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:
2006
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 )
9994850 ( OCLC )

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77F

CLOUDS, SUN,
FSTORM

Police are eonsideting’
charges over car that
left teenager in coma

# By CHESTER ROBARDS -

POLICE are considering _Bethel.
treating the condition of the
car that left 18-year-old acci-
dent victim Kenneth Bethel
in a coma as a criminal matter.

But officers say it is too ear-
ly to say for certain if charges
will be brought.

According to traffic chief,
Supt Berkie Wright, recom-
mendations would have to be
given by the Attorney Gener-
al’s Office.

“Tf there is any action at all,
we may have to get advice
from elsewhere, because this
would probably be the first of
its kind,” he said.

However, Mr Wright hesi-
tated to say if grounds for the
charges might be the vehicle’s
condition at the time of the
accident and possibly at the
point of sale.

- “We are looking into ‘that
particular area, but. there is
nothing definite on it yet —
we are waiting on a report.
We will study the report and
then we will be seeking advice
from the Attorney General’s
Office with respect to this par-
ticular incident,” he said.

Police are still awaiting a
comprehensive report on the

newspapers.

something

Bahamas.

€ ”

try.

condition of the 1997 Acura
3.5 RL that was driven by Mr

-Specialists at the police
garage have completed their
- investigation of the Acura,
“but the report would not be
ready right now,
to Mr Wright.
The vehicle was found to be
without driver or passenger
side seatbelts as well as miss-
ing a driver’s side airbag,
which had been replaced with

Doctors have given Mr
Bethel a one per cent chance
of surviving his injuries, but
friends and family members
are optimistic of his recovery.

Police officials, speaking
with The Tribune yesterday,
issued warnings once again for
the public to be vigilant when
buying vehicles from local
street merchants and interna-
tional dealers.

Government officials, in an
article yesterday, called for
to be
about the use and sale. of
derelict vehicles

One Minister descabed
it as a “very dangerous situa-
tion happening in this coun-





@

The Tribune

#1 PAPER IN CIRCULATION
The Miami Herald

BAHAMAS EDITION

29

according

done

in the

Health board has
never tabled financial
records in the House

@ By KAHMILE REID

NO FINANCIAL records for the Hospital and
Healthcare Facilities Licensing Board have ever
been tabled in the House of Assembly or Cabinet
by any Minister of Health since the board’s incep-
tion, The Tribune learned yesterday.

This is despite the fact that, according to unof-
ficial calculations, the board could have collected
up to $9 million since 1998, when it was formed. It
is mandated by law that the board submit a finan-
cial statement “no later than June 30 in any year.”

Section 28 of the Hospital and Healthcare Facil-
ities Act states that “the minister shall cause a
copy of every such report to be laid on tables of
both Houses of Parliament”.

However, The Tribune learnt that there is no
record in parliament of the tabling of any such
documents at any time.

The board is the body in charge of regulating
private hospitals and healthcare facilities, which
are required to pay a basic fee of $500. If they pro-
vide diagnostic services they are required to pay
an additional $500.

Provided that a facility has a pharmacy that
also serves the public, an additional $200 is to be
paid, and a $10 fee has to be paid for every bed in
the facility.

One hospital, therefore, depending on its size,
could pay up to $5,000 in licensing fees. Clinics pay



HHELB ‘could have
collected up to
Om since 1998’



a basic fee of $400, and another $400 if a diag-.

nostic facility is in place. Therefore, a clinic could
pay as much $1,000 to $3,000 in licensing fees.

Chairman of the Healthcare Facilities Licensing
Board (HHFLB) Jerome Gomez told The Tri-
bune that no facility has ever been denied a licence
and, according to the Act, there are three condi-
tions that a facility must meet to receive a licence
— one of which is “upon payment of prescribed
fee”.

Therefore, the board should have collected
around $9 million in licensing fees over the eight
years it has been in existence. However, the Min-
ister of Health, neither under the FNM nor the
PLP, has ever tabled a report.

SEE page 11

SATURDAY, JULY 29, 2006










# G & L CONSTRUCTION prepare the new sea wall on the western end of New Providence yésbeiliay. The sea wall
is being conseucied to peciect the land from sea swells in the event of hurricane and erosion. i

(Photo: Mario Duncanson/T ribune staff)

1



Accused ‘confessed to tourist killings’

@ By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport
Reporter

FREEPORT - The detec-
tive who led investigations into

the gruesome murders of two -

Austrian tourists last year in
Bimini, told the Supreme
Court yesterday that the
accused man confessed to the
brutal killings at the Bimini
Blue Water Resort.

Sergeant Darrell Rolle said
Bimini resident Frederick

Farrington ‘admitted murder’

i By NATARIO McKENZIE

A POLICE officer testified in Supreme
Court yesterday that on October 26, 2003,
murder suspect Cordell Farrington confessed
to him that he had killed 22-year-old Jamaal

Robbins.

Sergeant Sidney Pinder said that on that
day he was on duty at Central Police Station

in downtown Freeport.

He said the accused came into the station
around 7.45am and asked to make a tele-,
phone call. The officer said some 30 minutes
later he noticed that Farrington was still at the

station.

He said Farrington asked to use the phone
again. Farrington indicated after the second

Piencid admitted to shooting
Bernhard Bolzano, 34, and
Barbara Frelln von Perfall, 32,
with a shotgun in their hotel
room in the early morning
hours of July 23, 2005.

Francis, he said, also led
police to his home at Porgy
Bay, where he had buried the
shotgun and had hidden sev-
eral items he had stolen from
the couple.

In addition to the murders,
Francis, 23, is charged with
armed robbery and the rape

phone call that he had not got through and
started to walk away from the desk. He said
that, at this point, Farrington asked to speak
with him in private.

The officer claimed that, in a low tone of -
voice, Farrington told him that he wanted to *

of Ms von Perfall.

Justice Stephen Isaacs is
presiding over the trial, which
is before a jury of six men and
six women.

Sandra Dee Gardiner, of
the Attorney General’s Office, .
is appearing on behalf of the ~—
Crown. Carlson Shurland rep-
resents Francis.

Det Sgt Rolle was among a
team of officers from Freeport .*;
that travelled to Bimini on July '

SEE page 11



confess to a murder.

‘Officer Pinder said he took Farrington to
the interview room, where he cautioned him, °-.
asked him his name and what had happened.

Farrington, he said, told him that he had

"murdered a man last year" (2002). The offi-

cer said Farrington went on to state that he \

had killed Jamaal Robbins. ”
During this time Farrington appeared ner- +
SEE page 11 ‘



PAGE 2, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 2006

THE TRIBUNE





- Heritage Park talks |
may begin soon

® By REUBEN
SHEARER

TALKS to commence
phase two of the Heritage
Park at Clifton Cay — for-
mer site of a slave planta-
tion — may begin soon.

Clifton Heritage Com-
mittee deputy chairman
Kenred Dorsett told The
Tribune yesterday that the
development of the actual
heritage park will not be
formalised until there has
been extensive public con-
sultation on creating a
“national patronage effort”.

He said phase two of the
project will include vertical
construction and the
advancement of Heritage
Park.

However, starting this
September, the public will
have full access to the
grounds for guided tours of
the ruins.

Public consultation meet-
ings are expected to begin
within the next few months,

he said.
According to Mr Dorsett,
no construction is currently

going on at the site, and the
board has not made a deci-
sion on whether an admit-
tance cost will be asked of
the public to enter the
grounds.

“This is the people’s park,
so it has to be free of
charge,” he said. “However,
there will be rules and reg-
ulations to ensure that
there is quiet enjoyment of
the facility.”

“Even so, by the fall
we’re hoping for the site to
be complete with all of the
_preservations secured, a

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Cititrust (Bahamas) Limited, a subsidiary of Citigroup, a leading financial institution with a
presence in over 100 countries and over 100 million customers worldwide, is seeking candidates
for the position of Area Manager GWS Technology.

FUNCTIONALDEPARTMENTAL DESCRIPTION «

Global Wealth Struotinine forms the Citigroup internstioaal offshore trust companies servic-

ing non U.S: high net worth clients in Bahamas, Cayman Islands, Switzerland, Jersey Channel
Islands, New Jersey and Singapore, Products target wealth preservation around fiduciary structure.
The Technology Department supports all locations arid local applications of the business.

OVERVIEW OF ROLE
The requirements and responsibilities for all aspects, of the Area Manager Role include (but are
not limited to) the following: _

Lead or facilitate decisions affecting long-range organizational goals and strategic planning.
Manage large-scale strategic/critical projects or applications, or global projects or
applications.

Manage multiple project managers or ‘pralacta leaders.

Develop strategies to reduce costs, manage risk, and enhance revenues or services,

Follow Citigroup Private Bank “people practices”, including long and short-term career
development for employees, mobility process, and diversity,

| ROLE DESCRIPTION
’ Client Management
- Build relationships: manage/partner with vaultiple senior level clin:
- — Set strategic technology direction (6-24 month horizon)
- Participate in initial meetings with. clients: delegate projects to Projects Managers,

Risk Management “
- Manage audit reviews; execute cortective actions sla
- Implement and monitor compensating controls for Fiske,
- Execute crisis management action plan.
- Responsible for application of corporate information dsourity: pullatie:
Resource Management
Financial budget management.
Staffing Plan (employee, consultant, temp).
Expense Control.
Human Capital Development.
Training, mobility, diversity, communication,
Manage the technology infrastructure (hardware and aativvary)

Administration ; ;
Routine Audit/Citigroup Technology Standard policies,
' Support Legal and Compliance initiatives.
Ensure all dedicated resources meet legal and compliance standards,
Monitor overall project management tracking, using the firm's standard tools.
Communicate, monitor and enforce-all technology policies and procedures,

KNOWLEDGE/SKILLS REQUIRED

Strong management skills.

Strong oral and written communication skills.

Interfacing with the business, internal and external vendors,
‘Influencing and leadership skills.

MS Office Oracle, SQL, VB (historic programming biceitinte with language and web
applications),

Crystal Reports; Imaging technologies, financial systems, 4Series application,
Project Management and Reporting.

Minimum Bachelor’s degree required with at least 4 years experience as a Senior
Technology Manager ina similarrole |

Interested candidates should forwand a copy of their resume to:

Technoloay Unit Head
GWS/Bahamas Technology
Cititrust (Bahamas) Limited

BP. O, Box N-1576,

Nassau, Bahamas

Fax: (242) 302-8732 OR

Deadline for application is August 5, 2006.





- new parking lot, and walk-




Insurance association.
donates truck to police

@ By KRISTINA MCNEIL police were having a drive

—~__ against stolen vehicles and
they requested a vehicle that
was suitable to go off-road
with a good storage capaci-
ty,” he said.

“We feel that in support-
ing the police we can see a
direct benefit to all our
members in the reduction in
the number of claims we
have to pay and ultimately a
benefit the community with
reduced premiums,” Mr
Muscroft continued. “We all
know that when the claims
go up, then unfortunately the
premiums usually follow.”

According to Mr Dames,
in the mid-1990s, more than
1000 vehicles were stolen
every year.

Between 2001 and 2005
the police have reduced that
number to around 500 — with

‘a seven per cent decrease so
far this year.

~ Pleased’ with the new addi-
tion to the CDU’s crime
stopping initiative, Mr

POLICE are stepping up
their effort to tackle car theft
with the help of the Bahamas _
General Insurance Associa-
tion.

Chairman of the. associa-
tion Peter Muscroft went to
the Central Detective Unit
yesterday to present detec-
tives with a brand new 4x4
Chevrolet Colorado truck to
assist their investigations.

According to Chief Super-
intendent Marvin Dames,
the vehicle’s off-road capa-
bilities will allow police to

: travel through rugged terrain
:. and get to hard to reach
areas. :

Mr Muscroft explained
that the donation was just
one aspect of the partnership
between the police and the
BGIA.

: “We. always keep a fund

: .- which-periodically we make
donations to the police force
and we work closely with
them to find to determine
what their. most important
needs are.

“In this instance,

Dames said that although it
is a step in the right direc-
tion, stolen vehicles continue
to be a challenge.

the ;

& THE former site of a
slave plantation at Clifton
Cay.

(Photo: Mario
~ Duncanson/
Tribune staff)

clean-up of the beach, a

ing trails for visitors to
access,” Mr Dorsett said.
He encouraged the pub-
lic to get involved with the
Clifton project — whether
it be volunteering their time
or communicating their
thoughts and ideas.

ae
Une

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-. THE TRIBUNE



Gender Equality:
what others had to
say about the j issue:

“While everyone is wor-
rying about who has power
and authority in the work- |
place, who is bringing up the ;

a children? While both par- |

~ ents are vying for positions

in their working lives, who is :
teaching the next generation ;
the fundamental human val- :
ues of caring for one anoth- :

er? J think that our society is

losing out terribly by failing

to give sufficient value to the
nurturing skills which have

traditionally been part of a

mother's role.”

Catherine

“A major problem for my

'” profession (engineering) is
that we struggle to encour-

age women into the job. I

think we lose out as a result.

If women are doing well in :

the media, that would make

the media a more rounded

industry to work in — I'd rel-
ish that.
Paul Johnson

Maybe women are taking

over, but in my company, I

won't hire anyone of child- :
bearing age. I have better :
things to do with my hard- :
earned money than to give it
to someone so they can play :
happy families at my i

expense.
Steve

I'm personally getting a

little tired of the a
by my female peers, that as :
an adult male I can walk into :
any job I like and automati- :
cally get treated better-and :
. paid more than the women :
’ there. May I affirm, then, :

that this has NEVER, in my :
experience so far, been the :
case. Believe it or not, ladies, :
men have to fight their way -:
up the company hierarchy :

just the same as you do.

If companies wish to be }
successful, the nerson who :
is best at each particular job :
will be chosen, irrespective }
of gender. Females are com- }
ing more to the fore in :

recent years because, finally,

they have. equal rights and
opportunities and are taking :

full advantage of these.

Good luck to them. As a
male, I have no problems :

with this whatsoever. .

What are your views on :

thi; topic? E-mail your com-

rents to Tribune@Tribune-

media.net.

Former Haitian
PM released from
jail, official says

@ PORT-AU-PRINCE, Haiti

FORMER Haitian Prime
Minister Yvon Neptune was
released from jail Thursday,
more than two years after his
arrest on charges of orches-
trating the killing of oppo-
nents of ousted President:
Jean-Bertrand Aristide at the
start of a rebellion that
engulfed the country, accord-
ing to Associated Press.

Haitian officials signed doc-: :

uments approving Neptune's
release before he was taken
to a U.N. hospital for treat-
ment and observation, said
Jacques Dyotte, prison reform
director for the United
Nations Development Pro-
gram jn Haiti.

A small crowd gathered at
the prison to watch as two
U.N. peacekeepers carried
Neptune, wearing gray shorts,
sandals and a short-sleeved
blue shirt, into the ambulance.
He was prime minister from
2002-2004 under Aristide.

The U.N. mission in Haiti
welcomed Neptune's release.
It said in a statement Thurs-
day that it had been con-
cerned about the "prolonged
detention" of the country's
former leader.

Neptune, whose health
"declined dramatically during
his time in prison," will
remain under the care of U.N.
medical staff until he is well
enough to return to his fami-
ly, the statement said.

Neptune was accused of
orchestrating the killings of
at least 25 government oppo-
nents in the western town of
St. Marc on Feb. 9-11, 2004,
some two weeks before Aris-
tide was ousted following a
three week armed rebellion.

we.




















Chris

Colin











LOCAL NEWS

SATURDAY, JULY 29, 2006, PAGE 3





“Women out-performing men at school

is ‘a sign of country’s social maturity’

The Tribune :



By ROYANNE
FORBES-DARVILLE

EQUAL opportunity in any
society is paramount for its
development according to
many of the country’s top offi-
cials.

But with women out-per-
forming men at the school lev-
el, some are asking if men are
becoming the “underdogs” i
Bahamian society.

There were mixed reviews -
many believe that there is still
a long way to go before the
Bahamas sees a female prime
minister — but the wheels are
in motion and attitudes are
changing.

Local Psychiatrist Dr David
Allen ensured that the pro-
motion of women to top

|SAND mounts up from
the beach near Orange Hill

@ A NEIGHBOUR has raised environ-
mental concerns about the way sand from the
beach opposite Orange Hill has been pushed

on to the road.

This has seemingly been done, she said, in
an effort to create a storm barrier.

The source, who wished to remain anony-
mous, pointed out that sand not prevent storm
surges from affecting the road, but may affect
the environment and block public access.

She also complained about the planting of
invasive Scavella trees along the beach. These,

Bahamians on what trend
means for the future



offices is a sign of a country’s
social maturity and develop-
ment.

Having served on the
board of World Vision, an
advanced crisis help centre for
developing countries, Dr
Allen said: “There is no need
to be concerned, because the
good news is, women are
developing themselves. Now I
feel that the males need to
work harder.”

Stunted

The present situation did.
not just happen, Dr Allen
said, pointing out that the
social growth of men has been
stunted by two major epi-
demics.

“Sadly enough the cocaine

epidemic knocked a lot of
men out and secondly, one
third of all cocaine addicts are
HIV positive,” Dr Allen
explained. “These have done
a real hurt to our male popu-
lation, but it means that in our
country women are the back-
bone.

“So in the Bahamas we
can’t just look at paternal and
maternal, because paternal
means someone who is

‘assertive and willingly goes

go out and hunt.”

Deputy Prime Minister
Cynthia Pratt - the first
woman to hold that office in
the Bahamas — told The Tri-
bune she does not see
the balance of power
shifting.

She said there should not



she said, “grow like monkey tamarind.”
The source said the trees should have not
been planted there, as they become very thick

and will eventually impede access to the

beach.

trees.

‘Weather system
being monitored

@ By KARIN HERIG
Tribune Staff Reporter

FORECASTERS are moni-
toring a weather system which
could turn into the first tropical
storm to effect the Bahamas this
hurricane season.

Chief Meteorology Officer at
the Department of Meteorolo-
gy said that although the tropical
wave is still in the mid-Atlantic
yesterday afternoon, weather
conditions are favourable for the
possible development of a storm.

“The water temperatures are
above the threshold. And while
that is not the only factor that is
necessary, it looks like some-
thing is also brewing with the
upper level winds,” he said.

Mr Dean pointed out that
with the start of August only
three days away, Bahamians
should begin preparing for storm
systems
increased frequency.

“June and July we usually
don’t see much activity, but as
we get into August, we will see
increased developments,” he
said.

Last year the month of August
produced the killer hurricane
Katrina — a system which origi-
nated over the waters of the



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Bahamas and went on to devas-
tate the US Gulf Coast.

Mr Dean that this year’s
weather conditions are similar
to those of last year. “The water
temperatures are also about the
same as last year this time,” he
said.

At press time last night, hur-
ricane forecasters were watch-
ing two systems in the tropics.

One, which was nearing the
southwestern Bahamas and is
expected to move into the Gulf
of Mexico over the weekend,
was not predicted to have an
impact on the islands.

“We expect this system will
probably develop through the
night, and we will seem some
heavy downpours in some areas
(today), he said.

Forecasters said that although
upper-level winds are unfavor-
able for tropical cyclone forma-
tion, the Bahamas can experi-
ence heavy rainfall and strong
gusty winds will be possible in
squalls as the system moves
west-northwestward at 20 to 25
mph.

The westward-moving tropi-

cal wave in the mid- Atlantic was ,

located ‘about 1,000 miles west-
southwest of the Cape Verde
Islands.













Instead, she suggested that indigenous
plants should have been used, such as coconut

The source said she believes the trees were
put there as part of a beautification project,
but is still trying to find out if it was a private
undertaking or a government initiative.

be competition between the
sexes, and that men are failing
to take advantage of equal
educational opportunities.

“God knows I would hate
to think that more women are
getting the (top posts),
because I would like to see
balance,” she said.

Some say that men are

unwarily putting themselves
in the position women were

in many years ago — that of

an underdog.

Potential

But others believe that
there are too many glass ceil-
ings that prevent women from
reaching their true potential.

At the College of the
Bahamas, the female to male
ratio is 7:1. As Mrs Pratt said:
“If we are looking for educat-
ed people, that. is where we
are going to look.”

On any given day scores of
men can be seen sitting on
blocks in inner-city commu-
nities throughout New Provi-
dence.

Woman represent 52 per
cent of the world’s popula-
. tion, and according to Dr
Allen, women in key positions
is a healthy sign.

“J think this is a-very impor-
tant transition because these
women have risen to the occa-
sion and have been given the






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opportunity,” he said.
Bahamian women have

made great inroads - filling

many of the country’s high-

. est offices.

Currently the Bahamas has

‘a female deputy prime min-

ister, attorney general Cen-

‘; tral Bank managing director
and director general of
. tourism.

It has also had a female

Head of State in the person

of former governor general
Dame Ivy Dumont);

“I think it proves that
women to have the fortitude
and certainly the ability and I
believe that all indicators
point toward the rise of
females in our country,” Mrs
Pratt said.

“Let me make mention
there is a vast number of
female pastors and that was
unheard of at one time in our
country. We have a director
of works who is a female and
that was unheard of in our
country before — and a num-
ber of females are now going
into forensic field,” she said.

“We do have so many qual-
ified young females now who
are actually vying for politi-
cal experience. They are real-
ly trying to get into the polit-

_ical-arena, becoming more

involved in public life. and
they are leaders of unions and
these aré the first step before
the next level.”










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PAGE 4, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 2006 THE TRIBUNE

EDITORIAL/LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Concerning —



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



will be well.

EDITOR, The Tribune i et bos S
: Mr Mitchell just three
Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas PLEASE allow me spaccin iinet = friendly advice, with all due

Insurance Management Building., P.O. F-485, Freeport, Grand Bahama

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

UN panel raps US over detentions

GENEVA — A U.N. rights panel Friday
demanded the immediate closure of any
secret U.S. detention facilities and criticized
Washington on a range of other issues, calling
for a moratorium on capital punishment and
improved treatment of poor and black citi-
zens following Hurricane Katrina.

Officials in Washington said the U.N.
Human Rights Committee was out of bounds
in examining U.S. practices outside the Unit-
ed States, but said they would consider its
recommendations.

“The committee is concerned by credible
and uncontested information that the state
party has seen fit to engage in the practice of
detaining people secretly and in secret places

for months and years on end,” according to |

the 12-page report by the committee, which
held a two-day hearing last week on U.S.
compliance to a major human rights treaty.
“Our initial reaction is disappointment,”
said State Department official Matthew Wax-

man, who led a U.S. delegation to the hear- -

ing. He said the panel appeared to ignore
much of the American testimony.
The 18 independent experts on the com-
mittee, which examines on a rotating basis the
record of all 156 signatories to the 1966 Inter-
national Covenant on Civil and Political
. Rights, said U.S. practices violate the rights of
detainees and their families. ;

The United States “should only detain per-
sons in places in which. they can enjoy the
full protection of the law,” the report said. “It
should also grant prompt access by the Inter-
national Committee of the Red Cross to any
person detained in connection with an armed
conflict.”

In a conference call from Washington, U.S.
officials refused to confirm or deny reports
that there have been secret detention cen-
tres in Europe and elsewhere. _

The International Committee of the Red
Cross is supposed to have access to all pris-
oners of war under the Geneva Conventions.
It says it knows of people detained by the
United States whom they have not found in
Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, or prisons in Iraq
and Afghanistan.

Sandra Hodgkinson, another State Depart-
ment official, said the Red Cross “does have
access to various battlefield locations, not
just in Guantanamo Bay, to meet with pris-
oners and detainees.

“We take very seriously their role in applic-



ROAD

PRESS RELEASE
BAILLOU HILL

able locations and we will continue to do
that,” Hodgkinson said.

Waxman denied allegations that the Unit-
ed States mishandles terror suspects. “Any
idea that any United States or other detention
operations or other activities in the war on
terrorism are beyond the law is simply false.”

The United States maintains the treaty
applies only to its national territory and not
the U.S. military or its installations abroad,
which are governed by other domestic and
international laws.

“Despite this clear limitation of its man-
date, the committee has made at least six
separate recommendations that concern U.S.
activities outside the territorial United
States,” U.S. State Department legal counsel
John B. Bellinger II said.

On U.S. domestic issues, the committee
said:

—The United States should adopt a mora-
torium on executions on grounds that capital
punishment appears to be disproportionate-
ly imposed on minority groups and poor peo-

le. '

—In the aftermath of Hurricane Katri-
na, it (the United States) should increase its
efforts to ensure that the rights of poor peo-
ple and in particular African-Americans are
fully taken into consideration in the recon-
struction plans with regard to access to hous-
ing, education and health care.”

— The United States should give residents
of Washington, D.C. the same voting rights as
other Americans, allowing them to elect rep-
reséntatives with full voting powers to the
Senate and House of Representatives.

“We’re really encouraged and satisfied by
the committee’s bold recommendations,” said

‘ Jamil Dakwar of the American Civil Liberties

Union. “We’re hoping that this will resonate
in Washington.”

_ Criticism by the panel brings no penalty .
beyond international scrutiny.
The experts, many of them law professors .

or jurists in their home countries, are not
paid for their committee service but their
expenses are covered for meetings in Gene-
va and New York. The U.S. member of the
panel, Ruth Wedgwood, by tradition does
not participate in the review of her own coun-
try. The panel also includes members from

.Europe, Latin America, Asia and Africa.

(° This article is from the wiies of
The Associated Press — ©2006).

d









oy



Don Stainton (Protection) Ltd.

SERVING THE BAHAMAS SINCE 1978
HILLSIDE PLAZA, THOMPSON BOULEVARD
FREE ESTIMATES 322-8160/322-8219

eo Nek

your most valuable.column to
voice my opinion on a very
important matter concerning
the future of Fox Hill and
even our next Prime Minister
Mr Frederick Mitchell.

Let me ask the public a

question. What does the word |

arrogant mean? I personally
am a Bahamian citizen and a
proud Fox Hillian who has

made the decision not to get:

involved in the political games

‘this election because like most

Bahamians, I am fed up with
it all. I have worked with Mrs
J Dorsette and helped her win
her seat which I felt she
dropped out of sight not

because she did not care.

about Fox Hill but because
the leaders did not support
her even after seeing she was
the people’s choice for Fox
Hill.

As a result of a lack of sup-
port for Mrs Dorsette the
people just thought what the
hell, let’s vote Mr Fred
Mitchell in and see if he real-
ly has Fox Hill in his heart.
So many people voted for
change and it came. Mr
Mitchell was voted in and giv-
en the post of Ministry of For-
eign Affairs.

Wow, he did good so many
people are saying, but to the
Fox Hillians Minister Mitchell

- really became a Foreign Min-

ister or is it vice versa. The

people of Fox Hill became

foreigners to Fred Mitchell.
Let me go back in time a

- moment. As a youngster

growing up I think between
the age of 17-19, I wrote an
article on my two heroes, Mr

Frederick Mitchell and Mr .

Henry Bostwick. Mr Fred
Mitchell because he seemed
to be always on his game and
cared for others. Mr. Henry
Bostwick because of his intel-
ligence and ability to commu-
nicate on any level and accept

_ you for who you were despite

all he had accomplished in
life. As a mature adult I have
been blessed with the oppor-
tunity to meet and rub shoul-
ders, so to speak, with both
my heroes and may I say Mr
Henry Bostwick is a real ser-
vant of the people in my eyes.

However, Mr. Mitchell, I
always saw you as my next
Prime Minister but as a result

of what I have observed you

doing in my hometown Fox





letters@tribunemedia.net

Hill one can only hope that it
is just blind arrogance and
ignorance that has you play-
ing political chess with the
people of Fox Hill’s lives.

The Bible says pride comes
before a fall and despite
ignoring the people of Fox
Hill all these years to come
back and tell us you don’t
trust us to plan a ‘successful
Fox Hill day and Emancipa-
tion celebrations after we
have been doing it for decades
is really a slap in the face to us
all.

I may have to accept the
unlimited number of foreign-
ers being allowed in Fox Hill
and the necessary authority
not touching this overcrowded

area, but what were you —

thinking when you renamed
our Fox Hill day, a day of
Independence for the people,
George Mackey Fox Hill Fes-
tival. Please Mr Prime Minis-
ter tell me this is not the
vision of the new PLP. Tell
me the July 10 will not be
renamed Perry Christie’s
Independence day or Andros
Crab fest will be renamed
Rubin Whitney Bastian Crab
Festival. Please Mr Prime
Minister give us an answer
quick, we need to know.

Let me also make two con-
gratulatory remarks here.
First I would like to congrat-
ulate the Prime Minister on
renaming our International
Airport after the late Hon-
ourable Sir Lynden Oscar
Pindling. This is well
deserved. Next I would like
to congratulate Mr Hubert
Ingraham for listening to the
people of Fox Hill and select-
ing Dr Jacintha Higgs to rep-
resent the Fox Hill con-
stituency. I pray that you sup-
port her in every way neces-
sary and let the record show

that since Dr Higgs arrived :
on the scene she must be com-

mended for doing what the
Prime Minister himself could
not seemingly do, yes J mean
she has limited Mr Fred
Mitchell’s travelling and has
him now knocking on the
doors of the people. Wow!
What a switch. .

Earlier arrogance. and igno-
rance had us saying you don’t
need to see. your representa-

- tive. Well, if this is true then

will you radio talk show hosts
and callers please call and tell
your MPs to continue working
their Ministries and all



,

PUBLIC NOTICE

INTENT TO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL

respect, the Honourable
George Mackey is dead, let
him rest in peace and if you
really care to honour his
memory, name the National
Insurance building after him,
after all we can all respect that
for I personally think he did
the best job as a Minister for
that post and was a blessing to
all Bahamians. But if this is
too much to ask, rename the
branch in Fox Hill after him,

not the Fox Hill Festival. Next ©

if you humble yourself and
allow yourself to get to know
people for themselves, I
promise that you will be sur-
prised to learn that everyone
does not want anything from
you, nor is out to get you.
They just want to know that
you can be trusted as a man of
your word and as a friend.

I personally do not read
your website and if I am
wrong I do apologize but if
you are saying degrading
things about Dr Jacintha Hig-
gs and her family on your
website because of her politi-
cal decision after all the sup-
port of cooking, campaigning
and rallying they did last elec-
tion when they supported
you, are we the public to infer
that if we choose to vote in
another direction we will be
belittled and degraded also
by you and your friend’s
newspaper?

As I close, let me remind
you of this wise saying, feel-
ings of worth can flourish only
in an atmosphere where indi-
vidual differences are appre-
ciated, mistakes are tolerat-

‘ed, communication is open

and rules are flexible. This is
the kind of atmosphere that
Fox Hill was founded on.
Selah. Please think on these
things.

Fox Hillians let us reuuite,
roll back the curtain of mem-

ory once again and remind

ourselves that we are a people
of class and show our childre.
that we can live as one anc
give them a sense of belong-
ing. Let’s make this our first
step in revitalizing a more
positive energy in Fox Hill
and teaching our children as
we once knew too well how
to lift their heads high and

truly say with pride it’s bet- ;

ter in The Bahamas.

MINISTER S DAVIS
Nassau,
July 2006.

























The Public is hereby advised that I, ERICK ALCIME of Miami
Street, Nassau, Bahamas, intend to change my name to ERICK
BEAUCHANP. If there are any objections to this change of
name by Deed Poll, you may write such objections to the
Deputy Chief Passport Officer, P.O.Box N-7421, Nassau, N.P.,
Bahamas no later than thirty (30) days after the date of
publication of this notice.
Bo


















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The Ministry of Works and Utilities
wish to serve notice that Robinson Road
at the junction with Baillou Hill Road
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to August 4th 2006.



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pit Pb tle ie

WHY YOU VEX?

l@ By PAUL G TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff. Reporter

“J am extremely vex with the :
recent release Miami Vice. Nev- :
er before has someone been so :
let down by all the hype and fan- :
fare associated with a movie — ;
well maybe with Star Wars, but I :
digress. The entire film, which ;
lasted over two hours, so totally :
uneventful. From what I under- ;
stand there was a ‘mole’ in one of :
the armed forces units that :
caused the death of one their :
agents. This was the-initial tie-in :
for the film, and trust me when I :
say, almost two and a half hours :
later, I still have no idea who the :
‘mole’ was. In fact this movie was ;
so bad, I don’t know if the film :
was supposed to be centred ;
around this particular point, or :
even if there was a point. It liter- :
ally looked like a bunch of guys :
just playing around with their :
expensive toys — be it either a :
speed boat, a flashy sports car, :
or a beautiful Chinese woman. :
Don’t get me wrong all those :
things were nice to look at, but if :
I wanted to see a car commer- :
cial I would have stayed at home. :
But J guess what is more impor- :
tant is the fact that Hollywood :
thinks they can just pump out :
unoriginal remakes over and :
over and the public will just eat it :
up. Where is the originality? :
Where is the creativity? Why :
does it seem like a pain to picka :
movie on a Friday night to }
watch? When it isn’t a chick-flick, :
or an insulting rapper-film, it’s |
some over the top lazy horror :
filled only with the all too com- :
mon high-pitched sound effects :
to cause the unaccustomed view- :
er to ‘jump’, and me to heave :
another sigh of desperation. :
Once again I ask, when will the :

pain end?”

Vladimir
ODC. :

I am vex about the national :
park system in the Bahamas. The :
system excludes the community. :
There should be management :
planning workshops and com- :
munity consultation to inform :
the process. Currently, the ini-
tiative under way to establish the ;
Andros Natibnal Park largely :
excludes community involve- :
ment. You have to come to the :
Bahamian people and ask: }
“What is protection mean”, :
“what should be protected” and :
“how should it be protected”.

Vex in Andros

WHY YOU HAPPY?

“IT am happy that my friend :
has finally gotten a scholarship :
to go off to school. I have been ;
supporting her in her efforts for :
so long, and I couldn’t be happi- :

er. So congratulations Tiffany!”

Loving Co-workers.

RE



SATURDAY,
JULY 29TH











} 2:00 Central American and
Caribbean Games
4:00 Sports Lifestyles
4:30 Gillette World Sports
5:00 Cricket World
5:30 E. Clement Bethe! National
. Arts Festival
7:30 Da Native Stew
8:00 Bahamian All Star
- Independence Concert
9:30 — The Envy Life
10:00 CAC Highlights 2006
40:15 The National Dance
Company
11:00 | Bahamas Tonight
11:30 Central American and -
Caribbean Games



| 1:30am Community Page 1540AM






SUNDAY,
JULY 30TH

6:30am Community Pg. 1540AM

























8:30 The Covenant Hour

9:00 | EMPACT

9:30 The Voice That Makes
The Difference

10:00 Effective Living

10:30 Morning Joy

11:00 ZNS Radio 3rd Annual
“Bridging The Gap” -

1:00 Gilette World Sports

1:30 Sports Desk

2:00 | ARhema Moment

3:00 Showcase of Miracles

3:30 Ernest Angley Ministries

4:30 Temple Fellowship
Ministries International

5:00 Walking In Victory

6:00 The Bible Study Hour

7:00 | The Bahamas Tonight

7:30 Kemp'road Ministries

8:00 Living Abundantly

9:00 New Free Community
Holiness Baptist Church

9:30 — Ecclesia Gospel

10:00 Turning Point

10:30 Bobby Jones

11:00 Bahamas Tonight

11:30 New Dimension



1:30am Community Pg. 1540AM





NOTE: ZNS-TV-13 reserves the
right to make last minute
programme changes!









@ THERE are concerns over crawfish numbers

@ SENATOR Tommy Turnquest
with summer camp participants

Turnquest and staff
host summer camp

(By GABRIELLE MISIEWICZ...



THE community does children “a disservice” if it fails to
equip them with the necessary skills to function effectively in
the 21st century, according to Senator Tommy Turnquest.

Mr Turnquest and the staff of his Mount Moriah con-
stituency office hosted a summer camp for children from the
surrounding area, during which classes in computer technol-
ogy were held.

He said the purpose of the camp was to “demonstrate our
commitment to the youth of our nation.”

The camp provided the students with the opportunity to
learn new skills and concepts. It also included games, field trips
and arts and crafts projects.

Camp directors placed special emphasis on computers,
acknowledging that technology has become an integral part of
society. :

Some of the students took sewing lessons and even sewed

- their own aprons.

During the first week of the camp, the students went on an
island tour. They visited historical sites and other places of
interest in Nassau.

Senator Turnquest said the field trip reflected his desire that
Bahamian children know about the history and culture of
their country, “and all aspects which make it unique.”

Another field trip was taken to Galleria Cinemas to watch
the movie Superman.

The FNM Mount Moriah Camp is for children between the
ages of 5 and 14 and has operated every summer for over 10
years. This year there were over 80 participants.

Senator Turnquest was pleased with this large turnout, as
well as with the “time and effort given by the hardworking
team” who were responsible for the “smooth and effective
operation of the programme.”

The camp is not just something constructive for children to
do in the summer, he added. The directors of the camp hope
to inspire in the students a “deep thirst for knowledge.”

However, Mr Turnquest said he feels that “being well-

educated only is insufficient” and therefore the camp also aims '

to instill “desire to be persons of good character.”

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' LOCAL NEWS

Fishermen ask for double

SAIURDAY, JULY 29, 20U6, PAGE 5

patrols in crawfish season

lm By GABRIELLE
MISIEWICZ

FISHERMEN are asking
the Royal Bahamas Defence
Force to redouble their patrols
while crawfish season is closed
in order to protect the species
from poachers.

The local fishermen feel
that with the presence of ille-
gal fishermen in Bahamian
waters, crawfish will not be

able to fully regenerate and
their numbers will decline.
To this end, they think that

the patrols should be more’

frequent and that the Defence

Force should have more ves- "

sels at their disposal.

Earlier this month, Minis-
ter of Fisheries Leslie Miller
announced that the crawfish
season would be shortened in
2007 because of the "dramat-
ic and alarming" decreases in

the crawfish population.

Instead of the crawfish sea-
son, opening in August, fish-
ermien will have to wait anoth-
er month to catch the local
delicacy.

One local fisherman felt
that the new dates outlined by
Mr Miller were “strange.”

Donald Cox, a fisherman
for 17 years, said that “open-
ing in September is good — I'll
agree with that” but did not
understand why the season
should close in March.

Mr Cox pointed out that
crawfish are “barely spawn-
ing” in March. He said he
feels that the season should
remain open until April,
“when they really start spawn-
ing.”
Generally, the fishermen
agreed with the shortened sea-
son, but were concerned about
its affects on their economic
future.

-. “Freddie Newbold, who has

been a fisherman his whole
life, said: “We got plenty bills
to pay and mouths to feed.”

Mr Miller added that fish-
ermeén on other islands agree
with the changes to the sea-
son.

He also pointed out that
fishing communities on
Andros, Abaco and Spanish
Wells “unanimously agreed”
with the government's deci-
sion to close the season for a
longer period.

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Organizes and directs all aspects of the accounting and financial control funetio:
reports operational results, Maintain accounting systems that ensure the proper accounting

Branch’s resources, Provide management with relevant and reliable finantci
financial decisions. Oversee the operation and management of the Accourtimg







Reports to the Chief Operating Officer in The Baliamas and to the Chief ‘Financial Officer in Australia,

SPECIFIC RESPONSIBILITIES:

Supervises and trains the general accounting staff.
Regularly reviews entries to the general ledger to assure accuracy and conipliatice: with established
accounting principals and procedures
Assists the Chief Financial Officer (Australia) in the préparation of the arinual budgets and forecasts.

Responsible for compliance with all Bahamian fiscal regulatory req



Plans and implements changes in the Branch’s accounting system, where necessary, and with approval
fromthe Chief Finaricial Officer (Australia)
Recommends changes in financial policies and procedures, as necessary. Write policies and procedures
and ensure they are being adhered to. ;
Monitors established internal controls to assure proper compliance,
Recruits and evaluates personnel under own supervision.

Keeps the Chief Financial Officer (Australia) informed of the Bratich’s performance:

Assures: protection of assets of the business. through internal control and ensuring proper’ insurance

coverage.

Maintain a regular review of income and expenditure to ensure. that, cash flow-is adequate to meet future

business needs.

Prepares and makes recommendations based on financial analysis of operations.

Keeps abreast of current trends, practices, aid developments in the profession. Makes recommendations
for implementation of new practices and procedures,
Performs.and/or oversees all aspects of Human Resources functions,
Coordinates and supervises IT function with outside.company providing service;
Oversee global Inventory management and logistics functions.

Assume other special activities and responsibilities as required.

EDUCATION AND EXPERIENCE:

Bachelor’s degree in Accounting, plus five (5) to seven (7) years experience in all aspects of Accounting, ideally

gained through increasingly responsible positions within Finance, two:
manager or supervisor. Candidate with a professional accounting qualifié

at the Manager/Supervisor level is highly desirable.



be as'a department
CcoUurihitiy expetience

Experience in a wholesale distribution environment is also highly desirable but not mandatory.

COMPENSATION



The position offers a competitive salary plus incentive bonus based on performance and pension,

insurance and other benefits.

Interested candidates should submit their resume by 11 August 2006 to:

Senior Partner
PricewaterhouseCoopers
Providence House

East Hill Street

P. O. Box N3910
Nassau, Bahamas
pwebs@bs.pwe.com







PAGE 6, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 2006

THE TRIBUNE









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10:00AM Pastor Ednol Cash

EBENEZER METHODIST CHURCH, East Shirley Street
11:00AM Pastor Martin Loyley
7:00PM _ Pastor Martin Loyley

GLOBAL VILLAGE METHODIST CHURCH, Queen’s College Campus
9:30AM _ Rev. James Neilly :














ST. MICHAEL’S METHODIST CHURCH, Churchill Avenue
8:00AM Connections
9:30AM ‘Mr. Percy Sands

TRINITY METHODIST CHURCH, Frederick Street _
11:00AM Rev. William Higgs 2
7:00PM No Service



RADIO PROGRAMMES
‘RENEWAL’ on Sunday at 10:30 a.m. on ZNS 1

. Your Hosts: Rev. Carlos A. Thompson

METHODIST MOMENTS’ on each weekday at 6:55a.m.

Your Host: Rev. Carlos A. Thompson ss

SING PRAISES TO YOUR NAME
| Sing praises to your name, O Lord

Praises to your name, O Lord

For your name is great and greatly to be praised.
Repeat















| give glory to your name, O Lord
Glory to your name, O Lord
For your name is great and greatly to be praised.




(www.gtwesley.org)

SUNDAY JULY 30TH, 2006

7:00a.m. C. Thompson/M. Tinker
11:00a.m. S. Pinder/M. Woodside
7:00p.m. Board of Children, Youth & Young Adults

Watt -Hae NUL aN Se e AL) Cel Ot cH OU ea (3) as 68-69)




















































BOT AO MUON OUT H LO):
WORSHIP AND MINISTRY

SUNDAY 8:30am ZNS-1 Temple Time Broadcast

8:30am Early Morning Worship
9:45am Sunday School For All Ages
11:00am Worship Service

7:00pm Evening Celebration

WEDNESDAY 7:30PM Selective Bible Teaching Royal

Rangers (Boys Club) Ages 4-17 Years
‘Missionettes (Girls Club) Ages 4-17.

VISIT OUR PREMISE BOOKSTORE, TEMPLE BIBLE & BOOK SUPPLY

Grace ano Peace Westevan Cuurcu
A SOCIETY OF THE FREE METHODIST CHURCH OF NORTH AMERICA

(WHERE GOD IS ADORED AND EVERYONE IS AFFIRMED)
Worship time: llam & 7pm











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

Church School during Worship Service



Place:Twynam Heights
off Prince Charles Drive

Minister: Rev. Henley Perry



PO. Box SS-563 1

2

Telepbone number: 324-2538 ° Telefax number: 324-2587

COME TO WORSHIP, LEAVE TO SERVE











The Lord is my Light and my Salvation, whom shall I fear? The
Lord is the strength of my life, of whom shall I be afraid?

He only is my Rock and my Salvation, he is my defence, I shall
not be moved. 3

LORD, you have taught us that, without love, all our doings are
worth nothing: send the Holy Spirit and pour into our hearts
that most excellent gift of love, the true bond of peace and of all
virtues, without which whosoever lives is counted dead before
you. Grant this for the sake of your Son, Jesus Christ our Lord.
WESLEY METHODIST CHURCH (Malcolm Rd East)

7:00 a.m. Rev. Stacia Williams-Christmas (Holy
Communion)
11:00 a.m. Bro. Arthur Chase (Local Preacher)
RHODES MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH (108
Montrose Ave. near Wulff Rd) ,

7:00 a.m. Rev. Leonard G Roberts Jr. (Holy Communion)
10:00 a.m. Rev. Emily A. Demeritte
11:00a.m. Rev. Emily A. Demeritte (Holy Communion/

| Holy Baptism)

6:30 p.m. Church School
COKE MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH (Rose Street,
Fox Hill)

11:00 a.m. Rev. Leonard G. Roberts Jr./ Women

PROVIDENCE METHODIST CHURCH (Shirley Plaza)
11:00 a.m. Rev. Stacia Williams- Christmas
HERITAGE OF REDEEMING LOVE METHODIST
CHURCH (28 Crawford St, Oakes Field)

7:00 a.m. Rev. Emily A. Demeritte (Holy
Communion)
10:00 a.m.
Communion)
GOOD SHEPHERD METHODIST CHURCH (20 Cedar
Terrace, Tall Pines)

8:00 a.m.
Communion)
CROIX-DES-MISSIONS ALDERSGATE (Quackoo Street)

9 a.m. Circuit Mission and Evangelism
Committee

METHODIST MISSION CENTRE (Quackoo St) -Thrift Shop
and other Ministries

JOHN WESLEY METHODIST COLLEGE (28 Crawford St.,
Oakes Field) Reception to Primary

OBSERVING THE FAST — Thursdays after the evening meal
to Friday lunchtime

RADIO PROGRAMS

“Vision” - On the Lord’s Day, ZNS 1 at 9 p.m.; “Great Hymns of
Inspiration” - On the Lord’s Day, Radio 810 at 5:30 p.m.; “Family
Vibes” ZNS 1, Tuesday, 7:30 p.m.; “To God be the Glory” ZNS 1,
Tuesday, 7:45 p.m.

PRAYERS

OUR BROTHERS AND SISTERS AFFECTED BY HURRICANE
WILMA AND OTHER NATURAL DISASTERS; THE PRIVY
COUNCIL APPEAL

Rev. Colin C. L. Newton (Holy

Rey. Colin C. L. Newton (Holy

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In Days Gone By: Emancipation Day ;
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The country will celebrate Emancipation Day on Monday, August 7th, to remember the freeing of slaves in the Bahamas in 1834. However, *
-. the slaves did not become fully free until August 1, 1838, after an apprenticeship period that served as a transition from slavery to freedom. es
* In recognition of this historic day, activities are held at Freedom Park, Fox Hill. * 1
; 3
a8,
es
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ie
wh
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oe
Ms
; ‘ —— ll MARY SEYMOUR served patrons es
' & THIS photo, believed to have been taken in 1849, shows a during Fox Hill Day celebrations in 1990. «®
“ group of original Fox Hill residents standing near a home in Con- al,
go Town, which was the name of an original Fox Hill neighborhood <
located off Bernard Road in the vicinity of St Augustine’s ,
Monastery.
CHRISTIE & DOWDESWELL STREETS ® Tel: 325-2921 é
SUNDAY, JULY aC TH, 2006 HIN 1970, as a part of the Fox Hill Emancipation Day activities :
individuals climbed up the greasy pole while crowds watched. nf
11:30am & 7:00pm
Speaker: Pastor Joshua Sands Jr.
|| Topic: Love In The Home and Family ;
Bible Class: 9:4 * Breakin Service: 10:45am.
¢ Community Outreach: -
« Sisters’ Pra Sunday School: 10am FUNDAMENTAL
Preachering 11am & 7:30pm EVANGELISTIC
Radio Bible Hour: :
= - : Sunday 6pm - ZNS 2 Pastor:H. Mills 8
_ LIGHT AND LIFE COMMUNITY CHURCH Oeaie RE ReT ee oh
Grounded In The Past & ORE ASR ER Oe “7
Geared To The Future “Preaching the Bible as is, to menas they are” sy
Pastor: H. Mills e Phone: 393-0563 e Box N-3622 i
Wors hip time: Il am & 7; ‘pm ———K;—~—a«~—X<&=—~a=—e—*—[Z&#=[=—a>—~<&<—aS=~zSe—=E__
ZION METHODIST MINISTRIES atl
Sunday School: 9:45am Bae STREET SOU a
PO Box SB-51628, NASSAU, BAHAMAS ME?
Prayer time: 6:30pm FOHONE 7 EA eee RAL OG imine =i
Tr 26: ; : = os
‘Come and Worship with us! o
Place: ; ss
sa scginliss iu Sadoics OPPORTUNITIES FOR ae
e Madeira Snoppin. WORSHIP Cee al
es SUNDAY rs
Rey. Dr. Franklin Knowles 10:13am = Sunday School
11:00 Divine Worshi,
ALL ARE WELCOME TO ATTEND st A aed
Pastor: Rev. Dr. Franklin Knowles WEDNESDAY
P.0.Box EE-16807 7:30pm Prayer & Bible Study
: Telephone number 325-5712 Charles Lewis =
3 EMAIL - lynnk @batelnet.bs “A Journey In Faith & Obedience To The Will of God" :
«THE BAHAMAS, TURKS AND CAICOS ISLANDS
y CONFERENCE |
- | THE BAHAMAS CONFERENCE OF THE METHODIST CHURCH OF THE METHODIST CHURCH IN THE
ei Hillside Estates, Baltic Avenue, Off Mackey Street. CARIBBEAN AND THE AMERICAS |
P.O. Box SS-5103, Nassau, Bahamas LEGLISE MILES AMERIOUESS CARAIBE
Phone: 393-3726/393-2355/Fax:393-81 35 NASSAU CIRCUIT OF CHURCHES Deere S
108 Montrose Avenue
P.O. Box EE-16379, Nassau, Bahamas; Telephone: 325- A rs
CHURCH SERVICES = 328-2784; Widemenedebunane weaee
SUNDAY, JULY 30TH, 2006
8TH SUNDAY AFTER PENTECOST METHODISM: RAISED UP IN THE PROVIDENCE OF GOD,
‘ TO REFORM THE NATION, BUT ESPECIALLY THE
ASCENSION METHODIST CHURCH, Prince Charles Drive . . CHURCH AND TO SPREAD-SCRIPTURAL HOLINESS
11:00AM Rev. Dr. Laverne Lockhart Collins Avenue at 4th Terrace Centreville THROUGHOUT THE LAND (Father John Wesley)
- Telephone: 322-8304 or 325-1689 ¢ PO. Box N-1566 “Celebrating 223 years of continuous Methodist witness
COKE MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH, Bernard Road Fax No. 322-4793 7 for Christ in The Bahamas”
41:00AM _ Pastor Sharon Loyley : ae LORD’S DAY AFTER PENTECOST, JULY
4 30, 2 te
CURRY MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH, Zion Boulevard INTROIT AND COLLECT:

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‘



THE TRIBUNE

SATURDAY, JULY 29, 2006, PAGE 7







‘. 1 MINISTER of Agriculture
and Marine Resources
Leslie Miller

Miller: LNG deal ‘coulc

LOCAL NT Ae



be closed any day now’

@ By KRYSTEL ROLLE

THE deal for a liquefied
natural gas facility in the
Bahamas could be closed any
day now, according to Minis-
ter of Agriculture and Marine
Resources Leslie Miller.

Mr Miller is the second
Cabinet member to say he
thinks the AES Corporation
proposal will be approved.

On Tuesday, Attorney Gen-
eral Maynard-Gibson said
there is “every reason to
believe” that LNG will be
approved before the end of
the government’s present
term.

Mr Miller told The Tribune
yesterday that it could come
much sooner than that.

Mrs Maynard-Gibson had
explained that government is
presently negotiating a heads
of agreement with AES.

She said pursuing the pro-
posal is a continuance of the
policy established under the
former government.

Proposed

AES has proposed the con-
struction of a regasification
facility at Ocean Cay, that
would receive liquefied nat-
ural gas from ocean-going
tankers, convert it back into
gas and pump it through an
underwater pipeline to South
Florida.

Currently, Florida has only

one source of natural gas,
which is sent through a
pipeline from New Orleans.
A second source is desperate-
ly needed to service rising
demand.

In the wake of Mrs May-
nard-Gibson’s comments,
environmentalists are repeat-
ing their strong objections to
the government moving for-
ward with the approval with-
out further public consulta-
tion.

They also raised concerns
that the regasification process
will change the temperature
of the water around Ocean
Cay, killing the surrounding
sealife.

However, Mr Miller
said that sea water will not be

used. “We will be using the
aeration process to
gasify the LNG,” he
said, adding that although
this process is more costly,
it is better for the environ-
ment.

The aeration process
involves bringing water and
air together for the purpose
of removing dissolved gases
such as carbon dioxide and tu
oxidise dissolved metals such
as iron.

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Minister: No ING-related loss of life over past 50 years

a m By PAUL G TURNQUEST
‘ Tribune Staff Reporter



"MINISTER of Agriculture and Marine .

Resources Leslie Miller is reminding the
public that LNG remains the safest ener-
gy industry in the world.

Speaking with The Tribune yesterday,

Mr Miller — who is the minister with
responsibility for LNG and who has been
pushing for the project for the past two
years — said that over the past 50 years,
there has never been an LNG-related
loss of life.

“IT don’t mind my critics coming after.

_me. I don’t know why they should,

because they should really look at the
* subject matter and not the messenger —
the messenger ain’t going anywhere but
they could keep shooting — but the point
is that the BEST commission, the inter-
.- national consultants and the experts in
the industry have said that a regasification
facility in the Bahamas does not pose.an
adverse effect to the environment of the
Bahamas.

“Those are the facts. The opponents
to LNG have never yet brought forth any
indisputable facts to the contrary. That is
the crux of the matter. ©

Expand

“People go on emotions, but they are
the same people who wouldn’t want any
industrial undertaking in the Bahamas.
How does one expand the economic base,
how do you diversify and supply well
meaning jobs for your people unless you
diversify your economic mix and have

‘ opportunities for Bahamians other than

Bahamians?” he asked.

Mr Miller echoed the sentiments of
Minister of Finance James Smith, who
said that the financial benefits from LNG,
coupled with other sectors of the econo-
my could erase the national deficit.

He explained that the regasification
terminal is being installed at Ocean Cay
in the Bimini chain because of the avail-
able land mass, the deep water port, and

EXCLUDING
SALE ITEMS
& HOSIERY

Thursday July 27
Friday July 28
Saturday July 29

T he Sweeting's

}

0

ENGLAND

Madeira Shopping Plaza * 328-0703
Marathon Mall * 393-6113
RND Plaza, Freeport * 351-3274

the proximity to Florida.
“Florida does not have the land mass,
and vacant land is not available in those

ports that have deep water. It is as simple

as that,” he said.

Mr Miller said that much of the conflict
associated with inhibiting the proposal’s
passing has been from a “select few” who
are against anything progressive in the
Bahamas,

Terminals

“There are some 46 terminals around
the world. Even in a place like Japan
where you have earthquakes, they have
16 terminals there, and there has never
been a loss of life. In the US there are
three operating and five more on the
drawing-board being incorporated now.”

Mr Miller said that he is looking for-
ward to the day that the proposal will
finally be signed, and. that he will contin-
ue to work for anything progressive that
will help the people of the Bahamas.

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Phone:
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FIDELITY

Position Available

Vice President
Money Transfer Services

Responsible for the development and management of Fidelity’s
money transfer and associated businesses in The Bahamas,
the Cayman Islands and the Turks & Caicos Islands.

Based in The Bahamas, but expected to actively oversee the
WUFS business in Fidelity’s operations in the Cayman Islands, .
the Turks & Caicos Islands and any other locations where
Fidelity may establish operations.

As a senior manager occasionally assist with other areas of

Fidelity’s business and have responsibilties that may be
expanded to incorporate other areas.

Knowledge and Skills:

Bachelors or equivalent degree in marketing or communica-
tions;

A minimum of 10 years experience in.an extremely active and
dynamic operational environment;

A minimum of 5 years experience in international money trans-
fer business;

Strong interpersonal, oral and written communications skills;
Excellent marketing and communications skills;

A strong team leader with experience in managing businesses
and staff across multi-national locations;

Proven experience in managing the roll-out of a large number
of new outlets across multi-national locations;

Proven ability to innovate and develop new products and

rvices;

Willingness and ability to travel frequently around the Carib-
bean

The successful candidate will be offered a competitive
compensation package including benefits and bonuses

Resumes should be received no later than August 9th, 2006.

The Human Resource Director
Fidelity
51 Frederick Steet
P.O. Box N-4853
Nassau
f: 328.1108
e-mail: careers@fidelitybahamas.com





PAGE 8, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 2006

MONDAY



® HEALTH

Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the public of
its meeting times and places: New Providence Commu-

nity Centre: Mondays -
6pm to 7pm. The Kirk: Mondays - 7:30pm to 8:30pm

Diabetes Directions a FREE diabetic support group
meets the first Monday of each month at 6:30pm at

New Providence Community Centre, Blake Road. Din-

ner is provided and free blood sugar, blood pressure

and cholesterol testing is available. For more info call

702.4646 or 327.2878

MS (Multiple Sclerosis) Bahamas meets the third Mon-
day every month, 6pm @ Doctors Hospital conference

room.
@ CIVIC CLUBS

Toastmasters Club 3596 meets at the British Colonial

Hilton Monday’s at 7pm © Club 612315 meets Monday ©
6pm @ Wyndham Nassau Resort, Cable Beach ¢ Club

3596 meets
at the British Colonial Hilton Mondays at
7pm. ‘

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. |

TUESDAY



@ PARTIES, NIGHTCLUBS & RESTAURANTS

10.10.2.20. @ Club Nirvana: Tuesday nights at Club
Nirvana, Elizabeth Avenue, have been dubbed
10.10.2.20. Every tenth female patron is allowed into
the club absolutely free and is given a complimentary
glass of Carlo Rossi. Tuesday nights also include the

Carlo Rossi's Hot Body Competition. Hosted by Daddi

Renzi and music provided by DJ Ai from 100 Jamz.

Master Chef Devito Bodie provides scrumptious appe-

tizers.

@ HEALTH

Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the public of

its meeting times and places: The Nassau Group,
Rosetta Street: Tuesday - 6pm to 7pm/8:30pm to
9:30pm.

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 are being held 6:30pm

Tuesdays at Nassau GymNastics Seagrapes location
(off Prince Charles Dr). Doctor approval is required.
Call 364.8423 to register for more info.

@ CIVIC CLUBS

Toastmasters Club 1095 meets Tuesday, 7:30pm @ C C

Sweeting Senior School's Dining Room, College
Avenue off Moss Road ¢ Club Cousteau 7343 meets

Creek, Central Andros ¢ Club 7178 meets each Tues-

day at 6pm at the Cancer Society of the Bahamas, 3rd

Terrace, Centreville.

Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Eta Psi Omega chapter ;
meets every second Tuesday, 6.30pm @ the Eleuthera

Room in the Wyndham Nassau Resort, Cable Beach.

Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity meets every second Tues-

day, 6:30pm @ Atlantic House, IBM Office, 4th floor
meeting room.

Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity meets every first Tuesday,

6:30pm at the British Colonial Hilton. Please call
_ 502.4842/377.4589 for more info.

@ THE ARTS

The National Art Gallery of the Bahamas (NAGB)
will host three Youth Summer Art Camps beginning
July 11. All camps are held at NAGB from 10am to
3pm, and will have an hour for lunch.

Camp One: Environmental Art

Four weeks - Tuesday, July 11 - Friday, August 4
Description: Students will participate in the develop-
ment of the NAGB’s new Sculpture Garden adjacent
to the Gallery’s grounds.

Facilitator: John Cox

Ages: 12 years and older

Camp Two: Film Making
Three weeks - Tuesday July 11 to Friday, July 31
Description: This camp is an introduction to the film

making craft and allows students to experience writing,

directing, shooting and editing.
Ages: 15 years and older







Tuesdays at 7:30pm in the Chickcharney Hotel, Fresh



PLEASE PUT

rk? YDELEVEAUX @TRIBUNEMEDIA.NET
IN THE SUBJECT LINE

“QUT THERE”

THE TRIBUNE

LADIES, eer re be serenaded...and Ate prepare to hold your girlfriend or wife close as ee

Il Men takes the stage this weekend at the

Wyndham Nassau Resort & Crystal Palace Casino. sie

R& B group, which started out touring with four members, Shawn Stockman, Wanya Mortis,
Nate Morris (no relation),.and Mike McCary, has not lost its Pye OVoT May UOTIAY Wie members

‘currently on the touring circuit. (Mike McCary no longer tours with the group.)
* Call 327-6200 extension Me for ticket information or log on to www.cablebeachresorts.com

e Interested persons should contact the Gallery for
information 328.5800/1. Space is limited.

WEDNESDAY

® PARTIES, NIGHTCLUBS
& RESTAURANTS

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

# ENTERTAINMENT

The 56th Annual Bimini Native Fishing Tournament, spon-
sored by the Bahamas Ministry of Tourism begins August
6 and runs through August 11. On Wednesday, August 9,
come enjoy fishing, dominoes, volleyball, the Softly Bas-
ketball Camp, Miss and Little Miss Bimini Native pageant
and a special cocktail party at Bimini Big Game. Call
242.347.3529 for more information

® HEALTH

Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the public of
its meeting times and places: New Providence Commu-
nity Centre: Wednesday - 7pm to 8pm. The Nassau
Group: Rosetta Street, Wednesday - 6pm to 7pm /
8:30pm to 9:30pm.

@ CIVIC CLUBS
The Nassau Bahamas Alumnae chapter of Delta Sigma

Theta Sorority Incorporated meets 6:30pm every third
Wednesday at the Bahamas National Pride Building.

TM Club 753494 meets every Wednesday, 6pm-8pm in °

the Solomon’s Building, East-West Highway. TM Club
2437 meets the 2nd and 4th Wednesday of each month
at C C Sweeting Senior High School, Oakes Field.

International Training in Communication, Essence
Club #3173 holds its bi-monthly meetings on the 1st
and 3rd Wednesday of each month at Doctor's Hospi-
tal Conference .

Room.

Nassau Council 10415 Knights of Columbus meets the
second and fourth Wednesday of the month, 8pm @ St
Augustine’s Monestary.

THURSDAY
@ ENTERTAINMENT

The 56th Annual Bimini Native Fishing Tournament con-
tinues, Thursday, August 10. Activities include 39th Annu-
al Glenda’s Road Race, Julian Brown Fun/Run/Walk, fish-
ing and Softly Basketball Camp. Call 242.347. 3529 for
more information.

B@ THEATRE

The final three performances of ‘You Can Lead A Horse
To Water’ will take place, at the Dundas, Thursday, July
20, Friday, July 21 and Saturday, July 22 @ 8:30pm night-
ly. Box Office is at the Dundas

Monday thru Saturday - 10am to 4pm. Telephone num-
ber is: 393.3728. Check out more information on the play

‘at www.ringplay.com

@ HEALTH

Free public health lectures featuring distinguished
physicians are held at Doctors Hospital every third
Thursday of the month at 6pm in the Doctors Hospital
Conference Room. Free screenings between Spm &
6pm. For more information call 302-4603.









Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the public of
its meeting times and places: The Nassau Group,
Rosetta Street: Thursday 6pm to 7pm / 8:30pm to
9:30pm. The Kirk: Thursdays - 7:30pm to 8:30pm

Pre & Post Natal Fitness Classes are being held 6:30pm
Thursdays at Nassau GymNastics Seagrapes location
(off Prince Charles Dr). Doctor approval is required.
Call 364.8423 to register or for more info.

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

Toastmasters Club 3956 meets every first, second and
third Thursday at the Ministry of Health & Environ-
ment building on Meeting Street commencing at
7:30pm. Everyone i is welcome to attend.

The Bahamian Sexuality Project: All lesbian, gay, bisex-
ual and transgender (LGBT) Bahamians are invited to
share their experiences and be compensated for their
time. A special Movie Night will be held Thursday, July
20 @ 7pm. Interested persons can call 455.7242, 380.1696
or 535.4701, or send an e-mail to erinlv-

. greene@gmail.com

TM Club 1600 meets Thursday, 8.30pm @ SuperClubs
Breezes.

International Association of Adrninistrative Profes-
sionals, Bahamas Chapter meets the third Thursday of
every month @ Superclubs Breezes, Cable Beach, 6pm.

The recently established National Insurance Baord
Retiree Association (NIBRA), meets every fourth
Thursday in the month, in the National Insurance
Board’s (NIB) training room, Wulf Road office com-
plex, at 6pm. All retirees are welcome.

FRIDAY



@ PARTIES, NIGHTCLUBS & RESTAURANTS

Cafe Europa on Charlotte Street North, kicks off every ©

Friday night with Happy Hour... special drinks, live
music/DJ from 6pm to 9pm and Nassau’s first Euro-
pean Night Restaurant - Open Friday night till Satur-
day morning Sam, serving hot food/and take out -
music, drinks and an English breakfast. Cafe
Europa...the perfect place to spend your night out till
the morning.

i ENTERTAINMENT

Junkanoo Summer Festival: Street Party at Woodes
Rodgers Wharf - Friday, July 21. This weekend,
Junkanoo group - The Original Congos will s how us life
as a Tarawa Indian. At 3pm, there will be a special show
by the world famous Royal Bahamas Police Force
Marching Band. There will also be native shows, Goom-
bay dancers and rake n’ scrape. The featured performer
this week will be Raphael Munnings.

The 56th Annual Bimini Native Fishing Tournament,
FINAL DAY - Friday, August, 11. Activities include fish-
ing, Softly Basketball Camp, Gala Ball at the Bimini
Breeze, under the patronage of Minister of Tourism Obie
Wilchcombe. Call 242.347.3529 for more information.

@ HEALTH

Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the public of
its meeting times and places: The Nassau Group, Roset-
ta Street: Fridays 6pm to 7pm & 8:30pm to 9:30pm.
Sacred Heart Church - Fridays @ 6pm to 7pm New
Providence Community Centre: Fridays @ 7pm to 8pm.



Please Drink







@ CIVIC CLUBS

TM Club 9477 meets Friday, 7pm @ Bahamas Baptist
Community College Rm A19, Jean St.

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.

SATURDAY



@ THE ARTS

Junkanoo Summer Festival - Box Cart Derby - will be
held on Marcus Bethel Way every Saturday between
June 9 and July 29, from 2 to 6pm.

@ ENTERTAINMENT

Junkanoo Summer Festival - Music & Heritage Celebra-
tion at Arawak Cay - July 22 - This week, two islands will
be on display under the Family Island Pavilion. Calling
all Long Islanders and Inaguans, come support the histo-
ry and culture of your islands. Saturday’s Junkanoo rush-
out will showcase the All Stars, presenting a wonderful
blend of several Indian tribes. The entertainment this
Saturday will be Avvy, Funky D, Ira and Geno D, all
backed by Tingum Dem Band.

@ HEALTH
Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the public of
its meeting times and places: The Nassau Group,

Rosetta Street: Saturday mornings - 10am to 11am.

Bahamas Diabetic Association meets every third Sat-
urday, 2:30pm (except August and December) @ the

Nursing School, Grosvenor Close, Shirley Street.

Doctors Hospital - CPR and First Aid classes are
offered every third Saturday of the month from 9am-
1pm. Contact a Doctors Hospital Community Training
Representative at 302.4732 for more information and

_ learn to save a life today.

CIVIC CLUBS

JAR CYCLING: The owners of JAR Cycling are
pleased to offer a cycling clinic for juniors between 10
and 17. The free clinic will be held every Saturday in
an effort to encourage kids to cycle. Parents interested
in registering their children should contact organisers
at jarcycling@gmail.com

Chess anyone? Saturday 22 - ALL DAY - the College of
the Bahamas’ Chess Club will be “under the tree” at
COB, playing chess all day and encouraging the youth to

learn as well. The event will be directly in front of COB’s ~

Chapter One Bookstore.

SUNDAY



@ PARTIES, NIGHTCLUBS
& RESTAURANTS

Traveller’s Rest Restaurant, West Bay Street, features
special entertainment - Gernie, Tabitha and the
Caribbean Express - every Sunday from 6:30pm to
9:30pm.

@ ENTERTAINMENT

Junkanoo Sum..er Festival - Royal Poinciana Tea Party
at Government House and Olde Towne Jazz at Sandy-
port at 3pm ai Government House. Paul Hanna will pro-
vide soothing jazz music for high tea. This is a charity
event. Tickets are available through Ticket Xpress at the
Galleria Cinemas at 356.SEAT.

Junkanoo Summer Festival - Olde Towne Jazz at Sandy-
port at 4pm. Evening jazz at Sandyport will feature Neil
Symonette Quartet and the fiery Bodine Johnson per-
forming Spoken Word

@ CIVIC CLUBS

The Bahamian Sexuality Project: All lesbian, gay, bisex-
ual and transgender (LGBT) Bahamians are invited to
share their experiences and be compensated for their
time. A group session will be held Sunday, July 23 @
4:30pm. Interested persons can call 455.7242, 380.1696 or
535.4701, or send an e-mail to erinlvgreene@gmail.com

@ HEALTH

Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the public of
its meeting times and places: The Nassau Group,
Rosetta Street: Sunday 6pm to 7pm / 8:30pm to
9:30pm. ‘



Send all your civic and social events to
The Tribune via fax: 328.2398

or e-mail: ydeleveaux@
tribunemedia.net/Out there in subject line

“6 @ bs

eae





THE TRIBUNE



airytale

lacks magic



Available from Commercial Neu rovers

Ww.»



MOVIE REVIEW



i By JASON DONALD

LADY IN THE WATER
Starring: Paul Giamatti,
Bryce Dallas Howard

-» DIRECTOR M Night Shya-
‘ malan, who made his name with

modern classic The Sixth Sense,

is now becoming synonymous
with pseudo-mystical nonsense
rather than quality.

Lady in the Water, his latest .

-’ genre-defying effort, may be a
‘.*slight improvement on his last
‘one, The Village, but it still
7, comes across as an idea in
* + search of a story.
> We are flung into this whim-
eal world almost immediate-
ly when apartment building
manager Paul Giamatti discov-
ers a young woman in his ten-
ants’ swimming pool. She tells
him that she is a narf, a mythical
creature, who needs his help to
return to her world.
Thanks to an elderly neigh-
bour who is knowledgeable of a
-,-lairytale involving said narfs,
*." Giamatti slowly gathers the
information needed to help her
'-— which includes roles for
almost all of his tenants, fighting
olf evil beasties that lurk in the
bushes, solving crossword puz-
- zles and other fantastical silli-
“ne SS.

Maybe in M Night’ s head this
all made sense, but it certainly
didn’t translate well to the
screen. The main problem is the

+











*. | Bahamas.

|__ NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that YYENA EUGENE OF MARKET
STREET, 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 24TH day of JULY, 2006 to the Minister responsible
‘|, for Nationality and Citizenship, RO.Box N- 7147, Nassau,

leap of faith we’re asked to
make so early on the film.
Would a bunch of strangers
really drop everything to take
on a series of ridiculous tasks

fora... narf? And why does
the narf info have to be drip fed.
to Giamatti? Wouldn’t it save
everyone’s time if his neighbour
told him the whole*story in one
go?

To be fair, after a neat pre-

title sequence, J tried hard to '

get caught up in this, but the
lack of logic, some ill-judged
“emotional” moments and
dodgy special effects (was that
the Grinch at the end?) Mee
this a misfire.

@ OUT THIS WEEK

They say you can never go
back, but try telling that to
Michael Mann. The director
who perfected his flashy visual
style in ’80s time capsule con-
tender Miami Vice has returned
to his roots with this big screen
version.

Colin Farrell and Jamie Foxx
are the new-look Crockett and
Tubbs — presumably without the
designer stubble and white suit
jackets — working undercover
in South Florida.

Mann is certainly comfort-
able with crime dramas, as he
proved with critical hit Collat-
eral, but there are risks in adapt-
ing a show which was very much
of its era. Let’s hope the gamble
was worth it.



NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that ERONNE LUBIN, MARSH
HARBOUR, ABACO, 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 regisiration/ naturalization
should not be granted, should send a written and signed
statement of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 29th
day of JULY, 2006 to the Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Abaco, Bahamas.

NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that WILLIE JOSEPH, MARSH
HARBOUR, ABACO, 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

-4 should not be granted, should send a written and signed
{| statement of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 29th
«|. day of JULY, 2006 to the Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Abaco, Bahamas























} 'BISX ALL SHARE INDEX









LOCAL NEWS

T op bartender

SATURDAY, JULY 29, 2006, PAGE. =:



serve up a treat

@ By ERICKA FOWLER

FOR too long, bartenders have
been over-looked, their person-
alities and talents ignored — but
new promotion is set to change
this.

Red Bull and Bristol Wine and
Spirits have come together to
promote passion for top service
and quality bartending under the
theme ‘Bar Vibes’.

The latest event held under the
promotion was known as Bar-

tenders Edition — an all-exclusive '

bartender’s party and mini train-
ing fair.

It was held at the Bahamas
National Trust grounds on Vil-
lage Road. |

A bartender is one who knows
every popular cocktail recipe in
the book — and keeps creating
new ones.

With long hours behind the bar ;

and a knack for social interac-
tion, bartenders can often serve
‘as good ambassadors for their
industry and even their country.

Through hard work, presenta-
tion and putting their own signa-
ture touch to each drink; with a
positive attitude and outgoing
manner, bartenders can make a
lasting impression on an estab-
lishment’s customers.

This is where bartenders dif-
fer from simple “drink servers.”

A good bartender will engage
in conversation with patrons,
often fulfilling the cliché of acting
as a counsellor to persons in need
of a good listener.

A good bartender, as opposed
to someone who is just hired to
serve drinks, will strive to select



| of name by Deed Poll, “8 may write suich objections to the Chief
Passport Officer; PO.Box N-742, Nassau, Bahamas no Iater than
thirty (30) days after the date of publication of this notice.

NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that YILKA MARCHANTE FOX OF
#5 BRACE RIDGE, P.O. Box SS-6850, 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 29TH day of JULY,
2006 to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, PO.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.

PUBLIC NOTICE

INTENT TO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL



The Public is hereby advised that |,
RAHMING-ROLLE, PO. Box N 10095, Nassau, Bahamas, mother
of KINGSLEE DEBORAH OUTHRUA RAMING date of birth 25th
March, 1995, ae to Ss my daughter's name to OUTHURA

and mix the right drink to meet to
tastes of every customer — no
matter how demanding.

In some cases — such as with
Red Bull Celebrity Bartenders
Hans Crosby and Jaime Castro —
the person behind the counter
can make a performance out of
mixing and serving alcoholic cre-
ations.

Assistant marketing manager
for Bristol Wine and Spirits

‘Arame Strachan said that peo-

ple need to appreciate their bar-
tenders more and understand
that good bartending is a real tal-
ent.

Bar Vibes the Bartenders Edi-
tion was aimed at “changing the
way we now look at and treat our
bartenders,” Ms Strachan said.





DEBORAH ROSETTA



Notice
NOTICE is hereby given that JOHANNE LENOU PETIT-HOMME
of FARRINGTON RD/LIGHTBOURN AVE, P.O. Box CR- 54802,
The 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 22ND day of JULY, 2006 to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P.O.Box

N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.

Bis

Pricing Information As Of:
Friday, 28 July 200 6

Abaco Markets





— Colina

Financial Advisors Lid.

Bahamas Property Fund

Bank of Bahamas

Benchmark

Bahamas Waste

Fidelity Bank

Cable Bahamas
Colina Holdings

Commonwealth Bank
Consolidated Water BDRs

Doctor's Hospital

Famguard
Finco
FirstCaribbean
Focol

Freeport Concrete

ICD Utilities
J. S. Johnson

Kerzner International BDRs

52wk-Low

Bahamas Supermarkets
.10.00 Caribbean Crossings (Pref)

28.00 ABDAB

13.00 Bahamas Supermarkets

52wk-Low

52wk-Hi - Highest closing price in last 52 weeks
52wk-Low - Lowest closing price in last 52 weeks

Previous Close - Previous day's weighted price for daily volume
Today's Close - Current day's weighted price for daily volume

Change - Change in closing price from day to day

Daily Vol. - Number of total shares traded today

ina Bond Fund

EES
- 19 Dec 02 = 1,000.00

Div $ - Dividends per share paid in the last 12 months

Fund Name

1.2983 1.2414 Colina Money Market Fund 1.298262*
2.9038 2.3810 Fidelity Bahamas G & | Fund 2.9038***
2.2487 Colina MSI Preferred Fund 2.391480"

fe







MARKET TERMS

YIELD - last 12 month dividends divided by clos ing price
























@ ABOVE: RED BULL celebrity bar-
tenders Hans Crosby and Jamie Castro dis-
playing their talents at the Red Bull Bar-
tenders Party held at the Bahamas National
Trust grounds on Tuesday.

(Photo: Erica Fowier)

@ LEFT: NATRELL JOHNSON cools oif
at the Bartenders Party hosted by Red Buil
and Bristol Wine and Spirits.

(Photo: Erica Fowier}

NOTICE |

NOTICE is hereby given that VASHANTI GITA GANESH OF
P.O. BOX F-40573, #21, GAMBIER DRIVE, 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 29TH day of JULY, 2006 to the Minister responsible
‘for Nationality and Citizenship, P.O.Box:N- 7147, Nassau,

NOTICE

NOTICE is heréby given that JOANELLE PETITDE,
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 29th day of JULY, 2006 to the Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, | PO. Box N- 7147, Grand
Bahama , Bahamas.







‘PUBLIC NOTICE |
INTENT TO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL

The Public is hereby advised that |, ERICK ALCIME of Mianii
Street, Nassau, Bahamas, intend to change my name to ERICK
BEAUCHAMP. If there are any objections to this change of |
name by Deed Poll, you may write such objections to the
Deputy Chief Passport Officer, RO.Box N-7421, Nassau, N.P.,,
Bahamas no later than thirty (30) days after the date of







publication of this notice.



= )FIDELITY







Bid $ - Buying price of Colina and Fidelity

Ask $ - Selling price of Colina and fidelity
- Last traded over-the-counter price

iN/M - Not

Last Price
Weekly Vol.
EPS $ - Acompany’s reported earnings per share for the last 12 mths
NAV - Net Asset Value

Meaningful

*- 14 July 2006
- Trading volume of the prior week ** 31 May 2006

*- 30 June 2006




ty Be aha amas Stoc



PAGE 10, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 2006 | | THE TRIBUNE _.:.-
ee eer nnn an *' 6
: Se eley Sa ao ne ae : ane






Are you an eagle-eyed reader?
Read the story below and circle
the ten errors you find. Then rewite
the story correctly.

Camp Kid Scoop #2 Surfers Watch the
Ocean

a The Surfrider Foundationis _::-?:
Grab a towel, spread it out on the ground and pretend you’re a groop of surfers who want i
reading today’s Kid Scoop next to the ocean. Close your eyes | to keep the ocean clean for
and imagine the sound of the waves breaking along the shore. | for surfers and other people
who walk and play on the

Where did the beach. They also look after

the plants. Animals and fish . °°.

water go? who live in the sea. co

If you spend a day at the : tae
beach, you will notice The Surfrider Foundation has

something change. At one 25,000 members around the _...’

part of the day, the beach world they have prevented ie
will seem large. Then as the developers from closing n!
day continues, the sandy beaches. Stoped industrial
part of the beach may polluters and informed
become smaller and goverment agencies about
smaller. Or the opposite hazardous leaks.

might happen. The beach
might seem to get larger
during the day.
































How does the wind
make waves?

They also, bring city kids out a
to experience the magic of re

What is happening? The
ocean is actually covering os
more of the beach during
part of the day and less of
the beach during other parts
of the day. This is caused
by the tides. When the
ocean covers more of the
beach, it is called high tide.
When it covers less of the
beach, this is called low

Find the differences between these two pictures.



SN
SS



ET SW 3
: Investigation: Identify similarities and differences in common objects.
WE,











characteristics

Es



of oceans.

ey



Standards Link: Language Arts/
Vocabulary Development: Use
knowledge of homonyms to determine
the meaning of words.



... continuing to practice
something at which you
want to succeed. a











Find the words in the puzzle,
then in this week’s Kid Scoop
TIDES stories and activities.

BREAKER
BEACH
CREST
OCEAN
SANDY
SHALLOW
GRAVITY
EARTH
WATER
FETCH
TROUGH



The height of a wave is the distance from the trough to
the crest. Do the math to discover the height of the biggest
wave on record.







Yd Bien e
Cateye
Ue ies,

This week’s word:
SHALLOW
The word shallow

means not deep.

eS
Q

The wave was 60 + 60-8
feet tall. 9




That’s as high as :
a33-29+6
story building!

Qmnmm< nw
HH aOnRmMFR ZO
se WZzaAntd AD



H+




Standards Link: Reading Comprehension: Follow simple written directions. Math/N
sums and differences.

= Use the word shallowina ‘:
<> Kid Scoop: The Book! SOUND sentence today when talking.

Now your kids can enjoy even more Kid Scoop in our new, 3 >
" boo F Standards Link: Letter sequencing. Recognized identical with your friends, parents or
ot page i k from Scholastic. Great for teachers! WIND words. Skim and scan reading. Recall spelling patterns. y feaqahers P .

To order, visit: Wwww-kidscoop.com
Write On!
Ocean Sounds

Find five to ten words that
describe the sounds of
ocean waves. Write a
paragraph using these

adjectives.















Opposite Fish
Look through the newspaper to find 12
pairs of words that mean the opposite —

word pairs such as high and low, hot and
cold, open and shut. Glue each word to a
card. Shuffle the cards and play ‘“‘Go Fish.”

Standards Link: Language Arts/Vocabulary Development: Identify and use
antonyms.



aS SES —

More A?’ S . FREE Pretzel

Complete the Double
’ | Word Search Puzzle &

Mio re Plays ® | bring it with this coupon | :

‘ to Mr. Pretzels & get 1 | -
Bring your report card & | pretzel & 1 small soda. | es

| Only 1 coupon per customer per visit

vet Stokensdoreach A. AS CE ee

-tasting pretzels & |
Great-ta 1S P i = Mall at Marathon next to the Food Court. Ph: 394-2092/3
wholesome family entertainment! eyecare uta: aig CORR UU h







‘2 2 2 eo eh eS







~ “had taken an obiect and hit Robbins with it. At

e+
.

.

_., THE TRIBUNE

o the

oe 8

FROM page one

23 to conduct investigations into
the murders.
On arrival in Bimini, he went

- to the Bimini Blue Water

Resort (also known as the
Anchorage Hotel), where the
bodies of a white man and
woman were discovered in
room six.

The couple stayed in a dou-

" ble occupancy room with dou-
ble glass sliding doors. Inside

the blood-splattered room, he
observed the body of a nude
woman lying on an eastern bed

on her back.

The victim’s head was par-
tially covered with a sheet, and
a towel covered her private
parts.

He said there was a wound
to the woman’s head and a
white pillow with a gunshot hole
and a wound to the stomach.

The body of the man was
lying face down between the
two beds. His hands were tied
behind his back and his mouth
was gagged. A pillow was lying
across his back with a suspected
gunshot hole.

While at the resort, Rolle
spoke with a clerk who gave



him a yellow envelope contain-
ing two passports with the
names Bernhard Bolzano and
Barbara Perfall.

He said the passport photos

had a likeness of.the two-vic-. .

tims in room six.

According to evidence giv-
en by police Constable Simon
Beneby, Francis came into the
Alice Town Police Station
around 12.05pm on July 25. He
arrested and cautioned the
accused. He said Francis was
co-operative and never resist-
ed.

Set 1843 Rolle interviewed
Francis around 2.30pm at the

a

police ‘station in the presence
of ni
Inspector Cooper. He said
Francis‘appeared normal.

“I told the accused that he
was suspected of the murders
of BarBara Perfall'‘and Bern-
hard Bolzano and’cautioned
him,” Rolle said.

He said Francis did not want
a lawyét to be present when
asked.@uring questioning, he
said the accused told police that

itaini around








After get- —
wh

Ebby, where he stayed for 20
minutes before returning home.
He went to bed with his mother
and little sister around 10pm.

Sgt Rolle said he suspended
the interview around 3pm to
check out Francis’ alibi. He said
he resumed the interview the
following day on July 26 around
11.15am.

“I told the accused that I
checked out his alibi and that I
found it not to be true,” he told
the court.

He said Francis then said:
“Man, I gon’ be honest with
you, but I need some time to
think.”

Sgt Rolle said Francis later
admitted that day around



ng of tourists’

2.30pm to the crime. He
claimed Francis said: “I rape
that woman and shoot them and
bury the gun in the yard, and J
throw the shells and a pouch

‘under the floor of the house in

the yard.”

’ Francis, he said, later direct-
ed police to an area in his back-
yard, where he had buried the
shotgun. He said a green cam- ©
ouflage bag with a black shot-
gun inside with serial number
MV03054F was recovered.

Sgt Rolle said police were
then led by Francis to an area .
under the house, where he had
thrown a green pouch, which
contained a wallet, camera and
other personal items.

olice officer
gives testimony

in Farrington

murder trial

- FROM page one

vous and fidgeted with his fingers, the officer |

said.

The officer said Farrington told him that he
and Robbins had an argument during which he
had become angry.

Officer Pinder said the accused stated that he

this point the mother of the deceased, Chris-
tine Scott, began to cry loudly and had to be
escorted out of the courtroom. —

--. Officer Pinder said Farrington asked him

not to tell the other officers:until his sister
and someone from Sandilands came. The offi-

-". cer said Farrington had been in the station for

eos

about 45 minutes before they went into the

-._ interview room.. |

4

The officer told the court that, when he

*.°-asked the accused why he had confessed, Far-

"*. ‘yington told him it was because "he had had

enough and that he was tired and could not
take nomore.”

At that point, Officer Pinder claimed that
the accused said he did not want to say any-
more until his sister and a "person" from
Sandilands came. |

The officer said that he then left the inter-
view room and contacted Farrington’s sister,

. Detective Corporal Lightbourne, telling her to
-come to the station: He said she came about
-" half an hour later. :

The officer said that, when she arrived, she
went into the interview room where Farrington
was. * aN

Officer Pinder told:the court that he did not

go into the interview room thereafter. How-
ever, Inspéctor Reckley and another officer
went in.

During cross-examination by attorney
Romona Farquharson, Officer Pinder said
the accused waited in the station for about an

hour and 15 minutes.

He admitted that the accused had confessed
voluntarily and denied suggestions that Far-
rington had said he was sick and needed help.

. Mark. Anthony, a manager at.Kelly’s:.
Freeport, and a former employer: of Cordell

Farrington’s, was recalled to the witness stand
yesterday.

He told the court that Farrington was a
"resourceful, intelligent and very motivated
person." Mr Anthony told the court that Far-
rington left Kelly’s on October 25, 2003.

Mr Anthony also testified that Christine
Scott, mother of Jamaal Robbins, on two occa-
sions during September and October, 2003,

gave him certain information and; as.a-result,
-he delivered messages to Cordell.

Dr Ejhusa Amadasum told the court that on
Wednesday, October 29, while on duty at
Rand Memorial Hospital, Freeport, Detective
Willie Ferguson brought him some parts of

_bones which were in a brown paper bag.

The doctor testified that he was asked to
determine whether the bones were human.
He told the court that he recalled seeing a
clavicle (collar-bone), a part of vertebrae and
another bone although he at that time could
not identify what part of the body it came
from. He noted, however, that the bone was
that of a human.

NOTICE OF VACANCY

A vacancy exists for a Bahamian at The Grand Bahama Port Authority,
Limited in the Building and Developement Services Department.

Vacancy: Director of Building and Developement Services

The position reports directly to Management.

Qualifications/Pre-requisites:

Bachelor’s degree in Civil Engineering with a minimum of fifteen (15) years experience with
substantial knowledge in the construction industry w.r.t. building services, substantial familiarity
with building codes, substantial knowledge in urban engineering and substantial experience
in management of projects.Legal mindedness,computer literacy, the ability to communicate
effectively and speak publicly and a character of integrity are essential.

Responsibilities:

Managing the day to day operations of the Building and Development Services Department
with respect to Building and Planning Code matters, contracts administration of capital projects,
implementation of Management’s physical planning of subdivisions and overseeing the
functions of the City Management Department.

Resumés with supporting documentation should be submitted to:

The Personnel Department
The Grand Bahama Port Authority, Limited
Freeport, Grand Bahama
Bahamas
On or before August 10, 2006 .






FROM page one

When asked about the accounts, Mr Gomez
said they are “not public information”. He
. said the only way for the public to be privy to
such information is after the report is tabled in

Health.

r Gomez said he is uncertain as to

‘reports were tabled ia parliament,

Ke'could say with certainty that the

previous board chairman as well‘as the present
(himself) submitted these reports to the-min-

ister. :

The HHFLB is among a group of advisory,

technical and administrative support units of
the Ministry of Health. Its main functions
include: to issue licences for the use of build-

ings as hospitals or ‘healthcare facilities; to










initiate investigations into any matter affecting
the management, diagnosis or treatment of a
perso#i within the hospital or healthcare facil-

ity liggnsed under the Act, and-to appoint qual-
ye







@Bloch Intera
Sydney, A
~ in additiony

Position @.

d have collected up to $9m since 1998

the Cabinet and House of Assembly by the -

reguifte and inspect healthcare facilities; to ©


















ified persons to be inspectors for the purpose |
of the Act. :

Though there are mounting concerns that
thé HHFLB does not submit these financial
reports regularly, Mr Gomez said: “To my
knowledge this does happen.”

However, numerous efforts by The Tribune
to get a response from the Ministry of Health
for more than three weeks, have proved futile.

This comes on the heels of complaints from
family members of patients who died in private
institutions that the board failed to investi-
gate their cases — despite being mandated to do
so. .
The act that created the board also states
that deaths in private institutions must be
reported to the Chief Medical Officer within 48
hours, on penalty of a fine or custodial penal-
ty.

However, family members claim that Chief
Medical Officer Marceline Dahl-Regis admit-
ted in a letter that in oné instance this was not
done — yet the facility in question is still in
operation.

tional is the leading provider of specialty dancewear. It is currently based in i
a with sales and distribution to specialty eee
manufacturing operation in Bangkok, Thailatic 1
~ the process of setting up operations in The Bahamas and is seekinga



etailers in, the U.S. and Europe

“Bloch Titerhadionat is




hailand





Senior Operations Manager

The successful candidate. will be responsible for ensuring that business objectives. are met effectively and

efficiently and in a timely manner, The ideal candidate will also be required to assist in maintaining the smooth
runing of the Bloch International business at new corporate headquarters to be established in the Bahamas. An
innovative and energetic profile is necessary to manage the operations of this growing and dynamic business.

Reports tothe Senior Vice President in The Bahamas.

Duties and Responsibilities

® Develop a communication process to ensure Managers and Staff are kept well informed
e Ensiire proper planning and evaluation of business strategies. so’ that worldwide operations can meet
profit-goals;

P Co-ordinate marketing plans and strategies in conjunction with the senior management staff of Bloch

“International and approval of range plans for each division and each distributor in order that sales

targets can be met,

e Assist the Senior Vice President to monitor and maintain worldwide operation key performance

indicators.(KPL’s).

Required Skiils/Experience:

The successful candidate for this position will be a self-motivated individual, possess excellent leadership
skills, be a team player, and be able to demonstrate flexibility to respond to a host of different challenges.
He/she must be accustomed to working on multiple tasks without continual supervision. This individual
must be persuasive and tenacious in their relationships while maintaining professional standards of conduct

and strong customer focus. The ability to manage multiple projects, change priorities when needed and be
pro-active will be essential. Ultimately the successful candidate will be able to work on his/her own



=
¢
initiative:aid impact-positively on the business on.a daily basis.
e /Anexten arketing background with an in-depth knowledge of brand development
e Asolid, bgtiid understanding of finance (including product costing and pricing)’
e - Experi
America tiths part of the business plan. International.



¢ An understanding of product development and the product development life cycle from concept through to

market

© A-good understanding of systems (both computer and procedures)

Competencies:
Ownership of the role

.°
@

protection

Excellent financial knowledge mixed with excellent commercial knowledge to ensure excellent margin

¢ The ability to understand a different market and apply classical marketing strategies to the

aforementioned new market
® Exceptional communication skills

@ Ability to work with both vertical-and flat business structures

Compensation:

This is a senior position and the compensation package is designed accordingly, Compensation comprises a
base salary (low’six figures) plus an incentive bonus based on performance and attainment of worldwide goals.

Interested candidates should submit their resume by 11 August 2006 to: 2 }

Senior Partner

PricewaterhouseCoopers

Providence House

East Hill Street

P.O. Box N3910
«yNassau, Bahamas
greece





’

- Ambassador Sear:

cr)

epee



PAGE 12, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 2006



THE TRIBUNE. -::-

LOCAL NEWS



NASSAU EVENTS

‘




@ “BAHAMIAN FAREWELL” for Ambassador Joshua Sears and family held at the Sheraton
National in Northern Virginia. From left: Dr Warren Hewitt, Glenda Johnson, Ministry of Tourism
- Latin America, Florida; Ambassador Joshua Sears; Dr Vanessa Poitier, Dornell Watson, Ministry
of Tourism, Pennsylvania.

@ PERMANENT council regular session when Ambassador Joshua Sears delivered his Farewell
Address. From left: Ambassador Pedro Oyarce Yuraszeck, permanent representative of Chile to the
OAS, Ambassador John Maisto, United States permanent representative to the OAS, Mrs Michelle
Sears, educator and wife of Ambassador Sears, Ambassador Joshua Sears, Ms Mandy Sheldrake, alter-
nate representative of Canada to the OAS, Ambassador Izben Williams, permanent representative of
St Kitts and Nevis to the OAS.’




@ AMBASSADOR, permanent representa-
tive Manuel Caceres of Paraguay, who succeed-
ed Ambassador Joshua Sears as chairman of the.
Committee on Administrative and Budgetary

. Affairs. Ambassador Sears also served as vice-
chairman of the committee. Ambassador Sears
chaired the working group which produced a
report on the revised scale of quota assessment
for the OAS. Ambassador Sears’ report was crit-
ical to arriving at a solution at the 31st special ses-
sion of the General Assembly held in January,
2006.



& WASHINGTON D.C. - Embassy staff members attend OAS Permanent Council Regular Ses- _

sion when Ambassador delivered Farewell Address. From left: Ryan Ecuacion, chauffeur; Christine
Dean, janitress; Colleen Isaacs, accounts; Chet Neymour, counsellor (economics and commerce), Dhar-
madasa Hettiarachchi, ambassador’s chauffeur; Mrs Michelle Sears, Ambassador Joshua Sears, Bet-
ty Greenslade, second secretary/vice-consul; Cecile Lirag, Ambassador’s secretary; Edda Dumont
Adolph, former deputy chief of mission; Charice Rolle, second secretary/vice- consul; Nesta Pathirana,
secretary; Inga Dean, consular assistant; Cameron Ferguson, registry supervisor.







CAPTURED



For further information on High Society Pictures please contact

On ©

t














@ THURMAN |
CHARELSTON,
1st Polemarch,
Kappa Alpha Psi
Fraternity, makes
a presentation to
Ambassador |
Joshua Sears in
recognition of his
contribution to
the programme.

@ FROM left: Felicity Burrows, co-chair of
BJAM-DC, Dr Jim Storr, research analyst
(retired), Vanessa Miller, student at University
of the District of Columbia.



mnie

@ BAHAMIAN Farewell held at the Sheraton National in Northern Virginia organised by Gina Storr
to pay tribute to Ambassador Sears and his family for their untiring support for the Metro-DC
Bahamian American community. According to Co-ordinator Gin Mortimer Storr, the event was

evs

deliberately held in the Galaxy Room and the theme was “Stars” as Ambassador Sears and his fam- .
ily are “out of this world.” The room provided a view of the Washington Monument to the north and -°-*-
Northern Virginia to the south. From left: Kathy Warren, Paul Warren, President Warren Commu-.* .*

nications, Jamila Thompson, legislative assistant to Congresswoman Barbara Lee, Ambassador
Joshua Sears, Gina Mortimer Storr, co-ordinator, Michelle Sears, wife of Ambassador Sears, Jacque-
line King, wife of Barbados Michael King, Ambassador Michael King.



@ “BAHAMIAN FAREWELL” for Ambassador Joshua Sears and family held at the Sheraton
National in Northern Virginia. From left: Mrs Michelle Sears, Dr Frances Jefferson, Dr Roger Weir,
Vanessa Miller and Kristen Farrington. -



DY

°
.



, @ @ as
$B be



SATURDAY, JULY 29, 2006

SECTION

Fax: (242) 328-2398
E-Mail: sports@100jamz.com



|
'



The Tribune

MIAMI HERALD SPORTS

Pape



-Tonique pulls out”

of 400m in London





@ TRACK AND FIELD
By KELSIE JOHNSON
Junior Sports Reporter

TONIQUE WILLIAMS-
DARLING pulled out of.
another, major meet yester-
day, while Debbie Ferguson-

McKenzie had to settle for .

fifth.
Williams-Darling, who has-

n’t competed for some

months now, was expected
to line-up in the women’s

400m at the Norwich Union

Grand Prix meet, held at the
Crystal Palace stadium. But
Williams-Darling made
another ‘ no- show’.

Injury

This meet was supposed to
be a comeback one for
Williams-Darling, who was
suffering from a groin injury
in early June. The injury has
prevented Williams-Darling
from competing in several
big meets including the
Bahamas Association of
Athletic Associations
(BAAA) nationals.

Debbie finishes.
fifth in the 100m



With no Williams-Darling
in the event, the field con-
sisted of world leader Sanya
Richards, Novlene Williams,
Shericka Williams, Nicola
Sanders, Monique Hender-
son, Hazel-Ann Regis and
Christine Ohuruogu.

Richards took the event in
a new record 49.05 seconds,
she was followed | by
Jamaicans Novlene Williams
in 50.24 seconds and Sheric-
ka Williams in 50.44 seconds.

Ferguson-McKenzie, who
decided to continue on with
the Grand Prix meets instead
of competing at the Central
American and Caribbean
games, clocked 11.32 seconds
for fifth behind winner
Sherone Simpson of Jamaica.

Simpson won the event in

a time of 11.00 seconds, in'a

return Marion Jones was sec-
ond in 11.05 seconds while
Torri Edwards: got third in
11.26 seconds. .

Also competing at the
meet was Jackie Edwards in
the women’s long jump
event. Edwards soared to
6.27 métres for an eight place
finishing. Winning the event
was Trecia Smith of Jamaica

with 6.63m followed by Kel-. -_-

ly Sotherton of Great Britain
and Elva Goulbourne who

both had best jumps of 6.52.

Asafa Powell continues on
undefeated, capturing the
men’s 100m in a time of 9.91
seconds, coming in.second:in:

a seasonal best time was --)-|

Leonard Scott of USA 10.01
seconds and Shawn Craw-
ford was third in 10.04 sec-
onds. .

Elite jyniors get set for
World Championships

@ TRACK AND FIELD
By KELSIE JOHNSON
Junior Sports Reporter

FOURTEEN of the Bahamas elite junior ath-
letes will take centre stage at the 11th IAAF
World Junior Championships.

The team, which was ratified by the Bahamas
Association of Athletic Association (BAAA),
are making final preparations for the games which
are slated for Beijing, China, August 15th-20th.

Named to the team are Sheniqua Ferguson,
T'Shonda:Webb, Nivea Smith, Bianca Stuart,
Lanece Clarke, Cache Armbrister, Carl Stuart,
Ramon Miller, Jameson Strachan, Jamaal Wilson,
Rudon Bastian, Juan Lewis, Jamal Butler and
Carlyle Thompson.

So far the team stands an excellent chance of
securing medals, as both Ferguson and Smith are
ranked in the world youth's top list of performers.

Ferguson, who has clocked.a season's best of
11.63 seconds in the 100m, is coming off a silver
medal performance at the Junior Central Amer-
ican and Caribbean (CAC) games held earlier
in the month (July).

Schillonie Calvert, who has upstaged Ferguson at
both the Carifta Games and CAC games. Calvert
has posted a fast time of 11.32 seconds, one of the
fastest times in the world for juniors.

Lining up alongside Ferguson and Calvert will
be Webb.

This year has been a slow one for Webb, but
her season's best in the yard dash was sufficient
for her to be recognised as one of the top junior
sprinters in the Bahamas. She has clocked a best
of 11.76 seconds and finished up just shy of the
medal haul at the CAC games, coming in the
fourth spot.

The 200m, is also a favourite of Ferguson, who
has the gold medal from this year's Carifta
Games.

Both Ferguson and Smith are ranked in the
world youth top list with times of 23.44 second
and 23.66 seconds respectively.

On the men’s side, Wilson has soared to a sea-
son’s best of 2.13 meters. Although he isn’t ranked
in the world youth listing, his best is placed among
the top performances.

There will also be a 4x100m females team which
will consist of Ferguson, Webb, Smith and
Clarke.

But Ferguson's push will come from Jamaica's

decueeeecesecceeseeseneeseeeesegeseeaeeeeanesee sen sGeEeeGeeHeSenseseeseeeeses eee esseSBeP ees Os OSE CF ODE Se ee esses Eeees eens ssensas SRE EERE AEESEOESS ESE SSESUSS SSUES SOF OS SUS SSU OEE SE OEE SI CUO UEU OSU O EINES, ee

Baseball juniors star in Florida

@ BASEBALL
By RENALDO DORSETT
Sports Reporter

DESPITE the disappoint-
ing performances of senior
baseball players at the XX
Central American and
Caribbean games, the junior
baseball program gives the
country a reason to be opti-
mistic about the sport’s future.

The Elite Baseball Club, a
team consisting of players
from the Junior Baseball
League of Nassau, Freedom
Farm and Spanish Wells are
competing in the Internation-
al World Championships in
Winter Haven, Florida.

The team has comprised a

3-0 record thus far in the tour-
nament with a series of
blowout victories.

Monday, July 24, they won
their first game against the
host team New Haven, 14-3.

They followed up an out-
standing opening gamé per-_
formance with consecutive
wins in a double header, beat-
ing Atlanta 8-3 and Puerto
Rico 15-1 in game two.

Despite the fact that the
team has only been practising
together for two months, their
chemistry has been compara-
tive to a team playing togeth-
er for years.

The team is being coached
by Ronnie Aliba and Patrick
Stevenson.

@ ELITE BASEBALL
CLUB ROSTER:
Brandon Murray
David Sweeting
Richard Bain
Jordan Bain
Sam Wrinkle
Marcus Farrington
Tyrone Miller
Jay Stubbs
Mark Richard Culmer
Meko Hanna
Lynden Pindling Jr.
Eugene Pratt
Coubin Abila
Scott Brown
Sedale McKenzie
Jonathan Grossinger





— Centuries by Cook and Bell
give England substantial lead







— lends one he'll prove e he's s
Se hot not guilty of ae at Tour
» ‘Ss

‘= ay)
,
_ Copyrighted Material a

s ~ Syndicated Content 4
Available from Commercial News Providers ~












PAGE 4B, SATURDAY, JULY 29,2006 TRIBUNE SPORTS
7



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; 3 = “a “
FS | “Copyrighted. vtatorll ; 4 E
4 Syndicated Content in ~

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: C “AC Games in Colombi

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SATURDAY, JULY 29, 2008, PAGE SB
















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Syndicated Content
Available from. Commercial News Providers

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PAGE 6B, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 2006







—- -

‘sou

or fae «&



NY BR BR B SS

28 BB

Goodies entrance 6)
Encouragement to learn

the tango? (5)

Corrected by the proper editor (7)
His name isn't exactly an alias (5)

” Operative a long time with the

National Trust (5)

All too familiar contribution to nasty
bittemess (5)

The stopgap I'm going

to bury (7)

Ripe peaches can give

you energy (3)

A good one means plertty (4)
Smooth as a passage can be, as we
hear (6)

Supporter of the

president (5)

What to do when the

bus is on fire (6)

Cost of travel in the Far East (4)
Thus left, through his angles so
tight? (3)

Cooked up by a bighead? (7)

A fun outing on a

German river (5)

Act it differently,

merely in mime (5)

Directed me to help out (5)
Superiatively

expensive honey (7)

It's no end discouraging (5)

Down to earth American rotters (5)

Yesterday's cryptic solutions
ACROSS: 3, St.-ee! 8, Dames 10, N-ovel 11, R-U-M 12,
Relay 13, B-I-got-ed 15, Bacon 18, VAT 19, AL-lu-re 21,
Text-ile 22, A-M-id 23, Sell 24 R-ejects 26, C-razed 29,
Rue 31, Hones 32, Attache 34, Bulls 35, Mar 36, Pearl 37,
F-ewer 38, Atlas
DOWN: 1, Pa-tis 2, Remo-V-Ed 4, Tied 5, Ena-ble 6, Loyal
7, TENO-9, Mug (gum) 12, Re-tired 14, Ta-X 16, Cures
17, Nelly 19, Alberts 20, Patch 21, Titan 23, Steamer 24,
Result 25, Cut 27, Rowed 28, Zebra 30, Threw 32, Alma
33, CA-W

| ~~ CRYPTIC PUZZLE a

ACROSS DOWN

2

15
16

BRR B RR

” One man's island at Holyhead (3)

“Thoughtful things possibly said






There's nil, perhaps, in one that's
‘computerised (2,4)

Go right, a little way, in extremes in
turmoil (6)



One lucky to be a

church member? (5)

Does she nominally tell you what to
do when she's cold? (7)

In unspecified generalizations, it’s
marginal (4)

Can the cheese maker raise a
tenner with it? (6)

The right rhyme for sozzled (5)



about an egghead (5)

Language suitable for

a letter to Mali (5)

Standard Anglo-Saxon soldiers (5)
Contemplated

post office red (5)

A certain capacity for having left it
again (5)

In the book, where a bloke gets a
half a bitter (7)

To lace in position? (6)

In punishment, it’s

not endless (6)

Show what is heartfelt about a piece
of verse (6)

By going round always boozy (5)
A team's wing (4)

A hush in the wood (3)



EASY PUZZLE

Yesterday's easy solutions

ACROSS: 3, Scamp 8, Bison 10, Irate 11, Tar 12, House 13, |

i
ny

e —_—
O°
os |

. ty: my on =f

|
ef






1

Altered 15, Tepid 18, Sac 19, Tenure 21, Panther 22, Thaw

23, Stir 24, Erectly 26, Marine 29, Hoe 31, Spent 32,

Repents 34, Tiber 35, Par 36, Tower 37, Repay
38, Reply

19, Teacher 20, Stems 21, Padre 23, Sleeper 24,

Nap

DOWN: 1, Title 2, Foresaw 4, Clod 5, Mister 6, Preen 7,
Stair 9, Sat 12, Hectare 14, Ran 16, Putty 17, Decry

Entire 25, Top 27, Apron 28, Inter 30, Straw 32, Real 33,

2 ao
E a

ACROSS

1
6

9

10
11
12
13
15
17
18
19
20
22
24

25
26
a7

28
29
30
31

Male deer (5)
Cook in the
oven (5)
Checked (7)
Filth (5)
Frivolous (5)
Man's name (5)
Perception (7)
Animal doctor (3)
Tidy (4)

Explain (6)
Sacked (5)
Share (6)

Metal fastener (4)
Previous day (3)

lterates (7)
Prise (5)

Dairy

product (5)
Warehouse (5)
Mobile home (7)
Number (5)
Encounters (5)

COMICS PAGE

“y=
Copyrighted Material *

Syndicated Content



East dealer.
Both sides vulnerable.
NORTH
@A10753
VK 108
A4
EQS
WEST EAST
@Q5942 @K8
997653 ¥Q2
$32 Q5109865
2 83
SOUTH
a6
VAI4
@K7
&AJ109764
The bidding:
East South West North
3¢ 4h Pass 4NT
Pass 5% Pass 1

Opening lead — three of diamonds.

When you’re declarer in a grand
slam, you should naturally devote
more time and energy ‘to your
prospects than when you’re playing,
say, a two-club contract. After all, the
stakes are so much higher.

Take this case where South
reached seven clubs after East had
opened with three diamonds. West
led a diamond, and declarer could
count 12 top tricks, with the cul
possible loser a heart. Obviously, this
loser could be avoided by taking a
heart finesse in the right direction,
and it was also obvious that if the

Putting All the Clues Together

-

spades were divided 4-3, dummy’s
fifth spade could be established as a
trick —- thus obviating a heart
finesse.

Accordingly, South won the dia-
mond lead with the king, cashed the
A-K of clubs and ace of spades, then
ruffed a spade. Next came a diamond
to the ace and another spade ruff.
Unfortunately, East showed out on
the third round of spades, so guess-
ing the location of the queen of
hearts now became paramount.

As happens so often, declarer
solved the problem by utilizing the
information he had been able to
gather during the bidding and play.

‘He knew that East had started with
seven diamonds, two clubs and two
spades, and so had been dealt Bie
cisely two hearts.

Declarer therefore led a trump to
the queen, ruffed the seven of spades
and cashed his last trump, leaving
himself with only the A-J-4 of hearts.

West’s last three cards at this point -

were known to be the: queen of
spades and two hearts, while dummy
had the ten of spades and K-10 of
hearts. Since East’s last three cards
were known to be. two hearts and a
diamond, it nd longer mattered to
South which defender actually held
the queen of hearts.

He simply played the king and
ace with the absolute assurance that
the queen would fall, and the jack of
hearts became his 13th trick.



TARGET

words of four letters or more can you
make from the letters shown here? In making a
word, each letter may be used once only. Each
must contain the centre letter and there must be
at least one nine-letter word. No plurals or verb
forms ending in “s”, no words with initial capitals
and no words with a hyphen or apostrophe
permitted. The first word of a phrase is permitted

(e.g. inkjet in inkjet printer).
To |AY'S TARGET

Good 18; very good 27; excellent 36 (or more).

Solution Monday. —
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION



amber back backer bake baker bane bank
banker bare bark barn beach beak beam

“bean bear beck bench BENCHMARK brace

bracken brae brake bran branch breach break
bream caber camber chamber crab embark

herb kerb

"2 Royal seat (6)

3 Opening
move (6)

4 Prosecute (3)

5 Aviator (5)

6 Lived (7)

7 Norse god (4)

8 — Morose (6)

12 Series (5)

13 Habituate (5)

14 Fry (5)

15 View (5)

16 Nurses (5)

18 Postpone (5)

19 Supervisor (7)

21 + Opposed (6)

22° Calm (6)

23 Extreme (6)

25 Ease (5)

26 Decorous material (4)

28 Barrer (3)






TVG 1 in..

CRUST

English:
Spanish: CORTEZA
italiam: CROSTA
French: CROUTON

Germams:s KRUSTE



Rustam Kasimdzhanov v
Andrei Volokitin, Bundesliga
2003. Kasim has been Fide
world champion while 8
Volokitin, now 20, is among
Ukraine’s brightest talents,

so this always looked likely 6

to be a sharp battle. Black —~ é

(to move) is a pawn up, but :

his queen is attacked and 4
White had in mind the 3
decisive tactic Qg6? 2 Ng5!

‘Qxg5 3 Rxh7 mate. And Qf7 2

2. Ng5 Rxg5 3 Qxg5 wouldn't 1 |

be much better. Volokitin a

had foreseen this position
several turns earlier, and he
quickly proved that Black is

Winning. Can you spot the
“finish?



a@
‘2

CHESS by Leonard EET

TRIBUNE SPORTS



lable from Commercial News hoor
"> Ss

SATURDAY,

JULY 29, 2006-2:

ARIES — Mar.21/Apr 20

You want more control in your life,
and you will be ready to take steps-in
that direction this week, Aries.
However, you may have to tem-
porarily put your plans on hold.

TAURUS — Apr 21/May 21

As you go about your daily routine

this week, Taurus, your mind will

wander toward hopes of a vaca~.*

tion. Make the dream a reality, and
plan a getaway.

GEMINI — May 22/Jun 21

Being sensitive to others is key this.*.
be tuned:

week, Gemini. You wi

into others’ behavior and, if you pay

attention, you can help somepne ne

who needs it.

oe

CANCER - Jun 22/Jul 22 ue

It’s important to discuss ‘your
finances with your spouse or other
loved ones, Cancer. They can pro-

vide-a fresh perspective on your bud- | ;

get and spending arrangements.

LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23

A’ conversation between you and ‘a’

supervisor could put you in an
advantageous situation, Leo. You

can certainly build a rapport with

VIPs in your company.

VIRGO — Aug 24/Sept 22

Even though you’ve been focusing a

lot of energy on work lately, Virgo, ..
your heart is pushing you toward.’.
matters of the family. Now’s the time: | -

to seek out.a special someone.

LIBRA - Sept 23/Oct 23

You will be inspired to follow new cre-- -

ative paths, Libra, even though this’. -
usually isn’t your cup of tea. However, .

it'll have to wait until after work, -

because things are certainly busy there.
SCORPIO - Oct 24/Noy 22°

You will be on the mark when you’re
needed to give a speech this week,
Scorpio. People will be ready to listen
to your point of view. But, a loved:
one misunderstands your remarks.” -

SAGITTARIUS — Nov 23/Dec'21

Get practical and discuss matters of
mutual interest with your partner,
Sagittarius. This individual shouldn’t
be in the dark, especially about mat-

‘{ ters of a financial nature.

CAPRICORN -— Dec 22/Jan 20
This will be a businesslike week for
you, Capricorn. There’s not much time

for fun and frolic. You will be highly .
motivated to get all your work done by. :

the week’s end.

AQUARIUS -— Jan 21/Feb 18 °
This week presents plenty of oppor-
tunities for learning, Aquarius. Keep
your ears and eyes open and your .

lips shut to reap many awards from .-

these lessons.

PISCES ~ Feb 19/Mar 20 |

You'll be in a position to challenge’ the: oe
status quo, Pisces. Relish every sec: * |

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TRIBUNE SPORTS SATURDAY, JULY 29, 2006, PAGE 78



JULY 30, 2006

SUNDAY EVENING

[7:30 | 8:00 | 8:30 | 9:00 |

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JULY 29, 2006

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Full Text


77F

CLOUDS, SUN,
FSTORM

Police are eonsideting’
charges over car that
left teenager in coma

# By CHESTER ROBARDS -

POLICE are considering _Bethel.
treating the condition of the
car that left 18-year-old acci-
dent victim Kenneth Bethel
in a coma as a criminal matter.

But officers say it is too ear-
ly to say for certain if charges
will be brought.

According to traffic chief,
Supt Berkie Wright, recom-
mendations would have to be
given by the Attorney Gener-
al’s Office.

“Tf there is any action at all,
we may have to get advice
from elsewhere, because this
would probably be the first of
its kind,” he said.

However, Mr Wright hesi-
tated to say if grounds for the
charges might be the vehicle’s
condition at the time of the
accident and possibly at the
point of sale.

- “We are looking into ‘that
particular area, but. there is
nothing definite on it yet —
we are waiting on a report.
We will study the report and
then we will be seeking advice
from the Attorney General’s
Office with respect to this par-
ticular incident,” he said.

Police are still awaiting a
comprehensive report on the

newspapers.

something

Bahamas.

€ ”

try.

condition of the 1997 Acura
3.5 RL that was driven by Mr

-Specialists at the police
garage have completed their
- investigation of the Acura,
“but the report would not be
ready right now,
to Mr Wright.
The vehicle was found to be
without driver or passenger
side seatbelts as well as miss-
ing a driver’s side airbag,
which had been replaced with

Doctors have given Mr
Bethel a one per cent chance
of surviving his injuries, but
friends and family members
are optimistic of his recovery.

Police officials, speaking
with The Tribune yesterday,
issued warnings once again for
the public to be vigilant when
buying vehicles from local
street merchants and interna-
tional dealers.

Government officials, in an
article yesterday, called for
to be
about the use and sale. of
derelict vehicles

One Minister descabed
it as a “very dangerous situa-
tion happening in this coun-





@

The Tribune

#1 PAPER IN CIRCULATION
The Miami Herald

BAHAMAS EDITION

29

according

done

in the

Health board has
never tabled financial
records in the House

@ By KAHMILE REID

NO FINANCIAL records for the Hospital and
Healthcare Facilities Licensing Board have ever
been tabled in the House of Assembly or Cabinet
by any Minister of Health since the board’s incep-
tion, The Tribune learned yesterday.

This is despite the fact that, according to unof-
ficial calculations, the board could have collected
up to $9 million since 1998, when it was formed. It
is mandated by law that the board submit a finan-
cial statement “no later than June 30 in any year.”

Section 28 of the Hospital and Healthcare Facil-
ities Act states that “the minister shall cause a
copy of every such report to be laid on tables of
both Houses of Parliament”.

However, The Tribune learnt that there is no
record in parliament of the tabling of any such
documents at any time.

The board is the body in charge of regulating
private hospitals and healthcare facilities, which
are required to pay a basic fee of $500. If they pro-
vide diagnostic services they are required to pay
an additional $500.

Provided that a facility has a pharmacy that
also serves the public, an additional $200 is to be
paid, and a $10 fee has to be paid for every bed in
the facility.

One hospital, therefore, depending on its size,
could pay up to $5,000 in licensing fees. Clinics pay



HHELB ‘could have
collected up to
Om since 1998’



a basic fee of $400, and another $400 if a diag-.

nostic facility is in place. Therefore, a clinic could
pay as much $1,000 to $3,000 in licensing fees.

Chairman of the Healthcare Facilities Licensing
Board (HHFLB) Jerome Gomez told The Tri-
bune that no facility has ever been denied a licence
and, according to the Act, there are three condi-
tions that a facility must meet to receive a licence
— one of which is “upon payment of prescribed
fee”.

Therefore, the board should have collected
around $9 million in licensing fees over the eight
years it has been in existence. However, the Min-
ister of Health, neither under the FNM nor the
PLP, has ever tabled a report.

SEE page 11

SATURDAY, JULY 29, 2006










# G & L CONSTRUCTION prepare the new sea wall on the western end of New Providence yésbeiliay. The sea wall
is being conseucied to peciect the land from sea swells in the event of hurricane and erosion. i

(Photo: Mario Duncanson/T ribune staff)

1



Accused ‘confessed to tourist killings’

@ By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport
Reporter

FREEPORT - The detec-
tive who led investigations into

the gruesome murders of two -

Austrian tourists last year in
Bimini, told the Supreme
Court yesterday that the
accused man confessed to the
brutal killings at the Bimini
Blue Water Resort.

Sergeant Darrell Rolle said
Bimini resident Frederick

Farrington ‘admitted murder’

i By NATARIO McKENZIE

A POLICE officer testified in Supreme
Court yesterday that on October 26, 2003,
murder suspect Cordell Farrington confessed
to him that he had killed 22-year-old Jamaal

Robbins.

Sergeant Sidney Pinder said that on that
day he was on duty at Central Police Station

in downtown Freeport.

He said the accused came into the station
around 7.45am and asked to make a tele-,
phone call. The officer said some 30 minutes
later he noticed that Farrington was still at the

station.

He said Farrington asked to use the phone
again. Farrington indicated after the second

Piencid admitted to shooting
Bernhard Bolzano, 34, and
Barbara Frelln von Perfall, 32,
with a shotgun in their hotel
room in the early morning
hours of July 23, 2005.

Francis, he said, also led
police to his home at Porgy
Bay, where he had buried the
shotgun and had hidden sev-
eral items he had stolen from
the couple.

In addition to the murders,
Francis, 23, is charged with
armed robbery and the rape

phone call that he had not got through and
started to walk away from the desk. He said
that, at this point, Farrington asked to speak
with him in private.

The officer claimed that, in a low tone of -
voice, Farrington told him that he wanted to *

of Ms von Perfall.

Justice Stephen Isaacs is
presiding over the trial, which
is before a jury of six men and
six women.

Sandra Dee Gardiner, of
the Attorney General’s Office, .
is appearing on behalf of the ~—
Crown. Carlson Shurland rep-
resents Francis.

Det Sgt Rolle was among a
team of officers from Freeport .*;
that travelled to Bimini on July '

SEE page 11



confess to a murder.

‘Officer Pinder said he took Farrington to
the interview room, where he cautioned him, °-.
asked him his name and what had happened.

Farrington, he said, told him that he had

"murdered a man last year" (2002). The offi-

cer said Farrington went on to state that he \

had killed Jamaal Robbins. ”
During this time Farrington appeared ner- +
SEE page 11 ‘
PAGE 2, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 2006

THE TRIBUNE





- Heritage Park talks |
may begin soon

® By REUBEN
SHEARER

TALKS to commence
phase two of the Heritage
Park at Clifton Cay — for-
mer site of a slave planta-
tion — may begin soon.

Clifton Heritage Com-
mittee deputy chairman
Kenred Dorsett told The
Tribune yesterday that the
development of the actual
heritage park will not be
formalised until there has
been extensive public con-
sultation on creating a
“national patronage effort”.

He said phase two of the
project will include vertical
construction and the
advancement of Heritage
Park.

However, starting this
September, the public will
have full access to the
grounds for guided tours of
the ruins.

Public consultation meet-
ings are expected to begin
within the next few months,

he said.
According to Mr Dorsett,
no construction is currently

going on at the site, and the
board has not made a deci-
sion on whether an admit-
tance cost will be asked of
the public to enter the
grounds.

“This is the people’s park,
so it has to be free of
charge,” he said. “However,
there will be rules and reg-
ulations to ensure that
there is quiet enjoyment of
the facility.”

“Even so, by the fall
we’re hoping for the site to
be complete with all of the
_preservations secured, a

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Cititrust (Bahamas) Limited, a subsidiary of Citigroup, a leading financial institution with a
presence in over 100 countries and over 100 million customers worldwide, is seeking candidates
for the position of Area Manager GWS Technology.

FUNCTIONALDEPARTMENTAL DESCRIPTION «

Global Wealth Struotinine forms the Citigroup internstioaal offshore trust companies servic-

ing non U.S: high net worth clients in Bahamas, Cayman Islands, Switzerland, Jersey Channel
Islands, New Jersey and Singapore, Products target wealth preservation around fiduciary structure.
The Technology Department supports all locations arid local applications of the business.

OVERVIEW OF ROLE
The requirements and responsibilities for all aspects, of the Area Manager Role include (but are
not limited to) the following: _

Lead or facilitate decisions affecting long-range organizational goals and strategic planning.
Manage large-scale strategic/critical projects or applications, or global projects or
applications.

Manage multiple project managers or ‘pralacta leaders.

Develop strategies to reduce costs, manage risk, and enhance revenues or services,

Follow Citigroup Private Bank “people practices”, including long and short-term career
development for employees, mobility process, and diversity,

| ROLE DESCRIPTION
’ Client Management
- Build relationships: manage/partner with vaultiple senior level clin:
- — Set strategic technology direction (6-24 month horizon)
- Participate in initial meetings with. clients: delegate projects to Projects Managers,

Risk Management “
- Manage audit reviews; execute cortective actions sla
- Implement and monitor compensating controls for Fiske,
- Execute crisis management action plan.
- Responsible for application of corporate information dsourity: pullatie:
Resource Management
Financial budget management.
Staffing Plan (employee, consultant, temp).
Expense Control.
Human Capital Development.
Training, mobility, diversity, communication,
Manage the technology infrastructure (hardware and aativvary)

Administration ; ;
Routine Audit/Citigroup Technology Standard policies,
' Support Legal and Compliance initiatives.
Ensure all dedicated resources meet legal and compliance standards,
Monitor overall project management tracking, using the firm's standard tools.
Communicate, monitor and enforce-all technology policies and procedures,

KNOWLEDGE/SKILLS REQUIRED

Strong management skills.

Strong oral and written communication skills.

Interfacing with the business, internal and external vendors,
‘Influencing and leadership skills.

MS Office Oracle, SQL, VB (historic programming biceitinte with language and web
applications),

Crystal Reports; Imaging technologies, financial systems, 4Series application,
Project Management and Reporting.

Minimum Bachelor’s degree required with at least 4 years experience as a Senior
Technology Manager ina similarrole |

Interested candidates should forwand a copy of their resume to:

Technoloay Unit Head
GWS/Bahamas Technology
Cititrust (Bahamas) Limited

BP. O, Box N-1576,

Nassau, Bahamas

Fax: (242) 302-8732 OR

Deadline for application is August 5, 2006.





- new parking lot, and walk-




Insurance association.
donates truck to police

@ By KRISTINA MCNEIL police were having a drive

—~__ against stolen vehicles and
they requested a vehicle that
was suitable to go off-road
with a good storage capaci-
ty,” he said.

“We feel that in support-
ing the police we can see a
direct benefit to all our
members in the reduction in
the number of claims we
have to pay and ultimately a
benefit the community with
reduced premiums,” Mr
Muscroft continued. “We all
know that when the claims
go up, then unfortunately the
premiums usually follow.”

According to Mr Dames,
in the mid-1990s, more than
1000 vehicles were stolen
every year.

Between 2001 and 2005
the police have reduced that
number to around 500 — with

‘a seven per cent decrease so
far this year.

~ Pleased’ with the new addi-
tion to the CDU’s crime
stopping initiative, Mr

POLICE are stepping up
their effort to tackle car theft
with the help of the Bahamas _
General Insurance Associa-
tion.

Chairman of the. associa-
tion Peter Muscroft went to
the Central Detective Unit
yesterday to present detec-
tives with a brand new 4x4
Chevrolet Colorado truck to
assist their investigations.

According to Chief Super-
intendent Marvin Dames,
the vehicle’s off-road capa-
bilities will allow police to

: travel through rugged terrain
:. and get to hard to reach
areas. :

Mr Muscroft explained
that the donation was just
one aspect of the partnership
between the police and the
BGIA.

: “We. always keep a fund

: .- which-periodically we make
donations to the police force
and we work closely with
them to find to determine
what their. most important
needs are.

“In this instance,

Dames said that although it
is a step in the right direc-
tion, stolen vehicles continue
to be a challenge.

the ;

& THE former site of a
slave plantation at Clifton
Cay.

(Photo: Mario
~ Duncanson/
Tribune staff)

clean-up of the beach, a

ing trails for visitors to
access,” Mr Dorsett said.
He encouraged the pub-
lic to get involved with the
Clifton project — whether
it be volunteering their time
or communicating their
thoughts and ideas.

ae
Une

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-. THE TRIBUNE



Gender Equality:
what others had to
say about the j issue:

“While everyone is wor-
rying about who has power
and authority in the work- |
place, who is bringing up the ;

a children? While both par- |

~ ents are vying for positions

in their working lives, who is :
teaching the next generation ;
the fundamental human val- :
ues of caring for one anoth- :

er? J think that our society is

losing out terribly by failing

to give sufficient value to the
nurturing skills which have

traditionally been part of a

mother's role.”

Catherine

“A major problem for my

'” profession (engineering) is
that we struggle to encour-

age women into the job. I

think we lose out as a result.

If women are doing well in :

the media, that would make

the media a more rounded

industry to work in — I'd rel-
ish that.
Paul Johnson

Maybe women are taking

over, but in my company, I

won't hire anyone of child- :
bearing age. I have better :
things to do with my hard- :
earned money than to give it
to someone so they can play :
happy families at my i

expense.
Steve

I'm personally getting a

little tired of the a
by my female peers, that as :
an adult male I can walk into :
any job I like and automati- :
cally get treated better-and :
. paid more than the women :
’ there. May I affirm, then, :

that this has NEVER, in my :
experience so far, been the :
case. Believe it or not, ladies, :
men have to fight their way -:
up the company hierarchy :

just the same as you do.

If companies wish to be }
successful, the nerson who :
is best at each particular job :
will be chosen, irrespective }
of gender. Females are com- }
ing more to the fore in :

recent years because, finally,

they have. equal rights and
opportunities and are taking :

full advantage of these.

Good luck to them. As a
male, I have no problems :

with this whatsoever. .

What are your views on :

thi; topic? E-mail your com-

rents to Tribune@Tribune-

media.net.

Former Haitian
PM released from
jail, official says

@ PORT-AU-PRINCE, Haiti

FORMER Haitian Prime
Minister Yvon Neptune was
released from jail Thursday,
more than two years after his
arrest on charges of orches-
trating the killing of oppo-
nents of ousted President:
Jean-Bertrand Aristide at the
start of a rebellion that
engulfed the country, accord-
ing to Associated Press.

Haitian officials signed doc-: :

uments approving Neptune's
release before he was taken
to a U.N. hospital for treat-
ment and observation, said
Jacques Dyotte, prison reform
director for the United
Nations Development Pro-
gram jn Haiti.

A small crowd gathered at
the prison to watch as two
U.N. peacekeepers carried
Neptune, wearing gray shorts,
sandals and a short-sleeved
blue shirt, into the ambulance.
He was prime minister from
2002-2004 under Aristide.

The U.N. mission in Haiti
welcomed Neptune's release.
It said in a statement Thurs-
day that it had been con-
cerned about the "prolonged
detention" of the country's
former leader.

Neptune, whose health
"declined dramatically during
his time in prison," will
remain under the care of U.N.
medical staff until he is well
enough to return to his fami-
ly, the statement said.

Neptune was accused of
orchestrating the killings of
at least 25 government oppo-
nents in the western town of
St. Marc on Feb. 9-11, 2004,
some two weeks before Aris-
tide was ousted following a
three week armed rebellion.

we.




















Chris

Colin











LOCAL NEWS

SATURDAY, JULY 29, 2006, PAGE 3





“Women out-performing men at school

is ‘a sign of country’s social maturity’

The Tribune :



By ROYANNE
FORBES-DARVILLE

EQUAL opportunity in any
society is paramount for its
development according to
many of the country’s top offi-
cials.

But with women out-per-
forming men at the school lev-
el, some are asking if men are
becoming the “underdogs” i
Bahamian society.

There were mixed reviews -
many believe that there is still
a long way to go before the
Bahamas sees a female prime
minister — but the wheels are
in motion and attitudes are
changing.

Local Psychiatrist Dr David
Allen ensured that the pro-
motion of women to top

|SAND mounts up from
the beach near Orange Hill

@ A NEIGHBOUR has raised environ-
mental concerns about the way sand from the
beach opposite Orange Hill has been pushed

on to the road.

This has seemingly been done, she said, in
an effort to create a storm barrier.

The source, who wished to remain anony-
mous, pointed out that sand not prevent storm
surges from affecting the road, but may affect
the environment and block public access.

She also complained about the planting of
invasive Scavella trees along the beach. These,

Bahamians on what trend
means for the future



offices is a sign of a country’s
social maturity and develop-
ment.

Having served on the
board of World Vision, an
advanced crisis help centre for
developing countries, Dr
Allen said: “There is no need
to be concerned, because the
good news is, women are
developing themselves. Now I
feel that the males need to
work harder.”

Stunted

The present situation did.
not just happen, Dr Allen
said, pointing out that the
social growth of men has been
stunted by two major epi-
demics.

“Sadly enough the cocaine

epidemic knocked a lot of
men out and secondly, one
third of all cocaine addicts are
HIV positive,” Dr Allen
explained. “These have done
a real hurt to our male popu-
lation, but it means that in our
country women are the back-
bone.

“So in the Bahamas we
can’t just look at paternal and
maternal, because paternal
means someone who is

‘assertive and willingly goes

go out and hunt.”

Deputy Prime Minister
Cynthia Pratt - the first
woman to hold that office in
the Bahamas — told The Tri-
bune she does not see
the balance of power
shifting.

She said there should not



she said, “grow like monkey tamarind.”
The source said the trees should have not
been planted there, as they become very thick

and will eventually impede access to the

beach.

trees.

‘Weather system
being monitored

@ By KARIN HERIG
Tribune Staff Reporter

FORECASTERS are moni-
toring a weather system which
could turn into the first tropical
storm to effect the Bahamas this
hurricane season.

Chief Meteorology Officer at
the Department of Meteorolo-
gy said that although the tropical
wave is still in the mid-Atlantic
yesterday afternoon, weather
conditions are favourable for the
possible development of a storm.

“The water temperatures are
above the threshold. And while
that is not the only factor that is
necessary, it looks like some-
thing is also brewing with the
upper level winds,” he said.

Mr Dean pointed out that
with the start of August only
three days away, Bahamians
should begin preparing for storm
systems
increased frequency.

“June and July we usually
don’t see much activity, but as
we get into August, we will see
increased developments,” he
said.

Last year the month of August
produced the killer hurricane
Katrina — a system which origi-
nated over the waters of the



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Bahamas and went on to devas-
tate the US Gulf Coast.

Mr Dean that this year’s
weather conditions are similar
to those of last year. “The water
temperatures are also about the
same as last year this time,” he
said.

At press time last night, hur-
ricane forecasters were watch-
ing two systems in the tropics.

One, which was nearing the
southwestern Bahamas and is
expected to move into the Gulf
of Mexico over the weekend,
was not predicted to have an
impact on the islands.

“We expect this system will
probably develop through the
night, and we will seem some
heavy downpours in some areas
(today), he said.

Forecasters said that although
upper-level winds are unfavor-
able for tropical cyclone forma-
tion, the Bahamas can experi-
ence heavy rainfall and strong
gusty winds will be possible in
squalls as the system moves
west-northwestward at 20 to 25
mph.

The westward-moving tropi-

cal wave in the mid- Atlantic was ,

located ‘about 1,000 miles west-
southwest of the Cape Verde
Islands.













Instead, she suggested that indigenous
plants should have been used, such as coconut

The source said she believes the trees were
put there as part of a beautification project,
but is still trying to find out if it was a private
undertaking or a government initiative.

be competition between the
sexes, and that men are failing
to take advantage of equal
educational opportunities.

“God knows I would hate
to think that more women are
getting the (top posts),
because I would like to see
balance,” she said.

Some say that men are

unwarily putting themselves
in the position women were

in many years ago — that of

an underdog.

Potential

But others believe that
there are too many glass ceil-
ings that prevent women from
reaching their true potential.

At the College of the
Bahamas, the female to male
ratio is 7:1. As Mrs Pratt said:
“If we are looking for educat-
ed people, that. is where we
are going to look.”

On any given day scores of
men can be seen sitting on
blocks in inner-city commu-
nities throughout New Provi-
dence.

Woman represent 52 per
cent of the world’s popula-
. tion, and according to Dr
Allen, women in key positions
is a healthy sign.

“J think this is a-very impor-
tant transition because these
women have risen to the occa-
sion and have been given the






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opportunity,” he said.
Bahamian women have

made great inroads - filling

many of the country’s high-

. est offices.

Currently the Bahamas has

‘a female deputy prime min-

ister, attorney general Cen-

‘; tral Bank managing director
and director general of
. tourism.

It has also had a female

Head of State in the person

of former governor general
Dame Ivy Dumont);

“I think it proves that
women to have the fortitude
and certainly the ability and I
believe that all indicators
point toward the rise of
females in our country,” Mrs
Pratt said.

“Let me make mention
there is a vast number of
female pastors and that was
unheard of at one time in our
country. We have a director
of works who is a female and
that was unheard of in our
country before — and a num-
ber of females are now going
into forensic field,” she said.

“We do have so many qual-
ified young females now who
are actually vying for politi-
cal experience. They are real-
ly trying to get into the polit-

_ical-arena, becoming more

involved in public life. and
they are leaders of unions and
these aré the first step before
the next level.”










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roca Urey
PAGE 4, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 2006 THE TRIBUNE

EDITORIAL/LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

Concerning —



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



will be well.

EDITOR, The Tribune i et bos S
: Mr Mitchell just three
Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas PLEASE allow me spaccin iinet = friendly advice, with all due

Insurance Management Building., P.O. F-485, Freeport, Grand Bahama

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

UN panel raps US over detentions

GENEVA — A U.N. rights panel Friday
demanded the immediate closure of any
secret U.S. detention facilities and criticized
Washington on a range of other issues, calling
for a moratorium on capital punishment and
improved treatment of poor and black citi-
zens following Hurricane Katrina.

Officials in Washington said the U.N.
Human Rights Committee was out of bounds
in examining U.S. practices outside the Unit-
ed States, but said they would consider its
recommendations.

“The committee is concerned by credible
and uncontested information that the state
party has seen fit to engage in the practice of
detaining people secretly and in secret places

for months and years on end,” according to |

the 12-page report by the committee, which
held a two-day hearing last week on U.S.
compliance to a major human rights treaty.
“Our initial reaction is disappointment,”
said State Department official Matthew Wax-

man, who led a U.S. delegation to the hear- -

ing. He said the panel appeared to ignore
much of the American testimony.
The 18 independent experts on the com-
mittee, which examines on a rotating basis the
record of all 156 signatories to the 1966 Inter-
national Covenant on Civil and Political
. Rights, said U.S. practices violate the rights of
detainees and their families. ;

The United States “should only detain per-
sons in places in which. they can enjoy the
full protection of the law,” the report said. “It
should also grant prompt access by the Inter-
national Committee of the Red Cross to any
person detained in connection with an armed
conflict.”

In a conference call from Washington, U.S.
officials refused to confirm or deny reports
that there have been secret detention cen-
tres in Europe and elsewhere. _

The International Committee of the Red
Cross is supposed to have access to all pris-
oners of war under the Geneva Conventions.
It says it knows of people detained by the
United States whom they have not found in
Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, or prisons in Iraq
and Afghanistan.

Sandra Hodgkinson, another State Depart-
ment official, said the Red Cross “does have
access to various battlefield locations, not
just in Guantanamo Bay, to meet with pris-
oners and detainees.

“We take very seriously their role in applic-



ROAD

PRESS RELEASE
BAILLOU HILL

able locations and we will continue to do
that,” Hodgkinson said.

Waxman denied allegations that the Unit-
ed States mishandles terror suspects. “Any
idea that any United States or other detention
operations or other activities in the war on
terrorism are beyond the law is simply false.”

The United States maintains the treaty
applies only to its national territory and not
the U.S. military or its installations abroad,
which are governed by other domestic and
international laws.

“Despite this clear limitation of its man-
date, the committee has made at least six
separate recommendations that concern U.S.
activities outside the territorial United
States,” U.S. State Department legal counsel
John B. Bellinger II said.

On U.S. domestic issues, the committee
said:

—The United States should adopt a mora-
torium on executions on grounds that capital
punishment appears to be disproportionate-
ly imposed on minority groups and poor peo-

le. '

—In the aftermath of Hurricane Katri-
na, it (the United States) should increase its
efforts to ensure that the rights of poor peo-
ple and in particular African-Americans are
fully taken into consideration in the recon-
struction plans with regard to access to hous-
ing, education and health care.”

— The United States should give residents
of Washington, D.C. the same voting rights as
other Americans, allowing them to elect rep-
reséntatives with full voting powers to the
Senate and House of Representatives.

“We’re really encouraged and satisfied by
the committee’s bold recommendations,” said

‘ Jamil Dakwar of the American Civil Liberties

Union. “We’re hoping that this will resonate
in Washington.”

_ Criticism by the panel brings no penalty .
beyond international scrutiny.
The experts, many of them law professors .

or jurists in their home countries, are not
paid for their committee service but their
expenses are covered for meetings in Gene-
va and New York. The U.S. member of the
panel, Ruth Wedgwood, by tradition does
not participate in the review of her own coun-
try. The panel also includes members from

.Europe, Latin America, Asia and Africa.

(° This article is from the wiies of
The Associated Press — ©2006).

d









oy



Don Stainton (Protection) Ltd.

SERVING THE BAHAMAS SINCE 1978
HILLSIDE PLAZA, THOMPSON BOULEVARD
FREE ESTIMATES 322-8160/322-8219

eo Nek

your most valuable.column to
voice my opinion on a very
important matter concerning
the future of Fox Hill and
even our next Prime Minister
Mr Frederick Mitchell.

Let me ask the public a

question. What does the word |

arrogant mean? I personally
am a Bahamian citizen and a
proud Fox Hillian who has

made the decision not to get:

involved in the political games

‘this election because like most

Bahamians, I am fed up with
it all. I have worked with Mrs
J Dorsette and helped her win
her seat which I felt she
dropped out of sight not

because she did not care.

about Fox Hill but because
the leaders did not support
her even after seeing she was
the people’s choice for Fox
Hill.

As a result of a lack of sup-
port for Mrs Dorsette the
people just thought what the
hell, let’s vote Mr Fred
Mitchell in and see if he real-
ly has Fox Hill in his heart.
So many people voted for
change and it came. Mr
Mitchell was voted in and giv-
en the post of Ministry of For-
eign Affairs.

Wow, he did good so many
people are saying, but to the
Fox Hillians Minister Mitchell

- really became a Foreign Min-

ister or is it vice versa. The

people of Fox Hill became

foreigners to Fred Mitchell.
Let me go back in time a

- moment. As a youngster

growing up I think between
the age of 17-19, I wrote an
article on my two heroes, Mr

Frederick Mitchell and Mr .

Henry Bostwick. Mr Fred
Mitchell because he seemed
to be always on his game and
cared for others. Mr. Henry
Bostwick because of his intel-
ligence and ability to commu-
nicate on any level and accept

_ you for who you were despite

all he had accomplished in
life. As a mature adult I have
been blessed with the oppor-
tunity to meet and rub shoul-
ders, so to speak, with both
my heroes and may I say Mr
Henry Bostwick is a real ser-
vant of the people in my eyes.

However, Mr. Mitchell, I
always saw you as my next
Prime Minister but as a result

of what I have observed you

doing in my hometown Fox





letters@tribunemedia.net

Hill one can only hope that it
is just blind arrogance and
ignorance that has you play-
ing political chess with the
people of Fox Hill’s lives.

The Bible says pride comes
before a fall and despite
ignoring the people of Fox
Hill all these years to come
back and tell us you don’t
trust us to plan a ‘successful
Fox Hill day and Emancipa-
tion celebrations after we
have been doing it for decades
is really a slap in the face to us
all.

I may have to accept the
unlimited number of foreign-
ers being allowed in Fox Hill
and the necessary authority
not touching this overcrowded

area, but what were you —

thinking when you renamed
our Fox Hill day, a day of
Independence for the people,
George Mackey Fox Hill Fes-
tival. Please Mr Prime Minis-
ter tell me this is not the
vision of the new PLP. Tell
me the July 10 will not be
renamed Perry Christie’s
Independence day or Andros
Crab fest will be renamed
Rubin Whitney Bastian Crab
Festival. Please Mr Prime
Minister give us an answer
quick, we need to know.

Let me also make two con-
gratulatory remarks here.
First I would like to congrat-
ulate the Prime Minister on
renaming our International
Airport after the late Hon-
ourable Sir Lynden Oscar
Pindling. This is well
deserved. Next I would like
to congratulate Mr Hubert
Ingraham for listening to the
people of Fox Hill and select-
ing Dr Jacintha Higgs to rep-
resent the Fox Hill con-
stituency. I pray that you sup-
port her in every way neces-
sary and let the record show

that since Dr Higgs arrived :
on the scene she must be com-

mended for doing what the
Prime Minister himself could
not seemingly do, yes J mean
she has limited Mr Fred
Mitchell’s travelling and has
him now knocking on the
doors of the people. Wow!
What a switch. .

Earlier arrogance. and igno-
rance had us saying you don’t
need to see. your representa-

- tive. Well, if this is true then

will you radio talk show hosts
and callers please call and tell
your MPs to continue working
their Ministries and all



,

PUBLIC NOTICE

INTENT TO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL

respect, the Honourable
George Mackey is dead, let
him rest in peace and if you
really care to honour his
memory, name the National
Insurance building after him,
after all we can all respect that
for I personally think he did
the best job as a Minister for
that post and was a blessing to
all Bahamians. But if this is
too much to ask, rename the
branch in Fox Hill after him,

not the Fox Hill Festival. Next ©

if you humble yourself and
allow yourself to get to know
people for themselves, I
promise that you will be sur-
prised to learn that everyone
does not want anything from
you, nor is out to get you.
They just want to know that
you can be trusted as a man of
your word and as a friend.

I personally do not read
your website and if I am
wrong I do apologize but if
you are saying degrading
things about Dr Jacintha Hig-
gs and her family on your
website because of her politi-
cal decision after all the sup-
port of cooking, campaigning
and rallying they did last elec-
tion when they supported
you, are we the public to infer
that if we choose to vote in
another direction we will be
belittled and degraded also
by you and your friend’s
newspaper?

As I close, let me remind
you of this wise saying, feel-
ings of worth can flourish only
in an atmosphere where indi-
vidual differences are appre-
ciated, mistakes are tolerat-

‘ed, communication is open

and rules are flexible. This is
the kind of atmosphere that
Fox Hill was founded on.
Selah. Please think on these
things.

Fox Hillians let us reuuite,
roll back the curtain of mem-

ory once again and remind

ourselves that we are a people
of class and show our childre.
that we can live as one anc
give them a sense of belong-
ing. Let’s make this our first
step in revitalizing a more
positive energy in Fox Hill
and teaching our children as
we once knew too well how
to lift their heads high and

truly say with pride it’s bet- ;

ter in The Bahamas.

MINISTER S DAVIS
Nassau,
July 2006.

























The Public is hereby advised that I, ERICK ALCIME of Miami
Street, Nassau, Bahamas, intend to change my name to ERICK
BEAUCHANP. If there are any objections to this change of
name by Deed Poll, you may write such objections to the
Deputy Chief Passport Officer, P.O.Box N-7421, Nassau, N.P.,
Bahamas no later than thirty (30) days after the date of
publication of this notice.
Bo


















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The Ministry of Works and Utilities
wish to serve notice that Robinson Road
at the junction with Baillou Hill Road
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to August 4th 2006.



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persons may send resumes to:
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Fax resumes to 325-8051.




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pit Pb tle ie

WHY YOU VEX?

l@ By PAUL G TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff. Reporter

“J am extremely vex with the :
recent release Miami Vice. Nev- :
er before has someone been so :
let down by all the hype and fan- :
fare associated with a movie — ;
well maybe with Star Wars, but I :
digress. The entire film, which ;
lasted over two hours, so totally :
uneventful. From what I under- ;
stand there was a ‘mole’ in one of :
the armed forces units that :
caused the death of one their :
agents. This was the-initial tie-in :
for the film, and trust me when I :
say, almost two and a half hours :
later, I still have no idea who the :
‘mole’ was. In fact this movie was ;
so bad, I don’t know if the film :
was supposed to be centred ;
around this particular point, or :
even if there was a point. It liter- :
ally looked like a bunch of guys :
just playing around with their :
expensive toys — be it either a :
speed boat, a flashy sports car, :
or a beautiful Chinese woman. :
Don’t get me wrong all those :
things were nice to look at, but if :
I wanted to see a car commer- :
cial I would have stayed at home. :
But J guess what is more impor- :
tant is the fact that Hollywood :
thinks they can just pump out :
unoriginal remakes over and :
over and the public will just eat it :
up. Where is the originality? :
Where is the creativity? Why :
does it seem like a pain to picka :
movie on a Friday night to }
watch? When it isn’t a chick-flick, :
or an insulting rapper-film, it’s |
some over the top lazy horror :
filled only with the all too com- :
mon high-pitched sound effects :
to cause the unaccustomed view- :
er to ‘jump’, and me to heave :
another sigh of desperation. :
Once again I ask, when will the :

pain end?”

Vladimir
ODC. :

I am vex about the national :
park system in the Bahamas. The :
system excludes the community. :
There should be management :
planning workshops and com- :
munity consultation to inform :
the process. Currently, the ini-
tiative under way to establish the ;
Andros Natibnal Park largely :
excludes community involve- :
ment. You have to come to the :
Bahamian people and ask: }
“What is protection mean”, :
“what should be protected” and :
“how should it be protected”.

Vex in Andros

WHY YOU HAPPY?

“IT am happy that my friend :
has finally gotten a scholarship :
to go off to school. I have been ;
supporting her in her efforts for :
so long, and I couldn’t be happi- :

er. So congratulations Tiffany!”

Loving Co-workers.

RE



SATURDAY,
JULY 29TH











} 2:00 Central American and
Caribbean Games
4:00 Sports Lifestyles
4:30 Gillette World Sports
5:00 Cricket World
5:30 E. Clement Bethe! National
. Arts Festival
7:30 Da Native Stew
8:00 Bahamian All Star
- Independence Concert
9:30 — The Envy Life
10:00 CAC Highlights 2006
40:15 The National Dance
Company
11:00 | Bahamas Tonight
11:30 Central American and -
Caribbean Games



| 1:30am Community Page 1540AM






SUNDAY,
JULY 30TH

6:30am Community Pg. 1540AM

























8:30 The Covenant Hour

9:00 | EMPACT

9:30 The Voice That Makes
The Difference

10:00 Effective Living

10:30 Morning Joy

11:00 ZNS Radio 3rd Annual
“Bridging The Gap” -

1:00 Gilette World Sports

1:30 Sports Desk

2:00 | ARhema Moment

3:00 Showcase of Miracles

3:30 Ernest Angley Ministries

4:30 Temple Fellowship
Ministries International

5:00 Walking In Victory

6:00 The Bible Study Hour

7:00 | The Bahamas Tonight

7:30 Kemp'road Ministries

8:00 Living Abundantly

9:00 New Free Community
Holiness Baptist Church

9:30 — Ecclesia Gospel

10:00 Turning Point

10:30 Bobby Jones

11:00 Bahamas Tonight

11:30 New Dimension



1:30am Community Pg. 1540AM





NOTE: ZNS-TV-13 reserves the
right to make last minute
programme changes!









@ THERE are concerns over crawfish numbers

@ SENATOR Tommy Turnquest
with summer camp participants

Turnquest and staff
host summer camp

(By GABRIELLE MISIEWICZ...



THE community does children “a disservice” if it fails to
equip them with the necessary skills to function effectively in
the 21st century, according to Senator Tommy Turnquest.

Mr Turnquest and the staff of his Mount Moriah con-
stituency office hosted a summer camp for children from the
surrounding area, during which classes in computer technol-
ogy were held.

He said the purpose of the camp was to “demonstrate our
commitment to the youth of our nation.”

The camp provided the students with the opportunity to
learn new skills and concepts. It also included games, field trips
and arts and crafts projects.

Camp directors placed special emphasis on computers,
acknowledging that technology has become an integral part of
society. :

Some of the students took sewing lessons and even sewed

- their own aprons.

During the first week of the camp, the students went on an
island tour. They visited historical sites and other places of
interest in Nassau.

Senator Turnquest said the field trip reflected his desire that
Bahamian children know about the history and culture of
their country, “and all aspects which make it unique.”

Another field trip was taken to Galleria Cinemas to watch
the movie Superman.

The FNM Mount Moriah Camp is for children between the
ages of 5 and 14 and has operated every summer for over 10
years. This year there were over 80 participants.

Senator Turnquest was pleased with this large turnout, as
well as with the “time and effort given by the hardworking
team” who were responsible for the “smooth and effective
operation of the programme.”

The camp is not just something constructive for children to
do in the summer, he added. The directors of the camp hope
to inspire in the students a “deep thirst for knowledge.”

However, Mr Turnquest said he feels that “being well-

educated only is insufficient” and therefore the camp also aims '

to instill “desire to be persons of good character.”

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' LOCAL NEWS

Fishermen ask for double

SAIURDAY, JULY 29, 20U6, PAGE 5

patrols in crawfish season

lm By GABRIELLE
MISIEWICZ

FISHERMEN are asking
the Royal Bahamas Defence
Force to redouble their patrols
while crawfish season is closed
in order to protect the species
from poachers.

The local fishermen feel
that with the presence of ille-
gal fishermen in Bahamian
waters, crawfish will not be

able to fully regenerate and
their numbers will decline.
To this end, they think that

the patrols should be more’

frequent and that the Defence

Force should have more ves- "

sels at their disposal.

Earlier this month, Minis-
ter of Fisheries Leslie Miller
announced that the crawfish
season would be shortened in
2007 because of the "dramat-
ic and alarming" decreases in

the crawfish population.

Instead of the crawfish sea-
son, opening in August, fish-
ermien will have to wait anoth-
er month to catch the local
delicacy.

One local fisherman felt
that the new dates outlined by
Mr Miller were “strange.”

Donald Cox, a fisherman
for 17 years, said that “open-
ing in September is good — I'll
agree with that” but did not
understand why the season
should close in March.

Mr Cox pointed out that
crawfish are “barely spawn-
ing” in March. He said he
feels that the season should
remain open until April,
“when they really start spawn-
ing.”
Generally, the fishermen
agreed with the shortened sea-
son, but were concerned about
its affects on their economic
future.

-. “Freddie Newbold, who has

been a fisherman his whole
life, said: “We got plenty bills
to pay and mouths to feed.”

Mr Miller added that fish-
ermeén on other islands agree
with the changes to the sea-
son.

He also pointed out that
fishing communities on
Andros, Abaco and Spanish
Wells “unanimously agreed”
with the government's deci-
sion to close the season for a
longer period.

FOR 3 IN 1 LAWN SERVICE
Fertilizer, Fungicide,
Pest Control
uM eC Ley
_ 322-2157

Bloch International is the leading provider of specialty :dancewear,. ti
Sydney, Australia with sales and distribution to specialty retailers in the U.S. an
in addition to a manufacturing operation in Bangkok, Thailand, Bloch Internatio

the process of setting up operations in The Bahamas and is seeking a
‘ OM VEE oe EY UE oe eh tise

JOB SUMMARY:



\



> 27ers on

FINANCIAL CONTROLLER

Organizes and directs all aspects of the accounting and financial control funetio:
reports operational results, Maintain accounting systems that ensure the proper accounting

Branch’s resources, Provide management with relevant and reliable finantci
financial decisions. Oversee the operation and management of the Accourtimg







Reports to the Chief Operating Officer in The Baliamas and to the Chief ‘Financial Officer in Australia,

SPECIFIC RESPONSIBILITIES:

Supervises and trains the general accounting staff.
Regularly reviews entries to the general ledger to assure accuracy and conipliatice: with established
accounting principals and procedures
Assists the Chief Financial Officer (Australia) in the préparation of the arinual budgets and forecasts.

Responsible for compliance with all Bahamian fiscal regulatory req



Plans and implements changes in the Branch’s accounting system, where necessary, and with approval
fromthe Chief Finaricial Officer (Australia)
Recommends changes in financial policies and procedures, as necessary. Write policies and procedures
and ensure they are being adhered to. ;
Monitors established internal controls to assure proper compliance,
Recruits and evaluates personnel under own supervision.

Keeps the Chief Financial Officer (Australia) informed of the Bratich’s performance:

Assures: protection of assets of the business. through internal control and ensuring proper’ insurance

coverage.

Maintain a regular review of income and expenditure to ensure. that, cash flow-is adequate to meet future

business needs.

Prepares and makes recommendations based on financial analysis of operations.

Keeps abreast of current trends, practices, aid developments in the profession. Makes recommendations
for implementation of new practices and procedures,
Performs.and/or oversees all aspects of Human Resources functions,
Coordinates and supervises IT function with outside.company providing service;
Oversee global Inventory management and logistics functions.

Assume other special activities and responsibilities as required.

EDUCATION AND EXPERIENCE:

Bachelor’s degree in Accounting, plus five (5) to seven (7) years experience in all aspects of Accounting, ideally

gained through increasingly responsible positions within Finance, two:
manager or supervisor. Candidate with a professional accounting qualifié

at the Manager/Supervisor level is highly desirable.



be as'a department
CcoUurihitiy expetience

Experience in a wholesale distribution environment is also highly desirable but not mandatory.

COMPENSATION



The position offers a competitive salary plus incentive bonus based on performance and pension,

insurance and other benefits.

Interested candidates should submit their resume by 11 August 2006 to:

Senior Partner
PricewaterhouseCoopers
Providence House

East Hill Street

P. O. Box N3910
Nassau, Bahamas
pwebs@bs.pwe.com




PAGE 6, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 2006

THE TRIBUNE









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10:00AM Pastor Ednol Cash

EBENEZER METHODIST CHURCH, East Shirley Street
11:00AM Pastor Martin Loyley
7:00PM _ Pastor Martin Loyley

GLOBAL VILLAGE METHODIST CHURCH, Queen’s College Campus
9:30AM _ Rev. James Neilly :














ST. MICHAEL’S METHODIST CHURCH, Churchill Avenue
8:00AM Connections
9:30AM ‘Mr. Percy Sands

TRINITY METHODIST CHURCH, Frederick Street _
11:00AM Rev. William Higgs 2
7:00PM No Service



RADIO PROGRAMMES
‘RENEWAL’ on Sunday at 10:30 a.m. on ZNS 1

. Your Hosts: Rev. Carlos A. Thompson

METHODIST MOMENTS’ on each weekday at 6:55a.m.

Your Host: Rev. Carlos A. Thompson ss

SING PRAISES TO YOUR NAME
| Sing praises to your name, O Lord

Praises to your name, O Lord

For your name is great and greatly to be praised.
Repeat















| give glory to your name, O Lord
Glory to your name, O Lord
For your name is great and greatly to be praised.




(www.gtwesley.org)

SUNDAY JULY 30TH, 2006

7:00a.m. C. Thompson/M. Tinker
11:00a.m. S. Pinder/M. Woodside
7:00p.m. Board of Children, Youth & Young Adults

Watt -Hae NUL aN Se e AL) Cel Ot cH OU ea (3) as 68-69)




















































BOT AO MUON OUT H LO):
WORSHIP AND MINISTRY

SUNDAY 8:30am ZNS-1 Temple Time Broadcast

8:30am Early Morning Worship
9:45am Sunday School For All Ages
11:00am Worship Service

7:00pm Evening Celebration

WEDNESDAY 7:30PM Selective Bible Teaching Royal

Rangers (Boys Club) Ages 4-17 Years
‘Missionettes (Girls Club) Ages 4-17.

VISIT OUR PREMISE BOOKSTORE, TEMPLE BIBLE & BOOK SUPPLY

Grace ano Peace Westevan Cuurcu
A SOCIETY OF THE FREE METHODIST CHURCH OF NORTH AMERICA

(WHERE GOD IS ADORED AND EVERYONE IS AFFIRMED)
Worship time: llam & 7pm











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

Church School during Worship Service



Place:Twynam Heights
off Prince Charles Drive

Minister: Rev. Henley Perry



PO. Box SS-563 1

2

Telepbone number: 324-2538 ° Telefax number: 324-2587

COME TO WORSHIP, LEAVE TO SERVE











The Lord is my Light and my Salvation, whom shall I fear? The
Lord is the strength of my life, of whom shall I be afraid?

He only is my Rock and my Salvation, he is my defence, I shall
not be moved. 3

LORD, you have taught us that, without love, all our doings are
worth nothing: send the Holy Spirit and pour into our hearts
that most excellent gift of love, the true bond of peace and of all
virtues, without which whosoever lives is counted dead before
you. Grant this for the sake of your Son, Jesus Christ our Lord.
WESLEY METHODIST CHURCH (Malcolm Rd East)

7:00 a.m. Rev. Stacia Williams-Christmas (Holy
Communion)
11:00 a.m. Bro. Arthur Chase (Local Preacher)
RHODES MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH (108
Montrose Ave. near Wulff Rd) ,

7:00 a.m. Rev. Leonard G Roberts Jr. (Holy Communion)
10:00 a.m. Rev. Emily A. Demeritte
11:00a.m. Rev. Emily A. Demeritte (Holy Communion/

| Holy Baptism)

6:30 p.m. Church School
COKE MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH (Rose Street,
Fox Hill)

11:00 a.m. Rev. Leonard G. Roberts Jr./ Women

PROVIDENCE METHODIST CHURCH (Shirley Plaza)
11:00 a.m. Rev. Stacia Williams- Christmas
HERITAGE OF REDEEMING LOVE METHODIST
CHURCH (28 Crawford St, Oakes Field)

7:00 a.m. Rev. Emily A. Demeritte (Holy
Communion)
10:00 a.m.
Communion)
GOOD SHEPHERD METHODIST CHURCH (20 Cedar
Terrace, Tall Pines)

8:00 a.m.
Communion)
CROIX-DES-MISSIONS ALDERSGATE (Quackoo Street)

9 a.m. Circuit Mission and Evangelism
Committee

METHODIST MISSION CENTRE (Quackoo St) -Thrift Shop
and other Ministries

JOHN WESLEY METHODIST COLLEGE (28 Crawford St.,
Oakes Field) Reception to Primary

OBSERVING THE FAST — Thursdays after the evening meal
to Friday lunchtime

RADIO PROGRAMS

“Vision” - On the Lord’s Day, ZNS 1 at 9 p.m.; “Great Hymns of
Inspiration” - On the Lord’s Day, Radio 810 at 5:30 p.m.; “Family
Vibes” ZNS 1, Tuesday, 7:30 p.m.; “To God be the Glory” ZNS 1,
Tuesday, 7:45 p.m.

PRAYERS

OUR BROTHERS AND SISTERS AFFECTED BY HURRICANE
WILMA AND OTHER NATURAL DISASTERS; THE PRIVY
COUNCIL APPEAL

Rev. Colin C. L. Newton (Holy

Rey. Colin C. L. Newton (Holy

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In Days Gone By: Emancipation Day ;
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The country will celebrate Emancipation Day on Monday, August 7th, to remember the freeing of slaves in the Bahamas in 1834. However, *
-. the slaves did not become fully free until August 1, 1838, after an apprenticeship period that served as a transition from slavery to freedom. es
* In recognition of this historic day, activities are held at Freedom Park, Fox Hill. * 1
; 3
a8,
es
ee
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ie
wh
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fy
oe
Ms
; ‘ —— ll MARY SEYMOUR served patrons es
' & THIS photo, believed to have been taken in 1849, shows a during Fox Hill Day celebrations in 1990. «®
“ group of original Fox Hill residents standing near a home in Con- al,
go Town, which was the name of an original Fox Hill neighborhood <
located off Bernard Road in the vicinity of St Augustine’s ,
Monastery.
CHRISTIE & DOWDESWELL STREETS ® Tel: 325-2921 é
SUNDAY, JULY aC TH, 2006 HIN 1970, as a part of the Fox Hill Emancipation Day activities :
individuals climbed up the greasy pole while crowds watched. nf
11:30am & 7:00pm
Speaker: Pastor Joshua Sands Jr.
|| Topic: Love In The Home and Family ;
Bible Class: 9:4 * Breakin Service: 10:45am.
¢ Community Outreach: -
« Sisters’ Pra Sunday School: 10am FUNDAMENTAL
Preachering 11am & 7:30pm EVANGELISTIC
Radio Bible Hour: :
= - : Sunday 6pm - ZNS 2 Pastor:H. Mills 8
_ LIGHT AND LIFE COMMUNITY CHURCH Oeaie RE ReT ee oh
Grounded In The Past & ORE ASR ER Oe “7
Geared To The Future “Preaching the Bible as is, to menas they are” sy
Pastor: H. Mills e Phone: 393-0563 e Box N-3622 i
Wors hip time: Il am & 7; ‘pm ———K;—~—a«~—X<&=—~a=—e—*—[Z&#=[=—a>—~<&<—aS=~zSe—=E__
ZION METHODIST MINISTRIES atl
Sunday School: 9:45am Bae STREET SOU a
PO Box SB-51628, NASSAU, BAHAMAS ME?
Prayer time: 6:30pm FOHONE 7 EA eee RAL OG imine =i
Tr 26: ; : = os
‘Come and Worship with us! o
Place: ; ss
sa scginliss iu Sadoics OPPORTUNITIES FOR ae
e Madeira Snoppin. WORSHIP Cee al
es SUNDAY rs
Rey. Dr. Franklin Knowles 10:13am = Sunday School
11:00 Divine Worshi,
ALL ARE WELCOME TO ATTEND st A aed
Pastor: Rev. Dr. Franklin Knowles WEDNESDAY
P.0.Box EE-16807 7:30pm Prayer & Bible Study
: Telephone number 325-5712 Charles Lewis =
3 EMAIL - lynnk @batelnet.bs “A Journey In Faith & Obedience To The Will of God" :
«THE BAHAMAS, TURKS AND CAICOS ISLANDS
y CONFERENCE |
- | THE BAHAMAS CONFERENCE OF THE METHODIST CHURCH OF THE METHODIST CHURCH IN THE
ei Hillside Estates, Baltic Avenue, Off Mackey Street. CARIBBEAN AND THE AMERICAS |
P.O. Box SS-5103, Nassau, Bahamas LEGLISE MILES AMERIOUESS CARAIBE
Phone: 393-3726/393-2355/Fax:393-81 35 NASSAU CIRCUIT OF CHURCHES Deere S
108 Montrose Avenue
P.O. Box EE-16379, Nassau, Bahamas; Telephone: 325- A rs
CHURCH SERVICES = 328-2784; Widemenedebunane weaee
SUNDAY, JULY 30TH, 2006
8TH SUNDAY AFTER PENTECOST METHODISM: RAISED UP IN THE PROVIDENCE OF GOD,
‘ TO REFORM THE NATION, BUT ESPECIALLY THE
ASCENSION METHODIST CHURCH, Prince Charles Drive . . CHURCH AND TO SPREAD-SCRIPTURAL HOLINESS
11:00AM Rev. Dr. Laverne Lockhart Collins Avenue at 4th Terrace Centreville THROUGHOUT THE LAND (Father John Wesley)
- Telephone: 322-8304 or 325-1689 ¢ PO. Box N-1566 “Celebrating 223 years of continuous Methodist witness
COKE MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH, Bernard Road Fax No. 322-4793 7 for Christ in The Bahamas”
41:00AM _ Pastor Sharon Loyley : ae LORD’S DAY AFTER PENTECOST, JULY
4 30, 2 te
CURRY MEMORIAL METHODIST CHURCH, Zion Boulevard INTROIT AND COLLECT:

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‘
THE TRIBUNE

SATURDAY, JULY 29, 2006, PAGE 7







‘. 1 MINISTER of Agriculture
and Marine Resources
Leslie Miller

Miller: LNG deal ‘coulc

LOCAL NT Ae



be closed any day now’

@ By KRYSTEL ROLLE

THE deal for a liquefied
natural gas facility in the
Bahamas could be closed any
day now, according to Minis-
ter of Agriculture and Marine
Resources Leslie Miller.

Mr Miller is the second
Cabinet member to say he
thinks the AES Corporation
proposal will be approved.

On Tuesday, Attorney Gen-
eral Maynard-Gibson said
there is “every reason to
believe” that LNG will be
approved before the end of
the government’s present
term.

Mr Miller told The Tribune
yesterday that it could come
much sooner than that.

Mrs Maynard-Gibson had
explained that government is
presently negotiating a heads
of agreement with AES.

She said pursuing the pro-
posal is a continuance of the
policy established under the
former government.

Proposed

AES has proposed the con-
struction of a regasification
facility at Ocean Cay, that
would receive liquefied nat-
ural gas from ocean-going
tankers, convert it back into
gas and pump it through an
underwater pipeline to South
Florida.

Currently, Florida has only

one source of natural gas,
which is sent through a
pipeline from New Orleans.
A second source is desperate-
ly needed to service rising
demand.

In the wake of Mrs May-
nard-Gibson’s comments,
environmentalists are repeat-
ing their strong objections to
the government moving for-
ward with the approval with-
out further public consulta-
tion.

They also raised concerns
that the regasification process
will change the temperature
of the water around Ocean
Cay, killing the surrounding
sealife.

However, Mr Miller
said that sea water will not be

used. “We will be using the
aeration process to
gasify the LNG,” he
said, adding that although
this process is more costly,
it is better for the environ-
ment.

The aeration process
involves bringing water and
air together for the purpose
of removing dissolved gases
such as carbon dioxide and tu
oxidise dissolved metals such
as iron.

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Minister: No ING-related loss of life over past 50 years

a m By PAUL G TURNQUEST
‘ Tribune Staff Reporter



"MINISTER of Agriculture and Marine .

Resources Leslie Miller is reminding the
public that LNG remains the safest ener-
gy industry in the world.

Speaking with The Tribune yesterday,

Mr Miller — who is the minister with
responsibility for LNG and who has been
pushing for the project for the past two
years — said that over the past 50 years,
there has never been an LNG-related
loss of life.

“IT don’t mind my critics coming after.

_me. I don’t know why they should,

because they should really look at the
* subject matter and not the messenger —
the messenger ain’t going anywhere but
they could keep shooting — but the point
is that the BEST commission, the inter-
.- national consultants and the experts in
the industry have said that a regasification
facility in the Bahamas does not pose.an
adverse effect to the environment of the
Bahamas.

“Those are the facts. The opponents
to LNG have never yet brought forth any
indisputable facts to the contrary. That is
the crux of the matter. ©

Expand

“People go on emotions, but they are
the same people who wouldn’t want any
industrial undertaking in the Bahamas.
How does one expand the economic base,
how do you diversify and supply well
meaning jobs for your people unless you
diversify your economic mix and have

‘ opportunities for Bahamians other than

Bahamians?” he asked.

Mr Miller echoed the sentiments of
Minister of Finance James Smith, who
said that the financial benefits from LNG,
coupled with other sectors of the econo-
my could erase the national deficit.

He explained that the regasification
terminal is being installed at Ocean Cay
in the Bimini chain because of the avail-
able land mass, the deep water port, and

EXCLUDING
SALE ITEMS
& HOSIERY

Thursday July 27
Friday July 28
Saturday July 29

T he Sweeting's

}

0

ENGLAND

Madeira Shopping Plaza * 328-0703
Marathon Mall * 393-6113
RND Plaza, Freeport * 351-3274

the proximity to Florida.
“Florida does not have the land mass,
and vacant land is not available in those

ports that have deep water. It is as simple

as that,” he said.

Mr Miller said that much of the conflict
associated with inhibiting the proposal’s
passing has been from a “select few” who
are against anything progressive in the
Bahamas,

Terminals

“There are some 46 terminals around
the world. Even in a place like Japan
where you have earthquakes, they have
16 terminals there, and there has never
been a loss of life. In the US there are
three operating and five more on the
drawing-board being incorporated now.”

Mr Miller said that he is looking for-
ward to the day that the proposal will
finally be signed, and. that he will contin-
ue to work for anything progressive that
will help the people of the Bahamas.

=

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Phone:
322-2536 © 325-2040 © 323-7758 * 328-749¢



FIDELITY

Position Available

Vice President
Money Transfer Services

Responsible for the development and management of Fidelity’s
money transfer and associated businesses in The Bahamas,
the Cayman Islands and the Turks & Caicos Islands.

Based in The Bahamas, but expected to actively oversee the
WUFS business in Fidelity’s operations in the Cayman Islands, .
the Turks & Caicos Islands and any other locations where
Fidelity may establish operations.

As a senior manager occasionally assist with other areas of

Fidelity’s business and have responsibilties that may be
expanded to incorporate other areas.

Knowledge and Skills:

Bachelors or equivalent degree in marketing or communica-
tions;

A minimum of 10 years experience in.an extremely active and
dynamic operational environment;

A minimum of 5 years experience in international money trans-
fer business;

Strong interpersonal, oral and written communications skills;
Excellent marketing and communications skills;

A strong team leader with experience in managing businesses
and staff across multi-national locations;

Proven experience in managing the roll-out of a large number
of new outlets across multi-national locations;

Proven ability to innovate and develop new products and

rvices;

Willingness and ability to travel frequently around the Carib-
bean

The successful candidate will be offered a competitive
compensation package including benefits and bonuses

Resumes should be received no later than August 9th, 2006.

The Human Resource Director
Fidelity
51 Frederick Steet
P.O. Box N-4853
Nassau
f: 328.1108
e-mail: careers@fidelitybahamas.com


PAGE 8, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 2006

MONDAY



® HEALTH

Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the public of
its meeting times and places: New Providence Commu-

nity Centre: Mondays -
6pm to 7pm. The Kirk: Mondays - 7:30pm to 8:30pm

Diabetes Directions a FREE diabetic support group
meets the first Monday of each month at 6:30pm at

New Providence Community Centre, Blake Road. Din-

ner is provided and free blood sugar, blood pressure

and cholesterol testing is available. For more info call

702.4646 or 327.2878

MS (Multiple Sclerosis) Bahamas meets the third Mon-
day every month, 6pm @ Doctors Hospital conference

room.
@ CIVIC CLUBS

Toastmasters Club 3596 meets at the British Colonial

Hilton Monday’s at 7pm © Club 612315 meets Monday ©
6pm @ Wyndham Nassau Resort, Cable Beach ¢ Club

3596 meets
at the British Colonial Hilton Mondays at
7pm. ‘

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. |

TUESDAY



@ PARTIES, NIGHTCLUBS & RESTAURANTS

10.10.2.20. @ Club Nirvana: Tuesday nights at Club
Nirvana, Elizabeth Avenue, have been dubbed
10.10.2.20. Every tenth female patron is allowed into
the club absolutely free and is given a complimentary
glass of Carlo Rossi. Tuesday nights also include the

Carlo Rossi's Hot Body Competition. Hosted by Daddi

Renzi and music provided by DJ Ai from 100 Jamz.

Master Chef Devito Bodie provides scrumptious appe-

tizers.

@ HEALTH

Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the public of

its meeting times and places: The Nassau Group,
Rosetta Street: Tuesday - 6pm to 7pm/8:30pm to
9:30pm.

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 are being held 6:30pm

Tuesdays at Nassau GymNastics Seagrapes location
(off Prince Charles Dr). Doctor approval is required.
Call 364.8423 to register for more info.

@ CIVIC CLUBS

Toastmasters Club 1095 meets Tuesday, 7:30pm @ C C

Sweeting Senior School's Dining Room, College
Avenue off Moss Road ¢ Club Cousteau 7343 meets

Creek, Central Andros ¢ Club 7178 meets each Tues-

day at 6pm at the Cancer Society of the Bahamas, 3rd

Terrace, Centreville.

Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Eta Psi Omega chapter ;
meets every second Tuesday, 6.30pm @ the Eleuthera

Room in the Wyndham Nassau Resort, Cable Beach.

Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity meets every second Tues-

day, 6:30pm @ Atlantic House, IBM Office, 4th floor
meeting room.

Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity meets every first Tuesday,

6:30pm at the British Colonial Hilton. Please call
_ 502.4842/377.4589 for more info.

@ THE ARTS

The National Art Gallery of the Bahamas (NAGB)
will host three Youth Summer Art Camps beginning
July 11. All camps are held at NAGB from 10am to
3pm, and will have an hour for lunch.

Camp One: Environmental Art

Four weeks - Tuesday, July 11 - Friday, August 4
Description: Students will participate in the develop-
ment of the NAGB’s new Sculpture Garden adjacent
to the Gallery’s grounds.

Facilitator: John Cox

Ages: 12 years and older

Camp Two: Film Making
Three weeks - Tuesday July 11 to Friday, July 31
Description: This camp is an introduction to the film

making craft and allows students to experience writing,

directing, shooting and editing.
Ages: 15 years and older







Tuesdays at 7:30pm in the Chickcharney Hotel, Fresh



PLEASE PUT

rk? YDELEVEAUX @TRIBUNEMEDIA.NET
IN THE SUBJECT LINE

“QUT THERE”

THE TRIBUNE

LADIES, eer re be serenaded...and Ate prepare to hold your girlfriend or wife close as ee

Il Men takes the stage this weekend at the

Wyndham Nassau Resort & Crystal Palace Casino. sie

R& B group, which started out touring with four members, Shawn Stockman, Wanya Mortis,
Nate Morris (no relation),.and Mike McCary, has not lost its Pye OVoT May UOTIAY Wie members

‘currently on the touring circuit. (Mike McCary no longer tours with the group.)
* Call 327-6200 extension Me for ticket information or log on to www.cablebeachresorts.com

e Interested persons should contact the Gallery for
information 328.5800/1. Space is limited.

WEDNESDAY

® PARTIES, NIGHTCLUBS
& RESTAURANTS

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

# ENTERTAINMENT

The 56th Annual Bimini Native Fishing Tournament, spon-
sored by the Bahamas Ministry of Tourism begins August
6 and runs through August 11. On Wednesday, August 9,
come enjoy fishing, dominoes, volleyball, the Softly Bas-
ketball Camp, Miss and Little Miss Bimini Native pageant
and a special cocktail party at Bimini Big Game. Call
242.347.3529 for more information

® HEALTH

Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the public of
its meeting times and places: New Providence Commu-
nity Centre: Wednesday - 7pm to 8pm. The Nassau
Group: Rosetta Street, Wednesday - 6pm to 7pm /
8:30pm to 9:30pm.

@ CIVIC CLUBS
The Nassau Bahamas Alumnae chapter of Delta Sigma

Theta Sorority Incorporated meets 6:30pm every third
Wednesday at the Bahamas National Pride Building.

TM Club 753494 meets every Wednesday, 6pm-8pm in °

the Solomon’s Building, East-West Highway. TM Club
2437 meets the 2nd and 4th Wednesday of each month
at C C Sweeting Senior High School, Oakes Field.

International Training in Communication, Essence
Club #3173 holds its bi-monthly meetings on the 1st
and 3rd Wednesday of each month at Doctor's Hospi-
tal Conference .

Room.

Nassau Council 10415 Knights of Columbus meets the
second and fourth Wednesday of the month, 8pm @ St
Augustine’s Monestary.

THURSDAY
@ ENTERTAINMENT

The 56th Annual Bimini Native Fishing Tournament con-
tinues, Thursday, August 10. Activities include 39th Annu-
al Glenda’s Road Race, Julian Brown Fun/Run/Walk, fish-
ing and Softly Basketball Camp. Call 242.347. 3529 for
more information.

B@ THEATRE

The final three performances of ‘You Can Lead A Horse
To Water’ will take place, at the Dundas, Thursday, July
20, Friday, July 21 and Saturday, July 22 @ 8:30pm night-
ly. Box Office is at the Dundas

Monday thru Saturday - 10am to 4pm. Telephone num-
ber is: 393.3728. Check out more information on the play

‘at www.ringplay.com

@ HEALTH

Free public health lectures featuring distinguished
physicians are held at Doctors Hospital every third
Thursday of the month at 6pm in the Doctors Hospital
Conference Room. Free screenings between Spm &
6pm. For more information call 302-4603.









Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the public of
its meeting times and places: The Nassau Group,
Rosetta Street: Thursday 6pm to 7pm / 8:30pm to
9:30pm. The Kirk: Thursdays - 7:30pm to 8:30pm

Pre & Post Natal Fitness Classes are being held 6:30pm
Thursdays at Nassau GymNastics Seagrapes location
(off Prince Charles Dr). Doctor approval is required.
Call 364.8423 to register or for more info.

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

Toastmasters Club 3956 meets every first, second and
third Thursday at the Ministry of Health & Environ-
ment building on Meeting Street commencing at
7:30pm. Everyone i is welcome to attend.

The Bahamian Sexuality Project: All lesbian, gay, bisex-
ual and transgender (LGBT) Bahamians are invited to
share their experiences and be compensated for their
time. A special Movie Night will be held Thursday, July
20 @ 7pm. Interested persons can call 455.7242, 380.1696
or 535.4701, or send an e-mail to erinlv-

. greene@gmail.com

TM Club 1600 meets Thursday, 8.30pm @ SuperClubs
Breezes.

International Association of Adrninistrative Profes-
sionals, Bahamas Chapter meets the third Thursday of
every month @ Superclubs Breezes, Cable Beach, 6pm.

The recently established National Insurance Baord
Retiree Association (NIBRA), meets every fourth
Thursday in the month, in the National Insurance
Board’s (NIB) training room, Wulf Road office com-
plex, at 6pm. All retirees are welcome.

FRIDAY



@ PARTIES, NIGHTCLUBS & RESTAURANTS

Cafe Europa on Charlotte Street North, kicks off every ©

Friday night with Happy Hour... special drinks, live
music/DJ from 6pm to 9pm and Nassau’s first Euro-
pean Night Restaurant - Open Friday night till Satur-
day morning Sam, serving hot food/and take out -
music, drinks and an English breakfast. Cafe
Europa...the perfect place to spend your night out till
the morning.

i ENTERTAINMENT

Junkanoo Summer Festival: Street Party at Woodes
Rodgers Wharf - Friday, July 21. This weekend,
Junkanoo group - The Original Congos will s how us life
as a Tarawa Indian. At 3pm, there will be a special show
by the world famous Royal Bahamas Police Force
Marching Band. There will also be native shows, Goom-
bay dancers and rake n’ scrape. The featured performer
this week will be Raphael Munnings.

The 56th Annual Bimini Native Fishing Tournament,
FINAL DAY - Friday, August, 11. Activities include fish-
ing, Softly Basketball Camp, Gala Ball at the Bimini
Breeze, under the patronage of Minister of Tourism Obie
Wilchcombe. Call 242.347.3529 for more information.

@ HEALTH

Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the public of
its meeting times and places: The Nassau Group, Roset-
ta Street: Fridays 6pm to 7pm & 8:30pm to 9:30pm.
Sacred Heart Church - Fridays @ 6pm to 7pm New
Providence Community Centre: Fridays @ 7pm to 8pm.



Please Drink







@ CIVIC CLUBS

TM Club 9477 meets Friday, 7pm @ Bahamas Baptist
Community College Rm A19, Jean St.

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.

SATURDAY



@ THE ARTS

Junkanoo Summer Festival - Box Cart Derby - will be
held on Marcus Bethel Way every Saturday between
June 9 and July 29, from 2 to 6pm.

@ ENTERTAINMENT

Junkanoo Summer Festival - Music & Heritage Celebra-
tion at Arawak Cay - July 22 - This week, two islands will
be on display under the Family Island Pavilion. Calling
all Long Islanders and Inaguans, come support the histo-
ry and culture of your islands. Saturday’s Junkanoo rush-
out will showcase the All Stars, presenting a wonderful
blend of several Indian tribes. The entertainment this
Saturday will be Avvy, Funky D, Ira and Geno D, all
backed by Tingum Dem Band.

@ HEALTH
Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the public of
its meeting times and places: The Nassau Group,

Rosetta Street: Saturday mornings - 10am to 11am.

Bahamas Diabetic Association meets every third Sat-
urday, 2:30pm (except August and December) @ the

Nursing School, Grosvenor Close, Shirley Street.

Doctors Hospital - CPR and First Aid classes are
offered every third Saturday of the month from 9am-
1pm. Contact a Doctors Hospital Community Training
Representative at 302.4732 for more information and

_ learn to save a life today.

CIVIC CLUBS

JAR CYCLING: The owners of JAR Cycling are
pleased to offer a cycling clinic for juniors between 10
and 17. The free clinic will be held every Saturday in
an effort to encourage kids to cycle. Parents interested
in registering their children should contact organisers
at jarcycling@gmail.com

Chess anyone? Saturday 22 - ALL DAY - the College of
the Bahamas’ Chess Club will be “under the tree” at
COB, playing chess all day and encouraging the youth to

learn as well. The event will be directly in front of COB’s ~

Chapter One Bookstore.

SUNDAY



@ PARTIES, NIGHTCLUBS
& RESTAURANTS

Traveller’s Rest Restaurant, West Bay Street, features
special entertainment - Gernie, Tabitha and the
Caribbean Express - every Sunday from 6:30pm to
9:30pm.

@ ENTERTAINMENT

Junkanoo Sum..er Festival - Royal Poinciana Tea Party
at Government House and Olde Towne Jazz at Sandy-
port at 3pm ai Government House. Paul Hanna will pro-
vide soothing jazz music for high tea. This is a charity
event. Tickets are available through Ticket Xpress at the
Galleria Cinemas at 356.SEAT.

Junkanoo Summer Festival - Olde Towne Jazz at Sandy-
port at 4pm. Evening jazz at Sandyport will feature Neil
Symonette Quartet and the fiery Bodine Johnson per-
forming Spoken Word

@ CIVIC CLUBS

The Bahamian Sexuality Project: All lesbian, gay, bisex-
ual and transgender (LGBT) Bahamians are invited to
share their experiences and be compensated for their
time. A group session will be held Sunday, July 23 @
4:30pm. Interested persons can call 455.7242, 380.1696 or
535.4701, or send an e-mail to erinlvgreene@gmail.com

@ HEALTH

Alcoholics Anonymous, wishes to inform the public of
its meeting times and places: The Nassau Group,
Rosetta Street: Sunday 6pm to 7pm / 8:30pm to
9:30pm. ‘



Send all your civic and social events to
The Tribune via fax: 328.2398

or e-mail: ydeleveaux@
tribunemedia.net/Out there in subject line

“6 @ bs

eae


THE TRIBUNE



airytale

lacks magic



Available from Commercial Neu rovers

Ww.»



MOVIE REVIEW



i By JASON DONALD

LADY IN THE WATER
Starring: Paul Giamatti,
Bryce Dallas Howard

-» DIRECTOR M Night Shya-
‘ malan, who made his name with

modern classic The Sixth Sense,

is now becoming synonymous
with pseudo-mystical nonsense
rather than quality.

Lady in the Water, his latest .

-’ genre-defying effort, may be a
‘.*slight improvement on his last
‘one, The Village, but it still
7, comes across as an idea in
* + search of a story.
> We are flung into this whim-
eal world almost immediate-
ly when apartment building
manager Paul Giamatti discov-
ers a young woman in his ten-
ants’ swimming pool. She tells
him that she is a narf, a mythical
creature, who needs his help to
return to her world.
Thanks to an elderly neigh-
bour who is knowledgeable of a
-,-lairytale involving said narfs,
*." Giamatti slowly gathers the
information needed to help her
'-— which includes roles for
almost all of his tenants, fighting
olf evil beasties that lurk in the
bushes, solving crossword puz-
- zles and other fantastical silli-
“ne SS.

Maybe in M Night’ s head this
all made sense, but it certainly
didn’t translate well to the
screen. The main problem is the

+











*. | Bahamas.

|__ NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that YYENA EUGENE OF MARKET
STREET, 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 24TH day of JULY, 2006 to the Minister responsible
‘|, for Nationality and Citizenship, RO.Box N- 7147, Nassau,

leap of faith we’re asked to
make so early on the film.
Would a bunch of strangers
really drop everything to take
on a series of ridiculous tasks

fora... narf? And why does
the narf info have to be drip fed.
to Giamatti? Wouldn’t it save
everyone’s time if his neighbour
told him the whole*story in one
go?

To be fair, after a neat pre-

title sequence, J tried hard to '

get caught up in this, but the
lack of logic, some ill-judged
“emotional” moments and
dodgy special effects (was that
the Grinch at the end?) Mee
this a misfire.

@ OUT THIS WEEK

They say you can never go
back, but try telling that to
Michael Mann. The director
who perfected his flashy visual
style in ’80s time capsule con-
tender Miami Vice has returned
to his roots with this big screen
version.

Colin Farrell and Jamie Foxx
are the new-look Crockett and
Tubbs — presumably without the
designer stubble and white suit
jackets — working undercover
in South Florida.

Mann is certainly comfort-
able with crime dramas, as he
proved with critical hit Collat-
eral, but there are risks in adapt-
ing a show which was very much
of its era. Let’s hope the gamble
was worth it.



NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that ERONNE LUBIN, MARSH
HARBOUR, ABACO, 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 regisiration/ naturalization
should not be granted, should send a written and signed
statement of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 29th
day of JULY, 2006 to the Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Abaco, Bahamas.

NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that WILLIE JOSEPH, MARSH
HARBOUR, ABACO, 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

-4 should not be granted, should send a written and signed
{| statement of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 29th
«|. day of JULY, 2006 to the Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Abaco, Bahamas























} 'BISX ALL SHARE INDEX









LOCAL NEWS

T op bartender

SATURDAY, JULY 29, 2006, PAGE. =:



serve up a treat

@ By ERICKA FOWLER

FOR too long, bartenders have
been over-looked, their person-
alities and talents ignored — but
new promotion is set to change
this.

Red Bull and Bristol Wine and
Spirits have come together to
promote passion for top service
and quality bartending under the
theme ‘Bar Vibes’.

The latest event held under the
promotion was known as Bar-

tenders Edition — an all-exclusive '

bartender’s party and mini train-
ing fair.

It was held at the Bahamas
National Trust grounds on Vil-
lage Road. |

A bartender is one who knows
every popular cocktail recipe in
the book — and keeps creating
new ones.

With long hours behind the bar ;

and a knack for social interac-
tion, bartenders can often serve
‘as good ambassadors for their
industry and even their country.

Through hard work, presenta-
tion and putting their own signa-
ture touch to each drink; with a
positive attitude and outgoing
manner, bartenders can make a
lasting impression on an estab-
lishment’s customers.

This is where bartenders dif-
fer from simple “drink servers.”

A good bartender will engage
in conversation with patrons,
often fulfilling the cliché of acting
as a counsellor to persons in need
of a good listener.

A good bartender, as opposed
to someone who is just hired to
serve drinks, will strive to select



| of name by Deed Poll, “8 may write suich objections to the Chief
Passport Officer; PO.Box N-742, Nassau, Bahamas no Iater than
thirty (30) days after the date of publication of this notice.

NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that YILKA MARCHANTE FOX OF
#5 BRACE RIDGE, P.O. Box SS-6850, 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 29TH day of JULY,
2006 to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, PO.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.

PUBLIC NOTICE

INTENT TO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL



The Public is hereby advised that |,
RAHMING-ROLLE, PO. Box N 10095, Nassau, Bahamas, mother
of KINGSLEE DEBORAH OUTHRUA RAMING date of birth 25th
March, 1995, ae to Ss my daughter's name to OUTHURA

and mix the right drink to meet to
tastes of every customer — no
matter how demanding.

In some cases — such as with
Red Bull Celebrity Bartenders
Hans Crosby and Jaime Castro —
the person behind the counter
can make a performance out of
mixing and serving alcoholic cre-
ations.

Assistant marketing manager
for Bristol Wine and Spirits

‘Arame Strachan said that peo-

ple need to appreciate their bar-
tenders more and understand
that good bartending is a real tal-
ent.

Bar Vibes the Bartenders Edi-
tion was aimed at “changing the
way we now look at and treat our
bartenders,” Ms Strachan said.





DEBORAH ROSETTA



Notice
NOTICE is hereby given that JOHANNE LENOU PETIT-HOMME
of FARRINGTON RD/LIGHTBOURN AVE, P.O. Box CR- 54802,
The 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 22ND day of JULY, 2006 to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P.O.Box

N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.

Bis

Pricing Information As Of:
Friday, 28 July 200 6

Abaco Markets





— Colina

Financial Advisors Lid.

Bahamas Property Fund

Bank of Bahamas

Benchmark

Bahamas Waste

Fidelity Bank

Cable Bahamas
Colina Holdings

Commonwealth Bank
Consolidated Water BDRs

Doctor's Hospital

Famguard
Finco
FirstCaribbean
Focol

Freeport Concrete

ICD Utilities
J. S. Johnson

Kerzner International BDRs

52wk-Low

Bahamas Supermarkets
.10.00 Caribbean Crossings (Pref)

28.00 ABDAB

13.00 Bahamas Supermarkets

52wk-Low

52wk-Hi - Highest closing price in last 52 weeks
52wk-Low - Lowest closing price in last 52 weeks

Previous Close - Previous day's weighted price for daily volume
Today's Close - Current day's weighted price for daily volume

Change - Change in closing price from day to day

Daily Vol. - Number of total shares traded today

ina Bond Fund

EES
- 19 Dec 02 = 1,000.00

Div $ - Dividends per share paid in the last 12 months

Fund Name

1.2983 1.2414 Colina Money Market Fund 1.298262*
2.9038 2.3810 Fidelity Bahamas G & | Fund 2.9038***
2.2487 Colina MSI Preferred Fund 2.391480"

fe







MARKET TERMS

YIELD - last 12 month dividends divided by clos ing price
























@ ABOVE: RED BULL celebrity bar-
tenders Hans Crosby and Jamie Castro dis-
playing their talents at the Red Bull Bar-
tenders Party held at the Bahamas National
Trust grounds on Tuesday.

(Photo: Erica Fowier)

@ LEFT: NATRELL JOHNSON cools oif
at the Bartenders Party hosted by Red Buil
and Bristol Wine and Spirits.

(Photo: Erica Fowier}

NOTICE |

NOTICE is hereby given that VASHANTI GITA GANESH OF
P.O. BOX F-40573, #21, GAMBIER DRIVE, 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 29TH day of JULY, 2006 to the Minister responsible
‘for Nationality and Citizenship, P.O.Box:N- 7147, Nassau,

NOTICE

NOTICE is heréby given that JOANELLE PETITDE,
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 29th day of JULY, 2006 to the Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, | PO. Box N- 7147, Grand
Bahama , Bahamas.







‘PUBLIC NOTICE |
INTENT TO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL

The Public is hereby advised that |, ERICK ALCIME of Mianii
Street, Nassau, Bahamas, intend to change my name to ERICK
BEAUCHAMP. If there are any objections to this change of |
name by Deed Poll, you may write such objections to the
Deputy Chief Passport Officer, RO.Box N-7421, Nassau, N.P.,,
Bahamas no later than thirty (30) days after the date of







publication of this notice.



= )FIDELITY







Bid $ - Buying price of Colina and Fidelity

Ask $ - Selling price of Colina and fidelity
- Last traded over-the-counter price

iN/M - Not

Last Price
Weekly Vol.
EPS $ - Acompany’s reported earnings per share for the last 12 mths
NAV - Net Asset Value

Meaningful

*- 14 July 2006
- Trading volume of the prior week ** 31 May 2006

*- 30 June 2006




ty Be aha amas Stoc
PAGE 10, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 2006 | | THE TRIBUNE _.:.-
ee eer nnn an *' 6
: Se eley Sa ao ne ae : ane






Are you an eagle-eyed reader?
Read the story below and circle
the ten errors you find. Then rewite
the story correctly.

Camp Kid Scoop #2 Surfers Watch the
Ocean

a The Surfrider Foundationis _::-?:
Grab a towel, spread it out on the ground and pretend you’re a groop of surfers who want i
reading today’s Kid Scoop next to the ocean. Close your eyes | to keep the ocean clean for
and imagine the sound of the waves breaking along the shore. | for surfers and other people
who walk and play on the

Where did the beach. They also look after

the plants. Animals and fish . °°.

water go? who live in the sea. co

If you spend a day at the : tae
beach, you will notice The Surfrider Foundation has

something change. At one 25,000 members around the _...’

part of the day, the beach world they have prevented ie
will seem large. Then as the developers from closing n!
day continues, the sandy beaches. Stoped industrial
part of the beach may polluters and informed
become smaller and goverment agencies about
smaller. Or the opposite hazardous leaks.

might happen. The beach
might seem to get larger
during the day.
































How does the wind
make waves?

They also, bring city kids out a
to experience the magic of re

What is happening? The
ocean is actually covering os
more of the beach during
part of the day and less of
the beach during other parts
of the day. This is caused
by the tides. When the
ocean covers more of the
beach, it is called high tide.
When it covers less of the
beach, this is called low

Find the differences between these two pictures.



SN
SS



ET SW 3
: Investigation: Identify similarities and differences in common objects.
WE,











characteristics

Es



of oceans.

ey



Standards Link: Language Arts/
Vocabulary Development: Use
knowledge of homonyms to determine
the meaning of words.



... continuing to practice
something at which you
want to succeed. a











Find the words in the puzzle,
then in this week’s Kid Scoop
TIDES stories and activities.

BREAKER
BEACH
CREST
OCEAN
SANDY
SHALLOW
GRAVITY
EARTH
WATER
FETCH
TROUGH



The height of a wave is the distance from the trough to
the crest. Do the math to discover the height of the biggest
wave on record.







Yd Bien e
Cateye
Ue ies,

This week’s word:
SHALLOW
The word shallow

means not deep.

eS
Q

The wave was 60 + 60-8
feet tall. 9




That’s as high as :
a33-29+6
story building!

Qmnmm< nw
HH aOnRmMFR ZO
se WZzaAntd AD



H+




Standards Link: Reading Comprehension: Follow simple written directions. Math/N
sums and differences.

= Use the word shallowina ‘:
<> Kid Scoop: The Book! SOUND sentence today when talking.

Now your kids can enjoy even more Kid Scoop in our new, 3 >
" boo F Standards Link: Letter sequencing. Recognized identical with your friends, parents or
ot page i k from Scholastic. Great for teachers! WIND words. Skim and scan reading. Recall spelling patterns. y feaqahers P .

To order, visit: Wwww-kidscoop.com
Write On!
Ocean Sounds

Find five to ten words that
describe the sounds of
ocean waves. Write a
paragraph using these

adjectives.















Opposite Fish
Look through the newspaper to find 12
pairs of words that mean the opposite —

word pairs such as high and low, hot and
cold, open and shut. Glue each word to a
card. Shuffle the cards and play ‘“‘Go Fish.”

Standards Link: Language Arts/Vocabulary Development: Identify and use
antonyms.



aS SES —

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‘2 2 2 eo eh eS




~ “had taken an obiect and hit Robbins with it. At

e+
.

.

_., THE TRIBUNE

o the

oe 8

FROM page one

23 to conduct investigations into
the murders.
On arrival in Bimini, he went

- to the Bimini Blue Water

Resort (also known as the
Anchorage Hotel), where the
bodies of a white man and
woman were discovered in
room six.

The couple stayed in a dou-

" ble occupancy room with dou-
ble glass sliding doors. Inside

the blood-splattered room, he
observed the body of a nude
woman lying on an eastern bed

on her back.

The victim’s head was par-
tially covered with a sheet, and
a towel covered her private
parts.

He said there was a wound
to the woman’s head and a
white pillow with a gunshot hole
and a wound to the stomach.

The body of the man was
lying face down between the
two beds. His hands were tied
behind his back and his mouth
was gagged. A pillow was lying
across his back with a suspected
gunshot hole.

While at the resort, Rolle
spoke with a clerk who gave



him a yellow envelope contain-
ing two passports with the
names Bernhard Bolzano and
Barbara Perfall.

He said the passport photos

had a likeness of.the two-vic-. .

tims in room six.

According to evidence giv-
en by police Constable Simon
Beneby, Francis came into the
Alice Town Police Station
around 12.05pm on July 25. He
arrested and cautioned the
accused. He said Francis was
co-operative and never resist-
ed.

Set 1843 Rolle interviewed
Francis around 2.30pm at the

a

police ‘station in the presence
of ni
Inspector Cooper. He said
Francis‘appeared normal.

“I told the accused that he
was suspected of the murders
of BarBara Perfall'‘and Bern-
hard Bolzano and’cautioned
him,” Rolle said.

He said Francis did not want
a lawyét to be present when
asked.@uring questioning, he
said the accused told police that

itaini around








After get- —
wh

Ebby, where he stayed for 20
minutes before returning home.
He went to bed with his mother
and little sister around 10pm.

Sgt Rolle said he suspended
the interview around 3pm to
check out Francis’ alibi. He said
he resumed the interview the
following day on July 26 around
11.15am.

“I told the accused that I
checked out his alibi and that I
found it not to be true,” he told
the court.

He said Francis then said:
“Man, I gon’ be honest with
you, but I need some time to
think.”

Sgt Rolle said Francis later
admitted that day around



ng of tourists’

2.30pm to the crime. He
claimed Francis said: “I rape
that woman and shoot them and
bury the gun in the yard, and J
throw the shells and a pouch

‘under the floor of the house in

the yard.”

’ Francis, he said, later direct-
ed police to an area in his back-
yard, where he had buried the
shotgun. He said a green cam- ©
ouflage bag with a black shot-
gun inside with serial number
MV03054F was recovered.

Sgt Rolle said police were
then led by Francis to an area .
under the house, where he had
thrown a green pouch, which
contained a wallet, camera and
other personal items.

olice officer
gives testimony

in Farrington

murder trial

- FROM page one

vous and fidgeted with his fingers, the officer |

said.

The officer said Farrington told him that he
and Robbins had an argument during which he
had become angry.

Officer Pinder said the accused stated that he

this point the mother of the deceased, Chris-
tine Scott, began to cry loudly and had to be
escorted out of the courtroom. —

--. Officer Pinder said Farrington asked him

not to tell the other officers:until his sister
and someone from Sandilands came. The offi-

-". cer said Farrington had been in the station for

eos

about 45 minutes before they went into the

-._ interview room.. |

4

The officer told the court that, when he

*.°-asked the accused why he had confessed, Far-

"*. ‘yington told him it was because "he had had

enough and that he was tired and could not
take nomore.”

At that point, Officer Pinder claimed that
the accused said he did not want to say any-
more until his sister and a "person" from
Sandilands came. |

The officer said that he then left the inter-
view room and contacted Farrington’s sister,

. Detective Corporal Lightbourne, telling her to
-come to the station: He said she came about
-" half an hour later. :

The officer said that, when she arrived, she
went into the interview room where Farrington
was. * aN

Officer Pinder told:the court that he did not

go into the interview room thereafter. How-
ever, Inspéctor Reckley and another officer
went in.

During cross-examination by attorney
Romona Farquharson, Officer Pinder said
the accused waited in the station for about an

hour and 15 minutes.

He admitted that the accused had confessed
voluntarily and denied suggestions that Far-
rington had said he was sick and needed help.

. Mark. Anthony, a manager at.Kelly’s:.
Freeport, and a former employer: of Cordell

Farrington’s, was recalled to the witness stand
yesterday.

He told the court that Farrington was a
"resourceful, intelligent and very motivated
person." Mr Anthony told the court that Far-
rington left Kelly’s on October 25, 2003.

Mr Anthony also testified that Christine
Scott, mother of Jamaal Robbins, on two occa-
sions during September and October, 2003,

gave him certain information and; as.a-result,
-he delivered messages to Cordell.

Dr Ejhusa Amadasum told the court that on
Wednesday, October 29, while on duty at
Rand Memorial Hospital, Freeport, Detective
Willie Ferguson brought him some parts of

_bones which were in a brown paper bag.

The doctor testified that he was asked to
determine whether the bones were human.
He told the court that he recalled seeing a
clavicle (collar-bone), a part of vertebrae and
another bone although he at that time could
not identify what part of the body it came
from. He noted, however, that the bone was
that of a human.

NOTICE OF VACANCY

A vacancy exists for a Bahamian at The Grand Bahama Port Authority,
Limited in the Building and Developement Services Department.

Vacancy: Director of Building and Developement Services

The position reports directly to Management.

Qualifications/Pre-requisites:

Bachelor’s degree in Civil Engineering with a minimum of fifteen (15) years experience with
substantial knowledge in the construction industry w.r.t. building services, substantial familiarity
with building codes, substantial knowledge in urban engineering and substantial experience
in management of projects.Legal mindedness,computer literacy, the ability to communicate
effectively and speak publicly and a character of integrity are essential.

Responsibilities:

Managing the day to day operations of the Building and Development Services Department
with respect to Building and Planning Code matters, contracts administration of capital projects,
implementation of Management’s physical planning of subdivisions and overseeing the
functions of the City Management Department.

Resumés with supporting documentation should be submitted to:

The Personnel Department
The Grand Bahama Port Authority, Limited
Freeport, Grand Bahama
Bahamas
On or before August 10, 2006 .






FROM page one

When asked about the accounts, Mr Gomez
said they are “not public information”. He
. said the only way for the public to be privy to
such information is after the report is tabled in

Health.

r Gomez said he is uncertain as to

‘reports were tabled ia parliament,

Ke'could say with certainty that the

previous board chairman as well‘as the present
(himself) submitted these reports to the-min-

ister. :

The HHFLB is among a group of advisory,

technical and administrative support units of
the Ministry of Health. Its main functions
include: to issue licences for the use of build-

ings as hospitals or ‘healthcare facilities; to










initiate investigations into any matter affecting
the management, diagnosis or treatment of a
perso#i within the hospital or healthcare facil-

ity liggnsed under the Act, and-to appoint qual-
ye







@Bloch Intera
Sydney, A
~ in additiony

Position @.

d have collected up to $9m since 1998

the Cabinet and House of Assembly by the -

reguifte and inspect healthcare facilities; to ©


















ified persons to be inspectors for the purpose |
of the Act. :

Though there are mounting concerns that
thé HHFLB does not submit these financial
reports regularly, Mr Gomez said: “To my
knowledge this does happen.”

However, numerous efforts by The Tribune
to get a response from the Ministry of Health
for more than three weeks, have proved futile.

This comes on the heels of complaints from
family members of patients who died in private
institutions that the board failed to investi-
gate their cases — despite being mandated to do
so. .
The act that created the board also states
that deaths in private institutions must be
reported to the Chief Medical Officer within 48
hours, on penalty of a fine or custodial penal-
ty.

However, family members claim that Chief
Medical Officer Marceline Dahl-Regis admit-
ted in a letter that in oné instance this was not
done — yet the facility in question is still in
operation.

tional is the leading provider of specialty dancewear. It is currently based in i
a with sales and distribution to specialty eee
manufacturing operation in Bangkok, Thailatic 1
~ the process of setting up operations in The Bahamas and is seekinga



etailers in, the U.S. and Europe

“Bloch Titerhadionat is




hailand





Senior Operations Manager

The successful candidate. will be responsible for ensuring that business objectives. are met effectively and

efficiently and in a timely manner, The ideal candidate will also be required to assist in maintaining the smooth
runing of the Bloch International business at new corporate headquarters to be established in the Bahamas. An
innovative and energetic profile is necessary to manage the operations of this growing and dynamic business.

Reports tothe Senior Vice President in The Bahamas.

Duties and Responsibilities

® Develop a communication process to ensure Managers and Staff are kept well informed
e Ensiire proper planning and evaluation of business strategies. so’ that worldwide operations can meet
profit-goals;

P Co-ordinate marketing plans and strategies in conjunction with the senior management staff of Bloch

“International and approval of range plans for each division and each distributor in order that sales

targets can be met,

e Assist the Senior Vice President to monitor and maintain worldwide operation key performance

indicators.(KPL’s).

Required Skiils/Experience:

The successful candidate for this position will be a self-motivated individual, possess excellent leadership
skills, be a team player, and be able to demonstrate flexibility to respond to a host of different challenges.
He/she must be accustomed to working on multiple tasks without continual supervision. This individual
must be persuasive and tenacious in their relationships while maintaining professional standards of conduct

and strong customer focus. The ability to manage multiple projects, change priorities when needed and be
pro-active will be essential. Ultimately the successful candidate will be able to work on his/her own



=
¢
initiative:aid impact-positively on the business on.a daily basis.
e /Anexten arketing background with an in-depth knowledge of brand development
e Asolid, bgtiid understanding of finance (including product costing and pricing)’
e - Experi
America tiths part of the business plan. International.



¢ An understanding of product development and the product development life cycle from concept through to

market

© A-good understanding of systems (both computer and procedures)

Competencies:
Ownership of the role

.°
@

protection

Excellent financial knowledge mixed with excellent commercial knowledge to ensure excellent margin

¢ The ability to understand a different market and apply classical marketing strategies to the

aforementioned new market
® Exceptional communication skills

@ Ability to work with both vertical-and flat business structures

Compensation:

This is a senior position and the compensation package is designed accordingly, Compensation comprises a
base salary (low’six figures) plus an incentive bonus based on performance and attainment of worldwide goals.

Interested candidates should submit their resume by 11 August 2006 to: 2 }

Senior Partner

PricewaterhouseCoopers

Providence House

East Hill Street

P.O. Box N3910
«yNassau, Bahamas
greece


’

- Ambassador Sear:

cr)

epee



PAGE 12, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 2006



THE TRIBUNE. -::-

LOCAL NEWS



NASSAU EVENTS

‘




@ “BAHAMIAN FAREWELL” for Ambassador Joshua Sears and family held at the Sheraton
National in Northern Virginia. From left: Dr Warren Hewitt, Glenda Johnson, Ministry of Tourism
- Latin America, Florida; Ambassador Joshua Sears; Dr Vanessa Poitier, Dornell Watson, Ministry
of Tourism, Pennsylvania.

@ PERMANENT council regular session when Ambassador Joshua Sears delivered his Farewell
Address. From left: Ambassador Pedro Oyarce Yuraszeck, permanent representative of Chile to the
OAS, Ambassador John Maisto, United States permanent representative to the OAS, Mrs Michelle
Sears, educator and wife of Ambassador Sears, Ambassador Joshua Sears, Ms Mandy Sheldrake, alter-
nate representative of Canada to the OAS, Ambassador Izben Williams, permanent representative of
St Kitts and Nevis to the OAS.’




@ AMBASSADOR, permanent representa-
tive Manuel Caceres of Paraguay, who succeed-
ed Ambassador Joshua Sears as chairman of the.
Committee on Administrative and Budgetary

. Affairs. Ambassador Sears also served as vice-
chairman of the committee. Ambassador Sears
chaired the working group which produced a
report on the revised scale of quota assessment
for the OAS. Ambassador Sears’ report was crit-
ical to arriving at a solution at the 31st special ses-
sion of the General Assembly held in January,
2006.



& WASHINGTON D.C. - Embassy staff members attend OAS Permanent Council Regular Ses- _

sion when Ambassador delivered Farewell Address. From left: Ryan Ecuacion, chauffeur; Christine
Dean, janitress; Colleen Isaacs, accounts; Chet Neymour, counsellor (economics and commerce), Dhar-
madasa Hettiarachchi, ambassador’s chauffeur; Mrs Michelle Sears, Ambassador Joshua Sears, Bet-
ty Greenslade, second secretary/vice-consul; Cecile Lirag, Ambassador’s secretary; Edda Dumont
Adolph, former deputy chief of mission; Charice Rolle, second secretary/vice- consul; Nesta Pathirana,
secretary; Inga Dean, consular assistant; Cameron Ferguson, registry supervisor.







CAPTURED



For further information on High Society Pictures please contact

On ©

t














@ THURMAN |
CHARELSTON,
1st Polemarch,
Kappa Alpha Psi
Fraternity, makes
a presentation to
Ambassador |
Joshua Sears in
recognition of his
contribution to
the programme.

@ FROM left: Felicity Burrows, co-chair of
BJAM-DC, Dr Jim Storr, research analyst
(retired), Vanessa Miller, student at University
of the District of Columbia.



mnie

@ BAHAMIAN Farewell held at the Sheraton National in Northern Virginia organised by Gina Storr
to pay tribute to Ambassador Sears and his family for their untiring support for the Metro-DC
Bahamian American community. According to Co-ordinator Gin Mortimer Storr, the event was

evs

deliberately held in the Galaxy Room and the theme was “Stars” as Ambassador Sears and his fam- .
ily are “out of this world.” The room provided a view of the Washington Monument to the north and -°-*-
Northern Virginia to the south. From left: Kathy Warren, Paul Warren, President Warren Commu-.* .*

nications, Jamila Thompson, legislative assistant to Congresswoman Barbara Lee, Ambassador
Joshua Sears, Gina Mortimer Storr, co-ordinator, Michelle Sears, wife of Ambassador Sears, Jacque-
line King, wife of Barbados Michael King, Ambassador Michael King.



@ “BAHAMIAN FAREWELL” for Ambassador Joshua Sears and family held at the Sheraton
National in Northern Virginia. From left: Mrs Michelle Sears, Dr Frances Jefferson, Dr Roger Weir,
Vanessa Miller and Kristen Farrington. -



DY

°
.



, @ @ as
$B be
SATURDAY, JULY 29, 2006

SECTION

Fax: (242) 328-2398
E-Mail: sports@100jamz.com



|
'



The Tribune

MIAMI HERALD SPORTS

Pape



-Tonique pulls out”

of 400m in London





@ TRACK AND FIELD
By KELSIE JOHNSON
Junior Sports Reporter

TONIQUE WILLIAMS-
DARLING pulled out of.
another, major meet yester-
day, while Debbie Ferguson-

McKenzie had to settle for .

fifth.
Williams-Darling, who has-

n’t competed for some

months now, was expected
to line-up in the women’s

400m at the Norwich Union

Grand Prix meet, held at the
Crystal Palace stadium. But
Williams-Darling made
another ‘ no- show’.

Injury

This meet was supposed to
be a comeback one for
Williams-Darling, who was
suffering from a groin injury
in early June. The injury has
prevented Williams-Darling
from competing in several
big meets including the
Bahamas Association of
Athletic Associations
(BAAA) nationals.

Debbie finishes.
fifth in the 100m



With no Williams-Darling
in the event, the field con-
sisted of world leader Sanya
Richards, Novlene Williams,
Shericka Williams, Nicola
Sanders, Monique Hender-
son, Hazel-Ann Regis and
Christine Ohuruogu.

Richards took the event in
a new record 49.05 seconds,
she was followed | by
Jamaicans Novlene Williams
in 50.24 seconds and Sheric-
ka Williams in 50.44 seconds.

Ferguson-McKenzie, who
decided to continue on with
the Grand Prix meets instead
of competing at the Central
American and Caribbean
games, clocked 11.32 seconds
for fifth behind winner
Sherone Simpson of Jamaica.

Simpson won the event in

a time of 11.00 seconds, in'a

return Marion Jones was sec-
ond in 11.05 seconds while
Torri Edwards: got third in
11.26 seconds. .

Also competing at the
meet was Jackie Edwards in
the women’s long jump
event. Edwards soared to
6.27 métres for an eight place
finishing. Winning the event
was Trecia Smith of Jamaica

with 6.63m followed by Kel-. -_-

ly Sotherton of Great Britain
and Elva Goulbourne who

both had best jumps of 6.52.

Asafa Powell continues on
undefeated, capturing the
men’s 100m in a time of 9.91
seconds, coming in.second:in:

a seasonal best time was --)-|

Leonard Scott of USA 10.01
seconds and Shawn Craw-
ford was third in 10.04 sec-
onds. .

Elite jyniors get set for
World Championships

@ TRACK AND FIELD
By KELSIE JOHNSON
Junior Sports Reporter

FOURTEEN of the Bahamas elite junior ath-
letes will take centre stage at the 11th IAAF
World Junior Championships.

The team, which was ratified by the Bahamas
Association of Athletic Association (BAAA),
are making final preparations for the games which
are slated for Beijing, China, August 15th-20th.

Named to the team are Sheniqua Ferguson,
T'Shonda:Webb, Nivea Smith, Bianca Stuart,
Lanece Clarke, Cache Armbrister, Carl Stuart,
Ramon Miller, Jameson Strachan, Jamaal Wilson,
Rudon Bastian, Juan Lewis, Jamal Butler and
Carlyle Thompson.

So far the team stands an excellent chance of
securing medals, as both Ferguson and Smith are
ranked in the world youth's top list of performers.

Ferguson, who has clocked.a season's best of
11.63 seconds in the 100m, is coming off a silver
medal performance at the Junior Central Amer-
ican and Caribbean (CAC) games held earlier
in the month (July).

Schillonie Calvert, who has upstaged Ferguson at
both the Carifta Games and CAC games. Calvert
has posted a fast time of 11.32 seconds, one of the
fastest times in the world for juniors.

Lining up alongside Ferguson and Calvert will
be Webb.

This year has been a slow one for Webb, but
her season's best in the yard dash was sufficient
for her to be recognised as one of the top junior
sprinters in the Bahamas. She has clocked a best
of 11.76 seconds and finished up just shy of the
medal haul at the CAC games, coming in the
fourth spot.

The 200m, is also a favourite of Ferguson, who
has the gold medal from this year's Carifta
Games.

Both Ferguson and Smith are ranked in the
world youth top list with times of 23.44 second
and 23.66 seconds respectively.

On the men’s side, Wilson has soared to a sea-
son’s best of 2.13 meters. Although he isn’t ranked
in the world youth listing, his best is placed among
the top performances.

There will also be a 4x100m females team which
will consist of Ferguson, Webb, Smith and
Clarke.

But Ferguson's push will come from Jamaica's

decueeeecesecceeseeseneeseeeesegeseeaeeeeanesee sen sGeEeeGeeHeSenseseeseeeeses eee esseSBeP ees Os OSE CF ODE Se ee esses Eeees eens ssensas SRE EERE AEESEOESS ESE SSESUSS SSUES SOF OS SUS SSU OEE SE OEE SI CUO UEU OSU O EINES, ee

Baseball juniors star in Florida

@ BASEBALL
By RENALDO DORSETT
Sports Reporter

DESPITE the disappoint-
ing performances of senior
baseball players at the XX
Central American and
Caribbean games, the junior
baseball program gives the
country a reason to be opti-
mistic about the sport’s future.

The Elite Baseball Club, a
team consisting of players
from the Junior Baseball
League of Nassau, Freedom
Farm and Spanish Wells are
competing in the Internation-
al World Championships in
Winter Haven, Florida.

The team has comprised a

3-0 record thus far in the tour-
nament with a series of
blowout victories.

Monday, July 24, they won
their first game against the
host team New Haven, 14-3.

They followed up an out-
standing opening gamé per-_
formance with consecutive
wins in a double header, beat-
ing Atlanta 8-3 and Puerto
Rico 15-1 in game two.

Despite the fact that the
team has only been practising
together for two months, their
chemistry has been compara-
tive to a team playing togeth-
er for years.

The team is being coached
by Ronnie Aliba and Patrick
Stevenson.

@ ELITE BASEBALL
CLUB ROSTER:
Brandon Murray
David Sweeting
Richard Bain
Jordan Bain
Sam Wrinkle
Marcus Farrington
Tyrone Miller
Jay Stubbs
Mark Richard Culmer
Meko Hanna
Lynden Pindling Jr.
Eugene Pratt
Coubin Abila
Scott Brown
Sedale McKenzie
Jonathan Grossinger


— Centuries by Cook and Bell
give England substantial lead




— lends one he'll prove e he's s
Se hot not guilty of ae at Tour
» ‘Ss

‘= ay)
,
_ Copyrighted Material a

s ~ Syndicated Content 4
Available from Commercial News Providers ~









PAGE 4B, SATURDAY, JULY 29,2006 TRIBUNE SPORTS
7



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FS | “Copyrighted. vtatorll ; 4 E
4 Syndicated Content in ~

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: C “AC Games in Colombi

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SATURDAY, JULY 29, 2008, PAGE SB
















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Syndicated Content
Available from. Commercial News Providers

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PAGE 6B, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 2006







—- -

‘sou

or fae «&



NY BR BR B SS

28 BB

Goodies entrance 6)
Encouragement to learn

the tango? (5)

Corrected by the proper editor (7)
His name isn't exactly an alias (5)

” Operative a long time with the

National Trust (5)

All too familiar contribution to nasty
bittemess (5)

The stopgap I'm going

to bury (7)

Ripe peaches can give

you energy (3)

A good one means plertty (4)
Smooth as a passage can be, as we
hear (6)

Supporter of the

president (5)

What to do when the

bus is on fire (6)

Cost of travel in the Far East (4)
Thus left, through his angles so
tight? (3)

Cooked up by a bighead? (7)

A fun outing on a

German river (5)

Act it differently,

merely in mime (5)

Directed me to help out (5)
Superiatively

expensive honey (7)

It's no end discouraging (5)

Down to earth American rotters (5)

Yesterday's cryptic solutions
ACROSS: 3, St.-ee! 8, Dames 10, N-ovel 11, R-U-M 12,
Relay 13, B-I-got-ed 15, Bacon 18, VAT 19, AL-lu-re 21,
Text-ile 22, A-M-id 23, Sell 24 R-ejects 26, C-razed 29,
Rue 31, Hones 32, Attache 34, Bulls 35, Mar 36, Pearl 37,
F-ewer 38, Atlas
DOWN: 1, Pa-tis 2, Remo-V-Ed 4, Tied 5, Ena-ble 6, Loyal
7, TENO-9, Mug (gum) 12, Re-tired 14, Ta-X 16, Cures
17, Nelly 19, Alberts 20, Patch 21, Titan 23, Steamer 24,
Result 25, Cut 27, Rowed 28, Zebra 30, Threw 32, Alma
33, CA-W

| ~~ CRYPTIC PUZZLE a

ACROSS DOWN

2

15
16

BRR B RR

” One man's island at Holyhead (3)

“Thoughtful things possibly said






There's nil, perhaps, in one that's
‘computerised (2,4)

Go right, a little way, in extremes in
turmoil (6)



One lucky to be a

church member? (5)

Does she nominally tell you what to
do when she's cold? (7)

In unspecified generalizations, it’s
marginal (4)

Can the cheese maker raise a
tenner with it? (6)

The right rhyme for sozzled (5)



about an egghead (5)

Language suitable for

a letter to Mali (5)

Standard Anglo-Saxon soldiers (5)
Contemplated

post office red (5)

A certain capacity for having left it
again (5)

In the book, where a bloke gets a
half a bitter (7)

To lace in position? (6)

In punishment, it’s

not endless (6)

Show what is heartfelt about a piece
of verse (6)

By going round always boozy (5)
A team's wing (4)

A hush in the wood (3)



EASY PUZZLE

Yesterday's easy solutions

ACROSS: 3, Scamp 8, Bison 10, Irate 11, Tar 12, House 13, |

i
ny

e —_—
O°
os |

. ty: my on =f

|
ef






1

Altered 15, Tepid 18, Sac 19, Tenure 21, Panther 22, Thaw

23, Stir 24, Erectly 26, Marine 29, Hoe 31, Spent 32,

Repents 34, Tiber 35, Par 36, Tower 37, Repay
38, Reply

19, Teacher 20, Stems 21, Padre 23, Sleeper 24,

Nap

DOWN: 1, Title 2, Foresaw 4, Clod 5, Mister 6, Preen 7,
Stair 9, Sat 12, Hectare 14, Ran 16, Putty 17, Decry

Entire 25, Top 27, Apron 28, Inter 30, Straw 32, Real 33,

2 ao
E a

ACROSS

1
6

9

10
11
12
13
15
17
18
19
20
22
24

25
26
a7

28
29
30
31

Male deer (5)
Cook in the
oven (5)
Checked (7)
Filth (5)
Frivolous (5)
Man's name (5)
Perception (7)
Animal doctor (3)
Tidy (4)

Explain (6)
Sacked (5)
Share (6)

Metal fastener (4)
Previous day (3)

lterates (7)
Prise (5)

Dairy

product (5)
Warehouse (5)
Mobile home (7)
Number (5)
Encounters (5)

COMICS PAGE

“y=
Copyrighted Material *

Syndicated Content



East dealer.
Both sides vulnerable.
NORTH
@A10753
VK 108
A4
EQS
WEST EAST
@Q5942 @K8
997653 ¥Q2
$32 Q5109865
2 83
SOUTH
a6
VAI4
@K7
&AJ109764
The bidding:
East South West North
3¢ 4h Pass 4NT
Pass 5% Pass 1

Opening lead — three of diamonds.

When you’re declarer in a grand
slam, you should naturally devote
more time and energy ‘to your
prospects than when you’re playing,
say, a two-club contract. After all, the
stakes are so much higher.

Take this case where South
reached seven clubs after East had
opened with three diamonds. West
led a diamond, and declarer could
count 12 top tricks, with the cul
possible loser a heart. Obviously, this
loser could be avoided by taking a
heart finesse in the right direction,
and it was also obvious that if the

Putting All the Clues Together

-

spades were divided 4-3, dummy’s
fifth spade could be established as a
trick —- thus obviating a heart
finesse.

Accordingly, South won the dia-
mond lead with the king, cashed the
A-K of clubs and ace of spades, then
ruffed a spade. Next came a diamond
to the ace and another spade ruff.
Unfortunately, East showed out on
the third round of spades, so guess-
ing the location of the queen of
hearts now became paramount.

As happens so often, declarer
solved the problem by utilizing the
information he had been able to
gather during the bidding and play.

‘He knew that East had started with
seven diamonds, two clubs and two
spades, and so had been dealt Bie
cisely two hearts.

Declarer therefore led a trump to
the queen, ruffed the seven of spades
and cashed his last trump, leaving
himself with only the A-J-4 of hearts.

West’s last three cards at this point -

were known to be the: queen of
spades and two hearts, while dummy
had the ten of spades and K-10 of
hearts. Since East’s last three cards
were known to be. two hearts and a
diamond, it nd longer mattered to
South which defender actually held
the queen of hearts.

He simply played the king and
ace with the absolute assurance that
the queen would fall, and the jack of
hearts became his 13th trick.



TARGET

words of four letters or more can you
make from the letters shown here? In making a
word, each letter may be used once only. Each
must contain the centre letter and there must be
at least one nine-letter word. No plurals or verb
forms ending in “s”, no words with initial capitals
and no words with a hyphen or apostrophe
permitted. The first word of a phrase is permitted

(e.g. inkjet in inkjet printer).
To |AY'S TARGET

Good 18; very good 27; excellent 36 (or more).

Solution Monday. —
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION



amber back backer bake baker bane bank
banker bare bark barn beach beak beam

“bean bear beck bench BENCHMARK brace

bracken brae brake bran branch breach break
bream caber camber chamber crab embark

herb kerb

"2 Royal seat (6)

3 Opening
move (6)

4 Prosecute (3)

5 Aviator (5)

6 Lived (7)

7 Norse god (4)

8 — Morose (6)

12 Series (5)

13 Habituate (5)

14 Fry (5)

15 View (5)

16 Nurses (5)

18 Postpone (5)

19 Supervisor (7)

21 + Opposed (6)

22° Calm (6)

23 Extreme (6)

25 Ease (5)

26 Decorous material (4)

28 Barrer (3)






TVG 1 in..

CRUST

English:
Spanish: CORTEZA
italiam: CROSTA
French: CROUTON

Germams:s KRUSTE



Rustam Kasimdzhanov v
Andrei Volokitin, Bundesliga
2003. Kasim has been Fide
world champion while 8
Volokitin, now 20, is among
Ukraine’s brightest talents,

so this always looked likely 6

to be a sharp battle. Black —~ é

(to move) is a pawn up, but :

his queen is attacked and 4
White had in mind the 3
decisive tactic Qg6? 2 Ng5!

‘Qxg5 3 Rxh7 mate. And Qf7 2

2. Ng5 Rxg5 3 Qxg5 wouldn't 1 |

be much better. Volokitin a

had foreseen this position
several turns earlier, and he
quickly proved that Black is

Winning. Can you spot the
“finish?



a@
‘2

CHESS by Leonard EET

TRIBUNE SPORTS



lable from Commercial News hoor
"> Ss

SATURDAY,

JULY 29, 2006-2:

ARIES — Mar.21/Apr 20

You want more control in your life,
and you will be ready to take steps-in
that direction this week, Aries.
However, you may have to tem-
porarily put your plans on hold.

TAURUS — Apr 21/May 21

As you go about your daily routine

this week, Taurus, your mind will

wander toward hopes of a vaca~.*

tion. Make the dream a reality, and
plan a getaway.

GEMINI — May 22/Jun 21

Being sensitive to others is key this.*.
be tuned:

week, Gemini. You wi

into others’ behavior and, if you pay

attention, you can help somepne ne

who needs it.

oe

CANCER - Jun 22/Jul 22 ue

It’s important to discuss ‘your
finances with your spouse or other
loved ones, Cancer. They can pro-

vide-a fresh perspective on your bud- | ;

get and spending arrangements.

LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23

A’ conversation between you and ‘a’

supervisor could put you in an
advantageous situation, Leo. You

can certainly build a rapport with

VIPs in your company.

VIRGO — Aug 24/Sept 22

Even though you’ve been focusing a

lot of energy on work lately, Virgo, ..
your heart is pushing you toward.’.
matters of the family. Now’s the time: | -

to seek out.a special someone.

LIBRA - Sept 23/Oct 23

You will be inspired to follow new cre-- -

ative paths, Libra, even though this’. -
usually isn’t your cup of tea. However, .

it'll have to wait until after work, -

because things are certainly busy there.
SCORPIO - Oct 24/Noy 22°

You will be on the mark when you’re
needed to give a speech this week,
Scorpio. People will be ready to listen
to your point of view. But, a loved:
one misunderstands your remarks.” -

SAGITTARIUS — Nov 23/Dec'21

Get practical and discuss matters of
mutual interest with your partner,
Sagittarius. This individual shouldn’t
be in the dark, especially about mat-

‘{ ters of a financial nature.

CAPRICORN -— Dec 22/Jan 20
This will be a businesslike week for
you, Capricorn. There’s not much time

for fun and frolic. You will be highly .
motivated to get all your work done by. :

the week’s end.

AQUARIUS -— Jan 21/Feb 18 °
This week presents plenty of oppor-
tunities for learning, Aquarius. Keep
your ears and eyes open and your .

lips shut to reap many awards from .-

these lessons.

PISCES ~ Feb 19/Mar 20 |

You'll be in a position to challenge’ the: oe
status quo, Pisces. Relish every sec: * |

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TRIBUNE SPORTS SATURDAY, JULY 29, 2006, PAGE 78



JULY 30, 2006

SUNDAY EVENING

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JULY 29, 2006

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