Citation
The Tribune - Page 1

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

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Full Text
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~~ AND CLOUDS:

Volume: 106 No.207

Tribune



BAHAMAS EDITION
www.tribune242.com fe

FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010 PRICE — 75¢ (Abaco and Grand Bahama $1.25)





SUS

SPECIAL SUPPLEMENT INSIDE TODAY |







‘at-risk’ Haitians

Bid to ‘bridge

the gap’
Creole-speaking |

with

communities

By AVA TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter
aturnquest@tribunemedia.net

HEALTH officials are targeting the Bahamas’ Haitian pop-
ulation as the largest at-risk group for communicable diseases.

Public health sectors are now focusing. more attention on
“bridging the gap” between health personnel and the largest
migrant population in the country.

The lack of communication between the Creole-speaking
communities and the healthcare system greatly reduces their

SEE page eight

US church group has
$7,000 stolen while at
Bahamas Summer camp

By MEGAN REYNOLDS
Tribune Staff Reporter

mreynolds@tribunemedia.net

AN AMERICAN church
group had about $7,000 and
some personal belongings
stolen while they were run-
ning a summer camp in
North Andros.

SEE page eight





-_ Reports: Marsh Harbour

airport has been forced.

_— tclose to US fights

REPORTS reached The
Tribune late last evening that
Marsh Harbour internation-
al airport has been forced to
close to incoming flights from
the United States.

Minister of Tourism and
Aviation, Senator Vincent
Vanderpool-Wallace told The
Tribune at around 8pm that

SEE page 11

as





Felipé Major/Tribune st

| George Prince Williams murder




Coa

case is declared a mistrial

By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter
dmaycock@tribunemedia.net

FREEPORT - The murder
trial of George Prince Williams
was declared a mistrial in the
Supreme Court on Thursday
when Williams’ attorney with-
drew from the case after being

assaulted by his client during
court proceedings.

Lawyer K Brian Hanna filed
an application withdrawing as
the attorney for Williams, who
attacked and injured Hanna in
the presence of the jury on
Wednesday. °

Mr Hanna suffered a minor

SEE page eight





ANDROS STUDENTS taking
part in the ‘Crabs for Com-
puters’ programme will be at
RM Bailey Park from 8am until
4pm today, selling their crabs

for the ‘unbeatably low’ price hs

of $25 per dozen. Native

delights from Mangrove Cay.

like crab n’ dough, crab n’ rice
and coconut water will also
be available. The Mangrove
Cay students arrived yester-
day (above) to a large crowd
of people. all clamouring to
either pick up pre-ordered
Crabs or place orders. Among
the eager customers was a
representative from Scotia-
Bank. The company compiled
a group order from employees
at the financial institution to
purchase nearly 30 dozen
crabs.





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Villiage Sioa Neae Shikiey: Sireet
Beh BARNA OR RES

AG laughs off

suggestions
he should
step down

By PAULG
TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff

Reporter -
pturnquest@
tribunemedia.net



ATTORNEY General
John Delaney laughed
off suggestions that he
should step down from
his post after being
named in a Supreme
Court action filed by the
former deputy director
of Public Prosecutions
Cheryl Grant-Bethell.

Yesterday, the Com-
mittee for Justice, repre-
sented by attorney Wal-
lace Rolle and political
activist Ricardo Smith,
sought to disrupt the pro- | °
ceedings of the Senate by
storming into the Upper

| Chamber and disturbing
the presentation of Mr
_ Delaney.

During this time, the
group had reportedly
intended to call for the
Attorney General’s res-

SEE page 11

Break-in prompts.
talks over Supreme
Court security
By TANEKA THOMPSON

Tribune Staff Reporter
tthompson@tribunemedia.net

URGENT talks are under

' - way to beef up security to pre-

vent further break-ins and van-

dalism at the Supreme Court.
Attorney General John

Delaney is involved in discus-

‘ sions with the Chief Justice, the

Director of Court Services and
the Commissioner of Police to
ensure the safety of the coun-
try’s top judges.

The move comes after bur-
glars gained access to Supreme
Court Senior Justice Jon Isaacs’
chambers through a rear win-

- dow and made off with several

- SEE page 11

NIB weekly salary

ceiling will be
increased to $500

BEGINNING in January
2011, the weekly salary ceiling
on which employed persons
would contribute to the Nation-
al Insurance Board will be
increased from $400 to $500,
Prime Minister Hubert Ingra-
ham revealed yesterday.

During his contribution on
the 2010 amendments to the
NIB regulations, Mr Ingraham
said this new ceiling will only
be in place for one year, as it is
expected to be raised again in
July 2012 from $500 to $600.

In the following years, the,

SEE page 11

.







PAGE 2, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010



By AVA TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter

aturnquest@tribunemedia.net

IN AN ambitious effort

to assist the communities
where their customers live,

a food and consumer prod-
ucts conglomerate has
pledged to raise $50,000 in
just one month.

During August, AML
Foods Limited’s “Gifts for
Good” programme will

a tet

AML Foods pledges to raise $50,000 in
a month for ‘Gifts for Good’ programme

encourage customers to
donate $1 in support of 20
charities in Nassau and
Grand Bahama.

Greg Watchorn, president
and CEO of AML Foods
Limited, said: “We have

is currently seeking applications for the following position: .

4
uf

be LE Ee Y

Tha Senior Manage: Client Relationstips must possess a broad knowledge of
financial products ald services and will focus on: the cross-sell, up-sell, and retention
of existing Commercial customers: Hafshe is responsitile for identifying prospects in
target markets, develaping prospect acquisition strategies, maintaining prospect
relationships, maintaining a sustainable progpert sales pipeline, canducting prospect
sates catls, qualification of opportunities based on customer information and high
jevel of due diligance. The incumbent is on the coverage team with the Credit
Solutions Group on deal structuilty, negotiation and pricing for new and existing

decided to invite our many
loyal customers to partici-
pate by asking them to
donate $1. -

“It is our goal to collect
$25,000 and AML Foods
will match up to this amount
in gift cards, for the total
contribution of $50,000.”

The programme will be
offered through its brands
Cost Right, Solomon’s and
Domino’s,

Donations

The charitable organisa-
tions were chosen by com-
pany employees and each

will receive $2,500 in dona- .

tions.

The participating chari-
ties include: the Ranfurly
Home for Children and the
Special Olympics in. New
Providence, and the Cancer
Association and the Red
Cross in Grand Bahama.

THE TRIBUNE



(L-R) BASIL CHRISTIE, national chairman of Bahamas Special Olympics;
Gavin Watchorn, president and CEO of AML Foods Limited, and Lynn Gape

of the Bahamas National Trust. Tim Clarke/Tribune staff

corporate donations like
this. A principal source of
funding is partnership, we
have partnered with AML
for three years now and
they have always support-
ed us.”

The company’s philan-
thropic efforts won’t end in
August.

This year, AML, has com-
mitted to donating a mini-
mum of one per cent of it’s
net profits to charity.

Several: charities
‘expressed their gratitude at
a press conference to
announce the fundraiser, all
citing their increased
dependence on corporate
donations in a strained
economy.

Basil Christie, chairman
of the Bahamas Special
Olympics, said: “We have a
budget if $200,000 per year,
funding for this comes sole-
ly from the community and

customers with key emphasis placed on profitability to the Bank.
hiss Real

Promotes the development and profitable qrowth af the commercial banking portfatia
a the assigned mrarket ara,

Pursues.an aggressive business development program within the assigned market area
according ta agreed upon grawth objectives.

Buds end enaittains a high market profile in the assigned market area with both
intend and adtemal contacts.

Ensures af aspents of assigned relationships receive ongoing attention, as required to
maintain, byprave, geaw and rata the relationship, .

‘Sofequards the Banks agsets and tabilities:

Bracutes the Branch Compliance responsibilities as reflected in the Branch Services and

” Byodedotes Maral,

sf se wena

TOMA! MAG PR eTS

External education and/or lkensing prerequisites: Graduate degree in business or
economics oF work equivalency Other training requirements as determined by the Bank

from tine te tine.

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the ansigned market area's Key prospects, major companies and Competitive positioning
wathin the assigned market atea.
® The Mcumbent must alsa have a sreng understanding of the Commercial Banks
objectives, strategies, structure, as well as its laiding and deposit products and services,
_- Very strong atterpersonal skills and communication skis are essential to this position.
~ Treiincumbent must be dle to effectively articulate views both within the Bank and
‘axtemally in the market

ae) Se yt 4
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MINISTER OF YOUTH, SPORTS AND CULTURE Charles Maynard
watches participants at his Ministry's Summer Youth Camp at the
Centre for the Deaf sign the Bahamas National Anthem, during his
visit to the camp.

Minister visits Centre for the
Deaf’s Summer Youth Camp

MINISTER of Youth, Sports and Culture Charles Maynard
visited the Summer Youth Camp at the Centre for the Deaf on

Strang PC ski are macessaty, including a working knowledge of MS Word, Excel, Wednesday.
ig PowerPoint, aed. al consmerciat systems and plationns. The camp is one of many that the Ministry has throughout the
nae recondot oe gence be! Seregth of customer financials country.

k Seu Selubink: Chong dv eal pearnni reine seul welcomes anplications from al raerested
‘parties. Wie thank you for your interest, howenty, only those candidates selected for an interview wal

be contacted,

‘Qualitied candidates only Ahold subet applications vat e-mail to; Manages, Resources Planning at
Scotiabank ba@seatiabank com on or befare August 6, 2010.



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The children used sign language to perform the Bahamas’
National Anthem and demonstrated to Mr Maynard the skills
they acquired during the camp.



MINISTER OF YOUTH SPORTS AND CULTURE Charles Maynard
(right) and Acting Director of Youth Greg Butler look at crafts cre-
ated by participants in the Ministry's Summer Youth Camp at the
Centre for the Deaf during a visit to the camp.



_ MINISTER OF YOUTH, SPORTS AND CULTURE Gattis Tata

speaks to participants in his Ministry's Summer Youth Camp at the
Centre for the Deaf.

a killed i in Haiti bus crashes

PORT-AU-PRINCE,
Haiti

_ pronounced dead on the
scene. Radio Kiskeya
reported three more died
in the hospital.

Radio Metropole reports
four passengers were also
killed Wednesday on the
north-south road from
Port-au-Prince to St. Marc
when their bus lost control
and crashed.

Accidents are common
on Haitian roads especial- -
ly rural highways where
overloaded buses and
trucks race to maximize
time and fares.

HAITIAN police and
radio say at least 22 people
have been killed.in two bus
accidents near the capital
this week, according to
Associated Press.

Most of the dead per-
ished on Tuesday when an
overloaded passenger
truck crashed southwest of
the capital near Leogane.

Haitian police
spokesman Frantz Lere-
bours says 15 people were

TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM





THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 3



HSU (ia

ATT Cae



hegins this week

THE Bahamas Nation-
al Trust took a step closer
to its goal of creating a gen-
eration of people with the
know-how to advocate for
environmental protection
in their communities this
week with the training of
a new group of leaders for
its educational Discovery
Club programme. °

The Bahamas National
Trust’s (BNT) Discovery
Club leadership training
symposium drew 26 adults
from New Providence,
Grand Bahama, Eleuthera,
Andros and Exuma to
learn more about success-
fully co-ordinating and
managing a Discovery
Club chapter in their
islands.

The Discovery Club was
launched 16 years ago as a
means of teaching young
people about the environ-
ment through fun activities.

Today there are 30 Dis-
covery, Clubs throughout
seven major Bahamian
islands which involve
around 450 children, led by
dedicated adults who aim
to enhance young people’s
sensitivity to their natural
environment and humans’
impact upon it by giving
them an opportunity to
learn by interacting with
the environment and hav-
ing exposure to specially
tailored teaching materials.

This week the group of
Club leaders — also includ-
ing some who have already
been leading Discovery
Clubs in their islands, but
saw the benefit of learning
more — are taking part in
a variety of activities in
‘New Providence aimed at
enhancing their Clubs.

Trainers were taught
about the Bahamas’
national parks, endangered

species and how to identi- °

fy marine life and local
plants. First Aid certifica-
tions were obtained in
partnership with Doctor’s
‘Hospital for potential use
on Discovery Club field
trips, and visits to snorkel
at Bonefish Pond in south-
western New. Providence,
to swim with sharks and
over reefs with Stuart
Cove and to learn new
“camp crafts” to entertain
their club members were
enjoyed by all.

This weekend Club lead-
ers depart for Andros,
where they will camp and
visit a blue hole, gain expo-
sure to camping know-how
like making a fire and
waterproofing bags, and
gain more environmental
knowledge to impart to

‘their respective club mem- | |

bers back at home. The
itinerary was put together
by Director of Education
for the BNT, Portia Sweet-
ing.

One. of those taking part
in the course is Nev Rolle,
an administrator at St
Andrew’s Anglican School
in Exuma, who plans to use
the experience when she
starts a community Dis-
covery Club in Great Exu-
ma in September.

“What we would like to
do is to raise the con-
sciousness and the aware-
ness of the youth on the
island of Exuma to the
environment, the impor-
tance of preservation and
also the importance of
recycling, reusing,” said
Ms Rolle, who added that
swimming with sharks for
the first time yesterday
was an exhilarating high-
light of the week for her.

A science teacher at
Jack Hayward High
School in Grand Bahama,

‘Gia Minns said the work-
shops will enable her to
enrich the Club experience
she provides. “I’m so hap-
py to be here because
there are so many ques-
tions I had and it was great
to be around others who
had clubs for longer, to get

helpful hints and advice on-

how to run things and get
more people involved.”
Lynn Gape, Deputy
Executive Director said
the BNT through the Dis-
covery Club and its leaders
hopes to play a part in cre-
ating a “generation of
environmental stewards”

who are able to “ask the

right questions” and

“know the value of the
environment”, particularly
when it comes to develop-
ment in their islands.



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RBDE warns local fishermen
against ‘vigilante justice’

By ALISON LOWE
Tribune Staff Reporter
alowe @tribunemedia.net

THE Royal Bahamas
Defence Force has warned
local fishermen not to attempt
“vigilante justice” against sus-
pected poachers, while affirm-
ing that it is committed to pro-
tecting Bahamian marine
resources from illegal com-
mercial fishermen.

Although not directly men-
tioning the letter in their
statement, the RBDF
appeared to be responding to

- claims made in a letter which

has circulated on the internet
over the last few days which
purports to have been writ-
ten by a Spanish Wells fisher-
man. :

In it, the fisherman cries
shame on the government for
allegedly failing to act effec-
tively to curb a rising tide of
illegal poaching in the
Bahamas by foreign fisher-
men which he blames for the
loss of “millions and millions
of dollars of revenue”.

“T have sat back and waited

August.

one-way south-bound.








Man stabs

boy, 14

A STABBING in the Wulff
Road area Wednesday night
left a teenager in serious con-
dition in hospital.

Police reported that just
after 11.30pm, a 14-year-old
boy was walking in Union Vil-

~ lage when he was attacked by

a man who stabbed him sev-
eral times.

The victim was taken to
hospital by ambulance and is
said to be in serious, but sta-
ble condition. Police say they
are following significant leads.

THE hearing of an application for an
injunction being sought by a group of
business owners affected by the new one-
way system on Baillou Hill Road and
Market Street is now set to be heard in

Two weeks ago, Supreme Court Jus-
tice Neville Adderley granted leave for a
judicial review application to members
of the Coconut Grove Business League; a
group of business owners who claim they
have been impacted by the March 30 |
change — which made Baillou Hill Road
one-way north-bound and Market Street



‘ney Wayne Munroe, denies the charge. His —
: retrial began before Measarts Carolia

all summer long to hear what
this incompetent government
is going to do about the illegal
fishing by fishermen from the
Dominican Republic. All
summer long — which by the
way, Bahamas, is the off sea-
son when crawfish spawn and
reproduce — these Domini-
cans have raped in the South-
ern Bahamas,” reads the let-
ter.

The fisherman described a

confrontation on the high seas —

between Bahamians and
poachers from the Domini-
can Republic which was said

to have taken place in May in ©

which five Dominican Repub-
lican men were “captured” by
the Spanish Wells fishermen
following a “battle over the
southern banks of
Bahamas.”

“Out of 12 dinghies which
were seized by our fishermen,
540 pounds of crawfish and
numerous undersized grouper
and hog fish were taken with
no clue what the big boat had
and this was in May!” said the
fisherman.

He complained that the



WRONG WAY: Members of the Coconut Grove Business League claims that the new Baillou
Hill Road and Market Street one-way system has negatively impacted their businesses.

the

Three of its members, Super Value
owner Rupert Roberts Jr; Arnold Heast-
ie, owner of Heastie's Service Station;
and businesswoman Leana Ingraham,
have been given authorisation by the
court to bring and defend judicial review
proceedings on behalf of the League.

The group is also seeking an interim
injunction to halt work on the new one-
way system until they can have their con-
cerns put before the Minister of Works
and Transport.

The hearing for the injunction had been
scheduled for Thursday but was

alleged poachers were
“picked up by the Royal
Bahamas Defence Force and
carried to Nassau” only to be
“shipped back to the Domini-
can Republic”, allegedly with-
out facing charges.

The RBDF release said the
marine enforcement authori-
ty has received reports of .
“several incidences over the
summer months between for-
eign fishermen and Bahamian
fishermen.”

Poachers

“Tt is continually reiterated
to local fishermen and their
representatives that the only
organisation responsible for
Maritime Law Enforcement
within the Commonwealth of
the Bahamas is the Royal
Bahamas Defence Force.
Additionally, we advise
strongly against vigilante jus-
tice. Fishermen have been
urged to avoid escalating sit-
uations and allow the proper
authority to address them,”
said the Defence Force.

The RBDF claims to have












adjourned to August-16.

Deputy Dir

Spor -
BUSINESS SECTION |

ATTN

Peake We

. August I 16.

SSS









CLASSIFIED | SECTION 32 PAGES

USA TODAY MAIN/SPORTS 12 PAGES:



upped its enforcement and
surveillance activities to com-
bat illegal poaching “as the
2010 crawfish season nears its

official open season.”
“Increased maritime

patrols, air surveillance and

structured operations have
commenced in our fertile fish-

ing grounds, particularly in
the Great Bahama Banks, in

an effort to stem these activi-
ties. Intelligence provided by
fishermen that work these
fishing grounds aid in the exe-
cution of these initiatives,”
said the force, adding that the
Ministry of National Securi-
ty and the RBDF are “acute-
ly aware of the burden for-
eign fishing places on the
Bahamian fishing industry.”

The RBDF said it has been
engaging with local fishermen
through the Bahamas Com-
mercial Fishers Alliance
about the issue of poaching
and has found it a “valuable
link” with those in the indus-
try, who can share informa-
tion about sightings and
encounters involving alleged
poachers with the Defence
Force.

“This entity enables the
Defence Force to access cur-
rent information relating to

the trends and modus operan-
di of illegal foreign fisher-
men,” said the RBDF state-
ment.

Ryan Pinder, MP for Eliza-
beth, raised the issue of illegal
poaching in parliament on
Wednesday, telling govern-
ment that “fishermen
throughout our Family
Islands have witnessed an
explosion in illegal poaching
during the off-season by for-
eign vessels” under the pre-
sent government.

Attacks

Along with the decrease in
fishery supplies, there is
another concern that Mr Pin-
der raised; namely the dan-
ger posed to Bahamian fish-
ermen on the water due to
the increase in violent attacks
by illegal poachers.

“There are reports that for-
eign poachers are attacking
Bahamian fishermen with
explosive devices and spear
guns. These encounters have
been reported to the Ministry
of National Security and the
Ministry of Agriculture and
Marine Resources without
adequate response,” claimed
the opposition MP.

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PAGE 4, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

THE TRIBUNE



EDITORIAL/LETTERS TO THE EDITOR





The Tribune Limited

NULLIUS ADDICTUS JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTRI



Being Bound to Swear to The Dogmas of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903-1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, Kt, O.B.E., K.M., K.C.S.G.,

(Hon.) LL.D., D.Litt.

Publisher/Editor 1919-1972
Contributing Editor 1972-1991

EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON, C.M.G., M.S., B.A., LL.B.

Publisher/Editor 1972-

Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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



Outspoken British PM in diplomatic rows

LONDON — In just a few days, new
Prime Minister David Cameron has openly
declared Britain is no more than the "junior
partner" of the U.S., irritated Israelis by call-
ing Gaza a prison camp and enraged Pak-
istanis by suggesting their country exports
terrorism.

So what is the game plan of Britain's
youngest prime minister in nearly 200 years?
Is it youthful inexperience, or is the 43-
year-old calculating a new chapter in British

diplomacy — casting himself as a truth-teller -

distinct from his Labour predecessors, whom
he has accused of relying on spin?

"It's an immature reaction from an imma-
ture politician," Pakistan's High Commis-
sioner Wajid Shamsul Hasan told The Asso-
ciated Press on Thursday after Cameron crit-
icized the country's counterterrorism efforts
during a visit to India, Pakistan's nuclear
rival.

"He should choose his words more care-
fully."

Cameron says he will continue the plain
diplomatic talk — a.contrast to the political
waffling of former Prime Minister Gordon
Brown and Tony Blair's accused sycophancy
with his U.S. counterparts.

. But Cameron's attitude also bears a strik-
ing similarity to Iron Lady Margaret Thatch-
er, who made a virtue of upsetting her Euro-
*‘ pean counterparts -and once famously told
one of her lawmakers "your spine does not
reach your brain" after a dispute over a key
parliamentary vote.

"I believe:in speaking clearly and plainly
about these matters," Cameron said Thurs-
day, wrapping up his trip to India.

Countered ex-Foreign Secretary David
Miliband: "There's a difference between
being a straight talker and a loudmouth."

Cameron, who became a lawmaker just
nine years ago, has been trying to shore up
support at home since his Conservative Par-
ty failed to win enough parliamentary seats to

lead a majority government. In the end, the ©

party entered a coalition government with
the Liberal Democrats, a partnership some
predict may not last. If the coalition breaks up
and forces another general election, Cameron
will need to win over voters he failed to con-
vince in April — many of them traditional
Labour supporters. af

"It is a long-term strategy," said Steven
Fielding, director of the Centre for British
Politics at the University of Nottingham. "He
spent the election trying to convince people
he was a-different kind of Conservative, a

liberal Conservative. And he didn't quite seal

the deal."

Despite-a high approval rating in the latest
opinion polls, Cameron faces a tough sell at
home: ie ¥

His government recently unveiled one of
the most dramatic austerity packages-in
decades, meant to tackle Britain's gargantu-
an deficit — measures that feature extreme
cuts to public spending that will take a bite out
of services from buses to health care, as well
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Few are likely to be happy with the cuts
ahead.

Comments in the foreign policy arena may
also backfire on the British leader — both at
home and abroad.

During his first official visit to the United
States this month — at a time when Ameri-
cans were seething over the BP oil spill —
Cameron tried to dilute the political impact of
the disaster, but also spoke of the company's
importance and refused to authorize an
inquiry into its links with Libya, enraging
USS. senators.

‘On a trip to Turkey this week, he sharply
criticized Israel's raid on a Gaza-bound flotil-
la that killed nine Turkish activists, adding
that the Palestinian territory "cannot and
must not be allowed to remain a prison
camp." Unlike his Labour predecessors,
Cameron made no mention of Israel's security
concerns or the Islamic militant Hamas, which
has fired rockets into southern Israel from
Gaza. ,

At home, Cameron angered some voters
by asserting that Britain was the junior part-
ner in the World War II fight against Ger-
many in 1940 — a point when the U.S. had
not even entered the war. The gaffe angered
British veterans, but also harkened back to
Blair, who was caricatured as George W.
Bush's poodle for agreeing to join the U.S.-led
war in Iraq. The most politically divisive com-

‘ments, however, were aimed at Pakistan dur-
ing Cameron's visit to rival India — just a
week before Pakistani President Asif Ali
Zardari comes to Britain.

"We should be very, very clear with Pak-
istan that we want to see a strong, stable and
democratic Pakistan," Cameron said. "But
we cannot tolerate in any sense the idea that
this country is allowed to look both ways and
is able, in any way, to promote-the export of
terror, whether to India, whether to
Afghanistan or to anywhere else in the
world."

Pakistan has faced «.... pressure to take

. tougher action against the Haqqani network;

the al-Qaida linked group that directs opera-
- tions against U.S. and coalition forces in
_ Afghanistan from safe havens in Pakistan.

While Hasan, the Pakistani high commis-
sioner, conceded more could be done to bat-
tle terrorism, he said Cameron risked under-
mining the vital partnership between Pak-
istani and British intelligence.

"To fight terrorism, Cameron should have
encouraged India and Pakistan to come
together rather than using a divisive state-
ment like this to ingratiate himself with
India," Hasan said.

Still, British Foreign Secretary William
Hague said the country's coalition govern-
ment was behind Cameron's remarks. "The
prime minister speaks the truth and we are all

united and clear about what he said," Hague -

said. In the end, perhaps Cameron's outspo-
kenness will help raise his profile. .

(This article was written by Paisley
_Dodds, Associated Press Writer).










Sandals Royal Bahamian Spa Resort
& Offshore Island

Invites applications for the positions of:

ENVIRONMENTAL
COORDINATOR

¢ Working knowledge and experience with

Fishing industry
problems did not
start under this
administration

EDITOR, The Tribune.

I AGAIN am very
amused by a press release
by Mr Ryan Pinder on the
fishing industry and the
problems facing the fishing
industry in.our Bahamas .

_ Mr Pinder is trying to
make the public believe that
these problems have only
started under this Adminis-
tration, which he knows full
well is as far as East is from
West from the truth.

Ryan is in his mid-30's
and his family has been
involved in. the buying of
lobsters here in Spanish
Wells almost from the very
beginning .

Mr Pinder, I believe, also

knows that this problem is
not new and has been in

- existence for about 40 years.

No Government has

been able to force the °

Defence Force to do its job
of protecting the marine
resources of the Bahamas
from its inception.

The Defence. Force ves-
sels can only be sent out to
do its job (which they are),
but if the job is not done
who is to blame?

It is sad to see. someone

B letters@tribunemedia.net

LETTERS



trying to gain cheap polit-
ical points in matters of
this sort when the prob-

‘lem was there for the

entire five years that the
PLP were in power and
even when they were in
power before 1992 and I
did not hear Mr Pinder
raising hell with them for
not. doing what needed to
be done then,

This Government has
started to have a Defence
Force base built in Ragged

Island, which, when com- |

pleted, should be a huge
help in stopping the
poachers from raping our
fishing grounds.

There was an incident*
- with a Spanish Wells fish-

ing boat and a Dominican
fishing boat during this

‘summer, but the truth of

the matter is I was called
by satellite phone, given
the GPS readings of where

thé incident was taking

place and I called a gen-

tleman-in the Defence -

Force with the information
and in about three or four
hours one of the Defence
Force fast boats was on
the scene, took the
Dominicans and brought
them to Nassau and they
were put in the Detention
Centre at Carmichael
Road.
Truth is that during the
PLP's tenure the economy
was supposedly in good
shape. and nothing was
done, however the Min-
istry of National Security
has, during this year 2010,
done a lot more than has
been done in a long time
to try and alleviate the:
problems that fishermen
face. ete
I am not trying in any-
way to belittle the prob-
lems that exist because
they are huge, I just would
like for when someone
complains for it to be
unbiased and the same
complaints be across the
board no matter who is the
Government.

ABNER PINDER
Spanish Wells, ©
July 28, 2010.

Two of most deadly firearms
being used in our country

EDITOR, The Tribune.

IN THE following para-
graph I will describe two of
the most deadly firearms,
that are being used in our
country by the terrorists and
criminals on our streets, in
particular against our Police
Officers.

Firstly, the AK-47 Assault
Rifle, originated in the Sovi-

et Union and has been in |

the military service since
1949. It-weighs just 9.5 Ibs.
The rate of fire is 600 rounds
per minute and the effective
range is 400 meters. It fires a
7.62 x 39mm. cartridge,
which produces significant
wounding. There are three
magazines (which are
detachable), namely, the
Drum Magazine, the Stan-





ing.

dard 30 Round Magazine
and the 100 Round Maga-
zine.

Secondly, the Uzi Sub-
Machine Gun, originated in
Israel in 1950 and has been
in-use by their military ser-
vice since then. It weighs
7.72 lbs. The rate of fire is
600.rounds per minute and
the effective range 100
meters-200 meters. It fires
.45 cartridges and has-a 50
round magazine.

It is very well known that
the Police have made sever-
al arrests of persons found in
possession of these weapons.

Most of the cases, that I
am aware of are still pend-

It is my opinion, that such
cases should be given spe-
cial attention and speedy tri-
als. The penalty for posses-
sion of such weapons should

’ be five years and for the

smaller arms two years. The
general public has to lobby
the politicians for some
attention.

By publishing the infor-

mation about these two
weapons, which are being .

used here frequently I hope
to draw some attention from’
the private sector and The
Bahamas. Chamber of Com-
merce. In the decades of the

sixties and seventies the

banks in Nassau started ‘a

that time was the “sawed-
off shotgun.” The project

- proved to be very success-

ful in the discovery of the
guns and arrests in many
cases of bank robberies.
Businessmen in our country
should be concerned about
these weapons. The addi-
tional funds made available
and publicised would help’

_the Police in the recovery of

these most dangerous
weapons.

The arrest of the man
named Vinson Ariste is
most commendable.

It is obvious to me that
the bashing of our Police
Force on the Talk Shows
and the harsh criticism by
politicians is motivating our
Officers to work harder and
better to prove them wrong.
In recent weeks I heard for
the first time that our Force
practices discrimination.

The Force was accused of
sending Colton Harris-
Moore (Barefoot Bandit)
back to the U.S.A. because
of his colour. In the past
Americans of his colour
have been executed here for
murder. - -

Congratulations to a great
organization and I offer my
prayers for the safety of our
officers as they serve to pro-
tect us.

andl [abgUr for So, years, ated respond te Environmental and Conservation policies and . fund to compensate persons,, § PAUL THOMPSON
seein within 48 hours, usually on the ‘ : Pp ( who gave information on SR., ‘
ioe : co procedures bank robberies and posses- Nassau,
“e Workin ing P : sion of firearms, which at July 27, 2010.
g knowledge of conducting Property Inspections AG





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THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY, JULY su, -v10, PAGE 5





MP hits out at ‘petty
politics’ in land issue

By PAUL G TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter
pturnquest@tribunemedia.net

ELIZABETH MP Ryan
Pinder has cried shame on the
FNM government for seeking
to engage in “petty politics”
over the issue of generation
and commonage land.

In a previous exclusive arti-
cle with The Tribune, Mr Pin-
der said that he took “special
pride” in this issue coming
before the House of Assembly
as he made a similar presen-

tation before Parliament’s:

Select Committee on Crown
Land in November 2009.

However, the FNM has tak-
en a counter position. In a
press statement from the par-
ty’s. communications unit, it
said that Mr Pinder “like his
fellow PLPs” believes that
“talk” is the same thing as
action.

“What is stunning is that Mr |

Pinder, who has spent most of



“My contributions
are not based on
partisan rhetoric
but what I believe
is in the best
interest of
Bahamians.”



Ryan Pinder

his adult life outside the

Bahamas, has now come back
as a self-described expert on
matters ranging from land title
to the environment. It is

shocking that he is claiming .

all of this expertise with no

record on protecting the envi-° .

ronment, no track record on
job-creation in the Bahamas,
and no track record in any
area of national develop-
ment,” the statement read.

In response to the FNM, Mr-
‘Pinder ‘issued his own state-

ment.

He said that it is well known
that he-is an advocate for the
regularization of generation
land and commonage land,
even before becoming a Mem-
ber of Parliament.

“I am a young Bahamian

' with the privilege of being a



Member of the House of
Assembly. I'am a young
Bahamian with constructive
ideas for the future of the
country. If the FNM would
like to criticize me for this

then it is clear that they view”

their legacy to be more impor-
tant than dojng what, is right
for the future of the country.
My contributions are not
based on partisan rhetoric but
what I believe is in the. best
interest of Bahamians,” the
MP said.

-The FNM, however,
appears to be unmoved by Mr

- Pinder’s claims of concern.

“Despite its broken promis-
es on commonage and gener-
ational property, as well as its
abysmal record on the protec-
tion of Crown Land for future
generations, the PLP made
the following promises in ‘its
2006 Speech from the Throne:

¢ Create a new land policy
to address “availability of land
for current and future géner-

Robberies and thefts
rise on Grand Bahama

By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter
dmaycock@tribunemedia.net

FREEPORT - Robberies and
thefts on Grand Bahama are on the
rise and operators of Cash for Gold
outlets might be profiting.

Last Friday, two masked gunmen
robbed the Freeport Jewellers in broad
day light. The culprits entered the
store in the International Bazaar
around noon and smashed the glass
display case, stealing an undetermined
amount of gold jewellery.

Grand Bahama Police believe that
the-suspects were specifically after gold
jewellery.

Several Cash for Gold operations

have sprung up in New Providence
and Grand Bahama, and persons fear
that robbers may start targeting inno-
cent people’on the street.

“It is scary and nowadays you can’t
wear your gold jewellery anymore

because someone might try to, rob you

or kill you for it,” said a concerned

resident.

In Florida, persons have been killed .
and robbed of their gold jewellery by.

thieves:

Housebreakings

Supt Macktavius Daniels, officer in -

charge of Central Division, had report-
ed that police have noticed an increase
in housebreakings on the island, par-
ticularly in the Lucaya and Freeport
areas where many houses are being
targeted by thieves.

He also said that police are con-
cerned about the Cash for Gold busi-
nesses which have become prevalent.
He said that some individuals pur-
porting to be legitimate businessper-
sons are recruiting youngsters to break
into people's homes, especially. for
gold jewellery.

"The 'Cash for Gold' seems to bea .

very lucrative business.
It is advertised on the radio, televi-

sion, and in the newspapers, unfortu- -

nately it is attracting unsavory char-
acters,” he said.

A businesswoman and two juve-
niles were charged:in Court on
Wednesday in connection with sever-
al counts of housebreaking incidents,
involving the theft of some $20,000
worth of jewellery.

Police are urging members of the
public to secure their valuables in a
safe place and to ensure that their
properties are properly secured when
they leave home.

The police are discouraging per-
sons from buying jewellery from indi-
viduals, unless they can produce a- valid
receipt from a reputable jeweller.

Supt Daniels warned that persons
purchasing stolen items will be arrest-
ed and prosecuted to the fullest extent

of the law.

Collective efforts for Children’s Ranfurly Home

FOLLOWING reports
about the financial struggles
experienced by the Chil-
dren’s Ranfurly Home, a
number of concerned citi-
zens have stepped in to
assist with raising funds by
hosting multiple activities.

Tomorrow night, there
will.be a Gospel Benefit
Concert at the Holy Trinity.
Activity Centre in Staple-
don Gardens.

Two of the featured
gospel.music artists will be
Corey DJ Counsellor Kolle
and Mericha Walker. °

They will be joined by
_over a dozen other popular
gospel artists and entertain-
ers.

DJ Counsellor is no
stranger to community
efforts, and has been active-
ly involved with the Ran-
furly Home in recent times.

He spends time with the
children who live there,
mentoring and engaging
them in other activities. ~

“The one thing I think

The Tribune wants to hear
from people who are
making news in their
neighbourhoods. Perhaps
you are raising funds for a
good cause, campaigning
for improvements in the
area or have won an
award.

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

these kids need the most is a
father. A few times the kids
would answer me ‘yes,
ma’am’ because all they
have around them all the
time are women. I’ve come
to realise that it doesn’t have
to be biological for you to
be.a father,” he said.

Other activities planned
for the Children’s Ranfurly
Home’s fundraising efforts
include the Caribbean Fight
Order (CFO).

The CFO along with local .

martial artists will host a
Martial Arts Show at the
Ranfurly Home on August
14. ,

Then on August 28: ‘there

will be an All-Day Fun Day

and Fair at the Ranfurly

Home.
A new board committee

and administrator has tak-
en over management of the
Ranfurly Home since the
news broke about the
orphanage’s financial woes.
Acting president Alexandria
Lynch. said that they are
now working to enhance the

image of the children’s’

home.
“Not to indict or point
the finger at the previous

‘administration, but we want

people to trust us. People
want to know that the mon-
ey they donate is not being
wasted. So one of the things

T’ve been advocating to the

skeptics is to come and see
for yourselves. There are
folks who want to help, who
want to donate funds, but
because of past issues, are

reluctant to do'so. So I real- :.

Grab your discount
out of the Bag!

Harbour bay 394-5767 .

ly advocate to those people
to come and see how the
home is being run.

“We're trying to update
our approach, because we
want Ranfurly to be a
home, not an institution,”
she said.

Spearheading: these
fundraising efforts is mis-
sionary Sonia Brown, who
is being supported by busi-
nesswoman and aspiring
politician Linda Treco.

a

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ations of Bahamians and
beach access. This policy will
also include a regulatory
framework; environmental
components and monitoring
mechanisms.”

¢ Develop a modern land
registration system and “the

‘better utilization of com-

monage and the availability

_of Crown Land to Bahami-

ans.”

“Having failed to deliver on
either of these promises, the
PLP has made all sorts of
noise about land policy since

2007. But this is nothing new. -

What the PLP failed to do in
those five years follows twen-
ty-five years of failure by-that
party on land policy. Now the
PLP and Mr Pinder with a
poor track record on the envi-
ronment and. protecting
Crown Land will claim to be
concerned about land policy.
As usual, it will be all talk.
Once again, the FNM will act
to help thousands of Bahami-
ans to realize their dreams,”
the party’s communication
said.











- Cuba: Deficit lower
than expected for ‘10

| HAVANA

CUBA says its budget
t deficit came in far below fore-
: casts in the first half of 2010,
: evidence that tax increases
i and déep spending cuts on
: food imports may be helping

: : the communist government
: weather a severe economic
: crunch, according to Associ-
: ated Press.

Cuba reported on Thursday

! a deficit of nearly $410 mil-

: lion for the six-month period,
: less than a quarter of the $1.7

-} billion that central planners

} originally predicted.

Lina’Pedraza, minister of

i finances and prices, said Cuba
-+ generated a bit more than

: $21.2 billion. Over the same
: period, it spent $21.6 billion
: — creating the smaller-than-

' } expected shortfall.The figures

; were made public in the Com-
? munist-party newspaper Gran-
i ma. They were approved by

ec ecgrcereccesesencessecessegvcocosessoecveses

the nation's Economic Affairs
Commission, a slate of law-
makers that huddled prior to a
full session of parliament Sun-
day.

Cuba has slashed imports
to deal with its economic
problems, particularly in the
areas of food and agriculture.

But Pedraza attributed the

! lower deficit to higher taxes
: and improved collection meth-
:-ods.

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PAGE 6, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

THE TRIBUNE





The Bank Lane ‘perp’ walk
helps to glorify gangsterism





By ADRIAN GIBSON
ajbahama@hotmail.com

IN THE Bahamas there
appears to be a rapidly grow-
ing underclass of Bahamians
who deify criminal behaviour,
seemingly seeing violence and
sadistic conduct as cool while
engaging in a cult-like, hero-
worship of gangsters and



NOD ASN IN|



hooligans. ;

Although I appreciate why
the police, in their eagerness to
prove to the public—before
the cameras—that they are

NOTICE

IN THE ESTATE OF MARILYN ONELL
MUNROE late of Sumner, Nassau Village,
New Providence, Bahamas, deceased.

NOTICE is hereby given that all persons

having claims or demands against the above-named
Estate are requested to send the same duly certified
to the undersigned on or before 27" August 2010.

AND NOTICE is hereby also given that °
at the expiration of the time mentioned above, the
assets of the late MARILYN ONELL MUNROE
will be distributed among the persons entitled
thereto having regard only to the claims of which
the Administrator of the Estate shall then have had
Notice. we Seen ae th Se ee

GRAHAM, THOMPSON & CO.
Attorneys for the Executors
Attn: Attorney S. Smith
Sassoon House
Shirley Street & Victoria Avenue
P.O, Box N-272

Nassau, Bahamas

YouNG MAn’s VIEW





Ci

working hard at apprehend-
ing the criminal element, the
infamous “perp” walk in Bank
Lane, quite honestly, only adds
to the glorification of gang-

2 S ON



sterism and the embarrassing, ‘

brouhaha around the nation’s
courts each week.
Frankly, these court

appearances should be con-

ducted without all the fanfare,
through the construction of
courts at the prison complex
or by some kind of adminis-
trative intervention which
seeks to curb or end what has
become a weekly freak show.

The Bank Lane shuffle,
beyond serving as a public
relations gimmick to appease a
terrified public, can seemingly
remove the last strand of dig-
nity for an accused person—
particularly the innocent, can
potentially whittle down and
tinge a jury pool in our small
society and seemingly—while
many times being correct—
purvey the undemocratic per-
ception that all suspects are
actually guilty before they are
considered innocent.

What is more, the Bank
Lane “perp” walk seemingly
fosters thé glorification of
gangsters—really, pitiful cow-
ards and punks—by pictures
in the press, which many times
lead to the creation of crimi-
nal-minded, urban deities
whose shackled march only
heightens their profile on the
streets and fuels another group
of criminally-minded degen-
erates to follow.

The recent Barefoot Bandit
(Colton Harris-Moore) fiasco
featured more fame hanker-
ing, armed police officers

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escorting a handcuffed and
shackled teenage menace,
than is seen patrolling New
Providence’s crime riddled
neighbourhood on an average
night.

Undeniably, the police are
our friends, and they, along
with their able leader Com-
missioner Ellison Greenslade,
did a magnificent job in recent-
ly apprehending Colton Har-
ris-Moore—a wanted interna-
tional fugitive—however, all
the pomp was unnecessary and
merely added to the public
spectacle.

Similar to the mindless loy-
alty and fondness shown to
alleged Jamaican gangster and
drug kingpin Christopher
“Dudus” Coke, there are
cheerleaders and onlookers
who appear in Bank Lane
time and time again, shouting
insults and threats at journal-
ists and photographers who
are present to cover .an
arraignment/hearing and heap-
ing celebratory praises and
lionizing suspects whilst ignit-
ing verbal spats and physical
clashes between the families
of the parties involved.

About two weeks ago, I
was at a gas station and over-

heard a youngster_proclaim-.

ing his respect for the Bare-
foot Bandit to his friend, whilst
adding “the Barefoot Bandit is
a soldier (pronounced “soulja”
by him), king!” ‘

What absolute idiocy! The
same reception was on display
at the courts, where some
onlookers are said to have cel-
ebrated the errant youngster,

' declaring how they wanted to

be just like him and expressing
how much they respect him,
among other thoughtless state-
ments.

If truth be told, with scores
of suspected murderers being
continuously released on bail
and a spate of lawlessness

engulfing the Bahamas, there ~

is certainly a mushrooming
criminal underworld.

Frankly, with about 150
murders in the last two years
and only one conviction during
that time, there is a pressing
need for such cases to be expe-
dited, for death warrants to be
immediately read upon con-
viction and, upon exhaustion
of appeals, for the carrying-
out of the death penalty.

Will the Bahamas soon

become a nation where crimi-
nals. overrun society, similar
to the crisis Jamaica faces?

’ Will there be “no-go” zones
(I’m told that some currently
exist) become ubiquitous
throughout New Providence,
with criminals commandeer-
ing entire neighbourhoods and
further demonstrating their
contempt for human life?

The rule of law, as noted
by the great philosopher Aris-
totle, is preferable to that of

any individual. British philoso-

pher Thomas Hobbes opined,
in his work Leviathan, that
without the rule of law, life
would be "nasty, brutish and
short."

The law is expected to fun-
damentally underpin all soci-
eties, however, the authority
of the state is being openly
challenged by organized and
sadistic criminals.

Crime is an insidious
scourge on our society that
must be tackled at every level.

As school children continue
to glorify violence and sadism,
it is incumbent upon parents to

instil a sense of ethics and |

responsibility so that a new
generation of anti-social crim-
inals is not bred.

The Bahamian society is a
powder-keg. In fighting crime
and reversing the apparent
lack of reverence-for-authority,
law enforcement officials must
adopt former New York may-
or Rudy Giuliani's “broken
window” approach and seri-
ously enforce the laws across
the board — without ignoring
any infraction. Furthermore,
it’s high time close circuit tele-
vision (CCTV) is installed,
more strategic Defence Force
patrols are directed at mini-
mizing the smuggling of ille-
gal weapons/ammunition, that
police officers are heavily
deployed to those boroughs
with the highest instances of
crime and that police officers
strengthen their relationship
with certain communities and
thereby better their intelli-
gence-gathering abilities...

EDUCATIONAL
ASSESSMENT

’ Assessment is an important
aspect of any subject area and
any field or work in life.

As an educator I discoy-
ered that assessment can be
carried out in a variety of
forms.

Indeed, teachers must
understand that assessment is
an important facet in deter-
mining if lesson objectives are

achieved and in assisting with--

aw

pa aa

\ i} yh
ny

diagnosing a student’s achieve-
ments, weaknesses and’
strengths while also permitting
a teacher to evaluate their stu-
dents’ learning styles and to
determine, as was eloquently
enunciated by educational the-
orist Howard Gardner, their
multiple intelligence.
As an educator, student
assessment has been almost as
important as discipline and
classroom management,
because it assists with deter-
mining a student’s placement
and rank in a group; allows for
an evaluation of students’
appreciation for a subject mat-
ter; allows for the assignment
of grades; to ascertain know]-
edge as to whether teaching
has been effective ahd to
determine what to teach; to
‘provide feedback for students,~
their parents and compare
results among colleagues with
the same students; to observe
the development of students’
attitudes and appreciation for
content; to carry out curricu-
lum evaluation and refine-
ment; to provide mastery or
promotion; and to determine
school accountability.
Educational assessment
entails that students be

-assessed using traditional

paper and pen/pencil formats,
which incorporates questions
ranging from multiple choice
to short answers and essay
questions, or using group
based, interactive and/or per-
formance based activities,
which cater to diverse learn-
ing styles.

I have found that student
assessment should vary from
diagnostic reading exercises to
placement and end. of term
examinations to more forma-
tive forms of assessment such
as quizzes, end of unit tests,
auditions or role plays, home-
work, random probing, pro-

jects and portfolios, field

observations/trips, presenta-
tions and simulations/games
(some of these assessment
types are also summative
forms of assessment).

I’ve found that creativity,
originality. and participation
are key items in attaining stu-
dent attention and interest in a
lesson.

With the educational sys-
tem in a state of flux, educa-
tors must ensure that students
understand concepts and pos-
sess the cognitive and tactile
skills to become dutiful, con-

-tributory citizens.

\
\

be
ao
ttt

is ae

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THE TRIBUNE



By REUBEN SHEARER
Tribune Staff Reporter
rshearer@tribunemedia.net

‘A GROUP of persons with
disabilities are the stakeholders
in a new unique company sell-
ing household cleaning prod-
ucts,

‘A group of 21 persons with

ON
FREEPORT WELCOME

aT aU

SUNG

CONSTRUCTION has
commenced on a new welcome
centre and bus transit station
in the heart of downtown
Freeport.

The multi-purpose structure
is an integral component of the
Downtown Turnaround pro-
ject launched last year by the
Grand Bahama Port Authority
(GBPA).

“The Downtown Revitalica-
tion project was conceived out
of a desire to address the aes-
thetic and environmental con-
ditions of downtown Freeport
by providing a facelift to the
existing landscape, buildings”
and infrastructure. Ultimate-
ly, the project seeks to update
the area; resulting in a height-
ened appeal for both locals and
visitors alike to the commer-
cial district,” said Nakira
Wilchcombe, environmental
manager of Building and
Development Services, GBPA.

Primary aspects of the, 1,495-
square foot handicap accessi-
ble structure include a Royal
Bahamas Police Force and
Road Traffic Division satellite
station, a welcome centre,
restrooms and a snack shop.

Local contractors, Michael
Swann and Larry Robinson of
Quality Construction Limited,
have been working to have the
project completed on time.

“We're extremely happy to
be involved with the Down-
town Revitalisation project. I
think the Port is doing an
excellent job in breathing new
life into the city's centre,” said
Mr Swann, company presi-
dent.
, Construction on the new
downtown structure began in
June and labourers are already
installing metal roofing.

The duo expressed satisfac-
tion with the pace of con-
struction.

“Work is progressing beau-
tifully.

“Realising that time is a fac-
tor and knowing it’s hurricane
season, we’re working very
aggressively towards an early
completion date,” said Mr
Robinson, Quality Construc-
tion vice-president.

With almost 30 tradesper-
sons employed, including var-
ious sub-contractors, the busi-
ness partners said they are

Me



disabilities - some blind, oth-
ers physically impaired - have
banded together to form the
new business venture called
“Yes We Can Products’.

Yes We Can Products Lim-
ited, located on York and
Ernest Streets behind Butler’s
Funeral Home in New Provi-
dence, will start selling two





WN :

CONSTRUCTION CONTINUES on a new 1,495-square foot welcome centre and bus transit station in

brands of eco-friendly laundry
detergents within the next few
days.

“Today, persons with dis-
abilities stand on the doorstep
of opportunity and awnership,”
said William Lightbourne, one
of the company’s shareholders.

Addressing the press on
Wednesday, Mr Lightbourne,

se ‘

whose vision is impaired,
explained the plans for the
products by reading from a
statement in Braille.

Speaking about the compa-
ny’s development, he said they
experienced several setbacks
due to budgetary constraints
and the fact that the majority of
members within the organisa-




Se

the heart of downtown Freeport. Once completed, the structure will also house a Royal Bahamas
Police Force and Road Traffic Division satellite station, restrooms and a snack shop.

&

QUALITY CONSTRUCTION LIMITED’S building contractors, Larry Ro




binson (left), vice-president, and

Michael Swann (right), president, perform inspections on the new welcome centre and bus transit station

being built in downtown.Freeport.

thrilled to be able to con-
tribute ‘to the island’s econo-
my.
According to their estimates,
they have already spent over
$40,000 on materials in the last
six weeks, with 95 per cent of
that figure going to local sup-
pliers. ‘

Additionally, they have been
able to hire three young
apprentices, a recent high
school graduate and two col-
lege students, exposing them
to various trades but in partic-
ular, carpentry.

“Like our name says, ‘quali-
ty’, that’s what we do. We

always strive to do our best.
We're committed to creating a
iop-notch finished product with
architectural Bahamian finish-
ing like wooden railings and
lattices,” Mr Robinson said.

GBPA held on-site meetings
at the York Street location with
various industry partners pri-
or to the commencement of
construction.

According to Ms Wilch- .

combe, all of the parties con-
cerned were extremely pleased
and look forward to the com-
pletion of the new welcome
centre and bus transit station
before year’s end.

THE CLEARING BANKS
ASSOCIATION

Announces

Emancipation Day Holiday

Banking Hours |

Friday, July 30, 2010
9:30am — 4:30pm

_ MONDAY, AUGUST 2, 2010

CLOSED

Normal Banking Hours will resume on
3 Tuesday, August 3, 2010 |
(9:30am — 3:00pm) |

Bank of The Bahamas Limited

Citibank, N.A.

Commonwealth Bank Limited
Fidelity Bank (Bahamas) Limited
FirstCaribbean International Bank (Bahamas) Limited

Royal Bank of Canada

Scotiabank (Bahamas) Limited







FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 7

Ree eae ee
Disabled group form ‘Yes We Can Products’

tion were unemployed during
the early stages.

Drexel Deal, general man-
ager of the company, said:
“One of the problems that
we’ve encountered is financing
the whole thing and raising
enough funds from the general
public to get it started.”

However, Yes We Can Prod--

ucts rose to the challenge by
generating income through rel-
atives, friends, and the public.
They were able to come up

’ with $40,000 in total for a busi-

ness start-up.

“But this is a drop in the
bucket when you’re dealing
with a manufacturing'compa-
ny,” said Mr Deal.

“We are trying to see how
we could sell the products, but
we ran out of funds because it
cost $8,000 to have the labels
done. As it stands, persons will
have to purchase the detergent
directly from us, because it is
not ready for distribution to
wholesale providers.”

According to company exec-
utives, Kelly’s Home Centre
and Robin Hood Supercentre
have already committed to sell-
ing the products.

Yes We Can produces all-
natural detergents.

The chemical formula used is



different from regular soap
detergents and is developed
with essential oils containing
no colours and dyes, the com-
pany said. This also gives it the
benefit of lacking an overpow-
ering scent.

Mr Lightbourne claims that
the Yes We Can detergents will
lastalongtime..

“You get a lot of use out of
this one, and we put the cor-

‘ rect size scoop in each load.”

Yes We Can Products
received no support from the
Government for this initiative,
Mr Deal said.

They lobbied for funding
and appealed for help from
Minister of State for Social
Development Loretta Butler-
Turner, to no avail, he said.

Despite the many challenges,
the group was able to get the
business going.

“Persons with disabilities can
now look ahead with hope as
they take ownership of a com-
pany that they have worked so
hard to bring into existence.

“Rather than lamenting
about the opportunities that do
not exist, persons with disabil-
ities have created the opportu-
nity which they have sought
that is conducive to their suc-
cess,” Mr Deal said.

Wt

JBR Building Supplies |
on Wulff Road will be

CLOSED
— at.12:00
on SATURDAY JULY 31st

to allow employees to attend the
funeral of one of our employees,
Patrice Armbrister.

We apologize for any inconvenience caused.

Dear Valued Customers,

Please note that effective immediately,



Ms. Connie LouAnn Johnson

is NO. longer employed by Furniture Plus/
In House Investments Limited and is therefore
-NOT authorised to conduct business or collect.
payments on behalf of the Company.

Please direct ALL payments to:

Furniture Plus/In House Investments Limited

‘Madeira Croft, Grand Bahamas

Please ensure that you ask to see valid identification

when dealing with a representative from our company.
For further information please call (242) 397-7565.

Nassau * Grand Bahama * Abaco Coming Soon .

www.furnitureplus.com

TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM







PAGE 8, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

THE TRIBUNE



LOCAL NEWS

FROM page one

chances for prevention an
early detection of diseases,
according to Christine Camp-
bell, managing director of the
HIV/AIDS Centre.

She emphasized the need
to establish and maintain con-
tact with non-English speak-
ing communities to gain
greater understanding of
patients and their cultural
norms.

Ms Campbell said: “If we

can get more persons in the
medical field trained in the
language, in the very least it
will ensure confidentiality and
ensure whatever is being sai¢
medically is translated in its
true form.

“I think it will help bridge
a gap culturally and in terms
of sensitisation, I think we all
know there is a need for that.
There still remains a lot of

Pinder’s Funeral Home

“Service Beyond Measure”
PALMDALE AVENUE, NASSAU, BAHAMAS
PHONE: 322-4570/ 393-1351 ¢ CELL: 357-3617

RANNIE PINDER President



Funeral Service For
Viola Laura Nottage, 84
CEE "gq who died at Doctors Hospital

on Wednesday, July 28th,
2010, will be held at
Ebenezer Methodist
Church on Saturday, July
3ist, 2010 at 1:00pm.
Burial will be in the Church

Cemetery. Rev.Godfrey
Bethel officiating.

She is survived by her three

sons, Carl, Mark and Brian

Nottage; one daughter,

Maria Nottage; two
daughters-in-law, Chandra and Rhonda Nottage;
granddaughter, Krystle Nottage; two brothers,
‘Benson and Nelson Knowles; one sister, Lilly
Knowles; sister-in-law, Jacqualine Knowles; nieces
and nephews, Janice & Dereck Johnson, Linda &
Wayne Thompson, Debora & David Cartwright,
Sandra & Kenly Darling, Anthony & Nicole Knowles,
Sonia, Brian, Patrick, Carl & Manerva, John Sr.,
Vincent, Lillian, Kim, Dr. Ann Knowles, Veronica &
Arthur Jones, Sharron, Zach, Frances, Gia Walker,
Carmitta & Garth Johnson, many other relatives
and friends, the family of Ebenezer Methodist Church
especially Rev. and Mrs. Godfrey Bethel, Ms.
Valderine Smith, Dr. Agreta Eneas Carey and the
staff of Doctors Hospital, Nurse N.W.O.W.W.
especially Nurse Kristine Wring and her dedicated
staff, caregivers Ms. Dillis Forbes and Ms. Musienne
Mc Donald.

Friends may pay their last respects at Pinder's
Funeral Home Palmdale Ave., Palmdale on Friday
July 30th, 2010 from 4:30pm until 6:30pm.

Funeral arrangements by Pinder's Funeral Home
Palmdale Ave., Palmdale.

ROBERT D, COX FUNERAL SERVICES
MARKETING INTERNATIONAL

244 Market Street & Oxford Avenue
Nassau, N.P., The Bahamas
Tel: 242-361-3889 or 242-361-0181
24HRS 242-456-9062

iy tee Service For
Mr. Jonathan Michel, 13

of Rupert Dean Lane will
be held on Saturday,
July 31st, 2010 at 11:00
am Chapel on the Hill
Tonique Willams-
Darling Hwy Nassau,
The Bahamas.
Offacating will be Revid
Dr Genius Wells assisted
by Revid Nathan. Wells.
Internment Will follow
— in the Southern
Cemetery, Cowpen and Spikenard Roads.















Left to revere . his memories are his ‘mother,
Saincilia Pierre-Paul; sisters, Nadia Pierre-Paul,
Nahomie Pierre-Paul of Haiti and Myriam
Stapleton; brother, Moses Pierre-Paul;
grandmother, Rosemena Louissant of Florida;
aunts, Sarah Vicient, Magaret Millien of Florida,
Amid Mesidor, of Haiti; uncles, Rosemond
Louissiant, of Califonia, Andrius Maurice
Louissiant(Haiti); niece, Zaria Stapleton; brothers-
in-law, Fritz Jean-Giles, Acene Louissant, and
Brian Staplenton; aunts-in-law, Rosemarie
Louissant (California), Monie Louissant (Haiti)
god-mother, Marie Genelus; a host of other
relatives and special friends including, Ruth
Millien (Florida), James Millien (Florida), Enice
Millien (Florida), Annie Millien (Florida) Joan
Vincient (Haiti), Jn-Rony Vincient (Haiti), Jean-
Benard Vincient (Haiti), Daniel Mesidor (Haiti);
Deriseca Mesidor (Haiti), Andenson Mesidor
(Haiti), Amide Mesidor(Haiti), Salem Louissiant
(Haiti), Rosemarie Louissant (Califonia) Eulinda
Roberts & Family, Chapel on the Hill Family, T.
A. Thompson Junior, Jean-Claude Michel, Jacques
Millien, Jeff Jean, Willshire, Pinder, Fre Vila, Frank
Genelus, Mrs. Patricia Wright




























Viewing will be held in the Renaissance Suite of
Robert D. Cox Funeral Services on Friday from
10.00 am to 5.00pm:and again on Staurday at the
church from 10.00am to service time.







misunderstandings regarding
this most at-risk grouping.”
The centre’s first step was

_taken last week Tuesday

when representatives from
the AIDS centre met with
religious and community
leaders of Creole-speaking
communities. Also present at
the meeting, voluntarily,
were members from the
Department of Public Ser-
vice.

Ms Campbell said: “There
were over 60 persons in
attendance, it was good to
see the faces of persons who
would interface with this
group. They had a lot of
questions and this is the first
step. This is very important
to reduce risk and further
spreading but it is also the
rekindling of alliances and
we hope that this is some-
thing that will continue and
be sustained and bear fruit
in so many different ways for
all aspects of healthcare in
the future.” ,

At the meeting, commu-

Health chiefs target ‘at-risk’ Haitians

nity leaders responded to
concerns of health officials
towards conducting follow-
ups for patients from migrant
communities. It was said that
the underground lifestyle of

some migrants posed consid- °

erable challenges for pre-
ventative healthcare. Those
present suggested possible
amendments to medical
forms that would provide for
contact information of

‘church or community affili-

ations. . -

Ms Campbell added: “We
want to ensure that not only
do these persons receive
healthcare that we’re man-
dated to give, but also as.a
country we’re doing our
humanitarian part — in terms
of agreements that we would
have signed on to.”

She said that by strength-
ening ties with community
leaders, the centre hoped to
attract volunteers for train-
ing with an intent to improve
outreach efforts.

“They would be able to go

out and present factual infor-
mation to many of their var-
ious groups. To have them
fully engaged and involved
so there is better under-
standing and communication
— sometimes simple misun-
derstandings can really have
a detrimental affect.”

Efforts realised this year
include the enrolment of
personnel from various pub-
lic health sectors into entry-
level Creole language class-
es.

Future goals of this initia-
tive include ‘implementing a
standard medical handbook
which doctors, medical staff
and patients would be able
to reference, and — specific
to the AIDS centre — the
establishment of a mobile
outreach unit with the aim of

increasing outreach through- .

out the Family Islands. ©

Ms Campbell said: “We’re
expanding as a community,
a global village. We’re get-
ting out of our 7 x 21 men-
talities and understanding the
need to grow and move for-
ward, and that’s the way toa
better Bahamas.”

George Prince Williams murder case a mistrial

trial before the jury panel.” -t
Mr Coleby stated that the Attorney General’s

FROM page one

laceration to his ear after being struck by
Williams several times on the right side of the
head. He has filed a police report but has decid-
ed not to proceed with criminal action against
Williams.

Williams was on trial for the murders of 32-
year-old Andy Weekes and 29-year-old Terrel
Mingo, who were shot on April 23, 2008, at
Adventurer’s Way.

Dwan Culmer was also charged with Williams,

. but the charges against him were dropped in

exchange for him testifying as a key witness for
the prosecution.

n the second day of the trial after hearing
evidence given by Culmer, who implicated
Williams in the shootings, the defendant without
provocation struck his lawyer several times.

He was quickly subdued and handcuffed by
police officers. As he was being removed for the
courtrooin, he shouted: ‘1 gon f—k up all y’all.’

Prosecutor Lennox Coleby of the Attorney
General's Office said that the defendant preju-
diced the trial by the actions he displayed in the
court.

“We filed an application to withdraw the case
and Justice Neville Adderley granted a mistrial,”
he said.

“The attack transpired in the presence of the

office will consider commencing a new trial at the
next session in October.

“We don’t know the date yet, but we are look-
ing at the earliest opportunity,” he said.

Mr Hanna told The Tribune that he is doing
fine as he only had a very minor laceration to his
ear.

However, he is calling for more safety mea-
sures in the court.

“There needs to be a prisoner’s dock installed
immediately,” he said. “Disregarding the fact
that it...may cast some doubt in regards to the
accused innocence, I think safety should be first
and foremost in regards to matters being heard.

“These matters are very serious matters and
when you find someone who is charged with two
counts of murder you really need to question
what their state of mind is all about.” .

Mr Hanna also thinks that the safety of the
public is at risk when suspects are brought into
courtroom with members of the public looking
on.
This is the third time that Williams has been
on trial for murder. He has already served timé
for manslaughter. Following his release from
prison, he was charged with a second murder,
which is scheduled to start in October. While on
bail for that matter, he was arrested and charged
for the murders of Mingo-and Weekes.

jury and in our opinion he could never have a fair




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US church group
_ has $7,000 stolen

While at Bahamas
SUMIMer Camp

FROM page one

The volunteers from:
Bethany Community
Church, in Laurel,

i Maryland, were holding

the first day of their
camp from a marquee
behind the Nicolls Town
High School when
thieves broke into their
cinder-block cabin out-
side the settlement.
Locks and bars secur-

:. ing the building did not |

deter the burglars who
stole around $7,000 as
well as cell phones, digi-
tal cameras, MP3 play-
ers and video game con-
soles.

Bethany Church
senior pastor Kevin
McGhee said the money
had been set aside to
buy fuel for the genera-
tor that powers the basic
cabin, two pickup
trucks, and food for
church youth director
Tim Quigg and the eight
volunteers, aged 15 to
23, during their two-
week stay.

Workshops

They were hosting
music, games and craft
workshops in Nicolls
Town on Monday, July
19, when their dorm was
ransacked on the first»
day of camp. é

Pastor McGhee said:
“To me the saddest
thing is that all of the
money that was stolen
was going to be spent in
the community, so they
were really stealing from
the shopkeepers and the
gas station attendants,
and their next door
neighbours.”

Bethany Church has
been running summer
camps in Nicolls Town,
Mastic Point and Red
Bays for about eight
years with the help of

other American church-

es and local church
groups.

They built the cement
dorm between Nicolls
Town and Mastic Point
to provide volunteers

: “with basic accommoda-

tion for the annual mis-.
sions which house 100
children in Nicolls Town
and more in the other
settlements.

Funding

‘Pastor McGhee said |

many of the volunteers,

including his daughters
Bryan, 23, and Kelsey,
16, go every year and
they raise theirown
funding by washing cars,
waiting tables, or selling
cookies and second-
hand goods.

He said the group was
robbed of personal
belongings during a pre-:

: vious trip to Nicolls

Town, but the volun-
teers will not be
deterred by the bur-
glary.
“First they were really

“angry,” said Pastor

McGhee.

“But they quickly
realized the bigger pic-
ture; that what they
were doing was going to
last forever, and all
those things can be
replaced.”

Since the burglary
they have been able to
access enough funding
to continue with their
work, hosting summer
camp in Red Bays yes-
terday and today before
returning to the US
tomorrow.

They were also helped
by an outpouring of
donations from the
Maryland community

:- who donated $1,200 to

the church’s Andros

fund within 23 hours of

learning of the burglary.
Police in Nicolls Town

i declined to comment on

investigations, but press
liaison officer Sergeant
Christen Skipping said
they are following signif-
icant leads.





THE TREBO NE









GOLD GLORY: Leevan
“Superman” Sands competes
in the triple jump at the CAC
Games in Mayaguez, Puerto
Rico, on July 29, 2010.







WINNING TEAM: Nikkita Fountain (left) and Larikah Russell.





By RENALDO DORSETT
Sports Reporter

rdorsett@tribunemedia.net

TEAM Bahamas’ tennis
squad at the XXI CAC
Games in Mayaguez, Puerto
Rico, continues to outshine
the competition on the hard

courts and netted its first set

of medals yesterday.

The Bahamas earned three
medals in doubles play and
one in the women's singles
draw with a.pair of matches
left to determine whether
they will walk away with gold
or silver in the finals.

Larikah Russell and Nikki-
ta Fountain won their third
match of the draw with a 6-4,
6-4 win-over the Venezuelan
pair of Andrea Gamiz and
Mariana Muci, the second
ranked team in the draw:









LY



Bolt thinks

9.4 seconds

in the 100m

is possible...
See page 10



‘Superman
soars for
the GOLD

By RENALDO DORSETT
Sports Reporter
rdorsett@tribunemedia.net

dd‘a XXI Cen-
tral American

and Caribbean .

(CAC) Games
gold medal to the continu-
ously growing achievements
by the top triple jumper in
the Bahamas.

Last night, Olympian Lee-
van “Superman” Sands
soared to victory in his signa-
ture event at the 21st edition
of the games in Mayaguez;
Puerto Rico.

His jump of 17.21m fin-

The duo will face Daysi
Espinal and Francesca
Segarelli of the Dominican
Republic in the final after
they outlasted Melissa Golfin
and Camila Quesada of Cos-
ta Rica 6-2, 7-6.

The gold-medal match is
scheduled to take place at
approximately 12pm local
time today.

Russell and Fountain easi-
ly advanced out of the first
round after dispatching of
Roxann Williams and Lerissa
Morris of St Vincent and the
Grenadines in straight sets,
6-1, 6-1.

They continued their stel-
lar play with a three-set
match to oust the third
ranked team of the draw
when they defeated home
favourites Monica Puig and
Jessica.Roland of Puerto

ished ahead of Randy Lewis

‘of Grenada who took silver

with a jump of 17.20m, and
ahead of Samyr Laine of
Haiti who jumped 17.01m.

Sluggish

Sands started off sluggish
by failing to record a jump on
his first attempt, but leapt into
second place in round two
with his jump of 16.74.

His distance in -reased in
each round as he landed a
jump of 16.93 on his third
attempt. ;

Sands scratched attempt
four just before his fifth jump

ayers win medals at the CAC Games

Rico, 1-6, 6-4, 10-8 to advance
to the semifinals.

In men's doubles, Devin
Mullings and Marvin Rolle
lost a heartbreaking three-set
thriller to Piero Luisi and
Jose De Armas of Venezuela.

The Venezuelans advanced
with a 6-4, 4-6, 10-3 in yes-
terday's semifinal.

Rolle and Mullings teamed
up and advanced to the sec-
ond round with a straight set
win over David Thomas and
Neal Towlson of Bermuda,
6-0, 7-5.

In round two, they
advanced to the semifinals
when they defeated Chris
Diaz and Sebastian Vidal of
Guatemala 6-4, 6-2.

Mullings and Rolle shared
bronze medal honours with
Alexander Llompart and
Jose Perdomo of Puerto Rico

of 17.01.

On his sixth try, he record-
ed the winning jump of 17.21,
which put him in first place.

Sands’ medal was the sec-
ond for the Bahamas in ath-
letics at the games after Chris-
tine. Amertil won a gold
medal in the women’s 400m.

Today marks the final day
of competition on the track
with the Bahamas taking part
in a pair of events.

Donald Thomas and
Trevor Barry are all set to
compete in the men’s high
jump, while the men’s 1600m
relay team is slated to run in
the first of two semifinals.

after they lost the second

~ semifinal to Luis Diaz and

Cesar Ramirez of Mexico.

Today's schedule is expect-
ed to be a busy one for Rus-
sell as she is also scheduled to
contest the semifinals in the
women's singles draw.

She advanced to the final
yesterday, and assured her-
self of a bronze medal at the
very least, with a 7-5, 6-2 win
over Segarelli.

In round one, Russell
delivered a commanding
shutout win over 6-0, 6-0 over
Taylor Davis of the US Vir-
gin Islands.

In her second round match,
she outlasted the top ranked
player of the draw in a three-
set thriller to advance to the
quarterfinal with a 6-3, 4-6,
7-6 win to eliminate Marina
Giral of Venezuela.







BBF to conduct two-day International Basketball Coaches Clinic

THE Bahamas Basketball Feder-
ation is slated to conduct a two-day
International Basketball Coaches
Clinic for all those in the Bahamas at
Superclubs Breezes, Cable Beach,
August 6-7 at 3pm to 9pm and 10am
to 8pm on the respective days.

The objectives of the clinic, which
is expected to feature top college
coaches from the US and the
Bahamas, is to increase the pool of
qualified coaches in the Bahamas in
the various leagues and youth devel-



opment programmes, paving the
way for their long-term involvement
in the sport.

It will be conducted by eight US
coaches and two local coaches.
Highlighting the group of Ameri-
can coaches will be Frank Martin,
head coach of the NCAA’s Kansas
State Wildcats.

Martin led the upstart Wildcats
to the Elite Bight round of the
NCAA tournament. They finished
the season 29-8 overall, second in

the Big 12 at 11-5, and ended the’

season as the seventh ranked team
in the nation.

Martin and the Wildcats rose to
prominence when they defeated the
then number one ranked Texas
Longhorns on January 18 ina
nationally televised game on ESPN.
His segment of the clinic will cover
"Pressure Defense and Offensive
Rebounding."

Other coaches at the clinic will
include Ronnie Arrow, University

of South Alabama (Zone
Drop/Attacking Defenses); Gale
Goestenkors, University of Texas
(My Favourite Drills); Ed Kershner,
Oviedo Florida High School Bas-
ketball Hall of Fame (Controlling
Tempo with Defense); Larry Tid-
well, Lamar University (Transition
Offense/Quick Hitters): Don
Showalter, USA Basketball U-17
National Coach (Ball Screen
Offense); Cliff Ellis, Coastal Caroli-
na.University (Developing Post

_TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM

Players); and Royce Huseman,
Kingwood High School Texas 5A
State Championship Coach (Build-
ing a Programme).

The Bahamian coaches include
Mario Bowleg (Press to 1-1-2-]
Zone) and Norris Bain (Winning
Attitude).

The International Basketball
Coaches Clinic is one of many ini-
tiatives that the BBF hosts in an
effort to elevate the level of basket-
ball in the country.





PAGE 10, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

TRIBUNE SPORTS



? INTERNATIONAL SPORTS

Liverpool,
Jliventus win
Europa League

qualifiers

By STUART CONDIE
AP Sports Writer

FORMER © European
champions Liverpool and
Juventus began their attempts
to reach the second-tier
Europa League with 2-0 vic-
tories.

Roy Hodgson guided Liv-
erpool over Rabotnicki in his
first competitive game since
becoming manager four
weeks ago. David Ngog
scored twice as Liverpool won
despite the absence of star
players including Fernando
Torres and Joe Cole.

Brazilian striker Amauri
scored both goals for Juventus
to give the Italian team a vic-
tory over Ireland's Shamrock
Rovers in the first leg of its
third qualifying round match.

The winners of the home-
and-home, total-goals' series
advance to playoffs for places
in the tournament.

Former European champi-
on Red Star Belgrade faces a
struggle after losing 2-1 to vis-
iting Slovan Bratislava.

Playing without 10 World
Cup players, Liverpool start-
ed a lineup that included
Daniel Agger, Martin Skrtel,
Sotirios Kyrgiakos, Alberto
Aquilani, Lucas Leiva and
Ngog. New signings Milan
Jovanovic and David Amoo
made their first appearances.

Ngog raced through to
reach Lucas' free kick and
flicked the ball past goal-
keeper Martin Bogatinov in
the 17th minute, then made
it 2-0 in the 59th with a volley.

Juventus, a two-time Euro-
pean champion, took the lead
in the third minute when
Amauri exchanged passes
with Diego and shot past the
goalkeeper. Diego then shot
wide before Amauri scored
in the 75th with.a powerful
header. :

Former Real Salt Lake for-
ward Yura Movsisyan scored
in the sixth minute and added
a tying goal in the 81st as
Denmark's Randers lost 3-2
to visitirig Lausanne-Sport of

Switzerland. The 23-year-old

is eligible to play for Armenia
or Azerbaijan, and would be
eligible for the U.S. national
team if he becomes an Amer-
ican citizen.

Also Thursday, AZ Alk-
maar beat Gothenburg 2-0,
Galatasaray tied 2-2 with vis-
iting OFK Belgrade, Sporting
Lisbon won 1-0 at Nordsjael-
land, Olympiakos beat Mac-
cabi Tel-Aviv 2-1 and
Stuttgart won 3-2 at Norway's
Molde.

Youzhny
reaches:
Swiss Open
quarters

.GSTAAD, Switzerland
(AP) — Top seeded Mikhail
Youzhny advanced to the
Swiss Open quarterfinals on
Thursday, beating wild card
Alexander Sadecky of
Switzerland in straight sets.

The 14th-ranked Russian
won the second round
match 7-5, 6-4, ending No.
437 Sadecky's first tour:
event.

Youzhny next faces No.
147 Yuri Schukin from
Kazakhstan, a qualifier
reaching his first quarterfi-
nals match on tour at age 31.

Schukin defeated Portu-
gal's Frederico Gil 6-3, 6-3
on.a rain-affected day on
Gstaad's outdoor clay
courts.

Another Russian, Igor
Andreev, completed a sec-
ond-round victory over
Switzerland's Marco'Chi-
udinelli 6-3, 6-7 (6), 7-6 (6).
The match had been sus-
pended late on Wednesday
with just the decisive
tiebreaker to play.

Second-seeded Nicolas
Almagro of Spain made
Michael Lammer the third
home-based loser on the
day, rallying to beat the 28-
year-old Swiss player 3-6, 6-
3, 6-2. ,

Almagro faces Jeremy
Chardy in Friday's last-eight
matches, after the French-
man beat Finland's Jarkko
Nieminen 7-5, 6-2.



By ADRIAN SAINZ
Associated Press Writer

MEMPHIS, Tennessee (AP) — For-
mer NBA player Lorenzen Wright,
whose body was found in the woods out-
side Memphis, was shot to death and the
case is being investigated as a homicide,

police said Thursday.

Family members had said Wednesday
that police told them Wright's body had
been found near an apartment complex.
Police delayed confirmation, awaiting an
autopsy that confirmed the identity based

on dental records, authorities said in a

statement.

The Shelby County medical examiner's
office reported that Wright died of a gun-
shot wound, police said.

Wright, a 34-year-old Memphis native,
was last seen around midnight July 18.
His family filed a missing person report
with police on July 22, but investigators
said as recently as Monday that they did-
n't suspect foul play.

Police said a 911 call was placed from
Wright's cell phone early on July 19.







Investigators determined the call came

Police: Ex-NBA player Wright shot to death

from the area where the body was found

and on Wednesday searched the woods

and found Wright.

The 6-foot-11 Wright played 13 years
in the NBA for the Los Angeles Clippers,
Atlanta Hawks, Memphis Grizzlies,
Sacramento Kings and most recently the
Cleveland Cavaliers.

Wright left the University of Memphis
early for the NBA, and the Clippers

made him a lottery pick with the No. 7

selection overall.
He averaged 8 points and 6.4 rebounds
in 778 career games.



Bolt thinks 9.4 seconds
in the 100m is possible

By EDDIE PELLS
AP National Writer

USAIN Bolt thinks about winning
the gold medal more than setting
another world record.

He worries about entertaining the
fans as much as establishing a legacy.

Track's fun-loving Jamaican star
told The Associated Press he still
believes 100 meters can be run in the
9.4-second range, but that his biggest
goal at the London Olympics in two
years will be simply to win the gold
medal again.

"I'm always just happy with a gold
medal," he said. "If we go there and
nobody breaks a record, I'll always
have the record and there's no wor-
ries for me."

At Beijing in 2008, he smashed the
world record in both the 100 and 200
and celebrated in style — shooting
that fake bow and arrow into the sky
before the race, dancing after the fin-
ish line and turning the Bird's Nest
into his own private playground.

He improved on his 100-meter
record last year at the world champi-
onships. It currently stands at 9.58
seconds and he thinks hé can go low-
er.

"I always say that probably 9.4 is
possible," Bolt said. "I hope I can be
the one to get there because I work
very hard and | want nothing but to
be the best." .

To be a "legend," though, he does-
n't believe he'll have to set another
record in London. He'll merely have
to win.

"I don't think I'm a legend now,"
he said. "A lot of people have done it
one time.

“If I can double, few people in the

* world can say they're double Olympic

gold medalists. I want to be one of
those few people."

Carl Lewis is the only male runner
to repeat in the 100 at the Olympics.

Bolt is also looking beyond 2012,
when he would consider competing in
the long jump for a change of pace.
Earlier this year, he said he might
have to do something else "because
people are probably tired of seeing
me."

People getting tired of Usain Bolt?
Hardly seems possible.

"I think definitely they can if you
win all the time," he said. "The reason
people enjoy seeing me is because
I'm different from other athletes. It's
fun to watch me. If I keep that up,
they probably won't get bored. If I
just win, win, win like a normal ath-
lete and don't make it fun, they prob-
ably will."

One way Bolt is keeping things’
fresh is by changing his racewear for
each of this year's Diamond League

_ meets in Europe. An artist in each

city is designing a new singlet for him
to wear.

"People really enjoy it and it's
something to look forward to," he
said.

"It's something new. I think people
like it. I'm the one who does things
like this that no one else will do."

Bolt is scheduled to face Tyson Gay
and Asafa Powell in the 100 for the
first time this year at a meet next
week in Stockholm.

co DS





ALL | DO IS WIN: Jamaican sprinter Usain Bolt races ahead to win the 100m during the
Athletics Diamond League Areva meeting at Stade De France in Saint Denis, north of

Paris.

(AP Photo)



By STEVEN WINE
AP Sports Writer



DAVIE, Fla. (AP) — The .

Miami Dolphins’ eight draft
picks will all be under con-
tract when training camp
starts Friday.

First-round choice Jared
Odrick and second-round
selection Koa Misi agreed to
terms Thursday, their agents
said. Odrick is a defensive end
from Penn State, and Misi is

‘ an outside linebacker from

Utah. They were Miami's top
two choices and the last

unsigned picks.

Odrick agreed to a five-
year deal worth $7.13 million
guaranteed, and the package
could be worth up to $13 mil-
lion, agent Drew Rosenhaus
said.

"It was very important to
Jared to report on time,"
Rosenhaus said. "The other
day he said to me, 'Do every-
thing you can so I can report
Thursday night for the first
meeting.'"

Odrick is the front-runner
for a starting job as a replace-
ment for veteran Phillip Mer-

ling, who hurt his Achilles’
tendon this month and, will
miss the entire season.

"There was an added sense
of urgency because of the
injury to Merling," Rosenhaus
said.

"We thought there was
chance for Jared to be the
starting end."

Misi agreed to a four-year

' deal, agent Kenny Zucker-

man said. He declined to dis-
close financial terms, but the
deal was believed to be for
about $4.5 million, with about
$2.6 million guaranteed.

Dolphins reach deal with top picks

Misi, the 40th player taken
in the draft, played mostly
defensive end as a three-year
starter at Utah.

‘Reporting on time will aid
his transition to linebacker,
where he'll help fill a void cre-
ated by the departures of Joey
Porter and Jason Taylor.

Odrick was the Big Ten
defensive player of the year
in 2009, and the Dolphins
made him the 28th pick in the ¢
draft. It's the first time since
1996 they. used a first-round
pick on the defensive front
seven.

TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM



KILLED: Lorenzen Wright.

ESPN.com
removes article
on James in
Las Vegas

By RONALD BLUM
AP Sports Writer

NEW YORK (AP) —
ESPN.com removed an article
chronicling Lebron James'
activities during a weekend in
Las Vegas. '

ESPN said the article, by
ESPNLosAngeles.com
reporter Arash Markazi, was
available for about 9? hours
on its server Wednesday. It
described the new Miami
Heat star drinking at night-
clubs and receiving a cake
from go-go dancers in a VIP
section.

Rob King, editor in chief
of ESPN Digital Media, said
in a telephone interview with

. The Associated Press on

Thursday that the story was
posted before it had been
cleared by senior editors and
that Markazi didn't identify
himself as a reporter in gath-
ering the information used to
report the story.

"I made the call," King
said. "I just plainly felt it was
wrong to gather information
in this way, so we would not
publish the information in any
fashion."

ESPN has been criticized
by some for turning over air
time to James for his July 8
announcement that he was
leaving Cleveland to sign with
Miami.

The network issued a state-
ment from Markazi saying he
understood the. decision not
to run his story.

"It is important to note that
I stand by the accuracy of the
story in its entirety, but should
have been clearer in repre-
senting my intent to write
about the events I observed,"
he said.

Vince Doria, ESPN's senior
vice president and director of
news, was quoted by
ESPN.com on July 21 as say-
ing the network's newsgath-
ering operation was not part
of the decision to air James'
show and that the decision by
the company's ‘business
department "ultimately had
a damaging impact on our
reputation as journalists."

"You can't justify paying
for news. There are no excus-
es here," Doria said. "The
hope is that we learned some-
thing from this, that we won't
repeat the error, and that we
can restore any lost confi-
dence in our ability to objec-
tively report and present the
news."

Ronaldinho
out for seven
days with ©
strained
muscle

MILAN (AP) — Brazilian
forward Ronaldinho has
strained his left hdmstring and
will miss the Emirates Cup
being hosted in London by
Arsenal this weekend.

AC Milan said. in a state-
ment Thursday that Ronald-
inho will be out for seven days
with a strained left femoral
bicep. He comlained of pain
Wednsday night after the day's
second training session in
Milanello and underwent tests
Thursday.

Since moving to Milan in
2008, Ronaldinho has scored
20 goals in 65 appearances but
despite recovering some of his
best form, he was left out of
Brazil's World Cup squad.

Earlier this month, Milan
dismissed rumors that Fla-
mengo had made an offer for
Ronaldinho, who has been
linked with a move to the
Brazilian side. The 30-year-old
playmaker has another year
on his Milan contract.





THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 11



ee eee ee ee
FROM page one Weekly salary ceiling

contribution ceiling will be -
increased every two years, using
the Bahamas retail price index,
plus an extra two per cent
above price inflation as wages,
he said, often increase by more
than goods and services.

In addition, the government
also seeks to amend a “short-
sighted” decision imposed in
1985 which limited the amount
on which civil servants were
taxed, by bringing them into
line with the rest of the private
sector. This decision, Mr Ingra-
ham said, will guarantee that
pensionable civil servants can
receive more than their current
maximum of $286 up to $950 a
month for private sector con-
tributors.

With this change in july
2011, the PM said the govern-
ment will have to pay addition-
al contributions of around $1.8
million in the 2011/2012 fiscal
year.

Another area to be amended
will be hotel workers who often
receive a lower base salary as

their weekly income relies .

heavily on “tips” and gratuities.

In this new NIB regulation, for-’

mally paid gratuities and not
cash “left on the table” will be
included in their insurable

wages, forcing workers to pay .

the full contribution on this new
portion of insurable wages that
is earned from gratuities.

As such, National Insurance
will rely onthe hotels and
restaurants to deduct the full
contribution from gratuities and
pay them into NIB along with
the regular contribution that is
shared by employer and
employees, Mr Ingraham said.

Another important change
to be made ‘to National Insur-
ance will be to raise the number

-of years one is required to work

in the Bahamas in order to be
eligible to receive a retirement
benefit.

Describing the Bahamas’
NIB as having been “extremely
generous” qualifying conditions
of three years for the most cost-

ly benefit — Retirement benefit,

Mr Ingraham said the initial
framers of National Insurance
intended this requirement to
increase from 150 weeks (three
years) to 750 weeks (or 15
years) as the scheme matured.

“However, the necessary
amendments were never made

and so National Insurance has ©

paid lifetime pensions to hun-
dreds of people who have only
made a few years of contribu-
tions. With contributions some-
times-totaling only 9 or 10
months worth of pension pay-
ments, this generous eligibility
condition has come at a great
cost to the Fund for many
years.

“There are certain norms and
best practices in social security
and one of them is to require at
least 10 years of contributions
for a Retirement pension. So
instead of going from three
years to 15 years as was origi-
nally envisaged, we. will
increase the minimum contri-
bution requirement to 10 years
or 500 weeks,” Mr Ingraham
said.

So far for this year, the PM
explained there has been 733
new recipients of the retirement
benefit, with 206 persons with
less than 500 weeks (28 per
cent), 137 of these 206 are
Bahamian (67 per cent), with
the rest being non-Bahamian.

Ninety-three of these 206 are
65 years old or over (45. per
cent) making 55 per cent of
them as persons who are claim-

Marsh Harbour airport

FROM page one

he was seeking more information on the matter as he did not
have the full details having spent the day in the Senate.
"I'm trying to get the full story," he told The Tribune.
Unconfirmed reports are that the airport was shut off to
incoming U.S. flights due to there being inadequate fire services
to satisfy the US’s F ederal Aviation Administration standards
at the site after a fire truck malfunctioned.

Break-in prompts talks

FROM page one

personal items.

Although it was initially suspected that some 200 case files were
missing, yesterday Mr Delaney said he had no report of this.

~4ilso scrawled in blue ink on an entry door to the judge’s cham-
bers was the phrase “The PLP must win the next election. All FNM
must die” as well as the drawing of a gun.

While not divulging specifics, Mr Delaney told The Tribune

that planned security upgrades were on the way, adding that the
safety of the country's administrators of justice was of prime
importance to him.

"Security is extremely important for the courts. I want all users
and service providers in the justice system to be safe and feel
safe. I don't want anything threatening the ability of the judges, wit-
nesses or attorneys to somehow be inhibited in the working of the
system," said the senator, who met with Commissioner of Police
Ellison Greenslade shortly after Wednesday’s break-in.

"I know the matter is receiving attention. There are some things
that are being implemented, I don't think it's appropriate that I
publish them — a big part of security is for persons to not be aware

of what might be there."

One of these initiatives may be restarting routine police Pavel
of judges’ homes.

A well-placed source in the Supreme Court lamented over the
fact that nightly police patrols of judges’ homes and courts were
recently discontinued, adding that the practice should be resumed
in light of the recent break-in.

When asked about this, Mr Delaney said he could not confirm
if the initiative was ever in place or stopped, only adding that it may
be looked at in future security plans.

"I can't speak to historical things, what I would say is that we are
looking at the whole question of appropriate security, we're look-
ing at it entirely," he said.

Despite assurances from Mr Delaney of increased protection, at
least one member of the judiciary is fearful others will be subject

-to security breaches telling The Tribune he "might just have to now
apply for a handgun."

Handgun permits are issued only by the Commissioner of Police
at his discretion.

Meantime the Progressive Liberal Party yesterday condemned
the break-in and the vandalism.

A spokesman said: "The PLP notes with concern and alarm
and condemns the break in at the Supreme Court. It sends the
wrong message about the Bahamas and its respect for the safe and
orderly administration of justice."

The opposition also called on the government to quickly com-
mence construction of a judicial complex, arguing that security
would best be achieved at a single building instead of five separate
ones.

"The interests of justice and the safety and security of our justice
system demand that the government should start, immediately, con-
struction of the already approved judicial complex at the East
Hill Street site that had been approved by the Ministry of Works,
the architect and the judges," the spokesman added.



ing early.

Mr Ingraham added that per-
sons who are 60 years old or
more; not working and who
have less than 10 years of con-
tributions may apply before
January 1, 2011 and receive
pension.

“For those persons who
reach age 65 and do not have at
least 500 contributions, a new
Retirement grant will be estab-
lished.

“This grant will be a one-
time payment based on their
average insurable wages and
the number of contributions
they. made to National Insur-
ance. Like other National
Insurance benefits, this will be
paid to claimants residing in
The Bahamas and anywhere in
the world.

“One of the most significant
challenges facing National
Insurance is long-term sustain-
ability. The most costly benefit
offered by National Insurance
is Retirement benefit — now
two-thirds of pension costs and
almost 50 per cent of all benefit
payments. Therefore, any ben-
efit changes that will provide
meaningful savings over the

’ long run have to be made to

Retirement benefit. The
changes being proposed to
Retirement benefit at this time
will result in some reductions
in overall cost, but will more
importantly increase benefit
equity and fairness to current
and future workers,” he said.

Retirement benefits also will
be changed, along with the sur-

vivors benefit.

Other amendments include
changing the number of ben-
efit days for sickness, mater-
nity, injury and unemploy-
ment to be consistent with the
work-week of most workers.

Reduce the number of
waiting days for unemploy-

ment benefit from 15 to three,
which is the same as for other
short-term benefits.

Introduce a new penalty .

for unemployment benefit for
persons who fraudulently
receive unemployment bene-
fits, such as when they return
to work and still collect unem-

ployment cheques.
Introduce a minimum con-
tribution requirement for any-,

‘one wishing to register as a

Voluntary insured person and
to clarify certain procedures

for the payment of unem-

ployment and retirement ben-
efits. °

FROM pageone Attorney General

ignation.

However, having arrived late to the |

Senate, Mr Smith and Mr Rolle were
only able to corner Mr Delaney in
the hallway as he was heading into
the communal area for lunch.

With police present, and the press
as witnesses, the group exchanged
words before Mr Delaney was hand-
ed a letter which reportedly called for
his resignation.

Before departing, Mr Smith shook
the AG’s hand and wished him well

on his “last few remaining days” as

Attorney General.

Speaking with the media later, Mr

Delaney said he had no idea what
was included in the letter handed to
him, and that he would look at it “at
some point.”

“As a counsel of more than 20
years, I know that once the jurisdic-
tion of a court has been invoked it is

not the appropriate thing to be debating mat-
ters in a public forum — notwithstanding what
I’ve been reading. I have not been served with

anything, which I said to them.

“T read in the papers which appear to be exten-
sive purported references to an affidavit which I
have never been served with or any other pro-
ceedings. But I have to believe the press when
they say that an action has been filed, and if that
is the case then I must act appropriately not only
as a.lawyer but as the chief attorney being in my
capacity as Attorney General I must obey the
appropriate procedure and protocol,” Mr

Delaney said.

.



ATTORNEY GENERAL
John Delaney

Answering the charge by Mr Smith
that he will not be in his post for“‘too
much longer’, Mr Delaney said he
was not concerned “at all” by Mr
Smith or Mr Rolle’s remarks.

“J believe you all know the identi-
ties of the individuals and you know
that they are persons who are activists
or political type persons. So it is obvi-
ous that this is being pursued by them
in that vein. So I really say nothing

») about it. I was not very impressed at

all by the encounter. So I spoke to
them briefly and then quite quickly
realised that it was no point in pursu-
ing a discussion with reason,” Mr
Delaney said.

Also taking note with Mr Rolle’s
position that he should have inter-
vened or pushed for a Bahamian to
take the post of Director of Public
Prosecutions, the. Attorney General
said he was “surprised” that such a

claim can come from someone who “happens to
be a lawyer.”
“T was quite surprised that he as a lawyer was

unfamiliar with who has the legal authority to be

making judicial and legal services appointments.
It is not hard to find out who has this authority. It
is-in the very first legal legislative document,
namely the constitution. The Attorney General
has no such power. And so he was asking me
about my appointments when I have no such
power. So I just invited him as a lawyer, as a col-
league, I tried to assist and asked him to refresh
himself as to law,” Mr Delaney said.

ening Hunainad mag ui daiiihoniby ee iis yaar peau uS deh ii Heulateadioa Fas ne :
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onto tie Kadiater ford perlic of ore yeur, ned S AUSNSE ow, Halntaining, is BD
pated Quntial igs andaneilary isos. ~:

~ Whilst quality is at the heart of our service to the maritime commutiity the BMA is acutely aware that in
these difficult economic times, the entire shipping industry has Had to take @ Hard look at its costs, An
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RIBUNE242.COM



PAGE 12, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

THE TRIBUNE



Govt signs contracts to upgrade

New Providence boat ramps

SOME 50 Bahamians will
be gainfully employed as a
result of five contracts signed
by the Bahamas Government
on July 28 for the repair of
boat ramps throughout New
Providence, according to Pub-
lic Works arid Transport Min-
ister Neko Grant,

The ramps to be upgraded
are Brown’s Boat Basin, Jaws
Beach Boat Ramp, Gambier
Boat Ramp, Marshall Road
Boat Ramp and South Beach
Boat Ramp.

Mr Grant said the ramps
are “crucial” to the livelihood
of many individuals and con-
tribute to opportunities for
recreation and relaxation for
the general public.

He noted that the ramps
are “strategically” located and
provide access to the sea from
all directions on the island.

Minister Grant and Perma-
nent Secretary Collin Higgs
signed the contracts with the
following companies: Carib
Construction for $34, 275.00;
Crystal - Builders. for

Sa ‘

MINISTER OF STATE for Environment Phenton Neymour (centre) is
_ pictured signing a contract with Leo Knowles, vice-president of G and



L Construction for the completion of repair works to Gambier Boat
Ramp. Neko Grant, Minister of Public Works and Transport, is picture

at left.

$29,617.00; G and L Con-

struction for $37,955.00;
Bernard Carpentry and Con-
struction for $41,850.00, and
Carib Construction
$44,427.00.

Minister of State for the
Environment Phenton Ney-

mour signed as a witness.

‘The Ministry of Works
began the task of assessing
the. conditions of the ramps
in 2009: The exercise included
the completion of the scope
of works required to repair
each facility.

BAHAMAS ELECTRICITY CORPORATION

& BILLING CHANGES



Effective July 1st, 2010 The Bahamas Electricity Corporation
(BEC) has introduced new rates for all consumers in New
Providence and the Family Islands. Billings for all consumers
during this transition. period will be carried out as follows:

Y Bills for the service period May 16th to June 15th with the billing date
July 3rd were mailed out on or around July 10th and were due for
payment on July 23rd at the old rates;

Bills for the service period June 15th to June 30th were estimated with

a billing date of July 15th at the old rates. The bills for this abbreviated
period are due for payment on August 6th;

__Â¥ The new rate comes into effect for the service period commencing

July 1st, 2010. Meter readings for this service period will take place

- at the end of July, and bills will be sent out in mid-August. Payment for
this period willbecome due on September 6th, 2010.

Commercial accounts that were billed at the end of June at the old rates
will receive their next bill at the end of July at the new rates.

\

The new rates as of July 1st, 2010 will be as follows:

1

.

- TARIFF

RESIDENTIAL

0-200 units per month

~ 201-800 units per month :

Remaining units

Minimum monthly charge

COMMERCIAL

Sey



All units per month



Minimum monthly charge



UNIT CHARGE

- Demand charge per month
-- 0-900,000 units per month

jENERAL SERVICE

_ MONTHLY BILLS

Remaining units per month
' Minimum monthly charge



10.95 cents per unit
11.95 cents per unit
14.95 cents.per unit
$5.00 ©

15.00 cents per unit
$10.00

>



KVA CHARGE

$11.36 per KVA.
8.70 cents per unit

6.20 cents per unit
$ 568.00

TEMPORARY SUPPLIES

16.38 cents per unit ~ $20.00connectionfee $10.00 per month Meter Rental



FUEL CHARG

=



(variable per unit to include total cost of fuel)

SPECIAL SERVICES

Special Reading, Check Reading, Fuse

- Replacement

Meter Test — Minimum.charge
Visit with intent to disconnect
Residential Consumer
~ Commercial Consumer

Reconnection Fee
Returned Cheque Fee




Â¥



$5.00
$10.00

$10.00
$15.00
$20.00
$15.00 ,

es please call 302-1 786 or 302-1639 ANSE









CONTRACTS were awarded to contractors for the upgrade of various boat ramps throughout New Prov:
idence. Pictured from left to right at the ceremony are John Canton, director; Bernard Saunders of”



Bernard’s Carpentry and Construction Company; Colin Higgs, permanent secretary; Bertram Morley of Crys-
tal Builders; Neko Grant, Minister of Public Works and Transport; Leo Knowles of G and L Gonstruction;
Minister of State of Environment Phenton Neymour; E G Tony Lewis of Carib Construction; Dion Munroe,
engineer, and George Cartwright of G and L Construction. -

“We look forward to the
satisfactory completion of the
construction works,” said Mr
Grant. “We expect that this

-will contribute to enhanced

access by boaters to the sea
and the more efficient move-

ment of marine craft when’

and where necessary.”

Mr Grant acknowledged
and thanked staff of his Min-
istry for their efforts in
advancing the project to this
stage. They include Mr Higgs,
John Canton, director, and,
Dion Munroe, engineer.

Mr Neymour said as part
of a committee to beautify
roundabouts and address boat
ramps, he-and the Minister of
Sports, Youth and Culture

point during the show.

PRESIDENT of the Bahamas Humane
Society Kim Aranha and Frances Singer-
Hayward, honorary chairman of the Humane
Society of Grand Bahama joined Patty
Roker on her Sunday radio show on Island
FM this past Sunday to speak about the
impact of the recently past Animal Protec-

tion Act.

Frances Singer-Hayward also spoke of a

LZ

LAE

)

FRANCES SINGER-HAYWARD, hon

Charles Maynard brought to

' the Government’s attention

the disrepair of boat ramps in
the southern area of New
Providence. —

In his contribution to the
debate in the House of
Assembly on the Town Plan-
ning Bill, he said the devel-
opment in New Providence
had significantly impacted the

_ island’s drainage system.

He presented pictures of
southern New Providence
dating back to 1942 that
showed that the area was all
wetlands.

“The reason T pointed this
out,” said Mr Neymour “was
that’ over the years the devel-

opment and construction of :

.

OS



roads significantly impacted
drainage from Sea Breeze all
the way to Bone Fish Pond
into Adelaide.

“The South Beach boat
ramps include a major culvert
that leads to the drainage area
between Baillou Hill Road-to
Bone Fish Pond and south of
Marshall Road that is only
served by a 12 inch culvert.”

He explained that the con-
tract includes a major culvert
that will assist the drainage of
this wetland. .

“We are improving the
drainage in this area, which
will allow for flooding and
assist with the improvement
of our environment,” Mr Ney-
mour said.







orary chairman of the Humane Society of Grand Bahama, makes a

new website dedicated to the late. potcake
star Amigo —
— which deals with issues facing animals today.

‘The recording “Amigo’s Song”, performed
by local musical legends Ronnie Butler and
Sweet Emily Austin, was given its debut on
the show and animal rights supporters hope

www.amigothepotcake.com

it is picked up by the other radio stations in

the Bahamas.

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THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY,

contractor fury over
50% tax rate rise

By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

A MAJOR Bahamian con-
tractor yesterday warned the
increase in Business Licence
fees it faced as a result of the
Government’s abandonment

of plans to levy a 0.5 per cent .

rate on the industry was
equivalent to “25 per cent of
_ our profit”, as the sector
railed against what could be in
many instances a 50 per cent
tax rate rise.

Richard Wilson, Cavalier
Construction’s managing
director, said the implications
of the amendments to first

drafts of the revised Business - > »

Licence Bill were “huge”, cer-
tainly for his company, as it
was now faced with being
placed into the category of
businesses who, with an annu-
_al turnover of $500,000 or

more, will have to pay a fee —

equivalent to 0.75 per cent of
turnover.

Initial drafts of the Bill,
which were seen by Tribune

Business, had included “all

construction companies” as a
special category who, along
with agriculture and fisheries
firms, would pay a lower rate
equivalent to 0.5 per cent of
their annual turnover.

Yet the final version tabled
in Parliament completely

Bahamas

By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

THE Bahamas “could actu- ™

-ally get rid of the Bahamas

Electricity Corporation” in 10 .

years if it fully committed to

financing and installing

renewable energy throughout
this nation, executives from a
leading company in the field
said yesterday, with this coun-
try “virgin territqry that is sig-
nificantly behind many other
Caribbean countries”.
Speaking after signing a
$305,964 contract with the
Government to supply and
install solar water heaters and
solar photovoltaic (PV). sys-

* Cavalier chief says
Business Licence fee

_ rise from 0.5% to 0.75%
of turnover ‘huge’ and

~ equivalent to ‘25%

~ of out profit’

* Plans to give ‘all
construction companies

— 0.5% of turnover rate

. omitted from final
version of Bill

* Sector fears its high

turnover, low profit and

low margin reality not. -

reflected, especially

when it comes to

the ‘triple dipping’

* Major contractor says

~ government forgetting
‘goose that laid the golden
egg’, as industry ‘getting

_ laid and not enjoying it

’

omitted any mention of con-
struction companies, let alone
included them in a special cat-
egory, thus exposing all

Bahamas-based contractors -
to a potential Business |

SEE page 6B

‘could get rid of BEC within 10 years’

* IDB contract winner says nation ‘virgin
territory with unlimited potential’ as less than
1% of population using renewable energy

* Senior executive with 25 years’ experience
warns that Bahamas ‘significantly behind many
other Caribbean countries’ in reducing fossil

_ fuel reliance and embracing renewables

* Push for net metering, with first Bahamian
PV system customer seeing BEC monthly
bill fall to'$87 with AC running

* Solar water heaters said to reduce
energy bill by 10-30%



ENERGY SAVER: A solar PV system can be seen on this roof.

tems in several Bahamian
homes, senior officials from
Alternative Power Sources

Receiver seizes key
Freeport Concrete assets

By NEIL HARTNELL
_ Tribune Business Editor

FIRSTCaribbean Interna-
tional Bank (Bahamas) has
moved to secure the. $2 mil-
lion owed to it by collapsed
BISX-listed firm, Freeport
Concrete, by appointing a

receiver for its most valuable .

assets, the company’s chief
executive telling Tribune
Business yesterday that it

lacked even the $9,000 nec- |

essary to pay for information
mailouts to its shareholders.
The Bahamian commercial
bank has appointed Maria
Ferrere, of FT Consultants,
as the receiver/manager for
' Freeport Concrete’s concrete
plant and 126.75-acre land
tract that the company had
been hoping to sell for use as
a limestone aggregate mine,
thus ensuring its survival.
FirstCaribbean has thus

ensured it will recover the .

estimated $2 million to $2.1
million, debt owed to it, posi-
tioning itself ahead of all oth-
er Freeport Concrete ‘credi-
tors. Ms Ferrere placed an
advertisement in the daily
newspapers yesterday adver-
tising the 127 acres for sale to
interested buyers, pointing
out that the land - in
Freeport’s East Airport Zone
- could only be used as a plant
to excavate, manufacture and
sell rock.

Meanwhile, Rivaond
Simpson told Tribune Busi-
ness yesterday that he had
formally resigned as Freeport
Concrete’s chief executive on
July 22, although he remains

as a Board director “to see.

this through with regard to

* FirstCaribbean moves to

secure $2.1m debt, with
Maria Ferrere named to

_ take control of concrete
plant, and already
attempting to sell

_ 127 acres

* Former CEO says

collapsed BISX-listed

company does not even
have $9,000 to pay for
mailing to shareholders,

~ or put ad in newspaper »

doing things properly for our
shareholders”.

However, with no cash in
Freeport Concrete’s coffers,

_ the failed company is unable

to pay the $9,000 fee required
by the Bahamas International
Securities Exchange’s (BISX)
‘Central Securities Depository
to send out mailing notices to
the company’s: shareholders,
advising them about when.an
Extraordinary General Meet-
‘ing (EGM) to approve the fir-
m’s liquidation will be held.

Mr Simpson said he even
lacked the money to' pay for
newspaper advertisements
advising Freeport Concrete
shareholders that First-
Caribbean had appointed a
receiver for the firm’s key
assets.

“We don’t have any cash,
number one, so the directors
are kind of trying to figure
out how to go about advising

SEE page 6B



OLY 3.0.,,2°0 1:0



Kerzner takes 100%






ownership at Reef

By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

erzner International

has taken 100 per cent

ownership and control

of the Reef condo-

hotel project, at

Atlantis by acquiring the stake held in

the $200 million development by’ its

joint venture partner, Turnberry
Associates.

Ed Fields, Kerzner International

(Bahamas) spokesman, in response

to Tribune Business’s inquires, con-

firmed that the owner and developer
of Paradise Island’s Atlantis and One
& Only Ocean Resort had bought out
its joint venture partner in the Reef,
known as the Residences at Atlantis,
in a recent deal.

He added that the Reef’s perfor-
mance had improved significantly dur-
ing 2010, with rates up 25 per cent
year-over-year, and occupancy levels
having doubled for the first seven
months of 2010 compared to 2009 fig-
ures.

“I can confirm we have purchased

’ Turnberry’s share of the joint ven-
‘ture at the Reef,” Mr Fields told Tri-

bune Business yesterday.
“The reason we did it is because
we see it as an excellent investment

* Atlantis owner buys out stake held
by joint venture partner Turnberry
in $200m, 480-unit condo-hotel

* Reef rates up 25% year-over-year, with
occupancies doubled, even beating the
Cove and requiring staff adjustments

opportunity, and occupancy at the
Reef has doubled year-over-year. The
rate has gone up 25 per cent year-
over-year.”

Mr Fields did not disclose the pur-
chase price paid for Turnberry’s stake,
which is believed to have been a 50

per cent equity interest.The deal was -

closed recently, although he did not
have a precise date, and has no impact
on daily operations at the property.
He added that Kerzner Interna-
tional had 190 Reef units “still left
for sale; but we’re comfortable with
that, because of the great potential

of the investment, and at times occu-

pancy levels at the Reef have exceed-
ed the Cove’s. We’ve even gone to
the extent of restructuring staff to
accommodate this higher occupan-



Some 290 units, or 60 per cent of
the existing Reef inventory, have been
sold. The 480-unit condo-hotel built as
part of the $1 billion Phase III expan-

_ sion, and whose units are included in

the hotel inventory pool, had just
under 40 per cent of its available ©
inventory left for sale, George
Markantonis, Kerzner International

_ (Bahamas) managing director, said

in June this year.

"The sales were going exceedingly
well until late 2008 and, frankly, all
condo-hotels have suffered," he
added.

"The pleasant surprise for 2010 is
that.The Reef's occupancies have

SEE page 4B



(APS), which has operations

in Jamaica and Bermuda |

besides this nation, urged the

age

Bahamas to “get on with it” |
and implement net metering



= flexible avait terms:

Aall of the abov





PAGE 2B, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

THE TRIBUNE



3,000-strong cruise group
to have $500k spend boost

A ONE-day visit to Nassau by a
three-strong African-American
cruise group is expected to gener-
ate $500,000 in visitor spending, the
travel agent organising the trip has
estimated.

Patricia Yarbrough, owner of San
Francisco-based Blue World Travel,
said the projected spending boost
for the Bahamas showed the impact
that African-American visitors could
have in destinations earmarked for

‘heritage tourism.

Ms Yarbrough will be arriving in
the Bahamas with the group on
August 2, 2010, aboard the Carni-
val Cruise Lines vessel, Festival at
Sea, which has been specifically char-
tered for the voyage. They will be

Organisers say projected economic impact range of $300,000 to $900,000 in just one
day shows potential impact for Bahamas from African-American heritage tourism _

accompanied by Charlotte Haymore,

president of the Travel Professionals ‘
of Colour (TPOC) National Associ- -

ation.

Blue World charters a.cruise ves-
sel annually to sail to designated
locations, and one of those selected
this year is Nassau, a TPOC Her-
itage Authenticated site.

“Nassau has always been a
favourite cruise destination for our
Festival at Sea passengers. The port

_is in a perfect location. Passengers

can easily walk downtown or to the
straw market,” Ms Yarbrough said.

“Paradise Island is just a short
boat ride away, and now that TROC
has authenticated many undiscov-
ered African-American heritage sites
on the island of New Providence,
we think Nassau will be an even
more exciting destination.”

In a statement, Ms Haymore:said
plans were underway for other
TPOC travel agents to bring groups
to Nassau throughout the remain-

der of 2010 and into 2011.
Nadir Hasan, managing principal

of Bahamas Events and Destinations ©

International (US), and TPOC’s her-
itage tourism destination manage-
ment provider for the Bahamas, said
areas such as Bain Town, Adelaide,
Fox Hill, Gambier and Clifton
National Park had been alerted to
the cruise group’s arrival.

Ms Haymore and Mr Hasan said
in a statement: “TPOC and Bahamas
Events is committed to developing

Scotiabank uplifts Bain Town youth

and providing sustainable commu-
nity economic development initia-
tives and opportunities that -impact
the five TPOC certification areas
with ongoing tours, meetings, con-
ferences and special events, and this
large group is another one of such
efforts.

“The Blue World Travel visit eco-
nomic impact on the Bahamian
economy is projected between
$300,000-$900,000, including the
multiplier effect.” ~



, PETER Black, the chairman of the
working party that will negotiate direct-
ly with the Bahamas over its bid to
become a full World Trade Organisa-

. tion (WTO) member, recently visited

. Nassau and paid a courtesy call on the

SWIFT

WTO group chief meets Chamber

Bahamas Chamber of Commerce.

e Pictured from left are Keno Sim-

monds (Bill Simmonds Construction);
Chiedu Osake (director of the acces-
sions division of the WTO), Ambas-

" So, you wanteverything in life.

sador Peter Black; Khaalis Rolle
(Chamber president); Gershan Major
(Chamber first vice-president), Sajal
Mathur (counsellor in the accessions
division of the WTO); and Donovan

Moxey (Chamber member). ;

EO a



YOUR CONNECTION-TO

SCOTIABANK Bahamas

last weekend partnered with |

Van Brown, a Bahamian
aspiring actor based in Los
Angeles, to host A Celebra-
tion of Love for children in
the Bain Town community.
More than 30 Team Scotia
volunteers gathered at the
George Brown-Park in Bain

Town to serve, mingle with

and entertain the young peo-

ple in the community. The.

team shared not only lunch
on the park but also a fun-
filled day of music, competi-
tion and fellowship with the
community.

Part of Scotiabank’s com-
mitment:-to supporting the
communities in which it oper-
ates, the initiative saw each
child in attendance receive a
Scotiabank backpack loaded
with school supplies.

Leah Davis, senior manag-
er for marketing and public
relations at Scotiabank, said:
“At Scotiabank, community
involvement is an important



part of the way we live, work

and.do business every day.
We were privileged to be able
to join hands with Van Brown
in reaching out to the people
of Bain and Grants Town,
and demonstrating our com-
mitment in a very tangible
way.” in

Van Brown, founder of A
Celebration of Love, praised
Scotiabank (Bahamas) and
said: ’Thanks to the support
of Scotiabank, the children in
the Bain Town community
were able to walk away feel-
ing loved and uplifted men-
tally after being blessed with a
day of fun, food and enter-
tainment.”

The Scotiabank Bright
Future Programme was estab-
lished in 2007 to unite the
bank’s philanthropic efforts

. towards.a single goal - sup-

porting opportunities for chil-
dren. To find out more about
the Scotiabank Bright Future
Programme, visit www.sco-
tiabank.com/brightfuture.

THE WORLD

TENDER FORTHE —
_ DISPOSAL OF SCRAP -
~ CABLE & EQUIPMENT

The Bahamas Telecommunications Company Lid. is currently
Tendering for the Disposal of Scrap Cable & Equipment. Allin-
terested companies are asked to collect a proposal from the

security booth at JFK Head.Office.

The deadline for submission of tenders is on or before August
10th, 2010 by 5:00 pm, to be included in the evaluation exer-
cise. Tenders should be sealed and marked “TENDER FOR THE

DISPOSAL OF SCRAP CABLE .& EQUIPMENT” and should be de-

Why not? It’s quite alright to be a bit greedy when it comes to
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livered to the attention of:

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_ The Bahamas Telecommunications Company Lid
_ P.O. Box N-3048, Nassau, Bahamas

you'll jump right into a whole new world of exhilaration.

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THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 3B







IK CROC’#H

By CHESTER ROBARDS
Business Reporter
crobards@tribunemedia.net

BAHA Mar is vetting four differ-
ent hotel brands after axing its plan
to include four Starwood-branded
resortsin its $2.6 billion Cable Beach
redevelopmeat, its president saying
they could know in a matter of weeks
which brands will be chosen.

Don Robinson said the resort devel-
oper is eyeing four different brands
for its four hotels, whereas it previ-
ously considered branding all the prop-

erties via Starwood’s labels.

He said the mix of brands will
appeal to varying visitor tastes, and
will bring with them a larger marketing
platform and an extensive loyalty pro-
gramme throught the brands.

Mr Robinson said Baha Mar already
has two brands competing for its con-
vention hotel, three competing for its
luxury resort and two competing for its

lifestyle hotel, and while the fourth |

hotel - which is to be the casino hotel -
may have an operator, that informa-
tion was not released.

Robert Sands, Baha Mar's senior

vice-president of external affairs, also
said recently that building a multiple-
brand complex will create competitive
marketing and facilitate the targeting
of niche markets in the tourism indus-
try. The decision to have multiple
brands could produce wider exposure
of the Baha Mar property, and appeal
to a diverse spread of traveler.

Brand

Mr Sands said the Sheraton brand is
slated to stay, while the Wyndham is to
lose two of its towers to accommodate

the boutique hotel.

Mr Sands said that while a casino
operator has not yet been found, they
are continuing to source possible ven-
dors, though the economic climate was
an impediment to that process. Baha
Mar, he added, was open to working
with a casino partner, having previ-
ously said it might look to develop its
own brand. "We announced previous-
ly that all of our brand partners would
be Starwood, and we would have dif-
ferent levels of Starwood. We will now
have multiple brands. With minor
tweaking; the plan remains the same,"

said Mr Sands. "The one element that
has changed is the multiple brands
within the complex."

In January, Starwood confirmed to
Tribune Business at the 2010
Caribbean Marketplace in Puerto Rico
its commitment to moving forward
with the Baha Mar project. They had
committed their prestigious collection
of St Regis, W and. Westin resort
brands to the project.

However, Mr Sands said Baha Mar
changed its position and will now go
with multiple brands, three of which
have yet to be named.

‘Green’ project moves forward

By CHESTER ROBARDS
Business Reporter
crobards@tribunemedia.net

_ THE GREEN development
of South Ocean Palms, though
slowed by the recession last
year, is still moving forward ‘and
be independent of fossil fuel-
produced energy, one of the
development’s principals told
Tribune Business yesterday.

Debby Deal said her con-
tracting company, Contempo-
rary Builders, was nvesting
even more in South Ocean
Palms by injecting its own cap-
ital into the electrical and water
infrastructure, which they have
begun. “We want customers to
see that we have a larger vested
interest in,” she said.

And even though none of the
13 properties in the small com-

munity have sold, one poten-
tial buyer has finished the due
diligence phase of the process
and may move forward with the
purchase.

According to Mrs Deal,

_ when she and her partners were

preparing to introduce the pro-
ject, the US economy tanked
and the project lost its momen-
tum. However, her company is
moving forward steadily, lay-
ing the infrastructure for the
green homes that will line the

community. She said the elec- -

trical and water components
will be in place for when the
economy recovers. And the
company is building a new web-
site, Southoceanpalms.org, to
accompany the property. that
will showcase the Bahamas’
first fully off-grid residential
community.

Mrs Deal’s company suc-
cessfully built ‘a green home in
the Charlotteville community.
Solar panels for a solar photo-
voltaic system line the roof of
the Charlotteville residence,
with an inverter in the laundry
room and battery storage on
the exterior.

She said the Government has
had no issues with her devel-
opment as long as it does not
interfere with the Bahamas
Electricity Corporation’s public
grid.

According to Mrs Deal, she

is building two houses within
the development herself, which
she hopes to pass on to her
daughters. Her partners have
also chosen to build within the
community.

She said her alternative ener-
gy-run houses have been well

received, and she is confident
South Ocean Palms will have

‘the same impact on interested

buyers.

The property is being ser-
viced by Alternative Power
Sources (Bahamas) (APS), the
same company being used by
the Government to begin its
alternative energy explorations.
APS, which is headquartered
in Jamaica and has another
branch in Bermuda, has been
contracted by the Government
to install Solar Photovoltaic sys-
tems and solar water heaters in
a number of homes. The minis-
ter of state for the environment
yesterday said the project
involving APS, as is the hope of
South Ocean Palms, is to
“reduce the impact of rising
energy costs in an environmen-
tally friendly way”.

Report details Bahamas renewable energy future

By CHESTER ROBARDS
Business Reporter
crobards@tribunemedia.net

GERMAN eonsultant, Fichtner, has
completed an extensive draft report on the
Bahamas’ alternative energy future that
has yet to be vetted by the Government,
but will soon be put to the public for scruti-
ny, the director of the Bahamas Environ-
ment, Science and Technology (BEST)
‘Commission told Tribune Business yester-

day.



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engine has EPA
ratings of 24mpg
city/30mpg
highway.



Philip Weech said the completion of the
draft report penned by Fichtner put the
Government on course - and on schedule -
with implementation of its National Ener-
gy Policy. And the Bahamas Electricity
Corporation (BEC) is still pursuing wind

and solar energy exploration bids, the min-
ister in charge of the. utility said yesterday,
in addition to Fichtner’s extensive draft on
the process and direction of alternative
energy in the Bahamas.

Fichtner has concluded, in part, that the
Bahamas can benefit from solar energy.
Its findings moved the Government on
Wednesday to sign a contract for the instal-
lation of solar photovoltaic (PV) cells and
solar water heaters on test homes in gov-
ernment communities.

Meanwhile, the minister in charge of
BEC and Water and Sewerage, Phenton
Neymour, said the electricity utility is still
considering wind and solar energy for New
Providence and the Family Islands. How-
ever, they have not discounted other alter-
native energy sources such as wave energy.

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Waste-to-energy is still being considered
through the ministry of environment,
despite challenges at New Providence’s city
dump. Minister of the environment, Earl
Deveaux, said recently that hiring a pri-
vate American firm to manage the city .
‘dump will not affect BEC's bid to some
day convert the dump’s waste to usable
energy as it attempts to slowly move from
reliance on fossil fuels to renewable energy.

According to Mr Deveaux, government

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American Development Bank (IDB)
undertook a projéct to bring some sem-
blance of organisation to the Bahamas’
waste management systems.

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PAGE 4B, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

THE TRIBUNE



Bahamas ‘could

FROM page 1B

legislation to make solar PV
systems more affordable to a
wider Bahamian market.
Guilden Gilbert, the well-
known Bahamas-based insur-
ance executive, who has head-

ed.APS’s-Bahamian-opera---

tion since it was incorporat-
ed in November 2008, told
Tribune Business that the
introduction of net metering
legislation - something that
would allow Bahamian busi-
nesses/residences to. sell
excess power produced by
their PV systems back to the
BEC grid, and receive a cred-
it for it - would enable those
renewable energy users to
enjoy an even greater instant
return on their investment
than was currently available.

Pointing to a PV system
that APS had installed for a
private home in the Charlot-



COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS 2010/CLE/qui/0440
IN THE SUPREME COURT ©

teville subdivision in western
New Providence, Mr Gilbert
said: “We saw that client
today, and he said his latest
BEC bill, and he’s now run-
ning the AC in the home, was
$87.

~~ “The-system..we-have in--:

there runs everything apart

from the AC and the electri-,

ca] dryer. If he had not had
the PV system, I’d estimate
his BEC bill would have been
somewhere in excess. of $350.
So on a $20,000 investment,
he’s starting to see a return
right away.”

Mr Gilbert said the Char-
lotteville resident had
received a 3.5 kilowatt (KW)
system ‘that generated
between eight to nine hours
worth a day, and was installed

. In four days. Installations, he

added, usually took three
days, as in this case they were



IN THE MATTER OF ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in the Settlement of Dumfries,
on the Island of Cat Island (San Salvador) one of
the Islands of the Commonwealth of the Bahamas
containing Twenty (20) Acres of land and bounded
NORTHWARDLY by land now or formerly the
property of Caroline Bonaby and running thereon
One thousand One hundred Fifty and Thirty Seven
hundredths feet (1,150.37’) EASTWARDLY by
land now or formerly the property of Tony Smith
and running there on Six hundred and Fifteen and
Eight hundredths feet (615.08’) SOUTHWARDLY
by land now or formerly the property of Fred Storr
and running thereon One thousand Three hundred
Ninety-four and Eighteen hundredths feet (1,394.18’)
WE ARDLY by the main Cat Island Highway
and running thereon Six hundred Fifty-one and
Ninety-eight hundredths feet (681.98’) which said
piece parcel or lot of land has such position shape
boundaries marks and dimensions as are shown on a
‘plan filed herein and thereon coloured yellow :





AND IN THE MATTER of the Quieting Titles Act,
£959" =

(

AND IN THE MATTER of the Petition of Ezekiel
Stubbs

NOTICE




The Petition of Ezek
_District:in.the Island_of New. Providence one ofthe.
Islands of the Commonwealth of The Bahamas in
respect of: - ALL THAT piece parcel or lot of land
situate in the Settlement of Dumfries, on the Island
of Cat Island (San Salvador) one of the Islands of the
Commonwealth of the Bahamas containing Twenty
(20) Acres of land and bounded NORTHWARDLY
by land now or formerly the property of Caroline
Bonaby and running thereon One thousand One
hundred Fifty and Thirty Seven hundredths feet
(1,150.37’) EASTWARDLY by land now or formerly
the property of Tony Smith and running there on
Six hundred and Fifteen and Eight hundredths feet
(615.08’) SOUTHWARDLY by land now or formerly
the property of Fred Storr and running thereon One
thousand Three hundred Ninety-four and Eighteen
' hundredths: -feet(1,394.18’) WESTWARDLY by
the main Cat Island Highway and running thereon



Six hundred -Fifty-one-and-Ninety-eight hundredths |

feet (681.98’) which said piece parcel or lot of land
has such position shape boundaries marks and
dimensions as are shown on a plan filed herein and

iel Stubbs of the Southern



get rid of BEC within 10 years’

working with a very small
area,

The APS (Bahamas) exec-
utive contrasted the econom-
ics of the company’s PV sys-
tem with that of a generator,

which Bahamians usually.

relied on to cope with BEG’s
power outages.

With some $15,000-$20,000
typically spent on the pur-
chase and installation of a 15-
20 KW generator, Mr Gilbert
said Bahamians would “never
get a return, as BEC is not
down as many hours as you
think. You don’t get a return
on generation, and have to
buy diesel for it.

“PV systems have power
100 per cent of the time,.and
offset what you’re taking from
BEC. There are no moving
parts, there’s minimal main-
tenance of the system, so you
start getting a return from day
one. Our client effectively
moved into his home before

‘ they got BEC power in Char-

lotteville.”

Yet a critical obstacle to the
take-off of solar PV system
use, and the expansion of
renewable energy in the
Bahamas in general, was the

absence of legislation or poli-

cy support for net metering

soon have legislative support
for net metering, which was
mentioned today [yesterday]
during the contract signing by
the Minister [Phenton. Ney-
mour],” Mr Gilbert told Tri-

-bune Business. “Even with-
out legislative support, if BEC

as a policy did net metering
and allowed people with PV

systems to'sell power back to.

the grid, BEC can sell that on
to other rate payers, so essen-

tially it is getting power for:

free. : a pe

_, ‘When we install a PV sys-
tem now, we programme: the
inverters to retain all the pow-
er in the home. Once the bat-
tery is full, the excess power is
not used. We don’t have leg-
islative support to send it out

of the home, ‘and ‘don’t show ©

the client how to programme

the inverter to do so. That will .

only happen with legislative
support.”

APS, which has its roots in..

Jamaica, will supply and over-

see the installation of 134

solar water heaters.and 33 PV
systems under.the IDB con-
tract, having already put some
five to six such water heaters
in private Bahamian resi-
dences.

Mr. Gilbert added that the

in the Bahamas.



thereon. coloured yellow.




Ezekiel Stubbs claims to be the owners of the
_ fee simple estate ir possession of the tracts of land
hereinbefore described free from encumbrances.






AND the Petitioner has made application to the

Supreme Court of the Commonwealth of The

Bahamas under Section .3 of ne ean Titles .
Act 1959 to. have his title to the said tract of land

investigated and the nature and extent thereof

determined and ‘declared in a Certificate of Title

to be granted by the Court in accordance with the

provisions of the said. Act...

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that any
persons having Dower or-a Right to Dower or an
Adverse Claim or a claim not recognized in the -
petition shall on or before the 29" of August A.D.,
, 2010 file in the Supreme Court and serve on. the
Petitioner or the undersigned a statement of his
claim in the prescribed form verified by an Affidavit
to be filed therewith. Failure of any such person to
file and serve a statement of his claim on or before
the 29" of August A.D., 2010 will operate’as a bar to
such claim.



















Copies of the Filed Plan may be inspected at:
The Administrator’s Office in the Bight, Cat Island »
The Registry of the Supreme Court;

The Chambers of Graham, Thompson & Co. attorneys
for the Petitioner, Sassoon: House, Shirley Street &
Victoria:Avenue,;Nassau, N.P., Bahamas;








GRAHAM, THOMPSON & CO., .
Chambers,
Sassoon House,
Shirley Street & Victoria Avenue,
' Nassau, Bahamas. '
Attorneys for the Petitioner





~--~-Dated the 6-day of July A.D;;2010- See RO aba

“We are hoping to fairly

Legal Notice

NOTICE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN as follows:

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

(b) The Dissolution of said Company commenced on June 29, 2010
when its Articles of Dissolution were submitted and registered by the
Registrar General.

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

(d) All persons having Claims against the above-named Company

are required on or before the 3rd day of September, 2010 to send

their names and addresses and particulars of their debts or claims to

the Liquidator of the company or, in default thereof, they may. be

excluded from the benefit of any distribution made before such debts

are proved. ‘
June30, 2010

a ’ ZAKRIT SERVICES LTD. Se
_ LIQUIDATOR OF THE ABOVE-NAMED COMPANY



COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS 2009

IN THE SUPREME COURT

COMMON LAW AND EQUITY DIVISION CLE/GEN/00509

BETWEEN
BANK OF THE BAHAMAS LIMITED

AND

JAMAAL R. HORTON

SUMMONS

LET ALL PARTIES concerned

attend before Deputy Registrar, Tabitha.

Cumberbatch of the Supreme Court,
Supreme Court Building, Bank Lane,
Nassau, The Bahamas on Monday the 9
day of August, A.D.,.2010 at 11:00
o'clock in the fore noon for the hearing of an
application on the part of the Plaintiff for an
Order for leave to enter Judgment in Default
of. Appearance pursuant to Order 73 of the
Rules of the Supreme Court for the amount
‘claimed in the Statement of Claim with
interest, as therein claimed and costs...

TAKE NOTICE that.a party intending
to oppose this application or to apply for

a stay of execution should send to the

opposition party or its- Attorneys to reach

them not less than three (3) days before
the date above mentioned a copy. of any —

Affidavit intended to be used.

Dated this 28'" day of June, A.D., 2010

REGISTRAR .

This Summons was taken out by Messers. Gibson, Rigby & Co.,
Ki-Malex House, Dowdeswell Street, Nassau, The Bahamas,
Attorneys for the Plaintiff.



TO DISCUSS RETO) bons ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM

company also had “a couple
of other. projects in the



Plaintiff

pipeline”, including a solar
water heater client on West

Ridge. APS. will also.provide,.. ;

solar water heater and PV
systems for a real estate pro-
ject in southern New Provi-

' dence being contemplated by

Debby Deal of Contemporary
Builders, along with solar

' street lighting and solar gar-

den lighting. .

“The Bahamas is virgin ter-
ritory,” Mr Gilbert said, when
it came to. renewable.energy.
“If you look around, the num-
ber of people using renewable
energy is significantly less
than 1 per cent, so this market
has nowhere else to go but

y up.”

To.ease the way into
renewable energy, Mr Gilbert
recommended that Bahami-
an households and businesses

. target'solar water heaters first,

as their installation could
slash electricity, bills by

between 10-30 per cent, —
depending on usage.

PV systems could come lat-
er, Mr Gilbert explaining that
their construction was-mod-
ular in nature and that they
could be sized according to
the available financing.

“A client could save 100
per cent and not have a BEC
bill,” he added of the PV sys-

tem’s cost-saving potential.

“Tf the commitment was
there, the Bahamas could
actually get rid of BEC ina
10-year period. If the finan-
cial commitment was there,
and the commitment to be a
clean energy, energy efficient
country was there.”

Mr Gilbert destribed the
Bahamas’ renewable energy
potential as “unlimited”,
adding: “It’s an emerging
market when it comes to
renewables. A lot of people
are still sceptical as to whether
it works or not, but clearly it
works.”

Damian Lyn, APS’s
Jamaica-based. managing
director with 25 years’ expe-
rience in the renewable ener-
gies industry, including the
installation of Jamaica’s first
wind turbine, told Tribune
Business: “I think the,
Bahamas is significantly
behind many of the
Caribbean countries: If you
look at Barbados, it is pushing
out water heaters, and we’ve
done 250 PV system installa-
tions in Jamaica.”

Mystic Mountain, an Ocho
Rios - based
entertainment/theme park, is
not on Jamaica’s electricity
grid, Mr Lyn added, running
entirely off renewable ener-
gy systems.supplied by APS.

- Kerzner

takes

100%

ownership
at Reef

FROM page 1B.

more than'tripled from where ©

they weré last yéar. People
are slowly understanding
what The Reef is."

Mr Markantonis pointed to
the Reef's kitchenette design
intended to appeal to fami-
lies, with owners enjoying
access to Atlantis’s marine
habitat, water activities, casi-
no, gourmet dining and enter-
tainment. ‘

* The receivership at the

$100 million Grand Isle Villas

NOTICE

resort in Exuma could be
temporary, sources have told —
Tribune Business, with the 60

‘jobs there not in danger.

The receivers were sent in
after the original develop-’
ers/owners defaulted on their
repayment obligations, and
the receivership is designed
to. buy time for a new
financier to take over the
debenture and refinance the
property, this newspaper has
been told.



-EXXONMOBIL KAZAKHSTAN EXPLORATION
Ren NORTH CASPIANLIMITED sss

T

Defendant



Pursuant to the provisions of Section 137 (8) of the
International Business Companies Act 2000, notice

}is hereby given that the above-named Company

has been dissolved and. struck off the Register
pursuant to a Certificate of Dissolution issued by The

_| Registrar General on the 15th day of April, A.D., 2010.

Dated the 28th day of July, A.D., 2010.

C. G. Gray
. Liquidator of
EXXONMOBIL KAZAKHSTAN EXPLORATION
NORTH CASPIAN LIMITED

LEGAL NOTICE

NOTICE

ACAL ASSET MANAGEMENT
(BAHAMAS) LIMITED

(In Voluntary Liquidation)

‘Notice is hereby given that at an Extraordinary General Meeting

of the Shareholders of the above-named Company duly convened
and held on the 26th July, 2010 the following resolutions were
passed:

That the Company be wound-up.

That the Company is and will continue to be able to discharge,
pay or.provide for the payment of all claims, debts, liabilities
and obligations in full.

That Shareece E. Scott of Deltec Bank & Trust Limited, Deltec
House, Lyford Cay, Nassau, Bahamas be appointed the f
Liquidator of the Company. .

~ - Shareece E. Scott
c/o Deltec Bank & Trust Limited
Liquidator °





THE TRIBUNE



FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 5B

Hyundai Motor
Q2 net profit soars

to record $1.2bn

By KELLY OLSEN
AP Business Writer

SEOUL, South Korea
(AP) — Hyundai Motor Co.'s
second-quarter profit soared
71 per cent to a record high
on a double-digit jump in
global sales, including strong

performance in the United.

States, China and emerging
markets.

South Korea's. biggest
automaker said it earned 1.39
trillion won ($1.2 billion) in
the three months ended June
30. It earned 811.9 billion won
the same period last year.

The result exceeded
Hyundai's previous record
profit of 1.13 trillion won in
the first quarter of this year
and highlights its emergence
as a rising force in the global
auto industry.

Hyundai Motor and affili- .

ate Kia Motors Corp., which
reports its results separately
on Friday, form the world's
fifth-largest automotive

group.
Both have ‘expanded
aggressively overseas.

Hyundai has factories in Chi-
na, India, Turkey, the Unit-
ed States and the Czech
Republic. Kia has plants in
China and Slovakia and



HYUNDAI motor's logo is seen at its' showroom in South Korea.
(AP Photo)

began production. in the US
last year.

Yim Eun-young, an auto
analyst at Dongbu Securities
in Seoul, said Hyundai bene-
fited during the second quar-
ter from lower vehicle com-

ponent costs, a reduction in

spending on marketing and
incentives in the United States
and strong demand in China
and other parts of the devel-
oping world.

"Hyundai's position is very
strong in emerging markets
compared to’ competitors,"
she said. "That's why
Hyundai is surging."

Hyundai, maker of the
Elantra and Sonata sedans
and the luxury Genesis, said
sales rose 18.3 per cent to 9.56

trillion won from 8.08 trillion’

won a year earlier.

The Seoul-based company
said second-quarter global
sales volume rose 19.2 per
cent to 922,225 vehicles from
773,809 the same time last
year.

Exports from factories in
South Korea rose 40.1 per
cent, though Hyundai's
domestic sales fell 17.8 per
cent, which analysts attributed
to the popularity of Kia's hot-
selling KS sedan, which
helped the smaller automaker
gain market share.

Sales at Hyundai's overseas
plants rose 25.4 per cent to
464,731 vehicles, the company
said.

Song Meeyoung, a Hyundai
spokeswoman, said profits
from the company's US and

ueny of Agriculture & Marine Resources

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Chinese operations boosted
the bottom line in the second
quarter and demand in
emerging markets has led
sales.

She also said sales of new
versions of the Sonata sedan
and the Tucson SUV in the
US helped increase sales in
the first half of the year.

Sales revenue
Hyundai's US factory rose
72.3 per cent in the first six
months of 2010 from a year
ago, while the number of
vehicles sold gained 84.3 per
cent.

Sales revenue from Chinese
plants rose 14.9 per cent and
volume was up 27.9 per cent.
Sales revenue from factories
in India increased 11.2 per
cent while volume rose 19.7
per cent.

The company did not pro-
vide breakdowns for its over-
seas plants for the second
quarter alone. It also did not
release an exact figure for
global market share, but
Song, the spokeswoman, said
it was about five per cent. The
company's 2009 market share
was 5.2 per cent.

Hyundai's global sales for
the first six months of the year
increased 27 per cent from the
year before to 1.76 million
vehicles, putting it on pace to
exceed its annual sales record
of 3.11 million set in 2009.

The company said in a
press release the sales
increase came despite a
stronger South Korean won
against both the dollar and
euro.”

Hyundai said the greenback
fell 14 per cent against the
won during the first half com-
pared with the same period
last.year, while the euro slid
16 per cent. Hyundai did not
give a currency breakdown
for the second quarter alone.

A stronger won can hurt
the earnings of South Korean
companies by making their
products more expensive in
overseas markets and reduc-
ing the value of profits earned
abroad when converted from
foreign currencies. A robust
currency, however, can also
reduce the cost of imported
raw material.

Hyundai said the overall
increase in sales and an
improved product mix helped
it overcome the currency
handicap.

Shares in Hyundai Motor
fell 0.7 per cent to finish at
144,000 won. The company's
share price tripled in 2009.






from |.

Orders for big-ticket
goods fall one —
per cent in June

WASHINGTON (AP) — Orders to US factories for
big-ticket manufactured goods fell in June ‘as demand for -
commercial aircraft plummeted. But businesses increased
spending on capital goods for a second straight month, a
sign that manufacturing continues to help keep the eco-
nomic recovery afloat.

Demand for durable goods dropped one per cent last
month to a seasonally adjusted $190.5 billion, the Com-
merce Department said Wednesday. It was the second

straight monthly decline and the largest drop since August

2009.

COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS = 2010

IN THE SUPREME COURT — CLE/qui/No.00298
Common Law and Equity Division

IN THE MATTER OF ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in the Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence in the Fox Hill Area North of the
Creek in Sandilands Village and being Lot Number
46 on a plan filed in the Department of Lands and
Surveys in the City of Nassau as Number 5179 N.P.

_ AND
IN THE MATTER of the Quieting Titles Act, 1959
AND-
IN THE MATTER of the Petition of THOMAS J.
LOVE by virtue of Power of Attorney for THOMAS
L. LOVE |
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that Thomas J. Love is
applying to the Supreme Court of the Commonwealth
of the Bahamas to have his title to the following

land investigated. under Section. 3. of the Quieting
Titles Act 1959 and the nature and extent thereof

determined and declared in a Certificate of Title

to be granted by the Court in accordance with the
provisions of the said Act. A plan of the said land
may be inspected during normal working hours at
the following places:

“ALL THAT piece parcel or lat of land situate in the
Eastern District of the Island of New Providence in
the Fox Hill Area North of the Creek in Sandilands
Village and being Lot Number 46 on a plan filed in
the Department of Lands and Surveys in the Oy of
Nassau as Number 51 NP” Ss

Copies of the same may be inspected during
normal office hours at the following places:
The Registry of the Supreme Court of Nassau,
Bahamas;

The Chambers of Lockhart & Co., No. 35 Buen
Retiro Road, Off Shirley Street, Nassau, The
Bahamas. ,

Notice is hereby given that any -person having a
dower or right of dower or an adverse claim or a

‘claim not recognized in the said Petition shall on

or before the expiration of thirty (30) days after the
final publication of these presents file in the Registry
of the Supreme Court and serve on the Petitioner
or the undersigned a Statement of his Claim in the
prescribed form verified by an Affidavit to be filed
therewith. Failure of any such person to file and serve
a Statement of his Claim on or before the expiration
of thirty (30) days after the final publication of these
presents shall operate as a bar to such claims.

Lockhart & Co.
Chambers
35 Buen Retiro Road
Off Shirley Street
Nassau, Bahamas

Attorneys for the Plaintiff



TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM



PAGE 6B, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

THE TRIBUNE





Citigroup paying $75m
to settle civil charges

By MARCY GORDON
AP Business Writer

WASHINGTON (AP) —
Banking titan Citigroup Inc. is
paying $75 million to settle
civil charges that it misled
investors about its potential
losses from subprime mort-

gages as the housing bust hit
in 2007.

The Securities and
Exchange Commission
announced the settlement
with Citigroup on Thursday.
It said the company repeat-
edly made misleading state-
‘ments in calls with analysts
and regulatory filings about
the extent of its holdings tied
to high-risk mortgages. ~

The bank had said the
exposure was $13 billion or
less, The SEC said it exceeded
$50 billion.

The settlement marked the
second time in weeks that the
agency reached an agreement
on punitive action against a

‘$100,000 civil pemalty. The

Earlier this month, Gold-
man Sachs & Ca. agreed to
pay $550 million to settle civ-
i fraud charges that it sold
mortgage investments with-
out telling buyers that the
securities had been crafted
with input from a client that
was betting on them to fail.
Citigroup was one of the
hardest-hit banks during the
financial crisis. It received $45
billion from the $700 billion
financial bailout — among the
largest of government rescues.
A current and a former Citi
executive also settled charges
with SEC. Former Chief
Financial Officer Gary Crit-
tenden agreed to pay a

former head of investor rela-
tions, Arthur Tildesley Jr,
agreed to pay $80,000. Tildes-
ley now is the head of cross
marketing at the company.



CEO: Vikram Pandit, CEO of Citigroup Inc., speaks at the New York

(AP Photo)

major Wall Street firm in con-
nection with the financial cri-

SEC's charges. But they did
agree to refrain from future

New York-based Citigroup, Forum.
Crittenden and Tildesley nei-
ther admitted nor denied the
aws.

"We are pleased that we

‘the SEC to put this matter

concerning certain 2007 dis-
closures behind us, and that

the SEC is not charging Citi
or any individual with inten-
tional or reckless miscon-
duct," the company said in a
statement.

SEC Enforcement Director
Robert Khuzami said in a
statement that Citigroup
boasted of its superior ability
to reduce its subprime expo-
sure, even in the fall of 2007

as the subprime mortgage

market quickly weakened
"Tn fact, billions more in...
subprime exposure sat on its
books undisclosed to
investors," he said. "The rules
of financial disclosure are sim-
ple — if you choose to speak,
speak in full and not in half-

' truths."
Of the $45 billion that Citi -
received from the government .,

bailout, $25 billion was con-
verted to a government own-
ership stake in the company
last summer.

The bank repaid the other
$20 billion in December. The
government has said it will
sell the $25 billion in stock by

. Treasury prices are
_ ing mixed after US.
_ panies reported stro

earnings and the go
_ ment said new jo
a claims fell but rem

" rose to 3.01 per cent from .

- ment auctioned $29 b.
lion in seven-year no

- on second-quarter. gr

Treasurys a
mixed on ©
earnings, —






claims

NEW YORK (AP)












2.99 per cent late Wednes- ©
day. That yield helps’
interest rates on mort
gages and other kinds
loans,

The Treasury, Depart

supply of two- and five
year notes. :

Stocks fell as investors
warily awaited the gov
ernment's reading Frida’

SIs.

have reached agreement with

violations of the securities



CONTRACTOR, from 1B

Licence fee increase. :

Not surprisingly, many in the con-
struction industry reacted with alarm
and fury to this development yes-

. terday, fearing it will further retard
growth, business and employment
in an environment where contrac-
tors and their,clients are already
grappling with a depressed econo- |
my, plus the 2010-2011 Budget’s tax
increases. Tribune Business was told
that moves are now underway,
through the Chamber of Commerce,
to set up a meeting with Zhivargo
Laing, minister of state for finance,
in a bid to have the amendments
reversed.

Asked about the implications for
Cavalier Construction, Mr Wilson
said of the move from a 0.5 per cent
to 0.75 per cent rate of turnover:
“It’s huge. It’s like 25 per cent of

our profit.”:

Steven D’Alewyn, Cavalier’s chief
financial officer, said the Business
Licence Bill changes failed to accu-
rately reflect the Bahamian con-
struction industry’s realities, which
were that it was a high turnover, low
volume and low margin industry.

Under the previous Business
Licence system, Cavalier paid a rate
equivalent to 0.5 per cent of
turnover, because its gross profit
margin was less than 25 per cent. “I
don’t know of any contractor making
25 per cent,” Mr D’Alewyn added.

Receiver

FROM page 1B

the shareholders,” he told Tribune
Business, adding that he had just
received a mailing list for all
Freeport Concrete’s investors with a
PO Box number attached, and may:
have to contact them manually via
the post. ;

“The Central Securities Deposi- °
tory you have to deal with, we can’t
pay the $9,000 fee. We don’t have
any cash to go through that process,
so the directors are trying to fipure
out what’s the best way.’

Mr Simpson said he had resigned
to “move, on with my life”, adding
that Freeport Concrete’s chairman,
Hannes Babak, who is also the land-
lord for its Home Centre-subsidiary, .
had effectively closed the building’s
doors and ‘issued a distraining notice
because of the $600,000 in unpaid



PUBLIC NOTICE

INTENT TO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL

The Public is hereby advised that |,
KELLY & LAZELLE MARQUEY KEMP-KELLY, of Deadman’s
Reef, Grand Bahama ‘intend to change our child’s name from
RINALDO RYAN KEMP to RINALDO RICARDO KELLY. 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 F-43536, Grand Bahama, Bahamas, no later than thirty
| (30) days after the date of publication of this notice.



PUBLIC NOTICE

INTENT TO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL

| The Public is hereby advised that |, AQUERA_ YVONNE
| DESIREE RUSSELL of Freeport, Grand Bahama,
Bahamas intend. to change my name to AQUERA
YVONE DESIREE STUART. If there are any objections
to this change of name by Deed Poll, you may write
such objections to the Chief Passport Officer, P.O.Box
N-742, Nassau, Bahamas no later than thirty (30) days
after the date of publication of this notice.

“We don’t get anywhere close to it.”

Pointing out that under the previ-
ous structure Cavalier paid a Busi-
ness Licence fee of $229,000 in 2009,
a sum equivalent to “over 25 per
cent of the bottom line”, Mr
D’Alewyn said the reforms would

see Cavalier pay $114,500 more for a

total of $343,500.

Margins of 7-10 per cent were
more reflective of the construction
industry’s realities, he explained,
telling Tribune Business that the
construction industry had several
objections to how the new Business
Licence was being calculated - the
definition of turnover as applied to
the construction industry, as well as
the rate.

This was articulated in a Bahami- ¢

an Contractors Association (BCA)
discussion paper previously disclosed
by Tribune Business, which noted
that the Business Licence Act
imposed itself repeatedly in “cir-
cumstances where businesses -buy
goods or services and sell them on to
other entities which are also subject
to the Act.

"It should be noted that the Busi-
ness License fee can and does double
or. triple dip on corporate
turnovet......... The application of the
system is felt more greatly as the
transaction progresses, with the
greatest effect being on end user."

The BCA paper used an example
of a typical construction industry

transaction to show how the end
user, or general contractor ended up

aying a Business Licence fee of
$1500 or 5 per cent of gross profit
earned.

Assuming a 1 per cent of turnover
Business Licence fee, the BCA laid
out a situation where Company A
sold Company B $10,000 worth of
building materials, incurring a yi0g
fee on the deal.

Manufactured

Company B manufactured the raw
materials into windows at a cost of
$20,000, selling them on to the instal-
lation sub-contractor for $40,000,
and incurring-a $400 fee.

The installer performs the task for
$80,000, and sells its services to Com-
pany D, the main project contrac-
tor, for $120,000, incurring a $1,200
fee. Company D incorporates the
subcontractor's billing into its pay-
ment application to the developer
and charges them $150,000, incur-
ring a Business Licence fee of $1,500
on the deal.

Outlining how the double taxa-
tion occurred, the BCA discussion
paper said: " Total Business License
fees collected in this scenario are
$3,200 ($100 + $400 + 1,200 +
$1,500).

"The actual added value is $10,000
at stage one, $30,000 at stage two,
$80,000 at stage threé and $30,000

the end of 2010.

at stage four for a total of $150,000.

"At a1 per cent fee level this
equates to $1,500. Accordingly, an
additional $1,700 (twice the fee on
an added value basis) has been
applied because the same revenues
have been continually assessed up
the production line."

Referring to such a scenario, Mr
Wilson told Tribune Business yes-
terday: “This is more than triple dip-
ping. The sub-contractors we employ
pay the Business Licence, the sup-
pliers we buy materials from pay the
Business Licence, and we’re at the
end and that’s included in the gross
mark-up. It just isn’t fair.”

Mr D’Alewyn pointed out that
while major Bahamian contractors
might receive $50 million from a
client to complete a major construc-
tion project, the firm in this instance
was effectively acting as project man-
ager.

As a result, this sum was being
held in escrow, with the majority
paid out to sub-contractors, trades-
men and suppliers, with very little -
possibly 6-7 per cent - being retained
as the major contractor’s fee. Gross
profits on such a contract were often
at $2-$3 million. “Some people need
to be reminded of the proverb of
the goose with the golden egg,
because the goose is getting laid and
is not enjoying it,” Mr D’Alewyn
said. “We can’t pass the costs on to
consumers, because they will go.and

’ ployable’

gorsesae product,



build somewhere else. The attached
risks are very high, and the margins
are very low. There needs to be a
proper reflection of where we stand
in terms of profits, turnover and
margin. I think we’re getting a major
shaft, only because we’re perceived
as big money makers.”

The Cavalier executive also point-
ed out the negative social conse-
quences if the Bahamian construc-
tion industry downsized to minimize
the Business Licence increase
impact, given that it largely
employed those workers who would
otherwise be considered “unem-
*, including many ex-con-
Victs. :

If those persons were not
employed on construction projects,
they would have to look for other
means for their survival, with all the
attendant criminal and social impli-
cations. :

Describing the Business Licence
fee increases as “just outrageous” in
comparison to those levied on
Bahamian banks and trust compa-
nies, Mr D’Alewyn said: “There’s a
lot of things going on out there, and
none of them are particularly
favourable to us, the industry and,

the people working in it.

“Tf we don’t have the work, elec-
tricians, plumbers and carpenters
won't have the work. They rely on
us. There’s a big picture out there
that is not being seen properly.”

seizes key Freeport Concrete assets

rent he was owed.

“All the expenses with regard to
the lease are over,” Mr Simpson
said. “My role is to make sure we
do what we have to do, and do what
is right for the shareholders.”

Finding

The difficulty will be in finding a
buyer, but if she can, Ms Ferrere
may secure more than the $2.1 mil-
lion FirstCaribbean is owned. The
127 acres could generate $6.6 mil-
lion in revenues per year if used for
a limestone aggregate mine, an
appraiser has forecast, with produc-
tion estimated at 495,000 tonnes per
year.

A March 11, 2010, letter from

Wendell Grant, an appraiser/engi-
neer at W. Carver Grant & Compa-










RICARDO CHARLES

notice.

as a citizen of The’ Ba
who knows any reason why registration/naturali ization
should not be granted, should send a written and signed
statement of the facts within twenty-eight days from the
23"! day of July, 2010 to the Minister responsible for
nationality and Citizenship, PO. Box N-7147, Nassau,

Bahamas.

INTENT TO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL

The Public is hereby advised that | SHEVONIA LATIKA
of Pride Estates, Nassau, The Bahamas,
intend to change my name to SHEV
If there are any objections to this change of name by Deed
Poll, you may write such objections to the Chief Passport
Officer, P.O.Box N-742, Nassau, The Bahamas, no later
than thirty (30) days after the date of publication of this

ny, to Mr Simpson, said that in
reaching the conclusion that the land
was worth $4.95 million, based on
an income valuation method, it was
determined that the site could have
a 15-year lifespan based on excavat-
ing 70 per cent of the site.

Based on 90 acres of the 126.75
acre site being used for limestone
aggregate mining, and using similar
Freeport-based operations asa
benchmark, Mr Grant wrote: "Our
analysis found that an operation as
outlined [here] could generate
approximately 495,000 tonnes of
processed material per year.

"We expect that this could return
méan annualised revenue of $6.6
million per year. With adjustment
for the cost of operation and main-
taining the operation we forecast an
annual income of $4.95 million.

NOTICE is hereby given that ERIK ESO)
RUSSELL of Elgin Lane, P.O. Box F-42498 cleeret

The Bahamas, is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and ctzenen for registration/naturalization

’



amas, and that any

Weighing the risks associated with
the establishment and capitalisation
of the operation, we value the land
at $4.95 million.

Infrastructure

“With infrastructure rehabilita- .

tion in North America increasing,
the demand for the product is not
expected to diminish, resulting in
stable return on investment for the
immediate future."

Freeport Concrete suffered a
$636,000 net loss in its 2010 second
quarter that leaves it with negative
net worth of $855,000.

In a previous message, Mr Simp-
son said: "Currently, our inventory
value at the Home Centre is only
$575,000 and our daily sales are

insufficient to cover our expenses

resulting in losses every day. With
the cash to be able to buy all of the...
inventory that we know will move
quickly off our shelves, we will see
an immediate increase in our daily
sales.

"We have proven this can be done
because in April one of our suppliers
shipped us several containers of
building materials, and we saw our
sales increase by 63 per cent over
the previous.two months' sales.

"If we had been able. to purchase
other inventory such as major appli-
ances, ac mini splits, plumbing and
electrical supplies, carpet, laminate
flooring, lighting, fans, hardware,

‘etc, etc our daily sales average would

have increased substantially."

Some 60 jobs were lost when
Freeport Concrete went out of busi- ,
ness.

NOTICE

erson

NOTICE is hereby given that MAUD BETHEL of CASTERILLIA
STREET, PINEWOOD GARDENS, P.O. BOX N-667,
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
23" day of July, 2010 to the Minister responsible for nationality and

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



PUBLIC NOTICE
INTENT TO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL

The Public is hereby advised that |, MARVIN JAMES
SWABY of Bel Air Estates Subdivision in the Western

District of the Island of New Providence, intend to change
“my name to MARVIN JAMES PINDER. If there are any
objections to this change of name by Deed Poll, you may
writesuch objections tothe Chief Passport Officer, RO.Box
N-742, Nassau, Bahamas no later than thirty (80) days
after the date of publication of this notice.












TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM





THE TRIBUNE

PSU La

FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 7B






WHY AREN'T YOU PLANTING MY
+ BUSHES, HERBERT ?!








I CAN'T! DAG'S
STILL USING MY

MARK DUNCAN'S
HOME FOR A .
FEW DAYS!

WELL... IT LOOKS LIKE
HE'S. FINISHED WITH IT














THE TUGE OF
TOOTH FASTE





I/M GOING TO BED.
SEE YOU IN THE MORNING,

iy

HEY-HEY, FLEA BITS...
LOOKS LIKE YOU ESCAPED
BEING TIED UP OUTSIDE




$ a
Et

ttl



A WISE MAN ONCE SAID:
“HE WHO STAYS LATE AT



4

Danveoe By DYONA 2 MIpUNS semuTe4 bud 1.01026)

THE TAVERN MUST
BE PREPARED NO 00 WITHOUT



JUDGING BY THE SIZE
OF THE BITE MARKS, JEFF
REALIZED THAT IT MUST
HAVE BEEN A REALLY TINY
DOG THAT CHEWED UP
HIS EXPENSIVE GOLF SHOES

©2010 by King Features Syndicate, Inc. World rights reserved.

ny

(orn

WANT ANYTHING —\
FROM THE MINI BAR, )



©2010 by North America Syndicate, Inc. World rights reserved

\







' HOW many words of four fetters |

_ or more can you make from the |
_ letters shown here? in making a |
' word, each letter maybe used |




SHOULD GET
YOUR INNER
EAR CHECKED.











The Target.
uses




words in once only. Each must contain the |
: : _ centre letter and there must be |
a the main at least one nine-letter word.
body of No plurals.
Chambers TODAY'S TARGET

: Good 23; very good 35; excellent |
46 (or more} Solution tomorrow.

_ YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION

eo. %
Century



Diction _ cite cretin ECCENTRIC enteric |
ary _ entice enticer entire inert inter |

(1999 _nice nicer niece nitre recite
Sudoku is a number-placing puzzle based on a 9x9 grid with diti ' rein rice rite tler tierce tine
several given numbers. The object is to place the numbers eal ion) _ tire trice trine

‘1 to 9 in the empty squares so the each row, each column
and each 3x3 box''contains the same number only once.
The difficulty lével of the Conceptis Sudoku increases from
Monday to Sunday



Best described as a number crossword, the task in Kakuro is
to fill all of the empty squares, using numbers 1 to 9, so the
sum of each horizontal block equals the number to its left,
and the sum of each vertical block equals the number on its
top. No number may:be used in the same block more than
once. The difficulty level of the Conceptis Kakuro increase:

x

eS
Wo AZ
Be

2222S
SS
ZELS,

ZZL
—s

K<

ISS
Ze

*T LIKE WALKIN’ WITH GRAMPA, HES EAS

TO KEEP UP WITH.”

CRYPTIC PUZZLE __

Across Pe
1 Of all the trees, only the

ashes will be left after this
(6,4) \ ‘
Posh sort of business. (4)
Going with some hesitation
to tender (5)
Early leaf of nominal
importance (5,4)

Keep making jam (8)
Decrease in newspapers ~
(5).

They may be responsible -
for reports from the front (7)
Receives. and deceives
(5,2)
Mountain woman who was
tempted to take things easy °
(7)

A fabulous horseman (7)
Come together in an
emergency (5) .
Take care if it changes —
it's a trick (8)

Cash a cheque and | geta
-note in exchange (9)

‘Vital statistical centre (5)
Season or sea son? (4)
Drama put right after _
direction from the author?

"(10)"

Yesterday’s Cryptic Solution

Across: 1 Pot shot, 5 Ticks, 8
Catamaran, 9 Nor, 10 Sack, 12
Identity, 14 Ignore, 15 Behead, 17
Squirrel, 18 Itam, 21 Art, 22
Meditated, 24 Terms, 25 Parades.

Down: 1 Paces, 2 Tit, 3 Hump, 4
Tirade, 5 Tenanted, 6 Continent, 7
Strayed, 11 Conductor, 13 Triremes,
14 Instant, 16 Held up, 19 Modes,
20 Star, 23 Ted.





















Down

1 Infantry base (4)

2 Respect shown in a
testimonial (9)

3 .In the streets see
alternative groups (5)
They’re bought. and sold
but not as presents (7)
Go back to the
nunnery (7)

A swell in the avenue (5)
‘Requests put with an
attempt at jocularity (10)
Is said to be ordered in
advance (8)

‘Mere agents. might make
them (10)
Weather men caught in a
flurry of sleet (8)
Looking for loose change
sir? (9) ; :
A number walk wearily
around — it’s hard work (7)
It has'its place in the

, canteen (7)
King-size is unusually large
(5) ;
We infer a reduction in
numbers (5)
Let it be one sort of square
in another (4)

Yesterday’s Easy Solution

Across: 1 Surplus, 5 Fable, 8
Lend an ear, 9 Lot, 10 Edgy, 12
Telltale, 14 Catchy, 15 Endure, 17
Outmoded, 18 Aria, 21 Hub, 22
Of one mind, 24 Treat, 25
Moneyed.

Down: 1 Solve, 2 Run, 3 Load, 4
Shekel, 5 Far-flung, 6 Beleaguer,
7 Extreme, 11 Get-at-able, 13
Shoot-out, 14 Crochet, 16

eu 19 Added, 20 Mean, 23
vy. ‘



EASY PUZZLE













©2010 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.







=
3



Down
Insincere tribute 1 To raise (4)
(3,7) 2 Body of employees

§ Aswindle (4) (9)

Relinquish (5) _ Wear away (5)
Receptacle (9) Success in contest
Betoken. (8) (7)

Make amends (5) Maintain (7)
Central European Central African river
country (7) , (5)

Jordan valley salt Fit for sale (10)
lake (4,3) Large waterfall (8)
Shellfish (7) Indication of

Begin a voyage rejection (6,4)
(3,4) High bridge '

To rebuke (5) carrying canal (8)
Glad (8) Existing state of
Perform a affairs (6,3)
ceremony (9) Shrill derisive cry
Resentment (5) (7)

Authoritative Bondage (7)
standard (4) A bid (5)

React with Broken (5)
composure (4,2,4) Utter misery (4)









©2040 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.



WNT

from Monday to Sunday.





The Step-by-Step Process

South dealer.
Neither side vulnerable.

NORTH
@AI85
VAQ4.
#8632
#Q9 :

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The bidding:
South West North East

14 Pass 3 4 Pass

64

Opening lead — two of clubs.
What is the critical factor that

separates the expert from the run-of--

the-mill player? In many cases it is
simply that the expert, faced with a
difficult problem, gives. the matter
that extra little bit of effort, He has

learned that ingenuity stems from an

infinite capacity for taking pains, and
he will not allow himself to fall short
in this respect.

Observe how our typical expert
approaches the play of this deal after
he gets a club lead and takes East’s
ten with the ace. His potential losers
are a trump and two diamonds, but a
trump trick can be lost only if the suit
is divided 3-0 and South misguesses

whether to cash the king or the ace
first.

South’s initial problem, there-
fore, is how to tackle the trumps.
There is nothing to go on in the bid- .
ding, and the only clue South has to
guide him comes from the opening
lead. Noting that West led the deuce
of clubs, presumably his fourth-best
club, our hero assumes that West has
four clubs and East has six.

It follows that if, one opponent
does have three trumps, West is the
one more likely to have them.
Declarer therefore cashes the king of
spades first and, when East shows
out, takes the marked finesse against
West before drawing the third round

~ of trumps. —

Now declarer turns his attention to
the diamond suit, where a straight-
forward finesse is available. But
instead of leading a diamond to the
queen immediately, which would be
fatal as the cards lie, he takes steps to
guard. against the possibility that
West has that card.

South first cashes the A-K-Q of
hearts, then leads the queen of clubs
from dummy. When East follows
low, South discards a diamond, sad-
dling West with the lead. Whatever
West returns, South has the slam in
the bag.

Of course, if East is able to cover
the queen of clubs with the king,
declarer still has the diamond finesse
in reserve as a final attempt to make
the slam.

©2010 King Features Syndicate Ine.



PAGE 8B, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

THE TRIBUNE



ee US
Fed official eyes revival
of crisis-era programme

By JEANNINE AVERSA
AP Economics Writer

WASHINGTON (AP) — The
Federal-Reserve should revive a cri-
sis-era programme to buy govern-
ment debt if the country seems head-
ed toward a bout with deflation, a
Fed official said Thursday.

James Bullard, president of the
Federal Reserve Bank of St Louis,
worries that the United States could
tip into a Japanese-like bout of defla-
tion if the economy weakens. Defla-

tion is a widespread and prolonged .

drop in prices of goods, values of
homes and stocks, and in wages.

Bullard, a voting member this year
on the Fed's main policy-setting com-
mittee, is staking out his position as
‘the Fed wrestles with what addition-
al steps it should take to stimulate
the economy if the recovery flashes
signs of backsliding.

Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke
made clear to Congress last week that
the Fed is ready to act, if needed.
Bernanke said one option would be
cutting to zero the interest rate paid
to banks on money parked at the
Fed. Another: providing more infor-
mation about how long it will keep
interest rates at record lows, The Fed
chief also left the door open to
relaunching programmes to buy
mortgage securities or government
debt, the latter which Bullard says
should be considered. _

Bernanke and his colleagues meet
next on August 10. Economists don't
think the Fed will announce new pol-
icy actions at that time, unless the
economy were to seriously deterio-
rate before then. However, what spe-
cific elements should be part of a con-
tingency plan are likely to dominate
those discussions, analysts said.

THE WEATHER REPORT flex:

BRULEE

‘So Dav FORECAST

6-12 knots



CHAIRMAN: Ben Bernanke testifies before the House Financial Services Committee on

. Capitol Hill in Washington.

_ For now, Bullard thinks the defla-
tion risk is still low. But the danger
could grow. Buying government debt
would energize the economy and nip
deflationary forces.

"It pays to think ahead about
things that might happen," Bullard
told reporters. "This is a matter of
being ready, in case something else
hits."

Last year, the Fed bought up to
$300 billion worth of Treasury secu-
rities. It marked an unconventional
move to pull the country out of its
worst recession since the 1930s. At
that time, the initiative sparked con-
troversy from critics on Capitol Hill

and elsewhere that the Fed was basi-

cally printing money to pay for rising
budget deficits and debt.
In a paper released Thursday,

Sunshine and patchy
clouds

High: 90°

AccuWeather RealFeal

Partly cloudy, a
t-storm in spots

Low: 77°

Tay
aS a Ree

(AP Photo)

Bullard also argued that the Fed's
pledge to hold rates at record lows for
an "extended period" is a "double-

edged sword." The pledge could

make investors, businesses and ordi-
nary people down, think inflation
could be heading lower, which could
aggravate the risk of deflation.

America's last serious case of defla-
tion was during the Great Depres-
sion in the 1930s.

Japan was gripped with a period
of deflation during the 1990s, and it
took a decade for that country to
overcome those problems.

Asked whether he would dissent
from the Fed's pledge to hold rates at
ultra-low levels for an extended peri-
od, Bullard, in remarks to reporters,
neither committed to doing do, nor
ruled it out. |

SY

Partly sunny, 2
t-storm possible
High: 90°
Low: 77°

Partly sunny with a
thunderstorm
High: 91°
Low: 78°

AccuWeather RealFeel

107°-85° F

Thomas Hoenig, president of the

-Federal Reserve Bank of Kansas

City, at the June meeting dissented
from the Fed's pledge. It was the
fourth consecutive meeting where he
objected to that pledge. But his con-
cerns were different from Bullard's.
Hoenig fears keeping rates too low

for.too long could lead to excessive

risk-taking by investors and feed new
speculative bubbles in. the prices of
stocks, bonds and commodities. He's
also expressed concern that low rates
could eventually unleash inflation.
There are differences of opinion
within the Fed about what new steps
should be taken in case of an eco-
nomic backslide. And, there's also
unease about taking any new action.
Still, "there is momentum growing
to have a contingency plan in place.
How do we get the economy out of

_its funk. That is already the becoming

EMA

the highest priority," said Brian
Bethune, economist at IHS Global
Insight.

In the end, Bethune believed Fed
members would ultimately back the
approach favoured by Bernanke. The
Fed chief has publicly kept his
options open and has said he hasn't
come up with a short list of options.

Richard Fisher, president of the
Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas, in a
speech Thursday said he expects the
recovery to stay intact, but warned
it will be slow.

"I fear that nation's economy will

be sailing forward at suboptimal .

speed" despite record low rates and
all the other stimulative actions taken
by the government, he said.

Fisher, who has a reputation for
being an inflation hawk like Hoenig,
didn't speak on whether new stimu-
lative steps should be taken by the
Fed. :

Partly sunny with a
, Shower or two

High: 91°
LOW: 76°

AccuWeather Realkeel

Mostly sunny

High: 91°
Low: 77°

EAT eae ae

The exclusive AccuWeather RealFeel Temperature® is an index that combines the effects of temperature, wind, humidity, sunshine intensity, cloudiness, precipitation, pressure,
and elevation on the human body—everything that effects how warm or cold a person feels. Temperatures reflect the high and the low for the day.

A
ie
ag
v
: 6-12 knots
3 WEST PALM BEACH

High:90° F/32° C
Low: 76°F/24°C

Shown is today's weather. Temperatures are today's

highs and tonights's lows.

INSURANCE MIANAGMENT TRACKING MAP

Becennane
Highs: 1 00°F/38°C

Daytona Beach
s/iHighs: 95°F/35°C _

A.
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‘Nassau
Highs: 90°F/32°C

Lt

OP y yyy,
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UHM ION NW
HD

WH

WW

a
&
6-12 knots
FREEPORT

High: 91° F/33°C
Low: 79° F/26°C

ANDROS
High: 94° F/34
Low: 77° F/25° C

yi
ARAN

WN NNW

WHAAHKHNK NH
VHOQMNNNHH

‘weather. Temper ur
are today’ s high and

LIINIM

S
HMM HHHH

YNHHHNNHK

be rae

Highs: 87°F/31°C

Ay
38,
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3

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“NNN

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SRM HMM WNP

‘20s Antigua

viet plane: 90°F/32°C

AYA te

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Ay v

£

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Statistics are, for Nassau through 2 p.m. yesterday

91° F/33°C
B19 F/27°C
88° F/31°.C_
75° F/24° C
92° F/33° C

~.. 84° F/29° C

Normal high

Normal low

Last year’s high

Last year’s low ...
Precipitation

As of 2 p.m. yesterday
Year to date ........
Normal year to date .

AccuWeathor:cont

Forecasts and graphics provided by
_ AccuWeather, Inc. ©2010.

+++ 0.00"

a 00" E8256

RAGGED ISLAND
High: 92° F/33°C
Low: 75° F/24°C

8-16 knots

NIARINE FORECAST

WINDS.
ABACO Today: SW at 6-12 Knots

Saturday: _ SSW at 4-8 Knots
ANDROS . Today: SE at 3-6 Knots

Saturday: _E at 4-8 Knots 2 Feet 10 Miles

SE at 6-12 Knots
ESE at 7-14 Knots
ESE at 8-16 Knots

CAT ISLAND Today:
Saturday:

CROOKED ISLAND Today:

Unemployment
rises in 75 pct
of metro areas

WASHINGTON (AP) —
The unemployment rate in
about three-quarters of the
nation's largest metro areas
rose last month as nearly one
million teenagers entered the
work force looking for sum-
mer jobs.

The Labour Department
said Wednesday that the
unemployment rate rose in
291 of 374 areas in June from
May. It fell in 55 areas and
was flat in 28. That reverses

“the trend of the previous
three months, when jobless-
ness fell in most metro areas.

But the report does not
adjust the figures to take into
account seasonal trends, such
as high school or college stu-
dents looking for work dur-
ing the summer. As a result
the figures tend to be volatile
from month to month.

Boeing 2Q
profit falls; expects
‘defense layoffs

MINNEAPOLIS (AP) —
~-Boeing's second-quarter prof=
it fell 21 per cent, and it said
layoffs are likely in its defense
business because of expected
government spending cuts
and bargain-hunting.

Profits and revenue fell in
both Boeing's airplane and
defense businesses. The com-

.Mercial airplane downturn
seems to be ending, with
orders up sharply from last
year and US airlines reporting
profits. But Boeing said the
defense business would have
lower margins than expected
for this year because of pric-
ing pressure in the US. -

INSURANCE MANAGEMENT
(BAHAMAS) LIMITED

INSURANCE BROKERS & AGENTS BROKERS & AGENTS

mel IEA

HIGH V. HIGH

The higher the AccuWeather UV index’ number, the
greater the need for eye and Skin protection.

Ties Fon Nassau
High

10:18 a.m.
10:28 p.m.

Saturday 10:58 a.m.
11:05 p.m.

11:41 a.m.
11:47 p.m.

12:29 p.m.

ores

12:35 a.m.
1:23:

Today

Sunday
Monday -

Tuesday

Thursday = 2:32 a.m.
3:22 p.m.

Sun ano Woon

6:36 a.m. Moontise ... 10:27 p.m.
-7:56 p.m. _ Moonset .... 10:24 am.

New First

Sunrise
«Sunset. .

Last

Aug.3 Aug. 9. Aug. 16

3-16 knots

WAVES
1-3 Feet
1-3 Feet

1-2.Fest

VISIBILITY WATER TEMPS. |
10 Miles 86°F
10 Miles BEE Fo.
10 Mites 86° F-
86°. F
85° F
85° F
84° F

3 10 Miles
23. 6 Miles
10 Miles

1
+
1

Saturday: _E at 8-16 Knots 10 Miles 84° F

ELEUTHERA Today: SSE at 6-12 Knots

10 Miles 86° F

Saturday: _ SE at 6-12 Knots 6 Miles 86° F

FREEPORT Today: SSW at 6-12 Knots ,

10 Miles 87°F

Saturday: _ SW at 4-8 Knots. Feet 10 Miles 87° F

GREAT EXUMA Today SE at 7-14 Knots

Saturday: __ ESE at 6-12 Knots
GREAT INAGUA Today: ESE at 8-16 Knots

Saturday: __E at 8-16 Knots
LONG ISLAND Today: ESE at 8-16 Knots
Saturday: ESE at 7-14 Knots
MAYAGUANA Today: ESE at 8-16 Knots
__...._ Saturday:

Today:
Se Saturday:

SAN SALVADOR = Today:
Saturday:

RAGGED ISLAND = Today:
_ Saturday:

SSE at 4-8 Knots
ESE at 4-8 Knots
SE at 8-16 Knots
E at 7-14 Knots
SE at 6-12 Knots
ESE at 6-12 Knots

10 Miles
10 Mites

85° F
85° F



‘ESE at 8-16 Knots

4
4

3

3

-2

-2

2

2

4 6 Miles 84° F
4 6 Mites 84° F
“3 84° F
3 84°F
5 84°F.
5 84° F
2 86° F
~2 86° F
4 85° F
3

2

2

10 Miles
6 Miles
Miles
Miles
10 Miles
10 Miles
10 Miles
5 Miles 85° F
10 Miles 85° F
10 Miles 3 85°F

"2-1
2s
G
1
17
As
ae
15,
2-
2s
1
1
3-
3:
1+
1
2-
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1-

TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS a8 LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM









PAGE 2F, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

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THE TRIBUNE FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 3F
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PAGE 4F, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

THE TRIBUNE



HEALTH & FITNESS SUPPLEMENT :

By REUBEN SHEARER
rshearer @tribunemedia.net .

elanie Lobosky has

been training in Mar-

tial Arts for 13 years.
With the escalation of crime
in the country she realised
that she needed to learn self
defense.

Ideally, Ms Lobosky would have
liked to take a short course, so she
planned to train for about three
months. She joined All Star Family
Karate, where she trained in Miyama
Ryu Combat Ju-jutsu, a form of
martial arts dedicated solely to self-
defense.

There, she had the privilege of
training under some of the most
highly trained instructors in the
Bahamas, Dai Shihan D'Arcy Rah-
ming, Shihan Gamal Newry, and
Sensei David Rahmming.

Ms Lobosky now holds a third
degree Black belt in Karate, which is
a license with the rank of Sensei, and
is the first Bahamian woman to have
achieved this rank in Miyama Ryu
Ju-jutsu.

Today, she specialises in training
women and families in self-protec-
tion. The main purpose of the class is
for women to get as much person-
alised attention as possible and to



S GM
W

\ Wy

feel capable and empowered to
defend themselves and their fami-
lies in the event of a violent
encounter.

Ms Lobosky teaches small groups
of four to six ladies at a time. This is
a short eight hour training course
that takes place once a week for two
hours.

She teaches privately, going into
homes and training families on how
to defend themselves in criminality.
This usually runs for eight hours over
a period of two months. Addition-
ally, the instructor trains groups of
women and their daughters together.

- Ms Lobosky holds training ses-
sions with faculty and staff at various
schools, running: into one hour a
week for a month. Businesses and

various church groups have benefit-



ed from the short two-hour seminars
she has put on.

Recently, more women have
approached Ms Lobosky stating that
they live in fear, wondering if they
and their family will become victims
of a violent attack. Ms Lobosky
advises them to take the precaution
of learning self defense as a matter of
survival.

“These women come with various
fears and doubts about their age and
physical condition,” said Ms
Lobosky. “But those fears are put to
rest, because even though they learn
simple defenses, most of what they
learn is centered on how to think
about crime, and they are given pos-
sibilities and options.”

Melanie says-her goal in teaching
students is survival of a violent








Have your annu

C Electr

“The olde

Defense |

encounter. It is not about whether
or not a woman can beat a man, she
explained.

“T teach that awareness is the key

to avoiding a physical assault. You
must understand that you are respon-
sible for your personal protection.”

One of the most common mis-
takes a woman makes when threat-
ened is that she doesn’t pay attention
to her instincts, said, Ms Lobosky.
When she feels something is not
right in her environment, she needs
to trust her instincts and respond
immediately by focusing on her
escape.

“It is important for women to
understand what is worth fighting
for,” said Ms Lobosky. “In the event
a woman is faced with a weapon, I
teach them to evaluate for them-

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selves if they will put their life on
the line for material possessions, or
fight for their own life, or the life of
a child or other family member.”

“Women do not need to worry
about carrying weapons,” said Ms
Lobosky. “We teach that any every-
day item can be used as a weapon.”

“It is fun to see the women's
expressions as they realise that they
could use something as simple as a
pen, a handbag, a book, an or a pic-
ture frame, to defend themselves,”
she said.

‘A short video of Ms Lobosky
using the umbrella to defend her-.
self in a staged altercation can be
q entitled
“Lobosky Self Defense Tip.”

“T also teach how to defend
against wrist and neck grabs, front
and rear body grabs, mugs, and
weapon defenses,” said Ms Lobosky.

Self-protection has become her
passion, and she is eager to pass it on
to others, to help make society a
safer place to live in.

“The message I want to send,
especially to women is that, “You
can do it! You do have choices, and
you don't have to be a victim,”” Ms
Lobosky explained.

Age is not a barrier, and martial
arts are not only for the young. “We
all need to know it, and training can
be at your pace and ability.”



















THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 5F







(ARA) - With the popu-
larity of movies like Sex and
the City and the revival of
the 50-year-old fashionista,
the’ 42.9 million baby
boomer women in America
are approaching aging with

Morning HeelPain

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Knee Pain

confidence and style. While
talking about many sensitive
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Diabetes
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serves as an advocate for
women's health, shares tips
for being tenacious when it
comes to your health:

e TALK TO YOUR DOCTOR:
‘You may be embarrassed by
a change in your body, but
when you talk about it with
a.friend, family member or
doctor, you can find helpful
ways to. deal with it. You
may even be able to provide
helpful advice to others
experiencing the same thing.
Facing your health condi-
tion head-on and learning
how to manage it will help
you to move on and live
your best life.

e EDUCATE YOURSELF:
Learn about the kinds of
changes you can expect as
you age and take some pre-
ventative measures to help
you avoid or lessen the
symptoms of some of them.
There are a lot of great
sources online where you
can learn from experts, as
well as others who have
first-hand knowledge of the
issues. Information is the
best tool you can have as
your own health advocate.

e NAVIGATE YOUR
OPTIONS AND SOLUTIONS:
There are a lot of options
available to help you man-
age and prevent certain con-
ditions and ailments. For
instance, vitamins to help
prevent bone loss or discreet
thin pads or underwear for
women who have bladder
control issues. Talk with
your doctor to find out what
supplements or products
might be right for you.

e ACHIEVE A HEALTHY LIFE:
In the end, you just want to
get on with living your life
and achieving your goals.
No health issue should keep
you from doing that. When
you follow these tips and
learn how to manage your
condition, you will find
yourself with more options,
less limitations and more

confidence to do what you
love most:

Many of these health
problems are extremely
common, like bladder-¢on-
trol issues, which affect
more than 25 per cent of '
women older than 40.
According to a survey con-
ducted by Harris Interactive
and SCA, makers of TENA,
the number one brand of
bladder protection products
worldwide, nearly 40 per
cent of women with blad-
der-control issues have nev-
er discussed the condition
with anyone. As a result,
nearly a third of all women
who experience leaks do not
know how to deal with the
problem.

"Throughout my life, I
have not been afraid to tack-
le the many obstacles that
have stood in my way," says
Anne Abernathy.

"Having experienced
embarrassing health condi-
tions such as bladder-con-
trol issues first hand, I know
that for many women, the
thought of admitting to the
condition can be more
stressful than racing down a
luge track at 90 mph. That's
why I teamed with TENA
and Healthy Women to
launch the 'Be TENAcious'
program to help women
start. the conversation,
beginning online at
www.betenacious.net. Many
women experience the same
issues in their lifetime, but.
we cannot benefit from each
other's experiences if no one
is talking about them."

Registered nurse Beth
Battaglino Cahill, executive
director of HealthyWomen
agrees. "As a nurse, I often
have to coax information
out of patients about health
issues they find embarrass-
ing. When women are can-
did about their health, they
often find the problem they
have is very common and
managing the issue becomes
a lot easier."

Courtesy of ARAcontent



PAGE 6F, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

THE TRIBUNE



ee La SILI te iad od LL IL



(ARA) - From the time
you first bring your baby
home, ensuring your little one
is getting the nutrition he
needs is critical. As your baby
grows, those nutritional needs
change, requiring different
types of diets.

The first six months, it's
important to provide your
baby with a strong nutritional
foundation. During this time,
be sure to:

e Eat a healthy, 2,500- to
2,800-calorie diet of fruits,
vegetables and plenty of pro-
tein, if you're breast feeding.

e Ensure your baby is get-
ting enough DHA and ARA,
two fatty acids that are impor-
tant for brain and eye devel-
opment. They occur naturally
in breast milk. If you're using

‘a formula, look for those that
contain these two ingredients.

e Pay attention to fat, iron
and vitamin D levels in your
baby's diet. Infant formula
should have 40 per cent fat
content, and provide 11 mg
of iron and 10 mcg of vitamin
D per day.

If.you discover your baby
has a food allergy, keep in
mind the following:

° If breast feeding, remove
all allergens from your diet.
At this age, milk protein is
the most likely culprit, so
you'll need to remove all
dairy products and other
foods that contain milk pro-
tein.

° If you're using formula,
switch to an elemental for-
mula. Comprised of individual
amino acids instead of whole
proteins, this formula is easi-
er for babies with allergies to
digest.

e If you switch to an ele-




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‘the necessary amounts.

‘Around six months is a
good time to start transition-
ing your baby to solid foods.

"This is an important mile-
stone in your baby's develop-
ment," says registered dietit-

ian Steven Yannicelli, Ph.D.,

director of science and edu-
cation for Nutricia, North
America, manufacturer of
Neocate. "If solids are intro-
duced too late, it can be diffi-
cult for the child to learn
important oral skills like
chewing."

Your baby will let you
know the time is right when
he:

e Can keep his head in a
steady, upright position

¢ No longer uses his tongue
to push food out of his mouth

e Begins making chewing
motions

e Is double his birth weight

e Shows an increased
appetite

A semi-solid food like rice
cereal is a good way to start
adding texture to your baby's

diet, but shouldn'tsvepayde
breast milk or formula, as that
is still the source of nutrition
for your baby. Iron is a critical
nutrient for infants and tod-
dlers and at this age, so be
sure to look for a cereal that is
iron-fortified.

If your child has a food

allergy, you can give him a
hypoallergenic elemental
semi-solid medical food. Free
of allergens and with more
nutrients than rice cereal, this
medical food can help your
baby's oral and motor skill
development.

Once your baby gets used
to the texture of the semi-sol-
id and eating from a spoon,
you can begin introducing
pureed fruits and vegetables.
Food allergy families should
consult with their doctors
about how to safely test new
foods.

By the time your baby is a
year old, he will likely have a
few teeth and have graduated
to cereals and raw fruits and
vegetables. He'll also have a
larger appetite and require
more nutrients. Most kids get

we es
that nutrition by adding those’

solid foods while still drink-
ing some formula.

However, because babies
with food allergies often can't.
tolerate many typical intro-
ductory solid foods, they may.
stay on formula or breast milk
a little longer. Children with
certain medical conditions
may also have unique nutri-

tional needs due to malab-

sorption of.certain. nutrients.
In this case, look for a formu-
la with higher levels of vita-
mins and minerals and moré
than 45 per cent.fat content.

"Just like it's important to
give infants formulas specifi-
cally made for them, it's’
important to give toddlers
with food allergies hypoaller-
genic elemental formulas that
are specifically formulated for:
those over the age of one,"
says Yannicelli.

For more information on
nutrition for children with
food allergies, visit
www.foodallergyliving.net.

~ Courtesy of ARAcontent



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THE TRIBUNE







HEA

BREAST CANCER IS THE

#1 DIAGNOSED CANCER
IN BAHAMIAN WOMEN?

\

By DOMICA DAVIS

EARLY detection by
screening in order to improve
breast cancer outcome and

survival remains the corner-_

stone strategy of breast cancer
control by the World Health
Organization (WHO).
Screening is looking for can-
cer before a person has any
symptoms. This can help find
cancer at an early stage.
When abnormal tissue or
cancer is found early it may
be easier to treat but. by the

time symptoms appear, can-

cer.may have begun to

spread! Screening using a.

mammogram should start at
the age of 40. Screening helps
with the early detection of
cancer, early detection will

give Bahamian women a bet-

ter chance of survival.

The Breast Centre located
in the Medical Pavilion on
Collins Avenue was the first
medical facility to introduce
the Digital Mammography
Machine to the: Common-
wealth of the Bahamas.
Shortly thereafter, The New
Sunrise Medical Centre in
Freeport, Grand Bahama
acquired a machine to aid the
northern islands of The
Bahamas with this state-of-
the-art technology for the ear-
ly detection of breast cancer.

-A digital mammography
machine uses compression
and x-rays to. screen the
breasts, but instead of cap-
turing the image on film as
with traditional mammogra-
phy, the image is captured to

a computer as a digital image
file. Once the mammogram
images are in the computer,
the radiologist can view them
on a monitor, much as you
would look,at digital photos.
On the computer, the radiol-
ogist can closely examine the
images by zooming in, adjust-
ing the image brightness, or
changing the contrast, mak-
ing all areas of the breast eas-
ier to see. Telemammography
is used by doctors should they
wish to consult another breast
specialist about a mammo-
gram, the digital image files
can be electronically sent to
other sites for examination.
Digital Mammogram is
faster than film mammo-
grams, because there is no

’ film to develop. The image

can be sent immediately to

' the radiologist for viewing. If

the image is unclear, you will
be told about it right away,
and the image can be retaken.
This may help reduce mam-
mogram callbacks, and stress
on patients.

The National Cancer Insti-
tute did a study comparing
film and digital mammogra-
phy, and concluded that digi-
tal mammography is more
accurate than film at finding
cancer in women less. than 50
years old, and women who
have dense (not fatty) breast
tissue. Digital mammography
uses less radiation than tradi-
tional film mammography,
reducing your lifetime expo-
sure to x-rays.

The Breast Centre at The
Medical Pavilion and The

@

New Sunrise Medical Centre
digital mammogram machines
are fully equipped and have
functional Computer-aided
detection and diagnosis
(CAD). This is used on the
digital images to help their
highly experienced radiolo-
gists analyse the overall
images, and flag areas that
need closer study.

CAD can find tumors that
a radiologist might not spot.
Once a CAD analysis has
been done; a radiologist will
do a visual check of those
areas, and based on training
and experience, decide how
serious the mass may actually
be. |

More and more researches
are showing that Digital mam-
mography with CAD is the
best process to use for screen-
ing for breast cancer in
younger women with dense
breasts. Most screening tests
are ordered by doctors. Not
surprising women who do not
see a doctor often have no
clue about the availability of
newer and better technolo-
gies for screening. Women
during their annual checkup
are rarely. recommended to
get any other than a regular
mammogram. Opportunities
to save lives may be being
missed. It is a must that
women care for their breasts
for lifetime preservation.
Encouraging people to see
their doctors won't increase
digital screening, unless doc-
tors suggest this screening as
the best there is for the early
detection of breast cancer.

FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 7F

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PAGE 8F, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010 THE TRIBUNE



HEALTH & FITNESS SUPPLEMENT

pe

By ALESHA CADET
Tribune Features

t may seem hard to stay

motivated to join a gym,

but in reality, it’s really
not. The aim is to make it as
fun and exciting as possible-
whether it's finding your new
workout sneakers or putting
together your brand new gym
workout schedule after your
very first visit.

According to gym trainers, this first
step is a big achievement for first time
gym members.

The difficult part comes during the
weeks that follow and in the future.
People start to question the time they
are putting into the gym, asking them-
selves, do I.have the time and the
energy to continue? i

Fitness instructors say once this
motivation is lost it is very hard to get
back on track.

"You have to have consistency in
coming to the gym, it's motivation"
says Derek Bullard, manager and
owner of Mystical Fitness and Health
Spa. ea :

When it may seem difficult to stay
focus, setting goals for yourself helps a
lot.

"It is also good to have a gym bud-
dy, this is motivation. It is just like
having a personal trainer. It encour-
ages you to keep coming to the gym
and it pushes you forward," Mr
Bullard said. .

He added: "" Do not be afraid to try
new things so you would not get bored

with your workouts. We are happy

about the way we perform at Mystical
Fitness with our members, we strive to
see good results."
People are often shocked to find
out how much work they actually put
into their daily workouts, he added.
Dianne Gibson, a personal trainer
at Bally Total Fitness, says motivation
is very temporary, it takes at least

three months to create a habit in your
life.
"With healthy lifestyle.choices, a lot
of time you need assistance along the
way. You need a life coach to keep
you on the right track. A lot of people
come here after joining gyms in the
past, our challenge is to find out what
went wrong. |
"The most important thing is con-
sistency, it does not make sense to
work for three hours one day and not
work out for two weeks, The consis-
tency is important, if you pay for mem-
bership and don't come that's not
going to help you" says Ms Gibson.
She pointed out that persons often
do exercises that are not beneficial to
them, they are doing what the see peo-
ple do. " They are not doing quite
enough to challenge their bodies, it is
not only cardio that helps, it can be
balanced training as well," she said.
Members have all sorts of reasons as
to why they are motivated to join and
stay dedicated to the gym. A member
who attend Body Zone Fitness said: "
I'm motivated by several things. First,

. 1am not overweight but I was not sat-

isfied with my weight. I set a goal for
myself and began attending the gym
every chance I got and the results
could not have been any better."

Another member said her kids are
her motivation: " I always want to be
here for my kids, if it is anything I
want, I want to always stay healthy
for them. Now and for many years to
come, its not about weight loss for me,
it is about health."

Some people chose not to go a gym
preferring instead to just do casual
exercises around the home.

" Going to the gym all the time can

be too expensive for me so I often do
other things to say fit. By using my
treadmill at home and walking often. I
enjoy exercising at my own speed so I
guess that's motivation for myself,"
one woman said.

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THE TRIBUNE

ne

Se

CACY he







BBF #746
2009 CHEVY AVALANCHE LTX,
black, black leather interior, XM radio, CD
player, AM FM radio, 2 factory DVD screens,
Navigation system, Bluetooth, reverse camera,
heated power seats,
clean title, less than 10K miles,
$42,000 OBO,
424-7237

BBF #747 _. .

2004 LIMITED EDITION DODGE DURANGO,
two tune leathér, gray with black trim down the
middle, sunroof, 3rd row seat, power everything,
just came in, real ee) interior, asking $15,000

ph# 395-0749 / 395-0748

BBF #748

1995 TOYOTA WINDOM,
great condition, sunroof,
asking $3,750 ONO
ph# 393-3366

BBF #752
2002 BUICK CENTRY,
4 door, brown, AC, CD player and tape dock,
fully loaded, asking $5,300 ONO,
Also 2003 Kia Sedona van, AC, CD player,
ten(10) seater, clean, asking $6,200 ONO,
_ph# 242-324-7266 / 242-424-5354

BBF #756
1995 NISSAN MAXIMA, ,
leather interior, CD, 20” rims, too much to list,
ph# 502-9025 / 455-6283 / 436-8775



BBF #759
1997 TOYOTA RAM,
Remote CD player, AC, must see to appreciate,
shipped in from Japan last year,
asking $4200 OBO,
ph# 428-6903 / 356-2727

B
2009 NISSAN SENTRA,
10,000 miles, black exterior, tan interior,
11” black rims, clean title, asking $15,000 ONO,
ph# 426-1273

1995 HONDA SABER,
good running condition, AC, Sunroof,
asking $4,000 ONO,
ph# 392-7934 / 565-4613

1994 HONDA ACCORD,

AC, leather interior, sunroof, CD player, power
windows, excellent running condition, asking
$4,000 ONO,
ph# 465-5063

HONDA ACCORD, -
power everything, CD player, AC, less then
75,000 miles, purchased at Nassau Motor
company limited, one owner, runs smooth, clean
inside and out, asking $7,000 negotiable price,
ph# 393-0482 (9am-5pm) / 433-566



FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 3



BBF #807
charcoal grey, V-6, CLEAN TITLE, 23,000 miles,

2007 F-150, BBF #834

2002 FORD FOCUS
good condition, white exterior, grey interior,
asking $4,800 ONO,
ph# 468-7535

ice cold, AC, satellite radio, 20” rims, asking
$24,000 ONO,
ph# 565-9950 / 427-2125

BBF #835
DODGE DAKOTA.
Fully Loaded 22" inch, rims, 34000 miles.
Asking $17,500 obo..Owner leaving town,
ph# 3275615 Cell: 4257264. Ms.Brown

2004 NISSAN MAXIMA,
leather interior, CD changer, fully loaded,
call for price, Also 1999 Honda civic, CD player,
power windows, AC, 73,000 miles,
asking $6,000 ONO, pH# 552-9889

BBF #836
1999 BMW 318 TI COUPE,
recently serviced, fully loaded, black leather
interior, AC, power windows, air bag, power
steering, sun roof, power locks, Automatic
transmission, CD & DVD included, asking
$6.500,ph# 636-4861 :

2004 Chrysler 300M,
leather seats, sunroof, standard or automatic
’ shift, AC, 6 Disc changer, just in from US, just
serviced, asking $9,000 ONO,
ph# 448-7490 / 434-3194

2009 HONDA ACCORD,

V6, Fully loaded, sunroof, leather, power, 6 disc
changer, 22” chrome rims, clean title,
asking $33,000
Ph: # (1242) 6463676/ 393-4066, or 423-3991
1 month tribune issue 79 044

Bergundy exterior, grey interior, clean in and
out, asking $3,500 ONO, ph# 465-8630, Also
2004 Honda Accord, fully loaded, burgundy, .
asking $9,500 ONO,
phi 326-5267 / 556-6499




SS

RAS SASSS
BBF #823 ;
2004 CHEVY IMPALA,
20” rims, ice cold AC, clean in and out, CD
player asking $5,000, owner going back to
Jamaica, ph# 455-1184



1998 HONDA ACCORD,
white, head lights, tan leather seats, AC, CD
player, 18” low profile rims and original factory
rims, custom rear view lights, body kit,
asking $5,000, ph# 565-8799 / 426-4398






PAGE 4, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

BBF #840

1996 HONDA ACCORD,

AC, CD player, in pristine condition, expat
leaving the island, must see to appreciate,
absolute Bargain at $2,990,
ph# 676-2769

BBF #846



2001 NISSAN ALTIMA,
power everything, sunroof, tan leather interior,
gold exterior, asking $5,400 ONO,
ph# 557-2011 / 544-2187 / 341-7226

BBF #847
‘2004 BLACK HONDA ACCORD,
with a 2006 front end, clean title, sunroof, 6 CD
changer, 4 door, chrome handles, serious
inquiries only, asking $11,000 ONO
Ph# 433-3921 / 324-7966

BBF #848
2007 BLACK NISSAN MAXIMA,
under 30,000 miles, 22” inch rims, moon roof,
black interior, CD and tape player; good
condition, asking $14,500 ONO,
ph# 456-0644 / 431-0806

BBF #849
2002 HONDA CIVIC,
blue exterior, 18” alloy rims, CD player, sunroof,
* good condition, asking $7,400, :
ph# 456-0644 / 421-0806

2005 NISSAN MAXIMA,
leather interior, bose music system, low miles,
owner leaving island, great buy, aski
ng $11,500 OBO, ph# 525-7278

BBF #851
2003 INFINITI 135,
power windows, seats, door, trunk, sunroof,
black leather interior, mahogany wood all
through, remote start, and pioneer sound
system, AC, Alarm, in excellent condition,
asking $8,500 price negotiable,
ph# 465-4245 / 361-5253

2007 HONDA ACCORD,
Fully loaded, AC, 22” rims, CD player, excellent
condition, asking $15,500 ONO,
serious inquiries only, ph# 544-1038 / 468-2966

2004 HONDA CIVIC,
clean in and out, HID fights, asking $9,500,
ph# 357-3571

2006 CHEVY EQUINOX,
AC, CD player, good running condition,
asking $15,000 ONO, 566-4613 / 392-7934



BBF #859
3.2 2001 Akura CL,
fully loaded, 2-door, excellent condition,
asking $7,500,
ph# 454-6557 / 425-4095

2000 Chevy S10,
5 speed, 4 cylinder, good work truck, asking
$2,900,
ph# 433-8861 / 552-0339

2004 DODGE DURANGO,
blue with grey interior, fully loaded, 6 CD in
dash, CD player, sunroof, factory DVD player,
3rd row seating, asking $14,500 ONO,
ph# 466-8036

2003 GMC SIERRA,
dark grey exterior, tan leather interior, 22”
chrome rims and steps, customize head lights,
our door X'Cab, flow master, AC and CD player,
Bank loan on hand, car fax value $16,000,
asking $13,000,
ph#393-5649

2001 FORD E150,
to go, AC, must see to appreciate,
good condition, asking $7,000,
ph# 432-6341



THE TRIBUNE

Vi

BBF #869
FOR SALE: 1998 ACURA 3.0CL,
Ac,Leather,Sun Roof, Good Condition,
asking $3000,
Ph# 556-6160

BBF #873 . ; ?
1996 ACCORD 2.7L V6,
Leather int. sunroof, 4dr, 17" rims tan int and
ext. cold air intake, grounding kit,
$2800 O.N.O.,
ph# 4256978 / 3612473









BBF #874
1998 CADILLAC DEVILLE,
pearl, good condition, leather interior, power ~
everything, DVD screen, clean,
asking $3,000 ONO, ph# 434-0758

BBF #875
2008 CHEVY AVALANCHE LT,

clean title, excellent condition, 33,000 miles,
black with black leather seats, satellite, on star

and navigation system, sunroof, built in DVD

player with flip down screen,

asking $28,000 OBO, serious inquiries only,

676-3106 :

a
QQ

AS QW

BBF #876 -

2000 MITSUBISHI MONTERO SPORT,
Factory Alarm System, CD and DVD player, AC,
power windows and locks and mirrors,
limited edition, leather interior, fold down seats,
Sunroof, 3.0 engine size, asking $4,000,
PpH# 454-9150 / 323-5750





THE TRIBUNE

2005 NISSAN ALTIMA,
just in from US, brand new head lights, low
mileage, full tank of gas, good condition,
asking $9,500 ONO, ph# 422-0277

BBF #878
1998 FORD EXPLORER,
excellent condition, CD player; AC, power
windows, good condition, serious inquiries only,
asking $3,000, ph# 448-7521

BBF #879
1995 TOYOTA WYNDOM,
green, runs and drives, asking $1,375,
ph# 423-4512

2004 KIA SORENTO SUV,

Engine: V6, Automatic, 4 wheel drive, recently
serviced, 5/2010, perfect condition, very well
looked after, excellent fuel, economy &
Reliability, AC, radio, 12 disc CD changer,
licensed until May 2011, asking $12,500,
ph# 423-4512

2001 CADILLAC DEVILLE,
DVD player, HID head lights, sound system,
best offer wins,
ph# 423-2812

TRIB #107

2003 INFINITI G-35X
Silver exterior with tan leather interior
$11,800,00 obo
20” rims & alarm, 6 speed, very fast
Call 456-2952

2000 SUZUKI BALENO
Platinum gold exterior, grey interior.
$4,500.00 ono
4 door vehicle, 4 cylinder, very good on gas 18’
rims & tires
cell 434-8871

2000 NISSAN BLUEBIRD

just in from Japan. Car in great condition,
asking only $5,500.

Call 361-3136 or 434-4517.

2002 CHEVY SILVERADO
Dark green exterior with grey interior
- $9,000.00 obo
Cell 565-6428

RIB #164
2005 NISSAN ALTIMA SL.
3.5V6, tan with beige leather interior, sunroof,
wood interior, 22inch wheels, good condition.
$11,000.
call 3624361

2002 NISSAN ALTIMA
Silver exterior, with grey interior.
$8,500.00 ono
Call 393-6961 cell 456-2775

1999 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX GT
Red exterior with black interior
$4,500.00 ono
4 door, leather interior, v6, cd player, ac, nice
paint job and licensed until
March 2011
Call 426-9568 or 636-6919

1997 FORD L-8000
White exterior. Heavy duty, 24 ft flatbed.
Very good condition.
$13,900.00
Call 361-6338 cell 376-2355

2008 FORD FUSION
Silver exterior with grey cloth interior.
$20,000.00
Fully loaded on 20” rims 6,000 miles, 5 speed
manual, 6 disc in dash CD changer.
In perfect condition
Call 427-2125 or 565-9950



2007 NISSAN MAXIMA
Leather interior, clean title. $8,000.00

2006 FORD EXPLORER SPORT TRAC
Black exterior, CD player. A1 condition
$6,700.00
Financing assistance.

Cell 425-8116



FRIDA*’, JUL












Y. 30, 2010, PAGE 5



RIB #3: 1
20 ‘6 FORD EXPEDITION LIMITED
E ack exterior. Tan leather interior
_ 2nc row bucket seats, 3rd row seating
Mile age - 42,000. Asking $31, 500.00
Showing by appointment
Serious offers only
Contact: Thea Glinton
Phone: 242-327-3540
E: ail: Theaglinton @ hotmail.com

RIB #21: ‘635
2( 35 FORD ECO SPORT SUV,
Grey/sil\ 2r exterior, stick shift, 4 cylinder, 2.01
4 cylinder, AC, CD w/mp3,
pov er everything, tough & reliable.
$6,900.00 ono
Call 467-1767




% a
2002 ESCALADE :
Grey wit grey interior, clean title, 23” rims,
sound sy tem, DVD leather interior, sunroof,

fully : aaded. Asking $22,000.00 ono
25FT TIARA BOAT

250 yam_ sleep in cabin very nice, doing 50 .
nots. $20,000 with trailer
552-5111



2005 F150 FORD
Champagn: exterior with black leather interior,
$21,000.00
4 door, \C, Cid player, sound system,
4 wheeld ve, 4x4. Must see to appreciate.
C || 425-2468 or 361-8344



RIB #263 :

2006 KIA OPIRUS

Pearl exteric:- with pearl interior. Fully loaded,
luxury edit.on, Ac, cold as ice, indash dvd



screen, half s:tede half leather interior, 12 piece
mahogany se , sitting on 22” rims, 22,000 miles

Just like new. $16,666.00. 455-4083



PAGE 6, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

1998 HONDA CIVIC
White exterior with grey interior
$4,100.00
tints, AC, CD. License until Feb 2011
Call 356-7942 or 565-0479

3
2000 NISSAN MAXIMA
Forest green. exterior. $6,500.00 °
Just arrived trom the US. Ac, low mileage.
Good condition, fully loaded.
Call 392-1980 or 456-1453

RIB #274-A
1997 HONDA ACCORD WAGON
$1500 (need engine)
Call — 326-0332 or 422-0122.

RIB #275 f
2002 CADILLAC ESCALADE
Black exteror with beige interior
$22,000.0 ono
26” star rims, 3rd row seats, custom grill
power everything.
Call 361-3597 cell 426-6686

2002 DODGE NEON

A/C
AM/FM radio with Cd player
2,500.00 -
322-7405

RIB #
ee 2002 MAXIMA SE .
5 speed indash DVD player, sunroof, leather.
HID lights $5,800.00
cell 426-8207 or 326-0464s

RIB #285
2000 HONDA ACCORD

Champagne exterior with tan interior
5 speed manual, 4 new tires, CD player, Ac ice

cold, very good condition,HID lights

Serious inquiries only
$7,000.00
Cal 395-2670

RIB #292
2007 HONDA ACCORD,
Fully loaded, very clean. $7,000.00
2006 DODGE RAM, ‘
4 door, DVD player, $7,800.00
Financing available 0% down
Cell 425-8116

0
1983 INTERNATIONAL
Licensed and insured, ready to work now
8,000.00 ‘
Or two dumptruck for $25,000.00
Cell 466-7698

RIB #352
1998 HONDA PRELUDE
Silver exterior,black interior, auto tiptronic shift,
H22 vtec engine, low miles, cold Ac,:very clean
Also 96 PRELUDE
5 speed H22 vtec engine equally clean with
all options. Sacrafice for $4,800
_ 376-9126

RIB #353
2001 HONDA CIVIC
Plum exterior with-beige interior
$8,000.00
Excellent condition, alarm, power everything.
Serious inquiries only.
Cell 436-3787 or 636-1602

RIB #358
1997 HONDA SMX
Silver exterior with black leather seats, 3 door
coupe, CD player, AC, leather interior,
clean inside and out. $5,000.00 ono
Cell 676-3387 or 468-2440 or 535-1716

RIB #360 :
> 2002 ISUZU RODEO
Black exterior. Fully Loaded with all options. CD
changer leather interior cold ac. and sunroof.
Priced for a quick sale. @ $8,500.00
phone 434-6184 ;

2002 FORD RANGER - EDGE
White, single cab, grey interior
CD player, A/C $9,000.00
Phone 393 5412

RIB #366
2005 GMC ENVOY
Runs great, fully loaded, 6 CD changer,leather
interior. Was hit on driver side in 2008
but repaired. Call 341-3546. Only persons with
cash in hand and serious enquiries call.
Make offer over. $8500.00 -

THE TRIBUNEJ

420 =,
1994 CHEVY ASTRO VAN. :
Blue exterior with blue & grey interior. $2800.00
ono .
Running in-good condition.
- Serious back for load.
Cell 467-2269

RIB #407, =
2003 INFINITI G35
Black exterior, full tan leather interior -
Asking 13,000.00 ono
Call 341-1265 or 431-5007.

SSS

FOR SALE
1999 BLUE FORD EXPEDITION
‘$5000 OR BEST OFFER
CONTACT 361-2120

S

\\ WCC RN

<< \
RG Gg MG. 8

2002 HONDA CIVIC
4 door, automatic, RHD, gold exterior,

~ grey/leather interior, AC,power everything,
12 disc CD player, tinted rims, keyless entry,
alarm, NMG maintained. excellent condition,

sparkling clean, 100000kms.

Asking $6900.00. 465-2169

please leave message.

RIB #468 :
2000 MITSUBISHI MONTERO
White exterior with grey interior
$5,000.00
Call 323-2782





S
N

THE TRIBUNE

1994 TOYOTA STARLET GT TURBO
Black exterior, dark grey interior. 5 speed, cold
AC, custom wheels, power everything, own a

turbo charged car for cheap. $2800.00 ono
2002 DODGE RAM PICK-UP
5 speed, 5.2I, clean, low miles.
$11,500,ono. 376-9126

2000 MITSUBISHI MIRAGE
Grey exterior with grey interior, AC, alarm, CD,

P.W, P.L. Asis. $4,500.00
Call 422-2255.

RIB #438
1998 NISSAN MAXIMA GLE
Exterior dark green, interior leather, fully loaded,
large sun roof
New rear hubs, starter & battery!
Licence until May 2011
$4’500 ono

; Call 466 51 21

(to be sold as of August 14)

RIB #439 °
2003 HONDA INSPIRE
Black exterior with grey interior Just in, loaded
with T.V. $9,800.00
Also 2001 HONDA INSPIRE. $7,500.00
loaded with TV. For other vehicles
Call 341-2096 cell 427-3505

RIB #451
2005 CHEVY COLORADO
4 cylinder $9,500.00
Call 525-6268

RIB #453
1997 CHRYSLER SEBRING LX
Red Coupe Sunroof
Power everything, Engine knock
No reasonable offer refused
$750 w/ Cd player
456-6496/ 362-2724

RIB #455
1999 HONDA ACCORD
Silver exterior with silver/leather interior
Limited Edition, 3.0 v6-v tech with distributor,
Pioneer CD player, AC, automatic everything
with sunroof. Asking $6,500.00 ono
Call 394-1009 or 434-2523

SSG AHH WS! . OO SSG

36

2006 CHEVROLET MONTE CARLO LTZ
Silver exterior, black interior, 2 door, fully
loaded, sunroof, leather seats, dvd player,
excellent condition, low mileage.
$8,500 O.N.O
Phone 393-1405,
436-7407 or 557-8273

RIB #459
1996 HONDA INSPIRE
Black exterior with grey interior
$4,500.00 ono
Great condition, CD player, alarm, low
mileage, runs smooth
Call 362-2165 cell 357-8183

BSS

9

2009 HONDA ACCORD

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

2004 HONDA CRV
Excellent condition, AC, power windows, auto
lock, alarm, 6 disc CD changer, Just serviced @
Nassau Motors. 94,000 miles
$15,000.00 ono
Cell 455-3175

Christmas In July!
1999 MITSUBISHI MIRAGE
Gold exterior with black interior.

Must sell! two door, tinted windows, cool AC,
starts and runs. needs rebuilt or new
transmission. Great for parts or fix up! $2,000.00)
Call 328-3523, 436-3415

3
2001 FORD EXPLORER
Tan black interior
$5,500.00 :
One owner, good condition, AC, cassette, CD,
power windows, etc.
Cell 557-5657

RIB #464
2004 CHEVY SILVERADO 3500 DIESEL
Dark grey exterior with grey interior
Call 425-5938

GGL

S

2001 HONDA CIVIC
Purple exterior, tan interior, AC, CD player,
$4000.00 obo
Phone: 324-1901 or 431-9814 or 454-9345

FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 7

2008 CLUB CAR 4 PASSENGER GOLF
CARTS LIKE NEW
INCLUDES NEW ; BODIES, TOP, LIGHT
PKG., BATT. INDICATOR, TIRES, SEATS
SALE PRICE $5995
NEW 2010 2 PASSENGER CARTS STARTING
@ $7400 W/OPTIONS INCLUDED
394-4823/FAMILY ISL.
TOLL FREE 242-300-1213.

RIB #471
40 ANNIVERSARY
2004 FORD MUSTANG
Silver exterior with cloth(grey)interior

music system, alarm, keyless entry, cold Ac.
Recently serviced. Owner going off to school.

$10,500.00 ono

Cell 424-6219

JUST IN
1998 HONDA CRV SPORT
White exterior with grey interior
loaded wth TV .$7,800.00

1999 TOYOTA WINDOM
$6000.00
Other vehicles available.
Call 341-2096 or 427-3505

1995 HONDA INSPIRE ;

Silver exterior.Right hand drive,very good
condition, 16,600 miles, driven for 2 yers, power
locks & windows, pioneer CD»player, ice cold

. AC. Asking $2,800.00.
No reasonable offer refuse.
Call 426-8914

RIB #4
2001 NISSAN ALTIMA
Gold exterior with tan interior, AC cold, CD
player, power everything, Just in from US
Must see to appreciate.
$5,800.00.
Cell 436-4251 or 434-2751 or 326-2622













RIB #478








1999 DODGE DOKOTA
Cherry red exterior with grey & black interior
$6,500.00
AC, CD player, v8 engine very fast, must see to
appreciate. Just n from US.
Cell 436-4251 or 434-2751 or 326-2622

2004 FORD RANGER
White exterior with black interior.
$7,000.00 obo. AC cold, 4 cylinder.
Just in from US. Must see to appreciate.
1997 HONDA ACCORD COUPE
Black, s/shift .$4,500 00°
Cell 436-4251 or 434-2751 or 326-2622

1996 ACURA T.L
Green exterior with tan interor
$4,800.00
Just in fromUS. Sunroof, power lock, windows,
leather, AC cold. Must see to appreciate.
Cell 436-4251 or 434-2751 or 326-2622

RIB #481
1999 FORD ESCORT
Black exterior with grey interior. $3,000.00 ono
Keyless entry, power windows, AC, alarm,
55,000 miles, a good economical buy.
Call. 364-6914 cell 357-3423

2008 HONDA ACCORD
Rose red exterior, with tan/cloth interior, 4 door,
under 9k miles, one owner. Bank financing
available, cash price neg $26,000.00
Car appraised for $33,000.0
Tel” 556-1059

PAGE 8, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010





RIB #485 ‘
2000 HONDA ACURA TL
Gold exterior with tan/leather interior
Very clean in and out and runs perfect. AC, bose
stereo system and CD changer. $5,500.00
Call 361-0052 or 535-6769

RIB #487
1998 CHEVY CAMARO
Grey exterior grey interior $2300.00
Standard shift,.17” rims and music
Doube tail pipe. ;
Call 341-3809 or 558-7455 or 434-5102

RIB #495
2004 GMC ENVOY XL
Grey, fully loaded, third row seats, 6 CD
changer, 80,000 miles. Must see.
$17,500.00 ono
2003 FORD ESCAPE
Blue exterior, 6 CD changer. $9,500.00 ono,
low miles.
361-8077 ,434-2954 or 525-4181

RIB #496 :
2006 MERCURY MONTAINEER
Off white exterior with/leather interior,. top of the}
line in this class. The jeep is in very good
condition (new) good title
Price $16,000.00 to view.
Call 326-3001 or 424-0636

RIB #498
1998 MITSUBISHI MIRAGE
Red exterior with dark grey interior.
Car running good. AC, CD player, solid.
Ready to go. 4 door automatic. $2,800.00
Serious inquiries only.
Call 454-3859 or 341-8109



RIB #502.
Green exterior, Power everything, MP3 and MP4












2001 FORD EXPLORER SPORT TRAC

player, recently service, Vehicle running
excellent. Owner leaving island.
Asking $12, 000 negotiable
Call 392-3106 or 376-9954







SS
As

2003 NISSAN SKYLINE
$13,500.00 ono
30K miles, fully loaded, one owner,
NISSAN TEANA 05,
40K miles, fully loaded, one owner.
$15,500.00 ono
Call 327-4107 or 424-7585

2001 FORD FOCUS,
CD player, AC, power windows, clean in and
out, asking $2500 ONO,
ph# 357-7881 or 361-1473

1997 NISSAN MAXIMA SE
White exterior, leather seats, cold Ac,
everything powered, sound system.
In excellent condition. $3,300.00 ono
Call 328 3382 cell 436-5054

2001 FORD SPORTS TRAC
FOR SALE.
$7,500.00 obo. Good condition, CD player,
air condition
Call 557-1358 or 322-6950



THE TRIBUNE










RIB #601 :
2005 TOYOTA YARIS FOR SALE
steel grey exterior, grey/blue cloth interior.
50,00 original miles on the motor, 4 cylinders
(great on gas), four doors, huge trunk, AC &
radio. Brand new tires, battery, new water pump
and 4 coil pack.
maintenance records are up to date. $7,500.
428-5252. ~

















RIB #602



2006 FORTE LARRIAT
$26,000.00 ono

: Fully loaded, AC, power everything.

: Phone 325-7824 :



1998 LEXUS GS300
Excellent condition, 50,000 miles.
Silver exterior, grey leather interior.
Asking $13,500.00 ono
Cell 557-3504 or home 364-7276

2001 HONDA ACCORD
Grey exterior with grey interior. $7,000.00 obo
Clean in and out, pioneer CD, DVD player,
20” chrome rims.
Call 361-6518 or 552-0081

Or

2001 IZUSI CARGO VAN 16FT
AC, automatic, V8 engine, low miles
Ready for work.
‘$8,900.00 ono
Call 362-6040 or 426-5181





THE TRIBUNE

6
2007 DODGE DURANGO
excellent condition, silver exterior and grey
interior, only 26'000 miles
AC, CD-player, $ 25'000 ono,
cell 429-7577, 324-6704

2000 HONDA CIVIC
Black exterior with grey interior
$3,200.00 obo
Runs & drives well with minor body repairs.
Call 364-1415 or 466-4343

B #609
1998 CHAMPAGNE HONDA ACCORD
(Highlighted)

Excellent running condition, AC, CD player
4 door, automatic, clean interior,
Asking price $4,500 or best offer

Phone: 341-1714, 466-8205, 432-7164
serious inquiries only.
(Please leave a message)

RIB #611
1998 HONDA INSPIRE
White exteror with grey interior.
$4,800.00 obo.

In very good condition, one owner, lady driven,
AC, CD player, recently service. License untill
November.

1996 DODGE CARAVAN
Good condition. $2,800.00 obo
Call 544-1295

RIB #614 :
2003 HONDA CIVIC EX
Tan exterior, power, sunroof; AC, CD player,
AM/FM radio.
Price $7,000.00
Cantact 225-4157 or 468-6054 or
1242-470-3940

Clean Title "2005 Dodge Ram
1500 Quad Cab (Laramie)

DVD PLAYER?” beautiful Silver Ext with Blk
Leather Int. coldest A/C * RUNS EXCELLENT *
$19,895.00
CALL 324-0665 $19,895.00 O.B.O
(licensed, inspected & insured)

XG SS

RIB #619 :
1998 MITSUBISHI
Silver exterior, blue interior, 4 door.
$5,550.00 obo
CD player, low mileage, alloy wheels.
Clean interior & exterior
1997 HONDA CRV,
CD player, low mileage good conditpn
Just arrived. $7,500.00 obo
Call 376-7049, 394-0415

RIB #621
2002 NISSAN MAXIMA
Navy blue exterior with grey interior. $7,000.00
Fully loaded, Ac, sunroof, power locks, HD
headlights. Comprehensive coverage and
banking assistance available if needed.
Also just recently service.
Call 362-2529 cell 425-0261

2004 HYUNDAI ACCENT
Grey exterior, 2 door.
Asking $8,000.00
Just in from US, Must go! hot hot hot
Fully loaded, ac, 34,000 miles, clean. Make offer
Call 535-5668

RIB #624
. 1999 FORD EXPLORER
Low mileage and great condition.
Limited edition Eddie Bauer upholstery.
$8,500. Owner leaving Island
Call 242-556-5602

RIB #628
EXPAT SELLING,
1995 TOYOTA WINDOM,
4 door green
asking $3,000 O.N.O.
Must sell. Call 393-1919



RIB #629
1997 CHEVY JIMMY
Black exterior with black interior
$2,000.00 with alarm.
Cell 436-0402

2002 DODGE DURANGO
Running, Good Condition, serviced on time,
owner leaving island. i
$2,950.00 ONO
376-6121

RIB #636 :

2006 TOYOTA COROLLA

Champagne ext, grey int. Like new,
p/w, CD/radio, tinted windows, run good,
easy on gas, financing available for
Government, hotel and corporation workers.
Price for quick sale. $8,500.
Phone 558-7723.

RIB #659

2000 LINCOLN TOWN CAR
White exterior with tab interior
$5,000.00 ono
Very clean. Must see
Call 394-4187 or 565-0944

FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 9

RIB #660
MERCEDES BENZ E320
Red exterior with tan snd brown interior
Call 565-9515

RIB #661
2005 AUDI A4 CONVERTIBLE
Red exterior with black interior
$25,000.00
Call 397-5050

RIB #661-A :
2006 MERCEDES E350.
Black exterior with back interior
$45,000.00
Call 397-5050

RIB #661-B
2002 MERCEDES SL500 CONVERTIBLE
White exterior with black inmterior
$45,000.00
Call 397-5050

1994 INFINITY Q30
Burgundy exterior with cream leather interior
4 door, sunroof, factory tint, power windows,
’ power locks, cold Ac.
Price $1,800.00 ono
Call 525-5757 or 422-1992





PAGE 10, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

See

1994 HONDA ACORD
Custom black exterior, grey interior,
fully customized,18 inch rims, cold a/c,
custom head & tail lights, sound system, hid
lights, performance intake and muffler, new paint
job. $5,000 - $4,500 without rims.
376-7640

2007 FORD F-150
White exterior, grey interior, clean title,
automatic, fully loaded alarm,
Must go. $18,000.00 obo
Phone: 361-5467, 477-3125, 535-9335

RIB #66
2007 CHEVROLET TAHOE
Clover Green Interior, three dvd touch screens,
sound system, sitting on 24",brand new tires,
tan leather seats, good condition, cold a/c and
crystal back lights, $14,000 with everything,
$12,000, without dvd's and sound system.
646-3676 ,423-3991 ,393-4066

RIB #666 :
2006 HYUNDIA SONATA
Clean title, low mileage, good condition,
recently serviced. $13,000.00 ono
Financing available.
Phone: 341-4269 or 376-9686

RIB #673
2001 FORD F-250
Burnt orange exterior, brown interior, super duty,
4 door crew cab, automatic, v8 engine, extra
long bed, trailor hitch, low miles, a/c, power
windows, great work truck. $9,500 obo
Phone: 426-4426 or 455-2026

2005 DODGE MAGNUM
Alabaster white exterior. $17,275.00
Clean title, low miles, DVD navigation, powerful
engine, folging rear 3rd row seats.
Comprehensive insurance 1 year.
Ph: 376-6063,427-0292

2000 DODGE INTREPID ES
Grey exterior with black/leather interior
$5,500.00 ono
Fully loaded, p/w, p/s, cruise control, sunroof
One owner, regularly serviced.
Cell 465-2347

2007 JEEP CHEROKEE LAREDO
Black exterior, grey interior, 48k miles,
clean title, auto in excellent condition, must see
to appreciate. $21,500 ono
Contact: 468-8009

RIB #672 :
: 2004 LINCOLN LS SEDAN
Black exterior, black leather interior,
power window, seats, sunroof, 6 disc changer,
a/c, low miles, no.reasonable offer refused.
$8,500 0.b.0.
Phone 426-4426 or 455-2026

2002 NISSAN MAXIMA
Tan exterior. tan/leather & suede interior, clean
title, C/D, A/C owner leaving island $6,500.00
2002 CHEVY TAHOE,
leather, 3 tv’s
Call anytime
324-0961 or 422-5113/424-4273

RIB #675
200 FORD FOCUS
Silver exterior with grey interior, 4 door.
$3,500.00 ono
AC, power windows.
Cell 455-3024

1999 NIASSAN MAXIMA
Silver exterior, black interior, runs great, a/c, cd,
leather interior, sunroof, clean.
Serious inquiries only.
$4,900.
Phone: 364-0639 or 449-6254

. . SS
e SR \
— MN
RIB #678
2003 LINCOLN NAVIGATOR
Burgundy exterior with. tan/leather interior
$16,500.00
24” rims, 4 DVD screens, 86k mileage, hydralic
suspension, clean service history & friendly
motors- Recession price @ 16,500.00
Call 434-2044,434-2044

1992 NISSAN 300ZX TWIN TURBO
Two seater 5 speed manual transmission (gold)
3" exhaust, JWT pop charger, up graded
computer,
brand new complete engine harness
(cas) went bad
$4,000.00 525-6141 or 3222395

2003 HONDA ACCORD COUPE
Blue exterior leather black interior DVD player
Must sell $9,500.00 obo or trade
Runs like a dream, 5 speed
Call 426-6295 or 431-4341

HE TRIBUNE

RIB #683 .
: 2002 PONTIAC (SUNFIRE)
New tyres, excellent condition, smooth running
& ice cold Ac. Must see to appreciate.
Call 324-080 4 or 432-3755

RIB #684
2004 DODGE NEON - BLACK
4-DR Automatic with grey interior. Great GAS
Saver, In Good Condition, Low miles, runs and
drives great! COLD A/C. Priced at $3,800 FOR
A QUICK SALE. Tel: 432-5148, 544-9215 OR
323-5196

RIB #685
2004 SATURN L300 - WHITE
4-DR Automatic with grey interior. Great GAS
Saver, Fully loaded, power windows, Excellent
Condition, Low miles, iuns and drives great!
COLD A/C, CD PLAYER system.
Priced at $4,000 O.N.O.
Tel: 432-5148, 544-9215 or 323-5196

20002 CHRYSLER CIRRUS
Silver exterior, black leather interior, cold a/c,
licensed to June 2011. Sold as is $1,500 O.B.O
Tel: 425-0002 or 436-5054

»

4 |

\

CAR FOR SALE
2000 Pontiac Grand Prix
2 Door Black Ext & Int. Sport GT Rims
Perféct condition, low miles. $6,000
Telephone: 361-5177 &
361-5220 ext 239 or 241







88
1997 MITSUBISHI MIRAGE
White exterior, cream colored interior,
2 door coupe, $2,200.00 O.B.O.
Phone: 341-4174 or 455-0223

RIB #689
1965 FORD THUNDERBIRD
Beige exterior with black leather interior
$20,000.00 neg
Convertible, engine 390 power windows, good
condition, C6 transmission.
Antique collector's car. Call 341-4507

RIB #690
1999 FORD EXPLORER XLS
White exterior, grey (cloth w/leather) interior,
one owner, clean title, runs excellent and kept in
excellent condition, serviced ontime, under
62,000 miles, cd player and cold a/c. $6,800.00.
Phone 456-3542 or 426-2089

RIB 205.
2004 CADILLAC CTS
Brown. exterior beige interior,
Good Condition, Clean Titlé, leather interior
Asking 12,000 OBO
Ph# 357-3095

BBF #876 \
1999 HONDA ACCORD,

Pioneer, CD player, AC, Alarm, new pioneer
door and back speakers, excellent on gas,
recently serviced, asking $5,500 OBO,

. ph# 558+8351

SS
RIB #692
1997 NISSAN CEFIRO
Black exterior wirh grey/black interior. $3,200.00
Good condition. Must go. Owner leaving Island.
Call 361-3667 or 456-2808

RIB #695 ‘
2007 HONDA ACCORD
Tan leather interior, grey exterior, 4 door, Groat
running condition, v6 engine, sunroof, fully
loaded wood greene, heated seats, automatic
everything. $16,000.00 obo
Phone: 436-5379 or 454-6303

1980 MACK R
. White and grey. $10,000.00 obo
Owner leaving Island. Truck ready to work
strong gear box. Only serius inquiries.
Call 341-6201 or 535-5450

BBF #879

; 2004 HONDA ACCORD,
fully loaded, excellent condition, asking $9,000
ONO, serious inquiries only, owner leaving the
island,
ph# 326-5267 / 556-6499

SSS Ss

ISUZI NPR DIESEL BOX TRUCK
AUTO WITH REEFER COOLER AND LIFT TAIL
GATE LIENCE READY TO WORK
asking $20,000 ONO, ALSO 1995 ISUZI NPR
BOX TRUCK asking $10,000,
TEL 397-1464 OR CELL 457-2298.

RIB #703

- 1995 BUICK REGAL
White exterior with light brown interior.
. Price $1,800.00 ono
In good condition. Power everything.
Runs well, 6 cylinder, leather interior.
Call 302-3930

99 CHEVY $10 (white)
Excellent Condition
$5,500 or next best offer
242-356-6943/3262156

ro

Ss

CAR FOR SALE
1999 VW BEETLE
Needs valve job or possible used engine.
Mechanic special.
$1,200.00 and its yours. Call Mr. Carroll
Tel: 322.2305 or 424.5801

BBF #880
1997 HONDA ACCORD,
2-door, red, asking $1,700 price negotiable,
ph# 361-3912 / 242-471-1977 / 465-0114

BBF #878
1994 HONDA ASCOT,
CD player, asking $2,500 ONO,
ph# 434-9466 / 225-4119



aE FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 11

RIB #708

' 2002 NISSAN ALTIMA
Clarette Red, tan leather interior, clean,
‘runs great
Asking $8,000 ono, Ph 424-7454

1991 TOYOYA COASTER BUS
White with green and black trim
Great Body. Engine runs but needs crank shaft
repair. Licensed till May 2011,
Inspected till October 2010.
$3,500.00
call 677-4953 or 454-3308

RIB #706
2000 TOYOTA TOMOCA (RED)
Excellent Condition 4
$18,000-or next best offer
242-356-6943/3262156

2003 HONDA ACCORD COUPE,
A/C, Sunroof, 4 Cylinder, EXCELLENT
condition, 6 disc CD Changer,

. asking $9,500 ONO
ph# 455-2475

BBF#875
1997 Mazda RX-7, ;
automatic start, asking $6,000, willing to trade
ph# 425-7663 / 392-5935





PAGE 12, FRIDAY, JULY 30 2010



BBF #882
2001 FORD TAURES,
good condition,

asking $3,500,
ph# 465-8220

RIB #704 :
2001 HONDA ACCORD :
Champagne exteior with tan and brown interior
clean in and out, running, great condition,
5 speed shift. $5,500.00 ono
2010 CRYPTON BLUE SCOOTER, $1,50G.00
Call 455-6184

2



2005 HONDA CIVIC
White exterior with grey interior
$8,500.00
Power windows, power locks, Ac,
Economical, four cylinder, engine
under 25,000 miles/40,000 km
Excellent condition. Just in from
Japan

2002 NISSAN GLORIA
$5,000.00
Call 434-3004 or 468-8419



2000 CHEVY ASTRO VAN,

asking $7,000, Also 2003 Ford



Taurus, asking $7,000,




ph# 356-5796



1999 HONDA CIVIC,
2 door, Standard Shift, red and black,
leather seats, sunroof, excellent
engine, wo many extras to list, asking
$3,000 ONO,
ALSO 1999 BUICK REGAL,
asking $2,000,
pH# 433-5957 / 432-4178

RIB #715
2007 FORD FOCUS
Grey exterior with grey interior 2.31, 4 cylinder,
very cold AC, tinted, very 41 k miles, recently
serviced, factory radio & alarm
2002 CHEVY BLAZER $5,500.00
black, tinted, very cold.
Both cars fall under class A.
Cell 457-3100

TRIB #702
1996 NISSAN SENTRA
Light blue exterior with grey interior, 4 door
$1,000.00 obo sold as is. Drives well
Call 392-2084 or 556-5532 -

AC well cold, CD player, 4 door, fu

1996 EVOLUTION
LANCER
3 stage, 6 clutchs
boast control turbo
timer
ajc controls, runs,
needs crank shaft
Asking$3,000.00
Call Doyle at 341-
3133 or 395-4827
or
324-3285

2000 BUICK CENTURY
Champagne exterior with grey interior
$4,400.00 ono
18”inch rims, runs well, tinted aes

ly loaded.
Call 676-3187 or 423-1729



THE TRIBUNE




1999 BMW 318 TI COUPE
Black exterior with black/leather interior,
2 door, Ac, power windows & locks, air
bags, power steering, sunroof, automatic
transmission, CD & DVD player, alarm
system. Asking $6,500.00"
Serious inquiries only
Call 636-4861 or 394-8247

2003 FORD EXPLORER,
just in from foreign, green, AC, CD
player, immaculate.condition, asking
-$7,500 OBO,
ph# 565-4472

2003 NISSAN ALTIMA,
leather, AC, DVD, power
everything, |
asking $6,800 ONO,
ph# 468-3297

2008 KIA K2700 TRUCK
Blue exteror. $18,000.00
very low miles, Diesel, 2170mi, AC, CD player
manual transmission.
Call 324-3333 or 393-2288

1989 DODGE DACOKA WORK TRUCK
Price for quick sale. Only $1,500.00 ono
6 cylinder, long bed, stick shift.
Call 362-6040





na" See NS



1973 CATTERPILLAR D8H WITH RIPPER
Yellow exterior, yellow interior, dozer,
‘ $40,000.00 obo
4 Ph: 468-4536 or 431-3016

RIB #469
"2008 CONTENDER 31
Tournament
Twin 350 Yamaha V8's
Complete Furono electronics suite
ee to fish
175,000
Tel: 407 414 0203 or (424) 5468"

BBF #867
2001 YAMAHA WAVERUNNER 1200,
85 hours, asking $4,500 with trailer,
ph# 557-9139

RIB #189
HURRICANE SPECIAL!!
Don’t get caught with your boat in the water this
hurricane season
37’- 40’ continental trailer: triple axle, float- on
crank winch. Serious inquiries only.
$5,300.00 price reduce for quick sale.
525-9131, 393-2516



FOR SALE,

18 ft Boston Whaler with 85 hp Yamaha Engin.
About 30 hours on the engin, trailer included.
everything in working condition.
all 341-4269

RIB #631
2000 ELIMINATOR CAT BOAT
Yellow & white, stereo and VHF
radio, graphic gauges. $23,000.00
(2) 225 optimax mercury.
Call 393-7685 or 357-3808 or 432-0489

1996 19FTBOSTON WHALER
Outrage with 1999 150 H.P. Johnson engine.
Very good condition. Asking $15,000 ono.

: Call 3624361

RIB #465 .
1979 2 TWIN FORD LEHMAN DIESEL 43 FT,
new electronics, (radar,GPS,depth finder) power;
inverter, 6KW Onan generator, AC unit, water
heater, etc, interior all mahogany and teak,
forward cabin and aft maser bedroom,

$64,0000. ;
Phone: 362-4628 or 424-2344

28FT CENTER CONSOLE,

2 x 225 HP Mercury Optimax, 200
Gallon fuel, 45 Gallon live well,
Massive fish boxes, ph# 424-8240
/ 393-4498
Ask for Nick

RIB #710
1974 36FT SPORT FISHERMAN BOAT
Yellow and white, 2-3208 caterpiller 1-8.8 onon
generator, 100 gal water maker, AC, New fly
fridge, VHF, GPS out riggers, new fuel tanks
in great shape. Bait box and fishing chair.
$60,000.00
call 336-2353 cell 357-0390

“
fe
Hatteras 45' 1973, DUTY PAID,
$50,000 as is, needs generator and forward
clutch on one engine. In Treasure Cay, Abaco.
Contact hatteras4sale @ att.net,
561-228-1424 or 242-365-8057.

200HP YAMAHA
premix models very low hours 08/09 standard
and counter rotatation

will seperate the pair 11k or 5500/6500 each ph.

364-6208

QUAY

2008 SEADOO 150 SPEEDSTER 15FT
215 HP Rotax Engine Supercharged
With Trailer. Beverege Cooler,
Storage space, Pull-up Ski Pylon,
Nice Sound System, 90 Hours Only
Like New, Great Boat Great Deal
Asking 16.800,00
Call: 302-6366 or 376-1914

31 Contender “Tournament” edition 2008.
Twin Yamaha 250 hp 4 strokes. Loaded with
options. Garmin GPS/RADAR/Bottom Sounder.
VHF, SAT Stereo. Extra wide T-top, leaning
post, 3 livewells, rear bench seat.

Great blue water boat;

Asking $120,000.00 trades considered. 393-

0262. ©

FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 13

RIB #208-B :
1981 34' MAINSHIP MK1 200HP PERKINS
with an onan genset recent haul out new bottom
paint and thru hull fittings, galley, full head, v-
berth, salon equipped with dual steering stations
needs misc. cosmetics and electronics for only
18,000.00 call 364-6208

Twin Engine-
Control Box - $400
Yamaha Key
Switch - $100
Mercury Mirage
SS Propeller — 17P
- $400
(fits Yamaha)
Tel: 376-4350

12FT CATAMARAN
25 horsepower Mercury
Needs minor engine work
Seats 2, 5 gal gas tank
Comes w/ trailer. New paint
$2750.00 ono
456 6496 / 362 2724

21' Answer hull only this is a project boat that
needs to be finished stringers and transom are
done only 1,500.00
Misc. boat trailers priced from 1,500.00
sizes 18-40'

Ph. 325-1517

a sae UN
SAILBOAT FOR SALE
1980, 30ft sabre sailboat, excellent condition

$6,500.00 ono
Call 424-5857





PAGE 14, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

1963 37 FT EGG HARBOR
(Real size 40ft) boat builders (North Carolina)
_ 2 twin detroit diesel engines, 8.2 liters,
eciog speed 9 knots, new electronics
(GPS,VHS, depth finders) New hyraulic auto
pilot, power 110 and 12V and power inverter
= $24,000. 362-4628,424-2344

“TURN KEY READY TO FLY"
A cessna plane (172) p-model
In annual
Price @ $38,000.00
Contact: 465-7618

KAWASKI KLR 650
$5800.00 ono
just in new custom gloss black paint, new chain
tires handlebar and levers, corbin seat ,Steel
braided brake lines oversize front brake rotor 2
12v charge sockets and much more. $5800 ono
ph 376 9126

BBF #843 .
25 TON CARRIER COMPRESSORS,
used, in excellent condition, for $2,150 OBO,
ph# 393-6991 / 426-3235

HIGH PROFORMANCE
TIRES
Starting at $189.00 size
245/35/20
call for sizes.

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

Call 326-8274
cell 426-3618

28 FOOT LONG HULL BOAT
White ext, white int
$8,000
Tel 323-6249, 467-4013.

2008 HONDA XR650,
brand new plastic still on, under 1,000 miies,

lasking $6,800 OBO, trades welcome, don't call if

you have no money, ph# 535-1702

RIB #670
2002 JAGUAR X-TYPE 2.5 - 3.9
- ENGINE & PARTS FOR SALE
PH: 544-3675

RIB #658
16” TIRES WITH FACTORY RIMS
: For Monte Carlo
Contact 636-7108 or 448-8296

1994 36FT AVANTI BOAT,
Twin 275 Mercury Verado’'s, trailer included, 300
gallon tank, all instruments,
Asking $50,000 OBO
ph# 535-5662

CRUISERS $200,

20” female bikes $135, 12” bikes $85,
Also Sale on bicycle tires 20” $8, 24”
$9, 26” $10 ph# 552-3497 / 448-
0012 / 361-7382 1 month tribune
issue 75 058

2007 CBR 1000RK
HONDA
Black exterior, ©
running, needs parts,
asking $2,500.00
Call Doyle at 341-
3133 or 395-4827
or
324-3285

TRIB #274-B
2003 HONDA Bryn BACKTRUNK
600
Call — 326-0332 or 422-0122.

LENG
WO" QS

1650.00 O.B.O
3260332, 4220122





TRIBUNE

RIB #203

2002 21FT SPIRIT CRAFT
Unsinkable spiritcraft, 2002 Yamaha 225hp
main and 15hp kicker engines, AM/FM stereo,
VHF radio, fish finder, compass, outriggers,
downrigger, dual batteries, anchors, fenders,
lines, life jackets and dual axle trailer.
Call 364-6849.

RIB #491
FOR SALE- BRAND NEW
Mens 26’ 18 speed PAs bike grey & blue
230
Hp mini laptop w/web cam $375
Hp desktop w/18.5” Led monitor $615
pioneer car Cd plover Deh1200mp w/remote
150
Call.525-6223

RIB #617
2005 IMPALA ENGINE
Parts, new & used for Accord, Maxima, Impala,
Civic, Inspire. Radiator/fan, condensor
Call 341-2305 Cell 454-7111

1994 HONDA CIVIC,
parts for sale, doors, mirrors, trucks, ete.,
call for more info,
ph# 636-6501 / 392-3970

RIB #274-C vate
2002 ACCORD 2 DOOR
LF WINDOW MOTOR
and regulator- $200
Call — 326-0332 or 422-0122.





HE TRIBUNE

BBF #812

Low profile Tyres.

Summer Specials
Window Tinting Specials

215-35-18
225-40-18
225-35-20
235-30-22
245-35-20
225/30/20
245-30-22
255-30-22
255-30-24
255/35/20
305-45-22



BBF #842
1.5 — 3.5 Ton Janitorial/Goodman package
units,
Condenser and blower allin one, brand new,
from $599 - $699, ph# 393-6991 / 426-3235

RIB #610

RHEEM HOT WATER

For solor water heater 80 us gal $250.00
: 120 us gal. $300.00
New, not used. Call 242-376-2600

RIB #159
FOR SALE-BRAND NEW .
LG 37" LCD Tv full HD $875 w/free DVD player
Toshiba laptop 3GB memory 250GB HD
w/webcam $625 :
Pioneer car CD player w/remote $160.00
ipod touch 8GB w/$30 itunes cards $335
portable DVD player $145
Call 525-6223

265/35/22 $275
285-50-20 $200
225-40-19 $210
205-40-17 $95
215-40-17 $110
215-45-17 $110
225-45-17 $115
265-35-22 $275.
305-35-24 $310
HID Lights $180

$130
$130
$180
$235
$180
$180
$255
$240
$305
$200
$265

phi# 356-2109

FOR SALE: SOUNDPROOF
PORTABLE DIESEL GENERATOR
SET,

Rated for 125Kw Stand By OR
113 Kw Prime.

Neg.

Call 427-9531 or 324-4937.

10 Ton Janitorial/Goodman Condensers,
brand new, 208/230 for $3000, ph# 393-6991 /
426-3235

WW

SSS

RIB #877E
MARSHALLTOWN TOOLS
MASONRY, CONRETE, DRYWALL TOOLS
HOT SUMMER SALE
35% OFF TO END OF JULY
Cal 394-4823

751
BRANDNEW VIZIO 42" LCD TV
Full 1080p/PC-Input/3hdmi Inputs $1,199
ONO, LG 32" $599, Iphone White 3GS 32GB,
Call 357-5888

RIB #402
CHROME 22’s
With brand Nexen tires 305/40/r22 w/Z rating,
5.5mm bolt pattern. $1,300.00 ono
F-150 flare side 97-03 A.R.E. fiberglass bed
cover w/carpet. $600.00 ono or get both for
$1500.00. 395-0183 24/7

26 INCH RIMS AND TIRES
Best deal in town. $2,200.00 ono
Cell 558-6614 or 466-4010

RIB #877D
GUARDIAN STANDBY GENERATORS
Convenient, Hands-Free Operation

No fueling. No manual start. No extension cords.

Runs on natural gas or liquid propane
Clean, Smooth Power
True Powerâ„¢ Technology provides safe
operation of sensitive electronics
Quietest, y
Starting @ $2995
. 394-4823/FAMILYISL.TOLL FREE 242-300-

BBF #741
RADIATORS FOR SALE!! $250
ph# 394-6487/9 / 467-3777

BBF #785
Sandisk 4GB Memory Card Sale:

Fast transfer rate for copy/download/backup.
Low battery consumption. Perfect for cameras +
digital recorders. Price at $19.99.

Call 323.6315.



FRIDAY,

JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 15



20” CHROME RIMS
$800.00
Call 544-8233

BBF #866
22” RIMS FOR SALE,
no tires, used rims, asking $1,000 ONO for all,
ph# 394-0267 / 556-2140 ask for mary,

RIB #877C
Hurricane Season Special 25% off of U.S.
List Price
Tradewinds & Multiquip
7kW — 1500kW.

Perkins & John Deere Engines
Complete Standby Generator Systems
394-4823 / FAMILY ISL. TOLL FREE 242-300-

1213. ;

RIB #370
CENTRAL AIR CARRIER CONDENSERS
2ton(household and 4ton
(3 Phase Commercial)
Both -$800
Call 434-3965

RIB #877B :

PORTABLE GENERATORS
RELIABLE NAMES YOU CAN TRUST /2 YEAR
LIMITED WARRANTY
GENERATORS STARTING @ $759
CALL SHIRLEY ENTERPRISES LTD. 394-4823
/ FAMILY ISL. TOLL FREE 242-300-1213.



PAGE 16, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

















THE TRIBUNE



"We BEST SELECTION OF GANGES AISEPIS

TEREAOO SE EES é a fo cao) OR G0cee3 >)

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THE TRIBUNE FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 17







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Sete OR S























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PAGE, 18, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010 ] 4 THE TRIBUNE


















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Prerirertiry

A Couch of Glamour Photography

Weddings-Brides home to réception.
Special Events-Showers, Anniversary, Family Portraits, Baby
Christians, Glamour, Proms, Graduation, Beauty Pageants
Show this flyer and get 10% OFFS
“sa package from your choice.












ANTHONY SMITH BOOK-KEEPING/
ACCOUNTING SERVICES
“Finding time for those tedious tasks”

Specializing in:
Automated small business accounting systems











HIGH POINT ESTATES SUBDIVISION,
Nassau Bahamas
we adjoining multifamily lots
41and 42
Gated community all services
installed, Great investment!
Contact Joyce

joyce_hield @ hotmail.com
1 (561) 317-3104, or 1 (561) 833-4734
1 (242) 373-1503 (leave message)





















Bank reconciliations and Financial Statements









System conversions



Outsourcing of Administrative work



“Photography created by La-winter *
“«"~ Visit us on Facebook: La-winter Robinson.












P.O. Box SB-51337 Tel: 392-2272 or 477-6534 ¢
Nassau, BAHAMAS smithony1954@yahoo.com



CAREFREE CARPET CLEANING
DIRTY FURNITURE?

Sofa $75, Love Seat $55, Arm Chair $40
DIRTY CAR SEAT?DIRTY CARPET &
RUGS? ROOMS UNDER 150 sq. ft $35 _
If we can’t clean it throw it away.
Dry in one hour.

Like new!

Tel: (242) 325-5108, 362-1444
Fax(242) 362-2384
CLOSE SATURDAY

REYOUTH SLIM
100 % Natural
Lose 10-15 pounds monthly
Fit for Hypertension,
High Blood Sugar
Check Solomons & Most
Pharmacies

Phone: 393 - 5157 or 557-1369

Â¥

















MAGIC HAIR

LADIES DO YOU WANT THICKER,LONGER AND
~_ FULLER HAIR
INSTANTLY? Try the NEW UNDETECTABLE





HERMAN G. BENSON Spaciaizt

NWECHANICAL ENGINEER CONTRACTOR se



OF Family, Friends. Weddings, Chudren...
Trapped in Ole Pipi Al Video Tapes and your





Shatos} Water Pammp hair extension for balding and thinnin hair.
~ ay aid eo OR . :
eat: \ viruses. Steamed tive Piping Strand by Strand extension worn by your favorite
Call today and let me bring then te fife ina beauutus Chilled Water Syston celebrity!!!
Sewer Treatment Plan NO GLUE or SEWING
MUSICAL PHOTO BO ate DVD Frivaty Nome Nalntenancs Hair regrowth treatment for balding, thinning and hair breakage.
MUR e Ca eC) ae, §t. Vincent Road, Southern Heights, Tal moh: BAIN Tad remy human heir for SNe |
laa coal a patios PO Box $B-52142, Nassau, Bahamas Celular: 4365686 Cal oy ee ee ac




or gregm@coralwave.com CALL FOR APPOINTMENT, 455- 8856



GHILDREN’S SUMMER COMPUTER CAMP
@Keyboading <

: edges F -14 x
eEnglish *dam—l pm =

eSpelling @ Juby Slug 8 2010















AIR-CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION LTD.
Parts - Sales Service Installation
















oe Auto-Air Gas Up starts at $25.00 ehiath alone Pre z oe auld
We Specialize Tn. Refrigeration Gas Up starts at $50.00 eae Bayledcont = reed
Sis Corolla * Sprinter & B13 Sentre's | | Gas Stove,Washer,Dryer Repairs starts at $50.00 eiae ao ota Ihe Compute :
east” “TOYOTA HONDA, Biers Window & Wall A/C Unit starts at $250.00 NManagervent BE ectng jomassue nel
“Seek and find all your Fenders - Grills & Lights Ete. Ductless A/C Units starts at $500.00 e@Publisher . Experience Phone: e42) 477-1015



hard to find Japanese Parts” “Central A/C Unit starts at $1,200.00

@PowerPont

Phone: (242) 394 - 0763

Advancement Computing Cenmer



Lawrence A. Davis
Technical Engineer

PAUL’S
AIR-CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION

Call Us For Quality Service - Sales, installation & Repairs
We now have in stock:
Ductless units * Wall.window units
* Central air- conditioning Units, A/C compressors
4 Copper Tubing * 3-N-1 Hard Starts * Thermostats
*Filters * Condenser & Blower Fan Motors * Driers











Computer Repair & Network Phone: 242-364-1965
Surveillance & CCTV Cameras Mobile: 242-359-0215
Audio/Visual & Lighting Fax: 242-364-0514

, Surround Theaters & Satellite ,|Email:specialeffects2000@
Systems yahoo.com

hil Theaters & Satellite Systems Emaikspediateffects2Q008yahoo.com

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

“Flex Ducts * Suey & Return Grills

“Refrigeration ompressors * Transformes
“Duct Tape * Capacitors * Contactors & much more

Tel: 323-5059 * Fax: 323-4831 * Nassau & Cambridge Sts.
E-mail:paulsaie@hotmail.com |





PAGE 20, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

‘Dell Inspiron 15” LAPTOP SALE:

Win Vista/7. CD/DVD RW. 2GHz. 2GB RAM.
160HD. WIFI. Card Reader. Anti-Virus. 1 Year
Warranty. Finance | LayAway from $499.99. Call

323.6315. ao)

Acer 15” inch Laptop:

Win 7. CD/DVD RW. 2GHz. 3GB RAM. 160HD.
WIFI. Card Reader. Anti Virus. 1 Year Warranty.
Finance | LayAway from $549.99.

Call 323.6315.

299.99

BBF #793
HP Laptop Special:

Webcam; Win 7. CD/DVD Burner. 2GHz. 3GB
RAM. 320HD. WIFI. Card Reader. Facebook
and Twitter Ready. Anti Virus. 1 Year Warranty.
Finance | LayAway from $599.99.

Call 323.6315.

90
Dell Mini SALE: 1GB RAM.
160HD. WIFI. Windows XP. Webcam. Card
Reader. Anti Virus Software. 1 Year Warranty.
Finance | LayAway from $399.99.
E Call 323.6315.

RIB #378
TOP LINE COMPUTER FOR SALE,

great deal, 1GB memory, 160 GB hard drive,

with LCD Flat screen monitor,Keyboard &
mouse, DVD/CD Burner with Anti-Virus and

Microsoft Office Suit installed.
Layaway/Financing available, only $599.00
you cant beat it,
677-4487

\ $499.99

REE ag

BBF #791
ACER EM 15” Laptop Special:

Win 7. CD/DVD RW. 2GHz. 3GB RAM. 250HD.
WIFI. Card Reader. Facebook and Twitter
Ready. Anti Virus. 1 Year Warranty. Finance |
LayAway from $499.99. Call 323.6315.

$599.99

BBF #792 -
Dell Zino Desktop Special:
2GB RAM; 250 HD; CD/DVD RW; USB Ports;
Win Vista | 7 + More; Anti-Virus; Speakers; NOT
included. Finance/LayAway from $599.99. Call
323.6315.

BBF #798
IBM Lenovo Laptop:

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

5 HP Compag 15” Laptop Special:

Win 7. CD/DVD RW. 2GHz. 2GB RAM. 250HD.
WIFI. Card Reader. Facebook and Twitter
Ready. Anti-Virus; Fax Line. 1 Year Warranty.
Finance | LayAway from $499.99. Call

: 323.6315.

$369.99

BBF #796
Acer Mini Laptop Special:
1GB RAM: 160HD. WIFI. Windows 7. Webcam.
Card Reader. Anti Virus Software. 1 Year
Warranty. Finance | LayAway from $369.99.
: “Call 323.6315. ;

ACER EM MINI Laptop:
1AM. 250HD. WIFI. Windows 7. Webcam. Card
Reader. Anti Virus Software. 1 Year Warranty.
Finance | LayAway from $379.99. Call
* 323.6315.

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

10
Toshiba Laptop 15” Special: Windows 7;
CD/DVD RW; 2.1 GHz ; 2GB RAM; 250 HD;

Card Reader;. WIFI; Anti Virus Software; 1 Year

Warranty. Finance! LayAway.
Price $569.99. Call 323.6315.
tribune issue 79 024

COMPUTERS AND COMPONENTS!!
desktops starting at $549
laptops starting at $449,

10” mini laptops starting at $349,
Best deals on the island, all name brands ,
all computers come with, anti-virus,
Microsoft office, Operating System of your
choice
Starting a business? Ask about our
wholesale price!
ph# 466-6771 / 393-2080(evenings)
Also for computer repairs call: 361-4489 /
465-3543

THE TRIBUNE

Apple Macbook Unibody Sale:

OS X Snow Leopard; iLife; 2 GB RAM; 250 GB
HD; Webcam; Bluetooth; WIFI; CD/DVD Burner.
1 Year weraMy, pence LayAway from

. $9

#802
Computer Linksys Wireless G Router
Recession Special: Includes router; Ethernet
Cord; adapier; 4 port switch; and Wireless G
(802.11g) Access Point & Push button
technology. Warranty included. Price $79.99.
Call 323.6315.

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

BBF #805
Gateway Laptop Special:

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

BBF #784
HP 4GB Flash Drive Sale:
Store data, important files, videos, pictures and
take them with you. Works on any laptop or
desktop, just plug and play into any usb port.
Price $19.99. 1 Year warranty.
Call 323.6315 -





FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 21









{BBF #781

RIB #192

27" Tv's just $169.00, cheap blackberry

cell phones available. |

directv recievers for just $379 with 2 months.

Wulff Road opposite Harding food Store 393-
7943




Computer Webcam + Microphone Sale:5.0 -
Mega Pixel. Built in microphone, flexible camera.
Compatible with Win XP/ Vista/ 7. Just plug andi

play. 1 Year Warranty. Price $19.99. Call
: #323.6315;

) Wifi Cellphones,
$249.99 - $299.99,
Layaway Available,

Call: 328-1801
or \
436-0986

1 month tribune
issue 77 036

YOUR FUN NEVERENDS:]
7 SER ERIE RAE RA RERERERNY ERNEE TR SAGE ROS
BBF #804_ :

XBOX Points Cards: XBOX Points Card:
1,600 points redeemable for content available in
the Xbox Live Marketplace. Update your games

with add-ons like songs, maps, levels and
characters. Purchase movies,
$20 card for $25.
Call 323.6315

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

or
636-3916




Universal Laptop Chargers:
Charger compatible with most pc laptops. Fits
Dell, Acer, Toshiba, HP, Sony, Compaq, Fujitsu,

Asus, NEC ad more: 90W with multiple
connectors. Warranty included. Price $39.99.
Call 323.6315;








BBF #779
HP ALL IN ONE PRINTER SPECIAL:
Copy, Printer, Scan. 1 Black & 1 Color Ink
cartridge included. Power Cord. Windows
Capability. Borderless Photos. 1 Year Warranty.
From $99.99. Call 323.6315;

IPHONE CLONE, Dual
Sim, WIFI, FM Radio,
TV, Comes with:
Cellphone,

2 Batteries, Charger,
Earphone, USB Cable,
Car Charger., for
$299.99,
LAYAWAY
AVAILABLE...., $100
{ DOWN AND $50 PER
*| WEEK FOR 4 WEEKS.

328-1801/436-0986

2

Ss

RUE

ee

On Sestrega cette Co

RIB #627 pe
SONY 8GB MEMORY STICK/CHIP
With Adapter. ( for Psp’s and digital cameras)
New reduce price. $65.00
Call 242-456-1069
javan-rolle @ hotmail.com

USED PS2,
Includes 2 controllers, & all wires , only $100.00
Ps3 and Ps2 giving you problems. Call me!
Games cds’ and memory cards

cal
341-1650 or 535-6777

BBF #783
Norton Antivirus Sale:

_ Industry leading protection against viruses,
spyware. Removes threats, causes no damage.
Scans constantly to stop future attacks.

: Price $29.99.
Call 323.6315.

Hp Allin One Printer Special: PRINT, SCAN,
COPY & FAX.
1 Black & 1 Color Ink cartridge included. Power
Cord. Windows Capability. Borderless Photos. 1
Year Warranty. From $99.99. Call 323.6315;

Brand new
unlocked 3g Iphone n
box with all
accessories 8gb $550,
16gb $650 & 3gs 32gb

. $900,

Also Ipad 16gb $600,
Call 341-5933, 434-
2325, 454-1288,
423-1096

: KE SPECIAL $40
Computer system cleaning kits with windows 7
operating system & all essential applications
No data will be lost! tv shows available
Call 328-8088 or 326-1892 11am- 6pm

_ ARCADE VIDEO
GAMES FOR SALE
Call 364-3632

cell 427-2954





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

Mini Iphone,
asking $150,
accessories: Batteries,
head phones, charger,
USR Cable, colors: red,
white, pink,
ph# 364-8806 / 324-
1483

BBF #787
Apple IPAD WiFi Sale: 16 GB Hard Drive;
1ghz processor. Save over 4000 songs or 16
hours of video. Bluetooth enabled. Over 140,000;
applications plus more. 1 Year Warranty
included. Price $649.99. Call 323.6315

#261.
NEW LAPTOP CHARGES FOR
ALL BRANDS
Dell, Acer, Hp, Compaq Ibm, Sony, Toshiba and
- ~ others. Starting @$40.00. and up
Call 361-2033 or 431-7704 Desrick

1 HI SPEED
stack CD BURNER
(6 cd’s, 52 x) $450

2 Antique Vase Stands $75)
<< wee 100
AACN
AQ x

1 Glass Coffee Table
w/wrought iron base $70

Call 393-1630



PAGE 22, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010 THE TRIBUNE



XBOX 360 SYSTEM,

with hard drive, 3 controllers, battery packs} _ : | PlayStation Network
: ‘ e Cards: .
and chargers, 3 games, for $360, be : Purchase games,
prceciie 2 | MapPacks, demos, and
# more. $10 card for $15.

ph# 434-7901/327-4217 by $20 card for $25.

additional games $40 each, t epee

‘ILINK & NFUSION PROGRAMMER SYSTEM - . = & : é d Call 323.6315

HDTV SYSTEM
Contact: 341-6241 or 544-9556 /477-4473

: : ii T2000 WIFI DUAL.
FOR SALE-BRAND NEW! se < a = : SIM
¥ Blackberry Curve 8520 a= Ae : Touch Screen 4GB°
#385 ; eS
BTS REGAN one : \ ‘ . ‘ Mp3.. Mp4.. FM/TV
LO Cookie Woah ee ‘ : ; a | Dual caméra bluetooth
; . Movies & music on
BRAND NEW! CAR CD PLAYER Motorola EM30 $160 3 . . 2 hone
door speakers for sale. $45.00 \ free bluetooth headset en AS ; ; P ;
Pioneer per 200MP. MT ieee $150.00 w/every purchase! RIB #309 Priced... $299.00
Pioneer DEH/2250 USB/Ipod Mp3 ready WIFI TV C6000 : a is
: $175.00 Call 525-6223 Touch Screen qwerty pad ae Tet Saleoee Sivee
JVC kd/210 mp3/ready $135.00 Dual camera, video record 4 - 9793
Kenwood kd c/138 $115.00 RS ots Mp3..Mp4.. FM bluetooth
Call for more details. 376-3655 325-0815 RN Brand new only... $279.00
: Tel: 341-0460 or 552-9793

Brand New Semi
Precious Jewelry : ‘ : ‘
Over x100 pieces NEW MOTOROLA ‘ : . FOR SALE- BRAND
Retail value Over : 6088 SSN 3 ; ~ NEW
$2500.00 \ Dual touch F . A Motorola EM30
Austrian Crystal, 2gb, mp3, mp4, fm . E Se w/camera; MP3,
Pearls, and \ bluetooth camera : ‘ : . ‘bluetooth & radio $160
many other semi video, . : ‘ : LG cookie touchscreen
precious stones. 2 movies download : ‘ $170
Necklaces, BR black metallic ~ Blackberry curve 8520
bracelets, earrings. \ 12 in stock for $175 . i ' w/WiFi $380
Pouches included, \ Nokia E63 w/WiFi
stands available Call 341-0460 — : $285
Ask about web or : AS \ 4
album 552-9793 : ~ CK Call 525-6223
\ $550.00 Ono PHONES ’ : . :
456 6496 /362 2724 Blackberry Stotm $350
\ Blackberry Bold 2- $600 .
Call — 326-0332 or 422-0122.

NBA JERSEY

R ¥ \ TALKDAT DUAL SIM
Authentic just $60 or 2 for $100. A \ \ «<< ; IPHONE ,
\ \ . Mini Iphone.... $140
We have the new heat #6 James Lakers back to back “WN \ Mini with tv.... $175
; s \ Nano with Wi-

champs, huge’ inventory many to choose from. Y

. ‘ DAW . 2Gb, mp3, mp4, fm
Call 42-2428 : 171 radio, video recorder,

“ NFL aa 100% juts ; blk, wht,
Authentic name and number sewn on, looks 4,8
Great, ust $75.00 Tel: day -oseonse 9793
be the first to own Brandon Marshall, \ \ qh salc "
Miami Dolphins. Cell 432-2428 ,

Lose up to 20Ibs in
1 month

With Botanical Slimming
pills made from all ‘ \
natural plant extracts _ Ce ener

; PIRANHA STS G2 PAINTBALL MARKER
: 1 pilla day needed . 11 inch barrel
RIB #172 Laser sight, 48 cubic in. Tank (nitrogen,

ANTHENTIC GASCAN OAKLEY SHADES R ere 7 36 pills for $19.99 Utility Bolt xa 108 count hopper

just $60.00 " WHOLESALE DIAPERS!!!!! 9:00am to 5:00pm * 200 round hopper
Also G-shock watches $60.00 B. J.’S BRAND SIZE 3-5 $39 PER CASE Call: 326-8322 O02 Cartridge altachraedt
NBA jersey $60.00 or 2 for $100.00 & WIPES 720 COUNT $29.95 $800.00 Value. Asking $250.00 ono
Cell 432-2428 CALL 394 — 7926 FOR DETAILS 456 6496/362-2724







FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 23



THE TRIBUNE

Home Furniture Packages
4PC Bedroom Set starting as low as $1,799
Extra for Bedroom Chest, and TV Dresser
King, Queen, Full, and Twin Sets Available
5PC Dining Set starting at low as $399
3PC Living Room Set starting as low as $1,999
includes Sofa, Love Seat and Chair.
Extra for Ottoman
Bed, Dining, and Living Room Home Packages

ae Available
We also sell TV & Entertainment Stands,
Jewelry Armories,
Vanity Set, Coffee Table set, office furniture,
and more
Call US at 328-7723(day),
362-4988 (eve), 376-6427 (cell)

TENT FOR SALE
40’ x 60’ Canvas Tent
(Need minor repairs)

Three years old (must sell) $5,000.00 obo
Great for Chruch activities- large meetings
community events, etc.

Can seat over 300 comfortably.

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

HOUSE FOR SALE,
Freddy Munnings Estates,
3 bedroom, 2 bath, asking $243,000,
ph# 525-1818 / 364-2914

RESTAURANT APPLIANCES FOR SALE,

rotisserie chicken machine, up to 20
chickens, deep fryer, slushy machine, and
more,

call: 456-7253

Rent To Own Luxury 4Bedroom 3Baths
in Yamacraw split Level House Open Floor’
plan, Stand By Generator (10 Years Payment
Plan)$25,000.00 Down payment and Mthly
payment is neg. asking price $457,000.
Call to view 677-
4965/6763124/6774951/4364517

7
QUEEN SIZE BEDROOM SET,
1 bed, 2 mattress, 1 boxspring, 2 night stands, 1 ; :
bereau, 1 mirror, for $500, also Fridge and 1 month tribune issue 79 042
_ Stove for $400 and much more available,
phi# 468-7996 / 323-0798 owner leaving island



2ft 8” steel full
glass doors,
brand new,
for $120,
ph# 393-6991 /
426-3235

2FT 8” — 3FT HALF
LOUVER DOORS,
brand new, $75.00,
ph# 393-6991 FRIB #615
1 SMALL ZERO FRIDGE
w/icemaker $600

426-3235

FOR SALE
Sikkens.Lesonal & Wanda Paint System with
Paint Supplies. Make an offer,
ph#6774965 / 6775390 / 6763124

1 Small Sub Zero icemacker. $650
Together for $1150.00
Call 393-1630s

FRIGIDAIRE

9 Cu Ft Chest ‘| NEW FRIGIDAIRE

SIDE BY SIDE

Freezer

NEW GAS STACK
WASHER DRYER
Only $950.00

Only $799.99
Call 362-6040

Only $450.00

Call 362-6040 Call 362-6040

BBF #889
ulls for sale, Female for $400,
Male for $350, ;
ph# 393-7646 / 525-7611

Red nose pit b



COCATIELS FOR
' SALE
Pet stores $80.00
SHIT-ZU PUPS
7 weeks old $500.00 Male
$600.00 Females.
2 1/2 ton AC CONDENSOR
Asking $1000.00
Call 341-4229 or 395-5511



RIB #701
“BLUE LOW RIDER PIT BULL PUPPIES

FOR SALE.
Bloodlines include Neil's Bully,
Vesco's Dozer and Frank's Chief. Puppies are

9 weeks old with prices
starting from $400.
Call 324-5607, 428-2374 or 326-3100 ext. 5"



and up. Your price
$60.00 and down.
Call 364-7897




RIB #456

PUPPIES FOR SALE

Scottish, Chihuahua

Male, Female available, very tiny
1 Female Bichon Frise.

Call 361-3104 or 436-7128









PAGE 24, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010



REAL ESTATE

THE TRIBUNE



HOME/CONDO/COMMERCIAL





SERENITY

Tranquil and exclusive gated
community in Western New

Providence offering and af-
fordable lifestyle loaded with
amenities including kids play-
grounds, pools, tennis courts,
basketball courts, club house
and more. Single family lots
starting at a mere $85k secure
yours now.
SERENITY ESTATE LOTS
Large residential parcels rang-
ing from 30,500 sq. ft. to
42,821 sq. ft. starting at only
$250k — build your dream
home today.
SAFFRON HILL
Luxury community opposite Or-
ange Hill Beach provides a
calming lifestyle within this ex-
clusive community. Amenities
include swimming pool and
tennis courts. Asking $175k
NORMANS CAY ACREAGE
Four adjacent lots in world fa-
mous Normans Cay, Exuma
totaling just under 2 acres with
panoramic ocean views and
414ft on the Exuma Sound
don’t miss out on your oppor-
tunity to own a _ slice of
heaven. Asking 1.6 million
TIKI VILLA NORMANS CAY
Fabulous remodeled 3 bed 3.5
bath beachfront villa in Nor-
mans Cay with amazing ocean
views. Asian inspired interior
design this villa comes fully
furnished and equipped with
designer touches such as IPE

wood flooring and marble
baths. 2 million

STAPLEDON GARDENS
HOME

Well maintained 3 bed 3 bath
home on landscaped property
with fruit bearing trees. This
home comes equipped with
dual central a/c units, covered
entry and rear porch and a two
car garage. Selling for $350k
JUBILEE GARDENS HOME

3 bed 2 bath well maintained
home with automatic stand by
generator, tank-less water
heater, granite countertops,
honey oak cabinets, stainless
steel appliances, hurricane im-
pact windows, well water sys-
tem, storage shed and land-
scaped yard this home. is a
steal at $210k

SHIRLEY STREEET COM-
MERCIAL BUILDING

Looking for that ideal commer-
cial investment — look no fur-
ther with ‘this Commercial
Plaza ideally located for your
income generating investment
with four shop spaces each
with open space floor plan and
bathrooms to rent out. The
ground floor unit also has an
office area. The building has
fixed glass shop fronts that are
secure with security bars and
the ground floor units have
controlled entrances with mo-

tion sensors. Each shop
space is climate controlled
with central air. $450k

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



Venice Bay Lot
14,910 sq. ft. residential lot
with access to ocean views.
steal at $130k
SALES

SEAWELL MANOR SUB:
This Single family 3 bed, 2.5
bath home, is in a quite neigh-
borhood. This 2463 sq.

home is immaculately main-
tained, includes ia separate liv-
ing, family and dining room,
very spacious kitchen, re-
cessed lighting, storage room,
security bars, and separate
laundry room. $316,000.00

CAREFREE CONDO: This
lovely 2 bedroom, 2 bathroom
condo is being sold fully fur-
nished and offers a view of the
ocean, has beach access and
pool. It is well maintained and
tastefully furnished. The
kitchen features solid wood
cabinets, Corian counter tops
and stainless steel! appliances.
The main living, dining and
kitchen areas are tiled and the
bedrooms are carpeted. Each
bedroom has an en suite bath
and the master bedroom has a
walk in closet. There are laun-
dry facilitiés on site. FY! - This
building does not allow chil-

dren or pets. Asking
$349,500.
CABLE BEACH: 2 bed, 2

bath apartment with spacious
living and dining room and the
only unit with a personal utility
room. Swimming pool at en-
trance of the complex. Asking
$259,000.

GARDEN HILLS HOME: 3
bedroom, 2.5 bath 2,069 sq. ft.
split level home. Features in-
clude central air, granite coun-
tertops, porcelain tiles, alarm
system, covered garage and
home was recently renovated.
Asking $310,000

BAHAMIA WEST LOT:
20,775 sq. ft. lot asking
$217,000 a steal of a deal as

large lots in the West are a
rare find — don’t miss this deal.
RENTALS :
EAST BAY STREET COM-
MERCIALThis 2 story com-
mercial/office building is com-
prised of 2,698 square feet.
For rent at $24.72 per square
foot / CAM charge at $4.00
per square foot. Includes pri-
vate’ offices, spacious open
floor plan, his/her bathrooms,
parking For 30+ cars, private
entrance and exit gates, secu-
rity and generator.
YAMACRAW HILL ROAD: 1°-
One bedroom, one bathroom
for rent unfurnished $600.00 a
month.
YAMACRAW HILL ROAD: 1-
Two bedroom, one bathroom
for rent unfurnished $750.00 a
month
YAMACRAW HILL ROAD: 1-
Townhome styles 2 bedroom,
1.5 bathroom for rent $900.00
a month *
PHONE: 323-8000 /
E-MAIL:
BAHAMAS @KINGSRE
AL OM

* bathroom

- 564446 Price: U

REAL ESTATE

G

BAHAMAS

EXCLUSIVES

EXUMAI! 10,000 SF Residen-
tial lot currently offered at a
very good price providing a
great opportunity to invest in
the future. Just a short walk to
the sea. Web Ref: 564387
Price: $70,000
CORAL VISTA! Residential lot
being 75' x 120 in this quiet
and family oriented neighbour-
hood. Great locatian just far
enough away yet: close to
beaches and within easy ac-
cess of all necessities. Web
Ref: 563880. Price: $135,000
ELEUTHERA! Waterfront prop-
erty in the exclusive, unspoiled
area of Whale Point. Dramatic
rocky shores & serene
beaches grace this area. Just
across the harbour from fa-
mous Harbour Island. Web
Ref: 564386 Price: $175,000
GLENISTON GARDENS! Well
designed 2bd/2bt home with
tiled. floors, tongue & groove
ceilings, eat-in kitchen,
washer/dryer, cedar lined
walk-in closet and bonus
room. Storage shed in spa-
cious yard. Web Ref: 564509
Price: $279,000
MALCOLM ALLOTMENTS!
Become your own landlord at
this centrally located 6-plex.
All units currently rented. 5
one-bedroom, one bathroom
units and 1 two-bedtoom, one
unit. Web Ref:
564049. Price: $400,000
SANDYPORT! With 9,662SF
and 206 feet of canal frontage;
there is ample room to build
the home of your dreams in
the newest section of Sandy-
port. Web Ref: 564362. Price:
$500,000
CAVES POINT! Well main-
tained and_ beautifully —fur-
nished 3bd/3bt condo offers
spectacular ocean views and
luxurious living. In a secure,
ated community with great
eatures and amenities. ‘eb
Ref: 564390. Price: $835,000
SANDYPORT! Executive
5bd/4.5bt home is a rare find.
Private heated pool, expan-
sive wrap around balconies,
canal views surround 60 feet
of private docking space. An
entertainer's deli pe Web Ref:
1.4

FOR SALE
WESTERN SHORES! New
subdivision with single family
lots being offered at $128,000

and multi-family lots at
$131,000. All! utilities will be
underground. Web Ref:

563490. Price: $128,000+
CABLE BEACH! New develop-
ment with 2,000 SF of living
space with upscale finishes.
3bd/2.5bt, modern living/dining
area that is open to the
kitchen, front & rear balconies,
cozy private patio & 1 car ga-
rage. Web Ref: 564521.
Price: $495,000

Contact Bahamas Reaity Ltd.

Ph: 242-396-0000
www.bahamasrealty.bs



ae

BAHAMAS

CABLE BEACH! Spacious
2bd/2bt condo in gated com-
munity on the water front with
panoramic views. Lots of ex-
tras. Offered comfortably fur-
nished. Wrap-around balcony.
Web Ref: 564412. Price:
$545,000

GAMBIER! Prime land out of
the hustle and bustle of Nas-
sau, great for a small subdivi-

sion or your estate home.
3.065 acres. Web Ref:
564378 Price: $800,000

LYFORD CAY! Unit in perfect

condition features 3bd/3bt, a
living and dining room, kitchen
and laundry room along with a
very expansive private patio.
All top of the line fixtures and
finishes including hurricane
windows/doors. 2 parking

spaces, storage room, gym,
pool, Jacuzzi and nature path.
Ideal for those looking for
carefree living. Web Ref:
9768. Price: $2.05M

FOR RENT
BACARDI RD! Brand new

2bd/2bt apt. Tiled floors and
open kitchen’ with granite
countertops, appliances, ceil-
ing and water and electricity
included. Web Ref: 564438
Price: $900 p/m

SANDYPORT! 1bd/1bt condo
with private patio and unob-
structed views of the canal.
Recently decorated, fully fur-
nished with new kitchen count-
ers, tiled floors in living room &
wood floors in bedroom. Web

Ref: 564683. Price: $1,800
p/m

PARADISE 1S! Comfortably
furnished 2bd/2bt villa with a
large private patio. Vaulted
wood-beam ceiling, tiles

throughout, central a/c newly
renovated bathrooms. -Web
Ref: 564445 Price: $2,000

p/m

PORT NEW PROVIDENCE!
Spacious 2bd/2.5bt waterfront
townhouse in private gated
community with pool, beach &
tennis courts. Features include
French doors, waterfront patio,
fully equipped kitchen, central
a/c, washer/dryer and access
to a dock. Web Ref: 7262.
Price: $3,500 p/m

PARADISE ISLAND! Luxury
penthouse beautifully —_fur-
nished in excellent condition

located on harbour with pool.
Features include 2 balconies,
open floor plan, upscale fin-
ishes, central a/c, and spa-
cious master suite. Web Ref:
9342. Price: $4,500.p/m ‘
SEAPOINTE! This end unit is
one of the largest townhouses
with 2,850SF, 4bd/2.5bt is
bright, airy, spacious and in
immaculate condition with
beautiful ocean views on each
floor. Covered canal _ front
patio. Web Ref: 564595.
Price: US$5,500 p/m

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



REAL ESTATE |

giantation Reai¢ ty

Tel: 325-7692/3 or 323-5626 —
I onreal live.com

Pinewood Gardens, Single

Family Lot,50 x 100,Ildeal for
that starter home, $65,000
Malcolm Allotment, Multi

Family Lots,SO x 100,Ildeal for
duplex complex,$65,000

Springfield Road, Single Fam-
ily Lot,60 x 100,$79,000

Victoria Gardens,Single Fam-
ily Lot,6é0 x 100,with approved
plans for a spacious 2 bed 2
bath home $79,000

Nassau Village, Multi-Family
Lot,with approved plans for a
triplex,$78,000

Pinewood Gardens,Single
Family Lot, 50 x 150,ideal for

that Home Owner who de-
mands . a
spacious yard- $79,000
Bamboo Town, Multi Family
Lot,60 x 100,$79,000
Dorsettville, Multi Family

Lots,60 x 100,$75,000

Hanna Road, Duplex Lots, ina
new development near the wa-
ter,$85,000

Off Blue. Hill Rd Sth,Multi
Family Lot,70 x 100,ideal for an
Apartment Complex,$85,000

Miller's Height, Great Triplex
Lot for $85,000

PROPERTY FOR SALE
High Vista: Multi-family
Eastern Road
6,000 sq. ft or larger
Call 427-3776

COMMERCIAL PROPERTY
on Carmichael Road,

100x200, $250,000 Net. |
Call Larry, 544-3714.

3-BED, 2 BATH HOUSES

STARTING FROM $110,000
PH: 394-2002. FAX: 394-6100

LOT FOR SALE BY OWNER
Total Sq. Ft 4,518 Milton Street
33,000
Ph: 341-5949

ST ALBAN’S DRIVE. Newly
refurbished 2 bedroom, 1.5
bath, condo in courtyard
setting. Single storey bidg.
Kitchen appliances, granite
counter tops, washer dryer,
$127,000. Bank Financing

avail. $6,500 down.
Tel 325-1325, 422-4489,
477-0200.















3 CONTAGIOUS LOTS
30,000 sq. ft total)
Bahama Sound #7,
Great Exuma. Infrastructure
on street. $22,000 per lot
Phone:242-434-5513

FOR SALE ;
WESTRIDGE: 1.0148 Acre Lot,
$330K Net. Serious enquiries
only. Call 457-4185 to view.

HOUSE FOR SALE
Brand new 8 bed, 2.5 bath,
Yuma Estate west.
Tel: 422-5662 /364-0442

LOTS FOR SALE
Off St Vincent Road. $75,000.
Call 356-5973, or 376-7553.

NEW 2 BED, 2.5 BATH
TOWNHOUSE
Eastern District

“$230,000.00
Ph:445-7714 or 558-7020

ABACO LAND

OPPORTUNITY
MORES ISLAND: Residential
and Commercial Sites
Lowest Price Lots in Abaco
Short walk from government
paved airstrip. Insurable tile,
immediate availability
Government Electricity, water,
telephone service
On Bahamas Government Fu-
ture Development Path.

Tel V Coakley, 455-5329 (D),
465-4889 evenings
Abaco Ocean Club.

FOR SALE
Tyler Street, Chippingham
Lot with foundation.
Size: 50x100 $50,000 Net.
Tel 436-5651.

WEST WINDS AT
LOVE BEACH
PRE-CONSTRUCTION
SPECIAL

2 bedroom, 2.5 bath
townhouse, $219,000
Tel:357-8779





THE TRIBUNE









FOR SALE
Beautiful entertainment centre
| Asking $250. To view
Mt Vernon, off Eastern Road.
Tel:364-7276.












eas Lag LOT
10,566sq. ft.
Westridge Estates North -
paved road, underground
utilities. Ideal for 4 condos.
$159,000.00
Bank Financing available.
Telephone 325-1325,
422-4489, 477-0200.







BEAUTIFUL BEACHFRONT
TOWNHOMES




FOR SALE
New 2-bedrm townhouse in
Bahama Sound 11, Exuma
On Main road, 5 mins from
George Town, across street
from sea. Fully furnished with
, appliances (‘turn-key’)
Front and back porch,
landscaped.
Ideal as retirement home, or
vacation home with good
Income potential.
List Price $175,000
Call Mr.Neely 477-1153

DEADMAN'S CAY,
_ LONG ISLAND:
For sale by owner. 24,385 sq.
ft. lot (over half acre).
Immediately behind “Under
The Sun Marine Store”.

50X100 VACANT LOT
OFF. FARRINGTON ROAD
$55,000
PHONE: 322-5125, 434-9052
OR 432-6951

APT LOT FOR SALE
Ph:434-5331
50 x 130
Cowpen $85,000 O.B.O
All utilities in
Ask 4 Hanna



Gorgeous oceanviews,
Located WINTON ESTATES
3,000sq.ft. tri-level,
3-bed, 2.5-bath
Car garage and much more.
Appraised at $670,000
will accept $589,000.
Rental $4,800.
Contact 1-242-552-0670.

3-BED, 1-BATH,
Malcom Allotment
$140,000
Ph: 322-5125 or 434-9052

VENICE BAY





200 ft. from main road. Ocean front lots starting @
$25,000. Ww $450,000
‘Tel (Nassau): 467-2254 re OSS ;
Fourplex Lots _ starting @
os BEOELQQOG KK $151,000 :
FO ALE BY OWNER ;
BAHAMAS Newly constructed house in the ceo lots starting @
quiet neighborhood of _ Har- :
TROPICAL Road. Estates, off Carmichael} Ejevated lots starting @
This 1500 square foot home, $150,000
has three bedrooms a guest ; ;
RE: = tT bathroom, and a master bath- RC oooS fete: stafting))
room ee a relaxing jacuzzi
tub. The garage enters the} Oceab front lot zone for 20
: Bellot Ra SHiuplax lots cenen tone pales eats rooms. Hotel or other
85,000 with $4,250 deposit. ’ commercial use $550,000
Good rental area! throughout. must

see.$225,000 NET

Contact Winston @ 425-2199 | Bank or on spotin-house

* Adelaide Duplex & Triplex financing up tp 25 years
lots overlooking Adelaide
Pond. Prices start @ $80,000

with $4,000 down.

Contact us at Venice Bay’s
Sales Office

Nassau, Bahamas
“ Twynam Heights 80x146 Emaill:
Residential lot. Price reduced venicebay @ coralwave.com

or our website

. to $160,000 with $8,000 down.
_ venicebaybahamas.com



“ Kilarney Shores Near to

Sonu abo con : ApRIOM- GROSHAM PROPERTY LID. PINE WOOR LOT, 60x100,

mately a eet residen- 65,000

tial lots starting @ $132,000. Cable Beach Lot for Sale. | FREppIE MUNNINGS
Oceanfront lot 80 X 90. Ready | MANOR , $217,000

for house to be built.
$310,000.00 Great
access to pool & beach.
Ask for R. E. Barnes 327 0806

- Wayne Wells
Bahamas Tropical Realty
(242) 327-1102

YAMACRAW, 1 bed apt,
$165,000 (yates community)
GARDEN VIEW OFF BER-
NARD RD, $160,000. Minor
wordk required
BOATSWAIN HILL LOTS,
$65,000 & $86,000
EXUMA, 10,000 sq, ft each, 3
lots commercial, $35,000 for all
three, appraised value
$86,000

Tel: 433-1952/324-4441

location,

FOR SALE BY OWNER
Commercial property
Virginia St., near town 1
block off Beach with

100% FINANCING

to TEL CT LOU bd
1,386 sq
. triplex with charm
G f orkers:

Call: 4

roperty on Chafer court
cca oneal, Owner has ©

ocean view 3 Apts on
property
asking $250,000.00 or
nearest offer.

> Poten tial rental income $2,100.00 manithly Tel 424-3368




















ee =

Ee ed AREY R

Presi Seon trans ce

VACANT LAND
SOUTH OCEAN - Fourplex
lots in community near the Al-
bany and South Ocean devel-
opment 65X131 (8,528 sq ft)
$129,000.00 Web Ref: 8644
HANNA ROAD (WATERVIEW)
Great duplex lots in the eastern
district and has access to the
water. $87,500.00 Web Ref:
8643
MALCOLM ALLOTMENT -
Low rental occupancy is what
this area delivers making this
large 4-plex lot a sound invest-
ment property (90x100)
$65,000.00. Web Ref: 8616
HIGH VISTA -Single family lot
in great community 11,154
Sours feet. $150,000.00 Web
R

BALFOUR ESTATES - Carmi-
chael Road, West New Provi-
dence, Propert.y size 10,140
EE $100,000.00. Web Ref:
510

HIGH POINT ESTATES - Off
JFK, Gated Triplex Lot, 8,324

SF $125,000.00. Web Ref:
8665

WESTWINDS- -Love’ Beach,
West Winds,- elevated home-
site, 8,158 SF, $120,000.00.
Web Ref: 8544

CORAL HARBOUR - West-
ern canal lots, a_ boater's

dream. 4 lots starting at
$219,000.00. Web Ref: 8575
BLUE HILL SOUTH

Duplex lot sold out subdivision
60x100

$85,000.00 Web Ref: 8636
MULTI-FAMILY B DIN
GOLDEN ISLES TRIPLEX
Well built and well. maintained
triplex that is fully rented
$275,000.00. Web Ref: 8661
MALCOLM . ALLOTMENT
FOUR-PLEX - Have your ten-
ants pay your mortgage in this
large four-plex

$269,000.00. Web Ref: 8622
COLONY VILLAGE - Four unit
apartment complex would be a
great buy for the aspiring in-
vestor. Call for more info

pace ,000.00. Web Ref: 8615

WV)
WESTRIDGE CONDOS -
These units will absolutely not
last long, these units are fully
furnished and the complex has
a pool, basketball, and tennis

court. ;
1 bed $110,00.00 web ref:8637
2 bed $186,000.00 #8641
VIZCAYA Brand New
development in: north westridge
with spectacular 2 bed units in

J a gated community. Property is

a must see $269,900.00 #8521
NASSAU EAS

Prince Charles {Drive, 2 bed, 2
bath Shakora condo, 888 SF
$160,000.00. Web Ref: 8336
HIGH POINT, ESTATES -
Brand new 3 !bed, 2.5 bath
townhouses in:an established
ated communi

275,000.00. Web Ref: 8584
MCKINNEY CONDO - Large 4
bed, 3.5 bath condo is the best
option for an upgrade
$363,000.00. Web Ref: 8613

We Sell Value.
CALL: 242-677-8255

MARIOCAREYREALTY.COM

.3.5 bath, 2,200 SF















FRIDAY, JULY 30,,.2010, PAGE 25

ARES

eaten

DUNMORE COURT “TOWN-
HOUSE - South Ocean, Dun-
more Court Townhouse, 4 bed,



$499,000.00. Web Ref: 8520

HOMES

RIDGELAND PARK - South
New Providence, newly reno-
vated 3 bed 1 bath home is an
absolute steal and: a perfect
starter home

$135,000.00. Web Ref: 8612
MALCOLM ALLOTMENT
Great starter home with 2 bed-
rooms 2 bathrooms
$145,000.00. Web Ref: 8623-
HOLLYWOOD SUBDIVISION
South New Providence 2 bed 1
bath. Property size: 5,000 SF
$190,000.00. Web Ref: 8564.
GLENISTON GARDENS - 3
bed, 2 bath on large 11,000 SF
lot. Fixer upper with lots of po-
tential. Make an offer!
$200,000.00. Web Ref: 8395.
WINTON MEADOWS - Charm-
ing 4 bed, 3.5 bt. family home
on a corner lot. Offered turnkey
and priced to sell!

$349,000. Web Ref: 8662 >
QUAIL ROOST RIDGE

FIRE SALE Brand New 4 bed 3
bath home being sold for half
of its value.

$585,000.00. Web Ref: 8629

RENTALS

WEST WINDS - Brand new 2
bed, 2 bath, apartment in pres-
tigious Westward Villas.
12,000 sq. ft. of living space
with stove, washer, dryer and
water all included.

$1,100 per month. Web Ref:
8605

BAY CROFT

Water View Condo - Newly
renovated 1 bed 1 bath 3rd
floor condo on Eastern Road.
Full use of condo facilities such
as pool, laundry facilities and
close proximity to Harbour.Bay

Shopping Centre.
$1,350 per month. Web Ref:
8606

PROSPECT RIDGE

Lovely turn- ee bed, 2 bath
apartment in Prospect, Ridge.
Spacious: rooms, utility~ closet,
pool and controlled entrance.
$1,400 per month. Web Ref:
8552














‘HAMPSHIRE COURT

Fully furnished 2 bed, 1 bt
townhouse in a gated complex
in Cable Beach

$2,000/mth. Web Ref: 8677
WESTWARD VILLAS - Spa-
cious 3 bed 2 bath home lo-
cated in a quiet area in the
west near the cable beach
strip. Fully furnished and fea-
tures a washer and a dryer,
central ira and a generator.
a: POR per month. Web Ref:

SANDYPORT - Fully furnished
2 bed and 2.5 bath canal front
tow-home located in Sandy
Port. Features up and down
stairs balconies views of the
canal (dock space available).
$3,000/month. Web Ref: 8619
We Sell Value.
CALL: 242-677-8255.

MARIOCAREYREALTY.COM






























eee > ~
((JACK ISAACS }
Se REALTY I
Ee eet were etl

‘ aX
“NUE RR EAMIAN ROP

HIGH POINT MANOR: Spa-
cious 3 bed 2.5 bath town-
house in Gated Community.
New construction. Granite
kitchen counter tops, Oak cabi-
nets. $299,000.00

EASTERN RD. TOWNHOUSE:
Panoramic Oceanviews 3 bed,
3 bath. Living and dining areas
extend to terrace. Loft with full
bathroom. beautiful pool, laun-
dry facilities, seconds. from
beach. $399,000.00

OLDE TOWN SANDYPORT
TOWNHOUSE: 3 bed 3 bath
home in Gated Community.
Canal and lagoon views. Lo-
cated close to _ shopping,
schools and_— entertainment.
$499,000.00

DELAPORT TOWNHOUSE:
Oceanfront 3 bed 2 bath town-
house with ocean views from
every room. Stand-by genera-
tor. Gated community in Cable
Beach area. $595,000.00

LOTS

FOX HILL: Approximately
6,100 sq ft lot with duplex belt
course. $92,000.00

YAMACRAW : Single family
lots approximately 6,253 Sq.
Ft. Starting $95,000.00

CORAL HARBOUR
Single family _ lots
mately 8,000 Sq. Ft.
$99,000.00

WEST BAY ST. SAFFRON
HILL: Single Family lots start-
ing $175,000.00

Sandy Beach ROSE ISLAND
LOTS: Great lots 100’ beach-
front. Approx. 13,350 sq_ ft.
$180,000.00 Each

MULTI FAMILY WEST LAKE
PLANTATION: 9,100 Sq. Ft.
Lots starting $200,000.00

BEACHFRONT LOT — OCEAN
CLUB ESTATES-EXCLUSIVE:
Unique lot with white sandy
beach in Exclusive Gated
Community on Paradise Island.
$4, 990,000.00

JACK ISAACS
: REAL ESTATE
‘ CALL: 322-1069
info ahamasproperty.com>
! MALW-Rahangeproporty.com

LOTS:
approxi-
Starting

WAN
Mere is

Vacant Land
Houses, Duplexes/3-plexes
Apartments
Commercial Properties



We buy and Sell
Please cal Ludec
393-1183 or 557-3225

anytime.



PAGE 26, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010



FOR SALE BY OWNER
Tropical Gardens. Triplex.
Master suit, 3-bed & 3 -bath.
2-2-bed,1 baths attached,
newly built, 2 years old. Seri-
ous inquiries please
1-242-458-7930 Nathania
Lewis

HOUSE FOR SALE
Sbed 1bath ($160,000)Net.
House for rent 3 bed 1 bath
house by itself fenced in yard
asking $900.00 first and last
$450.00 security deposit.
Call 397-1720 between.
8:30 to 5:30.

MULTI-FAMILY PROPERTY

FOR SALE BY OWNER
‘Located St. Vincent Road
West. 8051-sq.ft
$88,000 O.B.O
Phone: 327- Bere a 4680,

395-87

FOR SALE
BY OWNER
Single Family
100 x 60
Westwinds Subdivision
$115,000.00
Phone: 424-0035

HOUSE FOR SALE BY
OWNER
Fully urnished,
3-bedrooms,2-bathrooms.
Adelaide Gardens Subdivision.

Please contact 422-3741 for
further informtion

FOR SALE BY OWNER

. 8-bed, 2-bath, Golden Gates,
encl yard, a/c, sec bars,
well maintained, must see to
appreciate. $205,000.
Ph 556-8144.

FOR SALE
Commercial Property
w/rental income
Mt Royal Ave & Clifton Street
3,500sq.ft - $100,000 Net.
Phone:364-6178 /426-2862.

HIGHBURY PARK:
House For Sale by Owner
2 bed, 1 bath & bedroom apt/
Se an

Asking $199,9

225-1832, 544-1955, 425- 1999

HOUSE FOR SALE
BY OWNER
VISTA MARINA,
GROVE WEST BAY ST
$450,00 NET ONO.
TEL: 456-9968/393-0364.

PROPERTY FOR SALE

FREEPORT
Size 168x178x49
Utilities in place.
$30,000 O.N.O
Call 373-3362 / 443-6713

APARTMENT FOR SALE

4 Bedrooms, 2 1/2 Bath
2,500. sq ft,Own dock,
~Pool, Tennis court
Gated community
$310.000.00
1 (242) 359-5355

x1
SOuth of Soldier Rd”
Paved Road, all utilities
5,000
Bank financing available
Call 422-4489,325-1325



FOR SALE
Gated Single Family Lots
Located South West Ridge
Size:60x130, $105,000 Net.
Call 376-9590, 434-3549

TRIPLEX LOT
in gated community,
Coral Harbour
Quick Sale
Call Larry Adams, 544-3714.

FOR SALE BY OWNER
of the hill 50 by 100 Lot
i inewood, $60,000 O.N.O
Tel: 364-0884, 8a:m-1-a.m or
7p.m-9a.m

LOT FOR SALE #363

GOLDEN GAES #2
Tel 425-0831.



TWO BEDROOM APT in tri-

plex, anclosed yard, quiet
neighborhood, Eden Estates,
off Johnson Terrace & Johnson

Road. Security bars, ceiling
fans, a/c, refrigerator, stove,
washer, dryer, water. $900,
($800 without appliances).
364-7698

2-BEDROOM, spacious
semi-furnished apt. Water in-
cluded. $750 per month, first,
last, sec. Tel 361-2818.

3-BED, 2.5-BATH | HOUSE,
fully furnished, $2,600. Cable
Beach, 424-1030, or 327-5448.
Pere Se

1-BED APT FRIDGE, stove,
water a/c in bedroom Sandi-
lands Village, $650/mth, first,
last and security $400.
448-3088

APARTMENT FOR RENT
in a centrally located area,
near bus route, partly
furnished, enclosed yard,
security alarm, water, light.
Perfect hide away for a bache-
lor or young ambitious couple.
Only secured job holders need
apply. 323-0955.
$150 per week. Bring $600
and move in today.

WESTWINDS SUBDIVISION:
2-bed,1-bath apt
in gated community.
A/C, stainless fridge, stove,
microwave, washer/dryer and
wooden blinds included.
Tél:362-2754/502-2371.
Ask for Esther

2-BEDROOM, 1-BATH APT
Lumumba Road, off Fox Hill.
Fridge, stove, central A/C.
Call 425-1606

1 BEDROOM APARTMENT,

Water, light, cable included,
$550 per month, security $150.

Phone: 394-3150, 465-2790

NEW' 1 BED ROOM APT.
CEILING FANS,LIGHT,
WATER,CABLE $600. . CALL
393-8264

1- BATH APT, off
Gladstone Road.
Security system, fridge,

stove, ceiling fans,

water, included. Call
325-5228 after 5:30pm.
Must see!!

1 UNFURNISHED a/c bedroom
apt. included, 1bath, water,
front room, kitchen, utility room,
security bars. $540 p/m 1st,
last and $200 security deposit.
Call 324-3600

~ FOR RENT

2 BED/1 BATH APT for rent in
quiet area, Malcolm Road
west. Incl: water supply, fridge,
stove and a/c unit in each bed-
room. Call 429-2296 for
monthly rate.



LARGE, 2-BED/1-BATH,
furnished apt, all appliances,
central air, and water,
Lumumba Lane, off Fox Hill
South, $1,000 per month.
Phone 557-1460/364-1798.

SUB-LEASE, A SHOP SPACE
TODAY!

Ideal for retail store.
Light, water, cable and phone
included. Open a business
today at a small price!
341-6245/477-3105

3-BEDROOM, 2-BATH, unfur-
nished apt, Stapledon’ Gdns,
Util rm, w/washer/fridge/stove,
alarm sys, sec bars, c/fans,
a/c, water. $1,300/pm, first/last/
$500 d ep.

Phone 424-1173, 424-6920.

2-BEDROOM, 1-BATH, $700.
First, last, security.
1-BEDROOM, 1-BATH, $600.

First, last, security Marathon
Estates. Ph: 393-7900 or
394-2122

1-BED, 1-BATH, newly reno-
vated semi-furnished apart-
ment for rent in quiet eastern
area neighbourhood, security
bars water included. Near ma-
jor schools and stores.
$800/pm, first and last moth’s
rent & security deposit of $500.
Must see to appreciate. Phone
427-3156.

1-BED, 1-BATH, SHIRLEA,
Fully futnished, water and gas,
laundry facility

1-BED, 1-BATH, Monastery
Park

ar
1-BED Efficiency
All utilities included
Call 324-1700, or 448-0832.

1-BED, 1.5-BATH Townhouse
Apt. Phone 558-1940.

1-BEDROOM APT Cable
Beach, fully furnished, pool,
patio, central air, electric gate.
Close to beach and shopping,
$1300. Tel 327-2694,
557-8980.

ONE BEDROOM APT,
includes: Water, cable, air-
condition & telephone. Baillou
Hill Road South. Rent $650.
Phone 393-3189, 424-0837.

2 BEDROOM, unfurnished, a/c
water included. $650 p/m.
Allen Drive. Ph 341-6946

FURNISHED ROOMS
FOR RENT. B/screens.
Private entrance. 341-4265.

ROOMS FOR RENT
East Street, utiities included.
Phone: 558-3555

SHORT TERM RENTALS
Attractive, quiet, fully furnished
& equipped one bedrooms apts

for weekly rent. Located in

private grounds in a good
neighbourhood “EAST” in Blair
area. Very accessible to PI &
downtown, a/c, tv, Internet,
parking, laundry. From
$250/350/week.
Ph: 394-1711, cell 565-7283

2 BEDROOM APT. Phone,
alarm, system and water in-
cluded. Spacious recessed
lighting throughout. Gladstone
Road, Victoria Gardens, first
tight heading north after Phill
Food Store, $eso/mth, first and
last month, $450 sec dep.
Contact 426-7786, 361-3597.

2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH
Unison Rd, off Carmichael Rd.
West, A/C, bedroom/fridge/
stove/ washing machine and
water incl. $700 per month, 1st,
last month plus secy depo $450
Phone:376-1244 after 5pm

2 BED/2 BATH.

All utilities included. Fridge,
Sinve, washer/dryer,
$1100pm, quiet area.

454- TSOD/EB7. 8875/322-2960.
2-1 BEDROOM APT.
Unfurnished, $500/$600
1st and last month + sec dep
Ph: 364-0430, 466-6917

Gren BEDROOM APTS

F CARMICHEAL ROAD

$670.00 1ST & LAST AND

SEC DEPOSIT $300.00.

ALL UTILITIES INCLUED.
TEL# 4668212

4 & 2 BEDROOM UNITS _
FOR RENT in Seabreeze.
Call 434-7705

e
“$650 p. m. ‘First last,

security,water
included. No kids, no pets.
Ph: 393-3219 after 6 p.m.

1 BED, 1 BATH; newly reno-
vated semi-furnished = apart-
ment for rent in quiet eastern
area neighborhood; Security
bars, water included. Near ma-
jor schools and stores. $800
p/m, first and last months’ rent
& security deposit of $500.
Must see to’ appreciate. Ph:
427-3156.



1 BEDROOM APARTMENT
All utilities included. Light,
water, cable, fridge and stove.
Malcom Rd West, $700 month
Contact 454-6746 or 341-9033

UNFURNISHED APT, _ utili-
ties included, Eastern Estates,
a/c/security bars, $800 per
month. Phone:455-7543 or 4
432-1658

OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT
TEL 502-0463, OR 428-3210

1 LARGE BEDROOM APT,
Blue Hill Rd south, All utilities
included, cable, stove & fridge,
a/c available, '$750/pm, $400
s/dep. 456-4049/454-9688.

1-BEDROOM APT with fridge,
stove, blinds, a/c, water, cable,
living room set, property en-
closed see to appreciate Sen0
per month. Phone 364-7461

1-BEDROOM APT,
fully furnished, security
screens, electricity and water.
No kids, no pets. Soldier Road.
Tel 357-8106, $550/pm.

BEAUTY SALON
For rent or lease
or Hair/Nail/Barber booth
for rent price negotiable
including utilities ~
Cowpen Road.
Tel:341-3914/558-6484.

BLAIR ESTATE
town house for rent brand new
and fully furnished end unit
priced for only 2000.00 P/M.
Two bed, one and a half bath,
laundry room. Unit is approx.
1300 square feet.
Call 376-5422

BLAIR: One bedroom, one
bath, fully furnished, new, a/c,
fridge, washer, dryer.
557-1369.

CABLE BEACH
ONE-BEDROOM APT,
FULLY FURNISHED,
ALL UTILITIES
INCLUDED:

WASHER/DRYER, A/C,
TEL, CATV, INTERNET.
$1200/MTH, $300/SD.
TEL:327-2184



CABLE BEACH,
3-BED, 3 1/2- BATH,
TOWN:-HOUSE, A/C,

FULLY FURNISHED, POOL,
ELEC GATES, EXECUTIVE
QUALITY, CLOSE TO BEACH,
SHOPPING, BUS.

SEVERAL AVAI.

$2,200 TO $2,500.
327-2694, 557-8980.

Call 362-2270 to sub-lease
a shop space 30ft x 20ft in
Coral Harbor this space in
ideal for a doctor’s office




CARMICHAEL:
apt for rent water include
$650.00 per month. $400 se-
curity. Phone 525--9520.

CHAIR AND TABLE
RENTALS °
FOR PARTY
Ph: 362-1116 or 556-7290

COLONY VILLAGE,
unfurnished 2-bed, 1 bath apt,
$750 p/m.
1furnished,2-bed,2-bath apt,
$950 p/m. Includes s/bars,
s/lights,wall a/c,c/fans,laundry
facilities,water, 1st & last rent +
security, year lease.Phone:
429-4725, 359-7039, 357-8042

COMMISION OR BOOTH
RENTAL

Barbers, Hair Stylist, Nail Tech.
Phone: 362-2284

COWPEN RD: Fairly new 2
bed,1 bath, water/cable, phone
ready. Security bars, ceiling
fans, a/c, nicely landscaped &
fenced in. $675 per month 1st,
last plus $400 security deposit.
Ph: 341-3904 & 557-2490

2-bed, 1-bath

DELAPORT BEAUTIFUL
APARTMENT
Sixth floor, excellent sea views.
Furnished 2-bed, 2-bath,
security, pools, on the ocean
$2,500 per month. 424-1738

EASTERN DISTRICT: 1 bed-
room apt, tastefully furnished.
No pet/children. Tel 324-1316.






THE TRIBUNE

DOWNTOWN CONDO
2-bed, 1-bath, fully furnished,
spacious condo including wa-

ter, cable,-phone & internet,
24-hour secuirty, washing fa-
cilities on site. $1,350/mth,
available aug 201 Oo, tel
425-6711.

EFFICIENCY APT, very small
San Souci . $500 per month,
semi furnished, utilities
included, internet.1 person
only. Ph: 448-9788

EFFICIENCY- all utilities in-
cluded. $485 per month, $100
sec deposit. 361-6414.

EXECUTIVE HOME
LOCATED OFF WEST BAY
ST. 3-bedrooms, 2-bath,
kitchen, living room, dining
room, private patiom laundry
room, access to pool Air condii-
toned, and property fully
enclosed, Rent $2,000 p.m
Contact: 426-7405

EXECUTIVE HOME
LOCATED ON THE
CANAL CORAL
HARBOUR 3-bedroom,
2-bath, living room, dining
room,landry room, enclosed
yard, pool + private dock,
central a/c, rent $3,500
Contact: 426-7405

EXECUTIVE HOMES
PARADISE ISLAND
2-bedrooms, $1800,
3-bedrooms $4,000

EAST, $1,200, $1,500 and
$2,000.

WEST 2-bedroom, $1500,
3 bedroom $2,000, $3,800,
$2,5000. Much more
Tel:393-0868,393-2559 or
“454-1230 Cell

EXTRA LARGE, nicely fur-
nished 1 bed apt, carpet, ceil-
ing fans, a/c, centrally located,
private subd, secure & quiet,
water & gas included.

Tel, cable and laundry avail.
Must see to appreciate. $695,
or $680/pm. Phone 393-5014

EXUMA STREET: One _ bed-
room, unfurnished. Light/water
included. Cable/internet ready.
$125.00 per week.
Call Mr Davis, 323-6875,
8am-6pm, Monday-Saturday.

FAIRLY NEW 2 BEDROOMS,
2 bath-room apt located
Kingsway Court, off Hanna
Road, Eastern Nassau.
Partly furnished water included.
Air condition in bedrooms
if interested call 324-4961 or
436-3845. Available
mid-August, 2010

FAIRLY NEW apt for rent.
Clean, safe, quiet surround-
ings. Couple with child or 2-3
adults. $650/mth. Great value.
Water included.
328-1763/436-9746.

LEEWARD EAST- Very quiet
neighborhood. Beautiful town-
house. Must see to appreciate.
2-bedroom, 2.5-bath, fridge,
stove, washer, dryer included,
$1500 per month.

Call: 466-9323 anythime.
364-1734 (after 5 p.m)

NEED AN APARTMENT
CALL MR ROLLE, 324-4309.



THE TRIBUNE

FOR IMMEDIATE RENT
Beautiful 2-bed, 1 1/2-bath,
semi-furnished or unfurnished
townhouse. Seagull Gardens,
off Yamacraw Hill Road. Town-
house is on water with master
bedroom over looking the sea,
boasting. beautifully views of
the ocean. Manicured land-
scape and gated yard with in-
tercom system. Includes water,

. central a/c, alarm system. All
serious inquiries, please con-
tact 364-7824

FOR RENT ‘6
Near Palmdale area. One
bedroom apts for one person
only. Basic furniture. Also two
rooms for commercial use.
Good character/job references
required. Tel:394-1846 and
: 393-3324

FULLY FURNISHED
1-bedroom and 2-bedroom
apartment in Mona and Hope
Road, Jamaican, 5 min for UWI
adequate water Supply!!!

- Call:1876—382-3015,
jagga @cjamaica.com

FURNISHED 1-BEDROOM
APT, burglar bars/ceiling fans,
a/c/water & light included, $700
monthly. Eastern Area.
Phone:324-3070 ~-

FURNISHED COTTAGE
FOR RENT in Seven Hills,
2-bedroom, 2 bathrooms,
living, dining and kitchen
for $850p/m. Phone: 361-7659

FURNISHED EFFICIENCY
all utilites including phone &
cable. $160/pw. Also furn A/C
room, all utilites including
phone cable and TV $180/pw
Phone 357-4753, 454-2148, or
436-6527.

FURNISHED EFFICIENCY
FOR RENT Water and light in-
cluded, $600/mth, first and last,
plus $250 sec dep. Call
393-6296.

FURNISHED EFFICIENCY
Jasmine Gardens and Zion
Blvd near Prince William
School. Electricity, water and
cable included, $600/month
and $400 security deposit to

* move in.
Tel: 341-5644

FURNISHED EFFICIENCY
- Yellow Elder.
Includes front room, bedroom,
kitchen, bathroom
FURNISHED efficiency,
Sea Breeze. Ph:364-8508

FURNISHED EFFICIENCY,
Eastern Estates, utilities in-
cluded,washer,dryer, fridge,
microwave, security bars,
$700 per month or $175 per
week, $400 s/d.
Phone: 455-7543 or 432-1658

FURNISHED ROOM
FOR RENT, private entrance,
$125, 1st, last + $250 security,
Collage Garden, off Prince
Charles. Ph: 324-4557

1-BEDROOM APT,
semi-furnished, fridge and
stove, A/C, water included,
security bars enclosed-yard.
-Cockburn St, off Bernard Road,
$550. Tel 323-0029/431-2810

FURNISHED STUDIO, 1 “bad:
room Rocky Pine Rad, all utili-
ties, no kids/pets. Quiet mature
persons only. You must have a
car, $4000 to move in. $550
monthly. Phone: 434-8340 or
341-4365

FURNISHED TOWNHOUSE
2-bed,1.5-bath, central-air &
back up generator in a private
area, Located Adelaide.
Ph:558-5225

FURNISHED, air conditioned
efficiency. PinyYard Road.
Next to Sea Breeze Lane.
$425/mth, first and last month
rent plus $400 security deposit.
Water included. Call 324-4812

GARDENER HILLS #2,
spacious efficiency apt, utilities
included, $595 per month,
$300 dep. Call 325-5780.

HAIR & NAIL BOOTH
- For Rent
Nail Booth 85
Hair Booth................ $12
Call 432-0885.

HANNA ROAD Very large, 1
and 2-bedroom apartments, in-
cludes. water,security bars,
blinds, a/c and washing facili-
ties, $575'and $750 per month.
Security deposit $200. Phone
327-6899

IMPERIAL PARK: Spacious
1-bedroom efficiency for rent.
Utilities | included, © $700/pni
phone 324-1991.

LITTLE BLAIR TOWNHOUSE
‘2-bedroom,1.5. bathrooms,
semi-furnished,water included,
$975 per month. Please call
393-1883/393-2783

MARATHON: Private room
for rent, utilities included.
$125.00 weekly.
Student/single female preferred
Phone 431-2565.

MONTAGU VILLAS, VILLAGE
- ROAD, gated, beautiful
1-bedroom, furnished apt, a/c,
pool, wash house, parking, in-
cludes water +elec. $265(w).
422-0088

NASSAU EAST one bedroom
spacious apt, furnished, a/c,
security bars,water includd,
$650/pm. No children/pets.

Ph:327-5472

NASSAU EAST: Furnished ef-
ficiency, light, water & cable in-
cluded. $480 per month. Phone
324-2277, 432-8004.

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

1-BEDROOM UNFURNISHED
APT South Beach, w/cable,
b/bars. $575/mth, first, last,
$330 sec. 376-0774/392-5923.
No pets/children.

NEWLY RENOVATED,
3bed/2bath condominium
onWest Bay. Modern,
kitchen/baths, central a/c,
washer/dryer, swimming pool,
tennis cous. furnished,

$2,000/pm
- 328- 6714/424-031 4.

FOR ae ~

NEW 2bedroom townhouse in
Bahama Sound 11, Exuma on
main road, 5 mins from George
Town, across street from sea,
fully furnished with appliances
(turn-key). Front and = back
porch, landscaped.

Ideal as retirement home, or
vacation home with

NEW OFFICE SPACE
for lease 630 sq ft, Harrold Rd
West, move in ready (tiled,
painted, bathroom fixtures,
A/C, security keypad)
Ph: 356-7502

NEW. RENOVATED one-bed-
room apt for rent, Sandilands
Road, ai-condition, stove and
utilities included. $625 monthly.
Call 324-0737. '

NEW, SPACIOUS, 2-bedroom,
1-bath apartment, Gladstone
Road. incl: water/fridge/stove,
a/c/burglar bars. $750/pm
+$500 security. 341-6244 after
6pm, 558-3901 daytime.

NEWLY, BUILT,
2-BED,1-BATH unfurnished
apt. Grantana Sub, s/bars, a/c
in bedrooms, washer
facilitiy, Water included, $700
p/m.1st, last + $400 s/d.
Ph: 436-2137, 362-2657

NICE APARTMENT, 2 bed, 1
bath, furnished, — in Highland
Park. Tel 325-5060.

NICELY FURNISHED ROOM
near Bay. Starting at $125.
All utilities included.
325-3939, 327-8271,
Cell 357-4214

NICELY, FURNISHED ROOM
FOR RENT

Malcolm Road West, House

#9. $380.00 per month. Water

& light included. Phone
436-7016

OCEANVIEW APARTMENT
for rent. Prince Charles Drive.
2 bedroom, 1.5 bathroom.

- Call 324-5897

OFF CARMICHAEL ROAD:
2-bed, 1-bath, $750/pm +$400
sec. incl: fridge/stove/blinds,
A/C/water, security bars,

2 adults, 1 child. Tel 544-7163.

OFF FAITH AVE NORTH,
Newly built one-bed, one-bath
apt. Incl: fridge, alc, blinds,
ceiling fans, cable,
washer/dryer. Great fora
single person $595/mth.
Tel:425-0450

1-BEDROOM APT,
Yamacraw. Fridge, stove, light,
water and cable, $650.
324- -4753/454-4224.

-| les, furnished, water,

FOR RENT
ONE AIRCONDITIONED
APARTMENT, SAN SOUCI,
avaiable now, completely
furnished, one bedroom apt,
full bathroom with large walk-in
closet, full kitchen, including full
tank of gas, washing machine,
all appliance are brand new.

' Utilities included: Light, water

and cable, premises is internet
and telephone ready. $900 first
and last month, yearly rent
agreement preferred.
Single occupancy - preferred.
Ideal for professional person.
Quiet environment, premises
are enclosed.
Ph: 364-8072, 326-7218

ONE BED APT CENTREVILLE
area water, cable
$125/wk, 1st/last +$300 sec.
$550 to move-in.
Ph:326-6175/468-8260

ONE BEDROOM APT for rent
$475.00/wk. Water included.
Tall Pines. 557-8873.

ONE BEDROOM APT ror rent
Water, light, fridge, stove, a/c,
$650 per month, $200 sec dep,
Off Bernard ~ Road. Phone
677-4931, 395-5991,

ONE BEDROOM APT, $650
per month, light, water & cable
included Charles Saunders
Highway. First, last & sec dep.
Phone 392-1767

ONE BEDROOM EFFICIENCY
all utilities included,ceiling fan,
bars, tiles and NO KIDS.
$475/mth, 1st & last month,
$200 security.

Phone: 428-3351, 325-7428

ONE BEDROOM semi-
furnished apt in the Western
district,near beach and airport.
Very quiet/electricity and water
included. Asking $950/pm.
Contact 327-7177 Mr. Stuart

ONE BEDROOM, fridge,stove,
front room set, ale, water in-
cluded, $550, security $200.
‘Phone 394-7469, 535-9806

ONE BEDROOM, Prince Char-
light, ca-
ble, phone, $700 p/m. Phone:
454-4653 or 364-6921

ONE-BEDROOM APART-
MENT for rent $550 a month,
store, a/c and water included.

Located in Johnson Road.

Call: 357-9477 for more. info
ask for Mr Wells.

PALM TREE AVE, spacious
1-bedroom apt. Includes water,. }:

a/c, washing facilities, stove,
security bars and blinds
$600p.m. Security Deposit
$200.Phone: 327-6899



OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT
Off Collins Ave/Centreville,
Reduced from
$800 to $650/ month

Phodne 477-3100 \

Rent-To-Own $20,000 down
Camperdown/Sans Souci
area, 2-bed 21/2-bath, turnkey
townhouse fully furnished,
(office) second bedroom,
security system/stainless steel
Sp prencoe tecaseed lighting,

&D/generator, landscaped
yard, 2-car driveway, In-suite
master bath, $2,550/month.

324-9150/324-8527.

POOL TABLES, JUKE
BOXES, ETC FOR LEASE
MEGA TOUCHES.
CALL 455-1250

QUAIL ROOST: 2bed, tbath,
fully furnished apt,
meaner aver c/air, b/bars,

$1,500/pm
Phone 394-7879, 364-0272.

SEMI-GATED COMMUNITY
2-bed,1-bath, a/c, burglar bars,
off Carmichael
Road, 1st,last,plus security
$800, water included.

Call 392-2140/56-4235

FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 27

. = FOR ear”

RAWSON. COURT
Cable beach, gated community
with security, $2500 square
feet, 3-bed, 3.5 bath, ocean
view, pool and beach assess,
fully furnished,water included,
$3000 per month. Call
676-2903 for more info



ir ke = ~
ACK ISAACS )
REALTY LA




Ee RAPIAM IAN FRO

RENTALS

WEST BAY STREET HOUSE:
Lovely 3 bedroom, 2. bath
home located in Cable Beach.
Fully furnished . Alarm system,
central a/c . Mature tropical
garden $3,000.00 Web Ref:
40709

DELAPORT TOWNHOUSE:
Three storey townhouse on the
ocean’s edge, views’ from
every. room. 3. bedroom, 3
bathroom fully furnished central
air and_ stand-by generator.
$3,500.00 Web Ref: 39409

Vista Marina THE GROVE :
Beautiful 4 bed 3 bath house.
Traditional Bahamian home ex-
terior with modern _ interior.
Beautiful enclosed yard with
mature and _ flowering trees.
$3,900.00 Web Ref: 36509

OCEAN VIEW HOUSE:
Ocean views from terraced
community on West Bay St.
Lovely 3 bed 3 bath home with
pool. $4,500.00 Web Ref:
34809

SANDYPORT COTTAGE: 3
bedroom, 3 bath property is
conveniently located in the
gate community of Sandyport.
andy canal beach private
dock. Notable features; ; spa-
cious kitchen, covered carport,
screened in porch, alarm sys-
tem and 2 central air units
servicing each floor. $4,500.00
web Ref:42609

JACK ISAACS

REAL ESTATE

CALL: 322-1069
info @ bahamasproperty.com
www.bahamasproperty.com

SUMMER SPECIAL
Two bedroom one bath
apartment for rent located in
Ferguson St. Fox Hill.
Including fridge,stove,washer &
dryer,central air, security bars
& custome made verticles.
Water is also included Cable &
telephone line ready. Enclosed
yard w/ beautiful landscaping &
good parking space.1st & last,
plus $300 security deposit. Will
be ready July 1st>.
Call:433-6743/393-1653

~ ST. ALBANS DRIVE
One bedroom, one bathroom

$700.0!
One bed, one bath townhouse
$780.00

Frunished, gas, water, first

month's rent, electricity and se--

curity deposit required.
Tel: 326-1514, 325-0318



BAHAMAS

TROPICAL,
REALTY

RENTALS
Tropical Gardens Townhouse.
2 beds, 2 baths with all furnish-
ings, laundry facilities & alarm
system. $1,800 p.m.

‘Cable Beach rentals with pool.
J 1 bedroom units start @ $900

p.m. & 3 bedroom units are
81, 800 p.m.

St. Andrew's Beach Ests. 2
bed, 1.5 bath townhouse with
laundry room. Very secure.
$1,200 p.m. .

Carmichael Rd..2 bed, 1 bath
apt with new appliances. $800
p.m.

Sandford Drive Executive
Townhouse in gated complex
with Ig. pool, generator, electric
shutters and very tasteful fur-
nishings. $2,800 p.m.

Coral Harbour Canal _ front
house. 3 beds, 3 baths, fully
furnished, enclosed carport.
$3,000 p.m.

Blair house rental 3 beds; 2
baths with central a/c, water
incld. $1,600 p.m.

Thompson Blvd. Commercial
units in high traffic area. 900
sq. feet. $1,500 p.m.

Oaks Field 2 bed, 1 bath apts
with water incld. $650 p.m.

Wayne Wells
Bahamas Tropical Realty
(242) 327-1102

ROOM FOR RENT EAST. -
Mature single females only.
Text 432-0078 ~

ROOM FOR RENT Single
males only, all utilities included.
Phone 324-7883.

ROOMS: FOR RENT
$100 per week. -
Light, water, cable, stove
fridge, no gas
No children. Tel ‘565-7878

1-BEDROOM APT, water,
light, cable, bed, fridge, stove,
gas tank, gated $200/w, $500
sec, $900 i ‘move _in_ or
700/pm. 395-3667
(m)328-7992 (361: -2446.

ROOMS FOR RENT with own
bath room in private residence,
all ulities included, also cable
and internet service.

No kids/pets. $175/weekly.
Serious inquiries only.
Ph:322-3885/465-9219

SEMI-FURNISHED

2 bed /1 bath for $850 and un-
furnished 1 bed/1 bath for $625
Carmichael West. Ceiling fans,
a/c, security Bars, water, inter-
net, washroom. onsite. $500 se-
curity deposit.

Contact 427-9976 .





SEMI-FURNISHED, one _ bed-
room apartment. Fox Hill, $600
per month, first and last with
$200 deposit. Phone: 364-0014



SHOP AND OFFICE SPACE
FOR RENT
FARRINGTON ROAD
TEL:323-0029, 431-2810

SHOP SPACE for rent.
Light/water included, $890 p.m.
Bernard Rd
Ph: 436-0845

SHOP, ISLAND PLAZA
950/mth,

Apt 2-bed, 2-bath.
Gated. Westridge, $1350.
Office - Island Plaza, $850.
327-0667/424-3330.

SPACIOUS) 1-bedroom = apt
with Kenmore fridge and stove.
A/C, phone and cable ready,
tiles throughout, | water _ in-
cluded; $600 per month. $350
security deposit. Call
341-5538 or 392-4657

SPACIOUS 2-BED, 1-BATH,
quiet area in Carmichael, a/c
units, security bars, water, ceil-
ing fans included.

Phone: 392-5898, 466-4360 or
429-5664

SPACIOUS one bedroom apt,.

walk-in closet, central air, utility
room, off Carmicahel near
Faith Ave. Cable & telephone
ready 477-3268/392-5184.

SPACIOUS SHOP SPACES
available. Alarm, a/c and _ full
security system. $750 monthly
$500 sec deposit, 2 references.
t.ocated on Crocked Island St
next to Kenneth Food Store in
the Grove. Call:322-7630.

SPACIOUS unfurnished 2 bed,
1bath apt. Bellot Rd,water in-
cluded, one child
maximum.1st,last +
security.$700 + $400
Phone:341 -1369/428-5998

SPACIOUS, 3-BED, 1-BATH
House, located Tall Pines Es-
‘tates, Cable & Telepohone
ready Asking $850.00 per mth,
1st, Last & Security Deposit re-
quired. Tel: 324-4558

STAPLEDON GARDENS
2-bedroom, spacious apt,
unfurnished, b/bars, a/c,water
included, $725 per mont.
Phone:325-5169 or 429-3136

TOWNHOUSE FOR RENT
3-bed, 2-bath located in West-
ern District, $1675 monthly,
$500 security deposit. Contact
224-7528 or 544-7664

TWO BEDROOM
APARTMENT FOR RENT.
Carmichael Road West,
one corner after Daron’s.
Fridge,stove,water,security
screen and centrl a/c.
.For more information.
$750 per month
Call:242-426-1436.
242-454-4366,

WELL MAINTAINED 2
bed/2.5-bath condo. Stafford
Drive, a/c, security sys, water,
fully furnish, sec deep $600,
rent $1,500. Contact info
324-3273/433-0049

PAGE 28, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010



. a/c,

FOR RENT |

(2) 1 BEDROOM APT, water





included. DOmingo Heights.
Tel: 392-3277, 552-6048 or
558-7850

1 BEDROOM, all utiltiies light,
water, enclosed yard, $650 per
month, 1st, last and $300 s
ecurity deposit, C. W Saunders
Highway.

Tel 394-5275 after 4 o'clock,
544-0491. .

1-BEDROOM with 2 walk-in
closets, fridge, stove, central

alarm system & water.
Cwopen Road West $600/pm,
$400/sd.

466-5470/422-2702/362-2435.

1BED/1BATH APT. in subdivi-
sion off T.W.D.Hwy
Water,Fridge,Stove,Washer&D
ryer,Monitored Security incld.-
Phone Cable&linternet Ready.
$750 per month
Only serious inquiries:
341-8117 / 357-8176

2-BED, 1-BATH APT, off Faith
Ave, $650/mthly, unfurnished,
quiet area. Preferably couples,
cable/bars/alarm. Tel 341-6955

2-BED, 1-BATH home for rent.
Off Carmichael Rd. Includes
water and yard maintenance.
1st, last and security deposit
required. $800 per month. Call
466-4572 for more details

2-BED, 1-BATH
Tiled, c/a, security screens,
water included. Fox Hill
$700 monthly, $250 security.
Ph:364-0411

2-BED, 1-BATH, A/C, washer
& dryer, fridge, stove, $800/pm
$500 sec. 341-4986, 6-9pm.

2-BED, 1-BATH, ceiling fans,
light, cable & water included,
$750/mth. Phone 393-8264.

2-BED, 2-BATH APT in West-

ern area: Includes: fridge,
stove, washer, dryer, C/air,
c/fans, bars, alarm sys.

$1,200/mth. Call 424-0577.
2-BEDROOM 2-BATH
house, includes fridge, stove &
washer, spacious yard in Sea
Breeze area. Phone
424-1536)day), 364-2548(eve).

2-BEDROOM APT, security
gate with intercom. Off Bernard
Rd. Water & cable included.
. $700 per month, $500 sec
dep. Ph:456-0460/324-6917

2-BEDROOM FURNISHED
APT, alarm,water,microwave,
washer,cable & phone ready,
$800 p/m. Village Road.
Tel: 324-5974

APARTMENT FOR RENT
$650.00. Water and cable
Charleston Street, A/C, ceiling,
fan .Tel 326-0406.

ATTRACTIVE 1- BEDROOM .
FURNISHED APT.
Cozy yet spacious, a/c bed-
room, enclosed grounds,
off Mackey St, $590/pm.
394-0967/436-9097 -

TWO-BED, ONE-BATH APT,
enclosed yard. Marshall Rd,
water, $650 p/m. Firs/last & se-
curity. Tel 341-7773

FOR RENT



CHECK YOU

day of publication. 5
only to the run date.
“ that results fram publicati



2-BEDROOM, 1-BATH
PT for rent, off McKin-
ney Drive, Carmichael. Fridge,
stove, washer, dryer,
microwave, air-condition and
water incl. $800 per month,
first, last and sec dep $300.
Call Mrs Wilson, 376-5816.

BEAUTY SALON
COWPEN ROAD
FOR RENT / LEASE
Hair Booth $85.00 weekly
Nail Booth $65.00 weekly
Phone 341-3914/558-6484.

2-BEDROOMS, fully furnished

incl: Water, air-condition bed-

rooms, $800 per month.
Serious enquiries only.
364-7882, 7am-11pm.

2BED/2BATH VILLA - PI pri-
vate pool, double enclosed ga-
rage, generator, central and
individual a/c units; security
alarm and bars; roll down hurri-
cane shutters; additional water
holding _ tank. $3,000 _ per
month. Call 457-4185 to view.
Serious inquiries only.

WANTS



TO SHARE

MALE ROOM MATE WANTED
to share 3 bedroom house in

Marathon. $120 per week with
everything. Please must willing
and able to clean up _ after
yourself. 525-0476 ask for Je-
nefer.

ROOM MATE NEDED TO
SHARE two bedroom condo in
western area minutes from
public beach.
Includes washer,dryer,water,
light,phone cable and internet,
$650 per month: 357-5790

WANT TO SHARE:Single fe-
male to share a two-bed, one
bathroom apartment. Light,/wa-
ter/cable/phone. $400 per
month. $900 to move _ in.
Phone: 502-1591, 341-8148

WANTS TO SHARE
Female seeks mature female
to share 2-bed, 1-bath apart-
ment includes all utilities. $110
per week, deposit $200.00.
Phone 455-3920

WANTS TO SHARE
Townhouse Apt 2 BEDROOMS
with balcony, fully furnished,
washer & dryer. Excellent con-
dition, East Colony Village Tel
525-9104. é



DOMESTIC WORK NEEDED
North Eleuthera.
Please contact: 1242-335-2042

BABYSITTER,
HOUSEKEEPER,
GARDENER, HANDYMAN
PH: 376-3226

SALESPERSONS WANTED
EARN: EXTRA MONEY in
your free time Part-time
18% Commission.
Own tool & vehicle.
Send resume/request
application at
wgwawa @ gmail.com

info/



GARDNER required to work on
remote private island. Experi-
ence as_ gardener required.
Applicant must be willing to re-
main on island for extended
period of time.

Call 322-4782

The Abaco Beach Resort at
Boat Harbour:
www.AbacoBeachResort.com
located in beautiful Marsh
Harbour, Abaco Bahamas,
is seeking an experienced

Director of Reservations and
Leisure Sales
to oversee the, daily operation
of the Reservations Department
and maximize room revenue
through the use of revenue
tools. In this key role, you will
be responsible for ensuring
outstanding customer service,
use of proper selling techniques
designed to enhance overall
hotel revenue, managing the
reservations functionality of
Property Management System
to maintain accurate coding,

reporting processes and rate
schedules.

“Prior revenue and
reservations management

experience in an_ upscale,
Caribbean hotel or_ resort
required!

*A minimum of 4+ years hotel
operations experience with a
like type property, marina
experience a plus.

“Be extremely customer service
focused

‘Attention to detail
ability to multi-task.

and .the

“Excellent written and verbal.

communication skills.

*Analytical & technical skills
as well as a working knowledge
of reservations and front office
systems and procedures.

*Strong working knowledge of:
Microso’ Office, xcel,
iHotelier, Vizergy/Secures and
airline reservations systems
preferred First preference will
be given to local and regional
candidates.
Salary Range: $28,000 _ to
$32,000

Please forward resume to:
Michael Choiniere Vice
President of Sales and

Marketing
E-Mail:

Michael.choiniere @ abacobeac

hresort.com

AVON
Want to be an
Avon Representative
50% in earning
be your own boss or a helper.
Call 326-7183(home),
376-1208(cell)
Email:rosedee42 @ hotmail.com

PROFESSIONAL SECURITY .
OFFICERS NEEDED.
394-6561 ‘

CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
seeks the following: Mechani-
cal Supervisor — minimum of
10 yrs experience overseeing a
crew of approximately 15 work-
ers. Plumbers’ First Class
Tradesmen,’ Plumbers helpers
sheet metal workers, Pipe In-
sulators, Electricians with ex-
erience on control systems.
lease call 427-6164



THE TRIBUNE







MIDDLE-AGE LIVE-IN NANNY
required to care for small
special needs child.
Knowledge in food & nutrition
necessary. Phone 364-1637.

NOT WORKING or LOOKING
FOR EXTRA INCOME
Call 361-3320 between

7-10pm, or email
sab993@msn.com

PART-TIME
for the Animal Clinic,
Wulff Rd at East St. Must
be willing to learn, love
animals and able to do routine
cleaninig.
Apply in person.

PART-TIME workers
needed.Doing simple computer
work from home. Paid weekly.

Apply at
firstclass64 @ hotmail.com

PROFESSIONAL BARBER &
NAIL TECH :
FOR RENT STARTING @ $60
OR COMMISSION.
CALL 356-2311, 535-7026,
3 565-5379

HANDYMAN NEEDED to look
after property on Out Island.
Must have 3 years experience
driving a boat. Call 364-2595
after 5pm.

SALES ASSOCIATE NEEDED
Must have at least a high
school diploma, pleasant

personality, be neat in
appearance, hardworking,
reliable, honest and pays
attention to detail.
BGCSE certificate are a plus.
Mail resume to
The Manager,
P.O Box N-8477,
Nassau, Bahamas

SALES LADY for a Jewelry
store, 20-24 yrs old. 393-7685

BUS DRIVER NEEDED.
Route #7A
Must be 40 plus.
Tel 357-7638 423-9034.

SALES SUPERVISOR
Well established equipment
business requires individual to
handle Sales, Customer Serv-
ice and Sales Counter transac-
tions. Must be professional,
computer literate, reliable, cus-
tomer service orientated, parts
& inventory exp. a plus, able to
manage time and work w/ mini-
mal supervision. Excellent Sal-
ary & Advancement Opportuni-
ties Apply - send Resume to
sales @sebahamas.com. Or fax
to 394-1826

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

SKILLED BARBER needed for
Pinewood Barber Shop.
Call 431-1058.

TATTOO ARTIST WANTED
MUST BE ABALE TO DO
BODY PIERCINGS. MUST
HAVE 2 YEARS EXPIENCE,
2 JOB REFERENCES,
ACCREDIT REFERENCE.
322-7630.







Forest Heights Academy in-
vites applications from qualified
Teachers for the following posi-
tions:. i
Secondary
History/Geography

English

Science
Only qualified Teachers with
Bachelor or Masters Degrees
from an accredited University
or College and Teaching Cer-
tificate need apply. A minimum
or two years teaching experi-
ence is required.

Interested applicants should
submit their. current resume
with relevant documents and
two (2) references to:

The Principal,

Forest Heights Academy,

PO Box AB-20182,

Marsh Harbour, Abaco

Fax: (242)367-4604,
irichard @ forestheightsacad-
emy.org :

The Abaco Beach Resort
at Boat Harbour;
www.AbacoBeachResort.com
located in beautiful Marsh
Harbour, Abaco Bahamas, is
seeking an experienced
Reservations Sales agent.

In this key role, you will be re-
sponsible for ensuring out-
standing customer service, use
of proper selling techniques de-
signed to enhance overall hotel
revenue, managing the reser-
vations functionality of Property
Management System to main-
tain accurate coding, reporting

processes and rate schedules.

“ Prior reservations manage-
ment experience in’ an up-
scale, Caribbean hotel or re-
sort preferred

* A minimum of 2+ years hotel
operations experience with a
like type property, marina ex-
perience a plus.

* Be extremely customer ser-
ice focused

Attention to detail
ability to multi-task.

* Excellent written and verbal
communication skills. -

* Analytical & technical skills as
well as a working Knowledge
of reservations and front office
systems and procedures.

* Strong working knowledge of:
Microsoft Office, Excel, iHote-
lier, Vizergy/Secures and air-
-line reservations systems pre-
ferred

First preference will be given to

local and regional candidates.

Salary Range: $18,000 to

$20,000

and the

Please forward resume to:
Michael Choiniere

Vice President of Sales and
Marketing

E-Mail:
Michael.choiniere @ abaco-
beachresort.com

SEXY YOUNG LADY
NEEDED for sports bar.
Honest & Hardworking.

Call 341-6053

BAKER NEEDED, between-
ages 30 - 45 years.*Must have
own _ transportation. Contact
324-7528



THE TRIBUNE





ACCOUNTANT NEEDED
The successful applicant will
be working in a small busy vi-
brant office as accountant.





Duties of the qualified appli-
cants will be as follows:

*To assign and classify ac-
counting entries to the appro-
priate accounts

*Prepartion of trail balance,
profit and loss and balance
sheets

*Preparation of monthly finan-
cial statements and to ensure
all financial reports are recon-
ciled and all deadlines are
met.

In addition to other General Of-
fice Duties which will be as-
signment over time

Skills

Flexible, Motivated and Ener-
getic Strong organizational and
time management skills. Ability
to work well under pressure
and meet deadlines. Profi-
ciency in use of Mircosoft Of-
fice application and Quick-
books.

Education

Bachelor ‘s degree in business
admination and/or accounting
minior.

Experience

At least 2-3 years experience’

in a similar role. Knowledge in
the use of financial software
applications, Spreadsheets,
and Word Processing required.
Please e-mail resume to
nassauprofessional@gmail.
com

HOUSEKEEPER need to care
for an infant, toddler, and to do
general housekeeping. Work
week is Monday to Friday. Sal-
ary - $250 per week. Call
327-1100 for further informa-
tion.

LIVE-IN HOUSEKEEPER
NEEDED. P.O.Box N1429

EXPERIENCED CARWASH
MAN needed. Serious worker.
Tel: 544-2221, or 392-5020.

EXPERIENCED PERSON
to work in new ice cream par-
lour/deli (West). Cal 468-2386

Resume @
akeathangibbs @ hotmail.com

FULLITIME AND PART-TIME
SALES PERSONS NEEDED
ARE YOU INTELLIGENT,
hardworking, willing to learn,
honest, dependable’ then you
could be the person we are
looking for. No experience is
necessary as full training will
be provided.

Please email. resumes __ to:
gksunglassboutique @ gmail.co
m. Please include’ which days
and hours you are available

GARDENER HANDYMAN
NEEDED
PHONE 477-7996.



2 BARBERS
3 BEAUTICIANS NEEDED
50% or Booth Rental
$100-125 per week.
Tel 341-0420

HOUSE KEEPER WANTED
Male/female wanted to work in
Old Fort Bay home for 4-6
hours, afternaons, Monday
through Friday. Duties include
general house work, laundry
and ironing. Own transportation
and excellent references re-
quired. Telephone 225-2969,
or email:pp @ equity.bs

WANTED: WHVAC/R_ Techni-
cian: minimum of 5 yrs experi-
ence . with both — residential/
commercial air conditioning

and refrigeration system.

Must have a valid refrigerant li-
cense. Must provide a current
police record. Must have «a
valid Bahamian driver's | li-
cense. Please provide refer-
ences. Please fax all resumes
242-356-6620

INDEPENDENT
SALES AGENTS
Sales Agents wanted
for exciting water sports
company; Candidates
must be a self starter; have a
positive attitude, energetic and
out going with good judgment
and leadership qualities;
Bonuses and commission to
commensurate with experi-
ence; great income
opportunity:
email resumes/c.v. to:
(info @ aquamarinewatersports.
com) or call: (242- 467-7379.

WANTED
Air Conditioning Technician:
Minimum of 5 yrs experience
with both residential/commer-
cial air conditioning and refrig-
eration system. Must have a
valid refrigerant license.
Must provide a current police
record. Must have a valid Ba-
hamian driver's license. Please
provide references. Please fax
all resumes
242-356-6620

KINDERGARTEN
~ WITH EXPERIENCED
TEACHER ©
for ages 3-6, guaranteed
beginning reading skills.
Prince Charles Drive.
Tel:324-0269

EXPERIENCED WINDOW
TINTER wanted for window
Fabrication Company. Please
fax resume 325-6638.

LIVE-IN/OUT MATURE
housekeeper, ability to
cook, iron, clean and supervise
two adolescents...ability to
drive a plus, 326-1222.

MAID NEEDED
Ph: 324-8341

MAID WANTED please. call
1-242-470-7223. .



GARDENER NEEDED
TEL 225-2966

SECRETARY/BOOKKEEPER
needed, full-time/part-time.
Flexible hours. Great for
college student. E-mail resume
to: meldatrading @ hotmail.com
Subject box: HELP WANTED.

MAID WANTED please call
1-242-332-3043.

MAID WANTED please call

1-242-433-7072

HOUSEKEEPER NEEDED

Ph: 448-7338, 525-0335
Ask far Ruth





Warehouse Manager for
HVAC/R Service Company
Duties: Maintain proper ware-
house parts inventory, order
job material. Maintain’ ware-
house and service technician
tool inventory, air-conditioning
and refrigeration knowledge a
must. Must have adequate
computer skills. Please fax all

resumes to 356-6620.

CREW WANTED
(To serve as full deckhand
and guest services)
Applicants must be: outgoing,
friendly, well-spoken, anda
strong swimmer. Life guard
certification and boating
experience are a plus.
This is a postiion in the
hospitality industry and
applicants are required to work
weekend, evening and
holidays.
PLease email resumes to:
Beverley @ seahorsesailingad
ventures.com or call 363-5510

K2 TEACHER &
COOK/CLEANER NEEDED
for Pre-school
Ph: 341-5534

TEACHER/SOCIAL WORKER
position available must have
MSW degree.

Call: 394-3329

K2 TEACHER NEEDED
for Pre-school
Tel: 341-5534

BUSINESS.



SERVICES

KITCHEN CABINETS
& RENOVATION
Call: 395-1916

HAIRL, NAIL & BEAUTY

GALORE SPECIALS From
19.99

T. Taylor, Airbrusting, Cheese
Cake, Mani/Pedi, 28-pc,
Relaxer and more
Tel 341-6245/477-3105

ELECTRICIAN SERVICES -

House wiring, lights, fans,
receptacles and
24-hrs service calls.
Call me for a FREE quote,

465-8373. ‘i

FOR CUSTOM FRAMES,

cabinet face lift, wooden
cabinet doors, furniture.
Ken’s Work Shop
Tel: 324-0012

JUMP START CLASSED

In Language and Math
rade 1-6
Every Saturday in August
10a.m-12 p.m
$30 per week + $25
Registration and material
Tel: 465-4364

HELP. UNLIMITED
Let us help!
Temporary Office Staff, by the
hour day or week
Marketing plans, Accounting,
BookKeeping, Adminstrative,
Secretarial, CLerical, Filing, Or-
: ganizing, etc
University under-graduate with
excellent marketing skills.
Tel: 565-2312

FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 29



classifieds @ tribunemedia.ne





—— oo Fe Sl 8
Ss E— FERS i COO EE SS

BUSINESS .

*« SERVICES |
EGYPT GOD/GODDESS'
Hairstyle Treatment $200-up

Leisure service only
Manual electrolysis treatment
$250





g. $
Infusion....... Locks $250
Egypt's Nails Care
Egypt's Nails Care

Appointment:558-6507
www.egyptelement@ yahoo.
com



HAIR BRAIDING,
Shingling, Cornrow, Twisting,
Locks, weave-in, micro shin-
gles, lock extension, $10-$100.

Call 393-8201/468-8394

‘HARDTIMES
ELECTRICAL Licensed
Contractors
Electrical Repair, Maintenance,
Trobleshooting, Kiln repairs,
Rennovations, Emergency
Services
Free estimates, etc
Ph: 362-1767,422-4996

NAILS... By Leah
Hot Summer Special
Ph: 432-5918
Pink and White .......... $30.00
French Tips ....
Cheese cake






Natural Nails $14.99
Alrbrush ..... $35.00
Pedi/Mani .. $35.00





NAILS ........$19.99

No sew, no glue hair exten-
sions, professional service,
flexible appointments, located
on eastern end of _ island.
544-6187, 436-5065, Tasha.

PURE HAIR & NAIL SPA
HOT SUMMER SPECIAL
Mizani Relaxer,treat,clip,style
40

Designed, Relaxer,
Treat,CLip,Style $30
Weave $50 and up
Lace Cap Appliation $20.00
Eye Lashes Application $10.00
Pedicures $25.00
Manicures/Pedicures Pack-
ages $35.00
Manicures $15.00
Full Set Nails, Airbrush COlor
$35.00
Phone: 322-2801
K-9 TRUCKING & CUSTOM
BROKERAGE
Foxdale Subdivision
Call Anthony and Son
P.O. Box EE-17153
Tel:242-357-3787
Fax:242-324-6641
Customs is our business
You pile it we tote it!!

BUSINESS |
SERVICES.

24-HOUR
A/C & APPLIANCE REPAIRS
Commercial/Residential/
tine. US trained technicians.
Fast & affordable.
All makes & models.
Ph:436-5065/544-6187.



Glam Couture, Make-Up
Artistry

For Weddings, Proms, Special

Occassion

For appointment contact
Tel:424-7096, 425-1940
Duchess1905 @ hotmail.com

NATURAL HAIR CARE
Loc maintenance and
treatments, braids, rope twist
and kinky twists,
362-1116/556-7290

HAVING PROBLEMS with

your Computer?
Can't get online?

Virus problems, software
installation & hardware.
Computer keep freezing up?
Don't worry we'll fix it
Starting price $40

Tel:242-454-8173 ask for Cliff.

ADA IMPORT/EXPORT
For the best price in all your
Windows,
Pvc
Doors and PVC Fencing and

needs
PVC _ Decking,

building
Doors,

lots more
(We Do Special Orders).
Call us at (242)544 3198 or
email us at

adaimportexport @ hotmail.com)

ROPE TWIST 100

SINGLES $80.00
BRAIDS $50.00
TEL: 364-2646





45-YEAR-OLD seeks job as

maid or baby-sitter.
Phone 433-7276.

CERTIFIED NURSE
ASSISTANT, certified child

care. Looking for a job in any of

these department. Contact:

448-1912,467-2822,468-9758

or 544-5508

CAPTAIN LOOKING for work,

private/commercial.
1-561-839-7323,
no answer leave msg.

Ma-

DUCHESS HAIR & BEAUTY
SUPPLIES



VANTE
MATURE LADY seeks
days/weekly or live-in work to

care for elderly person or
children. Call:552-0962. ~



QUALIFIED YOUNG woman,
associates degree seeking of-
fice job. Tel 556-6317.

SEEKING A MATURED
lady, 35-40. As a live-in maid.
No kids/no petts.
Phone: 428-5790

SEVEN-DAY ADVENTIST
christian lady seeks job
5 days week cooking,
cleaning, ironing & babysitting.
Ph:434-2889/392-1164

CERTIFIED
Nurse Assistant/Childcare
Looking for a job in this depart-
ment. Contact 448-1912,
467-2822, 468-9758, 544-5508

MATURE LADY seeking job.

and
work.

Full-time
baby-sitter

housekeeper ~
or: days

Tel:431-6064, 431-2735.



_ BUSINESS
_ OPPORTUNITY
#1 HOME BASE BUSINESS
By Entrepreneur Magazine.
Make $300 -$1,000 a week
trading Forex Currencies
Online.

Our Automated Trading
Software will do it all for you.
See LIVE PROOF.

. Tel 434-0355/328-8750
http://fxbahamas.blogspot.com

BECOME YOUR OWN BOSS!!
Make hundreds weekly.
Hair, Nail, Braiding and

Make-up Booths for rent.
341-6245/477-3105

BECOME
an entrepreneur immediately —
low start up fee inclusive of
Health products for resale.
Extremely low overhead; great
profit in Network Business.
Work it and make thousands of
dollars per month with a repu-
table eighteen year old com-
pany. You call, you decide your
destiny, you will‘only get out of
anything what you put into it —
give us a Call at 323-1606 or
visit our website
ww. arydsslife.com/mizded



SS
CHRISTIAN UNITED
: ACADEMY
2010 Summer Splash.
Register Now for August.
Tel:454-9765
www.christianunitedacademy.
webs.com

EXPERIENCED NURSE AID
with Diploma And CPR Certi-
fied. seeking job. Available im-



mediately, LANGUAGES
Serious offers please call Creole ;
(242) 468 2045 or email -Chinese
(nurseaid75 @ hotma" ..om) -Spanish
Sina -Hebrew F
LADY SEEKS job 0n Sunday | 12-week course begins Sept
and evenings 0 care for the Realtor ‘sis
elderly, babysitting, janitorial, Tors2s.5060

resturants etc. Tel: 466-1594



PAGE 30, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

aL he Tribune



5 DAYS OF
“Back To School Revision"
August 16-20, 2010
From 10:00am - 1:00pm
Grades K-9 in —
Maths, English and Reading
Contact 392-1173 or



Email:adeltisbs @ hotmail.com

BGCSE 1
BJC 1 (2010)
-Accounts/Math
-English
-Sciences
-Entrepeneurship
-Management

12-week course begins Sept

20, 2010
_ Register Now! 325-5060

a RF ee

Computer Training Courses:
Intro, Excel,Quickbooks, Auto
Cad Photoshop, Microsoft
Office etc.

Hizunhur Learning Center
_ 1 (242) 352-4842
Classes held in Nassau
Visit us on Facebook

HAIR CLASSES .
EVERYHING INCLUDED
Ph: 322-2801- 565-8190

LEARN TO FLY

Private Pilots Course
Instrument & Commercial
Theory
535-2484 Eta T
Email:
flightshopbahamas @ hotmail.

High School Boarding House

in Freeport
We provide a clean, safe &
structured environment
Attend any High School in
Grand Bahama
Deadline August 13th, 2010

Contact us @ Hizunhur Center

1 (242) 352-4842
Visit us on Facebook

hizunhur @ gmail.com














LITTLE ANGELS CHRISTIAN
ACADEMY
Now Registering for Fall
18 months - 5 years
Kim Crescent - Blue Hill Road

South
Ph:341-0677/341-5534



PATIO SALE
Sat, July 31st-7:30a.m-12 noon
Cable Beach, Devonshire
Street East, turn onto Skyline
Drive after passing Post Office
& Rubins, then third corner, on
left first house on right, blue.
Household items, toys, clothes
(adults & children), dishes, ta-
bles, Infant Stroller, car seat
and many more items.

PATIO SALE
Saturday, July 31
All day from 6:30am
Location:Turn right opposite
Budget Liquor Store on .
Bernard Road then first right
house#12,’orange and white
Phone 324-6409, 454-0036

RUMMAGE SALE AT
The Lutheran Church of
Nassau
119 JFK Drive
Saturday, July 31, 2010
Begin 7am

YOU DON’T WANT to miss
this: great PATIO SALE
Saturday, July 31st, 8AM-1pm.
Directions: Turn thru) Shrimp
Road, off Carmichael Road,
third corner on the right after
Conliffe’s Bakery. Last Building
on the right (beige trimmed

green).

BIG YARD SALE
Sat, July 31
Sea Breeze Lane, Rocky Farm
Rd west on the basket court
starting at 7am
Follow the hot pink Signs
Lots and lots of good stuff.

PATIO SALE
“SIX FAMILIES”

Sat, July 31, 7-9AM
Hudson St, Blair
Household, DVD, shoes, bags,
clothes,etc. Tel:325-7355

PATIO SALE

Children and adult clothing,
shoes, boys, sewing machine,
text books, coffee table, etc
Sat, July 31st, Zam-12 noon.
Shirley St entrance to Bagi) be
Christian, High School.
393-4888, 341-6164, 324-5220
eve.

Patio Sale

Sat. July 31 @ 8:30 AM
Women's Clothin Sz. 10,
Women's Shoes Sz. 8, Hand
bags, Men's Clothing, Boy's
Clothing, Baby Girl Clothing &
Shoes, Hand Bags, Infant Car
Seats, Toddler Feeding Chair
Enter 1st Corner on left after
Marathon Mall (Ferguson
Way), driving towards Wulff
Road. 1st vacant property on
the right. Tel. # 424-3230

PATIO SALE

Sat, July 31, 2010
Poitier Ave, Boyd Subdivision

Telephone 323-8883

Household items, children &

adult apparel 7:00am—3:00pm

verything must go!

Nothing more than $10

PATIO SALE
Sat, 31st July. Blue school
shorts, school/party items/
appliance, cribs, teacher’s
desks
PH: 324-0778/565-2002

PATIO SALE
Moving Sale! Must go!
Sat, July 31st, 8am-11am only.
Car seat/carrier, play pen, ster-
ilizer, self-help books, novels,
archieture, tables, utensils,
desk. 454-1592, Garden h
Hills #3, from Commonwealth
Funeral Home, off independ-
ence Drive, up hill, 1st right,
2nd house on left,
orange/white.

HUGE GARAGE SALE
Sat, July 31, 2010
Items as low as $1.00
Traveling Blue Hill South pass
traffic light junction Blue Hill &
Carmichael Rd, first left (Lob-
ster Ave), then first right (Bam-
boo St) house is on the first
left, yellow trimmed white
Look for big white tent
Tel 434-2273.

OVERSTOCKED
INDEPENDANCE T-SHIRTS
O% OFF.

SATURDAY, JULY 31ST AND
AUGUST 2ND, GOODMANS

BAY AND CARMICHAEL
ROAD IN FRONT OF SALVA-
TION ARMY THRIFT STORE ,

11AM-4PM. EMAIL:
LEWKENCAR @ HOTMAIL

-COM
FOR DIRECTIONS.

PACE FOUNDATION
YARD SALE
8am-10am
Red building on East St, opp

Deveaux St.
Clothes, furniture, books
357-4724.

PATIO SALE
July 31st, 7am-12 noon
Quail Roost, Ridge Rd, off
Prince Charles from Prince
Charles, 4th building on right
(orange). Clothing, electronics,

baby car seats, household
items. Everything must go.
PATIO SALE

Devonshire Street, East
6am — 11am
Turn from Skyline Drive from
West Bay Street and watch for

yates
LOTS OF BARGAINS

PATIO SALE
SAT, JULY 31ST, 6AM-12PM
FREE GIFT i

Men (lg sizes)

Boys/girls (pre-teen)
Women/men (adults)

Misc items

Sandilands Village Road, off
Fox Hill Road, first corner on
the right, leaving south of
Blanco Bleach.

PATIO SALE

SAT, JULY 31st, 9am-3pm
Palm Breeze Rd, off Carmi-
chael Rd, opp Enoch Beckford
1 mile down).

lothes (baby/adult), books,
suitcases, household items.
Kitchenware, tools new items,
printer, under ware, fabric soft-
ner, fabric, Creole Bibles, car
arts.

hone 341-6382 before Sat
: 361-1562 on Sat.

‘E-mail:

BIG PATIO SALE
Clothes, shoes, furniture, toys,
appliances & accent furniture.

All must go!!
Head east on Prince Charles
Drive, 2nd corner left after Sea
Breeze light (Stephen’s Close)
House straight ahead on curve.
Date: August 2nd, 2010 (Holi-

day)



For Sale Brand New

ey, Cookie Touchscreen
17
Motorola Rokr Em 30
$160 ;
Nokia E-63 W/Wifi
$285
Blacberry Curve 8520 Wifi
$375
Pioneer Car Cd Player w/Re-
mote 150
Hp Mini Laptop w/ Webcam
$375
26" Mens Mountain Bike
$230
Le Digital Picture Frame
$80
Call . 525-6223

FOR SALE

Brand new. baby high chair
150

$

Baby Stroller $20

Baby Bath Tub $25

Other items including Under-
shirts, one size; etc

Ph: 324-7528 or 544-7664

DEEDED TIME SHARE
. FOR SALE
Available time: Red Week
Location: 10 minutes away
Prom Disney, Kissam, Fla, Sil-

ver Lakes Resort
Contact: 242-535-4041

DOG SUPPLIES FOR SALE
_ Tick/Flea/Mange Dip
Other supplies
Reasonable price.
Phone 364-0597

EQUIPMENT AND TANKS
FOR SALE AT THE SOURCE
RIVER CENTRE
(THE OLD BACARDI PLANT)
AT 1000 BACARDI ROAD
Stainless steel tanks (6,000
gallons up to 100,00 gallons
Forklifts
Tractor Heads
John Deere Tractore
Pumps
Stainless steel smoke stack
Many more other equipment
Call us to arrange a site visit.
We may have just what you
need
Please call 677-3119 or
677- 3106
(Monday to Friday)

8:00 a. m.- 4- 4:30 p.m

FOR RENT/SALE SPACIOUS
2 bed, 1 bath vere level Condo.
Sans Souci
426- 9765/3641 -5043

FOR SALE
Attractive Hurricane Shutter
Build to order for double
windows. $190.

Singles $100
Ph:426-8704

USED DELL COMPUTER
KB/M/17" LCD/XP
Internet ready
§12 Megs? gig hd)
Ph: 323-6731



THE TRIBUNE

classifieds @ tribunemedia.net



Articles
For Sale

1-YEAR-OLD PROJECTOR
and 5X8 screen for sale. $700
neg. 677-9653.

QUICK SALE
Trundle bunk bed, excellent
space saver, sleeps 4-6 little
kids, or 3 teenagers, all white
wood, 2 chest drawers, 1 oval
mirror $800 obo. 323-0955.

SALE

Generator 3600 Watts $900
Computer table ~

Apt size fridge $450

Stainless steel fridge 500 & up
Coby television $250 &up

3 MATCHING GLASS
COFFEE tables $90.00
Call 362-4488/327-3428

FRONTROOM_ SETS.
$1,900, good_ offer

$1,500.
341-1732, 426-2918.
PANASONIC F SCREEN



3-pc
Price

Dryers $350 32”
Tel:364-2646 TV and Panasonic Premium
theater system w/wireless
STORE FIXTURES & speaker. $1,000. Price negotia-
SHELVING .

' ble. 392-4219 and 467-1452.
USed store shelving for sale. :
CAIl 322-1380 and ask for
Manager to arrange viewing

FOR SALE
Ikea Leather Furniture $550
Brand new Leer Mini Laptop
$375
27 in TV $125

50% jewelry Clearance
Everything must go!!!
*Stainless steel
“Designer inspired
“Sterling silver
*Costume jewelry
Telephone:326-8677

Call: 393-5204 after 5 FOR SALE
FOR SALE Small designer gas entertain-

Apartment size gas stove with oe center $300
ae tank. $300 2 Mee 3 piece front room set $900

-Well-cushioned armchair with |3 Piece designer mirror bed-
wicker sides. $50 room set(2 night tables and
-Queen-size bed. $350 dresser) $1200.00

-Wooden nightstand w drawer. | Ph: 552-1486

$35 436-3512

-Computer desk. $7 FOR SALE

arene a $50 hairs | Baby crib in good condition
“White wood dining room chairs | with accesories $200

pair. $20 : 5 7
‘White bedroom set: Phone: 466-1588 or 341-8924
stands, 1 dresser. $60. LIKE NEW 1 TOP LOADER
‘Small Dining Room set w 2] washer and 1 front loader dryer
Chairs.$50 for sale at $500.00 each ONO.
‘Kitchen pantry table. $25. 6 pcs front room set, sofa, love
-Small Patio Table. $30 seat, single seat, 2 side tables
Call 357-3295. and caliee ‘table (DK brown
wood) with cushions for sale~
Cc Abas Pay SALE d di-| £1,000 ONO complete set.
eee ee aC a. | Call Mrs Johnson at 322-6695
nette setting for $500. Phone:

502-1591 or 341-8148 eR Se oh

448-1792 after 4pm
ITEMS FOR SALE
Sharp Cash Re eet $375 FOR SALE
Cash Register Counter $350 Used apt sz stove & washer.
Clothing Hooks $4 each Tel 322-8734, 424-1173
Contact 324-7528 424-6920.

FOR SALE AWESOME TAN LEATHER
Dining table 5-pc(purchase at sofa and chair.
Roberts). Good condition. Excellent condition, Sie 800.
Real wood, (oak look), $12,000 Call Ann, 465-993

434-8340/341-4365
BLOW OUT SALE

2 night-

NIKON D80 (body only) * Everything must go!
4 gb memory $750 - Celluar phones acessories, all
Excellent condition at $14.95 ea. Home & care
Tel: 323-6731 chargers & leather cases &
— ——___—___—__ | faces. While supplies last.
PLEATED AIR CONDITION | Phone 323-2355.
AIR FILTERS
20x25 BRAND NEW Mayta meen:
20x24 (Won in a raffle )
24 x24 Call 359- iea8,
16x20
16x25 COMPUTER AND
$6.00 each MOVEABLE STAND
Ph: 364-6178 FOR SALE

Both in good condition.
Asking $500 for both.
Phone:427-5284, or 364-7218

FOR SALE
Infant Car Seat $40
Toddler Feeding Chair $ 40
Tel. # 424-3230

SLATWALLS FOR SALE
With metal inserts
Starting from $60.00
Like New
Call 558-8582, or 323-8463

NEW WASHING MACHINE
FRIGIDAIRE $600
MUST SELL. TEL 431-3300

é 30" stove
FOR SALE 18" cu.ft. Westinghouse
5000 gal Stainless steel water fridge,
tanker on chassis. Call One bedroom apt.
558-4280. Telephone 364-3555



HE TRIBUNE FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 31



'

OTA AVALON

ase Recercencerereecrc erence ttc

‘Most vehicles carry’a warranty
package, including license,
inspection, gas, and service.

_ 2 a : : ss i \ N . : beac ; \ : i 4 ¥ r 3h peer, SR
el.: 323-2640 Wai) Peel
\ ' i" ee \\ ANN \ AN ‘ \
\ NNN \ i ) \ A\\ an \
i NA M\ sey NN iN es hs ce ‘ . a

Are aie ae



PAGE 32, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010 THE TRIBUNE

Smwames www. bahamasrealty.bs

EST, Tave



_ POINCIANA DRIVE
#563053: 5-BED/4.5-BATH: $1,950,000
Entrance to this lushly landscaped, 1-acre property just off Skyline Drive is via
ornamental gates which invite you along a winding driveway to the residence. Doubie
entry doors lead to a 2-storey foyer and spacious living/dining room with Halian marble
tile floors, Of ceilings, arched doorways, recessed lighting and fireplace. The inviting eat-
f in kitchen. boasts Corian countertops and Miele & Kitchen Aid appliances. The master
"| suite features German-made sliding closet doors and cedar lined closets. The laundry
room and first floor finished garden room with separate entrance offer lots of storage.
me French doors lead to a gracious outdoor fiving area averiooking the heated pool .and
| thatched gazebo and twe native thatched guest cottages are set back from the pool to
ensure your guest's privacy. Enjoy the best of tropical living at this lush estate. :



posirsnininaonannareanarntrannsine

MCKINNEY AVENUE FREEPORT, GRAND BAHAMA

#584680: Ghdi4hth: $395,000 #564667: THe Ente ae

, Weil constructed: fou oto Mao Bul Highway.
popiinn tea oft Fre: ral Feed, close to Milo ahae Tigres:
- Two units: are 2-bed/t-bath each & the other two units are 4- |
bedi1-bath. The fully rented: property offers an excellant income {
‘Wotete tive in one unit & rent |

LISTINGS: VACANT LAND haces: Pay eRareRe

| 564086 Goat Cay, Berry Islands 21.96 Acre Island
§64362 Poincianna Cay, Sandyport 9,662 Sq. Ft.
G36 West Place Close, Westridge 43,703 Sq. Ft.
‘Bootle Bay, Grand Bahama > 20,000 Sq. Ft.
345 South Ocean Estates. . 42,507 Sq. Ft.
CoraiVista ae 9,000 Sq. Ft.
‘High Point Estates «ky (sé ST Sq. Ft
Adelaide Road es i 13,404 Sq. Ft

Emerald Coast eS 7,140 Sq. FR
20,929 Sa. Ft

| 242. 396. 0000 (Nacsau)
Ei. Facebook com/BahemasRnalty You Sl) YouTube.com/Sahamastoaty





Full Text
my Lhe

im leavin’ it

HIGH 90F
TTF

LOW

SUNSHINE
~~ AND CLOUDS:

Volume: 106 No.207

Tribune



BAHAMAS EDITION
www.tribune242.com fe

FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010 PRICE — 75¢ (Abaco and Grand Bahama $1.25)





SUS

SPECIAL SUPPLEMENT INSIDE TODAY |







‘at-risk’ Haitians

Bid to ‘bridge

the gap’
Creole-speaking |

with

communities

By AVA TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter
aturnquest@tribunemedia.net

HEALTH officials are targeting the Bahamas’ Haitian pop-
ulation as the largest at-risk group for communicable diseases.

Public health sectors are now focusing. more attention on
“bridging the gap” between health personnel and the largest
migrant population in the country.

The lack of communication between the Creole-speaking
communities and the healthcare system greatly reduces their

SEE page eight

US church group has
$7,000 stolen while at
Bahamas Summer camp

By MEGAN REYNOLDS
Tribune Staff Reporter

mreynolds@tribunemedia.net

AN AMERICAN church
group had about $7,000 and
some personal belongings
stolen while they were run-
ning a summer camp in
North Andros.

SEE page eight





-_ Reports: Marsh Harbour

airport has been forced.

_— tclose to US fights

REPORTS reached The
Tribune late last evening that
Marsh Harbour internation-
al airport has been forced to
close to incoming flights from
the United States.

Minister of Tourism and
Aviation, Senator Vincent
Vanderpool-Wallace told The
Tribune at around 8pm that

SEE page 11

as





Felipé Major/Tribune st

| George Prince Williams murder




Coa

case is declared a mistrial

By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter
dmaycock@tribunemedia.net

FREEPORT - The murder
trial of George Prince Williams
was declared a mistrial in the
Supreme Court on Thursday
when Williams’ attorney with-
drew from the case after being

assaulted by his client during
court proceedings.

Lawyer K Brian Hanna filed
an application withdrawing as
the attorney for Williams, who
attacked and injured Hanna in
the presence of the jury on
Wednesday. °

Mr Hanna suffered a minor

SEE page eight





ANDROS STUDENTS taking
part in the ‘Crabs for Com-
puters’ programme will be at
RM Bailey Park from 8am until
4pm today, selling their crabs

for the ‘unbeatably low’ price hs

of $25 per dozen. Native

delights from Mangrove Cay.

like crab n’ dough, crab n’ rice
and coconut water will also
be available. The Mangrove
Cay students arrived yester-
day (above) to a large crowd
of people. all clamouring to
either pick up pre-ordered
Crabs or place orders. Among
the eager customers was a
representative from Scotia-
Bank. The company compiled
a group order from employees
at the financial institution to
purchase nearly 30 dozen
crabs.





lefs target










RK
R









Villiage Sioa Neae Shikiey: Sireet
Beh BARNA OR RES

AG laughs off

suggestions
he should
step down

By PAULG
TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff

Reporter -
pturnquest@
tribunemedia.net



ATTORNEY General
John Delaney laughed
off suggestions that he
should step down from
his post after being
named in a Supreme
Court action filed by the
former deputy director
of Public Prosecutions
Cheryl Grant-Bethell.

Yesterday, the Com-
mittee for Justice, repre-
sented by attorney Wal-
lace Rolle and political
activist Ricardo Smith,
sought to disrupt the pro- | °
ceedings of the Senate by
storming into the Upper

| Chamber and disturbing
the presentation of Mr
_ Delaney.

During this time, the
group had reportedly
intended to call for the
Attorney General’s res-

SEE page 11

Break-in prompts.
talks over Supreme
Court security
By TANEKA THOMPSON

Tribune Staff Reporter
tthompson@tribunemedia.net

URGENT talks are under

' - way to beef up security to pre-

vent further break-ins and van-

dalism at the Supreme Court.
Attorney General John

Delaney is involved in discus-

‘ sions with the Chief Justice, the

Director of Court Services and
the Commissioner of Police to
ensure the safety of the coun-
try’s top judges.

The move comes after bur-
glars gained access to Supreme
Court Senior Justice Jon Isaacs’
chambers through a rear win-

- dow and made off with several

- SEE page 11

NIB weekly salary

ceiling will be
increased to $500

BEGINNING in January
2011, the weekly salary ceiling
on which employed persons
would contribute to the Nation-
al Insurance Board will be
increased from $400 to $500,
Prime Minister Hubert Ingra-
ham revealed yesterday.

During his contribution on
the 2010 amendments to the
NIB regulations, Mr Ingraham
said this new ceiling will only
be in place for one year, as it is
expected to be raised again in
July 2012 from $500 to $600.

In the following years, the,

SEE page 11

.




PAGE 2, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010



By AVA TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter

aturnquest@tribunemedia.net

IN AN ambitious effort

to assist the communities
where their customers live,

a food and consumer prod-
ucts conglomerate has
pledged to raise $50,000 in
just one month.

During August, AML
Foods Limited’s “Gifts for
Good” programme will

a tet

AML Foods pledges to raise $50,000 in
a month for ‘Gifts for Good’ programme

encourage customers to
donate $1 in support of 20
charities in Nassau and
Grand Bahama.

Greg Watchorn, president
and CEO of AML Foods
Limited, said: “We have

is currently seeking applications for the following position: .

4
uf

be LE Ee Y

Tha Senior Manage: Client Relationstips must possess a broad knowledge of
financial products ald services and will focus on: the cross-sell, up-sell, and retention
of existing Commercial customers: Hafshe is responsitile for identifying prospects in
target markets, develaping prospect acquisition strategies, maintaining prospect
relationships, maintaining a sustainable progpert sales pipeline, canducting prospect
sates catls, qualification of opportunities based on customer information and high
jevel of due diligance. The incumbent is on the coverage team with the Credit
Solutions Group on deal structuilty, negotiation and pricing for new and existing

decided to invite our many
loyal customers to partici-
pate by asking them to
donate $1. -

“It is our goal to collect
$25,000 and AML Foods
will match up to this amount
in gift cards, for the total
contribution of $50,000.”

The programme will be
offered through its brands
Cost Right, Solomon’s and
Domino’s,

Donations

The charitable organisa-
tions were chosen by com-
pany employees and each

will receive $2,500 in dona- .

tions.

The participating chari-
ties include: the Ranfurly
Home for Children and the
Special Olympics in. New
Providence, and the Cancer
Association and the Red
Cross in Grand Bahama.

THE TRIBUNE



(L-R) BASIL CHRISTIE, national chairman of Bahamas Special Olympics;
Gavin Watchorn, president and CEO of AML Foods Limited, and Lynn Gape

of the Bahamas National Trust. Tim Clarke/Tribune staff

corporate donations like
this. A principal source of
funding is partnership, we
have partnered with AML
for three years now and
they have always support-
ed us.”

The company’s philan-
thropic efforts won’t end in
August.

This year, AML, has com-
mitted to donating a mini-
mum of one per cent of it’s
net profits to charity.

Several: charities
‘expressed their gratitude at
a press conference to
announce the fundraiser, all
citing their increased
dependence on corporate
donations in a strained
economy.

Basil Christie, chairman
of the Bahamas Special
Olympics, said: “We have a
budget if $200,000 per year,
funding for this comes sole-
ly from the community and

customers with key emphasis placed on profitability to the Bank.
hiss Real

Promotes the development and profitable qrowth af the commercial banking portfatia
a the assigned mrarket ara,

Pursues.an aggressive business development program within the assigned market area
according ta agreed upon grawth objectives.

Buds end enaittains a high market profile in the assigned market area with both
intend and adtemal contacts.

Ensures af aspents of assigned relationships receive ongoing attention, as required to
maintain, byprave, geaw and rata the relationship, .

‘Sofequards the Banks agsets and tabilities:

Bracutes the Branch Compliance responsibilities as reflected in the Branch Services and

” Byodedotes Maral,

sf se wena

TOMA! MAG PR eTS

External education and/or lkensing prerequisites: Graduate degree in business or
economics oF work equivalency Other training requirements as determined by the Bank

from tine te tine.

PL LOCA eM

: whi bse duet ai 8 yee Sh Rorentarl binkann weoencl

Strong knawtarige

Bi tac cabnesarcn hacking sunialeloes and samateel cedaiigg Ob

the ansigned market area's Key prospects, major companies and Competitive positioning
wathin the assigned market atea.
® The Mcumbent must alsa have a sreng understanding of the Commercial Banks
objectives, strategies, structure, as well as its laiding and deposit products and services,
_- Very strong atterpersonal skills and communication skis are essential to this position.
~ Treiincumbent must be dle to effectively articulate views both within the Bank and
‘axtemally in the market

ae) Se yt 4
Fertilizer, Fungicide,
XY @ONTETR UT
Tropical Exterminators
322-2157



MINISTER OF YOUTH, SPORTS AND CULTURE Charles Maynard
watches participants at his Ministry's Summer Youth Camp at the
Centre for the Deaf sign the Bahamas National Anthem, during his
visit to the camp.

Minister visits Centre for the
Deaf’s Summer Youth Camp

MINISTER of Youth, Sports and Culture Charles Maynard
visited the Summer Youth Camp at the Centre for the Deaf on

Strang PC ski are macessaty, including a working knowledge of MS Word, Excel, Wednesday.
ig PowerPoint, aed. al consmerciat systems and plationns. The camp is one of many that the Ministry has throughout the
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The children used sign language to perform the Bahamas’
National Anthem and demonstrated to Mr Maynard the skills
they acquired during the camp.



MINISTER OF YOUTH SPORTS AND CULTURE Charles Maynard
(right) and Acting Director of Youth Greg Butler look at crafts cre-
ated by participants in the Ministry's Summer Youth Camp at the
Centre for the Deaf during a visit to the camp.



_ MINISTER OF YOUTH, SPORTS AND CULTURE Gattis Tata

speaks to participants in his Ministry's Summer Youth Camp at the
Centre for the Deaf.

a killed i in Haiti bus crashes

PORT-AU-PRINCE,
Haiti

_ pronounced dead on the
scene. Radio Kiskeya
reported three more died
in the hospital.

Radio Metropole reports
four passengers were also
killed Wednesday on the
north-south road from
Port-au-Prince to St. Marc
when their bus lost control
and crashed.

Accidents are common
on Haitian roads especial- -
ly rural highways where
overloaded buses and
trucks race to maximize
time and fares.

HAITIAN police and
radio say at least 22 people
have been killed.in two bus
accidents near the capital
this week, according to
Associated Press.

Most of the dead per-
ished on Tuesday when an
overloaded passenger
truck crashed southwest of
the capital near Leogane.

Haitian police
spokesman Frantz Lere-
bours says 15 people were

TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM


THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 3



HSU (ia

ATT Cae



hegins this week

THE Bahamas Nation-
al Trust took a step closer
to its goal of creating a gen-
eration of people with the
know-how to advocate for
environmental protection
in their communities this
week with the training of
a new group of leaders for
its educational Discovery
Club programme. °

The Bahamas National
Trust’s (BNT) Discovery
Club leadership training
symposium drew 26 adults
from New Providence,
Grand Bahama, Eleuthera,
Andros and Exuma to
learn more about success-
fully co-ordinating and
managing a Discovery
Club chapter in their
islands.

The Discovery Club was
launched 16 years ago as a
means of teaching young
people about the environ-
ment through fun activities.

Today there are 30 Dis-
covery, Clubs throughout
seven major Bahamian
islands which involve
around 450 children, led by
dedicated adults who aim
to enhance young people’s
sensitivity to their natural
environment and humans’
impact upon it by giving
them an opportunity to
learn by interacting with
the environment and hav-
ing exposure to specially
tailored teaching materials.

This week the group of
Club leaders — also includ-
ing some who have already
been leading Discovery
Clubs in their islands, but
saw the benefit of learning
more — are taking part in
a variety of activities in
‘New Providence aimed at
enhancing their Clubs.

Trainers were taught
about the Bahamas’
national parks, endangered

species and how to identi- °

fy marine life and local
plants. First Aid certifica-
tions were obtained in
partnership with Doctor’s
‘Hospital for potential use
on Discovery Club field
trips, and visits to snorkel
at Bonefish Pond in south-
western New. Providence,
to swim with sharks and
over reefs with Stuart
Cove and to learn new
“camp crafts” to entertain
their club members were
enjoyed by all.

This weekend Club lead-
ers depart for Andros,
where they will camp and
visit a blue hole, gain expo-
sure to camping know-how
like making a fire and
waterproofing bags, and
gain more environmental
knowledge to impart to

‘their respective club mem- | |

bers back at home. The
itinerary was put together
by Director of Education
for the BNT, Portia Sweet-
ing.

One. of those taking part
in the course is Nev Rolle,
an administrator at St
Andrew’s Anglican School
in Exuma, who plans to use
the experience when she
starts a community Dis-
covery Club in Great Exu-
ma in September.

“What we would like to
do is to raise the con-
sciousness and the aware-
ness of the youth on the
island of Exuma to the
environment, the impor-
tance of preservation and
also the importance of
recycling, reusing,” said
Ms Rolle, who added that
swimming with sharks for
the first time yesterday
was an exhilarating high-
light of the week for her.

A science teacher at
Jack Hayward High
School in Grand Bahama,

‘Gia Minns said the work-
shops will enable her to
enrich the Club experience
she provides. “I’m so hap-
py to be here because
there are so many ques-
tions I had and it was great
to be around others who
had clubs for longer, to get

helpful hints and advice on-

how to run things and get
more people involved.”
Lynn Gape, Deputy
Executive Director said
the BNT through the Dis-
covery Club and its leaders
hopes to play a part in cre-
ating a “generation of
environmental stewards”

who are able to “ask the

right questions” and

“know the value of the
environment”, particularly
when it comes to develop-
ment in their islands.



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RBDE warns local fishermen
against ‘vigilante justice’

By ALISON LOWE
Tribune Staff Reporter
alowe @tribunemedia.net

THE Royal Bahamas
Defence Force has warned
local fishermen not to attempt
“vigilante justice” against sus-
pected poachers, while affirm-
ing that it is committed to pro-
tecting Bahamian marine
resources from illegal com-
mercial fishermen.

Although not directly men-
tioning the letter in their
statement, the RBDF
appeared to be responding to

- claims made in a letter which

has circulated on the internet
over the last few days which
purports to have been writ-
ten by a Spanish Wells fisher-
man. :

In it, the fisherman cries
shame on the government for
allegedly failing to act effec-
tively to curb a rising tide of
illegal poaching in the
Bahamas by foreign fisher-
men which he blames for the
loss of “millions and millions
of dollars of revenue”.

“T have sat back and waited

August.

one-way south-bound.








Man stabs

boy, 14

A STABBING in the Wulff
Road area Wednesday night
left a teenager in serious con-
dition in hospital.

Police reported that just
after 11.30pm, a 14-year-old
boy was walking in Union Vil-

~ lage when he was attacked by

a man who stabbed him sev-
eral times.

The victim was taken to
hospital by ambulance and is
said to be in serious, but sta-
ble condition. Police say they
are following significant leads.

THE hearing of an application for an
injunction being sought by a group of
business owners affected by the new one-
way system on Baillou Hill Road and
Market Street is now set to be heard in

Two weeks ago, Supreme Court Jus-
tice Neville Adderley granted leave for a
judicial review application to members
of the Coconut Grove Business League; a
group of business owners who claim they
have been impacted by the March 30 |
change — which made Baillou Hill Road
one-way north-bound and Market Street



‘ney Wayne Munroe, denies the charge. His —
: retrial began before Measarts Carolia

all summer long to hear what
this incompetent government
is going to do about the illegal
fishing by fishermen from the
Dominican Republic. All
summer long — which by the
way, Bahamas, is the off sea-
son when crawfish spawn and
reproduce — these Domini-
cans have raped in the South-
ern Bahamas,” reads the let-
ter.

The fisherman described a

confrontation on the high seas —

between Bahamians and
poachers from the Domini-
can Republic which was said

to have taken place in May in ©

which five Dominican Repub-
lican men were “captured” by
the Spanish Wells fishermen
following a “battle over the
southern banks of
Bahamas.”

“Out of 12 dinghies which
were seized by our fishermen,
540 pounds of crawfish and
numerous undersized grouper
and hog fish were taken with
no clue what the big boat had
and this was in May!” said the
fisherman.

He complained that the



WRONG WAY: Members of the Coconut Grove Business League claims that the new Baillou
Hill Road and Market Street one-way system has negatively impacted their businesses.

the

Three of its members, Super Value
owner Rupert Roberts Jr; Arnold Heast-
ie, owner of Heastie's Service Station;
and businesswoman Leana Ingraham,
have been given authorisation by the
court to bring and defend judicial review
proceedings on behalf of the League.

The group is also seeking an interim
injunction to halt work on the new one-
way system until they can have their con-
cerns put before the Minister of Works
and Transport.

The hearing for the injunction had been
scheduled for Thursday but was

alleged poachers were
“picked up by the Royal
Bahamas Defence Force and
carried to Nassau” only to be
“shipped back to the Domini-
can Republic”, allegedly with-
out facing charges.

The RBDF release said the
marine enforcement authori-
ty has received reports of .
“several incidences over the
summer months between for-
eign fishermen and Bahamian
fishermen.”

Poachers

“Tt is continually reiterated
to local fishermen and their
representatives that the only
organisation responsible for
Maritime Law Enforcement
within the Commonwealth of
the Bahamas is the Royal
Bahamas Defence Force.
Additionally, we advise
strongly against vigilante jus-
tice. Fishermen have been
urged to avoid escalating sit-
uations and allow the proper
authority to address them,”
said the Defence Force.

The RBDF claims to have












adjourned to August-16.

Deputy Dir

Spor -
BUSINESS SECTION |

ATTN

Peake We

. August I 16.

SSS









CLASSIFIED | SECTION 32 PAGES

USA TODAY MAIN/SPORTS 12 PAGES:



upped its enforcement and
surveillance activities to com-
bat illegal poaching “as the
2010 crawfish season nears its

official open season.”
“Increased maritime

patrols, air surveillance and

structured operations have
commenced in our fertile fish-

ing grounds, particularly in
the Great Bahama Banks, in

an effort to stem these activi-
ties. Intelligence provided by
fishermen that work these
fishing grounds aid in the exe-
cution of these initiatives,”
said the force, adding that the
Ministry of National Securi-
ty and the RBDF are “acute-
ly aware of the burden for-
eign fishing places on the
Bahamian fishing industry.”

The RBDF said it has been
engaging with local fishermen
through the Bahamas Com-
mercial Fishers Alliance
about the issue of poaching
and has found it a “valuable
link” with those in the indus-
try, who can share informa-
tion about sightings and
encounters involving alleged
poachers with the Defence
Force.

“This entity enables the
Defence Force to access cur-
rent information relating to

the trends and modus operan-
di of illegal foreign fisher-
men,” said the RBDF state-
ment.

Ryan Pinder, MP for Eliza-
beth, raised the issue of illegal
poaching in parliament on
Wednesday, telling govern-
ment that “fishermen
throughout our Family
Islands have witnessed an
explosion in illegal poaching
during the off-season by for-
eign vessels” under the pre-
sent government.

Attacks

Along with the decrease in
fishery supplies, there is
another concern that Mr Pin-
der raised; namely the dan-
ger posed to Bahamian fish-
ermen on the water due to
the increase in violent attacks
by illegal poachers.

“There are reports that for-
eign poachers are attacking
Bahamian fishermen with
explosive devices and spear
guns. These encounters have
been reported to the Ministry
of National Security and the
Ministry of Agriculture and
Marine Resources without
adequate response,” claimed
the opposition MP.

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PAGE 4, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

THE TRIBUNE



EDITORIAL/LETTERS TO THE EDITOR





The Tribune Limited

NULLIUS ADDICTUS JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTRI



Being Bound to Swear to The Dogmas of No Master
LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903-1914
SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, Kt, O.B.E., K.M., K.C.S.G.,

(Hon.) LL.D., D.Litt.

Publisher/Editor 1919-1972
Contributing Editor 1972-1991

EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON, C.M.G., M.S., B.A., LL.B.

Publisher/Editor 1972-

Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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



Outspoken British PM in diplomatic rows

LONDON — In just a few days, new
Prime Minister David Cameron has openly
declared Britain is no more than the "junior
partner" of the U.S., irritated Israelis by call-
ing Gaza a prison camp and enraged Pak-
istanis by suggesting their country exports
terrorism.

So what is the game plan of Britain's
youngest prime minister in nearly 200 years?
Is it youthful inexperience, or is the 43-
year-old calculating a new chapter in British

diplomacy — casting himself as a truth-teller -

distinct from his Labour predecessors, whom
he has accused of relying on spin?

"It's an immature reaction from an imma-
ture politician," Pakistan's High Commis-
sioner Wajid Shamsul Hasan told The Asso-
ciated Press on Thursday after Cameron crit-
icized the country's counterterrorism efforts
during a visit to India, Pakistan's nuclear
rival.

"He should choose his words more care-
fully."

Cameron says he will continue the plain
diplomatic talk — a.contrast to the political
waffling of former Prime Minister Gordon
Brown and Tony Blair's accused sycophancy
with his U.S. counterparts.

. But Cameron's attitude also bears a strik-
ing similarity to Iron Lady Margaret Thatch-
er, who made a virtue of upsetting her Euro-
*‘ pean counterparts -and once famously told
one of her lawmakers "your spine does not
reach your brain" after a dispute over a key
parliamentary vote.

"I believe:in speaking clearly and plainly
about these matters," Cameron said Thurs-
day, wrapping up his trip to India.

Countered ex-Foreign Secretary David
Miliband: "There's a difference between
being a straight talker and a loudmouth."

Cameron, who became a lawmaker just
nine years ago, has been trying to shore up
support at home since his Conservative Par-
ty failed to win enough parliamentary seats to

lead a majority government. In the end, the ©

party entered a coalition government with
the Liberal Democrats, a partnership some
predict may not last. If the coalition breaks up
and forces another general election, Cameron
will need to win over voters he failed to con-
vince in April — many of them traditional
Labour supporters. af

"It is a long-term strategy," said Steven
Fielding, director of the Centre for British
Politics at the University of Nottingham. "He
spent the election trying to convince people
he was a-different kind of Conservative, a

liberal Conservative. And he didn't quite seal

the deal."

Despite-a high approval rating in the latest
opinion polls, Cameron faces a tough sell at
home: ie ¥

His government recently unveiled one of
the most dramatic austerity packages-in
decades, meant to tackle Britain's gargantu-
an deficit — measures that feature extreme
cuts to public spending that will take a bite out
of services from buses to health care, as well
as tax hikes that will hit rich and poor alike.



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HURRICANE SHUTTERS

Few are likely to be happy with the cuts
ahead.

Comments in the foreign policy arena may
also backfire on the British leader — both at
home and abroad.

During his first official visit to the United
States this month — at a time when Ameri-
cans were seething over the BP oil spill —
Cameron tried to dilute the political impact of
the disaster, but also spoke of the company's
importance and refused to authorize an
inquiry into its links with Libya, enraging
USS. senators.

‘On a trip to Turkey this week, he sharply
criticized Israel's raid on a Gaza-bound flotil-
la that killed nine Turkish activists, adding
that the Palestinian territory "cannot and
must not be allowed to remain a prison
camp." Unlike his Labour predecessors,
Cameron made no mention of Israel's security
concerns or the Islamic militant Hamas, which
has fired rockets into southern Israel from
Gaza. ,

At home, Cameron angered some voters
by asserting that Britain was the junior part-
ner in the World War II fight against Ger-
many in 1940 — a point when the U.S. had
not even entered the war. The gaffe angered
British veterans, but also harkened back to
Blair, who was caricatured as George W.
Bush's poodle for agreeing to join the U.S.-led
war in Iraq. The most politically divisive com-

‘ments, however, were aimed at Pakistan dur-
ing Cameron's visit to rival India — just a
week before Pakistani President Asif Ali
Zardari comes to Britain.

"We should be very, very clear with Pak-
istan that we want to see a strong, stable and
democratic Pakistan," Cameron said. "But
we cannot tolerate in any sense the idea that
this country is allowed to look both ways and
is able, in any way, to promote-the export of
terror, whether to India, whether to
Afghanistan or to anywhere else in the
world."

Pakistan has faced «.... pressure to take

. tougher action against the Haqqani network;

the al-Qaida linked group that directs opera-
- tions against U.S. and coalition forces in
_ Afghanistan from safe havens in Pakistan.

While Hasan, the Pakistani high commis-
sioner, conceded more could be done to bat-
tle terrorism, he said Cameron risked under-
mining the vital partnership between Pak-
istani and British intelligence.

"To fight terrorism, Cameron should have
encouraged India and Pakistan to come
together rather than using a divisive state-
ment like this to ingratiate himself with
India," Hasan said.

Still, British Foreign Secretary William
Hague said the country's coalition govern-
ment was behind Cameron's remarks. "The
prime minister speaks the truth and we are all

united and clear about what he said," Hague -

said. In the end, perhaps Cameron's outspo-
kenness will help raise his profile. .

(This article was written by Paisley
_Dodds, Associated Press Writer).










Sandals Royal Bahamian Spa Resort
& Offshore Island

Invites applications for the positions of:

ENVIRONMENTAL
COORDINATOR

¢ Working knowledge and experience with

Fishing industry
problems did not
start under this
administration

EDITOR, The Tribune.

I AGAIN am very
amused by a press release
by Mr Ryan Pinder on the
fishing industry and the
problems facing the fishing
industry in.our Bahamas .

_ Mr Pinder is trying to
make the public believe that
these problems have only
started under this Adminis-
tration, which he knows full
well is as far as East is from
West from the truth.

Ryan is in his mid-30's
and his family has been
involved in. the buying of
lobsters here in Spanish
Wells almost from the very
beginning .

Mr Pinder, I believe, also

knows that this problem is
not new and has been in

- existence for about 40 years.

No Government has

been able to force the °

Defence Force to do its job
of protecting the marine
resources of the Bahamas
from its inception.

The Defence. Force ves-
sels can only be sent out to
do its job (which they are),
but if the job is not done
who is to blame?

It is sad to see. someone

B letters@tribunemedia.net

LETTERS



trying to gain cheap polit-
ical points in matters of
this sort when the prob-

‘lem was there for the

entire five years that the
PLP were in power and
even when they were in
power before 1992 and I
did not hear Mr Pinder
raising hell with them for
not. doing what needed to
be done then,

This Government has
started to have a Defence
Force base built in Ragged

Island, which, when com- |

pleted, should be a huge
help in stopping the
poachers from raping our
fishing grounds.

There was an incident*
- with a Spanish Wells fish-

ing boat and a Dominican
fishing boat during this

‘summer, but the truth of

the matter is I was called
by satellite phone, given
the GPS readings of where

thé incident was taking

place and I called a gen-

tleman-in the Defence -

Force with the information
and in about three or four
hours one of the Defence
Force fast boats was on
the scene, took the
Dominicans and brought
them to Nassau and they
were put in the Detention
Centre at Carmichael
Road.
Truth is that during the
PLP's tenure the economy
was supposedly in good
shape. and nothing was
done, however the Min-
istry of National Security
has, during this year 2010,
done a lot more than has
been done in a long time
to try and alleviate the:
problems that fishermen
face. ete
I am not trying in any-
way to belittle the prob-
lems that exist because
they are huge, I just would
like for when someone
complains for it to be
unbiased and the same
complaints be across the
board no matter who is the
Government.

ABNER PINDER
Spanish Wells, ©
July 28, 2010.

Two of most deadly firearms
being used in our country

EDITOR, The Tribune.

IN THE following para-
graph I will describe two of
the most deadly firearms,
that are being used in our
country by the terrorists and
criminals on our streets, in
particular against our Police
Officers.

Firstly, the AK-47 Assault
Rifle, originated in the Sovi-

et Union and has been in |

the military service since
1949. It-weighs just 9.5 Ibs.
The rate of fire is 600 rounds
per minute and the effective
range is 400 meters. It fires a
7.62 x 39mm. cartridge,
which produces significant
wounding. There are three
magazines (which are
detachable), namely, the
Drum Magazine, the Stan-





ing.

dard 30 Round Magazine
and the 100 Round Maga-
zine.

Secondly, the Uzi Sub-
Machine Gun, originated in
Israel in 1950 and has been
in-use by their military ser-
vice since then. It weighs
7.72 lbs. The rate of fire is
600.rounds per minute and
the effective range 100
meters-200 meters. It fires
.45 cartridges and has-a 50
round magazine.

It is very well known that
the Police have made sever-
al arrests of persons found in
possession of these weapons.

Most of the cases, that I
am aware of are still pend-

It is my opinion, that such
cases should be given spe-
cial attention and speedy tri-
als. The penalty for posses-
sion of such weapons should

’ be five years and for the

smaller arms two years. The
general public has to lobby
the politicians for some
attention.

By publishing the infor-

mation about these two
weapons, which are being .

used here frequently I hope
to draw some attention from’
the private sector and The
Bahamas. Chamber of Com-
merce. In the decades of the

sixties and seventies the

banks in Nassau started ‘a

that time was the “sawed-
off shotgun.” The project

- proved to be very success-

ful in the discovery of the
guns and arrests in many
cases of bank robberies.
Businessmen in our country
should be concerned about
these weapons. The addi-
tional funds made available
and publicised would help’

_the Police in the recovery of

these most dangerous
weapons.

The arrest of the man
named Vinson Ariste is
most commendable.

It is obvious to me that
the bashing of our Police
Force on the Talk Shows
and the harsh criticism by
politicians is motivating our
Officers to work harder and
better to prove them wrong.
In recent weeks I heard for
the first time that our Force
practices discrimination.

The Force was accused of
sending Colton Harris-
Moore (Barefoot Bandit)
back to the U.S.A. because
of his colour. In the past
Americans of his colour
have been executed here for
murder. - -

Congratulations to a great
organization and I offer my
prayers for the safety of our
officers as they serve to pro-
tect us.

andl [abgUr for So, years, ated respond te Environmental and Conservation policies and . fund to compensate persons,, § PAUL THOMPSON
seein within 48 hours, usually on the ‘ : Pp ( who gave information on SR., ‘
ioe : co procedures bank robberies and posses- Nassau,
“e Workin ing P : sion of firearms, which at July 27, 2010.
g knowledge of conducting Property Inspections AG





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THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY, JULY su, -v10, PAGE 5





MP hits out at ‘petty
politics’ in land issue

By PAUL G TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter
pturnquest@tribunemedia.net

ELIZABETH MP Ryan
Pinder has cried shame on the
FNM government for seeking
to engage in “petty politics”
over the issue of generation
and commonage land.

In a previous exclusive arti-
cle with The Tribune, Mr Pin-
der said that he took “special
pride” in this issue coming
before the House of Assembly
as he made a similar presen-

tation before Parliament’s:

Select Committee on Crown
Land in November 2009.

However, the FNM has tak-
en a counter position. In a
press statement from the par-
ty’s. communications unit, it
said that Mr Pinder “like his
fellow PLPs” believes that
“talk” is the same thing as
action.

“What is stunning is that Mr |

Pinder, who has spent most of



“My contributions
are not based on
partisan rhetoric
but what I believe
is in the best
interest of
Bahamians.”



Ryan Pinder

his adult life outside the

Bahamas, has now come back
as a self-described expert on
matters ranging from land title
to the environment. It is

shocking that he is claiming .

all of this expertise with no

record on protecting the envi-° .

ronment, no track record on
job-creation in the Bahamas,
and no track record in any
area of national develop-
ment,” the statement read.

In response to the FNM, Mr-
‘Pinder ‘issued his own state-

ment.

He said that it is well known
that he-is an advocate for the
regularization of generation
land and commonage land,
even before becoming a Mem-
ber of Parliament.

“I am a young Bahamian

' with the privilege of being a



Member of the House of
Assembly. I'am a young
Bahamian with constructive
ideas for the future of the
country. If the FNM would
like to criticize me for this

then it is clear that they view”

their legacy to be more impor-
tant than dojng what, is right
for the future of the country.
My contributions are not
based on partisan rhetoric but
what I believe is in the. best
interest of Bahamians,” the
MP said.

-The FNM, however,
appears to be unmoved by Mr

- Pinder’s claims of concern.

“Despite its broken promis-
es on commonage and gener-
ational property, as well as its
abysmal record on the protec-
tion of Crown Land for future
generations, the PLP made
the following promises in ‘its
2006 Speech from the Throne:

¢ Create a new land policy
to address “availability of land
for current and future géner-

Robberies and thefts
rise on Grand Bahama

By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter
dmaycock@tribunemedia.net

FREEPORT - Robberies and
thefts on Grand Bahama are on the
rise and operators of Cash for Gold
outlets might be profiting.

Last Friday, two masked gunmen
robbed the Freeport Jewellers in broad
day light. The culprits entered the
store in the International Bazaar
around noon and smashed the glass
display case, stealing an undetermined
amount of gold jewellery.

Grand Bahama Police believe that
the-suspects were specifically after gold
jewellery.

Several Cash for Gold operations

have sprung up in New Providence
and Grand Bahama, and persons fear
that robbers may start targeting inno-
cent people’on the street.

“It is scary and nowadays you can’t
wear your gold jewellery anymore

because someone might try to, rob you

or kill you for it,” said a concerned

resident.

In Florida, persons have been killed .
and robbed of their gold jewellery by.

thieves:

Housebreakings

Supt Macktavius Daniels, officer in -

charge of Central Division, had report-
ed that police have noticed an increase
in housebreakings on the island, par-
ticularly in the Lucaya and Freeport
areas where many houses are being
targeted by thieves.

He also said that police are con-
cerned about the Cash for Gold busi-
nesses which have become prevalent.
He said that some individuals pur-
porting to be legitimate businessper-
sons are recruiting youngsters to break
into people's homes, especially. for
gold jewellery.

"The 'Cash for Gold' seems to bea .

very lucrative business.
It is advertised on the radio, televi-

sion, and in the newspapers, unfortu- -

nately it is attracting unsavory char-
acters,” he said.

A businesswoman and two juve-
niles were charged:in Court on
Wednesday in connection with sever-
al counts of housebreaking incidents,
involving the theft of some $20,000
worth of jewellery.

Police are urging members of the
public to secure their valuables in a
safe place and to ensure that their
properties are properly secured when
they leave home.

The police are discouraging per-
sons from buying jewellery from indi-
viduals, unless they can produce a- valid
receipt from a reputable jeweller.

Supt Daniels warned that persons
purchasing stolen items will be arrest-
ed and prosecuted to the fullest extent

of the law.

Collective efforts for Children’s Ranfurly Home

FOLLOWING reports
about the financial struggles
experienced by the Chil-
dren’s Ranfurly Home, a
number of concerned citi-
zens have stepped in to
assist with raising funds by
hosting multiple activities.

Tomorrow night, there
will.be a Gospel Benefit
Concert at the Holy Trinity.
Activity Centre in Staple-
don Gardens.

Two of the featured
gospel.music artists will be
Corey DJ Counsellor Kolle
and Mericha Walker. °

They will be joined by
_over a dozen other popular
gospel artists and entertain-
ers.

DJ Counsellor is no
stranger to community
efforts, and has been active-
ly involved with the Ran-
furly Home in recent times.

He spends time with the
children who live there,
mentoring and engaging
them in other activities. ~

“The one thing I think

The Tribune wants to hear
from people who are
making news in their
neighbourhoods. Perhaps
you are raising funds for a
good cause, campaigning
for improvements in the
area or have won an
award.

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

these kids need the most is a
father. A few times the kids
would answer me ‘yes,
ma’am’ because all they
have around them all the
time are women. I’ve come
to realise that it doesn’t have
to be biological for you to
be.a father,” he said.

Other activities planned
for the Children’s Ranfurly
Home’s fundraising efforts
include the Caribbean Fight
Order (CFO).

The CFO along with local .

martial artists will host a
Martial Arts Show at the
Ranfurly Home on August
14. ,

Then on August 28: ‘there

will be an All-Day Fun Day

and Fair at the Ranfurly

Home.
A new board committee

and administrator has tak-
en over management of the
Ranfurly Home since the
news broke about the
orphanage’s financial woes.
Acting president Alexandria
Lynch. said that they are
now working to enhance the

image of the children’s’

home.
“Not to indict or point
the finger at the previous

‘administration, but we want

people to trust us. People
want to know that the mon-
ey they donate is not being
wasted. So one of the things

T’ve been advocating to the

skeptics is to come and see
for yourselves. There are
folks who want to help, who
want to donate funds, but
because of past issues, are

reluctant to do'so. So I real- :.

Grab your discount
out of the Bag!

Harbour bay 394-5767 .

ly advocate to those people
to come and see how the
home is being run.

“We're trying to update
our approach, because we
want Ranfurly to be a
home, not an institution,”
she said.

Spearheading: these
fundraising efforts is mis-
sionary Sonia Brown, who
is being supported by busi-
nesswoman and aspiring
politician Linda Treco.

a

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322-2157



ations of Bahamians and
beach access. This policy will
also include a regulatory
framework; environmental
components and monitoring
mechanisms.”

¢ Develop a modern land
registration system and “the

‘better utilization of com-

monage and the availability

_of Crown Land to Bahami-

ans.”

“Having failed to deliver on
either of these promises, the
PLP has made all sorts of
noise about land policy since

2007. But this is nothing new. -

What the PLP failed to do in
those five years follows twen-
ty-five years of failure by-that
party on land policy. Now the
PLP and Mr Pinder with a
poor track record on the envi-
ronment and. protecting
Crown Land will claim to be
concerned about land policy.
As usual, it will be all talk.
Once again, the FNM will act
to help thousands of Bahami-
ans to realize their dreams,”
the party’s communication
said.











- Cuba: Deficit lower
than expected for ‘10

| HAVANA

CUBA says its budget
t deficit came in far below fore-
: casts in the first half of 2010,
: evidence that tax increases
i and déep spending cuts on
: food imports may be helping

: : the communist government
: weather a severe economic
: crunch, according to Associ-
: ated Press.

Cuba reported on Thursday

! a deficit of nearly $410 mil-

: lion for the six-month period,
: less than a quarter of the $1.7

-} billion that central planners

} originally predicted.

Lina’Pedraza, minister of

i finances and prices, said Cuba
-+ generated a bit more than

: $21.2 billion. Over the same
: period, it spent $21.6 billion
: — creating the smaller-than-

' } expected shortfall.The figures

; were made public in the Com-
? munist-party newspaper Gran-
i ma. They were approved by

ec ecgrcereccesesencessecessegvcocosessoecveses

the nation's Economic Affairs
Commission, a slate of law-
makers that huddled prior to a
full session of parliament Sun-
day.

Cuba has slashed imports
to deal with its economic
problems, particularly in the
areas of food and agriculture.

But Pedraza attributed the

! lower deficit to higher taxes
: and improved collection meth-
:-ods.

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PAGE 6, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

THE TRIBUNE





The Bank Lane ‘perp’ walk
helps to glorify gangsterism





By ADRIAN GIBSON
ajbahama@hotmail.com

IN THE Bahamas there
appears to be a rapidly grow-
ing underclass of Bahamians
who deify criminal behaviour,
seemingly seeing violence and
sadistic conduct as cool while
engaging in a cult-like, hero-
worship of gangsters and



NOD ASN IN|



hooligans. ;

Although I appreciate why
the police, in their eagerness to
prove to the public—before
the cameras—that they are

NOTICE

IN THE ESTATE OF MARILYN ONELL
MUNROE late of Sumner, Nassau Village,
New Providence, Bahamas, deceased.

NOTICE is hereby given that all persons

having claims or demands against the above-named
Estate are requested to send the same duly certified
to the undersigned on or before 27" August 2010.

AND NOTICE is hereby also given that °
at the expiration of the time mentioned above, the
assets of the late MARILYN ONELL MUNROE
will be distributed among the persons entitled
thereto having regard only to the claims of which
the Administrator of the Estate shall then have had
Notice. we Seen ae th Se ee

GRAHAM, THOMPSON & CO.
Attorneys for the Executors
Attn: Attorney S. Smith
Sassoon House
Shirley Street & Victoria Avenue
P.O, Box N-272

Nassau, Bahamas

YouNG MAn’s VIEW





Ci

working hard at apprehend-
ing the criminal element, the
infamous “perp” walk in Bank
Lane, quite honestly, only adds
to the glorification of gang-

2 S ON



sterism and the embarrassing, ‘

brouhaha around the nation’s
courts each week.
Frankly, these court

appearances should be con-

ducted without all the fanfare,
through the construction of
courts at the prison complex
or by some kind of adminis-
trative intervention which
seeks to curb or end what has
become a weekly freak show.

The Bank Lane shuffle,
beyond serving as a public
relations gimmick to appease a
terrified public, can seemingly
remove the last strand of dig-
nity for an accused person—
particularly the innocent, can
potentially whittle down and
tinge a jury pool in our small
society and seemingly—while
many times being correct—
purvey the undemocratic per-
ception that all suspects are
actually guilty before they are
considered innocent.

What is more, the Bank
Lane “perp” walk seemingly
fosters thé glorification of
gangsters—really, pitiful cow-
ards and punks—by pictures
in the press, which many times
lead to the creation of crimi-
nal-minded, urban deities
whose shackled march only
heightens their profile on the
streets and fuels another group
of criminally-minded degen-
erates to follow.

The recent Barefoot Bandit
(Colton Harris-Moore) fiasco
featured more fame hanker-
ing, armed police officers

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escorting a handcuffed and
shackled teenage menace,
than is seen patrolling New
Providence’s crime riddled
neighbourhood on an average
night.

Undeniably, the police are
our friends, and they, along
with their able leader Com-
missioner Ellison Greenslade,
did a magnificent job in recent-
ly apprehending Colton Har-
ris-Moore—a wanted interna-
tional fugitive—however, all
the pomp was unnecessary and
merely added to the public
spectacle.

Similar to the mindless loy-
alty and fondness shown to
alleged Jamaican gangster and
drug kingpin Christopher
“Dudus” Coke, there are
cheerleaders and onlookers
who appear in Bank Lane
time and time again, shouting
insults and threats at journal-
ists and photographers who
are present to cover .an
arraignment/hearing and heap-
ing celebratory praises and
lionizing suspects whilst ignit-
ing verbal spats and physical
clashes between the families
of the parties involved.

About two weeks ago, I
was at a gas station and over-

heard a youngster_proclaim-.

ing his respect for the Bare-
foot Bandit to his friend, whilst
adding “the Barefoot Bandit is
a soldier (pronounced “soulja”
by him), king!” ‘

What absolute idiocy! The
same reception was on display
at the courts, where some
onlookers are said to have cel-
ebrated the errant youngster,

' declaring how they wanted to

be just like him and expressing
how much they respect him,
among other thoughtless state-
ments.

If truth be told, with scores
of suspected murderers being
continuously released on bail
and a spate of lawlessness

engulfing the Bahamas, there ~

is certainly a mushrooming
criminal underworld.

Frankly, with about 150
murders in the last two years
and only one conviction during
that time, there is a pressing
need for such cases to be expe-
dited, for death warrants to be
immediately read upon con-
viction and, upon exhaustion
of appeals, for the carrying-
out of the death penalty.

Will the Bahamas soon

become a nation where crimi-
nals. overrun society, similar
to the crisis Jamaica faces?

’ Will there be “no-go” zones
(I’m told that some currently
exist) become ubiquitous
throughout New Providence,
with criminals commandeer-
ing entire neighbourhoods and
further demonstrating their
contempt for human life?

The rule of law, as noted
by the great philosopher Aris-
totle, is preferable to that of

any individual. British philoso-

pher Thomas Hobbes opined,
in his work Leviathan, that
without the rule of law, life
would be "nasty, brutish and
short."

The law is expected to fun-
damentally underpin all soci-
eties, however, the authority
of the state is being openly
challenged by organized and
sadistic criminals.

Crime is an insidious
scourge on our society that
must be tackled at every level.

As school children continue
to glorify violence and sadism,
it is incumbent upon parents to

instil a sense of ethics and |

responsibility so that a new
generation of anti-social crim-
inals is not bred.

The Bahamian society is a
powder-keg. In fighting crime
and reversing the apparent
lack of reverence-for-authority,
law enforcement officials must
adopt former New York may-
or Rudy Giuliani's “broken
window” approach and seri-
ously enforce the laws across
the board — without ignoring
any infraction. Furthermore,
it’s high time close circuit tele-
vision (CCTV) is installed,
more strategic Defence Force
patrols are directed at mini-
mizing the smuggling of ille-
gal weapons/ammunition, that
police officers are heavily
deployed to those boroughs
with the highest instances of
crime and that police officers
strengthen their relationship
with certain communities and
thereby better their intelli-
gence-gathering abilities...

EDUCATIONAL
ASSESSMENT

’ Assessment is an important
aspect of any subject area and
any field or work in life.

As an educator I discoy-
ered that assessment can be
carried out in a variety of
forms.

Indeed, teachers must
understand that assessment is
an important facet in deter-
mining if lesson objectives are

achieved and in assisting with--

aw

pa aa

\ i} yh
ny

diagnosing a student’s achieve-
ments, weaknesses and’
strengths while also permitting
a teacher to evaluate their stu-
dents’ learning styles and to
determine, as was eloquently
enunciated by educational the-
orist Howard Gardner, their
multiple intelligence.
As an educator, student
assessment has been almost as
important as discipline and
classroom management,
because it assists with deter-
mining a student’s placement
and rank in a group; allows for
an evaluation of students’
appreciation for a subject mat-
ter; allows for the assignment
of grades; to ascertain know]-
edge as to whether teaching
has been effective ahd to
determine what to teach; to
‘provide feedback for students,~
their parents and compare
results among colleagues with
the same students; to observe
the development of students’
attitudes and appreciation for
content; to carry out curricu-
lum evaluation and refine-
ment; to provide mastery or
promotion; and to determine
school accountability.
Educational assessment
entails that students be

-assessed using traditional

paper and pen/pencil formats,
which incorporates questions
ranging from multiple choice
to short answers and essay
questions, or using group
based, interactive and/or per-
formance based activities,
which cater to diverse learn-
ing styles.

I have found that student
assessment should vary from
diagnostic reading exercises to
placement and end. of term
examinations to more forma-
tive forms of assessment such
as quizzes, end of unit tests,
auditions or role plays, home-
work, random probing, pro-

jects and portfolios, field

observations/trips, presenta-
tions and simulations/games
(some of these assessment
types are also summative
forms of assessment).

I’ve found that creativity,
originality. and participation
are key items in attaining stu-
dent attention and interest in a
lesson.

With the educational sys-
tem in a state of flux, educa-
tors must ensure that students
understand concepts and pos-
sess the cognitive and tactile
skills to become dutiful, con-

-tributory citizens.

\
\

be
ao
ttt

is ae

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THE TRIBUNE



By REUBEN SHEARER
Tribune Staff Reporter
rshearer@tribunemedia.net

‘A GROUP of persons with
disabilities are the stakeholders
in a new unique company sell-
ing household cleaning prod-
ucts,

‘A group of 21 persons with

ON
FREEPORT WELCOME

aT aU

SUNG

CONSTRUCTION has
commenced on a new welcome
centre and bus transit station
in the heart of downtown
Freeport.

The multi-purpose structure
is an integral component of the
Downtown Turnaround pro-
ject launched last year by the
Grand Bahama Port Authority
(GBPA).

“The Downtown Revitalica-
tion project was conceived out
of a desire to address the aes-
thetic and environmental con-
ditions of downtown Freeport
by providing a facelift to the
existing landscape, buildings”
and infrastructure. Ultimate-
ly, the project seeks to update
the area; resulting in a height-
ened appeal for both locals and
visitors alike to the commer-
cial district,” said Nakira
Wilchcombe, environmental
manager of Building and
Development Services, GBPA.

Primary aspects of the, 1,495-
square foot handicap accessi-
ble structure include a Royal
Bahamas Police Force and
Road Traffic Division satellite
station, a welcome centre,
restrooms and a snack shop.

Local contractors, Michael
Swann and Larry Robinson of
Quality Construction Limited,
have been working to have the
project completed on time.

“We're extremely happy to
be involved with the Down-
town Revitalisation project. I
think the Port is doing an
excellent job in breathing new
life into the city's centre,” said
Mr Swann, company presi-
dent.
, Construction on the new
downtown structure began in
June and labourers are already
installing metal roofing.

The duo expressed satisfac-
tion with the pace of con-
struction.

“Work is progressing beau-
tifully.

“Realising that time is a fac-
tor and knowing it’s hurricane
season, we’re working very
aggressively towards an early
completion date,” said Mr
Robinson, Quality Construc-
tion vice-president.

With almost 30 tradesper-
sons employed, including var-
ious sub-contractors, the busi-
ness partners said they are

Me



disabilities - some blind, oth-
ers physically impaired - have
banded together to form the
new business venture called
“Yes We Can Products’.

Yes We Can Products Lim-
ited, located on York and
Ernest Streets behind Butler’s
Funeral Home in New Provi-
dence, will start selling two





WN :

CONSTRUCTION CONTINUES on a new 1,495-square foot welcome centre and bus transit station in

brands of eco-friendly laundry
detergents within the next few
days.

“Today, persons with dis-
abilities stand on the doorstep
of opportunity and awnership,”
said William Lightbourne, one
of the company’s shareholders.

Addressing the press on
Wednesday, Mr Lightbourne,

se ‘

whose vision is impaired,
explained the plans for the
products by reading from a
statement in Braille.

Speaking about the compa-
ny’s development, he said they
experienced several setbacks
due to budgetary constraints
and the fact that the majority of
members within the organisa-




Se

the heart of downtown Freeport. Once completed, the structure will also house a Royal Bahamas
Police Force and Road Traffic Division satellite station, restrooms and a snack shop.

&

QUALITY CONSTRUCTION LIMITED’S building contractors, Larry Ro




binson (left), vice-president, and

Michael Swann (right), president, perform inspections on the new welcome centre and bus transit station

being built in downtown.Freeport.

thrilled to be able to con-
tribute ‘to the island’s econo-
my.
According to their estimates,
they have already spent over
$40,000 on materials in the last
six weeks, with 95 per cent of
that figure going to local sup-
pliers. ‘

Additionally, they have been
able to hire three young
apprentices, a recent high
school graduate and two col-
lege students, exposing them
to various trades but in partic-
ular, carpentry.

“Like our name says, ‘quali-
ty’, that’s what we do. We

always strive to do our best.
We're committed to creating a
iop-notch finished product with
architectural Bahamian finish-
ing like wooden railings and
lattices,” Mr Robinson said.

GBPA held on-site meetings
at the York Street location with
various industry partners pri-
or to the commencement of
construction.

According to Ms Wilch- .

combe, all of the parties con-
cerned were extremely pleased
and look forward to the com-
pletion of the new welcome
centre and bus transit station
before year’s end.

THE CLEARING BANKS
ASSOCIATION

Announces

Emancipation Day Holiday

Banking Hours |

Friday, July 30, 2010
9:30am — 4:30pm

_ MONDAY, AUGUST 2, 2010

CLOSED

Normal Banking Hours will resume on
3 Tuesday, August 3, 2010 |
(9:30am — 3:00pm) |

Bank of The Bahamas Limited

Citibank, N.A.

Commonwealth Bank Limited
Fidelity Bank (Bahamas) Limited
FirstCaribbean International Bank (Bahamas) Limited

Royal Bank of Canada

Scotiabank (Bahamas) Limited







FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 7

Ree eae ee
Disabled group form ‘Yes We Can Products’

tion were unemployed during
the early stages.

Drexel Deal, general man-
ager of the company, said:
“One of the problems that
we’ve encountered is financing
the whole thing and raising
enough funds from the general
public to get it started.”

However, Yes We Can Prod--

ucts rose to the challenge by
generating income through rel-
atives, friends, and the public.
They were able to come up

’ with $40,000 in total for a busi-

ness start-up.

“But this is a drop in the
bucket when you’re dealing
with a manufacturing'compa-
ny,” said Mr Deal.

“We are trying to see how
we could sell the products, but
we ran out of funds because it
cost $8,000 to have the labels
done. As it stands, persons will
have to purchase the detergent
directly from us, because it is
not ready for distribution to
wholesale providers.”

According to company exec-
utives, Kelly’s Home Centre
and Robin Hood Supercentre
have already committed to sell-
ing the products.

Yes We Can produces all-
natural detergents.

The chemical formula used is



different from regular soap
detergents and is developed
with essential oils containing
no colours and dyes, the com-
pany said. This also gives it the
benefit of lacking an overpow-
ering scent.

Mr Lightbourne claims that
the Yes We Can detergents will
lastalongtime..

“You get a lot of use out of
this one, and we put the cor-

‘ rect size scoop in each load.”

Yes We Can Products
received no support from the
Government for this initiative,
Mr Deal said.

They lobbied for funding
and appealed for help from
Minister of State for Social
Development Loretta Butler-
Turner, to no avail, he said.

Despite the many challenges,
the group was able to get the
business going.

“Persons with disabilities can
now look ahead with hope as
they take ownership of a com-
pany that they have worked so
hard to bring into existence.

“Rather than lamenting
about the opportunities that do
not exist, persons with disabil-
ities have created the opportu-
nity which they have sought
that is conducive to their suc-
cess,” Mr Deal said.

Wt

JBR Building Supplies |
on Wulff Road will be

CLOSED
— at.12:00
on SATURDAY JULY 31st

to allow employees to attend the
funeral of one of our employees,
Patrice Armbrister.

We apologize for any inconvenience caused.

Dear Valued Customers,

Please note that effective immediately,



Ms. Connie LouAnn Johnson

is NO. longer employed by Furniture Plus/
In House Investments Limited and is therefore
-NOT authorised to conduct business or collect.
payments on behalf of the Company.

Please direct ALL payments to:

Furniture Plus/In House Investments Limited

‘Madeira Croft, Grand Bahamas

Please ensure that you ask to see valid identification

when dealing with a representative from our company.
For further information please call (242) 397-7565.

Nassau * Grand Bahama * Abaco Coming Soon .

www.furnitureplus.com

TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM




PAGE 8, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

THE TRIBUNE



LOCAL NEWS

FROM page one

chances for prevention an
early detection of diseases,
according to Christine Camp-
bell, managing director of the
HIV/AIDS Centre.

She emphasized the need
to establish and maintain con-
tact with non-English speak-
ing communities to gain
greater understanding of
patients and their cultural
norms.

Ms Campbell said: “If we

can get more persons in the
medical field trained in the
language, in the very least it
will ensure confidentiality and
ensure whatever is being sai¢
medically is translated in its
true form.

“I think it will help bridge
a gap culturally and in terms
of sensitisation, I think we all
know there is a need for that.
There still remains a lot of

Pinder’s Funeral Home

“Service Beyond Measure”
PALMDALE AVENUE, NASSAU, BAHAMAS
PHONE: 322-4570/ 393-1351 ¢ CELL: 357-3617

RANNIE PINDER President



Funeral Service For
Viola Laura Nottage, 84
CEE "gq who died at Doctors Hospital

on Wednesday, July 28th,
2010, will be held at
Ebenezer Methodist
Church on Saturday, July
3ist, 2010 at 1:00pm.
Burial will be in the Church

Cemetery. Rev.Godfrey
Bethel officiating.

She is survived by her three

sons, Carl, Mark and Brian

Nottage; one daughter,

Maria Nottage; two
daughters-in-law, Chandra and Rhonda Nottage;
granddaughter, Krystle Nottage; two brothers,
‘Benson and Nelson Knowles; one sister, Lilly
Knowles; sister-in-law, Jacqualine Knowles; nieces
and nephews, Janice & Dereck Johnson, Linda &
Wayne Thompson, Debora & David Cartwright,
Sandra & Kenly Darling, Anthony & Nicole Knowles,
Sonia, Brian, Patrick, Carl & Manerva, John Sr.,
Vincent, Lillian, Kim, Dr. Ann Knowles, Veronica &
Arthur Jones, Sharron, Zach, Frances, Gia Walker,
Carmitta & Garth Johnson, many other relatives
and friends, the family of Ebenezer Methodist Church
especially Rev. and Mrs. Godfrey Bethel, Ms.
Valderine Smith, Dr. Agreta Eneas Carey and the
staff of Doctors Hospital, Nurse N.W.O.W.W.
especially Nurse Kristine Wring and her dedicated
staff, caregivers Ms. Dillis Forbes and Ms. Musienne
Mc Donald.

Friends may pay their last respects at Pinder's
Funeral Home Palmdale Ave., Palmdale on Friday
July 30th, 2010 from 4:30pm until 6:30pm.

Funeral arrangements by Pinder's Funeral Home
Palmdale Ave., Palmdale.

ROBERT D, COX FUNERAL SERVICES
MARKETING INTERNATIONAL

244 Market Street & Oxford Avenue
Nassau, N.P., The Bahamas
Tel: 242-361-3889 or 242-361-0181
24HRS 242-456-9062

iy tee Service For
Mr. Jonathan Michel, 13

of Rupert Dean Lane will
be held on Saturday,
July 31st, 2010 at 11:00
am Chapel on the Hill
Tonique Willams-
Darling Hwy Nassau,
The Bahamas.
Offacating will be Revid
Dr Genius Wells assisted
by Revid Nathan. Wells.
Internment Will follow
— in the Southern
Cemetery, Cowpen and Spikenard Roads.















Left to revere . his memories are his ‘mother,
Saincilia Pierre-Paul; sisters, Nadia Pierre-Paul,
Nahomie Pierre-Paul of Haiti and Myriam
Stapleton; brother, Moses Pierre-Paul;
grandmother, Rosemena Louissant of Florida;
aunts, Sarah Vicient, Magaret Millien of Florida,
Amid Mesidor, of Haiti; uncles, Rosemond
Louissiant, of Califonia, Andrius Maurice
Louissiant(Haiti); niece, Zaria Stapleton; brothers-
in-law, Fritz Jean-Giles, Acene Louissant, and
Brian Staplenton; aunts-in-law, Rosemarie
Louissant (California), Monie Louissant (Haiti)
god-mother, Marie Genelus; a host of other
relatives and special friends including, Ruth
Millien (Florida), James Millien (Florida), Enice
Millien (Florida), Annie Millien (Florida) Joan
Vincient (Haiti), Jn-Rony Vincient (Haiti), Jean-
Benard Vincient (Haiti), Daniel Mesidor (Haiti);
Deriseca Mesidor (Haiti), Andenson Mesidor
(Haiti), Amide Mesidor(Haiti), Salem Louissiant
(Haiti), Rosemarie Louissant (Califonia) Eulinda
Roberts & Family, Chapel on the Hill Family, T.
A. Thompson Junior, Jean-Claude Michel, Jacques
Millien, Jeff Jean, Willshire, Pinder, Fre Vila, Frank
Genelus, Mrs. Patricia Wright




























Viewing will be held in the Renaissance Suite of
Robert D. Cox Funeral Services on Friday from
10.00 am to 5.00pm:and again on Staurday at the
church from 10.00am to service time.







misunderstandings regarding
this most at-risk grouping.”
The centre’s first step was

_taken last week Tuesday

when representatives from
the AIDS centre met with
religious and community
leaders of Creole-speaking
communities. Also present at
the meeting, voluntarily,
were members from the
Department of Public Ser-
vice.

Ms Campbell said: “There
were over 60 persons in
attendance, it was good to
see the faces of persons who
would interface with this
group. They had a lot of
questions and this is the first
step. This is very important
to reduce risk and further
spreading but it is also the
rekindling of alliances and
we hope that this is some-
thing that will continue and
be sustained and bear fruit
in so many different ways for
all aspects of healthcare in
the future.” ,

At the meeting, commu-

Health chiefs target ‘at-risk’ Haitians

nity leaders responded to
concerns of health officials
towards conducting follow-
ups for patients from migrant
communities. It was said that
the underground lifestyle of

some migrants posed consid- °

erable challenges for pre-
ventative healthcare. Those
present suggested possible
amendments to medical
forms that would provide for
contact information of

‘church or community affili-

ations. . -

Ms Campbell added: “We
want to ensure that not only
do these persons receive
healthcare that we’re man-
dated to give, but also as.a
country we’re doing our
humanitarian part — in terms
of agreements that we would
have signed on to.”

She said that by strength-
ening ties with community
leaders, the centre hoped to
attract volunteers for train-
ing with an intent to improve
outreach efforts.

“They would be able to go

out and present factual infor-
mation to many of their var-
ious groups. To have them
fully engaged and involved
so there is better under-
standing and communication
— sometimes simple misun-
derstandings can really have
a detrimental affect.”

Efforts realised this year
include the enrolment of
personnel from various pub-
lic health sectors into entry-
level Creole language class-
es.

Future goals of this initia-
tive include ‘implementing a
standard medical handbook
which doctors, medical staff
and patients would be able
to reference, and — specific
to the AIDS centre — the
establishment of a mobile
outreach unit with the aim of

increasing outreach through- .

out the Family Islands. ©

Ms Campbell said: “We’re
expanding as a community,
a global village. We’re get-
ting out of our 7 x 21 men-
talities and understanding the
need to grow and move for-
ward, and that’s the way toa
better Bahamas.”

George Prince Williams murder case a mistrial

trial before the jury panel.” -t
Mr Coleby stated that the Attorney General’s

FROM page one

laceration to his ear after being struck by
Williams several times on the right side of the
head. He has filed a police report but has decid-
ed not to proceed with criminal action against
Williams.

Williams was on trial for the murders of 32-
year-old Andy Weekes and 29-year-old Terrel
Mingo, who were shot on April 23, 2008, at
Adventurer’s Way.

Dwan Culmer was also charged with Williams,

. but the charges against him were dropped in

exchange for him testifying as a key witness for
the prosecution.

n the second day of the trial after hearing
evidence given by Culmer, who implicated
Williams in the shootings, the defendant without
provocation struck his lawyer several times.

He was quickly subdued and handcuffed by
police officers. As he was being removed for the
courtrooin, he shouted: ‘1 gon f—k up all y’all.’

Prosecutor Lennox Coleby of the Attorney
General's Office said that the defendant preju-
diced the trial by the actions he displayed in the
court.

“We filed an application to withdraw the case
and Justice Neville Adderley granted a mistrial,”
he said.

“The attack transpired in the presence of the

office will consider commencing a new trial at the
next session in October.

“We don’t know the date yet, but we are look-
ing at the earliest opportunity,” he said.

Mr Hanna told The Tribune that he is doing
fine as he only had a very minor laceration to his
ear.

However, he is calling for more safety mea-
sures in the court.

“There needs to be a prisoner’s dock installed
immediately,” he said. “Disregarding the fact
that it...may cast some doubt in regards to the
accused innocence, I think safety should be first
and foremost in regards to matters being heard.

“These matters are very serious matters and
when you find someone who is charged with two
counts of murder you really need to question
what their state of mind is all about.” .

Mr Hanna also thinks that the safety of the
public is at risk when suspects are brought into
courtroom with members of the public looking
on.
This is the third time that Williams has been
on trial for murder. He has already served timé
for manslaughter. Following his release from
prison, he was charged with a second murder,
which is scheduled to start in October. While on
bail for that matter, he was arrested and charged
for the murders of Mingo-and Weekes.

jury and in our opinion he could never have a fair




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US church group
_ has $7,000 stolen

While at Bahamas
SUMIMer Camp

FROM page one

The volunteers from:
Bethany Community
Church, in Laurel,

i Maryland, were holding

the first day of their
camp from a marquee
behind the Nicolls Town
High School when
thieves broke into their
cinder-block cabin out-
side the settlement.
Locks and bars secur-

:. ing the building did not |

deter the burglars who
stole around $7,000 as
well as cell phones, digi-
tal cameras, MP3 play-
ers and video game con-
soles.

Bethany Church
senior pastor Kevin
McGhee said the money
had been set aside to
buy fuel for the genera-
tor that powers the basic
cabin, two pickup
trucks, and food for
church youth director
Tim Quigg and the eight
volunteers, aged 15 to
23, during their two-
week stay.

Workshops

They were hosting
music, games and craft
workshops in Nicolls
Town on Monday, July
19, when their dorm was
ransacked on the first»
day of camp. é

Pastor McGhee said:
“To me the saddest
thing is that all of the
money that was stolen
was going to be spent in
the community, so they
were really stealing from
the shopkeepers and the
gas station attendants,
and their next door
neighbours.”

Bethany Church has
been running summer
camps in Nicolls Town,
Mastic Point and Red
Bays for about eight
years with the help of

other American church-

es and local church
groups.

They built the cement
dorm between Nicolls
Town and Mastic Point
to provide volunteers

: “with basic accommoda-

tion for the annual mis-.
sions which house 100
children in Nicolls Town
and more in the other
settlements.

Funding

‘Pastor McGhee said |

many of the volunteers,

including his daughters
Bryan, 23, and Kelsey,
16, go every year and
they raise theirown
funding by washing cars,
waiting tables, or selling
cookies and second-
hand goods.

He said the group was
robbed of personal
belongings during a pre-:

: vious trip to Nicolls

Town, but the volun-
teers will not be
deterred by the bur-
glary.
“First they were really

“angry,” said Pastor

McGhee.

“But they quickly
realized the bigger pic-
ture; that what they
were doing was going to
last forever, and all
those things can be
replaced.”

Since the burglary
they have been able to
access enough funding
to continue with their
work, hosting summer
camp in Red Bays yes-
terday and today before
returning to the US
tomorrow.

They were also helped
by an outpouring of
donations from the
Maryland community

:- who donated $1,200 to

the church’s Andros

fund within 23 hours of

learning of the burglary.
Police in Nicolls Town

i declined to comment on

investigations, but press
liaison officer Sergeant
Christen Skipping said
they are following signif-
icant leads.


THE TREBO NE









GOLD GLORY: Leevan
“Superman” Sands competes
in the triple jump at the CAC
Games in Mayaguez, Puerto
Rico, on July 29, 2010.







WINNING TEAM: Nikkita Fountain (left) and Larikah Russell.





By RENALDO DORSETT
Sports Reporter

rdorsett@tribunemedia.net

TEAM Bahamas’ tennis
squad at the XXI CAC
Games in Mayaguez, Puerto
Rico, continues to outshine
the competition on the hard

courts and netted its first set

of medals yesterday.

The Bahamas earned three
medals in doubles play and
one in the women's singles
draw with a.pair of matches
left to determine whether
they will walk away with gold
or silver in the finals.

Larikah Russell and Nikki-
ta Fountain won their third
match of the draw with a 6-4,
6-4 win-over the Venezuelan
pair of Andrea Gamiz and
Mariana Muci, the second
ranked team in the draw:









LY



Bolt thinks

9.4 seconds

in the 100m

is possible...
See page 10



‘Superman
soars for
the GOLD

By RENALDO DORSETT
Sports Reporter
rdorsett@tribunemedia.net

dd‘a XXI Cen-
tral American

and Caribbean .

(CAC) Games
gold medal to the continu-
ously growing achievements
by the top triple jumper in
the Bahamas.

Last night, Olympian Lee-
van “Superman” Sands
soared to victory in his signa-
ture event at the 21st edition
of the games in Mayaguez;
Puerto Rico.

His jump of 17.21m fin-

The duo will face Daysi
Espinal and Francesca
Segarelli of the Dominican
Republic in the final after
they outlasted Melissa Golfin
and Camila Quesada of Cos-
ta Rica 6-2, 7-6.

The gold-medal match is
scheduled to take place at
approximately 12pm local
time today.

Russell and Fountain easi-
ly advanced out of the first
round after dispatching of
Roxann Williams and Lerissa
Morris of St Vincent and the
Grenadines in straight sets,
6-1, 6-1.

They continued their stel-
lar play with a three-set
match to oust the third
ranked team of the draw
when they defeated home
favourites Monica Puig and
Jessica.Roland of Puerto

ished ahead of Randy Lewis

‘of Grenada who took silver

with a jump of 17.20m, and
ahead of Samyr Laine of
Haiti who jumped 17.01m.

Sluggish

Sands started off sluggish
by failing to record a jump on
his first attempt, but leapt into
second place in round two
with his jump of 16.74.

His distance in -reased in
each round as he landed a
jump of 16.93 on his third
attempt. ;

Sands scratched attempt
four just before his fifth jump

ayers win medals at the CAC Games

Rico, 1-6, 6-4, 10-8 to advance
to the semifinals.

In men's doubles, Devin
Mullings and Marvin Rolle
lost a heartbreaking three-set
thriller to Piero Luisi and
Jose De Armas of Venezuela.

The Venezuelans advanced
with a 6-4, 4-6, 10-3 in yes-
terday's semifinal.

Rolle and Mullings teamed
up and advanced to the sec-
ond round with a straight set
win over David Thomas and
Neal Towlson of Bermuda,
6-0, 7-5.

In round two, they
advanced to the semifinals
when they defeated Chris
Diaz and Sebastian Vidal of
Guatemala 6-4, 6-2.

Mullings and Rolle shared
bronze medal honours with
Alexander Llompart and
Jose Perdomo of Puerto Rico

of 17.01.

On his sixth try, he record-
ed the winning jump of 17.21,
which put him in first place.

Sands’ medal was the sec-
ond for the Bahamas in ath-
letics at the games after Chris-
tine. Amertil won a gold
medal in the women’s 400m.

Today marks the final day
of competition on the track
with the Bahamas taking part
in a pair of events.

Donald Thomas and
Trevor Barry are all set to
compete in the men’s high
jump, while the men’s 1600m
relay team is slated to run in
the first of two semifinals.

after they lost the second

~ semifinal to Luis Diaz and

Cesar Ramirez of Mexico.

Today's schedule is expect-
ed to be a busy one for Rus-
sell as she is also scheduled to
contest the semifinals in the
women's singles draw.

She advanced to the final
yesterday, and assured her-
self of a bronze medal at the
very least, with a 7-5, 6-2 win
over Segarelli.

In round one, Russell
delivered a commanding
shutout win over 6-0, 6-0 over
Taylor Davis of the US Vir-
gin Islands.

In her second round match,
she outlasted the top ranked
player of the draw in a three-
set thriller to advance to the
quarterfinal with a 6-3, 4-6,
7-6 win to eliminate Marina
Giral of Venezuela.







BBF to conduct two-day International Basketball Coaches Clinic

THE Bahamas Basketball Feder-
ation is slated to conduct a two-day
International Basketball Coaches
Clinic for all those in the Bahamas at
Superclubs Breezes, Cable Beach,
August 6-7 at 3pm to 9pm and 10am
to 8pm on the respective days.

The objectives of the clinic, which
is expected to feature top college
coaches from the US and the
Bahamas, is to increase the pool of
qualified coaches in the Bahamas in
the various leagues and youth devel-



opment programmes, paving the
way for their long-term involvement
in the sport.

It will be conducted by eight US
coaches and two local coaches.
Highlighting the group of Ameri-
can coaches will be Frank Martin,
head coach of the NCAA’s Kansas
State Wildcats.

Martin led the upstart Wildcats
to the Elite Bight round of the
NCAA tournament. They finished
the season 29-8 overall, second in

the Big 12 at 11-5, and ended the’

season as the seventh ranked team
in the nation.

Martin and the Wildcats rose to
prominence when they defeated the
then number one ranked Texas
Longhorns on January 18 ina
nationally televised game on ESPN.
His segment of the clinic will cover
"Pressure Defense and Offensive
Rebounding."

Other coaches at the clinic will
include Ronnie Arrow, University

of South Alabama (Zone
Drop/Attacking Defenses); Gale
Goestenkors, University of Texas
(My Favourite Drills); Ed Kershner,
Oviedo Florida High School Bas-
ketball Hall of Fame (Controlling
Tempo with Defense); Larry Tid-
well, Lamar University (Transition
Offense/Quick Hitters): Don
Showalter, USA Basketball U-17
National Coach (Ball Screen
Offense); Cliff Ellis, Coastal Caroli-
na.University (Developing Post

_TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM

Players); and Royce Huseman,
Kingwood High School Texas 5A
State Championship Coach (Build-
ing a Programme).

The Bahamian coaches include
Mario Bowleg (Press to 1-1-2-]
Zone) and Norris Bain (Winning
Attitude).

The International Basketball
Coaches Clinic is one of many ini-
tiatives that the BBF hosts in an
effort to elevate the level of basket-
ball in the country.


PAGE 10, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

TRIBUNE SPORTS



? INTERNATIONAL SPORTS

Liverpool,
Jliventus win
Europa League

qualifiers

By STUART CONDIE
AP Sports Writer

FORMER © European
champions Liverpool and
Juventus began their attempts
to reach the second-tier
Europa League with 2-0 vic-
tories.

Roy Hodgson guided Liv-
erpool over Rabotnicki in his
first competitive game since
becoming manager four
weeks ago. David Ngog
scored twice as Liverpool won
despite the absence of star
players including Fernando
Torres and Joe Cole.

Brazilian striker Amauri
scored both goals for Juventus
to give the Italian team a vic-
tory over Ireland's Shamrock
Rovers in the first leg of its
third qualifying round match.

The winners of the home-
and-home, total-goals' series
advance to playoffs for places
in the tournament.

Former European champi-
on Red Star Belgrade faces a
struggle after losing 2-1 to vis-
iting Slovan Bratislava.

Playing without 10 World
Cup players, Liverpool start-
ed a lineup that included
Daniel Agger, Martin Skrtel,
Sotirios Kyrgiakos, Alberto
Aquilani, Lucas Leiva and
Ngog. New signings Milan
Jovanovic and David Amoo
made their first appearances.

Ngog raced through to
reach Lucas' free kick and
flicked the ball past goal-
keeper Martin Bogatinov in
the 17th minute, then made
it 2-0 in the 59th with a volley.

Juventus, a two-time Euro-
pean champion, took the lead
in the third minute when
Amauri exchanged passes
with Diego and shot past the
goalkeeper. Diego then shot
wide before Amauri scored
in the 75th with.a powerful
header. :

Former Real Salt Lake for-
ward Yura Movsisyan scored
in the sixth minute and added
a tying goal in the 81st as
Denmark's Randers lost 3-2
to visitirig Lausanne-Sport of

Switzerland. The 23-year-old

is eligible to play for Armenia
or Azerbaijan, and would be
eligible for the U.S. national
team if he becomes an Amer-
ican citizen.

Also Thursday, AZ Alk-
maar beat Gothenburg 2-0,
Galatasaray tied 2-2 with vis-
iting OFK Belgrade, Sporting
Lisbon won 1-0 at Nordsjael-
land, Olympiakos beat Mac-
cabi Tel-Aviv 2-1 and
Stuttgart won 3-2 at Norway's
Molde.

Youzhny
reaches:
Swiss Open
quarters

.GSTAAD, Switzerland
(AP) — Top seeded Mikhail
Youzhny advanced to the
Swiss Open quarterfinals on
Thursday, beating wild card
Alexander Sadecky of
Switzerland in straight sets.

The 14th-ranked Russian
won the second round
match 7-5, 6-4, ending No.
437 Sadecky's first tour:
event.

Youzhny next faces No.
147 Yuri Schukin from
Kazakhstan, a qualifier
reaching his first quarterfi-
nals match on tour at age 31.

Schukin defeated Portu-
gal's Frederico Gil 6-3, 6-3
on.a rain-affected day on
Gstaad's outdoor clay
courts.

Another Russian, Igor
Andreev, completed a sec-
ond-round victory over
Switzerland's Marco'Chi-
udinelli 6-3, 6-7 (6), 7-6 (6).
The match had been sus-
pended late on Wednesday
with just the decisive
tiebreaker to play.

Second-seeded Nicolas
Almagro of Spain made
Michael Lammer the third
home-based loser on the
day, rallying to beat the 28-
year-old Swiss player 3-6, 6-
3, 6-2. ,

Almagro faces Jeremy
Chardy in Friday's last-eight
matches, after the French-
man beat Finland's Jarkko
Nieminen 7-5, 6-2.



By ADRIAN SAINZ
Associated Press Writer

MEMPHIS, Tennessee (AP) — For-
mer NBA player Lorenzen Wright,
whose body was found in the woods out-
side Memphis, was shot to death and the
case is being investigated as a homicide,

police said Thursday.

Family members had said Wednesday
that police told them Wright's body had
been found near an apartment complex.
Police delayed confirmation, awaiting an
autopsy that confirmed the identity based

on dental records, authorities said in a

statement.

The Shelby County medical examiner's
office reported that Wright died of a gun-
shot wound, police said.

Wright, a 34-year-old Memphis native,
was last seen around midnight July 18.
His family filed a missing person report
with police on July 22, but investigators
said as recently as Monday that they did-
n't suspect foul play.

Police said a 911 call was placed from
Wright's cell phone early on July 19.







Investigators determined the call came

Police: Ex-NBA player Wright shot to death

from the area where the body was found

and on Wednesday searched the woods

and found Wright.

The 6-foot-11 Wright played 13 years
in the NBA for the Los Angeles Clippers,
Atlanta Hawks, Memphis Grizzlies,
Sacramento Kings and most recently the
Cleveland Cavaliers.

Wright left the University of Memphis
early for the NBA, and the Clippers

made him a lottery pick with the No. 7

selection overall.
He averaged 8 points and 6.4 rebounds
in 778 career games.



Bolt thinks 9.4 seconds
in the 100m is possible

By EDDIE PELLS
AP National Writer

USAIN Bolt thinks about winning
the gold medal more than setting
another world record.

He worries about entertaining the
fans as much as establishing a legacy.

Track's fun-loving Jamaican star
told The Associated Press he still
believes 100 meters can be run in the
9.4-second range, but that his biggest
goal at the London Olympics in two
years will be simply to win the gold
medal again.

"I'm always just happy with a gold
medal," he said. "If we go there and
nobody breaks a record, I'll always
have the record and there's no wor-
ries for me."

At Beijing in 2008, he smashed the
world record in both the 100 and 200
and celebrated in style — shooting
that fake bow and arrow into the sky
before the race, dancing after the fin-
ish line and turning the Bird's Nest
into his own private playground.

He improved on his 100-meter
record last year at the world champi-
onships. It currently stands at 9.58
seconds and he thinks hé can go low-
er.

"I always say that probably 9.4 is
possible," Bolt said. "I hope I can be
the one to get there because I work
very hard and | want nothing but to
be the best." .

To be a "legend," though, he does-
n't believe he'll have to set another
record in London. He'll merely have
to win.

"I don't think I'm a legend now,"
he said. "A lot of people have done it
one time.

“If I can double, few people in the

* world can say they're double Olympic

gold medalists. I want to be one of
those few people."

Carl Lewis is the only male runner
to repeat in the 100 at the Olympics.

Bolt is also looking beyond 2012,
when he would consider competing in
the long jump for a change of pace.
Earlier this year, he said he might
have to do something else "because
people are probably tired of seeing
me."

People getting tired of Usain Bolt?
Hardly seems possible.

"I think definitely they can if you
win all the time," he said. "The reason
people enjoy seeing me is because
I'm different from other athletes. It's
fun to watch me. If I keep that up,
they probably won't get bored. If I
just win, win, win like a normal ath-
lete and don't make it fun, they prob-
ably will."

One way Bolt is keeping things’
fresh is by changing his racewear for
each of this year's Diamond League

_ meets in Europe. An artist in each

city is designing a new singlet for him
to wear.

"People really enjoy it and it's
something to look forward to," he
said.

"It's something new. I think people
like it. I'm the one who does things
like this that no one else will do."

Bolt is scheduled to face Tyson Gay
and Asafa Powell in the 100 for the
first time this year at a meet next
week in Stockholm.

co DS





ALL | DO IS WIN: Jamaican sprinter Usain Bolt races ahead to win the 100m during the
Athletics Diamond League Areva meeting at Stade De France in Saint Denis, north of

Paris.

(AP Photo)



By STEVEN WINE
AP Sports Writer



DAVIE, Fla. (AP) — The .

Miami Dolphins’ eight draft
picks will all be under con-
tract when training camp
starts Friday.

First-round choice Jared
Odrick and second-round
selection Koa Misi agreed to
terms Thursday, their agents
said. Odrick is a defensive end
from Penn State, and Misi is

‘ an outside linebacker from

Utah. They were Miami's top
two choices and the last

unsigned picks.

Odrick agreed to a five-
year deal worth $7.13 million
guaranteed, and the package
could be worth up to $13 mil-
lion, agent Drew Rosenhaus
said.

"It was very important to
Jared to report on time,"
Rosenhaus said. "The other
day he said to me, 'Do every-
thing you can so I can report
Thursday night for the first
meeting.'"

Odrick is the front-runner
for a starting job as a replace-
ment for veteran Phillip Mer-

ling, who hurt his Achilles’
tendon this month and, will
miss the entire season.

"There was an added sense
of urgency because of the
injury to Merling," Rosenhaus
said.

"We thought there was
chance for Jared to be the
starting end."

Misi agreed to a four-year

' deal, agent Kenny Zucker-

man said. He declined to dis-
close financial terms, but the
deal was believed to be for
about $4.5 million, with about
$2.6 million guaranteed.

Dolphins reach deal with top picks

Misi, the 40th player taken
in the draft, played mostly
defensive end as a three-year
starter at Utah.

‘Reporting on time will aid
his transition to linebacker,
where he'll help fill a void cre-
ated by the departures of Joey
Porter and Jason Taylor.

Odrick was the Big Ten
defensive player of the year
in 2009, and the Dolphins
made him the 28th pick in the ¢
draft. It's the first time since
1996 they. used a first-round
pick on the defensive front
seven.

TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM



KILLED: Lorenzen Wright.

ESPN.com
removes article
on James in
Las Vegas

By RONALD BLUM
AP Sports Writer

NEW YORK (AP) —
ESPN.com removed an article
chronicling Lebron James'
activities during a weekend in
Las Vegas. '

ESPN said the article, by
ESPNLosAngeles.com
reporter Arash Markazi, was
available for about 9? hours
on its server Wednesday. It
described the new Miami
Heat star drinking at night-
clubs and receiving a cake
from go-go dancers in a VIP
section.

Rob King, editor in chief
of ESPN Digital Media, said
in a telephone interview with

. The Associated Press on

Thursday that the story was
posted before it had been
cleared by senior editors and
that Markazi didn't identify
himself as a reporter in gath-
ering the information used to
report the story.

"I made the call," King
said. "I just plainly felt it was
wrong to gather information
in this way, so we would not
publish the information in any
fashion."

ESPN has been criticized
by some for turning over air
time to James for his July 8
announcement that he was
leaving Cleveland to sign with
Miami.

The network issued a state-
ment from Markazi saying he
understood the. decision not
to run his story.

"It is important to note that
I stand by the accuracy of the
story in its entirety, but should
have been clearer in repre-
senting my intent to write
about the events I observed,"
he said.

Vince Doria, ESPN's senior
vice president and director of
news, was quoted by
ESPN.com on July 21 as say-
ing the network's newsgath-
ering operation was not part
of the decision to air James'
show and that the decision by
the company's ‘business
department "ultimately had
a damaging impact on our
reputation as journalists."

"You can't justify paying
for news. There are no excus-
es here," Doria said. "The
hope is that we learned some-
thing from this, that we won't
repeat the error, and that we
can restore any lost confi-
dence in our ability to objec-
tively report and present the
news."

Ronaldinho
out for seven
days with ©
strained
muscle

MILAN (AP) — Brazilian
forward Ronaldinho has
strained his left hdmstring and
will miss the Emirates Cup
being hosted in London by
Arsenal this weekend.

AC Milan said. in a state-
ment Thursday that Ronald-
inho will be out for seven days
with a strained left femoral
bicep. He comlained of pain
Wednsday night after the day's
second training session in
Milanello and underwent tests
Thursday.

Since moving to Milan in
2008, Ronaldinho has scored
20 goals in 65 appearances but
despite recovering some of his
best form, he was left out of
Brazil's World Cup squad.

Earlier this month, Milan
dismissed rumors that Fla-
mengo had made an offer for
Ronaldinho, who has been
linked with a move to the
Brazilian side. The 30-year-old
playmaker has another year
on his Milan contract.


THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 11



ee eee ee ee
FROM page one Weekly salary ceiling

contribution ceiling will be -
increased every two years, using
the Bahamas retail price index,
plus an extra two per cent
above price inflation as wages,
he said, often increase by more
than goods and services.

In addition, the government
also seeks to amend a “short-
sighted” decision imposed in
1985 which limited the amount
on which civil servants were
taxed, by bringing them into
line with the rest of the private
sector. This decision, Mr Ingra-
ham said, will guarantee that
pensionable civil servants can
receive more than their current
maximum of $286 up to $950 a
month for private sector con-
tributors.

With this change in july
2011, the PM said the govern-
ment will have to pay addition-
al contributions of around $1.8
million in the 2011/2012 fiscal
year.

Another area to be amended
will be hotel workers who often
receive a lower base salary as

their weekly income relies .

heavily on “tips” and gratuities.

In this new NIB regulation, for-’

mally paid gratuities and not
cash “left on the table” will be
included in their insurable

wages, forcing workers to pay .

the full contribution on this new
portion of insurable wages that
is earned from gratuities.

As such, National Insurance
will rely onthe hotels and
restaurants to deduct the full
contribution from gratuities and
pay them into NIB along with
the regular contribution that is
shared by employer and
employees, Mr Ingraham said.

Another important change
to be made ‘to National Insur-
ance will be to raise the number

-of years one is required to work

in the Bahamas in order to be
eligible to receive a retirement
benefit.

Describing the Bahamas’
NIB as having been “extremely
generous” qualifying conditions
of three years for the most cost-

ly benefit — Retirement benefit,

Mr Ingraham said the initial
framers of National Insurance
intended this requirement to
increase from 150 weeks (three
years) to 750 weeks (or 15
years) as the scheme matured.

“However, the necessary
amendments were never made

and so National Insurance has ©

paid lifetime pensions to hun-
dreds of people who have only
made a few years of contribu-
tions. With contributions some-
times-totaling only 9 or 10
months worth of pension pay-
ments, this generous eligibility
condition has come at a great
cost to the Fund for many
years.

“There are certain norms and
best practices in social security
and one of them is to require at
least 10 years of contributions
for a Retirement pension. So
instead of going from three
years to 15 years as was origi-
nally envisaged, we. will
increase the minimum contri-
bution requirement to 10 years
or 500 weeks,” Mr Ingraham
said.

So far for this year, the PM
explained there has been 733
new recipients of the retirement
benefit, with 206 persons with
less than 500 weeks (28 per
cent), 137 of these 206 are
Bahamian (67 per cent), with
the rest being non-Bahamian.

Ninety-three of these 206 are
65 years old or over (45. per
cent) making 55 per cent of
them as persons who are claim-

Marsh Harbour airport

FROM page one

he was seeking more information on the matter as he did not
have the full details having spent the day in the Senate.
"I'm trying to get the full story," he told The Tribune.
Unconfirmed reports are that the airport was shut off to
incoming U.S. flights due to there being inadequate fire services
to satisfy the US’s F ederal Aviation Administration standards
at the site after a fire truck malfunctioned.

Break-in prompts talks

FROM page one

personal items.

Although it was initially suspected that some 200 case files were
missing, yesterday Mr Delaney said he had no report of this.

~4ilso scrawled in blue ink on an entry door to the judge’s cham-
bers was the phrase “The PLP must win the next election. All FNM
must die” as well as the drawing of a gun.

While not divulging specifics, Mr Delaney told The Tribune

that planned security upgrades were on the way, adding that the
safety of the country's administrators of justice was of prime
importance to him.

"Security is extremely important for the courts. I want all users
and service providers in the justice system to be safe and feel
safe. I don't want anything threatening the ability of the judges, wit-
nesses or attorneys to somehow be inhibited in the working of the
system," said the senator, who met with Commissioner of Police
Ellison Greenslade shortly after Wednesday’s break-in.

"I know the matter is receiving attention. There are some things
that are being implemented, I don't think it's appropriate that I
publish them — a big part of security is for persons to not be aware

of what might be there."

One of these initiatives may be restarting routine police Pavel
of judges’ homes.

A well-placed source in the Supreme Court lamented over the
fact that nightly police patrols of judges’ homes and courts were
recently discontinued, adding that the practice should be resumed
in light of the recent break-in.

When asked about this, Mr Delaney said he could not confirm
if the initiative was ever in place or stopped, only adding that it may
be looked at in future security plans.

"I can't speak to historical things, what I would say is that we are
looking at the whole question of appropriate security, we're look-
ing at it entirely," he said.

Despite assurances from Mr Delaney of increased protection, at
least one member of the judiciary is fearful others will be subject

-to security breaches telling The Tribune he "might just have to now
apply for a handgun."

Handgun permits are issued only by the Commissioner of Police
at his discretion.

Meantime the Progressive Liberal Party yesterday condemned
the break-in and the vandalism.

A spokesman said: "The PLP notes with concern and alarm
and condemns the break in at the Supreme Court. It sends the
wrong message about the Bahamas and its respect for the safe and
orderly administration of justice."

The opposition also called on the government to quickly com-
mence construction of a judicial complex, arguing that security
would best be achieved at a single building instead of five separate
ones.

"The interests of justice and the safety and security of our justice
system demand that the government should start, immediately, con-
struction of the already approved judicial complex at the East
Hill Street site that had been approved by the Ministry of Works,
the architect and the judges," the spokesman added.



ing early.

Mr Ingraham added that per-
sons who are 60 years old or
more; not working and who
have less than 10 years of con-
tributions may apply before
January 1, 2011 and receive
pension.

“For those persons who
reach age 65 and do not have at
least 500 contributions, a new
Retirement grant will be estab-
lished.

“This grant will be a one-
time payment based on their
average insurable wages and
the number of contributions
they. made to National Insur-
ance. Like other National
Insurance benefits, this will be
paid to claimants residing in
The Bahamas and anywhere in
the world.

“One of the most significant
challenges facing National
Insurance is long-term sustain-
ability. The most costly benefit
offered by National Insurance
is Retirement benefit — now
two-thirds of pension costs and
almost 50 per cent of all benefit
payments. Therefore, any ben-
efit changes that will provide
meaningful savings over the

’ long run have to be made to

Retirement benefit. The
changes being proposed to
Retirement benefit at this time
will result in some reductions
in overall cost, but will more
importantly increase benefit
equity and fairness to current
and future workers,” he said.

Retirement benefits also will
be changed, along with the sur-

vivors benefit.

Other amendments include
changing the number of ben-
efit days for sickness, mater-
nity, injury and unemploy-
ment to be consistent with the
work-week of most workers.

Reduce the number of
waiting days for unemploy-

ment benefit from 15 to three,
which is the same as for other
short-term benefits.

Introduce a new penalty .

for unemployment benefit for
persons who fraudulently
receive unemployment bene-
fits, such as when they return
to work and still collect unem-

ployment cheques.
Introduce a minimum con-
tribution requirement for any-,

‘one wishing to register as a

Voluntary insured person and
to clarify certain procedures

for the payment of unem-

ployment and retirement ben-
efits. °

FROM pageone Attorney General

ignation.

However, having arrived late to the |

Senate, Mr Smith and Mr Rolle were
only able to corner Mr Delaney in
the hallway as he was heading into
the communal area for lunch.

With police present, and the press
as witnesses, the group exchanged
words before Mr Delaney was hand-
ed a letter which reportedly called for
his resignation.

Before departing, Mr Smith shook
the AG’s hand and wished him well

on his “last few remaining days” as

Attorney General.

Speaking with the media later, Mr

Delaney said he had no idea what
was included in the letter handed to
him, and that he would look at it “at
some point.”

“As a counsel of more than 20
years, I know that once the jurisdic-
tion of a court has been invoked it is

not the appropriate thing to be debating mat-
ters in a public forum — notwithstanding what
I’ve been reading. I have not been served with

anything, which I said to them.

“T read in the papers which appear to be exten-
sive purported references to an affidavit which I
have never been served with or any other pro-
ceedings. But I have to believe the press when
they say that an action has been filed, and if that
is the case then I must act appropriately not only
as a.lawyer but as the chief attorney being in my
capacity as Attorney General I must obey the
appropriate procedure and protocol,” Mr

Delaney said.

.



ATTORNEY GENERAL
John Delaney

Answering the charge by Mr Smith
that he will not be in his post for“‘too
much longer’, Mr Delaney said he
was not concerned “at all” by Mr
Smith or Mr Rolle’s remarks.

“J believe you all know the identi-
ties of the individuals and you know
that they are persons who are activists
or political type persons. So it is obvi-
ous that this is being pursued by them
in that vein. So I really say nothing

») about it. I was not very impressed at

all by the encounter. So I spoke to
them briefly and then quite quickly
realised that it was no point in pursu-
ing a discussion with reason,” Mr
Delaney said.

Also taking note with Mr Rolle’s
position that he should have inter-
vened or pushed for a Bahamian to
take the post of Director of Public
Prosecutions, the. Attorney General
said he was “surprised” that such a

claim can come from someone who “happens to
be a lawyer.”
“T was quite surprised that he as a lawyer was

unfamiliar with who has the legal authority to be

making judicial and legal services appointments.
It is not hard to find out who has this authority. It
is-in the very first legal legislative document,
namely the constitution. The Attorney General
has no such power. And so he was asking me
about my appointments when I have no such
power. So I just invited him as a lawyer, as a col-
league, I tried to assist and asked him to refresh
himself as to law,” Mr Delaney said.

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RIBUNE242.COM
PAGE 12, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

THE TRIBUNE



Govt signs contracts to upgrade

New Providence boat ramps

SOME 50 Bahamians will
be gainfully employed as a
result of five contracts signed
by the Bahamas Government
on July 28 for the repair of
boat ramps throughout New
Providence, according to Pub-
lic Works arid Transport Min-
ister Neko Grant,

The ramps to be upgraded
are Brown’s Boat Basin, Jaws
Beach Boat Ramp, Gambier
Boat Ramp, Marshall Road
Boat Ramp and South Beach
Boat Ramp.

Mr Grant said the ramps
are “crucial” to the livelihood
of many individuals and con-
tribute to opportunities for
recreation and relaxation for
the general public.

He noted that the ramps
are “strategically” located and
provide access to the sea from
all directions on the island.

Minister Grant and Perma-
nent Secretary Collin Higgs
signed the contracts with the
following companies: Carib
Construction for $34, 275.00;
Crystal - Builders. for

Sa ‘

MINISTER OF STATE for Environment Phenton Neymour (centre) is
_ pictured signing a contract with Leo Knowles, vice-president of G and



L Construction for the completion of repair works to Gambier Boat
Ramp. Neko Grant, Minister of Public Works and Transport, is picture

at left.

$29,617.00; G and L Con-

struction for $37,955.00;
Bernard Carpentry and Con-
struction for $41,850.00, and
Carib Construction
$44,427.00.

Minister of State for the
Environment Phenton Ney-

mour signed as a witness.

‘The Ministry of Works
began the task of assessing
the. conditions of the ramps
in 2009: The exercise included
the completion of the scope
of works required to repair
each facility.

BAHAMAS ELECTRICITY CORPORATION

& BILLING CHANGES



Effective July 1st, 2010 The Bahamas Electricity Corporation
(BEC) has introduced new rates for all consumers in New
Providence and the Family Islands. Billings for all consumers
during this transition. period will be carried out as follows:

Y Bills for the service period May 16th to June 15th with the billing date
July 3rd were mailed out on or around July 10th and were due for
payment on July 23rd at the old rates;

Bills for the service period June 15th to June 30th were estimated with

a billing date of July 15th at the old rates. The bills for this abbreviated
period are due for payment on August 6th;

__Â¥ The new rate comes into effect for the service period commencing

July 1st, 2010. Meter readings for this service period will take place

- at the end of July, and bills will be sent out in mid-August. Payment for
this period willbecome due on September 6th, 2010.

Commercial accounts that were billed at the end of June at the old rates
will receive their next bill at the end of July at the new rates.

\

The new rates as of July 1st, 2010 will be as follows:

1

.

- TARIFF

RESIDENTIAL

0-200 units per month

~ 201-800 units per month :

Remaining units

Minimum monthly charge

COMMERCIAL

Sey



All units per month



Minimum monthly charge



UNIT CHARGE

- Demand charge per month
-- 0-900,000 units per month

jENERAL SERVICE

_ MONTHLY BILLS

Remaining units per month
' Minimum monthly charge



10.95 cents per unit
11.95 cents per unit
14.95 cents.per unit
$5.00 ©

15.00 cents per unit
$10.00

>



KVA CHARGE

$11.36 per KVA.
8.70 cents per unit

6.20 cents per unit
$ 568.00

TEMPORARY SUPPLIES

16.38 cents per unit ~ $20.00connectionfee $10.00 per month Meter Rental



FUEL CHARG

=



(variable per unit to include total cost of fuel)

SPECIAL SERVICES

Special Reading, Check Reading, Fuse

- Replacement

Meter Test — Minimum.charge
Visit with intent to disconnect
Residential Consumer
~ Commercial Consumer

Reconnection Fee
Returned Cheque Fee




Â¥



$5.00
$10.00

$10.00
$15.00
$20.00
$15.00 ,

es please call 302-1 786 or 302-1639 ANSE









CONTRACTS were awarded to contractors for the upgrade of various boat ramps throughout New Prov:
idence. Pictured from left to right at the ceremony are John Canton, director; Bernard Saunders of”



Bernard’s Carpentry and Construction Company; Colin Higgs, permanent secretary; Bertram Morley of Crys-
tal Builders; Neko Grant, Minister of Public Works and Transport; Leo Knowles of G and L Gonstruction;
Minister of State of Environment Phenton Neymour; E G Tony Lewis of Carib Construction; Dion Munroe,
engineer, and George Cartwright of G and L Construction. -

“We look forward to the
satisfactory completion of the
construction works,” said Mr
Grant. “We expect that this

-will contribute to enhanced

access by boaters to the sea
and the more efficient move-

ment of marine craft when’

and where necessary.”

Mr Grant acknowledged
and thanked staff of his Min-
istry for their efforts in
advancing the project to this
stage. They include Mr Higgs,
John Canton, director, and,
Dion Munroe, engineer.

Mr Neymour said as part
of a committee to beautify
roundabouts and address boat
ramps, he-and the Minister of
Sports, Youth and Culture

point during the show.

PRESIDENT of the Bahamas Humane
Society Kim Aranha and Frances Singer-
Hayward, honorary chairman of the Humane
Society of Grand Bahama joined Patty
Roker on her Sunday radio show on Island
FM this past Sunday to speak about the
impact of the recently past Animal Protec-

tion Act.

Frances Singer-Hayward also spoke of a

LZ

LAE

)

FRANCES SINGER-HAYWARD, hon

Charles Maynard brought to

' the Government’s attention

the disrepair of boat ramps in
the southern area of New
Providence. —

In his contribution to the
debate in the House of
Assembly on the Town Plan-
ning Bill, he said the devel-
opment in New Providence
had significantly impacted the

_ island’s drainage system.

He presented pictures of
southern New Providence
dating back to 1942 that
showed that the area was all
wetlands.

“The reason T pointed this
out,” said Mr Neymour “was
that’ over the years the devel-

opment and construction of :

.

OS



roads significantly impacted
drainage from Sea Breeze all
the way to Bone Fish Pond
into Adelaide.

“The South Beach boat
ramps include a major culvert
that leads to the drainage area
between Baillou Hill Road-to
Bone Fish Pond and south of
Marshall Road that is only
served by a 12 inch culvert.”

He explained that the con-
tract includes a major culvert
that will assist the drainage of
this wetland. .

“We are improving the
drainage in this area, which
will allow for flooding and
assist with the improvement
of our environment,” Mr Ney-
mour said.







orary chairman of the Humane Society of Grand Bahama, makes a

new website dedicated to the late. potcake
star Amigo —
— which deals with issues facing animals today.

‘The recording “Amigo’s Song”, performed
by local musical legends Ronnie Butler and
Sweet Emily Austin, was given its debut on
the show and animal rights supporters hope

www.amigothepotcake.com

it is picked up by the other radio stations in

the Bahamas.

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THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY,

contractor fury over
50% tax rate rise

By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

A MAJOR Bahamian con-
tractor yesterday warned the
increase in Business Licence
fees it faced as a result of the
Government’s abandonment

of plans to levy a 0.5 per cent .

rate on the industry was
equivalent to “25 per cent of
_ our profit”, as the sector
railed against what could be in
many instances a 50 per cent
tax rate rise.

Richard Wilson, Cavalier
Construction’s managing
director, said the implications
of the amendments to first

drafts of the revised Business - > »

Licence Bill were “huge”, cer-
tainly for his company, as it
was now faced with being
placed into the category of
businesses who, with an annu-
_al turnover of $500,000 or

more, will have to pay a fee —

equivalent to 0.75 per cent of
turnover.

Initial drafts of the Bill,
which were seen by Tribune

Business, had included “all

construction companies” as a
special category who, along
with agriculture and fisheries
firms, would pay a lower rate
equivalent to 0.5 per cent of
their annual turnover.

Yet the final version tabled
in Parliament completely

Bahamas

By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

THE Bahamas “could actu- ™

-ally get rid of the Bahamas

Electricity Corporation” in 10 .

years if it fully committed to

financing and installing

renewable energy throughout
this nation, executives from a
leading company in the field
said yesterday, with this coun-
try “virgin territqry that is sig-
nificantly behind many other
Caribbean countries”.
Speaking after signing a
$305,964 contract with the
Government to supply and
install solar water heaters and
solar photovoltaic (PV). sys-

* Cavalier chief says
Business Licence fee

_ rise from 0.5% to 0.75%
of turnover ‘huge’ and

~ equivalent to ‘25%

~ of out profit’

* Plans to give ‘all
construction companies

— 0.5% of turnover rate

. omitted from final
version of Bill

* Sector fears its high

turnover, low profit and

low margin reality not. -

reflected, especially

when it comes to

the ‘triple dipping’

* Major contractor says

~ government forgetting
‘goose that laid the golden
egg’, as industry ‘getting

_ laid and not enjoying it

’

omitted any mention of con-
struction companies, let alone
included them in a special cat-
egory, thus exposing all

Bahamas-based contractors -
to a potential Business |

SEE page 6B

‘could get rid of BEC within 10 years’

* IDB contract winner says nation ‘virgin
territory with unlimited potential’ as less than
1% of population using renewable energy

* Senior executive with 25 years’ experience
warns that Bahamas ‘significantly behind many
other Caribbean countries’ in reducing fossil

_ fuel reliance and embracing renewables

* Push for net metering, with first Bahamian
PV system customer seeing BEC monthly
bill fall to'$87 with AC running

* Solar water heaters said to reduce
energy bill by 10-30%



ENERGY SAVER: A solar PV system can be seen on this roof.

tems in several Bahamian
homes, senior officials from
Alternative Power Sources

Receiver seizes key
Freeport Concrete assets

By NEIL HARTNELL
_ Tribune Business Editor

FIRSTCaribbean Interna-
tional Bank (Bahamas) has
moved to secure the. $2 mil-
lion owed to it by collapsed
BISX-listed firm, Freeport
Concrete, by appointing a

receiver for its most valuable .

assets, the company’s chief
executive telling Tribune
Business yesterday that it

lacked even the $9,000 nec- |

essary to pay for information
mailouts to its shareholders.
The Bahamian commercial
bank has appointed Maria
Ferrere, of FT Consultants,
as the receiver/manager for
' Freeport Concrete’s concrete
plant and 126.75-acre land
tract that the company had
been hoping to sell for use as
a limestone aggregate mine,
thus ensuring its survival.
FirstCaribbean has thus

ensured it will recover the .

estimated $2 million to $2.1
million, debt owed to it, posi-
tioning itself ahead of all oth-
er Freeport Concrete ‘credi-
tors. Ms Ferrere placed an
advertisement in the daily
newspapers yesterday adver-
tising the 127 acres for sale to
interested buyers, pointing
out that the land - in
Freeport’s East Airport Zone
- could only be used as a plant
to excavate, manufacture and
sell rock.

Meanwhile, Rivaond
Simpson told Tribune Busi-
ness yesterday that he had
formally resigned as Freeport
Concrete’s chief executive on
July 22, although he remains

as a Board director “to see.

this through with regard to

* FirstCaribbean moves to

secure $2.1m debt, with
Maria Ferrere named to

_ take control of concrete
plant, and already
attempting to sell

_ 127 acres

* Former CEO says

collapsed BISX-listed

company does not even
have $9,000 to pay for
mailing to shareholders,

~ or put ad in newspaper »

doing things properly for our
shareholders”.

However, with no cash in
Freeport Concrete’s coffers,

_ the failed company is unable

to pay the $9,000 fee required
by the Bahamas International
Securities Exchange’s (BISX)
‘Central Securities Depository
to send out mailing notices to
the company’s: shareholders,
advising them about when.an
Extraordinary General Meet-
‘ing (EGM) to approve the fir-
m’s liquidation will be held.

Mr Simpson said he even
lacked the money to' pay for
newspaper advertisements
advising Freeport Concrete
shareholders that First-
Caribbean had appointed a
receiver for the firm’s key
assets.

“We don’t have any cash,
number one, so the directors
are kind of trying to figure
out how to go about advising

SEE page 6B



OLY 3.0.,,2°0 1:0



Kerzner takes 100%






ownership at Reef

By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

erzner International

has taken 100 per cent

ownership and control

of the Reef condo-

hotel project, at

Atlantis by acquiring the stake held in

the $200 million development by’ its

joint venture partner, Turnberry
Associates.

Ed Fields, Kerzner International

(Bahamas) spokesman, in response

to Tribune Business’s inquires, con-

firmed that the owner and developer
of Paradise Island’s Atlantis and One
& Only Ocean Resort had bought out
its joint venture partner in the Reef,
known as the Residences at Atlantis,
in a recent deal.

He added that the Reef’s perfor-
mance had improved significantly dur-
ing 2010, with rates up 25 per cent
year-over-year, and occupancy levels
having doubled for the first seven
months of 2010 compared to 2009 fig-
ures.

“I can confirm we have purchased

’ Turnberry’s share of the joint ven-
‘ture at the Reef,” Mr Fields told Tri-

bune Business yesterday.
“The reason we did it is because
we see it as an excellent investment

* Atlantis owner buys out stake held
by joint venture partner Turnberry
in $200m, 480-unit condo-hotel

* Reef rates up 25% year-over-year, with
occupancies doubled, even beating the
Cove and requiring staff adjustments

opportunity, and occupancy at the
Reef has doubled year-over-year. The
rate has gone up 25 per cent year-
over-year.”

Mr Fields did not disclose the pur-
chase price paid for Turnberry’s stake,
which is believed to have been a 50

per cent equity interest.The deal was -

closed recently, although he did not
have a precise date, and has no impact
on daily operations at the property.
He added that Kerzner Interna-
tional had 190 Reef units “still left
for sale; but we’re comfortable with
that, because of the great potential

of the investment, and at times occu-

pancy levels at the Reef have exceed-
ed the Cove’s. We’ve even gone to
the extent of restructuring staff to
accommodate this higher occupan-



Some 290 units, or 60 per cent of
the existing Reef inventory, have been
sold. The 480-unit condo-hotel built as
part of the $1 billion Phase III expan-

_ sion, and whose units are included in

the hotel inventory pool, had just
under 40 per cent of its available ©
inventory left for sale, George
Markantonis, Kerzner International

_ (Bahamas) managing director, said

in June this year.

"The sales were going exceedingly
well until late 2008 and, frankly, all
condo-hotels have suffered," he
added.

"The pleasant surprise for 2010 is
that.The Reef's occupancies have

SEE page 4B



(APS), which has operations

in Jamaica and Bermuda |

besides this nation, urged the

age

Bahamas to “get on with it” |
and implement net metering



= flexible avait terms:

Aall of the abov


PAGE 2B, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

THE TRIBUNE



3,000-strong cruise group
to have $500k spend boost

A ONE-day visit to Nassau by a
three-strong African-American
cruise group is expected to gener-
ate $500,000 in visitor spending, the
travel agent organising the trip has
estimated.

Patricia Yarbrough, owner of San
Francisco-based Blue World Travel,
said the projected spending boost
for the Bahamas showed the impact
that African-American visitors could
have in destinations earmarked for

‘heritage tourism.

Ms Yarbrough will be arriving in
the Bahamas with the group on
August 2, 2010, aboard the Carni-
val Cruise Lines vessel, Festival at
Sea, which has been specifically char-
tered for the voyage. They will be

Organisers say projected economic impact range of $300,000 to $900,000 in just one
day shows potential impact for Bahamas from African-American heritage tourism _

accompanied by Charlotte Haymore,

president of the Travel Professionals ‘
of Colour (TPOC) National Associ- -

ation.

Blue World charters a.cruise ves-
sel annually to sail to designated
locations, and one of those selected
this year is Nassau, a TPOC Her-
itage Authenticated site.

“Nassau has always been a
favourite cruise destination for our
Festival at Sea passengers. The port

_is in a perfect location. Passengers

can easily walk downtown or to the
straw market,” Ms Yarbrough said.

“Paradise Island is just a short
boat ride away, and now that TROC
has authenticated many undiscov-
ered African-American heritage sites
on the island of New Providence,
we think Nassau will be an even
more exciting destination.”

In a statement, Ms Haymore:said
plans were underway for other
TPOC travel agents to bring groups
to Nassau throughout the remain-

der of 2010 and into 2011.
Nadir Hasan, managing principal

of Bahamas Events and Destinations ©

International (US), and TPOC’s her-
itage tourism destination manage-
ment provider for the Bahamas, said
areas such as Bain Town, Adelaide,
Fox Hill, Gambier and Clifton
National Park had been alerted to
the cruise group’s arrival.

Ms Haymore and Mr Hasan said
in a statement: “TPOC and Bahamas
Events is committed to developing

Scotiabank uplifts Bain Town youth

and providing sustainable commu-
nity economic development initia-
tives and opportunities that -impact
the five TPOC certification areas
with ongoing tours, meetings, con-
ferences and special events, and this
large group is another one of such
efforts.

“The Blue World Travel visit eco-
nomic impact on the Bahamian
economy is projected between
$300,000-$900,000, including the
multiplier effect.” ~



, PETER Black, the chairman of the
working party that will negotiate direct-
ly with the Bahamas over its bid to
become a full World Trade Organisa-

. tion (WTO) member, recently visited

. Nassau and paid a courtesy call on the

SWIFT

WTO group chief meets Chamber

Bahamas Chamber of Commerce.

e Pictured from left are Keno Sim-

monds (Bill Simmonds Construction);
Chiedu Osake (director of the acces-
sions division of the WTO), Ambas-

" So, you wanteverything in life.

sador Peter Black; Khaalis Rolle
(Chamber president); Gershan Major
(Chamber first vice-president), Sajal
Mathur (counsellor in the accessions
division of the WTO); and Donovan

Moxey (Chamber member). ;

EO a



YOUR CONNECTION-TO

SCOTIABANK Bahamas

last weekend partnered with |

Van Brown, a Bahamian
aspiring actor based in Los
Angeles, to host A Celebra-
tion of Love for children in
the Bain Town community.
More than 30 Team Scotia
volunteers gathered at the
George Brown-Park in Bain

Town to serve, mingle with

and entertain the young peo-

ple in the community. The.

team shared not only lunch
on the park but also a fun-
filled day of music, competi-
tion and fellowship with the
community.

Part of Scotiabank’s com-
mitment:-to supporting the
communities in which it oper-
ates, the initiative saw each
child in attendance receive a
Scotiabank backpack loaded
with school supplies.

Leah Davis, senior manag-
er for marketing and public
relations at Scotiabank, said:
“At Scotiabank, community
involvement is an important



part of the way we live, work

and.do business every day.
We were privileged to be able
to join hands with Van Brown
in reaching out to the people
of Bain and Grants Town,
and demonstrating our com-
mitment in a very tangible
way.” in

Van Brown, founder of A
Celebration of Love, praised
Scotiabank (Bahamas) and
said: ’Thanks to the support
of Scotiabank, the children in
the Bain Town community
were able to walk away feel-
ing loved and uplifted men-
tally after being blessed with a
day of fun, food and enter-
tainment.”

The Scotiabank Bright
Future Programme was estab-
lished in 2007 to unite the
bank’s philanthropic efforts

. towards.a single goal - sup-

porting opportunities for chil-
dren. To find out more about
the Scotiabank Bright Future
Programme, visit www.sco-
tiabank.com/brightfuture.

THE WORLD

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The Bahamas Telecommunications Company Lid. is currently
Tendering for the Disposal of Scrap Cable & Equipment. Allin-
terested companies are asked to collect a proposal from the

security booth at JFK Head.Office.

The deadline for submission of tenders is on or before August
10th, 2010 by 5:00 pm, to be included in the evaluation exer-
cise. Tenders should be sealed and marked “TENDER FOR THE

DISPOSAL OF SCRAP CABLE .& EQUIPMENT” and should be de-

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THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 3B







IK CROC’#H

By CHESTER ROBARDS
Business Reporter
crobards@tribunemedia.net

BAHA Mar is vetting four differ-
ent hotel brands after axing its plan
to include four Starwood-branded
resortsin its $2.6 billion Cable Beach
redevelopmeat, its president saying
they could know in a matter of weeks
which brands will be chosen.

Don Robinson said the resort devel-
oper is eyeing four different brands
for its four hotels, whereas it previ-
ously considered branding all the prop-

erties via Starwood’s labels.

He said the mix of brands will
appeal to varying visitor tastes, and
will bring with them a larger marketing
platform and an extensive loyalty pro-
gramme throught the brands.

Mr Robinson said Baha Mar already
has two brands competing for its con-
vention hotel, three competing for its
luxury resort and two competing for its

lifestyle hotel, and while the fourth |

hotel - which is to be the casino hotel -
may have an operator, that informa-
tion was not released.

Robert Sands, Baha Mar's senior

vice-president of external affairs, also
said recently that building a multiple-
brand complex will create competitive
marketing and facilitate the targeting
of niche markets in the tourism indus-
try. The decision to have multiple
brands could produce wider exposure
of the Baha Mar property, and appeal
to a diverse spread of traveler.

Brand

Mr Sands said the Sheraton brand is
slated to stay, while the Wyndham is to
lose two of its towers to accommodate

the boutique hotel.

Mr Sands said that while a casino
operator has not yet been found, they
are continuing to source possible ven-
dors, though the economic climate was
an impediment to that process. Baha
Mar, he added, was open to working
with a casino partner, having previ-
ously said it might look to develop its
own brand. "We announced previous-
ly that all of our brand partners would
be Starwood, and we would have dif-
ferent levels of Starwood. We will now
have multiple brands. With minor
tweaking; the plan remains the same,"

said Mr Sands. "The one element that
has changed is the multiple brands
within the complex."

In January, Starwood confirmed to
Tribune Business at the 2010
Caribbean Marketplace in Puerto Rico
its commitment to moving forward
with the Baha Mar project. They had
committed their prestigious collection
of St Regis, W and. Westin resort
brands to the project.

However, Mr Sands said Baha Mar
changed its position and will now go
with multiple brands, three of which
have yet to be named.

‘Green’ project moves forward

By CHESTER ROBARDS
Business Reporter
crobards@tribunemedia.net

_ THE GREEN development
of South Ocean Palms, though
slowed by the recession last
year, is still moving forward ‘and
be independent of fossil fuel-
produced energy, one of the
development’s principals told
Tribune Business yesterday.

Debby Deal said her con-
tracting company, Contempo-
rary Builders, was nvesting
even more in South Ocean
Palms by injecting its own cap-
ital into the electrical and water
infrastructure, which they have
begun. “We want customers to
see that we have a larger vested
interest in,” she said.

And even though none of the
13 properties in the small com-

munity have sold, one poten-
tial buyer has finished the due
diligence phase of the process
and may move forward with the
purchase.

According to Mrs Deal,

_ when she and her partners were

preparing to introduce the pro-
ject, the US economy tanked
and the project lost its momen-
tum. However, her company is
moving forward steadily, lay-
ing the infrastructure for the
green homes that will line the

community. She said the elec- -

trical and water components
will be in place for when the
economy recovers. And the
company is building a new web-
site, Southoceanpalms.org, to
accompany the property. that
will showcase the Bahamas’
first fully off-grid residential
community.

Mrs Deal’s company suc-
cessfully built ‘a green home in
the Charlotteville community.
Solar panels for a solar photo-
voltaic system line the roof of
the Charlotteville residence,
with an inverter in the laundry
room and battery storage on
the exterior.

She said the Government has
had no issues with her devel-
opment as long as it does not
interfere with the Bahamas
Electricity Corporation’s public
grid.

According to Mrs Deal, she

is building two houses within
the development herself, which
she hopes to pass on to her
daughters. Her partners have
also chosen to build within the
community.

She said her alternative ener-
gy-run houses have been well

received, and she is confident
South Ocean Palms will have

‘the same impact on interested

buyers.

The property is being ser-
viced by Alternative Power
Sources (Bahamas) (APS), the
same company being used by
the Government to begin its
alternative energy explorations.
APS, which is headquartered
in Jamaica and has another
branch in Bermuda, has been
contracted by the Government
to install Solar Photovoltaic sys-
tems and solar water heaters in
a number of homes. The minis-
ter of state for the environment
yesterday said the project
involving APS, as is the hope of
South Ocean Palms, is to
“reduce the impact of rising
energy costs in an environmen-
tally friendly way”.

Report details Bahamas renewable energy future

By CHESTER ROBARDS
Business Reporter
crobards@tribunemedia.net

GERMAN eonsultant, Fichtner, has
completed an extensive draft report on the
Bahamas’ alternative energy future that
has yet to be vetted by the Government,
but will soon be put to the public for scruti-
ny, the director of the Bahamas Environ-
ment, Science and Technology (BEST)
‘Commission told Tribune Business yester-

day.



2WD 4-cylinder
engine has EPA
ratings of 24mpg
city/30mpg
highway.



Philip Weech said the completion of the
draft report penned by Fichtner put the
Government on course - and on schedule -
with implementation of its National Ener-
gy Policy. And the Bahamas Electricity
Corporation (BEC) is still pursuing wind

and solar energy exploration bids, the min-
ister in charge of the. utility said yesterday,
in addition to Fichtner’s extensive draft on
the process and direction of alternative
energy in the Bahamas.

Fichtner has concluded, in part, that the
Bahamas can benefit from solar energy.
Its findings moved the Government on
Wednesday to sign a contract for the instal-
lation of solar photovoltaic (PV) cells and
solar water heaters on test homes in gov-
ernment communities.

Meanwhile, the minister in charge of
BEC and Water and Sewerage, Phenton
Neymour, said the electricity utility is still
considering wind and solar energy for New
Providence and the Family Islands. How-
ever, they have not discounted other alter-
native energy sources such as wave energy.

Crom

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Waste-to-energy is still being considered
through the ministry of environment,
despite challenges at New Providence’s city
dump. Minister of the environment, Earl
Deveaux, said recently that hiring a pri-
vate American firm to manage the city .
‘dump will not affect BEC's bid to some
day convert the dump’s waste to usable
energy as it attempts to slowly move from
reliance on fossil fuels to renewable energy.

According to Mr Deveaux, government

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of the dump, which has been mismanaged
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American Development Bank (IDB)
undertook a projéct to bring some sem-
blance of organisation to the Bahamas’
waste management systems.

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PAGE 4B, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

THE TRIBUNE



Bahamas ‘could

FROM page 1B

legislation to make solar PV
systems more affordable to a
wider Bahamian market.
Guilden Gilbert, the well-
known Bahamas-based insur-
ance executive, who has head-

ed.APS’s-Bahamian-opera---

tion since it was incorporat-
ed in November 2008, told
Tribune Business that the
introduction of net metering
legislation - something that
would allow Bahamian busi-
nesses/residences to. sell
excess power produced by
their PV systems back to the
BEC grid, and receive a cred-
it for it - would enable those
renewable energy users to
enjoy an even greater instant
return on their investment
than was currently available.

Pointing to a PV system
that APS had installed for a
private home in the Charlot-



COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS 2010/CLE/qui/0440
IN THE SUPREME COURT ©

teville subdivision in western
New Providence, Mr Gilbert
said: “We saw that client
today, and he said his latest
BEC bill, and he’s now run-
ning the AC in the home, was
$87.

~~ “The-system..we-have in--:

there runs everything apart

from the AC and the electri-,

ca] dryer. If he had not had
the PV system, I’d estimate
his BEC bill would have been
somewhere in excess. of $350.
So on a $20,000 investment,
he’s starting to see a return
right away.”

Mr Gilbert said the Char-
lotteville resident had
received a 3.5 kilowatt (KW)
system ‘that generated
between eight to nine hours
worth a day, and was installed

. In four days. Installations, he

added, usually took three
days, as in this case they were



IN THE MATTER OF ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in the Settlement of Dumfries,
on the Island of Cat Island (San Salvador) one of
the Islands of the Commonwealth of the Bahamas
containing Twenty (20) Acres of land and bounded
NORTHWARDLY by land now or formerly the
property of Caroline Bonaby and running thereon
One thousand One hundred Fifty and Thirty Seven
hundredths feet (1,150.37’) EASTWARDLY by
land now or formerly the property of Tony Smith
and running there on Six hundred and Fifteen and
Eight hundredths feet (615.08’) SOUTHWARDLY
by land now or formerly the property of Fred Storr
and running thereon One thousand Three hundred
Ninety-four and Eighteen hundredths feet (1,394.18’)
WE ARDLY by the main Cat Island Highway
and running thereon Six hundred Fifty-one and
Ninety-eight hundredths feet (681.98’) which said
piece parcel or lot of land has such position shape
boundaries marks and dimensions as are shown on a
‘plan filed herein and thereon coloured yellow :





AND IN THE MATTER of the Quieting Titles Act,
£959" =

(

AND IN THE MATTER of the Petition of Ezekiel
Stubbs

NOTICE




The Petition of Ezek
_District:in.the Island_of New. Providence one ofthe.
Islands of the Commonwealth of The Bahamas in
respect of: - ALL THAT piece parcel or lot of land
situate in the Settlement of Dumfries, on the Island
of Cat Island (San Salvador) one of the Islands of the
Commonwealth of the Bahamas containing Twenty
(20) Acres of land and bounded NORTHWARDLY
by land now or formerly the property of Caroline
Bonaby and running thereon One thousand One
hundred Fifty and Thirty Seven hundredths feet
(1,150.37’) EASTWARDLY by land now or formerly
the property of Tony Smith and running there on
Six hundred and Fifteen and Eight hundredths feet
(615.08’) SOUTHWARDLY by land now or formerly
the property of Fred Storr and running thereon One
thousand Three hundred Ninety-four and Eighteen
' hundredths: -feet(1,394.18’) WESTWARDLY by
the main Cat Island Highway and running thereon



Six hundred -Fifty-one-and-Ninety-eight hundredths |

feet (681.98’) which said piece parcel or lot of land
has such position shape boundaries marks and
dimensions as are shown on a plan filed herein and

iel Stubbs of the Southern



get rid of BEC within 10 years’

working with a very small
area,

The APS (Bahamas) exec-
utive contrasted the econom-
ics of the company’s PV sys-
tem with that of a generator,

which Bahamians usually.

relied on to cope with BEG’s
power outages.

With some $15,000-$20,000
typically spent on the pur-
chase and installation of a 15-
20 KW generator, Mr Gilbert
said Bahamians would “never
get a return, as BEC is not
down as many hours as you
think. You don’t get a return
on generation, and have to
buy diesel for it.

“PV systems have power
100 per cent of the time,.and
offset what you’re taking from
BEC. There are no moving
parts, there’s minimal main-
tenance of the system, so you
start getting a return from day
one. Our client effectively
moved into his home before

‘ they got BEC power in Char-

lotteville.”

Yet a critical obstacle to the
take-off of solar PV system
use, and the expansion of
renewable energy in the
Bahamas in general, was the

absence of legislation or poli-

cy support for net metering

soon have legislative support
for net metering, which was
mentioned today [yesterday]
during the contract signing by
the Minister [Phenton. Ney-
mour],” Mr Gilbert told Tri-

-bune Business. “Even with-
out legislative support, if BEC

as a policy did net metering
and allowed people with PV

systems to'sell power back to.

the grid, BEC can sell that on
to other rate payers, so essen-

tially it is getting power for:

free. : a pe

_, ‘When we install a PV sys-
tem now, we programme: the
inverters to retain all the pow-
er in the home. Once the bat-
tery is full, the excess power is
not used. We don’t have leg-
islative support to send it out

of the home, ‘and ‘don’t show ©

the client how to programme

the inverter to do so. That will .

only happen with legislative
support.”

APS, which has its roots in..

Jamaica, will supply and over-

see the installation of 134

solar water heaters.and 33 PV
systems under.the IDB con-
tract, having already put some
five to six such water heaters
in private Bahamian resi-
dences.

Mr. Gilbert added that the

in the Bahamas.



thereon. coloured yellow.




Ezekiel Stubbs claims to be the owners of the
_ fee simple estate ir possession of the tracts of land
hereinbefore described free from encumbrances.






AND the Petitioner has made application to the

Supreme Court of the Commonwealth of The

Bahamas under Section .3 of ne ean Titles .
Act 1959 to. have his title to the said tract of land

investigated and the nature and extent thereof

determined and ‘declared in a Certificate of Title

to be granted by the Court in accordance with the

provisions of the said. Act...

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that any
persons having Dower or-a Right to Dower or an
Adverse Claim or a claim not recognized in the -
petition shall on or before the 29" of August A.D.,
, 2010 file in the Supreme Court and serve on. the
Petitioner or the undersigned a statement of his
claim in the prescribed form verified by an Affidavit
to be filed therewith. Failure of any such person to
file and serve a statement of his claim on or before
the 29" of August A.D., 2010 will operate’as a bar to
such claim.



















Copies of the Filed Plan may be inspected at:
The Administrator’s Office in the Bight, Cat Island »
The Registry of the Supreme Court;

The Chambers of Graham, Thompson & Co. attorneys
for the Petitioner, Sassoon: House, Shirley Street &
Victoria:Avenue,;Nassau, N.P., Bahamas;








GRAHAM, THOMPSON & CO., .
Chambers,
Sassoon House,
Shirley Street & Victoria Avenue,
' Nassau, Bahamas. '
Attorneys for the Petitioner





~--~-Dated the 6-day of July A.D;;2010- See RO aba

“We are hoping to fairly

Legal Notice

NOTICE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN as follows:

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

(b) The Dissolution of said Company commenced on June 29, 2010
when its Articles of Dissolution were submitted and registered by the
Registrar General.

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

(d) All persons having Claims against the above-named Company

are required on or before the 3rd day of September, 2010 to send

their names and addresses and particulars of their debts or claims to

the Liquidator of the company or, in default thereof, they may. be

excluded from the benefit of any distribution made before such debts

are proved. ‘
June30, 2010

a ’ ZAKRIT SERVICES LTD. Se
_ LIQUIDATOR OF THE ABOVE-NAMED COMPANY



COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS 2009

IN THE SUPREME COURT

COMMON LAW AND EQUITY DIVISION CLE/GEN/00509

BETWEEN
BANK OF THE BAHAMAS LIMITED

AND

JAMAAL R. HORTON

SUMMONS

LET ALL PARTIES concerned

attend before Deputy Registrar, Tabitha.

Cumberbatch of the Supreme Court,
Supreme Court Building, Bank Lane,
Nassau, The Bahamas on Monday the 9
day of August, A.D.,.2010 at 11:00
o'clock in the fore noon for the hearing of an
application on the part of the Plaintiff for an
Order for leave to enter Judgment in Default
of. Appearance pursuant to Order 73 of the
Rules of the Supreme Court for the amount
‘claimed in the Statement of Claim with
interest, as therein claimed and costs...

TAKE NOTICE that.a party intending
to oppose this application or to apply for

a stay of execution should send to the

opposition party or its- Attorneys to reach

them not less than three (3) days before
the date above mentioned a copy. of any —

Affidavit intended to be used.

Dated this 28'" day of June, A.D., 2010

REGISTRAR .

This Summons was taken out by Messers. Gibson, Rigby & Co.,
Ki-Malex House, Dowdeswell Street, Nassau, The Bahamas,
Attorneys for the Plaintiff.



TO DISCUSS RETO) bons ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM

company also had “a couple
of other. projects in the



Plaintiff

pipeline”, including a solar
water heater client on West

Ridge. APS. will also.provide,.. ;

solar water heater and PV
systems for a real estate pro-
ject in southern New Provi-

' dence being contemplated by

Debby Deal of Contemporary
Builders, along with solar

' street lighting and solar gar-

den lighting. .

“The Bahamas is virgin ter-
ritory,” Mr Gilbert said, when
it came to. renewable.energy.
“If you look around, the num-
ber of people using renewable
energy is significantly less
than 1 per cent, so this market
has nowhere else to go but

y up.”

To.ease the way into
renewable energy, Mr Gilbert
recommended that Bahami-
an households and businesses

. target'solar water heaters first,

as their installation could
slash electricity, bills by

between 10-30 per cent, —
depending on usage.

PV systems could come lat-
er, Mr Gilbert explaining that
their construction was-mod-
ular in nature and that they
could be sized according to
the available financing.

“A client could save 100
per cent and not have a BEC
bill,” he added of the PV sys-

tem’s cost-saving potential.

“Tf the commitment was
there, the Bahamas could
actually get rid of BEC ina
10-year period. If the finan-
cial commitment was there,
and the commitment to be a
clean energy, energy efficient
country was there.”

Mr Gilbert destribed the
Bahamas’ renewable energy
potential as “unlimited”,
adding: “It’s an emerging
market when it comes to
renewables. A lot of people
are still sceptical as to whether
it works or not, but clearly it
works.”

Damian Lyn, APS’s
Jamaica-based. managing
director with 25 years’ expe-
rience in the renewable ener-
gies industry, including the
installation of Jamaica’s first
wind turbine, told Tribune
Business: “I think the,
Bahamas is significantly
behind many of the
Caribbean countries: If you
look at Barbados, it is pushing
out water heaters, and we’ve
done 250 PV system installa-
tions in Jamaica.”

Mystic Mountain, an Ocho
Rios - based
entertainment/theme park, is
not on Jamaica’s electricity
grid, Mr Lyn added, running
entirely off renewable ener-
gy systems.supplied by APS.

- Kerzner

takes

100%

ownership
at Reef

FROM page 1B.

more than'tripled from where ©

they weré last yéar. People
are slowly understanding
what The Reef is."

Mr Markantonis pointed to
the Reef's kitchenette design
intended to appeal to fami-
lies, with owners enjoying
access to Atlantis’s marine
habitat, water activities, casi-
no, gourmet dining and enter-
tainment. ‘

* The receivership at the

$100 million Grand Isle Villas

NOTICE

resort in Exuma could be
temporary, sources have told —
Tribune Business, with the 60

‘jobs there not in danger.

The receivers were sent in
after the original develop-’
ers/owners defaulted on their
repayment obligations, and
the receivership is designed
to. buy time for a new
financier to take over the
debenture and refinance the
property, this newspaper has
been told.



-EXXONMOBIL KAZAKHSTAN EXPLORATION
Ren NORTH CASPIANLIMITED sss

T

Defendant



Pursuant to the provisions of Section 137 (8) of the
International Business Companies Act 2000, notice

}is hereby given that the above-named Company

has been dissolved and. struck off the Register
pursuant to a Certificate of Dissolution issued by The

_| Registrar General on the 15th day of April, A.D., 2010.

Dated the 28th day of July, A.D., 2010.

C. G. Gray
. Liquidator of
EXXONMOBIL KAZAKHSTAN EXPLORATION
NORTH CASPIAN LIMITED

LEGAL NOTICE

NOTICE

ACAL ASSET MANAGEMENT
(BAHAMAS) LIMITED

(In Voluntary Liquidation)

‘Notice is hereby given that at an Extraordinary General Meeting

of the Shareholders of the above-named Company duly convened
and held on the 26th July, 2010 the following resolutions were
passed:

That the Company be wound-up.

That the Company is and will continue to be able to discharge,
pay or.provide for the payment of all claims, debts, liabilities
and obligations in full.

That Shareece E. Scott of Deltec Bank & Trust Limited, Deltec
House, Lyford Cay, Nassau, Bahamas be appointed the f
Liquidator of the Company. .

~ - Shareece E. Scott
c/o Deltec Bank & Trust Limited
Liquidator °


THE TRIBUNE



FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 5B

Hyundai Motor
Q2 net profit soars

to record $1.2bn

By KELLY OLSEN
AP Business Writer

SEOUL, South Korea
(AP) — Hyundai Motor Co.'s
second-quarter profit soared
71 per cent to a record high
on a double-digit jump in
global sales, including strong

performance in the United.

States, China and emerging
markets.

South Korea's. biggest
automaker said it earned 1.39
trillion won ($1.2 billion) in
the three months ended June
30. It earned 811.9 billion won
the same period last year.

The result exceeded
Hyundai's previous record
profit of 1.13 trillion won in
the first quarter of this year
and highlights its emergence
as a rising force in the global
auto industry.

Hyundai Motor and affili- .

ate Kia Motors Corp., which
reports its results separately
on Friday, form the world's
fifth-largest automotive

group.
Both have ‘expanded
aggressively overseas.

Hyundai has factories in Chi-
na, India, Turkey, the Unit-
ed States and the Czech
Republic. Kia has plants in
China and Slovakia and



HYUNDAI motor's logo is seen at its' showroom in South Korea.
(AP Photo)

began production. in the US
last year.

Yim Eun-young, an auto
analyst at Dongbu Securities
in Seoul, said Hyundai bene-
fited during the second quar-
ter from lower vehicle com-

ponent costs, a reduction in

spending on marketing and
incentives in the United States
and strong demand in China
and other parts of the devel-
oping world.

"Hyundai's position is very
strong in emerging markets
compared to’ competitors,"
she said. "That's why
Hyundai is surging."

Hyundai, maker of the
Elantra and Sonata sedans
and the luxury Genesis, said
sales rose 18.3 per cent to 9.56

trillion won from 8.08 trillion’

won a year earlier.

The Seoul-based company
said second-quarter global
sales volume rose 19.2 per
cent to 922,225 vehicles from
773,809 the same time last
year.

Exports from factories in
South Korea rose 40.1 per
cent, though Hyundai's
domestic sales fell 17.8 per
cent, which analysts attributed
to the popularity of Kia's hot-
selling KS sedan, which
helped the smaller automaker
gain market share.

Sales at Hyundai's overseas
plants rose 25.4 per cent to
464,731 vehicles, the company
said.

Song Meeyoung, a Hyundai
spokeswoman, said profits
from the company's US and

ueny of Agriculture & Marine Resources

Presents.



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Chinese operations boosted
the bottom line in the second
quarter and demand in
emerging markets has led
sales.

She also said sales of new
versions of the Sonata sedan
and the Tucson SUV in the
US helped increase sales in
the first half of the year.

Sales revenue
Hyundai's US factory rose
72.3 per cent in the first six
months of 2010 from a year
ago, while the number of
vehicles sold gained 84.3 per
cent.

Sales revenue from Chinese
plants rose 14.9 per cent and
volume was up 27.9 per cent.
Sales revenue from factories
in India increased 11.2 per
cent while volume rose 19.7
per cent.

The company did not pro-
vide breakdowns for its over-
seas plants for the second
quarter alone. It also did not
release an exact figure for
global market share, but
Song, the spokeswoman, said
it was about five per cent. The
company's 2009 market share
was 5.2 per cent.

Hyundai's global sales for
the first six months of the year
increased 27 per cent from the
year before to 1.76 million
vehicles, putting it on pace to
exceed its annual sales record
of 3.11 million set in 2009.

The company said in a
press release the sales
increase came despite a
stronger South Korean won
against both the dollar and
euro.”

Hyundai said the greenback
fell 14 per cent against the
won during the first half com-
pared with the same period
last.year, while the euro slid
16 per cent. Hyundai did not
give a currency breakdown
for the second quarter alone.

A stronger won can hurt
the earnings of South Korean
companies by making their
products more expensive in
overseas markets and reduc-
ing the value of profits earned
abroad when converted from
foreign currencies. A robust
currency, however, can also
reduce the cost of imported
raw material.

Hyundai said the overall
increase in sales and an
improved product mix helped
it overcome the currency
handicap.

Shares in Hyundai Motor
fell 0.7 per cent to finish at
144,000 won. The company's
share price tripled in 2009.






from |.

Orders for big-ticket
goods fall one —
per cent in June

WASHINGTON (AP) — Orders to US factories for
big-ticket manufactured goods fell in June ‘as demand for -
commercial aircraft plummeted. But businesses increased
spending on capital goods for a second straight month, a
sign that manufacturing continues to help keep the eco-
nomic recovery afloat.

Demand for durable goods dropped one per cent last
month to a seasonally adjusted $190.5 billion, the Com-
merce Department said Wednesday. It was the second

straight monthly decline and the largest drop since August

2009.

COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS = 2010

IN THE SUPREME COURT — CLE/qui/No.00298
Common Law and Equity Division

IN THE MATTER OF ALL THAT piece parcel or
lot of land situate in the Eastern District of the Island
of New Providence in the Fox Hill Area North of the
Creek in Sandilands Village and being Lot Number
46 on a plan filed in the Department of Lands and
Surveys in the City of Nassau as Number 5179 N.P.

_ AND
IN THE MATTER of the Quieting Titles Act, 1959
AND-
IN THE MATTER of the Petition of THOMAS J.
LOVE by virtue of Power of Attorney for THOMAS
L. LOVE |
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that Thomas J. Love is
applying to the Supreme Court of the Commonwealth
of the Bahamas to have his title to the following

land investigated. under Section. 3. of the Quieting
Titles Act 1959 and the nature and extent thereof

determined and declared in a Certificate of Title

to be granted by the Court in accordance with the
provisions of the said Act. A plan of the said land
may be inspected during normal working hours at
the following places:

“ALL THAT piece parcel or lat of land situate in the
Eastern District of the Island of New Providence in
the Fox Hill Area North of the Creek in Sandilands
Village and being Lot Number 46 on a plan filed in
the Department of Lands and Surveys in the Oy of
Nassau as Number 51 NP” Ss

Copies of the same may be inspected during
normal office hours at the following places:
The Registry of the Supreme Court of Nassau,
Bahamas;

The Chambers of Lockhart & Co., No. 35 Buen
Retiro Road, Off Shirley Street, Nassau, The
Bahamas. ,

Notice is hereby given that any -person having a
dower or right of dower or an adverse claim or a

‘claim not recognized in the said Petition shall on

or before the expiration of thirty (30) days after the
final publication of these presents file in the Registry
of the Supreme Court and serve on the Petitioner
or the undersigned a Statement of his Claim in the
prescribed form verified by an Affidavit to be filed
therewith. Failure of any such person to file and serve
a Statement of his Claim on or before the expiration
of thirty (30) days after the final publication of these
presents shall operate as a bar to such claims.

Lockhart & Co.
Chambers
35 Buen Retiro Road
Off Shirley Street
Nassau, Bahamas

Attorneys for the Plaintiff



TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM
PAGE 6B, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

THE TRIBUNE





Citigroup paying $75m
to settle civil charges

By MARCY GORDON
AP Business Writer

WASHINGTON (AP) —
Banking titan Citigroup Inc. is
paying $75 million to settle
civil charges that it misled
investors about its potential
losses from subprime mort-

gages as the housing bust hit
in 2007.

The Securities and
Exchange Commission
announced the settlement
with Citigroup on Thursday.
It said the company repeat-
edly made misleading state-
‘ments in calls with analysts
and regulatory filings about
the extent of its holdings tied
to high-risk mortgages. ~

The bank had said the
exposure was $13 billion or
less, The SEC said it exceeded
$50 billion.

The settlement marked the
second time in weeks that the
agency reached an agreement
on punitive action against a

‘$100,000 civil pemalty. The

Earlier this month, Gold-
man Sachs & Ca. agreed to
pay $550 million to settle civ-
i fraud charges that it sold
mortgage investments with-
out telling buyers that the
securities had been crafted
with input from a client that
was betting on them to fail.
Citigroup was one of the
hardest-hit banks during the
financial crisis. It received $45
billion from the $700 billion
financial bailout — among the
largest of government rescues.
A current and a former Citi
executive also settled charges
with SEC. Former Chief
Financial Officer Gary Crit-
tenden agreed to pay a

former head of investor rela-
tions, Arthur Tildesley Jr,
agreed to pay $80,000. Tildes-
ley now is the head of cross
marketing at the company.



CEO: Vikram Pandit, CEO of Citigroup Inc., speaks at the New York

(AP Photo)

major Wall Street firm in con-
nection with the financial cri-

SEC's charges. But they did
agree to refrain from future

New York-based Citigroup, Forum.
Crittenden and Tildesley nei-
ther admitted nor denied the
aws.

"We are pleased that we

‘the SEC to put this matter

concerning certain 2007 dis-
closures behind us, and that

the SEC is not charging Citi
or any individual with inten-
tional or reckless miscon-
duct," the company said in a
statement.

SEC Enforcement Director
Robert Khuzami said in a
statement that Citigroup
boasted of its superior ability
to reduce its subprime expo-
sure, even in the fall of 2007

as the subprime mortgage

market quickly weakened
"Tn fact, billions more in...
subprime exposure sat on its
books undisclosed to
investors," he said. "The rules
of financial disclosure are sim-
ple — if you choose to speak,
speak in full and not in half-

' truths."
Of the $45 billion that Citi -
received from the government .,

bailout, $25 billion was con-
verted to a government own-
ership stake in the company
last summer.

The bank repaid the other
$20 billion in December. The
government has said it will
sell the $25 billion in stock by

. Treasury prices are
_ ing mixed after US.
_ panies reported stro

earnings and the go
_ ment said new jo
a claims fell but rem

" rose to 3.01 per cent from .

- ment auctioned $29 b.
lion in seven-year no

- on second-quarter. gr

Treasurys a
mixed on ©
earnings, —






claims

NEW YORK (AP)












2.99 per cent late Wednes- ©
day. That yield helps’
interest rates on mort
gages and other kinds
loans,

The Treasury, Depart

supply of two- and five
year notes. :

Stocks fell as investors
warily awaited the gov
ernment's reading Frida’

SIs.

have reached agreement with

violations of the securities



CONTRACTOR, from 1B

Licence fee increase. :

Not surprisingly, many in the con-
struction industry reacted with alarm
and fury to this development yes-

. terday, fearing it will further retard
growth, business and employment
in an environment where contrac-
tors and their,clients are already
grappling with a depressed econo- |
my, plus the 2010-2011 Budget’s tax
increases. Tribune Business was told
that moves are now underway,
through the Chamber of Commerce,
to set up a meeting with Zhivargo
Laing, minister of state for finance,
in a bid to have the amendments
reversed.

Asked about the implications for
Cavalier Construction, Mr Wilson
said of the move from a 0.5 per cent
to 0.75 per cent rate of turnover:
“It’s huge. It’s like 25 per cent of

our profit.”:

Steven D’Alewyn, Cavalier’s chief
financial officer, said the Business
Licence Bill changes failed to accu-
rately reflect the Bahamian con-
struction industry’s realities, which
were that it was a high turnover, low
volume and low margin industry.

Under the previous Business
Licence system, Cavalier paid a rate
equivalent to 0.5 per cent of
turnover, because its gross profit
margin was less than 25 per cent. “I
don’t know of any contractor making
25 per cent,” Mr D’Alewyn added.

Receiver

FROM page 1B

the shareholders,” he told Tribune
Business, adding that he had just
received a mailing list for all
Freeport Concrete’s investors with a
PO Box number attached, and may:
have to contact them manually via
the post. ;

“The Central Securities Deposi- °
tory you have to deal with, we can’t
pay the $9,000 fee. We don’t have
any cash to go through that process,
so the directors are trying to fipure
out what’s the best way.’

Mr Simpson said he had resigned
to “move, on with my life”, adding
that Freeport Concrete’s chairman,
Hannes Babak, who is also the land-
lord for its Home Centre-subsidiary, .
had effectively closed the building’s
doors and ‘issued a distraining notice
because of the $600,000 in unpaid



PUBLIC NOTICE

INTENT TO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL

The Public is hereby advised that |,
KELLY & LAZELLE MARQUEY KEMP-KELLY, of Deadman’s
Reef, Grand Bahama ‘intend to change our child’s name from
RINALDO RYAN KEMP to RINALDO RICARDO KELLY. 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 F-43536, Grand Bahama, Bahamas, no later than thirty
| (30) days after the date of publication of this notice.



PUBLIC NOTICE

INTENT TO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL

| The Public is hereby advised that |, AQUERA_ YVONNE
| DESIREE RUSSELL of Freeport, Grand Bahama,
Bahamas intend. to change my name to AQUERA
YVONE DESIREE STUART. If there are any objections
to this change of name by Deed Poll, you may write
such objections to the Chief Passport Officer, P.O.Box
N-742, Nassau, Bahamas no later than thirty (30) days
after the date of publication of this notice.

“We don’t get anywhere close to it.”

Pointing out that under the previ-
ous structure Cavalier paid a Busi-
ness Licence fee of $229,000 in 2009,
a sum equivalent to “over 25 per
cent of the bottom line”, Mr
D’Alewyn said the reforms would

see Cavalier pay $114,500 more for a

total of $343,500.

Margins of 7-10 per cent were
more reflective of the construction
industry’s realities, he explained,
telling Tribune Business that the
construction industry had several
objections to how the new Business
Licence was being calculated - the
definition of turnover as applied to
the construction industry, as well as
the rate.

This was articulated in a Bahami- ¢

an Contractors Association (BCA)
discussion paper previously disclosed
by Tribune Business, which noted
that the Business Licence Act
imposed itself repeatedly in “cir-
cumstances where businesses -buy
goods or services and sell them on to
other entities which are also subject
to the Act.

"It should be noted that the Busi-
ness License fee can and does double
or. triple dip on corporate
turnovet......... The application of the
system is felt more greatly as the
transaction progresses, with the
greatest effect being on end user."

The BCA paper used an example
of a typical construction industry

transaction to show how the end
user, or general contractor ended up

aying a Business Licence fee of
$1500 or 5 per cent of gross profit
earned.

Assuming a 1 per cent of turnover
Business Licence fee, the BCA laid
out a situation where Company A
sold Company B $10,000 worth of
building materials, incurring a yi0g
fee on the deal.

Manufactured

Company B manufactured the raw
materials into windows at a cost of
$20,000, selling them on to the instal-
lation sub-contractor for $40,000,
and incurring-a $400 fee.

The installer performs the task for
$80,000, and sells its services to Com-
pany D, the main project contrac-
tor, for $120,000, incurring a $1,200
fee. Company D incorporates the
subcontractor's billing into its pay-
ment application to the developer
and charges them $150,000, incur-
ring a Business Licence fee of $1,500
on the deal.

Outlining how the double taxa-
tion occurred, the BCA discussion
paper said: " Total Business License
fees collected in this scenario are
$3,200 ($100 + $400 + 1,200 +
$1,500).

"The actual added value is $10,000
at stage one, $30,000 at stage two,
$80,000 at stage threé and $30,000

the end of 2010.

at stage four for a total of $150,000.

"At a1 per cent fee level this
equates to $1,500. Accordingly, an
additional $1,700 (twice the fee on
an added value basis) has been
applied because the same revenues
have been continually assessed up
the production line."

Referring to such a scenario, Mr
Wilson told Tribune Business yes-
terday: “This is more than triple dip-
ping. The sub-contractors we employ
pay the Business Licence, the sup-
pliers we buy materials from pay the
Business Licence, and we’re at the
end and that’s included in the gross
mark-up. It just isn’t fair.”

Mr D’Alewyn pointed out that
while major Bahamian contractors
might receive $50 million from a
client to complete a major construc-
tion project, the firm in this instance
was effectively acting as project man-
ager.

As a result, this sum was being
held in escrow, with the majority
paid out to sub-contractors, trades-
men and suppliers, with very little -
possibly 6-7 per cent - being retained
as the major contractor’s fee. Gross
profits on such a contract were often
at $2-$3 million. “Some people need
to be reminded of the proverb of
the goose with the golden egg,
because the goose is getting laid and
is not enjoying it,” Mr D’Alewyn
said. “We can’t pass the costs on to
consumers, because they will go.and

’ ployable’

gorsesae product,



build somewhere else. The attached
risks are very high, and the margins
are very low. There needs to be a
proper reflection of where we stand
in terms of profits, turnover and
margin. I think we’re getting a major
shaft, only because we’re perceived
as big money makers.”

The Cavalier executive also point-
ed out the negative social conse-
quences if the Bahamian construc-
tion industry downsized to minimize
the Business Licence increase
impact, given that it largely
employed those workers who would
otherwise be considered “unem-
*, including many ex-con-
Victs. :

If those persons were not
employed on construction projects,
they would have to look for other
means for their survival, with all the
attendant criminal and social impli-
cations. :

Describing the Business Licence
fee increases as “just outrageous” in
comparison to those levied on
Bahamian banks and trust compa-
nies, Mr D’Alewyn said: “There’s a
lot of things going on out there, and
none of them are particularly
favourable to us, the industry and,

the people working in it.

“Tf we don’t have the work, elec-
tricians, plumbers and carpenters
won't have the work. They rely on
us. There’s a big picture out there
that is not being seen properly.”

seizes key Freeport Concrete assets

rent he was owed.

“All the expenses with regard to
the lease are over,” Mr Simpson
said. “My role is to make sure we
do what we have to do, and do what
is right for the shareholders.”

Finding

The difficulty will be in finding a
buyer, but if she can, Ms Ferrere
may secure more than the $2.1 mil-
lion FirstCaribbean is owned. The
127 acres could generate $6.6 mil-
lion in revenues per year if used for
a limestone aggregate mine, an
appraiser has forecast, with produc-
tion estimated at 495,000 tonnes per
year.

A March 11, 2010, letter from

Wendell Grant, an appraiser/engi-
neer at W. Carver Grant & Compa-










RICARDO CHARLES

notice.

as a citizen of The’ Ba
who knows any reason why registration/naturali ization
should not be granted, should send a written and signed
statement of the facts within twenty-eight days from the
23"! day of July, 2010 to the Minister responsible for
nationality and Citizenship, PO. Box N-7147, Nassau,

Bahamas.

INTENT TO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL

The Public is hereby advised that | SHEVONIA LATIKA
of Pride Estates, Nassau, The Bahamas,
intend to change my name to SHEV
If there are any objections to this change of name by Deed
Poll, you may write such objections to the Chief Passport
Officer, P.O.Box N-742, Nassau, The Bahamas, no later
than thirty (30) days after the date of publication of this

ny, to Mr Simpson, said that in
reaching the conclusion that the land
was worth $4.95 million, based on
an income valuation method, it was
determined that the site could have
a 15-year lifespan based on excavat-
ing 70 per cent of the site.

Based on 90 acres of the 126.75
acre site being used for limestone
aggregate mining, and using similar
Freeport-based operations asa
benchmark, Mr Grant wrote: "Our
analysis found that an operation as
outlined [here] could generate
approximately 495,000 tonnes of
processed material per year.

"We expect that this could return
méan annualised revenue of $6.6
million per year. With adjustment
for the cost of operation and main-
taining the operation we forecast an
annual income of $4.95 million.

NOTICE is hereby given that ERIK ESO)
RUSSELL of Elgin Lane, P.O. Box F-42498 cleeret

The Bahamas, is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and ctzenen for registration/naturalization

’



amas, and that any

Weighing the risks associated with
the establishment and capitalisation
of the operation, we value the land
at $4.95 million.

Infrastructure

“With infrastructure rehabilita- .

tion in North America increasing,
the demand for the product is not
expected to diminish, resulting in
stable return on investment for the
immediate future."

Freeport Concrete suffered a
$636,000 net loss in its 2010 second
quarter that leaves it with negative
net worth of $855,000.

In a previous message, Mr Simp-
son said: "Currently, our inventory
value at the Home Centre is only
$575,000 and our daily sales are

insufficient to cover our expenses

resulting in losses every day. With
the cash to be able to buy all of the...
inventory that we know will move
quickly off our shelves, we will see
an immediate increase in our daily
sales.

"We have proven this can be done
because in April one of our suppliers
shipped us several containers of
building materials, and we saw our
sales increase by 63 per cent over
the previous.two months' sales.

"If we had been able. to purchase
other inventory such as major appli-
ances, ac mini splits, plumbing and
electrical supplies, carpet, laminate
flooring, lighting, fans, hardware,

‘etc, etc our daily sales average would

have increased substantially."

Some 60 jobs were lost when
Freeport Concrete went out of busi- ,
ness.

NOTICE

erson

NOTICE is hereby given that MAUD BETHEL of CASTERILLIA
STREET, PINEWOOD GARDENS, P.O. BOX N-667,
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
23" day of July, 2010 to the Minister responsible for nationality and

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



PUBLIC NOTICE
INTENT TO CHANGE NAME BY DEED POLL

The Public is hereby advised that |, MARVIN JAMES
SWABY of Bel Air Estates Subdivision in the Western

District of the Island of New Providence, intend to change
“my name to MARVIN JAMES PINDER. If there are any
objections to this change of name by Deed Poll, you may
writesuch objections tothe Chief Passport Officer, RO.Box
N-742, Nassau, Bahamas no later than thirty (80) days
after the date of publication of this notice.












TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM


THE TRIBUNE

PSU La

FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 7B






WHY AREN'T YOU PLANTING MY
+ BUSHES, HERBERT ?!








I CAN'T! DAG'S
STILL USING MY

MARK DUNCAN'S
HOME FOR A .
FEW DAYS!

WELL... IT LOOKS LIKE
HE'S. FINISHED WITH IT














THE TUGE OF
TOOTH FASTE





I/M GOING TO BED.
SEE YOU IN THE MORNING,

iy

HEY-HEY, FLEA BITS...
LOOKS LIKE YOU ESCAPED
BEING TIED UP OUTSIDE




$ a
Et

ttl



A WISE MAN ONCE SAID:
“HE WHO STAYS LATE AT



4

Danveoe By DYONA 2 MIpUNS semuTe4 bud 1.01026)

THE TAVERN MUST
BE PREPARED NO 00 WITHOUT



JUDGING BY THE SIZE
OF THE BITE MARKS, JEFF
REALIZED THAT IT MUST
HAVE BEEN A REALLY TINY
DOG THAT CHEWED UP
HIS EXPENSIVE GOLF SHOES

©2010 by King Features Syndicate, Inc. World rights reserved.

ny

(orn

WANT ANYTHING —\
FROM THE MINI BAR, )



©2010 by North America Syndicate, Inc. World rights reserved

\







' HOW many words of four fetters |

_ or more can you make from the |
_ letters shown here? in making a |
' word, each letter maybe used |




SHOULD GET
YOUR INNER
EAR CHECKED.











The Target.
uses




words in once only. Each must contain the |
: : _ centre letter and there must be |
a the main at least one nine-letter word.
body of No plurals.
Chambers TODAY'S TARGET

: Good 23; very good 35; excellent |
46 (or more} Solution tomorrow.

_ YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION

eo. %
Century



Diction _ cite cretin ECCENTRIC enteric |
ary _ entice enticer entire inert inter |

(1999 _nice nicer niece nitre recite
Sudoku is a number-placing puzzle based on a 9x9 grid with diti ' rein rice rite tler tierce tine
several given numbers. The object is to place the numbers eal ion) _ tire trice trine

‘1 to 9 in the empty squares so the each row, each column
and each 3x3 box''contains the same number only once.
The difficulty lével of the Conceptis Sudoku increases from
Monday to Sunday



Best described as a number crossword, the task in Kakuro is
to fill all of the empty squares, using numbers 1 to 9, so the
sum of each horizontal block equals the number to its left,
and the sum of each vertical block equals the number on its
top. No number may:be used in the same block more than
once. The difficulty level of the Conceptis Kakuro increase:

x

eS
Wo AZ
Be

2222S
SS
ZELS,

ZZL
—s

K<

ISS
Ze

*T LIKE WALKIN’ WITH GRAMPA, HES EAS

TO KEEP UP WITH.”

CRYPTIC PUZZLE __

Across Pe
1 Of all the trees, only the

ashes will be left after this
(6,4) \ ‘
Posh sort of business. (4)
Going with some hesitation
to tender (5)
Early leaf of nominal
importance (5,4)

Keep making jam (8)
Decrease in newspapers ~
(5).

They may be responsible -
for reports from the front (7)
Receives. and deceives
(5,2)
Mountain woman who was
tempted to take things easy °
(7)

A fabulous horseman (7)
Come together in an
emergency (5) .
Take care if it changes —
it's a trick (8)

Cash a cheque and | geta
-note in exchange (9)

‘Vital statistical centre (5)
Season or sea son? (4)
Drama put right after _
direction from the author?

"(10)"

Yesterday’s Cryptic Solution

Across: 1 Pot shot, 5 Ticks, 8
Catamaran, 9 Nor, 10 Sack, 12
Identity, 14 Ignore, 15 Behead, 17
Squirrel, 18 Itam, 21 Art, 22
Meditated, 24 Terms, 25 Parades.

Down: 1 Paces, 2 Tit, 3 Hump, 4
Tirade, 5 Tenanted, 6 Continent, 7
Strayed, 11 Conductor, 13 Triremes,
14 Instant, 16 Held up, 19 Modes,
20 Star, 23 Ted.





















Down

1 Infantry base (4)

2 Respect shown in a
testimonial (9)

3 .In the streets see
alternative groups (5)
They’re bought. and sold
but not as presents (7)
Go back to the
nunnery (7)

A swell in the avenue (5)
‘Requests put with an
attempt at jocularity (10)
Is said to be ordered in
advance (8)

‘Mere agents. might make
them (10)
Weather men caught in a
flurry of sleet (8)
Looking for loose change
sir? (9) ; :
A number walk wearily
around — it’s hard work (7)
It has'its place in the

, canteen (7)
King-size is unusually large
(5) ;
We infer a reduction in
numbers (5)
Let it be one sort of square
in another (4)

Yesterday’s Easy Solution

Across: 1 Surplus, 5 Fable, 8
Lend an ear, 9 Lot, 10 Edgy, 12
Telltale, 14 Catchy, 15 Endure, 17
Outmoded, 18 Aria, 21 Hub, 22
Of one mind, 24 Treat, 25
Moneyed.

Down: 1 Solve, 2 Run, 3 Load, 4
Shekel, 5 Far-flung, 6 Beleaguer,
7 Extreme, 11 Get-at-able, 13
Shoot-out, 14 Crochet, 16

eu 19 Added, 20 Mean, 23
vy. ‘



EASY PUZZLE













©2010 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.







=
3



Down
Insincere tribute 1 To raise (4)
(3,7) 2 Body of employees

§ Aswindle (4) (9)

Relinquish (5) _ Wear away (5)
Receptacle (9) Success in contest
Betoken. (8) (7)

Make amends (5) Maintain (7)
Central European Central African river
country (7) , (5)

Jordan valley salt Fit for sale (10)
lake (4,3) Large waterfall (8)
Shellfish (7) Indication of

Begin a voyage rejection (6,4)
(3,4) High bridge '

To rebuke (5) carrying canal (8)
Glad (8) Existing state of
Perform a affairs (6,3)
ceremony (9) Shrill derisive cry
Resentment (5) (7)

Authoritative Bondage (7)
standard (4) A bid (5)

React with Broken (5)
composure (4,2,4) Utter misery (4)









©2040 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.



WNT

from Monday to Sunday.





The Step-by-Step Process

South dealer.
Neither side vulnerable.

NORTH
@AI85
VAQ4.
#8632
#Q9 :

WEST EAST
4Q42 4—
¥I87 ¥10653
K94 1107
#K872 #7106543

SOUTH.
9K 109763
Â¥K92
#AQ5
HA

The bidding:
South West North East

14 Pass 3 4 Pass

64

Opening lead — two of clubs.
What is the critical factor that

separates the expert from the run-of--

the-mill player? In many cases it is
simply that the expert, faced with a
difficult problem, gives. the matter
that extra little bit of effort, He has

learned that ingenuity stems from an

infinite capacity for taking pains, and
he will not allow himself to fall short
in this respect.

Observe how our typical expert
approaches the play of this deal after
he gets a club lead and takes East’s
ten with the ace. His potential losers
are a trump and two diamonds, but a
trump trick can be lost only if the suit
is divided 3-0 and South misguesses

whether to cash the king or the ace
first.

South’s initial problem, there-
fore, is how to tackle the trumps.
There is nothing to go on in the bid- .
ding, and the only clue South has to
guide him comes from the opening
lead. Noting that West led the deuce
of clubs, presumably his fourth-best
club, our hero assumes that West has
four clubs and East has six.

It follows that if, one opponent
does have three trumps, West is the
one more likely to have them.
Declarer therefore cashes the king of
spades first and, when East shows
out, takes the marked finesse against
West before drawing the third round

~ of trumps. —

Now declarer turns his attention to
the diamond suit, where a straight-
forward finesse is available. But
instead of leading a diamond to the
queen immediately, which would be
fatal as the cards lie, he takes steps to
guard. against the possibility that
West has that card.

South first cashes the A-K-Q of
hearts, then leads the queen of clubs
from dummy. When East follows
low, South discards a diamond, sad-
dling West with the lead. Whatever
West returns, South has the slam in
the bag.

Of course, if East is able to cover
the queen of clubs with the king,
declarer still has the diamond finesse
in reserve as a final attempt to make
the slam.

©2010 King Features Syndicate Ine.
PAGE 8B, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

THE TRIBUNE



ee US
Fed official eyes revival
of crisis-era programme

By JEANNINE AVERSA
AP Economics Writer

WASHINGTON (AP) — The
Federal-Reserve should revive a cri-
sis-era programme to buy govern-
ment debt if the country seems head-
ed toward a bout with deflation, a
Fed official said Thursday.

James Bullard, president of the
Federal Reserve Bank of St Louis,
worries that the United States could
tip into a Japanese-like bout of defla-
tion if the economy weakens. Defla-

tion is a widespread and prolonged .

drop in prices of goods, values of
homes and stocks, and in wages.

Bullard, a voting member this year
on the Fed's main policy-setting com-
mittee, is staking out his position as
‘the Fed wrestles with what addition-
al steps it should take to stimulate
the economy if the recovery flashes
signs of backsliding.

Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke
made clear to Congress last week that
the Fed is ready to act, if needed.
Bernanke said one option would be
cutting to zero the interest rate paid
to banks on money parked at the
Fed. Another: providing more infor-
mation about how long it will keep
interest rates at record lows, The Fed
chief also left the door open to
relaunching programmes to buy
mortgage securities or government
debt, the latter which Bullard says
should be considered. _

Bernanke and his colleagues meet
next on August 10. Economists don't
think the Fed will announce new pol-
icy actions at that time, unless the
economy were to seriously deterio-
rate before then. However, what spe-
cific elements should be part of a con-
tingency plan are likely to dominate
those discussions, analysts said.

THE WEATHER REPORT flex:

BRULEE

‘So Dav FORECAST

6-12 knots



CHAIRMAN: Ben Bernanke testifies before the House Financial Services Committee on

. Capitol Hill in Washington.

_ For now, Bullard thinks the defla-
tion risk is still low. But the danger
could grow. Buying government debt
would energize the economy and nip
deflationary forces.

"It pays to think ahead about
things that might happen," Bullard
told reporters. "This is a matter of
being ready, in case something else
hits."

Last year, the Fed bought up to
$300 billion worth of Treasury secu-
rities. It marked an unconventional
move to pull the country out of its
worst recession since the 1930s. At
that time, the initiative sparked con-
troversy from critics on Capitol Hill

and elsewhere that the Fed was basi-

cally printing money to pay for rising
budget deficits and debt.
In a paper released Thursday,

Sunshine and patchy
clouds

High: 90°

AccuWeather RealFeal

Partly cloudy, a
t-storm in spots

Low: 77°

Tay
aS a Ree

(AP Photo)

Bullard also argued that the Fed's
pledge to hold rates at record lows for
an "extended period" is a "double-

edged sword." The pledge could

make investors, businesses and ordi-
nary people down, think inflation
could be heading lower, which could
aggravate the risk of deflation.

America's last serious case of defla-
tion was during the Great Depres-
sion in the 1930s.

Japan was gripped with a period
of deflation during the 1990s, and it
took a decade for that country to
overcome those problems.

Asked whether he would dissent
from the Fed's pledge to hold rates at
ultra-low levels for an extended peri-
od, Bullard, in remarks to reporters,
neither committed to doing do, nor
ruled it out. |

SY

Partly sunny, 2
t-storm possible
High: 90°
Low: 77°

Partly sunny with a
thunderstorm
High: 91°
Low: 78°

AccuWeather RealFeel

107°-85° F

Thomas Hoenig, president of the

-Federal Reserve Bank of Kansas

City, at the June meeting dissented
from the Fed's pledge. It was the
fourth consecutive meeting where he
objected to that pledge. But his con-
cerns were different from Bullard's.
Hoenig fears keeping rates too low

for.too long could lead to excessive

risk-taking by investors and feed new
speculative bubbles in. the prices of
stocks, bonds and commodities. He's
also expressed concern that low rates
could eventually unleash inflation.
There are differences of opinion
within the Fed about what new steps
should be taken in case of an eco-
nomic backslide. And, there's also
unease about taking any new action.
Still, "there is momentum growing
to have a contingency plan in place.
How do we get the economy out of

_its funk. That is already the becoming

EMA

the highest priority," said Brian
Bethune, economist at IHS Global
Insight.

In the end, Bethune believed Fed
members would ultimately back the
approach favoured by Bernanke. The
Fed chief has publicly kept his
options open and has said he hasn't
come up with a short list of options.

Richard Fisher, president of the
Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas, in a
speech Thursday said he expects the
recovery to stay intact, but warned
it will be slow.

"I fear that nation's economy will

be sailing forward at suboptimal .

speed" despite record low rates and
all the other stimulative actions taken
by the government, he said.

Fisher, who has a reputation for
being an inflation hawk like Hoenig,
didn't speak on whether new stimu-
lative steps should be taken by the
Fed. :

Partly sunny with a
, Shower or two

High: 91°
LOW: 76°

AccuWeather Realkeel

Mostly sunny

High: 91°
Low: 77°

EAT eae ae

The exclusive AccuWeather RealFeel Temperature® is an index that combines the effects of temperature, wind, humidity, sunshine intensity, cloudiness, precipitation, pressure,
and elevation on the human body—everything that effects how warm or cold a person feels. Temperatures reflect the high and the low for the day.

A
ie
ag
v
: 6-12 knots
3 WEST PALM BEACH

High:90° F/32° C
Low: 76°F/24°C

Shown is today's weather. Temperatures are today's

highs and tonights's lows.

INSURANCE MIANAGMENT TRACKING MAP

Becennane
Highs: 1 00°F/38°C

Daytona Beach
s/iHighs: 95°F/35°C _

A.
a4
YW,

HNN
NHHNNNA
VNHHHHN DE
WNMNKKKH,
YNNNNN KN
WNNKHN HRA
TMH HNNWHN
YHNWHHAN A
WHKM IY
YHHKNE
WHAD
HHK®

_ Freeport

At
Rie
9:

7 2°/33°C ~

wat

Havana, a cs

_ Signa °F/33°C

‘Nassau
Highs: 90°F/32°C

Lt

OP y yyy,
WWW

UHM ION NW
HD

WH

WW

a
&
6-12 knots
FREEPORT

High: 91° F/33°C
Low: 79° F/26°C

ANDROS
High: 94° F/34
Low: 77° F/25° C

yi
ARAN

WN NNW

WHAAHKHNK NH
VHOQMNNNHH

‘weather. Temper ur
are today’ s high and

LIINIM

S
HMM HHHH

YNHHHNNHK

be rae

Highs: 87°F/31°C

Ay
38,
WwH

3

LOLWWE
“NNN

Sn HH
DVT HHH

@
= S oy
MONON HN NH
SRM HMM WNP

‘20s Antigua

viet plane: 90°F/32°C

AYA te

a:
DAS Hs
Ay v

£

J AS

tT VWHN,
ANHHNK A
NOENGY 4 A

oF

as

Dre!
2 eon x
AQLW

91°F /33°C

HUNH
=
lo
>

ae

Une

Statistics are, for Nassau through 2 p.m. yesterday

91° F/33°C
B19 F/27°C
88° F/31°.C_
75° F/24° C
92° F/33° C

~.. 84° F/29° C

Normal high

Normal low

Last year’s high

Last year’s low ...
Precipitation

As of 2 p.m. yesterday
Year to date ........
Normal year to date .

AccuWeathor:cont

Forecasts and graphics provided by
_ AccuWeather, Inc. ©2010.

+++ 0.00"

a 00" E8256

RAGGED ISLAND
High: 92° F/33°C
Low: 75° F/24°C

8-16 knots

NIARINE FORECAST

WINDS.
ABACO Today: SW at 6-12 Knots

Saturday: _ SSW at 4-8 Knots
ANDROS . Today: SE at 3-6 Knots

Saturday: _E at 4-8 Knots 2 Feet 10 Miles

SE at 6-12 Knots
ESE at 7-14 Knots
ESE at 8-16 Knots

CAT ISLAND Today:
Saturday:

CROOKED ISLAND Today:

Unemployment
rises in 75 pct
of metro areas

WASHINGTON (AP) —
The unemployment rate in
about three-quarters of the
nation's largest metro areas
rose last month as nearly one
million teenagers entered the
work force looking for sum-
mer jobs.

The Labour Department
said Wednesday that the
unemployment rate rose in
291 of 374 areas in June from
May. It fell in 55 areas and
was flat in 28. That reverses

“the trend of the previous
three months, when jobless-
ness fell in most metro areas.

But the report does not
adjust the figures to take into
account seasonal trends, such
as high school or college stu-
dents looking for work dur-
ing the summer. As a result
the figures tend to be volatile
from month to month.

Boeing 2Q
profit falls; expects
‘defense layoffs

MINNEAPOLIS (AP) —
~-Boeing's second-quarter prof=
it fell 21 per cent, and it said
layoffs are likely in its defense
business because of expected
government spending cuts
and bargain-hunting.

Profits and revenue fell in
both Boeing's airplane and
defense businesses. The com-

.Mercial airplane downturn
seems to be ending, with
orders up sharply from last
year and US airlines reporting
profits. But Boeing said the
defense business would have
lower margins than expected
for this year because of pric-
ing pressure in the US. -

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Today

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TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS a8 LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM



PAGE 2F, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

Do You H
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World Renowned And One Of Britain's
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Saturday August 14th, 2010
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The Cancer Centre, Bahamas;
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THE TRIBUNE FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 3F
HEALTH & FITNESS SUPPLEMENT ]









- (ARA) - Love isn’t th



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PAGE 4F, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

THE TRIBUNE



HEALTH & FITNESS SUPPLEMENT :

By REUBEN SHEARER
rshearer @tribunemedia.net .

elanie Lobosky has

been training in Mar-

tial Arts for 13 years.
With the escalation of crime
in the country she realised
that she needed to learn self
defense.

Ideally, Ms Lobosky would have
liked to take a short course, so she
planned to train for about three
months. She joined All Star Family
Karate, where she trained in Miyama
Ryu Combat Ju-jutsu, a form of
martial arts dedicated solely to self-
defense.

There, she had the privilege of
training under some of the most
highly trained instructors in the
Bahamas, Dai Shihan D'Arcy Rah-
ming, Shihan Gamal Newry, and
Sensei David Rahmming.

Ms Lobosky now holds a third
degree Black belt in Karate, which is
a license with the rank of Sensei, and
is the first Bahamian woman to have
achieved this rank in Miyama Ryu
Ju-jutsu.

Today, she specialises in training
women and families in self-protec-
tion. The main purpose of the class is
for women to get as much person-
alised attention as possible and to



S GM
W

\ Wy

feel capable and empowered to
defend themselves and their fami-
lies in the event of a violent
encounter.

Ms Lobosky teaches small groups
of four to six ladies at a time. This is
a short eight hour training course
that takes place once a week for two
hours.

She teaches privately, going into
homes and training families on how
to defend themselves in criminality.
This usually runs for eight hours over
a period of two months. Addition-
ally, the instructor trains groups of
women and their daughters together.

- Ms Lobosky holds training ses-
sions with faculty and staff at various
schools, running: into one hour a
week for a month. Businesses and

various church groups have benefit-



ed from the short two-hour seminars
she has put on.

Recently, more women have
approached Ms Lobosky stating that
they live in fear, wondering if they
and their family will become victims
of a violent attack. Ms Lobosky
advises them to take the precaution
of learning self defense as a matter of
survival.

“These women come with various
fears and doubts about their age and
physical condition,” said Ms
Lobosky. “But those fears are put to
rest, because even though they learn
simple defenses, most of what they
learn is centered on how to think
about crime, and they are given pos-
sibilities and options.”

Melanie says-her goal in teaching
students is survival of a violent








Have your annu

C Electr

“The olde

Defense |

encounter. It is not about whether
or not a woman can beat a man, she
explained.

“T teach that awareness is the key

to avoiding a physical assault. You
must understand that you are respon-
sible for your personal protection.”

One of the most common mis-
takes a woman makes when threat-
ened is that she doesn’t pay attention
to her instincts, said, Ms Lobosky.
When she feels something is not
right in her environment, she needs
to trust her instincts and respond
immediately by focusing on her
escape.

“It is important for women to
understand what is worth fighting
for,” said Ms Lobosky. “In the event
a woman is faced with a weapon, I
teach them to evaluate for them-

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selves if they will put their life on
the line for material possessions, or
fight for their own life, or the life of
a child or other family member.”

“Women do not need to worry
about carrying weapons,” said Ms
Lobosky. “We teach that any every-
day item can be used as a weapon.”

“It is fun to see the women's
expressions as they realise that they
could use something as simple as a
pen, a handbag, a book, an or a pic-
ture frame, to defend themselves,”
she said.

‘A short video of Ms Lobosky
using the umbrella to defend her-.
self in a staged altercation can be
q entitled
“Lobosky Self Defense Tip.”

“T also teach how to defend
against wrist and neck grabs, front
and rear body grabs, mugs, and
weapon defenses,” said Ms Lobosky.

Self-protection has become her
passion, and she is eager to pass it on
to others, to help make society a
safer place to live in.

“The message I want to send,
especially to women is that, “You
can do it! You do have choices, and
you don't have to be a victim,”” Ms
Lobosky explained.

Age is not a barrier, and martial
arts are not only for the young. “We
all need to know it, and training can
be at your pace and ability.”
















THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 5F







(ARA) - With the popu-
larity of movies like Sex and
the City and the revival of
the 50-year-old fashionista,
the’ 42.9 million baby
boomer women in America
are approaching aging with

Morning HeelPain

Back Pain

Achilles Tendonitis

Knee Pain

confidence and style. While
talking about many sensitive
topics is no longer off-limits
to this vocal group, there still
remain several embarrassing
health topics that many
women will not even discuss

Diabetes
Ball of Foot Pain
Flat Feet

. Burning Feet

HEALTH & FITNESS SUPPLEMENT

with their doctors, lot alone
with their girlfricnds. As a
result, they suffer through
these manageable health
issues in silence rather than
finding the solutions they
need. '

Arthritis
Corns & Calluses
Shin Splints
Bunions

It is important for women
to be direct with their doc-
tors when talking about all
health issues, even those that
may embarrass them.

Anne Abernathy, a six-
time Olympic luger who now

- Hip Pain

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serves as an advocate for
women's health, shares tips
for being tenacious when it
comes to your health:

e TALK TO YOUR DOCTOR:
‘You may be embarrassed by
a change in your body, but
when you talk about it with
a.friend, family member or
doctor, you can find helpful
ways to. deal with it. You
may even be able to provide
helpful advice to others
experiencing the same thing.
Facing your health condi-
tion head-on and learning
how to manage it will help
you to move on and live
your best life.

e EDUCATE YOURSELF:
Learn about the kinds of
changes you can expect as
you age and take some pre-
ventative measures to help
you avoid or lessen the
symptoms of some of them.
There are a lot of great
sources online where you
can learn from experts, as
well as others who have
first-hand knowledge of the
issues. Information is the
best tool you can have as
your own health advocate.

e NAVIGATE YOUR
OPTIONS AND SOLUTIONS:
There are a lot of options
available to help you man-
age and prevent certain con-
ditions and ailments. For
instance, vitamins to help
prevent bone loss or discreet
thin pads or underwear for
women who have bladder
control issues. Talk with
your doctor to find out what
supplements or products
might be right for you.

e ACHIEVE A HEALTHY LIFE:
In the end, you just want to
get on with living your life
and achieving your goals.
No health issue should keep
you from doing that. When
you follow these tips and
learn how to manage your
condition, you will find
yourself with more options,
less limitations and more

confidence to do what you
love most:

Many of these health
problems are extremely
common, like bladder-¢on-
trol issues, which affect
more than 25 per cent of '
women older than 40.
According to a survey con-
ducted by Harris Interactive
and SCA, makers of TENA,
the number one brand of
bladder protection products
worldwide, nearly 40 per
cent of women with blad-
der-control issues have nev-
er discussed the condition
with anyone. As a result,
nearly a third of all women
who experience leaks do not
know how to deal with the
problem.

"Throughout my life, I
have not been afraid to tack-
le the many obstacles that
have stood in my way," says
Anne Abernathy.

"Having experienced
embarrassing health condi-
tions such as bladder-con-
trol issues first hand, I know
that for many women, the
thought of admitting to the
condition can be more
stressful than racing down a
luge track at 90 mph. That's
why I teamed with TENA
and Healthy Women to
launch the 'Be TENAcious'
program to help women
start. the conversation,
beginning online at
www.betenacious.net. Many
women experience the same
issues in their lifetime, but.
we cannot benefit from each
other's experiences if no one
is talking about them."

Registered nurse Beth
Battaglino Cahill, executive
director of HealthyWomen
agrees. "As a nurse, I often
have to coax information
out of patients about health
issues they find embarrass-
ing. When women are can-
did about their health, they
often find the problem they
have is very common and
managing the issue becomes
a lot easier."

Courtesy of ARAcontent
PAGE 6F, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

THE TRIBUNE



ee La SILI te iad od LL IL



(ARA) - From the time
you first bring your baby
home, ensuring your little one
is getting the nutrition he
needs is critical. As your baby
grows, those nutritional needs
change, requiring different
types of diets.

The first six months, it's
important to provide your
baby with a strong nutritional
foundation. During this time,
be sure to:

e Eat a healthy, 2,500- to
2,800-calorie diet of fruits,
vegetables and plenty of pro-
tein, if you're breast feeding.

e Ensure your baby is get-
ting enough DHA and ARA,
two fatty acids that are impor-
tant for brain and eye devel-
opment. They occur naturally
in breast milk. If you're using

‘a formula, look for those that
contain these two ingredients.

e Pay attention to fat, iron
and vitamin D levels in your
baby's diet. Infant formula
should have 40 per cent fat
content, and provide 11 mg
of iron and 10 mcg of vitamin
D per day.

If.you discover your baby
has a food allergy, keep in
mind the following:

° If breast feeding, remove
all allergens from your diet.
At this age, milk protein is
the most likely culprit, so
you'll need to remove all
dairy products and other
foods that contain milk pro-
tein.

° If you're using formula,
switch to an elemental for-
mula. Comprised of individual
amino acids instead of whole
proteins, this formula is easi-
er for babies with allergies to
digest.

e If you switch to an ele-




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‘the necessary amounts.

‘Around six months is a
good time to start transition-
ing your baby to solid foods.

"This is an important mile-
stone in your baby's develop-
ment," says registered dietit-

ian Steven Yannicelli, Ph.D.,

director of science and edu-
cation for Nutricia, North
America, manufacturer of
Neocate. "If solids are intro-
duced too late, it can be diffi-
cult for the child to learn
important oral skills like
chewing."

Your baby will let you
know the time is right when
he:

e Can keep his head in a
steady, upright position

¢ No longer uses his tongue
to push food out of his mouth

e Begins making chewing
motions

e Is double his birth weight

e Shows an increased
appetite

A semi-solid food like rice
cereal is a good way to start
adding texture to your baby's

diet, but shouldn'tsvepayde
breast milk or formula, as that
is still the source of nutrition
for your baby. Iron is a critical
nutrient for infants and tod-
dlers and at this age, so be
sure to look for a cereal that is
iron-fortified.

If your child has a food

allergy, you can give him a
hypoallergenic elemental
semi-solid medical food. Free
of allergens and with more
nutrients than rice cereal, this
medical food can help your
baby's oral and motor skill
development.

Once your baby gets used
to the texture of the semi-sol-
id and eating from a spoon,
you can begin introducing
pureed fruits and vegetables.
Food allergy families should
consult with their doctors
about how to safely test new
foods.

By the time your baby is a
year old, he will likely have a
few teeth and have graduated
to cereals and raw fruits and
vegetables. He'll also have a
larger appetite and require
more nutrients. Most kids get

we es
that nutrition by adding those’

solid foods while still drink-
ing some formula.

However, because babies
with food allergies often can't.
tolerate many typical intro-
ductory solid foods, they may.
stay on formula or breast milk
a little longer. Children with
certain medical conditions
may also have unique nutri-

tional needs due to malab-

sorption of.certain. nutrients.
In this case, look for a formu-
la with higher levels of vita-
mins and minerals and moré
than 45 per cent.fat content.

"Just like it's important to
give infants formulas specifi-
cally made for them, it's’
important to give toddlers
with food allergies hypoaller-
genic elemental formulas that
are specifically formulated for:
those over the age of one,"
says Yannicelli.

For more information on
nutrition for children with
food allergies, visit
www.foodallergyliving.net.

~ Courtesy of ARAcontent



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HEA

BREAST CANCER IS THE

#1 DIAGNOSED CANCER
IN BAHAMIAN WOMEN?

\

By DOMICA DAVIS

EARLY detection by
screening in order to improve
breast cancer outcome and

survival remains the corner-_

stone strategy of breast cancer
control by the World Health
Organization (WHO).
Screening is looking for can-
cer before a person has any
symptoms. This can help find
cancer at an early stage.
When abnormal tissue or
cancer is found early it may
be easier to treat but. by the

time symptoms appear, can-

cer.may have begun to

spread! Screening using a.

mammogram should start at
the age of 40. Screening helps
with the early detection of
cancer, early detection will

give Bahamian women a bet-

ter chance of survival.

The Breast Centre located
in the Medical Pavilion on
Collins Avenue was the first
medical facility to introduce
the Digital Mammography
Machine to the: Common-
wealth of the Bahamas.
Shortly thereafter, The New
Sunrise Medical Centre in
Freeport, Grand Bahama
acquired a machine to aid the
northern islands of The
Bahamas with this state-of-
the-art technology for the ear-
ly detection of breast cancer.

-A digital mammography
machine uses compression
and x-rays to. screen the
breasts, but instead of cap-
turing the image on film as
with traditional mammogra-
phy, the image is captured to

a computer as a digital image
file. Once the mammogram
images are in the computer,
the radiologist can view them
on a monitor, much as you
would look,at digital photos.
On the computer, the radiol-
ogist can closely examine the
images by zooming in, adjust-
ing the image brightness, or
changing the contrast, mak-
ing all areas of the breast eas-
ier to see. Telemammography
is used by doctors should they
wish to consult another breast
specialist about a mammo-
gram, the digital image files
can be electronically sent to
other sites for examination.
Digital Mammogram is
faster than film mammo-
grams, because there is no

’ film to develop. The image

can be sent immediately to

' the radiologist for viewing. If

the image is unclear, you will
be told about it right away,
and the image can be retaken.
This may help reduce mam-
mogram callbacks, and stress
on patients.

The National Cancer Insti-
tute did a study comparing
film and digital mammogra-
phy, and concluded that digi-
tal mammography is more
accurate than film at finding
cancer in women less. than 50
years old, and women who
have dense (not fatty) breast
tissue. Digital mammography
uses less radiation than tradi-
tional film mammography,
reducing your lifetime expo-
sure to x-rays.

The Breast Centre at The
Medical Pavilion and The

@

New Sunrise Medical Centre
digital mammogram machines
are fully equipped and have
functional Computer-aided
detection and diagnosis
(CAD). This is used on the
digital images to help their
highly experienced radiolo-
gists analyse the overall
images, and flag areas that
need closer study.

CAD can find tumors that
a radiologist might not spot.
Once a CAD analysis has
been done; a radiologist will
do a visual check of those
areas, and based on training
and experience, decide how
serious the mass may actually
be. |

More and more researches
are showing that Digital mam-
mography with CAD is the
best process to use for screen-
ing for breast cancer in
younger women with dense
breasts. Most screening tests
are ordered by doctors. Not
surprising women who do not
see a doctor often have no
clue about the availability of
newer and better technolo-
gies for screening. Women
during their annual checkup
are rarely. recommended to
get any other than a regular
mammogram. Opportunities
to save lives may be being
missed. It is a must that
women care for their breasts
for lifetime preservation.
Encouraging people to see
their doctors won't increase
digital screening, unless doc-
tors suggest this screening as
the best there is for the early
detection of breast cancer.

FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 7F

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PAGE 8F, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010 THE TRIBUNE



HEALTH & FITNESS SUPPLEMENT

pe

By ALESHA CADET
Tribune Features

t may seem hard to stay

motivated to join a gym,

but in reality, it’s really
not. The aim is to make it as
fun and exciting as possible-
whether it's finding your new
workout sneakers or putting
together your brand new gym
workout schedule after your
very first visit.

According to gym trainers, this first
step is a big achievement for first time
gym members.

The difficult part comes during the
weeks that follow and in the future.
People start to question the time they
are putting into the gym, asking them-
selves, do I.have the time and the
energy to continue? i

Fitness instructors say once this
motivation is lost it is very hard to get
back on track.

"You have to have consistency in
coming to the gym, it's motivation"
says Derek Bullard, manager and
owner of Mystical Fitness and Health
Spa. ea :

When it may seem difficult to stay
focus, setting goals for yourself helps a
lot.

"It is also good to have a gym bud-
dy, this is motivation. It is just like
having a personal trainer. It encour-
ages you to keep coming to the gym
and it pushes you forward," Mr
Bullard said. .

He added: "" Do not be afraid to try
new things so you would not get bored

with your workouts. We are happy

about the way we perform at Mystical
Fitness with our members, we strive to
see good results."
People are often shocked to find
out how much work they actually put
into their daily workouts, he added.
Dianne Gibson, a personal trainer
at Bally Total Fitness, says motivation
is very temporary, it takes at least

three months to create a habit in your
life.
"With healthy lifestyle.choices, a lot
of time you need assistance along the
way. You need a life coach to keep
you on the right track. A lot of people
come here after joining gyms in the
past, our challenge is to find out what
went wrong. |
"The most important thing is con-
sistency, it does not make sense to
work for three hours one day and not
work out for two weeks, The consis-
tency is important, if you pay for mem-
bership and don't come that's not
going to help you" says Ms Gibson.
She pointed out that persons often
do exercises that are not beneficial to
them, they are doing what the see peo-
ple do. " They are not doing quite
enough to challenge their bodies, it is
not only cardio that helps, it can be
balanced training as well," she said.
Members have all sorts of reasons as
to why they are motivated to join and
stay dedicated to the gym. A member
who attend Body Zone Fitness said: "
I'm motivated by several things. First,

. 1am not overweight but I was not sat-

isfied with my weight. I set a goal for
myself and began attending the gym
every chance I got and the results
could not have been any better."

Another member said her kids are
her motivation: " I always want to be
here for my kids, if it is anything I
want, I want to always stay healthy
for them. Now and for many years to
come, its not about weight loss for me,
it is about health."

Some people chose not to go a gym
preferring instead to just do casual
exercises around the home.

" Going to the gym all the time can

be too expensive for me so I often do
other things to say fit. By using my
treadmill at home and walking often. I
enjoy exercising at my own speed so I
guess that's motivation for myself,"
one woman said.

BOO

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ne

Se

CACY he




BBF #746
2009 CHEVY AVALANCHE LTX,
black, black leather interior, XM radio, CD
player, AM FM radio, 2 factory DVD screens,
Navigation system, Bluetooth, reverse camera,
heated power seats,
clean title, less than 10K miles,
$42,000 OBO,
424-7237

BBF #747 _. .

2004 LIMITED EDITION DODGE DURANGO,
two tune leathér, gray with black trim down the
middle, sunroof, 3rd row seat, power everything,
just came in, real ee) interior, asking $15,000

ph# 395-0749 / 395-0748

BBF #748

1995 TOYOTA WINDOM,
great condition, sunroof,
asking $3,750 ONO
ph# 393-3366

BBF #752
2002 BUICK CENTRY,
4 door, brown, AC, CD player and tape dock,
fully loaded, asking $5,300 ONO,
Also 2003 Kia Sedona van, AC, CD player,
ten(10) seater, clean, asking $6,200 ONO,
_ph# 242-324-7266 / 242-424-5354

BBF #756
1995 NISSAN MAXIMA, ,
leather interior, CD, 20” rims, too much to list,
ph# 502-9025 / 455-6283 / 436-8775



BBF #759
1997 TOYOTA RAM,
Remote CD player, AC, must see to appreciate,
shipped in from Japan last year,
asking $4200 OBO,
ph# 428-6903 / 356-2727

B
2009 NISSAN SENTRA,
10,000 miles, black exterior, tan interior,
11” black rims, clean title, asking $15,000 ONO,
ph# 426-1273

1995 HONDA SABER,
good running condition, AC, Sunroof,
asking $4,000 ONO,
ph# 392-7934 / 565-4613

1994 HONDA ACCORD,

AC, leather interior, sunroof, CD player, power
windows, excellent running condition, asking
$4,000 ONO,
ph# 465-5063

HONDA ACCORD, -
power everything, CD player, AC, less then
75,000 miles, purchased at Nassau Motor
company limited, one owner, runs smooth, clean
inside and out, asking $7,000 negotiable price,
ph# 393-0482 (9am-5pm) / 433-566



FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 3



BBF #807
charcoal grey, V-6, CLEAN TITLE, 23,000 miles,

2007 F-150, BBF #834

2002 FORD FOCUS
good condition, white exterior, grey interior,
asking $4,800 ONO,
ph# 468-7535

ice cold, AC, satellite radio, 20” rims, asking
$24,000 ONO,
ph# 565-9950 / 427-2125

BBF #835
DODGE DAKOTA.
Fully Loaded 22" inch, rims, 34000 miles.
Asking $17,500 obo..Owner leaving town,
ph# 3275615 Cell: 4257264. Ms.Brown

2004 NISSAN MAXIMA,
leather interior, CD changer, fully loaded,
call for price, Also 1999 Honda civic, CD player,
power windows, AC, 73,000 miles,
asking $6,000 ONO, pH# 552-9889

BBF #836
1999 BMW 318 TI COUPE,
recently serviced, fully loaded, black leather
interior, AC, power windows, air bag, power
steering, sun roof, power locks, Automatic
transmission, CD & DVD included, asking
$6.500,ph# 636-4861 :

2004 Chrysler 300M,
leather seats, sunroof, standard or automatic
’ shift, AC, 6 Disc changer, just in from US, just
serviced, asking $9,000 ONO,
ph# 448-7490 / 434-3194

2009 HONDA ACCORD,

V6, Fully loaded, sunroof, leather, power, 6 disc
changer, 22” chrome rims, clean title,
asking $33,000
Ph: # (1242) 6463676/ 393-4066, or 423-3991
1 month tribune issue 79 044

Bergundy exterior, grey interior, clean in and
out, asking $3,500 ONO, ph# 465-8630, Also
2004 Honda Accord, fully loaded, burgundy, .
asking $9,500 ONO,
phi 326-5267 / 556-6499




SS

RAS SASSS
BBF #823 ;
2004 CHEVY IMPALA,
20” rims, ice cold AC, clean in and out, CD
player asking $5,000, owner going back to
Jamaica, ph# 455-1184



1998 HONDA ACCORD,
white, head lights, tan leather seats, AC, CD
player, 18” low profile rims and original factory
rims, custom rear view lights, body kit,
asking $5,000, ph# 565-8799 / 426-4398



PAGE 4, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

BBF #840

1996 HONDA ACCORD,

AC, CD player, in pristine condition, expat
leaving the island, must see to appreciate,
absolute Bargain at $2,990,
ph# 676-2769

BBF #846



2001 NISSAN ALTIMA,
power everything, sunroof, tan leather interior,
gold exterior, asking $5,400 ONO,
ph# 557-2011 / 544-2187 / 341-7226

BBF #847
‘2004 BLACK HONDA ACCORD,
with a 2006 front end, clean title, sunroof, 6 CD
changer, 4 door, chrome handles, serious
inquiries only, asking $11,000 ONO
Ph# 433-3921 / 324-7966

BBF #848
2007 BLACK NISSAN MAXIMA,
under 30,000 miles, 22” inch rims, moon roof,
black interior, CD and tape player; good
condition, asking $14,500 ONO,
ph# 456-0644 / 431-0806

BBF #849
2002 HONDA CIVIC,
blue exterior, 18” alloy rims, CD player, sunroof,
* good condition, asking $7,400, :
ph# 456-0644 / 421-0806

2005 NISSAN MAXIMA,
leather interior, bose music system, low miles,
owner leaving island, great buy, aski
ng $11,500 OBO, ph# 525-7278

BBF #851
2003 INFINITI 135,
power windows, seats, door, trunk, sunroof,
black leather interior, mahogany wood all
through, remote start, and pioneer sound
system, AC, Alarm, in excellent condition,
asking $8,500 price negotiable,
ph# 465-4245 / 361-5253

2007 HONDA ACCORD,
Fully loaded, AC, 22” rims, CD player, excellent
condition, asking $15,500 ONO,
serious inquiries only, ph# 544-1038 / 468-2966

2004 HONDA CIVIC,
clean in and out, HID fights, asking $9,500,
ph# 357-3571

2006 CHEVY EQUINOX,
AC, CD player, good running condition,
asking $15,000 ONO, 566-4613 / 392-7934



BBF #859
3.2 2001 Akura CL,
fully loaded, 2-door, excellent condition,
asking $7,500,
ph# 454-6557 / 425-4095

2000 Chevy S10,
5 speed, 4 cylinder, good work truck, asking
$2,900,
ph# 433-8861 / 552-0339

2004 DODGE DURANGO,
blue with grey interior, fully loaded, 6 CD in
dash, CD player, sunroof, factory DVD player,
3rd row seating, asking $14,500 ONO,
ph# 466-8036

2003 GMC SIERRA,
dark grey exterior, tan leather interior, 22”
chrome rims and steps, customize head lights,
our door X'Cab, flow master, AC and CD player,
Bank loan on hand, car fax value $16,000,
asking $13,000,
ph#393-5649

2001 FORD E150,
to go, AC, must see to appreciate,
good condition, asking $7,000,
ph# 432-6341



THE TRIBUNE

Vi

BBF #869
FOR SALE: 1998 ACURA 3.0CL,
Ac,Leather,Sun Roof, Good Condition,
asking $3000,
Ph# 556-6160

BBF #873 . ; ?
1996 ACCORD 2.7L V6,
Leather int. sunroof, 4dr, 17" rims tan int and
ext. cold air intake, grounding kit,
$2800 O.N.O.,
ph# 4256978 / 3612473









BBF #874
1998 CADILLAC DEVILLE,
pearl, good condition, leather interior, power ~
everything, DVD screen, clean,
asking $3,000 ONO, ph# 434-0758

BBF #875
2008 CHEVY AVALANCHE LT,

clean title, excellent condition, 33,000 miles,
black with black leather seats, satellite, on star

and navigation system, sunroof, built in DVD

player with flip down screen,

asking $28,000 OBO, serious inquiries only,

676-3106 :

a
QQ

AS QW

BBF #876 -

2000 MITSUBISHI MONTERO SPORT,
Factory Alarm System, CD and DVD player, AC,
power windows and locks and mirrors,
limited edition, leather interior, fold down seats,
Sunroof, 3.0 engine size, asking $4,000,
PpH# 454-9150 / 323-5750


THE TRIBUNE

2005 NISSAN ALTIMA,
just in from US, brand new head lights, low
mileage, full tank of gas, good condition,
asking $9,500 ONO, ph# 422-0277

BBF #878
1998 FORD EXPLORER,
excellent condition, CD player; AC, power
windows, good condition, serious inquiries only,
asking $3,000, ph# 448-7521

BBF #879
1995 TOYOTA WYNDOM,
green, runs and drives, asking $1,375,
ph# 423-4512

2004 KIA SORENTO SUV,

Engine: V6, Automatic, 4 wheel drive, recently
serviced, 5/2010, perfect condition, very well
looked after, excellent fuel, economy &
Reliability, AC, radio, 12 disc CD changer,
licensed until May 2011, asking $12,500,
ph# 423-4512

2001 CADILLAC DEVILLE,
DVD player, HID head lights, sound system,
best offer wins,
ph# 423-2812

TRIB #107

2003 INFINITI G-35X
Silver exterior with tan leather interior
$11,800,00 obo
20” rims & alarm, 6 speed, very fast
Call 456-2952

2000 SUZUKI BALENO
Platinum gold exterior, grey interior.
$4,500.00 ono
4 door vehicle, 4 cylinder, very good on gas 18’
rims & tires
cell 434-8871

2000 NISSAN BLUEBIRD

just in from Japan. Car in great condition,
asking only $5,500.

Call 361-3136 or 434-4517.

2002 CHEVY SILVERADO
Dark green exterior with grey interior
- $9,000.00 obo
Cell 565-6428

RIB #164
2005 NISSAN ALTIMA SL.
3.5V6, tan with beige leather interior, sunroof,
wood interior, 22inch wheels, good condition.
$11,000.
call 3624361

2002 NISSAN ALTIMA
Silver exterior, with grey interior.
$8,500.00 ono
Call 393-6961 cell 456-2775

1999 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX GT
Red exterior with black interior
$4,500.00 ono
4 door, leather interior, v6, cd player, ac, nice
paint job and licensed until
March 2011
Call 426-9568 or 636-6919

1997 FORD L-8000
White exterior. Heavy duty, 24 ft flatbed.
Very good condition.
$13,900.00
Call 361-6338 cell 376-2355

2008 FORD FUSION
Silver exterior with grey cloth interior.
$20,000.00
Fully loaded on 20” rims 6,000 miles, 5 speed
manual, 6 disc in dash CD changer.
In perfect condition
Call 427-2125 or 565-9950



2007 NISSAN MAXIMA
Leather interior, clean title. $8,000.00

2006 FORD EXPLORER SPORT TRAC
Black exterior, CD player. A1 condition
$6,700.00
Financing assistance.

Cell 425-8116



FRIDA*’, JUL












Y. 30, 2010, PAGE 5



RIB #3: 1
20 ‘6 FORD EXPEDITION LIMITED
E ack exterior. Tan leather interior
_ 2nc row bucket seats, 3rd row seating
Mile age - 42,000. Asking $31, 500.00
Showing by appointment
Serious offers only
Contact: Thea Glinton
Phone: 242-327-3540
E: ail: Theaglinton @ hotmail.com

RIB #21: ‘635
2( 35 FORD ECO SPORT SUV,
Grey/sil\ 2r exterior, stick shift, 4 cylinder, 2.01
4 cylinder, AC, CD w/mp3,
pov er everything, tough & reliable.
$6,900.00 ono
Call 467-1767




% a
2002 ESCALADE :
Grey wit grey interior, clean title, 23” rims,
sound sy tem, DVD leather interior, sunroof,

fully : aaded. Asking $22,000.00 ono
25FT TIARA BOAT

250 yam_ sleep in cabin very nice, doing 50 .
nots. $20,000 with trailer
552-5111



2005 F150 FORD
Champagn: exterior with black leather interior,
$21,000.00
4 door, \C, Cid player, sound system,
4 wheeld ve, 4x4. Must see to appreciate.
C || 425-2468 or 361-8344



RIB #263 :

2006 KIA OPIRUS

Pearl exteric:- with pearl interior. Fully loaded,
luxury edit.on, Ac, cold as ice, indash dvd



screen, half s:tede half leather interior, 12 piece
mahogany se , sitting on 22” rims, 22,000 miles

Just like new. $16,666.00. 455-4083
PAGE 6, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

1998 HONDA CIVIC
White exterior with grey interior
$4,100.00
tints, AC, CD. License until Feb 2011
Call 356-7942 or 565-0479

3
2000 NISSAN MAXIMA
Forest green. exterior. $6,500.00 °
Just arrived trom the US. Ac, low mileage.
Good condition, fully loaded.
Call 392-1980 or 456-1453

RIB #274-A
1997 HONDA ACCORD WAGON
$1500 (need engine)
Call — 326-0332 or 422-0122.

RIB #275 f
2002 CADILLAC ESCALADE
Black exteror with beige interior
$22,000.0 ono
26” star rims, 3rd row seats, custom grill
power everything.
Call 361-3597 cell 426-6686

2002 DODGE NEON

A/C
AM/FM radio with Cd player
2,500.00 -
322-7405

RIB #
ee 2002 MAXIMA SE .
5 speed indash DVD player, sunroof, leather.
HID lights $5,800.00
cell 426-8207 or 326-0464s

RIB #285
2000 HONDA ACCORD

Champagne exterior with tan interior
5 speed manual, 4 new tires, CD player, Ac ice

cold, very good condition,HID lights

Serious inquiries only
$7,000.00
Cal 395-2670

RIB #292
2007 HONDA ACCORD,
Fully loaded, very clean. $7,000.00
2006 DODGE RAM, ‘
4 door, DVD player, $7,800.00
Financing available 0% down
Cell 425-8116

0
1983 INTERNATIONAL
Licensed and insured, ready to work now
8,000.00 ‘
Or two dumptruck for $25,000.00
Cell 466-7698

RIB #352
1998 HONDA PRELUDE
Silver exterior,black interior, auto tiptronic shift,
H22 vtec engine, low miles, cold Ac,:very clean
Also 96 PRELUDE
5 speed H22 vtec engine equally clean with
all options. Sacrafice for $4,800
_ 376-9126

RIB #353
2001 HONDA CIVIC
Plum exterior with-beige interior
$8,000.00
Excellent condition, alarm, power everything.
Serious inquiries only.
Cell 436-3787 or 636-1602

RIB #358
1997 HONDA SMX
Silver exterior with black leather seats, 3 door
coupe, CD player, AC, leather interior,
clean inside and out. $5,000.00 ono
Cell 676-3387 or 468-2440 or 535-1716

RIB #360 :
> 2002 ISUZU RODEO
Black exterior. Fully Loaded with all options. CD
changer leather interior cold ac. and sunroof.
Priced for a quick sale. @ $8,500.00
phone 434-6184 ;

2002 FORD RANGER - EDGE
White, single cab, grey interior
CD player, A/C $9,000.00
Phone 393 5412

RIB #366
2005 GMC ENVOY
Runs great, fully loaded, 6 CD changer,leather
interior. Was hit on driver side in 2008
but repaired. Call 341-3546. Only persons with
cash in hand and serious enquiries call.
Make offer over. $8500.00 -

THE TRIBUNEJ

420 =,
1994 CHEVY ASTRO VAN. :
Blue exterior with blue & grey interior. $2800.00
ono .
Running in-good condition.
- Serious back for load.
Cell 467-2269

RIB #407, =
2003 INFINITI G35
Black exterior, full tan leather interior -
Asking 13,000.00 ono
Call 341-1265 or 431-5007.

SSS

FOR SALE
1999 BLUE FORD EXPEDITION
‘$5000 OR BEST OFFER
CONTACT 361-2120

S

\\ WCC RN

<< \
RG Gg MG. 8

2002 HONDA CIVIC
4 door, automatic, RHD, gold exterior,

~ grey/leather interior, AC,power everything,
12 disc CD player, tinted rims, keyless entry,
alarm, NMG maintained. excellent condition,

sparkling clean, 100000kms.

Asking $6900.00. 465-2169

please leave message.

RIB #468 :
2000 MITSUBISHI MONTERO
White exterior with grey interior
$5,000.00
Call 323-2782


S
N

THE TRIBUNE

1994 TOYOTA STARLET GT TURBO
Black exterior, dark grey interior. 5 speed, cold
AC, custom wheels, power everything, own a

turbo charged car for cheap. $2800.00 ono
2002 DODGE RAM PICK-UP
5 speed, 5.2I, clean, low miles.
$11,500,ono. 376-9126

2000 MITSUBISHI MIRAGE
Grey exterior with grey interior, AC, alarm, CD,

P.W, P.L. Asis. $4,500.00
Call 422-2255.

RIB #438
1998 NISSAN MAXIMA GLE
Exterior dark green, interior leather, fully loaded,
large sun roof
New rear hubs, starter & battery!
Licence until May 2011
$4’500 ono

; Call 466 51 21

(to be sold as of August 14)

RIB #439 °
2003 HONDA INSPIRE
Black exterior with grey interior Just in, loaded
with T.V. $9,800.00
Also 2001 HONDA INSPIRE. $7,500.00
loaded with TV. For other vehicles
Call 341-2096 cell 427-3505

RIB #451
2005 CHEVY COLORADO
4 cylinder $9,500.00
Call 525-6268

RIB #453
1997 CHRYSLER SEBRING LX
Red Coupe Sunroof
Power everything, Engine knock
No reasonable offer refused
$750 w/ Cd player
456-6496/ 362-2724

RIB #455
1999 HONDA ACCORD
Silver exterior with silver/leather interior
Limited Edition, 3.0 v6-v tech with distributor,
Pioneer CD player, AC, automatic everything
with sunroof. Asking $6,500.00 ono
Call 394-1009 or 434-2523

SSG AHH WS! . OO SSG

36

2006 CHEVROLET MONTE CARLO LTZ
Silver exterior, black interior, 2 door, fully
loaded, sunroof, leather seats, dvd player,
excellent condition, low mileage.
$8,500 O.N.O
Phone 393-1405,
436-7407 or 557-8273

RIB #459
1996 HONDA INSPIRE
Black exterior with grey interior
$4,500.00 ono
Great condition, CD player, alarm, low
mileage, runs smooth
Call 362-2165 cell 357-8183

BSS

9

2009 HONDA ACCORD

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

2004 HONDA CRV
Excellent condition, AC, power windows, auto
lock, alarm, 6 disc CD changer, Just serviced @
Nassau Motors. 94,000 miles
$15,000.00 ono
Cell 455-3175

Christmas In July!
1999 MITSUBISHI MIRAGE
Gold exterior with black interior.

Must sell! two door, tinted windows, cool AC,
starts and runs. needs rebuilt or new
transmission. Great for parts or fix up! $2,000.00)
Call 328-3523, 436-3415

3
2001 FORD EXPLORER
Tan black interior
$5,500.00 :
One owner, good condition, AC, cassette, CD,
power windows, etc.
Cell 557-5657

RIB #464
2004 CHEVY SILVERADO 3500 DIESEL
Dark grey exterior with grey interior
Call 425-5938

GGL

S

2001 HONDA CIVIC
Purple exterior, tan interior, AC, CD player,
$4000.00 obo
Phone: 324-1901 or 431-9814 or 454-9345

FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 7

2008 CLUB CAR 4 PASSENGER GOLF
CARTS LIKE NEW
INCLUDES NEW ; BODIES, TOP, LIGHT
PKG., BATT. INDICATOR, TIRES, SEATS
SALE PRICE $5995
NEW 2010 2 PASSENGER CARTS STARTING
@ $7400 W/OPTIONS INCLUDED
394-4823/FAMILY ISL.
TOLL FREE 242-300-1213.

RIB #471
40 ANNIVERSARY
2004 FORD MUSTANG
Silver exterior with cloth(grey)interior

music system, alarm, keyless entry, cold Ac.
Recently serviced. Owner going off to school.

$10,500.00 ono

Cell 424-6219

JUST IN
1998 HONDA CRV SPORT
White exterior with grey interior
loaded wth TV .$7,800.00

1999 TOYOTA WINDOM
$6000.00
Other vehicles available.
Call 341-2096 or 427-3505

1995 HONDA INSPIRE ;

Silver exterior.Right hand drive,very good
condition, 16,600 miles, driven for 2 yers, power
locks & windows, pioneer CD»player, ice cold

. AC. Asking $2,800.00.
No reasonable offer refuse.
Call 426-8914

RIB #4
2001 NISSAN ALTIMA
Gold exterior with tan interior, AC cold, CD
player, power everything, Just in from US
Must see to appreciate.
$5,800.00.
Cell 436-4251 or 434-2751 or 326-2622










RIB #478








1999 DODGE DOKOTA
Cherry red exterior with grey & black interior
$6,500.00
AC, CD player, v8 engine very fast, must see to
appreciate. Just n from US.
Cell 436-4251 or 434-2751 or 326-2622

2004 FORD RANGER
White exterior with black interior.
$7,000.00 obo. AC cold, 4 cylinder.
Just in from US. Must see to appreciate.
1997 HONDA ACCORD COUPE
Black, s/shift .$4,500 00°
Cell 436-4251 or 434-2751 or 326-2622

1996 ACURA T.L
Green exterior with tan interor
$4,800.00
Just in fromUS. Sunroof, power lock, windows,
leather, AC cold. Must see to appreciate.
Cell 436-4251 or 434-2751 or 326-2622

RIB #481
1999 FORD ESCORT
Black exterior with grey interior. $3,000.00 ono
Keyless entry, power windows, AC, alarm,
55,000 miles, a good economical buy.
Call. 364-6914 cell 357-3423

2008 HONDA ACCORD
Rose red exterior, with tan/cloth interior, 4 door,
under 9k miles, one owner. Bank financing
available, cash price neg $26,000.00
Car appraised for $33,000.0
Tel” 556-1059

PAGE 8, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010





RIB #485 ‘
2000 HONDA ACURA TL
Gold exterior with tan/leather interior
Very clean in and out and runs perfect. AC, bose
stereo system and CD changer. $5,500.00
Call 361-0052 or 535-6769

RIB #487
1998 CHEVY CAMARO
Grey exterior grey interior $2300.00
Standard shift,.17” rims and music
Doube tail pipe. ;
Call 341-3809 or 558-7455 or 434-5102

RIB #495
2004 GMC ENVOY XL
Grey, fully loaded, third row seats, 6 CD
changer, 80,000 miles. Must see.
$17,500.00 ono
2003 FORD ESCAPE
Blue exterior, 6 CD changer. $9,500.00 ono,
low miles.
361-8077 ,434-2954 or 525-4181

RIB #496 :
2006 MERCURY MONTAINEER
Off white exterior with/leather interior,. top of the}
line in this class. The jeep is in very good
condition (new) good title
Price $16,000.00 to view.
Call 326-3001 or 424-0636

RIB #498
1998 MITSUBISHI MIRAGE
Red exterior with dark grey interior.
Car running good. AC, CD player, solid.
Ready to go. 4 door automatic. $2,800.00
Serious inquiries only.
Call 454-3859 or 341-8109



RIB #502.
Green exterior, Power everything, MP3 and MP4












2001 FORD EXPLORER SPORT TRAC

player, recently service, Vehicle running
excellent. Owner leaving island.
Asking $12, 000 negotiable
Call 392-3106 or 376-9954







SS
As

2003 NISSAN SKYLINE
$13,500.00 ono
30K miles, fully loaded, one owner,
NISSAN TEANA 05,
40K miles, fully loaded, one owner.
$15,500.00 ono
Call 327-4107 or 424-7585

2001 FORD FOCUS,
CD player, AC, power windows, clean in and
out, asking $2500 ONO,
ph# 357-7881 or 361-1473

1997 NISSAN MAXIMA SE
White exterior, leather seats, cold Ac,
everything powered, sound system.
In excellent condition. $3,300.00 ono
Call 328 3382 cell 436-5054

2001 FORD SPORTS TRAC
FOR SALE.
$7,500.00 obo. Good condition, CD player,
air condition
Call 557-1358 or 322-6950



THE TRIBUNE










RIB #601 :
2005 TOYOTA YARIS FOR SALE
steel grey exterior, grey/blue cloth interior.
50,00 original miles on the motor, 4 cylinders
(great on gas), four doors, huge trunk, AC &
radio. Brand new tires, battery, new water pump
and 4 coil pack.
maintenance records are up to date. $7,500.
428-5252. ~

















RIB #602



2006 FORTE LARRIAT
$26,000.00 ono

: Fully loaded, AC, power everything.

: Phone 325-7824 :



1998 LEXUS GS300
Excellent condition, 50,000 miles.
Silver exterior, grey leather interior.
Asking $13,500.00 ono
Cell 557-3504 or home 364-7276

2001 HONDA ACCORD
Grey exterior with grey interior. $7,000.00 obo
Clean in and out, pioneer CD, DVD player,
20” chrome rims.
Call 361-6518 or 552-0081

Or

2001 IZUSI CARGO VAN 16FT
AC, automatic, V8 engine, low miles
Ready for work.
‘$8,900.00 ono
Call 362-6040 or 426-5181


THE TRIBUNE

6
2007 DODGE DURANGO
excellent condition, silver exterior and grey
interior, only 26'000 miles
AC, CD-player, $ 25'000 ono,
cell 429-7577, 324-6704

2000 HONDA CIVIC
Black exterior with grey interior
$3,200.00 obo
Runs & drives well with minor body repairs.
Call 364-1415 or 466-4343

B #609
1998 CHAMPAGNE HONDA ACCORD
(Highlighted)

Excellent running condition, AC, CD player
4 door, automatic, clean interior,
Asking price $4,500 or best offer

Phone: 341-1714, 466-8205, 432-7164
serious inquiries only.
(Please leave a message)

RIB #611
1998 HONDA INSPIRE
White exteror with grey interior.
$4,800.00 obo.

In very good condition, one owner, lady driven,
AC, CD player, recently service. License untill
November.

1996 DODGE CARAVAN
Good condition. $2,800.00 obo
Call 544-1295

RIB #614 :
2003 HONDA CIVIC EX
Tan exterior, power, sunroof; AC, CD player,
AM/FM radio.
Price $7,000.00
Cantact 225-4157 or 468-6054 or
1242-470-3940

Clean Title "2005 Dodge Ram
1500 Quad Cab (Laramie)

DVD PLAYER?” beautiful Silver Ext with Blk
Leather Int. coldest A/C * RUNS EXCELLENT *
$19,895.00
CALL 324-0665 $19,895.00 O.B.O
(licensed, inspected & insured)

XG SS

RIB #619 :
1998 MITSUBISHI
Silver exterior, blue interior, 4 door.
$5,550.00 obo
CD player, low mileage, alloy wheels.
Clean interior & exterior
1997 HONDA CRV,
CD player, low mileage good conditpn
Just arrived. $7,500.00 obo
Call 376-7049, 394-0415

RIB #621
2002 NISSAN MAXIMA
Navy blue exterior with grey interior. $7,000.00
Fully loaded, Ac, sunroof, power locks, HD
headlights. Comprehensive coverage and
banking assistance available if needed.
Also just recently service.
Call 362-2529 cell 425-0261

2004 HYUNDAI ACCENT
Grey exterior, 2 door.
Asking $8,000.00
Just in from US, Must go! hot hot hot
Fully loaded, ac, 34,000 miles, clean. Make offer
Call 535-5668

RIB #624
. 1999 FORD EXPLORER
Low mileage and great condition.
Limited edition Eddie Bauer upholstery.
$8,500. Owner leaving Island
Call 242-556-5602

RIB #628
EXPAT SELLING,
1995 TOYOTA WINDOM,
4 door green
asking $3,000 O.N.O.
Must sell. Call 393-1919



RIB #629
1997 CHEVY JIMMY
Black exterior with black interior
$2,000.00 with alarm.
Cell 436-0402

2002 DODGE DURANGO
Running, Good Condition, serviced on time,
owner leaving island. i
$2,950.00 ONO
376-6121

RIB #636 :

2006 TOYOTA COROLLA

Champagne ext, grey int. Like new,
p/w, CD/radio, tinted windows, run good,
easy on gas, financing available for
Government, hotel and corporation workers.
Price for quick sale. $8,500.
Phone 558-7723.

RIB #659

2000 LINCOLN TOWN CAR
White exterior with tab interior
$5,000.00 ono
Very clean. Must see
Call 394-4187 or 565-0944

FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 9

RIB #660
MERCEDES BENZ E320
Red exterior with tan snd brown interior
Call 565-9515

RIB #661
2005 AUDI A4 CONVERTIBLE
Red exterior with black interior
$25,000.00
Call 397-5050

RIB #661-A :
2006 MERCEDES E350.
Black exterior with back interior
$45,000.00
Call 397-5050

RIB #661-B
2002 MERCEDES SL500 CONVERTIBLE
White exterior with black inmterior
$45,000.00
Call 397-5050

1994 INFINITY Q30
Burgundy exterior with cream leather interior
4 door, sunroof, factory tint, power windows,
’ power locks, cold Ac.
Price $1,800.00 ono
Call 525-5757 or 422-1992


PAGE 10, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

See

1994 HONDA ACORD
Custom black exterior, grey interior,
fully customized,18 inch rims, cold a/c,
custom head & tail lights, sound system, hid
lights, performance intake and muffler, new paint
job. $5,000 - $4,500 without rims.
376-7640

2007 FORD F-150
White exterior, grey interior, clean title,
automatic, fully loaded alarm,
Must go. $18,000.00 obo
Phone: 361-5467, 477-3125, 535-9335

RIB #66
2007 CHEVROLET TAHOE
Clover Green Interior, three dvd touch screens,
sound system, sitting on 24",brand new tires,
tan leather seats, good condition, cold a/c and
crystal back lights, $14,000 with everything,
$12,000, without dvd's and sound system.
646-3676 ,423-3991 ,393-4066

RIB #666 :
2006 HYUNDIA SONATA
Clean title, low mileage, good condition,
recently serviced. $13,000.00 ono
Financing available.
Phone: 341-4269 or 376-9686

RIB #673
2001 FORD F-250
Burnt orange exterior, brown interior, super duty,
4 door crew cab, automatic, v8 engine, extra
long bed, trailor hitch, low miles, a/c, power
windows, great work truck. $9,500 obo
Phone: 426-4426 or 455-2026

2005 DODGE MAGNUM
Alabaster white exterior. $17,275.00
Clean title, low miles, DVD navigation, powerful
engine, folging rear 3rd row seats.
Comprehensive insurance 1 year.
Ph: 376-6063,427-0292

2000 DODGE INTREPID ES
Grey exterior with black/leather interior
$5,500.00 ono
Fully loaded, p/w, p/s, cruise control, sunroof
One owner, regularly serviced.
Cell 465-2347

2007 JEEP CHEROKEE LAREDO
Black exterior, grey interior, 48k miles,
clean title, auto in excellent condition, must see
to appreciate. $21,500 ono
Contact: 468-8009

RIB #672 :
: 2004 LINCOLN LS SEDAN
Black exterior, black leather interior,
power window, seats, sunroof, 6 disc changer,
a/c, low miles, no.reasonable offer refused.
$8,500 0.b.0.
Phone 426-4426 or 455-2026

2002 NISSAN MAXIMA
Tan exterior. tan/leather & suede interior, clean
title, C/D, A/C owner leaving island $6,500.00
2002 CHEVY TAHOE,
leather, 3 tv’s
Call anytime
324-0961 or 422-5113/424-4273

RIB #675
200 FORD FOCUS
Silver exterior with grey interior, 4 door.
$3,500.00 ono
AC, power windows.
Cell 455-3024

1999 NIASSAN MAXIMA
Silver exterior, black interior, runs great, a/c, cd,
leather interior, sunroof, clean.
Serious inquiries only.
$4,900.
Phone: 364-0639 or 449-6254

. . SS
e SR \
— MN
RIB #678
2003 LINCOLN NAVIGATOR
Burgundy exterior with. tan/leather interior
$16,500.00
24” rims, 4 DVD screens, 86k mileage, hydralic
suspension, clean service history & friendly
motors- Recession price @ 16,500.00
Call 434-2044,434-2044

1992 NISSAN 300ZX TWIN TURBO
Two seater 5 speed manual transmission (gold)
3" exhaust, JWT pop charger, up graded
computer,
brand new complete engine harness
(cas) went bad
$4,000.00 525-6141 or 3222395

2003 HONDA ACCORD COUPE
Blue exterior leather black interior DVD player
Must sell $9,500.00 obo or trade
Runs like a dream, 5 speed
Call 426-6295 or 431-4341

HE TRIBUNE

RIB #683 .
: 2002 PONTIAC (SUNFIRE)
New tyres, excellent condition, smooth running
& ice cold Ac. Must see to appreciate.
Call 324-080 4 or 432-3755

RIB #684
2004 DODGE NEON - BLACK
4-DR Automatic with grey interior. Great GAS
Saver, In Good Condition, Low miles, runs and
drives great! COLD A/C. Priced at $3,800 FOR
A QUICK SALE. Tel: 432-5148, 544-9215 OR
323-5196

RIB #685
2004 SATURN L300 - WHITE
4-DR Automatic with grey interior. Great GAS
Saver, Fully loaded, power windows, Excellent
Condition, Low miles, iuns and drives great!
COLD A/C, CD PLAYER system.
Priced at $4,000 O.N.O.
Tel: 432-5148, 544-9215 or 323-5196

20002 CHRYSLER CIRRUS
Silver exterior, black leather interior, cold a/c,
licensed to June 2011. Sold as is $1,500 O.B.O
Tel: 425-0002 or 436-5054

»

4 |

\

CAR FOR SALE
2000 Pontiac Grand Prix
2 Door Black Ext & Int. Sport GT Rims
Perféct condition, low miles. $6,000
Telephone: 361-5177 &
361-5220 ext 239 or 241




88
1997 MITSUBISHI MIRAGE
White exterior, cream colored interior,
2 door coupe, $2,200.00 O.B.O.
Phone: 341-4174 or 455-0223

RIB #689
1965 FORD THUNDERBIRD
Beige exterior with black leather interior
$20,000.00 neg
Convertible, engine 390 power windows, good
condition, C6 transmission.
Antique collector's car. Call 341-4507

RIB #690
1999 FORD EXPLORER XLS
White exterior, grey (cloth w/leather) interior,
one owner, clean title, runs excellent and kept in
excellent condition, serviced ontime, under
62,000 miles, cd player and cold a/c. $6,800.00.
Phone 456-3542 or 426-2089

RIB 205.
2004 CADILLAC CTS
Brown. exterior beige interior,
Good Condition, Clean Titlé, leather interior
Asking 12,000 OBO
Ph# 357-3095

BBF #876 \
1999 HONDA ACCORD,

Pioneer, CD player, AC, Alarm, new pioneer
door and back speakers, excellent on gas,
recently serviced, asking $5,500 OBO,

. ph# 558+8351

SS
RIB #692
1997 NISSAN CEFIRO
Black exterior wirh grey/black interior. $3,200.00
Good condition. Must go. Owner leaving Island.
Call 361-3667 or 456-2808

RIB #695 ‘
2007 HONDA ACCORD
Tan leather interior, grey exterior, 4 door, Groat
running condition, v6 engine, sunroof, fully
loaded wood greene, heated seats, automatic
everything. $16,000.00 obo
Phone: 436-5379 or 454-6303

1980 MACK R
. White and grey. $10,000.00 obo
Owner leaving Island. Truck ready to work
strong gear box. Only serius inquiries.
Call 341-6201 or 535-5450

BBF #879

; 2004 HONDA ACCORD,
fully loaded, excellent condition, asking $9,000
ONO, serious inquiries only, owner leaving the
island,
ph# 326-5267 / 556-6499

SSS Ss

ISUZI NPR DIESEL BOX TRUCK
AUTO WITH REEFER COOLER AND LIFT TAIL
GATE LIENCE READY TO WORK
asking $20,000 ONO, ALSO 1995 ISUZI NPR
BOX TRUCK asking $10,000,
TEL 397-1464 OR CELL 457-2298.

RIB #703

- 1995 BUICK REGAL
White exterior with light brown interior.
. Price $1,800.00 ono
In good condition. Power everything.
Runs well, 6 cylinder, leather interior.
Call 302-3930

99 CHEVY $10 (white)
Excellent Condition
$5,500 or next best offer
242-356-6943/3262156

ro

Ss

CAR FOR SALE
1999 VW BEETLE
Needs valve job or possible used engine.
Mechanic special.
$1,200.00 and its yours. Call Mr. Carroll
Tel: 322.2305 or 424.5801

BBF #880
1997 HONDA ACCORD,
2-door, red, asking $1,700 price negotiable,
ph# 361-3912 / 242-471-1977 / 465-0114

BBF #878
1994 HONDA ASCOT,
CD player, asking $2,500 ONO,
ph# 434-9466 / 225-4119



aE FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 11

RIB #708

' 2002 NISSAN ALTIMA
Clarette Red, tan leather interior, clean,
‘runs great
Asking $8,000 ono, Ph 424-7454

1991 TOYOYA COASTER BUS
White with green and black trim
Great Body. Engine runs but needs crank shaft
repair. Licensed till May 2011,
Inspected till October 2010.
$3,500.00
call 677-4953 or 454-3308

RIB #706
2000 TOYOTA TOMOCA (RED)
Excellent Condition 4
$18,000-or next best offer
242-356-6943/3262156

2003 HONDA ACCORD COUPE,
A/C, Sunroof, 4 Cylinder, EXCELLENT
condition, 6 disc CD Changer,

. asking $9,500 ONO
ph# 455-2475

BBF#875
1997 Mazda RX-7, ;
automatic start, asking $6,000, willing to trade
ph# 425-7663 / 392-5935


PAGE 12, FRIDAY, JULY 30 2010



BBF #882
2001 FORD TAURES,
good condition,

asking $3,500,
ph# 465-8220

RIB #704 :
2001 HONDA ACCORD :
Champagne exteior with tan and brown interior
clean in and out, running, great condition,
5 speed shift. $5,500.00 ono
2010 CRYPTON BLUE SCOOTER, $1,50G.00
Call 455-6184

2



2005 HONDA CIVIC
White exterior with grey interior
$8,500.00
Power windows, power locks, Ac,
Economical, four cylinder, engine
under 25,000 miles/40,000 km
Excellent condition. Just in from
Japan

2002 NISSAN GLORIA
$5,000.00
Call 434-3004 or 468-8419



2000 CHEVY ASTRO VAN,

asking $7,000, Also 2003 Ford



Taurus, asking $7,000,




ph# 356-5796



1999 HONDA CIVIC,
2 door, Standard Shift, red and black,
leather seats, sunroof, excellent
engine, wo many extras to list, asking
$3,000 ONO,
ALSO 1999 BUICK REGAL,
asking $2,000,
pH# 433-5957 / 432-4178

RIB #715
2007 FORD FOCUS
Grey exterior with grey interior 2.31, 4 cylinder,
very cold AC, tinted, very 41 k miles, recently
serviced, factory radio & alarm
2002 CHEVY BLAZER $5,500.00
black, tinted, very cold.
Both cars fall under class A.
Cell 457-3100

TRIB #702
1996 NISSAN SENTRA
Light blue exterior with grey interior, 4 door
$1,000.00 obo sold as is. Drives well
Call 392-2084 or 556-5532 -

AC well cold, CD player, 4 door, fu

1996 EVOLUTION
LANCER
3 stage, 6 clutchs
boast control turbo
timer
ajc controls, runs,
needs crank shaft
Asking$3,000.00
Call Doyle at 341-
3133 or 395-4827
or
324-3285

2000 BUICK CENTURY
Champagne exterior with grey interior
$4,400.00 ono
18”inch rims, runs well, tinted aes

ly loaded.
Call 676-3187 or 423-1729



THE TRIBUNE




1999 BMW 318 TI COUPE
Black exterior with black/leather interior,
2 door, Ac, power windows & locks, air
bags, power steering, sunroof, automatic
transmission, CD & DVD player, alarm
system. Asking $6,500.00"
Serious inquiries only
Call 636-4861 or 394-8247

2003 FORD EXPLORER,
just in from foreign, green, AC, CD
player, immaculate.condition, asking
-$7,500 OBO,
ph# 565-4472

2003 NISSAN ALTIMA,
leather, AC, DVD, power
everything, |
asking $6,800 ONO,
ph# 468-3297

2008 KIA K2700 TRUCK
Blue exteror. $18,000.00
very low miles, Diesel, 2170mi, AC, CD player
manual transmission.
Call 324-3333 or 393-2288

1989 DODGE DACOKA WORK TRUCK
Price for quick sale. Only $1,500.00 ono
6 cylinder, long bed, stick shift.
Call 362-6040


na" See NS



1973 CATTERPILLAR D8H WITH RIPPER
Yellow exterior, yellow interior, dozer,
‘ $40,000.00 obo
4 Ph: 468-4536 or 431-3016

RIB #469
"2008 CONTENDER 31
Tournament
Twin 350 Yamaha V8's
Complete Furono electronics suite
ee to fish
175,000
Tel: 407 414 0203 or (424) 5468"

BBF #867
2001 YAMAHA WAVERUNNER 1200,
85 hours, asking $4,500 with trailer,
ph# 557-9139

RIB #189
HURRICANE SPECIAL!!
Don’t get caught with your boat in the water this
hurricane season
37’- 40’ continental trailer: triple axle, float- on
crank winch. Serious inquiries only.
$5,300.00 price reduce for quick sale.
525-9131, 393-2516



FOR SALE,

18 ft Boston Whaler with 85 hp Yamaha Engin.
About 30 hours on the engin, trailer included.
everything in working condition.
all 341-4269

RIB #631
2000 ELIMINATOR CAT BOAT
Yellow & white, stereo and VHF
radio, graphic gauges. $23,000.00
(2) 225 optimax mercury.
Call 393-7685 or 357-3808 or 432-0489

1996 19FTBOSTON WHALER
Outrage with 1999 150 H.P. Johnson engine.
Very good condition. Asking $15,000 ono.

: Call 3624361

RIB #465 .
1979 2 TWIN FORD LEHMAN DIESEL 43 FT,
new electronics, (radar,GPS,depth finder) power;
inverter, 6KW Onan generator, AC unit, water
heater, etc, interior all mahogany and teak,
forward cabin and aft maser bedroom,

$64,0000. ;
Phone: 362-4628 or 424-2344

28FT CENTER CONSOLE,

2 x 225 HP Mercury Optimax, 200
Gallon fuel, 45 Gallon live well,
Massive fish boxes, ph# 424-8240
/ 393-4498
Ask for Nick

RIB #710
1974 36FT SPORT FISHERMAN BOAT
Yellow and white, 2-3208 caterpiller 1-8.8 onon
generator, 100 gal water maker, AC, New fly
fridge, VHF, GPS out riggers, new fuel tanks
in great shape. Bait box and fishing chair.
$60,000.00
call 336-2353 cell 357-0390

“
fe
Hatteras 45' 1973, DUTY PAID,
$50,000 as is, needs generator and forward
clutch on one engine. In Treasure Cay, Abaco.
Contact hatteras4sale @ att.net,
561-228-1424 or 242-365-8057.

200HP YAMAHA
premix models very low hours 08/09 standard
and counter rotatation

will seperate the pair 11k or 5500/6500 each ph.

364-6208

QUAY

2008 SEADOO 150 SPEEDSTER 15FT
215 HP Rotax Engine Supercharged
With Trailer. Beverege Cooler,
Storage space, Pull-up Ski Pylon,
Nice Sound System, 90 Hours Only
Like New, Great Boat Great Deal
Asking 16.800,00
Call: 302-6366 or 376-1914

31 Contender “Tournament” edition 2008.
Twin Yamaha 250 hp 4 strokes. Loaded with
options. Garmin GPS/RADAR/Bottom Sounder.
VHF, SAT Stereo. Extra wide T-top, leaning
post, 3 livewells, rear bench seat.

Great blue water boat;

Asking $120,000.00 trades considered. 393-

0262. ©

FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 13

RIB #208-B :
1981 34' MAINSHIP MK1 200HP PERKINS
with an onan genset recent haul out new bottom
paint and thru hull fittings, galley, full head, v-
berth, salon equipped with dual steering stations
needs misc. cosmetics and electronics for only
18,000.00 call 364-6208

Twin Engine-
Control Box - $400
Yamaha Key
Switch - $100
Mercury Mirage
SS Propeller — 17P
- $400
(fits Yamaha)
Tel: 376-4350

12FT CATAMARAN
25 horsepower Mercury
Needs minor engine work
Seats 2, 5 gal gas tank
Comes w/ trailer. New paint
$2750.00 ono
456 6496 / 362 2724

21' Answer hull only this is a project boat that
needs to be finished stringers and transom are
done only 1,500.00
Misc. boat trailers priced from 1,500.00
sizes 18-40'

Ph. 325-1517

a sae UN
SAILBOAT FOR SALE
1980, 30ft sabre sailboat, excellent condition

$6,500.00 ono
Call 424-5857


PAGE 14, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

1963 37 FT EGG HARBOR
(Real size 40ft) boat builders (North Carolina)
_ 2 twin detroit diesel engines, 8.2 liters,
eciog speed 9 knots, new electronics
(GPS,VHS, depth finders) New hyraulic auto
pilot, power 110 and 12V and power inverter
= $24,000. 362-4628,424-2344

“TURN KEY READY TO FLY"
A cessna plane (172) p-model
In annual
Price @ $38,000.00
Contact: 465-7618

KAWASKI KLR 650
$5800.00 ono
just in new custom gloss black paint, new chain
tires handlebar and levers, corbin seat ,Steel
braided brake lines oversize front brake rotor 2
12v charge sockets and much more. $5800 ono
ph 376 9126

BBF #843 .
25 TON CARRIER COMPRESSORS,
used, in excellent condition, for $2,150 OBO,
ph# 393-6991 / 426-3235

HIGH PROFORMANCE
TIRES
Starting at $189.00 size
245/35/20
call for sizes.

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

Call 326-8274
cell 426-3618

28 FOOT LONG HULL BOAT
White ext, white int
$8,000
Tel 323-6249, 467-4013.

2008 HONDA XR650,
brand new plastic still on, under 1,000 miies,

lasking $6,800 OBO, trades welcome, don't call if

you have no money, ph# 535-1702

RIB #670
2002 JAGUAR X-TYPE 2.5 - 3.9
- ENGINE & PARTS FOR SALE
PH: 544-3675

RIB #658
16” TIRES WITH FACTORY RIMS
: For Monte Carlo
Contact 636-7108 or 448-8296

1994 36FT AVANTI BOAT,
Twin 275 Mercury Verado’'s, trailer included, 300
gallon tank, all instruments,
Asking $50,000 OBO
ph# 535-5662

CRUISERS $200,

20” female bikes $135, 12” bikes $85,
Also Sale on bicycle tires 20” $8, 24”
$9, 26” $10 ph# 552-3497 / 448-
0012 / 361-7382 1 month tribune
issue 75 058

2007 CBR 1000RK
HONDA
Black exterior, ©
running, needs parts,
asking $2,500.00
Call Doyle at 341-
3133 or 395-4827
or
324-3285

TRIB #274-B
2003 HONDA Bryn BACKTRUNK
600
Call — 326-0332 or 422-0122.

LENG
WO" QS

1650.00 O.B.O
3260332, 4220122





TRIBUNE

RIB #203

2002 21FT SPIRIT CRAFT
Unsinkable spiritcraft, 2002 Yamaha 225hp
main and 15hp kicker engines, AM/FM stereo,
VHF radio, fish finder, compass, outriggers,
downrigger, dual batteries, anchors, fenders,
lines, life jackets and dual axle trailer.
Call 364-6849.

RIB #491
FOR SALE- BRAND NEW
Mens 26’ 18 speed PAs bike grey & blue
230
Hp mini laptop w/web cam $375
Hp desktop w/18.5” Led monitor $615
pioneer car Cd plover Deh1200mp w/remote
150
Call.525-6223

RIB #617
2005 IMPALA ENGINE
Parts, new & used for Accord, Maxima, Impala,
Civic, Inspire. Radiator/fan, condensor
Call 341-2305 Cell 454-7111

1994 HONDA CIVIC,
parts for sale, doors, mirrors, trucks, ete.,
call for more info,
ph# 636-6501 / 392-3970

RIB #274-C vate
2002 ACCORD 2 DOOR
LF WINDOW MOTOR
and regulator- $200
Call — 326-0332 or 422-0122.


HE TRIBUNE

BBF #812

Low profile Tyres.

Summer Specials
Window Tinting Specials

215-35-18
225-40-18
225-35-20
235-30-22
245-35-20
225/30/20
245-30-22
255-30-22
255-30-24
255/35/20
305-45-22



BBF #842
1.5 — 3.5 Ton Janitorial/Goodman package
units,
Condenser and blower allin one, brand new,
from $599 - $699, ph# 393-6991 / 426-3235

RIB #610

RHEEM HOT WATER

For solor water heater 80 us gal $250.00
: 120 us gal. $300.00
New, not used. Call 242-376-2600

RIB #159
FOR SALE-BRAND NEW .
LG 37" LCD Tv full HD $875 w/free DVD player
Toshiba laptop 3GB memory 250GB HD
w/webcam $625 :
Pioneer car CD player w/remote $160.00
ipod touch 8GB w/$30 itunes cards $335
portable DVD player $145
Call 525-6223

265/35/22 $275
285-50-20 $200
225-40-19 $210
205-40-17 $95
215-40-17 $110
215-45-17 $110
225-45-17 $115
265-35-22 $275.
305-35-24 $310
HID Lights $180

$130
$130
$180
$235
$180
$180
$255
$240
$305
$200
$265

phi# 356-2109

FOR SALE: SOUNDPROOF
PORTABLE DIESEL GENERATOR
SET,

Rated for 125Kw Stand By OR
113 Kw Prime.

Neg.

Call 427-9531 or 324-4937.

10 Ton Janitorial/Goodman Condensers,
brand new, 208/230 for $3000, ph# 393-6991 /
426-3235

WW

SSS

RIB #877E
MARSHALLTOWN TOOLS
MASONRY, CONRETE, DRYWALL TOOLS
HOT SUMMER SALE
35% OFF TO END OF JULY
Cal 394-4823

751
BRANDNEW VIZIO 42" LCD TV
Full 1080p/PC-Input/3hdmi Inputs $1,199
ONO, LG 32" $599, Iphone White 3GS 32GB,
Call 357-5888

RIB #402
CHROME 22’s
With brand Nexen tires 305/40/r22 w/Z rating,
5.5mm bolt pattern. $1,300.00 ono
F-150 flare side 97-03 A.R.E. fiberglass bed
cover w/carpet. $600.00 ono or get both for
$1500.00. 395-0183 24/7

26 INCH RIMS AND TIRES
Best deal in town. $2,200.00 ono
Cell 558-6614 or 466-4010

RIB #877D
GUARDIAN STANDBY GENERATORS
Convenient, Hands-Free Operation

No fueling. No manual start. No extension cords.

Runs on natural gas or liquid propane
Clean, Smooth Power
True Powerâ„¢ Technology provides safe
operation of sensitive electronics
Quietest, y
Starting @ $2995
. 394-4823/FAMILYISL.TOLL FREE 242-300-

BBF #741
RADIATORS FOR SALE!! $250
ph# 394-6487/9 / 467-3777

BBF #785
Sandisk 4GB Memory Card Sale:

Fast transfer rate for copy/download/backup.
Low battery consumption. Perfect for cameras +
digital recorders. Price at $19.99.

Call 323.6315.



FRIDAY,

JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 15



20” CHROME RIMS
$800.00
Call 544-8233

BBF #866
22” RIMS FOR SALE,
no tires, used rims, asking $1,000 ONO for all,
ph# 394-0267 / 556-2140 ask for mary,

RIB #877C
Hurricane Season Special 25% off of U.S.
List Price
Tradewinds & Multiquip
7kW — 1500kW.

Perkins & John Deere Engines
Complete Standby Generator Systems
394-4823 / FAMILY ISL. TOLL FREE 242-300-

1213. ;

RIB #370
CENTRAL AIR CARRIER CONDENSERS
2ton(household and 4ton
(3 Phase Commercial)
Both -$800
Call 434-3965

RIB #877B :

PORTABLE GENERATORS
RELIABLE NAMES YOU CAN TRUST /2 YEAR
LIMITED WARRANTY
GENERATORS STARTING @ $759
CALL SHIRLEY ENTERPRISES LTD. 394-4823
/ FAMILY ISL. TOLL FREE 242-300-1213.
PAGE 16, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

















THE TRIBUNE



"We BEST SELECTION OF GANGES AISEPIS

TEREAOO SE EES é a fo cao) OR G0cee3 >)

An





Satna

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH

#289 MARKET ST SOUTH « PO BOX N-7984, NASSAU

THREE SERVICES SUNDAYS
7:00 AM, 9:00 AM, 11:15 AM

PRAYERS FOR YOUR BABIES EVERY SUNDAY
WEDDINGSe FUNERALSeHOMESe CARS
Just call the numbers listed, Earle Francis. 9. P.
lll personally handle your request. Pastor




‘tenguage Software
Just $99. 99°

PH: 433-0410, OR 565-4375










A MOTHER'S HEART
Nursery & Preschool
K2 - K4,Classes Available ¢ Certified Teacher

Aboka Curriculum Breakfast & Lunch Prog

An early literacy system for babi
seddiers and mreschoole





FOS BAHAMAS
POINT OF SALE SOLUTIONS. DIGITAL SIGNAGE, CCTV ae
UA RAEN, COE Location: Off St. Vincent & Cowben Roads
. Tel/Fax: 361-7803
Avg



262-438-822 ' - gies@Bpasbehamas. com

Manage \sfUSS: betoreit /-
Marfages Youl. 7
Half-day Works ce
Register N
.coaching-studio.com

323 - 8427 (Sales) or 326-6380
(Rentals) Visit our site:
www.avis.com.bs/preownedvehicles.htm|





| PONE WELL CONSTRUCTE

ee I ee Ae»



The Nail Ace

Tammy Taylor Nail
10 weeks Nail Program:
Acrylic nails & Nail Art-Airbrus













CONSTRUCTION MAINTENANCE CLEANING

* PLUMBING * ELECTRICAL
* MASONRY- * CARPENTRY

* ODD JOBS
* CLEANING & DETAILING SERVICES HOME REPAIR

* TRAILER OFF-LOADING :
4} * HOME & PROPERTY MANAGEMENT

“GIVE US A CALL AND INVEST IN OUR SERVICES!”
PH: 364-3566/395-6405/423-6052.

FREE ESTIMATES
















~ananncdedlthdivingbahomascan

322-3791









FHCCU ASSES oe




Ty ROUGUERY
Place See today 394-8494 -

RR SE SS INES REE SITS SE OE SSS CQ



THE TRIBUNE FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 17







aati

Sete OR S























Lose
PHOWESPSP TEGHNICIAN > Coae
_ Caspa ’ Distributors -
‘basinal Your Store Tust Arrived Need.

Free Tasting.

soe seamen » BuyuCa.com



The Store Bhat Sella Ft Because You Wart Bit
Apparea, Electronics, Gadgets, Accessories,
and se much rmoxe.... shop mowlll!

Month Supply
$48.
Call 242-395-9836

Al Kind of Bratits & Sitytes

larted tar only B
@ 392-0768 / §

Call us now to book a suite
Tel:242-525-9529/242-465-8554
Fax: 242-361-8076
Email: SunsetSuites @ gmail.com
P.O.Box EE-17016,

Nassau, N.P, Bahamas

Suites at $80 - $100 per night

Harr S
air Braiding, ome i
nator more inform tion contact ai
7" 386-5686 & 433-0757 :










peagrapes

Photo Studio

(242) 364-1954

Wantto Shop Online?
Bo you need aFREE US ADDRESS?

MOBILE INSTALLATION SERV C on Let us do your shopping for: you,
ge





We a rete re]
BACK GLASSES - VENT GLASSES : Bh
Pirireeeer tes af atk



\ trier
Open: Monday Saturday TO.00aMm O00pHy
SHOWS HO O0a DE AoOnny>










Auto &
i ecsseries

types of auto parts, chrome,
steps, handles, gas cover, bed liners,
seat covers, light bulbs and much more.

Tet | 364-3465
P.O.Box N-1246

t A PROAEY:

ae ‘Larrinssane ‘ { 4 Rh AR cet : Bet ; ex Erp
+ BAe vores, A HH cranial a ‘ 3 ‘ :

: reer eneee HL) RESIDENTIAL © COMMERCIAL

»

# Aptatiaan || Ductless Air Conditioning
* Geariweicaras i A
*
*
*.











“Technology Solutions that you can trust”












Office Services



utomati








AN tuverces \ & Heat Pump Systems
326-1628 ° Stsnrr Socks | | Remote Controfied & Energy Efficient

Patm Roach Strect Paoarammns / Booxuera |] [VF. Sinai Split-Ductloss Systems fuww.dactlessunits com

enone Bahomas see Ano Mua Mors *Line-Hide & Brackets ZOO 5560
? ¥ ow

“Surveillance
* Wireless Lighting and temperature control
“ Energy Management

ecess Control

Office: 1.242.225.8654 -mail: info@projectsolutionshahamas,com












oe Casteal Alp Clapits
PAGE, 18, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010 ] 4 THE TRIBUNE


















dl

TWE BEST SELECTION OF SERWICES :
TELEPUONE: BA2-BB2OG6 HT. BSS) OR SOB=280





r ote ll olor F-8- #7 4*P ET AG =
pment = a CO
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THOMPSON’S BARGAIN ey at
Nassau Street opposite the Courts
Tel: 424-8860 - Hours: 10am -.7pm


























oasis

. Core

©
S
























Ultra Sheer Pantyhose ..........ccsssssesseesessenseeees $1.50 - $1.75 mwe3s invitations

Hedy’s Pantyhose, Tall - XTall .........$2.99 or 3/$8.00 |- eSrochurc.. s

Hedy’s Pantyhose, ........:000+ 3x-4x $3.99 or 3/$11.00 y TSiweoe=

Ladies T-Back Blouses(many colors) ............ $8.95 a Sa EE























eatery Sectaeaen
Se ns Van tae ee OL iwi eee ed
in a oh Oe ca Ed

& Meubber Stamp

Ladies Tights (Short)... sani ssavacvveaveed 90.99.
Girl’s special occasion white dress
; Boys dressy vesi set

DESIGNER HAND BAGS - GREAT PRICES

“Faust Cotour Primtimg
“For A Your Printing











= Ah fll ee

eee a a ae
a PRINTING Co. trp.

er er OER te tee ek kd



HELP UNLIMITED..LET US HELP!
TEMPORARY OFFICE STAFF,

PNEOUTE $
SN AEA NEM NON DS See
Bed an Administrative Assistant: |
Dee het cule ott oe ecatalon Marketing Plans * Accounting * Bookkeeping : ra a
Wicnts uaytine naga ne i“ CEs lattsi (yaaa ety

<< world,
.
yedet virtually...




by the hour, day, or week.





Administrative * Secretarial + Clerical + Filing, ¥ See aa:









etc . a ce
‘ 2) $24-1693 ar (242) 422-1975

MARKETING SKILLS ~~
TEL: 565-2312 ’ ‘ . ; : : {242)-235-9 196

EME Far Sines &

KENDRA "KENDI® ROLLE
Tel/Fax: (242) 341-7909 Or 468-5730
CARMICHAEL ROAD
- eo =

AIRE RRR OR adr The Only Scrubs Store That Se

we & ~~ UNITING CULTURBs G& PROVIDING LANGUAGE SOLUTIONS
“_—SPANISH FOR BUSINESS I & II
ENGLISH FOR BUSINESS I & I
30hrs @ $300.00
Includes Registration and Class Materials *
Al Day SPANISH IMMERSION CAMP

Explioradares & Safety NVE.T. Kids
SUN SALSA DANCE JUDO BIELD TRIPS. MATH

Ph: (242) 356-3953 ;677~-4542

bahamastranslators mail.com







Oa WS
NS S

lig For Less!







NU (ere enemy

PAAR een Sell your products and promote your

services online in your very own
fully functional Web Store.

Raste Package Starts af SIS) per meath.
We de all af the work Jor por!

Bahamahlaze.com

: The Entire Bahamas Ontine.
E:bahamablaze@yahoo.com Sales: 225-3533

* Thongs, G’s, Boyshorts *Bra Sets

* Camisole Sets *Babydollls/Chemises
* Bustier / Corset Sets *Gowns/ Dresses
*Lingerie Costumes *Novelty Items

*Retail / Wholesale Sales *Bridal Showers
&| *Girl’s Night Out Parties: *Bachelorette Parties §
: ~ *Lingerie Baskets

$02 O2mtonomane

wR
gE
9
I
$s
T
Er
R
zr
N
Ss
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oe
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Candaee DPuntiows Photography
S X S & yi Pr ~ % oe <3 ~~ ‘

“Passport & Visa Photos <<

Private Photo Shoots

“Freelance






Cal: 984-297 -6310 :
Contact in Nassau: 468 - 7474 Monique
~ Emailsdips97@hotmail.com

Galt) (242) 487-5343. tor SP casey:
Email: candacehurra KOLA AT



HE TRIBUNE FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 19





= SNOPPMS



“18 ne E

be)
Prerirertiry

A Couch of Glamour Photography

Weddings-Brides home to réception.
Special Events-Showers, Anniversary, Family Portraits, Baby
Christians, Glamour, Proms, Graduation, Beauty Pageants
Show this flyer and get 10% OFFS
“sa package from your choice.












ANTHONY SMITH BOOK-KEEPING/
ACCOUNTING SERVICES
“Finding time for those tedious tasks”

Specializing in:
Automated small business accounting systems











HIGH POINT ESTATES SUBDIVISION,
Nassau Bahamas
we adjoining multifamily lots
41and 42
Gated community all services
installed, Great investment!
Contact Joyce

joyce_hield @ hotmail.com
1 (561) 317-3104, or 1 (561) 833-4734
1 (242) 373-1503 (leave message)





















Bank reconciliations and Financial Statements









System conversions



Outsourcing of Administrative work



“Photography created by La-winter *
“«"~ Visit us on Facebook: La-winter Robinson.












P.O. Box SB-51337 Tel: 392-2272 or 477-6534 ¢
Nassau, BAHAMAS smithony1954@yahoo.com



CAREFREE CARPET CLEANING
DIRTY FURNITURE?

Sofa $75, Love Seat $55, Arm Chair $40
DIRTY CAR SEAT?DIRTY CARPET &
RUGS? ROOMS UNDER 150 sq. ft $35 _
If we can’t clean it throw it away.
Dry in one hour.

Like new!

Tel: (242) 325-5108, 362-1444
Fax(242) 362-2384
CLOSE SATURDAY

REYOUTH SLIM
100 % Natural
Lose 10-15 pounds monthly
Fit for Hypertension,
High Blood Sugar
Check Solomons & Most
Pharmacies

Phone: 393 - 5157 or 557-1369

Â¥

















MAGIC HAIR

LADIES DO YOU WANT THICKER,LONGER AND
~_ FULLER HAIR
INSTANTLY? Try the NEW UNDETECTABLE





HERMAN G. BENSON Spaciaizt

NWECHANICAL ENGINEER CONTRACTOR se



OF Family, Friends. Weddings, Chudren...
Trapped in Ole Pipi Al Video Tapes and your





Shatos} Water Pammp hair extension for balding and thinnin hair.
~ ay aid eo OR . :
eat: \ viruses. Steamed tive Piping Strand by Strand extension worn by your favorite
Call today and let me bring then te fife ina beauutus Chilled Water Syston celebrity!!!
Sewer Treatment Plan NO GLUE or SEWING
MUSICAL PHOTO BO ate DVD Frivaty Nome Nalntenancs Hair regrowth treatment for balding, thinning and hair breakage.
MUR e Ca eC) ae, §t. Vincent Road, Southern Heights, Tal moh: BAIN Tad remy human heir for SNe |
laa coal a patios PO Box $B-52142, Nassau, Bahamas Celular: 4365686 Cal oy ee ee ac




or gregm@coralwave.com CALL FOR APPOINTMENT, 455- 8856



GHILDREN’S SUMMER COMPUTER CAMP
@Keyboading <

: edges F -14 x
eEnglish *dam—l pm =

eSpelling @ Juby Slug 8 2010















AIR-CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION LTD.
Parts - Sales Service Installation
















oe Auto-Air Gas Up starts at $25.00 ehiath alone Pre z oe auld
We Specialize Tn. Refrigeration Gas Up starts at $50.00 eae Bayledcont = reed
Sis Corolla * Sprinter & B13 Sentre's | | Gas Stove,Washer,Dryer Repairs starts at $50.00 eiae ao ota Ihe Compute :
east” “TOYOTA HONDA, Biers Window & Wall A/C Unit starts at $250.00 NManagervent BE ectng jomassue nel
“Seek and find all your Fenders - Grills & Lights Ete. Ductless A/C Units starts at $500.00 e@Publisher . Experience Phone: e42) 477-1015



hard to find Japanese Parts” “Central A/C Unit starts at $1,200.00

@PowerPont

Phone: (242) 394 - 0763

Advancement Computing Cenmer



Lawrence A. Davis
Technical Engineer

PAUL’S
AIR-CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION

Call Us For Quality Service - Sales, installation & Repairs
We now have in stock:
Ductless units * Wall.window units
* Central air- conditioning Units, A/C compressors
4 Copper Tubing * 3-N-1 Hard Starts * Thermostats
*Filters * Condenser & Blower Fan Motors * Driers











Computer Repair & Network Phone: 242-364-1965
Surveillance & CCTV Cameras Mobile: 242-359-0215
Audio/Visual & Lighting Fax: 242-364-0514

, Surround Theaters & Satellite ,|Email:specialeffects2000@
Systems yahoo.com

hil Theaters & Satellite Systems Emaikspediateffects2Q008yahoo.com

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

“Flex Ducts * Suey & Return Grills

“Refrigeration ompressors * Transformes
“Duct Tape * Capacitors * Contactors & much more

Tel: 323-5059 * Fax: 323-4831 * Nassau & Cambridge Sts.
E-mail:paulsaie@hotmail.com |


PAGE 20, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

‘Dell Inspiron 15” LAPTOP SALE:

Win Vista/7. CD/DVD RW. 2GHz. 2GB RAM.
160HD. WIFI. Card Reader. Anti-Virus. 1 Year
Warranty. Finance | LayAway from $499.99. Call

323.6315. ao)

Acer 15” inch Laptop:

Win 7. CD/DVD RW. 2GHz. 3GB RAM. 160HD.
WIFI. Card Reader. Anti Virus. 1 Year Warranty.
Finance | LayAway from $549.99.

Call 323.6315.

299.99

BBF #793
HP Laptop Special:

Webcam; Win 7. CD/DVD Burner. 2GHz. 3GB
RAM. 320HD. WIFI. Card Reader. Facebook
and Twitter Ready. Anti Virus. 1 Year Warranty.
Finance | LayAway from $599.99.

Call 323.6315.

90
Dell Mini SALE: 1GB RAM.
160HD. WIFI. Windows XP. Webcam. Card
Reader. Anti Virus Software. 1 Year Warranty.
Finance | LayAway from $399.99.
E Call 323.6315.

RIB #378
TOP LINE COMPUTER FOR SALE,

great deal, 1GB memory, 160 GB hard drive,

with LCD Flat screen monitor,Keyboard &
mouse, DVD/CD Burner with Anti-Virus and

Microsoft Office Suit installed.
Layaway/Financing available, only $599.00
you cant beat it,
677-4487

\ $499.99

REE ag

BBF #791
ACER EM 15” Laptop Special:

Win 7. CD/DVD RW. 2GHz. 3GB RAM. 250HD.
WIFI. Card Reader. Facebook and Twitter
Ready. Anti Virus. 1 Year Warranty. Finance |
LayAway from $499.99. Call 323.6315.

$599.99

BBF #792 -
Dell Zino Desktop Special:
2GB RAM; 250 HD; CD/DVD RW; USB Ports;
Win Vista | 7 + More; Anti-Virus; Speakers; NOT
included. Finance/LayAway from $599.99. Call
323.6315.

BBF #798
IBM Lenovo Laptop:

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

5 HP Compag 15” Laptop Special:

Win 7. CD/DVD RW. 2GHz. 2GB RAM. 250HD.
WIFI. Card Reader. Facebook and Twitter
Ready. Anti-Virus; Fax Line. 1 Year Warranty.
Finance | LayAway from $499.99. Call

: 323.6315.

$369.99

BBF #796
Acer Mini Laptop Special:
1GB RAM: 160HD. WIFI. Windows 7. Webcam.
Card Reader. Anti Virus Software. 1 Year
Warranty. Finance | LayAway from $369.99.
: “Call 323.6315. ;

ACER EM MINI Laptop:
1AM. 250HD. WIFI. Windows 7. Webcam. Card
Reader. Anti Virus Software. 1 Year Warranty.
Finance | LayAway from $379.99. Call
* 323.6315.

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

10
Toshiba Laptop 15” Special: Windows 7;
CD/DVD RW; 2.1 GHz ; 2GB RAM; 250 HD;

Card Reader;. WIFI; Anti Virus Software; 1 Year

Warranty. Finance! LayAway.
Price $569.99. Call 323.6315.
tribune issue 79 024

COMPUTERS AND COMPONENTS!!
desktops starting at $549
laptops starting at $449,

10” mini laptops starting at $349,
Best deals on the island, all name brands ,
all computers come with, anti-virus,
Microsoft office, Operating System of your
choice
Starting a business? Ask about our
wholesale price!
ph# 466-6771 / 393-2080(evenings)
Also for computer repairs call: 361-4489 /
465-3543

THE TRIBUNE

Apple Macbook Unibody Sale:

OS X Snow Leopard; iLife; 2 GB RAM; 250 GB
HD; Webcam; Bluetooth; WIFI; CD/DVD Burner.
1 Year weraMy, pence LayAway from

. $9

#802
Computer Linksys Wireless G Router
Recession Special: Includes router; Ethernet
Cord; adapier; 4 port switch; and Wireless G
(802.11g) Access Point & Push button
technology. Warranty included. Price $79.99.
Call 323.6315.

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

BBF #805
Gateway Laptop Special:

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

BBF #784
HP 4GB Flash Drive Sale:
Store data, important files, videos, pictures and
take them with you. Works on any laptop or
desktop, just plug and play into any usb port.
Price $19.99. 1 Year warranty.
Call 323.6315 -


FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 21









{BBF #781

RIB #192

27" Tv's just $169.00, cheap blackberry

cell phones available. |

directv recievers for just $379 with 2 months.

Wulff Road opposite Harding food Store 393-
7943




Computer Webcam + Microphone Sale:5.0 -
Mega Pixel. Built in microphone, flexible camera.
Compatible with Win XP/ Vista/ 7. Just plug andi

play. 1 Year Warranty. Price $19.99. Call
: #323.6315;

) Wifi Cellphones,
$249.99 - $299.99,
Layaway Available,

Call: 328-1801
or \
436-0986

1 month tribune
issue 77 036

YOUR FUN NEVERENDS:]
7 SER ERIE RAE RA RERERERNY ERNEE TR SAGE ROS
BBF #804_ :

XBOX Points Cards: XBOX Points Card:
1,600 points redeemable for content available in
the Xbox Live Marketplace. Update your games

with add-ons like songs, maps, levels and
characters. Purchase movies,
$20 card for $25.
Call 323.6315

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

or
636-3916




Universal Laptop Chargers:
Charger compatible with most pc laptops. Fits
Dell, Acer, Toshiba, HP, Sony, Compaq, Fujitsu,

Asus, NEC ad more: 90W with multiple
connectors. Warranty included. Price $39.99.
Call 323.6315;








BBF #779
HP ALL IN ONE PRINTER SPECIAL:
Copy, Printer, Scan. 1 Black & 1 Color Ink
cartridge included. Power Cord. Windows
Capability. Borderless Photos. 1 Year Warranty.
From $99.99. Call 323.6315;

IPHONE CLONE, Dual
Sim, WIFI, FM Radio,
TV, Comes with:
Cellphone,

2 Batteries, Charger,
Earphone, USB Cable,
Car Charger., for
$299.99,
LAYAWAY
AVAILABLE...., $100
{ DOWN AND $50 PER
*| WEEK FOR 4 WEEKS.

328-1801/436-0986

2

Ss

RUE

ee

On Sestrega cette Co

RIB #627 pe
SONY 8GB MEMORY STICK/CHIP
With Adapter. ( for Psp’s and digital cameras)
New reduce price. $65.00
Call 242-456-1069
javan-rolle @ hotmail.com

USED PS2,
Includes 2 controllers, & all wires , only $100.00
Ps3 and Ps2 giving you problems. Call me!
Games cds’ and memory cards

cal
341-1650 or 535-6777

BBF #783
Norton Antivirus Sale:

_ Industry leading protection against viruses,
spyware. Removes threats, causes no damage.
Scans constantly to stop future attacks.

: Price $29.99.
Call 323.6315.

Hp Allin One Printer Special: PRINT, SCAN,
COPY & FAX.
1 Black & 1 Color Ink cartridge included. Power
Cord. Windows Capability. Borderless Photos. 1
Year Warranty. From $99.99. Call 323.6315;

Brand new
unlocked 3g Iphone n
box with all
accessories 8gb $550,
16gb $650 & 3gs 32gb

. $900,

Also Ipad 16gb $600,
Call 341-5933, 434-
2325, 454-1288,
423-1096

: KE SPECIAL $40
Computer system cleaning kits with windows 7
operating system & all essential applications
No data will be lost! tv shows available
Call 328-8088 or 326-1892 11am- 6pm

_ ARCADE VIDEO
GAMES FOR SALE
Call 364-3632

cell 427-2954





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

Mini Iphone,
asking $150,
accessories: Batteries,
head phones, charger,
USR Cable, colors: red,
white, pink,
ph# 364-8806 / 324-
1483

BBF #787
Apple IPAD WiFi Sale: 16 GB Hard Drive;
1ghz processor. Save over 4000 songs or 16
hours of video. Bluetooth enabled. Over 140,000;
applications plus more. 1 Year Warranty
included. Price $649.99. Call 323.6315

#261.
NEW LAPTOP CHARGES FOR
ALL BRANDS
Dell, Acer, Hp, Compaq Ibm, Sony, Toshiba and
- ~ others. Starting @$40.00. and up
Call 361-2033 or 431-7704 Desrick

1 HI SPEED
stack CD BURNER
(6 cd’s, 52 x) $450

2 Antique Vase Stands $75)
<< wee 100
AACN
AQ x

1 Glass Coffee Table
w/wrought iron base $70

Call 393-1630
PAGE 22, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010 THE TRIBUNE



XBOX 360 SYSTEM,

with hard drive, 3 controllers, battery packs} _ : | PlayStation Network
: ‘ e Cards: .
and chargers, 3 games, for $360, be : Purchase games,
prceciie 2 | MapPacks, demos, and
# more. $10 card for $15.

ph# 434-7901/327-4217 by $20 card for $25.

additional games $40 each, t epee

‘ILINK & NFUSION PROGRAMMER SYSTEM - . = & : é d Call 323.6315

HDTV SYSTEM
Contact: 341-6241 or 544-9556 /477-4473

: : ii T2000 WIFI DUAL.
FOR SALE-BRAND NEW! se < a = : SIM
¥ Blackberry Curve 8520 a= Ae : Touch Screen 4GB°
#385 ; eS
BTS REGAN one : \ ‘ . ‘ Mp3.. Mp4.. FM/TV
LO Cookie Woah ee ‘ : ; a | Dual caméra bluetooth
; . Movies & music on
BRAND NEW! CAR CD PLAYER Motorola EM30 $160 3 . . 2 hone
door speakers for sale. $45.00 \ free bluetooth headset en AS ; ; P ;
Pioneer per 200MP. MT ieee $150.00 w/every purchase! RIB #309 Priced... $299.00
Pioneer DEH/2250 USB/Ipod Mp3 ready WIFI TV C6000 : a is
: $175.00 Call 525-6223 Touch Screen qwerty pad ae Tet Saleoee Sivee
JVC kd/210 mp3/ready $135.00 Dual camera, video record 4 - 9793
Kenwood kd c/138 $115.00 RS ots Mp3..Mp4.. FM bluetooth
Call for more details. 376-3655 325-0815 RN Brand new only... $279.00
: Tel: 341-0460 or 552-9793

Brand New Semi
Precious Jewelry : ‘ : ‘
Over x100 pieces NEW MOTOROLA ‘ : . FOR SALE- BRAND
Retail value Over : 6088 SSN 3 ; ~ NEW
$2500.00 \ Dual touch F . A Motorola EM30
Austrian Crystal, 2gb, mp3, mp4, fm . E Se w/camera; MP3,
Pearls, and \ bluetooth camera : ‘ : . ‘bluetooth & radio $160
many other semi video, . : ‘ : LG cookie touchscreen
precious stones. 2 movies download : ‘ $170
Necklaces, BR black metallic ~ Blackberry curve 8520
bracelets, earrings. \ 12 in stock for $175 . i ' w/WiFi $380
Pouches included, \ Nokia E63 w/WiFi
stands available Call 341-0460 — : $285
Ask about web or : AS \ 4
album 552-9793 : ~ CK Call 525-6223
\ $550.00 Ono PHONES ’ : . :
456 6496 /362 2724 Blackberry Stotm $350
\ Blackberry Bold 2- $600 .
Call — 326-0332 or 422-0122.

NBA JERSEY

R ¥ \ TALKDAT DUAL SIM
Authentic just $60 or 2 for $100. A \ \ «<< ; IPHONE ,
\ \ . Mini Iphone.... $140
We have the new heat #6 James Lakers back to back “WN \ Mini with tv.... $175
; s \ Nano with Wi-

champs, huge’ inventory many to choose from. Y

. ‘ DAW . 2Gb, mp3, mp4, fm
Call 42-2428 : 171 radio, video recorder,

“ NFL aa 100% juts ; blk, wht,
Authentic name and number sewn on, looks 4,8
Great, ust $75.00 Tel: day -oseonse 9793
be the first to own Brandon Marshall, \ \ qh salc "
Miami Dolphins. Cell 432-2428 ,

Lose up to 20Ibs in
1 month

With Botanical Slimming
pills made from all ‘ \
natural plant extracts _ Ce ener

; PIRANHA STS G2 PAINTBALL MARKER
: 1 pilla day needed . 11 inch barrel
RIB #172 Laser sight, 48 cubic in. Tank (nitrogen,

ANTHENTIC GASCAN OAKLEY SHADES R ere 7 36 pills for $19.99 Utility Bolt xa 108 count hopper

just $60.00 " WHOLESALE DIAPERS!!!!! 9:00am to 5:00pm * 200 round hopper
Also G-shock watches $60.00 B. J.’S BRAND SIZE 3-5 $39 PER CASE Call: 326-8322 O02 Cartridge altachraedt
NBA jersey $60.00 or 2 for $100.00 & WIPES 720 COUNT $29.95 $800.00 Value. Asking $250.00 ono
Cell 432-2428 CALL 394 — 7926 FOR DETAILS 456 6496/362-2724




FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 23



THE TRIBUNE

Home Furniture Packages
4PC Bedroom Set starting as low as $1,799
Extra for Bedroom Chest, and TV Dresser
King, Queen, Full, and Twin Sets Available
5PC Dining Set starting at low as $399
3PC Living Room Set starting as low as $1,999
includes Sofa, Love Seat and Chair.
Extra for Ottoman
Bed, Dining, and Living Room Home Packages

ae Available
We also sell TV & Entertainment Stands,
Jewelry Armories,
Vanity Set, Coffee Table set, office furniture,
and more
Call US at 328-7723(day),
362-4988 (eve), 376-6427 (cell)

TENT FOR SALE
40’ x 60’ Canvas Tent
(Need minor repairs)

Three years old (must sell) $5,000.00 obo
Great for Chruch activities- large meetings
community events, etc.

Can seat over 300 comfortably.

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

HOUSE FOR SALE,
Freddy Munnings Estates,
3 bedroom, 2 bath, asking $243,000,
ph# 525-1818 / 364-2914

RESTAURANT APPLIANCES FOR SALE,

rotisserie chicken machine, up to 20
chickens, deep fryer, slushy machine, and
more,

call: 456-7253

Rent To Own Luxury 4Bedroom 3Baths
in Yamacraw split Level House Open Floor’
plan, Stand By Generator (10 Years Payment
Plan)$25,000.00 Down payment and Mthly
payment is neg. asking price $457,000.
Call to view 677-
4965/6763124/6774951/4364517

7
QUEEN SIZE BEDROOM SET,
1 bed, 2 mattress, 1 boxspring, 2 night stands, 1 ; :
bereau, 1 mirror, for $500, also Fridge and 1 month tribune issue 79 042
_ Stove for $400 and much more available,
phi# 468-7996 / 323-0798 owner leaving island



2ft 8” steel full
glass doors,
brand new,
for $120,
ph# 393-6991 /
426-3235

2FT 8” — 3FT HALF
LOUVER DOORS,
brand new, $75.00,
ph# 393-6991 FRIB #615
1 SMALL ZERO FRIDGE
w/icemaker $600

426-3235

FOR SALE
Sikkens.Lesonal & Wanda Paint System with
Paint Supplies. Make an offer,
ph#6774965 / 6775390 / 6763124

1 Small Sub Zero icemacker. $650
Together for $1150.00
Call 393-1630s

FRIGIDAIRE

9 Cu Ft Chest ‘| NEW FRIGIDAIRE

SIDE BY SIDE

Freezer

NEW GAS STACK
WASHER DRYER
Only $950.00

Only $799.99
Call 362-6040

Only $450.00

Call 362-6040 Call 362-6040

BBF #889
ulls for sale, Female for $400,
Male for $350, ;
ph# 393-7646 / 525-7611

Red nose pit b



COCATIELS FOR
' SALE
Pet stores $80.00
SHIT-ZU PUPS
7 weeks old $500.00 Male
$600.00 Females.
2 1/2 ton AC CONDENSOR
Asking $1000.00
Call 341-4229 or 395-5511



RIB #701
“BLUE LOW RIDER PIT BULL PUPPIES

FOR SALE.
Bloodlines include Neil's Bully,
Vesco's Dozer and Frank's Chief. Puppies are

9 weeks old with prices
starting from $400.
Call 324-5607, 428-2374 or 326-3100 ext. 5"



and up. Your price
$60.00 and down.
Call 364-7897




RIB #456

PUPPIES FOR SALE

Scottish, Chihuahua

Male, Female available, very tiny
1 Female Bichon Frise.

Call 361-3104 or 436-7128






PAGE 24, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010



REAL ESTATE

THE TRIBUNE



HOME/CONDO/COMMERCIAL





SERENITY

Tranquil and exclusive gated
community in Western New

Providence offering and af-
fordable lifestyle loaded with
amenities including kids play-
grounds, pools, tennis courts,
basketball courts, club house
and more. Single family lots
starting at a mere $85k secure
yours now.
SERENITY ESTATE LOTS
Large residential parcels rang-
ing from 30,500 sq. ft. to
42,821 sq. ft. starting at only
$250k — build your dream
home today.
SAFFRON HILL
Luxury community opposite Or-
ange Hill Beach provides a
calming lifestyle within this ex-
clusive community. Amenities
include swimming pool and
tennis courts. Asking $175k
NORMANS CAY ACREAGE
Four adjacent lots in world fa-
mous Normans Cay, Exuma
totaling just under 2 acres with
panoramic ocean views and
414ft on the Exuma Sound
don’t miss out on your oppor-
tunity to own a _ slice of
heaven. Asking 1.6 million
TIKI VILLA NORMANS CAY
Fabulous remodeled 3 bed 3.5
bath beachfront villa in Nor-
mans Cay with amazing ocean
views. Asian inspired interior
design this villa comes fully
furnished and equipped with
designer touches such as IPE

wood flooring and marble
baths. 2 million

STAPLEDON GARDENS
HOME

Well maintained 3 bed 3 bath
home on landscaped property
with fruit bearing trees. This
home comes equipped with
dual central a/c units, covered
entry and rear porch and a two
car garage. Selling for $350k
JUBILEE GARDENS HOME

3 bed 2 bath well maintained
home with automatic stand by
generator, tank-less water
heater, granite countertops,
honey oak cabinets, stainless
steel appliances, hurricane im-
pact windows, well water sys-
tem, storage shed and land-
scaped yard this home. is a
steal at $210k

SHIRLEY STREEET COM-
MERCIAL BUILDING

Looking for that ideal commer-
cial investment — look no fur-
ther with ‘this Commercial
Plaza ideally located for your
income generating investment
with four shop spaces each
with open space floor plan and
bathrooms to rent out. The
ground floor unit also has an
office area. The building has
fixed glass shop fronts that are
secure with security bars and
the ground floor units have
controlled entrances with mo-

tion sensors. Each shop
space is climate controlled
with central air. $450k

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



Venice Bay Lot
14,910 sq. ft. residential lot
with access to ocean views.
steal at $130k
SALES

SEAWELL MANOR SUB:
This Single family 3 bed, 2.5
bath home, is in a quite neigh-
borhood. This 2463 sq.

home is immaculately main-
tained, includes ia separate liv-
ing, family and dining room,
very spacious kitchen, re-
cessed lighting, storage room,
security bars, and separate
laundry room. $316,000.00

CAREFREE CONDO: This
lovely 2 bedroom, 2 bathroom
condo is being sold fully fur-
nished and offers a view of the
ocean, has beach access and
pool. It is well maintained and
tastefully furnished. The
kitchen features solid wood
cabinets, Corian counter tops
and stainless steel! appliances.
The main living, dining and
kitchen areas are tiled and the
bedrooms are carpeted. Each
bedroom has an en suite bath
and the master bedroom has a
walk in closet. There are laun-
dry facilitiés on site. FY! - This
building does not allow chil-

dren or pets. Asking
$349,500.
CABLE BEACH: 2 bed, 2

bath apartment with spacious
living and dining room and the
only unit with a personal utility
room. Swimming pool at en-
trance of the complex. Asking
$259,000.

GARDEN HILLS HOME: 3
bedroom, 2.5 bath 2,069 sq. ft.
split level home. Features in-
clude central air, granite coun-
tertops, porcelain tiles, alarm
system, covered garage and
home was recently renovated.
Asking $310,000

BAHAMIA WEST LOT:
20,775 sq. ft. lot asking
$217,000 a steal of a deal as

large lots in the West are a
rare find — don’t miss this deal.
RENTALS :
EAST BAY STREET COM-
MERCIALThis 2 story com-
mercial/office building is com-
prised of 2,698 square feet.
For rent at $24.72 per square
foot / CAM charge at $4.00
per square foot. Includes pri-
vate’ offices, spacious open
floor plan, his/her bathrooms,
parking For 30+ cars, private
entrance and exit gates, secu-
rity and generator.
YAMACRAW HILL ROAD: 1°-
One bedroom, one bathroom
for rent unfurnished $600.00 a
month.
YAMACRAW HILL ROAD: 1-
Two bedroom, one bathroom
for rent unfurnished $750.00 a
month
YAMACRAW HILL ROAD: 1-
Townhome styles 2 bedroom,
1.5 bathroom for rent $900.00
a month *
PHONE: 323-8000 /
E-MAIL:
BAHAMAS @KINGSRE
AL OM

* bathroom

- 564446 Price: U

REAL ESTATE

G

BAHAMAS

EXCLUSIVES

EXUMAI! 10,000 SF Residen-
tial lot currently offered at a
very good price providing a
great opportunity to invest in
the future. Just a short walk to
the sea. Web Ref: 564387
Price: $70,000
CORAL VISTA! Residential lot
being 75' x 120 in this quiet
and family oriented neighbour-
hood. Great locatian just far
enough away yet: close to
beaches and within easy ac-
cess of all necessities. Web
Ref: 563880. Price: $135,000
ELEUTHERA! Waterfront prop-
erty in the exclusive, unspoiled
area of Whale Point. Dramatic
rocky shores & serene
beaches grace this area. Just
across the harbour from fa-
mous Harbour Island. Web
Ref: 564386 Price: $175,000
GLENISTON GARDENS! Well
designed 2bd/2bt home with
tiled. floors, tongue & groove
ceilings, eat-in kitchen,
washer/dryer, cedar lined
walk-in closet and bonus
room. Storage shed in spa-
cious yard. Web Ref: 564509
Price: $279,000
MALCOLM ALLOTMENTS!
Become your own landlord at
this centrally located 6-plex.
All units currently rented. 5
one-bedroom, one bathroom
units and 1 two-bedtoom, one
unit. Web Ref:
564049. Price: $400,000
SANDYPORT! With 9,662SF
and 206 feet of canal frontage;
there is ample room to build
the home of your dreams in
the newest section of Sandy-
port. Web Ref: 564362. Price:
$500,000
CAVES POINT! Well main-
tained and_ beautifully —fur-
nished 3bd/3bt condo offers
spectacular ocean views and
luxurious living. In a secure,
ated community with great
eatures and amenities. ‘eb
Ref: 564390. Price: $835,000
SANDYPORT! Executive
5bd/4.5bt home is a rare find.
Private heated pool, expan-
sive wrap around balconies,
canal views surround 60 feet
of private docking space. An
entertainer's deli pe Web Ref:
1.4

FOR SALE
WESTERN SHORES! New
subdivision with single family
lots being offered at $128,000

and multi-family lots at
$131,000. All! utilities will be
underground. Web Ref:

563490. Price: $128,000+
CABLE BEACH! New develop-
ment with 2,000 SF of living
space with upscale finishes.
3bd/2.5bt, modern living/dining
area that is open to the
kitchen, front & rear balconies,
cozy private patio & 1 car ga-
rage. Web Ref: 564521.
Price: $495,000

Contact Bahamas Reaity Ltd.

Ph: 242-396-0000
www.bahamasrealty.bs



ae

BAHAMAS

CABLE BEACH! Spacious
2bd/2bt condo in gated com-
munity on the water front with
panoramic views. Lots of ex-
tras. Offered comfortably fur-
nished. Wrap-around balcony.
Web Ref: 564412. Price:
$545,000

GAMBIER! Prime land out of
the hustle and bustle of Nas-
sau, great for a small subdivi-

sion or your estate home.
3.065 acres. Web Ref:
564378 Price: $800,000

LYFORD CAY! Unit in perfect

condition features 3bd/3bt, a
living and dining room, kitchen
and laundry room along with a
very expansive private patio.
All top of the line fixtures and
finishes including hurricane
windows/doors. 2 parking

spaces, storage room, gym,
pool, Jacuzzi and nature path.
Ideal for those looking for
carefree living. Web Ref:
9768. Price: $2.05M

FOR RENT
BACARDI RD! Brand new

2bd/2bt apt. Tiled floors and
open kitchen’ with granite
countertops, appliances, ceil-
ing and water and electricity
included. Web Ref: 564438
Price: $900 p/m

SANDYPORT! 1bd/1bt condo
with private patio and unob-
structed views of the canal.
Recently decorated, fully fur-
nished with new kitchen count-
ers, tiled floors in living room &
wood floors in bedroom. Web

Ref: 564683. Price: $1,800
p/m

PARADISE 1S! Comfortably
furnished 2bd/2bt villa with a
large private patio. Vaulted
wood-beam ceiling, tiles

throughout, central a/c newly
renovated bathrooms. -Web
Ref: 564445 Price: $2,000

p/m

PORT NEW PROVIDENCE!
Spacious 2bd/2.5bt waterfront
townhouse in private gated
community with pool, beach &
tennis courts. Features include
French doors, waterfront patio,
fully equipped kitchen, central
a/c, washer/dryer and access
to a dock. Web Ref: 7262.
Price: $3,500 p/m

PARADISE ISLAND! Luxury
penthouse beautifully —_fur-
nished in excellent condition

located on harbour with pool.
Features include 2 balconies,
open floor plan, upscale fin-
ishes, central a/c, and spa-
cious master suite. Web Ref:
9342. Price: $4,500.p/m ‘
SEAPOINTE! This end unit is
one of the largest townhouses
with 2,850SF, 4bd/2.5bt is
bright, airy, spacious and in
immaculate condition with
beautiful ocean views on each
floor. Covered canal _ front
patio. Web Ref: 564595.
Price: US$5,500 p/m

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



REAL ESTATE |

giantation Reai¢ ty

Tel: 325-7692/3 or 323-5626 —
I onreal live.com

Pinewood Gardens, Single

Family Lot,50 x 100,Ildeal for
that starter home, $65,000
Malcolm Allotment, Multi

Family Lots,SO x 100,Ildeal for
duplex complex,$65,000

Springfield Road, Single Fam-
ily Lot,60 x 100,$79,000

Victoria Gardens,Single Fam-
ily Lot,6é0 x 100,with approved
plans for a spacious 2 bed 2
bath home $79,000

Nassau Village, Multi-Family
Lot,with approved plans for a
triplex,$78,000

Pinewood Gardens,Single
Family Lot, 50 x 150,ideal for

that Home Owner who de-
mands . a
spacious yard- $79,000
Bamboo Town, Multi Family
Lot,60 x 100,$79,000
Dorsettville, Multi Family

Lots,60 x 100,$75,000

Hanna Road, Duplex Lots, ina
new development near the wa-
ter,$85,000

Off Blue. Hill Rd Sth,Multi
Family Lot,70 x 100,ideal for an
Apartment Complex,$85,000

Miller's Height, Great Triplex
Lot for $85,000

PROPERTY FOR SALE
High Vista: Multi-family
Eastern Road
6,000 sq. ft or larger
Call 427-3776

COMMERCIAL PROPERTY
on Carmichael Road,

100x200, $250,000 Net. |
Call Larry, 544-3714.

3-BED, 2 BATH HOUSES

STARTING FROM $110,000
PH: 394-2002. FAX: 394-6100

LOT FOR SALE BY OWNER
Total Sq. Ft 4,518 Milton Street
33,000
Ph: 341-5949

ST ALBAN’S DRIVE. Newly
refurbished 2 bedroom, 1.5
bath, condo in courtyard
setting. Single storey bidg.
Kitchen appliances, granite
counter tops, washer dryer,
$127,000. Bank Financing

avail. $6,500 down.
Tel 325-1325, 422-4489,
477-0200.















3 CONTAGIOUS LOTS
30,000 sq. ft total)
Bahama Sound #7,
Great Exuma. Infrastructure
on street. $22,000 per lot
Phone:242-434-5513

FOR SALE ;
WESTRIDGE: 1.0148 Acre Lot,
$330K Net. Serious enquiries
only. Call 457-4185 to view.

HOUSE FOR SALE
Brand new 8 bed, 2.5 bath,
Yuma Estate west.
Tel: 422-5662 /364-0442

LOTS FOR SALE
Off St Vincent Road. $75,000.
Call 356-5973, or 376-7553.

NEW 2 BED, 2.5 BATH
TOWNHOUSE
Eastern District

“$230,000.00
Ph:445-7714 or 558-7020

ABACO LAND

OPPORTUNITY
MORES ISLAND: Residential
and Commercial Sites
Lowest Price Lots in Abaco
Short walk from government
paved airstrip. Insurable tile,
immediate availability
Government Electricity, water,
telephone service
On Bahamas Government Fu-
ture Development Path.

Tel V Coakley, 455-5329 (D),
465-4889 evenings
Abaco Ocean Club.

FOR SALE
Tyler Street, Chippingham
Lot with foundation.
Size: 50x100 $50,000 Net.
Tel 436-5651.

WEST WINDS AT
LOVE BEACH
PRE-CONSTRUCTION
SPECIAL

2 bedroom, 2.5 bath
townhouse, $219,000
Tel:357-8779


THE TRIBUNE









FOR SALE
Beautiful entertainment centre
| Asking $250. To view
Mt Vernon, off Eastern Road.
Tel:364-7276.












eas Lag LOT
10,566sq. ft.
Westridge Estates North -
paved road, underground
utilities. Ideal for 4 condos.
$159,000.00
Bank Financing available.
Telephone 325-1325,
422-4489, 477-0200.







BEAUTIFUL BEACHFRONT
TOWNHOMES




FOR SALE
New 2-bedrm townhouse in
Bahama Sound 11, Exuma
On Main road, 5 mins from
George Town, across street
from sea. Fully furnished with
, appliances (‘turn-key’)
Front and back porch,
landscaped.
Ideal as retirement home, or
vacation home with good
Income potential.
List Price $175,000
Call Mr.Neely 477-1153

DEADMAN'S CAY,
_ LONG ISLAND:
For sale by owner. 24,385 sq.
ft. lot (over half acre).
Immediately behind “Under
The Sun Marine Store”.

50X100 VACANT LOT
OFF. FARRINGTON ROAD
$55,000
PHONE: 322-5125, 434-9052
OR 432-6951

APT LOT FOR SALE
Ph:434-5331
50 x 130
Cowpen $85,000 O.B.O
All utilities in
Ask 4 Hanna



Gorgeous oceanviews,
Located WINTON ESTATES
3,000sq.ft. tri-level,
3-bed, 2.5-bath
Car garage and much more.
Appraised at $670,000
will accept $589,000.
Rental $4,800.
Contact 1-242-552-0670.

3-BED, 1-BATH,
Malcom Allotment
$140,000
Ph: 322-5125 or 434-9052

VENICE BAY





200 ft. from main road. Ocean front lots starting @
$25,000. Ww $450,000
‘Tel (Nassau): 467-2254 re OSS ;
Fourplex Lots _ starting @
os BEOELQQOG KK $151,000 :
FO ALE BY OWNER ;
BAHAMAS Newly constructed house in the ceo lots starting @
quiet neighborhood of _ Har- :
TROPICAL Road. Estates, off Carmichael} Ejevated lots starting @
This 1500 square foot home, $150,000
has three bedrooms a guest ; ;
RE: = tT bathroom, and a master bath- RC oooS fete: stafting))
room ee a relaxing jacuzzi
tub. The garage enters the} Oceab front lot zone for 20
: Bellot Ra SHiuplax lots cenen tone pales eats rooms. Hotel or other
85,000 with $4,250 deposit. ’ commercial use $550,000
Good rental area! throughout. must

see.$225,000 NET

Contact Winston @ 425-2199 | Bank or on spotin-house

* Adelaide Duplex & Triplex financing up tp 25 years
lots overlooking Adelaide
Pond. Prices start @ $80,000

with $4,000 down.

Contact us at Venice Bay’s
Sales Office

Nassau, Bahamas
“ Twynam Heights 80x146 Emaill:
Residential lot. Price reduced venicebay @ coralwave.com

or our website

. to $160,000 with $8,000 down.
_ venicebaybahamas.com



“ Kilarney Shores Near to

Sonu abo con : ApRIOM- GROSHAM PROPERTY LID. PINE WOOR LOT, 60x100,

mately a eet residen- 65,000

tial lots starting @ $132,000. Cable Beach Lot for Sale. | FREppIE MUNNINGS
Oceanfront lot 80 X 90. Ready | MANOR , $217,000

for house to be built.
$310,000.00 Great
access to pool & beach.
Ask for R. E. Barnes 327 0806

- Wayne Wells
Bahamas Tropical Realty
(242) 327-1102

YAMACRAW, 1 bed apt,
$165,000 (yates community)
GARDEN VIEW OFF BER-
NARD RD, $160,000. Minor
wordk required
BOATSWAIN HILL LOTS,
$65,000 & $86,000
EXUMA, 10,000 sq, ft each, 3
lots commercial, $35,000 for all
three, appraised value
$86,000

Tel: 433-1952/324-4441

location,

FOR SALE BY OWNER
Commercial property
Virginia St., near town 1
block off Beach with

100% FINANCING

to TEL CT LOU bd
1,386 sq
. triplex with charm
G f orkers:

Call: 4

roperty on Chafer court
cca oneal, Owner has ©

ocean view 3 Apts on
property
asking $250,000.00 or
nearest offer.

> Poten tial rental income $2,100.00 manithly Tel 424-3368




















ee =

Ee ed AREY R

Presi Seon trans ce

VACANT LAND
SOUTH OCEAN - Fourplex
lots in community near the Al-
bany and South Ocean devel-
opment 65X131 (8,528 sq ft)
$129,000.00 Web Ref: 8644
HANNA ROAD (WATERVIEW)
Great duplex lots in the eastern
district and has access to the
water. $87,500.00 Web Ref:
8643
MALCOLM ALLOTMENT -
Low rental occupancy is what
this area delivers making this
large 4-plex lot a sound invest-
ment property (90x100)
$65,000.00. Web Ref: 8616
HIGH VISTA -Single family lot
in great community 11,154
Sours feet. $150,000.00 Web
R

BALFOUR ESTATES - Carmi-
chael Road, West New Provi-
dence, Propert.y size 10,140
EE $100,000.00. Web Ref:
510

HIGH POINT ESTATES - Off
JFK, Gated Triplex Lot, 8,324

SF $125,000.00. Web Ref:
8665

WESTWINDS- -Love’ Beach,
West Winds,- elevated home-
site, 8,158 SF, $120,000.00.
Web Ref: 8544

CORAL HARBOUR - West-
ern canal lots, a_ boater's

dream. 4 lots starting at
$219,000.00. Web Ref: 8575
BLUE HILL SOUTH

Duplex lot sold out subdivision
60x100

$85,000.00 Web Ref: 8636
MULTI-FAMILY B DIN
GOLDEN ISLES TRIPLEX
Well built and well. maintained
triplex that is fully rented
$275,000.00. Web Ref: 8661
MALCOLM . ALLOTMENT
FOUR-PLEX - Have your ten-
ants pay your mortgage in this
large four-plex

$269,000.00. Web Ref: 8622
COLONY VILLAGE - Four unit
apartment complex would be a
great buy for the aspiring in-
vestor. Call for more info

pace ,000.00. Web Ref: 8615

WV)
WESTRIDGE CONDOS -
These units will absolutely not
last long, these units are fully
furnished and the complex has
a pool, basketball, and tennis

court. ;
1 bed $110,00.00 web ref:8637
2 bed $186,000.00 #8641
VIZCAYA Brand New
development in: north westridge
with spectacular 2 bed units in

J a gated community. Property is

a must see $269,900.00 #8521
NASSAU EAS

Prince Charles {Drive, 2 bed, 2
bath Shakora condo, 888 SF
$160,000.00. Web Ref: 8336
HIGH POINT, ESTATES -
Brand new 3 !bed, 2.5 bath
townhouses in:an established
ated communi

275,000.00. Web Ref: 8584
MCKINNEY CONDO - Large 4
bed, 3.5 bath condo is the best
option for an upgrade
$363,000.00. Web Ref: 8613

We Sell Value.
CALL: 242-677-8255

MARIOCAREYREALTY.COM

.3.5 bath, 2,200 SF















FRIDAY, JULY 30,,.2010, PAGE 25

ARES

eaten

DUNMORE COURT “TOWN-
HOUSE - South Ocean, Dun-
more Court Townhouse, 4 bed,



$499,000.00. Web Ref: 8520

HOMES

RIDGELAND PARK - South
New Providence, newly reno-
vated 3 bed 1 bath home is an
absolute steal and: a perfect
starter home

$135,000.00. Web Ref: 8612
MALCOLM ALLOTMENT
Great starter home with 2 bed-
rooms 2 bathrooms
$145,000.00. Web Ref: 8623-
HOLLYWOOD SUBDIVISION
South New Providence 2 bed 1
bath. Property size: 5,000 SF
$190,000.00. Web Ref: 8564.
GLENISTON GARDENS - 3
bed, 2 bath on large 11,000 SF
lot. Fixer upper with lots of po-
tential. Make an offer!
$200,000.00. Web Ref: 8395.
WINTON MEADOWS - Charm-
ing 4 bed, 3.5 bt. family home
on a corner lot. Offered turnkey
and priced to sell!

$349,000. Web Ref: 8662 >
QUAIL ROOST RIDGE

FIRE SALE Brand New 4 bed 3
bath home being sold for half
of its value.

$585,000.00. Web Ref: 8629

RENTALS

WEST WINDS - Brand new 2
bed, 2 bath, apartment in pres-
tigious Westward Villas.
12,000 sq. ft. of living space
with stove, washer, dryer and
water all included.

$1,100 per month. Web Ref:
8605

BAY CROFT

Water View Condo - Newly
renovated 1 bed 1 bath 3rd
floor condo on Eastern Road.
Full use of condo facilities such
as pool, laundry facilities and
close proximity to Harbour.Bay

Shopping Centre.
$1,350 per month. Web Ref:
8606

PROSPECT RIDGE

Lovely turn- ee bed, 2 bath
apartment in Prospect, Ridge.
Spacious: rooms, utility~ closet,
pool and controlled entrance.
$1,400 per month. Web Ref:
8552














‘HAMPSHIRE COURT

Fully furnished 2 bed, 1 bt
townhouse in a gated complex
in Cable Beach

$2,000/mth. Web Ref: 8677
WESTWARD VILLAS - Spa-
cious 3 bed 2 bath home lo-
cated in a quiet area in the
west near the cable beach
strip. Fully furnished and fea-
tures a washer and a dryer,
central ira and a generator.
a: POR per month. Web Ref:

SANDYPORT - Fully furnished
2 bed and 2.5 bath canal front
tow-home located in Sandy
Port. Features up and down
stairs balconies views of the
canal (dock space available).
$3,000/month. Web Ref: 8619
We Sell Value.
CALL: 242-677-8255.

MARIOCAREYREALTY.COM






























eee > ~
((JACK ISAACS }
Se REALTY I
Ee eet were etl

‘ aX
“NUE RR EAMIAN ROP

HIGH POINT MANOR: Spa-
cious 3 bed 2.5 bath town-
house in Gated Community.
New construction. Granite
kitchen counter tops, Oak cabi-
nets. $299,000.00

EASTERN RD. TOWNHOUSE:
Panoramic Oceanviews 3 bed,
3 bath. Living and dining areas
extend to terrace. Loft with full
bathroom. beautiful pool, laun-
dry facilities, seconds. from
beach. $399,000.00

OLDE TOWN SANDYPORT
TOWNHOUSE: 3 bed 3 bath
home in Gated Community.
Canal and lagoon views. Lo-
cated close to _ shopping,
schools and_— entertainment.
$499,000.00

DELAPORT TOWNHOUSE:
Oceanfront 3 bed 2 bath town-
house with ocean views from
every room. Stand-by genera-
tor. Gated community in Cable
Beach area. $595,000.00

LOTS

FOX HILL: Approximately
6,100 sq ft lot with duplex belt
course. $92,000.00

YAMACRAW : Single family
lots approximately 6,253 Sq.
Ft. Starting $95,000.00

CORAL HARBOUR
Single family _ lots
mately 8,000 Sq. Ft.
$99,000.00

WEST BAY ST. SAFFRON
HILL: Single Family lots start-
ing $175,000.00

Sandy Beach ROSE ISLAND
LOTS: Great lots 100’ beach-
front. Approx. 13,350 sq_ ft.
$180,000.00 Each

MULTI FAMILY WEST LAKE
PLANTATION: 9,100 Sq. Ft.
Lots starting $200,000.00

BEACHFRONT LOT — OCEAN
CLUB ESTATES-EXCLUSIVE:
Unique lot with white sandy
beach in Exclusive Gated
Community on Paradise Island.
$4, 990,000.00

JACK ISAACS
: REAL ESTATE
‘ CALL: 322-1069
info ahamasproperty.com>
! MALW-Rahangeproporty.com

LOTS:
approxi-
Starting

WAN
Mere is

Vacant Land
Houses, Duplexes/3-plexes
Apartments
Commercial Properties



We buy and Sell
Please cal Ludec
393-1183 or 557-3225

anytime.
PAGE 26, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010



FOR SALE BY OWNER
Tropical Gardens. Triplex.
Master suit, 3-bed & 3 -bath.
2-2-bed,1 baths attached,
newly built, 2 years old. Seri-
ous inquiries please
1-242-458-7930 Nathania
Lewis

HOUSE FOR SALE
Sbed 1bath ($160,000)Net.
House for rent 3 bed 1 bath
house by itself fenced in yard
asking $900.00 first and last
$450.00 security deposit.
Call 397-1720 between.
8:30 to 5:30.

MULTI-FAMILY PROPERTY

FOR SALE BY OWNER
‘Located St. Vincent Road
West. 8051-sq.ft
$88,000 O.B.O
Phone: 327- Bere a 4680,

395-87

FOR SALE
BY OWNER
Single Family
100 x 60
Westwinds Subdivision
$115,000.00
Phone: 424-0035

HOUSE FOR SALE BY
OWNER
Fully urnished,
3-bedrooms,2-bathrooms.
Adelaide Gardens Subdivision.

Please contact 422-3741 for
further informtion

FOR SALE BY OWNER

. 8-bed, 2-bath, Golden Gates,
encl yard, a/c, sec bars,
well maintained, must see to
appreciate. $205,000.
Ph 556-8144.

FOR SALE
Commercial Property
w/rental income
Mt Royal Ave & Clifton Street
3,500sq.ft - $100,000 Net.
Phone:364-6178 /426-2862.

HIGHBURY PARK:
House For Sale by Owner
2 bed, 1 bath & bedroom apt/
Se an

Asking $199,9

225-1832, 544-1955, 425- 1999

HOUSE FOR SALE
BY OWNER
VISTA MARINA,
GROVE WEST BAY ST
$450,00 NET ONO.
TEL: 456-9968/393-0364.

PROPERTY FOR SALE

FREEPORT
Size 168x178x49
Utilities in place.
$30,000 O.N.O
Call 373-3362 / 443-6713

APARTMENT FOR SALE

4 Bedrooms, 2 1/2 Bath
2,500. sq ft,Own dock,
~Pool, Tennis court
Gated community
$310.000.00
1 (242) 359-5355

x1
SOuth of Soldier Rd”
Paved Road, all utilities
5,000
Bank financing available
Call 422-4489,325-1325



FOR SALE
Gated Single Family Lots
Located South West Ridge
Size:60x130, $105,000 Net.
Call 376-9590, 434-3549

TRIPLEX LOT
in gated community,
Coral Harbour
Quick Sale
Call Larry Adams, 544-3714.

FOR SALE BY OWNER
of the hill 50 by 100 Lot
i inewood, $60,000 O.N.O
Tel: 364-0884, 8a:m-1-a.m or
7p.m-9a.m

LOT FOR SALE #363

GOLDEN GAES #2
Tel 425-0831.



TWO BEDROOM APT in tri-

plex, anclosed yard, quiet
neighborhood, Eden Estates,
off Johnson Terrace & Johnson

Road. Security bars, ceiling
fans, a/c, refrigerator, stove,
washer, dryer, water. $900,
($800 without appliances).
364-7698

2-BEDROOM, spacious
semi-furnished apt. Water in-
cluded. $750 per month, first,
last, sec. Tel 361-2818.

3-BED, 2.5-BATH | HOUSE,
fully furnished, $2,600. Cable
Beach, 424-1030, or 327-5448.
Pere Se

1-BED APT FRIDGE, stove,
water a/c in bedroom Sandi-
lands Village, $650/mth, first,
last and security $400.
448-3088

APARTMENT FOR RENT
in a centrally located area,
near bus route, partly
furnished, enclosed yard,
security alarm, water, light.
Perfect hide away for a bache-
lor or young ambitious couple.
Only secured job holders need
apply. 323-0955.
$150 per week. Bring $600
and move in today.

WESTWINDS SUBDIVISION:
2-bed,1-bath apt
in gated community.
A/C, stainless fridge, stove,
microwave, washer/dryer and
wooden blinds included.
Tél:362-2754/502-2371.
Ask for Esther

2-BEDROOM, 1-BATH APT
Lumumba Road, off Fox Hill.
Fridge, stove, central A/C.
Call 425-1606

1 BEDROOM APARTMENT,

Water, light, cable included,
$550 per month, security $150.

Phone: 394-3150, 465-2790

NEW' 1 BED ROOM APT.
CEILING FANS,LIGHT,
WATER,CABLE $600. . CALL
393-8264

1- BATH APT, off
Gladstone Road.
Security system, fridge,

stove, ceiling fans,

water, included. Call
325-5228 after 5:30pm.
Must see!!

1 UNFURNISHED a/c bedroom
apt. included, 1bath, water,
front room, kitchen, utility room,
security bars. $540 p/m 1st,
last and $200 security deposit.
Call 324-3600

~ FOR RENT

2 BED/1 BATH APT for rent in
quiet area, Malcolm Road
west. Incl: water supply, fridge,
stove and a/c unit in each bed-
room. Call 429-2296 for
monthly rate.



LARGE, 2-BED/1-BATH,
furnished apt, all appliances,
central air, and water,
Lumumba Lane, off Fox Hill
South, $1,000 per month.
Phone 557-1460/364-1798.

SUB-LEASE, A SHOP SPACE
TODAY!

Ideal for retail store.
Light, water, cable and phone
included. Open a business
today at a small price!
341-6245/477-3105

3-BEDROOM, 2-BATH, unfur-
nished apt, Stapledon’ Gdns,
Util rm, w/washer/fridge/stove,
alarm sys, sec bars, c/fans,
a/c, water. $1,300/pm, first/last/
$500 d ep.

Phone 424-1173, 424-6920.

2-BEDROOM, 1-BATH, $700.
First, last, security.
1-BEDROOM, 1-BATH, $600.

First, last, security Marathon
Estates. Ph: 393-7900 or
394-2122

1-BED, 1-BATH, newly reno-
vated semi-furnished apart-
ment for rent in quiet eastern
area neighbourhood, security
bars water included. Near ma-
jor schools and stores.
$800/pm, first and last moth’s
rent & security deposit of $500.
Must see to appreciate. Phone
427-3156.

1-BED, 1-BATH, SHIRLEA,
Fully futnished, water and gas,
laundry facility

1-BED, 1-BATH, Monastery
Park

ar
1-BED Efficiency
All utilities included
Call 324-1700, or 448-0832.

1-BED, 1.5-BATH Townhouse
Apt. Phone 558-1940.

1-BEDROOM APT Cable
Beach, fully furnished, pool,
patio, central air, electric gate.
Close to beach and shopping,
$1300. Tel 327-2694,
557-8980.

ONE BEDROOM APT,
includes: Water, cable, air-
condition & telephone. Baillou
Hill Road South. Rent $650.
Phone 393-3189, 424-0837.

2 BEDROOM, unfurnished, a/c
water included. $650 p/m.
Allen Drive. Ph 341-6946

FURNISHED ROOMS
FOR RENT. B/screens.
Private entrance. 341-4265.

ROOMS FOR RENT
East Street, utiities included.
Phone: 558-3555

SHORT TERM RENTALS
Attractive, quiet, fully furnished
& equipped one bedrooms apts

for weekly rent. Located in

private grounds in a good
neighbourhood “EAST” in Blair
area. Very accessible to PI &
downtown, a/c, tv, Internet,
parking, laundry. From
$250/350/week.
Ph: 394-1711, cell 565-7283

2 BEDROOM APT. Phone,
alarm, system and water in-
cluded. Spacious recessed
lighting throughout. Gladstone
Road, Victoria Gardens, first
tight heading north after Phill
Food Store, $eso/mth, first and
last month, $450 sec dep.
Contact 426-7786, 361-3597.

2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH
Unison Rd, off Carmichael Rd.
West, A/C, bedroom/fridge/
stove/ washing machine and
water incl. $700 per month, 1st,
last month plus secy depo $450
Phone:376-1244 after 5pm

2 BED/2 BATH.

All utilities included. Fridge,
Sinve, washer/dryer,
$1100pm, quiet area.

454- TSOD/EB7. 8875/322-2960.
2-1 BEDROOM APT.
Unfurnished, $500/$600
1st and last month + sec dep
Ph: 364-0430, 466-6917

Gren BEDROOM APTS

F CARMICHEAL ROAD

$670.00 1ST & LAST AND

SEC DEPOSIT $300.00.

ALL UTILITIES INCLUED.
TEL# 4668212

4 & 2 BEDROOM UNITS _
FOR RENT in Seabreeze.
Call 434-7705

e
“$650 p. m. ‘First last,

security,water
included. No kids, no pets.
Ph: 393-3219 after 6 p.m.

1 BED, 1 BATH; newly reno-
vated semi-furnished = apart-
ment for rent in quiet eastern
area neighborhood; Security
bars, water included. Near ma-
jor schools and stores. $800
p/m, first and last months’ rent
& security deposit of $500.
Must see to’ appreciate. Ph:
427-3156.



1 BEDROOM APARTMENT
All utilities included. Light,
water, cable, fridge and stove.
Malcom Rd West, $700 month
Contact 454-6746 or 341-9033

UNFURNISHED APT, _ utili-
ties included, Eastern Estates,
a/c/security bars, $800 per
month. Phone:455-7543 or 4
432-1658

OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT
TEL 502-0463, OR 428-3210

1 LARGE BEDROOM APT,
Blue Hill Rd south, All utilities
included, cable, stove & fridge,
a/c available, '$750/pm, $400
s/dep. 456-4049/454-9688.

1-BEDROOM APT with fridge,
stove, blinds, a/c, water, cable,
living room set, property en-
closed see to appreciate Sen0
per month. Phone 364-7461

1-BEDROOM APT,
fully furnished, security
screens, electricity and water.
No kids, no pets. Soldier Road.
Tel 357-8106, $550/pm.

BEAUTY SALON
For rent or lease
or Hair/Nail/Barber booth
for rent price negotiable
including utilities ~
Cowpen Road.
Tel:341-3914/558-6484.

BLAIR ESTATE
town house for rent brand new
and fully furnished end unit
priced for only 2000.00 P/M.
Two bed, one and a half bath,
laundry room. Unit is approx.
1300 square feet.
Call 376-5422

BLAIR: One bedroom, one
bath, fully furnished, new, a/c,
fridge, washer, dryer.
557-1369.

CABLE BEACH
ONE-BEDROOM APT,
FULLY FURNISHED,
ALL UTILITIES
INCLUDED:

WASHER/DRYER, A/C,
TEL, CATV, INTERNET.
$1200/MTH, $300/SD.
TEL:327-2184



CABLE BEACH,
3-BED, 3 1/2- BATH,
TOWN:-HOUSE, A/C,

FULLY FURNISHED, POOL,
ELEC GATES, EXECUTIVE
QUALITY, CLOSE TO BEACH,
SHOPPING, BUS.

SEVERAL AVAI.

$2,200 TO $2,500.
327-2694, 557-8980.

Call 362-2270 to sub-lease
a shop space 30ft x 20ft in
Coral Harbor this space in
ideal for a doctor’s office




CARMICHAEL:
apt for rent water include
$650.00 per month. $400 se-
curity. Phone 525--9520.

CHAIR AND TABLE
RENTALS °
FOR PARTY
Ph: 362-1116 or 556-7290

COLONY VILLAGE,
unfurnished 2-bed, 1 bath apt,
$750 p/m.
1furnished,2-bed,2-bath apt,
$950 p/m. Includes s/bars,
s/lights,wall a/c,c/fans,laundry
facilities,water, 1st & last rent +
security, year lease.Phone:
429-4725, 359-7039, 357-8042

COMMISION OR BOOTH
RENTAL

Barbers, Hair Stylist, Nail Tech.
Phone: 362-2284

COWPEN RD: Fairly new 2
bed,1 bath, water/cable, phone
ready. Security bars, ceiling
fans, a/c, nicely landscaped &
fenced in. $675 per month 1st,
last plus $400 security deposit.
Ph: 341-3904 & 557-2490

2-bed, 1-bath

DELAPORT BEAUTIFUL
APARTMENT
Sixth floor, excellent sea views.
Furnished 2-bed, 2-bath,
security, pools, on the ocean
$2,500 per month. 424-1738

EASTERN DISTRICT: 1 bed-
room apt, tastefully furnished.
No pet/children. Tel 324-1316.






THE TRIBUNE

DOWNTOWN CONDO
2-bed, 1-bath, fully furnished,
spacious condo including wa-

ter, cable,-phone & internet,
24-hour secuirty, washing fa-
cilities on site. $1,350/mth,
available aug 201 Oo, tel
425-6711.

EFFICIENCY APT, very small
San Souci . $500 per month,
semi furnished, utilities
included, internet.1 person
only. Ph: 448-9788

EFFICIENCY- all utilities in-
cluded. $485 per month, $100
sec deposit. 361-6414.

EXECUTIVE HOME
LOCATED OFF WEST BAY
ST. 3-bedrooms, 2-bath,
kitchen, living room, dining
room, private patiom laundry
room, access to pool Air condii-
toned, and property fully
enclosed, Rent $2,000 p.m
Contact: 426-7405

EXECUTIVE HOME
LOCATED ON THE
CANAL CORAL
HARBOUR 3-bedroom,
2-bath, living room, dining
room,landry room, enclosed
yard, pool + private dock,
central a/c, rent $3,500
Contact: 426-7405

EXECUTIVE HOMES
PARADISE ISLAND
2-bedrooms, $1800,
3-bedrooms $4,000

EAST, $1,200, $1,500 and
$2,000.

WEST 2-bedroom, $1500,
3 bedroom $2,000, $3,800,
$2,5000. Much more
Tel:393-0868,393-2559 or
“454-1230 Cell

EXTRA LARGE, nicely fur-
nished 1 bed apt, carpet, ceil-
ing fans, a/c, centrally located,
private subd, secure & quiet,
water & gas included.

Tel, cable and laundry avail.
Must see to appreciate. $695,
or $680/pm. Phone 393-5014

EXUMA STREET: One _ bed-
room, unfurnished. Light/water
included. Cable/internet ready.
$125.00 per week.
Call Mr Davis, 323-6875,
8am-6pm, Monday-Saturday.

FAIRLY NEW 2 BEDROOMS,
2 bath-room apt located
Kingsway Court, off Hanna
Road, Eastern Nassau.
Partly furnished water included.
Air condition in bedrooms
if interested call 324-4961 or
436-3845. Available
mid-August, 2010

FAIRLY NEW apt for rent.
Clean, safe, quiet surround-
ings. Couple with child or 2-3
adults. $650/mth. Great value.
Water included.
328-1763/436-9746.

LEEWARD EAST- Very quiet
neighborhood. Beautiful town-
house. Must see to appreciate.
2-bedroom, 2.5-bath, fridge,
stove, washer, dryer included,
$1500 per month.

Call: 466-9323 anythime.
364-1734 (after 5 p.m)

NEED AN APARTMENT
CALL MR ROLLE, 324-4309.
THE TRIBUNE

FOR IMMEDIATE RENT
Beautiful 2-bed, 1 1/2-bath,
semi-furnished or unfurnished
townhouse. Seagull Gardens,
off Yamacraw Hill Road. Town-
house is on water with master
bedroom over looking the sea,
boasting. beautifully views of
the ocean. Manicured land-
scape and gated yard with in-
tercom system. Includes water,

. central a/c, alarm system. All
serious inquiries, please con-
tact 364-7824

FOR RENT ‘6
Near Palmdale area. One
bedroom apts for one person
only. Basic furniture. Also two
rooms for commercial use.
Good character/job references
required. Tel:394-1846 and
: 393-3324

FULLY FURNISHED
1-bedroom and 2-bedroom
apartment in Mona and Hope
Road, Jamaican, 5 min for UWI
adequate water Supply!!!

- Call:1876—382-3015,
jagga @cjamaica.com

FURNISHED 1-BEDROOM
APT, burglar bars/ceiling fans,
a/c/water & light included, $700
monthly. Eastern Area.
Phone:324-3070 ~-

FURNISHED COTTAGE
FOR RENT in Seven Hills,
2-bedroom, 2 bathrooms,
living, dining and kitchen
for $850p/m. Phone: 361-7659

FURNISHED EFFICIENCY
all utilites including phone &
cable. $160/pw. Also furn A/C
room, all utilites including
phone cable and TV $180/pw
Phone 357-4753, 454-2148, or
436-6527.

FURNISHED EFFICIENCY
FOR RENT Water and light in-
cluded, $600/mth, first and last,
plus $250 sec dep. Call
393-6296.

FURNISHED EFFICIENCY
Jasmine Gardens and Zion
Blvd near Prince William
School. Electricity, water and
cable included, $600/month
and $400 security deposit to

* move in.
Tel: 341-5644

FURNISHED EFFICIENCY
- Yellow Elder.
Includes front room, bedroom,
kitchen, bathroom
FURNISHED efficiency,
Sea Breeze. Ph:364-8508

FURNISHED EFFICIENCY,
Eastern Estates, utilities in-
cluded,washer,dryer, fridge,
microwave, security bars,
$700 per month or $175 per
week, $400 s/d.
Phone: 455-7543 or 432-1658

FURNISHED ROOM
FOR RENT, private entrance,
$125, 1st, last + $250 security,
Collage Garden, off Prince
Charles. Ph: 324-4557

1-BEDROOM APT,
semi-furnished, fridge and
stove, A/C, water included,
security bars enclosed-yard.
-Cockburn St, off Bernard Road,
$550. Tel 323-0029/431-2810

FURNISHED STUDIO, 1 “bad:
room Rocky Pine Rad, all utili-
ties, no kids/pets. Quiet mature
persons only. You must have a
car, $4000 to move in. $550
monthly. Phone: 434-8340 or
341-4365

FURNISHED TOWNHOUSE
2-bed,1.5-bath, central-air &
back up generator in a private
area, Located Adelaide.
Ph:558-5225

FURNISHED, air conditioned
efficiency. PinyYard Road.
Next to Sea Breeze Lane.
$425/mth, first and last month
rent plus $400 security deposit.
Water included. Call 324-4812

GARDENER HILLS #2,
spacious efficiency apt, utilities
included, $595 per month,
$300 dep. Call 325-5780.

HAIR & NAIL BOOTH
- For Rent
Nail Booth 85
Hair Booth................ $12
Call 432-0885.

HANNA ROAD Very large, 1
and 2-bedroom apartments, in-
cludes. water,security bars,
blinds, a/c and washing facili-
ties, $575'and $750 per month.
Security deposit $200. Phone
327-6899

IMPERIAL PARK: Spacious
1-bedroom efficiency for rent.
Utilities | included, © $700/pni
phone 324-1991.

LITTLE BLAIR TOWNHOUSE
‘2-bedroom,1.5. bathrooms,
semi-furnished,water included,
$975 per month. Please call
393-1883/393-2783

MARATHON: Private room
for rent, utilities included.
$125.00 weekly.
Student/single female preferred
Phone 431-2565.

MONTAGU VILLAS, VILLAGE
- ROAD, gated, beautiful
1-bedroom, furnished apt, a/c,
pool, wash house, parking, in-
cludes water +elec. $265(w).
422-0088

NASSAU EAST one bedroom
spacious apt, furnished, a/c,
security bars,water includd,
$650/pm. No children/pets.

Ph:327-5472

NASSAU EAST: Furnished ef-
ficiency, light, water & cable in-
cluded. $480 per month. Phone
324-2277, 432-8004.

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

1-BEDROOM UNFURNISHED
APT South Beach, w/cable,
b/bars. $575/mth, first, last,
$330 sec. 376-0774/392-5923.
No pets/children.

NEWLY RENOVATED,
3bed/2bath condominium
onWest Bay. Modern,
kitchen/baths, central a/c,
washer/dryer, swimming pool,
tennis cous. furnished,

$2,000/pm
- 328- 6714/424-031 4.

FOR ae ~

NEW 2bedroom townhouse in
Bahama Sound 11, Exuma on
main road, 5 mins from George
Town, across street from sea,
fully furnished with appliances
(turn-key). Front and = back
porch, landscaped.

Ideal as retirement home, or
vacation home with

NEW OFFICE SPACE
for lease 630 sq ft, Harrold Rd
West, move in ready (tiled,
painted, bathroom fixtures,
A/C, security keypad)
Ph: 356-7502

NEW. RENOVATED one-bed-
room apt for rent, Sandilands
Road, ai-condition, stove and
utilities included. $625 monthly.
Call 324-0737. '

NEW, SPACIOUS, 2-bedroom,
1-bath apartment, Gladstone
Road. incl: water/fridge/stove,
a/c/burglar bars. $750/pm
+$500 security. 341-6244 after
6pm, 558-3901 daytime.

NEWLY, BUILT,
2-BED,1-BATH unfurnished
apt. Grantana Sub, s/bars, a/c
in bedrooms, washer
facilitiy, Water included, $700
p/m.1st, last + $400 s/d.
Ph: 436-2137, 362-2657

NICE APARTMENT, 2 bed, 1
bath, furnished, — in Highland
Park. Tel 325-5060.

NICELY FURNISHED ROOM
near Bay. Starting at $125.
All utilities included.
325-3939, 327-8271,
Cell 357-4214

NICELY, FURNISHED ROOM
FOR RENT

Malcolm Road West, House

#9. $380.00 per month. Water

& light included. Phone
436-7016

OCEANVIEW APARTMENT
for rent. Prince Charles Drive.
2 bedroom, 1.5 bathroom.

- Call 324-5897

OFF CARMICHAEL ROAD:
2-bed, 1-bath, $750/pm +$400
sec. incl: fridge/stove/blinds,
A/C/water, security bars,

2 adults, 1 child. Tel 544-7163.

OFF FAITH AVE NORTH,
Newly built one-bed, one-bath
apt. Incl: fridge, alc, blinds,
ceiling fans, cable,
washer/dryer. Great fora
single person $595/mth.
Tel:425-0450

1-BEDROOM APT,
Yamacraw. Fridge, stove, light,
water and cable, $650.
324- -4753/454-4224.

-| les, furnished, water,

FOR RENT
ONE AIRCONDITIONED
APARTMENT, SAN SOUCI,
avaiable now, completely
furnished, one bedroom apt,
full bathroom with large walk-in
closet, full kitchen, including full
tank of gas, washing machine,
all appliance are brand new.

' Utilities included: Light, water

and cable, premises is internet
and telephone ready. $900 first
and last month, yearly rent
agreement preferred.
Single occupancy - preferred.
Ideal for professional person.
Quiet environment, premises
are enclosed.
Ph: 364-8072, 326-7218

ONE BED APT CENTREVILLE
area water, cable
$125/wk, 1st/last +$300 sec.
$550 to move-in.
Ph:326-6175/468-8260

ONE BEDROOM APT for rent
$475.00/wk. Water included.
Tall Pines. 557-8873.

ONE BEDROOM APT ror rent
Water, light, fridge, stove, a/c,
$650 per month, $200 sec dep,
Off Bernard ~ Road. Phone
677-4931, 395-5991,

ONE BEDROOM APT, $650
per month, light, water & cable
included Charles Saunders
Highway. First, last & sec dep.
Phone 392-1767

ONE BEDROOM EFFICIENCY
all utilities included,ceiling fan,
bars, tiles and NO KIDS.
$475/mth, 1st & last month,
$200 security.

Phone: 428-3351, 325-7428

ONE BEDROOM semi-
furnished apt in the Western
district,near beach and airport.
Very quiet/electricity and water
included. Asking $950/pm.
Contact 327-7177 Mr. Stuart

ONE BEDROOM, fridge,stove,
front room set, ale, water in-
cluded, $550, security $200.
‘Phone 394-7469, 535-9806

ONE BEDROOM, Prince Char-
light, ca-
ble, phone, $700 p/m. Phone:
454-4653 or 364-6921

ONE-BEDROOM APART-
MENT for rent $550 a month,
store, a/c and water included.

Located in Johnson Road.

Call: 357-9477 for more. info
ask for Mr Wells.

PALM TREE AVE, spacious
1-bedroom apt. Includes water,. }:

a/c, washing facilities, stove,
security bars and blinds
$600p.m. Security Deposit
$200.Phone: 327-6899



OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT
Off Collins Ave/Centreville,
Reduced from
$800 to $650/ month

Phodne 477-3100 \

Rent-To-Own $20,000 down
Camperdown/Sans Souci
area, 2-bed 21/2-bath, turnkey
townhouse fully furnished,
(office) second bedroom,
security system/stainless steel
Sp prencoe tecaseed lighting,

&D/generator, landscaped
yard, 2-car driveway, In-suite
master bath, $2,550/month.

324-9150/324-8527.

POOL TABLES, JUKE
BOXES, ETC FOR LEASE
MEGA TOUCHES.
CALL 455-1250

QUAIL ROOST: 2bed, tbath,
fully furnished apt,
meaner aver c/air, b/bars,

$1,500/pm
Phone 394-7879, 364-0272.

SEMI-GATED COMMUNITY
2-bed,1-bath, a/c, burglar bars,
off Carmichael
Road, 1st,last,plus security
$800, water included.

Call 392-2140/56-4235

FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 27

. = FOR ear”

RAWSON. COURT
Cable beach, gated community
with security, $2500 square
feet, 3-bed, 3.5 bath, ocean
view, pool and beach assess,
fully furnished,water included,
$3000 per month. Call
676-2903 for more info



ir ke = ~
ACK ISAACS )
REALTY LA




Ee RAPIAM IAN FRO

RENTALS

WEST BAY STREET HOUSE:
Lovely 3 bedroom, 2. bath
home located in Cable Beach.
Fully furnished . Alarm system,
central a/c . Mature tropical
garden $3,000.00 Web Ref:
40709

DELAPORT TOWNHOUSE:
Three storey townhouse on the
ocean’s edge, views’ from
every. room. 3. bedroom, 3
bathroom fully furnished central
air and_ stand-by generator.
$3,500.00 Web Ref: 39409

Vista Marina THE GROVE :
Beautiful 4 bed 3 bath house.
Traditional Bahamian home ex-
terior with modern _ interior.
Beautiful enclosed yard with
mature and _ flowering trees.
$3,900.00 Web Ref: 36509

OCEAN VIEW HOUSE:
Ocean views from terraced
community on West Bay St.
Lovely 3 bed 3 bath home with
pool. $4,500.00 Web Ref:
34809

SANDYPORT COTTAGE: 3
bedroom, 3 bath property is
conveniently located in the
gate community of Sandyport.
andy canal beach private
dock. Notable features; ; spa-
cious kitchen, covered carport,
screened in porch, alarm sys-
tem and 2 central air units
servicing each floor. $4,500.00
web Ref:42609

JACK ISAACS

REAL ESTATE

CALL: 322-1069
info @ bahamasproperty.com
www.bahamasproperty.com

SUMMER SPECIAL
Two bedroom one bath
apartment for rent located in
Ferguson St. Fox Hill.
Including fridge,stove,washer &
dryer,central air, security bars
& custome made verticles.
Water is also included Cable &
telephone line ready. Enclosed
yard w/ beautiful landscaping &
good parking space.1st & last,
plus $300 security deposit. Will
be ready July 1st>.
Call:433-6743/393-1653

~ ST. ALBANS DRIVE
One bedroom, one bathroom

$700.0!
One bed, one bath townhouse
$780.00

Frunished, gas, water, first

month's rent, electricity and se--

curity deposit required.
Tel: 326-1514, 325-0318



BAHAMAS

TROPICAL,
REALTY

RENTALS
Tropical Gardens Townhouse.
2 beds, 2 baths with all furnish-
ings, laundry facilities & alarm
system. $1,800 p.m.

‘Cable Beach rentals with pool.
J 1 bedroom units start @ $900

p.m. & 3 bedroom units are
81, 800 p.m.

St. Andrew's Beach Ests. 2
bed, 1.5 bath townhouse with
laundry room. Very secure.
$1,200 p.m. .

Carmichael Rd..2 bed, 1 bath
apt with new appliances. $800
p.m.

Sandford Drive Executive
Townhouse in gated complex
with Ig. pool, generator, electric
shutters and very tasteful fur-
nishings. $2,800 p.m.

Coral Harbour Canal _ front
house. 3 beds, 3 baths, fully
furnished, enclosed carport.
$3,000 p.m.

Blair house rental 3 beds; 2
baths with central a/c, water
incld. $1,600 p.m.

Thompson Blvd. Commercial
units in high traffic area. 900
sq. feet. $1,500 p.m.

Oaks Field 2 bed, 1 bath apts
with water incld. $650 p.m.

Wayne Wells
Bahamas Tropical Realty
(242) 327-1102

ROOM FOR RENT EAST. -
Mature single females only.
Text 432-0078 ~

ROOM FOR RENT Single
males only, all utilities included.
Phone 324-7883.

ROOMS: FOR RENT
$100 per week. -
Light, water, cable, stove
fridge, no gas
No children. Tel ‘565-7878

1-BEDROOM APT, water,
light, cable, bed, fridge, stove,
gas tank, gated $200/w, $500
sec, $900 i ‘move _in_ or
700/pm. 395-3667
(m)328-7992 (361: -2446.

ROOMS FOR RENT with own
bath room in private residence,
all ulities included, also cable
and internet service.

No kids/pets. $175/weekly.
Serious inquiries only.
Ph:322-3885/465-9219

SEMI-FURNISHED

2 bed /1 bath for $850 and un-
furnished 1 bed/1 bath for $625
Carmichael West. Ceiling fans,
a/c, security Bars, water, inter-
net, washroom. onsite. $500 se-
curity deposit.

Contact 427-9976 .


SEMI-FURNISHED, one _ bed-
room apartment. Fox Hill, $600
per month, first and last with
$200 deposit. Phone: 364-0014



SHOP AND OFFICE SPACE
FOR RENT
FARRINGTON ROAD
TEL:323-0029, 431-2810

SHOP SPACE for rent.
Light/water included, $890 p.m.
Bernard Rd
Ph: 436-0845

SHOP, ISLAND PLAZA
950/mth,

Apt 2-bed, 2-bath.
Gated. Westridge, $1350.
Office - Island Plaza, $850.
327-0667/424-3330.

SPACIOUS) 1-bedroom = apt
with Kenmore fridge and stove.
A/C, phone and cable ready,
tiles throughout, | water _ in-
cluded; $600 per month. $350
security deposit. Call
341-5538 or 392-4657

SPACIOUS 2-BED, 1-BATH,
quiet area in Carmichael, a/c
units, security bars, water, ceil-
ing fans included.

Phone: 392-5898, 466-4360 or
429-5664

SPACIOUS one bedroom apt,.

walk-in closet, central air, utility
room, off Carmicahel near
Faith Ave. Cable & telephone
ready 477-3268/392-5184.

SPACIOUS SHOP SPACES
available. Alarm, a/c and _ full
security system. $750 monthly
$500 sec deposit, 2 references.
t.ocated on Crocked Island St
next to Kenneth Food Store in
the Grove. Call:322-7630.

SPACIOUS unfurnished 2 bed,
1bath apt. Bellot Rd,water in-
cluded, one child
maximum.1st,last +
security.$700 + $400
Phone:341 -1369/428-5998

SPACIOUS, 3-BED, 1-BATH
House, located Tall Pines Es-
‘tates, Cable & Telepohone
ready Asking $850.00 per mth,
1st, Last & Security Deposit re-
quired. Tel: 324-4558

STAPLEDON GARDENS
2-bedroom, spacious apt,
unfurnished, b/bars, a/c,water
included, $725 per mont.
Phone:325-5169 or 429-3136

TOWNHOUSE FOR RENT
3-bed, 2-bath located in West-
ern District, $1675 monthly,
$500 security deposit. Contact
224-7528 or 544-7664

TWO BEDROOM
APARTMENT FOR RENT.
Carmichael Road West,
one corner after Daron’s.
Fridge,stove,water,security
screen and centrl a/c.
.For more information.
$750 per month
Call:242-426-1436.
242-454-4366,

WELL MAINTAINED 2
bed/2.5-bath condo. Stafford
Drive, a/c, security sys, water,
fully furnish, sec deep $600,
rent $1,500. Contact info
324-3273/433-0049

PAGE 28, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010



. a/c,

FOR RENT |

(2) 1 BEDROOM APT, water





included. DOmingo Heights.
Tel: 392-3277, 552-6048 or
558-7850

1 BEDROOM, all utiltiies light,
water, enclosed yard, $650 per
month, 1st, last and $300 s
ecurity deposit, C. W Saunders
Highway.

Tel 394-5275 after 4 o'clock,
544-0491. .

1-BEDROOM with 2 walk-in
closets, fridge, stove, central

alarm system & water.
Cwopen Road West $600/pm,
$400/sd.

466-5470/422-2702/362-2435.

1BED/1BATH APT. in subdivi-
sion off T.W.D.Hwy
Water,Fridge,Stove,Washer&D
ryer,Monitored Security incld.-
Phone Cable&linternet Ready.
$750 per month
Only serious inquiries:
341-8117 / 357-8176

2-BED, 1-BATH APT, off Faith
Ave, $650/mthly, unfurnished,
quiet area. Preferably couples,
cable/bars/alarm. Tel 341-6955

2-BED, 1-BATH home for rent.
Off Carmichael Rd. Includes
water and yard maintenance.
1st, last and security deposit
required. $800 per month. Call
466-4572 for more details

2-BED, 1-BATH
Tiled, c/a, security screens,
water included. Fox Hill
$700 monthly, $250 security.
Ph:364-0411

2-BED, 1-BATH, A/C, washer
& dryer, fridge, stove, $800/pm
$500 sec. 341-4986, 6-9pm.

2-BED, 1-BATH, ceiling fans,
light, cable & water included,
$750/mth. Phone 393-8264.

2-BED, 2-BATH APT in West-

ern area: Includes: fridge,
stove, washer, dryer, C/air,
c/fans, bars, alarm sys.

$1,200/mth. Call 424-0577.
2-BEDROOM 2-BATH
house, includes fridge, stove &
washer, spacious yard in Sea
Breeze area. Phone
424-1536)day), 364-2548(eve).

2-BEDROOM APT, security
gate with intercom. Off Bernard
Rd. Water & cable included.
. $700 per month, $500 sec
dep. Ph:456-0460/324-6917

2-BEDROOM FURNISHED
APT, alarm,water,microwave,
washer,cable & phone ready,
$800 p/m. Village Road.
Tel: 324-5974

APARTMENT FOR RENT
$650.00. Water and cable
Charleston Street, A/C, ceiling,
fan .Tel 326-0406.

ATTRACTIVE 1- BEDROOM .
FURNISHED APT.
Cozy yet spacious, a/c bed-
room, enclosed grounds,
off Mackey St, $590/pm.
394-0967/436-9097 -

TWO-BED, ONE-BATH APT,
enclosed yard. Marshall Rd,
water, $650 p/m. Firs/last & se-
curity. Tel 341-7773

FOR RENT



CHECK YOU

day of publication. 5
only to the run date.
“ that results fram publicati



2-BEDROOM, 1-BATH
PT for rent, off McKin-
ney Drive, Carmichael. Fridge,
stove, washer, dryer,
microwave, air-condition and
water incl. $800 per month,
first, last and sec dep $300.
Call Mrs Wilson, 376-5816.

BEAUTY SALON
COWPEN ROAD
FOR RENT / LEASE
Hair Booth $85.00 weekly
Nail Booth $65.00 weekly
Phone 341-3914/558-6484.

2-BEDROOMS, fully furnished

incl: Water, air-condition bed-

rooms, $800 per month.
Serious enquiries only.
364-7882, 7am-11pm.

2BED/2BATH VILLA - PI pri-
vate pool, double enclosed ga-
rage, generator, central and
individual a/c units; security
alarm and bars; roll down hurri-
cane shutters; additional water
holding _ tank. $3,000 _ per
month. Call 457-4185 to view.
Serious inquiries only.

WANTS



TO SHARE

MALE ROOM MATE WANTED
to share 3 bedroom house in

Marathon. $120 per week with
everything. Please must willing
and able to clean up _ after
yourself. 525-0476 ask for Je-
nefer.

ROOM MATE NEDED TO
SHARE two bedroom condo in
western area minutes from
public beach.
Includes washer,dryer,water,
light,phone cable and internet,
$650 per month: 357-5790

WANT TO SHARE:Single fe-
male to share a two-bed, one
bathroom apartment. Light,/wa-
ter/cable/phone. $400 per
month. $900 to move _ in.
Phone: 502-1591, 341-8148

WANTS TO SHARE
Female seeks mature female
to share 2-bed, 1-bath apart-
ment includes all utilities. $110
per week, deposit $200.00.
Phone 455-3920

WANTS TO SHARE
Townhouse Apt 2 BEDROOMS
with balcony, fully furnished,
washer & dryer. Excellent con-
dition, East Colony Village Tel
525-9104. é



DOMESTIC WORK NEEDED
North Eleuthera.
Please contact: 1242-335-2042

BABYSITTER,
HOUSEKEEPER,
GARDENER, HANDYMAN
PH: 376-3226

SALESPERSONS WANTED
EARN: EXTRA MONEY in
your free time Part-time
18% Commission.
Own tool & vehicle.
Send resume/request
application at
wgwawa @ gmail.com

info/



GARDNER required to work on
remote private island. Experi-
ence as_ gardener required.
Applicant must be willing to re-
main on island for extended
period of time.

Call 322-4782

The Abaco Beach Resort at
Boat Harbour:
www.AbacoBeachResort.com
located in beautiful Marsh
Harbour, Abaco Bahamas,
is seeking an experienced

Director of Reservations and
Leisure Sales
to oversee the, daily operation
of the Reservations Department
and maximize room revenue
through the use of revenue
tools. In this key role, you will
be responsible for ensuring
outstanding customer service,
use of proper selling techniques
designed to enhance overall
hotel revenue, managing the
reservations functionality of
Property Management System
to maintain accurate coding,

reporting processes and rate
schedules.

“Prior revenue and
reservations management

experience in an_ upscale,
Caribbean hotel or_ resort
required!

*A minimum of 4+ years hotel
operations experience with a
like type property, marina
experience a plus.

“Be extremely customer service
focused

‘Attention to detail
ability to multi-task.

and .the

“Excellent written and verbal.

communication skills.

*Analytical & technical skills
as well as a working knowledge
of reservations and front office
systems and procedures.

*Strong working knowledge of:
Microso’ Office, xcel,
iHotelier, Vizergy/Secures and
airline reservations systems
preferred First preference will
be given to local and regional
candidates.
Salary Range: $28,000 _ to
$32,000

Please forward resume to:
Michael Choiniere Vice
President of Sales and

Marketing
E-Mail:

Michael.choiniere @ abacobeac

hresort.com

AVON
Want to be an
Avon Representative
50% in earning
be your own boss or a helper.
Call 326-7183(home),
376-1208(cell)
Email:rosedee42 @ hotmail.com

PROFESSIONAL SECURITY .
OFFICERS NEEDED.
394-6561 ‘

CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
seeks the following: Mechani-
cal Supervisor — minimum of
10 yrs experience overseeing a
crew of approximately 15 work-
ers. Plumbers’ First Class
Tradesmen,’ Plumbers helpers
sheet metal workers, Pipe In-
sulators, Electricians with ex-
erience on control systems.
lease call 427-6164



THE TRIBUNE







MIDDLE-AGE LIVE-IN NANNY
required to care for small
special needs child.
Knowledge in food & nutrition
necessary. Phone 364-1637.

NOT WORKING or LOOKING
FOR EXTRA INCOME
Call 361-3320 between

7-10pm, or email
sab993@msn.com

PART-TIME
for the Animal Clinic,
Wulff Rd at East St. Must
be willing to learn, love
animals and able to do routine
cleaninig.
Apply in person.

PART-TIME workers
needed.Doing simple computer
work from home. Paid weekly.

Apply at
firstclass64 @ hotmail.com

PROFESSIONAL BARBER &
NAIL TECH :
FOR RENT STARTING @ $60
OR COMMISSION.
CALL 356-2311, 535-7026,
3 565-5379

HANDYMAN NEEDED to look
after property on Out Island.
Must have 3 years experience
driving a boat. Call 364-2595
after 5pm.

SALES ASSOCIATE NEEDED
Must have at least a high
school diploma, pleasant

personality, be neat in
appearance, hardworking,
reliable, honest and pays
attention to detail.
BGCSE certificate are a plus.
Mail resume to
The Manager,
P.O Box N-8477,
Nassau, Bahamas

SALES LADY for a Jewelry
store, 20-24 yrs old. 393-7685

BUS DRIVER NEEDED.
Route #7A
Must be 40 plus.
Tel 357-7638 423-9034.

SALES SUPERVISOR
Well established equipment
business requires individual to
handle Sales, Customer Serv-
ice and Sales Counter transac-
tions. Must be professional,
computer literate, reliable, cus-
tomer service orientated, parts
& inventory exp. a plus, able to
manage time and work w/ mini-
mal supervision. Excellent Sal-
ary & Advancement Opportuni-
ties Apply - send Resume to
sales @sebahamas.com. Or fax
to 394-1826

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

SKILLED BARBER needed for
Pinewood Barber Shop.
Call 431-1058.

TATTOO ARTIST WANTED
MUST BE ABALE TO DO
BODY PIERCINGS. MUST
HAVE 2 YEARS EXPIENCE,
2 JOB REFERENCES,
ACCREDIT REFERENCE.
322-7630.







Forest Heights Academy in-
vites applications from qualified
Teachers for the following posi-
tions:. i
Secondary
History/Geography

English

Science
Only qualified Teachers with
Bachelor or Masters Degrees
from an accredited University
or College and Teaching Cer-
tificate need apply. A minimum
or two years teaching experi-
ence is required.

Interested applicants should
submit their. current resume
with relevant documents and
two (2) references to:

The Principal,

Forest Heights Academy,

PO Box AB-20182,

Marsh Harbour, Abaco

Fax: (242)367-4604,
irichard @ forestheightsacad-
emy.org :

The Abaco Beach Resort
at Boat Harbour;
www.AbacoBeachResort.com
located in beautiful Marsh
Harbour, Abaco Bahamas, is
seeking an experienced
Reservations Sales agent.

In this key role, you will be re-
sponsible for ensuring out-
standing customer service, use
of proper selling techniques de-
signed to enhance overall hotel
revenue, managing the reser-
vations functionality of Property
Management System to main-
tain accurate coding, reporting

processes and rate schedules.

“ Prior reservations manage-
ment experience in’ an up-
scale, Caribbean hotel or re-
sort preferred

* A minimum of 2+ years hotel
operations experience with a
like type property, marina ex-
perience a plus.

* Be extremely customer ser-
ice focused

Attention to detail
ability to multi-task.

* Excellent written and verbal
communication skills. -

* Analytical & technical skills as
well as a working Knowledge
of reservations and front office
systems and procedures.

* Strong working knowledge of:
Microsoft Office, Excel, iHote-
lier, Vizergy/Secures and air-
-line reservations systems pre-
ferred

First preference will be given to

local and regional candidates.

Salary Range: $18,000 to

$20,000

and the

Please forward resume to:
Michael Choiniere

Vice President of Sales and
Marketing

E-Mail:
Michael.choiniere @ abaco-
beachresort.com

SEXY YOUNG LADY
NEEDED for sports bar.
Honest & Hardworking.

Call 341-6053

BAKER NEEDED, between-
ages 30 - 45 years.*Must have
own _ transportation. Contact
324-7528
THE TRIBUNE





ACCOUNTANT NEEDED
The successful applicant will
be working in a small busy vi-
brant office as accountant.





Duties of the qualified appli-
cants will be as follows:

*To assign and classify ac-
counting entries to the appro-
priate accounts

*Prepartion of trail balance,
profit and loss and balance
sheets

*Preparation of monthly finan-
cial statements and to ensure
all financial reports are recon-
ciled and all deadlines are
met.

In addition to other General Of-
fice Duties which will be as-
signment over time

Skills

Flexible, Motivated and Ener-
getic Strong organizational and
time management skills. Ability
to work well under pressure
and meet deadlines. Profi-
ciency in use of Mircosoft Of-
fice application and Quick-
books.

Education

Bachelor ‘s degree in business
admination and/or accounting
minior.

Experience

At least 2-3 years experience’

in a similar role. Knowledge in
the use of financial software
applications, Spreadsheets,
and Word Processing required.
Please e-mail resume to
nassauprofessional@gmail.
com

HOUSEKEEPER need to care
for an infant, toddler, and to do
general housekeeping. Work
week is Monday to Friday. Sal-
ary - $250 per week. Call
327-1100 for further informa-
tion.

LIVE-IN HOUSEKEEPER
NEEDED. P.O.Box N1429

EXPERIENCED CARWASH
MAN needed. Serious worker.
Tel: 544-2221, or 392-5020.

EXPERIENCED PERSON
to work in new ice cream par-
lour/deli (West). Cal 468-2386

Resume @
akeathangibbs @ hotmail.com

FULLITIME AND PART-TIME
SALES PERSONS NEEDED
ARE YOU INTELLIGENT,
hardworking, willing to learn,
honest, dependable’ then you
could be the person we are
looking for. No experience is
necessary as full training will
be provided.

Please email. resumes __ to:
gksunglassboutique @ gmail.co
m. Please include’ which days
and hours you are available

GARDENER HANDYMAN
NEEDED
PHONE 477-7996.



2 BARBERS
3 BEAUTICIANS NEEDED
50% or Booth Rental
$100-125 per week.
Tel 341-0420

HOUSE KEEPER WANTED
Male/female wanted to work in
Old Fort Bay home for 4-6
hours, afternaons, Monday
through Friday. Duties include
general house work, laundry
and ironing. Own transportation
and excellent references re-
quired. Telephone 225-2969,
or email:pp @ equity.bs

WANTED: WHVAC/R_ Techni-
cian: minimum of 5 yrs experi-
ence . with both — residential/
commercial air conditioning

and refrigeration system.

Must have a valid refrigerant li-
cense. Must provide a current
police record. Must have «a
valid Bahamian driver's | li-
cense. Please provide refer-
ences. Please fax all resumes
242-356-6620

INDEPENDENT
SALES AGENTS
Sales Agents wanted
for exciting water sports
company; Candidates
must be a self starter; have a
positive attitude, energetic and
out going with good judgment
and leadership qualities;
Bonuses and commission to
commensurate with experi-
ence; great income
opportunity:
email resumes/c.v. to:
(info @ aquamarinewatersports.
com) or call: (242- 467-7379.

WANTED
Air Conditioning Technician:
Minimum of 5 yrs experience
with both residential/commer-
cial air conditioning and refrig-
eration system. Must have a
valid refrigerant license.
Must provide a current police
record. Must have a valid Ba-
hamian driver's license. Please
provide references. Please fax
all resumes
242-356-6620

KINDERGARTEN
~ WITH EXPERIENCED
TEACHER ©
for ages 3-6, guaranteed
beginning reading skills.
Prince Charles Drive.
Tel:324-0269

EXPERIENCED WINDOW
TINTER wanted for window
Fabrication Company. Please
fax resume 325-6638.

LIVE-IN/OUT MATURE
housekeeper, ability to
cook, iron, clean and supervise
two adolescents...ability to
drive a plus, 326-1222.

MAID NEEDED
Ph: 324-8341

MAID WANTED please. call
1-242-470-7223. .



GARDENER NEEDED
TEL 225-2966

SECRETARY/BOOKKEEPER
needed, full-time/part-time.
Flexible hours. Great for
college student. E-mail resume
to: meldatrading @ hotmail.com
Subject box: HELP WANTED.

MAID WANTED please call
1-242-332-3043.

MAID WANTED please call

1-242-433-7072

HOUSEKEEPER NEEDED

Ph: 448-7338, 525-0335
Ask far Ruth





Warehouse Manager for
HVAC/R Service Company
Duties: Maintain proper ware-
house parts inventory, order
job material. Maintain’ ware-
house and service technician
tool inventory, air-conditioning
and refrigeration knowledge a
must. Must have adequate
computer skills. Please fax all

resumes to 356-6620.

CREW WANTED
(To serve as full deckhand
and guest services)
Applicants must be: outgoing,
friendly, well-spoken, anda
strong swimmer. Life guard
certification and boating
experience are a plus.
This is a postiion in the
hospitality industry and
applicants are required to work
weekend, evening and
holidays.
PLease email resumes to:
Beverley @ seahorsesailingad
ventures.com or call 363-5510

K2 TEACHER &
COOK/CLEANER NEEDED
for Pre-school
Ph: 341-5534

TEACHER/SOCIAL WORKER
position available must have
MSW degree.

Call: 394-3329

K2 TEACHER NEEDED
for Pre-school
Tel: 341-5534

BUSINESS.



SERVICES

KITCHEN CABINETS
& RENOVATION
Call: 395-1916

HAIRL, NAIL & BEAUTY

GALORE SPECIALS From
19.99

T. Taylor, Airbrusting, Cheese
Cake, Mani/Pedi, 28-pc,
Relaxer and more
Tel 341-6245/477-3105

ELECTRICIAN SERVICES -

House wiring, lights, fans,
receptacles and
24-hrs service calls.
Call me for a FREE quote,

465-8373. ‘i

FOR CUSTOM FRAMES,

cabinet face lift, wooden
cabinet doors, furniture.
Ken’s Work Shop
Tel: 324-0012

JUMP START CLASSED

In Language and Math
rade 1-6
Every Saturday in August
10a.m-12 p.m
$30 per week + $25
Registration and material
Tel: 465-4364

HELP. UNLIMITED
Let us help!
Temporary Office Staff, by the
hour day or week
Marketing plans, Accounting,
BookKeeping, Adminstrative,
Secretarial, CLerical, Filing, Or-
: ganizing, etc
University under-graduate with
excellent marketing skills.
Tel: 565-2312

FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 29



classifieds @ tribunemedia.ne





—— oo Fe Sl 8
Ss E— FERS i COO EE SS

BUSINESS .

*« SERVICES |
EGYPT GOD/GODDESS'
Hairstyle Treatment $200-up

Leisure service only
Manual electrolysis treatment
$250





g. $
Infusion....... Locks $250
Egypt's Nails Care
Egypt's Nails Care

Appointment:558-6507
www.egyptelement@ yahoo.
com



HAIR BRAIDING,
Shingling, Cornrow, Twisting,
Locks, weave-in, micro shin-
gles, lock extension, $10-$100.

Call 393-8201/468-8394

‘HARDTIMES
ELECTRICAL Licensed
Contractors
Electrical Repair, Maintenance,
Trobleshooting, Kiln repairs,
Rennovations, Emergency
Services
Free estimates, etc
Ph: 362-1767,422-4996

NAILS... By Leah
Hot Summer Special
Ph: 432-5918
Pink and White .......... $30.00
French Tips ....
Cheese cake






Natural Nails $14.99
Alrbrush ..... $35.00
Pedi/Mani .. $35.00





NAILS ........$19.99

No sew, no glue hair exten-
sions, professional service,
flexible appointments, located
on eastern end of _ island.
544-6187, 436-5065, Tasha.

PURE HAIR & NAIL SPA
HOT SUMMER SPECIAL
Mizani Relaxer,treat,clip,style
40

Designed, Relaxer,
Treat,CLip,Style $30
Weave $50 and up
Lace Cap Appliation $20.00
Eye Lashes Application $10.00
Pedicures $25.00
Manicures/Pedicures Pack-
ages $35.00
Manicures $15.00
Full Set Nails, Airbrush COlor
$35.00
Phone: 322-2801
K-9 TRUCKING & CUSTOM
BROKERAGE
Foxdale Subdivision
Call Anthony and Son
P.O. Box EE-17153
Tel:242-357-3787
Fax:242-324-6641
Customs is our business
You pile it we tote it!!

BUSINESS |
SERVICES.

24-HOUR
A/C & APPLIANCE REPAIRS
Commercial/Residential/
tine. US trained technicians.
Fast & affordable.
All makes & models.
Ph:436-5065/544-6187.



Glam Couture, Make-Up
Artistry

For Weddings, Proms, Special

Occassion

For appointment contact
Tel:424-7096, 425-1940
Duchess1905 @ hotmail.com

NATURAL HAIR CARE
Loc maintenance and
treatments, braids, rope twist
and kinky twists,
362-1116/556-7290

HAVING PROBLEMS with

your Computer?
Can't get online?

Virus problems, software
installation & hardware.
Computer keep freezing up?
Don't worry we'll fix it
Starting price $40

Tel:242-454-8173 ask for Cliff.

ADA IMPORT/EXPORT
For the best price in all your
Windows,
Pvc
Doors and PVC Fencing and

needs
PVC _ Decking,

building
Doors,

lots more
(We Do Special Orders).
Call us at (242)544 3198 or
email us at

adaimportexport @ hotmail.com)

ROPE TWIST 100

SINGLES $80.00
BRAIDS $50.00
TEL: 364-2646





45-YEAR-OLD seeks job as

maid or baby-sitter.
Phone 433-7276.

CERTIFIED NURSE
ASSISTANT, certified child

care. Looking for a job in any of

these department. Contact:

448-1912,467-2822,468-9758

or 544-5508

CAPTAIN LOOKING for work,

private/commercial.
1-561-839-7323,
no answer leave msg.

Ma-

DUCHESS HAIR & BEAUTY
SUPPLIES



VANTE
MATURE LADY seeks
days/weekly or live-in work to

care for elderly person or
children. Call:552-0962. ~



QUALIFIED YOUNG woman,
associates degree seeking of-
fice job. Tel 556-6317.

SEEKING A MATURED
lady, 35-40. As a live-in maid.
No kids/no petts.
Phone: 428-5790

SEVEN-DAY ADVENTIST
christian lady seeks job
5 days week cooking,
cleaning, ironing & babysitting.
Ph:434-2889/392-1164

CERTIFIED
Nurse Assistant/Childcare
Looking for a job in this depart-
ment. Contact 448-1912,
467-2822, 468-9758, 544-5508

MATURE LADY seeking job.

and
work.

Full-time
baby-sitter

housekeeper ~
or: days

Tel:431-6064, 431-2735.



_ BUSINESS
_ OPPORTUNITY
#1 HOME BASE BUSINESS
By Entrepreneur Magazine.
Make $300 -$1,000 a week
trading Forex Currencies
Online.

Our Automated Trading
Software will do it all for you.
See LIVE PROOF.

. Tel 434-0355/328-8750
http://fxbahamas.blogspot.com

BECOME YOUR OWN BOSS!!
Make hundreds weekly.
Hair, Nail, Braiding and

Make-up Booths for rent.
341-6245/477-3105

BECOME
an entrepreneur immediately —
low start up fee inclusive of
Health products for resale.
Extremely low overhead; great
profit in Network Business.
Work it and make thousands of
dollars per month with a repu-
table eighteen year old com-
pany. You call, you decide your
destiny, you will‘only get out of
anything what you put into it —
give us a Call at 323-1606 or
visit our website
ww. arydsslife.com/mizded



SS
CHRISTIAN UNITED
: ACADEMY
2010 Summer Splash.
Register Now for August.
Tel:454-9765
www.christianunitedacademy.
webs.com

EXPERIENCED NURSE AID
with Diploma And CPR Certi-
fied. seeking job. Available im-



mediately, LANGUAGES
Serious offers please call Creole ;
(242) 468 2045 or email -Chinese
(nurseaid75 @ hotma" ..om) -Spanish
Sina -Hebrew F
LADY SEEKS job 0n Sunday | 12-week course begins Sept
and evenings 0 care for the Realtor ‘sis
elderly, babysitting, janitorial, Tors2s.5060

resturants etc. Tel: 466-1594
PAGE 30, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010

aL he Tribune



5 DAYS OF
“Back To School Revision"
August 16-20, 2010
From 10:00am - 1:00pm
Grades K-9 in —
Maths, English and Reading
Contact 392-1173 or



Email:adeltisbs @ hotmail.com

BGCSE 1
BJC 1 (2010)
-Accounts/Math
-English
-Sciences
-Entrepeneurship
-Management

12-week course begins Sept

20, 2010
_ Register Now! 325-5060

a RF ee

Computer Training Courses:
Intro, Excel,Quickbooks, Auto
Cad Photoshop, Microsoft
Office etc.

Hizunhur Learning Center
_ 1 (242) 352-4842
Classes held in Nassau
Visit us on Facebook

HAIR CLASSES .
EVERYHING INCLUDED
Ph: 322-2801- 565-8190

LEARN TO FLY

Private Pilots Course
Instrument & Commercial
Theory
535-2484 Eta T
Email:
flightshopbahamas @ hotmail.

High School Boarding House

in Freeport
We provide a clean, safe &
structured environment
Attend any High School in
Grand Bahama
Deadline August 13th, 2010

Contact us @ Hizunhur Center

1 (242) 352-4842
Visit us on Facebook

hizunhur @ gmail.com














LITTLE ANGELS CHRISTIAN
ACADEMY
Now Registering for Fall
18 months - 5 years
Kim Crescent - Blue Hill Road

South
Ph:341-0677/341-5534



PATIO SALE
Sat, July 31st-7:30a.m-12 noon
Cable Beach, Devonshire
Street East, turn onto Skyline
Drive after passing Post Office
& Rubins, then third corner, on
left first house on right, blue.
Household items, toys, clothes
(adults & children), dishes, ta-
bles, Infant Stroller, car seat
and many more items.

PATIO SALE
Saturday, July 31
All day from 6:30am
Location:Turn right opposite
Budget Liquor Store on .
Bernard Road then first right
house#12,’orange and white
Phone 324-6409, 454-0036

RUMMAGE SALE AT
The Lutheran Church of
Nassau
119 JFK Drive
Saturday, July 31, 2010
Begin 7am

YOU DON’T WANT to miss
this: great PATIO SALE
Saturday, July 31st, 8AM-1pm.
Directions: Turn thru) Shrimp
Road, off Carmichael Road,
third corner on the right after
Conliffe’s Bakery. Last Building
on the right (beige trimmed

green).

BIG YARD SALE
Sat, July 31
Sea Breeze Lane, Rocky Farm
Rd west on the basket court
starting at 7am
Follow the hot pink Signs
Lots and lots of good stuff.

PATIO SALE
“SIX FAMILIES”

Sat, July 31, 7-9AM
Hudson St, Blair
Household, DVD, shoes, bags,
clothes,etc. Tel:325-7355

PATIO SALE

Children and adult clothing,
shoes, boys, sewing machine,
text books, coffee table, etc
Sat, July 31st, Zam-12 noon.
Shirley St entrance to Bagi) be
Christian, High School.
393-4888, 341-6164, 324-5220
eve.

Patio Sale

Sat. July 31 @ 8:30 AM
Women's Clothin Sz. 10,
Women's Shoes Sz. 8, Hand
bags, Men's Clothing, Boy's
Clothing, Baby Girl Clothing &
Shoes, Hand Bags, Infant Car
Seats, Toddler Feeding Chair
Enter 1st Corner on left after
Marathon Mall (Ferguson
Way), driving towards Wulff
Road. 1st vacant property on
the right. Tel. # 424-3230

PATIO SALE

Sat, July 31, 2010
Poitier Ave, Boyd Subdivision

Telephone 323-8883

Household items, children &

adult apparel 7:00am—3:00pm

verything must go!

Nothing more than $10

PATIO SALE
Sat, 31st July. Blue school
shorts, school/party items/
appliance, cribs, teacher’s
desks
PH: 324-0778/565-2002

PATIO SALE
Moving Sale! Must go!
Sat, July 31st, 8am-11am only.
Car seat/carrier, play pen, ster-
ilizer, self-help books, novels,
archieture, tables, utensils,
desk. 454-1592, Garden h
Hills #3, from Commonwealth
Funeral Home, off independ-
ence Drive, up hill, 1st right,
2nd house on left,
orange/white.

HUGE GARAGE SALE
Sat, July 31, 2010
Items as low as $1.00
Traveling Blue Hill South pass
traffic light junction Blue Hill &
Carmichael Rd, first left (Lob-
ster Ave), then first right (Bam-
boo St) house is on the first
left, yellow trimmed white
Look for big white tent
Tel 434-2273.

OVERSTOCKED
INDEPENDANCE T-SHIRTS
O% OFF.

SATURDAY, JULY 31ST AND
AUGUST 2ND, GOODMANS

BAY AND CARMICHAEL
ROAD IN FRONT OF SALVA-
TION ARMY THRIFT STORE ,

11AM-4PM. EMAIL:
LEWKENCAR @ HOTMAIL

-COM
FOR DIRECTIONS.

PACE FOUNDATION
YARD SALE
8am-10am
Red building on East St, opp

Deveaux St.
Clothes, furniture, books
357-4724.

PATIO SALE
July 31st, 7am-12 noon
Quail Roost, Ridge Rd, off
Prince Charles from Prince
Charles, 4th building on right
(orange). Clothing, electronics,

baby car seats, household
items. Everything must go.
PATIO SALE

Devonshire Street, East
6am — 11am
Turn from Skyline Drive from
West Bay Street and watch for

yates
LOTS OF BARGAINS

PATIO SALE
SAT, JULY 31ST, 6AM-12PM
FREE GIFT i

Men (lg sizes)

Boys/girls (pre-teen)
Women/men (adults)

Misc items

Sandilands Village Road, off
Fox Hill Road, first corner on
the right, leaving south of
Blanco Bleach.

PATIO SALE

SAT, JULY 31st, 9am-3pm
Palm Breeze Rd, off Carmi-
chael Rd, opp Enoch Beckford
1 mile down).

lothes (baby/adult), books,
suitcases, household items.
Kitchenware, tools new items,
printer, under ware, fabric soft-
ner, fabric, Creole Bibles, car
arts.

hone 341-6382 before Sat
: 361-1562 on Sat.

‘E-mail:

BIG PATIO SALE
Clothes, shoes, furniture, toys,
appliances & accent furniture.

All must go!!
Head east on Prince Charles
Drive, 2nd corner left after Sea
Breeze light (Stephen’s Close)
House straight ahead on curve.
Date: August 2nd, 2010 (Holi-

day)



For Sale Brand New

ey, Cookie Touchscreen
17
Motorola Rokr Em 30
$160 ;
Nokia E-63 W/Wifi
$285
Blacberry Curve 8520 Wifi
$375
Pioneer Car Cd Player w/Re-
mote 150
Hp Mini Laptop w/ Webcam
$375
26" Mens Mountain Bike
$230
Le Digital Picture Frame
$80
Call . 525-6223

FOR SALE

Brand new. baby high chair
150

$

Baby Stroller $20

Baby Bath Tub $25

Other items including Under-
shirts, one size; etc

Ph: 324-7528 or 544-7664

DEEDED TIME SHARE
. FOR SALE
Available time: Red Week
Location: 10 minutes away
Prom Disney, Kissam, Fla, Sil-

ver Lakes Resort
Contact: 242-535-4041

DOG SUPPLIES FOR SALE
_ Tick/Flea/Mange Dip
Other supplies
Reasonable price.
Phone 364-0597

EQUIPMENT AND TANKS
FOR SALE AT THE SOURCE
RIVER CENTRE
(THE OLD BACARDI PLANT)
AT 1000 BACARDI ROAD
Stainless steel tanks (6,000
gallons up to 100,00 gallons
Forklifts
Tractor Heads
John Deere Tractore
Pumps
Stainless steel smoke stack
Many more other equipment
Call us to arrange a site visit.
We may have just what you
need
Please call 677-3119 or
677- 3106
(Monday to Friday)

8:00 a. m.- 4- 4:30 p.m

FOR RENT/SALE SPACIOUS
2 bed, 1 bath vere level Condo.
Sans Souci
426- 9765/3641 -5043

FOR SALE
Attractive Hurricane Shutter
Build to order for double
windows. $190.

Singles $100
Ph:426-8704

USED DELL COMPUTER
KB/M/17" LCD/XP
Internet ready
§12 Megs? gig hd)
Ph: 323-6731



THE TRIBUNE

classifieds @ tribunemedia.net



Articles
For Sale

1-YEAR-OLD PROJECTOR
and 5X8 screen for sale. $700
neg. 677-9653.

QUICK SALE
Trundle bunk bed, excellent
space saver, sleeps 4-6 little
kids, or 3 teenagers, all white
wood, 2 chest drawers, 1 oval
mirror $800 obo. 323-0955.

SALE

Generator 3600 Watts $900
Computer table ~

Apt size fridge $450

Stainless steel fridge 500 & up
Coby television $250 &up

3 MATCHING GLASS
COFFEE tables $90.00
Call 362-4488/327-3428

FRONTROOM_ SETS.
$1,900, good_ offer

$1,500.
341-1732, 426-2918.
PANASONIC F SCREEN



3-pc
Price

Dryers $350 32”
Tel:364-2646 TV and Panasonic Premium
theater system w/wireless
STORE FIXTURES & speaker. $1,000. Price negotia-
SHELVING .

' ble. 392-4219 and 467-1452.
USed store shelving for sale. :
CAIl 322-1380 and ask for
Manager to arrange viewing

FOR SALE
Ikea Leather Furniture $550
Brand new Leer Mini Laptop
$375
27 in TV $125

50% jewelry Clearance
Everything must go!!!
*Stainless steel
“Designer inspired
“Sterling silver
*Costume jewelry
Telephone:326-8677

Call: 393-5204 after 5 FOR SALE
FOR SALE Small designer gas entertain-

Apartment size gas stove with oe center $300
ae tank. $300 2 Mee 3 piece front room set $900

-Well-cushioned armchair with |3 Piece designer mirror bed-
wicker sides. $50 room set(2 night tables and
-Queen-size bed. $350 dresser) $1200.00

-Wooden nightstand w drawer. | Ph: 552-1486

$35 436-3512

-Computer desk. $7 FOR SALE

arene a $50 hairs | Baby crib in good condition
“White wood dining room chairs | with accesories $200

pair. $20 : 5 7
‘White bedroom set: Phone: 466-1588 or 341-8924
stands, 1 dresser. $60. LIKE NEW 1 TOP LOADER
‘Small Dining Room set w 2] washer and 1 front loader dryer
Chairs.$50 for sale at $500.00 each ONO.
‘Kitchen pantry table. $25. 6 pcs front room set, sofa, love
-Small Patio Table. $30 seat, single seat, 2 side tables
Call 357-3295. and caliee ‘table (DK brown
wood) with cushions for sale~
Cc Abas Pay SALE d di-| £1,000 ONO complete set.
eee ee aC a. | Call Mrs Johnson at 322-6695
nette setting for $500. Phone:

502-1591 or 341-8148 eR Se oh

448-1792 after 4pm
ITEMS FOR SALE
Sharp Cash Re eet $375 FOR SALE
Cash Register Counter $350 Used apt sz stove & washer.
Clothing Hooks $4 each Tel 322-8734, 424-1173
Contact 324-7528 424-6920.

FOR SALE AWESOME TAN LEATHER
Dining table 5-pc(purchase at sofa and chair.
Roberts). Good condition. Excellent condition, Sie 800.
Real wood, (oak look), $12,000 Call Ann, 465-993

434-8340/341-4365
BLOW OUT SALE

2 night-

NIKON D80 (body only) * Everything must go!
4 gb memory $750 - Celluar phones acessories, all
Excellent condition at $14.95 ea. Home & care
Tel: 323-6731 chargers & leather cases &
— ——___—___—__ | faces. While supplies last.
PLEATED AIR CONDITION | Phone 323-2355.
AIR FILTERS
20x25 BRAND NEW Mayta meen:
20x24 (Won in a raffle )
24 x24 Call 359- iea8,
16x20
16x25 COMPUTER AND
$6.00 each MOVEABLE STAND
Ph: 364-6178 FOR SALE

Both in good condition.
Asking $500 for both.
Phone:427-5284, or 364-7218

FOR SALE
Infant Car Seat $40
Toddler Feeding Chair $ 40
Tel. # 424-3230

SLATWALLS FOR SALE
With metal inserts
Starting from $60.00
Like New
Call 558-8582, or 323-8463

NEW WASHING MACHINE
FRIGIDAIRE $600
MUST SELL. TEL 431-3300

é 30" stove
FOR SALE 18" cu.ft. Westinghouse
5000 gal Stainless steel water fridge,
tanker on chassis. Call One bedroom apt.
558-4280. Telephone 364-3555
HE TRIBUNE FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010, PAGE 31



'

OTA AVALON

ase Recercencerereecrc erence ttc

‘Most vehicles carry’a warranty
package, including license,
inspection, gas, and service.

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el.: 323-2640 Wai) Peel
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PAGE 32, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 2010 THE TRIBUNE

Smwames www. bahamasrealty.bs

EST, Tave



_ POINCIANA DRIVE
#563053: 5-BED/4.5-BATH: $1,950,000
Entrance to this lushly landscaped, 1-acre property just off Skyline Drive is via
ornamental gates which invite you along a winding driveway to the residence. Doubie
entry doors lead to a 2-storey foyer and spacious living/dining room with Halian marble
tile floors, Of ceilings, arched doorways, recessed lighting and fireplace. The inviting eat-
f in kitchen. boasts Corian countertops and Miele & Kitchen Aid appliances. The master
"| suite features German-made sliding closet doors and cedar lined closets. The laundry
room and first floor finished garden room with separate entrance offer lots of storage.
me French doors lead to a gracious outdoor fiving area averiooking the heated pool .and
| thatched gazebo and twe native thatched guest cottages are set back from the pool to
ensure your guest's privacy. Enjoy the best of tropical living at this lush estate. :



posirsnininaonannareanarntrannsine

MCKINNEY AVENUE FREEPORT, GRAND BAHAMA

#584680: Ghdi4hth: $395,000 #564667: THe Ente ae

, Weil constructed: fou oto Mao Bul Highway.
popiinn tea oft Fre: ral Feed, close to Milo ahae Tigres:
- Two units: are 2-bed/t-bath each & the other two units are 4- |
bedi1-bath. The fully rented: property offers an excellant income {
‘Wotete tive in one unit & rent |

LISTINGS: VACANT LAND haces: Pay eRareRe

| 564086 Goat Cay, Ber