inflated egos and.
special interests. i
Yet, strong leaders find the
courage because they want the
mission to succeed because in.
doing so a greater cause is

served. Indeed, the reason they

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THE TRIBUNE

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 9



a aa eee eee eee
that seems to have lost its way



Good leaders must be willing
to put out all that they have to
achieve the mission, if they
believe in it at all. In this
regard, a leader must
understand that there is a
difference between having a
thought and having another’s

thought.

SE a eT LET OT

took on the job as leader in the
first place, presumably, was to
help the organisation fulfil its
mission. Serving the mission is
how lost organisations find their
way again.

MAKE DECISIONS

Prous, make strategic
decisions. Having made

strategies for achieving the mis-
sion, the leader must guide the
organisation to make definitive
decisions about the next set of
actions to be taken. All may
not agree on what those actions
are but if consensus is arrived
at, the decisions should be
made.

The business of leadership
can be a lonely one but leaders

‘must learn to take risks, rea-

Montessorians

sonable risks. Having used the
best information available to
plot a set of options in response
to prevailing circumstances, a
leader chooses among his
options and sets out with gusto
to make them happen.

The leader, motivating,
coaching, guiding, encouraging
and protecting his people, push-
es steadily along, allowing only
the ultimate revelation that a
strategy cannot work to deter
him. He is energised by the
process that led to the clarity
of his mission, the sound strate-
gies that make its fulfilment
possible and the rewards of that
mission’s fulfilment.

GIVE OF YOURSELF
TOTALLY

Fim. invest personal
thought, time and
resources in seeing the mission
through. Leaders who come to
an assignment empty and
unwilling to be spent entirely
by it do not déserve the great
privilege given them to lead.
Good leaders must be willing
to put out all that they have to

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achieve the mission, if they
believe in it at all. In this regard,
a leader must understand that
there is a difference between
having a thought and having
another’s thought. A good .
leader must have clear, concise
thoughts of his own about life,
the mission and its pursuit. He
must be given to deep and fre-
quent reflections, so that he can
own the ideas he articulates to
others.

All good leaders seek counsel °
but often that counsel is sought
to augment thoughts of his own
rather than provide them alto-
gether.

A leader must appreciate the
difference between spending

time and passing time. Having
been around a long time is not
equal to having given one self to
good effort for a long time. The
quality of a good leader’s time is
measured not in terms of quan-
tity but in terms of results
achieved.

No-one should pretend that
helping a lost organisation, busi-
ness or otherwise, find itself is
an easy assignment; it is not. It
is, however, possible.

With determination, focus
and care, a leader can lift his
broken body out of the ashes
of ruin to rise to a certain vic-
tory.

He, however, must be willing
to do all in his power to lead

BAY STRE

the charge. In the end, whether
he ultimately succeeds or not
depends on whether he is able
to secure the confidence of the
people he leads; to do so, he
must call on all the emotional
intelligence and social skills he
can muster. |

Failure is possible but so is
victory and it is the latter upon
which he should focus.

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PAGE 10, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005

THE TRIBUNE



Police come to rescue of

FROM page one

However, when she signalled
to turn through the corner
where she lives, the man sound-
ed his horn, which she ignored.
She said she did not go home,
but drove through the corner
before her residence and the
man still pursued her.

She said she told her 13-year-
old nephew, who was travelling
with her, to call the police. The
alleged culprit, she said, blocked



THURSDAY
OCTOBER, 13°

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her car, but she was able to
manoeuvre the vehicle and
escaped his trap. In just two min-
utes, she said, a number of police
officers arrived on the scene.
She said while waiting at the
front entrance of the City Mar-
ket parking lot at Cable Beach,
she saw the man speeding west
on Bay Street. Police gave
chase, while two officers rode
in her car to escort her home.
In an interview with The Tri-
bune, the woman said police
















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acted very swiftly and were very
professional.

She said when they came to
her home they searched the
exterior of her property. “They
were very professional to the
highest order and they were
very concerned for my safety.”

She encouraged others to
pray before venturing on to the
road, to be very alert to travel
with a second person and to
have a cellphone.

Morey Evans, assistant super-
intendent at Cable Beach police
station, told The Tribune that
they were hoping to catch the
suspect pursuing the woman,

woman

but no-one was arrested. Police
are following some leads,

Assistant Commissioner
Reginald Ferguson said: “If
someone calls the police with
suspicious circumstances going
on around them, we will
respond. That is the kind of
thing we want the public to do
to prevent crime.

“What I would strongly sug-
gest is that if you feel you are
being followed then drive to the
nearest police station. That is
the first order of the day. Do
not take the chance of trying to
do your own counter surveil-
lance.” he added.

ormer beauty

ueen in court

FROM page one

Magistrate Crawford Mck-
ee set November !8 as the
date to hear from the nurse
who attended them.

The court heard that Mr
Sullivan told Hull, who is a
former beauty queen, that he
and his wife were no longer
living together.

He allegedly told Hull he
was living alone at his home

on Elbow Cay, Hope Town.
Hull lives at Pelican Shores,
on the mainland at Marsh
Harbour.

The court heard that sever-
al times, Hull visited Mr Sul-
livan at his home, and his wife
Was never present.

However, on the last occa-
sion, it was alleged, an
enraged Hull attacked Mrs
Sullivan upon finding her at
his home.

Tribune celebrates sales

FROM page one

its steady circulation climb, the
Guardian has slumped by
another 6.3 per cent year-on-
year, showing a total loss of
more than 18 per cent over the
last two years. j

The news comes as The Tri-
bune launches a new promo-
tional campaign based on the
slogan “My Voice - My News-
paper” - highlighting the paper’s
solid standing in all sections of
the community.

Managing editor John Mar-
quis said yesterday: “The Tri-

. bune is a paper for every sec-

tion of Bahamian society. Peo-

ple know they can rely on us

to take on the big issues and
tell the truth. That’s why they
are turning to us in increasing
numbers.

“The Tribune's continuing
climb is particularly heartening
when the global trend for daily
newspapers is downwards. It
shows that we are being seen
by more and more people as
the leading media voice in the
Bahamas.”

Latest ABC figures show the
Guardian’s weekly sale at
64,713, a 6.3 per cent fall year-
on-year. The Tribune’s weekly
sale is up to 76,297 — a rise of
six per cent.

For the first time in recent
memory, the Guardian’s aver-

age paid circulation on four days
a week is under 10,000. Even
The Tribune’s Saturday sale —
by far its lowest of the week —-
is higher than that at 10,792.

A media analyst said: “Sev-

- eral makeovers in the last few

years have failed to halt the
Guardian’s slide. It has lost a
lot of ground since the 1990s.
The Tribune is now unques-
tionably the dominant force and
it’s hard to see how anyone else
will catch it.”

The Tribune’s marketing
manager, Sean Moore, said the
new promotional campaign was
developed after considering the
significant editorial and circu-
lation strides the newspaper

Oost

had made over the last seven
years.

“The Tribune has clearly
become the first choice of peo-
ple seeking information that is
important to their lives, be. it
local, regional or internation-
al,” he said.

“The readers’ choice of how
they spend their 50 cents has
allowed us to increase our cir-
culation another six per cent,
while others are declining.

“The Tribune enjoys a repu-
tation of providing accurate and
reliable information to assist the
public in formulating consid-'
ered ideas and opinions; and’
helping our advertisers to reach
their customers.”






THE TRIBUNE

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 11



LOCAL NEWS ee



@ FROM left is Assistant Commisioner Reginald Ferguson of the RBPF, Chief Superintendent
Hulan Hanna of the RBPF, chairman of Crime Prevention Comittee Chamber of Commerce
Branville McCartney, and president of the Christioan Council Reverend William Thompson

Police blame persons on bail

FROM page one ing us information that willhelp public will be the worst thing
in solving crime. To be decep- we can ever do to ourselves,”
today’s society, is “something tive and not responsive to the he said.
that we need to look at from
the highest level of our coun-
try. ”?

Also appearing on the show
were Reginald Ferguson, assis-
tant commissioner of police with
responsibility for crime, Branville
McCartney, chairman of crime
prevention committee Chamber
of Commerce, and Rev William

‘Thompson, president of the
Bahamas Christian Council.

“There are factual events
whereby persons who were out
on bail committed murder, if I
am not mistaken, and that is
something we have to look
into,” said Mr McCartney.

He said that many times
when persons, who are out on
bail, are brought before the
court, if one looks at their pre-
vious record they should not be
out on bail.

He is of the opinion that if
someone is allowed to have bail.
by law, that there should be
some way of monitoring the

person until their actual case is goes out to Samantha Neely from your
called before the court. 3 brotherenn ide

Switching his focus to the parents, sisters, brothers, nieces, nephews,
reporting of crime to the public, | grandparents, aunts, uncles, cousins, godparents,
Mr Hanna stressed that the |. and friends.

police force is not in the busi-
ness of hiding crime.

“We understand that we need | /
the public’s participation in giv- Me We love you.

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PAGE 12, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005

BACARDI & COMPANY LIMITED

Bacardi & Company Limited is seeking
candidates for the position of

Assistant Controller of Finance.

The Company has been based in Nassau for over 40 years with
significant manufacturing operations in the areas of bulk rum
production and bottling of various spirit beverages, primarily for
export markets.

The Assistant Controller will be responsible for leading the budgeting
and analysis functions within the Finance department. While
reporting to the Financial Controller the incumbent will be required
to plan and implement the annual budget and quarterly revised
estimate processes across the entire organisation. In addition the
successful candidate is expected to manage the budget reporting
submissions into the parent company including treasury forecasts.

Other key duties include the performance of quarterly financial .

statement variance analysis and management of our global product _

costing system.

The successful candidate must hold a professional designation
with ten (10) to fifteen (15) years experience.

A CA or CPA designation is preferred.
Furthermore the individual must possess the ability to work
independently under pressure to consistently meet deadlines.

Must be a self starter and a team player.

Salary and benefits are commensurate with experience.
Interested candidates should forward copies of their curriculum
vitae directly to the Bacardi & Company Limited PO. Box N-4880,
Nassau, N.P., The Bahamas. —
Attention The Human Resources Manager

Information may also be forwarded via e-mail to
dacartwright@bacardi.com

Application Deadline: October 28, 2005

BACARDI AND THE BAT DEVICE ARE REGISTERED TRADEMARKS OF BACARDI & COMPANY LIMITED



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THE TRIBUNE



LOCAL AND CARIBBEAN NEWS



Castro and Chavez
due at summit

= &

“Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content Hi





Available from Commercial News Providers”



Distance learning head
pays visit to Freeport

A DISTANCE learning
expert paid a visit to Freeport at
the invitation of Success Train-
ing College.

Resource Development
International’s regional direc-
tor for North America and the

Caribbean, John Evans, made:: °

the trip to address an informa-
tional meeting for the launch of

the bachelor’s depres in busi-
ness management and business
information technology and the
master’s degree in business
administration offered by the
University of Sunderland in the
UK

‘Mr Evans:also paid visits:to

the Grand Bahama Port
Authority, the Grand Bahama

Hotel

Crystal Palace Casino

Chamber of Commerce, the
Ministry of Education, and the
Grand Bahama Rotary Club of
Sunrise.

Accompanying Mr Evans on
were the president of Success
Training College Dr Deswell
Forbes, Freeport campus direc-
tor Eric Stewart and programme
director Bernadette Smith.








For Long & Dedicated Service



Ist Row- Maxine Eldon, 32 years, Nassau Beach Hotel
Violet Smith, 22 years, Radisson Cable Beach Resort
Agnes Burnside, 36 years, Nassau Beach Hotel
Lucille McPhee, 22 years, Radisson Cable Beach Resort

2nd Row - Kenneth Missick, 22 years, Wyndham Nassau Resort
Gerald Simons, 22 years, Wyndham Nassau Resort
Elgin Horton, 22 years, Wyndham Nassau Resort

Pictured with (third row)

~ Earle Bethell ,GM, Nassau Beach Hotel; F Renee

McKinney, Director, Human Resources, Cable Beach Resorts; Gerard For-
rester, VP, Security; and Andrew HeLal, VP, Operations

Retirees not pictured: Eugene Iphill, 46 years, Nassau Beah Hotel; Alburn
Rolle, 8 years, Wyndham Nassau Resort and Neil Horton, 7 years, Wyndham

Nassau Resort
ott

THE TRIBUNE





LOCAL AND CARIBBEAN NEWS

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 13

inister claims goverment policy

will encourage economic growth

By Bahamas Information
Services

THE total capital investment
represented by several major
dévelopments that are either
under construction or are about
‘ to-begin construction, exceeds
SL 5 billion, according to Min-
‘ister of Financial Services and
Investments Allyson Maynard-
Gibson.

«Mrs Maynard-Gibson said
the figure represents second
home, time share and fraction-
al ownership, resort and con-
Bgpotel developments.






success in this area to the sound
investment, economic and polit-
ical climate that currently exists.

Mrs: Maynard-Gibson said
this climate continues to
encourage a steady stream of
investment interest.

The $1.5 billion figure, she
said, does not include a num-
ber of projects that have been
approved by the government,
nor projects that are currently
under consideration.

She said the successful exe-
cution of the government’s pol-
icy of encouraging at least one
anchor investment on each
island will further help to stim-

John S. George

“Here to help, every step of the way!”

VISA and Master Credit Cards Accepted

Prices good while supplies.last [Photos shown may not be actual product]

ulate the local economies with-
in those islands.

“While the real estate mar-
ket in New Providence has been
steadily growing for quite some
time now, the great story is the
remarkable growth of interest
in the Family Islands, which
translates into a more balanced
environment of economic
opportunity for a wider spec-
trum of Bahamians,” said the
minister.

“In fact, more than ever
before, investment to the
Bahamas is focused on the sec-
ond-home and high-end resi-
dential community markets.







“The government is excited
about the recently approved
major investment proposals that
have embraced these types of
components, as well as the
numerous proposals currently
under review by my ministry
that include a range of diverse
tourism-oriented real estate
offerings,” she said.

Mrs Maynard-Gibson said
that the government is commit-
ted to ensuring that Bahamian
professionals and industry
stakeholders are able to “max-
imise on the immediate and
long-term impacts to be felt”
from these investments.

witha BA Corporate Pension Plan.




















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PAGE 14, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005












pit

NOW ONLY

ES



aan eo ae eee ees

PRs te



STS
Eins

Bao At



SE

WOULD you be stunned if
you offered full-price for a
home, and then the vendors
rejected your offer in favour of
another, also at full-price? Then
you’d also be surprised to learn
that vendors are not obligated
to accept any offer — even one
higher than full price.

. Not selling at the advertised
price wouldn’t work well for
retailers, but when sellers set
an “asking price,” it’s just that —
they’re “asking” for an offer to
match that. Asking and accept-
ing are two different things.

Protect yourself by only
offering to purchase a home
that is listed with a BREA real
estate professional. This gives
you some guarantee that the
vendors have been encouraged
to price the home fairly and



CHIEF Petty Officer (CPO)
Mario Bain is the most. recent
senior non-commissioned offi-
cer of the Royal Bahamas
Defence Force to graduate from
the United States Coast Guard’s
Chief Petty Officers’ Academy
in Petaluma, California.

Bain recently returned home
following the successful com-
pletion of a six-week course
designed to enhance the man-
agement and leadership skills
of supervisors.

The training was made possi-
ble through the International
Military Education Training
(IMET) scheme, which is facil-
itated by the United States
Embassy in Nassau.

ONE TODAY! Studies in subjects such as
management of organisational

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to reasonably consider all
offers.

It follows that you should be
wary of abnormally low prices
that might signify a seller who
is trying to create a bidding
frenzy with no intention of
accepting the initial price. You
should avoid getting into con-
tractual obligations with such a
party.

The best you can do is to
make your offer simple and sol-
id with no contingencies. You



MARIO Bain

development were undertaken.

The course, which has been
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serves as one of.the prerequi-

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THE TRIBUNE



‘e you feeling
rather rejected?

S

don’t know what the sellers cont
sider a “perfect” offer, or why
they will or won’t accept yours.
To avoid disappointment, it’s a
good idea to be prepared to
make an offer on more than efie
home in case the first one falls
through.



BDF officer on course

Petty Officers seeking promo-
tion to Chief Petty Officer.
In order to encourage full.

participation by students, the’

classroom instructional meth’
ods employed by trainers:
included lectures, discussions;
role-playing scenarios, case
studies, problem solving. |
Students were also challenged
to participate in physical fitness
activities such. as aerobics, swim-
ming and bike riding. ae
CPO Bain, a 25-year veteran
of the Defence Force, 'hias'
served in many important
strategic areas of the organisa-
tion over the years, including
the commando squadron, 'the
training department and the
operations department, """
He also distinguished himself
as a member of the Caribbean
Community (CARICOM) bat-
talion during peacekeeping
efforts in Haiti in the mid-1990s.
CPO Bain currently servés'ds
a patrol boat coxswain.

LASMONNANAN NNSA,

Royal Bank

Ls), of Canada’


IHE |THIBUNE






a HATTIEME, Martha, Yolanda, Sean and Ben

(Photo: Stone McEwan)

Top employees
celebrate win
in the Bahamas

THREE winners of the Aba-
co Club’s employee of the year
award got the chance to sam-
ple. the best of what the
Bahamas has to offer,

Peter de Savary, founder
and chairman of Abaco Club
at Winding Bay, has launched
employee incentive pro-
grammes worth $61,600 in cash
awards each year along other
benefits at all of his proper-
ties, .

In, September, three staff
members of his Cherokee Plan-
tation Club in South Carolina
~ Martha Williams, one of the
cooks, Sean Scriven, the auto-
mobiles detailer for the fleet of





lst Bahamas National
Optimist Championship

September 24-25, 2005

RBC Royal Bank of Canada, a main
sponsor of the first-ever Bahamas
National Optimist Championship,
congratulates and thanks everyone who
participated in this exciting event.

The regatta, hosted by the Bahamas
Sailing Organization, The Nassau Yacht
Club and the Royal Nassau Sailing Club,
was sailed by over 40 New Providence
students from 7-15 years of age.

The two-day Championship was highly
competitive and a true testimonial to the
thrill of sailing. Finally, over the last two
races, Christopher Sands emerged as the
overall champion; he will attend the 2006
World Championships:in Puerto Rico,

RBC Royal Bank of Canada salutes
Christopher and his fellow sailors as well
as everyone who participated in making
this event a great success,

www. rbcroyalbank.com/caribbean

vehicles at the club, and Ben-
jamin Garrett, assistant golf
course superintendent ~ were
all winners of the employee of
the year award.

One of the perks that accom-
pany the title.is a vacation at

‘

any one of the properties in Mr .

de Savary’s chain of exclusive
clubs.

All three winners chose to
visit the Bahamas and the Aba-
co Club.

Even though each of them
won in a different year, they all
decided to cash in on their well-
deserved winnings at the same
time.

The winner is also allowed to

bring along one person of their
choosing. Mrs Williams brought
her sister Hattieme Ellis, Sean
was accompanied by his fiancée

Yolanda Ericka Polite and Ben-

jamin came alone,

_All were first-time visitors to
the Bahamas with the excep-
tion of Ben, who saw the Abaco
Club in its infancy. He could
not believe his eyes when he
entered the gates. “I couldn't
Heaps this turning out like
this”.

As well as the Abaco Club,
the trio visited Elbow Cay, the
historic site of the world famous
candy-stripe naa in Hope
Town,

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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAUE is




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PAGE 16, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005

Hf

i

Hea)


THE TRIBUNE THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 17


PAGE 18, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005 : . THE TRIBUNE
LOCAL NEWS





>
»
9

Athletes put Eleuthera

. @ ROCK SOUND, Eleuthera - Eleuthera native and member of the Bahamas’ 2005 World
Championships team Chris Brown (centre) flanked by his parents Harcourt (left) and Nola Brown,
on October 6 during the “Bahamas on top of the world,” celebration. Mr Brown was a member of
the silver-medal-winning men’s 4 x 400m team. He was a part of the 12-member contingent of who |
represented the Bahamas at the championships in Helsinki, Finland who travelled to Eleuthera, Grand

Bahama and Abaco between October 5 and 6.
(BIS Photo: Eric Rose)







Janice Weech Dellarece Worrell Gloriann Brathwaite *~ "Lillian Moss
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' t The Home Financing Specialist service is only available in New Providence.



HB ROCK SOUND,
Eleuthera - Children cheering
for the athletes on October 6 |

‘during the “Bahamas on top
of the world” celebration in

In observance of Breast Cancer Awareness Month redeem this | Rock Sound.
voucher for 50% off the cost of a mammogram at Doctors Hospital* | . (BIS Photo: Eric Rose)

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The Tribune wants to hear
from people who are
“making news in their
neighbourhoods. 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.




THE TRIBUNE = THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 19

‘on top of the world’







CFA SOCIETY OF THE BAHAMAS

CFA PROGRAM INFORMATION EVENING:

“AN INTRODUCTION TO THE CFA (CHARTERED
FINANCIAL ANALYST) PROGRAM AND THE
EDUCATION REVIEW COURSE”

Wednesday, October 19th, 2005

6:00 p.m. Cocktails
6:30 p.m. Presentation



@ ROCK SOUND, Eleuthera - Members of the Bahamas’ 2005 World Championships team (from : Abaco Island room
left) Jackie Edwards, Chandra Sturrup and Tonique Williams-Darling interacting with the crowd. British Colonial Hilton
(BIS Photo: Eric Rose)
One Bay Street



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Miss Magali Granges, CFA, President of the CFA Society of The Bahamas, will
present a brief outline of the CFA Institute, the CFA Program and the local society. Mr.
Christopher Dorsett, CFA, Education Chair, will provide an outline of the 2005-06
Education Programs PAGE. for Level I, II, and III candidates.







@ ROCK SOUND, Eleuthera, — Bahamian runner Nathaniel McKinney posing with Preston H
‘Albury high school stude i on October 6. Mr a is‘a member ofthe silver-medal-winning
men’s 4 x 400m team. © ‘ .








"(BIS Photo: ‘Bric Rose)



“And have a |
chance to win

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The Tribune



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«34.99 & ti EACH LIBBYS PICNIC HAN DRUMSTICK TURKEY: |
MIX-N-MATCH TOMATOES | | CHICKEN VIENNA ONLY 9/02 sipsadsiwecseuudens 99¢ |
RED, WHITE cars & GLOBE 5X6 | xrary i fs 4 Ke ao saps
seo) | S- 42 || mayonnaise REULAR won ume on
BR O c c O LI SOTATORS. nib OR RAT FREE 52.02 sesessssesessersneseeeeeeeeees$3-49 Tee OR “BRE A ST:
econ POLY BAG SUNCHY ie DRUMSTICK ‘é
2D Ee
$249 S<—p> ace 100% APPLE & | . : Ore .99¢ 3
FRUIT PUNCH JUICE 11.5.02 «.ssssseeseensseees 2/.99¢ | CENTER CUT “USDA.
BWINN-DDGE w/e | CRAGKING GOOD Le SHOULDER PORK LOI mesg oe
SPRE AD CHEESE Moe BIG 60 ASSTD COOLIES eee 9 _ CHOPS CHOP REGULAR ROAST
2/99¢ | =a ee: See i | $ 4 ‘so $ 219 Sap7
PILLSBURY | MALTA - GPAK 5.02 eesssseseoneees $2.89 LE
Oran ROLL ao STICKS ASTD ‘DIPS HORMEL - KIDS KITCHEN —
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eee eon ae err biennial CHEZ MAC & FRANKS & THREE CHEEZE PIZZA | . $399 $322 EACH 2
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BROCCOLI CUTS, MA Sa eS tO FLAVOURS a JUMBO MEAT FRANKS .s......00000 Saliasinds $1.99 a 22 8/$ F< 7, 4a = 02 +6 Prot a he | | —
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$12 GS ZPP| | 2/.99¢| |F322
a lah amb txeaeinad Lawaeibe “eo oc
FESTIVAL AUNT JAMIMA | | AUNT JAMIMA | | TIDE w/ Downy RALSTON. -
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LOCAL NEWS









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PAGE 22, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005 THE TRIBUNE
LOCAL NEWS






Abaco makes a song











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and dance over athletes’ visit









& COOPER’S TOWN, ABACO - Students gathered at
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, (BIS Photo: Eric Rose)



@ COOPER’S TOWN, ABACO - Bahamian 400m runner
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Standing next to her is Troy McIntosh.
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PAGE 24, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005 } THE TRIBUNE
LOCAL NEWS





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THE TRIBUNE

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 25
LOCAL NEWS

C O lle ae : ) @ THE new head boy and head girl,
~ S Kyle Ingraham and Jessica Lowe,

lead prefects out of the auditorium
after being presented with their ties
and pins. Earlier in the afternoon,

ee pes Kyle and Jessica were also honoured
7 2 . | for their academic achievements.
7) . ee i Kyle received the subject prizes for

both physics and computers and -
received recognition for attaining
four ‘A’ grades in the 2005 BGCSE

ee ; : veret “4 exams. Jessica, who received the
eee ie oe Fake sand subject prize in both chemistry and
a 3 ra religious education, also earned seven
a cane a A ‘A’ grades in the 2005 BGCSE exams

FRIENDS and family mem-
bers joined administrators,
teachers and students in the
Queen’s College Auditorium
on September 29 for the third
annual “Celebration of Excel-
lence” ceremony.

The celebration was held
under the theme: “Pathways to
success” and applause greeted
honorees as they walked the
red carpet to accept certificates
for outstanding performance
during the past school year.

In her welcome address to
board members, foundation
‘members, special guests, par-
ents, friends of the honourees
and honourees, principal
Andrea Gibson praised staff,
students and parents for their
exemplary efforts and out-
standing achievements.

Miss Gibson told honourees
that they should be proud of
their accomplishments and that
the whole Queen’s College
family was proud to celebrate
‘with them.

First to be honoured were
former grade six students who
excelled in the various skills
tested in the 2005 GLAT exam-
inations.

Then followed the high
school subject prize winners for
the:2004-2005 school year. Cer-
tificates, presented by deputy
head of the high school
Heather Wood were awarded
to the best junior high students
(grades seven to nine) and the
best senior high students
(grades LOto 11).

Next, deputy head of high
school Henry Knowles pre-
sented certificates to BIC hon-
ourees. ;

These students earned one

or more “A” grades in the June-

BJC examinations.

| All together, 60 students
were honoured in this category,
21 of whom were eighth
graders. Some of these eatned
‘A’ grades in as many as three
BJC subjects.

Those who achieved excel-
lence in the June 2005 BGCSE
examinations were next to be
honoured.

Before the presentations, it
was noted that all the students
had achieved success through
a programme of acceleration.

Certificates were presented
by Shawn Turnquest, vice prin-
cipal and head of high school.

' While in grade eight, nine,
10 or 11, these
-honourees achieved ‘A’

grades in the recent BGCSEâ„¢

exams, (traditionally a grade 12
exam). :

In all, 51 students were hon-
oured for their excellence.

Principal Andrea Gibson
presented certificates to the

- final group of honourees.

In all, 25 students received
recognition for having earned a
place on the prestigious Prin-
cipal’s List. In order to be
recognised in this category, a
student must maintain a GPA
of 3.7 or above throughout the
school year.

Reverend “Bill” Higgs, Min-
ister of Trinity Methodist
Church congratulated all the
honorees and commended their
commitment to excellence.

He said that he hoped the
ceremony would motivate
every student to strive for excel-
lence in the coming year.

The programme concluded
with the installation of high
school prefects for the new
school year 2005-2006.

' After the “passing of the
torch” ceremony, in which the
new head prefects promised to
carry the light of knowledge out
into the world, the teacher
mentors formed a guard of hon-
our and the newly installed pre-
fects left the platform to the
applaud and cheers of their
classmates and family members.

® See pages 26 and 27 for
more pictures

For ae ae :

ou ay Oey

oo) Insight on
Plc ey

and was a Principal’s List honouree.

“market Seer ee
Bence ited a

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aa lL Tel for the fantastic LUC aroLicelal yy
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‘BRITISH AIRWAYS

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until Mar.31, 2006. This fare attracts additional taxes and fees. Other conditions may apply.




AGE 26, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005 THE TRIBUNE
LOCAL NEWS





College awards

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@ DEPUTY head of high school
‘Heather Wood presents a certifi-
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subject prizes in biology, Spanish,
mathematics, English language
and religious knowledge. Tajh
also earned six ‘A’ grades in the
2005 BGCSE examinations and
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THE TRIBUNE THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 27



LOCAL NEWS

for achievement



‘ SF echay® +88 spas

se



Round Trip to Southampton
ee
ee

Visiting:Southampton, Santa Cruz de Tenerife, Visiting: Rio de Janeiro, Montevideo, Cape Hor
Salvador de Bahia, Monte Video, Port Stanley, Rio. (cruising only), Ushuaia, Punta Arenas, Chilea
de Janeiro, Dakar, Las Palmas de Gran Canaria; Fjords (cruising oniy), Puerto Monit, Valparaiso
Lisbon, Southampton £ Lao Nets WiSA= a ee : oe _ (3 days at sea)
Rates From: Inside $4249 Outside $4699.
Suites $6999. =
Gov.Fees: $66.11 / Port Charges (included): $77

Mi VICE-PRINCIPAL and head
of high school Shawn Turnquest
presents a certificate to Kyle
Chea, who was recognised for
obtaining four ‘A’ grades in the
BGCSE exams and being on the
Principal’s List.











Visiting: Valparaiso, Calla (Lima), Esmeraldas, Fuerte

. Amador, Puerto Caldera, Acapulco, Los Angeles.

eo ee - + — (8 days at sea).

-Rates From: Inside $2,444 Outside $2,735

3 St hee es ee Balcony $2,999.

EE Meol a PAR) oe Gov. Fees $47.40 / Port Charges (included): $300
Gov Fees:$67.23 e :

_ Mediterranean Explore









; oo i 12

TWO outstand es oe ces SS pce
eer nan MPHERE Visiting: New York, San Juan, Basseterre, St. George's, | _,VisitingSouthampton, Lisbon, Gibraltar, a
j . Grenada, Bridgetown, St. Vincent, Fort de France, Livorno, Cannes, Barcelona, Vigo, Southampton.
ninth graders, Zachary i Eat Sc eo pee a me Cae ecee)
d Kell Philipsburg, Charlotte, New York. (S'days:at sea) nee = ui )
Lyons and Kelly Rates From: Balcony $4499 Suites $14999 Eas
Bruney. Both students Gov Fees: $7.0:73 Port Charges (included): $360 inside $2549 Outside $3349 Balcony $3649.
reserved the gui aera TE | eer oes
high subject prize for Transatlantic/QueenMary2 Noch i eccentrics weceen







mathematics, having
earned an ‘A’ Grade Poe e ey
in the 2005 BGCSE i ee
examination. Zachary CMS ees Caeusieen
also received two ‘A’ _| Rates per person in US$, double occupancy and subject to change. Gratuities and air’ Additional
grades at BJC level oe SS

and earned a place on | oe a : | . VIAJ ESE
the prestigious ‘“\ ‘) : ree i @)
1: Ces oo Lit 16)





Re Ne ory ce ree ee





”
SEs it Fe egwtesd sew





aha syne
















ipal’s List wit

umulative GPA‘o a
at | mbo@verizon.net.do







ENS

SS

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SS

SS



AK
PAGE 28, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005

THE TRIBUNE,



British anti-terror
legis

MINISTRY OF
TRANSPORT & AVIATION

PROPOSAL TO CHANGE A SHIP’S NAME

The Director of Maritime Affairs for the Commonwealth
of The Bahamas, hereby gives notice that in consequence
of the owner’s personal choice, application has been
received under Section 42 of the Merchant Shipping Act,
Chapter 268 in respect of the ship “CELTIC
AMBASSADOR” Official Number 725380 Gross
Tonnage 3739 Register Tonnage 1731 owned by Charles
M. Willie & Co. (Investments) Ltd, with its principal
place of business at Bahamas International Trust Building,
3rd Floor, P.O. Box N-8188, Nassau, Bahamas for
permission to change her name to “LUCY BORCHARD”
_ Tegistered at the port of Nassau in the said new name as
owned by Charles M. Willie & Co. (Investments) Ltd.

‘Any objection to the proposed change of name must be
sent to the Director of Maritime Affiars, RO. Box N-
4679, Nassau, N.P. The Bahamas within seven days from
the appearance of this notice.

Dated at Nassau this 23rd Day of September, 2005.

Ken McLean
Director of Maritime Affairs








lation revealed

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_ Ministry of Financial
Services and Investments



| THE REGISTRAR GENERAL’S DEPARTMENT . |
NOTICE TO LAW FIRMS AND INTERESTED PERSONS
SUBMITTING DEEDS AND DOCUMENTS FOR RECORDING

In our effort to (i) ensure the accuracy of our data base, (ii) facilitate the imaging of
documents and (iii) increase the efficiency of processing and returning original deeds
and documents lodged for recording, the following procedures are being implemented
with immediate effect in respect of all deeds and documents submitted for recording
on or after Ist June 2005 :-

1) The order of the documents forming a part of each deed should begin with the
actual instrument (indenture of conveyance, indenture of mortgage, declarations,

etc) followed by-any exhibits or plans referred to therein, the witness affidavits, |

' other affidavits and the backing sheet.

2) All pages (including by way of example witness affidavits, plans, architectural
certificate, backing sheet, apostilles etc) forming a part of any deed or document
submitted for recording must be numbered in sequential order. The numbering
may appear on the front of the page or in pencil in the upper right hand corner
on the back of each page.

3) Please ensure that there are ‘no eyelets or ribbons affixed to the deed or document.
4) Please ensure that there are very few staples attached.
5) Stamp Duty must be paid in full.

4 6) All plans and other exhibits attached to any deed or document must be no
i larger than 11x17.

7) All Satisfactions of Mortgage must be accompanied by the Registrar General’s
Satisfaction Page, which should be completed and attached to each Satisfaction
of Mortgage. The Satisfaction Page may be downloaded from the Registrar .
General’s website at www.bahamas.gov.bs/rgd or obtained from the Office of
the Registrar General.



8) The attached instrument Data Form. Each submitting person or firm is responsible
for ensuring that the Instrument Data Form is fully and accurately completed
and attached to each deed or document submitted for recording. The Instrument
Data Form may be downloaded from the Registrar General website at
www.bahamas.gov.bs/rgd or obtained from the Office of the Registrar General.

9). A pre-formatted Backing Sheet has been introduced and is to be used. This
Backing page may be downloaded from the Registrar General’s website at
www.bahamas.gov.bs/rgd or obtained from the Office of the Registrar General.

These procedures may be amended during the beta testing period and prior to the full
roll out of the automated system in 1 January 2006. paca

In the meantime, it is incumbent upon the persons/firm submitting deeds and other
documents to ensure that the deeds and documents are in legal order and statutorily
ready for recording as the Registrar General accepts no responsibility for the accuracy
of recorded documents beyond the requirements mandated by statute.

Please note that any deeds or documents that fail to comply with the foregoing
requirements will not be accepted or recorded. The submitting person or firm will
be so notified by email or telephone.

OQ EE EEE ——V—O

es



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THE TRIBUNE







Parties, Nightclubs
& Restaurants



Bacardi Happy Hour @ Power Boat Adventures Bar
and Grill (one door east of Texaco Harbour Bay),
every Friday. $3 Bacardi drinks all night and $3 beers.

Ladies Night @ Power Boat Adventures Bar and
Grill, every Saturday. Ladies free, Gents, $10 all
night. Bacardi Big Apple and other drink specials
all night long.

Wild Jungle, each and every Wednesday night @
Club Trappers, Nassau’s “upscale” gentleman’s club.
Featuring a female body painting extravaganza. Free
body painting @ 8 pm. Ladies always welcome.
Admission: Men free before 10 pm. Females free.
There will be free food and hors d'oeuvres between 9
and 10 pm. Open until 4 am.

Ladies Night @ Fluid Lounge, this and every Thurs-
day night. Doors open at 10pm. Ladies free before
lam, $10 after. Guys: $15 all night. Drink special: 3 @
$10 (Bacardi) Giveaways and door prizes every week.

Saturday Night Live every Saturday night @ Club
Fluid, Bay St. The biggest party of the week, pumping
.all your favourite hits all night long. Ladies in free
before 11pm. Strict security enforced.

Rave Saturdays @ Club Eclipse.:-DJ Scoobz spinning
the best in Old Skool. Admission $35, all inclusive
food and drink. :

Karaoke Music Mondaze @ Topshotters Sports Bar.
Drink specials all night long, including karaoke
warm-up drink to get you started. Party from 8pm-
until.

_ Reggae Tuesdays @ Bahama.Boom. Cover charge
includes a free Guinness and there should be lots of

* prizés' and | SuEpUSs: : Admission: Ladies'$10 and Men‘:

$15,

Hump Day Happy Hour @ Topshotters Sports Bar
every Wednesday 5pm-8pm. Free appetizers and
numerous drink specials.

The Pit @ Bahama Boom, every Thursday. Doors
open at 9pm, showtime 11.30pm. Cover charge $15.
$10 with flyer.

Fantasy Fridays @ Fluid Lounge, featuring late ‘80s
music in the VIP Lounge, Top of the charts in the
Main Lounge, neon lights and Go Go dancers. Admis-
sion: Ladies free before 11pm, $15 after; Guys $20 all
night.

Dicky Mo’s @ Cable Beach. Flavoured Fridays Hap-
py. Hour, every Friday. Drink specials: Smirnoff
Kamikaze Shots, $1; Smirnoff Flavoured Martinis, 2
for $10; Smirnoff Flavoured Mixed Drinks, 3 for $10.
Bahamian Night (Free admission) every Saturday
with live music from 8 pm to midnight. Karaoke Sun-
days from 8pm to midnight, $1 shots and dinner spe-
cials all night long.

Twisted Boodah Lounge @ Cafe Segafredo, Charlotte
St kicks off Fridays at 6pm with deep house to hard
house music, featuring CraigBOO, Unkle Funky and
Sworl’wide on the decks.

Chill Out Sundays @ Coco Loco’s, Sandyport, from
4pm-until, playing deep, funky chill moods with world
beats.

Sweet Sunday Chill Out Soiree Lounge, every Sun-
day, 4pm-midnight @ Patio Grille, British Colonial
Hotel.

Wet Sundays, every Sunday, noon-midnight @ Crys-
tal Cay Beach. Admission $10, ladies free.

TooLooSe @ Indigo Restaurant on West Bay St and
Skyline Drive. Singer/songwriter Steven Holden per-
forms solo with special guests on Thursday from 9pm
- midnight.

The Graham Holden Deal @ The Green
Parrot....David Graham, Steve Holden, Tim Deal
and Friends perform Sunday, 7pm - 10pm @ Hurri-
cane Hole on Paradise Island.

Jay Mitchell and Hot KC @ Palm Court Lounge,
British Colonial Hilton, Wednesday-Thursday 8pm-
12am.





Bounce” dance? Well, Fab-
-ulous Production is getting
_ ready to present Jamaican vs
Bahamian Dance Compes-

tion on Friday, October 14. _
So you better practice all the latest dance




Sunday Night Interlude @ Briteley’s Restaurant &
Lounge, Eneas St off Poinciana Drive. Featuring

_ Frankie Victory at the key board in the After Dark

Room every Sunday, 8.30pm to midnight. Fine food
and drinks.

Paul Hanna, Tabatha and Gernie, and the Caribbean
Express perform at Traveller’s Rest, West Bay St,
every Sunday, 6.30pm-9.30pm.

The Arts



Beneath the Surface featuring new works from the
NewSkool artists — Tamara Russell, Davinia Bullard,
Tripoli Burrows and Taino Bullard. The exhibition @
The Central Bank Art Gallery, Market St, runs
through October 14. Gallery hours 9.30am - 4.30pm.

Still Life Drawing workshop @ the National Art
Gallery of the Bahamas, Tuesday, October 18 and
Wednesday, October 19, 6.30pm - 9.30pm. In this
workshop, led by artist Jolyon Smith, still life is stud-

. ied both as an isolated phenomena and in relation to

their environment. The focus is on helping the student
observe and discover. This workshop is for persons
age 12 and over and will be held at the gallery on West
and West Hill Sts. Fee: $15 (members) and $20 (non-
members). Call the gallery at 328-5800 to secure a
space.

Bahamiam filmmaker Maria Govan will speak on
the topic New Directions in Filmmaking in the
Bahamas on Thursday, October 27, 6.30pm @ the
National Art Gallery of the Bahamas, West and West
Hill Sts. Maria will talk about process; how each film
experience has informed others and how making doc-
umetaries has provided her with a wealth of insight
that has inspired her to begin harnessing’ her own
voice as a director who is ready to take Bahamian film
to the world state. The talk is part of the gallery’s Nar-
row Focus series and is open to the public. Admission:
Free.



Jamaican vs Bahamian
Dance Competition

and have a good time.



re you good at ‘the “Willie



Street south, opposite Esso gas station and
the blue and white building.

moves if you want to compete. Or, if you’

aren’t such a good dancer, you can just watch — 6495.



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 29




The venue for the competition is The
Bahamas Public Service Union Hall on East






MC: DJ Fabulous. Music: Fabulous
Sounds. Doors open at 7pm and the show
starts 8pm. For further information, call 525-




The National Collection @ the National Art Gallery
of the Bahamas, an exhibition that takes the viewer on
a journey through the history of fine art in the
Bahamas. It features signature pieces from the nation-
al collection, including recent acquisitions by Blue
Curry, Antonius Roberts and Dionne Benjamin-
Smith. Call 328-5800 to book tours. This exhibition

closes February 28, 2006.
Health



Doctors Hospital Distinguished Lecture Series: Dis-
tinguished Oncologist, Dr Theodore Turnquest will
discuss Cancer Awareness Thursday, October 20 at
6pm in the Doctors Hospital conference room. The
lecture will focus on health issues relating to cancer
and is free to the general public. Free blood pres--
sure, cholesterol and glucose screenings will be per-
formed between Spm and 6pm. To ensure available
seating RSVP 302-4603.

Doctors Hospital Fun/Run/Walk: Doctors Hospital
will be hosting its annual Fun Run/Walk on Saturday
October 22, at 7am in the Doctors Hospital Shirley
Street parking lot. The run will be followed by a
health fair and exhibition in the conference room
featuring free blood pressure, cholesterol and glu-
cose screenings. For more information call 302-4603.

The Cancer Society of the Bahamas meets at 5.30pm
on the second Tuesday of each month at their Head-
quarters at East Terrace, Centreville. Call 323-4482 for
more info.

Pre & Post Natal Fitness Classes will be held on
Tuesday and Thursday evenings at 6.30, beginning
September 27 at Nassau gymNastics Seagrapes loca-
tion (off Prince Charles Drive). Doctor approval is
required. Call 364-8423 to register or for more infor-
mation.

Diabetes Directions a FREE diabetic support group

‘ meets the first Monday of each month at 6.30pm at

New Providence Community Centre, Blake Road.

AROUND





NASSAU



Dinner is provided and free blood sugar, blood pres-
sure and cholesterol testing is available. For more
info call 702-4646 or 327-2878

MS (Multiple Sclerosis) Bahamas meets the third
Monday every month, 6pm @ Doctors Hospital con-
ference room.

The Bahamas Diabetic Association meets every third
Saturday, 2.30pm (except August and December) @
the Nursing School, Grosvenor Close, Shirley Street.

Doctors Hospital, the official training centre of the
American Heart Association offers CPR classes cer-
tified by the AHA. The course defines the warning
signs of respiratory arrest and gives prevention strate-
gies to avoid sudden death syndrome and the most
common serious injuries and choking that can occur
in adults, infants.and children. CPR and First Aid
classes are offered every third Saturday of the month .
from 9am-1pm. Contact a Doctors Hospital Com-
munity Training Representative at 302-4732 for more
information and learn to save a life today.

REACH — Resources & Education for Autism and
related Challenges meets from 7pm — 9pm the second
Thursday of each month in the cafeteria of the BEC

building, Blue Hill Road.



Civic Clubs ©

The Bahamas Historical Society will meet on Thurs-
day, October 27 at the museum on Elizabeth Ave
and Shirley St. Dr Keith Tinker, director of the Antiq-
uities, Monuments and Museum Corporation, and
Pericles Maillis will speak on the Clifton Plantation,
giving an overview of the cultural aspect, new archae- ~
ological finds and efforts to preserve this important
historical site. A power point presentation will accom-
pany the spéech. The public is invited to attend.

. Toastmasters Club,1095.meets Tuesday, 7.30pm.@,C
"CE Sweeting ‘Senior School's Dining Room, College

Avériue off Moss’ Road. Club 9477 meets Friday,
7pm @ Bahamas Baptist Community College Rm
A19, Jean St..Club 3956 meets Thursday, 7.30pm @
British Colonial Hilton. Club 1600 meets Thursday,
8.30pm @ SuperClubs Breezes. Club 7178 meets
Tuesday, 6pm @ The J Whitney Pinder Building, }
Collins Ave. |
Club 2437 meets every second, fourth and fifth
Wednesday at the J Whitney Pinder Building, Collins
Ave at 6pm. Club 612315 meets Monday 6pm @
Wyndham Nassau Resort, Cable Beach. Club 753494
meets every Wednesday, 6pm-8pm in the Solomon’s
Building, East-West Highway. Club 3596 meets at
the British Colonial Hilton Mondays at 7pm. Club
Cousteau 7343 meets every Tuesday night at 7.30 in
the. Chickcharney Hotel, Fresh Creek, Central
Andros. All are welcome.

Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Eta Psi Omega chapter
meets every second Tuesday, 6.30pm @ the Eleuthera
Room in the Wyndham Nassau Resort, Cable Beach.

- Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity meets every first Tuesday,

7pm @ Gaylord’s Restaurant, Dowdeswell St. Please
call 502-4842/377-4589 for more info.

Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity meets every second Tues-
day, 6.30pm @ Atlantic House, IBM Office, 4th floor
meeting room.

The Nassau, Bahamas Pan-Hellenic Council (NPHC)
meets every third Monday of the month in the Board
Room of the British Colonial Hilton Hotel, Bay St.

Nassau Council 10415 Knights of Columbus meets the
second and fourth Wednesday of the month, 8pm @

-St Augustine’s Monestary.

Nassau Bahamas Koinonia meets every second Friday
of each month, 7.30pm at Emmaus Centre at St
Augustine’s Monestary. For more info call 325-1947
after 4pm.

International Association of Administrative Profes-
sionals, Bahamas Chapter meets the third Thursday
of every month @ Superclubs Breezes, Cable Beach,

6pm.

AMISTAD, a Spanish club meets the third Friday of
the month at COB’s Tourism Training Centre at 7pm
in Room 144 during the academic year. The group
promotes the Spanish language and culture in the
community.

Send all your civic and social events to The
Tribune via fax: 328-2398 or e-mail:
outthere@tribunemedia.net
PAGE 30, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005











| 9:30_| 10:00 | 10:30
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THURSDAY EVENING OCTOBER 13, 2005





































































THE TRIBUNE |

Let Charlie the ,
Bahamian Puppet and lay
his sidekick Derek put ae

some smiles on your

kids’s faces.

| Bring your children to the
McHappy Hour at McDonald's in
Marlborough every Thursday
from 3:30pm to 4:30pm during the
| month of October 2005.

Enjoy Great Food, Prizes and Lots of Fun

“

ITS BOTH... a sofa & bed. |
Multi-functional furniture
for small soaces and

tight budgets

325.WOOD

46 Madeira Street


_ THE TRIBUNE THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 31



| FRIDAY EVENING OCTOBER 14, 2005

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

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THE TRIBUNE THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 33

COMICS PAGE





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PAGE 34, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005 — THE TRIBUNE





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i
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THE TRIBUNE

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005,



“T get a better sense of what
is happening in The

â„¢~ Bahamas

| from reading the Tribune.
Where other daily
newspapers fall short, the
Tribune delivers. I’m
confident knowing The ‘
| Tribune looks out for my
interests. The Tribune is
my newspaper. ,

in NELSON JOHNSON
TAXI DRIVER



Dat sae ae
PAGE 36, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005 THE TRIBUNE

Butler & Sands.
Company Limited

NASSAU |

Caves Village, Shirley Street, Independence Highway, JFK Drive, Cable Beach Roundabout,
Lyford Cay | ;
GRAND BAHAMA | | :

RND Plaza, Queen’s Highway, Seahorse Plaza

Queen Elizabeth Drive, Marsh Harbour

ELEUTHERA & HARBOUR ISLAND

Butler & Sands Governor’s Harbour, Bayside Liquor Store-Harbour Island, Jean’s Bay-
Harbour Island

EAUMA
John Marshall-George Town
BIMINI

Butler & Sands-Alice Town

WHILE SUPPLIES LAST. NO FURTHER DISCOUNT APPLICABLE ON THESE ITEMS.
PLEASE DRINK RESPONSIBLY.

























THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005

SECTION

Money Fast.

a

[? Bank of The Bahamas

XN YETRBRNATIONAL



BarkGahanrsGnline.com



business@tribunemedia.net

Miami Herald Business, Stocks, Analysis, Wall Street



‘Graduate’ hotels ia

@ By NEIL HARTNELL

“Tribune Business Editor

ahamian hotels

and tourism-

related develop-

ments should be

ge “sraduated out

of” government-granted incen-

tives over a period of time, a

financial services executive has

advocated, as they are akin to

“an entitlement welfare pro-
gramme” for the sector.

Owen Bethel, president of

the Montaque Group, said that

the investment incentive.

-regime for the hotels sector had
been developed even though
the absence of income tax in

the Bahamas made this nation’

n “attractive and outstanding”
investment’ location. that
ranked alongside the world’s
best destinations.

“T consider it more parallel
to an entitlement welfare pro-
gramme for the industry,” Mr
Bethel said. “In a dynamic,
productive and market-orient-
ed economy those enterprises
benefiting from such incentives
should be graduated out of
access to them over a period
of time.”

Barrier

Mr Bethel also urged that
Environmental Impact Assess-
ments (EIAs) “not be a barrier
to investments” in this nation,
but rather be employed as a
guideline.

In the case of the proposed
liquefied natural gas (LNG)
project by AES Corporation

and the Blue Marlin consor-:

tium, Mr Bethel said. the

investors should provide the

Tourism focus comes
at ‘expense’ of wider
economic development

i By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

THE Bahamas has focused

onitstourisnrindustry-at“the=--

expense” ofan economic
development plan that would
diversify the economy and pro-
vide balance thtough enhanced
’ agricultural, manufacturing and
fisheries sectors, a financial ser-
vices executive believes.

Seminar

Addressing a Bahamas Insti-
tute of Chartered Accountants
(BICA) seminar, Owen Bethel,
president and managing direc-
tor of the Montaque Group,
said that while it was “com-
mendable” for the Govern-

Street in CAA ea MEV &

ment to be working on a
National Development Plan, it
had to “avoid the propensity
of focusing on tourism alone”.
“Mr. Bethel saidthat for
investors to be attracted to the
Bahamas, there had to be a
“comparative advantage” to do
business from this nation,
whether it was proximity to a
market such as the US; the
availability of fiscal incentives,
technology or skilled workers;
or bas nation’s “sun, sand and
sea”

“We j in the Bahamas have
chosen to exploit more aggres-
sively our natural resources of
sun, sand and sea through the

SEE page 2B

pe rn it

oc te to announce

Damianos eet eat

pioaitlh gs ele KG Hy
Ais Hei panties

Z fHie iH bly (een Ald Hop en fat yee sei es Oued



funds that would allow the
Government to recruit and
train a team that would moni-
tor such developments.

He explained: “Environ-
mental Impact Assessments
should not be a barrier to
investments but used as a
guideline. They should direct
Government on how to struc-
ture an investment proposal in
order to avoid the danger that
is identified.

“Investors, such as the LNG
project, should be required to
provide the necessary funding
for government to recruit and

retain the expertise it requires -
to monitor the technical aspects.

of the project.

@ By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

THE Bahamas must “roll
out” and give a “strong push”
to marketing Foundations from

a jurisdictional perspective, a -

leading attorney warned yes-
terday, or risk “wasting the
advantage” it established in
becoming the first major inter-



Bahamas must be proactive
and roll-out product with
strong jurisdictional ‘push’

“In other words, a tremen-
dous opportunity for invest-

SEE page 7B

national banking sector to have
the product.

Michael Paton, a senior part-
ner and head of Lennox
Paton’s financial services divi-
sion, said he aimed to use. this
month’s 17th annual Interna-
tional Trust and Tax Planning
Summit “to launch a compre-
hensive marketing programme
for Bahamian Foundations”.

Although individual Bahami-
an financial institutions may
have been marketing Founda-
tions to their head offices and’
client bases, Mr Paton said the

’ product did not appear to have
been “given that much push”

nsAnsAsonns

New US$10 —
not to appear

in Bahamas
in early 2006





@ By NEIL HARTNELL yet from a ‘Bahamas brand’
Tribune Business point of view.
Editor : He told The Tribune: “What

we have not been very good at
BAHAMIAN businesses in the Bahamas traditionally,

have been urged:to look for
the watermark and embed-
ded security thread in the
newly-designed US $10 bill,
which should start circulat-
ing in this country from Feb-
ruary and March 2006
onwards.

In an exclusive interview
with The Tribune, Larry
Felix, deputy director of the
US Bureau of Engraving,
said: “The new design takes
advantage of advances in
reprographic technology to

SEE page 3B

and it may be the case -with..
foundations,,is that we’ve not’
seen’ a proactive roll-out of |
foundations as a jurisdiction.”

Mr Paton added of the Foun-
dation: “I think it’s got a lot of
market appeal, we’ve just got
to position it. We’ve got to out
to them, not wait for them to
come to us.’

- The Bahamas was the first
major international financial
centre, possessing a strong
banking infrastructure, to have
Foundations as a product, and



SEE page 7B. MICHAEL PATON



PASS..Account
‘For Braces and Unexpected. Needs —

‘The Money Will Be ee Whea You Need Ie

-www,BankBahamasOnline, com

is OF. PAS Ry A %

Bank of The Bahar
: 8 oN TER NATION

/ i Pew eaHHaY Gf she 20042005 AAR Aysed fay Corporue © 2.




PAGE 2B, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005

THE TRIBUNE





ireless offers convenienc
but be aware of eo issue

Ithough wire-
less technolo-
gy is no longer
new, it is still
exciting and
offers endless possibilities.
Wireless technology has been
around since the early 20th
century, when the first wireless
transmitters went on the air
using Morse Code. Common
examples of wireless equip-

THE AIRPORT AUTHORITY

Vacant Position Of
Security Screener

The Airport Authority is seeking to recruit suitably qualified persons
for the position of Security Screener. The Screener will be required to
perform security screening of property, ( and passenger when required)
including the operation of x-ray machines to identify dangerous objects
in baggage and cargo.

The job operates on a shift system and persons will be.required to
work on Saturdays and Sundays as per their work schedule. During
the course of employment screeners will be subject to specialized
training recurrent and recertification training and random drug testing.

- Position holders are required to possess a minimum of two BGCSE
passes at.grade “C” or above one of which must be in English Language

ment in use today include cel-
lular phones, Global Position-
ing Systems (GPS), cordless
computer peripherals such as
the cordless mouse, keyboard
and printer, and satellite tele-
vision.

In the Bahamas, the use of
wireless technology is more
prevalent in the home than in
the corporate environment. We
would all be amazed to know

and must also possess the sol owing: str ibules:

@ English aoe ciGy Gone eriting: ene listening)
¢ Mental abilities (visual observation, color perception, x-ray

interpretation)
¢ Personal characteristics (reliable, integrity)
* Physical abilities (repeatedly lifting and carrying baggage
weighing at least 70 lbs, bending, reaching, stopping squatting)

how many Bahamians have a
wireless router at their home
for shared Internet access. On

the other hand, in the business |

arena where data flying around
is a risky business, only a hand-
ful of offices employ a wireless
infrastructure. Solutions aimed
at addressing the risks of wire-
less technology, such as Wired
Equivalent Privacy (WEP), are
not perfect and suffer froni the



Applicants who do not meet the academic requirement but have a basic
high school education and experience and training in aviation security

and passenger screening will also be considered.

The starting salary for the position is $16,800 per annum.

Interested persons who met the criteria must submit a Resume, three
letter of reference and proof of qualification no later than F day 21st

October 2005 to the:

Manager, Human Resources |
Airport Authority
Nassau International Airport
P.O. Box AP-59222
Nassau, Bahamas

BIS

Pricing information As Of:
42 te Gn 2005

oo

Sawk-14 “a -Low



Abaco Markets



, Colin



Previous Close today's Close

Bahamas Property Fund
Bank of Bahamas

Benchmark

Bahamas Waste

Fidelity Bank

Cabie Bahamas
Colina Holdings
Commonwealth Bank
Doctor's Hospital

Famguard
Finco

FirstCaribbean

Focot

Freeport Concrete

ICD Utilities
J. S. Johnson

Kerzner snternehanal BORs

42.50 Bahamas Supermarkets
10.00 Caribbean paced (Pref)

0.40 RNO Holdin:
My



OBES
26.00 ABDAB

BELA

13.00 Bahamas See

_O. 35 RND | Holding

1.1864 Colina — Sart Fund 1 Saree
2.4403 2.0311 Fidelity Bahamas G & } Fund 2.4403 ***
10.6103 "10.0000 Fidelity Prime income Fund 10.6103****”
2.2560 2.1491 Colina MSI Preferred Fund 2.267097**
1.1347 1.0631 1.1384722****

BISX ALL SHARE INDEX - 19 Dec 02 = 1,000.00

Colina Bond Fund
vaumnweuye

emmy

S2wk-Hi - Highest closing price in last 52 weeks

S2wk-Low - Lowest closing price in last 52 weeks

Previous Close - Previous day's weighted price tor daify volume
Today's Close - Current day's weighted price for daily volume
Change - Change in closing price trom day to day

Dalty Vol.

- Number of total shares traded today

DIV $ - Dividends per share paid in the last 12 rnonths
Pe - Closing price divided by the last 12 month earnings

- AS AT SEP. 30, 2005/ ***
- AS AT SEPT. 23, 2005/*

oe A NEE Ae OURS



~ AS AT AUG 31, 2005
: AS AT SEP. 30, 2005/



ria
Financial Advisors Lid.



Change Daity Vol.



perception that drivers-by will
sniff our corporate secrets and
sell them to the highest bidder.

However, if you can manage
the challenges of using wire-
less technology, there are sig-
nificant benefits to be had by
employing a wireless solution
in the workplace.

Convenience

In this modern Bahamas,
where greasy chicken is king
and convenience is highly
sought, one of the biggest
advantages to be had by
deploying wireless in the work-
place is convenience.

One of the areas in which
convenience can be gained
through Wireless isin presen-

tations or meetings. A presen- . ~

ter can do away with their
cables and still be able to show
slides from a presentation
saved on the network, browse
the Internet and send e-mail.
In addition, for those of us

who primarily use the Internet,.

there are Wireless solutions
that enable us to access the
Internet without even getting
on to the corporate LAN via a
wireless guest access.

Other solutions that are
highly convenient for a worker
are Blackberries and Pocket-
PCs that employ wireless tech-
nology. These solutions give us
access to corporate and other
information from anywhere in
the world without sitting at a
desktop computer or even

‘using a-71b laptop.

Mobility
Another big advantage to be
had by deploying wireless in

the workplace is that it enables ©

the “mobile workforce”. There
is now a whole new type of
worker that travels for their job
and requires the ability to stay

in touch with the office. You

may just travel from island to
island or from country. to coun-

’ try. Either way, wireless tech-
nology makes communication |

between the road warrior and
the home base a lot easier.
Wireless technology is now





ay Rene wich

common in a lot of places that
business travellers frequent.
Most business hotels boast
Wireless Internet access and
many coffee shops and airports

are now classified as hot spots.

Access to this technology is
considered by many business
people to no longer be a luxu-
ry but a necessity. Work needs
to get done whether the work-
er is physically in the office or
not.

Security

Security concerns have been
the biggest obstacles to the
widespread use of wireless

technology. In an ideal world, .

we wouldn’t have to worry

’ about hackers or sniffers but,

unfortunately, the world is far
from ideal.

Technology has anticipated
the risks associated with using
wireless at work and has

offered solutions. WEP was.-

one of the first big ways to
tackle this problem. However,
in 2001, a major flaw was
detected in WEP, which led to
it being compromised. Never-
theless, WEP is still widely

used today. WPA (Wi-Fi Pro- -
tected Access) is intended to .

be a replacement for WEP.
WPA offers more rohust meth-

ods'‘of encryption and authen-,

tication.
The most secure method of

“accéssing critical data across

the Internet is Virtual Private
Network (VPN) technology.
This method is highly recom-
mended. Wireless vendors now
put VPNs to work to secure

Tourism focus
at ‘expense’ of wider

FROM page 1B

development of the tourism
industry at the expense of an
economic development plan
balancing the industrial, man-

ae ‘ans





YIELD - last 12 month dividends divided by closing price
Bid S - Buying price of Cofina and Fidelity

Ask $ - Setting price af Colina and fidelity

Last Price - Last traded over-the-counter price

Weekly Val. -

Â¥rading volurne of the prior week

EPS $ - A company's reported earnings per share for the last 12 mths

NAV - Net Asset Value
NM - Not Meaningful

FINDEX - The Fidelity Bahamas Stock index. January 1, 1994 = 100



ufacturing, agricultural and
fisheries sectors,” Mr Bethel
said.

“The focus of your seminar
today, with the presence of
speakers only from the tourism
sector, is reflective and indica-
tive of this mindset.”

He added: “The unfortunate
aspect is that economic devel-
opment has become equated
with tourism development, due
primarily to its employment
potential. Successive govern-
ments have failed to be innov-
ative in identifying and proac-
tively pursuing diversification
of the economy, albeit paying
lip service to it.”

The Bahamas’ preparation
and response to global eco-
nomic forces, such as free trade
and the movement of workers,
would determine how investors
planned and reacted in relation
to their investments in this
nation, Mr Bethel said.

This would also impact the
level and type of new invest-
ment the Bahamas was able to
attract, he added, citing the
departure of the external insur-
ance industry during the 1970s
and impact on the financial ser-
vices sector from the response
to the blacklisting crisis in 2000
as examples of what might hap-
pen in the absence of prepara-
tion.

Control

Although the Bahamas could
not control the effects of glob-
alisation, Mr Bethel said it was
able to shape internal develop-
ments that would determine
whether investors consider this
nation an attractive place in
which to do business.



wireless data.
The current trade-off
between usability and security
in wireless solutions will likely
continue. The more secure a,’
solution, the chances are that it
will be less user-friendly. The
goal of solution providers today
isto finda happy medium. —
If giving your workers access,

to files across the Internet;

frightens you, then perhaps you:
could use wireless technology
to give Internet access :to
mobile-and home workers.
Wireless has a lot to offer in
terms of convenience. andj
mobility. If you are also mind-.
ful of the security limitations
of your chosen. wireless solu-:
tion, you and your organisa-;
tion will be able. to reap the.
benefits.

To provide feedbick on this
column, please e-mail makin=;
glTwork@providenceig:corm °

About the Author;

Keyno Hanna is a technical
analyst at Providence Tech-
nology Group. He possesses a
Bachelor of Mathematics and’
Computer Science and is a
Microsoft Certified Systems:
Engineer, with over.10 years
work experience in the Infor-
mation Technology industry.
Providence Technology Group’
is one of the Bahamas’ leading
IT firms, specialising in net-
working solutions, consulting
and advisory services and soft-

" ware solutions.

comes

economic development

Apart from regulatory trans-
parency, he added that the
Bahamas had to concentrate
on the speed and timeliness of
approvals and permits, because
“to the investor time is mon-
e a
Mr Bethel said: “We must
avoid creating unnecessary
bureaucratic measures and self-
serving kingdoms where politi-
cians, bureaucrats and regula-
tors perceive their designated
tasks as being hindrances or
hurdles rather than facilitators
to the investor and participants
in economic development.”

Investor

He added that both the
investor and Bahamian work-
ers had to take responsibility
for the success or failure of the
business.

‘Mr Bethel explained: “The
foreign investor must be and
remain cognisant of how ‘his
investment both unfolds and
impacts on the national eco-
nomic, professional, social and
cultural development of the
people of-the country, and
more particularly his employ-
ees.

“Tf the investment is not
actively incorporating or posi-
tively interacting with the goals
and aspirations of the people
then it is either creating or con-
tributing to a potentially explo-
sive environment.

“Similarly, the employee
must recognise the requirement
for sustained productivity and
honesty, and appreciate that
the investment in the country is
not a charitable donation, an.
arm of government or an enti-
tlement.”
THE TRIBUNE

BUSINESS

usiness Owners must aid

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 3B

employees on retirement



BUSINESS owners need to
organise and understand their
employees to help prepare them
for retirememt, Hiram Cox,
portfolio manager at Colina
Financial Advisors, told dele-
gates at.a Retirement Benefits
Seminar.

Mr Cox advised employers to
keep track of the average num-
ber of years until retirement for
their employees. Past service and
average turnover rate were also
important factors to consider
because the Jatter can place a
major strain on resources.

Developing short, medium
and long-term goals was another
strategy Mr Cox suggested. For

example, he said that if an
employee was about to retire in
five years, it made sense to

invest in a bond that matured in
five years to ensure that funds
were available to pay that
employee upon retirement.

Mr Cox said that whether
employers choose a defined ben-
efit or defined contribution pen-
sion plan, both employers and
employees should be aware of
whether their benefits are guar-
anteed or not, who bears the
brunt of the investment risk, the
costs involved, and whether the
benefits are paid out in a lump
sum or annuity.

Additionally, Mr Cox advised
employers to draft an Invest-
ment Policy Statement that
should include information on
investment guidelines and strat-
egy for the plan’s portfolio.
Understandingand determining

the asset allocation or how much
of the total funds should be
placed in each type of invest-
ment is very important because
statistics show that asset alloca-
tion is directly responsible for
80 per cent of a portfolio’s
return.

industry guidelines state that
40-50 per cent of one’s portfolio
should be allocated to equities;
15-20 per cent in securities; 30-35
per cent in bonds, and cash
should be a maximum of 10 per
cent of your portfolio because
historically at a maximum of 7.5
per cent, it yields the lowest
returns. ,

Mr Cox and his counterpart,
Khalil Braithwaite of the mar-
keting and client relations
department at Colina Financial

New US$10 not to appear
in Bahamas in early 2006

FROM page 1B

eliminate easy digital counter-

feiting.”

He urged Bahamian business-
es and workers at the point-of-
sale to look for the watermark
and embedded security thread
on the new. US $10 bill, and
added that on the right- -hand
portion of the bill, there was a
special form of ink that changed
colour from copper to green and
back agains, depending on what
angle it was viewed from under
light.

Mr Felix said: “We think that
by far is the most difficult fea-

ture to simulate, so other people -

at the point-of-sale can look for
that in particular.”

US bills of various denomina-
tions were redesigned on a seven
to 10-year cycle, and Mr Felix
added:

“The real driver is-

advances in reporgraphic tech-
nology. As they come up, we
have to stay one step ahead of
counterfeiters.”

Colour copiers, scanners and

- reprographic technology had

become more widely available,

. Mr Felix said, making it easier

for criminals to counterfeit cur-
rencies.
He added that the US Trea-

‘ sury had linked up with its UK

and European Union (EU)
counterparts, plus central banks

“in different parts of the world,

to develop technology that will
help against the counterfeiting
threat internationally”.

But putting the problem in
perspective, Mr Felix said there

was $600 billion in US currency

in circulation around the world,
and last year less than $50 mil-

: lion of that was found to be

counterfeit.

Management and
Scotiabank (Bahamas) Limited are

pleased to announce the opening of

‘He explained that for every

. 10,000 US$10 notes in circula-

tion, this meant only one was
counterfeit.

“We have to be proactive,
scanning the horizon to per-
empt trends in colour copiers,
scanners and digital repro-

_ graphics,” Mr Felix said.

The next US note likely to-be
up for redesign is the $100 bill,
which would happen “in a year
or so”, but there were no plans
to alter the $1 bill.

Mr Felix said Bahamians and
Bahamas-based businesses were
likely to see the new $10 bill in
circulation in this nation by Feb-
ruary or March 2006. The older
design will not be recalled, but
will gradually filter out of the

system, with the US authorities
allowing “the market to deter-'

mine” how quickly they will be
phased out.

staff of

its Emerald Bay Branch in

Farmer’s Hill, Exuma. Customers

are invited to conduct regular

banking transactions during

Mondays through Fridays.

We welcome the opportunity to

serve you.



Advisors, shared the presenta-
tion on ‘Financial Planning and
Retirement’. ;

Mr Braithwaite contends that
getting organised, starting with a
personal financial notebook for
you and your family, should be
one of the first steps to helping
plan for a more financially
secure retirement.

“Get a financial notebook, set

.goals, evaluate your cash flow,

develop and stick to a budget,
create a savings strategy and

explore investment options,” Mr
Braithwaite advised.

He said a financial notebook
should contain a money section
where you record all your
accounts; a financial documents
section that includes informa-
tion such as real estate, wills and
trusts; legal personal and family
directories, and financial plans
that include your financial goals.

Just.as important as having a
financial notebook is setting
short, medium and longer term

goals that could include chil-
dren’s college funds, exotic vaca-
tions and saving for retirement,
Mr Braithwaite said.

“Without goals your financial
plan has no meaning,” said Mr
Braithwaite. ~
- However, he advised that you

‘must be willing and prepared to

adjust, revise and re-think your‘
financial strategy as the envi-'
ronment in which we operate’
changes.

GRAND BAHAMA SHIPYARD LIMITED |

VACANCY WITHIN THE PROJ ECTS DEPARTMENT

QUALIFICATIONS:

Naval Architect

¢ A technical aeaderiie background comprised of a degree from a recognized institution

in Naval Architecture

° At least 2 years experience in.ship design working in a shipyard or technical support

office

¢ Fully conversation in modern computer aided design techniques and Naval Architecture

pr ocesses.

* Time management skills _

° Self starter

¢ Strong interpersonal skills and ability to be an effective team player

¢ Customer awareness skills enabling the successful candidate to preform Sieve.
with the.department’s internal and external customers.

* Fully cognizant of the importance of inter-departmental support

¢ Capacity and motivation to frequently work indeterminate hours’

RESPONSIBILITY:

too:

e Drawing production & control
¢ Physical plant and system design:
* Material design & eperiuication

<

° Responsibility for technical support to all departments in the shipyard including but not limited

Qualified applicants are asked to submit a letter of application along with relevant documentation

to:

Personnel Manager

Grand Bahama Shipyard Ltd.,

- P.O. Box F-42498-411
Freeport, Grand Bahama

CLOSING DATE: 17 October, 2005

FI RSTCARIBBEAN. ie"

INTERNATIONAL BANK

' Caribbean Pride. International Strength, Your Financial Paitrer

CAREER OPPORTUNITY —

for

MANAGER, CORPORATE FINANCE
We are the combination of CIBC and Barclays Bank in the.Caribbean, Bahamas and Belize. We

are the region’s largest publicly traded bank, serving over 4 million people in 15 countries. We
manage over 500,000 active accounts, with over 3,000 staff, 80 branches and centers.

FirstCaribbean is inviting applications from suitably experienced candidates for positions
working with other Corporate Finance professionals in our Corporate Banking unit.

About the job:

This position will be based in the Bahamas and reports to the Director, Corporate Fimsace!
As a senior member of the Corporate Finance team within Corporate Banking, this role
is key to the achievement of business growth targets in all 16 countries that FirstCaribbean

is represented.

The primary focus of this role is source, negotiate, structure and close transactions for
large value and complex business clients. Transactions vary from small private deals to
high profile multinational acquisitions and disposals, expansions and new project finance.

About You:

~“ Atleast 5 years experience in the corporate and financial services business
and comprehensive understanding of the products, financing solutions, and
services offered to regional and international corporate clients.

VY Repeat success in sourcing and closing financing solutions in the excess of
US$10 Million for major clients in the Real Estate, Retail/Wholesale
Distribution and Service (including Financial institutions) business sectors.
Expert-level knowledge of at least one of the following industry sectors:
Retail/Wholesale Distribution, Real Estate, or Service Industries (including
Financial Institutions); and the proficiency to effectively deliver solutions

to other sectors.

~Y AUniversity degree status with ACIR qualification or, professional and
related work and business experience. 3

About our Offer:

You will have a challenging, diverse experience. There are opportunities for professional
growth. Our compensation and reward package is attractively structured and performance

bonuses are offered.

About Applying:

Applications are to be sent with a cover letter by October 19th, 2005 to:

Lynette Roker
Human Resources Administrative Ausautaa

FirstCaribbean International Bank (Bahamas) ze
Financial Centre 2nd Floor, Shirley Street
P.O. Box N-3221

Nassau, Bahamas

Or email: Lynette.roker @firstcaribbeanbank.com


PAGE 4B, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005



BUSINESS

THE TRIBUNE



Bahamas Waste facility



@ PICTURED (l-r) are Manager of the Med Waste facility, Fred Donathan; Bahamas Waste’s director and secretary, David Don- -
ald; Dr Marcus Bethel, Minister of Health and the Environment; Parliamentary Secretary in the Ministry of Health, Ron Pinder (part-

ly hidden); the Prime Minister; chief financial officer, Disa Harper; and Bahamas Waste’s chairman, Peter Andrews.

Legal Notice

NOTICE
KUTUB (BAHAMAS) SHIPPING LTD.

Pursuant to the provisions of Section 137 (8) of the International
Business Companies Act 2000 notice is hereby given that the above-
named Company has been dissolved .and struck off the Register
pursuant to a Certificate of Dissolution issued by the Registrar

General on the 28th day of September, A.D., 2005.

| Dated the 11th day of October, A.D., 2005.

Dr. Jochen Korber
Liquidator of on
KUTUB (BAHAMAS) SHIPPING LID.



Based in Jamaica or the Cayman Islands

“DIRECTOR HUMAN RESOURCES - NORTHERN & SOUTHERN CARIBBEAN

| SERS te Mt iamseTaes-te LoS Mela aaa sr ALLE S




RESPONSIBILITIES:








and respective legislations




' - PREREQUISITES: |





e At least 5 years' experience in a senior generalist HR
operations across multiple countries
e Experience in leading and managing change




e Industrial relations experience



We offer an attractively structured compensation and




Ms. Clare Williams

Executive Administrative Assistant
FirstCaribbean International Bank

Head Office, Warrens

St. Michael

Barbados

Telephone: (246) 367-2992

Fax: (246) 424-8977

Email: clare.williams@firstcaribbeanbank.com












FirstCaribbean
Career Opportunities

DIRECTOR HUMAN RESOURCES — CENTRAL CARIBBEAN

FirstCaribbean International Bank is the combination of CIBC and Barcl
Bahamas and Belize. We are the region’s largest publicly traded bank, with over 3,000 staff serving
over 5.3 million people in 16 countries. We manage over 700,000 active accounts via 100 retail
branches and corporate/international banking centres.

Only applicants who are short-listed will be contacted.

(TCL Photo by Wendell Cleare)

Legal Notice
NOTICE
KIDET (BAHAMAS) SHIPPING LTD.

Pursuant to the provisions of Section 137 (8) of the International
Business. Companies Act 2000 notice is hereby given that the above-
named Company has been dissolved and struck off the Register
pursuant to a Certificate of Dissolution issued by the Registrar

General on the 28th day of September, A.D., 2005.

Dated the 11th day of October, A.D:, 2005.

Dr. Jochen Korber
7 Liquidator of
KIDET (BAHAMAS) SHIPPING LID. °::: =





ays Bank in the Caribbean,

© Provide strategic direction in a client-focused manner in all aspects of Human Resources management,
organisational effectiveness to business leaders across the Bank’s operations
- e Ensure the day-to-day strategic execution of human resources requirements, initiatives and programmes
e Accountable for the strategic execution of all FirstCaribbean’s core human resources programmes across the Bank
© Provide strategic guidance to business leaders in developing proactive HR plans, products or activities that
capitalise on organisational, managerial and employee capability and upgrade performance and productivity levels
e Exercise HR governance ensuring that people-related decisions comply with the Bank’s regulations, best practice




e Superior skills in problem-solving as it relates to identifying and resolving human resources and/or learning issues
° Ability to sell, promote.and negotiate new ideas and procedures

e Skills in organisational needs analysis sufficient to identify human resources and/or learning issues

Ability to manage organisational design and change issues

e Ability to prioritise activities to maximise payback on HR initiatives/interventions

management role in a large multidivisional firm with

° Experience in forming, building, and leading dispersed teams

reward package as well as performance bonuses.

Applications with detailed résumés should be submitted no later than Friday 21 st October, 2005 to:

FIRSTCARIBBEAN

INTERNATIONAL BANK

Caribbean Pride. International Strength. Your Financial Partner.

FirstCaribbean International Bank is an Associated Company of Barclays Bank PLC and CIBC.





he minister of

health has urged

all medical ser-

vices practitioners

to “take full

advantage” of Bahamas

Waste’s $1 million medical

waste treatment and disposal
facility on Gladstone Road.

Speaking at the facility’s offi-

. cial opening, Dr Marcus Bethel

said previous methods for dis-
posing of medical waste in the
Bahamas, involving a “limited
controlled fashion” and then a
combinatio of incinerator and
landfill disposal, die not deliv-
er the level of performance
needed.

He added that medical
waste, if not managed properly,

‘would adversely affect the

health, safety and well-being
of all, if it enters the munici-
pal waste stream. ,

It is also potentially haz-
ardous:as it emanates from any

. source during storage, trans-

port, treatment and/or final dis-

. posal, and can also negatively
impact the environment if,

indiscriminately dumped.

Sterilize —

Fred Donathan, manager of
Bahamas Waste’s medica;
waste facility, said: “We can
autoclave or sterilize up to’
1,200 Ibs of waste a day and
incinerate up to 1,000 Ibs in six
hour cycles. We can also

‘process 2,000 Ibs of pathologi-

cal and chemotherapy waste in
a day, all in a safe:and envi-
ronmentally-friendly manner.”

Prime Minister Christie
described Bahamas Waste’s
5,000 square foot medical waste
treatment facility as “a mag-
nificent advance and break-
through”, also expressing con-
cern about how medical waste
had been disposed of in the
pase pw, i

e .
Disposal |

He said: “When I found out
that you [Bahamas Waste] had
moved to medical waste. dis-
posal, I was very pleased
because I was always a bit con-
cerned about what we did with
it and how it was done. in the
past.”

Congratulating Bahamas
Waste’s chairman Peter
Andrews; director and secre-
tary, David Donald, and the
company’s shareholders, Mr
Christie said: “Being exposed.
to waste in any form has seri-.
ous environmental implica-

_ tions:

“So when a company that.
began with the type of envi-
ronmental commitment that
you began with, and has devel-
oped in the way it has devel-
oped, clearly, we have a won-
derful opportunity to provide
the best quality lives for our
people.”



@ SEVERAL attendees are seen receiving a tour of Bahamas
Waste Limited’s medical waste treatment facility on Gladstone
Road, soon after the conclusion of the official opening cere-

rea ge

“-Timoniés, where Prime Minister Perry Christie brought opening
remarks. — ee : :

Legal Notice

NOTICE

LYKES MASTER (BAHAMAS)
~ SHIPPING LTD.

Pursuant to the provisions of Section 137 (8) of the International
Business Companies Act 2000 notice is hereby given that the above-
riaméd Company has been dissolved and struck off the Register
pursuant to a Certificate of Dissolution issued by the Registrar
General on the 28th day of September, A.D., 2005.

Dated the 11th day of October, A.D., 2005.

Dr. Jochen Korber
Liquidator of
LYKES MASTER (BAHAMAS) SHIPPING LTD.



Legal Notice

NOTICE
HERTFORD (BAHAMAS) SHIPPING LTD.

Pursuant to the provisions of Section 137 (8) of the International
Business Companies Act 2000 notice is hereby given that the above-
named Company has been dissolved and struck off the Register
pursuant to a Certificate of Dissolution issued by the Registrar

General on the 28th day of September, A.D., 2005.

Dated the 11th day of October, A.D., 2005.

Dr. Jochen Korber
Liquidator of
HERTFORD (BAHAMAS) SHIPPING LTD.




THE TRIBUNE BUSINESS

nh Cee

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 5B



‘INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY
MUST SELL

OCTOBER 13TH, 2005

MISCELLANEOUS PROPERTIES |







RAINBOW BAY SUBDIVISION
(ELEUTHERA)

Lot #44, Block 5, Section A. The lot is on a hill overlooking the
Atlantic Ocean. Area is approximately 10,800 sq. ft. This site
encompasses a two storey apartment block of two apartments.
One upstairs and one downstairs. Each comprising one bedroom
one bathroom, front room, dining, kitchen. There is a wooden
porch approximately 8 - 6 feet wide on the upper level secured
with a wooden handrail. The garage area has been converted into
a efficiency apartment and now houses one bedroom/frontroom
in one and one bathroom. Age: is 7 years old. The apartments
could be rented at $700 per month partly furnished. The efficiency



rented at $400 per month.

Appraisal: $308,402.00

MURPHY TOWN
(ABACO)

<<} Lot #60 with a structure, lot size 60 x 115 ft., 6,900 sq. ft., 10
ft., above sea level but below road level and would flood in a
severe hurricane the duplex has dimensions of 60 ft by 30 ft partly
of wood and partly of cement blocks with one section virtually
finished and occupied with blocks up to window level and floor
ready to be poured. The roof is asphalt shingles, the interior walls
and ceiling are of 1x6 pine and the floor of ceramic tiles. The
finished work is average/below, 2 bedrooms, one bath, living/dining.
The occupied portion of the structure is not complete. Age: 10
years old:

Appraisal: $80,498.00 |

EARLY SETTLERS DRIVE
(ELEUTHERA)

Lot #7 Early Settlers Drive, North Eleuthera Heights, size 11,200
sq. ft., contains incomplete 3 bed, 2.5 bath, living room, dining
room, kitchen and tv-room.

Appraisal: $141,716.40

ROCK SOUND
(ELEUTHERA)

All that piece parcel or lot of land and improvements having an
area of 22,800 sq ft situated on Fish Street in the vicinity of Rock
Sound Primary School on the island of Eleuthera, Bahamas. This
property is comprised of a 38 year old single storey residence
consisting of approximately 1,332.18 sq ft of enclosed living area
and inclusive of, living room, dining room, kitchen, 3 bed rooms,

there is also carport but in poor condition. The neighbourhood
is quiet and peaceful and has a topography of approximately 2
ft.

Pose - Appraisal: $57,853.95

'@ Said piece pafcel or lot of land and improvements is located in the settlement of Rock Sound, on the
land.of Eleuthera.

-LOT 7, BEOCK 7 MILLARS HEIGHTS
(NASSAU)



All that lot of land having an area of 7,500 sq. ft. being lot no 7
of the subdivision known as Millars Heights subdivision situated
in the south western district of new Providence. This property is
comprised of a 7 year old single family/multi family single storey
duplex consisting of approximately 1,533 sq. ft. of enclosed living
area inclusive of living room, dining room, kitchen, 2 bedrooms
and 1.bathroom. Both apartments have a wall unit in one bedroom.
The building is well maintained and has an effective age of 3 years.
The land is on flat terrain and appear to be sufficiently elevated
above road to disallow flooding during annual heavy rainy periods. The grounds are fairly maintained and

‘site improvements includés a grass lawn with fruit trees and a concrete paved driveway leading to the
: Gerpart. The yard is open along the front with its back and side boundaries enclosed with chain link fencing.

co Appraisal: $231,806.40



“Traveling west along Carmichael Road, take the third corner left after the Carmicheal Road Police Station
then the first right then first left again which is Margaret Street the subject property is the third property left
painted white trim green with green doors.

KENNEDY SUBDIVISION (NASSAU)

Lot #5.land size 3,600 sq. 40 x 90 ft., contains a 21 year old single
story house , 3 bed, 1 bath, living, dining and kitchen. The’lot
is on flat land and fairly level with the roadway, residential single
family zoning. om .

Appraisal: $100,800.00

The subject property is located on the southern side of Soldier
rad about 200 ft., east of the intersection of Kennedy Subdivision
a and Soldier Road. Painted blue trimmed white, a low concrete
wall and concrete gateposts are located at the front with a chainlink fencing enclosing the sides and the
back also walkway and driveway in the frontyard. Ground neatly maintained with basic landscaping in
place. Accommodation consist of three bedrooms, one bathroom, living and dining area and kitchen.



HAMILTON’S
(LONG ISLAND)

Queen’s High. Way, lot of land 13,547 sq. ft., dwelling house of
solid concrete floors, foundation column and belt course with
finished plaster. Two bedrooms, one bathroom, kitchen, dining,
and living room. Total living space is 1,237 sq. ft., utilities available
are electricity, water, cable tv and telephone.

Appraisal: $98,057.00









two bathrooms and sitting room. The home is in fair condition, .





VALENTINES EXTENSION
(NASSAU)

Lot #2 contains a 19 year old 1 1/2 storey four plex with a floor
area of 3,621 sq. ft. The two storey section consist of a master
bedroom, bathroom and sitting area upstairs and two bedrooms,
one bath, living, dining, family room and kitchen downstairs. The
single storey consist of one two bedroom, one bath apartment and
two efficency apartments, land size 7,500 sq. ft. Multi-Family zoning
on flat land and not subject to flooding.

Appraisal: $347,006.00

The subject property is located on the western side of Valentine’s Extension Road, just over one hundred
feet north of the roadway known as Johnson Terrace. Travel east on Bernard Road, turn left onto Adderley
Street which is opposite SAC, continue left at the deep bend, take first right into Johnson Terrace, go to
T-junction and turn left, then first right. Property is second building on right, white trimmed brown.

DUNDAS TOWN
(ABACO)

3 two bed, 1: bath triplex 9,000 sq. ft:, lot no. 18b with an area for
a small shop. Age 12 years the land is a portion of one of the
Dundas Town Crown Allotment parcels stretching from Forest Drive
to Front Street, being just under a quarter acre in size and on the
lowside. A concrete block structure, with asphalt shingle roof and
L-shape in design with a total length of 70x26 ft, plus 50 x 22 ft.,
2,920 sq. ft., the interior walls are concrete blocks, ceiling is sheet
rock and the floors of vinyl tiles.

Appraisal: $220,500.00

KENNEDY SUBDIVISION
(NASSAU)

Lot no. 21 all utilities available 10 year old single story house, 3
bedroom 2 bathroom, living room, dining area, family room, kitchen,
study, laundry and an entry porch. :

Appraisal: $175,350.00

Heading west along Soldier Road take main entrance to Kennedy
Subdivision on the left, then take the 1st corner on the left then
1st right, house is second on your right with garage. :

NO. 3 LEXINGTON SUBDIVISION
(NASSAU)

All that piece parcel or lot of land having an area of 7,752 sq. ft.
(77.5 x 100) situated in the southern district of New Providence
being lot No. 3 in an area known as Richville of Malcolm Road
west. This property is spacious and can probably accommodate
another house at the rear. It is'landscaped and enclosed by a wall
in front with fence on the side. The property consist of a single
story, 3 bedroom,.2 bathroom, living room and dining rooms,
combined, family room and kitchen, enclosed carport and a roof
covered front porch (indented) with floor area of 1,374 sq. ft.



Appraisal: $123,000.00

Heading south on East Street turn right onto Malcolm Road, then third corner on the right, the house is
the 4th on the left painted white trimmed green with wall in front.

LOT 194.BOYD SUBDIVISION
(NASSAU)

All that lot of land having an area of 6,400 sq. ft. being lot no 194
of the subdivision known as Boyd Subdivision, situated in the
central district of New Providence this property is comprised of a
35 year old single family, single story residence encompassing
approximately 1,278 sq. ft. of enclosed living area and inclusive
of separate living and dining rooms, and an average size kitchen,
three bedrooms, two bathrooms and an entry porch, of approximately
88 sq. ft. ventilation is by 2 wall unit air conditioners. The property
is at grade and level with good drainage, landscaping is minimal,
consisting of lawns and shrubs in the front, the subject is enclosed with stone walls mounted with wrought
iron and chain link fencing and a wrought iron gate in front there is a 208 sq. ft. cement driveway leading
to a single covered carport of 250 sq. ft. the subject site also has a concrete block storage shed measuring
of approximately 143 sq. ft.

Appraisal: $126,000.00

Traveling west on Boyd Road, turn left onto Foster Street, continue on Foster Street to the 4th corner right,
(Roland Ave.) the subject property is the 5th property on the left side painted orange with red/white trim...

LOT NO 172 BLAIR ESTATES
(NASSAU)

All that piece parcel or lot of land having an area of 15,403'sq. ft.
being lot 172 in the subdivision known as Blair Estates, this property
is comprised of a single family split level resident consisting of
approximately 3,456 sq. ft., of enclosed living space. with three
bedrooms, two bathrooms, on the second level and on the first a -
living and dining room, kitchen, utility room, family room, bathroom,
an office, a rear uncovered porch, a covered door entry, walkway
and a driveway. Also located on the first level in a 616 sq. ft. one
bedroom, one bathroom, living and dining room, rental unit. The building is in excellent condition with recent
renovation done, there is no signs of structural defects or termite infestation the building is adequately
ventilated with central air conditioning installed on the second floor and in the rental unit the land is rectangular
in shape and on a level grade slightly elevated above the road to disallow flooding during annual heavy
rainy periods. The grounds improvements include landscaping, a concrete block wall and fence enclosure
on three boundaries, fruit trees and a private water supply.

Appraisal: $642,222.00

Traveling north on Village Road from the round about take the second corner right into Blair Estates (St
Andrews Drive). Drive to the t-junction and make a left which is Commonwealth Street, continue traveling
to the 7th corner which is Clarence Street then drive to Richmond Road and make a right. The subject
property is the 1st house on the left no 44 painted green trimmed white.

1



CORAL VISTA SUBDIVISION (NASSAU), All that vacant lot of land having an‘area of approximately 7,500 sq. ft. being lot #61 and is situated on Blue Heron Cresent in the Coral Vista Subdivision a said subdivision situated in the
western district of New Providence, Bahamas. This property is bounded on the north by Blue Hebron Cresent and running thereon /5 ft, on the west by lot #60 and running 100 ft on the south by portions of lots #72 & 73 and running thereon 75
ft, and on the east by lot #62 and running thereon 100 ft. This area is zoned residential with all utilities and services available. :

Appraisal: $69,300.00

Travelling from the Coral Harbour round about, (Coral Harbour Road), take 1st left (Central Drive East), go across the cross road turn right at Pink Coral Drive west turn 1st left (Blue Heron Drive) the subject property is the 6th on the right side.

_ GROVE, WEST BAY SUBDIVISION (nassau), All that vacant lot of land having an area of approximately 12,000 sq ft being lot #17 block #20 and is situated on Bougainvilla Avenue in the Grove Subdivision situated in the
western district of New Providence, Bahamas. The property is retinacula in shape and is bounded on the north by lot #18 and running thereon 120 ft on the west by Bougainvilla Avenue and running 100 ft on the south by lot #16 and running 120

ft, and on the east by lot #8 and running there on 100 ft. This area is zoned residential with all utilities and services available.

Appraisal: $153,300.00

Travelling west on West Bay Street, turn onto Bougainvilla Avenue, travel across the crossroad (Coral Drive) the subject property is the 4th on the left side with broken chain lik fence.

JOHNSON’S HARBOUR VIEW ESTATES SUBDIVIS!ION(ELEUTHERA), All that vacant lot of land having an area of approximately 4,500 sq ft being lots 12E and 13W and is situated in JOhnson Harbour View Estates
Subdivision situated on the island of Eleuthera, Bahamas. Measuring and bounded as follows, northwardly by 20’ wide road reservation and running there on for a distance of 50 ft eastwardly by lot 13E and running thereon for a distance of 90 ft
: southwardly by lot 30, and running thereon for a distance of 25 ft and continuing on lot 31 and running thereon a distance of 25 ft westwardly by lot 12W of the said subdivision and running thereon for a distance of 90 ft. This property is

, well lanscaped and fenced in. This area is quiet and peaceful with all utilities and services available.

Appraisal: $47,250.00

The said pieces parcels or lot of land is situated in Johnson’s Harbour View Estates Subdivision, Harbour Island, Eleuthera.

ALLOTMENT 67, MARRIGOLD FARM ROADynassay), All that lot of land having an area of 1.173 acres being lot No. and is situated on Marigold Farm Road in the ara known as allotment 67, a said subdivision situated in

the south eastern district of new Providence, Bahamas. This property is Vacant and area has all utilities & services.

Appraisal: $148,050.00

Travellirig on Joe Farrington Road turn onto Marrigold Farm Road heading south, the subject is the second to last propert on the left hand side of the road near the pond.

For conditions of sale and other information contact
Philip White @ 502-3077 email philip.white@scotiabank.com or

Harry Collie @ 502-3034 email harry.collie@scotiabank.com
Please visit www.fsbobahamas.com for interior photos






PAGE 6B, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005

Ee acon

THE TRIBUNE



frechnology worries =
cause stocks decline “—

Now's futs

aire actly

yruvsc«d market

FINANCIAL
CONTROLLER

A financial Institution is seeking a
Financial Controller.

The successful candidate must have the
following qualifications:

¢ B.Sc. in Accounting

¢ Minimum of three years experience

e Management Level

¢ Possess significant computer -
experience

Submit Resume to Fax # 393-8117

Winoing Bay

AD LEE, BaMAMAY

HAS VACANCIES FOR

Club Director
~ Candidate should have:

° four to five years experience

* experience in development of Golf Courses

© experience in high-end members/private club management
¢ willing tu celocate to Abaco

Asst. Construction & Property Development Manager
Candidate should have:

* landscape —
* manage up to 30 employees

¢ three to four years experience
° willing to relocate to Abaco

Please send resumes to:

Attn. of Human Resources
P.O. Box AB-2057
Marsh Harbour, Abaco
Bahamas



OYAL BAHAMAS

POLICE FORCE
ee TAS



On Saturday Ist October, 2005 at 5:55p.m. at
Police Headquarters, East Street, the Annual Royal
Bahamas Police Force Raffle was drawn live on
Z.N.S. Radio Station 1540. The following were
che winners.



FIRST PRIZE —

$10,000.00 To go towards the payment for a piece
of property which was won by
ANDRE FORBES of
Great Harbour Cay
with ticket #45112

SECOND PRIZE.

| $10,000.00 Worth of Furniture which was won
| by
HAROLD GRANT of
Pioneers Way, Freeport, Grand Bahama -
with ticket #33844

‘THIRD PRIZE |

$10,000.00 worth of appliance was won by
DEREK NORTH
c/o Lagan Holdings Ltd.
with ticket #34616














ict * =@ «*

“Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers”










PUBLIC NOTICE
INTENT TO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL |

The Public is hereby advised that |, CALSEY McMILLIAN
WILLIAMS, of Montell Heights, Nassau, Bahamas, intend
to change my name to CALSEY McMILLIAN RIGBY. If there
are any objections to this change of name by Deed Poll, you
may write such objections to the Chief Passport Officer, PO.Box
N-742, Nassau, Bahamas no later than thirty (80) days after the
date of publication of this notice.



NOTICE

ASHFIELD LIMITED

NOTICE is hereby given that in accordance with

Section. 137 (4) of the International Business

| Companies Act. No. 45 of 2000, ASHFIELD

LIMITED, is in dissolution, as of October 11th,
2005.

International Liquidator Services Limited situated
at 35A Regent Street, P.O. Box 1777, Belize City,
Belize is the Liquidator.





LEGAL NOTICE

NOTICE

LEADENHALL BANK & TRUST
COMPANY LIMITED

In accordance with the provisions of Section 225 (b) of the
Companies Act, notice hereby given that at an Extraordinary









General Meeting of the above-named Company, held on
October 3, 2005, the following Resolution was duly passed.

“Leadenhall Bank & Trust Company

Limited (In Receivership) be voluntarily
wound up and that Craig A. (Tony)

Gomez, Chartered Accountant of Gomez
Partners & Co., The Deanery, 28

Cumberland Hill Street, P.O. Box N-1991,
Nassau, Bahamas, be and is hereby appointed
Liquidator for the purpose of such winding up.”

Dated the 3rd day of October, 2005 A.D.

Anthony Johnson
Corporate Secretary











any person who knows any reason why registration/ naturalization

‘| OCTOBER, 2005 to the Minister responsible for Nationality and



f.'b

The Tribune wants to hear
from people who are
making news in their

| neighbourhoods. Perhaps

you are raising funds for a
good cause, campaigning .
for improvements in the ,
area or have won an
award.

f If so, call us on 322-1986

and share your story.

NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that LIVDA MERTIL OF MARSH
HARBOUR, ABACO, BAH.\MAâ„¢. is applying to the Minister
responsible for Natioralit. and Citizenship, for
registration/naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that

should not be granted, should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 13TH day of

Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.

NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that GOODWINN VILE OF #1 PIONEER’S
WAY, FREEPORT, GRAND BAHAMA, BAHAMAS, is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for
registration/naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any
person who knows any reason why registration/ naturalization should
not be granted, should send a written and signed statement of the
facts within twenty-eight days from the 18TH day of OCTOBER,
2005 to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
P.O.Box F-41085, Grand Bahama, Bahamas.













Rae

STEAM COOKS

APPLICANTS MUST POSSESS THE FOLLOWING:. |

* DISCIPLINED IN FOLLOWING AND ADHERING TO SET RECIPES
¢ AT LEAST THREE YEARS EXPERIENCE IN PREP/COOKING

¢ AN APPRECIATION FOR FOOD PREPARATION \

* AN APPRECIATION FOR CLEANLINESS AND ORDER

¢ STRONG SENSE OF URGENCY

¢ THE ABILITY TO WORK UNDER PRESSURE

FORWARD RESUMES TO EMAIL ADDRESS: RR@SBARROBAHAMAS.COM OR FAX: 356-0333


THE TRIBUNE



SUES Stats)

Don’t ‘waste’
Foundations
‘advantage’

FROM page 1B

Mr Paton said it would be “a
shame to waste that advan-
tage”, especially if Jersey
moved forward with its own
legislation.
_ Foundations are essentially
seen as the civil law equivalent
of 4 trust, being used for objec-
tives such as estate planning
and asset protection, and are
popular with clients from civil
law countries in regions such
as Europe and Latin America.
They also allow the founder
to have slightly more control
over the assets in a Founda-
tio, as compared to the settlor
of a trust.

Entity
Mr Paton yesterday told The

Tribune that because a Foun-
dation was a legal entity, unlike

a trust that was based on rela-.

tionships, and where title to the
assets had to be given away,




FROM page 1B

clients were often much more
comfortable with Foundations.

In addition, because a Foun-
dation was a legal entity that
held the assets, Mr Paton said
this “mitigated” against the lia-
bility trustees often found
themselves burdened with. In
addition, the environment fac-
ing trustees was becoming
increasingly litigious.

Mr Paton added: “I think
that once we’re able to explain
our Foundations regime to
clients, and once they get com-
fortable with it, there’s a lot of
potential there.”

He will be the only Bahami-
an speaker at the 17th annual
International Trust and Tax
Planning Summit, which will
be held on October 26 in Mia-
mi, Florida.

Mr Paton will be speaking

~ on the topic Foundations — The

Next Generation of Trusts?, and
his presentation will focus on
the duties and liabilities of offi-
cers and Foundation council
members and rights to infor-

mation.

“I have spent considerable
time analysing the Foundation
legislation and I am now a big
fan of the Bahamian Founda-
tion. Hopefully, we can interest
our institutional clients and
prospective clients to utilise
Bahamian Foundations in their
private client structures. We
have our suite of documenta-
tion ready to go and I look for-
ward to rolling out Bahamian
Foundations to our contacts”
added Mr Paton.

Executives

He said the Foundations
gave Bahamian financial insti-
tutions and executives “a good
story to go out there with” and
speak to clients and interme-
diary contacts.

In addition, the Bahamas
was also able to “leverage off”
its existing strengths in private
client business and wealth man-
agement to help sell the Foun-
dation.

raduate’ hotels
rom incentives

under the current system.
Regulatory transparency was also a key con-

sideration.



giver ‘anid development should not be hindered
for'lack of expertise and policing capability,
which can be hired under the umbrella of the
regulator and funded by the developer.”

Supportive

Mr’ Bethel added that a “supportive” immi-
gration policy was needed if the Bahamas was to
attract and retain foreign direct investment, but
there was too much “difficulty and inconsisten-
cy” in processing and considering work permits

Investors

And while technology, communications and
infrastructure were all important in attracting
investors to the Bahamas, Mr Bethel warned:
“We must not lose sight of the cost factor of
each of these components. If all of these com-
ponents are present but at a prohibitive or non-
competitive price, the investor will neither come
nor stay. We cannot price ourselves out of the
market, whether in the cost of utilities or labour.”

BAHAMAS ELECTRICITY CORPORATION

TENDER FOR THE PROVISION OF REPAIRS/
REPLACEMENTS
“TO POWER STATION BUILDING - GREAT HARBOUR CAY

TENDER NO. 590/05

' The Bahamas Electricity Corportation invites tenders from eligible bidders for
"the provision of repairs and ceplacemients to the power station building as

“described above.

"Bidders are required to collect packages from the Administration Office, Blue

Hill & Tucker Roads by contacting:-

Mrs. Delmeta Seymour
Administrative Officer
Blue Hill & Tucker Roads
Nassau, Bahamas

Phone No. 302-1158

Fax No. 323-6852

atendak are to be hand-delivered on or before 19 OCTOBER 2005 by 4:30pm

“and addressed as follows:

The General Manager

Bahamas Electricity Corporation

Blue Hill & Tucker Roads
Nassau, Bahamas

Attention: Mrs. Delmeta Seymour

' Marked: Tender No. 590/05

: “POWER STATION BUILDING REPAIRS - GREAT HARBOUR CAY”

' The Corporation reserves the right to accept or reject any or all tenders.





THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 7B



” THE AIRPORT AUTHORITY

Vacant Position Of

Security Screener Supervisor |

The Airport Authority is seeking to recruit suitably qualified
persons for the position of Security Screener Supervisor. The
Supervisor will be required to oversee and coordinate the work
of staff performing security screening of property, (and
passengers when required) including the operation of x-ray
machines to identify dangerous objects in baggage and cargo.

The job operates on a shift system and persons will be required
to work on Saturdays and Sundays as per their work schedule.
During the course of employment supervisors will be subject
to specialized training, recurrent and recertification training
and random drug testing.

The supervisor must be self motivated, computer literate with
training in supervisory and customer service skills and also
possess effective writing and oral communication skills in
addition to five years supervisory experience. Experience | in
aviation security will be considered as asset.

The starting salary for the position is $21,800 per annum.

Interested person who meet the criteria must submit a Resumé,
three letters of reference and proof of qualifications no later
than Friday 21st October 2005 to the:

Manager, Human Resources
Airport Authority

Nassau International Airport
P.O. Box AP-59222

Nassau, Bahamas










Fed: rate pause will
send wrong signals

THE TRIBUNE ©





~Copyrighted Material :
Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers”

ve -

NOTICE -

INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS COMPANIES ACT, 2000.
No.45 of 2000

DENCO INVESTORS GROUP INC.

lege | a. | “.

Notice is hereby given in accordance with Section 138 (8) -
of the International Business Companies Act, No. 45 of

2000, the Dissolution of DENCO INVESTORS GROUP -
INC. has been completed, a Certificate of Dissolution has

been issued and the Company has therefore been struck

off the Registrar. The date of completion of the dissolution

Mahe abhetes

was October 3, 2005.

For: Continental Laer Inc.
Hiquidatoe’ © etla 2SHIGe Sv,

COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS — 2005
IN THE SUPREME COURT No.00424

Equity Side

IN THE MATTER OF a piece parcel or lot of
land contained by measurements one and two
hundred and forty hundredths (1.240) acres and
situate on the north eastern side of the Queen’s
Highway in the vicinity of Palestine Baptist
Church in the settlement of Deadman’s Cay in
the Island of Long Island, The Bahamas.

AND
IN THE MATTER OF the Petition of Alvin S. Turnquest.
AND

IN THE MATTER OF the Quieting Titles Act 1959.

-NOTICE

The Petitioner in this matter claims to be the owner in
fee simple possession of the tract of land hereinbefore
described and the Petitioner has made an application to
the Supreme Court of the Commonwealth of the Bahamas.
under-Section 3 of the Quieting Titles Act 1959 to have
his title to the said land investigated and the nature and
’ extent thereof determined and declared in the Certificate
of Title granted by the Court in accordance with the
provisions of the said Act.

Copies of the Plan may be inspected during normal office
hours at:

(1) The Registry of the Supreme Court.

(2) The Administrators Office at Clarence Town,
Long Island.

(3) The Chambers of the undersigned.

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that any person having
dower or right to dower or an adverse claim not recognized
in the Petition shall before the 22nd day of November,
A.D., 2005 from the publication of the notice inclusive

of the day of such publication file Notice in the Supreme :

Court in the City of Nassau in the Island of New
Providence aforesaid and serve on the Petitioner or the
undersigned a statement of his or her claim in the
prescribed form verified by an Affidavit to be filed
therewith. The failure of any such person to file and serve
a statement of his or her claim within the time fixed by
the Notice aforesaid shall operate as a bar to such claim.

Date this 3rd day of October, A.D., 2005
PYFROM & CO.
Chambers
No.58, Shirley Street,

Nassau, N.P., Bahamas

Attorneys for the Petitioner.





. Legal Notice

NOTICE is hereby given that the creditors of the
above-named Company are required on or before
the 10th of November, 2005 to send their names
and addresses and the particulars of their debts or

‘claims to the attention of Mr. Juan M. Lopez and
Mr. Simon J.S. Townend, Joint Liquidators of the
said Company at the offices of KPMG, Montague
Sterling Centre, East Bay Street, P.O. Box N-123,
Nassau, Bahamas, and If so required by notice in
writing from the undersigned, to come in and prove
such debts or claims, or in default thereof they will
be excluded from the benefit of any distribution
made before such claims are proved.

Dated the 13th day of October, 2005

Mr. Simon J.S. Townend
Joint Liquidator

Mr. Juan M. Lopez
Joint Liquidator



LEGAL NOTICE

NOTICE

LEADENHALL BANK & TRUST
COMPANY LIMITED

(In Voluntary Liquidation)

Notice is hereby given that the above-named Bank and Trust
Company (“the Company”) is in dissolution, commencing the 3rd
day of October, 2005. Creditors having debts or claims against the
Company are required to send particulars to Craig A (Tony) Gomez,
Liquidator of the said Company at the offices of Gomez Partners
& Co., The Deanery, 28 Cumberland Hill Street, PO. Box N-1991,
Nassau, Bahamas and if so required by notice in writing from the
said Liquidator, to come in and prove the said debts or claims at
such time and place as shall be specified in such notice, or in
default thereof, they will be excluded from any distribution made
before such debts are proved or precluded from objecting to any
such distribution.

Dated the 3rd day of October, 2005 A.D.

Craig A. (Tony) Gomez
_ Liquidator



NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that SCHAERER HANS-PETER OF
TOWER HEIGHTS, NASSAU, BAHAMAS, is applying to'the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, fo ir

registration/naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that
any person who knows any reason why registration/ naturalizatia
should not be granted, should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 6TH day of
OCTOBER, 2005 to the Minister responsible for Nationality:< ahd



-|Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.

NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that VALREY JOHNSON BROWN OF
RED BAYS, ANDROS, 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 13TH day of
OCTOBER, 2005 to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.

NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that GEORGINA NATANISHA MCDONALD
OF #25 ALLEN BY LANE, P.O. BOX F-44188, 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 6TH day of
OCTOBER, 2005 to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P.O.Box F-41085, Grand Bahama, Bahamas. _

NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that AMARANTE sa



































CARMICHAEL ROAD, NASSAU, BAHAMAS, is applying to th
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, fo
registration/naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that
any person who knows any reason why registration/ naturalizati i
should not be granted, should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 13TH day oh
OCTOBER, 2005 to the Minister responsible for Nationality ang
Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas}

NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that SCHAERER KATHARINA OF
TOWER HEIGHTS, NASSAU, BAHAMAS, is applying to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, foe
registration/naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and th
any pers@n who knows any reason why registration/ naturalizatiol
should not be granted, should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 6TH. day. gf
OCTOBER, 2005 to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.








TRIBUNE SPORTS THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 9B







On their way to =>
World Cup finals =“

— os - & —w «+ . —

;

=>

_=-.. “Copyrighte Matérial\ =

~ - _ -

Syndicated|Content

Available from ( ommercial News Pr

a lo



P.O. Box

Telephone: Cell:


PAGE 10B, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005

SPORTS"

TRIBUNE SPORTS.





lf SOFTBALL
By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter

THE Electro Telecom
Wildcats tightened their
stranglehold of the New
Providence Softball Associa-
tion's ladies softball title on
Tuesday night at the
Churchill Tener Knowles
National Softball Stadium
with a hard fought 10-9 vic-
tory over the DHL Brack-
ettes,

"It was a tough one tonight.
We had to play really, really
hard, but, no doubt, we knew
that we were going to win,"
said Wildcats' catcher Dor-
nette Edwards. "Mary was
pitching very good tonight
and our defence was excel-
lent. All we had to do was
win tonight and go home."

Ace Mary ‘Cruise’ Edge-
combe pitched another fan-
tastic game, picking up the
win for her fourth straight vic-
tory as Electro Telecom
swept DHL in four games in

the best-of-seven champi-

onship series.
Edgecombe, one of the

Championship winners
to represent the NPSA



leading candidates for the
Most Valuable Player award,
also helped her cause with a
2-for-5 night, driving in a run,
which turned out to be the
game's winner in the top of
the seventh.

Scoring

Edwards finished with a 2-

‘for-4 night, driving in three

and scoring twice. Hyacinth
Farrington was 3-for-5 with
three runs and Chryshan Per-
centie chipped in with a 2-
for-5 production with a pair
of RBIS.

"We knew that they could-
n't beat us," said Wildcats’
right-fielder Jackie 'Lil Stunt'
Moxey. "They scored six runs
in the early innings, but they
didn't have any defence and
we just took advantage of the
situation." ;

=Copyrig

The Wildcats will now go
on to represent the NPSA at
the Bahamas Softball Feder-
ation's National Round
Robin Tournament that starts
next weekend at the stadium,
but Moxey said they're not
concerned about their arch-
rivals from Grand Bahama.

"We're waiting on
Andros," she insisted. "We're
not interested in Grand
Bahama."

Andros is the newest asso-
ciation in the BSF and pos-
sess some young talent that
have made their presence felt.
Grand Bahama, however, are
normally the opponents that
the Wildcats or _ the
New Providence champions
face.

The other island champi-
ons are expected to come
from Exuma, Abaco and
Long Island. The only island
that will not be represented is

re?

Eleuthera.

But Wildcats' coaches
Anthony Bullard and Jack
Davis said it doesn't matter
who they face. After beating
the Brackettes, they feel they
have clinched another nation-
al title in the process.

Settle

"When we were down, we
just had to settle down and
get back into the game,"
Bullard reflected. "Once we
did that, we knew that we had
the team to come back and
win. We were the best team
out there."

Davis, who came to the
game with a sprained neck,
said that he always knew that,
at the game of the game, the
Wildcats would be the "last
team standing”.

“Like I told you at the start
of the season, we knew it was
going to be four straight and
that is what we did."

The Brackettes, whose ace

- Ernestine Butler-Stubbs has

now officially retired after a
long career in the league,
fought right to the end. But

their combination of youth
and experience couldn't get
the job done.

Veteran shortstop Zella
Symonette and rookie first
sacker Krystal Delancy were
both 2-for-4 with a run scored
in the loss.

"The rookies played excel-

lent; but there were one or

two miscues and the umpires
really didn't do justice for us.
They just finished killing us,"
said Symonette, referring in
particular to a critical call in
the sixth inning with the score
tied at 9-9.

In the men's feature con-

test, which was marred by the

second inning ejection of TBS
Truckers’ left fielder Philip

Culmer and manager Perry .

Seymour, the Electro Tele-
com Dorcy Park Boyz went
on to win 5-0 as Edney 'the
Heat' Bethel picked up the
win on the mound.

The Dorcy Park Boyz and —
_ the Truckers will be back in

action tonight as the series
continues in the NPSA's
quest to determine who will
join the Wildcats in the BSF
nationals.

t ngland
dete at
Poland to

tarp group

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---
7


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005

SECTION

Fax: (242) 328-2398

E-Mail: sports@100jamz.com



SOFTBALL _ -
By BRENT STUBBS

Senior Sports Reporter

FOR Emestine Butler-Stubbs, it's
been a long road, but the end has
finally come.

One of the biggest names in wom-

en's softball in the country, Butler-
Stubbs has to decided to hang up

her gloves for good after her DHL:

Brackettes were swept 4-0 by the
Electro Telecom Wildcats in a hard
fought best-of-seven championship
series that closed out on Tuesday
night at the Churchill Tener
Knowles National Softball Stadium.

"I promised my team that I will
play until I'm 50," said Butler-
Stubbs, who has now reached the
half century mark. "I won't be back
to pitch, but I will ‘stay around and
help my team out with pitching."

Having played since 1967,.But-
ler-Stubbs said it's been a long 38-
year-career that she enjoyed, hav-
ing started participating in the fast
pitch night league while still in high
school.

As one of the front line pitchers
on the national team during that
time, Butler-Stubbs said she wants to
ensure that the skills she learned
from her manager, Bobby ‘Baylor’
Fernander, as well as the late Colyn
‘Josey Whales’ Russell and Charlie
Mortimer, is passed on to the
younger players, many of whom are
now part of the Brackettes' team.

"This year is my final year," said
Butler-Stubbs, who got on the
microphone at the stadium and
thanked the public for supporting
her, the Brackettes and the ladies'

Butler-Stubbs
calls ita day _

fast-pitch league over the years.

As a member of the coaching
staff, Butler-Stubbs said even if she's
asked to come in and close the door
on the mound or pinch hit in a key
situation, don't expect to see her
back on the field because she's def-
initely done.

And, even though her Brackettes'
team-mates didn't help her close out
her career with a victory over the
Wildcats and possibly one more trip
to the Bahamas Softball Federa-
tion's National Round Robin Tour-
nament, Butler-Stubbs said she has
no regrets.

Thank

"T would have liked to go out with

‘a win, but I must still thank my team

for bringing us this far into the cham-
pionship this year," she insisted. "We

haven't done iit since we won the -

championship back in the 1990s.

"But I must still thank my team.
I'm happy."

Butler-Stubbs started playing
when the game was played on Clif-
ford Park under Dr. Norman Gay.
When the game moved to the Gov-
ernment Ground, Butler-Stubbs was
there. She was also there for the
transition to the JFK Drive Park.

After moving to Grand Bahama
where she played for a couple of
years, Butler-Stubbs returned and
was part of the league which made
the last move to the Churchill Tener
Knowles National Softball Stadium.

"T played with the Appleton Stars
and even the Swingers, but I think I
enjoyed the most fun playing with



MIAMI HERALD SPORTS

the Brackettes and coach Baylor
Fernander," she summed up. "I'm
just happy:that I ended up with him
and now [ hope to stick around and

-help out the younger girls."

Butler-Stubbs was one of the
longest active pitchers in the league.
She and Linda Ford started playing
around the same time, but
Ford has retired and is now working
with the Whirlpool Eagles,

one of the youngest teams in the

eseaaye.

- Call for all sports to have the
same support as track and field

@ By KELSIE JOHNSON
Junior Sports Reporter

ATHLETES from various sporting disciplines are
calling on the government to give them the same sup-
port as track and field athletes in their bid to make it on
the world level.

A letter to The Tribune claims acuolides and gifts
given to track and field athletes had athletes from
other sporting disciplines wondering why that particular
sport is receiving all the recognition.

The letter, written by Nardo Dean, a local body-
builder. who has competed on both the international
and local scene, said attention given to track and field
athletes leaves other sporting disciplines feeling left out.
The letter further stated that the criteria for receiving
government assistance and public recognition is very
strict.

- The Tribune contacted Minister of Youth, Sports
and Culture Neville Wisdom about the claims being
made in the letter, but he said his ministry tried to
treat every sporting federation with the same level of
respect, assisting in every possible way.

He admitted that the criteria for receiving subven-
tions is set high, and the policy set in place allows his
ministry to only give subventions to athletes who have
finished up in the top eight positions at either the
World or Olympic Games level.

Confirm

Wisdom also went on to confirm that there is no pol-
icy set in place for teams or individuals who have
excelled on the regional level, despite their sport.

He said: “There are some policies in place that need
to be changed in terms of teams receiving fundings and
to suit both teams and the individual. We have a group
in place that advises the government, but the proper
procedure for an athlete to receive subvention should
always go through the federation. It is the federation’s
responsibility to bring it to the ministry. :

“Thave asked the advisers committee to review the
policy because it speaks to standards some sports don’t
meet. But I am particularly concerned with the devel-
opment, having the capacity.to provide funding for
development, because without development how can
someone be elite?

“But there is a process that needs to be followed.
Quite often we have individuals coming in who need to
be referred to the federations.”

According to Dean, the achievements of all ath-
letes and federations should be recognised. He said the
glory given to track and field is a misleading effort, one
the government necds to correct.

He said that this notion is being supported by several

well-known Bahamian athletes, this being the reason

for him to write such a letter.

In the letter, headed ‘Equality for all Athletes’,
Dean states: “I am writing on behalf of all the other
athletes who have represented the Bahamas interna-
tionally for years and have never been given any finan-
cial rewards, honours, motorcades, houses, cars, award
banquets, posters in a roundabout or on the airport
wall, property, trips around the Bahamian Islands,
special appearances or monthly stipends.”

‘Stages

As he made special note. to the different stages
every sport goes through to qualify to be able to com-
pete on the highest level, Dean reminded the public
and government that only certain sports compete on
the Olympic level.

“There needs to be some type of standard put in
place for all athletes and teams that are at equal levels
of achievement according to that sport and its highest
international game or championship,” added Dean.

“For some sports it may be a World Cup, Central
American Games, Pan Am Championships or some
other regional or international championship or tour-
nament.

“A gold, silver or bronze achieved by track and

- field athletes are no more than the sweat, financial

sacrifice, mental hardship and tears that other ath-
letes go through to achieve their medals.

“Some people may say that we are jealous or just
want money. Well, the drive to win comes from the
heart first because no-one is out there with you 4am in
the morning running or 7pm trying to train after work-
ing a 9-to-5 job, just to keep up with your interna-
tional peers, many of whom have been given athletic
stipends to assist with financial obligations allowing
them to train more at ease.’

But Wisdom said: “When it comes to team sports
you might have one or two individuals who are deserv-
ing but what about the other athletes on the team?
These are the things we are most worried about.

“But since I’ve been minister I have worked close-
ly with all the disciplines. In fact, the celebrations a
team will receive for reaching the world or Olympic
level will not be the same for a team that has excelled
on the regional level.

“You just can’t compare those achievements. It’s not
like we don’t want to celebrate the tepional achieve-
ment.

“When a team is able to make it on the regional lev-
elit is an accomplishment. We recognise those accom-
plishments and we as a government try to extend a
hand to assist them in getting to the other level. .

Wisdom also expressed regret for "! ‘atland
baseball athletes, who are no longer able to conipete at
the Olympic Games.







Rt



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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005

SECTION



The Tribune





Sermons, Church Activities, Awards



Church Notes
Page 2C





lm By YOLANDA DELEVEAUX



ishop Hulan Hanna,
associate pastor of the

Church of God of

Prophecy, East Street,
yesterday called on the
church to legitimise its presence in
the community by cutting through the

rhetoric that is often a to’

Bahamian society.

He further challenged the church
to solidify its position as social agent of
change, and as a lobbying constituen-
cy that has the ear of the country's
political leaders to compel the gov-
ernment to action when deemed nec-
essary.

In the wake of several headline
grabbing incidents, involving strip
clubs, partially nude dances and issues
of homosexuality and lesbianism, that
might cause some to believe that the
church in the Bahamas is under attack.

Bishop Hanna said there are times
when events occur in a society along
the lines .of divine providence. "After
Jesus said to his disciples go out and
preach the gospel, when he died it
was business as usual, but after they
were persecuted and sought after vio-
lently, they fled and propagated the
gospel."

Bishop Hanna, who also serves as’

chief superintendent in the Royal

Bahamas Police Force, said the church

has already taken on the role of lob-
byist, although it does not always pub-
licise its efforts.

He said the corporate body has
impacted the community more than
the average person would know and
he noted further that people do not
appreciate fully what the church is

about: "They do their alms in secret. .

They do not necessarily do their work
openly."

There is more that the church can
do when the country is faced with
moral issues or ethical dilemmas, he
said. When the rhetorical outbursts
are finished the church must then
come forward and make concrete sug-
gestions to positively impact the situ-

ation.

"The church is not an abstract enti- _

ty, but’is filled with people, so the
thing that causes the moral outrage
in the community would cause moral
outrage in the church. Within its
ranks, the church has professional
people, lawyers and others, who have
their ears to the community, so the
church can articulate its position in
such a way as to compel politicians to
move."

Again referring to the boisterous
rhetoric often heard in the "social
marketplace", Bishop Hanna said the
church is a powerful lobby group that
can put its position forward critically.
He said that the body has the.masses,

the influence and the wherewithal to
get its message across.

The church has a captive audience
every Sunday in its congregation, he
said, but ‘he is not certain that the
body is acutely aware of the phenom-
enal strength it has that can be
brought to bear on social, economic
and political issues.

He said that when the church realis-
es that it can be a more dynamic force
in the community, then it will make
greater strides in its fight for change.

"There are individual churches that
are making their voices heard, that

SEE page 6C





Operation
Community
Touch gearing up
for ‘third stop’

SAY CHEESE! — Dr Myles Munroe, senior pastor at Bahamas Faith Ministries International (BFMD),

#@ By PETURA BURROWS
Tribune Feature Writer

» AFTER. a successful-out-

‘reach in the Mason's Addition

community on October 1,

church leaders involved in

Operation Community Touch
are now gearing themselves to
evangelize in another commu-
nity.
Though no date has been set,
organisers say that either Bain
and Grants Town, or Fox Hill,
will be the third stop on the
Operation Community Touch
tour that hopes to eventually
reach all the communities in

into the Family Islands.
Operation Community
Touch is spear headed by:

~Bahamas Faith. Ministries

International (BFMI), and
includes other churches on the
island. Golden Gates Assem-
bly; Church of God, East
Street and Lilly of the Valley
Corner; Remnant Tabernacle
of Praise; Christian Disciple-
ship Ministries; Fellowship
Church of God; Mission Bap-
tist Church; Christ Community
Church; Cathedral of Praise;.
Evangelistic Temple; Family of

if "gives a schoolbag to a young girl during the outreach in the Mason’s Addition community on October 1. »



Annual banquet to pay tribute to
outstanding Anglican Church Men

ry By CLAYTON CURTIS



‘THE Anglican Church planning com-
‘ mittee is in the process of fine tuning the
details for the 5th annual Recognition ‘Ban-
quet sponsored by the Diocesan Council of
the Anglican Church Men(ACM). ~

In recent years, the ACM Council has
sought to pay tribute to outstanding men

throughout the diocese of the Bahamas .

and the Turks and Caicos Islands.

Quite often, it is the negative aspect of a .

man’s character that receives high public
exposure in our society and this is coun-
terproductive to building a healthy com-
munity environment.

The ACM is seeking to propagate a pos-

itive image that our youth would want to
emulate. The annual banquet has proven
to be a very effective way of publicly
acknowledging the work and contributions
that were made by men in the parishes
within the diocese. Each congregation was
invited to identify one outstanding man
and nominate him for this prestigious

award.
Our islands and communities are faced

_ With a diverse array of challenges and

many feel that now is the time for men to
move to the forefront. By doing so, they
will become more effective leaders in the
home, church and the community, and also
provide positive role models and mentors
for our youth.

The objectives of the ACM are three-
fold:

® To give greater glory to God through
worship, fellowship, study, service and giv-
ing;

@ To enable others to see Christ in them
through self disciplined lives and daily wit-
ness;

¢ To assist the clergy and the parish by
giving of their time, talent and treasure.

The men who will be honoured during
the Sth Annual Recognition Banquet have
come from diverse backgrounds and re
resent a cross-section of entrepreneurs,
civil servants, the private sector, along with
civic and community leaders.

The common ‘thread that binds all of
them together is a sense of loyalty, dedi-
cation and commitment to their God ane
their church.

This year Bishop Michael Eldon will ie
honored for 50 years of service to the
Anglican community and to the Anglican

- Church Men’s organisation, which was

formed under his leadership.
Some of them may be considered veter-

ans who have been toiling in the trenches’

from the Bahamas' days as a British pro-
tectorate. Back then, the ordained min-
istry was limited to predominately expa-
triate priests who were assigned to urban
parishes. During those years it was the
work and efforts of the Catechisms who
kept the doors of the church open in the
rural areas of our Commonwealth.

Other honourees will reflect the vibrant
and proud spirit that being an indepen-
dent Bahamas has created. This is mani-

SEE page 6C

‘Nassau, and then branch off °

SEE page 6C




PAGE 2C, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005

THE TRIBUNE



UNITED FAITH
MINISTRIES INT.

THE church located in the
Summerwinds Plaza, Harold
Road where the Senior Pastor
is Apostle Phalmon Ferguson,
invites you to any of the fol-
lowing services:

Sunday, October 16, 10:30
am - Divine Worship Service; 6
pm Evening Worship

Wednesday, October 19, 7
pm - Bible Study

Friday, October 21,7 pm -
Youth Meeting

Our Pastor will be celebrat-
ing his sixth pastoral anniver-
sary, Tuesday, October 25, and
on Friday, October 28 at 7:30
pm and on Sunday, October 30,
at 10:30 am at the church head-
quarters in the Summerwinds
Plaza.

GOSPEL
CONCERT

IT is said that ‘only what is
done for Christ will last, and
these young women are cer-
tainly doing their part in bring-
ing souls to Christ. They are
the youth choir of St George’s
Anglican Church who are doing
some serious ministry through
music with in their church
home.

But they are not stopping
there, their vision is to go
beyond the borders of the
church, and to begin to bring
that vision into reality they will
be holding a gospel concert,
"Praise and Worship, A: Gospel
Celebration", on Saturday,

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Church

October 15 at 8 pm.

It will be a night of glorious
music, which will include such
groups as Destined Voices from
New Destiny Baptist Church,
Blessed from the Seventh Day
Adventist Community, Othan
O'Neilly, and the praising of
God through dance by the
International Prayer and Deliv-
erance Church liturgical dance
troupe.

There will be foot stomping,
clapping, dancing, and shout-
ing in worship of Gods great-
ness.

So come on down to the
church in the valley and get
your praise on.

-EVERCHANGING

LIVES MINISTRY

THE church in the Robinson
Road Plaza, where Prophet
Niemoller is pastor, is sched-
uled to hold the following
weekly services:

Sunday, 9:30 am - Sunday
School, 11 am - Divine Wor-
ship, 7:30 pm - Evangelistic Ser-
vice

Monday, 7:30 pm - Prayer
Meeting

Tuesday, Mid-day Service, 8
pm - Choir Practice

First Wednesday of each
month, 7:30 pm - Women’s Fel-
lowship Ministry

Thursday, 7:30 pm - Break-

$34,900.00
plus an additional 1,000
Customer Cash Back

through Miracle Healing Ser-
vice

ST ANDREW’S
PRESBYTERIAN
KIRK

YOU are invited to worship
with the church family at 9:30
am or 11 am on Sunday. Sun-
day School meets during the
11 am service and the Youth
Group meets on Friday
evenings.

The Kirk is located at the
corner of Peck’s Slope and
Princes' Street, across from the

Central Bank. Parking is avail- -

able immediately behind the
Kirk. Visit us also at:

www.standrewskirk.com

EAST ST GOSPEL
CHAPEL

THE church at 83 East
Street, “where Jesus Christ is
Lord, and everyone is special”,

_is scheduled to hold the fol-

lowing services:

Sunday, 9:45 am - Sunday
School & Adult Bible Class,
11 am - Morning Celebration,
7 pm - Communion Service, 8
pm - ‘Jesus, the Light of

World’ Radio Programme on

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Tuesday, 8 pm - Chapel
Choir Practice

Wednesday, 8 pm - Mid-
week Prayer Meeting (Second
Wednesday) — Cell Group
Meeting

Thursday, 6 pm - Hand Bells
Choir Practice, 8 pm - Men’s
Fellowship Meeting (Every 4th
Thursday), 7:45 pm - Women’s
Fellowship Meeting (Every 4th
Thursday)

Friday, 6:30 pm - Con-
querors for Christ Club (Boys
& Girls Club), 8 pm - East
Street Youth Fellowship Meet-

ing
Saturday, 6:30 am - Early
Morning Prayer Meeting .

ZION
METHODIST

THE church in the South
Beach Shopping Centre, East
Street south, is scheduled to
hold the following worship ser-
vices:

October 16, 10:15 am - Sun-
day School, 11 am - Divine
Worship Service & Holy Bap-
tism (Preacher: Pastor Charles
Lewis)

Third Monday, 7:30 pm -
Ladies Ministry

Wednesday, 7:30 pm -
Prayer and Bible Study

Thursday, 7:30 pm - Music



Ministry

Saturday, 3 pm - Dance Min-
istry, 4 pm - Children’s Choir
Ministry

FIRST
HOLINESS
CHURCH
OF GOD

THE church on First Holi-
ness Way, Bamboo Town, is
scheduled to hold the following
services:

Sunday, 9:45 am - Sunday
School, 11 am - Morning Wor-
ship, 7 pm - Evening Worship

Monday, 7:30 pm - - Prayer
Meeting

Wednesday, noon. - Prayer
& Praise Service, 7:30 pm -
Bible Study

Thursday, 7:30 pm - Praise
& Worship Service

Friday (2nd and 4th), 7:30
pm - Youth Meeting

Second Tuesdays, 7:30 pm -
SALT Ministry (Single Adults
Living Triumphantly)

Fourth Saturdays, 4 pm -
SOME Ministry Save Our
Men Evangelism) _

ist Sundays - Women's Day

2nd Sundays - Youths

‘Day/Dedication of Infants

3rd Sundays - Mission
Day/Communion

4th Sundays - Men's Day
Service

ALL SAINTS
ANGLICAN
CHURCH

SERVICES .and meetings to
be held at the church on All
Saints Way, South Beach, for
the week of October 16-22:

Sunday (Feast: Pentecost
22), 7 am - Sung Mass and Ser-
mon under the theme, “The
Grace Community” (Preach-
er: Rev Fr S Sebastian Camp-
bell), 10 am - Family Eucharist
& Sunday School under the
theme, “The Grace Commu-
nity” (Preacher: Rev FrS
Sebastian Campbell), 6:30 pm ©
- Christian Education & Bene-
diction

Monday, 7 pm - Band Prac-
tice at St Matthew’s, 7:30 pm -
Synod Mass at Cathedral ~

Tuesday, 11 am - St. Luke's
Patronal Festival at The
Princess Margaret Hospital

Wednesday, 6 am - Mass and
Breakfast, 7 pm - Chorale
Practice

Thursday, 6:30 pm - Band
Practice at All Saints, 7:30 pm
- Senior Choir Practice

Friday (Public Holiday -
National Heroes Day Discov-
ery) Observed, 6 am - Sunrise
Mass and Breakfast

Saturday, 6 am - Prayer Ses-
sion, 2 pm - Acolyte Practice

(Rector: Rev Fr S Sebastian »
Campbell)

‘Do unto others
as you would have
them do unto you’

s By aEoeN MIECER

THE aiord of: God i is: eat

in every sense of the word.
Please do not understand
me to be an unbeliever. It is
just that Iam stunned when

the word of God manifests

itself like cars on the road.

I realize that people are
the same no matter where
you go. If you want to be

treated in a certain way, you —

have to first treat people in
the manner you want to be
treated. Like I always say,
there is no such thing as "do
as I say and not as I do."
‘You can not expect the roy-
al treatment if you treat peo-
ple like a "potcake". It just
won't happened.

The bible tells us that
whatever you sow you will
reap. I always come into
contact with people who sew
no seeds but want fruit and
expect it in abundance.
Those persons deceive
themselves. It is like wanting
a reward when you did no
work to receive the reward.

For example, if I desire to
have friends and do not
show myself to be friendly,
no one will befriend me sim-
ply because I am unap-
proachable and an extreme
effort will have to be made
to break down the walls that

Thave put up.
Very seldom do you find
people who can see

untapped potential. Not
everyone will rise to the
occasion in breaking down
barriers to make a friend.

Unfortunately, not many
people understand life and
the challenges that you go
through.

If you had many hurts in
your life by circumstances,

@ ALLISON MILLER

“I realize that
people are
the same no
matter where
you go. If you
want to be
treated ina
certain way,
you have to
first treat
people in the
manner you
want to be
treated.”

—A Miller



situations or relationships, :
you become blinded and are
not ‘able to see that*you
should, ask for your, need.
No man is an island and, |
agreed or not, we all need
each other. The bible says
that we are fitly joined
together and compacted by
that which every joint sup-
plieth.

In some cases however,
one party is expected to do
all the work, that will not —
work. If you want something
you have to first be a par-
taker, as the bible says in the
book of Timothy. So if you
want friends, you have to
show yourself friendly. If
you want to have a lot you
have to give a lot. It is a

principle of life. Matthew 7

tells us that the same mea-
sure that you mete will be
measured back to you.

The truth of the matter is
that we want'so much for
ourselves, but we do not |}
want to work for it. It should
just drop in our laps. Then
on the flip side 'self' is the
only thing that some of us
are concerned with, and that
has to change.

The word of God says that
we are to give not thought to

food or drink or what

clothes we will wear. God
will take care of His own
and even the unjust. He
gives grace and mercy to. I
said all of that to say, when
you want something done
you have do it first to set the

‘example. Then and only

then will people be con- {
vinced in what you are try-
ing to accomplish.

Bottom line: When you
desire something you have. -
to prove yourself worthy by |
working for it.

of October 2005, McDonald’s will make a donation to the





ye
.

: “ancer Society of The Bahamas.



?'m lovin’ it
THE TRIBUNE

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13,.2005, PAGE 3C






m@ By Fr HENRY CHARLES

was at a meeting of

business executives in

Montego Bay recent-

ly, during which I

gave a presentation
on “Ethics after Enron”.

It was fascinating to witness
the extraordinary focus par-
ticipants brought to realising
their company's projections.
What was no less so was hear-
ing comments that had noth-
ing to do immediately with
either business or ethics.

At one-point, for instance,
the executives were remind-
ed by a colleague to be careful
not to neglect the inner life.
Soft issues like the inner life
were, he said, even more
important than hard issues
like strategies and data.

I was not sure then (as now)
how observations like this fit-
ted in with the pre-eminence
of the bottom line, but the
observation reflects part of a
growing contemporary move-
ment in business to incorpo-
rate spirituality into the work-
place.

Such an incorporation must
mean more than bringing a
different attitude to work. If
work can feel meaningless,
boring, oppressive, and so on,
it's not enough that the person
brings a new attitude to it. A
changed attitude to work is
not the same as a spirituality
of work. Work itself does not







CENTRAL GOSPEL CHAPEL

CHRISTIE & DOWDESWELL STREETS ¢ Tel: 325-2921

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16th, 2005

11:30a.m. Speaker: Pastor Perry R. Wallace
.7:00p.m. The Abundant Life Grisadé”
Speaker: Evangelist Elder Brentford Isaacs

Topic: “Left Behind”
Graduation for Abundant Life Bible Course



@ FR H CHARLES

change, and that is what needs
to be looked at.

What is work? How’does
one define it? Is work a nec-
essary evil or a humanising
activity? What is the relation
of work to play? What are
alienating and non-alienating
features of work? What does
an integrated spirituality of
work look like?

History
For most of history, the

dominant understanding of
work has been negative. The

Greeks and Romans dis-

dained it in favour of a life of
leisure. Such a life they
thought worthier of human
beings. Work was something
done by slaves.

Hence the adjective servile.

Servile did not refer to certain

kinds of work. «
Work on the whole was a



THE BAHAMAS CONFERENCE
OF THE METHODIST CHURCH

Hillside Estates, Baltic Avenue, off Mackey Street
swam PO Box SS-5103, Nassau, Bahamas

mmm Prone: 396-3726/303-2355|Fax: 303-8135
QM CHURCH SERVICES

‘SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2005

EDUCATION SUNDAY

ASCENSION METHODIST CHURCH, Prince Oia Drive’
11:00 a.m. Rev. Dr. Laverne Lockhart

COKE MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH, Bernard Road
* 41:00 a.m. Pastor Sharon Loyley

CURRY MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH, Zion Boulevard
10:00 a.m. Rev. Carlos Thompson
7:00 p.m. Rev. Carlos Thompson

EBENEZER METHODIST CHURCH, East.Shirley Street

11:00 a.m. Youth Service

7:00 p.m. Pastor Martin Loyley

GLOBAL VILLAGE METHODIST CHURCH, Queen's College

Campus

9:30 a.m. Rev, James Neilly

!

ST. MICHAEL'S METHODIST CHURCH, Churchill Avenue
j i 8:00 a.m. Connections - Rev. Philip Stubbs

t, 9: 30 a.m. Rev. Philip Stubbs

TRINITY METHODIST CHURCH, Frederick Street

11:00 a.m. Rev. William Higgs
7:00 p.m. Rev. William Higgs

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RADIO PROGRAMMES

“RENEWAL” on Sunday at 10:30 a.m. on ZNS 1

Your Host: Mr. Sindney Pinder

“METHODIST MOMENTS?” on each weekday at 6:55 a.m. °

Your Host: Mr. Sindney Pinder

000000000000000000000000000000000000000500000000000000000
UPCOMING CONFERENCE EVENTS

ORDINATION SERVICE for Rev. Marie Neilly will be held on Friday,
October 21, 2005, Wesley Methodist Church, Harbour Island at

7:30p.m









7:00A.M.
1 11:00A.M.
‘| 7:00P.M.

‘The Holy Ghost Prayer-Line number is 326-7427
(www. gtwesley.org)

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16TH, 2005
Bro. Jamicko Forde/ Rev. Dr. Colin Archer
Sis. Tezel Anderson/ Bro. Ricardo McQueen
Bro. Alfred Paul/ Rev. Dr. Colin Archer (HC)

Theme: “Aiming At Full Devotion to Jesus oi (St. John 6: 68-69)




of work’



servile thing. The Romans
thought the same. To work or
to engage in business was to
be deprived of leisure. The
Latin word for leisure was
otium ; the word for business
was neg otium , that is to say,
no leisure.

This negative understand-
ing was not exclusivé. There
was a minor tradition that
spoke of work in terms of cre-
ativity. Even so, one never got
as far'as seeing work in terms
of self-development, cultural
development, or world devel-
opment. These positive under-
standings have all been fairly
recent.

A brief look at the language
used to describe work rein-
‘forces its negative legacy.
Greek gave us ponos, which

means something tiring as well

as unfulfilling.
In the New Testament,
work as ponos means toil, tra-

‘vail, misery, and anguish.

From the same root came the
Latin poena, which means
penalty or sorrow. From both
Latin and Greek you can see
the derivation of work as.pain.

A second Latin word, labor,
has the meaning of something
unpleasant under which one
staggers. —

French gives us travail,
which is derived from the
Latin tripalus, which desig-
nated an instrument used to
hold fast oxen or horses while
they were being fitted with
shoes. Work is thus a form of
constraint, or something one is
stuck to.

German gives us arbeit,
which connotes misery, dis-
tress, and grief.

English gives us labour ,
directly from the Latin, mean-
ing bodily and mental toil,
exertion, or the pains of child-

' birth.

It's clear from this short sur-

vey that it is the oppressive |
. aspects of work that have

dominated the concept.

It's not easy to define work.
One way is to say that it is
paid employment, i.e. if.one
gets paid for what one does, it
is work. An actor, on the oth-
er hand, may get paid for what
he/she enjoys doing. It's not
work at all, but self-expres-
sion.

A criminal, on the other

SEE page 6C









Sunday School: 9:45am
Prayer time: 6:30pm
Place:
The Madeira Shopping

Center















COME





Worship time: Llam & 7pm

Rev. Dr. Franklin Knowles

ALL ARE WELCOME TO ATTEND

|Pastor: Rev. Dr. Franklin Knowles

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

Worsbip it time: lam & 7pm
Adult Sunday School: 10am

Church School during Worship Service

Place: Twynam Heights

off Prince Charles Drive

Minister: Rev. Henley Perry
PO. Box SS-5631

_ Telephone number: 324-2538 ¢ Telefax number: 324-2587 °
TO WORSHIP, LEAVE TO SERVE



@ By REV ANGELA
PALACIOUS _

WHAT have your birth-
days been like over the past

" years? Mine was this week

and so it has caused me to
reflect on the goodness, of
God, the gift of life and the
lessons we learn from expe-
rience. My forty second
birthday was one that I can
never forget.

All night long I laboured
to prepare the workshop on
prayer “Practicing the Pres-
ence of God”. In two days
time, I would travel to
Grand Bahama to present a
two-hour workshop. I gath-
ered scripture passages,
prayer exercises, journaling
excerpts, hymns, personal
experiences, researched
quotes on one diskette until

I was finally finished at 2 am. °

I fell into the deep sleep of
the exhausted, but not for
long.

My father (age 89) shout-

ed my name. There was an
orange glow through the top
of the shutters, and frantic

. banging on the front door.

The house next door was on
fire.

The houses were so Siose
that fora moment, I thought
it was our own. _

Prayerfully, carefully, with
measured haste, I awakened

_our eight year old son who.

had been sleeping beside me
while his daddy was away.
“Get Carlos to safety then
go back for your father,” the
Spirit whispered.

‘The spirituality HR} Wiertes
Mm our stories:
Birthdays

I reached for my handbag *

and the box of personal

papers (bank books, pass-
ports) while a neighbour
helped daddy down the
stairs,

. Once outside, we watched
the flames spread to the roof
of our homestead. The wind

picked up, and the water

pressure dropped.:The fire-

'men.and their engines were

helpless.
The house was practically










LIGHT AND LIFE COMMUNITY CHURCH}
Grounded In The Past &
- Geared To The Future



-|(Sunday School: 10am






destroyed.

I watched from across the
street, secure on God’s lap,
“practicing the presence.”
There was nothing else to be
done. My precious work-
shop material was lost but
the blessing of the experi-
ence was my birthday gift
from God.

It was faith that made St.
Paul sing while imprisoned,
writing his letters with such
passion. He knew that in the
‘midst of adversity there
often comes the power of
the Presence, the peace of
the Presence, the promise of
the Presence to remain pre-
sent.

Daniel in the lion’s den,
the Hebrew boys in the fiery
furnace, Mary Magdalene at
the door of the tomb, obliv-
ious that the gardener is
really her Lord, they all dis-
cover that they are not aban-
doned or forsaken, that God
does not leave them alone.
. This is no mystical

_ moment reserved for a few.

é It is the hope of heaven that
we can taste on earth. It is
the prayer to “pray without
ceasing” that makes us con-
scious at times, of a presence
“without ceasing”.

One. circumstance or
another may cause the pres-
ence of the Lord to seem
diminished, but the “faith
fact” still remains that noth-
ing separates us from God’s
love.

Our faith feelings may be
challenged -to believe that
what we cannot feel does - “
aifot-exist,butithere is an :
abiding truth about God that |
the Apostle Paul came to
know: “For Iam convinced .
that neither death, nor life,
nor angels, nor rulers, nor
things present, nor things to
come, nor powers, nor
height, nor depth, nor any-
thing else in all creation, will
be able to separate us from
‘the love of God in Christ
Jesus our Lord” (Romans

8:38- 2?)









@ REV PALACIOUS






“One
circumstance
or another
may cause
the presence
of the Lord
to seem
diminished,
but the ‘faith

~ fact’ still
remains that
nothing.
‘Separates
us from
God’s love”

— Rev A Palacious
























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PAGE 6C, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005 THE TRIBUNE



RELIGION









@ FATHER James Moultrie (far left)
welcomes ministers of music and thanks
them for placing men like him “one step






- door of heaven with their Sa of



Choirs join
in ‘one voice’
ORee Nene
anniversary




Anniversary.

church.

CHOIRS from around the Diocese of the Anglican Communion
come together in celebration of St. Matthew's 25th Choir's



Choirs from St Barnabas, St. Agnes and St. George's parishes
joined in one voice in celebrating with the parish's growth and
ministry in the area of music.

Vivian Francis, director and organist of the parish wencoinied the
church's ministering angels to the historic church and thanked
them for their faithfulness in the area of the music ministry of the

It was some 25 years ago when Mrs Francis returned the voic-
es of praise to the church through the choir. Today, St Matthew's
has four groups that perform in music, a praise and worship

‘team, a youth choir, directed by Francyss Pratt, the Sunrise choir
directed by Bill Malone and the Senior choir.



Operation Community Touch
gearing up for ‘third stop’

Bishop



FROM Pg 1C

mighty..voice of the corpo- .
rate body, but I feel that we
ought to be in the vanguard
and tell our leaders: 'Here |

are our numbers, here are
our influences, this is our
position, and here is our van-
guard’:

~ “If we do it based on
moral soundness, on scrip-
ture, we will see things
change overnight in this
country.”

Meanwhile, Bishop Han-
na said he believes the
church needs to make a
meaningful contribution to
what is. happening to the
young people of the
Bahamas, adding that the

anna’s call

young men need more atten-*
tion than their female coun- -

terparts.

“There is a moral drifting
that is happening in certain
areas of the country, but the
church is in the ideal posi-

tion to say that although an,

individual may be enjoying
economic success and living
in a country that is ‘safe, and
they have access to all the

amenities of a first world
nation, that there still has to.

be the God factor in.their
personal life and in the
nation's affairs.

"That is what the chireh :

can do more of, so people
don't feel they are where

they are. through their own -

will and know-how," De said.





FROM page 1C

Faith; Judea Worship Centre; and East
Street Gospel Chapel, first joined with
BFMI in June to conduct a similar rally
at the Windsor Park.
Despite the fact that a heavy downpour
of rain delayed the event, the community
members in Mason's Addition turned out

» to the rally on their community park. Chil-

dren enjoyed face painting and the give-
aways of school bags, pencils and note-
books that were donated.

And in the spirit of bringing "the mes-

sage of hope and love" to the community

‘through the gospel, Operation Communi-
‘ty Touch also brought a presentation of
drama, music and dance to the communi- :

ty, as well as testimonies from the local
churches and groups such as the original
gospel Visionaires, and the Shell Saxon
Superstars. Also on hand was BFMI's
choir, its youth drama team, and Total
Youth Church - the youth arm of BFMI.
The Saxons, on their home soil, ended the
celebration with a Junkanoo rush-out.

Supplies
Myles Munroe, senior pastor of BFMI,
who was at the Mason's Addition rally,

personally handed out school bags and
supplies to the children. He said that the

"vision" of the outreach was to simply
touch the people.

‘Pressure

"There is no pressure, no fear, or danger
here. Young kids are running around and
having a good time. Teenagers are talk-

- ing to one another. Adults are sitting down

and enjoying music. I wanted Mason's
Addition to know that the churches are

: not behind walls. We are-here to-touchâ„¢

them in their homes. This park, these:are
their walls that they have built, and so we
came here to touch them within their

walls," he was quoted as saying in a press

release from the programme.

Taking the message of the church out-
side of it's walls and into the streets, was
Eric Fox, Teen Challenge leader, who
encouraged young persons in that com-
munity to "rise above their circumstances
and follow their dreams". Mr Fox, who
said that at one point in his life he lived in
poverty, and experienced a life of drug
use, shared his testimony. He is a testa-
ment to the fact that anybody can change

_ for the better.

He noted that his dream of seeing his life
change and even his children be successful
is now a reality because of God's inter-
vention, and some work on his part. "I
realized to be successful I have to line
myself up with the Word of God. I cried

out, and God answered my prayer. Today,
Ihave already been to the University of the
West Indies and I graduated with hon-
ours."

As the perfect end to the night, several.

‘members of the crowd came forward to’

make a commitment to change their lives
"for the better".

Speaking of the crowd’ s response, Evan-.
gelist J.Alfred Farrington of the Remnant’
Tabernacle of Praise, Carmichael and
Golden Isles Road, said: "When you have"
one or two persons coming to the knowl-
edge of Christ, that's a plus. We know that
our job is not to convert people, but. to.
tell them about Jesus, and let the- Holy-
Spirit do His work. But we know that the
angels in heaven rejoiced."

Pastor Wesley Thompson of Mount’
Pleasant Green Baptist Church, whose:
East and Quackoo Street church is just
blocks away from Mason's Addition, said’
that the outreach was an "awesome expres-
sion of Christ's love since the churches:
crossed denominational barriers" to spread
a united message of love. oe

Success

Though the rally on Mason's Addition.
park was a success, Operation Communi-
ty Touch is not done just yet. The group.
intends to return with groceries and other:
supplies for the residents.

‘The spirituality of work’

FROM page 3C

hand, doing forced labour, is
employed by the state with-
out getting paid, though what
he does is certainly work.
What housewives do, since
they are not paid, would not
count as work, though from
time immemorial it has been
called housework.

Another way of defining

‘work is in terms of the expen-

diture of energy , or the appli-
cation of effort. This defini-
tion has some point, though it
could also be applied to play
and recreation.

Another way is to say that
work is what one produces or
forms with effort. Focus here

is on the finished product,

though many forms of work.

have no such result — what the
delivery man or the mail man
does, for instance.

Or we can look at work in
terms of the manner or way
in which an object is worked.
We look both at the final
object and the way in which
it was produced. When one
praises another with the
expression: “What a lovely
piece of work” or “what a fine
job”, the meaning embraces
both the doing of the thing
(doing it well) and the doer.
Pope John Paul II would
develop this aspect of the spir-
ituality of work at great length
in his famous encyclical On
Human Work.

A compelling relation exists.
between work and play. Play
has more and more become

. work (professional sports), so:

that the boundaries of both
collapse into each other.

But play has its own value.
It is a manifestation of the
freedom of the spirit, a freeing
of the self from the necessi-
ties of nature. Play is self-real-
isation through free self-
expression.

Work at its best is also self-
expression in the deep human
sense. When alienating ele-
ments between work and the
self are removed, the self can
see itself finely and humanly
expressed in work. Work and
play are thus, at any rate, two
sides of the same coin.

Anglican Church Men banquet

Church Men’s Council has sought to highlight
the achievements of men who have positively
impacted the lives of persons in the church and

FROM page 1C

fested in the proliferation of indigenous clergy
and has also motivated the laity to come for-
ward and make positive contributions to the
growth and development of the church. They
are now anxious to assist in charting the course
for the church in the 21st century.

This is an interesting time as we stand at the
crossroads of a number of moral and ethical
issues. The actions of today’s communicant
members and the direction in which they will
steer the church will be felt for generations to
come. This is another reason why the Anglican

the wider community.

It is hoped that by shining the spotlight on
the lifestyles and work ethic of these honourees
that the youth of the diocese, in particular, can
see the effects of a life of service and follow in
their footsteps.

The Sth Annual Recognition Banquet is set for
Friday, October 21, and will be held at the Wyn-
dham Resort on Cable Beach, beginning at 7
pm. Well-wishers are encouraged to send con-
gratulatory messages that will appear in the com-’
memorative booklet.
tae





THE TRIBUNI

__ Multiple Blog.

Congratulatio

During its annual session, held in Detroit,
Michigan, Pastor Butler was elected the
new International President of Kingdom
Building Pastors and People International
(KBPPI). More than one hundred
Bahamians from participating churches
attended the Conference, which was held
under the theme, “Advancing the Kingdom”.
Next year’s conference is cohedalen to be
held in New Providence and a large
delegation from the United States is
expected to share in the experience.



KBPPI is a network of pastors and churches
within the Bahamas and the United States
whose mandate is embodied in its name,
KBPPYs aim is to train and develop pastors
and leaders for 21st century leadership
within the church. Through KBPPL
partners and friends have the opportunity
to share the culture of their countries, have
access to an international network of
pastors, share global trends in ministry,
and receive support and encouragement for
local endeavors.








SEMINAR ALLTEL TNOT RCE

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005, PAGE 7C






ioitaonnstcunson noon oant soto tiavepsnoie ne gNoU EN SORONLN BD NOEL AE AN ROHS NOTH INOME TORS HESSEN
so BS, SX, se
te 1 ou
» Ea ie :

Sundays

9:30 a.m. Biblical Study Hour
11:00 a.m. Divine Worship Service
‘ 6:00 p.m. Evening Worship






























Wednesdays
6:00. p.m. Mid Week Prayer.

7:00 p.m. Bible Study & Family Night
7:00. p.m. Youth & Teen Ministry










: Center: Rey. Dr. Tyan ¥. Butler, Ji ~y Sentor Pastor, Kemp Road Ministries, Nassau
Past Local President, KRBPPI i Bahamas)
International Presisent, KBPRY





oR: Rev. D Dr. Victor Cooper, Pastor, New Bethany Baptist Clau'ch, Nassau
Executive Secretary KBPPT ( abarens)

Rev. Reginald | acdwell, Pastor, Greater Emmanuel Baptist Church, Detroit, MI

Rev, Lawrence ©, Glass, Pastor, El Bethel Baptist Church, Detroit, MI
j Executive Secretary (KBPPY)











Rev, ELL, Branch, Pastor, Third New Hope Baie Church, Detroit, MI
Past International President, KBPPI ea




PAGE 8C, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2005 - | | THE TRIBUNE



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