Citation
The Tribune.

Material Information

Title:
The Tribune.
Uniform Title:
Tribune. (Nassau, Bahamas).
Added title page title:
Nassau tribune
Place of Publication:
Nassau, Bahamas
Publisher:
Tribune
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 58 cm.

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item was contributed to the Digital Library of the Caribbean (dLOC) by the source institution listed in the metadata. This item may or may not be protected by copyright in the country where it was produced. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by applicable law, including any applicable international copyright treaty or fair use or fair dealing statutes, which dLOC partners have explicitly supported and endorsed. Any reuse of this item in excess of applicable copyright exceptions may require permission. dLOC would encourage users to contact the source institution directly or dloc@fiu.edu to request more information about copyright status or to provide additional information about the item.
Resource Identifier:
09994850 ( OCLC )
9994850 ( OCLC )

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Bogus electricity
workers make off

with copper wire |

By ALISON LOWE
Tribune Staff Reporter
alowe@tribunemedia.net

A BRAZEN daylight theft
of copper at a ZNS transmis-
sion site by men claiming to
be Bahamas Electricity Cor-
poration workers knocked out
a radio station yesterday.

Red-faced executives at the
Broadcasting Corporation of
the Bahamas are now unsure
of when they will be able to
get the station back on air.

BCB first realised some-
thing was. wrong when their

1540AM broadcast suddenly -

went off air shortly after 10am
yesterday. ;
Upon checks being made
at the corporation’s South
Beach transmission site, it was

discovered that the apparent -

theft of copper tuning bands
from the transmission equip-
ment was the cause of the
“problem.

According to Edwin Light-.

bourne, general manager at
the BCB, this is not the first

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time ZNS transmissions have
been disrupted by the theft of
copper Wiring, but it is cer-
tainly “the boldest incident
we’ve encountered thus far.”

He said: “I am advised that
a flatbed truck bearing BEC’s
colours approached a security
officer and he inquired who
they were. They indicated
they were from BEC and
wanted to check the trans-
formers.

“They went through and
left shortly after ... and we

.found that we went off air.

We discovered that copper
bands from around the tun-
ing had been removed and
there may be some other
damage.”

Mr Lightbourne said infor-
mation taken from the sus-
pected thieves was now being
“checked out” by police.

“We are checking with
BEC but we don’t believe
these guys were legitimate
BEC employees,” he said.

_ SEE page eight

Frequency i’
Bikes el
Better Service









The Tribune

THE PEOPLE’S PAPER — BIGGEST AND BEST



BAHAMAS EDITION |
www.tribune242.com

RIDAY, SEPTEM



$

BER 3, 2010



PRICE — 75¢ (Abaco and Grand Bahama $1.25)

E

PANE EW aol = ice ana aN aTCoON

By AVA TURNQUEST.
Tribune Staff Reporter .
aturnquest@tribunemedia.net





AFTER coming out as one
of the top public schools in
this year’s BGCSE examina-






High School teachers profess
success is a multifaceted com-
mitment.

. Despite challenges of
overcrowding and a strapped
budget, the public school not-







the number of overall passes
received this year.

Principal Eulease Beneby
said: “The success of C V
Bethel school comes down to
strong leadership, dedicated
and committed teachers,
strong discipline system — all
these things come together
to cultivate a climate of











SCHOOL SUCCESS: Principal Eulease Beneby is
with some outstanding students from the 2011 graduating
class of C V Bethel Senior High School.

tions, C V Bethel Senior

ed a 66 per cent increase in.

) . _ ‘management
| | | process’ to »
3 _ reduce backlog
' By PAULG
: .TURNQUEST
. : Tribune Staff Reporter

(V BETHEL SENIOR HIGH STUDENTS ARE TOP CLASS

Nya. y RS
pictured above

excellence. But I must
emphasize the importance of
teachers and parents work-
ing together cohesively — not
as many parents as we'd like
but we’re getting there.”

-The school was quick to
note the improvements were
not isolated to the 2009-2010
academic year but tangible
proof that work ethic has
been on the rise due to con-
centrated efforts to improve
arts, music and technical
offerings.

John Mills, head of the
Technical Department, said:
“Hardworking teachers with

the students at heart. Some-.

times you have to work over-
time but we are working to
produce students who are not

just helpers when they leave —

SEE page eight

|Zlanks This Back To School - Get Your Clarks On!

MISSING WOMAN'S BODY FOUND





New law chief
plans court

pturnquest@tribunemedia.net

DIRECTOR of Public
Prosecutions Vinette Gra-
ham-Allen said she antici-
pates to introduce a court
“management process” at
the Attorney General’s
office that is intended to
prevent and reduce the
backlog of cases currently
in the system.

This process, she said,

SEE page eight






By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter
dmaycock@tribunemedia.net

FREEPORT: The body of a missing woman has
been found in waters off Eight Mile Rock.

The victim’s identity has not been released but it is.
understood she is a 63-year-old resident of Hanna Hill.

Asst Supt Loretta Mackey said the body was dis-

SEE page eight

FORMER BAHAMIAN COLLEGE FOOTBALL
PLAYER IS HELD IN SINGAPORE

FORMER Bahamian college football player Kamari
Charlton is being held in Singapore for allegedly over-
staying his allotted visitation of the country.

Details were minimal at presstime, but it is alleged
that he was also being held on a gambling charge.

Charlon attended Florida State University.



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PAGE 2, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010 THE TRIBUNE

NEW Covenant Baptist Church is marking the one-

year anniversary of its Memorial Wall for murder victims.

~ by adding another list of names to the 140 which already

provide a solemn reminder of the country's rising mur-
f \

der toll.

The wall was erected last year as the church’s way of
showing its support for families of murder victims and to
help them achieve closure, according to New Covenan-
t’s special projects manager, Alice Stuart.

The service will mirror last year’s, with the addition of
a special ceremony in which seven children will release
yellow balloons.

“We will have family members lay flowers at the wall,”
said Ms Stuart, “where the names of murdered persons
and the dates they were murdered are, and members of
families will go up to the wall with candles.” |

‘This year’s service will be held at 11am on Sunday,
September 26, at New Covenant Baptist Church.
‘Families are asked to submit the names of their mur-
dered loved ones to church officials by September 11 for
inclusion on the wall, said Ms Stuart. :

Bishop Simeon Hall, senior pagtor.of the church, said
the wall and its prominent location, facing Indepen-
dence Drive, serves as a physical reminder to the public
of those killed through acts of violence, "forcing every-
one to acknowledge, appreciate, and most of all respect,
the sanctity of life and the permanence of death.”

Those who wish to submit names for the wall should
call 393-3946. 5
The cost of each plaque is $25, and will include the vic-
tim’s name and the date of his or her death. ~ ;

Power issues’ cited for nationwide
disruption of cellular services

By AVA TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter

WALL OF MEMORIES: In this file photo of the unveiling
of the Memorial Wall taken last year, visitors take a look
_at the names of murder victims..





tomers took to BTC’s Facebook page to lam-
baste the telecommunications provider for its

aturnquest@tribunemedia.net

CELLULAR service nationwide should be
fully restored today after power.issues report-
edly caused yesterday’s partial black-out.

According to the Bahamas Telecommuni-
cations Corporation (BTC), “a power issue
on the key cellular switches at our Camper-
down station has disrupted cellular service
throughout the Bahamas.”

Power was said to be restored yesterday
morning, with full restoration efforts to con-
tinue throughout -the day as “individual cell
sites are brought back on line.”

However up to press time, post paid cellular
customers with data plans were still unable to
access data services from their phone such as
internet browsing and Blackberry Messenger.

The disruption was said to be further exas-
perated when frustrated customers read BTC’s

plans to terminate service on outstanding
accounts in the midst of ongoing technical dif-
ficulties. : wae

Very few of BTC’s ‘fans’ on the social net-
working site accepted BTC’s culpability.

However, in the midst of hundreds of dis-
paraging comments — most deleted instantly,
one customer posted: “Well, you guys have
to look at this from both perspectives. It's like
a hurricane, no one can stop it from happening.
BTC's power issue is out of their reach. I mean
things happen, some can be fixed, some can't.
As all phone companies, BTC is not per-
fect...we just need to bear with them through
this dilemma before complaining. Things hap-
pen...and I'm sure they’re working extra hard
to get it back together.”
’ The corporation suffered its first system-
wide blackout earlier last month when digital
systems at their Main Technical centre failed.

notice signalling that it will begin mass dis- | This outage affected all services offered by
connections next week. ’ BTC including prepaid cellular, SMS platform,

Published in print media yesterday, cus- _ landline, and its international roaming services.





ted retail & thy 3

ays

\



“FOR ALL OF LIFE’S CELEBRATIONS”

| Palmdale Shopping Centre, Madiera St. ¢ Tel. 322-1380
E-mail: info@bahamiarental.com * www.bahamiarental.com |



BSACcioLaecreMciNisiect ats
minor damage from
Hurricane Earl






THE National Emergency Management Agency (NEMA)
yesterday deactivated its operations‘as all watches and warn-
ings regarding Hurricane Earl and Tropical Storm Fiona
have been discontinued for the Bahamas.

Meanwhile, Captain Stephen Russell, director of NEMA,
said: “We will continue to monitor the activities of these systems
until they fizzle out and no longer pose a threat to our coast-
lines.”

As a result of the 25ft sea wells caused by Hurricane Earl as
it passed by Eleuthera on Wednesday, the water main to the
Glass Window Bridge was damaged.

Residents there also,experienced power outages, but the
electricity has since been restored. The water main was also
repaired.

esterday, Hurricane Earl, which at one point was a category
four storm, was moving toward the north at 18 mph; a turn
towards the north-northeast with an increase in forward speed
was expected for today. |

Forecasters projected that the centre of the storm would
pass near the North Carolina outer banks last night and
approach southeastern New England tonight.

NEMA partially activated its National Emergency Opera-
tions Centre on Tuesday this week in preparation for any pos-
sible impact of Hurricane Earl in the southeast Bahamas.

A Tropical storm watch was in effect for Inagua, Mayagua-
na, Crooked Island and Acklins. And a tropical.storm warning
was in effect for the Turks and Caicos Islands.

Captain Russell said he galvanised the core emergency sup-
port functions personnel at NEMA’s headquarters in the
Churchill Building to monitor the storm’s path and inform the
public about the relevant information.

ch
iS

ies 7
a

wh

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





THE TRIBUNE

LOCAL NEWS

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010, PAGE 3



Court dismisses Bishop Fraser
defence’s ‘no case submission’

By MEGAN REYNOLDS
Tribune Staff Reporter
mreynolds@tribunemedia.net |

THE unlawfil sex trial against Bish-
op Randy Fraser will continue fol-
lowing yesterday's court ruling dis-
missing the “no case submission” put
forward by defence attorney Wayne
Munroe.

Mr Munroe contested the charge
against Fraser with the claim it was

not properly framed as the prosecu- .

tion presented evidence rélating to a
number of alleged acts. He said if the
magistrate is to consider one, then evi-
dence in relation to other alleged acts
would be inadmissible.

Fraser, who is on $10,000 bail, is
accused of having a sexual relation-

- ship with a 16-year-old girl between
July 2005 and February 2006.

The alleged victim in the case, who
is now 20, testified that she and Fras-
er had sex .an average of 12 times a
month at his home and office at Pil-
grim Baptist Temple in St James
Road, Carmichael.

Mr Munroe stated that éach alleged
sexual encounter is a distinct offence
and therefore each instance should be
brought on a separate count. He
argued the prosecution failed to spec-
ify either the date or time of any of the
allegations or instances of sexual
encounters in evidence.

In response the prosecution, led by
deputy director of public prosecutions
Franklyn Williams, argued the defen-
dant had been charged with one count
of sexual intercourse with a depen-
dent minor, and submitted that it was

RANDY FRASER and his awe Wayne fdunroe outside of alr yesterday,

open to the court to convict on one
offence.

Magistrate Carolita Bethell yester-
day ruled in favour of the prosecution
as she said the count against Fraser is
not duplicitous.

She further indicated that if Fraser

. is found guilty, but the court finds the

count against him — that he had sexu-

than one occasion — is unreasonable,
he would be sentenced on one offence
and not more.

If the prosecution cannot prove the
case with evidence, Fraser will be dis-
charged on the one offence, not more
than one act as alleged, Magistrate
Bethell said. .

“It’s the ruling of the court that the

evidence led by the prosecution has .



made.a sufficient case against the
defendant for him to. answer to the

minor; that he, between July 2005 and
February 2006, was in a position of
trust and had unlawful sexual inter-
course with a female.”

The case was adjourned to Mon-

will outline Eraser s defence.

al intercourse with a minor on more

Prison in talks over carpentry contract

By NOELLE NICOLLS
Tribune Staff Reporter -
nnicolls@tribunemedia.net

PRISON officials are in '
negotiations with a “major -

_construction company” for
the production of cabinets to
be used in local development
projects.

Superintendent of Prisons
Dr Elliston Rahming did not
disclose the name of the com-
pany, but he said the negotia-

tions were a part of the over- -

all efforts to make Her
Majesty’s Prison “more self-
sufficient”.

“There are any number of -

services that can be rendered
here,” said Dr Rahming dur-
ing a presentation of the
prison reform programme on
Wednesday. “We have the
labour and the talent, ” he
said.

If the negotiations are suc-
cessful, the incomé generat-
ed from the carpentry con-
tract will be used to supple-
ment the prison’s budget, gen-
erate income for prisoners
and finance internal pro-
‘grammes. *

The carpentry shop at the
prison currently manufactures

material for the House of

Assembly and the Supreme
Court, said Dr Rahming.

The overall vision of prison

reform is to “make this insti-
tution more self-sufficient and



NEGOTIATIONS: Her Majesty’s Prison Fox Hill.

less of a-burden on tax payers .

by exploring viable prison
industry programmes that

- generate an income to aug-

ment public funds.”
This is one of the 12 priori-

ty items identified in the 2005-'

2010 progress report, recently

published by the prison.
Along with opportunities

in carpentry, Dr Rahming

said the prison has ,“quite a |

bit of agriculture and horti-

culture” experience, as well

as experience in brick build-
ing. °°

EUR AUR UT

WU ae AT CT




By MEGAN REYNOLDS
Tribune Staff Reporter
mreynolds@tribunemedia. net

A 25-YEAR-OLD man charged yesterday with the murder of
62-year-old Brenda Mae Johnson also faces two attempted murder
charges and charges of unlawful firearm possession.

Dudley Johnson, also.known as ‘Fire’, of Baillou Hill Road,

was arraigned on a total of five charges, including the murder of

Mrs Johnson. He appeared before Magistrate Carolita Bethel i in
Court Eight, Bank Lane, yesterday.

Johnson stands accused of the murder of Mrs Téhuisdh; while
concerned with another, as well as the attempted murders of Bur:
ton Sands and Lathario Morley on J uly 19.

He was further charged with being in possession of a ream
with the intent to endanger the life of Inga Mae Johnson, and
possession .of a firearm with the intent to endanger the life of

Durrel Sands, also on July 19.

Mrs Johnson, Mr Sands and Mr Morley were shot in Rupert
Dean Lane at around 10.20pm on July 19.

Mrs Johnson died in hospital last Thursday, August 26, and
Superintendent Leon Bethel in charge of the Central Detective
Unit homicide department classified her death as a murder on
Friday. Police removed Johnson’s handcuffs as he was brought
before the magistrate’s bench and he'stretched his arms and mas-
saged his wrists as Ms Bethel began to read the charges.

She paused after reading the first three charges for the court
prosecutor to correct dates on the dockets.

The magistrate later called Johnson back to the bench to com-

plete reading the charges.

Johnson was not required to enter a plea on any of the five

counts.

A preliminary inquiry will be held to determine whether there
is enough evidence for a Supreme Court trial.
He was remanded into custody until Tuesday, when the case will

resume in Court Five, Bank Lane.

/

The in-house. brick shop

manufactures bricks for con-

struction projects on the °

prison compound. Currently
under construction is a 40-unit
residential complex that will
serve as living quarters for sin-

gle officers.

Dr Rahming said there is
no reason-why the prison
could not supply bricks to the
government for publicly
financed construction pro-
jects.

He said there is also no rea-
son why the prison could not






produce 10,000 poinsettias
every year for sale, for exam-
ple.

The prison spends arund
$250,000:per year purchasing
bread, and that is an expense

Dr Rahming said he would

like to eliminate. “We have
to bake our own bread”, he
said.

Prison labour is used inter-
nationally for a number of
income generating ventures,
like call centres, agricultural
camps and manufacturing
shops. Dr Rahming said,
Cuban prisoners manufacture
T-shirts for the international
clothing company PUMA.

Prisoners in the United
States are said to manufac-
ture a wide range of products,
including military helmets,

ammunition belts, bullet-

proof vests, ID tags, shirts,
pants, tents, bags, and can-
teens.

’ The Federal Prison Indus-
tries (FPI) in US, which oper-:
ates under the trade name
UNICOR, is responsible for
the prison labour system.

According to UNICOR:
“In (the fiscal year) 2009,
inmates who worked in FPI
factories.contributed almost
$2.4 million of their earnings

’ toward meeting their finan-

cial obligations, e.g. court-
ordered fines, child support,
and/or restitution. Many

inmates also contributed to





_ Tim Clarke/Ti ribune staff <=

CHARGED: 25-year-old Dudley Johnson heads to court yesterday.

the support and welfare of

their families by sending
home a.portion of their earn-
ings.

“Inmates ‘who worked in,
prison industries or completed
vocational and apprenticeship
programs were 24 per cent

_less likely to recidivate and

Education otiiccal:

‘suspected of gross

‘mismanayement of
- funds’ after money
goes missing

_| By DENISE MAYCOCK

: Tribune Freeport
; Reporter
: dmaycock@tribunemedia.net -

FREEPORT - An edt.-

-} ‘cation official is-reportedly

: suspected of gross mis-

; management of funds after
; thousands of dollars went

; missing from a govern-

: ment school on Grand

: Bahama.

The Tribune has ‘been

: reliably informed that

: between $10,000 and

: $14,000 has gone missing
: from the school board’s

_} account at the end of July.

And, just under $1,000

in school registration fees
: has also allegedly disap- ©
; peared.

“There is a serious situa-

: tion of mismanagement at
: the school and the situa-

: tion has become very.
?. tense for teachers,” a

? source close to the issue

: told The Tribune.

The educator suspected

: of being responsible for
; the situation has been in
: the public school system .

; ) : for several years.
charge of sexual intercourse witha . :

Teachers began express-

"| ing their concerns to the

14 per cent more likely to be -

gainfully employed.”

Rothe
NOW REIS A BRUTAL GAVAGE
Ree Tee Ue OR ee CRASS

4G Ministry of Education -

: after funds raised at the

: school began going miss-
: ing. :

day, September 20, when Mr Munroe © } F

The educator has been

i transferred to another

: school and the teachers

: reportedly fear the same
;. thing will happen there

? too.

“The teachers are upset

: because the ministry con-
: tinues to transfer the edu-
: cation official, despite the
: accusations,” The Tri-

; bune’s source said.



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PAGE 4, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010

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
COnPAp HONE Editor 1972-199].

EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON, CM.G., M.S., B.A., i B=

Publisher/Editor 1972-

Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

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

WEBSITE
www. ‘tribune242, com — epagied daily at opm

Court attitudes and practices must change

- IN THE late eighties, when the dreaded
_ AIDS in the Bahamas was first reported,
we noticed a dramatic change in the Obitu-
ary section of The ‘Tribune.
From the accustomed death notices of
aged citizens, gradually the ages got younger
until there ‘were times when one would not
be remiss in believing that death in the
Bahamas came only to the young.'The AIDS
virus.was decimating our society.
However, Dr Perry Gomez and his dedi-
cated team of doctors and nurses are to be
. credited with reducing the HIV/AIDS cases

over the years that followed. Even former
’ President Bill Clinton, president of the
William J. Clinton Foundation, on his second
visit to the Bahamas in 2005 praised the
nation for its success in combating the virus.
He noted that in 2004 there were no new cas-
es of children born HIV-positive from infect-
ed mothers. These mothers were receiving
treatment with the help of the Clinton Foun-
dation. “The Bahamas is well on its way to

'. reducing the statistics,” Mr Clinton ‘com-

mented.
Although HIV/AIDS and early death
’ have not been eradicated, they are not as
_ noticeable in the obituary pages as they were
in the past. The new phenomenon now is
_ death by violence. ~

In Thursday’s obituary section, there were ~

six obituary notices for persons — five men
and one woman — murdered in the past
few days. .

-As death from AIDS gradually declined
from 72 in 2007 to 65 in 2008, murders steadi-
ly started to climb. We are now going into
September — the ninth month of the year —
and already 65 Bahamians have been mur-
dered, the same number that died from
AIDS in 2008. The year is not yet over.

Fox Hill MP Fred Mitchell has been the
-most vocal in pressing for an all Bahamian
judiciary. The judiciary to the Supreme
Court level is now Bahamian. It would be
difficult to criticise anyone who concluded
. that — with a few exceptions — this judicial
Bahamianisation has been a colossal fail-
ure. The once “honourable” profession has
been let down by too many of its own.

Mr John Delaney, newly appointed attor-
ney general, who comes from a highly

_tespected'law firm in the private sector, is, in
his own quiet way, determined to correct
that perception. Equally determined to sup-
port him in his goal is the newly appointed
Director of Public Prosecutions, who is now
rallying around her a department of com-

'-petent Bahamian prosecutors. Management °

‘of cases is the key to their success and with
the new DPP’s years of experience in man-
_ agement, it is hopéd that the time that it

takes cases to go through the court system

See

will be so shortened that magistrates will no
longer be tempted to grant bail to murder
accused and those accused. of armed rob-
beries, and rape.

The community is now reaping the chaot-
ic results of the unwise decision of some
magistrates to release these people on bail,

’ not even holding them in custody for a rea-
- sonable period to give the police time to get

their cases before the courts.
As a result witnesses have been quietly
intimidated behind the scenes. However, in

the past few days the community has been ©

shocked by the incredible boldness of the
criminals when at least two possible wit-
nesses have been murdered and a police
officer intimidated when his home was shot
at during the night.

Of course, the sip-sip on the streets as to

’ what all this means is even more unsettling.
The community, if it wants law and order _

restored, has no choice now but to hang

- together, support the police and the attorney
_general’s department. If they fail to do so,

the Bahamas could follow the mistakes of

_ Jamaica, whose communities eventually end-

ed up in a path of blood that led to the cap-
ture of Christopher “Dudus” Coke, alleged-

ly a notorious drug lord now awaiting trial in

a US prison.

Director of Public Prosecutions, Ms
Vinette Graham-Allen, c.. »nly succeed in
preparing the prosecution '. -sresent cases ‘on
time if her department has the full coopera-
tion of Bahamian defence attorneys. When
cases go up on the court calendar for hear-
ing, lawyers will not only have to appear on
time, but be prepared to proceed with the
case, having left all their non-appearance
excuses back in their offices. This little ruse
of adjournment after adjournment until
memories fade and cases eventually slide
into oblivion must now be a thing of the
past.

There is another troubling rumour mak-
ing the rounds, which we hope is just a

- rumour. What is being said is that a certain

criminal lawyer has built up such a criminal
practice that his case load will take him into
2012. If this is true, this could slow the

process of these cases because no lawyer:

can be in two courts at the same time.

We know that every defendant is entitled .

to the lawyer of his choice, but no accused
should have to sit in jail for any unreasonable
period of time waiting for his lawyer to fit
him into his busy schedule. Something will
have to give, because this is once — judging
from what we are being told — the public

_will no longer tolerate court cases being

delayed and magistrates giving certain
accused leave to roam the streets while they

await a lawyer’s timetable for trial.

He: auncrtne Shd ofte Rnie

St Andrew's School,

The ‘International School of The Bahamas, an

authorized International Baccalaureate (IB) World School, invites applications
from qualified and experienced Bahamian. candidates for the following

vacancy:

information Technology Technician.
The successful candidate will interact directly with administrators, faculty, staff
and students in the St Andrew's School community.

He/ she will be expected to:

¢ ‘ensure that high: service levels are met and technical problems are

resolved

install and maintain new and existing hardware systems

install software for networks and workstations

install, configure, maintain network services, equipment devises
support administration of servers and server clusters

manage system back-up and restore protocol

perform troubleshooting analysis of servers, workstations and

associated systems

document network problems and resolution for future reference
monitor system performance and implement performance tuning
manage user accounts, permissions, email, anti-virus, anti-spam

Minimum qualifications required:

° The Microsoft Certified System Administrator
* The At certification- Computer technician

Applications must include a letter of application, full qualifications and
experience and the names of two persons who may be contacted for references.
All applications must be: received at the school by 3.00pm aries 45"

September, and should be addressed to:
Mrs Sharon E. Wilson, the Principal.

Applications without the complete information required or those received after

that date iy not be considered.

1



THE TRIBUNE



Police close
hottest night
club i in world

EDITOR, The Tribune.

After being open 55 years
Club, the “hottest night club

in the, world,” which the |

police have now closed, has

been featured in Vogue,

Sports Illustrated, Marie
Claire, Phoebes, Jockey and
New York Times.

At a town meeting a few. -

months ago on Harbour
Island, Parish. Hall a Public
Town meeting was held,
spoke up about community
concerns, crime, electricity,
hygiene and water.

I, Humphrey Percentie Jr,
personally gave Miss
Shenique Miller ZNS, Ava
Turnquest The Tribune and
all the police a list of all the
troublemakers and drug
dealers around the Vic-Hum

[Bess

Harbour Island’s Vic-Hum .




letters@tribunemedia.net



Club area.
Since then only one per-
son was busted and went to
jail, out on bail still dealing
drugs by the club.
‘Constantly dealing drugs
and hustling the tourists is
a norm, but I do not stand
for illegal drug selling or
stealing or hustling the

tourists. Police can’t catch

drug dealers, police.can’t
catch any thief. Could some-
one please tell Harbour
Island Local Government
that tourism is the biggest
business in the world.

-Last year about this same
time Hurricane” Bill

destroyed... five beach
cabanas that I built for
Valentines Yacht Club &
Marina. I applied to the
council to rebuild them. I
was deferred to the Prime
Minister’s Office in Nassau.
One year later the cabanas
are not yet built. Valentine
Yacht Club & Marina ‘has
52 condos and. many yachts
that support the economy
on Harbour Island.

I, and my mother, went to
many licensing meetings
always being deferred for
some petty redasons..

- Vic-Hum Club’s license
has been in Lady Ruby Per-
centie’s name for 55 years.

HUMPHREY

PERCENTIE Jr
- Harbour Island,
eydeust 31, 2010.

Editorial on growing security danger
on Bank Lane should be acted on.

EDITOR, The Tribune.

Your Editorial in The Tribune, dated Sep-
tember 2, 2010, is very factual and informa-

tive.

The contents should cause some concern
among those persons responsible for secu-
rity, peace and good order in our city.

I had written to the Hon Cynthia Pratt,
former Minister of National Security when
she was in office about the transportation of
prisoners from and back to the-prison for the

remands.

I informed her of the danger existing dur-
ing the long drive and the concern of many

road users.

I had suggested, that the old Fox Hill Fire
Station, which was vacant be renovated and
converted into a Remand Court, where a
Magistrate could sit during the morning
hours just to remand prisoners. -

The prisoners could be transported just a

+ Short distance away ‘from the Prison and
returned promptly. Prison Officers and

process.

Police Officers could be engaged in the

I know that the Hon Cynthia Pratt had

Fire Station.

left office.

editorial.

started work to transform the.old Fox. Hill
The work was not completed after she

Completion of that project could provide
the answer to the problems noted in your

The danger motorists are exposed to will

be eliminated, fuel consumption will be min-
‘imised and existing dangers at Central Police

Station and Bank Lane would be eliminated.

Nassau,

The nomination
for South Beach

EDITOR, The Tribune.

What a difference a day makes. Mrs Hamilton running up and
down saying she has thé nomination for South Beach. In South
Beach we had a very bad experience with Agatha Marcellus
who in my opinion will go down in history as the worst Mem-

ber of Parliament South Beach ever saw. We in South Beach.

are not anti-feminist but this is all about getting rid of a sorry

_ FNM government. There are times when we must wonder

when the leaders of our party should say what they mean and
mean what:they say. You say you.are doing things differently,

‘but everywhere you go you hear the leaders say Hamilton get-
ting the nomination and South Beach voters say: “Hell no”! —

What reason would she get the nomination when this may be
disastrous to the party? The word on the street is she getting the

nomination for (3) reasons.

1) Her great, great grandma auntie son live in South Beach.

- Who is this that nobody knows that South Beach can identify
with?

2) That the Trade Union Congress, of whith she is the vice
president, is supporting her financially and I know there.is no
secret in the Bahamas and their bank account has insufficient
funds for their president and their executive to go ona li'l

retreat.

3) The president of the largest union supports iter, Well he is
an FNM, his brother is a special assistant to “Lil Papa” so you
know he will not be supporting her.

The CDR'was. jumping for joy in 2002 when they were _

putting labour and the CDR together but in the whole gener-
al election they did not poll 1,500 votes. To win South Beach
Mister and Miss Smart you need 2,000 votes, check your history.
If you were smart you would find out how many of her mem-
bers live’*in South Beach. Ryan is the leading candidate in
Kennedy why can’t he get Kennedy? Remember convention is
in November there may be a change since the’ leaders do not

know how to change.

THE RESIDENTS

. OF SOUTH BEACH
Nassau, .
August 19, 2010.

STUDY MARINE
NAVIGATION

The sea makes no allowance for anyone so before
planning to go “over the horizon” consider attend-
ing the free first class of the Terrestrial Navigation

Course offered by The Bahamas School of Marine
Navigation on Monday, September 6th, at 7 p.m. at
BASRA Headquaters on East Bay Street.

Tel. 364-5987, 364-2861, 535-6234 or visit
www.bsmn.biz for details. Also available:
Seamanship and Celestial Navigation.



It is hoped that those persons in authori-
ty will read: your edition and act +t promptly.

PAUL THOMPSON Sr
September 2, 2010.

Teen
IS A

to ideologies :




EDITOR, The Tribune.

At the “Restoring Hon-
our Rally” at the National
Mall in Washington on
Saturday commentator
Glenn Beck stated that -
US President Obania’s
political message is “a
perversion of the gospel
of Jesus Christ.”

From an authentic
Christian perspective “lib-
eration” is first and fore-

-_most liberation from the
radical slavery of sin.

’ This is not the kind of
liberation that President —
Obama preaches though
he claims to.be Christian. .
Obama’s aspiration for
Justice is captive to ide-.
ologies which hide or per- .
vert its true meaning, and
which propose to people
struggling for their libera-
tion goals whith are con-
trary to the true purpose ©

of human life.

He proposes ways of
action which imply the
systematic recourse to
violence, contrary to any
ethic which is respectful
of persons.

This is all evident in his
support for homosexuali-
ty and his militant push
for abortion and embry-

- onic stem cell research.

Obamia’s theology of
liberation proposes a nov-,
el interpretation of both
the content of faith and of
Christian existence which
seriously departs from the
faith of Christ and, in fact,
actually constitutes a
practical negation. .

Concepts uncritically
borrowed from Marxist
ideology and recourse to
theses of a biblical
hermeneutical marked by
rationalism are at the
basis of his new interpre-
tation.


























































PAUL KOKOSKI
Nassau,
August 31, 2010.







THE TRIBUNE



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER o, zu10, PAGE 5



eee eee ees
Company run by people with
disabilities seeks funding help

By REUBEN SHEARER
Tribune Staff Reporter
rshearer@tribunemedia.net

A COMPANY formed by
a group of 21 persons with
disabilities made an appeal
to the public this week for
funding to help get their

products on store shelves.

Yes We Can Products Lim-

ited, which was established
by members of the Disabled
Persons’ Organisation, has
recently found itself finan-
cially challenged.

“We have more than
$10,000 worth of detergent

on our premises that we paid
for in cash,” said Drexel
Deal, general manager of Yes
We Can Products, “but we
are battling to get off the
ground.”

Yes We Can Products,
located on York and Ernest
Streets behind Butler’s







OPEN FOR BUSINESS: Even more stores continue to open in the International Bazaar, attracted by

eeu Ne LY GRAND ae

MME



rental concessions and a one-year licence fee waiver from the Grand Bahama Port Authority. Store-own-
er Arizona Bain prepares for the opening of ‘Body Bed and Bath’.

AS GRAND BAHAMA is slowly starting to
find its feet again after the economic struggles of
the past few years, one of the island’s formerly

popular commercial centres is experiencing a ©

comeback.

In just a few short months, the number of busi-
nesses operating in the International Bazaar has
risen to almost 50.

For many of the new owners, rental conces-
sions and the first year licence fee waiver by the
Grand Bahama Port Authority (GBPA) have
been the impetus to start their new businesses.

According to Gaynel Kesson of ‘Elle Cou-
ture’, GBPA’s one-year business licence exemp-
tion was a major stimulant.

“The waiver, along with the generosity of the
International Bazaar Association in reducing the
rent, is what attracted me,” she explained.

Sharon Wallace, owner of the ‘Perfect Match’

- shoe store, agreed. “I was looking into starting a
new business and heard of the offer by the Port
Authority and the incentives offered by the.
Bazaar. So, I decided to try it out and see,” said
Ms Wallace.

Both owners wholeheartedly agree that they
made wise decisions.

“We’ve been open two weeks and despite hav-

‘ing not done any advertising, the response has
been remarkable with tourists even stopping in
the store,” Ms Wallace said.

Ms Kesson said that she sold out much of her -

stock within the first-month of operation and
attributed much of her success to the locals who
patronise other businesses within the revitalised
complex stopping in and browsing through her
store.

“T honestly feel that the International Bazaar
is a good location,” said Ms Wallace.

’ “As business persons we have to try and bring
back areas that we knew were successful and I
truly believe in the Bazaar.”

GBPA president Ian Rolle said he is encour-
aged by such a response. :
"The intention behind the initiative was to

0% -
OFF SALE

chic living
made)



stimulate activity in the once thriving Interna-
tional Bazaar. One way to achieve this was to
lessen the cost of starting up a business in the
Bazaar. Now, with the licence fee waiver in place,
more residents are able to become entrepreneurs
and offer employment to others,"’he said.

President of the International Bazaar Own-
ers’ Association Chris Paine said he is optimistic
about the Bazaar’s revitalisation, predicting a
store count of 60 by the end of the year. “Real-
istically, it’s a difficult time for new businesses
because of challenges going on globally but we’ve
come a long way in these couple of years,” he
said.

Tourists

According to Mr Paine, local residents are def-
initely supporting all of the stores and plans are
underway to meet with members of the Ministry
of Tourism and the transportation industry to
update them on recent developments so as to
attract even more tourists to the once popular
commercial centre.

“As landlords and owners, we’re making a
concerted effort to revitalise the Bazaar as a col-
lective body.

“There has been good response due to incen-
tives offered by GBPA with the licence fee waiv-
er. Additional spaces are still available for rent,
so I would encourage anyone fhat is interested in

. Opening a business to come in and talk with us,”

Mr Paine said.

The large variety of stores now open in the
International Bazaar offer a wide range of prod-
ucts. There are small eateries, restaurants, as
well as shoe, clothing and designer wear stores,
and shops that offer unique gift items.

Now that business is on the rise, Mr Paine
promises that the public can look forward to the
return of the Bazaar’s usual holiday marketing
campaign and raffle in the months ahead, as well
as the possibility of live entertainment return-
ing to the venue. .

TOA





-- @UTDOOR-
_ FURNITURE SALE
THIS SATURDAY! |

aici
www.oasisoutdoorliving.com
393-4496 | 3o4-/ 405

TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS



Funeral Home in New Provi-
dence, launched their busi-
ness plan last month, unveil-
ing their eco-friendly deter-
gent brands, the New Heights

. super concentrated laundry

detergent and the E-friendly
detergent. Sethe

Thanks to donations that
the company was able to
secure, they were able to
complete some $13,000 in
renovations to their storage
building, develop their busi-
ness proposal, purchase bar
codes, advertise, and pur-
chase a delivery van.

Mr Deal said the company
is now seeking support from
the wider public and corpo-
rate Bahamas in generating
some $4,000 that will go
towards the purchase of plas-
tic pails to package their
detergent.

It is an unconventional way
to package the product, but
Mr Deal explained the rea-
soning behind their storage
method.

“In manufacturing, 25 to 30
per cent of the cost to manu-

’ facture the product is associ-

ated with packaging,” he said.
“Since we package in pails, it
allows persons to get a refill
of the product.

‘When a customer’s deter-
gent runs out they will get it
for $13 instead of the $16-fee
which they would have paid
originally for the product,”
he said. :

Mr Deal addressed some
of the long-term goals the
company hopes to achieve.

“We not only want to pro-
vide gainful employment for

Tropical
Exterminators

Pest Control
322-2157



\ School Uniforms ¢ Supplies
'\ Girls and Boys Under Clothes

Ail Sale Items Are Finallâ„¢4|

programme,” said Mr Deal.

“Those of us who are for-
tunate enough to get a job,
are limited as-to how far we
can go up the corporate lad-
der due in part of a restricted
system. :

“In spite of all these limi-
tations that confront us daily,
nonetheless, we are not lim-
ited in our imagination, we
are not limited in our desire
to make things better for us,”
said Mr Deal.

disabled persons, but to give
the disabled community an
opportunity to invest and
manage their very own busi-
ness,” Mr Deal said.
Education and employ-
ment opportunities are
extremely limited in the
Bahamas for persons with
disabilities, he explained.
“The majority of us depend
upon the government,
through the National Insur-
ance Invalidity Assistance

Rock of Ages Funeral Chapel

Home of Che Chariat
Wullf Rond & Pinadate
Tek 324-3000 or 322-1431 » Fax: 920-8862
ij Esah raph etogrababorrnthatesn?. Les

“God Is Dar Rack And Fartress tn Hin Will Trust”

DEATH NOTICE
CLEVELAND EUGENE
WEIR, JR, 41

of Fowler Street died on Friday, August 27, 2010.
Left to cherish his memories is his faithful and
loving mother, Marcia Weir, grandmother, Eunice
Madge Thurston; two brothers, Theophilus Weir
and Joshua Weir; four sisters; Jacqueline Zonicle,
Cheryl Whylly, Esther Newton and Darnette Weir
and a host of others relatives and friends.

Funeral arraignments will be made at a a later date.













X










and much more




ina

AGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM



PAGE 6, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 38, 2010

THE TRIBUNE





Current approach to

immigration has failed
YouNG MAN’S VIEW

By ADRIAN GIBSON
ajbahama@hotmail.com

THE Bahamas appears te
have an unfocused immi-
gration strategy, with politi-
cians seemingly adopting a
deer-in-the-headlights out-
look whilst fretfully ponder-
ing the political risks of pos-
sibly offending an emerging,
purportedly independent

“new generation” of voters __

(offspring of migrants) and
satisfying the anti-illegal
immigrant stance of tradi-
tional Bahamian voters.

Of late, the immigration
policies of the Bahamas
have not been enunciated

and the department has

seemingly adopted a more



ADRIAN

reactive than proactive

approach,-diverting much of |

its resources. to apprehen-
sion and repatriation, exer-
cises.

Immigration enforcement
is imperative!

Illegal immigration is far
more complex than mere
round-ups.and repatriations.

In this country, immigration

is an emotive and divisive
issue that leaves many

_ Bahamians hyperventilating

and demanding waves of

Ole s ON

apprehensions and deporta-
tions.

The current approach to
immigration has manifestly
failed. That said, the coun-
try’s human capital is lag-
ging and we therefore must
not adopt an anti-immigrant
outlook in today’s increas-
ingly globalized society.

The Department .of
Immigration must allot
resources to properly edu-
cating foreigners on legal



ways to access this country,

NOTICE
CORRIDOR 13A
ROBINSON ROAD
Temporary Road Closure & Diversions

Jase Cartelione Construcciones Civiles S.A wishes to advise the motoring public that Temporary Road
Closure will be carried out on sections of Robinson Road between MINNIE STREET and CLARIDGE
roximately nine(9) to eleven (11) weeks.

particularly those whose fre-
quent attempts at repeated
illegal re-entry make repa-
triation efforts seem like a
futile endeavour. We must
become conscious of:the
complexities of illegal immi-
gration and cease our one-

dimensional. approach to. |

immigration,
Moreover, the Depart-
ment of Labour should con-

duct. an inventory of the

country’s labour needs,
granting work permits to

Incorporate immigrants into
‘a labour system where there

are shortages or a lack of
local expertise. Quite hon-

estly, a scientific approach.

should be taken to gauge the
number of immigrants, par-

: ee
MINISTRY OF WORKS & TRANSPORT GIG



Road construction works will be ongoing to facilitate the- installation of new twenty-four inches (24")

Water main pipes. Other works that will be carried out during this phase of construction will include:
« Milling of existing pavement
* {nstallation of drainage facilities & utilities services

» Sidewalks

« Street Lighting

® Asphalt Pavement

"Motorist travelling sastooind should divert through:

- MINNIE ST BALFOUR AVE. ——® CLARIDGE ROAD.
Motorist travelling westbound should divert through -

CLARIDGE RD.» BALFOUR AVE ~~ MINNIE st.

The access to the following locations will be affected during construction:
Holy Family Parish Church, M& M Drug Store, Essence Unisex, Old Trial Liquor Store, N Minni’s
import Supplies, Jamere’s Plaza Shops, RM Bailey Snr. High School, Big Boys Café, Muffler
World, Heastie’s Furniture Store, Gilead Full Gospel Church, Beautyrama, Barber Shop, Super |
Wash

~ Local acéess will be granted to pedestrians and the affected businesses, and residents. Water sepply may

be interrupted during construction. Kindly observe all traffic signs delineating the work: zone. Please

keep abreast with the local media through which we will keep you updated.

We aectely apolar for the inconvenience caused & look forward to the co-operation of the motoring
public throughout this Set

oie : - For further information please contact:
Jose Cartellone Construcciones Civiles S.A oe Ministry of Works & Transport
Office Hours: Mon-Fri 8:00am to 6:00pm

Office: (242).322-8341/ 322-2610

The Project Execution Unit

Hotlines (242) 302-9700



Email: baham asneighbor@cartellone.com.ar

HTT

gos
het





‘neighbourhood, «
wealthy individuals who

ticularly as Haitians are '

hardly the only foreign
nationals illegally violating
our sovereign space and it
can assist with policy forma-
tion.

Creily, there are more
immigrants—many illegal—

on: Abaco’ than’ native:

Bahamians. I’m _ also
informed that in areas such

as Rock Crusher (New | |

Providence), the majority of
residences are occupied by
Haitians, rented to them by
unscrupulous Bahamians

who charge ridiculous rates, -

contingent upon-a head
count. © Pockets of
Carmichael, Joe Farrington
Roads, Over-the-Hill and
Cowpen Road remain
hotbeds for illegal immi-
grants.

According to.a recent
New York Times report,

addressing the latest changes —

to Arizona state’s immigra-
tion laws, the law “called for
(police) officers to check a
person’s immigration status
while enforcing other laws
and that required immi-
grants to carry their papers
at all times.”

The NY Times report fur-
ther states:

“The law also makes it a

state crime—a misde-"

meanour—to not carry
immigration papers. In addi-
tion, it allows people to sue
local government or-agen-
cies if they believe federal
or state immigration law is
not being enforced.”

I support the notion of.a

greater and closer coordina- .

tion between the Royal

Bahamas Defence Force, -

Immigration officers and the
Royal Bahamas Police

Force in the fight against _

illegal immigration. Local-
ly, imposing new require-

ments of police officers’

related to the enforcement
of our immigration laws is
an aspect of the Arizona law
worth adopting. A few years
ago, when I travelled to
Europe, my hosts advised
that I constantly travel with
my passport as it is a prac-
tice—in places such as

-France, Holland and Ger-

many, etc—for police to
request identification and
documentation on highways,
trains and buses.

Raids

In November 2006, cur-
rent Prime Minister Hubert
Ingraham said that immi-
gration raids almost exclu-
sively target poor black
while

“pay to play” are not
required to have their immi-
gration applications scruti-
nized. Indeed,
Haitians constitute the
largest bloc of illegal and
legal immigrants, there are
certain classes of immigrants
(usually white collar work-
ers)—Americans, Chinese,
Canadians, Europeans—
who get a free pass.

The Prime Minister has

also promised to revisit the: -

Immigration Act and its
accompanying regulations
while, proposing amend-
ments to foster transparency
relative to various aspects
of the processes. at the
Department of Immigration.

Immigration—particular-
ly the inffux of Haitian
immigrants—has been a
strain on our social systems

' and public resources. From

the 18th century to-the mid-
20ths century, the interac-
tion between Haitians and
Bahamians was mostly by
trade. Based upon statistics
presented in an academic
paper by Patricia Dorsette,
the steady stream of Hait-
ian migrants began in 1948.
Over time, Haitians have
become itinerant travellers
whose powerful ambition to
escape their bleak circum-
stances has become a bur-
den on their neighbours.
The global economic
downturn and recent tragic
earthquake has made the
economic prospects for

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



whilst ©

PRIME MINISTER HUBERT
INGRAHAM: After the earthquake
in Haiti, the Prime Minister tem-
porarily granted status (for six
months) to the Haitian migrants
_ housed at the Detention Centre.

Haitians seem even gloomi-
er.
Following the cata-.
strophic earthquake in Port-
au-Prince, Prime Minister
Ingraham decided to tem-
porarily grant status (for six
months) to’ the Haitian
migrants housed at the
Detention Centre. At that
time, the PM's decision to
release the Haitians — even
with temporary status — was
met with a chorus of dissent
and questions about its

“legality as local radio talk

shows were bombarded by
livid callers. Indeed, outright
disbelief and cynicism,was
expressed in some quarters
about the Prime Minister's

deasion:

Amnesty

Last month, six months
had passed since the Hait-
ian earthquake and the
granting of an amnesty.
However, little has been said
about the whereabouts of
those immigrants who were
released from the detention
centre under the premise of
a compassionate amnesty.

Over the century or so,
Haiti has been overwhelmed
by abject and systemic,
poverty, desolation, a
wretched economy and
unsavoury regimes. Frankly,
that nation’s history has

-been marked by violence

and turmoil. After a
disheveled band of rebels
defeated Napoleon's army
and became the first nation
established by slaves, the
French contributed to
Haiti's underdevelopment
by demanding a large, unjust
indemnity for the loss of
slaves.

Haiti is on the brink of
anarchy, falling deeper into

..the abyss of impoverishment

that many have tried so des-
perately to avoid. ‘

Bahamians are appre-
hensive about an invasion
of Haitians, as there is little
doubt among the general
populace that rickety sloops
— with countless Haitians
wedged in their bellies in
scenes reminiscent of the
slave trade—are doggedly
making the trek to the.
Bahamas from this nay acy
land.

In the Bahamas, the crux
of the matter regarding
undocumented Haitians is
the numbers, particularly.as
the inner city and:some fam-
ily island settlements are
swollen with migrants —
many of whom are here ille-
gally. Today, they comprise
a sizeable percentage of the
work force, working many
low-end jobs that Bahami-
ans reject and/or working
for lower wages (e.g. con-
struction, agriculture, cooks,
house cleaners/maids, yard
work, etc).

Indeed, the government
must enforce the law and
revoke the business licenses
of persons hiring all illegal
immigrants, threatening
them with a prison sentence
and, in the case of repeat
offenders, seizing businesses.
Traffickers of illegal

SEE page seven





THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010, PAGE 7
LOCAL NEWS



Director of Labour
attends OAS workshop

THE Director of Labour for the Bahamas
Harcourt Brown attended an. Organisation of
American States’ workshop held in Santo
Domingo, Dominican Republic at the end of
July.

The discussion at the workshop centred
around, “Labour Dimensions of Globalisation
and Free Trade Agreements: Impact and Labour
Provisions.”

The workshop was organised by the Canadian
Labour Programmes, the Ministry of Labour of

. the Dominican Republic and the OAS.

At the event, Mr Brown met with officers
from the Ministries of Labour of 33 other coun- .
tries, representatives from workers’ and employ-
ers’ regional organisations, and researchers and
staff of the regional arm of the lnyernasional :
Labour Organisation.

PICTURED LEFT TO RIGHT ARE: Jacinta Daley,
deputy director of Education for Antigua and Barbu-
da; Errol Miller, chief technical director, Ministry of
Labour Jamaica; Marie-France Mondesir, Directrice of
Labour, Haiti; Ingrid Susan Clarke, senior labour offi-
cer, the St Vincent and the Grenadines; Harcourt
Brown, Director of Labour; Cyrus Griffith, Director of
Labour, Grenada; Dr Max Puig, Minister of Labour;
Dominican Republic; Carol Primus, Assistant Direc-
tor of Labour, Guyana; Ivan Williams, Director of
Labour, Belize; Joan Rellum, senior policy officer,
Ministry of Labour, Suriname, and Marcia Rampersad,
programme coordinator, Mir: sry of Labour, Trinidad
and Tobago.

Olean: NK e mt

immigration has failed

FROM page six



immigration enforcement at
all likely entrance points
into the Bahamas—from
Inagua to Abaco to Lyford
Cay, etcetera—is of the
essence. Continuous
Defense Force patrols
should be carried out
throughout the archipelago
and around the entire
perimeter of New Provi-
dence—the Bahamas’ main
illegal immigrant hotspot.
Because the Bahamas has
an extensive, porous bor-

migrants must be charged
with treason while the
migrants themselves should
be charged with misde-
meanours or felonies,
depending upon the specifics
of their offences which can
vary from illegal entry
charges to much more.
Moreover, heavy fines
should be levied against
landlords who rent to and





harbour these individuals.

The Department of

Immigration must begin
conducting “silent raids”,
reviewing the files of busi-
nesses suspected of hiring
illegal immigrant workers
and conducting worksite
round-ups. Immigration offi-
cers can 'start.at almost any
construction site! According
to the NY Times, the Oba-
ma administration has taken
on the imitative of “silent
raids”, forcing. “businesses
to fire every suspected ille-
gal immigrant on payroll.”
Indeed, there is a pressing
need for an overhaul of our
immigration laws whilst bit-
ing the bullet and granting
legal status to the children
of immigrants. It appears
that we have no other choice
but to. face reality and
address the regularization
and incorporation of quali-

fying persons into our soci-

ety. - :

The department must
also allot resources-to prop-
erly educating foreigners on

legal ways to access this .

country, particularly those
whose frequent attempts at
repeated illegal re-entry
make repatriation efforts
seem like a futile endeav-
our..

In addition to a country-
wide immigration dragnet,
cracking down on human

smuggling and intensifying.

der—particularly to the
south—the government
should seek to purchase (or
pursue donations of)
unmanned surveillance
drones and helicopters to
police the border (the heli-
coptet/s can also be utilized
for police pursuits). More-
over, road blocks and ran-

(dom boarding and inspec-

tions of passengers onboard
jitneys should be undertaken
by Immigration officers in
their pursuit of undocu-
mented immigrants.
What’s more, a more
comprehensive vetting and
investigation process should
be undertaken when granti-
ng and renewing work per-
mits. Further, senior execu-

tives and other high-level or ’

white collar foreign workers
must be required to pay a
much higher fee for work
permits than that which is
paid for maids . and
farmhands. In maintaining
proper, internationally-
accepted profiles, the
Department of Immigration
should also seek to finger-
print persons entering the
country for work-related
purposes. .

In the next week or so, I
intend to visit a Haitian
shanty town—with a Creole-
speaking han“ier—to see,
and document, migration as
it’s viewed from their per-
spective.



Alleged sea turtle poachers |

are nabbed in Puerto Rico
SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico



THREE Puerto Rican men have been charged with violating
laws protecting endangered species after they were allegedly
caught with the meat of sea turtles, authorities announced Thurs-
day, according to Associated Press.

‘Carlos Diaz Rivera and Alfredo Velez Camano were arrested.

during a routine traffic stop in the northern town of Hatillo.
Diaz allegedly threw turtle flippers out of the car window, and they
were found to be carrying meat of at least two green sea turtles.

Meanwhile a,grand jury indictment charged Jorge Ortega
Rodriguez with possessing parts of an endangered hawksbill tur-
tle in the central town of Naranjito.

It was not immediately clear if the three suspects had lawyers,
and there were no phone numbers listed for the men in their
hometowns. U.S. Attorney Rosa Emilia Rodriguez Velez said fed-
eral and island authorities will continue working together to pro-
tect endangered species in the U.S. territory.

Hawksbill and green sea turtles, which nest on beaches. 1 in
Puerto Rico, are listed as endangered.

Marydele Donnelly, director of international policy for the
Florida-based Sea Turtle Conser vancy, said grown turtles have
survived a formidable gauntlet of threats such as predators, cap-

ture in fisheries, pollution and boat strikes, along with indirect .

threats such as loss of suitable habitat.

"At a minimum, therefore, each adult is the equivalent of
hundreds of hatchlings," Donnelly said. "In terms of scale, it is far
less damaging to lose an entire nest of 100-plus eggs than one
breeding-age adult." *

Carlos Diez Gonzalez, who leads turtle protection efforts with
Puerto Rico's Department of Natural Resources, said poaching
has dramatically declined over the year, though isolated cases still
crop up.







\

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

PUBLIC NOTIC



YOUR CONNECTION’TO THE WORLD



Mass Disconnections of all.
Telecommunication Services

the Bahamas Telecommunications Company Ltd,
(BIC) advises its customers that a disconnection
exercise will commence on Wednesday, September
8th for all customers whose accounts are past due

OR over the customer's established credit limit.

To avoid a disruption in service, customers are
asked to bring their accounts current at any BIC

multi-service center.

BTC appreciates the continued patronage of its
customers. Queries or concerns may be directed
to BIC Call Center at CALL BTC (225-5282)

www.bfcbahamas.com ¢ www.facebook.com/mybic

v









PAGE 8, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2010

IHkE FT AliBUNE



Plans for court CV Bethel Senior High
- students are top class

management
process’ to.
reduce backlog

FROM page one

has been perfected to the | |
degree that it will manage | @
some of the most important
elements of the criminal
process to ensure that cases |
have the best chance of suc-
cess and that others, which | —
should not be there, will not |
be “clogging” up the system
unnecessarily. AN
- “The art of preventing back-
log of cases is managing this
process here prior to going to
court. You have a perpetrator
or an assailant who attacks a
victim and their witnesses.
They make a report to the
police. A-suspect is held. So

in the system, would not be
there “clogging up the
works.”

This element of unwar-
ranted cases “clogging” up
the system, Mrs Graham-
Allen added, was due pri-
marily to this same “lack of
management” that she high-
lighted earlier.

“So, part of our strategy
would be to manage this
process, and management
involves managing all of
that. That’s the art,” she
said.

As for when this new sys-
tem could be put in place,
Mrs Graham-Allen said it
would be “unwise” of her
to give a timeline now as she





FROM page one

the classroom. We try to instil

positive attitudes, not just:

towards academics but also
manners and respect, so that
our students can, leave here

and make. positive contribu-

tions to the country.”

The high school has five
computer labs, all equipped
with wireless internet and
boasts 75 per cent of its class-

rooms are internet and cable .

ready. However teachers at
the school are unanimous that
academic excellence had lit-

tle to do with external .

resources. At C V. Bethel,
both teachers and students
are urged to be self-motivated
so as to realise their full
potential.

Head of. the Business
Department and ‘Teacher of

the Year, Marilyn Fowler

said: “We test students at the
beginning of the year to see
what their learning styles are.
Based on that; we structure
our lessons. We meet students
where they are and bring
them up.”

Greta Meadows, head of
the Language Department,
said: “We have teachers who
are very experienced with
working with large class-
rooms. Last year I had a class
with 54 students, and from
that class we had 11.A’s. We
are constantly changing and

adapting to meet the needs of

students.

Ms Meadows continued:
“Our students are. very
focused and success driven.
We show them what success
looks like and work towards
developing the whole child.
Remember to use research,
there is over 60 years of

‘research — all of which have

shown that the teacher has to

. be motivated, although all

those things help.”

The school’s Religious
Studies Department mirrors .
such perspective. For the past
two years the department has
held an objective to 50 A’s—a.-
pentecostal experignce.

This year’s results indicate
the school is edging closer and
closer to the goal as students
raked in a record 45 A’s — the

- highest of any senior high

school in the country.

Ruth Pennerman, subject
coordinator for.Religious
Studies, said: “Our mantra is
‘faith plus work equals suc-
cess’. You have to believe it to
achieve it and work towards
that end. For teachers, you
have to have a passion - it is
an extra calling to work with’ -
children.”

Thieves knock out ZNS radio

FROM page one

completed.

In the meantime, Mr Taghipeurne advised

As for how soon the radio broadcast could
be brought back on air, Mr Lightbourne was
uncertain, noting that assessments are still

listeners that they can still hear the broadcast
that would normally be transmitted on,
1540AM on, cable channel 40 on their televi-

sions, or alternatively tune in to ZNS radio
channels 104.5FM or 107FM.

In November 2007, ZNS’ “Inspiration” sta-
tion, which broadcast on 1240AM, was taken
off air for weeks after hundreds of thousands

_ of dollars worth of damage was done when
copper bands were stolen in the early hours of
the morning from the same transmission site.

Calls to police and BEC seeking comment
on the incident were not returned yesterday
afternoon.



the police will now take the “yew PLANS: Director of __ is still only in her third week
matter to'the court, 4 Public Prosecutions on the job and has yet to

What we need to do as Vinette Graham prosecutors, as police officers, and stakeholders concerned.
as the other agencies is.to “Remember, when you
manage this process that look here, there: are other parties con-
involves the witnesses, medical report— all. cerned. so what that would mean is we
of that becomes a part of the management peed to interface with all the other relevant
of the process before going to court. stakeholders; that is the police, the doc-

That’s the art. If we can manage that tors. DNA people, so we can work the
system, that process, there is no need for. process out — the strategy — they can under-
backlog, and it may have implications on stand the strategy that we are going to
bail. What that would do is you would have employ as we move forward.
a well prepared file with a prima facie case’ “6 it would be iMpoOssivie to say to you
which could put the prosecutor in a better that by the end of the year you are going to
ae do what it is he or r she has todo.” see changes. You may. but we are not
she sai aes SAT

: putting that (o1. ourselves).

Minister of Legal Affairs and Attorney “But as I said, the crux of the matter is
General John Delaney added that if pros- managing the process prior to court which
ecutors determine as well that they donot — involves all of that — managing your wit-
have a prima facie case, they can decide pegs, getting your DNA reports on time,

as well not to proceed with the matter. anq that is part ofan assessment I am
This way, he said, cases mat ought not to be doing,” she said.

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underway.

“We are trying to get badk on air:as quickly
as possible but it may take some time to do
that. We would like to apologise to the public
for the inconvenience caused and assure them
that once we have completed a full assessment
and can look at what steps we need to take we
will take them,” he added.

Mr Lightbourne said he could not estimate
the possible value of the damage’ done and
equipment stolen until this assessment was

Missing woman’s body found
She had earlier been. have drowned, but police

FROM page one. ar]
reported as missing by her are awaiting the results of
covered near the shore in’ son. , an autopsy before making
the Hepburn Town area ASP Mackey said it is any official classification of
shortly after noon yesterday. believed the woman may death.



LETS MAKE YOUR CELEBRATION
ONE TO BE REMEMBERED



‘UNIVERSITY Y STUDENTS carry the coffin of Franklin Brito in Caracas, Venezuela, Wednesday Sept. 1, 2010.
Brito, a farmer who held repeated hunger strikes in a land dispute with Venezuela's government, died on
Monday night in a military hospital where he had been taken against his will nine months ago. (AP)

Venezuela VP: Hunger
striker’s rights not violated



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CARACAS, Venezuela
VENEZUELA never violated the rights

of a farmer who died after lengthy hunger

strikes, the country's vice president said
Thursday, according to Associated Press.
The government "did everything in our

power" to keep Franklin Brito alive and to’

resolve the land dispute that led to his
strike, Vice President Elias Jaua said in
the government's first detailed response
to Brito's death Monday. |

Brito's family and opponents of Presi-
dent Hugo Chavez accused the govern-
ment of violating his rights and failing to
properly handle his case.

Jaua said he regrets Brito's death, and
the military hospital where he spent his
final months gave’ him the best care.

He also called the United States' sending

' its condolences proof that Chavez's oppo-

sition is using the case as "political dirty
laundry." The Chavez government has had
tense relations with Washington for years.

Brito had staged hunger strikes since
2004, blaming the government for the
seizure of a portion of his 716 acres (290
hectares) by farmers who invaded his prop-
erty. The squatters moved onto land where

Brito grew cassava, watermelons and can-
taloupes after the government gave per-
mission to others to work adjacent lands —
eventually cutting off. his access tothe
farm.

Jaua disputed that account, Saying
Brito's farm had not been invaded by
squatters, that the government had fully
respected the boundaries of ‘the property
and that it also made sure he had access to
the farm.

"If we had made a mistake, we wouldn't
have hesitated to rectify it," Jaua said at a
news conference. But, he said, it was
impossible for the government "to give
back a right that hadn't been violated."

Brito's family says the Chavez govern-
ment also forced him to spend his last days
in a military hospital, where he didn't have
access to doctors of his choice. The hospi-
tal's director denied that.

When asked about the case on Tuesday,
U.S. State Department spokesman P.J.
Crowley said: "We are saddéned to heat of
Mr. Brito's passing and we extend our con-
dolences to his family. We did follow his
case closely ... but beyond. that, we'll leave
it to the government of Venezuela to
explain."







THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY,

SEPTEMBER



3, 2010

)









Woods looks
to keep going

at FedEx Cup...
See page 1 0






The Natural’ goes the distance

for light heavyweight victory

By BRENT STUBBS
‘Senior Sports Reporter -
bstubbs@tribunemedia.net

e’s back, big-
ger and hope-

| than he was
\.. before he was
sidelined with a series of
injuries two years ago. .
Monday night at the Char-
lotte Harbor Center in Punta
Gorda, Florida, Freeman “The
Natural’ Barr went the dis-
tance before he pulled a hard
fought, sixth-round decision
over American Dion Stanley
in a light heavyweight bout.



The judges’ score cards read.
58-56, 58-56 and 57-57 in’

favour of Barr.in the main
event of the War On The
Peace River professional box-
ing show.

Barr, a native of Andros,

‘ BASEBALL
. FEDERATION .

CONGRATULATES

RICHARDSON

PRESIDENT Craig
‘Salty’. Kemp and his exec-
utive committee ofthe
Bahamas Baseball Feder-
ation (BBF) congratulated
Antoan Richardson on
being called up to AAA
baseball:

The Grand: Bahamian
native is now one step:
‘away from his ultimate
goal of playing major
league baseball after he
was called up from the AA
Mississippi in Myrtle Beach
to play for the AAA

. Gwinett in Georgia.on'}

‘Tuesday.

~ Richardson is one of two
Bahamians ‘playing in the
minor league pipeline. The
other is Albert Cartwright,
who is now playing with
the Lanchester Jethawks in
the California League. ©

REGATTA
KING ERIC
REGATTA’ .
ORGANISERS are
‘scheduled to hold the King
Eric Regatta in Montagu
Beach this weekend with
three races each in the A
and B Classes.
The B Class is slated to
begin sailing in the first two
- races 10am Saturday. Fol-
lowing those races, the first
two A Class races are set to
take place. '
Then on, Sunday, the
third and final B Class race
will begin at 1:30 pm, fol-
lowed by the final A class
race. ehh
_ The awards presentation’
is set for September 23, .
King Eric Gibson’s birth-
day. . Pe
SOFTBALL
NPSA ALL-STAR
CLASSIC :
THE New Providence
Softball Association
‘((NPSA) is scheduled to
hold its All-Star Classic this
weekend at the.Banker’s
Field, Baillou Hills Sport-
ing Complex.
* ” Tonight at 6:30 pm, there
will be.an exhibition game
between the legends and
the executives. ~
Then on Saturday, the’
women’s Jeannie Minus
All-Stars are slated to play
the Linda Ford All-Stars at
7 pm. That: is expected to
be followed by the late
men’s Ron ‘Figure’ Wood
All-Stars against the Rev
Dencil Clarke All-Stars.





fully better

who has been fighting out of
the SJC Boxing Club in Fort
Myers since 1995, said it wasn’t
the outcome he expected, but
he was just delighted to get in
the work. .

“He was a tough opponent,”

Barr stressed in an interview.
with The Tribune yesterday.

“T think I underestimated hini,
but he was a good fighter. He
was much bigger and tougher,
coming down from the cruis-
erweight division.
“He was a bigger guy and
much stronger, so I had to
fight him much smarter. Being
off for a while too, I was a lit-

' tle rusty. So I-had to box a lit-

tle bit more to get my timing
back again.”

It was the 36-year-old Barr’s
first fight since November 28,
2006, when he won a sixth

. round TKO over American

Tony Menefee at the Harbor-
side Event Center in Fort
Myers. :

(

By RENALDO DORSETT
Sports Reporter
rdorsett@tribunemedia.net

THE winning streak contin-
ues for the Bahamas’ top ten-
nis-player at the US Open,
with his second doubles victo-
ry in as many days.

Mark Knowles and Anna-
Lena Groenefeld of Germany
made a successful mixed dou-
bles premiere in round one
yesterday with a virtually
untested win. -

The duo took the match
over Nicole Gibbs and Sam
Querrey of the United States

in straight sets, 6-3, 6-2 inthe .

opening match on court 12
yesterday at Flushing Mead-
ows.

Knowles and Groenefeld
will advance to the second

. round and face the winner of .
the matchup between Raquel

Kops-Jones and Eric Butorac
of the United States and the
sixth ranked team of Elena
Vesnina of Russia and And

» Ram of Israel. i

Liezel Huber and Bob

Bryan of the United States are.
the top ranked team of the °

draw, Leander Paes of India
and Cara Black of Zimbabwe
are ranked second while
Nenad Zimonjic of Serbia and
Katarina Srebotnik of Slovenia
are ranked third.

The Bahamian-German ‘duo -

have experienced great suc-
cess, with one Grand Slam title
in their history together. «

In 2009, Knowles and

Groenefeld took the Wimble-
don Mixed Doubles Grand

Slam championship, his first ,
' share of a title at Wimbledon



HE’S BACK: Freeman “The Natural” Barr went'the distance before he
pulled off a sixth-round decision over American Dion Stanley in a light
heavyweight bout Monday night in Florida.

“It feels good to be back.
I’m happy,” Barr stated. “I just

had to work hard. I could feel.

the feeling because training
and competing is two. differ-
ent things. Getting back and

getting that feeling again was
the biggest, thing for me.”
Barr, improving his win-

loss-draw record to 29-4-0 with.
. 15 knockouts, said his long-

time manager/trainer Steve
Canton and new promoter for-

- mer NFL player Jeff Brady are

hoping that he will have at
least two more fights as he
continues his comeback trail
this year.

“If I could do that, it would
be better for me to get the ring
rust off,” Barr said. “I’m just
ready to go. Whenever they
call me, I am ready because I

- stay in the gym training. I nev-

er stopped training.”
His physical fitness was one
of the key réasons that

_ enabled Barr to avoid getting

seriously injured in the fight,
although he admitted that he
had Stanley on the edge a cou-

‘ple of times.

“T hurt him a few times, but

-[ just didn’t take any chances,”

Â¥
\



said Barr of trying to go fora
knockout. “Being off, I was-
n’t sure how I would perform.
So. I just went out there and
took it one round at a time.

“But I had a chance to put
him away. I just didn’t do it.”

On the other end of the
ring, Barr said he made sure
that Stanley didn’t really hurt
him or prevent him from fight-
ing.

“He was trying to trap me in
the ropes; but I was able to
work off it,” Barr said. “I real-
ly didn’t. have any problems
on the defense.”

As for his condition, Barr
said: “I was happy to be back.
My: breathing was good. My
lungs were strong. That was
the main thing I was worried
about.

“How I would feel? Having
gone the distance, I feel very.

- good. I know what I have to

do in the next fight coming
up.”

Knowles, Groenefeld win

in Ist round of US Open

WINNING STREAK: Bahamian tennis ace Mark Knowles and German Anna-Lena Groenefeld won, their first round match yesterday at the US
Open. In this AP photo, the No.9 seeded duo can be seen with their 2009 Wimbledon Mixed Doubles Grand Slam trophies. S305

in his illustrious career. ;
As the No.9 seeded team in
the draw, they prevailed in two

straight sets to win the final

on Centre Court as they upset
top seeds , 7-5;6-3.

‘In the 2009 US Open,
Knowles and Groenefeld
hoped for another title in the
mixed doubles, but were elim-

inated. They were knocked

out in identical set scores of

6-3, 6-3 by Knowles' former

partner Zi Yan of China and
Mariusz Fyrstenberg of
Poland.

In his main draw, men's
doubles, Knowles and Mardy
Fish opened this year's final
Grand Slam with a win in
round one yesterday.

After:dropping the first set,

they récovered to advance
with a 3-6, 6-4, 6-4 over the
unranked Spanish team of
Marc Lopez and Pere Riba..
They will advance. to play
the combo of Marco-Chi-
udinelli of Switzerland and

’ Lukas Lacko of Slovakia in

the second round.
The winning streak for the
Knowles-Fish partnership con-

tinued on the singles front as
Fish, the 19th seed of the
draw, advanced ‘to-the third
round after a three-set win
yesterday,

Fish took the match over

. Pablo Cuevas of Uraguay, 7-5,

6-0, 6-2 and will advance to
face Arnaud Clement of
France in round three of the

. tournament.

\

Baseball: Antoan Richardson one step closer to major leagues

By RENALDO DORSETT
Sports Reporter
rdorsett@tribunemedia.net

. THE 2010 sdason for Antoan

_ Richardson nears a conclusion with

just a few games remaining on the
schedule, but it will be remembered as
the season he came one step closer to
being called up to the Major Leagues.

Richardson was.recently called up
to finish the year as a.member of the
Gwinett Braves, a AAA subsidiary of
the Atlanta Braves franchise in the

minor leagues. He has appeared ina.

pair of games with Gwinett thus far,
and has hit 2-6 for an average of .333,
with two stolen bases and an on base
percentage of .833.

TO DISCUSS STORIES ON TH

Richardson proved himself as a
major contributor in his respective 2010
campaigns with Class AA Mississippi.

Richardson, an outfielder with the

- Mississippi Braves in the Southern
League, has helped his squad to a‘57-70 |

win-loss ‘record before he was called
up. ages
In 71 games, he led the Braves with
a team high 24 stolen bases and is sec-
ond on.the team with 57 runs scored.
Richardson, who held a batting aver-

‘age of .284 with 74 hits in 318 plate

appearances, is in the top 10, 7th over-
all with an on base percentage of .397.
His hitting breakdown included eight
doubles and a triple with 18 RBI.

Richardson spent his previous year

with the Schaumburg Flyers of the

Trees

Northern League, an independent
league in the Northern US not affiliat-
ed with the MLB. Mig gtag 3

The Flyers removed outfielder Lyn-
den Poole from the disabled list and

‘placed him on'the active roster which

prompted the club to part ways with
Richardson.

Contract

They then.sold his contract to the —

Atlanta Braves organisation and gave
Richardson a coveted return to the
minor leagues.

Since signing with the Braves in
June, Richardson saw immediate play-
ing time and has appeared in a pair of
games thus far with productive results.

ih PoCep Kiya ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM

In his first outing with the team
against the Mobile BayBears, Richard-
son was immediately inserted into the
starting lineup and went 3-5 with one
stolen base. s

In his previous stint in the A
minors, Richardson spent two years
with the Connecticut Defenders.

In his first season with the Defenders
in 2008, Richardson hit .241 with five
home runs, 63 runs, 31 RBIs and 33
stolen bases in 123 games. ;

In 2009, he hit just .207 withsix RBI
and six stolen bases and was released
by the Defenders in July. :

The Mississipp1 Braves boast sever-

‘al major league alumni to its credit,

most notably Jeff Francoueur, who
won a Gold Glove Award in 2007.





. tinent's 53 football nations.. The

. music traditions of fans in their

. buzzing bees.

PAGE 10, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010

TRIBUNE SPORTS



INTERNATIONAL SPORTS

Vuvuzelas banned |
from Euro 2012,
Champs League

By GRAHAM DUNBAR
AP Sports Writer



GENEVA (AP) — The honk-
ing plastic horns that caused such
an uproar at the World Cup have
been shut out of Champions
League .and European Champi-
onship qualifying matches.

* UEFA issued:a ban Wednes-,
day that prevents fans from bring-
ing vuvuzelas into the stadium at
any match it organises in the con- —

governing body of European foot- ©
ball said it made the decision to
protect the culture and tradition of
fans singing at matches from the —
"negative effect" of South Africa's
signature musical contraption.

"UEFA feels that the instru-
ment's widespread use would not
be appropriate in Europe," the
organisation said jn a statement.

South Africa's response? A
respectful rejection of European
values.

"We believe that UEFA has the »
right to -decide what goes on in
their games, but we believe’ that
they are wrong,". World Cup
organising committee spokesman
Rich Mkhondo told The Associ-
ated Press.

"They should not be so rigid
about the future ways in which
people like to express them- -
selves," Mkhondo said in a tele-
phone interview from South
Africa. "We will forever cherish
the way South Africans and .
Africans and even the visitors who
came from around the world
embraced vuvuzelas."

South Africa's defiant stance
was backed by FIFA, which
defended vuvuzelas as an impor-
tant part of the host nation's foot-
ball culture.

"I have always said that Africa
has a different rhythm, a differ-
ent sound," FIFA president Sepp
Blatter said'in a Twitter message
on the fourth day of the World
Cup. "I don't see banning the

own country."

FIFA refused to ban vuvuzelas
despite repeated calls from play-
ers, who said on-field: communi-
cation was lost in the din, and
broadcasters who feared viewers —
were turned off by the low-pitch
drone likened to a swarm of

Yet the UEFA embargo fol-
lows bans issued by organisers of
basketball's world championship .
and baseball's Little League
World Series, plus most English
Premier League clubs.

UEFA did at least acknowledge
Wednesday that vuvuzelas have
a place in world football culture, if
not Europe's.

"In the specific context of South
Africa, the vuvuzela adds.a touch
of local flavour and folklore," the
organisation said.

"(However) the magic of foot-
ball consists of the two-way
exchange of emotions between
the pitch and the stands, where
the public can transmit a full range
of feelings to the players," UEFA
said. ~ ;

"UEFA is of the view that the
vuvuzélas would completely
change the atmosphere, drown-.
ing supporter emotions and
detracting from the experience of
the game."

The ban will take effect when
qualifying for Euro 2012 begins ,

.on Friday, and when the group

stage of the Champions League
and Europa League starts in two
weeks. U3,









Federer breezes

into 3rd round

By EDDIE-PELLS
AP National Writer

NEW YORK (AP) — Roger Fed-'
erer will stroll into the third round of
the US Open. Nt

Kei Nishikori — he might crawl.

Second-seeded Federer breezed’

through his match at steamy Flushing
Meadows on Thursday, defeating
Germany's Andreas Beck 6-3, 6-4, 6-

3 in Arthur’ Ashe Stadium —a match .

that ended simultaneously with
Nishikori's upset win over No. 11
Marin Cilic over on Court 13.

But they didn't start at the same
time.

Federer needed 1 hour, 41 minutes,
while Nishikori's win in the 95-degree
weather was a strength-sapping,
cramp-inducing, injury break-filled
marathon that took one minute short
of five hours.

"I'm pretty tired, of course,"
Nishikori said. "I was cramping from

the second set. But I kept fighting,

fighting." :
Question now is, how fast can he
recover? This is his fifth match at
Flushing Meadows — a span that
began not this week, but last, when he
won three times to make it into the

‘main draw from qualifying.

Nishikori is trying to duplicate his
run from two years ago when he
became. the first Japanese man to
reach the fourth round at the US
Open since 1937.

- Federer, meanwhile, is trying to
make his seventh straight US Open’
final. Keeping things quick and easy
during the first week has been key to
all that success and against Beck, he
stayed with the plan..

The five-time champion served 15







WINNING NUMBER: The shoe of Roger
Federer of Switzerland shows a US Open
trophy with the numeral 5 for the number
of his US Open championships, along

~ with the New York City skyline, as he

plays against Andreas Beck of Germany
in New York yesterday.
(AP Photo)

aces, hit 29 winners and won dozens
of short, easy points for his second
straight easy match this week.

"It's the perfect start, sure," Fed-
erer said. "I played Monday, had two

’ days off, I had another easy one-phys-

ically today, and here J am in the third
round feeling like I'm completely in
the tournament."

Federer wasn't the only one to

breeze. Before. his match, Caroline
Wozniacki; the top seed on the wom-
en's side, put a 6-0, 6-0 thumping on
Chang Kai-chen of Taiwan.

"I've been playing really good ten-

’ nis," said Wozniacki, who has lost a

total of two games in two matches.
No. 4 seed Jelena Jankovic defeat-

ed Mirjana Lucic. 6-4, 3-6, 6-2 for her

second straight three-set victory. No.
7 Vera Zvonareva, No. t1 Svetlana
Kuznetsova and No. 15 Yanina Wick-

‘mayer also advanced.

On the men's side, No. 6 Nikolay
Davydenko of Russia lost 6-3, 6-4, 6-
2 to Richard Gasquet of France.
Davydenko, who broke his wrist ear-
lier this year and is still rounding into
form, called the loss inexplicable.

"I-don't know if it's the problems
with my wrist, or the problem with
my head," he said.

Gasquet is part of a good week for
his country, which sent 12 players into
the second round — a record for the
French at the U.S. Open.

American Mardy Fish enjoyed a
straight-set victory, though the biggest
news for the Americans came from
18-year-old Trice Capra, who is mak-
ing a run at becoming this year's

Melanie Oudin.
The day after Oudin, the sensation -

of last year's U.S. Open, was quietly
ousted, Capra pulled off a second-
round upset over 18th-seeded Ara-
vane Rezai of France. Capra, a wild-
card entry ranked 371st, is the
youngest player left in the women's
field and the lowest-ranked.
"I think she's pushed all of the
Americans to do better," Capra said
of Oudin. "I mean, for sure, I talk to
Melanie a lot, and I will for sure ask
anything about Maria Sharapova."

face Mora

BW os

WN
WS \



GETTING READY: Sugar Shane Mosley poses for the media at a gym in the Hollywood district of Los Angeles.on Wednesday. Mosley
is scheduled to face Sergio Mora in a junior middleweight boxing bout September 18 in Los Angeles.




























(AP Photo)

FIFA hails Spain,
overlooks referee
errors at WCup

ZURICH (AP) — FIFA
offered high praise for World Cup
winner Spain in its official analysis
of the event Thursday, and indi-

_cated African countries harmed
their chances on home soil by
employing foreign coaches.

_. The report also criticized goal-
‘keepers for making "inexplicable
errors" — possibly because of the’
Jabulani ball — but glossed over
the refereeing errors, that helped
eliminate some teams.

_It also questioned whether
many players were too tired after
long seasons to peak in South
Africa. Myris

‘Spain's 1-0 extra-time victory
over a Netherlands team widely
criticized for violent ‘tactics in the
final. The report described it as
"littered with fouls, mainly by the
Dutch." t

The soccer governing body
assembled a team of experienced

. coaches and former players to
analyze the 64 matches for tactics,
trends and observations before
publishing a 289-page document.

It concluded that Spain pro-
duced "fantastic, highly aftractive’

football," said Jean-Paul Brigger,
director of FIFA's technical study
group. !

"They're a complete team,
arguably contenders for team of
the century," Brigger said in an
interview published on FIFA's:
website. "Xavi, Iniesta and Xabi
Alonso in midfield cover huge
amounts of ground but play fabu-
lous football too — it looks pretty
and even playful, but it's actually
very hard work indeed." -

FIFA's advisers made a gener-
al point that many. teams, includ-
ing hosts South Africa, suffered
under the weight of expectations.

They speculated about why
Africa's six teams — five with for-
eign coaches — faltered. Only
quarterfinalist Ghana advanced
from the groups. s

"The coaches' chances of suc-
cess were limited by. the fact that
they often did not fully identify
with the African culture, mental-
ity and lifestyle or knew too little
about these:factors," the report
said. ; ;

' Teams such as Cameroon, Nige-
ria and Algeria also struggled with
the "extreme mental burden" of
playing the World Cup just five
months after the African Cup of.
Nations in Angola.

"The difficulty resides in keep-
ing players motivated’and fit for
two such major competitions," the
report said.

. Goalkeepers came under fire
as "not very consistent," strug-
gling with penalty-area command,
communication and stopping
shots.

The. "incredible speed": of the
light, swerving ball was cited as a
factor, but the report says some’
keepers were simply out of posi-
tion. :

In its match summaries, the
report skates over the most high-
profile referee errors.

After Frank Lampard's shot hit
the underside of Germany's cross-

- bar.and went over the line, Eng-
land "thought they had equalized
but the goal was not given."

Meanwhile, "the Mexicans were
somewhat unfortunate to fall
behind after half an hour" when
Argentina's Carlos Tevez scored
from an offsidé position. ;

FIFA — which is reviewing
match officials' training — defend-
ed referees in a separate section of
the report that stated 142-of 145
goals awarded were correct.

Woods looks to keep going at FedEx Cup

By DOUG FERGUSON
AP Golf Writer

NORTON, Mass. (AP) — A chart
of FedEx Cup standings at the
Deutsche Bank Championship,
showed Tiger Woods at the top, not
unusual considering he was won the.
cup and its $10 million prize every
year he has played.

’ This chart was different.

It listed the 10 players who are on
the bubble at the TPC Boston, start-
ing with Woods at No. 65 through
Josh Teater at No. 75. Only the top
70 after this week will advance to the
third round of the playoffs at the
BMW Championship, where Woods
is defending champion. . fel

Woods has failed to defend a title
when the tournament, has changed
dates or when he was injured. Never
has he not gone back to a tourna-
ment as the defending champion
because he was not eligible. :

"It's been a different year," Woods
said.

It might be showing signs of turn-
ing around. One tournament is not
enough to declare Woods' game is
back, although his tie for 12th at The
Barclays was his best finish since
June. Plus, it got him into the second
round of the FedEx Cup playoffs.

And for the first time since the
Masters, when he returned to golf
after a five-month layoff, Woods

Deeg 4



went through an entire press.confer-
ence without a mention. of his bro-
ken marriage or how it got to that,
point.

Even so, it remains odd to sée .

Woods so far down any list. .
Matt Kuchar is No. 1 in the FedEx

Cup standings on the strength of his:

victory last week to open the four-
tournament playoffs. Steve Stricker is
No. 2 and'the defending champion
at the TPC Boston. They are assured
of reaching the final round. 5
_ Woods is only‘assured of making
.the weekend because the Deutsche
Bank Championship doesn't start
until Friday, the lone tournament on,
the PGA Tour schedule that ends on
a Monday. ea!

"I'm starting to see some progress,

» which is nice," Woods said. "Men-

tally, I'm hitting the ball much better,

hence I have more confidence. I'm °

driving the ball much straighter, hit-
ting the ball a little bit farther, espe-

cially with my irons. And those are all '

positive signs. It's just a matter of
making it a little bit more natural.
‘And that's just reps."

Whether the tournament lasts any
longer than Labour Day depends on
the path of Hurricane Earl — the
same name as Woods' late father.
The forecast was for good weather
through noon on Friday: before it
starts getting nasty, with the worst of
it late Friday afternoon and into the



ON TEE: Tiger Woods waits to putt on
the second hole of a Pro Am round dur-
ing the Deutsche Bank Championship
golf tournament.

(AP Photo)

night.
The tour moved tee’ times up as

‘much as.it could with a 99-man field

— 40 minutes — with hopes of get-
ting the round in. Officials will decide
Friday morning whether to play lift,
clean and place to protect.against the
late starters having to return Saturday
morning to complete the first round
in what could be a swamp.

"It will be awesome to get this fin-

. ished tomorrow," said Mark Russell,

a vice president of rules and compe-"
tition for the tour. :
-So much is at stake this week —
not one. cup, but two.
For the 99 players — Kenny Perry
pulled out on Wednesday — the goal
is to finish in the top 70 in the stand-

.ings to advance to Chicago and the

BMW Championship. It's far more
tense for the 14 players that US cap-
tain Corey Pavin has on a white sheet

of paper he keeps in his pocket, all of

them candidates to be among his four
Ryder Cup picks.

Woods figures to be a lock. Zach
Johnson is getting plenty of support
as another pick. For the rest of them,
the Deutsche Bank Championship is
one last chance to make an impres-
sion on the captain, and even that
might not be enough.

"There are no promises out there
to anyone," Pavin said: "I think
everyone is mature enough to under-
stand that."

The players on his list were all
invited to his barbecue during the
PGA Championship, meaning they

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

will get a phone call next week to say
whether they made the team. The
only addition was David Toms, a run-
ner-up at Greensboro two weeks ago.

Pavin invited the eight players who
qualified for his team — Phil Mick-
elson had not yet arrived — to dinner
Wednesday night. He is soliciting
their opinions, and said all the players
are coming up with the same list of
seven or eight. guys who would be
good picks.

"I think he's got a pretty good idea
who his picks are going to be," Strick-
ver said. "I mean, I think he still has
some questions. I think it depends a
lot on what happens here this week,
and he wants to have some players .
step up and show him something. I
don't think anybody is set in stone
yet, but I think he's really looking
forward to see what's going to hap-
pen here."

Stricker doesn't havé to worry
about that, nor does Matt Kuchar,
who made his first Ryder Cup team.
They can think exclusively about the
FedEx Cup for now, both in prime
position to chase the $10 million
prize... .

Woods, meanwhile, is trying to stay
in the top 70 of the standings after
this week, although his primary goal

‘ hasn't changed whether he's No. 65

or No. 1 in the FedEx Cup.
"I go out there and tee it up to win
the tournament," he said.





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BRIDAL CENTRE

THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010, PAGE 11



LOCAL NEWS

Tourism
FROM page 12

and Brendan were happy to!
lend their services to the
resort free of charge.

“A lot of people are will-
ing to do you favours when
you run a resort in the
Bahamas,” she joked.

As well as The Big Bounce,
the second day saw ‘Willis
and the Illest’ take the stage.
The local reggae band, tipped
to be on the verge of interna-
tional recognition, delivered
yet another compelling per-
formance.

Jennifer, who first encoun-
tered the band at a‘club fre-
quented by locals, believes
they have a universal appeal
that fits perfectly with Com-
pass Point’s ethos of hosting
performers who will appeal
to both locals and guests alike.

"It is not easy to appeal
across the board, or even toa
wide cross section. It is rare
that you can please every-
body,” she said.

“It was great to bring musi-
cians together. It took months
to plan, both bands have busy
schedules, events. But in the
end it all came together and
the response was great."

She added: "We want to
have other bands. We want
to keep this place purring."

While getting the music

_ right is all-important, the

rebirth of Compass Point
extends to all facets of the
operation.

Jennifer explained that
their new chef, Bahamian
Phillip Smith, spent the last

10 years working under top ~

chefs in Canada.

“He was ready to come
home, and luckily our paths
crossed. It’s exciting to have
someone who knows local
food and ingredients, and also
first-class cooking techniques.

“He fits with the profile -
authentic experience for
tourists and something new
for Bahamians,” she said. “He
is on the same page as far as
the philosophy of the resort
is concerned.”

General manager Viktor
Kudrnka explained that this

philosophy also extends to the.
bar, where it is symbolised by:

their signature drink, the
Compass Point Switcher — a
blend of the traditional lime

juice drink and quadruple-dis-

tilled Russian Standard Vod-
ka.

Viktor hopes the resort will
become known for its stock
of rare and trendy spirits at
affordable prices, and would
like to host blind tastings of
fine spirits and other events
centred around the bar.

“T can see guests sitting in
the pool being delivered
drinks and other treats on



!

floating tables, so they never
have to leave the water,” he
said.

After 19 years in hospitali-
ty, in which he worked in
hotels, bars, casinos and
restaurants, Viktor is happy
to be in the Bahamas.

“This place has huge poten-
tial in my eyes,” he said. “But’
it has to be done properly”.

Though they seem to have
a clear idea of what they are
aiming to achieve, according
to Viktor, the management
must consider customer feed-
back at every stage of the
resort’s evolution.

This attitude has already
led to a number of enhance-
ments, including the intro-
duction of several televisions
with separate Cable feeds, to
accommodate a diverse cus-
tomer base of sports fans.
They have even equipped a
side patio with its own stereo
system, which guests can hook
up to their iPod.

“We don’t want to fall
asleep. We want to respond
to the requests of the people
who love to come here,” Vik-
tor said.

e Sunset Series III will be held
tomorrow, Saturday, September
4, beginning at 1pm and featur-
ing live performances by BUMA
(the Bahamas Underground
Music Association) and Willis
and the Illest.

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PAGE 12, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010



POTHOHSOHSOHHSSSHHHHS HOH SOHO H SOOO SH OSHS OS HOHOHSOHSHSOSSSHH HSS OHHH THOSHOHHSHHSSHHOSHOESOSR

ITH the rise of the mega-resort andall-

inclusive holiday, the vibrant live entertain-

ment scene once synonymous with the style
and charm of Old Nassau effectively disappeared. |

Gone are the days when tourists and
locals alike crammed the bars of hotels
like the Nassau Beach to witness Ron-
nie Butler doing his thing, or blended
on the dance floor of clubs like Charlie
Charlie where André Toussaint ruled
the stage, or headed over to the Cat
‘n’ Fiddle, to see anyone from the

newest local singer to Frank Sinatra or

James Brown perform.

These venues did more than show-
case live music. Together they served as
a melting pot for tourists and Bahami-
ans of all descriptions, and helped'‘make
Nassau a destination characterised by a
rare authenticity of experience.

Thankfully, at one local resort with ;

its own unique musical legacy, the spir-
it of this era is making a comeback.
Founded more than 30 years ago by
Island.Records mogul Chris Blackwell,
Compass Point became one of the most

famous recording studios in the world, ©

where many of the greats laid down
their biggest hits. The nearby resort of
the same name, suffused with this musi-
cal essence, also became known for its
culinary excellence and breath-taking
ocean vistas.

y According to manager Jennifer Vadi-
veloo, the “original vision” — of a resort
with music in its soul, and a look and
feel inspired by the vibrant colours and
creativity of local traditions like
Junkanoo — was somehow lost along
the way. For this reason, she is hesi-
tant to refer to what has been happen-
ing there over the past several months
asa “rebranding”.

"We don't want to change what this
place is. It was built on its reputation
for a beautiful view, built on a reputa-
tion of music, good food, good drinks.

“friend of a friend” and that both he

"What we want to offer is an authen-
tic island experience to tourists, that
showcases the best things about the
Bahamas , and to locals, something
new and fresh and interesting,” she
said. a i

The hope is that the resort’s dual
identity, as an attractive hangout for
locals and a first encounter with the
Bahamas for guests, will create an
engaging and mutually fulfilling atmos-

here.

Music is at the centre of this rebirth,
and the resort has launched the Sunset
Series — a sequence of live perfor-
maces — to showcase their vision.

The most recent, held in June, fea-

' tured acclaimed Miami band ‘The Big

Bounce’, led by the powerful voice and
abundant talent of Brendan O’Hara.

Jennifer said: "I heard Brendan and
the band in Miami with some people
who never heard him before. They
loved it. He is just captivating and I
thought it would be a really great fit; a
great sound for the Bahamas.”

It turned out-to be just that, the com-
pelling performance, at once dynamic
and soulful, drawing rave reviews from
the 300-strong crowd.

The event was a two day affair, the -

- Friday evening performance by The

Big Bounce followed by a Saturday
filled with more music, good food and
the liquid creations of John Lermayer,
recognised as one of Miami’s top
“mixologists” and considered to be one
of the best hotel bartenders in the
world. ees
Jennifer explained that John is a








THE TRIBUNE

iE

mt
Point manager Jennifer
Vadiveloo























































FUN FOR ALL: On the trumpet is Patrick Coverse along i
with fellow band member, Correll Brown on the drums. \\

And DJ Immortal spins the ‘wheels of steel’. Also pictured |
are patrons at the event enjoying themselves.





‘ NY \ ;
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Tr bee
“ _
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RIBUNE242.COM








$3.957bn

national .
debt record

struck

Fiscal deficit for 11
months to May 2010 up
almost 50% to $327m

By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

The Bahamas’ national
debt hit a new record of

second quarter end, new
data from the Central
Bank revealed yesterday,
with the country’s fiscal
deficit for the first 11
months of the 2009-2010
financial year rising by
49.11 per cent to hit $327.1
million.
The Central Bank’s
quarterly economic review
showed that the total

ment’s direct debt, plus
guarantees made on behalf
of the public corporations,
had risen by more than $80
million during the 2010
second quarter to hit the

SEE page 3B

KHAALIS ROLLE

Recovery

prospects

‘nil’ over
short-term

* Chamber chief says
recession woes ‘not close to
being over by any stretch of

without FDI rebound and

tourist influx, both of which

endangered by US ‘double
wh?

* Predecessor says most
Bahamian firms ‘bottomed
out’ and adjusted to ‘new
normal’, which means
revenue growth of 1-3% at
hest

By NEIL HARTNELL ©
Tribune Business
Editor

The Bahamian econo-
my’s short- term recovery
prospects are “nil”, the
Bahamas Chamber of
Commerce’s president

| warned yesterday, warning
that the recession was “not
close to being over by any
stretch of the imagination”
due to this nation’s depen-
| dence on external forces
that are themselves strug-
gling.

Khaalis Rolle said the
Bahamas’ economic model
made it almost totally
dependent on. foreign
direct investment (FDI)
inflows and US tourist vis-
itor/spending levels to drive
recovery, and both were
under increasing threat
from the possibility of a
‘double dip’ recession in
North America and else-
where, with the next three-
six months being key.

“The prospects for recov-

ery in the short-term are |.

nil,” Mr Rolle told Tribune
Business. “Mr prediction
has always been for stabili-
ty over the next 24-36
‘months, and then we will
see an improved level of
confidence come back.”
Adding that economic

SEE page 2B



THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY,

SEPTEMBER 3,



2010

BIC ‘not even at’
95% interconnect

12 months

The Bahamas Telecommu-

: nications Company’s (BTC) |
; interconnection has fallen
: well below international stan-
: dards by “not meeting relia-
national debt - the Govern- { bility of ‘even 95 per cent”, a
: competitor has charged,
i potentially placing its cus-
: tomers in danger if they have
: to call the emergency services.

Paul Hutton-Ashkenny,

: president of IndiGo Net-
: works’ parent company, Sys-
: tems Resource Group (SRG),
} warned in a July 30, 2010, let-
: ter to the Utilities Regulation



PAUL HUTTON ASHKENNY

& Competition Authority
(URCA) that with the relia-

‘Shirking responsibilities’:
Chamber chief criticises
sovernment on Baha Mar

Argues Bahamas ‘weighting $2.6bn project in
direction of failure’ by failing to move ‘full steam’
ahead on approvals process and support

By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

The Bahamas Chamber of
Commerce’s president yes-
terday accused the Govern-
ment of “shirking their
responsibilities” over Baha
Mar’s proposed $2.6 billion
Cable Beach redevelopment,
telling Tribune Business that
rather than move “full steam”
on approving and supporting
the project, the Bahamas was
“weighting it in the direction
of failure”.

Pointing out that the Baha
Mar project was effectively
the only foreign direct invest-
ment project on the table with
the potential to lift the
Bahamian economy from

recession, Khaalis Rolle said —

that by being cautious and
slow in starting its approvals
process, the Government was
creating another set of prob-
lems.

Apart from damaging
Bahamian private sector and
consumer confident in near
and medium-term economic
prospects, Mr. Rolle said the
consequences if Baha Mar
failed were a potential
increase in the unemployment
numbers and damage to this
nation’s international reputa-
tion as a place to invest.

“The only solid outcome in
the pipeline for us right now is
Baha Mar, and the Govern-
ment, in my mind, is shirking
their responsibilities in not
moving full steam ahead and
talking up and demonstrating
full confidence in this pro-
ject,” Mr Rolle told Tribune
Business.

“Whatever problems they
think they’re solving by being
overly-cautious and slow, on
the same hand they’re creat-
ing another problem, because
of loss of confidence and long
delays have other potential
consequences. It has other
impacts.”

With the Baha Mar project,
Mr Rolle said the Bahamas
could either “weight it in the
direction of failure, or weight
it in the direction of success.
Everything we’re doing right
now is weighting it in the
direction of failure”.

Adding that “everyone” he

had spoken to in the Bahami- -

an business community sup-
ported Baha Mar coming to
fruition, albeit with modest

3 to Rival says state-owned operator ‘not remotely met ‘dtedhational
_ standards for reliability’, with 18 days of interconnection lost in last

i WW Warns this could impact ‘life and death’ situations, with clients.
unable to connect to emergency services
$3.957 billion as at the 2010 : ;
_ I Says BIC interconnection offer needs to be favourable to al, and
currently contains items not appropmlle

! By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

bility of interconnection
between its network and
BTC’s “not good enough” for
consumer use, it potentially
could prevent its. customers
from calling the emergency
services.

Currently, to access emer-
gency services all Bahamas-
based fixed-line phone users
must connect via BTC’s net-
work, since it is the only one
connected to the emergency
services. Mr Hutton-Ashken-
ny’s letter points out that giv-
en the relative unreliability of

SEE page 3B













Law firms see
70- 90% business
fall in Freeport

* Senior attorney likens city to ‘Jesus.
Lizard’, with need for constant investment
to keep ‘walking on water’

* Argues for new Immigration policy, as
current one encourages investors to ‘make.
a quick buck and leave’

| * Calls for city to target industries such as
maritime, entertainment, wellness, arts and
renewable energies



















By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor










Many Freeport law firms
have suffered a “cata-
strophic” 70-90 per cent
drop in business as a result
of the recession, a leading
attorney said yesterday,
likening the city to the ‘Jesus
Lizard’ in that it needed
constant inward investment

SEE page 2B





FRED SMITH

‘Draconian’ asset discounts
‘unsuitable’ for the Bahamas

Insurer warns BISX share
prices depressed if
regulations stay same
and force equity sell-off,
while premium increase
would be forced

By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

The one-year deadline
extension for the Bahamian
insurance industry to comply
with the new Insurance Act’s
regulations was welcomed yes-
terday, one leading insurer
telling Tribune Business that
some stipulations were
“unsuitable” for the Bahamian
market and result in major








reservations harboured by
some, Mr Rolle acknowl-
edged that the developer
faced some challenges, such

SEE page 2B

falls for public company share prices. Steve Watson, RoyalStar
Assurance’s managing director, told this newspaper that the asset
classes and discounts ‘stipulated in the current regulations, for
purposes of calculating solvency and capital requirements, could

SEE page 3B



Bahama .

Fea, Geos AvOUT i








: cal customized group & |
individual health plans



my





PAGE 2B, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 38, 2010

THE TRIBUNE

Cen eae eee

Recovery prospects

‘nil’ over short-term



FROM page 1B

recovery “isn’t automatic”, the Chamber president said: “If
follows the typical economic model, and under that model,
when we’re totally reliant on the consumer from the US to
come here as a tourist and spend money, you’re not going to
recover.”

A rebound would only be possible, Mr Rolle said, if there was
an immediate upsurge in US business and consumer confi-
dence, and a reduction in that country’s employment num-
bers, something that was unlikely given the séeming possibili-
ty of a ‘double dip’ US recession.

Foreign

“Secondly, the. Bahamian model of economic activity is com-
pletely and utterly built on foreign direct investment, and if for-
eign direct investment is at a standstill, everything else is at a
standstill,” he told Tribune Business.

“We have a ways to go. It’s not, by any stretch of the imag-
ination, close to being over. We have some challenges.” US eco-
nomic policy over the next three to six months, Mr Rolle 'said,

‘ was likely to determine whether it,
and by extension the Bahamas,
went “deeper into recession”:

He was backed yesterday by his
predecessor as Chamber of Com-
merce chairman, Dionisio
D’ Aguilar, who told Tribune Busi-
ness that while many Bahamian
businesses had “bottomed out” and
settled into their “new normal”,
there was little for the private sec-
tor and consumers to get excited
about in. terms of recovery
prospects.

“IT think most Gusitiesses have
settled where they are going to set-
tle,” Mr. D’Aguilar said. “Most
businesses have completed their
decline and ‘have bottomed out, and
I think this is the new normal.

’ “Businesses are going to have to
fight to get any substantial double
digit growth in revenue.

“Indeed, if there’s any growth at
all it will be in the 1-3 per cent range. I don’t see anything on the
horizon to get us terribly excited.

“Ray Winder summed it up wonderfully [in yesterday’s Tri-
bune Business] in that the only item that. will cause an uptick i is
‘foreign direct investment. There is nothing else out there.”

Both current and former Chamber presidents thus agreed
with Mr Winder and the Central Bank of the Bahamas, as
each expressed growing concern yesterday over the prospects
for a Bahamian economic recovery occurring in 2011. Mr
Winder even suggested that without a major foreign direct
investment rebound, a recovery in this nation may not be,seen
until 2012 at earliest.

The private sector’s weakness was highlighted by the Central



DIONISIO D’AGUILAR

Bank’s report on monthly economic and financial develop- ©

ments in July, as some 27 per-cent of all commercial loans to
Bahamian businesses and firms were said to be in arrears.

The Bahamian commercial banking system has an estimated
$1 billion in outstanding credit to. Bahamian.companies, and the
Central Bank reported that commercial delinquencies increased
by $2.1 million to $270.6 million in July, as a $1.4 million
decrease in short-term arrears was outweighed by a $3.5 million
increase in non-performing loans.

Mr Rolle acknowledged that some. companies with overdue
loans were likely to go out of business, although those with
greater strength might have the ability to refinance at more
favourable rates and obtain some “breathing space”.

Describing the private sector’s health, Mr Rolle told Tri-
bune Business: “I think the current state is tenuous at best, espe-:
cially small and medium-sized businesses and businesses that
rely on services. I know a lot of service businesses are being
impacted. Companies in property management, facilities man-
agement, janitorial services, who are cutting back. We’ve got
some challenges.”














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Regulator undertakes
key systems upgrade

The Securities Commission has select-
ed Albert Maciel, of Capital City Com-
puter Consultants, to provide services as
a database systems consultant with effect

from’ Wednesday, in a bid to ensure it |

has a robust database system and tools to
support its operational requirements.

The'Commission’s approach to super-
vision and oversight is incorporated into
its core functions: the authorisations
process, off-site market surveillance and
on-site inspections of registered and
licensed entities.

One of the primary tools used to facil-
itate the oversight function is an elec-
tronic database that houses data on secu-
rities, investment funds and capital mar-
ket products and activities, in addition
to registrants and licensees engaged in
these markets.

Under the consultancy’s terms, Mr
Maciel will ‘assess the current database
systems and tools, capturing user require-
ments, reviewing and assisting in the
development of process mapping for

database development/enhancement, and °

overall management of the project.
Specific

This work will be supported by Secu-
rities Commission staff, who will provide

-sector specific and regulatory knowledge,
‘-as well as IT support. Through this part-.

nership approach, knowledge transfer to
the Commission is a key deliverable of

‘the project.

Philip B. Stubbs, the Securities Com-
mission’s chairman, said: “Mr Maciel’s
engagement is in line with the Commis-

sion’s goals for 2010 in improving the
database systems infrastructure to
enhance the collection, storage and
retrieval of data, which is expected to
contribute to greater efficiency within
the Commission.”

He added that “improvement to the
resources and tools necessary to perform
the Commission’s mandate will result in
enhanced business capabilities.

“The results of this engagement’ will
lay the foundation for ongoing and future
initiatives, including efforts to harmonise
reporting by entities that are jointly
licensed by [ourselves and] the Central
‘Bank, the implementation of the new
securities legislation and regulations, and

‘strengthened regulatory infrastructure

for the suite of legislation administered
by the Commission.”

seccsonsiosenceccnogenton




Law firms see 70-90%
business fall in Freeport

FROM page 1B

to sustain itself.

Arguing that “the future is
in Freeport” despite the
city’s travails over the past
eight years, Fred Smith QC,
attorney and partner in Cal-
lender’s & Co, told Tribune
Business that apart from tar-
geting selective industries to
spur economic development,
the city would also benefit
from a more liberalised
Immigration policy that
made foreign investors and
their families permanent res-
idents.

In doing so, this would
give them a stake in
Freeport’s long-term future
as a community, Mr Smith
said, arguing. that the cur-
rent policy effectively
encouraged investors to
“make a quick buck and
leave”.

Analysing the current
state of Freeport’s econo-
my, Mr Smith told Tribune
Business: “As a licencee

’ who has been doing business

in Freeport for over 30 years
now, I must say these are
the toughest times I have
seen.

“Our firm’s business has

dramatically declined, and
from discussions with my
colleagues practicing in the
commercial and land trans-
action field, their business
has dramatically. declined
too - by about, in some
instances, 70-90 per cent. It
is catastrophic in places.

“J know. the real estate
agents are suffering, and
were it not for the strength
of the industrial sectors of
Freeport, this economy
would be in a complete state
of meltdown.”

Stimulus

Setting Freeport’s eco-
nomic issues in.context, Mr
Smith added: “Freeport is
like the Jesus Lizard. As you
know, the Jesus Lizard can
walk on water, but it has to

keep moving very fast. The -

economy requires constant
stimulus by new and sus-
tained investment apport:
nities.”

The boom in Freeport’s

early years had long dissi-

pated, and while the first
Ingraham administration
helped the Grand Bahama
Port Authority (GBPA) to
attract investors such as

Hutchison Whampoa, and
facilities such as the Con-
tainer Port and Grand
Bahama Shipyard, Mr Smith
said the combined effects of
the 2004 hurricane season,
Royal Oasis closure and
GBPA dispute pushed
Freeport into recession and
left it “on the brink of
depression”.

While the liquefied natur-

‘al gas (LNG) terminal and

pipeline, first eyed for
Freeport by Tractebel, was
still being promoted, Mr
Smith said further invest-
ment opportunities in this

area could be generated |

through the Government
implementing more liberal
Immigration and investment

‘policies for the city.

“T know in lean economic
times that the tendency is to
protect Bahamian jobs, but
countries like the US, Cana-
da, Turks & Caicos and the
Cayman Islands have seen
growth through opening
their doors to both small and
large businesses,” Mr Smith
said. “The more foreign

investors:and owners that |

participate in the economy
and the community, the
more opportunities there

would be for Bahamians.”

Small businesses owned
by foreign investors could
provide employment oppor-
tunities for small numbers
of Bahamians that would
help grow the economy, and
Mr Smith said that by grant-
ing them and their families
permanent residency and
citizenship, they would play
both a full role in the com-
munity and “have a vested
interest in Freeport.

“An Immigration policy
that promotes making a
quick buck and leave is not
appropriate,” the noted QC
added.

Despite its woes, Mr
Smith told Tribune Business

. that Freeport “still has vast

potential”, the city and
Grand Bahama possessing

~ more land and better infra-

structure than Nassau,
together with less. over-
crowding and crime.
Among the industries that
he suggested Freeport and
the GBPA could target were
casino gaming; renewable

energies; wellness and the

arts; entertainment; the mar-
itime sector; technology; and
technical and vocational
schools.

Chamber chief criticises government on Baha Mar

FROM page 1B

as paying-off the overdue
$200 million it owed on the
loan from the Scotiabank syn-
dicate.

He argued, though, that the
Government and_ the
Bahamas seemed to focus
“more on the challenges than
anything else”. With the
Bahamas’ prospects of a 2011
economic recovery ‘dimmed’

by fears of 4 ‘double dip’ US
recession, Mr Rolle told Tri-
bune Business: “That’s why I
am so bullish on supporting

~ anything that has the ability to

create economic activity - any-
thing that legitimately creates
economic activity.

“It’s not snout the Bob:
lems.

“For me, it’s about making
sure there is business floating
around; there is activity being
generated that helps the pri-

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persons visiting Fort Fincastle will be charged a fee of:

«Adults -

$2.00

Sey rel gst tm Dee)

This undertaking is necessary for the upkeep and
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SOMPUTERS LIMITED

vate sector meet their obliga-
tions, meet their payroll.

“T feel it, see it, every day. I
talk to many business owners
who are struggling, and just

looking for an opportunity to .

create economic activity and
see money come into their
business.

“That’s what we need.”

Concerns

-The Government has never
fully articulated its concerns

~about the Baha Mar project,

but Prime Minister Hubert
Ingraham is clearly between
‘lukewarm to cool’ about the

proposal, indicating as much |

when Tribune Business met
him just before the May Bud-
get.

The concerns appear to
include doubts about the
financial wherewithal of Baha
Mar and its principals, the
Lyford Cay-based Izmirlian
family, to finance what they

NOTICE {S$ HEREBY GIVEN as follows:

say they are going to do;.con-
cerns about the amount of
land this project will incorpo-
rate; and fears that the

~ Bahamas might be left with a

‘white elephant’. at Cable
Beach if the development fails
to produce the projected
returns.

However, Mr Rolle said a
more immediate political con-
sideration for the Govern-
ment might be the impact on
the 2012 election if the Cable
Beach project does not
receive the ‘green light’.

“The bigger fear is this
damn thing fails, you have
several thousands of people
out of work and, by exten-
sion, their families - voting
people who are unable to sup-
port themselves,” Mr Rolle
said.

“That is not conjecture, that
is broad reality. They’re not
going to vote for you because
they’re feeling the economic
pinch.”

(a) OLTREMARE LTD. is in dissolution under the provisions of the Intemational Business
Companies Act 2000,

(b) The Dissolution of said Company commenced on September 2, 2010 when its Articles of
Dissolution were submitted and registered by the Registrar General,

(¢) The Liquidator ofthe said company is Zakrit Services Lid. of 2° Tenace West, Centreville,

Nassau, Bahamas,

(d) All persons having Claims against the above-named Company are required on or before the
15" day of October 2010 to send their names and addresses and particulars of their debts or
claims to the Liquidator of the company o, in default thereof, they may be exchided from the
benefit of any distribution made before such debts are proved.

SEPTEMBER 3, 2010

ZAKRIT SERVICES LTD.

LIQUIDATOR OF THE ABOVE-NAMED COMPANY



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



THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010, PAGE 3B



$3.957bn
national
debt record

struck
FROM page 1B

new high - just $43 million
below the $4 billion thresh-
old.

The increase also reversed
the decline achieved during
the 2010 first quarter, when
the Bahamas’ total national
debt dropped by just under
$25 million, falling from its
$3.901 billion 2009 year-end
position to $3.877 billion.

Some $1.139 billion of the
Bahamas’ debt position was
denominated in foreign cur-
rency. :

The raw numbers are
again likely to worry fiscal
hawks‘such as the Nassau
Institute, despite the Gov-
ernment’s 2010-2011 Bud-
get pledge to arrest the rise
in the national debt as soon
as possible, before steering it
into calmer waters.

Weakness

The weakness of the Gov-
ermment’s fiscal position was
highlighted by another Cen-
tral Bank publication earlier
this week,
its month-
ly econom-
ic and
‘financial
develop-
ments for
July, which
found that
the fiscal

deficit for
the first 11
months of
the now-
closed
2010-2011
Budget
year had
risen by 49.11 per cent year-
over-year - growing from



ZHIVARGO
LAING

$219.3 million in'2008-2009
- to $327.1 million. ;
Earnings from

import/Excise duties fell by
6.75 per cent to $478.8 mil-
lion for the 11 months to
end-May 2010, compared to
$513.5 million the year
before, while total revenues
and grants were down 3.89
per cent at $1.154 billion as
opposed to $1.201 billion in
2008-2009.

Faced with a weak rev-
enue performance, the Gov-
ernment still managed to
hold its recurrent spending
on fixed costs, such as wages
and rents, relatively flat at
$1.267 billion, a 0:89 per cent
increase over 2008-2009.

‘The Central Bank laid it
out bluntly, writing in its
report that the Governmen-
t’s short-term fiscal perfor-
mance depended on the suc-
cess of its Budget tax
increases plus negotiations
over the Bahamas Telecom-
munications Company’s
(BTC) privatisation with
Cable & Wireless. Proceeds
from the sale of any BTC

equity stake are likely to be -

used for reducing the
national debt and closing the
fiscal deficit.
“Government’s fiscal per-
formance in the near to
medium-term will hinge on
the strength of the rebound
in the domestic economy, as
well as the benefits which
would accrue from its pri-
vatisation _programme and
other announced revenue

initiatives to address the fis-.

cal gap and contain growth
of the debt stock,” the Cen-
tral Bank said. :

Interviewed by Tribune
Business last week, Zhivar-
go Laing, minister of state
for finance, told Tribune
Business that revenue col-
lections for the first two
months of the 2010-2011 fis-
cal year were on track with
forecasts. ,

“Things are quite on track
with what we anticipated,”
Mr Laing told Tribune Busi-
ness, “All we can speak to is
what revenue is doing, and it
seems to be on track, but it’s
very early in the year.”

The minister added that
the Government was cross-
ing its fingers that it did not
have to incur any “extra
expenditure” as a result of
hurricane damage, saying:
“Hopefully, that’s not going
to happen.”

Cable Bahamas has
launched the Bahamas Real
Estate Channel in a bid to
help stimulate the industry
amid a tough economy, its
appearance on Channel 50

set to features property list-

ings from around the islands.

The channel features list-
ings from: around the
Bahamas, including starter
homes, luxury -estates,
parcels of land, private
islands, apartment rentals to

‘condominiums. It was devel-
MSS SEO SQW 0 )8 57 E BKK iui ————

BIC ‘not even

FROM page 1B

interconnection between its
network and BTC’s, its cus-
tomers may be unable to call
the emergency services dur-
ing a ‘life and death’ situa-
tion.

“SRG can attest to the fact
that BTC’s interconnect does
not even'remotely meet the
five nines (99.999 per cent
uptime) international stan-
dard for reliability,” the SRG
president wrote.

“SRG’s. own experience
over the course of the past 12
months is that BTC’s inter-
connect has not met reliabili-

-ty of even 95 per cent, mean-

ing that in the past 12 months
there were over 18 full days
when the interconnect with
BTC was badly affected.

“With respect, this is not
good enough for day-to-day
consumer use between net-
works, let alone for consumer
access to the emergency ser-
vices.’

BUSINESS

Cable Bahamas unveils
its Real Estate Channel

oped for sellers, buyers, bro-
kers, agents and real estate
firms, and will focus solely
on the Bahamas.

Buzzing

Sara Callender, vice-pres- .

ident of the Bahamas Real
Estate Association (BREA),
said: "The industry is
buzzing about this timely
and informative tool. -
“BREA congratulates
Cable Bahamas for this

While independent access
to the emergency services net-
work by every Bahamian tele-
coms operator would require
a systems upgrade, Mr Hut-
ton-Ashkenny said the cost
of doing so needed to be
weighed against “increased
reliability for the consumer at
times when such reliability is
most needed”’.

Reliability

_ Speaking to Tribune Busi-
ness yesterday, Mr Hutton
Ashkenny said: “What I
pointed out in the letter was
that the general history of
interconnection over the past
12 months has not been a very
satisfactory one.

“From a general reliability
perspective, there’s been an
awful lot of downtime the
consumer is subjected to. It’s
not so much one event, but a
number of events. Each had
its own characteristics, and in
totality they created a situa-

‘Draconian’ asset discounts
‘unsuitable’ for the Bahamas

FROM page 1B

force Bahamian insurance carriers to sell-off substantial chunks of
their equity holdings. - something that could depress BISX-listed
companies’ share prices. Describing some regulatory stipulations

,as “draconian”, Mr Watson said of the one-year compliance exten-

sion until September 30, 2011: “I think it’s sensible. The industry
needs time to adjust, and some of the components of the regulations
are not suitable for the Bahamian insurance market.

“Some of the discounts and asset classes, for example, could
result in insurance companies having, to dispose of a lot of equities,
with the result that BISX share prices will fall, because it’s an
illiquid market. Some of the discounts on asset classes need to be
revised, and if not, the industry needs time to make adjustments to
investment policies. It would be a huge adjustment. It’s a massive
thing. I’m not sure of anywhere in the region, let alone the world,
that does some of these discounts on asset classes. It’s draconian.”

Mr Watson said that if the.asset discounts and classes remained
as is, Bahamian insurance carriers would suffer a sharp decline in
their investment income. This would force them to increase under-
writing profits, which would, in turn, require them to raise premi-
um prices for consumers.

The RoyalStar chief said the insurance industry needed to make
sure itself and the regulator were “on the same page” with regard
to the regulations and asset discounting, and expressed hope that
further meetings between the two sides would be held and the issue
resolved. “I think the:industry would like-for the treatment of
assets and discounting of assets to be in line with international
accounting standards,” Mr Watson said, adding that this would be
“a much less draconian way than the proposed regulations”.

Currently, audited sets. of accounts and financial statments .

would not match the balance sheets issued to the Insurance Com-
mission, he added, if the regulations remained unchanged.

An ‘August 13, 2010, letter sent to Lennox McCartney, the
Insurance Superintendent, and Zhivargo Laing, the minister of state
for finance, which was sent by the Bahamas General Insurance
Association (BGIA), expressed particular concerns over the 'risk-
rating' of insurers' balance sheet assets for purposes of capitalisa-
tion and solvency margin calculations.

When such calculations are made, different classes of assets
are 'discounted' according to the perceived risk attached to them

(whether the asset holder will recover 100 per cent of their invest-’

ment/value), and the BGIA letter argued that the discounts
assigned in the Insurance Act's regulations were "extremely puni-
tive" in comparison to other regulatory regimes and rating agency

' requirements. "In particular, corporate bonds, mutual fund and

preference shares are inappropriately lumped into ‘other assets’,
and receive a 100 per cent discount unless approved for a lower dis-
count by the Commission," the BGIA letter said. “

"The industry is of the view that a 100 per cent discount is inap-
propriate for the overwhelming majority of such investments...

The BGIA instead proposed discounts more in line with Cana-
dian regulatory requirements, and warned of the Insurance Com-
mission's proposed asset discounts: "The excessive level of the
existing capital requirements will restrict the ability of local insur-
ers to compete in the region and will lead to higher consumer
prices.

"The requirement to seek approval for the use of a more appro-
priate discount factor for many of these 'other assets' will be a huge
business interruption for the industry, will consume significant
resources of the Commission, without yielding significant benefits."

The BGIA letter instead proposed that rather than a 100 per cent
discount, mutual fund shares receive only a 15 per cent discount if
they were in a fund recognised by the Securities Commission.

oP Otherwise, a 25 per cent discount should be applied.

Corporate bonds were recommended for an 8 per cent discount
if they were held in a company listed on a recognised exchange, 12
per cent otherwise; with the same requirement for preference
shares - a 15 per cent discount if held in a listed company ona
recognised exchange, 20 per cent if not.

The BGIA letter also warned that a 100 per cent discount on
investments in ordinary shares of private companies was "excessive
in the vast majority of circumstances", and should be reduced to 25
per cent.

breakthrough in real estate
promotion and Bahamian
television.”

The Bahamas Real Estate
Channel aligned itself with
BREA early in its inception
to ensure viewers of the
channel were.exposed only
to legitimate real estate list-
ings.

"Bringing these safe-
guards to the channel intro-
duces licensed BREA bro-
kers, salesmen, appraisers
and developers into the

homes of our customers,
creating a secure shopping
experience," said Lia Head,
product manager for the
Bahamas Real Estate Chan-
nel. The Bahamas Real

now be seen on channel 47,
and Tempo TV moves
exclusively to channel 381
as part of the Oceans 125
Digital Package.





“The indus-
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Estate Channel can be timely and
found onchannel50 onthe , ‘
Cable Bahamas Super Basic informative
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Sara Callender

LEE

at’ 95% interconnect

tion where, using any mea-
surable yardstick for inter-
connection, it does not stack
up.”

He added: “All emergency
operations have td go through
BTC. If the interconnection
is down, it’s not a good thing
for consumers. We have to
make sure there is a mecha-
nism in place that ensures
interconnection with BTC is
reliable, and in the past the
experience has been that it is
not sufficiently reliable. Inter-
connection has to be
improved, or equipment that
allows operators to connect
directly must be used.”

Referring to BTC’s prob-
lems with its pre-paid and
post-paid cellular system yes-
terday, Mr Hutton-Ashken-
ny said the state-owned
incumbent “clearly had some
systemic issues to address”.

Interconnection Is also key
to successful liberalisation and
competition in the Bahamian
telecoms industry, as it allows

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calls originating on one firm’s
network to seamlessly transfer
and reach a customer of
another firm.

BTC has recently published
its Reference Access Inter-
connection Offer (RAIO) on
this issue and, while declin-
ing to go into specifics, Mr
Hutton-Ashkenny said it con-
tained certain things that
SRG believed were “ng
propriate”.

Acknowledging that it was

“human nature” for. BTC to

publish an offer that was
favourable to itself, Mr Hut-
ton-Ashkenny said: “But the
offer needs to be favourable
to all operators, not just BTC,
and hopefully the upcoming



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address that.

“There are some things. in
BTC’s offering documents
that we don’t like, and don’t
think are appropriate.”

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PAGE 4B, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 38, 2010






Rig

29 ner cent

By ROB GILLIES
Associated Press
Writer

TORONTO (AP) —

Toronto-Dominion Bank,
North America's sixth
largest bank by branches,
said Thursday it increased
profit by 29 per cent ona
record quarter by its Cana-
dian retail banking oper-
ations.
. The Toronto-based
bank earned $1.18 billion
Canadian (US$1.12 bil-
lion), or $1.29 Canadian a
share ($1.23), for the quar-
ter ended July 31. That's
up from a year-earlier
profit of $912 million
Canadian (US$868 mil-
lion), or $1.01 Canadian
(96 cents) per share.

TD has more than 1,100
branches in Canada and
will have more than 1,200
in the US after the close
of their recent acquisition
of The South Financial
Group Inc.

Canada's second-largest '
bank entered the US mar-
ket six years ago and
bulked up its presence
with the 2007 purchase of
New Jersey-based Com-
mercé Bancorp. ;

TD CEO Ed Clark said
the bank's US operations
posted their highest level
of profit since entering the
market. :

US rétail. operations
earned US$276 million, up
30 per cent from the third
quarter of last year. Cana-
dian retail. operations
earned $841 million Cana-
dian (US$800 million) in
the third quarter, up 24
per cent from the same
period last year.

"Our third quarter
results really tell the
growth story of our retail
businesses on both sides
of the border," Clark said
in a release.
Total_revenue rose ‘to
$4.74 billion Canadian’

| (US$4.5. billion) ‘from’ |;

ECB raises 2010, 2011 eurozone orowth forecast

$4.66 billion Canadian
(US$4.4 billion) a year
earlier.

The bank's operations
include retail banking,,.
wealth management and .
investment banking prod-
ucts under TD Water-
house, as well as an invest-
ment in TD Ameritrade.

Shares of TD rose 14
cents to $68.60 in morning
trading on the New York
Stock Exchange.

INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS

THE TRIBUN



CE Bernanke: Shut down banks

if they threaten system

' By MARCY GORDON

AP Business Writer



WASHINGTON (AP) — Federal
Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke told
a panel investigating the financial cri-
sis that regulators must be ready to
shutter the largest-institutions if they
threaten to bring down the financial
system.

"Tf the crisis has a single lesson, it is
that the too-big-to-fail problem must
be solved," Bernanke said Thursday
while testifying before the Financial
Crisis Inquiry Commission.

Bernanke also said it was impossible
for the Fed to rescue Lehman Broth-
ers from bankruptcy in 2008 because
the Wall Street firm lacked sufficient
collateral to secure a loan.

Lehman's former chief executive
told the panel a day earlier that the

firm could have been saved, but regu-

lators refused to provide help.
The Fed chief is presenting his
analysis of the crisis and views on

potential systemwide risks as the pan-.

el approaches the end of its yearlong
investigation into the Wall Street melt-

down.
Overhaul

The financial overhaul law enacted
this summer gives regulators the
authority to shut down firms when
their collapse poses a broader threat to
the system. The process resembles the
one used by the Federal Deposit
Insurance Corp. to close failing banks.

. FDIC Chairman Sheila Bair told
the panel "the stakes are high" for
regulators to effectively exercise their
new powers.

If not, "we will have forfeited this
historic chance to put our financial

system on a saunder and safer path

in the future," Bair said.

Bernanke said that bailing out these
institutions is not a healthy solution
and great improvement will come
from the new law.

"Too-big-to-fail financial institu-
tions were both a source ... of the cri-
sis and among the primary impedi-
ments to policymakers’ efforts to con-
tain it," Bernanke said.

"We should not imagine ... that it is

Commission.

possible to prevent all crises," he said.
"To achieve both sustained growth
and stability, we need to provide a
framework which promotes the appro-
priate mix of prudence, risk-taking
and innovation in our financial sys-
tem."

Bernanke led the economy through
the financial crisis and the worst reces-
sion since the 1930s. The Federal
Reserve took extraordinary measures
to inject hundreds of billions into the
battered financial system.

Last week he said the central bank _

is prepared to make a major new
investment in government debt or

shanks, av as Sey es gees:
Bernanke disagreed. He said bailing

mortgage securities if the economy
worsened significantly:

Members of the congressionally
appointed panel have questioned the
government's decision to let Lehman
fall while injecting billions of dollars
into other big financial- institutions
during the crisis.

Former Lehman CEO Richard S
Fuld Jr testified Wednesday that the
firm could have been rescued. But the
regulators refused to help — even
though they later bailed out other big

out Lehman would have saddled the



‘ FINANCIAL CRISIS: Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke testifies on Capitol Hill on Thursday before the Financial Crisis Inquiry

(AP Photo)

taxpayers with billions of dollars in
losses. "It was with great reluctance
and sadness that I conceded there was
no other option" than allowing
Lehman to fail, he said.

Asked how the Lehman case dif-

fered from that of American Interna-

tional Group Inc., which received $182
billion in taxpayer aid, Bernanke said
there was a fundamental difference.
AIG, as.the biggest insurance com-
pany in the US, had valuable assets
which could back yp the Fed's emer-

_ gency loan, he said. "The Federal

Reserve will absolutely be paid back
by AIG," Bernanke said.

By GEIR MOULSON

Associated Press Writer

BERLIN (AP) — The

European Central Bank
raised its growth projections
for the 16-nation eurozone on
Thursday, but stressed that
the outlook remains uncer-
tain and said its effort to keep

banks supplied with credit
would stay in place for the
rest of the year.

The ECB left its bench-
mark refinancing rate at a
record low of one percent for
the 16th consecutive month, a
move that was universally
expected,-and offered no indi-
cation that it might rise any

time soon.

"We are very anxious not
to, create abnormal expecta-
tions," Bank President Jean-
Claude Trichet said after a
strong performance by
export-fueled Germany led
the eurozone to second-quar-
ter growth of one per cent
compared with the previous



ROYAL FIDELITY

Money at Work















AX










Security
1.00 AML Foods Limited y 1.04



















9.67 Bahamas Property Fund 10.63
4.90 Bank of Bahamas 4.90
0.18 Benchmark 1 0.18
3.15 Bahamas Waste 3.15
. 2.14 Fidelity Bank 2.17
9.62 Cable Bahamas 10.77
2.50 Colina Hbldings 2.50
5.00 Commonwealth Bank (S1) 6.72
1.82' Consolidated Water BDRs 1.84
1.60 Doctor's Hospital ; 4.90
5.94 Famguard Pins 4 6.07
8.50 Finco » 8,80
8.77 FirstCaribbean Bank 9.74
3.75 Focol (S) ‘ 5.01
1.00 Focol Class B Preference — 1.00
5.00 ICD Utilities 5,59





J. S. Johnson



\
Maturity




Daily Vol.



52wk-Hi S2wk-Low Interest









99.46 99.46 Bahamas Note 6.95 (2029) BAH29 99.46 0.00 6.95% 20 November 2029
100.00 100.00 _ Fidelity Bank Note 17 (Series A) + FBB17 ‘100,00 0.00 7% 19 October 2017
100.00 100.00 _ Fidelity Bank Note 22 (Series B) + ° FBB22 100,00 0.00 Prime + 1.75% 19 October 2022
100.00 100.00 Fidelity Bank Note 13 (Series C) + FBB13 100,00 0.00 7% 30 May 2013
Fidelity Bank Note 15 (Series D) + FBB15 100.00 0,00 Prime + 1.75% 29 May 2015







52wk-Low



Bahamas Supermarkets

RND Holdings













NAV Date




52wk-Low Fund Name Last 12 Months % NAV 3MTH NAV 6MTH




































- 1.4387 CFAL Bond Fund 1.4825 6.96% 1.460225 1.438700 30-Jun-10
2.8266 CFAL MSI Preferred Fund 2.9101 0.80% 0.19% 2.902023 2.906145 31-Jul-10
1.4842 CFAL Money Market Fund 1.5479 2.71% 4.29% 1.531489 1.515417 13-Aug-10
2.8522 Royal Fidelity Bahamas G & | Fund 2.8216 -9.47% -9.40% 31-Jul-10
13.0484 Royal Fidelity Prime Income Fund 13.4110 0.33% 3.32% 30-Jun-10
101.6693 CFAL Global Bond Fund 109.3929 5.20% 7.60% 107.570620 103.987340 30-Jun-10
93.1998 CFAL Global Equity Fund 100, 1833 -1,.52% 3.56% 105.779543 101.725415 30-Jun-10
- 11,0000, FG Financial Preferred Income Fund 1.1223 2.98% 5.25% 31-Jul-10
1.0000 FG Financial Growth Fund 1.0761 0.76% 5.35% 3t-Jul-10
1.0000 FG Financial Diversified Fund 1.1198 2.67% 5.53% 31-Jul-10
.. .9.1005.....Royal-Fidelity.Bah Jat! Investment Fund Principal ‘
Protected TIGRS, Series 1 9.5955 2.71% 5.96% 31-Jul-10
10.0000 Royal Fidelity Bah Int'l Investment Fund Principal
; Protected 'TIGRS, Series 2 10.3734 -3.69% 3.38% 31-Jul-10
9.3299 Royal Fidelity Bah Int'l Investment Fund Principal .
Protected TIGRS, Series 3 9.3648 ~6.35% -6.35% 31-Jul-10
- ccutntaanu ieee ray 31-Jul-10
AR MS aN WN
BISX ALL SHARE INDEX - 19 Dec 02 = 1,000.00 YIELD - fast 12 month dividends divided by closing price
52wk-HI - Highest closing price in last 52 weeks Bid $ - Buying price of Colina and Fidelity
52wk-Low - Lowest closing price in last 52 weeks Ask $ - Selling price of Colina and fidelity
Previous Close - Previous day's weighted price for dailyvolume Last Price - Last traded over-the-counter price
Today's Close - Current day's weighted price for daily volume Weekly Vol. - Trading volume of the prior week
Change - Change in closing price from day to day EPS $ - A company's reported earnings per share for the last 12 mths



Daily Vol. - Number of total shares traded today . NAV - Net Asset Value 4

DIV § - Dividends per share paid in the last 12 months N/M - Not Meaningful

P/E - Closing price divided by the last 12 month earnings FINDEX - The Fidelity Bahamas Stock Index. January 1, 1994'= 100
(S) - 4-for-1 Stock Split - Effective Date 8/8/2007 ;

(31) - 3-for-1 Stock Split - Effective Date 7/1 112










386-7704 | FO CAPITAL MARKETS 242-306-4000 | COLONIAL 242-802-7525



three months.
"We have very good results

in the last quarter but we do:

not say that it is victory,"
Trichet said at a news confer-
ence following the ECB gov-

'erning council meeting in

Frankfurt. °

Trichet said recent eco-
nomic indicators were better
than expected, although they
confirm expectations of "a
moderation in the second
half. " . ,

"Looking ahead, the recov-
ery should proceed at a mod-
erate pace with uncertainty
still prevailing," he said.

Trichet said the ECB is
now projecting growth this
year of 1.4 to 1.8 per cent —a
range that centers on 1.6 per

cent, up from the one per cent’

forecast in June.

Its forecast for 2011 was for
growth between.0.5 and 2.3
per cent: That range centers
on 1.4 per cent, up from the
‘previous 1.2 per cent.

The ECB believes that "the
risks to this improved eco-
nomic outlook are slightly tilt-
ed to the downside," Trichet
said, citing concerns about the

possibility of renewed market.

tensions and uncertainty
about growth prospects out-
side the eurozone.

Reflecting the ECB's desire
to keep money flowing to the
banking system in the after-
math of the government debt
crisis, Trichet said it would

stage three-month; fixed-rate ~

tender operations in October,
November and December.

He also said it would con-
tinue conducting one-week
and one-month unlimited
funding operations at least
through January. 18.

Trichet didn't offer any
hints as to when the ECB
might end the program to buy
up government bonds, which
it launched at the height of
the crisis earlier this year but

has been close to dormant

recently.

"Liquidity provision will
remain ample, a next exit
attempt will at the earliest
only start in the first quarter
of next year and rate hikes
are still a distant future," said
Carsten Brzeski, an econo-
mist at ING in Brussels.

"Today's meeting and par-

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

ticularly the decision on the
liquidity program shows that
the ECB still does not trust
the recovery and the health
of the financial system," he
added.
There have been mounting
concerns recently about the
pace of the US recovery.
Japan's economic outlook has
darkened as the yen's rise
pressures its exporters when
its economy is barely grow-
ing, and there also have been

signs of cooling growth in.Chi-
na.
Europe's economic

rebound has largely been fed
by~a recovery in global
demand. Eurozone exports
grew by 4.4 per cent in the
second quarter.

Reserve

US Federal Reserve chair-

~ man Ben Bernanke recently

conceded that the Fed may
have to back another round
of monetary easing if the US
economy continues to weak-
en.
Regarding the US, Trichet
said that "perhaps one has to
be careful not to follow a
mood which is a little bit too
cyclical."

"What we see is more or
less what we had in mind," he
said. "We are not too much
disappointed because we were
not considering that it was
likely to have growth which
would be extraordinarily
dynamic."

In Europe, "the odds still
heavily favour the ECB keep-
ing interest rates at one per
cent through 2010 and yery
deep into 2011," Global
Insight economist Howard
Archer said. "The ECB is
very aware that the euro-
zone's economy will be buf-
feted over the coming months
by tighter fiscal policy increas-
ingly kicking in across the
region and likely slower glob-
al growth."

Earlier Thursday, Sweden's
central bank raised its key
interest rate by a quarter of a
percentage point to 0.75 per
cent, citing the pickup in
exports and an improved
labour market. Sweden is a
European Union member but
doesn't use the euro.





THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010, PAGE 5B



Pending home sales
rise 5.2% in Jul

Factory
orders rise
0.1% in July

By MARTIN CRUTSINGER
AP Economics Writer

WASHINGTON (AP) —
Orders to US factories managed
a slight gain in July as a surge in
demand for commercial aircraft
helped offset widespread weak-
ness in other areas.

Factory orders edged up 0.1
per cent, the first increase after
two months of declines, the Com-
merce Department reported
Thursday. But the strength came
in the volatile transportation sec-
tor. Excluding transportation,
orders were down 1.5 per cent,

the biggest drop in this category ~

in 16 months.

Manufacturing has been the
standout performer so far in this
recovery with American compa-
nies benefiting from stronger
growth in China and omer devel-
-oping nations, which has helped
offset sluggish US consumer
demand.

Concerns that manufacturing
could be faltering were eased on
Wednesday with a report from
the Institute for Supply Manage-
ment showing that its closely
watched gauge of manufacturing
activity posted a stronger-than-
expected reading of 56.3 in
August. Additionally, a manu-
facturing index for China also
showed a solid gain and car sales
in that country surged.

The Chinese activity was seen
as encouraging for the global
economy given that China is now
the world's second biggest econ-
omy. Rapid growth in China has
provided a market for US and
other foreign manufacturers.

The small rise in US factory
orders reflected an increase of
0.4 per cent in demand for
durable goods, products expected
to last at least three years. That
represented a slight upward revi-
sion from a preliminary report
last week showing durable goods
up 0.3 per cent in July.

In addition to the 0.1 per cent
cise in total factory orders in July,
the government revised the June
figure to show a smaller 0.6 per
cent decline, just half the 1.2 per
cent drop originally reported.
Government analysts said much
of that revision reflected greater
‘strength in machinery orders than
initially estimated. ‘

Theresa Chen, an economist at
Barclays Capital, wrote in a
research note that she is expect-
ing slower growth inboth orders
and factory shipments in the July-
to-September quarter compared

to the more rapid increases that.

occurred in the second quarter.
Demand for nondurable goods,

products from food to chemicals

and clothing, were unchanged in

July after a 1.1 per cent drop in:

June.

The strength in durable goods
came from a 12.9 per cent rise in
transportation orders as demand
for commercial aircraft soared
75.9 per cent. Orders for motor
vehicles and parts rose 3.7- per
cent.

However, there were wide-

spread declines \in other cate-
gories. Orders for iron and steel
were down 0.5 per cent and
demand for heavy machinery fell
13.6 per cent.

Orders for computers dropped
18.2. per cent while demand for
nondefense communications
equipment fell 1.4 per cent and
demand for furniture was off 4.7
per cent, likely a reflection of the
renewed weakness in housing
sales.

In one troubling sign, orders
for nondefense capital goods
excluding aircraft, considered a

. good proxy for business’ invest-
ment plans, fell 7.2 per cent in
July after a gain of 3.6 per cent in
June.





By ALAN ZIBEL ;
AP Real Estate Writer

* WASHINGTON (AP)
— The. number of buyers
who signed contracts to
purchase previously occu-
pied homes increased in
July but remained well
below last year's levels, a
sign that demand for hous-
ing remains weak.

The National Association
of Realtors said Thursday
its seasonally adjusted
index rose 5.2 per cent from
a month earlier to a reading
of 79.4. |

A reading of 100 indi-
cates the average level of
sales activity in 2001, when
the index started. The yead-
ing was above that thresh-
old’ from. March 2003
through April 2007. It sank
during the recession, only
to surge above 100 a year
ago when the government
first offered tax incentives
to spur sales.

When the credits expired
in April, the index sank.
June's reading of 75.5 was
the lowest on record.

Even with the July
increase, the latest reading
was 19 per cent below the
same month last year and
home sales are at the lowest
level in more than'a
decade.

Potential buyers are
holding off purchases
because they are worried
about jobs and the econo-
my. Many buyers have
been scared away by the
prospect that home prices
could fall again — some-



: ks



SALES SPIKE: Carpenters work on new houses in,Whitehouse, N.J.

And some are having trou-
ble meeting tighter lending
standards and can't quali-
fy for loans.

As a result, buyers are in
a far stronger position than
sellers — and are taking
their time.

Theo Varelas, 26, of San
Bruno, Calif., has been liv-
ing with his parents for sev-
eral years socking away
money for a down pay-
ment. With the economy
weakening, he anticipates
home prices will drop in the
San Francisco Bay Area.
Though he scans through
listings on a daily basis in
search of a bargain, he's not
rushing.

"The offers I'm going to
make are going to be under
the list price," Varelas said.
"If it doesn't work out, then

my outlook on it is ‘Oh

well, I can wait.
The cheapest mortgage
rates in decades haven't
been able to lift the housing
market. The average rate
for a 30-year fixed loan was
4:32 per cent this week,
down from 4.36 per cent
last week, mortgage buyer
Freddie Mac said. It was
the tenth time in 11 weeks
‘that rates have fallen to the
lowest level in decades.
"We should be seeing
more sales with financing
so cheap," wrote Mike Lar-
son, real estate analyst with
Weiss Research. "The fact
we're not speaks to the
severity of the jobs crisis
and the ongoing lack of
confidence in the future
direction of home prices."
The sales index provides

(AP Photo)

an early measurement of
sales activity because there
is usually a one- to two-
month lag between a sales
contract and'a completed
deal.

"The recovery looks to
be a long process,
Lawrence Yun, the Real-
tors' chief economist, said
in a statement. "For those
who bought at or near the |
peak several years ago, par-
ticularly in markets experi-
encing big bubbles, it may

‘ take over a decade to fully

recover lost equity."

The sales report was dri-
ven by a nearly 12 per cent
jump in the West anda
more than six per cent
increase in the Northeast.
Sales were up four per cent
in the Midwest and about
one per cent in the South.

Russia extents
its han on
grain exports
‘until 2011

MOSCOW (AP) — Russ-
ian Prime Minister Vladimir

Putin said Thursday he has
‘extended Russia's ban on

wheat exports until next
year's harvest to ensure it has
bounced back. from a severe
drought and wildfires that
destroyed 20 per cent of the
crop this year.

Putin said in televised
remarks the ban will be lifted
only after the 2011 harvest in
the interest of "securing sta-
bility and predictability of
business for all the market
players."

Last year, Russia was the
world's third largest exporter
of wheat, but this year's crop
was badly damaged :during

_the hottest summer in record-

ed history.

Regardless of the ban,
Russian farmers have little
incentive to export — grain
prices have been rising even
faster in-‘Russia than on world
markets.

The ban also covers wheat
flour, barley, rye and corn.

Before the, ban’ was
announced in mid-August,
the Russian Grain Union said
it expected wheat exports to
decline to 15 million tons this
year, down from 21.4 million
tonsin2009.

State farms have been miar-
ginalized since the fall of the
Soviet Union and most of.
Russian grain production
comes from big, often multi-
national companies. -

After years of stagnation,
Russian agriculture has been
on the upswing as Russian
firms and foreign investment
funds have started to buy up

_ mer,"

thing most analysts expect.



‘land and upgrade production.

Data shows jobless claims drop, retail sales rise

By CHRISTOPHER S RUGABER

_ AP Economics Writer

WASHINGTON (AP) — A weak:

economy got a little lift Thursday
with new data suggesting companies
aren't pursuing mass layoffs and
stores are a little busier.*

New applications for unemploy-

‘ment benefits declined for a second
‘straight week after rising in the pre-

vious three. Retailers reported sur-
prisingly strong sales in August. And
more people signed contracts to p Duly
homes.

Economists were mildly encour-
aged by the news, which followed
several downbeat reports on hous-
ing and weaker economic growth last
week. But few saw signs that the
economy is gaining momentum.

"It's encouraging that we're not
seeing further deterioration as we
have in recent months," said Julia

-Coronado, US economist at BNP

Paribas. "But we're not turning
around and moving in the direction of
stronger growth."

New claims for unemployment aid
fell last week by 6,000 to a seasonal-

‘ly adjusted 472,000, the Labour
Department said Thursday. The four-,
_ week average of claims, a less-volatile

measure. fell by 2,500 to 485,500, its
first decrease after four straight
increases.

. Even with the declines, claims-are
still at much higher levels than they
would be in a healthy economy.

- When economic output is growing

rapidly and employers are hiring,
claims generally drop below 400,000.

It appears "that a wave of panicked
layoffs has passed, as companies have
become a bit calmer in the face of

* the financial and economic disrup-

tions of late spring and early sum-
Pierre Ellis, an economist at
Decision Economics, wrote in a note

to clients.

In a separate report, the Labour
Department said productivity fell in
the spring by the largest amount in
nearly four years while labour costs
rose. That indicates companies may
have reached the limits of their abil-
ity to squeeze more work out of their
reduced work forces.

The nation's retailers reported sur-

prisingly solid gains for August. -

Aggressive discounting helped during
an unusually hot summer when con-
sumers worried about jobs and a
weakening ecOnomy.

And the number of buyers who
signed contracts to purchase previ-
ously occupied homes increased in
July, according to the National Asso-
ciation. of Realtors. But it remained

; well below last year's levels, a sign

that demand for housing remains
weak.

Mackie

The modest increase in home sales
comes as mortgage rates keep falling.
The average 30-year mortgage

' dropped to 4.32 per cent this week,

down from 4.36 per cent last week,
according to mortgage buyer Fred-
die Mac. That's the tenth time in the

~ past: 11 weeks that rates have hit their

have lowest level since Freddie Mac
began tracking them in 1971.

In another report, factory orders
rose slightly in July after two months
of declines. But most of the gains
were a result of higher airplane

orders. Excluding transportation,

orders fell 1.5 per cent, the biggest
drop in 16 months.

Still, concerns that manufacturing
could be faltering were eased on
Wednesday with a private trade
group's report showed the industrial
sector grew for the 13th straight
month in August.’

Requests for jobless benefits
haven't improved much this year.
New claims stood at 470,000 during
the week of January 9, almost the
samie as last week's figure. The four-
week average was about 20,000 low-
er in January.

Economists closely watch initial.

claims for real-time information on
the job market. They are considered
a gauge of the pace of layoffs and a
measure of companies’ willingness to
hire.

Hiring has slowed to a crawl in

recent months. The claims report

comes one day before the Labor
Department is scheduled to issue the
August employment report. That is
expected to show that private busi-

nesses added a net total of only.

41,000 jobs last month, the fourth
straight month of anemic hiring.
When government jobs are includ-
ed, total payrolls are forecast to drop
by 100,000 — based on about 115,000

temporary census jobs ending. The

jobless rate is projected to rise to 9.6
per cent from 9.5 per cent, accord-
ing to Thomson Reuters.

The number of people cohtinuing
to claim benefits fell by 23,000 to 4. 46
million, the lowest since late June.

But that doesn't include millions
of people who are receiving extended
benefits under emergency pro-

grammes enacted by Congress during
the recession. More than:5.4 million”

people were on the extended benefit
rolls during the week of August 14,
the latest data available. That's a drop
of about 320,000 from the previous
week.

Without more jobs, consumers will
likely spend cautiously, making it
harder for the economy to gain

*

slowed considerably from earlier this
year, as the impact of the govern-
ment's stimulus package fades. Many
economists are increasingly pes-
simistic that private companies will do
enough hiring and spending to

’ replace the impact of the stimulus.

Domestic

The nation's gross domestic prod-
uct, the broadest measure of eco-
nomic output, grew at a 3.7 per cent.
annual pace in the first quarter, but
that slowed dramatically to 1.6 per
cent in the April-to-June period.
That's not fast enough growth to
bring down unemployment.

Economists at Bank of America-

Merrill Lynch on Wednesday marked

down their estimates of future eco-
nomic growth. They now expect the
economy to grow at only a 1.8 per-
cent pace next year, down sharply
from an earlier estimate of 2.3 per.
cent.

That's equivalent to a "growth
recession," says Bank of America's
top North American economist,
Ethan Harris. A growth recession

~ occurs when the economy grows

steam. Consumer spending accounts: .

for about 70 per cent of economic
activity.
The pace of economic growth has

slightly but not enough to reduce the
unemployment rate.

Harris now expects the jobless rate
to tick back up above 10 percent by
early next year.

Comair, a regional airline owned
by Delta Air Lines Inc., said Wednes-
day that it will reduce its fleet by half
and cut jobs over the next two years
to lower costs. The company, which
employs about 2,600 people, didn't
say how many jobs would be affected.

Heavy equipment maker Caterpil-
lar Inc., meanwhile, is headed in the
other direction. It opened a new road
grader factory Wednesday in North
Little Rock, Ark. That will create
600 jobs.

World cslet: push modestly higher after upbeat US housing survey

By PAN PYLAS
AP Business Writer

LONDON (AP) — Global
stock markets pushed’ mod-
estly higher Thursday after an
upbeat US housing survey as
investors await payrolls fig-
ures that could well set the
tone for the rest of the month.

Asian markets had earlier
rallied as investors played
catch-up with Wednesday's
rises elsewhere following a
forecast-busting US manu-
facturing survey. -

In Europe, the FTSE 100
index of leading British shares
was up 5.18 points, or 0.1 per
cent, at 5,371:59 while Ger-
many's DAX was up 10.20
points, or 0.2 per cent, at

’

_ 6,094.10. The CAC-40 in
France was 10.91 points, or

0.3 per cent, higher at
3,634.75.

On Wall Street, the Dow
Jones industrial average was
up 27.55 points, or 0.3 per
cent, at 10,297.02 less than an
hour into ,the new session,
while the broader Standard
& Poor's 500 index rose 6.21
points, or 0.6 per cent,.at
1,086.50.

Stocks in Europe and the
US were trading little
changed until the National
Association of Realtors

revealed that the number of

pending home sales in the US
rose by a seasonally-adjusted
5.2 per cent from a month
earlier.

The increase was unex-
pected and helped support
sentiment further following a
run of upbeat US economic
data. \

How stocks end the week
though will likely hinge on
Friday's nonfarm payrolls fig-
ures for August.

Jobless claims figures earli-
er also helped sustain hopes
— the Labour Department
said the number of people
requesting unemployment
benefits declined by 6,000 to a
seasonally adjusted 472,000,
in contrast to expectations for
a modest increase.

"The data comes as the risk
tone maintains a mildly more
constructive tone into pay-
rolls, but follow-through to

such third tier data is likely
to be decidedly limited," said
Alan Ruskin, an analyst at
Deutsche Bank.

At the moment, market’

consensus is that Friday's fig-
ures will show that around
90,000 US jobs were lost in
August, but that 30,000 were
added if government census
jobs that ended are taken out
of the equation. Meanwhile,
the US unemployment rate is
expected to hold steady at 9.5
per cent or even rise to 9.6

_ per cent.

Despite the run of strong
US data, investors remain
cautious heading into the pay-
roll data. \

"The risk is that tomor-
row's US jobs report provides

a 'slap in the face' should the
unemployment rate rise
sharply," said Neil MacKin-
non, global macro strategist
at VTB Capital.

The monthly interest rate
decision by the European
Central Bank: had little
impact. As expected the ECB
kept its key interest rate
unchanged at one per cent.
However, the bank surprised
by upgrading its eurozone
economic growth forecasts for
2010 and 2011 — most econ-
omists had only been antici-
pating an upward revision for
this year only.

The fairly steady tone in
stock markets was replicated
in the currency markets too.

The dollar was 0.1 per cent

lower at 84.35 yen, while the
euro was up 0,1 per cent at
$1.2810.

Earlier in Asia, Japan's
Nikkei 225 stock average
gained 1.5 per ‘cent to
9,062.84, while Hong Kong's
Hang Seng index rose 1.2 per
cent to 20,868.92 and Seoul's
Kospi advanced 0.6 per cent
to 1,775.73. .

Australia's S&P/ASX 200
added 0.8 per cent to 4,532.70
after gaining 2.1 per cent the
day before on the country's
strongest economic growth
figures in three years.

Benchmark crude was
down 52 cents at $73.39 a bar-
rel in electronic trading on the
New York Mercantile
Exchange.

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PAGE 6B, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010

THE TRIBUNE



INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS



Auto sales in China
rebound in August

BENING

Auto sales. in China, the
world's biggest car market,
rebounded in August as sub-
sidies for energy-efficient
vehicles and a stronger cur-
rency spurred demand, while
sales in the US faltered,
according to Associated Press.

Sales rose 55.7 per cent
over a year earlier to 1.21 mil-
lion vehicles, up from one mil-
lion vehicles the month
before, the Cabinet's China
Automotive Technology and
Research Center said
Wednesday. The increase
compared with 17 per cent
year-on-year growth in July
and 19.4 per cent in June.

The upbeat news from Chi-
na contrasted sharply with fig-
ures on US auto sales, which
had their worst August since
1983. General Motors, Toy-
ota, Honda and Ford all
reported declines from the
month before and from a year
earlier.

Initial data showed US
sales in August at about
997,000, down five per cent
from July, according to Auto-
Data Corp.

‘In China, though, sales of
energy saving vehicles rose 32
per cent to 129,600, the China
Automotive Technology and
Research Center said in a

report posted on its website.

Demand was also relatively
strong for imported vehicles,
as Japanese and European
automakers increasingly focus
‘on serving the market for

smaller, affordable cars, said .

its chairman, Zhao Hang,
without giving specific figures.

A recent rise in the value
of China's currency has also
stimulated sales of imported

cars. "That makes things .

cheaper," he said.

In June, China loosened
controls that had kept its cur-
rency trading at about 6.83
yuan per US dollar for over a
year. Late Wednesday, the
yuan was trading at 6.8112 to
the dollar.

The rebound in sales is
good news for global
automakers looking to China
to drive sales amid weak glob-
al demand. Sales this year are
forecast to grow by no more
than 20 per cent, well off
2009's stunning 45 per cent
rise.

General Motors Co. report-
ed that its sales in China rose
19.2 per cent in August from
the year before to 181,625
vehicles, with sales for the first
eight months of 2010 at 1.5
million units.

In the US; both GM and
Ford Motor Co. said sales fell
11 per cent in August from



AUTO REBOUND: Dancers perform to.attract customers at an auc fair in Beijing, China, on Thursday.

the year before, while Toyota
Motor Corp. saw sales fall 34
per cent. The automotive cen-
ter, one of several sources of
monthly data on Chinese auto
sales and production, esti-
mated sales in January to

. August at 9.5 million vehicles,

up almost 32 per cent from

\

the same period of 2009.
Monthly sales growth had
waned after March's 63 per
cent rise, prompting Beijing
in June to renew subsidies of
3,000 yuan ($443) per vehicle
for fuel-efficient cars and
small trucks. Automakers
have nonetheless begun cut-

(AP Photo)

ting back on output to match
slowing demand.

Production rose 10 per cent
in July to 1.2 million units,
down slightly from July, the
report said. Output in the first
eight months rose 35:5 per
cent, to 10.9 million vehicles,
it said.

Burger King agrees to sell itself
to 3G Capital in $3.26 billion deal

By ASHLEY M HEHER
and EMILY FREDRIX
AP Retail Writers
CHICAGO

Burger King Holdings Inc.,
the nation's perennially No.
2 hamburger chain, said
Thursday that it is selling itself
to little-known private equity

firm 3G Capital in a deal val- |

ued at $3.26 billion.

Its shares soared to an 18-
month high.

Thursday's $24-per-share
tender offer comes after a day
of speculation about the deal
that sent shares up more than
15 per cent. The offer is a
nearly 46 per cent premium
over the company's stock
price before rumors of a buy-
out began circulating.

Under the terms of the deal °

with 3G, Burger King's Chair-
man and CEO John Chidsey
will become co-chairman of
the board and will be joined
by 3G Managing Partner Alex
Behring as the other co-chair-
man.

Burger King, with its 12,100
locations around the world,
lags its far larger competitor
McDonald's Corp., and has
struggled to keep up with its
rival during the economy's
rollercoaster of the past two
years.

Among the biggest prob-

lems: high unemployment .

among its most important, but
notoriously fickle, group of
customers: young men
between 18 and 34.

It's more than the bad the





BURGER BUYOUT: Patrane ai enjoy a meal at Burger King in Springfield,

Ill., Monday, Aug. 23, 2010.

economy that's led to five
consecutive quarters of

‘ declines in an important per-

formance measure of sales at
locations open at least a year.

Burger King's once-unique
concept of flame-broiled

_ burgers isn't so rare any more,

thanks to a boom in gourmet
hamburgers from smaller

competitors such.as Five . .

Guys, The Counter and In-N-
Out Burger. And it's hard for
Burger King to make solid
profits while competing with
McDonald's super-low prices:

"McDonald's is just eating
their lunch," said Bob Goldin
an analyst at the food con-
sulting firm Technomic Inc.
"Burger King's very heavily
focused on a core audience of

the younger male. And with

(AP Photo)

that group, their attention
goes to wherever has a bet-
ter deal or whatever is hot-
ter."

To turn things around,
Burger King may need to try
a slightly different approach
with the help of 3G Capital,
analysts said.

Efficient

Among the ideas: becom-
ing more efficient, expanding
its international business, and
creating a new niche menu
that's less about trying to out-
McDonald's its competition
and more about adding new
and innovative items to its
menus that will keep its hun-
gry customers coming back.

So far, it's already had

BK Ribs, which even at a high
price of $7 for an eight-piece

. order, sold out earlier than

expected this spring. The
company is also changing its
breakfast menu.

"This will give them more
of an opportunity to develop
a compelling menu," said
Morningstar analyst R.J. Hot-
tovy. "And having a backer
probably allows them to be
more aggressive in terms of
international expansion
plans."

Others, though, think there
could be few changes ahead.

UBS analyst David‘Palmer
told investors he thinks that
the company needs to work
with its large group of fran-
chise owners to brighten its
locations. .

"In our view, improved
restaurant assets will be a key
to stabilizing sales — and this
is something that could take
several years and require sig-
nificant reinvestment in
assets," he wrote in a research

. note.

Burger King is based in
Miami and became publicly
traded in 2006, four years
after an earlier consortium of
investment firms acquired the
company.

The group — TPG Capital,
Bain Capital Partners and
Goldman Sachs Funds — still
owns 31 per cent of Burger
King's outstanding shares and
have agreed to tender their
stock in the deal.

3G Capital has a slew of
partial or controlling holdings
in South and Central Ameri-
can businesses, it hasn't made

many huge waves — or fully
bought out many corpora-
tions.

But its investments hint that
its strategy involves investing
in businesses that deal heavi-
ly with consumers. The firm
owns controlling or partial
stakes in major beer maker
Anheuser-Busch InBev; Lojas
Americanas, a major non-
food and online retailer in
Latin America; and America
Latina Logistica, the largest
railroad and logistics company
in Latin America.

The company had a minor
stake of less than one per cent
of outstanding shares of Burg-
er King rival Wendy's/Arby's

*. completely,"

China shares
rise on optimistic
economic outlook

SHANGHAI

Chinese shares ieboulided
Thursday on economic opti-
mism after August's manu-
facturing and auto sales rose,
according to Associated
Press.

‘The benchmark Shanghai.
Composite Index jumped —
32.89 points, or 1.3 per cent,
to close at 2,655.78. The :

. Shenzhen Composite Index

for China's smaller second
exchange gained 1.8 per cent -
to 1,172.34.

Buying sentiment was kin-

"dled after analysts said

stronger August manufac- -
turing and auto sales sug-
gested the economy may not
be slowing as quickly as
feared. "Investors are grad-
‘ually turning more optimistic.
on the economy, but data of
a single month are unlikely
to turn around the market
said Mao
Sheng, an analyst’ for Huaxi
Securities in the western city

' of Chengdu. Automakers led

the rally. Volkswagen AG's
local partner FAW Car Co,
soared by the daily 10 per
cent limit to 18.31 yuan.
SAIC Motor Corp. surged ©
8.9 per cent to 17.5 yuan.
- China Vanke Ltd., the
country’s biggest developer,
added 1.2 per cent to 8.57
yuan, on a news report of
rosy sales volume in August.
Ping An Insurance Co.,
China's second-biggest insur-
er, rose 4.5 per cent to 48.61
yuan on plans to merge-its
banking unit with mid-size
lender Shenzhen Develop-
ment Bank Co. The lender

- gained 3.9 per cent to 18.19

yuan. Metal shares jumped
on higher commodity prices.
Sichuan Hongda Co., a zinc
producer, soared 10 per cent
to 14.43 yuan, while Alu-
minum Corp. of China edged
up 1.8 per cent to 10.1 yuan.

In currency markets, the
yuan weakened to 6.8132 to
the US dollar from Wednes-
day's close of 6.8112.

Group Inc. as of May. The
stake was worth about $14.3
million, but according to reg-
ulatory filings, 3G shed that
interest by August.

The company's biggest
holding is its 4.5 per cent
stake of CSX Corp., the
nation's third-largest railroad.
The stake was worth $855.3
million earlier this month,
according to filings.

3G Capital is expected to
begin its effort to acquire the
outstanding shares by Sep-
tember 17. ;

Burger King shares rose
$4.57, or 24.2 per cent, to
$23.43 in midday trading
Thursday.

NOT ICE

RE: ESTATE OF MARY ELIZABETH
(BETTY) KENNING, deceased

Notice is hereby given pursuant
to Section 29 of the Law of Property
Act that any person having a claim
against or an interest in the Estate
of Mary Elizabeth (Betty) Kenning,
deceased, late of Cable Beach in the |.
Western District of the Island of New.
Providence in the Commonwealth of
The Bahamas and who died on the
6th February, 2010 is hereby required
to send particulars in writing of his

NOTICE is hereby given that HELTEN JACQUELI of BOWE
AVENUE, MONTELL HEIGHTS, P.O. BOX N-3331,
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 27"

day of August, 2010 to the Minister responsible for nationality and |

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

NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that FRANCELES TANELUS of P.O.
BOX N-4531, 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 27" day of August, 2010 to the Minister responsible
for nationality and Citizenship, P.O. Box N-7147, Nassau, Bahamas.

some success with its popular

NOTICE

IN THE ESTATE OF NELSON PATRICK SMITH late
of Sea Beach Estates in the Western District. of the
Island of New Providence, The Bahamas. | .
NOTICE is hereby given that all persons having any
claim or dernand against the above Estate are required
to send their names, addresses and particulars of
same certified in writing to the undersigned on or
before the 14 day of September, A.D., 2010 and if
required, to prove such debts or claims, or default be
excluded from any distribution; after the above date
the assets will be distributed having regard only to
the proved debts. or claims of which the Administrator
shall have had notice.

AND NOTICE is hereby given that all persons
indebted to the said Estate are requested to make full
settlement on or before the 7" September, A.D., 2010

SYDBRI LEGAL SERVICES
Attorneys for the Administrator
Naomi House
No.19, Ninth Terrace West
P. O. Box EE-15075
Nassau, Bahamas



or her claim or interest to Higgs &
Kelly, Attorneys for the Executor, of
P.O.Box N-4818, 384 Bay Street,
Nassau, and to send such particulars
not later than the 17th September,

2010, after which date the Executor

will distribute the Estate among the
persons entitled thereto having regard
only to the claims and -interests of
which he has had notice, and will not,
as respects the property so distributed,
be liable to: any person of whose claim
they shall not then have had notice.

HIGGS & KELLY
Attorneys for the Executor



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THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010, PAGE 7B



POVSR rei LS



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THESE DAYS











THIS MEETING OF TOP-SECRET
CLUB. G.ROSS.(GET RID OF

SLIMY GIRLS) WILL COME TO
ORDER, SUPREME RULER AND |
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PRESIDING / =










NOW PROVIDE
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INVITED US TO SPENCER
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ABOUT MY HAIR, —
MISTER moso. 7 / ae

GUESS WHICH
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T/VE STYLED EVERY
STAR ON THE RED
CARPET. THEY
ALL TRUST





©2010 by North America Syndicate, Inc. World nights reserved

HAGAR THE HORRIBLE

You ED AND RAN DURING
No, You SAI? ; petite Teo DOWN YOUR OF A TEAM PLAYER
t SHOULDNT : MONG Ae ae YOUR 1p jee
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THIS TIME WELL | THIS IS A
WAVE A FIELD | GREAT CLUB
REPORT FROM | BECAUSE NE
TOR SCOUT CALVIN! | HAVE SO MANY
OFFICERS.

WILL REVIEW
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I Guess IM NOT MUCH















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letters shown here? In making a
word, each fetter may be used once |
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letter and there must be at ieast
- one nine-letter word.
No plurals.

TODAY'S ‘TARGET

Good 23: very good 35; exceffent 46 _
- (or more) Solution tomorrow.

YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION

ache achier achy arch cache chain
chair chance chancer chancery
chancier chancre chancy char

Chambers
aist
Century







Dictionary chary chic chicane CHICANERY :
: , (1999. chin china chine cinch each enrich
Sudoku is a number-placing puzzle based on a 9x9 grid with hair hairy hare hear heir henry |
several given numbers. The object is to place the numbers diti hernia hire hiya hyena. inch niche
1 to 9,in the empty squares so the each row, each column eal ion} ranch reach rhea rich yeah ie

and each 3x3 box contains the same number only once.
The difficulty level 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 increases

from Monday to Sunday. z





















8/2
5/3
9\7
4
9/618






‘Y BE DAD'S BoSS AT WORK
~ AT HOME, MY MoM1S!”











sos
pei2|o M2 1443.5)
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©2010 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
©2010 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

, BUT HERE









Difficulty Level * 8/23











CRYPTIC PUZZLE

» Across ! Down

Famous Hand —

1 They say Rita’s humour is
warped (6,3,2)
9 |am putin a ruined castle
: for a stretch maybe (7)
10 It’s raised by those who
want attention (5)
11. Competes for six points’ (4)
‘ 12 She has yet to meet her
match (8)
14 The.club for swinging types
(6)
16 Perceive some French
weep (6)
18 Pass on the takings (8)

19 It jumps and is said to run

(4) °

22 Meaningless mathematical
sign? (5)

23, This account is not always
strictly truthful (7) °

24 Quite satisfied with what
spring holds? (4,7)

Yesterday’s Cryptic Solution

Across: 1 Wallow, 4 Scrabble, 9 In
gear, 10 Scorpion, 12 Eats, 13
Index, 14 Eggs, 17 False modesty,
20 Hand over fist, 23 Even, 24
Jewel, 25 Near, 28 Stolidly, 29
Sneeze, 30 Eyesight, 31 Poison.

Down: 1 Write off, 2 Light ale, 3
Opal, 5 Cockeyed view, 6 Acre, 7
Bridge, 8 Ernest, 11 Untold: wealth,
15 Regan, 16 Start, 18 Lifeless, 19
Sturgeon, 21 Lessee, 22 Repose,
26 Kiwi, 27 Undo.

2 Acustom that mai:es us go
grey (5)

Darn possibly visible in
coat hem (4)

| creep around being: useful
to the cook (6)

Overtures returned with
interest? (8)

Dot three i’s perhaps.
Many find it silly (7)

7 Don't let the others inherit
— I'll see to it (5,2,2,2)
They're used by late
entrants (6,5)

Drinking song going around
America (8) ‘
Unusually angered and
upset (7)

The answer to this lies in
the retort (6)
Revolutionary type of linen
(5)
Gaiter from the past (4)

_
a

=

Across

’ 1. Defuse tense
situation (5,3,3)
Oscillate (7)
Discolour (5)
Part to be played
(4)
Bring about (8)
Only just (6)
Summary of
information (6)
Regular (8)
Network fabric (4)
New England state
(5)
Silver paper (7)
Rescuer of ©
threatened firm
(5,6)

'

EASY PUZZLE

Yesterday’s Easy Solution

Across: 1 On oath, 4 Shocking, 9
Endure, 10 From A to Z, 12'Firm,
13 Power, 14 Oral, 17 .
Recalcitrant, 20 Bow and scrape,
23 Riot, 24 Sting, 25 Lens, 28
Fidelity, 29 Honour, 30 Turnover,
31 Elated.

Down: 1 Open fire, 2 Obduracy, 3
Tart, 5 Horse-trading, 6 Comb, 7
Intern, 8 Guzzle, 11 Cosi fan tutte,
15 Bloom, 16 Snack, 18 Take
root, 19 Measured, 21 Profit, 22
Yonder, 26 Also, 27 Poll.

Written defamation
(B)e sa,

In a secure place
(4)

Long narrow ditch
(6)

Rapturous (8)
Conceive (7)
Past the crisis
(4,3,4)

Concisely (2,1,8)
To abuse (3-5)
Trash (7)
Hungarian
composer (6)
Notable period of
history (5)
Opposed to (4)



South dealer,
Neither side vulnerable.

NORTH
495
Â¥Q10642
416
&) 1086
WEST EAST
742 aJ8
VAI9S ¥K873
#K8753 @2.
4 #KQ9732
SOUTH
AK Q1063 .
y
#AQ1094
2 i ACS 8-8
The bidding:
South West North East
24 Pass 2NT Pass
34 Pass 3NT.. Pass
44

Opening lead — four of clubs.

This hand was played many years
ago in a board-a-match team event at
the San Francisco Regional. All over
the room, declarer was making four
spades with an overtrick, losing a
diamond and a club. There was no
way the two losers could be avoided.

At the few tables where six spades,

was reached, the slam invariably
went down one.

But at one table a strange thing
happened. South arrived. at four
spades on the bidding shown — and
went down one! What’s more, we
think quite a few other declarers

Would have gone down at. four

spades if they had encountered the
same defense.
West led his singleton club, as did
most of the other Wests, and dummy
played the ten. But at‘this table, Lee
Vernoff, unlike other Easts, did not

~ cover the ten withthe queen. Instead,

she played the deuce!-

Declarer, happy to have picked up
an extra club trick, and finding him-
self in. dummy, seized’ the opportu-
nity to lead the jack of diamonds and
take a finesse.

West won with the king and, nat-
urally. enough, returned a diamond,
which Vernoff trumped. Back came a
low club, West ruffing South’s ace. It
was trick number three. for the
defense.

Another diamond was returned.
Declarer, who by now realized that
the club trick he had gained at trick
one was but a snare and a delusion,
trumped with dummy’s nine of
spades. But it availed him naught as
East overruffed with the jack to score
the defenders’ fourth trick. Thanks to
East’s Greek gift, South’s 11 tricks,
which at one point had grown to 12,
shrank to nine.

In truth, South actually fell victim
to his own greed. Having gained a
trick when the ten of clubs held, he
should have been content to draw
trumps, concede a diamond and call
it a day. But if he had, Vernoff’s
imaginative play would have gone
unrewarded, and this delicious story
could not have been told.

‘Tomorrow: Snug as a bug ina rug,
©2010 King Features Syndicate Inc,



PAGE 8B, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010



NEW YORK

Total money market mutual
fund assets fell by $6.22 billion
to $2.827 trillion for the week,
the Investment Company Insti-
tute said Thursday, according
to Associated Press. —

Assets of the nation's retail
money market mutual funds fell
by $470 million in the latest
week to $966 billion.

Assets of taxable money
market funds in the retail cate-
gory rose by $900 million to
$760.56 billion for the week
ended Wednesday, the Wash-
ington-based mutual fund trade
group said. Retail tax-exempt
fund assets fell by $1.38 billion

to $205.45 billion. Assets of
institutional money market
funds fell by $5.75 billion to
$1.861 trillion for the same peri-
od. Among institutional funds,
taxable money market fund
assets fell by $4.36 billion to
$1.732 trillion; assets of institu-
tional tax-exempt funds fell by
$1.39 billion to $130.23 billion.

The seven-day average yield
on money market mutual funds

‘in the week ended Tuesday was
, 0.04 percent, unchanged from

the previous week, said Money
Fund Report, a service of
iMoneyNet Inc. in Westboro,
Mass. The 30-day average yield
was also flat at 0.04 percent,
according to Money Fund

INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS

Money fund assets fell to
$2.827T in latest week |

Report. The seven-day and 30-
day compounded yields were
both unchanged at 0.04 percent,
Money Fund Report said.

The average maturity of the
portfolios held by money funds
was 43 days, unchanged from
a week ago, said. Money Fund
Report.

The online — service
Bankrate.com said its survey of
100 leading commercial banks,
savings and loan associations
and savings banks in the
nation's 10 largest markets
showed the annual percentage
yield available on money mar-
ket accounts rose to 0.20. per-
cent
Wednesday from 0.19 percent

in the week ended

in the previous week. The | i
North Palm Beach, Fla.-based :
unit of Bankrate Inc. said the :
annual percentage yield avail- :
able on interest-bearing check-
ing accounts was unchanged }
from the previous week at 0.12 }

percent.

Bankrate.com said the annu- :
al percentage yield was 0.35 }
percent on six-month certifi- :
cates of deposit, down from i
- 0.36 percent the previous week. }
Yields were 0.61 percent on'l- :
year CDs, down from 0.63 per- :
cent; 0.88 percent on 2 1/2-year i

CDs, down from 0.97 percent;

and 1.72 percent on 5-year :
CDs, down from 1.81 percent.

THE TRIBUNE



a Dai lG:



(AP Photo/Paul Sakuma)
SMALLER AND CHEAPER: An Apple employee holds a new Apple TV
device, Wednesday, Sept. 1, 2010, during a news conference in San
i Francisco. Apple Inc. announced a smaller, cheaper version of its Apple
: TV device for streaming movies and television shows over the Inter-
net and into the living room. It also unveiled a new line of iPods,
including a touch-screen Nano model.



FROM page 5B

down from 4.36 per cent last week, according
to mortgage buyer Freddie Mac. That's the
tenth time in the past 11 weeks that rates
have hit their have lowest level since Freddie
Mac began tracking them in 1971.

In another report, factory orders rose slight-
ly in July after two months of declines. But
most of the gains were a result of higher air-
plane orders. Excluding transportation, orders
fell 1.5 per cent, the biggest drop in 16 months.

Still, concerns that manufacturing could be
faltering were eased on Wednesday with a
private trade group's report showed the indus-
trial sector grew for the 13th straight month in
August.

Requests for jobless benefits haven't
improved much this year. New claims stood at
470,000 during the week of January 9, almost

the same as last week's figure. The four-week ,

average was about 20,000 lower in January.

Economists closely watch initial claims for
real-time information on the job market. They
are considered a gauge of the pace of layoffs
and a measure of companies’ willingness to
hire.



Data shows jobless claims
TKO) OM YN lobar ac wEne



Hiring has slowed to a crawl in recent
months. The claims report comes one day
before the Labor Department is scheduled

. to issue the August employment report. That:

is expected to show that private businesses
added a net total of only 41,000 jobs last
month, the fourth straight month of anemic
hiring.

Payrolls

When government jobs are included, total
payrolls are forecast to drop by 100,000 —
based on about 115,000‘temporary census
jobs ending. The jobless rate is projected to
rise to 9.6 per cent from 9.5. per cent, accord-

' ing to Thomson Reuters.

’ The number of people continuing to claim
benefits fell by 23,000 to 4.46 million, the low-
est since late June.

But that doesn't include millions of peo-

_ ple who are receiving extended benefits under

emergency programmes enacted by Congress
during the recession. More than 5.4 million
people were on the extended benefit rolls
during the week of Aupust 14, the latest data
available. That's a drop of about 320, 000 from
the previous week.

Without more jobs, consumers will litely
spend cautiously, making it harder for the
economy to gain steam. Consumer spending
accounts for about 70 per cent of economic
activity.

The pace of economic growth has slowed
considerably from earlier this year, as the
impact of the government's stimulus pack-
age fadés. Many economists are increasingly
pessimistic that private companies will do
enotgh hiring and spending to replace the
impact of the stimulus.

The nation's gross domestic product, the
broadest measure of economic output, grew at



a 3.7 per cent annual pace in the first quarter,
but that slowed dramatically to 1.6 per cent in
the April-to-June period. That's not fast
enough growth to bring down unemployment.

Economists at Bank of America-Merrill
Lynch on Wednesday marked down their esti-
mates of future economic growth. They now
expect the economy to grow at only a 1.8 per-
cent pace next year, down sharply from an
earlier estimate of 2.3 per cent.

That's equivalent to a "growth recession,"
says Bank of America's top North American
economist, Ethan Harris. A growth recession
occurs when the economy grows slightly but
not enough to reduce the unemployment rate.

Harris now expects the jobless rate to tick
back up above 10 percent by early next year.

Comair, a regional airline owned by Delta
Air Lines Inc., said Wednesday that it will
reduce its fleet by half and cut jobs over-the
next two years to lower costs. The company,
which employs about 2,600 people, didn't say
how many jobs would be affected.

‘Heavy equipment maker Caterpillar Inc.,
meanwhile, is headed in the other direction. It
opened a new road grader factory Wednesday
in North Little Rock, Ark. That will create 600
jobs.

pA eR SBS a se Sh Sie ae to S|



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Or

U

INSURANCE MANAGEMENT
(BAHAMAS) LIMITED:

INSURANCE BROKERS & AGENTS ~





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” ™ rash hy My ‘ "s eo a ” " ” \ ,



INSURANCE MANAGEMENT

| (BAHAMAS) LIMITED. INSURANCE BROKERS & AGENTS

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





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PAGE 2, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3,



Fresh Auto Center

East St. South
‘Tel: 396-2109 or 326-2593
‘inancing|aytradein Now Available

PRICES NEGOTIABLE

“Tire Specials if
TIRES 12” - 22" .
AIC SERVICE - $20.00 & UP
Oll. CHANGE SPECIAL - $24.90
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COMPUTER DIAGNOSTICS - $40.00 —-V.1.P. MOBILE AUTO DETAILING - $18.00 & UP
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THE TRIBUNE

08 FORD EXPLORER TRUCK
09 KIA SPORTAGE BLK.
06 FORD EXPLORER WT.
09 FORD FUSION BLUE
08 HYUNDAI TUCSON GRAY
03 CHEVY AVALANCH TAN
09 MITSUBISHI LANCER GRAY
08 NISAN ALMERA TAN
07 HYUNDAI TUCSON BLK.
08 NISSAN ALMERA GRAY
05 CHEVY EQUINOX GRAY
03 FORD EXPLORER WT.
06 CHEVY EQUINOX RED
05 NISSAN ALTIMA BLK.
02 GMC TRUCK RED
06 NISSAN ALMERA BURG.
06 25SEATERBUS -
03 CHEVY ENVOY BLUE
00 FORD EXPLORER LAV.
01 HONDA CIVIC GRAY
02 MITSUBISHI NITIVARED
05 KIARIO WT.
04 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER BLUE
4999 SANG MUSSO GREEN
02 CHEVY IMPALA GRAY
0$ PT GRUISER BLU
04 ISSUZU RODEO BLK.
1996 LAND ROVER BLK.
03 KIA CAREN BLUE
UBISHI LANC

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08 HYUNDAI TUCSON GREEN
1999 NISSAN TERRAN BLUE
04 CHEVY IMPALA TAN
1987 HONDA ACCORD GREEN
$320 PARTS.

1984 MERCEDES.
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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010, PAGE 3



2007 CHEVROLET MALIBU

BBF #884 = FOR SALE BBF #929
2002 CHEVY ASTRO VAN,
ASKING $7,000, _ $11,500 ONO,
2002 FORD EXPLORER SPORT ALSO 2003 FORD TAURUS, Call or Text 426-7543 lights, low mileage, call for price,
asking $8,000 ONO, asking $7,000, ph# 552-9889
phi# 376-6967 / 323-5538 / 557-3567 ° . ph# 356-5796

2004 NISSAN MAXIMA SL,
6 CD changer, leather interior, sunroof, HID

BBF #896
TOYOTA ARISTO FOR SALE
1500 O.N.O, Li

Call or text 426-7543 2004 Honda Accord,
42,000 miles, AC, DVD player, clean in &.out,
asking $10,300 OBO, also 2003 G35 coupe
custom front bumper, asking $600 OBO,
ph# 558-0184 / 392-1451

BF #885
BBF # 981 2007 NISSAN MAXIMA, 2003 FORD EXPLORER,

CD, AIC, Moon roof, 22” Rims, Black int, good just in from foreign, green, AC, CD player, im-
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14,500 ono
#326-4155, 431-0806, 456-0644

maculate condition, asking $7,500 OBO,
ph# 565-4472 .

2003 INFINITI 135, N \

power windows, seats, door, trunk, sunroof,
black leather interior, mahogany wood all SS
through, remote start, and pioneer sound sys- BBF #891 .
tem, AC, Alarm, in excellent condition, asking 2001 HONDA CIVIC, ;
$8,500 price negotiable, 2 door, black exterior, black interior, excellent
ph# 465-4245 / 361-5253 condition, AC, Automatic, asking $6,000,
: i ph# 466-8461

2004 CHEVY IMPALA
5 i afr 2009 Honda Accord special edition,
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ph# 327-1888 / 454-1245

BBF #894



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good condition, sunroof, AC, P/N, CD player,
Remote entry, Factory Alloy Wheels,
ph# 422-3150

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: phi# 468-3297



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$6,000

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PAGE 4, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010



BBF #950
1996 HONDA ACCORD,
AC, good condition, alarm, asking $10,000, -
; ph# 466-0877

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



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

BBF #967
ss 2003 CHEVY CAVILER,
just in from USA, like new, AC, CD, low miles,
New tires, Crystal lights, NO down payment for
al government and Atlantis employees ,
asking 4,000or nearest offer
#432-1301

8
2002 FORD EXPEDITION
Includes: 22" Chrome Rims. Cold AC, Leather
int: Alarm. Pioneer CD/MP3 (I pod ready)
Player: Power windows and doors.tinted.3rd
row seating, Licensed until May 2011, Asking
.1,900 Call. #328-5729.

BBF #969 .
2007 G35 INFINITY COUPE
black ext, black leather int, automatic, factory
rims, excellent condition, asking 18,000, series
inquiries only
#4284985 leave msg,

BIBF #970
2004 CHRYSLER 300M,
leather seats, sunroof, standard or automatic
shift, AC, 6 Disc changer, just in from US, just
serviced, asking $6,500 ONO, ph# 448-7490 /
434-3194



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

1998 KIA SPORTAGE,
white & Gold, cold, A/C, CD player asking
$4,800, Also 2005 Dodge Magnum, silver exte-
rior, Cold A/C, CD Player, asking $15,000 both
clean just in from MIAMI, ph# 429-5559

BBF #973
2001 HONDA ACCORD
Black, cold A/C, CD Player, asking $7,000, Also
2003 Chevy Cavalier, Cold A/C, CD Player,
asking $5,800 Both just in from MIAMI,
ph# 429-5559



HONDA ACCORD,
2dr, V6 Engine, CD, DVD, MP3 Player, flat
screen roof mount player, leather interior, sun-
roof, chrome rims, excellent condition, cold
A/C, Pwr everything, asking $4,500 price nego-
tiable, ph# 556-0414

2005 HONDA ACCORD FOR SALE.

Air condition, power windows, sun roof, low
mileage, good condition. Owner leaving the is-
land. Asking $13,500 ONO.

# 557-2781 1

2007 F-150, CHARCOAL GREY,
V-6, CLEAN TITLE, 23,000 miles, ice cold, AC,
satellite radio, 20” rims,
asking $23,000 ONO must sell,
ph# 565-9950/427-2125

2007 GRAND CHEROKEE,
excellent condition, must see to appreciate,
Bank financing assistance available, asking

$21,500 ONO,
ph# 426-4565

2004 HONDA CIVIC,
Low miles, cold A/C,-clean in and out, barely
driven, just like new,
ph# 429 9328 / 392-2345

THE TRIBUNE




BBF #982
2001 HONDA CIVIC
2 door, CD, AC, Leather, sun roof, good condi-
tion, Asking 6,500 OnO
#326-4155, 431-0806,

BBF #983
2003 HONDA ACCORD, '- ‘
V6, 22” rims cherry-red, tan leather, sun roof,
HID lights, AC, Asking 10,500
#436-5395,
361-1823

2000 NISSAN SENTRA,
cool AC, power windows, alarm, pioneer CD
player, 18” chrome rims, clean int, wheel bar,
asking 4,500 #449-7867

6
2001 PONTIAC SUN FIRE, -
AC, power windows, CD player, original paint
job, asking 2,400, #364-8732, 426-9981,
Ask for Kenny nae

BBF #987
2004 FORD EXPLORER,

v Gleantitlgnd owner. 4.0, 40
Asking'18,000 wre RAO Bea. 376-2545







BBF #988
2006 HYUNDAI TUCSON,
AC, power windows, clean title, asking 12,000,
#565-0647, 328-0585

IBBF #990
1998 GS 300
Burgundy/ Tan interior, 22’ rims, fully loaded,
asking $11,000 ONO
ph# 467-0622 / 361-3421

BBF #991
; 2000 GS430 GREEN,

Tan interior, Fully Loaded, $7,000 ONO, 2000
GS300 White, tan interior, work needed asking
$4,800 ONO
ph# 395-3295 / 556-0059

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

Just in from Japan,

1998 Nissan Sunny RHD, License until Jan,
Cold A/C, Excellent Condition, Anti Theft Sys-
tem, Pwr everything, Gas saver, must see,

3,200.00 OBO
ph# 341-1645 / 436-5869 leave
msg’ -

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

IBBF #995
2006 CHRYSLER 300,
leather interior, sunroof, A/C, CD Player, 22”
rims, fully loaded, asking $16,500 ONO
ph# 328-0585 / 565-0647

—

BBF #998
2002 CHEVY IMPALA,
A/C, Grey leather interior, CD Player, with 20”
tims, $5,000 without rims $4,300 must sell,
leaving for school, ph# 454-2196 / 467-0981 /
431-298.

4
1 month tribune issue 80 060

\

\
\
\

2007 ES350 LEXUS,
Silver exterior, grey leather interior, 22” rims,
sound system, Clean title, low miles, asking
$35,000 ONO serious inquires only, Owner
leaving island ph# 565-9317

BBF 985
2006 HONDA PILOT,
grey, excellent condition, asking 22,000,
day #302-9866 eve
#364-3620

NS

< J s as
7 7

2000 MERCEDES ML
Green exterior with tan interior
Very clean, low miles, runs like new, clean title,
nice ride .Price to sell. $23,500.00 ono
Call 557-5484 or 552-3329

2001 CHEVY CAVALIER
White exterior, black interior, 4 cyl, a/c.
$3,800 O.N.O :
Call: 465-7460

aL
\ YS

WG
2005 TOYOTA COROLLA

White exterior, grey interior, $7,000 O.N.O
clean title, ice cold a/c, cd player, fuel efficient.
$7,000.00 ono
Phone: 341-3303, 357-8845 or 376-9032

.

2000 NISSAN ALTIMA
Green exterior with beige
interior, $3,000.00 ono Price for quick sale
Fully loaded, CD player, AC, excellent condition
Cell 445-5704

5
2000 TOYOTA ALTEZA
White exterior with black interior
i 00
Very clean
Call 324-3817 cell 424-2434

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010, PAGE 5



RIB #03:
: 1998 TOTOYA AVALON
Green exterior/tan interior. Great low mileage,
cold Ac, ipod 4 gb/tape/CD player, 20” chrome
rims/4 brand new tires, and a spare, 20” tire
with 4 original rims and tires,
Asking $4,800.00 or $3,500 without rims
393-8332/429-2922/323-8014

7 =
2003 HONDA ACCORD
White exterior with beige interior
$8,500.00 ono
Good condition, CD.
Call 429-2354 or 468-6152

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

2003 CHEVY TAHOE
White exterior with grey interior. $9,000.00 ono
22 inch rims C, CD player, 4 brand now tires.
Call 466-9102 :

2005 AUDI A4 CONVERTIBLE
Red exterior black interior
$25,000.00
Call 397-5050°







\ VEX

RIB #043
2005 CHEVY CAVALIER
51,000 miles, power windows, auto.
$6500.00
Call 676-3194 or 423-8792






RIB #045






= 2001 HONDA ACCORD
White exterior with grey interior. Great running
condition, like new, 4 cylinder engine, cold Ac,
sound system, power windows and locks"
Asking $6,500.0
Call 395-1878 or 477-3206

2005 FORD TAURUS
White exterior with brown interior -
$7,000.00 ono
Runs great, AC, CD, 53k miles, just in from
USA. Clean inside and out, like new
20” rims and sound system. $550.00 for sound
system 700 for rims
Call 449-6254/364-0639

RIB #047
1996 HONDA ACCORD
Maroone exterior with grey interior, AC, clean in
and out, runs very well. No reasonable offer.
$3,300.00 ono
Serious inquiries only. automatic.
Cell 426-3878 «

RIB #048
1997 FORD EPEDITION
Maroone exterior with cream interior.
$6,000.00
AC, power windows, clean record.
Licensed untill Feb 2011 runs well.
Cell 429-7452 :

PAGE 6, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010






1995 MAZDA
Black exterior with black interior, 4 door, AC,
Need radiator. $1300.00
Call 454-5108 or 432-9177

1999 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE
Gold exterior with tan interior. ,
$7,000.00
55k miles clean title, AC, CD AM/FM Radio,

keyless entry, power locks & windows, regularly

serviced, air bags.
Call 325-5335 or 376-7555

2001 LINCOLN TOWN CAR
Navy blue exterior with light grey/leather
interior. $8,000.00
Clean, fully loaded. Just in from USA
: Make offer
Call 535-5668

1999 MAZDA MILLENIA

’ Champagne gold exterior with cream interior

$6,000.00
Leather interior, CD, cold AC.
Just in from USA. Make offer, must sell Excell-
cent condition.
Call 535-5668



1995 TOYOTA WINDOM.2.5
Grey exterior with black and grey interior
In good running condition. Clean interior. Sell-
ing to pay school fees! $3,500. i
677-4953 / 45413308.




RIB #060
2003 HONDA ACCORD
Blue exterior with grey interior.
$9,500.00
leather seats, remote CD player, factory rims,
: 69K miles,
Call 376-6299

2000 MITSUBISHI MIRAGE

P.W, P.L. As is. $3,500.00
Call 422-2255.

White exterior , blue/leather interior, custom
leather, AC, CD player, power windows, alarm,
mahogany wood all through, 20” rims
fully laoded. Asking $8,000.00 ono
Call 323-1305 or 544-0523,425-1790
Ask for Daniel

2000 CHEROKEE LARADO
Burgundy exterior with leather interior
_$5,500.00.0ono
In good condition, CD player, AC.
Passenger & back glass broken
Call 328-4379 or 428-5617



1998 HONDA SABER
Silver exterior, black interior. Just in, fully
loaded with TV and leather seats. $7500
Also 2001 HONDA INSPIRE, black with TV
$7,500 -. :
call on other vehicles.
Phone: 341-2096 or 427-3505









Grey exterior with grey interior, AC, alarm, CD,

THE TRIBUNE











RIB #067 ‘
: 2001 CHEVY TAHOE
White exterior, beige interior. Fifteen thousand
five hundred ono: Mint condition, custom -
rims(22”) sound system. Vehicle must sell.
Owner leaving Island -
Call 376-5535 cell 357-7822











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
















2000 NISSAN
Purple exterior. $1800.00
Call 376-5741

2002 MERCEDES SL500 CONVERTIBLE
White exterior with black interior
$45,000.00
Call 397-5050




RIB #070

CRVHONDA JEEP
Green exterior with light grey interior, radiio
tape player, AC.
$4,000.00
Please call before 9 am or call anytime afte
4. 7pM,-392:5950.04 322.





2000 HONDA ACCORD :
White exterior with tan interior. $3800.00 ono
Fully loaded, new paint jpb, power everything,
leather interior, sunroof, AC. ;
Also White 2001 HONDA CIVIC RHD
Asking $4500.00 ono
Phone: 455-7434 or 425-6385

RIB #076 :

; 1999 SILVERADO .

Asking 9000. Serious enquires
call 552-9651

RIB #078
- 1996 PONTIAC GRAND AM
Black exterior with beige interior,
3.1 litre engine, dual exhaut. Power everyting,
AC. Call 325-5060

RIB #218
1994 HONDA ACCORD
Dark green exterior with grey interior
$2800.00 ono. Must go! Owner leaving
the Island.
Call 323-6853 or 545-2058

RIB #085
a put 1999 TOYOTA WINDOM
Pearl white exterior, beige interior, Just in, fully
loaded with TV. Asking $5,900.
Also 2003 HONDA INSPIRE, black fully loaded,
peng 308. Callonother — -
vehicles. PHONE: 341-2096 OR 427-3505

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
5 Must see to appreciate.
Phone 466-2059,636-9945,432-3378

eEeqQnnnw

RIB #090 .
2007 NISSAN MURANO
Silver exterior with black interior, low mileage
13520 w/22” rims.
$26,000.00
Power windows, CD, power set.
Call 341-1316 or 425-7517

2003 HONDA CIVIC EX
Tan exterior, power, sunroof, AC, CD player,
AM/FM radio A
Price $7,000.00
Cantact 225-4157 or 468-6054 or
1242-470-3940

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 #095
. .2008 HONDA ACCORD
White exterior with tan interior. $30,000 ono
white with white & chrome 22” rims, hid lights,
sound system, 18k miles, just serviced in
immaculate condition. Must see to appreciate.
Call 361-1310 cell 425-6384 or 445-6561

2001 GMC TRUCK GTEK19T811400655
Gold exterior. $14,000.00
Double cab, excellent condition.
Call 324-7157 cell 395-6259

RIB #097

2001 NISSAN ALTIMA
Blue exterior with gray $5,700.00 ono Factory
rims, sunroof, power everything leather seats.
Excellent condition Must see!! Also 2002 dodge

caravan $6,800.00 ono

Call 467-4446 cell 326-4037 or
426-8468

1999 CHEVY MALIBU
Red exterior with grey interior.
$3,000.00
AC, 18 inch rims, CD player.
Call 323-7969 cell 552-1740

2 :
1997 HONDA ACCORD :
Gold exterior with tan interior. Clean interior
and clean exterior, Ac, remote start, alarm,
automatic, 18: rims and tinted. $3,800.00
Serious persons only.
361-1059 cell 465-1477 or 456-2571

2007 HONDA ACCORD
grey exterior with tan leather interior.
$16,000.00 ono
Fully loaded, v6 engine, headed seats, sunroof,
touch screen xm radio, low mileage, 6 CD
changer, wood grain. Seroius inquiries only.
: Call 436-5379 cell 454-6303

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBEH 3, 2010, PAGE 7

RIB #207
1995 TOYOTA EVOLUTION III
Grey exterior with grey interior
Asking $6,000.00 ono
sound system.17”.rims with new tires,
new clutch
Clean in and out
Cell 525-0327

RIB #208
2006 DODGE DURANGO
Silver exterior with light grey interior
$19,999.00 ono
One owner, excellent condition
Call 326-6368 cell 424-2555

SSS

RIB #214
2004 NISSAN CEFIRO

Grey exterior with tan interior $11,000.00 Also
2001 NISSAN CEFIRO
White exterior tan interior

$6,500.00
Call 434-3004

2009 HONDA ACCORD
Grey exterior with leather interior, 4 door.
Fully loaded.
$26,000.00
Call 361-4546

Only $3,000 O.N.O needs engine, body in good
shape for parts.

Contact Jermaine Adderley @ 376-8244
Or home at 392-5553







2002 ESCALADE

Grey with grey interior, clean title, 23” rims,

sound system, DVD leather interior, sunroof,

fully loaded. Asking $18,000.00 ono

25FT TIARA BOAT

250 yama sleep in cabin very nice, doing 50

knots. $15,000 with trailer
552-5111

RIB #223
1999 FORD EXPLORER
Red exterior with brown interior.
Stick, 20” chrome rims, AC, JVC CD player
Asking $3,500.00 ono
Call 324-2704 cell 425-3650 or 535-9318

RIB #224
1997 HONDA ACCORD
Sky blue exterior with grey interior.
$3,900.00 obo
Excellent condition, 2 years off the lot, AC very
cool, CD player included, running smooth.
Call 327-6339 or 454-1142 or 323-3072

RIB #751 3
; 2006 CHEVY MALIBU LT
White exterior with tan interior

Asking $8,500.00
Call 328-1821 or 426-2696

PAGE 8, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010

2006:SATURN VUE
Sunburst orange exterior, beige leather seats,
$12,000.00 ono
58,000 miles, great condition, sunroof.
Serious inquiries only for quick sale.
Cell 636-5012

2008 YARIS TOYOTA
Blue exterior with blue interior. $15,800.00
Very good condition, only 11,000 miles.
Owner leaving Island.
Cell 361-7451 cell 454-1516

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

2001 DODGE CARAVAN
Green exterior, cold AC,
automatic start, new interior,

‘ CD player.
$7,500.00 or best offer.

+) Call 326-0087 cell 557-8035

Ss
RIB #920

2000 NISAN SENTRA
Blue exterior, grey interior, a/c, cd player, good
condition, 17" rims under 70,000 miles. Must
see. $3,500.00 O.N.O
Ph: 525-8436 or 466-5683



RIB #685
2004 SATURN L300 - WHITE
4-DR Automatic with grey interior. Great GAS
Saver, Fully loaded, power windows, Excellent
Condition, Low miles, runs and drives great!
COLD A/C, CD PLAYER system.
Priced at $4,300 O.N.O.
Tel: 432-5148, 544-9215 or 323-5196

2001 HONDA ACCORD
Champagne exteior with tan and brown interior
clean in and out, running, great condition,

5 speed shift. $6,500.00 ono
2010 CRYPTON BLUE SCOOTER, $1,500.00
Call 455-6184

2006 DODGE RAM
Blue exterior with dark blue interior,
5.7 Hemi, clean in & out, quad flow bed cover,
DVD player, dual flow master exhaust, 22” rims
k&n filter. $18,000.00 ,
Call 458-7808 or 242-367-2558



SSS QM WN

2000 FORD MUSTANG G.T
White & black exterior with beige leather inte-
rior $7,500.00 ono. Very clean, very fast, flow
master, dual exhaust, hedders, sound system,

cold Ac, |
Also 650XR TRAIL. $4,500.00
242-426-0376, 556-1751
Ask for philp

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



THE TRIBUNE



RIB #728
1998 TOYOTA AVALON .
Blue with tan interior, cold Ac, runs and shifts
perfect, RHD, expat owned, well taken care off
Motivated seller, no reasonable offer refused.
$3,500 ono
2001 DODGE RAM PICK UP
Reg cab, many extras, clean $10,500
376-9126

RIB #733
. 1993 TOYOTA HILUX
Navy blue exterior with black & grey interior
with sunroof
$5,500.00.As Is.
Call 324-3781 cell 434-3601

RIB #734
2005 FORD- FIVE HUNDRED
LIMITED EDITION
Burgundy exterior, tan leather & cherry oak-
wood interior. Immaculate condition, fully
loaded, six disc changer, sunroof, fog light, ice
cold ac, heated seai, keyless codes entry
$12,900.00 ono. 357-7545,432-6682
or 552-4331

RIB #736 é
2000 MERCEDES BENZ CLK 200
Dark blue exterior with black/leather interior ,
drop low with 18” rims and pioneer carrozzeria
touch screen DVD player with hard drive, well
maintained, excellent condition.
Asking $14,000.00 ono
361-4693 or 455-4093, 357-4533

2001 FORD EXPEDITION
Green exterior with tan/leather interior
Eddie Baurer. Power locks windows & door,
AC, 6 disc, CD player, tv, factory rins,
Good running condition.
Asking $7,200.00 onbo :
Call 322-8306, 558-6841, 324-876



THE TRIBUNE

2008 SUZUKI SWIFT
Black exterior with black interior
$16,000.00
Excellent condition, service current like brand
new. Call 393-4697 cell 455-7077 or
328-3787/8

RIB #756 :

2005 NISSAN MAXIMA

“Candy mix exterior with black leather interior

Cold AC, CD player, 22” chrome rims, sunroof,

fresh paint job, bring your mechanic.

Smokes from mufflers. $8,200.00

also engine heads and sloch 3.5 only $600.00
Call 324-8347 ,636-9200,445-5985

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

RIB #914 ;
2003 TRAIL BLAZER
Asking $7,500.00 ono. 20” rims, clean in and
out. One owner, AC piping. Must see to
appreciate. Also
2004 HONDA ACCORD
White, leather, sunroof & alarm
Asking $10,000.00 ono”
(d)326-1887, 364-4454(n) 454-4172,428-3713



BRAND NEW 2009 NISSAN X
TRAIL
Pearl white exterior with grey
interior
$28,500.00 ono
Less than 50 miles.
3 year dealer warranty. License
& inspection
through July 2011
Call 362-0752 Cell 425-3461

2001 NISSAN MAXIMA
White exterior, tan interor, fully loaded like new,
s/r, a/c, cd, leather, spoiler $8,000 O.N.O
-ALSO 1999 HONDA ACCORD, a/c, cd, tape,
sound system, $6,000. Phone: 364-3691 or
557-1205

RIB #928
2000 HONDA ACCORD EX
Black exterior with grey interior.
Just in from US. $6,000.0 ono
V6, leather seats, sunroof, factory CD player,
power everything, halo lights, 2 door, very
clean. Mustsee.
Call 341-2000 or 525-6553

SS SEES
RIB #930
2005 MERCEDES BENZ
Black exterior, light beig interior, low mileage.
PErfect condition, like new. Asking $35,000.
Call 424-0277

RIB #930

2005 MERCEDES BENZ E320
Black ext, light beige int. 1000 mileage.

Perfect condition, like new. Asking $35,000.

Call 424-0277.







FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010, PAGE 9

TRIB #05
1999 GMC
Black trim with silver. Fully loaded, one owner.
$12,500.00
Call 393-6296 or 557-4194

2007 CADILLAC CTS
Blue ext, tan int. Must See to appreciate,
fully loaded. $22,000.
Tel 376-3005.

RI #950-I
1998-04 NISSAN AD WAGONS
from 1800.00 and up call 325-0881

oR #950-C ,

2000 HYUNDAI ACCENT
priced right for only 2,800.00 call 325-0881 for
more details



RIB #950-H
2002-3 FORD FOCUS'S
priced at 2500 each
call 325-0881 for more de-
tails

«










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

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

2002 NISSAN ALTIMA
priced right for only 3500.00 firm
call 325-0881
for more details

F
2003 SUZUKI BALENO
priced right for only 3500.00 call 325-0881 for
~ more details









1999 CHEVY MALIBU
not running and not sure why for 800.00 call
325-0881 for more details








PAGE 10, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010

NYS
a.
RIB #95:
2008 TOYOTA TACOMA
Black exterior, grey interior
$12,900.00
CD, AM/FM Radio, 5 speed, mint condition °
chrome rims
Call 427-7095

2001 NISSAN MAXIMA
White exterior with chestnut brown/leather
interior
$5,800.00 ono
Runs, AC cold factory rims.
Great condition.
Call 395-5457 cell 544-8326 or 432-5247

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

25FT SEAFOX,
excellent condition, rewired, June 2010, 225.4
‘Stroke engine, fresh water wash, salt water
wash, live well, New lights, Porta Potty Garmin,
GPS, ph# 422-3150
- tribune issue 79 112

L
BBF #898
25FT SEAFOX,
excellent condition, rewired, June 2010, 225.4
Stroke engine, fresh water wash, salt water
wash, live well, New lights, Porta Potty Garmin,
GPS, ph# 422-3150
tribune issue 79 112



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

RIB #995-D

Yamaha Golf Cars.
Gas and electric available. NEW 2 person cars
starting at $7,270. Choose your personal op-
tions and let us customize one for you today. 4,

6 and8& PRR models are also available.
all 393-0262

RIB #233
2002 HONDA ACCORD
Red exterior.
$7,500.00.

Call 361-0650 or 432-5136



40' BOAT
TRAILER
by Loadmaster
12,000Ib capacity
USA specs.
This is an
aluminum float on
priced for 6500.00
call 325-1517
make an offer

RIB # 968C ,

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

RIB #968
CAR FOR SALE
2000 Pontiac Grand Prix
2 Door Black Ext & Int. Sport GT Rims
Perfect condition low miles 30,000.00
$7,200 ono
Telephone: 361-5177 &
361-5220 ext 239 or 241



RIB #976
2003 HONDA ACCORD
Blue exterior with tan/leather interior
2 door, stick shift, 4 cylinder, gas saver,
20” rims, very clean, runs great ,leather,
6 CD player, sunroof. price $8,500.00
cell 557-5484 or 552-3329






31 FOOT CENTER CONSOLE MONZA BOAT

FOR SALE,
Twin 225 engine out riggers. ready for fishing
Price reduced.
Call 327-0985 or 357-5537

SWS

SQ

SOR

38' BERTRAM 6V71 DETROIT DIESELS,
ONAN GENNY, A/C,MANY EXTRAS, MOST
; NEW.
$140000.00 O.N.O. PH 325 2380 324
2184 SANDS.

Its Hurricane season again!

Own a boat, but having difficulties with getting it
pulled for repairs / emergencies? Give us a call,
we stock float-on Trailers from 12ft to 40ft in
both Aluminum and Galvanized. contact us at:
39340262.





HE TRIBUNE

RIB #998
1999 BUICK CENTURY
Silver exterior with grey interior, $3,000.00
Just serviced, AC runs very well, the drive front
fender just damaged. Owner has new fender
Call for info. 455-7909 or 428-4475

RIB #235
2007 HONDA ACCORD
Black exterior, black leather interior,
sunroof, xm radio.15,000 miles.
$19,000.00 ono
Clean title. “Must sell.”
Phone 325-6306 or 636-0726

RIB #950A
12' MALIBU DINGHY
with a 15hp mercury great little dive boat orly
$2500.00
call 394-7633

’
SSK
A

SS



RIB #054 _—,
42FT POST SPORTFISHERMAN
White. $55,000.00 obo
Twin 6-71 diesel, generator, Ac, fridge,
sleeps 5
Call 364-1611 or 424-1176



CHRIS CRAFT EXPRESS
White $10,000.00 obo twin Izuzi diesels Needs
TLC, No reasonable offer refused.
Call 364-4644 of 424-1176





Brand new single engine
outboard bracket with platform
was made for a 20' bertram but can be
modified to fit your boat 1200.00 firm 376-5422

1996 FOUNTAIN 25' CENTRE CONSOLE
with 225 hp Yamaha 4 stroke with very low
hours
Boat and engine in great condition
$15,000.00
Trailer also available for sale.
call 424-6604

1974 FORMULA-23.3’,
overhauled stringers,
transom, fuel tank, (100 gallons) and bulk-
heads, Bimini Top, 200hp, Yamaha outboard
engine comes with 24’, float on aluminum
trailer, new axels, new springs,
workboat for fishing, $15,000 ONO
429-5110

RIB # 968
18-24' BOAT TRAILER
heavy duty galvanized and double axle
$1,800.00
call 325-1517,

RIB #995-F :
NEW Yamaha Jog 100cc Scooter
4 stroke engine is very quiet and fuel efficient.
Inexpensive to operate and you won't get stuck
in traffic.
Cash Sales Price was reduced to $2,300.00.
New Cash price is slashed to $2,095.00!!
393-0262.

200HP PRE-MIX
YAMAHA

with very low hours

comes with harness

kit, shift cables and
stainless prop
~4500.00 firm
call 364-6208

RIB #203
1998 PAIR OF MERCURY OFFSHORE 300
ENGINES
With 390 hours, sportmaster-lower units, dry
exhaust. Excellent running engines.
$12,000.00 for pair
Call 424-4960F

RIB #004
32" FLYBRIDGE FISHING VESSEL,
No power but rigged for power, fishing gear
sold with vessel. Serious inquiries only.
Call 544-7805

RIB #995-A
NEW Yamaha YBR 125 Motorcycle.

New model and colors to choose from.
125cc, 4 Stroke engine. Excellent quality and
DEPENDABILITY at a great price.

Cash Sale price reduced from $2,700.00. New
Cash price at $,2495.00!! Call us today at |

393-0262.

RIB #083
2008 HONDA 650 XL RED & WHITE TRAIL
BIKE -
$5500.00 ONO Lots of chrome parts including
rims, forks, engine cover pegs, etc.
Call 525-2599 or 558-2305

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

FOR SALE 1998 DAKOTA 36’ CENTRE
CONSOLE SPORT FISHING BOAT
(2)#250 HP Suzuki 4 stroke engines with low
hours, fresh & salt water wash down, live well
garmim radar & GPs. Boat and engines in
immaculate condition.

Priced B$65,000. 427-9065

RIB # 968A
21'ANSWER HULL ONLY
all the hard work has been done stringers,
transom etc. this would make a great dive boat
$1800.00 call 325-1517

NEW Yamaha BW 125cc Scooter.
Fully automatic transmission and easy to ride.
Long wheel base, suitable for 2 passengers. |
Under-seat storage and anti-theft key switch.
Electric and manual crank start, on special for
4,200.00.
Own one today, 393-0262.

PREOWNED UNITED MOTORS 2007 250CC
V-TWIN CLASSIC W/BRAND NEW SADDLE

BAGS
PRICE $3,500.00 AS IS TELEPHONE:
393-0155/393-0673

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 38, 2010, PAGE 11

RIB #094

FOR SALE,

18 ft Boston Whaler with 85 hp Yamaha
Engine. About 30 hours on the engine, trailer
included. everything in working condition.
Call 341-4269

RIB #0
2006 SEADOO JETSKI AND TRAILER FOR
SALE

Blue and white. $5,500.00
Excellent condition. Hardly used
Call 325-7280 cell 455-2384

2000 FIART MARE .
White on white. Fibre glass hull, 40” fiart
engines CX7 3126 420 HP
Serial #’s 65RO0786/65RO00789
$50,000.00
Serious enquiries only.
Call 424-3452

CRUISERS $200,
20” female bikes $135, 12” bikes $85,
Also Sale on bicycle tires 20”. $8, 24” $9,
26” $10

phi## 552-3497 / 448-0012 / 361-7382

2007 SUZUKI GSXR,
run excellent, very nice bike, asking $5,500
#393-0482 #433-5663





PAGE 12, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010

RIB #092
PRE-OWNED 2008 YAMAHA WR250F
Dual Sport Motorcycle
Like Brand New
Sale Price $8,000.00
Phone: 393-0155/393-0673

RIB #204
22" ASHANTI STAGGERED RIMS
With tires $6,500.00.
Call 424-4960

ow profile
ne sale, NanKang, Kuhmo, Falken, Nexxen, Spectre,
135
$135
- $180
$235
$180
$180
$240
$225

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
265/35/22 $275
285-50-20 $200
205-40-17 $90
215-45-17 $130
265-35-22 $275.

HID Lights $180

Call: 434-4054 or 323-4365

225-40-19
215-40-17
225-45-17
305-35-24

$210

$110

$115
$310

CARIB GENERATORS

SUPER SILENT - PERKINS & CUMMINS- GENERATORS:

Automatic Transfer Switch, 100/200 gallon fuel tanks,

Deep Sea Controllers, Stamford Alternators, Weather Proof

Enclosures, Shipping & Customs Duties Included 50%

Deposit:

Ricardo
yj Ricardo

10kw Diesel $ 6,078..00
15kw Diesel $ 6,683.00
20kw Diesel $ 7,820.00
24kw Diesel $ 7,989.00
30kw Diesel $ 8,354.00
40kw Diesel $ 9,318.00
.20kw_ Diesel $11,175.00
30kw_ Diesel $12,046.00
40kw_ Diesel $13,250.00
80kw Diesel $18,876.00
qU.K. Perkins 30kw Diesel ae
ee U.K. Perkins 40kw Diesel $12,445.00
pees AS 90kw Diesel $21,200.00
4OKW TO 2000KW FACTORY DIRECT
INASSAU & FAMILY ISLANDS: Phone 427-3749



NEW SECURITY X10 ROLL UP DOOR
Only $1,800.00

Call 269 GNAN
Van GOO GUTYU

RIB #200°
'8 INCH CONCRETE BLOCKS $1.60’.
Rest nrices in town. Samples available.

“Call 361-3136 or 434-4517



RIB #032 ‘
OUTDOOR RABBIT- CAGES
10ft long with 3 cages each
$120.00 each 10ft
Call 394-3863 or cell 477-7082

USED PS2,

Includes 2 controllers, & all wires , only $100.00
Ps3 and Ps2 giving you problems. Call me!
Games cds’ and memory cards

ca ‘
341-1650 or 535-6777








22 ICH RIMS FOR
SALE

ASKING.
$2,000.00 ONO

CallL 434-3586
cell 432-7330
or
325-5917



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

RIB #995-C
GENERATOR SALE:
NOW IN STOCK ,
Kipor KDE6700 Diesel generator. This Genera-
tor comes electric start,
in a sound enclosure, very. quiet and reliable.,
Retailprice was 1,900.00
now reduced to $1,450.00! Cash sale price.
Call 393-0262







SODA VENDING
MACHINE FOR
SALE,

this machine is in

N perfect condition,

NY has eight (8) selections

Nand it accepts coins &

SN dollars. So if you are in
the market to make
some extra money,

give us a call at
426-3149,426-8605.
$2,700 obo










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



THE TRIBUNE

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

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

Call 326-8274
cell 426-3618

Radiators starting at $170
Call 468-7821 or 394-0258

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

Pa a

1998-2002 HONDA ACCORD
Black JDM headlights. $300.00
Call 361-0208 or 376-6231



Sco.

RIB #053
FOR SALE- BRAND NEW
Pioneer car Cd player w/remote $150
Jvc 6.9" speakers $85
Coby 7" portable DVD player $140
LG cookie touchscreen cellphone $170
Call 525-6228



THE TRIBUNE



APPLE MACBOOK PRO
13" laptop w/ warranty
Intel Core Duo 2.53 GHz
500 GB Hard Drive
$1400.00
Call 364-9001 or 558-3267

$369.96

BBF #918
Acer Mini Laptop Special:
1GB RAM. 160HD. WIFI. Windows 7. Webcam.
Card Reader. Anti Virus Software. 1 Year War-
ranty. Finance | LayAway from $369.99.
Call 323.6315.

BBF #789 :
Dell Inspiron 15” LAPTOP SALE:

Win Vista/7. CD/DVD RW. 2GHz. 2GB RAM.
160HD. WIFI. Card Reader. Anti-Virus. 1 Year
Warranty. Finance | LayAway from $499.99.
Call 323.6315.

$399.99

BBF #790
Dell Mini SALE: 1GB RAM.
160HD. WIFI. Windows XP. Webcam. Card
Reader. Anti Virus Software. 1 Year Warranty.
Finance | LayAway from $399.99.
Call 323.6315.

BBF #910

Apple Itunes Gift Card:

Purchase virus free songs from ITUNES. $15
card for $20. $20 card for $25.

Call 323.6315





NEW LAPTOP CHARGES FOR SALE
Starting @40. Used laptios @350.00
Desktop @200 with windows 7 installed.
Calt 361-2033 or 431-7704,392-4860
or 448-4236

ACER EM MINI Laptop:

BBF #919

1GB RAM. 250HD. WIFI. Windows 7. Webcam.

Card Reader. Anti Virus Software. 1 Year War-
ranty. Finance | LayAway from $379.99. Call
323.6315.

A S499.99

BBF #915
-. ACER EM 15” Laptop Special:

Win 7. CD/DVD RW. 2GHz. 3GB RAM. 250HD.
WIFI. Card Reader. Facebook and Twitter
Ready. Anti Virus. 1 Year Warranty. Finance |
LayAway from $499.99.

Call 323.6315.











BBF #794 .
HP MINI Laptop: 1GB RAM.
160HD. WIFI. Windows 7. Wébcam. Card
Reader. Anti Virus Software. 1 Year Warranty.
Finance | LayAway from $399.99.

Call 323.6315.

RIB #0114
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

$599.99

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010, PAGE. 13

RIB #729
NEW TOSHIBA LAPTOPS
$479.00 250
GB Hard drive, 2GB RAM, Wi-Fi 15” monitor,
windows 7, 1 year warranty, free software, free
antivirus, free installation. Call 364-7854

BBF #922
Toshiba Laptop 15” Special:
Windows 7; CD/DVD RW; 2.1 GHz ; 2GB
RAM; 250 HD; Card Reader;. WIFI; Anti Virus
Software; 1 Year Warranty. Financel LayAway.
Price $489.99. Call 323.6315.



BBF #921
HP COMPAQ COMPLETE DESKTOP
SPECIAL: 3GB RAM; 320 HD; CD/DVD RW;
USB Ports; Windows 7 + More; Anti-Virus;
Speakers included. Finance/LayAway from
$599.99. Call 323.6315.

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.

BBF #788
Acer 15” inch Laptop:

Win 7. CD/DVD RW. 2GHz. 3GB Ram. 160HD.
WIFI. Card Reader. Anti Virus. 1 Year War-
ranty. Finance | LayAway from $549.99. Call

; 323.6315.
















BBF #923 : :
Apple Macbook Unibody Sale: -

OS X Snow Leopard; iLife; 2 GB ‘RAM; 250 GB
HD; Webcam; Bluetooth; WIFI; CD/DVD
Burner. t Year Warranty. Finance/ LayAway

from $999.99. - ¥

BBF #917

Gateway Laptop Special:
Webcam; 3GB RAM; 250GB HD; CD/DVD
Burner; Windows 7; Anti Virus; 2.2 Ghz; WIFI;
1 Year Warranty. Price from $599.99.
Finance/LayAway. Call 323.6315.

BBF #916 : ,
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.


















ISM 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 Compaq 15” Laptop Special:

Win 7. CD/DVD RW. 2GHz. 2GB RAM. 250HD.
WIFI. Card Reader. Facebook and Twitter
Ready. Anti-Virus; Fax Line. 1 Year Warranty.
Finance | LayAway from $499.99. Call
323.6315.








PAGE 14, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010 THE TRIBUNE

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH

#289 MARKET ST SOUTH « PO BOX N-7984, NASSAU

THREE SERVICES SUNDAYS
7:00 AM, 9:00 AM, 11:15 AM











Character Bouncing
astles *
Helium Balloons













PRAYERS FOR YOUR BABIES EVERY SUNDAY Tents ute
; WEDDINGSe FUNERALS*HOMESs» CARS Tables or ae es
Just call the numbers listed, Earle Francés i. P. Chairs $ § ; i
lll personally handle your request. Pastor Chafers, etc iy -

Telephon
425-1588, or 395-5726

Nassau, Bahamas

(242) 393-5798, (242) 323-6452










' An early literacy system for babies,
- toddlers and preschoolers

POS BAHAMAS
POINT OF SALE SOLUTIONS. DIGITAL SIGNAGE, CCTV
Www, posdahamas, Corti

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

Pie saee een | —=&B OOST Y 1 7) R
Pa! s i 1 E S$ Ss

We grow and maintain healthy hair
Gine #*E f evelthee thy « , Lift hi Heed » * if bteE, f



242-836-2842 Saigs@pasbahamas.com








Try our strand by strand weaving
technique for a more natural look.
=---== |@/@ONONne----- We offer, brow shaping, waxing.

. : Eye Lashes.
323 - 8427 (Sales) or 326-6380 Weare servini children as well.
(Rentals) Visit our site: FREE consultation with first service.
www.avis.com.bs/preownedvehicles.htm| Telephone (242)364-6211 - 557-2530

Sone WeEe. CONSTRUCT: Oo,

Fe PAM BE PR CHK
























CONSTRUCTION MAINTENANCE c

* PLUMBING * ELECTRICAL
* MASONRY * CARPENTRY

* ODD JOBS :
* CLEANING & DETAILING SERVICES HOME REPAIR

* TRAILER OFF-LOADING
* HOME & PROPERTY MANAGEMENT

“GIVE US A CALL AND INVEST IN OUR SERVICES!” -
PH: 364-3566/395-6405/423-6052

FREE ESTIMATES













DOROS. COTY






~ PH: 433-0410, OR 565-4375





THE TRIBUNE FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010, PAGE 15




Pee ets
ec rte)



roy
Is C.W. ee School

= Safe, Reliable, Your Stress Reliever Is Here! .
JOnTime& Affordable irudytayior @email.com

j Telephone: 525-7936: + 323-5519 (Leave Message)




Ductless Air Conditioning
& Heat Pump Systems
emote Controfied & Energy Efficient



















¢ Line-Hide & Brackets

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

law Braide Weaving. Repe. é
for more information contact Ste at :
396-5686 & 433.075

peagrapes

Photo otudio











Pee ery tot
BACK GLASSES + VENT GLASSES

Kelly's

& Auto a

Pe ccessories
import all types of aute parts, chrome,
steps, handles, gas caver, bed mers,
seat covers, light bu nda much mare.
Tel | 364-3465 eo oe .

P.O.Bex N-t246 :

MAGIC HAIR.

LADIES DO YOU WANT ee AND FULLER

HAIR
INSTANTLY? Try the NEW. UNDETECTABLE
hair extension for balding. and thinning hair.














‘ mg






















+ Musimeas Cane OR ie
x Cate teens Strand by Strand extension worn. by your favorite
4 Geaseecaces: celebrity!!!
& Bracco ‘ NO GLUE or SEWING .
* ‘ese Prereres. Hair regrowth treatment for balding, thinning and hair breakage. sicateat :
_ yeaa 400% remy human hair for sale Well Susy un 4

Pascrgsn asamants & Bean Yi RN,

3 Sirmaaivos, 4 ae Adler Pde. Call today for a FREE treatment!

CALL FOR APPOINTMENT, 455- 8856

Contig ih NussaubQ- EM nigne:
{ : eiieiped ttonmaicons i






PAGE 16, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010 THE TRIBUNE

- THOMPSON’S BARGAIN CENTRE |
Nassau Street opposite the Courts
Tel: 424-8860 - Hours: aT Us 7pm

ce re Oa:

‘Ultra Sheer Pantyhose ... “as $1.50 - $1.75 ~ Cr SAAS ee ey Beet iors
Hedy’s Pantyhose, Tall - XTall ... ~ eae ee
Hedy’s Pantyhose, ..........+...3X-4Xx $3.99 or 3/$11.00 :

Ladies T-Back Blouses(many colors) ..............$8.95
Ladies Tights (SHOFt)........:cceeseseeeseeeeereeeeeeee 9895
Girl’s special occasion white dress a ae ee

_ Boys dressy vest set ~~ ky ae Sie fs ee ee
DESIGNER HAND BAGS - GREAT PRICES . XC aT a EN TS —— ro.

—)

PS EVENTS ELEGANTAE’ to ao me
PCR sy, GkIMO, SERVICES? | | Wantto Shon Onlinea .
Daa UN oe MOST LUXURIOUS LIMO RIDE ON need a FREE US.AD JRESS?

WAN THE ISLAND ; ee : eee
“Technology Solutions that you can trust” 5 oe PAS . FOR ANY OCCASION. : bet us do your shopping for you.
Virtual Office Solutions XS . * S Peto: recieve yor pack ge al
; : __ tothe freight forwarder of your choice
ae file Storage “ 2 4 . TA ‘ a j so K i . . Ssh all Bahamas Package Services
Websites : SY Bsns . . 954-846-6105: é

Domains

ollaboration - ‘ Contact 455-3615 or 424 - 7096 : ‘ : isilus aniline at:
Office: 1.242.225.8654 -mail: info@projectsolutionsbahamas.com Email Us: EventsEle gan te @ aol.com ,

‘COMPUTER SERVICES

ee







PC and Laptop Repairs

Computer Sales & Accessories

Antivirus Software
Internet & Networking

- Pay Sills ARS
* Deliver Bry Cleaning CA yo Sa ST CLL Sy TERY Far Stages :
*-Ful Your Preseripne << \ KENDRA “KENDI" ROLLE
\

242-676

WWW.GOFAGIRLS.COM_

| | 'Tel:325-5040 2
Cell: 465-0610 or 454-7934
WE PICK UP AND DELIVER



_INTERNATIONAL CULTURE LTD. TAKE YOUR BUSINESS TO THE NEXT LEVEL

| UNITING CULTURES & PROVIDING LANGUAGE SOLUTIONS
SPANISH FOR BUSINESS I & II
ENGLISH FOR BUSINESS I & II
3O0hrs @ $300.00
Includes Registration and Class Materials
AU Day SPANISH IMMERSION CAMP
SMM SALSA ANCE. Pes :
Ph: (242) 356-3953 ,677-4542 —s, Bahamablaze.com
bahamastranslators@qmiail.com The Entire Bahamas Onfine.

BAA RNS PE EXEC Sat Sell your products and promote your

services online in your very own
fully functional Web Store.

Basie Package Starts at STS.6i per nsenth.
Ne dle adi of tie work fer you!

* Thongs, G’s, Boyshorts . *Bra Sets

* Camisole Sets ‘ *Babydolls/Chemises
Bustier / Corset Sets *Gowns/ Dresses

*Lingerie Costumes *Novelty Items

OZ te ve
GLa AMA am Ono

Retail / Wholesale Sales ~ *Bridal Showers
Girl’s Night Out Parties *Bacheloreite Parties
*Lingerie Baskets

423-3274 or 544-9304

€OZ

E:bahamablaze@yahoo.com Sates: 228-3533



Cesealerere Tech trot Photog rag fey

& Painting Feavices —










he cOnt ve |
Need an Administrative Assistant? |
- Gomract a kreelance Admin toda

we work from our own office assisting

‘Passport & Visa Photos
‘Private Phato Shoats
Sfroofance

‘Events

*Partias






ALL ABOUT ELEGANCE
We rent chair covers, tie -backs; table
cloths, overlays & dinner napkins for all

our cHents anytime, anywhere in the : . occasions
aay ‘ : World. : Tel: 558-5664, 477-6443 or
We do it virtually... ~ 456-9979



allaboutelegance @ymail.com



Call or civail us today: :

Call: (242) 467-5313 For INN
Email: candaceburrowr





“Creating Beautiful Memories”



HE TRIBUNE

eA Ett tt ee

A Couch of Glamour Rhotography

Weddings-Brides home to reception.
Special Events-Showers, Anniversary, Family Portraits, Baby
Christians, Glamour, Proms, Graduation, Beauty Pageants.
Show this flyer and get 10% OFF s. .

8 a package from your choice.





“2 &" Photography created by La-winter &
ve" Visit us on Facebook: La-winter Robinson

45

. CAREFREE CARPET CLEANING
DIRTY FURNITURE?
Sofa $75, Love Seat $55, Arm Chair $40
DIRTY CAR SEAT?DIRTY CARPET &
RUGS? ROOMS UNDER 150 sa. 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























: eAges 7 14
eEnglish ¢Sam—1 pm
eSpellmg July 5—dug 8 2010
eidath pa Ghsses
@Excel *Pay by
e Worl -pmesing a hy Coe
@lnbemet Base 3 Jerome ave (upstairs
Management °16 years Teaching Classy Kids)
Publisher Experience Phone: (242) 477-1015

®PowerPomt





Sulvancement Computing Cemer





Gas Stove,Washer,Dryer Repairs starts at $50.00

~ PHONE

ANTHONY SMITH BOOK-KEEPING/
ACCOUNTING SERVICES
“Finding time for those tedtous tasks”

Specializing in:
Automated small business accounting systems
Bank reconciliations and Financial Statements
System conversions
Outsoureing of Administrative work

P.O. Box SB-51337
Nassau, BAHAMAS

Tel: 392-2272 or 477-6534
smuthony 1954 @yahoo.com

ed



V4

Farriagton Rir Conditioniag Service
Specializing in: AG repair, AG Sarvicg, New installation,
Auta ie: areata tee Cee sail









tan

SAY

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By \

REYOUTH SLIM
100 % Natural
Lose 10-15 pounds monthly
Fit for Hypertension,
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Check Solomons & Most
Pharmacies

Phone: 393 - 5157 or 557-1369

AIR-CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION LTD.

Parts - Sales Service Installation
Auto-Air Gas Up starts at $25.00
Refrigeration Gas Up starts at $50.00







Window & Wall A/C Unit starts at $250.00
Ductless A/C Units starts at $500.00
Central A/C Unit starts at $1,200.00













:394-7103/393-8575 - FAX:394-8383 ~ CELL 466.
__ #7 KEMP ROAD NEAR SHIRLEY STREET

PAUL'S _
AIR-CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION

Call Us For Quality Service - Sales, installation & Repairs
We now have in stock:
Ductless units * Wall.window units
* Central-air-conditioning Units, A/C compressors
* Copper Tubing * 3-N-1 Hard Starts * Thermostats
“Filters * Condenser & Blower Fan Motors * Driers
“Flex Ducts * Supply & Return Grills
“Refrigeration Compressors * Transformes
“Duct Tape * Capacitors * Contactors & much more

Tel: 323-5059 * Fax: 323-4831 * Nassau & Cambridge Sts.
E-mail:paulsaie @ hotmail.com
















.



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010, PAGE 17



HIGH POINT ESTATES SUBDIVISION,
Nassau Bahamas
Two adjoining multifamily lots
4tand 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)

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





Lawrence A. Davis |
Technical Engineer

,Phone: 242-364-1965
Mobile: 242-359-0215 |

Computer Repair & Network
Surveillance & CCTV Cameras
Audio/Visual & Lighting

; Surround Theaters & Satellite
Systems

“Fax: 242-364-0514
;Email:specialeffects2000@
yahoo.com

Email:specialetfects20






ma Theaters & Satelite Systems
CWC \
WN \

Kool tech Air Conditioning





LBAMN BLZS.0OO
41ION SLSO.CO
4O4AN BPILSO.0CO

Rie tfrigernairt
Re frigeramt
Retfrigervamrime

WE SHIP TO THE FAMILY ISLANDS
PH: 341 - KOOL(5665) ° 341 - 7378 ;
- E-Mail:SANCOAIR@ YAHOO.COM P.O.BOX CB-12182

a



PAGE 18, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010



“XBOX 360

s 2 Games

27
XBOX 360 CONSOLE, WIRELESS CON:
TROLLER + 2 FREE GAMES.

Xbox 360 Console & Wireless Controller:
Xbox 360 Console, 2 Games, Xbox 360 wire-
‘less controller, Warranty Included. Limited

Quantities. Price $299.99. Call 323.6315



BUY MY PHONE!!
Sexy blalck I-Phone 3g
for sale
Listen to music, Take
pictures, Surf the web
and lots more! You will
love it. Call 426-65610r
322-5443 and give me
an offer.

TRIB #080
| T2000 Wi-FI Dual a Screen MP3. &
4

TV & FM Radio Camera & bluetooth, video.
Priced.. $270.00 More WiFi phones available.
Tel: 341-0460 or 552-9793

RIB #/317/963
BRAND NEW! CAR CD PLAYER
door speakers for sale. $45.00
Pioneer DEH/1200MP MP3/ready $150.00
Pioneer DEH/2250 USB/Ipod Mp3 ready
$175.00
JVC kd/210 mp3/ready $135.00
Kenwood kd c/138 $115.00
Call for more details. 376-3655 325-0815

Pe
bea)

Bs

BBF #913
Sandisk 4GB Memory Card Sale:

Fast transfer rate for copy/download/backup.
Low battery consumption. Perfect for cameras
+ digital recorders. Price at $19.99.

Call 323.6315.



YOUR FUN NEVER ENDS

SEAS RARER. SERINE NEES EE A

XBOX Points Cards: XBOX Points Card:

1,600 points redeemable for content
_ available
in the Xbox Live Marketplace. Update your
games with add-ons like songs,
maps, levels and characters.
Call 323.6315

SCI-PHONES
Dual Sim Dual
Standby
FM Radio, Mp & Mp4
Support Max 4gb
memory
Games and other
functions. Priced...
150

Other dual sim
phones to choose
from.

Tel: 341-0460
or 552-9793

FOR SALE-BRAND
NEW

Blackberry curve
8520w/WiFi $360
Nokia e63 w/WiFi
$270
LG cookie
touchscreen $170
Motoralla Razr pink
$110

samsung B2100 wa-

terproof, indestructi-

ble cellphone $230
Call 525-6223

BBF #909 :

Universal Laptop Chargers:

Charger compatible with most pc laptops. Fits

Dell, Acer, Toshiba, HP, Sony, Compaq, Fu-

jitsu, Asus, NEC ad more. 90W with multiple

connectors. Warranty included. Price $39.99.
: Call 323.6315;

BBF #928
MAGIC JACK VOIP TELEPHONE.

Use your computer and Internet service so you

can make calls to the US and Canada with no

monthly bill. 1 Year Warranty included. Price:

' $49.99. Call 323-6315












PlayStation
Network Cards:
Purchase games,

\ MapPacks,

‘| demos, and more.
$10 card for $15.
$20 card for $25.

Call 323.6315

PRS SLES IOS
ES

SEN Ss



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

BRAND NEW
CELLPHONES

Moto Rokr........6170
BlackB. Javelin.$450
BlackB. Bold....$420
LG KS360 $199
CALL FOR MORE
NFO

|
364-9001 or 558-3267



BBF #989
WIRELESS ROUTER, STATUS:
BRAND NEW,

Connectivity: 4 port Wired, Wireless Capability,
comes w/ CD's, Cable, power adapter, price
$75.00, Contact: (242) 552-2531
10 day Tribune issue 80 052



BBF #911

Norton Antivirus Sale:

Industry leading protection against viruses, spy-
ware. Removes threats, causes no damage.
Scans constantly to.stop future attacks. Price

$29.99. Call 323.6315.





Onl Le | =

N-FUSION NEW
PROGRAM
Solaris, Phoenix and
(older model Nova)
Also Sonic 360
Premier and elite
satellite recieve
available (new) now
watch adult chs and
ppv movies and
events.
Phone: 426-1437

or
324-5467

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

BBF #778 ;
Computer Webcam + Microphone Sale:5.0
Mega Pixel. Built-in microphone, flexible cam-

era. Compatible with Win XP/ Vista/ 7. Just

- plug and play. 1 Year Warranty. Price $19.99.

-| Call #323.6315;



2 :
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

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





THE TRIBUNE



BBF #906
Computer Webcam + Microphone Sale:5.0
Mega Pixel. Built in microphone, flexible cam-
era. Compatible with Win XP/ Vista/ 7. Just
plug and play. 1 Year Warranty. Price $19.99.
Call #323.6315;

CASIO G-SHOCK
Just $60.00
We have white, black, blue red, yellow.
Call 432-2428

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

NEW FRIGIDAIRE
SIDE BY SIDE
Only $799.99

Cail 362-6040

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

t

sore +r areeernee se nee tema ens tenner nee mel

\

BBF #907
HP All in one Printer Special:
Copy, Printer, Scan. 1 Black & 1 Color Ink car-
tridge included. Power Cord. Windows Capabil-
ity. Borderless Photos. 1 Year Warranty: From
$99.99. Call 323.6315;

RIB #910 s
LAKERS NBA 2009 CHAMPIONSHIP RINGS
Also Chicago BUIls 1998 Championship rings
just $25 a sports fan must have.
Phone: 432-2428

HOLLYWOOD WHITE
Skin Whitening Line
SEE RESULTS IN DAYS!!!!!

MIRACLE GROW
Hair growth stimulator
No more embarrassing bald spot.

Serious Persons only CONTACT: 225-2856

TRIB #936
NEW STAINLESS
’ STEEL,
family fridge/ice
water in door.
Only $875.00.

Tel 362-6040

RIB #038
PURE BREED,
Red nose pitbull. Two shots, de-wormed
$450.00
Call 324-9597/544-6798. Serious inquiries only
esi os |

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 38, 2010, PAGE 19



RIB #211

BBF #908
Hp Allin One Printer Special: PRINT,
SCAN, COPY & FAX. 1 Black & 1 Color Ink
cartridge included. Power Cord. Windows Ca-
pability. Borderless Photos. 1 Year Warranty.
From $99.99. Call 323.6315;

MAC Cosmetics
Eyeshadow palettes, lip glosses mascaras
and more. . :
Serious Persons only CONTACT: 225-2856

PANDORA
Beads in all colors and Designs

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

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

NEW G.E STACK

WASHER DRYER

oe Only $1150.00 ~
DINING ROOM SET 6 SEATER Valen anges
Two bedroom set, one queen size and the

other twin size. Make an offer,
owner leaving town,
ph# 677-4965 / 677-4951 / 435-4517

Call 362-6040

B #068
CUTEE TOY POODLE & SHIT-ZU
MIX PUPPIES
Only $200.00 for adoption.
Serious inquiries only. call 393-1207

Used Cantilever Racks
4 double sided 15' tall with 24 arms. $3100.00
7 single sided 16' tall with 24 arms. $4400.00
Alex 323-0055/464-5862

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

PUPPIES FOR, SALE
Blue/brindle pittbulls for sale. 6 weeks old.
Bully & dozer bloodline. has.ist shots.
Call 361-5225





PAGE 20, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010
INTERESTING BARGAINS!!! INTERESTING BARGAINS!!! INTERESTING BARGAINS!!! INTER! Si ING BARGAI

SGGGGS we S



.

aa
“es

“
a . “
{ JACK ISAACS
REALTY .- oe
AI. BEY. IOI a RNS
“ERP RE ARERT FRO
HOMES
MOUNT PLEASANT: Charm-
ing 3.bedroom, 1 bath home
in mature neighborhood lo-
cated minutes from Lyford
Cay shopping center. Great
home for a young family.
$132,000.00 GREAT OP-
PORTUNITY
OCEANVIEWS MOUNT VER-
NON: Flaor to ceiling win-
dows frame ‘breathtaking
views of Montague Bay. This
5 bedroom, 5.5 bath property
is maturely landscaped with
swimming pool, large brick-
work patio, Tiki hut bar. 4
zoned air conditioning sys-
tem, generator, security light-
ing, hurricane shutters and 2
car garage. $1,450,000.00
CABLE BEACH PENT-
HOUSE: Oceanfront 3 bed, 2
bath, 2 story penthouse in Ca-
ble Beach. In excellent condi-
tion and comprised of ap-
proximately 2,000 square feet
this penthouse is _ tastefully
furnished and boasts fantastic
views of the surrounding tur-





quoise waters. . $865,000.00
DELAPORT TOWNHOUSE:
Oceanfront 3 bed 2 bath

townhouse with ocean views
from every room. Stand-by
generator. Gated community
in Cable . Beach area.
$595,000.00
OLDE TOWN SANDYPORT
TOWNHOUSE: 3 bed 3 bath
home in Gated Community.
Canal and lagoon views. Lo-
cated close to shopping,
schools and_ entertainment.
$499,000.00
EASTERN RD. TOWN-
HOUSE: Panoramic Ocean-
views 3 bed, 3 bath. Living
and dining areas extend to
terrace. Loft with full bath-
room. beautiful pool, laundry
facilities, seconds from beach.
‘$399,000.00
HIGH POINT MANOR: Spa-
cious 3 bed 2.5 bath town-
house in Gated Community.
New construction. Granite
kitchen counter tops, Oak
cabinets. $340,000.00
LOTS :

FOX HILL: Approximately
6,100 sq ft lot with duplex belt
course. $92,000.00
TWYNAM HEIGHTS: _ Single
family lots approximately
11,000 Sq. Ft. $175,000.00
WEST BAY ST. SAFFRON
HILL: Single Family lots start-
ing $175,000.00
Sandy Beach ROSE ISLAND
LOTS: Great lots 100’
beachfront. Approx. 13,350
sq ft. $180,000.00 Each
MULTI FAMILY WEST LAKE
PLANTATION: 9,100 Sq. Ft.
Lots starting $200,000.00
BEACHFRONT LOT — OCEAN
CLUB ESTATES-EXCLU-
SIVE: Unique lot with white
sandy beach in Exclusive
Gated Community on Para-
dise Island. $4,990,000.00

JACK ISAACS

REAL ESTATE

CALL: 322-1069

info @ bahamasproperty.com



ribune'’s.





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

Tranquil

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.
A





steal at $130k
SALES

SEAWELL MANOR SUB:
This Single family 3 bed, 2.5
bath home, is in a quite neigh-
borhood. This 2463 sq. ft.
home is immaculately main-
tained, includes a separate liv-
ing, family and dining room,
very spacious. kitchen, re-
cessed lighting, storage room,
security bars, and separate
laundry room. $316,000.00
CAREFREE CONDO: This
lovely 2 bedroom, 2 bathroom
condo is being sold fully fur-
nished and offers a view of the
ocean, has beach access and
pool. It is well maintained and
tastefully furnished. The
kitchen features solid wood
cabinets, Corian counter tops
and stainless steel appliances.
The main living, dining and
kitchen areas are tiled and the
bedrooms are carpeted. Each
bedroom has an en suite bath
and the master bedroom has a
walk in closet. There are laun-
dry facilities on site. FYI - This
building does not allow chil-

dren or pets. Asking
$349,500.
CABLE BEACH: 2 bed, 2

bath apartment with spacious
living and dining room and the
only unit with a personal utility
room. Swimming pool at en-
trance of the complex. Asking
$259,000.
GARDEN HILLS HOME: 3
bedroom, 2.5 bath 2,069 sq. ft.
split level home. Features in-
clude central air, granite coun-
tertops, porcelain tiles, alarm
system, covered garage and
home was recently renovated.
Asking $310,000
BAHAMIA WEST LOT:
20,775 sq. ft. lot asking
$217,000 a steal of a deal as
large lots in the West are a
rare find — don’t miss this deal.
RENTALS
EAST BAY STREET COM-
MERCIALThis 2 story com-
mercial/office building is com-
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 style 2 bedroom,
1.5 bathroom for rent $900.00
a month
PHONE: 323-8000 /
E-MAIL:
BAHAMAS @KINGSRE
ALTY.COM



EXCLUSIVES
ABACO! Two wooded lots of-
fer the potential for investment
at a low cost, convenient to
Marsh Harbour. Web _ Ref:
564361. Price: $19,000 each
ANDROS! Close to all ameni-
ties this 20.6 acres in Andros
Town, contains a high coppice
ridge, with a hard rock base
and dense woods. Fresh Creek
is just minutes away & Airport
is 1.5 miles. Web Ref: 564268.
Price: $120,000
KOOL ACRES! Triplex under

construction at a_ fantastic
price! Inclusive of approved
plans! Call today! Web Ref:

564795. Price: $135,000
ST. ANDREW'S BEACH ES-
TATES! A great find in quiet
community, close to all ameni-
ties. Home sits on 8,100 SF lot
with S3bd/2.5bt, tiled and fea-
tures custom wood _ kitchen
cabinets. Web Ref: 564796.
Price: $275,000
DANOTTAGE ESTATES! Spa-
cious 4bd/3bt family home on
10,000 SF attractive lot. Cen-
tral a/c, standby generator,
washer/dryer, hurricane’ shut-
ters & much more. Web Ref:
564793. Price: $299,000
TREASURE COVE! Fun family
4bd/2bt home with modern
floor plan, lots of storage, slid-
ing glass doors lead out onto
patio with sparkling pool, ga-
zebo and children's play house.
Lots of extras! Web Ref
564477 Price: $475,000
FOX HILL CREEK! Canal front
Old Bahamian style home!
Sbd/3.5bt, lots .of space for
growing family, 1S5KW genera-
tor, working fireplace and
30,000 gallon rain water tank.
Web Ref: 564611. Price:
$735,000
CABLE BEACH! — 3bd/3.5bt
luxurious condo in gated com-
munity featuring hurricane im-
pact French doors and win-
dows, wet bar, granite kitchen
countertops, patio, utility room
and more. Web Ref: 563472.
Price: US$950,000
SANDYPORT! Executive
5bd/4.5bt home is a rare find.
Private heated pool, expansive
wrap around balconies, canal
views surround 60 feet of pri-
vate docking space. An enter-
tainer's | delight! Web Ref:
564446 Price: US$1.4

FOR SALE
SOUTH OCEAN’ ESTATES!
Gated community offers an op-
portunity to own this duplex lot
boasting 18,015 SF. Web Ref:
564469 Price: $299,000

EAST BAY ST! Very spacious,
recently renovated 2bd condo
centrally & conveniently —lo-
cated in gated community.
Great views of Nassau's_har-
bour & Paradise Is. Fully &
comfortably furnished. Web
Ref: 563902. Price: $325,000

Contact Bahamas Realty Ltd.
Ph: 242-396-0000
www.bahamasrealty.bs.

»
BAHAMAS
x A t-F ie

——— nett tennan

L SSE sees

opment with 2,000 SF of living
space with upscale finishes.
3bd/2.5bt, modern living/dining
area, front & rear balconies,
cozy private patio & 1 car ga-
rage. Web Ref: 564521. Price:
$495,000

CAVES POINT! Breathtaking
ocean views can be enjoyed
from the luxury 3bd/3bt condo,
open living/dining room, sepa-
rate TV area and master suite.

Web Ref: 564303. Price:
$980,000 :
CAVES HEIGHTS! Gorgeous

Sbd/3bt brandnew condo with
beautiful ocean views. With
1,924 SF of interior space and
515 SF of balcony space, there
is ample room _ for _ family,
friends & entertaining! A luxury
find! Web Ref: 564756. Price:
$1.2M

PARADISE IS! Perfect harbour
views can be enjoyed at this
3bd/3.5bt condo. Features
marble tiled floors throughout,
timbered ceilings, expansive
master bedroom, cedar lined
closets, private enclosed court-
yard patio, electric hurricane
shutters, stand-by generator
and lots more. Web_ Ref:
562602. Price: $1.375M

FOR RENT

CABLE BEACH! = 1bd/1.5bt
cottnge just steps away from
the Cable Beach Strip. Open
living/dining area, tongue &
groove ceiling, crown mould-
ing, brand new stainless steel
kitchen appliances, washer/
dryer and hard wood flooring
upstairs are just some of the
many features. Web _ Ref:
562916. Price: $1,600 p/m

OFF VILLAGE RD! Brand new
2bd/2bt home in gated commu-

nity, fully furnished, dish-
washer, split a/c units, kids &
pets allowed. Web Ref:

564309. Price: $1,700 p/m

PARADISE IS! 2bd/1bt condo
offered fully turnkey. Commu-
nity features laundry facilities,
extensive gardens and swim-
ming pool with spa. All handy
to recreation and all the facili-
ties and beaches. Web Ref:
564428. Price: $2,000 p/m

PARADISE ISLAND! _ Lake
front 2bd/2bt condo in complex
with pool. Features include

open kitchen, central air & tiled
floors throughout. Offered turn-
key. Web Ref: 564719. Price:
$2,700 p/m

LOVE BEACH! Oceanfront
gorgeous 2bd/2bt condo. Fur-
nished, large master suite &
fabulous beach. Web Ref:
7173. Price: $3,800 p/m

Contact Bahamas Realty Ltd.
Ph: 242-396-0000
www.bahamasrealty.bs




CABLE BEACH! New devel- [

THE TRIBUNE



RF

am
VACANT LOTS
ALLEN DR. 50 X 79 $50,00
BACARDI RD. 74 X
w/Foundation $110,00
BERNARD ROAD 2 ACRES
$440,000

100

CARMICHAEL ROAD (off)
52X73 $40,000

CENTERVILL/ Hampton St.
$75,000

COWPEN RD 50X130
$93,000

CORAL BREEZE EST. 60X100
$99,500

DORSETVILLE (corner lot) 50
x 100 $72,000

ENGLESTON '‘TUFU CL.‘ 100
X 101 $90,000

HARBOUR ISLAND . 107X134
$400,000

HIGH PIONT Duplex Lot 7,800 -
sq.ft. $140,000

JOE FARRINGTON RD.
100x120 $195,000

LYFORD HILLS Est. 70X 131
$135,000

MOORES ALY Off WULFF RD
29X100 $55,000 a

PARGATE RD. off 100X50

$69,000
PINEWOOD/ bread Fruit St. 50

x 100 $65,000

SAN SOUCI 224 xX _ 69
$225,000.

SANDILANCE RD. 40 X 145
$80,000

SOUTH SEAS SUBD. 80X100
$95,000

STEP STREET 65 x 200
$140,000

SUN SET PARK S90X95X265
$116,500

WESTERN SHORES 60 X 137
$133,000

WESTWIND EST. duplex lot $
130,000 -

YAMACRAW_ EST. 87X100
$110,000

YUMA ESTATES, 6,530s/f,
$97,500.

HOUSE &

Consir. PACKAGES
CARMICHAEL RD. opp.
Golden Gis. Assem. 3brm. hse
w/efficiency
$195,000
CHIPPINGHAM
ease Meee $185,000
CORAL BREEZE (package),
3BDR.2.5BTH, $290,000

‘CORAL HARBOUR T/ Hse.

w/pool 2BDR 2.5BTH
$290,000 .

ELIZABETH EST 3BRD,2BTH
w/apt. $130,000

HANNNA RD new T/ hse.
2BDR 2.5 BTH $210,000
HANNNA RD
T/hse.1BDR 1.5 BTH $140
NASSAU VILLAGE main rd.
4Brm., 2Bth. $170,000

new

PINDLING EST. large
2Brm.2Bth. $180,000
PLUMBAGO apt. furnish
2Brm., 2 Bth'$ 125,000 ~
ROYAL PALM off Mackey St.
new 2Brm,1Bth $145,000 ~
ROLLING HILLS 3BDR

,2.5BTH $310,000
SOUTH SEAS (new package),
3BRM2.5 BTH, $288,000

Jones-Dixon Realty @
677-5443 * 434-2044






THE TRIBUNE

Bay St. & Victoria Ave
Tel: (242) 323 0800/1
sales @ RTBahamas.com
www.RTBahamas.com
Rentals
West Bay St: 1 Bed, 1 Bath
Apt. Semi Fun. Light & Water

incl. $950 p/m

Cable Beach: 1 Bed, 1 Bath
Condo. fully furn. w/parking,
a/c, pool $1,000 p/m

Coral Harbor: 1 Bed, 1 Bath
Fully Furn on canal $1,100 p/m
Off West Bay: 2 Bed, 1 Bath
Fully Furn. Incl., water,phone,
cable,internet $1,500 p/m

West Bay Street: 3 Bed, 2
Bath Fully Furn Condo w/pool
& tennis ct. $1,500 p/m

Near Albany: 2 Bed, 2 Bath
Apartment Fully Furn $1,500
Sea Beach Estates: 2 Bed,

1.5 Bath. Fully Furnished
$1,700 p/m

Delaporte Condo: 2 Bed, 2
Bath. Furn, pool, bch, gated.

$2,200.p/m

Cable Beach: 2Bed, 2Bath.
Gated, Furn. a/c, near beach
$2,300 p/m

Cable Beach: 2 Bed, 2 Bath
Oceanfront Gated, fully furn a/c
$2,500 p/m
Faith Ave: Café Bldg with
male/female bath, sitting area
and kitchen $2,500 p/m

Grove (west): 5 Bed, 3.5 Bath
House with large yard $2,500
p/m

Tianna's Crescent: 3 Bed, 3.5
Bath Brand; semi-furn Town-
house $2,500 p/m

Paradise Island: 2 Bed, 2.5
Bath, Furnished with Pool.
$2,600 p/m

Delaporte Point: Townhome,
3 bed 2.5 bath, furn, ocean-
front, ‘gated, pools, béach
$3,500 p/m

Rawson Court: Oceanfront 3
Bed, 3.5 Bath. Condo. Newly
Done $3,500 p/m

Sandyport: 3Bed, 3.5 Bath.
Fully furn w/dock Slip. Kids Al-
lowed $4,000 p/m

South Ocean: 3 Bed, 3.5 Bath
4,000 sq ft. home with pool and
a/c $4,000 p/m

Love Beach Walk: 3 Bed, 3.5



bath, Penthouse oceanfront,
gated. $5,000 p/m

Sales

Residential/Commercial

Yellow Elder: 3 Bed, 1 Bath
Home: Great Price, —unfur-
nished $120,000
Paradise Island: 1 Bed, 1

Bath Fully Furn Condo. Newly
Remodeled $150,000

San Souci: 2 Bed, 1.5 Bath
Townhouse, semi furnished
with courtyard $180,000

Hilltop (2nd Terrace): 2 Bed,
1 Bath, a/c. View of Atlantis
and harbor $190,000

Resario West: 2 Bed, 2.5 Bath
Townhome w/pool, land-
scaped. $239,000

Off Village Rd. Rndabout:
3Bed, 2Bath home & atchd.
1Bed Apartment $245,000
Faith Avenue South: Brand
New Duplex. 62. x 100. Re-
duced Price $250,000

St. Vincent Rd: 3 Bed, 2 Bath

Bay St. & Victoria Ave
Tel: (242) 323 0800/1
sales @ RTBahamas.com
www.RTBahamas.c

Home. Brand New w/yard.
$258,000
Off Hanna Rd: Duplek Building
Brand New. Burglar Bars
$265,000
Westridge: 2 Bed, 2.5 Bath
Condo, Gated Access, Pool.
$269,000
Stapledon Gardens: Duplex
for Sale. 2 Bed, 1. Bath
$285,000
Sandford Drive (West): 2

Bed, 2.5 Bath Townhome a/c,
gated, pool $290,000

hazon Estates (Southwest
N.P): 3 Bed, 2 Bath Brand New
Home $299,000
Faith Ave: Restaurant with at-
tached 2 Bed, 2 Bath apt.
Brand New $330,000
Southern Breeze: Triplex
Bldg. A/C, 8,100 sq ft. Lot.
$350,000
Chazon Estates (Southwest
N.P): 3 Bed, 2 Bath Split level
Home $398,000
Off Prince Charles: 3 Bed, 3.5
Bath Home Unfurnished, land-
scaped $420,000
Coral Vista. East: Brand new
-+home, two story, open _ floor
plan, double car garage 5 Bed,
2.5 Bath. $575,000.
Sunset View Villas: 5 Bed, 3.5
Bath with oceanfront views on
West Bay $750,000

Lots
Nassau Village: Duplex Lot 75
x 75 Only $65,000
Sandilands Village: Duplex
Lot 60 x 85 5,342 sq ft.
$77,000
Victoria Gardens: .Duplex Lot
65x100 w/ footing & plans in-
cluded $85,000
East St. South: Duplex Lot 55
x 113 Brand new Subdivison
$80,000
Carmichael Rd: wiles Lot 54
x 116 6,228 sq ft. $85,000
Off Carmichei Rd: Three Multi
Family lots starting at $86,000
Pinewood Gardens:
Multi-family 2 Corner Lots
$88,000 Each .
Via Della Rosa: Triplex Lots
starting from $99,000.-Only 5
eft.

Chazon Estates: 24 hr Sec.
Gated Community. Lots 60 x
100. $105,000

Off Carmichael Rd: Triplex lot.
63 x 122. $107,000

John Claridge Estates New
on Eastern Rd. Corner Lot 80
x 111. $115,000

West Winds: 70 x 92 Ridge
Lot in gated community with
amenities $125,000

High Point Estates: 8,517 sq
ft. Large Single Family lot
$125,000

Highiand Park: Single Family
Lot 13,000 sq ft. 150 x 90.
$165,000 ‘
West Grove (Westglade): 84
x 110 - 9,000 plus sq ft.
$195,000











FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 38, 2010,PAGE 21

LANDMARK REALTY

Lighthouse Realty & SALES, RENTALS & APPRAISALS

Investments
Telephone:
341-3911/465-8344/426-7587 | *“*Westwinds-Gated Lot
: $115,900
Rentals : **Fox Hill 2 bed 2 bath home
Seabeach Estates - 1 Bed- | $116,000
room 1 Bathroom, gated, | **Charlottesville-Gated Lot
fully furnished, fridge, stove, | $155,900
washer and dryer, burglar.) St. Albans Drive off West
bars, private patio - $800.00} **Bay St. walk to beach:
monthly Large 2 bed 2 bath furnished
Cable Beach - 1 Bedroom 1 | condo $189,000
Bathroom fully — furnished, | Off Marshall Road: 2 bed 1

light, water, Air Conditioned | bath Duplex $225,000.

and Pool - $1,200.00 monthly | Westward Villas: 3 bed 2.5
available September 3rd,{bath full A/C Town House
2010 Condo Front and rear balco-
Seaview Drive - 2 Bedrooms | nies, garage, pvt yard
2 Bathrooms gated, fully fur- | $495,000

nished central air, pool, | Gardens Hills: 3 bed 2 bath
alarm system $2,500.00 | house, $210,000

Off West Bay: 3 bed 2 bath
house, 5 min walk to beach
$235,000

Sea Breeze: Executive 4 bed
3 bath house with

monthly all utilities are on,
tenant pay for usage, no chil-
dren, no pets
Coral Vista -
storey, 2

2 Condos, Two
Bedrooms) 2.5

Baths stainless appliances,| Tennis Court on two Lots
with wood kitchen cabinets | $463,000.
granite countertops, central| Meeting Street: Split-level

building ideal for

‘ Office, reduced for quick sale
$215,000.

Nassau Street: Two Storey
Commercial Building $335,000
Carmichael Road: Large Two
Storey Commercial Building
$595,000 .
Oakes’ Field: Commercial}
Building 23,700 sq ft

air, washer, dryer, micro-
wave, security alarm system,
electric gate, water, internet
and cable included -
$2,000.00 monthly

Executive Home Seabreeze
with 3 Bedrooms 3 Baths
fully furnished, with washer
and dryer, central air, secu-
rity alarm system, fenced in,

landscaped- $2,500.00 | warehouse and office 1.1 Acre
monthly land$1,500,000

Multi-Family Lots Claridgedale Sub. Corner lot
Tropical Gardens 75 x 173 -| $63,000
$225,000.00 O.N.O seen Hills Lot 6,014 sq. ft.
Tropical Gardens 60 x 170 - | $72,

Serene -Gated

Single & Multi Family lots start-
ing @ $80,000

South Seas-Gated: lots start-
ing @ $83,796

East Street South Lot 4,975
sq.ft $89,500
Carmichael Estates Multi
Family Lot 60 x 108 $89,500

$145,000.00

Bacardi Road Triplex lot with a
foundation and approved plans
for three Condos - $125,000.00
Rivera Subdivision 80 x 100 -
$140,000.00 O.N.O.

Boatswain Hill off Carmi-
chael Road . 72 x72 -
$75,000.00

Genesis Gardens off Carmi-| Coral Breezes-Gated Com-
chael Road 6,642 sq ft - rianity Single & Multi Family
$115,000.00 O.N.O lots starts @$99,500

Lyford Hills Gated, Tennis
court and pool great living En-
vironment Lots. starting @
$117,60

Tropical Gardens Large M/F
Lot $119,000.

Coral Heights East S/F Lot 75
x 105 $ 120,000
Airport Industrial Park
10,085sq,. ft. $125,000

Destini Lakes

Single & Multi Family lots starts

Genesis Gardens off Carmi-
chael Road 6,697 sq ft -
$115,000.00 O.N.O

Genesis Gardens off Carmi-
chael Road 5,235 sq ft - $
95,000.00 O.N.O

Off Kemp Road 50 x 85 -
$45,000.00 O.N.O :
Off Bernard Road 65 x 125
with foundation - $108,000.00
Tropical Gardens 60 x 145 -
$122,000.00












Boatswain Hill lakefront lot | @ $135,000
9,000 sq ft - $124,000.00 Jacaranda Gated Lots starts
Cowpen Road 50 x 130 - @ $143,000.

Westglade/ The Grove Lot

$97,000.00
10,300 sq.ft $144,000

Shrimp Road 60 x 178 -

$139,500.00 O.N.O. Charlotteville Lot, $
Bacardi: Road 87.65 x 100 - | 155,900.00

$89,000.00 Saffron Hill —-Out West Gated
Plumbago Drive 80 x 125 -| Residential lots Starting @
$91,000.00 $175,000,

Off .Malcoim Road Duplex Lot | Balmoral - Gated: W/Club-

61.89 x 85 - $52,000.00 O.N.O
Unison Road Fourplex Lot 50
x 154 - $122,000.00 O.N.O
Coral ~Fourplex Lot

house, pool, tennis
court & a great plage to live lots
$238,000.00

Ph: 328-2001 / 326-4400
Fax: 356-4044



Lakes
88.93 x 130 on the Lake -








are Bled sve~

Biccantay:
VACANT LAND.
Blue Hill Estates: Elevated
homesite lot 6,895 sq. ft.
$98,000

Quail Roost Ridge: 80’x118’
homesite lot in a safe neigh-
borhood. $128,000

Nassau Village: MF lot w/ du-
plex up to belt. $100,000

Via Della Rosa: Triplex lots,
only 3 remaining for a great
buy in a gated community at
$99,000.

Englerston: Exclusive Open
zone lot. $68,000. 2-2bed
1bath Duplex $180,000

St. Andrews Beach _ Est:
Oceanview large lot.
$125,000

Coral Vista: Very nice large s/f
lot. $117,500
Saffron Hill:
corner lot startin
& oceanview lot $355,000
Tropical Gardens: Large s/f
lot for your dream home.
$125,000

Blake Rd: Prime acreage near
high-end developments $3.2M
Coral Harbour: 2.3 acres. Per-
fect subdivision/condo devel-
opment. $1,950,000

West Winds: S/F and duplex
lots starting at $120,000

s/f

Exclusive
at $195,000

Serenity: Affordable s/f lots
now starting at $85,000 - du-
plex lots now starting at
$145,000

HOMES/CONDOS ~
Blair: Charming 3bed 2bath w/
tbed 1bath apt attached &
pool. An investment you can-
not afford to miss. $515,000
Skyline Lakes: Lovely 2bed
2bath furnished condo. Gated.
Pool. $289,000.

‘High Point Estates: Awesome

Sbed 2.5bath semi-furnished

condo. $319,000 unfurnished.

$290,000

Marathon: Charming S3bed
Sbath home w/ 1bed 1bath apt
attached on 2 lots. $350,000
Eastern Estates: 4bed 3.5bath
home. Requires upgrading.
Great project. $270,000

Sea View Dr.:
semi-furnished condo. Pool &
beach access. One car ga-
rage. $450,000.

Cable Beach Villas: Lovely
turn-key 1bed ibath condo.
Perfect first time investment.
$140,000 .

St. Alban’s Dr: New 2bed
2.5bath semi-furnished town-
house. Gated. $234,000
Montagu Villas: 2bed 1.5
semi-furnished townhouse.
Gated. $220,000
Charlotteville: 4bed 2.5bath
semi-furnished home. Gated.
$648,000

Golden Gates: Exclusive 3bed
2bath w/ 2bed 2bath apt at-
tached. Great deal.$245,000
Pinewood Gardens: Exclusive
4bed 3bath home on 2 ele-
vated lots. $260,000

Office:328-4111¢Fax:328-4113
Tel: 376-1849, 535-6764,
468-0767, 424.4448
info @ wateredgebahamas.com
www.wateredgerealestate.com







large:











3bed 2bath

a: ielaxes
WE ersedaw

MULT-FAMILY BUIDLINGS
Blue Hill South: A large com-
mercial building. Ideal for
foodstore, restaurant or retail
store. $673,000

Star Estates: EXCLUSIVE
Two-2bed 1.5bath townhouse
duplex. Ideal mortgage help-
er. Great price at $436,000
Yamacraw Close: Great 2bed



2bath/2bed 1bath duplex.
Ideal mortgage helper.
$295,000

Off Jerome Ave: An investors
dream consisting of 3 1bed
ibath and. 4 _ efficiencies.
$379,000
Baillou Hill: Commercial prop-
erty with 3 apts. Ideal invest-
ment. $200,000

West Winds: Newly built 3bed
2.5bath townhouse. $357,000.
Fowler Street: Exclusive
Warehouse & incomplete apt

- bldg. $236,000

LUXURY HOMES

Norman’s Cay: Beachfront
Sbed 3:5bath turnkey luxury
villa. $2M

Sandy Port: Canalfront new
5bed 3.5bath home w/ pooi &
dockspace. $1,349,00.

FAMILY ISLAND

Polly Cay: Beautiful 8.4 acres
private island nestled in a la-
goon. Price upon request!
Long Island: Hilltop corner
residential lot over 15,500 sq.
ft. $55,000
Office:328-411 1°Fax:328-4113

Tel: 376-1849, 535-6764,
468-0767, 424.4448

“info @ wateredgebahamas.com

www.wateredgerealestate.com

MULTIFAMILY PROPERTY
FOR SALE

HillCrest Subd Corner Lot
Price $77,500.00 Tel:394-1333

HOUSE FOR SALE
Mount Vernon 3-bed, 2-bath,
large yard, large covered patio,
wood floors. Asking $410,000
Serious inquiries only. Call
376-2345, 557-3361.

MULTI-FAMILY PROPERTY
FOR SALE BY OWNER
Located St. Vincent Road
West. 8051-sq.ft
- $85,000 O.B.O°
Phone: 327-8276,429-4680,
395-8733

GREAT LOCATION!!
2-bed, 2.5-bath. Gated condo
Seaview Drive, The Grove
West. Serious inquires and/or
bank pre-approved only.
Asking $249,000 Net, obo.
362-2240 after 6pm, or
467-3063.

HOUSE FOR SALE
3 bed, 2 bath
South Beach Estates
1804 sq.ft valued at $229,488
~ O.N.O

Serious Inquities Only
Ph:428-8247 Day
341-2427 after 6 p.m

5 ACRES MARSHALL
ROAD, $600.000.
Tel 422-2255



PAGE 22, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010



VO NSS
South of NASSAU
VILLAGE
Duplex site, 50x100.
Paved roads, street
lights, all utilities,
nice community $60,000.
Bank Financing available
$3,000 deposite,
$639.00/pm

GAMBLE HEIGHTS
SUBD 52x172 hill top,
triplex site, paved road;
FUL he
i beautiful homes & apt in
area $75,000.

Bank financing available,
$3,750,deposit.
$722.00/pm
Telepone 325-1408,
422-4489, 477-0200.

2 ADJACENT DUPLEX LOTS
61x100x70x96
off Joe Farrington Rd, near
Seabreeze Estate.
Ideal dream home or duplex.



Asking $69,500 Each
Ph 325-5973 /565-7302

TRI-PLEX & 4-PLEX LOTS
FOR SALE, off Blue Hill Road.
Call 376-7553.

PROPERTY FOR SALE
Qn William's Lane.

2 Tri-plex lots priced at
$85,000 and $84,000
One Four-plex priced at

$120,000 and One
priced at $77,600.
Call 324-1413, or 456-0001

Duplex

‘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.

CONDO FOR SALE
Newly refurbished
2 bedroom, 1.5 bathroom
condo on St Alban’s
Drive single storey
building, new kichen
cabinets and appliancs,
washer & dryer
$127,500. Bank financing
available. $6360 deposit.
$1023pm
Telepone 325-1 ry: %
422-4489, 477-0200.



FOR SALE

WESTRIDGE: 1.0148 Acre
_Lot, $330K.Net. Serious
- enquiries only.
Call 457-4185 to view.

4-BED, call HOUSE

Sale.

- $130;000; eter ot quick sale. ;})















C.A. Christie
Real Estate



FOR SALE
Paradise Island #0126 Fur-
nished 2,000 s/ft 3 bedrooms
3 baths ground floor waterfront
condo with views of Nassau
Harbour in gated community.
Recently refurbished. Pool.
Price reduced to $995,000.00.

Paradise Island #2525: 3
bedrooms 3-l/2 baths 3,500
s/ft new waterfront condo with
breathtaking views of the golf

‘course, Montague and Nassau

Harbours. 12 ft. wide wrap-
around balconies, great for en-
tertaining.

Reduced to $1,975,000.00.

Paradise Island: 14’ boat slip
with lift. $110,000.00

Paradise Island:
For Rent:
#0126 3 bedrooms 3 baths wa-
terfront condo on Nassau Har-
bour in gated community.
Pool. $5,500.00 p.m.

Paradise Island #1005: 4 bed-
rooms 3-l/2 baths Villa situated
in its own private gardens in
gated waterfront community.
Private heated pool. Nicely fur-
nished. $6,000 p.m.

FOR SALE
Stella Maris, Long sland:
acre lot overlooking ocean.
$125,000.00
Half acre lot with sea views.
$35,000.

Call: Cheslie Christie
677 8100. 3577514
www.cachristie.com



GROSHAM PROPERTY LTD.

-OWNER’S LOWER PRICE!
Oceanfront lot 80x90 EVES
Cable Beach. Ready for house
to be built, access to pool and
beach. $275,000 ask for
Ask for RE Barnes 327-0806.

Oceanfront townhouse for rent
Compass Point
3 bed, 3 bath, pool, laundry,
unfurnished
. $2,200 per month, lease.
Ask for RE Barnes 327-0806.

FOR SALE
SMALL SUBDIVISION
TN
CORAL HARBOUR

2.3 ACRES
OWNER WILL FINANCE
PHONE: 362-1820



a
BANKCR Ei

LIGHTBOURN
REALTY

HOMES/APARTMENTS
7114 Baycroft Apartment. 1 bd,
1 bth.,Off Eastern road. Great
for First Time Buyer. $165,000

7155 Canal front home. 2 bed,
2 bath. $299,000

TRIPLEX/DUPLEX

7119 Triplex-3 bed/2 bth plus
2-1 bed/1 bth. $310,000

7137 Reduced Duplex, be-
tween Blair and Village Rd.
$319,000

LOTS
7136 Large ee lot Kool
Acres $120,000 _

6997 Triplex
$140,000

6234 Venice Bay 10,000 sq. ft
lot. Owner financing $99,900

lot. 8,525 sq.ft.

5471 South Ocean Estates
11,700sq.ft. lot. Owner financ-
ing $155,000

Tel: 242-393-8630-7
sales @coldwelilbankerbaha
mas.com
www.coldwellbankerbahamas.

com

> WV
FOR SALE
2 bedroom, 2.5 bedroom
townhouse with Pool &
Beach Access
$280,000
Call 432-9388

HOUSE FOR SALE
2-storey house
Harmony Hill,
4-bed, 3.5-bath, -

uiet area,
360.000.
677-9617, 357-0904.



BRAND NEW DUPLEX
FOR SALES 80% complete.
1 2-bed, 2-bath; 2-bed,
1-bath, Abbie's Close, off
Carmichael
Rd. Perfect location of
school,

clinic & food store. ;

Lot 64x100 & extra space to
add on a 1-bedroom apt.

Must sell. Serious Inquiries.

only. Asking $195,000. ASAP.



VENICE BAY

1 3-unit townhouse lot

$105,600

1 5-unit townhouse lot

$150,000 :
3-unit townhouse lot

$1 15,000

Banking financing or on the

spot in-house financing.

Contact Venice Bay Site Office,
New Providence.
Tel:362-2555/6,

Email:
rwhyms @ coralwave.com
Visit our website at:
www.venicebaybahamas.com

URGENTLY

Vacant Land
Houses, Duplexes/3-plexes
Apartments

Commercial Properties
We buy and Sell

Please call Ludec
393-1183 or 557-3225

anytime.



TRIPLEX FOR SALE

off Marshal Road, spacious
1-bedroom, 1-bath, kitchen &
dining area. Semi-furnished,

landscaped, fenced-in yard

Asking’$300,000.:
Great investment opportunity.
Contact 341-0005, 357-5868,
225-1702.

COMMERCIAL BUILDING

FOR SALE
on Carmichael Road.
Tel 454-8043, 341-2838.

Lene 2-storey

Duplex
(Townhouse) Lots.
Eastern District,
near Malcolm
Creek & the Sea,
50x145. $110,000
Phone 393-0897,
393-0279.

LARGE MULTI FAMILY.LOT,

100x158, Off Joe Farrigton Rd.
Adjacent to Seabreeze
Estates. Ideal for Church,
Apt complex or home.
Can be divided into 2 Duplex
Lots, appraised at oi os ooo,
asking $118,0
Ph325-5973 / 565-7302



FOR SALE BY OWNER
Property Sandyporte WCC
#28.

Serious inquiries only.
$300,000 net.
Call 363-2084.

3,900 SQ. FT WAREHOUSE
FOR SALE

Off Robinson Road.
$450,000.00 Negotiable
_ Ph: ‘422-4764, 324-3839.

FOR SALE
High Point Estates
: Brand new
2-bed,2-bath townhouse. 2000
sq.ft,alarm,a/c,granite counter
tops. $275K
“ Tel:424-5780

LEEWARD EAST
New 2-bedrooms, 1-bathroom
epartioeh quiet cul-de-sac,
street parking, good yard
space .
Price: $139,000.00
Call: 242-359-1764 anytime

TWO STOREY DUPLEX

Townhouses, Sea Breeze,
lots 50x145 Creek & sea
view, $110,000.

_ Tel 393-0897393-0279.

MULTI & SINGLE FAMILY

LOTS FOR SALE
Anice area.
Call:357-3423 for information.
No agents please.

PROPERTY FOR SALE
FREEPORT
Size 168x178x49
Utilities in place:
$30,000 O.N.O
Call 373-3362 / 443-6713

TWO STOREY HOUSE
FOR SALE
Kool Acres. Need some re-
pairs. Ideal for rental income.
$195,000 O.N.O
Tel: 324-6906

WESTRIDGE LOT
$259,000
Desperete Seller.
Get it before BAHAMAR
begins! Call 427-3588

FOR SALE

Gated Singie Family Lots
Located South West Ridge
Size:60x130, $105,000 Net.

Call 376-9590, 434-3549

TRIPLEX LOT
in gated community,
Coral Harbour
3 Quick Sale Call’ Larry Adams, 544-3714.

FOR SALE BY OWNER
INDIGO WEST BAY STREET
LOT W/PARTIAL

: OCEAN VIEW
$249,000 TEL. 424-3678

FOR SALE BY OWNER
Property Winton Heights
125x125. Asking $150,000
Serious inquiries only.
Call 424-5041.

HOUSE AND DUPLEX
PACKAGES
Located Carmichael Rd West.
Starting @ $165,000. Contact
us at 326-4420/1.

YUMA ESTATES,
Residential lot 6,825 sq.ft,
$99,000, includes legal fees &
stamp tax. $4950.00 Down.

Phone 556-8144. . ~

MULTI-FAMILY LOTS
FOR SALE
MOR. FARRINGTON ROAD
IL: 324-7642. 357-4252. :

THE TRIBUNE



1-BED/1-BATH furnished,
w/fridge, stove, gas, light,
water, cable access, washer,
dryer, bed set
Eastern area. $1,000/mth.
Phone 364-6489, 357-3409.

1-BEDROOM APT, FOX HILL,

light & water included..
$500/mth, first/last, 364-8369.

1 BEDROM APT FOR RENT,

everything included, $550 per
month. Call 392-5043

USED COMPLETE CENTRAL
air new bathroom pedstal
356-5794, 431-0619.

2-BED, 1-BATH COWPEN RD

Call after Gpm, 341-7097
Fridge, stove, washer & dryer.

1 BEDROCM EFFICIENCY.
Light, water and cable included.
MOve in special. Ph: 392-3415

1-BEDROOM APT Carmichael
Ra, water, light, cable, $625
monthly, first and last month
rent. $300 sec. no children.
361-6071.

EFFICIENCY & ROOMS
for rent at the Dew Drop Inn.
Call 322-4260.

TWO BEDROOM APT
Water and light included.
Cable available $700/mth.
Phone 322-9368/cell 556-3136.

LARGE 2-BED, 1-BATH
FURNISHED APT, all
appliances, central air and
water. Lumumba Lane of Fox
Hill Rd. South.

Ph: 557-1460-1460 or
364-1798

2-BED/1-BATH_ APT,
MARSHALL ROAwv enciosed
yard/water/security bars/a/c,
ceiling fans included. $600/pm,
first, & sec. 341-7773.

STAPLEDON GARDENS 2-
bed, 1-bath including fridge
stove, water and gas $650/mth,
$350 deposit
EFFICIENCY, fully furnished
with light, $600/mth, $350

deposit.
Telephone 356-5794/431-0691

1 EFFICIENCY OFF
CARMICHAEL RD, $600 p.m,
unfurnished,$650 p.m.
furnished. Light, water & basic
cable included,no
children/pets. Phone:466-9760

MEDITERRANEO APTS is a
gated 10-unit complex located
on West Bay Street with access

to the sea. All apartments come

fully furnished, Incl: Electricity,
water, cable and = Internet
(including wireless): Laundry

facilities are on property On
#10 bus route, walking distance
to food stores and restaurants.

To see pictures’ look for
MEDITERRANEO Apartments
of facebook.

Studio, $1050 per month

Large Studio, 1200 per month
1-bedroom, 1-bath, $1550 per
month

2-bedroom, 1-bath, $2100 per
month

For availability and Baaa are:
please call 427-

3275. .



THE TRIBUNE



2 BED, 1 BATH ,Kool Acres.
Water, a/c, s/ screens, stove,
enclosed yard, $650.
Phone:393-0483

2 BED, 1 BATH. Catmichael,
c/fans, c/air & water, :washing
machine, s/bars, enclosed

* yard, $750 per mo nth.
Phone: 393-0482 after 5:00
p.mPh: 361-5549

1 ROOM IN_ FURNISHED
house Adastra Estates 10 mins
away from COB : $750p/m
.Light, water cable/int. Ph, ac-
cess to vibe ph. Fully enc .yd.
C/fans, s/ailarm $1700 1st, last
and sec. Fam. Island colleg
students preferred. Ph.
426-0407. :

3 ONE BEDROOM APT ,
$600, fridge, stove, water, gas,
cable. First, last, sec: $300.00.
3641147. ; :

FURNISHED EFFICIENCY,
utilities included. Eastern area.
Ph 426-4425, 544-9277.

2-BEDROOM, 1-BATH
APARTMENT, off McKinney

Drive, Carmichael, fridge,

stove, washer, dryer,

microwave, a/c in bedroom,

water included, $750 per

month first, last and sec dep of
$300. Contact Ms Wilson at
376-5816.

2-BEDROOM, 1-BATH, cen-
tral-air, waher and dryer, sec
screens, automatic gate, pri-
vate parking, $850 per month,
first, last $850 deposit. Boat-
swain Rd. 556-7177.

2-BEDROOM, 1-BATH,
furnished apt. All

fully
utilities on

move in ready, St Andrew's
Beach Estates. ._ $900/pm
225-4433. 4

2-BEDROOM, 1-BATHROOM
APARTMENT. McKinney Drive,
Carmichael Rd, 1 child
maximum, monthly $700.
First & last, security depasit
$350, water included.
Teli 323-2378 or 457-3864



EXECUTIVE HOMES
NEEDED TO RENT
HOMES, CONDOS, APTS
(West & East Pl)
Tel:393-0868, 393-2559,
454-1230

. ONE BEDROOM
EFFICIENCY.Water, light and
cabled near Stapledon
Gardens. $175 per week. First
and last week plus $200 de-
posit. Ph:466-0393 / 466-0394

ONE BEDROOM EFFICIENCY
for rent Off Bernard Road.
Water, light, $500 per month,
$1000 to move in.

Ph: 426-2936 or 324-5962

3 BED, 3.5 BATH Cable
Beach, close to beach & shop-
ping, central a/c, gated, fully
furnished, pool, several avail-
able. $2200-$2500.

327-2694, 557-8980.

2-BEDROOM APARTMENT,
a/c, fridge, stove, water/cable
included. Faith Garden,
$750/mth/first/iast, $500 sec
req Closed-in & bars.
702-4162, 341-4015 after 5pm,
467-3568.

2-BEDROOM APARTMENT,
townhouse style, furnished
washer/dryer, central air, cable
and telephone ready, water in-
cluded. Colony Village East,
. near private high school, shop-
pinh plaza. Ideal share for pro-
fessionals. 2
Tel: 324-61 82/557-2555

2-BEDROOM COTTAGE |
For rent furnished. !
Central air condition. ‘
Near Old Fort Bay. i
Tel 362-4074. ~ ;

Sinha aie at a He TS,
2BED/2BATH VILLA - PI. pri-
vate pool, double enclosed ga-
rage, generator, central and
individual a/c units; security
alarm and bars; roll down hubfri-
cane shutters; additional water
holding _ tank. $3,000 per
month. Call 457-4185 to vidw.,
Serious inquiries only.

2-BEDROOM, 1-BATHROOM,
laundry closet, refrigerator,
stove, stackable washer/dryer,
*central air, monitored security
alarm, automatic gate,
intercom, enclosed patio,
cooking gas, water, cable/
telephone ready,
$925 per month. First, last
month payments & security
deposit required.
Minimum leasing period 1 year.
Located off Sea Breeze Lane.
Ph: 364-5424 :
Serious inquiries only

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

2-BEDROOMS, 1-BATH
APARTMENT located Summer
,Haven, South Beach. Burglar
» bars, a/c, & water included,
: $650.00 per month.
465-0907, 341-5324, 429-2388

2/3 BEDROOM
apartments. Ideal

recently built
Estates off

‘| Solider Rd, Quiet new subdivi-

sion.

2 BED, 1-BATH, unfurnished,
fridge, a/c, water included,
$700 p/m, 3-bed, 2-bath semi
furnished, huge living
space,water, a/c, wooden
blinds, garage,gas tank _ in-
cluded, $850 p/m, low deposit,
must see.

Phone: 556-4435

: SOUTH BEACH
2 BEDROOMS, 1
; BATHROOM FULLY
| | FURNISHED, WATER
INCLUDED, VERY SPACIOUS
AIR CONDITION IN BOTH
BEDROOMS
FULLY’SECURED.
ELECTRIC GATE
$800.00 PER MONTH
FIRST,LAST MONTH AND
$600.00 SECURITY DEPOSIT
REQUIRED.
: PHONE 393-8257 OR

“AFTER, Seer aer 8
AF ‘ N 457-AAs
ve ase oie on

i) NEW.0:BED, 1.5, BATH =;
4] townhouse apt. Ph: 558-1940



3-BEDROOM, 2.5 BATH
house, fully furnished, West-
ward Villas, Cable Beach,

$2,600/pm
Call 424-1030, or 327-5448.

4 UNIT APT with
swimming pool,
2 minutes from airport,

perfect for business

group.
Tel: 565-0984, 361-7328



APARTMENT FOR RENT
2-bed, 2.5 bath
Appliances: a/c, generator,

electric gates, $1,300 p.m,
deposit required. Tel: 424-5683

ATTRACTIVE, quiet, two spa-
cious bedroom apt, East Ave,

off Carmichael Road:
$700/mth. Water, fridge, stove,
A/C, b/bars, blinds, walk-in

closets, shoe racks, semi-en-
closed yard. Cable & telephone
ready. No pets. First and last

plus $450 sec dep. Tel
565-7776, or 364-8491.
AVAILABLE Two bed, 1 bath

apt. Malcom Rd West. Fridge,
stove, water supple available.

Cell Number: 429-2296 leave
message
BEAUTIFUL HILLTOP_ one

bedroom apartment, off Soldier
Road, fridge and stove, washer
hook-ups, burglar bars, hurri-
cane shutters, water included.
$675/month, first, last and se-
curity deposit $500 required.
677-4915 leave message.

BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED
1 bedroom cottage. Gated
community near Old Fort Bay.
1 person. Utilities included.
First, last & security required.
$1,050/mnth.

Ph: 362-6451/455-6267

BLUE HILL ROAD SOUTH
one bedroom, fully furnished
electric, gated entrance, secu-
rity bars, central-air,
washer/dryer, water included
$750/pm. 2-bedroom, central
air, asher/dryer, security bars
water included. $800/mth.
361-5305, 457-3423..

BRAND NEW: 1-bedroom Apt,
fridge, stove and dinette set in-
cluded, $600/mthly. Golden
Gates #2.

Contact:361-3411.

CABLE BEACH MANOR
1-bedroom apt, poolside,
$1,100. 3-bed, 2-bath apt,
dining room, private enclosed
patio, washer, $1,800.

On excellent beach, pool.
Congenial, attractive setting.
Good security, night watch-
man. Cable TV, guest lounge.
I-net wired. Water, gas free.
Near shops, bus stop.
Call 327-7785 now.

COMMERCIAL PROPERTY
FOR LEASE, off Blue Hill
Road. Fenced-in. Price nego-
tiable. 326-6175.

CONDO Fent to own/Rental
Venice Bay, gated community
3-bedroom, 2.5-bathroom & tv
or study, More information
Ph: 1-242-448-5021



SESS
t

COWPEN ROAD WEST,
2-bed, 1-bath apt, a/c, cable &
water included,
$625/mth, 1st, last, H300 sec .

Ph:376-6083.

EFFICIENCY
OFF COLLINS AVE
Water & light included
Ph: 341-7769

EFFICIENCY FOR RENT
light and cable included.
$175/week, first, last required,
No pets/kids water.
Call:392-1437/392-0810.

EFFICIENCY FOR RENT
quiet Neighborhood
Eastern Estates
$500/month 1st/last/security
Semi/furnished
light/water/Internet, single
person only. 449-8622

EFFICIENCY FOR RENT: Sol-
dier Road North, furnished, a/c,
ceiling fan/bars/enced/water,
light, cable, telephone _in-
cluded, quiet area, single male
only. $650/month, first,last plus
security, 393-1506. >

2-BED, 1-BATH, c/a, water
included. Sec screens.
$650/mth, $200 deposit.
Tel 364-0411.

2-BED, 1-BATH Rock Crusher
Rd. Water included, $650 per
month. Call 395-1486

2-BED, 1-BATH SPACIOUS
APT. Stapleton area, water,
security bars, cable/phone
ready. Phone: 554-7582

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

FAITH GARDENS:

2 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath, fully
furnished. Washer/dryer, mini
split a/c units in bedroom, wa-
ter included, very. spacious,
must see to appreciate $1000/
mth, first, last and security de-
posit required.
Phone 393-8257, 393-9288
457-4488, or 436-2116

FULLY FURNISHED efficiency
apartment. Light.water & cable
enclosed, $650 a month. First
& last rent & $300 security off

Marathon.
Tel:341-3357, 393-3006

FURNISHED 2 BED, 2 BATH
house, $800 per month, first,
last, $800 security. Water in-
cluded. Wash house and partly
fenced-in.
Contact 357-8042,
1-242-359-7039,
1-242-470-5210. 7

RECENTLY BUILT 1-bedroom
apt w/fridge, stove, central air,
water included, blinds, located
in Miller's Heights. $650 per

i} MORIAS aan adr e Se PGA eMwatess ce
Tei 468-5221/324-6240. ‘(eee eOranae

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010,PAGE 23



unemedia.



FURNISHED 3-bedroom,
2.5-baths, enclosed yard,
Nassau East Blvd. Walking
distance to st. Andrew's
School, $2,000.

Phone 302-6025, or 327-0977.

FURNISHED EFFICIENCY
all utilities included $150/wk.
A/C FURNISHED ROOM.
utilities, TV, fridge, microwave
included. $180/week.
Phone 341-6156, 436-6527, or
357-4753.

GOING TO COB IN NASSAU?
Single furnished rooms, for stu-
dents only, within walking dis-
tance to COB & UWI, newly
renovated, completely en-
closed yard with superior secu-
rity. Call 225-9368, 477-2509.

HAMPSHIRE STREET:Three
-bed, two-bath, unfurnished
townhouse avail immed.
Fridge, stove washer, dryer in-
cluded, all rooms with a/c. Bars
on windows. Off street parking.
Close to beach and shopping.
$1,800/mo_ utilities extra. To
view call 393-8809, Mon-Fri
9-5

HIGH VISTA CLOSE
2-bedroom, 1-bath, $750
All the amenities (Water)

1st, last, security $400
Tel:324-9357/535-8599

ICE CREAM PARLOR for rent,
fully equipped and ready,
off CW Saunders Highway

$800 month, first, last, $400
sec. 558-7299, 394-8739.

JUST 5 MINS FROM COB
1-bedroom Apt,fully furnished,
$650/mth, first, last + $350 sec.
+ 1-bedroom unfurnished,
Golden Gates #1.Contact Ms
Aranha, 392-8822

LOVEBEACH COTTAGE
3-bed, 2-bath
Newly refurbished, gated,
fully furnished, beach access,
enclosed yard, patio, $2,100
p.m. Tel: 424-5683

LUXURY 2-bed, 1-bath,
partially furnished,
Tropical Gardens,

$1100/monthly.
458-7930. 327-8959.

MILLER’S HEIGHTS
Centre Drive off Carmichael
Road. New, spacious, 1-bed,
1-bath units. Gated entrance,
Water, cable/gas ready, Bur-

lar bars, blinds, ductless units.
650/mth, first, last month and
sec required. No Children/pets
PH: 361-3093 / 376-1034

NASSAU EAST: Spacious one
bedroom, semi-furnished apt,
$630/mth, $1500 to move in.
No children/pets. Water in-
cluded. Phone 327-5472.

NASSAU VILLAGE,
2 bed apt, fan, water, bars
included. $600/mth.
Tel 393-899 1/427-3426.

EFFICIENCY FOR RENT:
Spacious, Carmichael Road
West, near Coral Harbour,
quiet area, furnished, a/c, and
ceiling fan, $650 per month,
first and last plus $400 sec,

cable inelicensiell





NEW HOPE DRIVE. Bamboo

Town apartments for rent. $650

p/m & $750 p/m respectively.
1st'& last + security $500
Ph: 392-7303 after 5 p.m.

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

NEWLY RENOVATED APT for
rent, water, light, cable, fridge,
stove, microwave . regular
screens, 1-bedroom, $180 per
week, $600 sec dep. First, last
month required. 357-7320,
558-8274, Sean. :

NICE APARTMENT, 2 bed, 1
bath, furnished, _ in ‘Highland
Park. Tel 325-5060. °

NORFOLK HOUSE, Frederick
Street, executive office space,
fully partitioned.
(Ground floor: 1,672sq.ft.,
2,130sq.ft.,.680sq.ft) -
(Second floor: 1,568sq.ft.
876sq.ft.)
(Third floor: 2,134sq.ft,
1,613sq.ft. 2,322sq.ft.)
Phone:322-2794.

OCEANFRONT apartments for
rent, starting at $1,500/pm. Call
357-3423 for more information.

OFF BLUE HILL SOUTH
1 -bed apt, $150 per week,
$600 to move in. f
1 2-bed apt, $225 per week
$1200 to move in. Light, water
and cable. 341-1698.

OFF CARMICHAEL ROAD:
Furnished 2-bed, apt laundry
room, a/c/water /sec bars,
$800/pm.
457-0442/424-2171/225-4516
after 6pm.

OFF JOE FARRINGTON
ROAD 1-bed, 1-bath, A/C,
security bars, ceiling fans,
fenced yard, water included.
$600 p/m. 1st, last and $275
security deposit required. No
pets. 364-9476

OFFICE SPACE
Conveniently located in
the Palmdale. Ideal for

professional

service 3 rooms + bath,

A/C, electricity water &

cable included. $900 per
month. 325-8023.



ONE BED: APT CENTREVILLE
‘area water, cable
$125/wk, 1st/last +$300 sec.
550 to move-in.
Ph:326-6175.

NEW BEAUTY SALON
$1,200 for rent.
$1,000 for lease.
Light included.
Booth rental. Low prices.
Tel:341-3914, 468-7423

IMMACULATE one bedroom
apt, fully furnished. Everything
included. St Andrew's Bch..,|
oisoffiYiamacraw-Raani $7802
(with a/c $800).423-8263.





ONE BEDROOM furnished
renovated apartment, security
bars, air canditioned,
near Kingsway Acaedmy,
$615/mthly
Leave a brief message if
there’s no answer.
Phone:324-8228

ONE-BEDROOM, unfurnished
apt, Foxdale Subdivision, air
condition, burglar bars, carpet-
ing, coin operated washer, wa-
ter and light included, no chil-
dren, no pets, $700 per month.
Phone:341-1205/525-2743.

ORCHARD TERRACE,
BLAIR 2-bed, 1-bath
, fridge, stove washer &
|. dyer, céntral air, $1000

p/m. Tel:393-0756.








te

PARADISE ISLAND -
One Bed, One Bath, Fully
Furnished, Newly Rennovated,
Washer Dryer, Central Air and
all extras $1750 pm (excluding
utilities). Call 424-4960.

PARADISE ISLAND: 2 bed, 2
bath, secure condo, attractively
furnished, turnkey with modern
kitchen, dishwasher, washer,
dryer,. pool, authorized para-
dise beach access (350 feet).
Available Sept. 4th. Rent
$2,700/mth.

Discount for long lease.
324-1457, 393-1760, or
525-9160.

PRINCE CHARLES DRIVE:
Two-bed, one-bath, spacious
unfurnished ground floor apt
avail immed. Fridge & stove in-
cluded, all rooms with a/c and
fans. Bars on windows, secu-
rity doors. Ample parking, laun-
dry facilities on site. Close to
schools/- shopping, $750/mo.
includes water. Other utilities
extra.

To view call 393-8809, Mon-Fri
9-5.

cell

1-BEDROOM, fully
furnished efficiency for rent,
spacious 6ft closet, light, water,
cable included. tastefully
furnished, brand new fridge
and stove a queen sized bed
with ceiling fan and a/c, gated
yard. $200 per week.
Located Sunset Park,
off Carmichael Road.
341-2579.

2 BEDROOM, 1-BATH,
Carmichael. Ceilings fans.
Water, s/bars, a/c, enclosed
yard, $660 per month. :
393-0482/544-2113

2-BED/1-BATH APT, a/c, ceil-
ing fan, first, last and $500 sec.
$700. 361-0126.

SPACIOUS, 2-bed, 1-bath
completely furnished central
a/c apartment. Other amenti-
ties include water, gas, wash-
ing facilities and enclosed yard.
$900/month. Venice Bay, off
Bacardi Road. 1st/last plus se-
curity. Call 364-4636

2-BED, 1-BATH APT Marshall

Road. °$650/mth,' first, ~ last,
$400-sec dep., Tel:556-1301, or
544-0902! 6 ooo *








PAGE 24, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010



ae =
ao

‘ cxe- ~S
JACK ISAACS )
“REALTY 4
Se, st. tes
"OOO






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:
0709

DELAPORT TOWNHOUSE:
Three storey townhouse on the
ocean’s edge, views’ from
every room. 3 bedroom, 3
bathroom fully furnished central
air and stand-by generator.
$3,500.00 Web Ref: 39409

Vista Marina THE GROVE
Beautiful 4 bed 3 bath house.
Traditional Bahamian home ex-
terior with modern _ interior.
Beautiful enclosed yard with
mature and flowering trees.
$3,900.00 Web Ref: 36509

OCEAN VIEW HOUSE:
Ocean views from _ terraced
community on West Bay St.
Lovely 3 bed 3 bath home with
pool. $4,500.00 Web Ref:
34809

SANDYPORT COTTAGE: 3
bedroom, 3 bath property is
conveniently located in the
ated community of Sandyport.
andy canal beach private
dock. Notable features; ; spa-
cious kitchen, covered carport,
screened in porch, alarm sys-
tem and 2 central air units
servicing each floor. $4,500.00
web Ref:42609

JACK ISAACS
REAL ESTATE
CALL: 322-1069
info @ bahamasproperty.com
www.bahamasproperty.com

ROOM FOR RENT
SINGLE MALE ONLY.
ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED.
$100 PER WEEK.
PHONE: 392-3944

ROOM _FOR RENT. Males

only. Must have first and last
week’s rent of $125/wk. Secu-
rity deposit of $200. Call
325-7210 or details.

ROOMS FOR RENT
Western district, $150 per
week. Light & water included.
Call:436-1644 for info

ROOMS FOR RENT, light, wa-

ter, gas, cable, telephone,
$130 weekly, $300 sec. dep
456-3834, 392-6706.

SALON FUSION
HAIR BOOTH FOR RENT,
Soldier Road north, south of =
Burger King, Village Rd. .
Mrs Ferguson,
394-2468, 423-8365.

SPACIOUS 2-bed, 1-bath apt,

‘a/c, throughout security bars in

, quiet area, off, Carmichael.. Call
| 466-4360(hm),'392-5898:''



SEA BREEZE LANE,
semi-furnished,
fridge/stove/washer/ dryer,
central-air, water included.
$800/mth, first/last/sec dep.
Phone 429-4829, 393-0002.

SEABEACH Estates. Two Bed
21/2 Bath Apt with Sea View,
AC/ Burglar Bars, Alarm, Pool,
Washer and Dryer and loft
$1,700 pm (water includedq).
Call - 327-3152

SEMI-FURNISHED ~-one_ (1)
bedroom apt, light & water in-
cluded, a/c, security bars,
$650/pm, first & last month.
466-0200, 341-6548.

SMALL, ELEGANTLY, fur-
nished efficiency, Faith
Gardens. Light, water, ac, etc.
$675/pm, first & last, $300 sec
or $170 per week.

Call 361-8161/425-4377.
No children/pets, non-smoker.

SPACIOUS 2-BED, 1-BATH
APARTMENT located on
Malcom Road West.Centrally
located near Golden Gates
Shopping Centre and_ public
transport. Immaculate
condition, high ceilings,
kitchen,dining and living room,
fully tiles, b/bars,ceiling fans,
a/c, cable and telephone ready,
water included. $725 pm, $400
security deposit. Ideal for
young professional or married
couple. No pets. Call 325-8689
/422-4943 after 6 p.m.Please
serious inquiries only

SPACIOUS 2-bed, 1-bath apt
in quiet location. Marshall Rd

semi-furnished, fridge, stove,
microwave, washer, ceiling
fans, a/c, & security barstel/ca-
ble readt $750p/m. Water in-
cluded. ist, last + $500 s/d re-
quired. Serious inquiries only.

Tel:
361-3125,359-1989,466-8897

2-BEDROOM APT
OFF Soldier Road.
Water and a/c.
$675/mth, $300 sec dep. Phon
535-9806/394-7469.

SPACIOUS 2-bed, 2-bath
townhouse with study in Mt
Vernon. Furnished with
washer/dryer, a/c, water in-
cluded. Large patio and_back
yard. $1350/pm Phone
456-3083/557-0174

SPACIOUS 2-bedroom
alarm, water c/fan, quiet area,
off Carmichael Road. . -
$725.00 /mth, deposit $400
sec, 327-6050, 428-5061.

SPACIOUS 2-BEDROOM
APT, fully furnished, incl:
a/c, water, full tank gas, phone
& cable ready. St Andrew's
Beach Est. oe month.
364-1562/454-7600.

SPACIOUS TOWNHOUSE

Eastern area. 2-bed, 2-bath,
loft space. Fridge, stove, a/c in
bedrooms, washer/dryer,
burglar bars, water. Open
living/kitchen, granite counters.
Geat for room mates. Available
September, 2010. First/last &
sec dep. 1 year lease.
‘Tel 525-7651.



SPACIOUS, 2-bed, 1-bath, fur-
nished apartment. Misty Gar-
dens, Marshall Road incl: water
& security system. Monitoring
optional. $750/mth, first, last
$500 sec dep. 467-3859.

SPACIOUS, FURNISHED,
2 bedroom, 1.5 bath
townhouse
private area

Eastern

Road near beach washer,

dryer, stove, fridge. $975.
445-5135/359-2619.



STAPLEDON GARDENS:
Furnished 2-bedroom apt,
laundry room, a/c/water & sec
bars, $800/pm.
457-0442/424-2171/225-4516
after 6pm.

STRESSED!!! watch the

beautiful sunrise and sunset on
-Yamacraw Beach and view of
pond daily. New beautiful
1-bedtoom, 1-bath, ceiling fan,
phone ready security bars,
fridge, stove., water, a/c
included. $650/mth
To view call 426-5665,
323-1083, or 324-4683.

THREE BED, TWO BATH
house for rent,
$1,200 /month w/option to buy.
Phone 433-8143, 362-1364.

THREE-BED, TWO-BATH fur-
nished townhouse, _ including
fridge, stove, washer, dryer
Avail Sept. Bars on windows,
a/c in all rooms. Off street park-
ing. Close to beach and shop-
ping. $2,000/mo utilities extra.
To view call 393-8809,
Mon-Fri, 9-5.

TRAVELING to M.H. Abaco for
social/business
ook clean safe place
135.00 daily,
full kitchen/satellite.
Tel 242-367-3664/367-0333,
(Cell)458-5137.

TROPICAL GARDENS:
Furnished 2-bedroom house,
sec bars & ee machine

outlet. $800/pm.
457-0442/424-2171/225-4516
after 6pm.

TWO 2-BEDROOM APT,
Sandiland Village Rd,
water/a/c/cable included.
$700/mth.
Townhouse $775/mth.
Tel 364-4770(H), 323-5649.

TWO BED, ONE BATH, spa-
cious apartment central air and
water included. First, last and
security deposit required. $750
monthly. Call 341-5909, Faith
Ave north.

. TWO BEDROOM APT in
Stapledon Gardens, $650
monthly: Tel 359-2644,
324-4360, 364-3742.

TWO BEDROOM, unfurnished
apt, water, a/c and burglar bars
included, first, last and sec
required, $700/pm.
434-0938/361-3291.

TWO HAIR BOOTHS & ONE
NAIL BOOTH FOR RENT.

In a modern classy salon in the

Carmichael area. Only serious
persons need.call 364-6960



FOR RENT

TWO-BEDROOM APT, unfur-
nished Sandilands Village
Road, ceiling fans, burglar
bars, laundry, water included.

$700/pm, first, last, sec dep Tel |
326-5136/427-12122, Eddie.

UNFURNISHED HOUSE ,
FOR RENT
Angel Road, Eastwood
Estates, near Sans Souci
entrance $1,250.00 per month,
utilities not included
Spacious, secure 3 bed 2 bath
house, family room and indoor
utility room and enclosed
landscaped yard.
Contact J. Smith at 362-7303,
433-6186 or 393-4857.

WEEKLY RENTAL
Attractive, quiet, fully equipped
one bed Apts in Blair. A/C, TV,

internet, parking, laundry.
Near downtown & PI.
$250- $350/week.
» 394-1711,565-7283.

WESTWINDS SUBDIVISION:
2-bed,1-bath apt
in gated community.
Water, A/C, stainless fridge,
stove, microwave, washer/
dryer and wooden blinds

included.
Tel:362-2754/502-2371.
Ask for Esther
YAMACRAW SHORES
semi-furnished one
bedroom/one bath, central-air,
security bars, washer & dryer,
security system and water in-
cluded. First and last month
rent + security deposit.
Tel 359-1746, or 324-1532
after 5pm.

YAMACRAW SHORES,
nice 2-bed, 1-bath. Upstairs
w/balcony. Short walk, jog to

the beach.
Phone:324-3139, Ferguson

2-BEDROOM APARTMENT,
A/C, alarm burglar bars, yard
water, included. $750 per
month, $300 security deposit.
Lumumba Lane West, Kool
Acres. Contact 324-3768,
477-3608, or 565-7023.

2-BED, 1-BATH, off Wulff
Road, unfurnsihed,

$650/mth, $375, security.
395-2802 after 6pm.

2 1-BED, 1-BATH APT East-
ern area. Electricity, water, ca-
ble, internet included. $650 per
month. Phone:225-2314,
636-2413, 544-5978.

1-BEDROOM, off Bethel Ave,

secured, furnished,water,light,
cable included, $675 per mo
nth.First & last.$1300 sec. Ph:
323-8211

PARTLY FURNISHED spcious
2-bedroom_ apt, utilities —in-
cluded, $900 per month.
525-7176/361-7003

2 1-BEDROOM APT, Home-
sted St & More Ave. Water &
light included, $300 sec dep
$550 per month. 364-0795.

2-BED/1-BATH APARTMENT
for rent off Faith. Avenue.
Fridge, stove, water ‘included,
$750: pim: Phone: 424-0313"



THE TRIBUNE







1-BEDROOM APT opp
Marathon Mall. Light & Water
included, $700/month. ist &
last plus $300 security deposit.

ONE BEDROOM APT,
Elizabeth Estates. Water, light
included, $500 p/m. First, last
plus $200 security deposit.

Tel: 466-5636 or 364-4531 ask
for Brick House

1-BEDROOM APT,
Nassau Village. Water, a/c,
blinds, washer, dryer. $550.

393-4454/394-1880.

1-BEDROOM APT, fridge,
stove, microwave, electricity,
cable, water included.
$550/mth. 535-5645.

1-BEDROOM APT, fully
furnished, security screens,
a/c, water/light, no kids/pets.
$550/pm. Soldier Road.
Tel 357-8106.

1-BEDROOM APT, semi
furnished + water. Bellot Rd,
$600 monthly, $400 security
deposit. Ph: 322-5113

1-BEDROOM EFFICIENCY,
light, cable, water, fridge,
stove. Quiet area, $650
monthly, first, last.
395-8170, 361-7298.

7-BEDROOM HOUSE, fully
furnished, enclosed yard.
Rental $700/mth, first, last, sec

dep. Tel 393-4425

1-BEDROOM STUDIO APT
FOR RENT Boatswain.
All utilities included. -
$650 per month.
Call 362-2636.

1-BEDROOM, 1-BATH
APARTMENT FOR RENT.
Utilities included.1st & last plus
$200 security deposit. $500
p/m. Kool Acres. Tel: 324-6906

1-BEDROOM, 1-BATH,
Sea Breeze, fridge/stove,
washer/dryer, enclosed yard,
4750/mth. Water & light incl.
Tel 395-9754.

1-BED, 1 BATH APT, Eastern

Estates. Water, light, cable in-
cluded, a/c, security bars, $850
peor month, $300 s/d.

hone: 455-7543, 432-1658

1-BED,1-BATH, c/air,
c/fans,stove,water furni, $650
unfurnished, $600 per month.
Phone: 393-8483

1-BED/1-BATH APARTMENT
a/c, bars, ceiling fan, 1st, Ist
and $450 sec dep $600mth.
361-0126.

1-BED/BATH APARTMENT,
Faith Gardens, water,
stove/gas/fridge, microwave,
cable tv, internet. $700/mth,
$450 sec dep. 341-5918.

1-BEDROOM APARTMENT
w/washroom/storage.

- off Joe Farrington. Amenities
includes, fridge/stove/micro-
wave, a/c, alarm, water, etc.
$650, first & last month & sec

dep. 364-4133/466-2424.

2 1-BEDROOM units for rent. _
Water included.
First, last month’s required.
Seas Tel434-7705,



THE TRIBUNE

FOR RENT

1 2-BEDROOM APT, -
$600/mith, first, last & $400
sec. A/C & water included. ~

558-4864

1 ROOM /BATH EFFICIENCY

in private home, own entrance,
cable/light, water, $140/week,
$500 to move in. Sir Lynden

Pindling Estate. Tel 426-0639.

1 BEDROOM, all utiltiies light,

water, enclosed yard, $650 per
month, 1st, last and $300
security deposit,
C. W Saunders Highway.
Tel:394-5275 after 4 o'clock,
. 544-0491

WANTS
TO SHARE

2 BEDROOM, Rockcrusher
_ area. $140 a week, $500 to
move in. All utilities included.
Female, one-child only.
Ph: 544-8529



‘2-BEDROOM APT to share

single person need to inquire
$300, first, last + sec.
Partly furnished. Tel

326-4256/544-2401, 395-4084.

WANT TO SHARE
Single female, 2-bedroom.
All utilities included, $400/ .
month. $1,000 to move in.

Ph:502-1591/341-8148



ELECTRICIAN NEEDED
Candidate must be proficient in
all aspects of electrical
services. Commercial &
residential repairs, mainte-
hance, installations,
Wiring and transformer work.
Reply in writing to P.O. Box
N1254

Nassau, Bahamas

BUS DRIVER NEEDED
Serious inquiries only. .
Good benefits
424-6288364-4815.

PLUMBERS NEEDED
A Family island Project is
seeking to hire a few skilled
plumbers for short team.
Interested candidates can
submit their
resume by em-mail to:
shuna @ overyonderscay. com

ESTABLISHED SECURITY

FIRM needs full time
security officers
to work shift positions
Candidates must be literate.
Transportation is a plus.
Bahamians only need aply.
Intersted persons should
contact 393-2162.

INSTALLATION COMPANY

needed a Family Island
Project is interested in
employing a-reputable
installation company for

thermal protection.
Interested candidates can
submit their resume by email
to: shuna @ overyondercay.com

GENERAL WORKER?’ |

GARDENER needed.

To cléan and care for yard.
ContaéiMarié; 822-8833.

e mail:

FOR RENT.

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 38, 2010,PAGE 25

Telephone 322-1986

HELP WANTED.

QUANTITY SURVEYOR with 5
years experience. HNC
qualifications necessary.
Bahamians only need apply.
P.O.Box N-1587,
Nassau,Bahamas



SALES SUPERVISOR
Well established equipment
business requires individual to
handle Sales, Customer Ser-
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

SENIOR ACCOUNTANT
An offshore company, located
in Nassau, Bahamas, is looking
for a Senior Accountant:
Reporting to the Director of
Administration & Controller, the
Senior Accountant will be
responsible for supporting
financial reporting on the
Company's operations,
treasury” activities including
weekly cash management pro-
jections. Other responsibilities
include accurate and timely
accounting for cash sales,
accounts receivable, fixed
assets and maintaining sub
ledger accounts.
Qualifications: This position
requires a seasoned profes-
sional accountant with a CPa
designation or equivalent. The
incumbent should also have a
minimum of 5-10 years of
relevant pest designation
experience in the field of
accounting or finance, with a
solid understanding of interna-
tional accounting principles,
including GAAP and IFRS. The
candidate must be a team
player and have excellent writ-
ten and verbal communication
skills and possess strong com-
puter skills, including — profi-
ciency in Microsoft Word and
Microsoft Excel. The success-
ful candidate will be a

self-starter with the ability to

work within strict deadlines, be

flexible in order to adapt to
changing sequirements and
possess’ excellent analytical
skills.

The Company offers a com-
petitive compen. ation and
benefits package and provides
the opportunity for personal
growth and development.
How to apply:
Send your resume by
September 10, 2010,
to:h_resources2010@ hotmail.c
om
We thank all candidates for
their applications, however,
only those selected for an
interview will be contacted. We
would kindly appreciate no
phone calls.

SPORTS BAR
INTERNATIONAL
is now hiring Barmaids and
Part-time Cook.
Tel 324-1222, Mrs Davis
Fox Hill Rpad, two bildings be-
fore St Annes School.

WANTED LIVE-IN MAID
needed:
SENIOR CONSTRUCTION
MANAGER
Successful candidate must
have a minimum of 25 years

on-site experience in high
volume, high end _ residential
construction industry with focus
in seniot management.
Bachelor of Technology

degree, Structual Engineering
degree, or equivalent with
‘focus on Project Management
required. Strong leadship skills,
and a detailed background in
all aspects of construction,
including site coordination,
hurricane code compliance,
computer scheduling, material
procuremnet, and _ purchasing
are a must. Successful
candidate will take over day to
day management operations
og a multiple site construction
business and report to the
directors of the company. Send
resume to: P. O. Box N1968,
Nassau, Bahamas, Attention:
Senior Construction Manager
Position

SUCCESSFUL DELI
seeks Kitchen Helper
Telephone 376-4440.

THAI YOGA INSTRUCTOR,
dietitian and nutritionist
needed for The Island Spa,
Harbour Island.
Phone:1-242-333-3326,

1-242-464-0670. —

Urgent Help Needed.
1 kitchen helper
1 cook

Call anytime
393-4613.

WANT TO BE A PART of
something special?
Needed for for a Gospel group
a male vocalist & a percussion-

ist. Call 552-7629.

after 4 pm

LIVE-IN MAID needed.
Tel 428-8641.

LOOKING FOR A MATURE
LADY to care for a young child
with special needs.
Serious inquiries only need to
apply Ages: 35-45.

* Phone 525-1762, 2pm-8pm

LOOKING FOR TWO Chinese
cooks and two_ experienced
waiters. Call 467-0598

MAID NEEDED.
Call 327-5670

OFFICE ASSISTANT
NEEDED

Requirement are twenty five or
older have good oral and
written skills. AComputer liter-
ate Quick Books and MS Word
and Excel a must. Call
328-0718 between 9 a.m - 2
p.m.

PART-TIME MUSIC instructor
needed to teach elementary
students. Must have at least

twod’years teaching experience

and a clean police record.
References required,

Please telephone 394-4788 for

more information.

YOUNG LADY WANTED to
work hot. dog -cart. ‘Please . all
341-2762 and leave message
wifWAanie aid‘phons contacy,

.

4 HANDYMEN NEEDED fora
small business.
Tel: 324-9302, 565-6582

HELP WANTED
A Leading Establishment is
seeking a MAture Sales
Representative. Must be highly
motivated, self-starting
individual with computer skills
and come mechanical
experience. Reply in writing to
P.O.Box AP-59127

HOUSEKEEPER - Person to
do all housekeeping chores
and assist with cleaning aprt-
ments. Excellent cooking skills
is a must. 6 days a week refer-
ences required from employer
that you have worked for in
similar position. Call:393-5014.

HOUSEKEEPER : In the east-
ern area to do household du-
ties and assist with after school
care. Must be able to work le-
gally in the Bahamas, must
drive and have drivers license.
Flexible hours, able to work
evenings. Ages 35 - 45 year.
Call 376-1817

LIVE-IN MAID pense: Apply
PO Box EX-2922

ABACO BIG BIRD POULTRY.
FARM BAHAMAS LTD is
looking forthree farm

1

labourers. Please contact us at
242-367- 7004
BIG SHOTS restaurant and

sports bar need 3 bartenders.
Apply in person Need NIB and
photo ID, must be honest and
reliable. Phone 356-7416.

BUS DRIVER NEEDED FOR
ROUTE #7A (NO A/C)
Call 323-5519, 525-7936

NAINTENANCE MAN
for apartment complex.
Must have good gardening
and painting skills and some
knowledge of masonry,
carpentry, plumbing, electrical
and roofing. 6 days a week
references required from
employer that you have worked
for in similar position.
Call 393-5014.

DIESEL AND AUTOMOTIVE
MECHANIG
Construction Company
required a deisel heavy
equipment and automotive
mechanic with 10 years
experience in-~ maintaining
heavy construction equipment
as well as automotive repairs.
Candidate should be i
certifiedand will be required to
travel to the Family Islands
eriodically. Reply to P.O.Box
N-1587,Nassau, Bahamas

FULL TIME POSITIONS
AVAILABLE AT TRENDY
PARADISE ISLAND STORE.
Seeking stylish and.upbeat
personality candidates with
several years of retail otning

experience. Must have BGCS
or equivalent in Math and Eng-
lish. Computer skills needed.
Salary wil] commensurate, with
experience. Please sen
resume tq pDaspie@ \wahoo.com



classifieds @ tribu nemedia. net

HELP WANTED | HELP WANTED HELP WANTED



POSITION :

WANTED



CAPE SANTA MARIA BEACH
RESORT, LONG ISLAND,
SOUTH BAHAMAS
Looking for a Food & Beverage

Supervisor.

*Experience in a supuervisory
position required.

*Supervising a staff of up to 20
people

LADY seeking job to take care
of the elderly or baby-sitting.
Phone 431-6677, or 325-2768.
LADY SEEKING JOB, live-in
housekeeper, babysitter or
elderly. Call 434-7852

LADY seeks days, weekly eve-

“Must be a team leader & have} ning & nightly Live-in job.
excellent communication skills 395-9571. x
“Full time position. __—
Contact Ms Castelsky at LADY seeks job as days work,
242-338-5273 or baby-sitter or janitor. Tel

361-7384, or 426-6255.

LADY SEEKS JOB as house
babysitter. day or night. °
Call 433-6402.

LADY WITH spousal permit
seeking days or babysitting or
housekeeper. Tel: 544-3382

MATURE HONEST, reliable
lady, seeking live-in job.
Call: 432-3053

PCT (PATIENT CARE
TECHNICIAN) with wound
care experience seeks job as
caregiver for physically
challenged individual.
Call 423-5075
Tel: 326-4545(H)

SEEKING JOB s
Housekeeper or day work or
babysitter. Call 454-2403.

SPANISH LADY looking for
live-in/live-out work. Call
327-5670. -

YOUNG LADY looking for job
as waitress or cashier. Serious
inquiries only. Call 454-0865.

EXPERIENCED RELIABLE
YOUNG WOMAN willing to
work seeking for the position
of housekeeper to look after
the elderly or children. Please
contact 392-1018

+ LADY LOOKING for
housekeeping days work.
Available to work Saturdays
and Sundays only.
Please call 454-3492

ewa @ capesantamaria.com
fpr more information.

CARWASHERS NEEDED
Excellent salary!!

Need dependable, homes &
reliable carwasher.
Flexile hours.
Interested person need only
apply. Willing to start ASAP.
Phone 428-7038, 465-3731.
CHARTER BOAT CAPTAIN
able to overnight; twin engine.
Write PO Box N4271, Nassau.

Bahamas.

COMPUTER COMPANY _ is.
looking for suitable qualified
persons. to fill the following po-
sitions:

Warehouse Administrator
Responsibilities: Provides sup-
port to functions of the ware-
house. Knowledge of computer
parts is essential.

Minimum Qualifications:

2 BGCSE, high school di-
ploma, Microsoft Word and Ex-
cel, good written and oral skills,
telephone etiquette,minimum of
2 years in related field.

Salary: Commensurate with

qualifications and experience.

Email resume to:

techpositionsavailable @ gmail.
com

CONSTRUCTION
SUPERINTENDENT
- Candidate should have a
minimum of 15 years
experience in overseeing all
aspects of construction includ-
ing structural, mechanical,
electrical, plumbing, framing
and finishing. Good communi-
cation skills and computer liter-
acy essential. Salary commen-
surate with experience. Reply
to P.O. Box N-1587,Nassau,
Bahamas

AVON
Buy, Sell or Sign-up.-
Telephone:
361-5556, 429-4922
kempcorp @hotmail. com

POSITION ~

LADY SEEKING DAYS
work. Wednesday and Friday
evening job from
4p.m to 11: 30p.m
Housekeeping, babysitting
care for the elderly.

. Call 323-1142 ir 467-5772



BACK 2 SCHOOL SPECIAL
$5 off +FREE treatment on
every natural & perm hair.
676-3290.

DOG HAIR CUT/TRIM/CLIP
T SHIRT SCREEN PRINTING
. Special Prices
Portable Swim pool, 10 x12, On
sale. Must go
Ph: 393-2733

BUILDING A HOME OR
APARTMENT? .
Need a hassle free, reliable
contractor. Call Symonettes
Construction (856-LOTS)
356-5687

BUILDING MAINTENANGE,
CarBeny uy gua yBBi tind.

CERTIFIED
NURSE ASSISTANT
Certified child care seeking a
job in any or this department
Contact:467-2822/448-1912,
468-9758.

LADY seeks live-in days work,
Saturday & Sundays.
Cleaning, baby-sittir +..etc.
544-7753.

MATURE LADY seeks
days/weekly: or livesin. work ta
care_for.elderly: eohoae ar

chiltrea. Call, &:



PAGE 26, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010








ELECTRICIAN SERVICES
House wiring, lights, fans,
receptacles and

. 24-hrs.service calls.
Call me for a FREE quote,
465-8373. :

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.

HEN’S LANDSCAPING
Major tree cutting
Hurricane Special.
Call us now!
392-4691, 433-2482.






PURE HAIR & NAIL SPA
HOT SUMMER SPECIAL
Mizani Relaxer,treat,clip,style
$40.00
Designed, Relaxer,
Treat,Clip,Style $30.00
Weave $50.00 and up
Lace Cap Application $20.00
Eye lashes $10.00

INTERNET - Turn $10 a month Phone: 322-2801

into $10K a month....no strings
attached.
Apply at:

pocketwealth1 @ gmail.com

Specialized in internet wiring
and set up installant of cable
and telephone wire in new and
old homes. We also install TV’s
and home threatre and do all
‘major computer services
Ph: 427-7461 or 426-5674

‘NAILS NAILS NAILS !!
NAILS BY NECIE
Back-to-school Naii Special
Hands and feet
airbrush white. $45.00

washer, dryer, fridge, stove
repairs. NFusion, Viewsat
Sonicview programming.
I link systems in stock on site,
pick up and drop off service.
395-0087.

THE BEAUTY ZONE EMPIRE
HAIR SALON NAIL TECH &
BARBER SHOP



Also specializing in exotic
color airbrush, tammy taylor,
cheese cake nails & stiletto
nails, For more info call
323-3681 or 467-0981
Ask for Necie!!!



NEED A QUICK LOAN
$300 OR $500
326-0883, 322-8856,
.455-9575.

HAIR CLASSES & NAILS
CLASSES Available.
Everything including.
Booth also available.
Call for more details.

Phone 431-9030,-or 558-7211.



NEED HELP WITH CUSTOM

ENTRIES? Ask about our ISI

Imports Software. Call ISL .
Bahamas 356-5592

located.in the Carmichael area.
Asking $600 per month.
Call B44. 6000/ 426-3027 or
361-0722.

off. House calls welcome.
a. S 322-1031.
DUCHESS GLAM TEAM
Makeup Artistry & elegant hair
weaving for weddings & .
special occasions.
Contact 424-7096 for an
appointment.

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!!

PAINT PERFECT
Paint/Pressure Cleaning
No job too big or small
Call Jay, FREE quote
242-544-2143.

NEED RELIABLE PAYROLL
SOFTWARE that is efficient
cand easy to use? Call ISL

“ Bahamas 356-5592

MANICURE $10.00
Pedicure $15.00
Pink/white nails

35.00
Facial $35.00 & up
Tel 457-1744, Denise



& sexy toes

ROLLS’ EELCTRONICS

TELEVISION, COMPUTER,














SEMI-FURNISHED efficiency
‘Register Now

TV REPAIRS Free pickup/drop

K-9 TRUCKING & CUSTOM

BUSINESS
FOR SALE |

2010 BJC/BGCSE RESULTS
were excellent THANK GOD!!
Register now at
L.A.T Learning Institute.
324-3383



TURN-KEY BUSINESS
FOR SALE
M.H.Abaco.

Start making money instantly
Serious inquiries only
Phone:242-458-5137

E-mail:
jwsignature @ gmail.com

TUTORING PROGRAMME
at the Meridian School.
See your child excel this year.
For more iniormation





225-4178.
BGCSE 1
NAIL CLASSES - BJC 1 (2010)
Space is limited. -Accounts/Math
Payment plans available. -English
Call 356-7075 -Sciences
-Entrepeneurship
-Management

12-week course begins Sept
20, 2010
Register Now! 325-5060 ~

Ray Minus Jr.
Wulff Rd Fitness Classes and
one on one work: out
Ph:356-5312/433-4937

CHILDREN'S WORLD
LEARNING CENTER
PRESCHOOL & NURSERY
NOW REGISTERING
Nursery $160/pm, $45/pw
Preschool $140/pm, $40/pw
Te:325-6505/364-6238

Aug 16th-20th, 2010

HAIR & NAILS CLASSES
EVERYHING INCLUDED

Ph: 322-2801- 565-8190

DO YOU WANT to learn a
new language? Register today
for Creole Classes. 454-4477.

NOW ACCEPTING
REGISTRATION
for your child or children
Ages: 10 month-2 years.
In a clean, private home
environment.

Price at $40/pw.
Trained teachers.
Phone 322-5321, 456-2398

GARAGE SALE

F Very good deals!!
12-disc changer $175
X-box plus 5 games,
model), $100
Microwave (large size) $100
Car cover, steering wheel lock,
2-car stands altogether $90.00
19” TV Emerson $100
Used laptop Dell $400
426-2467, 445-5326.

PATIO SALE
Sat, Sept 4, 7am-12 noon
Items $1 and up!

(older

-READING CLASSES
Monday & Wednesday, or
Tuesday & Thursday, 4pm -
5pm $25 per week. 465-4364.

TUTOR, BOOKKEEPING &
ACCOUNTANTS BGCSE

TUTORING . Baby & ladies clothing, baby
Call: 323-2387 furniture, shoes, books, new &
: used items. Cor opp Bamboo
LANGUAGES Shack, Carmichael Rd,
-Creole 361-1374.
-Chinese
-Spanish
-Hebrew
12-week course begins Sept
20, 2010

FOR SALE
12 cu Frigidaire refrigerator &
30 inch stove

Tel:325-5060

LEARN TO FLY

Private Pilots Course
Instrument & Commercial

Theory
535-2484 359-0904
Email:

flightshopbahamas @ hotmail.
com

Dell desktop’ 2400 computer,
all like new
Tel 361-5382

USED 416 CAT BACKHOE
engine (low hours)
Imported from USA, $3, 000.

Phone 424-666

XEROX WORK SENTRE
C2424 ink $140.00 each.
Set $560. Phone 448-9208.

FOR SALE .:
4/6 seater dinette glass top
black & gold), $250.00 no. Tel
41-171 4/466-8205.

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








LITTLE ANGEL CHRISTIAN
ACADEMY Kim Crescent off
Blue Hill Road. Now Register-
ing, for September. 341-0677.

LONDON CERTIFIED
MASSAGE CLASSES

(4 months)
Now registering. Tel 457-1744.

AFTERNOON SCHOOL

BOXING WORKOUT with





FOR SALE
WEDDING GOWN
Champagne colour silk w/ivory
lace bodice. Lace coatee in-
cluded. $2,000. 376-4042.

COMPLETE Barber/Beautician
stations for sale
Excellent bargain.
Mirror, Drawer & chair
Sold as set for only $600
Call 436-1644
for further details

FOR SALE
Attractive Hurricane Shutters ~
Build to order for double win-
dows $190.00
Single $100
Ph: 426-8704

FOR SALE
5-pc brown wicker furniture set
$2,000 obo. -Tel 225-0957.

FOR SALE
2 used women’s’ watches
Techno Marine $250.00
Movado $300.00
Used New Wave Oven $100
Call 473-3417
FOR SALE Custom-made
bedroom set 100% wood
made in The Bahamas,
10 years warranty.
323-6540.

SALE
Boys & Girls
Junior & Senior High School,
quality white cotton uniform
shirts, Adult size 20, 3X
$10.99.
Phone 322-9348 or
448-2658 after 4:30pm.
FREE DELIVERY

SCRUB 4LESS

Mock Tie Back sets
Now in stock
9 colours to choose from.
Phone:341-7909/468-5730.

KITCHEN ITEMS FOR SALE
Telephone 341-3707
after 6pm.
2.0cu.ft. refrigerator, $150.00
30” gas stove w/upper & lower
oven $240.00
Electric dryer $250.00
Water cooler $40.00
Pantry $140.00
33" dble sink w/faucet $75.00

. FRESHWATER PEARL
NECKLACES, Pandora
necklaces and bracelets for
sale. Prices as low as $15.00.
Call us today at 392-4444,
4 20

www.sweetorchids.org.

SCRUBS 4 LESS

Has Pace uniform in stock.
Limited supply!!!
Bring this ad and get $5.00 off.
Phone 341-7909/468-5730.

PORTABLE MASSAGE
TABLES $375
Brand new. Includes carrying
case and head rest.
Contact: 376-6299

FOR SALE
Quality paintings, custom
frames for photos & paintings
display available. A must see
or Art Collectors. _
Kenwork Shop, 324-0012.

THE TRIBUNE





19” FLAT SCREEN
COMPUTER MONITOR
Tel: 380-8068

2 END TABLES,

COFFEE TABLE (glass top).
Mint condition $100.

364-4118, 10am to 5pm.

BLOW OUT STORE SALE
Up to 75% off Books, School
Supplies, Bookcase, Furniture,
Computer, POS, No
reasonable offer refused.
Ph:324-5136
Email:106eastside @ gmail.com
DESIGNER FRAGRANCES

FOR SALE ._

100% brand = names _iike,
Gucci, Escada, Brigari,
Chopard. Juicy Couture, Eliza-
beth Taylor, Miss Boucheron,
Lalique, Sex in the City, Liz
Claibourne and many more.
Call us today at

392-4444. 424-3420,

www.sweetorchids.org

FOR SALE
Baby pack ‘n play travel sys-
tem & carrier & entertainmeni
center
Dell desktop 2400 computer,
all like new
Tel 361-5382

FOR SALE
CENTRAL-AIR SUPPLIES
3-ton air handler &
3-ton condenser in
new condition, $1,700.
Phone Allen 433-8217, or
445-7221.

32" FLAT SCREEN TV $575-
$689, order now!
Satellite Direct TV Box
Programme 2M, HBO, Cinmax
Sho-Time $350.00
Long Range Phone $595.00
Cell Phone by order $75.00 up.
We deliver.

Call 556-7960.

FOR SALE
Dining & Living Room Set
Together $400.00 O.N.O
Ph: 341-8148, 502-1591

FOR SALE
MAC LAPTOP $1,600
DVR +Camperas $800
Entertainment centre-$350
Ademco alarm-$250
Freezer $350
Call Mrs Lopez, 525-5219

FOR SALE
New! Couch $400
Fridge/Freezer $1,000
Dishwasher $400
Color TV Set $300
Kitchen table/Chairs $100
Ph:327-8706/376-1323

-FOR SALE
Preschool Materials: Metal
chairs, plastic chairs, tables
and toys. Book case, metal

stacker.

Computer scanner $50

Computer scanner $40

Deskjet printer $50

IBM selectric type writer $70
Call 364-0146

MARBLE, TAN MANTLE $200

Dining table w/6 chairs, beige

$250

China closet beige $150
Buffet $50
Computer Desk, light brown
$50

Serious inquiries only!
322-3885, 557-2147.



THE TRIBUNE FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010, PAGE 27

ARRIV TNS LACEY MSELECTION
Ti RO) uf i Glas VenICLss



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

.





stusu ree teers

ree




Most vehi cles carry a warranty

package, including license,
inspection, gas, and service.





PAGE 28, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010 THE TRIBUNE

.bahamasrealty.bs



RE A k * ¥
Tate niesssieo—

EQN. Hoes

is BAHAMAS













| Oy Tae), ee | TURNBERRY - CHARLOTTEVILLE



#564756: 3bd/3bth: $1,200,000 i | #564742: 1bd/1.5bth: $259,000 #564451: 3bd/3.5bth: $4,000 P/M
NEW LISTING: Gorgeous 5th floor, 2,439 sq. ft. luxury condo ||“ NEW LISTING: Cozy, yet spacious cottage just steps away | | NEW LISTING: Lovely end unit townhouse boasting a
with private balcony and wonderful ocean views. Completed in | from the Cable Beach Strip and_minutes from restaurants, spacious floor plan, modern kitchen with solid wood cabinets,
2010, this unit features an open living area, gourmet kitchen | entertainment and shopping. Features include modern | stainless steel appliances & granite countertops, quaint
with granite countertops and stainless steel appliances, wet bar | | furniture, open living/dining area, tongue and groove ceiling, covered patio facing a zero entry pool, waterfall and lovely
& powder .room with marble countertops, each bedroom has | | crown mouldings, stainless steel appliances, hard wood floors — tropical gardens. The master bedroom has walk-in closet and
- ensuite bath & sliding glass doors leading to a private balcony. | upstairs, tiles downstairs, lots of storage and washer & dryer. | ensuite bath with double sinks and glass enclosed shower.

_ Ni = ae “s
















mee | | UT a Seas :

#564548: 3hd/3bth: $539,000 #564541: 3bd/3.5bth: $422,000 #564793: 4bd/3bth: $299,000
Enjoy easy living and casual elegance in this wonderful family PRICE REDUCED: Spacious 2,200 sq. ft. second floor condo Spacious home on a large well manicured lot with mature fruit
home. The gourmet kitchen features a work island, wine rack, available in a sought after community. Features include new trees. Interior features include generously sized rooms,
breakfast bar, stainless steel appliances, tiled backsplash and floor tiles, painting, an open floor plan, modern kitchen and two expansive master suite, galley kitchen with lots of counter
granite countertops. The master suite features a tray ceiling and parking spaces along with hurricane shutters. Sandyport offers space, laundry room with washer and dryer, lovely screened in
bath with soaking tub & a stand-up shower. Amenities include a beach, pools, 24-hr security and tennis courts. Offered fully patio, two central a/c .units, hurricane shutters, standby







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oo UE NGS: VACANT LAND



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564086 Goat Cay, Berry Islands 21.96 Acre Island $1,200,000 8612 Harbour Mews 5-BED/3.5-BATH $6,500 P/M
564671 Bootle Bay, Grand Bahama 20,000 Sq. Ft. $ 290,000 562345 Sandyport Drive 3-BED/3.5-BATH $5,000 P/M
564369 Oceania Heights, Exuma 9,379 Sq. Ft. $ 285,000 (US) 562728 Sand Dollar Island, Sandyport 3-BED/3.5-BATH $3,200 P/M (US)
564345 South Ocean Estates - 12,507 Sq. Ft. $ 165,000 564536 Beach Lane, Sandyport _ 3-BED/3-BATH $3,000 P/M
563880 Coral Vista ; : : 9,000 Sq. Ft. $ 135,000 564807 Eastwood Estates os 3-BED/2-BATH - $3,000 P/M
564098 Lubbers Quarters, Abaco © 23,400 Sq. Ft. $ 130,000 . 564723 Bahama Cottages 2-BED/2-BATH $2,600 P/M
‘564552 High Point Estates 8,517 Sq. Ft. $ 129,500 6766 Eastern Road ‘ 2-BED/2-BATH $2,500 P/M
564377 Adelaide Road 13,404 Sq. Ft. $ 125,000 563527 Blair Estates 2-BED/2.5-BATH $2,000 P/M
564554 Emerald Coast 7,140 Sq. Ft. $ 115,000 - 564428 Paradise Villas, Paradise Island 2-BED/1-BATH $2,000 P/M

| 564657 Windermere, Grand Bahama 20,929 Sq. Ft. $ 38,900 564679 Jansel Court, Grand Bahama 2-BED/2-BATH $ 800P/M



.







BAHAMAS REALTY NOW




T: 242.396.0000 (Nassau) Fe euideMeHome2TheBahamas.com T: 242.367.3262 (Abaco)




ZNS: (Cable Channel 11) Thursdays at 8:30pm
JCN: (Cable Channel 14) Mondays at 7pm



“** Facebook.com/BahamasRealty You“ ~ > YouTube.com/BahamasRealty ~‘Jwitter.com/Bahamas_Realty





i eae” 7a ona RO ae yaeenDC Cpa oear nay nea ee eae



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Bogus electricity
workers make off

with copper wire |

By ALISON LOWE
Tribune Staff Reporter
alowe@tribunemedia.net

A BRAZEN daylight theft
of copper at a ZNS transmis-
sion site by men claiming to
be Bahamas Electricity Cor-
poration workers knocked out
a radio station yesterday.

Red-faced executives at the
Broadcasting Corporation of
the Bahamas are now unsure
of when they will be able to
get the station back on air.

BCB first realised some-
thing was. wrong when their

1540AM broadcast suddenly -

went off air shortly after 10am
yesterday. ;
Upon checks being made
at the corporation’s South
Beach transmission site, it was

discovered that the apparent -

theft of copper tuning bands
from the transmission equip-
ment was the cause of the
“problem.

According to Edwin Light-.

bourne, general manager at
the BCB, this is not the first

4



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time ZNS transmissions have
been disrupted by the theft of
copper Wiring, but it is cer-
tainly “the boldest incident
we’ve encountered thus far.”

He said: “I am advised that
a flatbed truck bearing BEC’s
colours approached a security
officer and he inquired who
they were. They indicated
they were from BEC and
wanted to check the trans-
formers.

“They went through and
left shortly after ... and we

.found that we went off air.

We discovered that copper
bands from around the tun-
ing had been removed and
there may be some other
damage.”

Mr Lightbourne said infor-
mation taken from the sus-
pected thieves was now being
“checked out” by police.

“We are checking with
BEC but we don’t believe
these guys were legitimate
BEC employees,” he said.

_ SEE page eight

Frequency i’
Bikes el
Better Service









The Tribune

THE PEOPLE’S PAPER — BIGGEST AND BEST



BAHAMAS EDITION |
www.tribune242.com

RIDAY, SEPTEM



$

BER 3, 2010



PRICE — 75¢ (Abaco and Grand Bahama $1.25)

E

PANE EW aol = ice ana aN aTCoON

By AVA TURNQUEST.
Tribune Staff Reporter .
aturnquest@tribunemedia.net





AFTER coming out as one
of the top public schools in
this year’s BGCSE examina-






High School teachers profess
success is a multifaceted com-
mitment.

. Despite challenges of
overcrowding and a strapped
budget, the public school not-







the number of overall passes
received this year.

Principal Eulease Beneby
said: “The success of C V
Bethel school comes down to
strong leadership, dedicated
and committed teachers,
strong discipline system — all
these things come together
to cultivate a climate of











SCHOOL SUCCESS: Principal Eulease Beneby is
with some outstanding students from the 2011 graduating
class of C V Bethel Senior High School.

tions, C V Bethel Senior

ed a 66 per cent increase in.

) . _ ‘management
| | | process’ to »
3 _ reduce backlog
' By PAULG
: .TURNQUEST
. : Tribune Staff Reporter

(V BETHEL SENIOR HIGH STUDENTS ARE TOP CLASS

Nya. y RS
pictured above

excellence. But I must
emphasize the importance of
teachers and parents work-
ing together cohesively — not
as many parents as we'd like
but we’re getting there.”

-The school was quick to
note the improvements were
not isolated to the 2009-2010
academic year but tangible
proof that work ethic has
been on the rise due to con-
centrated efforts to improve
arts, music and technical
offerings.

John Mills, head of the
Technical Department, said:
“Hardworking teachers with

the students at heart. Some-.

times you have to work over-
time but we are working to
produce students who are not

just helpers when they leave —

SEE page eight

|Zlanks This Back To School - Get Your Clarks On!

MISSING WOMAN'S BODY FOUND





New law chief
plans court

pturnquest@tribunemedia.net

DIRECTOR of Public
Prosecutions Vinette Gra-
ham-Allen said she antici-
pates to introduce a court
“management process” at
the Attorney General’s
office that is intended to
prevent and reduce the
backlog of cases currently
in the system.

This process, she said,

SEE page eight






By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter
dmaycock@tribunemedia.net

FREEPORT: The body of a missing woman has
been found in waters off Eight Mile Rock.

The victim’s identity has not been released but it is.
understood she is a 63-year-old resident of Hanna Hill.

Asst Supt Loretta Mackey said the body was dis-

SEE page eight

FORMER BAHAMIAN COLLEGE FOOTBALL
PLAYER IS HELD IN SINGAPORE

FORMER Bahamian college football player Kamari
Charlton is being held in Singapore for allegedly over-
staying his allotted visitation of the country.

Details were minimal at presstime, but it is alleged
that he was also being held on a gambling charge.

Charlon attended Florida State University.



Bahamian-owned |:
Miamt-Froeport-Nasdau

“Natalie Bar”

| ASK US TO QUOTE You:
CEL mad btn tla |
De MOL LUN LL

“Nature”

RU RCL Tm AOU TORRID Tm DT US Leen Sua. ha AL SATS





AWN AC
a0


PAGE 2, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010 THE TRIBUNE

NEW Covenant Baptist Church is marking the one-

year anniversary of its Memorial Wall for murder victims.

~ by adding another list of names to the 140 which already

provide a solemn reminder of the country's rising mur-
f \

der toll.

The wall was erected last year as the church’s way of
showing its support for families of murder victims and to
help them achieve closure, according to New Covenan-
t’s special projects manager, Alice Stuart.

The service will mirror last year’s, with the addition of
a special ceremony in which seven children will release
yellow balloons.

“We will have family members lay flowers at the wall,”
said Ms Stuart, “where the names of murdered persons
and the dates they were murdered are, and members of
families will go up to the wall with candles.” |

‘This year’s service will be held at 11am on Sunday,
September 26, at New Covenant Baptist Church.
‘Families are asked to submit the names of their mur-
dered loved ones to church officials by September 11 for
inclusion on the wall, said Ms Stuart. :

Bishop Simeon Hall, senior pagtor.of the church, said
the wall and its prominent location, facing Indepen-
dence Drive, serves as a physical reminder to the public
of those killed through acts of violence, "forcing every-
one to acknowledge, appreciate, and most of all respect,
the sanctity of life and the permanence of death.”

Those who wish to submit names for the wall should
call 393-3946. 5
The cost of each plaque is $25, and will include the vic-
tim’s name and the date of his or her death. ~ ;

Power issues’ cited for nationwide
disruption of cellular services

By AVA TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter

WALL OF MEMORIES: In this file photo of the unveiling
of the Memorial Wall taken last year, visitors take a look
_at the names of murder victims..





tomers took to BTC’s Facebook page to lam-
baste the telecommunications provider for its

aturnquest@tribunemedia.net

CELLULAR service nationwide should be
fully restored today after power.issues report-
edly caused yesterday’s partial black-out.

According to the Bahamas Telecommuni-
cations Corporation (BTC), “a power issue
on the key cellular switches at our Camper-
down station has disrupted cellular service
throughout the Bahamas.”

Power was said to be restored yesterday
morning, with full restoration efforts to con-
tinue throughout -the day as “individual cell
sites are brought back on line.”

However up to press time, post paid cellular
customers with data plans were still unable to
access data services from their phone such as
internet browsing and Blackberry Messenger.

The disruption was said to be further exas-
perated when frustrated customers read BTC’s

plans to terminate service on outstanding
accounts in the midst of ongoing technical dif-
ficulties. : wae

Very few of BTC’s ‘fans’ on the social net-
working site accepted BTC’s culpability.

However, in the midst of hundreds of dis-
paraging comments — most deleted instantly,
one customer posted: “Well, you guys have
to look at this from both perspectives. It's like
a hurricane, no one can stop it from happening.
BTC's power issue is out of their reach. I mean
things happen, some can be fixed, some can't.
As all phone companies, BTC is not per-
fect...we just need to bear with them through
this dilemma before complaining. Things hap-
pen...and I'm sure they’re working extra hard
to get it back together.”
’ The corporation suffered its first system-
wide blackout earlier last month when digital
systems at their Main Technical centre failed.

notice signalling that it will begin mass dis- | This outage affected all services offered by
connections next week. ’ BTC including prepaid cellular, SMS platform,

Published in print media yesterday, cus- _ landline, and its international roaming services.





ted retail & thy 3

ays

\



“FOR ALL OF LIFE’S CELEBRATIONS”

| Palmdale Shopping Centre, Madiera St. ¢ Tel. 322-1380
E-mail: info@bahamiarental.com * www.bahamiarental.com |



BSACcioLaecreMciNisiect ats
minor damage from
Hurricane Earl






THE National Emergency Management Agency (NEMA)
yesterday deactivated its operations‘as all watches and warn-
ings regarding Hurricane Earl and Tropical Storm Fiona
have been discontinued for the Bahamas.

Meanwhile, Captain Stephen Russell, director of NEMA,
said: “We will continue to monitor the activities of these systems
until they fizzle out and no longer pose a threat to our coast-
lines.”

As a result of the 25ft sea wells caused by Hurricane Earl as
it passed by Eleuthera on Wednesday, the water main to the
Glass Window Bridge was damaged.

Residents there also,experienced power outages, but the
electricity has since been restored. The water main was also
repaired.

esterday, Hurricane Earl, which at one point was a category
four storm, was moving toward the north at 18 mph; a turn
towards the north-northeast with an increase in forward speed
was expected for today. |

Forecasters projected that the centre of the storm would
pass near the North Carolina outer banks last night and
approach southeastern New England tonight.

NEMA partially activated its National Emergency Opera-
tions Centre on Tuesday this week in preparation for any pos-
sible impact of Hurricane Earl in the southeast Bahamas.

A Tropical storm watch was in effect for Inagua, Mayagua-
na, Crooked Island and Acklins. And a tropical.storm warning
was in effect for the Turks and Caicos Islands.

Captain Russell said he galvanised the core emergency sup-
port functions personnel at NEMA’s headquarters in the
Churchill Building to monitor the storm’s path and inform the
public about the relevant information.

ch
iS

ies 7
a

wh

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


THE TRIBUNE

LOCAL NEWS

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010, PAGE 3



Court dismisses Bishop Fraser
defence’s ‘no case submission’

By MEGAN REYNOLDS
Tribune Staff Reporter
mreynolds@tribunemedia.net |

THE unlawfil sex trial against Bish-
op Randy Fraser will continue fol-
lowing yesterday's court ruling dis-
missing the “no case submission” put
forward by defence attorney Wayne
Munroe.

Mr Munroe contested the charge
against Fraser with the claim it was

not properly framed as the prosecu- .

tion presented evidence rélating to a
number of alleged acts. He said if the
magistrate is to consider one, then evi-
dence in relation to other alleged acts
would be inadmissible.

Fraser, who is on $10,000 bail, is
accused of having a sexual relation-

- ship with a 16-year-old girl between
July 2005 and February 2006.

The alleged victim in the case, who
is now 20, testified that she and Fras-
er had sex .an average of 12 times a
month at his home and office at Pil-
grim Baptist Temple in St James
Road, Carmichael.

Mr Munroe stated that éach alleged
sexual encounter is a distinct offence
and therefore each instance should be
brought on a separate count. He
argued the prosecution failed to spec-
ify either the date or time of any of the
allegations or instances of sexual
encounters in evidence.

In response the prosecution, led by
deputy director of public prosecutions
Franklyn Williams, argued the defen-
dant had been charged with one count
of sexual intercourse with a depen-
dent minor, and submitted that it was

RANDY FRASER and his awe Wayne fdunroe outside of alr yesterday,

open to the court to convict on one
offence.

Magistrate Carolita Bethell yester-
day ruled in favour of the prosecution
as she said the count against Fraser is
not duplicitous.

She further indicated that if Fraser

. is found guilty, but the court finds the

count against him — that he had sexu-

than one occasion — is unreasonable,
he would be sentenced on one offence
and not more.

If the prosecution cannot prove the
case with evidence, Fraser will be dis-
charged on the one offence, not more
than one act as alleged, Magistrate
Bethell said. .

“It’s the ruling of the court that the

evidence led by the prosecution has .



made.a sufficient case against the
defendant for him to. answer to the

minor; that he, between July 2005 and
February 2006, was in a position of
trust and had unlawful sexual inter-
course with a female.”

The case was adjourned to Mon-

will outline Eraser s defence.

al intercourse with a minor on more

Prison in talks over carpentry contract

By NOELLE NICOLLS
Tribune Staff Reporter -
nnicolls@tribunemedia.net

PRISON officials are in '
negotiations with a “major -

_construction company” for
the production of cabinets to
be used in local development
projects.

Superintendent of Prisons
Dr Elliston Rahming did not
disclose the name of the com-
pany, but he said the negotia-

tions were a part of the over- -

all efforts to make Her
Majesty’s Prison “more self-
sufficient”.

“There are any number of -

services that can be rendered
here,” said Dr Rahming dur-
ing a presentation of the
prison reform programme on
Wednesday. “We have the
labour and the talent, ” he
said.

If the negotiations are suc-
cessful, the incomé generat-
ed from the carpentry con-
tract will be used to supple-
ment the prison’s budget, gen-
erate income for prisoners
and finance internal pro-
‘grammes. *

The carpentry shop at the
prison currently manufactures

material for the House of

Assembly and the Supreme
Court, said Dr Rahming.

The overall vision of prison

reform is to “make this insti-
tution more self-sufficient and



NEGOTIATIONS: Her Majesty’s Prison Fox Hill.

less of a-burden on tax payers .

by exploring viable prison
industry programmes that

- generate an income to aug-

ment public funds.”
This is one of the 12 priori-

ty items identified in the 2005-'

2010 progress report, recently

published by the prison.
Along with opportunities

in carpentry, Dr Rahming

said the prison has ,“quite a |

bit of agriculture and horti-

culture” experience, as well

as experience in brick build-
ing. °°

EUR AUR UT

WU ae AT CT




By MEGAN REYNOLDS
Tribune Staff Reporter
mreynolds@tribunemedia. net

A 25-YEAR-OLD man charged yesterday with the murder of
62-year-old Brenda Mae Johnson also faces two attempted murder
charges and charges of unlawful firearm possession.

Dudley Johnson, also.known as ‘Fire’, of Baillou Hill Road,

was arraigned on a total of five charges, including the murder of

Mrs Johnson. He appeared before Magistrate Carolita Bethel i in
Court Eight, Bank Lane, yesterday.

Johnson stands accused of the murder of Mrs Téhuisdh; while
concerned with another, as well as the attempted murders of Bur:
ton Sands and Lathario Morley on J uly 19.

He was further charged with being in possession of a ream
with the intent to endanger the life of Inga Mae Johnson, and
possession .of a firearm with the intent to endanger the life of

Durrel Sands, also on July 19.

Mrs Johnson, Mr Sands and Mr Morley were shot in Rupert
Dean Lane at around 10.20pm on July 19.

Mrs Johnson died in hospital last Thursday, August 26, and
Superintendent Leon Bethel in charge of the Central Detective
Unit homicide department classified her death as a murder on
Friday. Police removed Johnson’s handcuffs as he was brought
before the magistrate’s bench and he'stretched his arms and mas-
saged his wrists as Ms Bethel began to read the charges.

She paused after reading the first three charges for the court
prosecutor to correct dates on the dockets.

The magistrate later called Johnson back to the bench to com-

plete reading the charges.

Johnson was not required to enter a plea on any of the five

counts.

A preliminary inquiry will be held to determine whether there
is enough evidence for a Supreme Court trial.
He was remanded into custody until Tuesday, when the case will

resume in Court Five, Bank Lane.

/

The in-house. brick shop

manufactures bricks for con-

struction projects on the °

prison compound. Currently
under construction is a 40-unit
residential complex that will
serve as living quarters for sin-

gle officers.

Dr Rahming said there is
no reason-why the prison
could not supply bricks to the
government for publicly
financed construction pro-
jects.

He said there is also no rea-
son why the prison could not






produce 10,000 poinsettias
every year for sale, for exam-
ple.

The prison spends arund
$250,000:per year purchasing
bread, and that is an expense

Dr Rahming said he would

like to eliminate. “We have
to bake our own bread”, he
said.

Prison labour is used inter-
nationally for a number of
income generating ventures,
like call centres, agricultural
camps and manufacturing
shops. Dr Rahming said,
Cuban prisoners manufacture
T-shirts for the international
clothing company PUMA.

Prisoners in the United
States are said to manufac-
ture a wide range of products,
including military helmets,

ammunition belts, bullet-

proof vests, ID tags, shirts,
pants, tents, bags, and can-
teens.

’ The Federal Prison Indus-
tries (FPI) in US, which oper-:
ates under the trade name
UNICOR, is responsible for
the prison labour system.

According to UNICOR:
“In (the fiscal year) 2009,
inmates who worked in FPI
factories.contributed almost
$2.4 million of their earnings

’ toward meeting their finan-

cial obligations, e.g. court-
ordered fines, child support,
and/or restitution. Many

inmates also contributed to





_ Tim Clarke/Ti ribune staff <=

CHARGED: 25-year-old Dudley Johnson heads to court yesterday.

the support and welfare of

their families by sending
home a.portion of their earn-
ings.

“Inmates ‘who worked in,
prison industries or completed
vocational and apprenticeship
programs were 24 per cent

_less likely to recidivate and

Education otiiccal:

‘suspected of gross

‘mismanayement of
- funds’ after money
goes missing

_| By DENISE MAYCOCK

: Tribune Freeport
; Reporter
: dmaycock@tribunemedia.net -

FREEPORT - An edt.-

-} ‘cation official is-reportedly

: suspected of gross mis-

; management of funds after
; thousands of dollars went

; missing from a govern-

: ment school on Grand

: Bahama.

The Tribune has ‘been

: reliably informed that

: between $10,000 and

: $14,000 has gone missing
: from the school board’s

_} account at the end of July.

And, just under $1,000

in school registration fees
: has also allegedly disap- ©
; peared.

“There is a serious situa-

: tion of mismanagement at
: the school and the situa-

: tion has become very.
?. tense for teachers,” a

? source close to the issue

: told The Tribune.

The educator suspected

: of being responsible for
; the situation has been in
: the public school system .

; ) : for several years.
charge of sexual intercourse witha . :

Teachers began express-

"| ing their concerns to the

14 per cent more likely to be -

gainfully employed.”

Rothe
NOW REIS A BRUTAL GAVAGE
Ree Tee Ue OR ee CRASS

4G Ministry of Education -

: after funds raised at the

: school began going miss-
: ing. :

day, September 20, when Mr Munroe © } F

The educator has been

i transferred to another

: school and the teachers

: reportedly fear the same
;. thing will happen there

? too.

“The teachers are upset

: because the ministry con-
: tinues to transfer the edu-
: cation official, despite the
: accusations,” The Tri-

; bune’s source said.



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DOM CMR TCO Ti ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242. COM


PAGE 4, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010

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
COnPAp HONE Editor 1972-199].

EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON, CM.G., M.S., B.A., i B=

Publisher/Editor 1972-

Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

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

WEBSITE
www. ‘tribune242, com — epagied daily at opm

Court attitudes and practices must change

- IN THE late eighties, when the dreaded
_ AIDS in the Bahamas was first reported,
we noticed a dramatic change in the Obitu-
ary section of The ‘Tribune.
From the accustomed death notices of
aged citizens, gradually the ages got younger
until there ‘were times when one would not
be remiss in believing that death in the
Bahamas came only to the young.'The AIDS
virus.was decimating our society.
However, Dr Perry Gomez and his dedi-
cated team of doctors and nurses are to be
. credited with reducing the HIV/AIDS cases

over the years that followed. Even former
’ President Bill Clinton, president of the
William J. Clinton Foundation, on his second
visit to the Bahamas in 2005 praised the
nation for its success in combating the virus.
He noted that in 2004 there were no new cas-
es of children born HIV-positive from infect-
ed mothers. These mothers were receiving
treatment with the help of the Clinton Foun-
dation. “The Bahamas is well on its way to

'. reducing the statistics,” Mr Clinton ‘com-

mented.
Although HIV/AIDS and early death
’ have not been eradicated, they are not as
_ noticeable in the obituary pages as they were
in the past. The new phenomenon now is
_ death by violence. ~

In Thursday’s obituary section, there were ~

six obituary notices for persons — five men
and one woman — murdered in the past
few days. .

-As death from AIDS gradually declined
from 72 in 2007 to 65 in 2008, murders steadi-
ly started to climb. We are now going into
September — the ninth month of the year —
and already 65 Bahamians have been mur-
dered, the same number that died from
AIDS in 2008. The year is not yet over.

Fox Hill MP Fred Mitchell has been the
-most vocal in pressing for an all Bahamian
judiciary. The judiciary to the Supreme
Court level is now Bahamian. It would be
difficult to criticise anyone who concluded
. that — with a few exceptions — this judicial
Bahamianisation has been a colossal fail-
ure. The once “honourable” profession has
been let down by too many of its own.

Mr John Delaney, newly appointed attor-
ney general, who comes from a highly

_tespected'law firm in the private sector, is, in
his own quiet way, determined to correct
that perception. Equally determined to sup-
port him in his goal is the newly appointed
Director of Public Prosecutions, who is now
rallying around her a department of com-

'-petent Bahamian prosecutors. Management °

‘of cases is the key to their success and with
the new DPP’s years of experience in man-
_ agement, it is hopéd that the time that it

takes cases to go through the court system

See

will be so shortened that magistrates will no
longer be tempted to grant bail to murder
accused and those accused. of armed rob-
beries, and rape.

The community is now reaping the chaot-
ic results of the unwise decision of some
magistrates to release these people on bail,

’ not even holding them in custody for a rea-
- sonable period to give the police time to get

their cases before the courts.
As a result witnesses have been quietly
intimidated behind the scenes. However, in

the past few days the community has been ©

shocked by the incredible boldness of the
criminals when at least two possible wit-
nesses have been murdered and a police
officer intimidated when his home was shot
at during the night.

Of course, the sip-sip on the streets as to

’ what all this means is even more unsettling.
The community, if it wants law and order _

restored, has no choice now but to hang

- together, support the police and the attorney
_general’s department. If they fail to do so,

the Bahamas could follow the mistakes of

_ Jamaica, whose communities eventually end-

ed up in a path of blood that led to the cap-
ture of Christopher “Dudus” Coke, alleged-

ly a notorious drug lord now awaiting trial in

a US prison.

Director of Public Prosecutions, Ms
Vinette Graham-Allen, c.. »nly succeed in
preparing the prosecution '. -sresent cases ‘on
time if her department has the full coopera-
tion of Bahamian defence attorneys. When
cases go up on the court calendar for hear-
ing, lawyers will not only have to appear on
time, but be prepared to proceed with the
case, having left all their non-appearance
excuses back in their offices. This little ruse
of adjournment after adjournment until
memories fade and cases eventually slide
into oblivion must now be a thing of the
past.

There is another troubling rumour mak-
ing the rounds, which we hope is just a

- rumour. What is being said is that a certain

criminal lawyer has built up such a criminal
practice that his case load will take him into
2012. If this is true, this could slow the

process of these cases because no lawyer:

can be in two courts at the same time.

We know that every defendant is entitled .

to the lawyer of his choice, but no accused
should have to sit in jail for any unreasonable
period of time waiting for his lawyer to fit
him into his busy schedule. Something will
have to give, because this is once — judging
from what we are being told — the public

_will no longer tolerate court cases being

delayed and magistrates giving certain
accused leave to roam the streets while they

await a lawyer’s timetable for trial.

He: auncrtne Shd ofte Rnie

St Andrew's School,

The ‘International School of The Bahamas, an

authorized International Baccalaureate (IB) World School, invites applications
from qualified and experienced Bahamian. candidates for the following

vacancy:

information Technology Technician.
The successful candidate will interact directly with administrators, faculty, staff
and students in the St Andrew's School community.

He/ she will be expected to:

¢ ‘ensure that high: service levels are met and technical problems are

resolved

install and maintain new and existing hardware systems

install software for networks and workstations

install, configure, maintain network services, equipment devises
support administration of servers and server clusters

manage system back-up and restore protocol

perform troubleshooting analysis of servers, workstations and

associated systems

document network problems and resolution for future reference
monitor system performance and implement performance tuning
manage user accounts, permissions, email, anti-virus, anti-spam

Minimum qualifications required:

° The Microsoft Certified System Administrator
* The At certification- Computer technician

Applications must include a letter of application, full qualifications and
experience and the names of two persons who may be contacted for references.
All applications must be: received at the school by 3.00pm aries 45"

September, and should be addressed to:
Mrs Sharon E. Wilson, the Principal.

Applications without the complete information required or those received after

that date iy not be considered.

1



THE TRIBUNE



Police close
hottest night
club i in world

EDITOR, The Tribune.

After being open 55 years
Club, the “hottest night club

in the, world,” which the |

police have now closed, has

been featured in Vogue,

Sports Illustrated, Marie
Claire, Phoebes, Jockey and
New York Times.

At a town meeting a few. -

months ago on Harbour
Island, Parish. Hall a Public
Town meeting was held,
spoke up about community
concerns, crime, electricity,
hygiene and water.

I, Humphrey Percentie Jr,
personally gave Miss
Shenique Miller ZNS, Ava
Turnquest The Tribune and
all the police a list of all the
troublemakers and drug
dealers around the Vic-Hum

[Bess

Harbour Island’s Vic-Hum .




letters@tribunemedia.net



Club area.
Since then only one per-
son was busted and went to
jail, out on bail still dealing
drugs by the club.
‘Constantly dealing drugs
and hustling the tourists is
a norm, but I do not stand
for illegal drug selling or
stealing or hustling the

tourists. Police can’t catch

drug dealers, police.can’t
catch any thief. Could some-
one please tell Harbour
Island Local Government
that tourism is the biggest
business in the world.

-Last year about this same
time Hurricane” Bill

destroyed... five beach
cabanas that I built for
Valentines Yacht Club &
Marina. I applied to the
council to rebuild them. I
was deferred to the Prime
Minister’s Office in Nassau.
One year later the cabanas
are not yet built. Valentine
Yacht Club & Marina ‘has
52 condos and. many yachts
that support the economy
on Harbour Island.

I, and my mother, went to
many licensing meetings
always being deferred for
some petty redasons..

- Vic-Hum Club’s license
has been in Lady Ruby Per-
centie’s name for 55 years.

HUMPHREY

PERCENTIE Jr
- Harbour Island,
eydeust 31, 2010.

Editorial on growing security danger
on Bank Lane should be acted on.

EDITOR, The Tribune.

Your Editorial in The Tribune, dated Sep-
tember 2, 2010, is very factual and informa-

tive.

The contents should cause some concern
among those persons responsible for secu-
rity, peace and good order in our city.

I had written to the Hon Cynthia Pratt,
former Minister of National Security when
she was in office about the transportation of
prisoners from and back to the-prison for the

remands.

I informed her of the danger existing dur-
ing the long drive and the concern of many

road users.

I had suggested, that the old Fox Hill Fire
Station, which was vacant be renovated and
converted into a Remand Court, where a
Magistrate could sit during the morning
hours just to remand prisoners. -

The prisoners could be transported just a

+ Short distance away ‘from the Prison and
returned promptly. Prison Officers and

process.

Police Officers could be engaged in the

I know that the Hon Cynthia Pratt had

Fire Station.

left office.

editorial.

started work to transform the.old Fox. Hill
The work was not completed after she

Completion of that project could provide
the answer to the problems noted in your

The danger motorists are exposed to will

be eliminated, fuel consumption will be min-
‘imised and existing dangers at Central Police

Station and Bank Lane would be eliminated.

Nassau,

The nomination
for South Beach

EDITOR, The Tribune.

What a difference a day makes. Mrs Hamilton running up and
down saying she has thé nomination for South Beach. In South
Beach we had a very bad experience with Agatha Marcellus
who in my opinion will go down in history as the worst Mem-

ber of Parliament South Beach ever saw. We in South Beach.

are not anti-feminist but this is all about getting rid of a sorry

_ FNM government. There are times when we must wonder

when the leaders of our party should say what they mean and
mean what:they say. You say you.are doing things differently,

‘but everywhere you go you hear the leaders say Hamilton get-
ting the nomination and South Beach voters say: “Hell no”! —

What reason would she get the nomination when this may be
disastrous to the party? The word on the street is she getting the

nomination for (3) reasons.

1) Her great, great grandma auntie son live in South Beach.

- Who is this that nobody knows that South Beach can identify
with?

2) That the Trade Union Congress, of whith she is the vice
president, is supporting her financially and I know there.is no
secret in the Bahamas and their bank account has insufficient
funds for their president and their executive to go ona li'l

retreat.

3) The president of the largest union supports iter, Well he is
an FNM, his brother is a special assistant to “Lil Papa” so you
know he will not be supporting her.

The CDR'was. jumping for joy in 2002 when they were _

putting labour and the CDR together but in the whole gener-
al election they did not poll 1,500 votes. To win South Beach
Mister and Miss Smart you need 2,000 votes, check your history.
If you were smart you would find out how many of her mem-
bers live’*in South Beach. Ryan is the leading candidate in
Kennedy why can’t he get Kennedy? Remember convention is
in November there may be a change since the’ leaders do not

know how to change.

THE RESIDENTS

. OF SOUTH BEACH
Nassau, .
August 19, 2010.

STUDY MARINE
NAVIGATION

The sea makes no allowance for anyone so before
planning to go “over the horizon” consider attend-
ing the free first class of the Terrestrial Navigation

Course offered by The Bahamas School of Marine
Navigation on Monday, September 6th, at 7 p.m. at
BASRA Headquaters on East Bay Street.

Tel. 364-5987, 364-2861, 535-6234 or visit
www.bsmn.biz for details. Also available:
Seamanship and Celestial Navigation.



It is hoped that those persons in authori-
ty will read: your edition and act +t promptly.

PAUL THOMPSON Sr
September 2, 2010.

Teen
IS A

to ideologies :




EDITOR, The Tribune.

At the “Restoring Hon-
our Rally” at the National
Mall in Washington on
Saturday commentator
Glenn Beck stated that -
US President Obania’s
political message is “a
perversion of the gospel
of Jesus Christ.”

From an authentic
Christian perspective “lib-
eration” is first and fore-

-_most liberation from the
radical slavery of sin.

’ This is not the kind of
liberation that President —
Obama preaches though
he claims to.be Christian. .
Obama’s aspiration for
Justice is captive to ide-.
ologies which hide or per- .
vert its true meaning, and
which propose to people
struggling for their libera-
tion goals whith are con-
trary to the true purpose ©

of human life.

He proposes ways of
action which imply the
systematic recourse to
violence, contrary to any
ethic which is respectful
of persons.

This is all evident in his
support for homosexuali-
ty and his militant push
for abortion and embry-

- onic stem cell research.

Obamia’s theology of
liberation proposes a nov-,
el interpretation of both
the content of faith and of
Christian existence which
seriously departs from the
faith of Christ and, in fact,
actually constitutes a
practical negation. .

Concepts uncritically
borrowed from Marxist
ideology and recourse to
theses of a biblical
hermeneutical marked by
rationalism are at the
basis of his new interpre-
tation.


























































PAUL KOKOSKI
Nassau,
August 31, 2010.




THE TRIBUNE



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER o, zu10, PAGE 5



eee eee ees
Company run by people with
disabilities seeks funding help

By REUBEN SHEARER
Tribune Staff Reporter
rshearer@tribunemedia.net

A COMPANY formed by
a group of 21 persons with
disabilities made an appeal
to the public this week for
funding to help get their

products on store shelves.

Yes We Can Products Lim-

ited, which was established
by members of the Disabled
Persons’ Organisation, has
recently found itself finan-
cially challenged.

“We have more than
$10,000 worth of detergent

on our premises that we paid
for in cash,” said Drexel
Deal, general manager of Yes
We Can Products, “but we
are battling to get off the
ground.”

Yes We Can Products,
located on York and Ernest
Streets behind Butler’s







OPEN FOR BUSINESS: Even more stores continue to open in the International Bazaar, attracted by

eeu Ne LY GRAND ae

MME



rental concessions and a one-year licence fee waiver from the Grand Bahama Port Authority. Store-own-
er Arizona Bain prepares for the opening of ‘Body Bed and Bath’.

AS GRAND BAHAMA is slowly starting to
find its feet again after the economic struggles of
the past few years, one of the island’s formerly

popular commercial centres is experiencing a ©

comeback.

In just a few short months, the number of busi-
nesses operating in the International Bazaar has
risen to almost 50.

For many of the new owners, rental conces-
sions and the first year licence fee waiver by the
Grand Bahama Port Authority (GBPA) have
been the impetus to start their new businesses.

According to Gaynel Kesson of ‘Elle Cou-
ture’, GBPA’s one-year business licence exemp-
tion was a major stimulant.

“The waiver, along with the generosity of the
International Bazaar Association in reducing the
rent, is what attracted me,” she explained.

Sharon Wallace, owner of the ‘Perfect Match’

- shoe store, agreed. “I was looking into starting a
new business and heard of the offer by the Port
Authority and the incentives offered by the.
Bazaar. So, I decided to try it out and see,” said
Ms Wallace.

Both owners wholeheartedly agree that they
made wise decisions.

“We’ve been open two weeks and despite hav-

‘ing not done any advertising, the response has
been remarkable with tourists even stopping in
the store,” Ms Wallace said.

Ms Kesson said that she sold out much of her -

stock within the first-month of operation and
attributed much of her success to the locals who
patronise other businesses within the revitalised
complex stopping in and browsing through her
store.

“T honestly feel that the International Bazaar
is a good location,” said Ms Wallace.

’ “As business persons we have to try and bring
back areas that we knew were successful and I
truly believe in the Bazaar.”

GBPA president Ian Rolle said he is encour-
aged by such a response. :
"The intention behind the initiative was to

0% -
OFF SALE

chic living
made)



stimulate activity in the once thriving Interna-
tional Bazaar. One way to achieve this was to
lessen the cost of starting up a business in the
Bazaar. Now, with the licence fee waiver in place,
more residents are able to become entrepreneurs
and offer employment to others,"’he said.

President of the International Bazaar Own-
ers’ Association Chris Paine said he is optimistic
about the Bazaar’s revitalisation, predicting a
store count of 60 by the end of the year. “Real-
istically, it’s a difficult time for new businesses
because of challenges going on globally but we’ve
come a long way in these couple of years,” he
said.

Tourists

According to Mr Paine, local residents are def-
initely supporting all of the stores and plans are
underway to meet with members of the Ministry
of Tourism and the transportation industry to
update them on recent developments so as to
attract even more tourists to the once popular
commercial centre.

“As landlords and owners, we’re making a
concerted effort to revitalise the Bazaar as a col-
lective body.

“There has been good response due to incen-
tives offered by GBPA with the licence fee waiv-
er. Additional spaces are still available for rent,
so I would encourage anyone fhat is interested in

. Opening a business to come in and talk with us,”

Mr Paine said.

The large variety of stores now open in the
International Bazaar offer a wide range of prod-
ucts. There are small eateries, restaurants, as
well as shoe, clothing and designer wear stores,
and shops that offer unique gift items.

Now that business is on the rise, Mr Paine
promises that the public can look forward to the
return of the Bazaar’s usual holiday marketing
campaign and raffle in the months ahead, as well
as the possibility of live entertainment return-
ing to the venue. .

TOA





-- @UTDOOR-
_ FURNITURE SALE
THIS SATURDAY! |

aici
www.oasisoutdoorliving.com
393-4496 | 3o4-/ 405

TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS



Funeral Home in New Provi-
dence, launched their busi-
ness plan last month, unveil-
ing their eco-friendly deter-
gent brands, the New Heights

. super concentrated laundry

detergent and the E-friendly
detergent. Sethe

Thanks to donations that
the company was able to
secure, they were able to
complete some $13,000 in
renovations to their storage
building, develop their busi-
ness proposal, purchase bar
codes, advertise, and pur-
chase a delivery van.

Mr Deal said the company
is now seeking support from
the wider public and corpo-
rate Bahamas in generating
some $4,000 that will go
towards the purchase of plas-
tic pails to package their
detergent.

It is an unconventional way
to package the product, but
Mr Deal explained the rea-
soning behind their storage
method.

“In manufacturing, 25 to 30
per cent of the cost to manu-

’ facture the product is associ-

ated with packaging,” he said.
“Since we package in pails, it
allows persons to get a refill
of the product.

‘When a customer’s deter-
gent runs out they will get it
for $13 instead of the $16-fee
which they would have paid
originally for the product,”
he said. :

Mr Deal addressed some
of the long-term goals the
company hopes to achieve.

“We not only want to pro-
vide gainful employment for

Tropical
Exterminators

Pest Control
322-2157



\ School Uniforms ¢ Supplies
'\ Girls and Boys Under Clothes

Ail Sale Items Are Finallâ„¢4|

programme,” said Mr Deal.

“Those of us who are for-
tunate enough to get a job,
are limited as-to how far we
can go up the corporate lad-
der due in part of a restricted
system. :

“In spite of all these limi-
tations that confront us daily,
nonetheless, we are not lim-
ited in our imagination, we
are not limited in our desire
to make things better for us,”
said Mr Deal.

disabled persons, but to give
the disabled community an
opportunity to invest and
manage their very own busi-
ness,” Mr Deal said.
Education and employ-
ment opportunities are
extremely limited in the
Bahamas for persons with
disabilities, he explained.
“The majority of us depend
upon the government,
through the National Insur-
ance Invalidity Assistance

Rock of Ages Funeral Chapel

Home of Che Chariat
Wullf Rond & Pinadate
Tek 324-3000 or 322-1431 » Fax: 920-8862
ij Esah raph etogrababorrnthatesn?. Les

“God Is Dar Rack And Fartress tn Hin Will Trust”

DEATH NOTICE
CLEVELAND EUGENE
WEIR, JR, 41

of Fowler Street died on Friday, August 27, 2010.
Left to cherish his memories is his faithful and
loving mother, Marcia Weir, grandmother, Eunice
Madge Thurston; two brothers, Theophilus Weir
and Joshua Weir; four sisters; Jacqueline Zonicle,
Cheryl Whylly, Esther Newton and Darnette Weir
and a host of others relatives and friends.

Funeral arraignments will be made at a a later date.













X










and much more




ina

AGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM
PAGE 6, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 38, 2010

THE TRIBUNE





Current approach to

immigration has failed
YouNG MAN’S VIEW

By ADRIAN GIBSON
ajbahama@hotmail.com

THE Bahamas appears te
have an unfocused immi-
gration strategy, with politi-
cians seemingly adopting a
deer-in-the-headlights out-
look whilst fretfully ponder-
ing the political risks of pos-
sibly offending an emerging,
purportedly independent

“new generation” of voters __

(offspring of migrants) and
satisfying the anti-illegal
immigrant stance of tradi-
tional Bahamian voters.

Of late, the immigration
policies of the Bahamas
have not been enunciated

and the department has

seemingly adopted a more



ADRIAN

reactive than proactive

approach,-diverting much of |

its resources. to apprehen-
sion and repatriation, exer-
cises.

Immigration enforcement
is imperative!

Illegal immigration is far
more complex than mere
round-ups.and repatriations.

In this country, immigration

is an emotive and divisive
issue that leaves many

_ Bahamians hyperventilating

and demanding waves of

Ole s ON

apprehensions and deporta-
tions.

The current approach to
immigration has manifestly
failed. That said, the coun-
try’s human capital is lag-
ging and we therefore must
not adopt an anti-immigrant
outlook in today’s increas-
ingly globalized society.

The Department .of
Immigration must allot
resources to properly edu-
cating foreigners on legal



ways to access this country,

NOTICE
CORRIDOR 13A
ROBINSON ROAD
Temporary Road Closure & Diversions

Jase Cartelione Construcciones Civiles S.A wishes to advise the motoring public that Temporary Road
Closure will be carried out on sections of Robinson Road between MINNIE STREET and CLARIDGE
roximately nine(9) to eleven (11) weeks.

particularly those whose fre-
quent attempts at repeated
illegal re-entry make repa-
triation efforts seem like a
futile endeavour. We must
become conscious of:the
complexities of illegal immi-
gration and cease our one-

dimensional. approach to. |

immigration,
Moreover, the Depart-
ment of Labour should con-

duct. an inventory of the

country’s labour needs,
granting work permits to

Incorporate immigrants into
‘a labour system where there

are shortages or a lack of
local expertise. Quite hon-

estly, a scientific approach.

should be taken to gauge the
number of immigrants, par-

: ee
MINISTRY OF WORKS & TRANSPORT GIG



Road construction works will be ongoing to facilitate the- installation of new twenty-four inches (24")

Water main pipes. Other works that will be carried out during this phase of construction will include:
« Milling of existing pavement
* {nstallation of drainage facilities & utilities services

» Sidewalks

« Street Lighting

® Asphalt Pavement

"Motorist travelling sastooind should divert through:

- MINNIE ST BALFOUR AVE. ——® CLARIDGE ROAD.
Motorist travelling westbound should divert through -

CLARIDGE RD.» BALFOUR AVE ~~ MINNIE st.

The access to the following locations will be affected during construction:
Holy Family Parish Church, M& M Drug Store, Essence Unisex, Old Trial Liquor Store, N Minni’s
import Supplies, Jamere’s Plaza Shops, RM Bailey Snr. High School, Big Boys Café, Muffler
World, Heastie’s Furniture Store, Gilead Full Gospel Church, Beautyrama, Barber Shop, Super |
Wash

~ Local acéess will be granted to pedestrians and the affected businesses, and residents. Water sepply may

be interrupted during construction. Kindly observe all traffic signs delineating the work: zone. Please

keep abreast with the local media through which we will keep you updated.

We aectely apolar for the inconvenience caused & look forward to the co-operation of the motoring
public throughout this Set

oie : - For further information please contact:
Jose Cartellone Construcciones Civiles S.A oe Ministry of Works & Transport
Office Hours: Mon-Fri 8:00am to 6:00pm

Office: (242).322-8341/ 322-2610

The Project Execution Unit

Hotlines (242) 302-9700



Email: baham asneighbor@cartellone.com.ar

HTT

gos
het





‘neighbourhood, «
wealthy individuals who

ticularly as Haitians are '

hardly the only foreign
nationals illegally violating
our sovereign space and it
can assist with policy forma-
tion.

Creily, there are more
immigrants—many illegal—

on: Abaco’ than’ native:

Bahamians. I’m _ also
informed that in areas such

as Rock Crusher (New | |

Providence), the majority of
residences are occupied by
Haitians, rented to them by
unscrupulous Bahamians

who charge ridiculous rates, -

contingent upon-a head
count. © Pockets of
Carmichael, Joe Farrington
Roads, Over-the-Hill and
Cowpen Road remain
hotbeds for illegal immi-
grants.

According to.a recent
New York Times report,

addressing the latest changes —

to Arizona state’s immigra-
tion laws, the law “called for
(police) officers to check a
person’s immigration status
while enforcing other laws
and that required immi-
grants to carry their papers
at all times.”

The NY Times report fur-
ther states:

“The law also makes it a

state crime—a misde-"

meanour—to not carry
immigration papers. In addi-
tion, it allows people to sue
local government or-agen-
cies if they believe federal
or state immigration law is
not being enforced.”

I support the notion of.a

greater and closer coordina- .

tion between the Royal

Bahamas Defence Force, -

Immigration officers and the
Royal Bahamas Police

Force in the fight against _

illegal immigration. Local-
ly, imposing new require-

ments of police officers’

related to the enforcement
of our immigration laws is
an aspect of the Arizona law
worth adopting. A few years
ago, when I travelled to
Europe, my hosts advised
that I constantly travel with
my passport as it is a prac-
tice—in places such as

-France, Holland and Ger-

many, etc—for police to
request identification and
documentation on highways,
trains and buses.

Raids

In November 2006, cur-
rent Prime Minister Hubert
Ingraham said that immi-
gration raids almost exclu-
sively target poor black
while

“pay to play” are not
required to have their immi-
gration applications scruti-
nized. Indeed,
Haitians constitute the
largest bloc of illegal and
legal immigrants, there are
certain classes of immigrants
(usually white collar work-
ers)—Americans, Chinese,
Canadians, Europeans—
who get a free pass.

The Prime Minister has

also promised to revisit the: -

Immigration Act and its
accompanying regulations
while, proposing amend-
ments to foster transparency
relative to various aspects
of the processes. at the
Department of Immigration.

Immigration—particular-
ly the inffux of Haitian
immigrants—has been a
strain on our social systems

' and public resources. From

the 18th century to-the mid-
20ths century, the interac-
tion between Haitians and
Bahamians was mostly by
trade. Based upon statistics
presented in an academic
paper by Patricia Dorsette,
the steady stream of Hait-
ian migrants began in 1948.
Over time, Haitians have
become itinerant travellers
whose powerful ambition to
escape their bleak circum-
stances has become a bur-
den on their neighbours.
The global economic
downturn and recent tragic
earthquake has made the
economic prospects for

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



whilst ©

PRIME MINISTER HUBERT
INGRAHAM: After the earthquake
in Haiti, the Prime Minister tem-
porarily granted status (for six
months) to the Haitian migrants
_ housed at the Detention Centre.

Haitians seem even gloomi-
er.
Following the cata-.
strophic earthquake in Port-
au-Prince, Prime Minister
Ingraham decided to tem-
porarily grant status (for six
months) to’ the Haitian
migrants housed at the
Detention Centre. At that
time, the PM's decision to
release the Haitians — even
with temporary status — was
met with a chorus of dissent
and questions about its

“legality as local radio talk

shows were bombarded by
livid callers. Indeed, outright
disbelief and cynicism,was
expressed in some quarters
about the Prime Minister's

deasion:

Amnesty

Last month, six months
had passed since the Hait-
ian earthquake and the
granting of an amnesty.
However, little has been said
about the whereabouts of
those immigrants who were
released from the detention
centre under the premise of
a compassionate amnesty.

Over the century or so,
Haiti has been overwhelmed
by abject and systemic,
poverty, desolation, a
wretched economy and
unsavoury regimes. Frankly,
that nation’s history has

-been marked by violence

and turmoil. After a
disheveled band of rebels
defeated Napoleon's army
and became the first nation
established by slaves, the
French contributed to
Haiti's underdevelopment
by demanding a large, unjust
indemnity for the loss of
slaves.

Haiti is on the brink of
anarchy, falling deeper into

..the abyss of impoverishment

that many have tried so des-
perately to avoid. ‘

Bahamians are appre-
hensive about an invasion
of Haitians, as there is little
doubt among the general
populace that rickety sloops
— with countless Haitians
wedged in their bellies in
scenes reminiscent of the
slave trade—are doggedly
making the trek to the.
Bahamas from this nay acy
land.

In the Bahamas, the crux
of the matter regarding
undocumented Haitians is
the numbers, particularly.as
the inner city and:some fam-
ily island settlements are
swollen with migrants —
many of whom are here ille-
gally. Today, they comprise
a sizeable percentage of the
work force, working many
low-end jobs that Bahami-
ans reject and/or working
for lower wages (e.g. con-
struction, agriculture, cooks,
house cleaners/maids, yard
work, etc).

Indeed, the government
must enforce the law and
revoke the business licenses
of persons hiring all illegal
immigrants, threatening
them with a prison sentence
and, in the case of repeat
offenders, seizing businesses.
Traffickers of illegal

SEE page seven


THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010, PAGE 7
LOCAL NEWS



Director of Labour
attends OAS workshop

THE Director of Labour for the Bahamas
Harcourt Brown attended an. Organisation of
American States’ workshop held in Santo
Domingo, Dominican Republic at the end of
July.

The discussion at the workshop centred
around, “Labour Dimensions of Globalisation
and Free Trade Agreements: Impact and Labour
Provisions.”

The workshop was organised by the Canadian
Labour Programmes, the Ministry of Labour of

. the Dominican Republic and the OAS.

At the event, Mr Brown met with officers
from the Ministries of Labour of 33 other coun- .
tries, representatives from workers’ and employ-
ers’ regional organisations, and researchers and
staff of the regional arm of the lnyernasional :
Labour Organisation.

PICTURED LEFT TO RIGHT ARE: Jacinta Daley,
deputy director of Education for Antigua and Barbu-
da; Errol Miller, chief technical director, Ministry of
Labour Jamaica; Marie-France Mondesir, Directrice of
Labour, Haiti; Ingrid Susan Clarke, senior labour offi-
cer, the St Vincent and the Grenadines; Harcourt
Brown, Director of Labour; Cyrus Griffith, Director of
Labour, Grenada; Dr Max Puig, Minister of Labour;
Dominican Republic; Carol Primus, Assistant Direc-
tor of Labour, Guyana; Ivan Williams, Director of
Labour, Belize; Joan Rellum, senior policy officer,
Ministry of Labour, Suriname, and Marcia Rampersad,
programme coordinator, Mir: sry of Labour, Trinidad
and Tobago.

Olean: NK e mt

immigration has failed

FROM page six



immigration enforcement at
all likely entrance points
into the Bahamas—from
Inagua to Abaco to Lyford
Cay, etcetera—is of the
essence. Continuous
Defense Force patrols
should be carried out
throughout the archipelago
and around the entire
perimeter of New Provi-
dence—the Bahamas’ main
illegal immigrant hotspot.
Because the Bahamas has
an extensive, porous bor-

migrants must be charged
with treason while the
migrants themselves should
be charged with misde-
meanours or felonies,
depending upon the specifics
of their offences which can
vary from illegal entry
charges to much more.
Moreover, heavy fines
should be levied against
landlords who rent to and





harbour these individuals.

The Department of

Immigration must begin
conducting “silent raids”,
reviewing the files of busi-
nesses suspected of hiring
illegal immigrant workers
and conducting worksite
round-ups. Immigration offi-
cers can 'start.at almost any
construction site! According
to the NY Times, the Oba-
ma administration has taken
on the imitative of “silent
raids”, forcing. “businesses
to fire every suspected ille-
gal immigrant on payroll.”
Indeed, there is a pressing
need for an overhaul of our
immigration laws whilst bit-
ing the bullet and granting
legal status to the children
of immigrants. It appears
that we have no other choice
but to. face reality and
address the regularization
and incorporation of quali-

fying persons into our soci-

ety. - :

The department must
also allot resources-to prop-
erly educating foreigners on

legal ways to access this .

country, particularly those
whose frequent attempts at
repeated illegal re-entry
make repatriation efforts
seem like a futile endeav-
our..

In addition to a country-
wide immigration dragnet,
cracking down on human

smuggling and intensifying.

der—particularly to the
south—the government
should seek to purchase (or
pursue donations of)
unmanned surveillance
drones and helicopters to
police the border (the heli-
coptet/s can also be utilized
for police pursuits). More-
over, road blocks and ran-

(dom boarding and inspec-

tions of passengers onboard
jitneys should be undertaken
by Immigration officers in
their pursuit of undocu-
mented immigrants.
What’s more, a more
comprehensive vetting and
investigation process should
be undertaken when granti-
ng and renewing work per-
mits. Further, senior execu-

tives and other high-level or ’

white collar foreign workers
must be required to pay a
much higher fee for work
permits than that which is
paid for maids . and
farmhands. In maintaining
proper, internationally-
accepted profiles, the
Department of Immigration
should also seek to finger-
print persons entering the
country for work-related
purposes. .

In the next week or so, I
intend to visit a Haitian
shanty town—with a Creole-
speaking han“ier—to see,
and document, migration as
it’s viewed from their per-
spective.



Alleged sea turtle poachers |

are nabbed in Puerto Rico
SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico



THREE Puerto Rican men have been charged with violating
laws protecting endangered species after they were allegedly
caught with the meat of sea turtles, authorities announced Thurs-
day, according to Associated Press.

‘Carlos Diaz Rivera and Alfredo Velez Camano were arrested.

during a routine traffic stop in the northern town of Hatillo.
Diaz allegedly threw turtle flippers out of the car window, and they
were found to be carrying meat of at least two green sea turtles.

Meanwhile a,grand jury indictment charged Jorge Ortega
Rodriguez with possessing parts of an endangered hawksbill tur-
tle in the central town of Naranjito.

It was not immediately clear if the three suspects had lawyers,
and there were no phone numbers listed for the men in their
hometowns. U.S. Attorney Rosa Emilia Rodriguez Velez said fed-
eral and island authorities will continue working together to pro-
tect endangered species in the U.S. territory.

Hawksbill and green sea turtles, which nest on beaches. 1 in
Puerto Rico, are listed as endangered.

Marydele Donnelly, director of international policy for the
Florida-based Sea Turtle Conser vancy, said grown turtles have
survived a formidable gauntlet of threats such as predators, cap-

ture in fisheries, pollution and boat strikes, along with indirect .

threats such as loss of suitable habitat.

"At a minimum, therefore, each adult is the equivalent of
hundreds of hatchlings," Donnelly said. "In terms of scale, it is far
less damaging to lose an entire nest of 100-plus eggs than one
breeding-age adult." *

Carlos Diez Gonzalez, who leads turtle protection efforts with
Puerto Rico's Department of Natural Resources, said poaching
has dramatically declined over the year, though isolated cases still
crop up.







\

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

PUBLIC NOTIC



YOUR CONNECTION’TO THE WORLD



Mass Disconnections of all.
Telecommunication Services

the Bahamas Telecommunications Company Ltd,
(BIC) advises its customers that a disconnection
exercise will commence on Wednesday, September
8th for all customers whose accounts are past due

OR over the customer's established credit limit.

To avoid a disruption in service, customers are
asked to bring their accounts current at any BIC

multi-service center.

BTC appreciates the continued patronage of its
customers. Queries or concerns may be directed
to BIC Call Center at CALL BTC (225-5282)

www.bfcbahamas.com ¢ www.facebook.com/mybic

v






PAGE 8, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 2010

IHkE FT AliBUNE



Plans for court CV Bethel Senior High
- students are top class

management
process’ to.
reduce backlog

FROM page one

has been perfected to the | |
degree that it will manage | @
some of the most important
elements of the criminal
process to ensure that cases |
have the best chance of suc-
cess and that others, which | —
should not be there, will not |
be “clogging” up the system
unnecessarily. AN
- “The art of preventing back-
log of cases is managing this
process here prior to going to
court. You have a perpetrator
or an assailant who attacks a
victim and their witnesses.
They make a report to the
police. A-suspect is held. So

in the system, would not be
there “clogging up the
works.”

This element of unwar-
ranted cases “clogging” up
the system, Mrs Graham-
Allen added, was due pri-
marily to this same “lack of
management” that she high-
lighted earlier.

“So, part of our strategy
would be to manage this
process, and management
involves managing all of
that. That’s the art,” she
said.

As for when this new sys-
tem could be put in place,
Mrs Graham-Allen said it
would be “unwise” of her
to give a timeline now as she





FROM page one

the classroom. We try to instil

positive attitudes, not just:

towards academics but also
manners and respect, so that
our students can, leave here

and make. positive contribu-

tions to the country.”

The high school has five
computer labs, all equipped
with wireless internet and
boasts 75 per cent of its class-

rooms are internet and cable .

ready. However teachers at
the school are unanimous that
academic excellence had lit-

tle to do with external .

resources. At C V. Bethel,
both teachers and students
are urged to be self-motivated
so as to realise their full
potential.

Head of. the Business
Department and ‘Teacher of

the Year, Marilyn Fowler

said: “We test students at the
beginning of the year to see
what their learning styles are.
Based on that; we structure
our lessons. We meet students
where they are and bring
them up.”

Greta Meadows, head of
the Language Department,
said: “We have teachers who
are very experienced with
working with large class-
rooms. Last year I had a class
with 54 students, and from
that class we had 11.A’s. We
are constantly changing and

adapting to meet the needs of

students.

Ms Meadows continued:
“Our students are. very
focused and success driven.
We show them what success
looks like and work towards
developing the whole child.
Remember to use research,
there is over 60 years of

‘research — all of which have

shown that the teacher has to

. be motivated, although all

those things help.”

The school’s Religious
Studies Department mirrors .
such perspective. For the past
two years the department has
held an objective to 50 A’s—a.-
pentecostal experignce.

This year’s results indicate
the school is edging closer and
closer to the goal as students
raked in a record 45 A’s — the

- highest of any senior high

school in the country.

Ruth Pennerman, subject
coordinator for.Religious
Studies, said: “Our mantra is
‘faith plus work equals suc-
cess’. You have to believe it to
achieve it and work towards
that end. For teachers, you
have to have a passion - it is
an extra calling to work with’ -
children.”

Thieves knock out ZNS radio

FROM page one

completed.

In the meantime, Mr Taghipeurne advised

As for how soon the radio broadcast could
be brought back on air, Mr Lightbourne was
uncertain, noting that assessments are still

listeners that they can still hear the broadcast
that would normally be transmitted on,
1540AM on, cable channel 40 on their televi-

sions, or alternatively tune in to ZNS radio
channels 104.5FM or 107FM.

In November 2007, ZNS’ “Inspiration” sta-
tion, which broadcast on 1240AM, was taken
off air for weeks after hundreds of thousands

_ of dollars worth of damage was done when
copper bands were stolen in the early hours of
the morning from the same transmission site.

Calls to police and BEC seeking comment
on the incident were not returned yesterday
afternoon.



the police will now take the “yew PLANS: Director of __ is still only in her third week
matter to'the court, 4 Public Prosecutions on the job and has yet to

What we need to do as Vinette Graham prosecutors, as police officers, and stakeholders concerned.
as the other agencies is.to “Remember, when you
manage this process that look here, there: are other parties con-
involves the witnesses, medical report— all. cerned. so what that would mean is we
of that becomes a part of the management peed to interface with all the other relevant
of the process before going to court. stakeholders; that is the police, the doc-

That’s the art. If we can manage that tors. DNA people, so we can work the
system, that process, there is no need for. process out — the strategy — they can under-
backlog, and it may have implications on stand the strategy that we are going to
bail. What that would do is you would have employ as we move forward.
a well prepared file with a prima facie case’ “6 it would be iMpoOssivie to say to you
which could put the prosecutor in a better that by the end of the year you are going to
ae do what it is he or r she has todo.” see changes. You may. but we are not
she sai aes SAT

: putting that (o1. ourselves).

Minister of Legal Affairs and Attorney “But as I said, the crux of the matter is
General John Delaney added that if pros- managing the process prior to court which
ecutors determine as well that they donot — involves all of that — managing your wit-
have a prima facie case, they can decide pegs, getting your DNA reports on time,

as well not to proceed with the matter. anq that is part ofan assessment I am
This way, he said, cases mat ought not to be doing,” she said.

MULTI-SUPER
PARTY CENTRE
15% Off Storewide

FOR THE MONTH OF SEPTEMBER

underway.

“We are trying to get badk on air:as quickly
as possible but it may take some time to do
that. We would like to apologise to the public
for the inconvenience caused and assure them
that once we have completed a full assessment
and can look at what steps we need to take we
will take them,” he added.

Mr Lightbourne said he could not estimate
the possible value of the damage’ done and
equipment stolen until this assessment was

Missing woman’s body found
She had earlier been. have drowned, but police

FROM page one. ar]
reported as missing by her are awaiting the results of
covered near the shore in’ son. , an autopsy before making
the Hepburn Town area ASP Mackey said it is any official classification of
shortly after noon yesterday. believed the woman may death.



LETS MAKE YOUR CELEBRATION
ONE TO BE REMEMBERED



‘UNIVERSITY Y STUDENTS carry the coffin of Franklin Brito in Caracas, Venezuela, Wednesday Sept. 1, 2010.
Brito, a farmer who held repeated hunger strikes in a land dispute with Venezuela's government, died on
Monday night in a military hospital where he had been taken against his will nine months ago. (AP)

Venezuela VP: Hunger
striker’s rights not violated



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CARACAS, Venezuela
VENEZUELA never violated the rights

of a farmer who died after lengthy hunger

strikes, the country's vice president said
Thursday, according to Associated Press.
The government "did everything in our

power" to keep Franklin Brito alive and to’

resolve the land dispute that led to his
strike, Vice President Elias Jaua said in
the government's first detailed response
to Brito's death Monday. |

Brito's family and opponents of Presi-
dent Hugo Chavez accused the govern-
ment of violating his rights and failing to
properly handle his case.

Jaua said he regrets Brito's death, and
the military hospital where he spent his
final months gave’ him the best care.

He also called the United States' sending

' its condolences proof that Chavez's oppo-

sition is using the case as "political dirty
laundry." The Chavez government has had
tense relations with Washington for years.

Brito had staged hunger strikes since
2004, blaming the government for the
seizure of a portion of his 716 acres (290
hectares) by farmers who invaded his prop-
erty. The squatters moved onto land where

Brito grew cassava, watermelons and can-
taloupes after the government gave per-
mission to others to work adjacent lands —
eventually cutting off. his access tothe
farm.

Jaua disputed that account, Saying
Brito's farm had not been invaded by
squatters, that the government had fully
respected the boundaries of ‘the property
and that it also made sure he had access to
the farm.

"If we had made a mistake, we wouldn't
have hesitated to rectify it," Jaua said at a
news conference. But, he said, it was
impossible for the government "to give
back a right that hadn't been violated."

Brito's family says the Chavez govern-
ment also forced him to spend his last days
in a military hospital, where he didn't have
access to doctors of his choice. The hospi-
tal's director denied that.

When asked about the case on Tuesday,
U.S. State Department spokesman P.J.
Crowley said: "We are saddéned to heat of
Mr. Brito's passing and we extend our con-
dolences to his family. We did follow his
case closely ... but beyond. that, we'll leave
it to the government of Venezuela to
explain."




THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY,

SEPTEMBER



3, 2010

)









Woods looks
to keep going

at FedEx Cup...
See page 1 0






The Natural’ goes the distance

for light heavyweight victory

By BRENT STUBBS
‘Senior Sports Reporter -
bstubbs@tribunemedia.net

e’s back, big-
ger and hope-

| than he was
\.. before he was
sidelined with a series of
injuries two years ago. .
Monday night at the Char-
lotte Harbor Center in Punta
Gorda, Florida, Freeman “The
Natural’ Barr went the dis-
tance before he pulled a hard
fought, sixth-round decision
over American Dion Stanley
in a light heavyweight bout.



The judges’ score cards read.
58-56, 58-56 and 57-57 in’

favour of Barr.in the main
event of the War On The
Peace River professional box-
ing show.

Barr, a native of Andros,

‘ BASEBALL
. FEDERATION .

CONGRATULATES

RICHARDSON

PRESIDENT Craig
‘Salty’. Kemp and his exec-
utive committee ofthe
Bahamas Baseball Feder-
ation (BBF) congratulated
Antoan Richardson on
being called up to AAA
baseball:

The Grand: Bahamian
native is now one step:
‘away from his ultimate
goal of playing major
league baseball after he
was called up from the AA
Mississippi in Myrtle Beach
to play for the AAA

. Gwinett in Georgia.on'}

‘Tuesday.

~ Richardson is one of two
Bahamians ‘playing in the
minor league pipeline. The
other is Albert Cartwright,
who is now playing with
the Lanchester Jethawks in
the California League. ©

REGATTA
KING ERIC
REGATTA’ .
ORGANISERS are
‘scheduled to hold the King
Eric Regatta in Montagu
Beach this weekend with
three races each in the A
and B Classes.
The B Class is slated to
begin sailing in the first two
- races 10am Saturday. Fol-
lowing those races, the first
two A Class races are set to
take place. '
Then on, Sunday, the
third and final B Class race
will begin at 1:30 pm, fol-
lowed by the final A class
race. ehh
_ The awards presentation’
is set for September 23, .
King Eric Gibson’s birth-
day. . Pe
SOFTBALL
NPSA ALL-STAR
CLASSIC :
THE New Providence
Softball Association
‘((NPSA) is scheduled to
hold its All-Star Classic this
weekend at the.Banker’s
Field, Baillou Hills Sport-
ing Complex.
* ” Tonight at 6:30 pm, there
will be.an exhibition game
between the legends and
the executives. ~
Then on Saturday, the’
women’s Jeannie Minus
All-Stars are slated to play
the Linda Ford All-Stars at
7 pm. That: is expected to
be followed by the late
men’s Ron ‘Figure’ Wood
All-Stars against the Rev
Dencil Clarke All-Stars.





fully better

who has been fighting out of
the SJC Boxing Club in Fort
Myers since 1995, said it wasn’t
the outcome he expected, but
he was just delighted to get in
the work. .

“He was a tough opponent,”

Barr stressed in an interview.
with The Tribune yesterday.

“T think I underestimated hini,
but he was a good fighter. He
was much bigger and tougher,
coming down from the cruis-
erweight division.
“He was a bigger guy and
much stronger, so I had to
fight him much smarter. Being
off for a while too, I was a lit-

' tle rusty. So I-had to box a lit-

tle bit more to get my timing
back again.”

It was the 36-year-old Barr’s
first fight since November 28,
2006, when he won a sixth

. round TKO over American

Tony Menefee at the Harbor-
side Event Center in Fort
Myers. :

(

By RENALDO DORSETT
Sports Reporter
rdorsett@tribunemedia.net

THE winning streak contin-
ues for the Bahamas’ top ten-
nis-player at the US Open,
with his second doubles victo-
ry in as many days.

Mark Knowles and Anna-
Lena Groenefeld of Germany
made a successful mixed dou-
bles premiere in round one
yesterday with a virtually
untested win. -

The duo took the match
over Nicole Gibbs and Sam
Querrey of the United States

in straight sets, 6-3, 6-2 inthe .

opening match on court 12
yesterday at Flushing Mead-
ows.

Knowles and Groenefeld
will advance to the second

. round and face the winner of .
the matchup between Raquel

Kops-Jones and Eric Butorac
of the United States and the
sixth ranked team of Elena
Vesnina of Russia and And

» Ram of Israel. i

Liezel Huber and Bob

Bryan of the United States are.
the top ranked team of the °

draw, Leander Paes of India
and Cara Black of Zimbabwe
are ranked second while
Nenad Zimonjic of Serbia and
Katarina Srebotnik of Slovenia
are ranked third.

The Bahamian-German ‘duo -

have experienced great suc-
cess, with one Grand Slam title
in their history together. «

In 2009, Knowles and

Groenefeld took the Wimble-
don Mixed Doubles Grand

Slam championship, his first ,
' share of a title at Wimbledon



HE’S BACK: Freeman “The Natural” Barr went'the distance before he
pulled off a sixth-round decision over American Dion Stanley in a light
heavyweight bout Monday night in Florida.

“It feels good to be back.
I’m happy,” Barr stated. “I just

had to work hard. I could feel.

the feeling because training
and competing is two. differ-
ent things. Getting back and

getting that feeling again was
the biggest, thing for me.”
Barr, improving his win-

loss-draw record to 29-4-0 with.
. 15 knockouts, said his long-

time manager/trainer Steve
Canton and new promoter for-

- mer NFL player Jeff Brady are

hoping that he will have at
least two more fights as he
continues his comeback trail
this year.

“If I could do that, it would
be better for me to get the ring
rust off,” Barr said. “I’m just
ready to go. Whenever they
call me, I am ready because I

- stay in the gym training. I nev-

er stopped training.”
His physical fitness was one
of the key réasons that

_ enabled Barr to avoid getting

seriously injured in the fight,
although he admitted that he
had Stanley on the edge a cou-

‘ple of times.

“T hurt him a few times, but

-[ just didn’t take any chances,”

Â¥
\



said Barr of trying to go fora
knockout. “Being off, I was-
n’t sure how I would perform.
So. I just went out there and
took it one round at a time.

“But I had a chance to put
him away. I just didn’t do it.”

On the other end of the
ring, Barr said he made sure
that Stanley didn’t really hurt
him or prevent him from fight-
ing.

“He was trying to trap me in
the ropes; but I was able to
work off it,” Barr said. “I real-
ly didn’t. have any problems
on the defense.”

As for his condition, Barr
said: “I was happy to be back.
My: breathing was good. My
lungs were strong. That was
the main thing I was worried
about.

“How I would feel? Having
gone the distance, I feel very.

- good. I know what I have to

do in the next fight coming
up.”

Knowles, Groenefeld win

in Ist round of US Open

WINNING STREAK: Bahamian tennis ace Mark Knowles and German Anna-Lena Groenefeld won, their first round match yesterday at the US
Open. In this AP photo, the No.9 seeded duo can be seen with their 2009 Wimbledon Mixed Doubles Grand Slam trophies. S305

in his illustrious career. ;
As the No.9 seeded team in
the draw, they prevailed in two

straight sets to win the final

on Centre Court as they upset
top seeds , 7-5;6-3.

‘In the 2009 US Open,
Knowles and Groenefeld
hoped for another title in the
mixed doubles, but were elim-

inated. They were knocked

out in identical set scores of

6-3, 6-3 by Knowles' former

partner Zi Yan of China and
Mariusz Fyrstenberg of
Poland.

In his main draw, men's
doubles, Knowles and Mardy
Fish opened this year's final
Grand Slam with a win in
round one yesterday.

After:dropping the first set,

they récovered to advance
with a 3-6, 6-4, 6-4 over the
unranked Spanish team of
Marc Lopez and Pere Riba..
They will advance. to play
the combo of Marco-Chi-
udinelli of Switzerland and

’ Lukas Lacko of Slovakia in

the second round.
The winning streak for the
Knowles-Fish partnership con-

tinued on the singles front as
Fish, the 19th seed of the
draw, advanced ‘to-the third
round after a three-set win
yesterday,

Fish took the match over

. Pablo Cuevas of Uraguay, 7-5,

6-0, 6-2 and will advance to
face Arnaud Clement of
France in round three of the

. tournament.

\

Baseball: Antoan Richardson one step closer to major leagues

By RENALDO DORSETT
Sports Reporter
rdorsett@tribunemedia.net

. THE 2010 sdason for Antoan

_ Richardson nears a conclusion with

just a few games remaining on the
schedule, but it will be remembered as
the season he came one step closer to
being called up to the Major Leagues.

Richardson was.recently called up
to finish the year as a.member of the
Gwinett Braves, a AAA subsidiary of
the Atlanta Braves franchise in the

minor leagues. He has appeared ina.

pair of games with Gwinett thus far,
and has hit 2-6 for an average of .333,
with two stolen bases and an on base
percentage of .833.

TO DISCUSS STORIES ON TH

Richardson proved himself as a
major contributor in his respective 2010
campaigns with Class AA Mississippi.

Richardson, an outfielder with the

- Mississippi Braves in the Southern
League, has helped his squad to a‘57-70 |

win-loss ‘record before he was called
up. ages
In 71 games, he led the Braves with
a team high 24 stolen bases and is sec-
ond on.the team with 57 runs scored.
Richardson, who held a batting aver-

‘age of .284 with 74 hits in 318 plate

appearances, is in the top 10, 7th over-
all with an on base percentage of .397.
His hitting breakdown included eight
doubles and a triple with 18 RBI.

Richardson spent his previous year

with the Schaumburg Flyers of the

Trees

Northern League, an independent
league in the Northern US not affiliat-
ed with the MLB. Mig gtag 3

The Flyers removed outfielder Lyn-
den Poole from the disabled list and

‘placed him on'the active roster which

prompted the club to part ways with
Richardson.

Contract

They then.sold his contract to the —

Atlanta Braves organisation and gave
Richardson a coveted return to the
minor leagues.

Since signing with the Braves in
June, Richardson saw immediate play-
ing time and has appeared in a pair of
games thus far with productive results.

ih PoCep Kiya ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM

In his first outing with the team
against the Mobile BayBears, Richard-
son was immediately inserted into the
starting lineup and went 3-5 with one
stolen base. s

In his previous stint in the A
minors, Richardson spent two years
with the Connecticut Defenders.

In his first season with the Defenders
in 2008, Richardson hit .241 with five
home runs, 63 runs, 31 RBIs and 33
stolen bases in 123 games. ;

In 2009, he hit just .207 withsix RBI
and six stolen bases and was released
by the Defenders in July. :

The Mississipp1 Braves boast sever-

‘al major league alumni to its credit,

most notably Jeff Francoueur, who
won a Gold Glove Award in 2007.


. tinent's 53 football nations.. The

. music traditions of fans in their

. buzzing bees.

PAGE 10, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010

TRIBUNE SPORTS



INTERNATIONAL SPORTS

Vuvuzelas banned |
from Euro 2012,
Champs League

By GRAHAM DUNBAR
AP Sports Writer



GENEVA (AP) — The honk-
ing plastic horns that caused such
an uproar at the World Cup have
been shut out of Champions
League .and European Champi-
onship qualifying matches.

* UEFA issued:a ban Wednes-,
day that prevents fans from bring-
ing vuvuzelas into the stadium at
any match it organises in the con- —

governing body of European foot- ©
ball said it made the decision to
protect the culture and tradition of
fans singing at matches from the —
"negative effect" of South Africa's
signature musical contraption.

"UEFA feels that the instru-
ment's widespread use would not
be appropriate in Europe," the
organisation said jn a statement.

South Africa's response? A
respectful rejection of European
values.

"We believe that UEFA has the »
right to -decide what goes on in
their games, but we believe’ that
they are wrong,". World Cup
organising committee spokesman
Rich Mkhondo told The Associ-
ated Press.

"They should not be so rigid
about the future ways in which
people like to express them- -
selves," Mkhondo said in a tele-
phone interview from South
Africa. "We will forever cherish
the way South Africans and .
Africans and even the visitors who
came from around the world
embraced vuvuzelas."

South Africa's defiant stance
was backed by FIFA, which
defended vuvuzelas as an impor-
tant part of the host nation's foot-
ball culture.

"I have always said that Africa
has a different rhythm, a differ-
ent sound," FIFA president Sepp
Blatter said'in a Twitter message
on the fourth day of the World
Cup. "I don't see banning the

own country."

FIFA refused to ban vuvuzelas
despite repeated calls from play-
ers, who said on-field: communi-
cation was lost in the din, and
broadcasters who feared viewers —
were turned off by the low-pitch
drone likened to a swarm of

Yet the UEFA embargo fol-
lows bans issued by organisers of
basketball's world championship .
and baseball's Little League
World Series, plus most English
Premier League clubs.

UEFA did at least acknowledge
Wednesday that vuvuzelas have
a place in world football culture, if
not Europe's.

"In the specific context of South
Africa, the vuvuzela adds.a touch
of local flavour and folklore," the
organisation said.

"(However) the magic of foot-
ball consists of the two-way
exchange of emotions between
the pitch and the stands, where
the public can transmit a full range
of feelings to the players," UEFA
said. ~ ;

"UEFA is of the view that the
vuvuzélas would completely
change the atmosphere, drown-.
ing supporter emotions and
detracting from the experience of
the game."

The ban will take effect when
qualifying for Euro 2012 begins ,

.on Friday, and when the group

stage of the Champions League
and Europa League starts in two
weeks. U3,









Federer breezes

into 3rd round

By EDDIE-PELLS
AP National Writer

NEW YORK (AP) — Roger Fed-'
erer will stroll into the third round of
the US Open. Nt

Kei Nishikori — he might crawl.

Second-seeded Federer breezed’

through his match at steamy Flushing
Meadows on Thursday, defeating
Germany's Andreas Beck 6-3, 6-4, 6-

3 in Arthur’ Ashe Stadium —a match .

that ended simultaneously with
Nishikori's upset win over No. 11
Marin Cilic over on Court 13.

But they didn't start at the same
time.

Federer needed 1 hour, 41 minutes,
while Nishikori's win in the 95-degree
weather was a strength-sapping,
cramp-inducing, injury break-filled
marathon that took one minute short
of five hours.

"I'm pretty tired, of course,"
Nishikori said. "I was cramping from

the second set. But I kept fighting,

fighting." :
Question now is, how fast can he
recover? This is his fifth match at
Flushing Meadows — a span that
began not this week, but last, when he
won three times to make it into the

‘main draw from qualifying.

Nishikori is trying to duplicate his
run from two years ago when he
became. the first Japanese man to
reach the fourth round at the US
Open since 1937.

- Federer, meanwhile, is trying to
make his seventh straight US Open’
final. Keeping things quick and easy
during the first week has been key to
all that success and against Beck, he
stayed with the plan..

The five-time champion served 15







WINNING NUMBER: The shoe of Roger
Federer of Switzerland shows a US Open
trophy with the numeral 5 for the number
of his US Open championships, along

~ with the New York City skyline, as he

plays against Andreas Beck of Germany
in New York yesterday.
(AP Photo)

aces, hit 29 winners and won dozens
of short, easy points for his second
straight easy match this week.

"It's the perfect start, sure," Fed-
erer said. "I played Monday, had two

’ days off, I had another easy one-phys-

ically today, and here J am in the third
round feeling like I'm completely in
the tournament."

Federer wasn't the only one to

breeze. Before. his match, Caroline
Wozniacki; the top seed on the wom-
en's side, put a 6-0, 6-0 thumping on
Chang Kai-chen of Taiwan.

"I've been playing really good ten-

’ nis," said Wozniacki, who has lost a

total of two games in two matches.
No. 4 seed Jelena Jankovic defeat-

ed Mirjana Lucic. 6-4, 3-6, 6-2 for her

second straight three-set victory. No.
7 Vera Zvonareva, No. t1 Svetlana
Kuznetsova and No. 15 Yanina Wick-

‘mayer also advanced.

On the men's side, No. 6 Nikolay
Davydenko of Russia lost 6-3, 6-4, 6-
2 to Richard Gasquet of France.
Davydenko, who broke his wrist ear-
lier this year and is still rounding into
form, called the loss inexplicable.

"I-don't know if it's the problems
with my wrist, or the problem with
my head," he said.

Gasquet is part of a good week for
his country, which sent 12 players into
the second round — a record for the
French at the U.S. Open.

American Mardy Fish enjoyed a
straight-set victory, though the biggest
news for the Americans came from
18-year-old Trice Capra, who is mak-
ing a run at becoming this year's

Melanie Oudin.
The day after Oudin, the sensation -

of last year's U.S. Open, was quietly
ousted, Capra pulled off a second-
round upset over 18th-seeded Ara-
vane Rezai of France. Capra, a wild-
card entry ranked 371st, is the
youngest player left in the women's
field and the lowest-ranked.
"I think she's pushed all of the
Americans to do better," Capra said
of Oudin. "I mean, for sure, I talk to
Melanie a lot, and I will for sure ask
anything about Maria Sharapova."

face Mora

BW os

WN
WS \



GETTING READY: Sugar Shane Mosley poses for the media at a gym in the Hollywood district of Los Angeles.on Wednesday. Mosley
is scheduled to face Sergio Mora in a junior middleweight boxing bout September 18 in Los Angeles.




























(AP Photo)

FIFA hails Spain,
overlooks referee
errors at WCup

ZURICH (AP) — FIFA
offered high praise for World Cup
winner Spain in its official analysis
of the event Thursday, and indi-

_cated African countries harmed
their chances on home soil by
employing foreign coaches.

_. The report also criticized goal-
‘keepers for making "inexplicable
errors" — possibly because of the’
Jabulani ball — but glossed over
the refereeing errors, that helped
eliminate some teams.

_It also questioned whether
many players were too tired after
long seasons to peak in South
Africa. Myris

‘Spain's 1-0 extra-time victory
over a Netherlands team widely
criticized for violent ‘tactics in the
final. The report described it as
"littered with fouls, mainly by the
Dutch." t

The soccer governing body
assembled a team of experienced

. coaches and former players to
analyze the 64 matches for tactics,
trends and observations before
publishing a 289-page document.

It concluded that Spain pro-
duced "fantastic, highly aftractive’

football," said Jean-Paul Brigger,
director of FIFA's technical study
group. !

"They're a complete team,
arguably contenders for team of
the century," Brigger said in an
interview published on FIFA's:
website. "Xavi, Iniesta and Xabi
Alonso in midfield cover huge
amounts of ground but play fabu-
lous football too — it looks pretty
and even playful, but it's actually
very hard work indeed." -

FIFA's advisers made a gener-
al point that many. teams, includ-
ing hosts South Africa, suffered
under the weight of expectations.

They speculated about why
Africa's six teams — five with for-
eign coaches — faltered. Only
quarterfinalist Ghana advanced
from the groups. s

"The coaches' chances of suc-
cess were limited by. the fact that
they often did not fully identify
with the African culture, mental-
ity and lifestyle or knew too little
about these:factors," the report
said. ; ;

' Teams such as Cameroon, Nige-
ria and Algeria also struggled with
the "extreme mental burden" of
playing the World Cup just five
months after the African Cup of.
Nations in Angola.

"The difficulty resides in keep-
ing players motivated’and fit for
two such major competitions," the
report said.

. Goalkeepers came under fire
as "not very consistent," strug-
gling with penalty-area command,
communication and stopping
shots.

The. "incredible speed": of the
light, swerving ball was cited as a
factor, but the report says some’
keepers were simply out of posi-
tion. :

In its match summaries, the
report skates over the most high-
profile referee errors.

After Frank Lampard's shot hit
the underside of Germany's cross-

- bar.and went over the line, Eng-
land "thought they had equalized
but the goal was not given."

Meanwhile, "the Mexicans were
somewhat unfortunate to fall
behind after half an hour" when
Argentina's Carlos Tevez scored
from an offsidé position. ;

FIFA — which is reviewing
match officials' training — defend-
ed referees in a separate section of
the report that stated 142-of 145
goals awarded were correct.

Woods looks to keep going at FedEx Cup

By DOUG FERGUSON
AP Golf Writer

NORTON, Mass. (AP) — A chart
of FedEx Cup standings at the
Deutsche Bank Championship,
showed Tiger Woods at the top, not
unusual considering he was won the.
cup and its $10 million prize every
year he has played.

’ This chart was different.

It listed the 10 players who are on
the bubble at the TPC Boston, start-
ing with Woods at No. 65 through
Josh Teater at No. 75. Only the top
70 after this week will advance to the
third round of the playoffs at the
BMW Championship, where Woods
is defending champion. . fel

Woods has failed to defend a title
when the tournament, has changed
dates or when he was injured. Never
has he not gone back to a tourna-
ment as the defending champion
because he was not eligible. :

"It's been a different year," Woods
said.

It might be showing signs of turn-
ing around. One tournament is not
enough to declare Woods' game is
back, although his tie for 12th at The
Barclays was his best finish since
June. Plus, it got him into the second
round of the FedEx Cup playoffs.

And for the first time since the
Masters, when he returned to golf
after a five-month layoff, Woods

Deeg 4



went through an entire press.confer-
ence without a mention. of his bro-
ken marriage or how it got to that,
point.

Even so, it remains odd to sée .

Woods so far down any list. .
Matt Kuchar is No. 1 in the FedEx

Cup standings on the strength of his:

victory last week to open the four-
tournament playoffs. Steve Stricker is
No. 2 and'the defending champion
at the TPC Boston. They are assured
of reaching the final round. 5
_ Woods is only‘assured of making
.the weekend because the Deutsche
Bank Championship doesn't start
until Friday, the lone tournament on,
the PGA Tour schedule that ends on
a Monday. ea!

"I'm starting to see some progress,

» which is nice," Woods said. "Men-

tally, I'm hitting the ball much better,

hence I have more confidence. I'm °

driving the ball much straighter, hit-
ting the ball a little bit farther, espe-

cially with my irons. And those are all '

positive signs. It's just a matter of
making it a little bit more natural.
‘And that's just reps."

Whether the tournament lasts any
longer than Labour Day depends on
the path of Hurricane Earl — the
same name as Woods' late father.
The forecast was for good weather
through noon on Friday: before it
starts getting nasty, with the worst of
it late Friday afternoon and into the



ON TEE: Tiger Woods waits to putt on
the second hole of a Pro Am round dur-
ing the Deutsche Bank Championship
golf tournament.

(AP Photo)

night.
The tour moved tee’ times up as

‘much as.it could with a 99-man field

— 40 minutes — with hopes of get-
ting the round in. Officials will decide
Friday morning whether to play lift,
clean and place to protect.against the
late starters having to return Saturday
morning to complete the first round
in what could be a swamp.

"It will be awesome to get this fin-

. ished tomorrow," said Mark Russell,

a vice president of rules and compe-"
tition for the tour. :
-So much is at stake this week —
not one. cup, but two.
For the 99 players — Kenny Perry
pulled out on Wednesday — the goal
is to finish in the top 70 in the stand-

.ings to advance to Chicago and the

BMW Championship. It's far more
tense for the 14 players that US cap-
tain Corey Pavin has on a white sheet

of paper he keeps in his pocket, all of

them candidates to be among his four
Ryder Cup picks.

Woods figures to be a lock. Zach
Johnson is getting plenty of support
as another pick. For the rest of them,
the Deutsche Bank Championship is
one last chance to make an impres-
sion on the captain, and even that
might not be enough.

"There are no promises out there
to anyone," Pavin said: "I think
everyone is mature enough to under-
stand that."

The players on his list were all
invited to his barbecue during the
PGA Championship, meaning they

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

will get a phone call next week to say
whether they made the team. The
only addition was David Toms, a run-
ner-up at Greensboro two weeks ago.

Pavin invited the eight players who
qualified for his team — Phil Mick-
elson had not yet arrived — to dinner
Wednesday night. He is soliciting
their opinions, and said all the players
are coming up with the same list of
seven or eight. guys who would be
good picks.

"I think he's got a pretty good idea
who his picks are going to be," Strick-
ver said. "I mean, I think he still has
some questions. I think it depends a
lot on what happens here this week,
and he wants to have some players .
step up and show him something. I
don't think anybody is set in stone
yet, but I think he's really looking
forward to see what's going to hap-
pen here."

Stricker doesn't havé to worry
about that, nor does Matt Kuchar,
who made his first Ryder Cup team.
They can think exclusively about the
FedEx Cup for now, both in prime
position to chase the $10 million
prize... .

Woods, meanwhile, is trying to stay
in the top 70 of the standings after
this week, although his primary goal

‘ hasn't changed whether he's No. 65

or No. 1 in the FedEx Cup.
"I go out there and tee it up to win
the tournament," he said.


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BRIDAL CENTRE

THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010, PAGE 11



LOCAL NEWS

Tourism
FROM page 12

and Brendan were happy to!
lend their services to the
resort free of charge.

“A lot of people are will-
ing to do you favours when
you run a resort in the
Bahamas,” she joked.

As well as The Big Bounce,
the second day saw ‘Willis
and the Illest’ take the stage.
The local reggae band, tipped
to be on the verge of interna-
tional recognition, delivered
yet another compelling per-
formance.

Jennifer, who first encoun-
tered the band at a‘club fre-
quented by locals, believes
they have a universal appeal
that fits perfectly with Com-
pass Point’s ethos of hosting
performers who will appeal
to both locals and guests alike.

"It is not easy to appeal
across the board, or even toa
wide cross section. It is rare
that you can please every-
body,” she said.

“It was great to bring musi-
cians together. It took months
to plan, both bands have busy
schedules, events. But in the
end it all came together and
the response was great."

She added: "We want to
have other bands. We want
to keep this place purring."

While getting the music

_ right is all-important, the

rebirth of Compass Point
extends to all facets of the
operation.

Jennifer explained that
their new chef, Bahamian
Phillip Smith, spent the last

10 years working under top ~

chefs in Canada.

“He was ready to come
home, and luckily our paths
crossed. It’s exciting to have
someone who knows local
food and ingredients, and also
first-class cooking techniques.

“He fits with the profile -
authentic experience for
tourists and something new
for Bahamians,” she said. “He
is on the same page as far as
the philosophy of the resort
is concerned.”

General manager Viktor
Kudrnka explained that this

philosophy also extends to the.
bar, where it is symbolised by:

their signature drink, the
Compass Point Switcher — a
blend of the traditional lime

juice drink and quadruple-dis-

tilled Russian Standard Vod-
ka.

Viktor hopes the resort will
become known for its stock
of rare and trendy spirits at
affordable prices, and would
like to host blind tastings of
fine spirits and other events
centred around the bar.

“T can see guests sitting in
the pool being delivered
drinks and other treats on



!

floating tables, so they never
have to leave the water,” he
said.

After 19 years in hospitali-
ty, in which he worked in
hotels, bars, casinos and
restaurants, Viktor is happy
to be in the Bahamas.

“This place has huge poten-
tial in my eyes,” he said. “But’
it has to be done properly”.

Though they seem to have
a clear idea of what they are
aiming to achieve, according
to Viktor, the management
must consider customer feed-
back at every stage of the
resort’s evolution.

This attitude has already
led to a number of enhance-
ments, including the intro-
duction of several televisions
with separate Cable feeds, to
accommodate a diverse cus-
tomer base of sports fans.
They have even equipped a
side patio with its own stereo
system, which guests can hook
up to their iPod.

“We don’t want to fall
asleep. We want to respond
to the requests of the people
who love to come here,” Vik-
tor said.

e Sunset Series III will be held
tomorrow, Saturday, September
4, beginning at 1pm and featur-
ing live performances by BUMA
(the Bahamas Underground
Music Association) and Willis
and the Illest.

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PAGE 12, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010



POTHOHSOHSOHHSSSHHHHS HOH SOHO H SOOO SH OSHS OS HOHOHSOHSHSOSSSHH HSS OHHH THOSHOHHSHHSSHHOSHOESOSR

ITH the rise of the mega-resort andall-

inclusive holiday, the vibrant live entertain-

ment scene once synonymous with the style
and charm of Old Nassau effectively disappeared. |

Gone are the days when tourists and
locals alike crammed the bars of hotels
like the Nassau Beach to witness Ron-
nie Butler doing his thing, or blended
on the dance floor of clubs like Charlie
Charlie where André Toussaint ruled
the stage, or headed over to the Cat
‘n’ Fiddle, to see anyone from the

newest local singer to Frank Sinatra or

James Brown perform.

These venues did more than show-
case live music. Together they served as
a melting pot for tourists and Bahami-
ans of all descriptions, and helped'‘make
Nassau a destination characterised by a
rare authenticity of experience.

Thankfully, at one local resort with ;

its own unique musical legacy, the spir-
it of this era is making a comeback.
Founded more than 30 years ago by
Island.Records mogul Chris Blackwell,
Compass Point became one of the most

famous recording studios in the world, ©

where many of the greats laid down
their biggest hits. The nearby resort of
the same name, suffused with this musi-
cal essence, also became known for its
culinary excellence and breath-taking
ocean vistas.

y According to manager Jennifer Vadi-
veloo, the “original vision” — of a resort
with music in its soul, and a look and
feel inspired by the vibrant colours and
creativity of local traditions like
Junkanoo — was somehow lost along
the way. For this reason, she is hesi-
tant to refer to what has been happen-
ing there over the past several months
asa “rebranding”.

"We don't want to change what this
place is. It was built on its reputation
for a beautiful view, built on a reputa-
tion of music, good food, good drinks.

“friend of a friend” and that both he

"What we want to offer is an authen-
tic island experience to tourists, that
showcases the best things about the
Bahamas , and to locals, something
new and fresh and interesting,” she
said. a i

The hope is that the resort’s dual
identity, as an attractive hangout for
locals and a first encounter with the
Bahamas for guests, will create an
engaging and mutually fulfilling atmos-

here.

Music is at the centre of this rebirth,
and the resort has launched the Sunset
Series — a sequence of live perfor-
maces — to showcase their vision.

The most recent, held in June, fea-

' tured acclaimed Miami band ‘The Big

Bounce’, led by the powerful voice and
abundant talent of Brendan O’Hara.

Jennifer said: "I heard Brendan and
the band in Miami with some people
who never heard him before. They
loved it. He is just captivating and I
thought it would be a really great fit; a
great sound for the Bahamas.”

It turned out-to be just that, the com-
pelling performance, at once dynamic
and soulful, drawing rave reviews from
the 300-strong crowd.

The event was a two day affair, the -

- Friday evening performance by The

Big Bounce followed by a Saturday
filled with more music, good food and
the liquid creations of John Lermayer,
recognised as one of Miami’s top
“mixologists” and considered to be one
of the best hotel bartenders in the
world. ees
Jennifer explained that John is a








THE TRIBUNE

iE

mt
Point manager Jennifer
Vadiveloo























































FUN FOR ALL: On the trumpet is Patrick Coverse along i
with fellow band member, Correll Brown on the drums. \\

And DJ Immortal spins the ‘wheels of steel’. Also pictured |
are patrons at the event enjoying themselves.





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RIBUNE242.COM





$3.957bn

national .
debt record

struck

Fiscal deficit for 11
months to May 2010 up
almost 50% to $327m

By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

The Bahamas’ national
debt hit a new record of

second quarter end, new
data from the Central
Bank revealed yesterday,
with the country’s fiscal
deficit for the first 11
months of the 2009-2010
financial year rising by
49.11 per cent to hit $327.1
million.
The Central Bank’s
quarterly economic review
showed that the total

ment’s direct debt, plus
guarantees made on behalf
of the public corporations,
had risen by more than $80
million during the 2010
second quarter to hit the

SEE page 3B

KHAALIS ROLLE

Recovery

prospects

‘nil’ over
short-term

* Chamber chief says
recession woes ‘not close to
being over by any stretch of

without FDI rebound and

tourist influx, both of which

endangered by US ‘double
wh?

* Predecessor says most
Bahamian firms ‘bottomed
out’ and adjusted to ‘new
normal’, which means
revenue growth of 1-3% at
hest

By NEIL HARTNELL ©
Tribune Business
Editor

The Bahamian econo-
my’s short- term recovery
prospects are “nil”, the
Bahamas Chamber of
Commerce’s president

| warned yesterday, warning
that the recession was “not
close to being over by any
stretch of the imagination”
due to this nation’s depen-
| dence on external forces
that are themselves strug-
gling.

Khaalis Rolle said the
Bahamas’ economic model
made it almost totally
dependent on. foreign
direct investment (FDI)
inflows and US tourist vis-
itor/spending levels to drive
recovery, and both were
under increasing threat
from the possibility of a
‘double dip’ recession in
North America and else-
where, with the next three-
six months being key.

“The prospects for recov-

ery in the short-term are |.

nil,” Mr Rolle told Tribune
Business. “Mr prediction
has always been for stabili-
ty over the next 24-36
‘months, and then we will
see an improved level of
confidence come back.”
Adding that economic

SEE page 2B



THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY,

SEPTEMBER 3,



2010

BIC ‘not even at’
95% interconnect

12 months

The Bahamas Telecommu-

: nications Company’s (BTC) |
; interconnection has fallen
: well below international stan-
: dards by “not meeting relia-
national debt - the Govern- { bility of ‘even 95 per cent”, a
: competitor has charged,
i potentially placing its cus-
: tomers in danger if they have
: to call the emergency services.

Paul Hutton-Ashkenny,

: president of IndiGo Net-
: works’ parent company, Sys-
: tems Resource Group (SRG),
} warned in a July 30, 2010, let-
: ter to the Utilities Regulation



PAUL HUTTON ASHKENNY

& Competition Authority
(URCA) that with the relia-

‘Shirking responsibilities’:
Chamber chief criticises
sovernment on Baha Mar

Argues Bahamas ‘weighting $2.6bn project in
direction of failure’ by failing to move ‘full steam’
ahead on approvals process and support

By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

The Bahamas Chamber of
Commerce’s president yes-
terday accused the Govern-
ment of “shirking their
responsibilities” over Baha
Mar’s proposed $2.6 billion
Cable Beach redevelopment,
telling Tribune Business that
rather than move “full steam”
on approving and supporting
the project, the Bahamas was
“weighting it in the direction
of failure”.

Pointing out that the Baha
Mar project was effectively
the only foreign direct invest-
ment project on the table with
the potential to lift the
Bahamian economy from

recession, Khaalis Rolle said —

that by being cautious and
slow in starting its approvals
process, the Government was
creating another set of prob-
lems.

Apart from damaging
Bahamian private sector and
consumer confident in near
and medium-term economic
prospects, Mr. Rolle said the
consequences if Baha Mar
failed were a potential
increase in the unemployment
numbers and damage to this
nation’s international reputa-
tion as a place to invest.

“The only solid outcome in
the pipeline for us right now is
Baha Mar, and the Govern-
ment, in my mind, is shirking
their responsibilities in not
moving full steam ahead and
talking up and demonstrating
full confidence in this pro-
ject,” Mr Rolle told Tribune
Business.

“Whatever problems they
think they’re solving by being
overly-cautious and slow, on
the same hand they’re creat-
ing another problem, because
of loss of confidence and long
delays have other potential
consequences. It has other
impacts.”

With the Baha Mar project,
Mr Rolle said the Bahamas
could either “weight it in the
direction of failure, or weight
it in the direction of success.
Everything we’re doing right
now is weighting it in the
direction of failure”.

Adding that “everyone” he

had spoken to in the Bahami- -

an business community sup-
ported Baha Mar coming to
fruition, albeit with modest

3 to Rival says state-owned operator ‘not remotely met ‘dtedhational
_ standards for reliability’, with 18 days of interconnection lost in last

i WW Warns this could impact ‘life and death’ situations, with clients.
unable to connect to emergency services
$3.957 billion as at the 2010 : ;
_ I Says BIC interconnection offer needs to be favourable to al, and
currently contains items not appropmlle

! By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

bility of interconnection
between its network and
BTC’s “not good enough” for
consumer use, it potentially
could prevent its. customers
from calling the emergency
services.

Currently, to access emer-
gency services all Bahamas-
based fixed-line phone users
must connect via BTC’s net-
work, since it is the only one
connected to the emergency
services. Mr Hutton-Ashken-
ny’s letter points out that giv-
en the relative unreliability of

SEE page 3B













Law firms see
70- 90% business
fall in Freeport

* Senior attorney likens city to ‘Jesus.
Lizard’, with need for constant investment
to keep ‘walking on water’

* Argues for new Immigration policy, as
current one encourages investors to ‘make.
a quick buck and leave’

| * Calls for city to target industries such as
maritime, entertainment, wellness, arts and
renewable energies



















By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor










Many Freeport law firms
have suffered a “cata-
strophic” 70-90 per cent
drop in business as a result
of the recession, a leading
attorney said yesterday,
likening the city to the ‘Jesus
Lizard’ in that it needed
constant inward investment

SEE page 2B





FRED SMITH

‘Draconian’ asset discounts
‘unsuitable’ for the Bahamas

Insurer warns BISX share
prices depressed if
regulations stay same
and force equity sell-off,
while premium increase
would be forced

By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

The one-year deadline
extension for the Bahamian
insurance industry to comply
with the new Insurance Act’s
regulations was welcomed yes-
terday, one leading insurer
telling Tribune Business that
some stipulations were
“unsuitable” for the Bahamian
market and result in major








reservations harboured by
some, Mr Rolle acknowl-
edged that the developer
faced some challenges, such

SEE page 2B

falls for public company share prices. Steve Watson, RoyalStar
Assurance’s managing director, told this newspaper that the asset
classes and discounts ‘stipulated in the current regulations, for
purposes of calculating solvency and capital requirements, could

SEE page 3B



Bahama .

Fea, Geos AvOUT i








: cal customized group & |
individual health plans



my


PAGE 2B, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 38, 2010

THE TRIBUNE

Cen eae eee

Recovery prospects

‘nil’ over short-term



FROM page 1B

recovery “isn’t automatic”, the Chamber president said: “If
follows the typical economic model, and under that model,
when we’re totally reliant on the consumer from the US to
come here as a tourist and spend money, you’re not going to
recover.”

A rebound would only be possible, Mr Rolle said, if there was
an immediate upsurge in US business and consumer confi-
dence, and a reduction in that country’s employment num-
bers, something that was unlikely given the séeming possibili-
ty of a ‘double dip’ US recession.

Foreign

“Secondly, the. Bahamian model of economic activity is com-
pletely and utterly built on foreign direct investment, and if for-
eign direct investment is at a standstill, everything else is at a
standstill,” he told Tribune Business.

“We have a ways to go. It’s not, by any stretch of the imag-
ination, close to being over. We have some challenges.” US eco-
nomic policy over the next three to six months, Mr Rolle 'said,

‘ was likely to determine whether it,
and by extension the Bahamas,
went “deeper into recession”:

He was backed yesterday by his
predecessor as Chamber of Com-
merce chairman, Dionisio
D’ Aguilar, who told Tribune Busi-
ness that while many Bahamian
businesses had “bottomed out” and
settled into their “new normal”,
there was little for the private sec-
tor and consumers to get excited
about in. terms of recovery
prospects.

“IT think most Gusitiesses have
settled where they are going to set-
tle,” Mr. D’Aguilar said. “Most
businesses have completed their
decline and ‘have bottomed out, and
I think this is the new normal.

’ “Businesses are going to have to
fight to get any substantial double
digit growth in revenue.

“Indeed, if there’s any growth at
all it will be in the 1-3 per cent range. I don’t see anything on the
horizon to get us terribly excited.

“Ray Winder summed it up wonderfully [in yesterday’s Tri-
bune Business] in that the only item that. will cause an uptick i is
‘foreign direct investment. There is nothing else out there.”

Both current and former Chamber presidents thus agreed
with Mr Winder and the Central Bank of the Bahamas, as
each expressed growing concern yesterday over the prospects
for a Bahamian economic recovery occurring in 2011. Mr
Winder even suggested that without a major foreign direct
investment rebound, a recovery in this nation may not be,seen
until 2012 at earliest.

The private sector’s weakness was highlighted by the Central



DIONISIO D’AGUILAR

Bank’s report on monthly economic and financial develop- ©

ments in July, as some 27 per-cent of all commercial loans to
Bahamian businesses and firms were said to be in arrears.

The Bahamian commercial banking system has an estimated
$1 billion in outstanding credit to. Bahamian.companies, and the
Central Bank reported that commercial delinquencies increased
by $2.1 million to $270.6 million in July, as a $1.4 million
decrease in short-term arrears was outweighed by a $3.5 million
increase in non-performing loans.

Mr Rolle acknowledged that some. companies with overdue
loans were likely to go out of business, although those with
greater strength might have the ability to refinance at more
favourable rates and obtain some “breathing space”.

Describing the private sector’s health, Mr Rolle told Tri-
bune Business: “I think the current state is tenuous at best, espe-:
cially small and medium-sized businesses and businesses that
rely on services. I know a lot of service businesses are being
impacted. Companies in property management, facilities man-
agement, janitorial services, who are cutting back. We’ve got
some challenges.”














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Regulator undertakes
key systems upgrade

The Securities Commission has select-
ed Albert Maciel, of Capital City Com-
puter Consultants, to provide services as
a database systems consultant with effect

from’ Wednesday, in a bid to ensure it |

has a robust database system and tools to
support its operational requirements.

The'Commission’s approach to super-
vision and oversight is incorporated into
its core functions: the authorisations
process, off-site market surveillance and
on-site inspections of registered and
licensed entities.

One of the primary tools used to facil-
itate the oversight function is an elec-
tronic database that houses data on secu-
rities, investment funds and capital mar-
ket products and activities, in addition
to registrants and licensees engaged in
these markets.

Under the consultancy’s terms, Mr
Maciel will ‘assess the current database
systems and tools, capturing user require-
ments, reviewing and assisting in the
development of process mapping for

database development/enhancement, and °

overall management of the project.
Specific

This work will be supported by Secu-
rities Commission staff, who will provide

-sector specific and regulatory knowledge,
‘-as well as IT support. Through this part-.

nership approach, knowledge transfer to
the Commission is a key deliverable of

‘the project.

Philip B. Stubbs, the Securities Com-
mission’s chairman, said: “Mr Maciel’s
engagement is in line with the Commis-

sion’s goals for 2010 in improving the
database systems infrastructure to
enhance the collection, storage and
retrieval of data, which is expected to
contribute to greater efficiency within
the Commission.”

He added that “improvement to the
resources and tools necessary to perform
the Commission’s mandate will result in
enhanced business capabilities.

“The results of this engagement’ will
lay the foundation for ongoing and future
initiatives, including efforts to harmonise
reporting by entities that are jointly
licensed by [ourselves and] the Central
‘Bank, the implementation of the new
securities legislation and regulations, and

‘strengthened regulatory infrastructure

for the suite of legislation administered
by the Commission.”

seccsonsiosenceccnogenton




Law firms see 70-90%
business fall in Freeport

FROM page 1B

to sustain itself.

Arguing that “the future is
in Freeport” despite the
city’s travails over the past
eight years, Fred Smith QC,
attorney and partner in Cal-
lender’s & Co, told Tribune
Business that apart from tar-
geting selective industries to
spur economic development,
the city would also benefit
from a more liberalised
Immigration policy that
made foreign investors and
their families permanent res-
idents.

In doing so, this would
give them a stake in
Freeport’s long-term future
as a community, Mr Smith
said, arguing. that the cur-
rent policy effectively
encouraged investors to
“make a quick buck and
leave”.

Analysing the current
state of Freeport’s econo-
my, Mr Smith told Tribune
Business: “As a licencee

’ who has been doing business

in Freeport for over 30 years
now, I must say these are
the toughest times I have
seen.

“Our firm’s business has

dramatically declined, and
from discussions with my
colleagues practicing in the
commercial and land trans-
action field, their business
has dramatically. declined
too - by about, in some
instances, 70-90 per cent. It
is catastrophic in places.

“J know. the real estate
agents are suffering, and
were it not for the strength
of the industrial sectors of
Freeport, this economy
would be in a complete state
of meltdown.”

Stimulus

Setting Freeport’s eco-
nomic issues in.context, Mr
Smith added: “Freeport is
like the Jesus Lizard. As you
know, the Jesus Lizard can
walk on water, but it has to

keep moving very fast. The -

economy requires constant
stimulus by new and sus-
tained investment apport:
nities.”

The boom in Freeport’s

early years had long dissi-

pated, and while the first
Ingraham administration
helped the Grand Bahama
Port Authority (GBPA) to
attract investors such as

Hutchison Whampoa, and
facilities such as the Con-
tainer Port and Grand
Bahama Shipyard, Mr Smith
said the combined effects of
the 2004 hurricane season,
Royal Oasis closure and
GBPA dispute pushed
Freeport into recession and
left it “on the brink of
depression”.

While the liquefied natur-

‘al gas (LNG) terminal and

pipeline, first eyed for
Freeport by Tractebel, was
still being promoted, Mr
Smith said further invest-
ment opportunities in this

area could be generated |

through the Government
implementing more liberal
Immigration and investment

‘policies for the city.

“T know in lean economic
times that the tendency is to
protect Bahamian jobs, but
countries like the US, Cana-
da, Turks & Caicos and the
Cayman Islands have seen
growth through opening
their doors to both small and
large businesses,” Mr Smith
said. “The more foreign

investors:and owners that |

participate in the economy
and the community, the
more opportunities there

would be for Bahamians.”

Small businesses owned
by foreign investors could
provide employment oppor-
tunities for small numbers
of Bahamians that would
help grow the economy, and
Mr Smith said that by grant-
ing them and their families
permanent residency and
citizenship, they would play
both a full role in the com-
munity and “have a vested
interest in Freeport.

“An Immigration policy
that promotes making a
quick buck and leave is not
appropriate,” the noted QC
added.

Despite its woes, Mr
Smith told Tribune Business

. that Freeport “still has vast

potential”, the city and
Grand Bahama possessing

~ more land and better infra-

structure than Nassau,
together with less. over-
crowding and crime.
Among the industries that
he suggested Freeport and
the GBPA could target were
casino gaming; renewable

energies; wellness and the

arts; entertainment; the mar-
itime sector; technology; and
technical and vocational
schools.

Chamber chief criticises government on Baha Mar

FROM page 1B

as paying-off the overdue
$200 million it owed on the
loan from the Scotiabank syn-
dicate.

He argued, though, that the
Government and_ the
Bahamas seemed to focus
“more on the challenges than
anything else”. With the
Bahamas’ prospects of a 2011
economic recovery ‘dimmed’

by fears of 4 ‘double dip’ US
recession, Mr Rolle told Tri-
bune Business: “That’s why I
am so bullish on supporting

~ anything that has the ability to

create economic activity - any-
thing that legitimately creates
economic activity.

“It’s not snout the Bob:
lems.

“For me, it’s about making
sure there is business floating
around; there is activity being
generated that helps the pri-

PUBLIC NOTICE

The Public is advised that effective September 1, 2010
persons visiting Fort Fincastle will be charged a fee of:

«Adults -

$2.00

Sey rel gst tm Dee)

This undertaking is necessary for the upkeep and
maintenance of the Historic Site. Thank you for your
interest and support these many years and look forward
to maintaining a good working relationship.





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| Friday September 374 for our

Annual Company Fun Day

SOMPUTERS LIMITED

vate sector meet their obliga-
tions, meet their payroll.

“T feel it, see it, every day. I
talk to many business owners
who are struggling, and just

looking for an opportunity to .

create economic activity and
see money come into their
business.

“That’s what we need.”

Concerns

-The Government has never
fully articulated its concerns

~about the Baha Mar project,

but Prime Minister Hubert
Ingraham is clearly between
‘lukewarm to cool’ about the

proposal, indicating as much |

when Tribune Business met
him just before the May Bud-
get.

The concerns appear to
include doubts about the
financial wherewithal of Baha
Mar and its principals, the
Lyford Cay-based Izmirlian
family, to finance what they

NOTICE {S$ HEREBY GIVEN as follows:

say they are going to do;.con-
cerns about the amount of
land this project will incorpo-
rate; and fears that the

~ Bahamas might be left with a

‘white elephant’. at Cable
Beach if the development fails
to produce the projected
returns.

However, Mr Rolle said a
more immediate political con-
sideration for the Govern-
ment might be the impact on
the 2012 election if the Cable
Beach project does not
receive the ‘green light’.

“The bigger fear is this
damn thing fails, you have
several thousands of people
out of work and, by exten-
sion, their families - voting
people who are unable to sup-
port themselves,” Mr Rolle
said.

“That is not conjecture, that
is broad reality. They’re not
going to vote for you because
they’re feeling the economic
pinch.”

(a) OLTREMARE LTD. is in dissolution under the provisions of the Intemational Business
Companies Act 2000,

(b) The Dissolution of said Company commenced on September 2, 2010 when its Articles of
Dissolution were submitted and registered by the Registrar General,

(¢) The Liquidator ofthe said company is Zakrit Services Lid. of 2° Tenace West, Centreville,

Nassau, Bahamas,

(d) All persons having Claims against the above-named Company are required on or before the
15" day of October 2010 to send their names and addresses and particulars of their debts or
claims to the Liquidator of the company o, in default thereof, they may be exchided from the
benefit of any distribution made before such debts are proved.

SEPTEMBER 3, 2010

ZAKRIT SERVICES LTD.

LIQUIDATOR OF THE ABOVE-NAMED COMPANY



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

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010, PAGE 3B



$3.957bn
national
debt record

struck
FROM page 1B

new high - just $43 million
below the $4 billion thresh-
old.

The increase also reversed
the decline achieved during
the 2010 first quarter, when
the Bahamas’ total national
debt dropped by just under
$25 million, falling from its
$3.901 billion 2009 year-end
position to $3.877 billion.

Some $1.139 billion of the
Bahamas’ debt position was
denominated in foreign cur-
rency. :

The raw numbers are
again likely to worry fiscal
hawks‘such as the Nassau
Institute, despite the Gov-
ernment’s 2010-2011 Bud-
get pledge to arrest the rise
in the national debt as soon
as possible, before steering it
into calmer waters.

Weakness

The weakness of the Gov-
ermment’s fiscal position was
highlighted by another Cen-
tral Bank publication earlier
this week,
its month-
ly econom-
ic and
‘financial
develop-
ments for
July, which
found that
the fiscal

deficit for
the first 11
months of
the now-
closed
2010-2011
Budget
year had
risen by 49.11 per cent year-
over-year - growing from



ZHIVARGO
LAING

$219.3 million in'2008-2009
- to $327.1 million. ;
Earnings from

import/Excise duties fell by
6.75 per cent to $478.8 mil-
lion for the 11 months to
end-May 2010, compared to
$513.5 million the year
before, while total revenues
and grants were down 3.89
per cent at $1.154 billion as
opposed to $1.201 billion in
2008-2009.

Faced with a weak rev-
enue performance, the Gov-
ernment still managed to
hold its recurrent spending
on fixed costs, such as wages
and rents, relatively flat at
$1.267 billion, a 0:89 per cent
increase over 2008-2009.

‘The Central Bank laid it
out bluntly, writing in its
report that the Governmen-
t’s short-term fiscal perfor-
mance depended on the suc-
cess of its Budget tax
increases plus negotiations
over the Bahamas Telecom-
munications Company’s
(BTC) privatisation with
Cable & Wireless. Proceeds
from the sale of any BTC

equity stake are likely to be -

used for reducing the
national debt and closing the
fiscal deficit.
“Government’s fiscal per-
formance in the near to
medium-term will hinge on
the strength of the rebound
in the domestic economy, as
well as the benefits which
would accrue from its pri-
vatisation _programme and
other announced revenue

initiatives to address the fis-.

cal gap and contain growth
of the debt stock,” the Cen-
tral Bank said. :

Interviewed by Tribune
Business last week, Zhivar-
go Laing, minister of state
for finance, told Tribune
Business that revenue col-
lections for the first two
months of the 2010-2011 fis-
cal year were on track with
forecasts. ,

“Things are quite on track
with what we anticipated,”
Mr Laing told Tribune Busi-
ness, “All we can speak to is
what revenue is doing, and it
seems to be on track, but it’s
very early in the year.”

The minister added that
the Government was cross-
ing its fingers that it did not
have to incur any “extra
expenditure” as a result of
hurricane damage, saying:
“Hopefully, that’s not going
to happen.”

Cable Bahamas has
launched the Bahamas Real
Estate Channel in a bid to
help stimulate the industry
amid a tough economy, its
appearance on Channel 50

set to features property list-

ings from around the islands.

The channel features list-
ings from: around the
Bahamas, including starter
homes, luxury -estates,
parcels of land, private
islands, apartment rentals to

‘condominiums. It was devel-
MSS SEO SQW 0 )8 57 E BKK iui ————

BIC ‘not even

FROM page 1B

interconnection between its
network and BTC’s, its cus-
tomers may be unable to call
the emergency services dur-
ing a ‘life and death’ situa-
tion.

“SRG can attest to the fact
that BTC’s interconnect does
not even'remotely meet the
five nines (99.999 per cent
uptime) international stan-
dard for reliability,” the SRG
president wrote.

“SRG’s. own experience
over the course of the past 12
months is that BTC’s inter-
connect has not met reliabili-

-ty of even 95 per cent, mean-

ing that in the past 12 months
there were over 18 full days
when the interconnect with
BTC was badly affected.

“With respect, this is not
good enough for day-to-day
consumer use between net-
works, let alone for consumer
access to the emergency ser-
vices.’

BUSINESS

Cable Bahamas unveils
its Real Estate Channel

oped for sellers, buyers, bro-
kers, agents and real estate
firms, and will focus solely
on the Bahamas.

Buzzing

Sara Callender, vice-pres- .

ident of the Bahamas Real
Estate Association (BREA),
said: "The industry is
buzzing about this timely
and informative tool. -
“BREA congratulates
Cable Bahamas for this

While independent access
to the emergency services net-
work by every Bahamian tele-
coms operator would require
a systems upgrade, Mr Hut-
ton-Ashkenny said the cost
of doing so needed to be
weighed against “increased
reliability for the consumer at
times when such reliability is
most needed”’.

Reliability

_ Speaking to Tribune Busi-
ness yesterday, Mr Hutton
Ashkenny said: “What I
pointed out in the letter was
that the general history of
interconnection over the past
12 months has not been a very
satisfactory one.

“From a general reliability
perspective, there’s been an
awful lot of downtime the
consumer is subjected to. It’s
not so much one event, but a
number of events. Each had
its own characteristics, and in
totality they created a situa-

‘Draconian’ asset discounts
‘unsuitable’ for the Bahamas

FROM page 1B

force Bahamian insurance carriers to sell-off substantial chunks of
their equity holdings. - something that could depress BISX-listed
companies’ share prices. Describing some regulatory stipulations

,as “draconian”, Mr Watson said of the one-year compliance exten-

sion until September 30, 2011: “I think it’s sensible. The industry
needs time to adjust, and some of the components of the regulations
are not suitable for the Bahamian insurance market.

“Some of the discounts and asset classes, for example, could
result in insurance companies having, to dispose of a lot of equities,
with the result that BISX share prices will fall, because it’s an
illiquid market. Some of the discounts on asset classes need to be
revised, and if not, the industry needs time to make adjustments to
investment policies. It would be a huge adjustment. It’s a massive
thing. I’m not sure of anywhere in the region, let alone the world,
that does some of these discounts on asset classes. It’s draconian.”

Mr Watson said that if the.asset discounts and classes remained
as is, Bahamian insurance carriers would suffer a sharp decline in
their investment income. This would force them to increase under-
writing profits, which would, in turn, require them to raise premi-
um prices for consumers.

The RoyalStar chief said the insurance industry needed to make
sure itself and the regulator were “on the same page” with regard
to the regulations and asset discounting, and expressed hope that
further meetings between the two sides would be held and the issue
resolved. “I think the:industry would like-for the treatment of
assets and discounting of assets to be in line with international
accounting standards,” Mr Watson said, adding that this would be
“a much less draconian way than the proposed regulations”.

Currently, audited sets. of accounts and financial statments .

would not match the balance sheets issued to the Insurance Com-
mission, he added, if the regulations remained unchanged.

An ‘August 13, 2010, letter sent to Lennox McCartney, the
Insurance Superintendent, and Zhivargo Laing, the minister of state
for finance, which was sent by the Bahamas General Insurance
Association (BGIA), expressed particular concerns over the 'risk-
rating' of insurers' balance sheet assets for purposes of capitalisa-
tion and solvency margin calculations.

When such calculations are made, different classes of assets
are 'discounted' according to the perceived risk attached to them

(whether the asset holder will recover 100 per cent of their invest-’

ment/value), and the BGIA letter argued that the discounts
assigned in the Insurance Act's regulations were "extremely puni-
tive" in comparison to other regulatory regimes and rating agency

' requirements. "In particular, corporate bonds, mutual fund and

preference shares are inappropriately lumped into ‘other assets’,
and receive a 100 per cent discount unless approved for a lower dis-
count by the Commission," the BGIA letter said. “

"The industry is of the view that a 100 per cent discount is inap-
propriate for the overwhelming majority of such investments...

The BGIA instead proposed discounts more in line with Cana-
dian regulatory requirements, and warned of the Insurance Com-
mission's proposed asset discounts: "The excessive level of the
existing capital requirements will restrict the ability of local insur-
ers to compete in the region and will lead to higher consumer
prices.

"The requirement to seek approval for the use of a more appro-
priate discount factor for many of these 'other assets' will be a huge
business interruption for the industry, will consume significant
resources of the Commission, without yielding significant benefits."

The BGIA letter instead proposed that rather than a 100 per cent
discount, mutual fund shares receive only a 15 per cent discount if
they were in a fund recognised by the Securities Commission.

oP Otherwise, a 25 per cent discount should be applied.

Corporate bonds were recommended for an 8 per cent discount
if they were held in a company listed on a recognised exchange, 12
per cent otherwise; with the same requirement for preference
shares - a 15 per cent discount if held in a listed company ona
recognised exchange, 20 per cent if not.

The BGIA letter also warned that a 100 per cent discount on
investments in ordinary shares of private companies was "excessive
in the vast majority of circumstances", and should be reduced to 25
per cent.

breakthrough in real estate
promotion and Bahamian
television.”

The Bahamas Real Estate
Channel aligned itself with
BREA early in its inception
to ensure viewers of the
channel were.exposed only
to legitimate real estate list-
ings.

"Bringing these safe-
guards to the channel intro-
duces licensed BREA bro-
kers, salesmen, appraisers
and developers into the

homes of our customers,
creating a secure shopping
experience," said Lia Head,
product manager for the
Bahamas Real Estate Chan-
nel. The Bahamas Real

now be seen on channel 47,
and Tempo TV moves
exclusively to channel 381
as part of the Oceans 125
Digital Package.





“The indus-
try is buzzing
about this ©

Estate Channel can be timely and
found onchannel50 onthe , ‘
Cable Bahamas Super Basic informative
Line-up. E! Television can tf ool 99



Sara Callender

LEE

at’ 95% interconnect

tion where, using any mea-
surable yardstick for inter-
connection, it does not stack
up.”

He added: “All emergency
operations have td go through
BTC. If the interconnection
is down, it’s not a good thing
for consumers. We have to
make sure there is a mecha-
nism in place that ensures
interconnection with BTC is
reliable, and in the past the
experience has been that it is
not sufficiently reliable. Inter-
connection has to be
improved, or equipment that
allows operators to connect
directly must be used.”

Referring to BTC’s prob-
lems with its pre-paid and
post-paid cellular system yes-
terday, Mr Hutton-Ashken-
ny said the state-owned
incumbent “clearly had some
systemic issues to address”.

Interconnection Is also key
to successful liberalisation and
competition in the Bahamian
telecoms industry, as it allows

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calls originating on one firm’s
network to seamlessly transfer
and reach a customer of
another firm.

BTC has recently published
its Reference Access Inter-
connection Offer (RAIO) on
this issue and, while declin-
ing to go into specifics, Mr
Hutton-Ashkenny said it con-
tained certain things that
SRG believed were “ng
propriate”.

Acknowledging that it was

“human nature” for. BTC to

publish an offer that was
favourable to itself, Mr Hut-
ton-Ashkenny said: “But the
offer needs to be favourable
to all operators, not just BTC,
and hopefully the upcoming



public consultation will
address that.

“There are some things. in
BTC’s offering documents
that we don’t like, and don’t
think are appropriate.”

A Tribune affiliate has a
small stake in SRG.

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


PAGE 4B, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 38, 2010






Rig

29 ner cent

By ROB GILLIES
Associated Press
Writer

TORONTO (AP) —

Toronto-Dominion Bank,
North America's sixth
largest bank by branches,
said Thursday it increased
profit by 29 per cent ona
record quarter by its Cana-
dian retail banking oper-
ations.
. The Toronto-based
bank earned $1.18 billion
Canadian (US$1.12 bil-
lion), or $1.29 Canadian a
share ($1.23), for the quar-
ter ended July 31. That's
up from a year-earlier
profit of $912 million
Canadian (US$868 mil-
lion), or $1.01 Canadian
(96 cents) per share.

TD has more than 1,100
branches in Canada and
will have more than 1,200
in the US after the close
of their recent acquisition
of The South Financial
Group Inc.

Canada's second-largest '
bank entered the US mar-
ket six years ago and
bulked up its presence
with the 2007 purchase of
New Jersey-based Com-
mercé Bancorp. ;

TD CEO Ed Clark said
the bank's US operations
posted their highest level
of profit since entering the
market. :

US rétail. operations
earned US$276 million, up
30 per cent from the third
quarter of last year. Cana-
dian retail. operations
earned $841 million Cana-
dian (US$800 million) in
the third quarter, up 24
per cent from the same
period last year.

"Our third quarter
results really tell the
growth story of our retail
businesses on both sides
of the border," Clark said
in a release.
Total_revenue rose ‘to
$4.74 billion Canadian’

| (US$4.5. billion) ‘from’ |;

ECB raises 2010, 2011 eurozone orowth forecast

$4.66 billion Canadian
(US$4.4 billion) a year
earlier.

The bank's operations
include retail banking,,.
wealth management and .
investment banking prod-
ucts under TD Water-
house, as well as an invest-
ment in TD Ameritrade.

Shares of TD rose 14
cents to $68.60 in morning
trading on the New York
Stock Exchange.

INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS

THE TRIBUN



CE Bernanke: Shut down banks

if they threaten system

' By MARCY GORDON

AP Business Writer



WASHINGTON (AP) — Federal
Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke told
a panel investigating the financial cri-
sis that regulators must be ready to
shutter the largest-institutions if they
threaten to bring down the financial
system.

"Tf the crisis has a single lesson, it is
that the too-big-to-fail problem must
be solved," Bernanke said Thursday
while testifying before the Financial
Crisis Inquiry Commission.

Bernanke also said it was impossible
for the Fed to rescue Lehman Broth-
ers from bankruptcy in 2008 because
the Wall Street firm lacked sufficient
collateral to secure a loan.

Lehman's former chief executive
told the panel a day earlier that the

firm could have been saved, but regu-

lators refused to provide help.
The Fed chief is presenting his
analysis of the crisis and views on

potential systemwide risks as the pan-.

el approaches the end of its yearlong
investigation into the Wall Street melt-

down.
Overhaul

The financial overhaul law enacted
this summer gives regulators the
authority to shut down firms when
their collapse poses a broader threat to
the system. The process resembles the
one used by the Federal Deposit
Insurance Corp. to close failing banks.

. FDIC Chairman Sheila Bair told
the panel "the stakes are high" for
regulators to effectively exercise their
new powers.

If not, "we will have forfeited this
historic chance to put our financial

system on a saunder and safer path

in the future," Bair said.

Bernanke said that bailing out these
institutions is not a healthy solution
and great improvement will come
from the new law.

"Too-big-to-fail financial institu-
tions were both a source ... of the cri-
sis and among the primary impedi-
ments to policymakers’ efforts to con-
tain it," Bernanke said.

"We should not imagine ... that it is

Commission.

possible to prevent all crises," he said.
"To achieve both sustained growth
and stability, we need to provide a
framework which promotes the appro-
priate mix of prudence, risk-taking
and innovation in our financial sys-
tem."

Bernanke led the economy through
the financial crisis and the worst reces-
sion since the 1930s. The Federal
Reserve took extraordinary measures
to inject hundreds of billions into the
battered financial system.

Last week he said the central bank _

is prepared to make a major new
investment in government debt or

shanks, av as Sey es gees:
Bernanke disagreed. He said bailing

mortgage securities if the economy
worsened significantly:

Members of the congressionally
appointed panel have questioned the
government's decision to let Lehman
fall while injecting billions of dollars
into other big financial- institutions
during the crisis.

Former Lehman CEO Richard S
Fuld Jr testified Wednesday that the
firm could have been rescued. But the
regulators refused to help — even
though they later bailed out other big

out Lehman would have saddled the



‘ FINANCIAL CRISIS: Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke testifies on Capitol Hill on Thursday before the Financial Crisis Inquiry

(AP Photo)

taxpayers with billions of dollars in
losses. "It was with great reluctance
and sadness that I conceded there was
no other option" than allowing
Lehman to fail, he said.

Asked how the Lehman case dif-

fered from that of American Interna-

tional Group Inc., which received $182
billion in taxpayer aid, Bernanke said
there was a fundamental difference.
AIG, as.the biggest insurance com-
pany in the US, had valuable assets
which could back yp the Fed's emer-

_ gency loan, he said. "The Federal

Reserve will absolutely be paid back
by AIG," Bernanke said.

By GEIR MOULSON

Associated Press Writer

BERLIN (AP) — The

European Central Bank
raised its growth projections
for the 16-nation eurozone on
Thursday, but stressed that
the outlook remains uncer-
tain and said its effort to keep

banks supplied with credit
would stay in place for the
rest of the year.

The ECB left its bench-
mark refinancing rate at a
record low of one percent for
the 16th consecutive month, a
move that was universally
expected,-and offered no indi-
cation that it might rise any

time soon.

"We are very anxious not
to, create abnormal expecta-
tions," Bank President Jean-
Claude Trichet said after a
strong performance by
export-fueled Germany led
the eurozone to second-quar-
ter growth of one per cent
compared with the previous



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J. S. Johnson



\
Maturity




Daily Vol.



52wk-Hi S2wk-Low Interest









99.46 99.46 Bahamas Note 6.95 (2029) BAH29 99.46 0.00 6.95% 20 November 2029
100.00 100.00 _ Fidelity Bank Note 17 (Series A) + FBB17 ‘100,00 0.00 7% 19 October 2017
100.00 100.00 _ Fidelity Bank Note 22 (Series B) + ° FBB22 100,00 0.00 Prime + 1.75% 19 October 2022
100.00 100.00 Fidelity Bank Note 13 (Series C) + FBB13 100,00 0.00 7% 30 May 2013
Fidelity Bank Note 15 (Series D) + FBB15 100.00 0,00 Prime + 1.75% 29 May 2015







52wk-Low



Bahamas Supermarkets

RND Holdings













NAV Date




52wk-Low Fund Name Last 12 Months % NAV 3MTH NAV 6MTH




































- 1.4387 CFAL Bond Fund 1.4825 6.96% 1.460225 1.438700 30-Jun-10
2.8266 CFAL MSI Preferred Fund 2.9101 0.80% 0.19% 2.902023 2.906145 31-Jul-10
1.4842 CFAL Money Market Fund 1.5479 2.71% 4.29% 1.531489 1.515417 13-Aug-10
2.8522 Royal Fidelity Bahamas G & | Fund 2.8216 -9.47% -9.40% 31-Jul-10
13.0484 Royal Fidelity Prime Income Fund 13.4110 0.33% 3.32% 30-Jun-10
101.6693 CFAL Global Bond Fund 109.3929 5.20% 7.60% 107.570620 103.987340 30-Jun-10
93.1998 CFAL Global Equity Fund 100, 1833 -1,.52% 3.56% 105.779543 101.725415 30-Jun-10
- 11,0000, FG Financial Preferred Income Fund 1.1223 2.98% 5.25% 31-Jul-10
1.0000 FG Financial Growth Fund 1.0761 0.76% 5.35% 3t-Jul-10
1.0000 FG Financial Diversified Fund 1.1198 2.67% 5.53% 31-Jul-10
.. .9.1005.....Royal-Fidelity.Bah Jat! Investment Fund Principal ‘
Protected TIGRS, Series 1 9.5955 2.71% 5.96% 31-Jul-10
10.0000 Royal Fidelity Bah Int'l Investment Fund Principal
; Protected 'TIGRS, Series 2 10.3734 -3.69% 3.38% 31-Jul-10
9.3299 Royal Fidelity Bah Int'l Investment Fund Principal .
Protected TIGRS, Series 3 9.3648 ~6.35% -6.35% 31-Jul-10
- ccutntaanu ieee ray 31-Jul-10
AR MS aN WN
BISX ALL SHARE INDEX - 19 Dec 02 = 1,000.00 YIELD - fast 12 month dividends divided by closing price
52wk-HI - Highest closing price in last 52 weeks Bid $ - Buying price of Colina and Fidelity
52wk-Low - Lowest closing price in last 52 weeks Ask $ - Selling price of Colina and fidelity
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Today's Close - Current day's weighted price for daily volume Weekly Vol. - Trading volume of the prior week
Change - Change in closing price from day to day EPS $ - A company's reported earnings per share for the last 12 mths



Daily Vol. - Number of total shares traded today . NAV - Net Asset Value 4

DIV § - Dividends per share paid in the last 12 months N/M - Not Meaningful

P/E - Closing price divided by the last 12 month earnings FINDEX - The Fidelity Bahamas Stock Index. January 1, 1994'= 100
(S) - 4-for-1 Stock Split - Effective Date 8/8/2007 ;

(31) - 3-for-1 Stock Split - Effective Date 7/1 112










386-7704 | FO CAPITAL MARKETS 242-306-4000 | COLONIAL 242-802-7525



three months.
"We have very good results

in the last quarter but we do:

not say that it is victory,"
Trichet said at a news confer-
ence following the ECB gov-

'erning council meeting in

Frankfurt. °

Trichet said recent eco-
nomic indicators were better
than expected, although they
confirm expectations of "a
moderation in the second
half. " . ,

"Looking ahead, the recov-
ery should proceed at a mod-
erate pace with uncertainty
still prevailing," he said.

Trichet said the ECB is
now projecting growth this
year of 1.4 to 1.8 per cent —a
range that centers on 1.6 per

cent, up from the one per cent’

forecast in June.

Its forecast for 2011 was for
growth between.0.5 and 2.3
per cent: That range centers
on 1.4 per cent, up from the
‘previous 1.2 per cent.

The ECB believes that "the
risks to this improved eco-
nomic outlook are slightly tilt-
ed to the downside," Trichet
said, citing concerns about the

possibility of renewed market.

tensions and uncertainty
about growth prospects out-
side the eurozone.

Reflecting the ECB's desire
to keep money flowing to the
banking system in the after-
math of the government debt
crisis, Trichet said it would

stage three-month; fixed-rate ~

tender operations in October,
November and December.

He also said it would con-
tinue conducting one-week
and one-month unlimited
funding operations at least
through January. 18.

Trichet didn't offer any
hints as to when the ECB
might end the program to buy
up government bonds, which
it launched at the height of
the crisis earlier this year but

has been close to dormant

recently.

"Liquidity provision will
remain ample, a next exit
attempt will at the earliest
only start in the first quarter
of next year and rate hikes
are still a distant future," said
Carsten Brzeski, an econo-
mist at ING in Brussels.

"Today's meeting and par-

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ticularly the decision on the
liquidity program shows that
the ECB still does not trust
the recovery and the health
of the financial system," he
added.
There have been mounting
concerns recently about the
pace of the US recovery.
Japan's economic outlook has
darkened as the yen's rise
pressures its exporters when
its economy is barely grow-
ing, and there also have been

signs of cooling growth in.Chi-
na.
Europe's economic

rebound has largely been fed
by~a recovery in global
demand. Eurozone exports
grew by 4.4 per cent in the
second quarter.

Reserve

US Federal Reserve chair-

~ man Ben Bernanke recently

conceded that the Fed may
have to back another round
of monetary easing if the US
economy continues to weak-
en.
Regarding the US, Trichet
said that "perhaps one has to
be careful not to follow a
mood which is a little bit too
cyclical."

"What we see is more or
less what we had in mind," he
said. "We are not too much
disappointed because we were
not considering that it was
likely to have growth which
would be extraordinarily
dynamic."

In Europe, "the odds still
heavily favour the ECB keep-
ing interest rates at one per
cent through 2010 and yery
deep into 2011," Global
Insight economist Howard
Archer said. "The ECB is
very aware that the euro-
zone's economy will be buf-
feted over the coming months
by tighter fiscal policy increas-
ingly kicking in across the
region and likely slower glob-
al growth."

Earlier Thursday, Sweden's
central bank raised its key
interest rate by a quarter of a
percentage point to 0.75 per
cent, citing the pickup in
exports and an improved
labour market. Sweden is a
European Union member but
doesn't use the euro.


THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010, PAGE 5B



Pending home sales
rise 5.2% in Jul

Factory
orders rise
0.1% in July

By MARTIN CRUTSINGER
AP Economics Writer

WASHINGTON (AP) —
Orders to US factories managed
a slight gain in July as a surge in
demand for commercial aircraft
helped offset widespread weak-
ness in other areas.

Factory orders edged up 0.1
per cent, the first increase after
two months of declines, the Com-
merce Department reported
Thursday. But the strength came
in the volatile transportation sec-
tor. Excluding transportation,
orders were down 1.5 per cent,

the biggest drop in this category ~

in 16 months.

Manufacturing has been the
standout performer so far in this
recovery with American compa-
nies benefiting from stronger
growth in China and omer devel-
-oping nations, which has helped
offset sluggish US consumer
demand.

Concerns that manufacturing
could be faltering were eased on
Wednesday with a report from
the Institute for Supply Manage-
ment showing that its closely
watched gauge of manufacturing
activity posted a stronger-than-
expected reading of 56.3 in
August. Additionally, a manu-
facturing index for China also
showed a solid gain and car sales
in that country surged.

The Chinese activity was seen
as encouraging for the global
economy given that China is now
the world's second biggest econ-
omy. Rapid growth in China has
provided a market for US and
other foreign manufacturers.

The small rise in US factory
orders reflected an increase of
0.4 per cent in demand for
durable goods, products expected
to last at least three years. That
represented a slight upward revi-
sion from a preliminary report
last week showing durable goods
up 0.3 per cent in July.

In addition to the 0.1 per cent
cise in total factory orders in July,
the government revised the June
figure to show a smaller 0.6 per
cent decline, just half the 1.2 per
cent drop originally reported.
Government analysts said much
of that revision reflected greater
‘strength in machinery orders than
initially estimated. ‘

Theresa Chen, an economist at
Barclays Capital, wrote in a
research note that she is expect-
ing slower growth inboth orders
and factory shipments in the July-
to-September quarter compared

to the more rapid increases that.

occurred in the second quarter.
Demand for nondurable goods,

products from food to chemicals

and clothing, were unchanged in

July after a 1.1 per cent drop in:

June.

The strength in durable goods
came from a 12.9 per cent rise in
transportation orders as demand
for commercial aircraft soared
75.9 per cent. Orders for motor
vehicles and parts rose 3.7- per
cent.

However, there were wide-

spread declines \in other cate-
gories. Orders for iron and steel
were down 0.5 per cent and
demand for heavy machinery fell
13.6 per cent.

Orders for computers dropped
18.2. per cent while demand for
nondefense communications
equipment fell 1.4 per cent and
demand for furniture was off 4.7
per cent, likely a reflection of the
renewed weakness in housing
sales.

In one troubling sign, orders
for nondefense capital goods
excluding aircraft, considered a

. good proxy for business’ invest-
ment plans, fell 7.2 per cent in
July after a gain of 3.6 per cent in
June.





By ALAN ZIBEL ;
AP Real Estate Writer

* WASHINGTON (AP)
— The. number of buyers
who signed contracts to
purchase previously occu-
pied homes increased in
July but remained well
below last year's levels, a
sign that demand for hous-
ing remains weak.

The National Association
of Realtors said Thursday
its seasonally adjusted
index rose 5.2 per cent from
a month earlier to a reading
of 79.4. |

A reading of 100 indi-
cates the average level of
sales activity in 2001, when
the index started. The yead-
ing was above that thresh-
old’ from. March 2003
through April 2007. It sank
during the recession, only
to surge above 100 a year
ago when the government
first offered tax incentives
to spur sales.

When the credits expired
in April, the index sank.
June's reading of 75.5 was
the lowest on record.

Even with the July
increase, the latest reading
was 19 per cent below the
same month last year and
home sales are at the lowest
level in more than'a
decade.

Potential buyers are
holding off purchases
because they are worried
about jobs and the econo-
my. Many buyers have
been scared away by the
prospect that home prices
could fall again — some-



: ks



SALES SPIKE: Carpenters work on new houses in,Whitehouse, N.J.

And some are having trou-
ble meeting tighter lending
standards and can't quali-
fy for loans.

As a result, buyers are in
a far stronger position than
sellers — and are taking
their time.

Theo Varelas, 26, of San
Bruno, Calif., has been liv-
ing with his parents for sev-
eral years socking away
money for a down pay-
ment. With the economy
weakening, he anticipates
home prices will drop in the
San Francisco Bay Area.
Though he scans through
listings on a daily basis in
search of a bargain, he's not
rushing.

"The offers I'm going to
make are going to be under
the list price," Varelas said.
"If it doesn't work out, then

my outlook on it is ‘Oh

well, I can wait.
The cheapest mortgage
rates in decades haven't
been able to lift the housing
market. The average rate
for a 30-year fixed loan was
4:32 per cent this week,
down from 4.36 per cent
last week, mortgage buyer
Freddie Mac said. It was
the tenth time in 11 weeks
‘that rates have fallen to the
lowest level in decades.
"We should be seeing
more sales with financing
so cheap," wrote Mike Lar-
son, real estate analyst with
Weiss Research. "The fact
we're not speaks to the
severity of the jobs crisis
and the ongoing lack of
confidence in the future
direction of home prices."
The sales index provides

(AP Photo)

an early measurement of
sales activity because there
is usually a one- to two-
month lag between a sales
contract and'a completed
deal.

"The recovery looks to
be a long process,
Lawrence Yun, the Real-
tors' chief economist, said
in a statement. "For those
who bought at or near the |
peak several years ago, par-
ticularly in markets experi-
encing big bubbles, it may

‘ take over a decade to fully

recover lost equity."

The sales report was dri-
ven by a nearly 12 per cent
jump in the West anda
more than six per cent
increase in the Northeast.
Sales were up four per cent
in the Midwest and about
one per cent in the South.

Russia extents
its han on
grain exports
‘until 2011

MOSCOW (AP) — Russ-
ian Prime Minister Vladimir

Putin said Thursday he has
‘extended Russia's ban on

wheat exports until next
year's harvest to ensure it has
bounced back. from a severe
drought and wildfires that
destroyed 20 per cent of the
crop this year.

Putin said in televised
remarks the ban will be lifted
only after the 2011 harvest in
the interest of "securing sta-
bility and predictability of
business for all the market
players."

Last year, Russia was the
world's third largest exporter
of wheat, but this year's crop
was badly damaged :during

_the hottest summer in record-

ed history.

Regardless of the ban,
Russian farmers have little
incentive to export — grain
prices have been rising even
faster in-‘Russia than on world
markets.

The ban also covers wheat
flour, barley, rye and corn.

Before the, ban’ was
announced in mid-August,
the Russian Grain Union said
it expected wheat exports to
decline to 15 million tons this
year, down from 21.4 million
tonsin2009.

State farms have been miar-
ginalized since the fall of the
Soviet Union and most of.
Russian grain production
comes from big, often multi-
national companies. -

After years of stagnation,
Russian agriculture has been
on the upswing as Russian
firms and foreign investment
funds have started to buy up

_ mer,"

thing most analysts expect.



‘land and upgrade production.

Data shows jobless claims drop, retail sales rise

By CHRISTOPHER S RUGABER

_ AP Economics Writer

WASHINGTON (AP) — A weak:

economy got a little lift Thursday
with new data suggesting companies
aren't pursuing mass layoffs and
stores are a little busier.*

New applications for unemploy-

‘ment benefits declined for a second
‘straight week after rising in the pre-

vious three. Retailers reported sur-
prisingly strong sales in August. And
more people signed contracts to p Duly
homes.

Economists were mildly encour-
aged by the news, which followed
several downbeat reports on hous-
ing and weaker economic growth last
week. But few saw signs that the
economy is gaining momentum.

"It's encouraging that we're not
seeing further deterioration as we
have in recent months," said Julia

-Coronado, US economist at BNP

Paribas. "But we're not turning
around and moving in the direction of
stronger growth."

New claims for unemployment aid
fell last week by 6,000 to a seasonal-

‘ly adjusted 472,000, the Labour
Department said Thursday. The four-,
_ week average of claims, a less-volatile

measure. fell by 2,500 to 485,500, its
first decrease after four straight
increases.

. Even with the declines, claims-are
still at much higher levels than they
would be in a healthy economy.

- When economic output is growing

rapidly and employers are hiring,
claims generally drop below 400,000.

It appears "that a wave of panicked
layoffs has passed, as companies have
become a bit calmer in the face of

* the financial and economic disrup-

tions of late spring and early sum-
Pierre Ellis, an economist at
Decision Economics, wrote in a note

to clients.

In a separate report, the Labour
Department said productivity fell in
the spring by the largest amount in
nearly four years while labour costs
rose. That indicates companies may
have reached the limits of their abil-
ity to squeeze more work out of their
reduced work forces.

The nation's retailers reported sur-

prisingly solid gains for August. -

Aggressive discounting helped during
an unusually hot summer when con-
sumers worried about jobs and a
weakening ecOnomy.

And the number of buyers who
signed contracts to purchase previ-
ously occupied homes increased in
July, according to the National Asso-
ciation. of Realtors. But it remained

; well below last year's levels, a sign

that demand for housing remains
weak.

Mackie

The modest increase in home sales
comes as mortgage rates keep falling.
The average 30-year mortgage

' dropped to 4.32 per cent this week,

down from 4.36 per cent last week,
according to mortgage buyer Fred-
die Mac. That's the tenth time in the

~ past: 11 weeks that rates have hit their

have lowest level since Freddie Mac
began tracking them in 1971.

In another report, factory orders
rose slightly in July after two months
of declines. But most of the gains
were a result of higher airplane

orders. Excluding transportation,

orders fell 1.5 per cent, the biggest
drop in 16 months.

Still, concerns that manufacturing
could be faltering were eased on
Wednesday with a private trade
group's report showed the industrial
sector grew for the 13th straight
month in August.’

Requests for jobless benefits
haven't improved much this year.
New claims stood at 470,000 during
the week of January 9, almost the
samie as last week's figure. The four-
week average was about 20,000 low-
er in January.

Economists closely watch initial.

claims for real-time information on
the job market. They are considered
a gauge of the pace of layoffs and a
measure of companies’ willingness to
hire.

Hiring has slowed to a crawl in

recent months. The claims report

comes one day before the Labor
Department is scheduled to issue the
August employment report. That is
expected to show that private busi-

nesses added a net total of only.

41,000 jobs last month, the fourth
straight month of anemic hiring.
When government jobs are includ-
ed, total payrolls are forecast to drop
by 100,000 — based on about 115,000

temporary census jobs ending. The

jobless rate is projected to rise to 9.6
per cent from 9.5 per cent, accord-
ing to Thomson Reuters.

The number of people cohtinuing
to claim benefits fell by 23,000 to 4. 46
million, the lowest since late June.

But that doesn't include millions
of people who are receiving extended
benefits under emergency pro-

grammes enacted by Congress during
the recession. More than:5.4 million”

people were on the extended benefit
rolls during the week of August 14,
the latest data available. That's a drop
of about 320,000 from the previous
week.

Without more jobs, consumers will
likely spend cautiously, making it
harder for the economy to gain

*

slowed considerably from earlier this
year, as the impact of the govern-
ment's stimulus package fades. Many
economists are increasingly pes-
simistic that private companies will do
enough hiring and spending to

’ replace the impact of the stimulus.

Domestic

The nation's gross domestic prod-
uct, the broadest measure of eco-
nomic output, grew at a 3.7 per cent.
annual pace in the first quarter, but
that slowed dramatically to 1.6 per
cent in the April-to-June period.
That's not fast enough growth to
bring down unemployment.

Economists at Bank of America-

Merrill Lynch on Wednesday marked

down their estimates of future eco-
nomic growth. They now expect the
economy to grow at only a 1.8 per-
cent pace next year, down sharply
from an earlier estimate of 2.3 per.
cent.

That's equivalent to a "growth
recession," says Bank of America's
top North American economist,
Ethan Harris. A growth recession

~ occurs when the economy grows

steam. Consumer spending accounts: .

for about 70 per cent of economic
activity.
The pace of economic growth has

slightly but not enough to reduce the
unemployment rate.

Harris now expects the jobless rate
to tick back up above 10 percent by
early next year.

Comair, a regional airline owned
by Delta Air Lines Inc., said Wednes-
day that it will reduce its fleet by half
and cut jobs over the next two years
to lower costs. The company, which
employs about 2,600 people, didn't
say how many jobs would be affected.

Heavy equipment maker Caterpil-
lar Inc., meanwhile, is headed in the
other direction. It opened a new road
grader factory Wednesday in North
Little Rock, Ark. That will create
600 jobs.

World cslet: push modestly higher after upbeat US housing survey

By PAN PYLAS
AP Business Writer

LONDON (AP) — Global
stock markets pushed’ mod-
estly higher Thursday after an
upbeat US housing survey as
investors await payrolls fig-
ures that could well set the
tone for the rest of the month.

Asian markets had earlier
rallied as investors played
catch-up with Wednesday's
rises elsewhere following a
forecast-busting US manu-
facturing survey. -

In Europe, the FTSE 100
index of leading British shares
was up 5.18 points, or 0.1 per
cent, at 5,371:59 while Ger-
many's DAX was up 10.20
points, or 0.2 per cent, at

’

_ 6,094.10. The CAC-40 in
France was 10.91 points, or

0.3 per cent, higher at
3,634.75.

On Wall Street, the Dow
Jones industrial average was
up 27.55 points, or 0.3 per
cent, at 10,297.02 less than an
hour into ,the new session,
while the broader Standard
& Poor's 500 index rose 6.21
points, or 0.6 per cent,.at
1,086.50.

Stocks in Europe and the
US were trading little
changed until the National
Association of Realtors

revealed that the number of

pending home sales in the US
rose by a seasonally-adjusted
5.2 per cent from a month
earlier.

The increase was unex-
pected and helped support
sentiment further following a
run of upbeat US economic
data. \

How stocks end the week
though will likely hinge on
Friday's nonfarm payrolls fig-
ures for August.

Jobless claims figures earli-
er also helped sustain hopes
— the Labour Department
said the number of people
requesting unemployment
benefits declined by 6,000 to a
seasonally adjusted 472,000,
in contrast to expectations for
a modest increase.

"The data comes as the risk
tone maintains a mildly more
constructive tone into pay-
rolls, but follow-through to

such third tier data is likely
to be decidedly limited," said
Alan Ruskin, an analyst at
Deutsche Bank.

At the moment, market’

consensus is that Friday's fig-
ures will show that around
90,000 US jobs were lost in
August, but that 30,000 were
added if government census
jobs that ended are taken out
of the equation. Meanwhile,
the US unemployment rate is
expected to hold steady at 9.5
per cent or even rise to 9.6

_ per cent.

Despite the run of strong
US data, investors remain
cautious heading into the pay-
roll data. \

"The risk is that tomor-
row's US jobs report provides

a 'slap in the face' should the
unemployment rate rise
sharply," said Neil MacKin-
non, global macro strategist
at VTB Capital.

The monthly interest rate
decision by the European
Central Bank: had little
impact. As expected the ECB
kept its key interest rate
unchanged at one per cent.
However, the bank surprised
by upgrading its eurozone
economic growth forecasts for
2010 and 2011 — most econ-
omists had only been antici-
pating an upward revision for
this year only.

The fairly steady tone in
stock markets was replicated
in the currency markets too.

The dollar was 0.1 per cent

lower at 84.35 yen, while the
euro was up 0,1 per cent at
$1.2810.

Earlier in Asia, Japan's
Nikkei 225 stock average
gained 1.5 per ‘cent to
9,062.84, while Hong Kong's
Hang Seng index rose 1.2 per
cent to 20,868.92 and Seoul's
Kospi advanced 0.6 per cent
to 1,775.73. .

Australia's S&P/ASX 200
added 0.8 per cent to 4,532.70
after gaining 2.1 per cent the
day before on the country's
strongest economic growth
figures in three years.

Benchmark crude was
down 52 cents at $73.39 a bar-
rel in electronic trading on the
New York Mercantile
Exchange.

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PAGE 6B, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010

THE TRIBUNE



INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS



Auto sales in China
rebound in August

BENING

Auto sales. in China, the
world's biggest car market,
rebounded in August as sub-
sidies for energy-efficient
vehicles and a stronger cur-
rency spurred demand, while
sales in the US faltered,
according to Associated Press.

Sales rose 55.7 per cent
over a year earlier to 1.21 mil-
lion vehicles, up from one mil-
lion vehicles the month
before, the Cabinet's China
Automotive Technology and
Research Center said
Wednesday. The increase
compared with 17 per cent
year-on-year growth in July
and 19.4 per cent in June.

The upbeat news from Chi-
na contrasted sharply with fig-
ures on US auto sales, which
had their worst August since
1983. General Motors, Toy-
ota, Honda and Ford all
reported declines from the
month before and from a year
earlier.

Initial data showed US
sales in August at about
997,000, down five per cent
from July, according to Auto-
Data Corp.

‘In China, though, sales of
energy saving vehicles rose 32
per cent to 129,600, the China
Automotive Technology and
Research Center said in a

report posted on its website.

Demand was also relatively
strong for imported vehicles,
as Japanese and European
automakers increasingly focus
‘on serving the market for

smaller, affordable cars, said .

its chairman, Zhao Hang,
without giving specific figures.

A recent rise in the value
of China's currency has also
stimulated sales of imported

cars. "That makes things .

cheaper," he said.

In June, China loosened
controls that had kept its cur-
rency trading at about 6.83
yuan per US dollar for over a
year. Late Wednesday, the
yuan was trading at 6.8112 to
the dollar.

The rebound in sales is
good news for global
automakers looking to China
to drive sales amid weak glob-
al demand. Sales this year are
forecast to grow by no more
than 20 per cent, well off
2009's stunning 45 per cent
rise.

General Motors Co. report-
ed that its sales in China rose
19.2 per cent in August from
the year before to 181,625
vehicles, with sales for the first
eight months of 2010 at 1.5
million units.

In the US; both GM and
Ford Motor Co. said sales fell
11 per cent in August from



AUTO REBOUND: Dancers perform to.attract customers at an auc fair in Beijing, China, on Thursday.

the year before, while Toyota
Motor Corp. saw sales fall 34
per cent. The automotive cen-
ter, one of several sources of
monthly data on Chinese auto
sales and production, esti-
mated sales in January to

. August at 9.5 million vehicles,

up almost 32 per cent from

\

the same period of 2009.
Monthly sales growth had
waned after March's 63 per
cent rise, prompting Beijing
in June to renew subsidies of
3,000 yuan ($443) per vehicle
for fuel-efficient cars and
small trucks. Automakers
have nonetheless begun cut-

(AP Photo)

ting back on output to match
slowing demand.

Production rose 10 per cent
in July to 1.2 million units,
down slightly from July, the
report said. Output in the first
eight months rose 35:5 per
cent, to 10.9 million vehicles,
it said.

Burger King agrees to sell itself
to 3G Capital in $3.26 billion deal

By ASHLEY M HEHER
and EMILY FREDRIX
AP Retail Writers
CHICAGO

Burger King Holdings Inc.,
the nation's perennially No.
2 hamburger chain, said
Thursday that it is selling itself
to little-known private equity

firm 3G Capital in a deal val- |

ued at $3.26 billion.

Its shares soared to an 18-
month high.

Thursday's $24-per-share
tender offer comes after a day
of speculation about the deal
that sent shares up more than
15 per cent. The offer is a
nearly 46 per cent premium
over the company's stock
price before rumors of a buy-
out began circulating.

Under the terms of the deal °

with 3G, Burger King's Chair-
man and CEO John Chidsey
will become co-chairman of
the board and will be joined
by 3G Managing Partner Alex
Behring as the other co-chair-
man.

Burger King, with its 12,100
locations around the world,
lags its far larger competitor
McDonald's Corp., and has
struggled to keep up with its
rival during the economy's
rollercoaster of the past two
years.

Among the biggest prob-

lems: high unemployment .

among its most important, but
notoriously fickle, group of
customers: young men
between 18 and 34.

It's more than the bad the





BURGER BUYOUT: Patrane ai enjoy a meal at Burger King in Springfield,

Ill., Monday, Aug. 23, 2010.

economy that's led to five
consecutive quarters of

‘ declines in an important per-

formance measure of sales at
locations open at least a year.

Burger King's once-unique
concept of flame-broiled

_ burgers isn't so rare any more,

thanks to a boom in gourmet
hamburgers from smaller

competitors such.as Five . .

Guys, The Counter and In-N-
Out Burger. And it's hard for
Burger King to make solid
profits while competing with
McDonald's super-low prices:

"McDonald's is just eating
their lunch," said Bob Goldin
an analyst at the food con-
sulting firm Technomic Inc.
"Burger King's very heavily
focused on a core audience of

the younger male. And with

(AP Photo)

that group, their attention
goes to wherever has a bet-
ter deal or whatever is hot-
ter."

To turn things around,
Burger King may need to try
a slightly different approach
with the help of 3G Capital,
analysts said.

Efficient

Among the ideas: becom-
ing more efficient, expanding
its international business, and
creating a new niche menu
that's less about trying to out-
McDonald's its competition
and more about adding new
and innovative items to its
menus that will keep its hun-
gry customers coming back.

So far, it's already had

BK Ribs, which even at a high
price of $7 for an eight-piece

. order, sold out earlier than

expected this spring. The
company is also changing its
breakfast menu.

"This will give them more
of an opportunity to develop
a compelling menu," said
Morningstar analyst R.J. Hot-
tovy. "And having a backer
probably allows them to be
more aggressive in terms of
international expansion
plans."

Others, though, think there
could be few changes ahead.

UBS analyst David‘Palmer
told investors he thinks that
the company needs to work
with its large group of fran-
chise owners to brighten its
locations. .

"In our view, improved
restaurant assets will be a key
to stabilizing sales — and this
is something that could take
several years and require sig-
nificant reinvestment in
assets," he wrote in a research

. note.

Burger King is based in
Miami and became publicly
traded in 2006, four years
after an earlier consortium of
investment firms acquired the
company.

The group — TPG Capital,
Bain Capital Partners and
Goldman Sachs Funds — still
owns 31 per cent of Burger
King's outstanding shares and
have agreed to tender their
stock in the deal.

3G Capital has a slew of
partial or controlling holdings
in South and Central Ameri-
can businesses, it hasn't made

many huge waves — or fully
bought out many corpora-
tions.

But its investments hint that
its strategy involves investing
in businesses that deal heavi-
ly with consumers. The firm
owns controlling or partial
stakes in major beer maker
Anheuser-Busch InBev; Lojas
Americanas, a major non-
food and online retailer in
Latin America; and America
Latina Logistica, the largest
railroad and logistics company
in Latin America.

The company had a minor
stake of less than one per cent
of outstanding shares of Burg-
er King rival Wendy's/Arby's

*. completely,"

China shares
rise on optimistic
economic outlook

SHANGHAI

Chinese shares ieboulided
Thursday on economic opti-
mism after August's manu-
facturing and auto sales rose,
according to Associated
Press.

‘The benchmark Shanghai.
Composite Index jumped —
32.89 points, or 1.3 per cent,
to close at 2,655.78. The :

. Shenzhen Composite Index

for China's smaller second
exchange gained 1.8 per cent -
to 1,172.34.

Buying sentiment was kin-

"dled after analysts said

stronger August manufac- -
turing and auto sales sug-
gested the economy may not
be slowing as quickly as
feared. "Investors are grad-
‘ually turning more optimistic.
on the economy, but data of
a single month are unlikely
to turn around the market
said Mao
Sheng, an analyst’ for Huaxi
Securities in the western city

' of Chengdu. Automakers led

the rally. Volkswagen AG's
local partner FAW Car Co,
soared by the daily 10 per
cent limit to 18.31 yuan.
SAIC Motor Corp. surged ©
8.9 per cent to 17.5 yuan.
- China Vanke Ltd., the
country’s biggest developer,
added 1.2 per cent to 8.57
yuan, on a news report of
rosy sales volume in August.
Ping An Insurance Co.,
China's second-biggest insur-
er, rose 4.5 per cent to 48.61
yuan on plans to merge-its
banking unit with mid-size
lender Shenzhen Develop-
ment Bank Co. The lender

- gained 3.9 per cent to 18.19

yuan. Metal shares jumped
on higher commodity prices.
Sichuan Hongda Co., a zinc
producer, soared 10 per cent
to 14.43 yuan, while Alu-
minum Corp. of China edged
up 1.8 per cent to 10.1 yuan.

In currency markets, the
yuan weakened to 6.8132 to
the US dollar from Wednes-
day's close of 6.8112.

Group Inc. as of May. The
stake was worth about $14.3
million, but according to reg-
ulatory filings, 3G shed that
interest by August.

The company's biggest
holding is its 4.5 per cent
stake of CSX Corp., the
nation's third-largest railroad.
The stake was worth $855.3
million earlier this month,
according to filings.

3G Capital is expected to
begin its effort to acquire the
outstanding shares by Sep-
tember 17. ;

Burger King shares rose
$4.57, or 24.2 per cent, to
$23.43 in midday trading
Thursday.

NOT ICE

RE: ESTATE OF MARY ELIZABETH
(BETTY) KENNING, deceased

Notice is hereby given pursuant
to Section 29 of the Law of Property
Act that any person having a claim
against or an interest in the Estate
of Mary Elizabeth (Betty) Kenning,
deceased, late of Cable Beach in the |.
Western District of the Island of New.
Providence in the Commonwealth of
The Bahamas and who died on the
6th February, 2010 is hereby required
to send particulars in writing of his

NOTICE is hereby given that HELTEN JACQUELI of BOWE
AVENUE, MONTELL HEIGHTS, P.O. BOX N-3331,
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 27"

day of August, 2010 to the Minister responsible for nationality and |

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

NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that FRANCELES TANELUS of P.O.
BOX N-4531, 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 27" day of August, 2010 to the Minister responsible
for nationality and Citizenship, P.O. Box N-7147, Nassau, Bahamas.

some success with its popular

NOTICE

IN THE ESTATE OF NELSON PATRICK SMITH late
of Sea Beach Estates in the Western District. of the
Island of New Providence, The Bahamas. | .
NOTICE is hereby given that all persons having any
claim or dernand against the above Estate are required
to send their names, addresses and particulars of
same certified in writing to the undersigned on or
before the 14 day of September, A.D., 2010 and if
required, to prove such debts or claims, or default be
excluded from any distribution; after the above date
the assets will be distributed having regard only to
the proved debts. or claims of which the Administrator
shall have had notice.

AND NOTICE is hereby given that all persons
indebted to the said Estate are requested to make full
settlement on or before the 7" September, A.D., 2010

SYDBRI LEGAL SERVICES
Attorneys for the Administrator
Naomi House
No.19, Ninth Terrace West
P. O. Box EE-15075
Nassau, Bahamas



or her claim or interest to Higgs &
Kelly, Attorneys for the Executor, of
P.O.Box N-4818, 384 Bay Street,
Nassau, and to send such particulars
not later than the 17th September,

2010, after which date the Executor

will distribute the Estate among the
persons entitled thereto having regard
only to the claims and -interests of
which he has had notice, and will not,
as respects the property so distributed,
be liable to: any person of whose claim
they shall not then have had notice.

HIGGS & KELLY
Attorneys for the Executor



TO DISCUSS RT rey ga KS ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM
THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010, PAGE 7B



POVSR rei LS



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THERE'S WAY TOO MUCH PRESSURE

TO BE COOL AT SCHOOL
THESE DAYS











THIS MEETING OF TOP-SECRET
CLUB. G.ROSS.(GET RID OF

SLIMY GIRLS) WILL COME TO
ORDER, SUPREME RULER AND |
DICTATOR-FOR-LIFE CALNIN
PRESIDING / =










NOW PROVIDE
US WITH AN
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YOU'RE REALLY LUCKY, DAD...
YOU'VE NEVER HAD TO







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INVITED US TO SPENCER
FARMS..-NEDDY'S
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WELL YES, DEAR, | THINK YOU'RE-
VERY COOL... BUT WHAT BROUGHT

THAT ON?! Ath
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ABOUT MY HAIR, —
MISTER moso. 7 / ae

GUESS WHICH
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MARVIN'S






T/VE STYLED EVERY
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©2010 by North America Syndicate, Inc. World nights reserved

HAGAR THE HORRIBLE

You ED AND RAN DURING
No, You SAI? ; petite Teo DOWN YOUR OF A TEAM PLAYER
t SHOULDNT : MONG Ae ae YOUR 1p jee
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THIS TIME WELL | THIS IS A
WAVE A FIELD | GREAT CLUB
REPORT FROM | BECAUSE NE
TOR SCOUT CALVIN! | HAVE SO MANY
OFFICERS.

WILL REVIEW
THE MINUTES, 21





The Target
uses
words in
+ the main
body of

I Guess IM NOT MUCH















PERSO









HOW many words of four fetters or
more can you make from the
letters shown here? In making a
word, each fetter may be used once |
only, Each must contain the centre
letter and there must be at ieast
- one nine-letter word.
No plurals.

TODAY'S ‘TARGET

Good 23: very good 35; exceffent 46 _
- (or more) Solution tomorrow.

YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION

ache achier achy arch cache chain
chair chance chancer chancery
chancier chancre chancy char

Chambers
aist
Century







Dictionary chary chic chicane CHICANERY :
: , (1999. chin china chine cinch each enrich
Sudoku is a number-placing puzzle based on a 9x9 grid with hair hairy hare hear heir henry |
several given numbers. The object is to place the numbers diti hernia hire hiya hyena. inch niche
1 to 9,in the empty squares so the each row, each column eal ion} ranch reach rhea rich yeah ie

and each 3x3 box contains the same number only once.
The difficulty level 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 increases

from Monday to Sunday. z





















8/2
5/3
9\7
4
9/618






‘Y BE DAD'S BoSS AT WORK
~ AT HOME, MY MoM1S!”











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©2010 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.
©2010 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

, BUT HERE









Difficulty Level * 8/23











CRYPTIC PUZZLE

» Across ! Down

Famous Hand —

1 They say Rita’s humour is
warped (6,3,2)
9 |am putin a ruined castle
: for a stretch maybe (7)
10 It’s raised by those who
want attention (5)
11. Competes for six points’ (4)
‘ 12 She has yet to meet her
match (8)
14 The.club for swinging types
(6)
16 Perceive some French
weep (6)
18 Pass on the takings (8)

19 It jumps and is said to run

(4) °

22 Meaningless mathematical
sign? (5)

23, This account is not always
strictly truthful (7) °

24 Quite satisfied with what
spring holds? (4,7)

Yesterday’s Cryptic Solution

Across: 1 Wallow, 4 Scrabble, 9 In
gear, 10 Scorpion, 12 Eats, 13
Index, 14 Eggs, 17 False modesty,
20 Hand over fist, 23 Even, 24
Jewel, 25 Near, 28 Stolidly, 29
Sneeze, 30 Eyesight, 31 Poison.

Down: 1 Write off, 2 Light ale, 3
Opal, 5 Cockeyed view, 6 Acre, 7
Bridge, 8 Ernest, 11 Untold: wealth,
15 Regan, 16 Start, 18 Lifeless, 19
Sturgeon, 21 Lessee, 22 Repose,
26 Kiwi, 27 Undo.

2 Acustom that mai:es us go
grey (5)

Darn possibly visible in
coat hem (4)

| creep around being: useful
to the cook (6)

Overtures returned with
interest? (8)

Dot three i’s perhaps.
Many find it silly (7)

7 Don't let the others inherit
— I'll see to it (5,2,2,2)
They're used by late
entrants (6,5)

Drinking song going around
America (8) ‘
Unusually angered and
upset (7)

The answer to this lies in
the retort (6)
Revolutionary type of linen
(5)
Gaiter from the past (4)

_
a

=

Across

’ 1. Defuse tense
situation (5,3,3)
Oscillate (7)
Discolour (5)
Part to be played
(4)
Bring about (8)
Only just (6)
Summary of
information (6)
Regular (8)
Network fabric (4)
New England state
(5)
Silver paper (7)
Rescuer of ©
threatened firm
(5,6)

'

EASY PUZZLE

Yesterday’s Easy Solution

Across: 1 On oath, 4 Shocking, 9
Endure, 10 From A to Z, 12'Firm,
13 Power, 14 Oral, 17 .
Recalcitrant, 20 Bow and scrape,
23 Riot, 24 Sting, 25 Lens, 28
Fidelity, 29 Honour, 30 Turnover,
31 Elated.

Down: 1 Open fire, 2 Obduracy, 3
Tart, 5 Horse-trading, 6 Comb, 7
Intern, 8 Guzzle, 11 Cosi fan tutte,
15 Bloom, 16 Snack, 18 Take
root, 19 Measured, 21 Profit, 22
Yonder, 26 Also, 27 Poll.

Written defamation
(B)e sa,

In a secure place
(4)

Long narrow ditch
(6)

Rapturous (8)
Conceive (7)
Past the crisis
(4,3,4)

Concisely (2,1,8)
To abuse (3-5)
Trash (7)
Hungarian
composer (6)
Notable period of
history (5)
Opposed to (4)



South dealer,
Neither side vulnerable.

NORTH
495
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WEST EAST
742 aJ8
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#K8753 @2.
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SOUTH
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2 i ACS 8-8
The bidding:
South West North East
24 Pass 2NT Pass
34 Pass 3NT.. Pass
44

Opening lead — four of clubs.

This hand was played many years
ago in a board-a-match team event at
the San Francisco Regional. All over
the room, declarer was making four
spades with an overtrick, losing a
diamond and a club. There was no
way the two losers could be avoided.

At the few tables where six spades,

was reached, the slam invariably
went down one.

But at one table a strange thing
happened. South arrived. at four
spades on the bidding shown — and
went down one! What’s more, we
think quite a few other declarers

Would have gone down at. four

spades if they had encountered the
same defense.
West led his singleton club, as did
most of the other Wests, and dummy
played the ten. But at‘this table, Lee
Vernoff, unlike other Easts, did not

~ cover the ten withthe queen. Instead,

she played the deuce!-

Declarer, happy to have picked up
an extra club trick, and finding him-
self in. dummy, seized’ the opportu-
nity to lead the jack of diamonds and
take a finesse.

West won with the king and, nat-
urally. enough, returned a diamond,
which Vernoff trumped. Back came a
low club, West ruffing South’s ace. It
was trick number three. for the
defense.

Another diamond was returned.
Declarer, who by now realized that
the club trick he had gained at trick
one was but a snare and a delusion,
trumped with dummy’s nine of
spades. But it availed him naught as
East overruffed with the jack to score
the defenders’ fourth trick. Thanks to
East’s Greek gift, South’s 11 tricks,
which at one point had grown to 12,
shrank to nine.

In truth, South actually fell victim
to his own greed. Having gained a
trick when the ten of clubs held, he
should have been content to draw
trumps, concede a diamond and call
it a day. But if he had, Vernoff’s
imaginative play would have gone
unrewarded, and this delicious story
could not have been told.

‘Tomorrow: Snug as a bug ina rug,
©2010 King Features Syndicate Inc,
PAGE 8B, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010



NEW YORK

Total money market mutual
fund assets fell by $6.22 billion
to $2.827 trillion for the week,
the Investment Company Insti-
tute said Thursday, according
to Associated Press. —

Assets of the nation's retail
money market mutual funds fell
by $470 million in the latest
week to $966 billion.

Assets of taxable money
market funds in the retail cate-
gory rose by $900 million to
$760.56 billion for the week
ended Wednesday, the Wash-
ington-based mutual fund trade
group said. Retail tax-exempt
fund assets fell by $1.38 billion

to $205.45 billion. Assets of
institutional money market
funds fell by $5.75 billion to
$1.861 trillion for the same peri-
od. Among institutional funds,
taxable money market fund
assets fell by $4.36 billion to
$1.732 trillion; assets of institu-
tional tax-exempt funds fell by
$1.39 billion to $130.23 billion.

The seven-day average yield
on money market mutual funds

‘in the week ended Tuesday was
, 0.04 percent, unchanged from

the previous week, said Money
Fund Report, a service of
iMoneyNet Inc. in Westboro,
Mass. The 30-day average yield
was also flat at 0.04 percent,
according to Money Fund

INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS

Money fund assets fell to
$2.827T in latest week |

Report. The seven-day and 30-
day compounded yields were
both unchanged at 0.04 percent,
Money Fund Report said.

The average maturity of the
portfolios held by money funds
was 43 days, unchanged from
a week ago, said. Money Fund
Report.

The online — service
Bankrate.com said its survey of
100 leading commercial banks,
savings and loan associations
and savings banks in the
nation's 10 largest markets
showed the annual percentage
yield available on money mar-
ket accounts rose to 0.20. per-
cent
Wednesday from 0.19 percent

in the week ended

in the previous week. The | i
North Palm Beach, Fla.-based :
unit of Bankrate Inc. said the :
annual percentage yield avail- :
able on interest-bearing check-
ing accounts was unchanged }
from the previous week at 0.12 }

percent.

Bankrate.com said the annu- :
al percentage yield was 0.35 }
percent on six-month certifi- :
cates of deposit, down from i
- 0.36 percent the previous week. }
Yields were 0.61 percent on'l- :
year CDs, down from 0.63 per- :
cent; 0.88 percent on 2 1/2-year i

CDs, down from 0.97 percent;

and 1.72 percent on 5-year :
CDs, down from 1.81 percent.

THE TRIBUNE



a Dai lG:



(AP Photo/Paul Sakuma)
SMALLER AND CHEAPER: An Apple employee holds a new Apple TV
device, Wednesday, Sept. 1, 2010, during a news conference in San
i Francisco. Apple Inc. announced a smaller, cheaper version of its Apple
: TV device for streaming movies and television shows over the Inter-
net and into the living room. It also unveiled a new line of iPods,
including a touch-screen Nano model.



FROM page 5B

down from 4.36 per cent last week, according
to mortgage buyer Freddie Mac. That's the
tenth time in the past 11 weeks that rates
have hit their have lowest level since Freddie
Mac began tracking them in 1971.

In another report, factory orders rose slight-
ly in July after two months of declines. But
most of the gains were a result of higher air-
plane orders. Excluding transportation, orders
fell 1.5 per cent, the biggest drop in 16 months.

Still, concerns that manufacturing could be
faltering were eased on Wednesday with a
private trade group's report showed the indus-
trial sector grew for the 13th straight month in
August.

Requests for jobless benefits haven't
improved much this year. New claims stood at
470,000 during the week of January 9, almost

the same as last week's figure. The four-week ,

average was about 20,000 lower in January.

Economists closely watch initial claims for
real-time information on the job market. They
are considered a gauge of the pace of layoffs
and a measure of companies’ willingness to
hire.



Data shows jobless claims
TKO) OM YN lobar ac wEne



Hiring has slowed to a crawl in recent
months. The claims report comes one day
before the Labor Department is scheduled

. to issue the August employment report. That:

is expected to show that private businesses
added a net total of only 41,000 jobs last
month, the fourth straight month of anemic
hiring.

Payrolls

When government jobs are included, total
payrolls are forecast to drop by 100,000 —
based on about 115,000‘temporary census
jobs ending. The jobless rate is projected to
rise to 9.6 per cent from 9.5. per cent, accord-

' ing to Thomson Reuters.

’ The number of people continuing to claim
benefits fell by 23,000 to 4.46 million, the low-
est since late June.

But that doesn't include millions of peo-

_ ple who are receiving extended benefits under

emergency programmes enacted by Congress
during the recession. More than 5.4 million
people were on the extended benefit rolls
during the week of Aupust 14, the latest data
available. That's a drop of about 320, 000 from
the previous week.

Without more jobs, consumers will litely
spend cautiously, making it harder for the
economy to gain steam. Consumer spending
accounts for about 70 per cent of economic
activity.

The pace of economic growth has slowed
considerably from earlier this year, as the
impact of the government's stimulus pack-
age fadés. Many economists are increasingly
pessimistic that private companies will do
enotgh hiring and spending to replace the
impact of the stimulus.

The nation's gross domestic product, the
broadest measure of economic output, grew at



a 3.7 per cent annual pace in the first quarter,
but that slowed dramatically to 1.6 per cent in
the April-to-June period. That's not fast
enough growth to bring down unemployment.

Economists at Bank of America-Merrill
Lynch on Wednesday marked down their esti-
mates of future economic growth. They now
expect the economy to grow at only a 1.8 per-
cent pace next year, down sharply from an
earlier estimate of 2.3 per cent.

That's equivalent to a "growth recession,"
says Bank of America's top North American
economist, Ethan Harris. A growth recession
occurs when the economy grows slightly but
not enough to reduce the unemployment rate.

Harris now expects the jobless rate to tick
back up above 10 percent by early next year.

Comair, a regional airline owned by Delta
Air Lines Inc., said Wednesday that it will
reduce its fleet by half and cut jobs over-the
next two years to lower costs. The company,
which employs about 2,600 people, didn't say
how many jobs would be affected.

‘Heavy equipment maker Caterpillar Inc.,
meanwhile, is headed in the other direction. It
opened a new road grader factory Wednesday
in North Little Rock, Ark. That will create 600
jobs.

pA eR SBS a se Sh Sie ae to S|



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INSURANCE MANAGEMENT
(BAHAMAS) LIMITED:

INSURANCE BROKERS & AGENTS ~





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INSURANCE MANAGEMENT

| (BAHAMAS) LIMITED. INSURANCE BROKERS & AGENTS

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BARGAIN.

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BAHAMA S_

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Peel betas rag a GOLD BUYER

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QUEEN St2kK MATTRESS
am! BOX SPRING

$299.99

Diamonds, Wato Ree. Borate Jewelry, Gold ae Sy: iF Gorin:
ry all Go Atay Ba wonditien, Best Prices Patd.
Don't want to nelly oar Gold, Diamond, Jewel se Bats
we do CASH Advance alno, Payday Advances. § Minutes Decision,
a Gold Buysse in the Goudtry. We Gudrdetis 16 PAY = Aine

SHS SEE VIO Ore THR, S$. 2018. ADI We are located Downtown, next to Mr. Donuts In the eer. h owed Buildin
AT eit aR SRE RESERVE alo ongerte “Pirates at Nassau” 9:00 am - 4:30 on <

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: Lowest On et in Townll

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PHOTO ADS SELL!
Call today 328-0002 / 502-2351
STARTING AT

€LEctr Ic
ENTEARTAY

PHONE. .
341] -3933
434-2325
423-1096
454-1288


PAGE 2, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3,



Fresh Auto Center

East St. South
‘Tel: 396-2109 or 326-2593
‘inancing|aytradein Now Available

PRICES NEGOTIABLE

“Tire Specials if
TIRES 12” - 22" .
AIC SERVICE - $20.00 & UP
Oll. CHANGE SPECIAL - $24.90
COOLANT LEAKS ~ $35.00
BUDGET TUNE-UP - $99.00 & UP (4 CYLINDER) - CM. JOINT WHEEL BEARINGS - $49.00
COMPUTER DIAGNOSTICS - $40.00 —-V.1.P. MOBILE AUTO DETAILING - $18.00 & UP
‘CD PLAYERS - $179.00 & UP ALTERNATORS & STARTERS



THE TRIBUNE

08 FORD EXPLORER TRUCK
09 KIA SPORTAGE BLK.
06 FORD EXPLORER WT.
09 FORD FUSION BLUE
08 HYUNDAI TUCSON GRAY
03 CHEVY AVALANCH TAN
09 MITSUBISHI LANCER GRAY
08 NISAN ALMERA TAN
07 HYUNDAI TUCSON BLK.
08 NISSAN ALMERA GRAY
05 CHEVY EQUINOX GRAY
03 FORD EXPLORER WT.
06 CHEVY EQUINOX RED
05 NISSAN ALTIMA BLK.
02 GMC TRUCK RED
06 NISSAN ALMERA BURG.
06 25SEATERBUS -
03 CHEVY ENVOY BLUE
00 FORD EXPLORER LAV.
01 HONDA CIVIC GRAY
02 MITSUBISHI NITIVARED
05 KIARIO WT.
04 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER BLUE
4999 SANG MUSSO GREEN
02 CHEVY IMPALA GRAY
0$ PT GRUISER BLU
04 ISSUZU RODEO BLK.
1996 LAND ROVER BLK.
03 KIA CAREN BLUE
UBISHI LANC

HYUNDAI SANTAFEE REO
08 HYUNDAI TUCSON GREEN
1999 NISSAN TERRAN BLUE
04 CHEVY IMPALA TAN
1987 HONDA ACCORD GREEN
$320 PARTS.

1984 MERCEDES.
00 KIA DELTA WT.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010, PAGE 3



2007 CHEVROLET MALIBU

BBF #884 = FOR SALE BBF #929
2002 CHEVY ASTRO VAN,
ASKING $7,000, _ $11,500 ONO,
2002 FORD EXPLORER SPORT ALSO 2003 FORD TAURUS, Call or Text 426-7543 lights, low mileage, call for price,
asking $8,000 ONO, asking $7,000, ph# 552-9889
phi# 376-6967 / 323-5538 / 557-3567 ° . ph# 356-5796

2004 NISSAN MAXIMA SL,
6 CD changer, leather interior, sunroof, HID

BBF #896
TOYOTA ARISTO FOR SALE
1500 O.N.O, Li

Call or text 426-7543 2004 Honda Accord,
42,000 miles, AC, DVD player, clean in &.out,
asking $10,300 OBO, also 2003 G35 coupe
custom front bumper, asking $600 OBO,
ph# 558-0184 / 392-1451

BF #885
BBF # 981 2007 NISSAN MAXIMA, 2003 FORD EXPLORER,

CD, AIC, Moon roof, 22” Rims, Black int, good just in from foreign, green, AC, CD player, im-
condition, Asking

14,500 ono
#326-4155, 431-0806, 456-0644

maculate condition, asking $7,500 OBO,
ph# 565-4472 .

2003 INFINITI 135, N \

power windows, seats, door, trunk, sunroof,
black leather interior, mahogany wood all SS
through, remote start, and pioneer sound sys- BBF #891 .
tem, AC, Alarm, in excellent condition, asking 2001 HONDA CIVIC, ;
$8,500 price negotiable, 2 door, black exterior, black interior, excellent
ph# 465-4245 / 361-5253 condition, AC, Automatic, asking $6,000,
: i ph# 466-8461

2004 CHEVY IMPALA
5 i afr 2009 Honda Accord special edition,
een nane oh eo Bayes a Aci ask- clean title, call for price, 2002 Chevy Silverado,
ING SOOO WIth TMS 2 WIOQUBEINS extended Cab, Flair side, serious inquires only,

‘ Buea ph# 376-8600 / 324-6356














wa wt

- 2007 Nissan titan,
2000 HONDA ACCORD, 4 door, AC, power everything, backup camera,
18” rims; runs well, must see to, appreciate, asking $18,900 OBO, also 2005 Honda Civic,
asking $7,000 ONO, _ full power, automatic transmission, cold AC,

phi# 454-2213 /.326-4110 asking $9,000 OBO,
ph# 327-1888 / 454-1245

BBF #894



2003 HONDA CIVIC EX,
good condition, sunroof, AC, P/N, CD player,
Remote entry, Factory Alloy Wheels,
ph# 422-3150

BBF #883

2003 NISSAN ALTIMA, .

leather, AC, DVD, power everything, —
Asking $5,500 ONO, as is.

: phi# 468-3297



99 HONDA SABRE
$6,000

'98 HONDA LEGEND
$4,500.

\
Both right-hand drive with a
’ - . CK

leather interior, A ‘ ‘ eC
cold A/C and working’ C/D | |BBF #905
players. 2009 HONDA ACCORD, V6,
Fully loaded, sunroof, leather, power, 6 disc
changer, 22” chrome rims, clean title,

asking :
$33,000, phi#t 423-6549 / 322-1248

















2002 BUICK CENTURY

Brown, 4 door, AC, CD player and tape player,

asking $5,200 ONO, Also 2004 Pontiac grand
Am, Silver 4 door, AC, CD player, asking

$5,800 ONO,
pUNS2427266'/ 424-5354.1



Call: 436-5851 or 394-2697


PAGE 4, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010



BBF #950
1996 HONDA ACCORD,
AC, good condition, alarm, asking $10,000, -
; ph# 466-0877

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



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

BBF #967
ss 2003 CHEVY CAVILER,
just in from USA, like new, AC, CD, low miles,
New tires, Crystal lights, NO down payment for
al government and Atlantis employees ,
asking 4,000or nearest offer
#432-1301

8
2002 FORD EXPEDITION
Includes: 22" Chrome Rims. Cold AC, Leather
int: Alarm. Pioneer CD/MP3 (I pod ready)
Player: Power windows and doors.tinted.3rd
row seating, Licensed until May 2011, Asking
.1,900 Call. #328-5729.

BBF #969 .
2007 G35 INFINITY COUPE
black ext, black leather int, automatic, factory
rims, excellent condition, asking 18,000, series
inquiries only
#4284985 leave msg,

BIBF #970
2004 CHRYSLER 300M,
leather seats, sunroof, standard or automatic
shift, AC, 6 Disc changer, just in from US, just
serviced, asking $6,500 ONO, ph# 448-7490 /
434-3194



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

1998 KIA SPORTAGE,
white & Gold, cold, A/C, CD player asking
$4,800, Also 2005 Dodge Magnum, silver exte-
rior, Cold A/C, CD Player, asking $15,000 both
clean just in from MIAMI, ph# 429-5559

BBF #973
2001 HONDA ACCORD
Black, cold A/C, CD Player, asking $7,000, Also
2003 Chevy Cavalier, Cold A/C, CD Player,
asking $5,800 Both just in from MIAMI,
ph# 429-5559



HONDA ACCORD,
2dr, V6 Engine, CD, DVD, MP3 Player, flat
screen roof mount player, leather interior, sun-
roof, chrome rims, excellent condition, cold
A/C, Pwr everything, asking $4,500 price nego-
tiable, ph# 556-0414

2005 HONDA ACCORD FOR SALE.

Air condition, power windows, sun roof, low
mileage, good condition. Owner leaving the is-
land. Asking $13,500 ONO.

# 557-2781 1

2007 F-150, CHARCOAL GREY,
V-6, CLEAN TITLE, 23,000 miles, ice cold, AC,
satellite radio, 20” rims,
asking $23,000 ONO must sell,
ph# 565-9950/427-2125

2007 GRAND CHEROKEE,
excellent condition, must see to appreciate,
Bank financing assistance available, asking

$21,500 ONO,
ph# 426-4565

2004 HONDA CIVIC,
Low miles, cold A/C,-clean in and out, barely
driven, just like new,
ph# 429 9328 / 392-2345

THE TRIBUNE




BBF #982
2001 HONDA CIVIC
2 door, CD, AC, Leather, sun roof, good condi-
tion, Asking 6,500 OnO
#326-4155, 431-0806,

BBF #983
2003 HONDA ACCORD, '- ‘
V6, 22” rims cherry-red, tan leather, sun roof,
HID lights, AC, Asking 10,500
#436-5395,
361-1823

2000 NISSAN SENTRA,
cool AC, power windows, alarm, pioneer CD
player, 18” chrome rims, clean int, wheel bar,
asking 4,500 #449-7867

6
2001 PONTIAC SUN FIRE, -
AC, power windows, CD player, original paint
job, asking 2,400, #364-8732, 426-9981,
Ask for Kenny nae

BBF #987
2004 FORD EXPLORER,

v Gleantitlgnd owner. 4.0, 40
Asking'18,000 wre RAO Bea. 376-2545




BBF #988
2006 HYUNDAI TUCSON,
AC, power windows, clean title, asking 12,000,
#565-0647, 328-0585

IBBF #990
1998 GS 300
Burgundy/ Tan interior, 22’ rims, fully loaded,
asking $11,000 ONO
ph# 467-0622 / 361-3421

BBF #991
; 2000 GS430 GREEN,

Tan interior, Fully Loaded, $7,000 ONO, 2000
GS300 White, tan interior, work needed asking
$4,800 ONO
ph# 395-3295 / 556-0059

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

Just in from Japan,

1998 Nissan Sunny RHD, License until Jan,
Cold A/C, Excellent Condition, Anti Theft Sys-
tem, Pwr everything, Gas saver, must see,

3,200.00 OBO
ph# 341-1645 / 436-5869 leave
msg’ -

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

IBBF #995
2006 CHRYSLER 300,
leather interior, sunroof, A/C, CD Player, 22”
rims, fully loaded, asking $16,500 ONO
ph# 328-0585 / 565-0647

—

BBF #998
2002 CHEVY IMPALA,
A/C, Grey leather interior, CD Player, with 20”
tims, $5,000 without rims $4,300 must sell,
leaving for school, ph# 454-2196 / 467-0981 /
431-298.

4
1 month tribune issue 80 060

\

\
\
\

2007 ES350 LEXUS,
Silver exterior, grey leather interior, 22” rims,
sound system, Clean title, low miles, asking
$35,000 ONO serious inquires only, Owner
leaving island ph# 565-9317

BBF 985
2006 HONDA PILOT,
grey, excellent condition, asking 22,000,
day #302-9866 eve
#364-3620

NS

< J s as
7 7

2000 MERCEDES ML
Green exterior with tan interior
Very clean, low miles, runs like new, clean title,
nice ride .Price to sell. $23,500.00 ono
Call 557-5484 or 552-3329

2001 CHEVY CAVALIER
White exterior, black interior, 4 cyl, a/c.
$3,800 O.N.O :
Call: 465-7460

aL
\ YS

WG
2005 TOYOTA COROLLA

White exterior, grey interior, $7,000 O.N.O
clean title, ice cold a/c, cd player, fuel efficient.
$7,000.00 ono
Phone: 341-3303, 357-8845 or 376-9032

.

2000 NISSAN ALTIMA
Green exterior with beige
interior, $3,000.00 ono Price for quick sale
Fully loaded, CD player, AC, excellent condition
Cell 445-5704

5
2000 TOYOTA ALTEZA
White exterior with black interior
i 00
Very clean
Call 324-3817 cell 424-2434

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010, PAGE 5



RIB #03:
: 1998 TOTOYA AVALON
Green exterior/tan interior. Great low mileage,
cold Ac, ipod 4 gb/tape/CD player, 20” chrome
rims/4 brand new tires, and a spare, 20” tire
with 4 original rims and tires,
Asking $4,800.00 or $3,500 without rims
393-8332/429-2922/323-8014

7 =
2003 HONDA ACCORD
White exterior with beige interior
$8,500.00 ono
Good condition, CD.
Call 429-2354 or 468-6152

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

2003 CHEVY TAHOE
White exterior with grey interior. $9,000.00 ono
22 inch rims C, CD player, 4 brand now tires.
Call 466-9102 :

2005 AUDI A4 CONVERTIBLE
Red exterior black interior
$25,000.00
Call 397-5050°




\ VEX

RIB #043
2005 CHEVY CAVALIER
51,000 miles, power windows, auto.
$6500.00
Call 676-3194 or 423-8792






RIB #045






= 2001 HONDA ACCORD
White exterior with grey interior. Great running
condition, like new, 4 cylinder engine, cold Ac,
sound system, power windows and locks"
Asking $6,500.0
Call 395-1878 or 477-3206

2005 FORD TAURUS
White exterior with brown interior -
$7,000.00 ono
Runs great, AC, CD, 53k miles, just in from
USA. Clean inside and out, like new
20” rims and sound system. $550.00 for sound
system 700 for rims
Call 449-6254/364-0639

RIB #047
1996 HONDA ACCORD
Maroone exterior with grey interior, AC, clean in
and out, runs very well. No reasonable offer.
$3,300.00 ono
Serious inquiries only. automatic.
Cell 426-3878 «

RIB #048
1997 FORD EPEDITION
Maroone exterior with cream interior.
$6,000.00
AC, power windows, clean record.
Licensed untill Feb 2011 runs well.
Cell 429-7452 :

PAGE 6, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010






1995 MAZDA
Black exterior with black interior, 4 door, AC,
Need radiator. $1300.00
Call 454-5108 or 432-9177

1999 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE
Gold exterior with tan interior. ,
$7,000.00
55k miles clean title, AC, CD AM/FM Radio,

keyless entry, power locks & windows, regularly

serviced, air bags.
Call 325-5335 or 376-7555

2001 LINCOLN TOWN CAR
Navy blue exterior with light grey/leather
interior. $8,000.00
Clean, fully loaded. Just in from USA
: Make offer
Call 535-5668

1999 MAZDA MILLENIA

’ Champagne gold exterior with cream interior

$6,000.00
Leather interior, CD, cold AC.
Just in from USA. Make offer, must sell Excell-
cent condition.
Call 535-5668



1995 TOYOTA WINDOM.2.5
Grey exterior with black and grey interior
In good running condition. Clean interior. Sell-
ing to pay school fees! $3,500. i
677-4953 / 45413308.




RIB #060
2003 HONDA ACCORD
Blue exterior with grey interior.
$9,500.00
leather seats, remote CD player, factory rims,
: 69K miles,
Call 376-6299

2000 MITSUBISHI MIRAGE

P.W, P.L. As is. $3,500.00
Call 422-2255.

White exterior , blue/leather interior, custom
leather, AC, CD player, power windows, alarm,
mahogany wood all through, 20” rims
fully laoded. Asking $8,000.00 ono
Call 323-1305 or 544-0523,425-1790
Ask for Daniel

2000 CHEROKEE LARADO
Burgundy exterior with leather interior
_$5,500.00.0ono
In good condition, CD player, AC.
Passenger & back glass broken
Call 328-4379 or 428-5617



1998 HONDA SABER
Silver exterior, black interior. Just in, fully
loaded with TV and leather seats. $7500
Also 2001 HONDA INSPIRE, black with TV
$7,500 -. :
call on other vehicles.
Phone: 341-2096 or 427-3505









Grey exterior with grey interior, AC, alarm, CD,

THE TRIBUNE











RIB #067 ‘
: 2001 CHEVY TAHOE
White exterior, beige interior. Fifteen thousand
five hundred ono: Mint condition, custom -
rims(22”) sound system. Vehicle must sell.
Owner leaving Island -
Call 376-5535 cell 357-7822











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
















2000 NISSAN
Purple exterior. $1800.00
Call 376-5741

2002 MERCEDES SL500 CONVERTIBLE
White exterior with black interior
$45,000.00
Call 397-5050




RIB #070

CRVHONDA JEEP
Green exterior with light grey interior, radiio
tape player, AC.
$4,000.00
Please call before 9 am or call anytime afte
4. 7pM,-392:5950.04 322.


2000 HONDA ACCORD :
White exterior with tan interior. $3800.00 ono
Fully loaded, new paint jpb, power everything,
leather interior, sunroof, AC. ;
Also White 2001 HONDA CIVIC RHD
Asking $4500.00 ono
Phone: 455-7434 or 425-6385

RIB #076 :

; 1999 SILVERADO .

Asking 9000. Serious enquires
call 552-9651

RIB #078
- 1996 PONTIAC GRAND AM
Black exterior with beige interior,
3.1 litre engine, dual exhaut. Power everyting,
AC. Call 325-5060

RIB #218
1994 HONDA ACCORD
Dark green exterior with grey interior
$2800.00 ono. Must go! Owner leaving
the Island.
Call 323-6853 or 545-2058

RIB #085
a put 1999 TOYOTA WINDOM
Pearl white exterior, beige interior, Just in, fully
loaded with TV. Asking $5,900.
Also 2003 HONDA INSPIRE, black fully loaded,
peng 308. Callonother — -
vehicles. PHONE: 341-2096 OR 427-3505

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
5 Must see to appreciate.
Phone 466-2059,636-9945,432-3378

eEeqQnnnw

RIB #090 .
2007 NISSAN MURANO
Silver exterior with black interior, low mileage
13520 w/22” rims.
$26,000.00
Power windows, CD, power set.
Call 341-1316 or 425-7517

2003 HONDA CIVIC EX
Tan exterior, power, sunroof, AC, CD player,
AM/FM radio A
Price $7,000.00
Cantact 225-4157 or 468-6054 or
1242-470-3940

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 #095
. .2008 HONDA ACCORD
White exterior with tan interior. $30,000 ono
white with white & chrome 22” rims, hid lights,
sound system, 18k miles, just serviced in
immaculate condition. Must see to appreciate.
Call 361-1310 cell 425-6384 or 445-6561

2001 GMC TRUCK GTEK19T811400655
Gold exterior. $14,000.00
Double cab, excellent condition.
Call 324-7157 cell 395-6259

RIB #097

2001 NISSAN ALTIMA
Blue exterior with gray $5,700.00 ono Factory
rims, sunroof, power everything leather seats.
Excellent condition Must see!! Also 2002 dodge

caravan $6,800.00 ono

Call 467-4446 cell 326-4037 or
426-8468

1999 CHEVY MALIBU
Red exterior with grey interior.
$3,000.00
AC, 18 inch rims, CD player.
Call 323-7969 cell 552-1740

2 :
1997 HONDA ACCORD :
Gold exterior with tan interior. Clean interior
and clean exterior, Ac, remote start, alarm,
automatic, 18: rims and tinted. $3,800.00
Serious persons only.
361-1059 cell 465-1477 or 456-2571

2007 HONDA ACCORD
grey exterior with tan leather interior.
$16,000.00 ono
Fully loaded, v6 engine, headed seats, sunroof,
touch screen xm radio, low mileage, 6 CD
changer, wood grain. Seroius inquiries only.
: Call 436-5379 cell 454-6303

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBEH 3, 2010, PAGE 7

RIB #207
1995 TOYOTA EVOLUTION III
Grey exterior with grey interior
Asking $6,000.00 ono
sound system.17”.rims with new tires,
new clutch
Clean in and out
Cell 525-0327

RIB #208
2006 DODGE DURANGO
Silver exterior with light grey interior
$19,999.00 ono
One owner, excellent condition
Call 326-6368 cell 424-2555

SSS

RIB #214
2004 NISSAN CEFIRO

Grey exterior with tan interior $11,000.00 Also
2001 NISSAN CEFIRO
White exterior tan interior

$6,500.00
Call 434-3004

2009 HONDA ACCORD
Grey exterior with leather interior, 4 door.
Fully loaded.
$26,000.00
Call 361-4546

Only $3,000 O.N.O needs engine, body in good
shape for parts.

Contact Jermaine Adderley @ 376-8244
Or home at 392-5553




2002 ESCALADE

Grey with grey interior, clean title, 23” rims,

sound system, DVD leather interior, sunroof,

fully loaded. Asking $18,000.00 ono

25FT TIARA BOAT

250 yama sleep in cabin very nice, doing 50

knots. $15,000 with trailer
552-5111

RIB #223
1999 FORD EXPLORER
Red exterior with brown interior.
Stick, 20” chrome rims, AC, JVC CD player
Asking $3,500.00 ono
Call 324-2704 cell 425-3650 or 535-9318

RIB #224
1997 HONDA ACCORD
Sky blue exterior with grey interior.
$3,900.00 obo
Excellent condition, 2 years off the lot, AC very
cool, CD player included, running smooth.
Call 327-6339 or 454-1142 or 323-3072

RIB #751 3
; 2006 CHEVY MALIBU LT
White exterior with tan interior

Asking $8,500.00
Call 328-1821 or 426-2696

PAGE 8, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010

2006:SATURN VUE
Sunburst orange exterior, beige leather seats,
$12,000.00 ono
58,000 miles, great condition, sunroof.
Serious inquiries only for quick sale.
Cell 636-5012

2008 YARIS TOYOTA
Blue exterior with blue interior. $15,800.00
Very good condition, only 11,000 miles.
Owner leaving Island.
Cell 361-7451 cell 454-1516

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

2001 DODGE CARAVAN
Green exterior, cold AC,
automatic start, new interior,

‘ CD player.
$7,500.00 or best offer.

+) Call 326-0087 cell 557-8035

Ss
RIB #920

2000 NISAN SENTRA
Blue exterior, grey interior, a/c, cd player, good
condition, 17" rims under 70,000 miles. Must
see. $3,500.00 O.N.O
Ph: 525-8436 or 466-5683



RIB #685
2004 SATURN L300 - WHITE
4-DR Automatic with grey interior. Great GAS
Saver, Fully loaded, power windows, Excellent
Condition, Low miles, runs and drives great!
COLD A/C, CD PLAYER system.
Priced at $4,300 O.N.O.
Tel: 432-5148, 544-9215 or 323-5196

2001 HONDA ACCORD
Champagne exteior with tan and brown interior
clean in and out, running, great condition,

5 speed shift. $6,500.00 ono
2010 CRYPTON BLUE SCOOTER, $1,500.00
Call 455-6184

2006 DODGE RAM
Blue exterior with dark blue interior,
5.7 Hemi, clean in & out, quad flow bed cover,
DVD player, dual flow master exhaust, 22” rims
k&n filter. $18,000.00 ,
Call 458-7808 or 242-367-2558



SSS QM WN

2000 FORD MUSTANG G.T
White & black exterior with beige leather inte-
rior $7,500.00 ono. Very clean, very fast, flow
master, dual exhaust, hedders, sound system,

cold Ac, |
Also 650XR TRAIL. $4,500.00
242-426-0376, 556-1751
Ask for philp

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



THE TRIBUNE



RIB #728
1998 TOYOTA AVALON .
Blue with tan interior, cold Ac, runs and shifts
perfect, RHD, expat owned, well taken care off
Motivated seller, no reasonable offer refused.
$3,500 ono
2001 DODGE RAM PICK UP
Reg cab, many extras, clean $10,500
376-9126

RIB #733
. 1993 TOYOTA HILUX
Navy blue exterior with black & grey interior
with sunroof
$5,500.00.As Is.
Call 324-3781 cell 434-3601

RIB #734
2005 FORD- FIVE HUNDRED
LIMITED EDITION
Burgundy exterior, tan leather & cherry oak-
wood interior. Immaculate condition, fully
loaded, six disc changer, sunroof, fog light, ice
cold ac, heated seai, keyless codes entry
$12,900.00 ono. 357-7545,432-6682
or 552-4331

RIB #736 é
2000 MERCEDES BENZ CLK 200
Dark blue exterior with black/leather interior ,
drop low with 18” rims and pioneer carrozzeria
touch screen DVD player with hard drive, well
maintained, excellent condition.
Asking $14,000.00 ono
361-4693 or 455-4093, 357-4533

2001 FORD EXPEDITION
Green exterior with tan/leather interior
Eddie Baurer. Power locks windows & door,
AC, 6 disc, CD player, tv, factory rins,
Good running condition.
Asking $7,200.00 onbo :
Call 322-8306, 558-6841, 324-876
THE TRIBUNE

2008 SUZUKI SWIFT
Black exterior with black interior
$16,000.00
Excellent condition, service current like brand
new. Call 393-4697 cell 455-7077 or
328-3787/8

RIB #756 :

2005 NISSAN MAXIMA

“Candy mix exterior with black leather interior

Cold AC, CD player, 22” chrome rims, sunroof,

fresh paint job, bring your mechanic.

Smokes from mufflers. $8,200.00

also engine heads and sloch 3.5 only $600.00
Call 324-8347 ,636-9200,445-5985

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

RIB #914 ;
2003 TRAIL BLAZER
Asking $7,500.00 ono. 20” rims, clean in and
out. One owner, AC piping. Must see to
appreciate. Also
2004 HONDA ACCORD
White, leather, sunroof & alarm
Asking $10,000.00 ono”
(d)326-1887, 364-4454(n) 454-4172,428-3713



BRAND NEW 2009 NISSAN X
TRAIL
Pearl white exterior with grey
interior
$28,500.00 ono
Less than 50 miles.
3 year dealer warranty. License
& inspection
through July 2011
Call 362-0752 Cell 425-3461

2001 NISSAN MAXIMA
White exterior, tan interor, fully loaded like new,
s/r, a/c, cd, leather, spoiler $8,000 O.N.O
-ALSO 1999 HONDA ACCORD, a/c, cd, tape,
sound system, $6,000. Phone: 364-3691 or
557-1205

RIB #928
2000 HONDA ACCORD EX
Black exterior with grey interior.
Just in from US. $6,000.0 ono
V6, leather seats, sunroof, factory CD player,
power everything, halo lights, 2 door, very
clean. Mustsee.
Call 341-2000 or 525-6553

SS SEES
RIB #930
2005 MERCEDES BENZ
Black exterior, light beig interior, low mileage.
PErfect condition, like new. Asking $35,000.
Call 424-0277

RIB #930

2005 MERCEDES BENZ E320
Black ext, light beige int. 1000 mileage.

Perfect condition, like new. Asking $35,000.

Call 424-0277.







FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010, PAGE 9

TRIB #05
1999 GMC
Black trim with silver. Fully loaded, one owner.
$12,500.00
Call 393-6296 or 557-4194

2007 CADILLAC CTS
Blue ext, tan int. Must See to appreciate,
fully loaded. $22,000.
Tel 376-3005.

RI #950-I
1998-04 NISSAN AD WAGONS
from 1800.00 and up call 325-0881

oR #950-C ,

2000 HYUNDAI ACCENT
priced right for only 2,800.00 call 325-0881 for
more details



RIB #950-H
2002-3 FORD FOCUS'S
priced at 2500 each
call 325-0881 for more de-
tails

«










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

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

2002 NISSAN ALTIMA
priced right for only 3500.00 firm
call 325-0881
for more details

F
2003 SUZUKI BALENO
priced right for only 3500.00 call 325-0881 for
~ more details









1999 CHEVY MALIBU
not running and not sure why for 800.00 call
325-0881 for more details





PAGE 10, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010

NYS
a.
RIB #95:
2008 TOYOTA TACOMA
Black exterior, grey interior
$12,900.00
CD, AM/FM Radio, 5 speed, mint condition °
chrome rims
Call 427-7095

2001 NISSAN MAXIMA
White exterior with chestnut brown/leather
interior
$5,800.00 ono
Runs, AC cold factory rims.
Great condition.
Call 395-5457 cell 544-8326 or 432-5247

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

25FT SEAFOX,
excellent condition, rewired, June 2010, 225.4
‘Stroke engine, fresh water wash, salt water
wash, live well, New lights, Porta Potty Garmin,
GPS, ph# 422-3150
- tribune issue 79 112

L
BBF #898
25FT SEAFOX,
excellent condition, rewired, June 2010, 225.4
Stroke engine, fresh water wash, salt water
wash, live well, New lights, Porta Potty Garmin,
GPS, ph# 422-3150
tribune issue 79 112



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

RIB #995-D

Yamaha Golf Cars.
Gas and electric available. NEW 2 person cars
starting at $7,270. Choose your personal op-
tions and let us customize one for you today. 4,

6 and8& PRR models are also available.
all 393-0262

RIB #233
2002 HONDA ACCORD
Red exterior.
$7,500.00.

Call 361-0650 or 432-5136



40' BOAT
TRAILER
by Loadmaster
12,000Ib capacity
USA specs.
This is an
aluminum float on
priced for 6500.00
call 325-1517
make an offer

RIB # 968C ,

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

RIB #968
CAR FOR SALE
2000 Pontiac Grand Prix
2 Door Black Ext & Int. Sport GT Rims
Perfect condition low miles 30,000.00
$7,200 ono
Telephone: 361-5177 &
361-5220 ext 239 or 241



RIB #976
2003 HONDA ACCORD
Blue exterior with tan/leather interior
2 door, stick shift, 4 cylinder, gas saver,
20” rims, very clean, runs great ,leather,
6 CD player, sunroof. price $8,500.00
cell 557-5484 or 552-3329






31 FOOT CENTER CONSOLE MONZA BOAT

FOR SALE,
Twin 225 engine out riggers. ready for fishing
Price reduced.
Call 327-0985 or 357-5537

SWS

SQ

SOR

38' BERTRAM 6V71 DETROIT DIESELS,
ONAN GENNY, A/C,MANY EXTRAS, MOST
; NEW.
$140000.00 O.N.O. PH 325 2380 324
2184 SANDS.

Its Hurricane season again!

Own a boat, but having difficulties with getting it
pulled for repairs / emergencies? Give us a call,
we stock float-on Trailers from 12ft to 40ft in
both Aluminum and Galvanized. contact us at:
39340262.





HE TRIBUNE

RIB #998
1999 BUICK CENTURY
Silver exterior with grey interior, $3,000.00
Just serviced, AC runs very well, the drive front
fender just damaged. Owner has new fender
Call for info. 455-7909 or 428-4475

RIB #235
2007 HONDA ACCORD
Black exterior, black leather interior,
sunroof, xm radio.15,000 miles.
$19,000.00 ono
Clean title. “Must sell.”
Phone 325-6306 or 636-0726

RIB #950A
12' MALIBU DINGHY
with a 15hp mercury great little dive boat orly
$2500.00
call 394-7633

’
SSK
A

SS



RIB #054 _—,
42FT POST SPORTFISHERMAN
White. $55,000.00 obo
Twin 6-71 diesel, generator, Ac, fridge,
sleeps 5
Call 364-1611 or 424-1176



CHRIS CRAFT EXPRESS
White $10,000.00 obo twin Izuzi diesels Needs
TLC, No reasonable offer refused.
Call 364-4644 of 424-1176


Brand new single engine
outboard bracket with platform
was made for a 20' bertram but can be
modified to fit your boat 1200.00 firm 376-5422

1996 FOUNTAIN 25' CENTRE CONSOLE
with 225 hp Yamaha 4 stroke with very low
hours
Boat and engine in great condition
$15,000.00
Trailer also available for sale.
call 424-6604

1974 FORMULA-23.3’,
overhauled stringers,
transom, fuel tank, (100 gallons) and bulk-
heads, Bimini Top, 200hp, Yamaha outboard
engine comes with 24’, float on aluminum
trailer, new axels, new springs,
workboat for fishing, $15,000 ONO
429-5110

RIB # 968
18-24' BOAT TRAILER
heavy duty galvanized and double axle
$1,800.00
call 325-1517,

RIB #995-F :
NEW Yamaha Jog 100cc Scooter
4 stroke engine is very quiet and fuel efficient.
Inexpensive to operate and you won't get stuck
in traffic.
Cash Sales Price was reduced to $2,300.00.
New Cash price is slashed to $2,095.00!!
393-0262.

200HP PRE-MIX
YAMAHA

with very low hours

comes with harness

kit, shift cables and
stainless prop
~4500.00 firm
call 364-6208

RIB #203
1998 PAIR OF MERCURY OFFSHORE 300
ENGINES
With 390 hours, sportmaster-lower units, dry
exhaust. Excellent running engines.
$12,000.00 for pair
Call 424-4960F

RIB #004
32" FLYBRIDGE FISHING VESSEL,
No power but rigged for power, fishing gear
sold with vessel. Serious inquiries only.
Call 544-7805

RIB #995-A
NEW Yamaha YBR 125 Motorcycle.

New model and colors to choose from.
125cc, 4 Stroke engine. Excellent quality and
DEPENDABILITY at a great price.

Cash Sale price reduced from $2,700.00. New
Cash price at $,2495.00!! Call us today at |

393-0262.

RIB #083
2008 HONDA 650 XL RED & WHITE TRAIL
BIKE -
$5500.00 ONO Lots of chrome parts including
rims, forks, engine cover pegs, etc.
Call 525-2599 or 558-2305

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

FOR SALE 1998 DAKOTA 36’ CENTRE
CONSOLE SPORT FISHING BOAT
(2)#250 HP Suzuki 4 stroke engines with low
hours, fresh & salt water wash down, live well
garmim radar & GPs. Boat and engines in
immaculate condition.

Priced B$65,000. 427-9065

RIB # 968A
21'ANSWER HULL ONLY
all the hard work has been done stringers,
transom etc. this would make a great dive boat
$1800.00 call 325-1517

NEW Yamaha BW 125cc Scooter.
Fully automatic transmission and easy to ride.
Long wheel base, suitable for 2 passengers. |
Under-seat storage and anti-theft key switch.
Electric and manual crank start, on special for
4,200.00.
Own one today, 393-0262.

PREOWNED UNITED MOTORS 2007 250CC
V-TWIN CLASSIC W/BRAND NEW SADDLE

BAGS
PRICE $3,500.00 AS IS TELEPHONE:
393-0155/393-0673

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 38, 2010, PAGE 11

RIB #094

FOR SALE,

18 ft Boston Whaler with 85 hp Yamaha
Engine. About 30 hours on the engine, trailer
included. everything in working condition.
Call 341-4269

RIB #0
2006 SEADOO JETSKI AND TRAILER FOR
SALE

Blue and white. $5,500.00
Excellent condition. Hardly used
Call 325-7280 cell 455-2384

2000 FIART MARE .
White on white. Fibre glass hull, 40” fiart
engines CX7 3126 420 HP
Serial #’s 65RO0786/65RO00789
$50,000.00
Serious enquiries only.
Call 424-3452

CRUISERS $200,
20” female bikes $135, 12” bikes $85,
Also Sale on bicycle tires 20”. $8, 24” $9,
26” $10

phi## 552-3497 / 448-0012 / 361-7382

2007 SUZUKI GSXR,
run excellent, very nice bike, asking $5,500
#393-0482 #433-5663


PAGE 12, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010

RIB #092
PRE-OWNED 2008 YAMAHA WR250F
Dual Sport Motorcycle
Like Brand New
Sale Price $8,000.00
Phone: 393-0155/393-0673

RIB #204
22" ASHANTI STAGGERED RIMS
With tires $6,500.00.
Call 424-4960

ow profile
ne sale, NanKang, Kuhmo, Falken, Nexxen, Spectre,
135
$135
- $180
$235
$180
$180
$240
$225

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
265/35/22 $275
285-50-20 $200
205-40-17 $90
215-45-17 $130
265-35-22 $275.

HID Lights $180

Call: 434-4054 or 323-4365

225-40-19
215-40-17
225-45-17
305-35-24

$210

$110

$115
$310

CARIB GENERATORS

SUPER SILENT - PERKINS & CUMMINS- GENERATORS:

Automatic Transfer Switch, 100/200 gallon fuel tanks,

Deep Sea Controllers, Stamford Alternators, Weather Proof

Enclosures, Shipping & Customs Duties Included 50%

Deposit:

Ricardo
yj Ricardo

10kw Diesel $ 6,078..00
15kw Diesel $ 6,683.00
20kw Diesel $ 7,820.00
24kw Diesel $ 7,989.00
30kw Diesel $ 8,354.00
40kw Diesel $ 9,318.00
.20kw_ Diesel $11,175.00
30kw_ Diesel $12,046.00
40kw_ Diesel $13,250.00
80kw Diesel $18,876.00
qU.K. Perkins 30kw Diesel ae
ee U.K. Perkins 40kw Diesel $12,445.00
pees AS 90kw Diesel $21,200.00
4OKW TO 2000KW FACTORY DIRECT
INASSAU & FAMILY ISLANDS: Phone 427-3749



NEW SECURITY X10 ROLL UP DOOR
Only $1,800.00

Call 269 GNAN
Van GOO GUTYU

RIB #200°
'8 INCH CONCRETE BLOCKS $1.60’.
Rest nrices in town. Samples available.

“Call 361-3136 or 434-4517



RIB #032 ‘
OUTDOOR RABBIT- CAGES
10ft long with 3 cages each
$120.00 each 10ft
Call 394-3863 or cell 477-7082

USED PS2,

Includes 2 controllers, & all wires , only $100.00
Ps3 and Ps2 giving you problems. Call me!
Games cds’ and memory cards

ca ‘
341-1650 or 535-6777








22 ICH RIMS FOR
SALE

ASKING.
$2,000.00 ONO

CallL 434-3586
cell 432-7330
or
325-5917



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

RIB #995-C
GENERATOR SALE:
NOW IN STOCK ,
Kipor KDE6700 Diesel generator. This Genera-
tor comes electric start,
in a sound enclosure, very. quiet and reliable.,
Retailprice was 1,900.00
now reduced to $1,450.00! Cash sale price.
Call 393-0262







SODA VENDING
MACHINE FOR
SALE,

this machine is in

N perfect condition,

NY has eight (8) selections

Nand it accepts coins &

SN dollars. So if you are in
the market to make
some extra money,

give us a call at
426-3149,426-8605.
$2,700 obo










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



THE TRIBUNE

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

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

Call 326-8274
cell 426-3618

Radiators starting at $170
Call 468-7821 or 394-0258

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

Pa a

1998-2002 HONDA ACCORD
Black JDM headlights. $300.00
Call 361-0208 or 376-6231



Sco.

RIB #053
FOR SALE- BRAND NEW
Pioneer car Cd player w/remote $150
Jvc 6.9" speakers $85
Coby 7" portable DVD player $140
LG cookie touchscreen cellphone $170
Call 525-6228
THE TRIBUNE



APPLE MACBOOK PRO
13" laptop w/ warranty
Intel Core Duo 2.53 GHz
500 GB Hard Drive
$1400.00
Call 364-9001 or 558-3267

$369.96

BBF #918
Acer Mini Laptop Special:
1GB RAM. 160HD. WIFI. Windows 7. Webcam.
Card Reader. Anti Virus Software. 1 Year War-
ranty. Finance | LayAway from $369.99.
Call 323.6315.

BBF #789 :
Dell Inspiron 15” LAPTOP SALE:

Win Vista/7. CD/DVD RW. 2GHz. 2GB RAM.
160HD. WIFI. Card Reader. Anti-Virus. 1 Year
Warranty. Finance | LayAway from $499.99.
Call 323.6315.

$399.99

BBF #790
Dell Mini SALE: 1GB RAM.
160HD. WIFI. Windows XP. Webcam. Card
Reader. Anti Virus Software. 1 Year Warranty.
Finance | LayAway from $399.99.
Call 323.6315.

BBF #910

Apple Itunes Gift Card:

Purchase virus free songs from ITUNES. $15
card for $20. $20 card for $25.

Call 323.6315





NEW LAPTOP CHARGES FOR SALE
Starting @40. Used laptios @350.00
Desktop @200 with windows 7 installed.
Calt 361-2033 or 431-7704,392-4860
or 448-4236

ACER EM MINI Laptop:

BBF #919

1GB RAM. 250HD. WIFI. Windows 7. Webcam.

Card Reader. Anti Virus Software. 1 Year War-
ranty. Finance | LayAway from $379.99. Call
323.6315.

A S499.99

BBF #915
-. ACER EM 15” Laptop Special:

Win 7. CD/DVD RW. 2GHz. 3GB RAM. 250HD.
WIFI. Card Reader. Facebook and Twitter
Ready. Anti Virus. 1 Year Warranty. Finance |
LayAway from $499.99.

Call 323.6315.











BBF #794 .
HP MINI Laptop: 1GB RAM.
160HD. WIFI. Windows 7. Wébcam. Card
Reader. Anti Virus Software. 1 Year Warranty.
Finance | LayAway from $399.99.

Call 323.6315.

RIB #0114
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

$599.99

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010, PAGE. 13

RIB #729
NEW TOSHIBA LAPTOPS
$479.00 250
GB Hard drive, 2GB RAM, Wi-Fi 15” monitor,
windows 7, 1 year warranty, free software, free
antivirus, free installation. Call 364-7854

BBF #922
Toshiba Laptop 15” Special:
Windows 7; CD/DVD RW; 2.1 GHz ; 2GB
RAM; 250 HD; Card Reader;. WIFI; Anti Virus
Software; 1 Year Warranty. Financel LayAway.
Price $489.99. Call 323.6315.



BBF #921
HP COMPAQ COMPLETE DESKTOP
SPECIAL: 3GB RAM; 320 HD; CD/DVD RW;
USB Ports; Windows 7 + More; Anti-Virus;
Speakers included. Finance/LayAway from
$599.99. Call 323.6315.

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.

BBF #788
Acer 15” inch Laptop:

Win 7. CD/DVD RW. 2GHz. 3GB Ram. 160HD.
WIFI. Card Reader. Anti Virus. 1 Year War-
ranty. Finance | LayAway from $549.99. Call

; 323.6315.
















BBF #923 : :
Apple Macbook Unibody Sale: -

OS X Snow Leopard; iLife; 2 GB ‘RAM; 250 GB
HD; Webcam; Bluetooth; WIFI; CD/DVD
Burner. t Year Warranty. Finance/ LayAway

from $999.99. - ¥

BBF #917

Gateway Laptop Special:
Webcam; 3GB RAM; 250GB HD; CD/DVD
Burner; Windows 7; Anti Virus; 2.2 Ghz; WIFI;
1 Year Warranty. Price from $599.99.
Finance/LayAway. Call 323.6315.

BBF #916 : ,
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.


















ISM 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 Compaq 15” Laptop Special:

Win 7. CD/DVD RW. 2GHz. 2GB RAM. 250HD.
WIFI. Card Reader. Facebook and Twitter
Ready. Anti-Virus; Fax Line. 1 Year Warranty.
Finance | LayAway from $499.99. Call
323.6315.





PAGE 14, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010 THE TRIBUNE

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH

#289 MARKET ST SOUTH « PO BOX N-7984, NASSAU

THREE SERVICES SUNDAYS
7:00 AM, 9:00 AM, 11:15 AM











Character Bouncing
astles *
Helium Balloons













PRAYERS FOR YOUR BABIES EVERY SUNDAY Tents ute
; WEDDINGSe FUNERALS*HOMESs» CARS Tables or ae es
Just call the numbers listed, Earle Francés i. P. Chairs $ § ; i
lll personally handle your request. Pastor Chafers, etc iy -

Telephon
425-1588, or 395-5726

Nassau, Bahamas

(242) 393-5798, (242) 323-6452










' An early literacy system for babies,
- toddlers and preschoolers

POS BAHAMAS
POINT OF SALE SOLUTIONS. DIGITAL SIGNAGE, CCTV
Www, posdahamas, Corti

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

Pie saee een | —=&B OOST Y 1 7) R
Pa! s i 1 E S$ Ss

We grow and maintain healthy hair
Gine #*E f evelthee thy « , Lift hi Heed » * if bteE, f



242-836-2842 Saigs@pasbahamas.com








Try our strand by strand weaving
technique for a more natural look.
=---== |@/@ONONne----- We offer, brow shaping, waxing.

. : Eye Lashes.
323 - 8427 (Sales) or 326-6380 Weare servini children as well.
(Rentals) Visit our site: FREE consultation with first service.
www.avis.com.bs/preownedvehicles.htm| Telephone (242)364-6211 - 557-2530

Sone WeEe. CONSTRUCT: Oo,

Fe PAM BE PR CHK
























CONSTRUCTION MAINTENANCE c

* PLUMBING * ELECTRICAL
* MASONRY * CARPENTRY

* ODD JOBS :
* CLEANING & DETAILING SERVICES HOME REPAIR

* TRAILER OFF-LOADING
* HOME & PROPERTY MANAGEMENT

“GIVE US A CALL AND INVEST IN OUR SERVICES!” -
PH: 364-3566/395-6405/423-6052

FREE ESTIMATES













DOROS. COTY






~ PH: 433-0410, OR 565-4375


THE TRIBUNE FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010, PAGE 15




Pee ets
ec rte)



roy
Is C.W. ee School

= Safe, Reliable, Your Stress Reliever Is Here! .
JOnTime& Affordable irudytayior @email.com

j Telephone: 525-7936: + 323-5519 (Leave Message)




Ductless Air Conditioning
& Heat Pump Systems
emote Controfied & Energy Efficient



















¢ Line-Hide & Brackets

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

law Braide Weaving. Repe. é
for more information contact Ste at :
396-5686 & 433.075

peagrapes

Photo otudio











Pee ery tot
BACK GLASSES + VENT GLASSES

Kelly's

& Auto a

Pe ccessories
import all types of aute parts, chrome,
steps, handles, gas caver, bed mers,
seat covers, light bu nda much mare.
Tel | 364-3465 eo oe .

P.O.Bex N-t246 :

MAGIC HAIR.

LADIES DO YOU WANT ee AND FULLER

HAIR
INSTANTLY? Try the NEW. UNDETECTABLE
hair extension for balding. and thinning hair.














‘ mg






















+ Musimeas Cane OR ie
x Cate teens Strand by Strand extension worn. by your favorite
4 Geaseecaces: celebrity!!!
& Bracco ‘ NO GLUE or SEWING .
* ‘ese Prereres. Hair regrowth treatment for balding, thinning and hair breakage. sicateat :
_ yeaa 400% remy human hair for sale Well Susy un 4

Pascrgsn asamants & Bean Yi RN,

3 Sirmaaivos, 4 ae Adler Pde. Call today for a FREE treatment!

CALL FOR APPOINTMENT, 455- 8856

Contig ih NussaubQ- EM nigne:
{ : eiieiped ttonmaicons i



PAGE 16, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010 THE TRIBUNE

- THOMPSON’S BARGAIN CENTRE |
Nassau Street opposite the Courts
Tel: 424-8860 - Hours: aT Us 7pm

ce re Oa:

‘Ultra Sheer Pantyhose ... “as $1.50 - $1.75 ~ Cr SAAS ee ey Beet iors
Hedy’s Pantyhose, Tall - XTall ... ~ eae ee
Hedy’s Pantyhose, ..........+...3X-4Xx $3.99 or 3/$11.00 :

Ladies T-Back Blouses(many colors) ..............$8.95
Ladies Tights (SHOFt)........:cceeseseeeseeeeereeeeeeee 9895
Girl’s special occasion white dress a ae ee

_ Boys dressy vest set ~~ ky ae Sie fs ee ee
DESIGNER HAND BAGS - GREAT PRICES . XC aT a EN TS —— ro.

—)

PS EVENTS ELEGANTAE’ to ao me
PCR sy, GkIMO, SERVICES? | | Wantto Shon Onlinea .
Daa UN oe MOST LUXURIOUS LIMO RIDE ON need a FREE US.AD JRESS?

WAN THE ISLAND ; ee : eee
“Technology Solutions that you can trust” 5 oe PAS . FOR ANY OCCASION. : bet us do your shopping for you.
Virtual Office Solutions XS . * S Peto: recieve yor pack ge al
; : __ tothe freight forwarder of your choice
ae file Storage “ 2 4 . TA ‘ a j so K i . . Ssh all Bahamas Package Services
Websites : SY Bsns . . 954-846-6105: é

Domains

ollaboration - ‘ Contact 455-3615 or 424 - 7096 : ‘ : isilus aniline at:
Office: 1.242.225.8654 -mail: info@projectsolutionsbahamas.com Email Us: EventsEle gan te @ aol.com ,

‘COMPUTER SERVICES

ee







PC and Laptop Repairs

Computer Sales & Accessories

Antivirus Software
Internet & Networking

- Pay Sills ARS
* Deliver Bry Cleaning CA yo Sa ST CLL Sy TERY Far Stages :
*-Ful Your Preseripne << \ KENDRA “KENDI" ROLLE
\

242-676

WWW.GOFAGIRLS.COM_

| | 'Tel:325-5040 2
Cell: 465-0610 or 454-7934
WE PICK UP AND DELIVER



_INTERNATIONAL CULTURE LTD. TAKE YOUR BUSINESS TO THE NEXT LEVEL

| UNITING CULTURES & PROVIDING LANGUAGE SOLUTIONS
SPANISH FOR BUSINESS I & II
ENGLISH FOR BUSINESS I & II
3O0hrs @ $300.00
Includes Registration and Class Materials
AU Day SPANISH IMMERSION CAMP
SMM SALSA ANCE. Pes :
Ph: (242) 356-3953 ,677-4542 —s, Bahamablaze.com
bahamastranslators@qmiail.com The Entire Bahamas Onfine.

BAA RNS PE EXEC Sat Sell your products and promote your

services online in your very own
fully functional Web Store.

Basie Package Starts at STS.6i per nsenth.
Ne dle adi of tie work fer you!

* Thongs, G’s, Boyshorts . *Bra Sets

* Camisole Sets ‘ *Babydolls/Chemises
Bustier / Corset Sets *Gowns/ Dresses

*Lingerie Costumes *Novelty Items

OZ te ve
GLa AMA am Ono

Retail / Wholesale Sales ~ *Bridal Showers
Girl’s Night Out Parties *Bacheloreite Parties
*Lingerie Baskets

423-3274 or 544-9304

€OZ

E:bahamablaze@yahoo.com Sates: 228-3533



Cesealerere Tech trot Photog rag fey

& Painting Feavices —










he cOnt ve |
Need an Administrative Assistant? |
- Gomract a kreelance Admin toda

we work from our own office assisting

‘Passport & Visa Photos
‘Private Phato Shoats
Sfroofance

‘Events

*Partias






ALL ABOUT ELEGANCE
We rent chair covers, tie -backs; table
cloths, overlays & dinner napkins for all

our cHents anytime, anywhere in the : . occasions
aay ‘ : World. : Tel: 558-5664, 477-6443 or
We do it virtually... ~ 456-9979



allaboutelegance @ymail.com



Call or civail us today: :

Call: (242) 467-5313 For INN
Email: candaceburrowr





“Creating Beautiful Memories”
HE TRIBUNE

eA Ett tt ee

A Couch of Glamour Rhotography

Weddings-Brides home to reception.
Special Events-Showers, Anniversary, Family Portraits, Baby
Christians, Glamour, Proms, Graduation, Beauty Pageants.
Show this flyer and get 10% OFF s. .

8 a package from your choice.





“2 &" Photography created by La-winter &
ve" Visit us on Facebook: La-winter Robinson

45

. CAREFREE CARPET CLEANING
DIRTY FURNITURE?
Sofa $75, Love Seat $55, Arm Chair $40
DIRTY CAR SEAT?DIRTY CARPET &
RUGS? ROOMS UNDER 150 sa. 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























: eAges 7 14
eEnglish ¢Sam—1 pm
eSpellmg July 5—dug 8 2010
eidath pa Ghsses
@Excel *Pay by
e Worl -pmesing a hy Coe
@lnbemet Base 3 Jerome ave (upstairs
Management °16 years Teaching Classy Kids)
Publisher Experience Phone: (242) 477-1015

®PowerPomt





Sulvancement Computing Cemer





Gas Stove,Washer,Dryer Repairs starts at $50.00

~ PHONE

ANTHONY SMITH BOOK-KEEPING/
ACCOUNTING SERVICES
“Finding time for those tedtous tasks”

Specializing in:
Automated small business accounting systems
Bank reconciliations and Financial Statements
System conversions
Outsoureing of Administrative work

P.O. Box SB-51337
Nassau, BAHAMAS

Tel: 392-2272 or 477-6534
smuthony 1954 @yahoo.com

ed



V4

Farriagton Rir Conditioniag Service
Specializing in: AG repair, AG Sarvicg, New installation,
Auta ie: areata tee Cee sail









tan

SAY

\
By \

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

AIR-CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION LTD.

Parts - Sales Service Installation
Auto-Air Gas Up starts at $25.00
Refrigeration Gas Up starts at $50.00







Window & Wall A/C Unit starts at $250.00
Ductless A/C Units starts at $500.00
Central A/C Unit starts at $1,200.00













:394-7103/393-8575 - FAX:394-8383 ~ CELL 466.
__ #7 KEMP ROAD NEAR SHIRLEY STREET

PAUL'S _
AIR-CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION

Call Us For Quality Service - Sales, installation & Repairs
We now have in stock:
Ductless units * Wall.window units
* Central-air-conditioning Units, A/C compressors
* Copper Tubing * 3-N-1 Hard Starts * Thermostats
“Filters * Condenser & Blower Fan Motors * Driers
“Flex Ducts * Supply & Return Grills
“Refrigeration Compressors * Transformes
“Duct Tape * Capacitors * Contactors & much more

Tel: 323-5059 * Fax: 323-4831 * Nassau & Cambridge Sts.
E-mail:paulsaie @ hotmail.com
















.



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010, PAGE 17



HIGH POINT ESTATES SUBDIVISION,
Nassau Bahamas
Two adjoining multifamily lots
4tand 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)

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





Lawrence A. Davis |
Technical Engineer

,Phone: 242-364-1965
Mobile: 242-359-0215 |

Computer Repair & Network
Surveillance & CCTV Cameras
Audio/Visual & Lighting

; Surround Theaters & Satellite
Systems

“Fax: 242-364-0514
;Email:specialeffects2000@
yahoo.com

Email:specialetfects20






ma Theaters & Satelite Systems
CWC \
WN \

Kool tech Air Conditioning





LBAMN BLZS.0OO
41ION SLSO.CO
4O4AN BPILSO.0CO

Rie tfrigernairt
Re frigeramt
Retfrigervamrime

WE SHIP TO THE FAMILY ISLANDS
PH: 341 - KOOL(5665) ° 341 - 7378 ;
- E-Mail:SANCOAIR@ YAHOO.COM P.O.BOX CB-12182

a
PAGE 18, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010



“XBOX 360

s 2 Games

27
XBOX 360 CONSOLE, WIRELESS CON:
TROLLER + 2 FREE GAMES.

Xbox 360 Console & Wireless Controller:
Xbox 360 Console, 2 Games, Xbox 360 wire-
‘less controller, Warranty Included. Limited

Quantities. Price $299.99. Call 323.6315



BUY MY PHONE!!
Sexy blalck I-Phone 3g
for sale
Listen to music, Take
pictures, Surf the web
and lots more! You will
love it. Call 426-65610r
322-5443 and give me
an offer.

TRIB #080
| T2000 Wi-FI Dual a Screen MP3. &
4

TV & FM Radio Camera & bluetooth, video.
Priced.. $270.00 More WiFi phones available.
Tel: 341-0460 or 552-9793

RIB #/317/963
BRAND NEW! CAR CD PLAYER
door speakers for sale. $45.00
Pioneer DEH/1200MP MP3/ready $150.00
Pioneer DEH/2250 USB/Ipod Mp3 ready
$175.00
JVC kd/210 mp3/ready $135.00
Kenwood kd c/138 $115.00
Call for more details. 376-3655 325-0815

Pe
bea)

Bs

BBF #913
Sandisk 4GB Memory Card Sale:

Fast transfer rate for copy/download/backup.
Low battery consumption. Perfect for cameras
+ digital recorders. Price at $19.99.

Call 323.6315.



YOUR FUN NEVER ENDS

SEAS RARER. SERINE NEES EE A

XBOX Points Cards: XBOX Points Card:

1,600 points redeemable for content
_ available
in the Xbox Live Marketplace. Update your
games with add-ons like songs,
maps, levels and characters.
Call 323.6315

SCI-PHONES
Dual Sim Dual
Standby
FM Radio, Mp & Mp4
Support Max 4gb
memory
Games and other
functions. Priced...
150

Other dual sim
phones to choose
from.

Tel: 341-0460
or 552-9793

FOR SALE-BRAND
NEW

Blackberry curve
8520w/WiFi $360
Nokia e63 w/WiFi
$270
LG cookie
touchscreen $170
Motoralla Razr pink
$110

samsung B2100 wa-

terproof, indestructi-

ble cellphone $230
Call 525-6223

BBF #909 :

Universal Laptop Chargers:

Charger compatible with most pc laptops. Fits

Dell, Acer, Toshiba, HP, Sony, Compaq, Fu-

jitsu, Asus, NEC ad more. 90W with multiple

connectors. Warranty included. Price $39.99.
: Call 323.6315;

BBF #928
MAGIC JACK VOIP TELEPHONE.

Use your computer and Internet service so you

can make calls to the US and Canada with no

monthly bill. 1 Year Warranty included. Price:

' $49.99. Call 323-6315












PlayStation
Network Cards:
Purchase games,

\ MapPacks,

‘| demos, and more.
$10 card for $15.
$20 card for $25.

Call 323.6315

PRS SLES IOS
ES

SEN Ss



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

BRAND NEW
CELLPHONES

Moto Rokr........6170
BlackB. Javelin.$450
BlackB. Bold....$420
LG KS360 $199
CALL FOR MORE
NFO

|
364-9001 or 558-3267



BBF #989
WIRELESS ROUTER, STATUS:
BRAND NEW,

Connectivity: 4 port Wired, Wireless Capability,
comes w/ CD's, Cable, power adapter, price
$75.00, Contact: (242) 552-2531
10 day Tribune issue 80 052



BBF #911

Norton Antivirus Sale:

Industry leading protection against viruses, spy-
ware. Removes threats, causes no damage.
Scans constantly to.stop future attacks. Price

$29.99. Call 323.6315.





Onl Le | =

N-FUSION NEW
PROGRAM
Solaris, Phoenix and
(older model Nova)
Also Sonic 360
Premier and elite
satellite recieve
available (new) now
watch adult chs and
ppv movies and
events.
Phone: 426-1437

or
324-5467

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

BBF #778 ;
Computer Webcam + Microphone Sale:5.0
Mega Pixel. Built-in microphone, flexible cam-

era. Compatible with Win XP/ Vista/ 7. Just

- plug and play. 1 Year Warranty. Price $19.99.

-| Call #323.6315;



2 :
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

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


THE TRIBUNE



BBF #906
Computer Webcam + Microphone Sale:5.0
Mega Pixel. Built in microphone, flexible cam-
era. Compatible with Win XP/ Vista/ 7. Just
plug and play. 1 Year Warranty. Price $19.99.
Call #323.6315;

CASIO G-SHOCK
Just $60.00
We have white, black, blue red, yellow.
Call 432-2428

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

NEW FRIGIDAIRE
SIDE BY SIDE
Only $799.99

Cail 362-6040

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

t

sore +r areeernee se nee tema ens tenner nee mel

\

BBF #907
HP All in one Printer Special:
Copy, Printer, Scan. 1 Black & 1 Color Ink car-
tridge included. Power Cord. Windows Capabil-
ity. Borderless Photos. 1 Year Warranty: From
$99.99. Call 323.6315;

RIB #910 s
LAKERS NBA 2009 CHAMPIONSHIP RINGS
Also Chicago BUIls 1998 Championship rings
just $25 a sports fan must have.
Phone: 432-2428

HOLLYWOOD WHITE
Skin Whitening Line
SEE RESULTS IN DAYS!!!!!

MIRACLE GROW
Hair growth stimulator
No more embarrassing bald spot.

Serious Persons only CONTACT: 225-2856

TRIB #936
NEW STAINLESS
’ STEEL,
family fridge/ice
water in door.
Only $875.00.

Tel 362-6040

RIB #038
PURE BREED,
Red nose pitbull. Two shots, de-wormed
$450.00
Call 324-9597/544-6798. Serious inquiries only
esi os |

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 38, 2010, PAGE 19



RIB #211

BBF #908
Hp Allin One Printer Special: PRINT,
SCAN, COPY & FAX. 1 Black & 1 Color Ink
cartridge included. Power Cord. Windows Ca-
pability. Borderless Photos. 1 Year Warranty.
From $99.99. Call 323.6315;

MAC Cosmetics
Eyeshadow palettes, lip glosses mascaras
and more. . :
Serious Persons only CONTACT: 225-2856

PANDORA
Beads in all colors and Designs

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

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

NEW G.E STACK

WASHER DRYER

oe Only $1150.00 ~
DINING ROOM SET 6 SEATER Valen anges
Two bedroom set, one queen size and the

other twin size. Make an offer,
owner leaving town,
ph# 677-4965 / 677-4951 / 435-4517

Call 362-6040

B #068
CUTEE TOY POODLE & SHIT-ZU
MIX PUPPIES
Only $200.00 for adoption.
Serious inquiries only. call 393-1207

Used Cantilever Racks
4 double sided 15' tall with 24 arms. $3100.00
7 single sided 16' tall with 24 arms. $4400.00
Alex 323-0055/464-5862

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

PUPPIES FOR, SALE
Blue/brindle pittbulls for sale. 6 weeks old.
Bully & dozer bloodline. has.ist shots.
Call 361-5225


PAGE 20, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010
INTERESTING BARGAINS!!! INTERESTING BARGAINS!!! INTERESTING BARGAINS!!! INTER! Si ING BARGAI

SGGGGS we S



.

aa
“es

“
a . “
{ JACK ISAACS
REALTY .- oe
AI. BEY. IOI a RNS
“ERP RE ARERT FRO
HOMES
MOUNT PLEASANT: Charm-
ing 3.bedroom, 1 bath home
in mature neighborhood lo-
cated minutes from Lyford
Cay shopping center. Great
home for a young family.
$132,000.00 GREAT OP-
PORTUNITY
OCEANVIEWS MOUNT VER-
NON: Flaor to ceiling win-
dows frame ‘breathtaking
views of Montague Bay. This
5 bedroom, 5.5 bath property
is maturely landscaped with
swimming pool, large brick-
work patio, Tiki hut bar. 4
zoned air conditioning sys-
tem, generator, security light-
ing, hurricane shutters and 2
car garage. $1,450,000.00
CABLE BEACH PENT-
HOUSE: Oceanfront 3 bed, 2
bath, 2 story penthouse in Ca-
ble Beach. In excellent condi-
tion and comprised of ap-
proximately 2,000 square feet
this penthouse is _ tastefully
furnished and boasts fantastic
views of the surrounding tur-





quoise waters. . $865,000.00
DELAPORT TOWNHOUSE:
Oceanfront 3 bed 2 bath

townhouse with ocean views
from every room. Stand-by
generator. Gated community
in Cable . Beach area.
$595,000.00
OLDE TOWN SANDYPORT
TOWNHOUSE: 3 bed 3 bath
home in Gated Community.
Canal and lagoon views. Lo-
cated close to shopping,
schools and_ entertainment.
$499,000.00
EASTERN RD. TOWN-
HOUSE: Panoramic Ocean-
views 3 bed, 3 bath. Living
and dining areas extend to
terrace. Loft with full bath-
room. beautiful pool, laundry
facilities, seconds from beach.
‘$399,000.00
HIGH POINT MANOR: Spa-
cious 3 bed 2.5 bath town-
house in Gated Community.
New construction. Granite
kitchen counter tops, Oak
cabinets. $340,000.00
LOTS :

FOX HILL: Approximately
6,100 sq ft lot with duplex belt
course. $92,000.00
TWYNAM HEIGHTS: _ Single
family lots approximately
11,000 Sq. Ft. $175,000.00
WEST BAY ST. SAFFRON
HILL: Single Family lots start-
ing $175,000.00
Sandy Beach ROSE ISLAND
LOTS: Great lots 100’
beachfront. Approx. 13,350
sq ft. $180,000.00 Each
MULTI FAMILY WEST LAKE
PLANTATION: 9,100 Sq. Ft.
Lots starting $200,000.00
BEACHFRONT LOT — OCEAN
CLUB ESTATES-EXCLU-
SIVE: Unique lot with white
sandy beach in Exclusive
Gated Community on Para-
dise Island. $4,990,000.00

JACK ISAACS

REAL ESTATE

CALL: 322-1069

info @ bahamasproperty.com



ribune'’s.





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

Tranquil

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.
A





steal at $130k
SALES

SEAWELL MANOR SUB:
This Single family 3 bed, 2.5
bath home, is in a quite neigh-
borhood. This 2463 sq. ft.
home is immaculately main-
tained, includes a separate liv-
ing, family and dining room,
very spacious. kitchen, re-
cessed lighting, storage room,
security bars, and separate
laundry room. $316,000.00
CAREFREE CONDO: This
lovely 2 bedroom, 2 bathroom
condo is being sold fully fur-
nished and offers a view of the
ocean, has beach access and
pool. It is well maintained and
tastefully furnished. The
kitchen features solid wood
cabinets, Corian counter tops
and stainless steel appliances.
The main living, dining and
kitchen areas are tiled and the
bedrooms are carpeted. Each
bedroom has an en suite bath
and the master bedroom has a
walk in closet. There are laun-
dry facilities on site. FYI - This
building does not allow chil-

dren or pets. Asking
$349,500.
CABLE BEACH: 2 bed, 2

bath apartment with spacious
living and dining room and the
only unit with a personal utility
room. Swimming pool at en-
trance of the complex. Asking
$259,000.
GARDEN HILLS HOME: 3
bedroom, 2.5 bath 2,069 sq. ft.
split level home. Features in-
clude central air, granite coun-
tertops, porcelain tiles, alarm
system, covered garage and
home was recently renovated.
Asking $310,000
BAHAMIA WEST LOT:
20,775 sq. ft. lot asking
$217,000 a steal of a deal as
large lots in the West are a
rare find — don’t miss this deal.
RENTALS
EAST BAY STREET COM-
MERCIALThis 2 story com-
mercial/office building is com-
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 style 2 bedroom,
1.5 bathroom for rent $900.00
a month
PHONE: 323-8000 /
E-MAIL:
BAHAMAS @KINGSRE
ALTY.COM



EXCLUSIVES
ABACO! Two wooded lots of-
fer the potential for investment
at a low cost, convenient to
Marsh Harbour. Web _ Ref:
564361. Price: $19,000 each
ANDROS! Close to all ameni-
ties this 20.6 acres in Andros
Town, contains a high coppice
ridge, with a hard rock base
and dense woods. Fresh Creek
is just minutes away & Airport
is 1.5 miles. Web Ref: 564268.
Price: $120,000
KOOL ACRES! Triplex under

construction at a_ fantastic
price! Inclusive of approved
plans! Call today! Web Ref:

564795. Price: $135,000
ST. ANDREW'S BEACH ES-
TATES! A great find in quiet
community, close to all ameni-
ties. Home sits on 8,100 SF lot
with S3bd/2.5bt, tiled and fea-
tures custom wood _ kitchen
cabinets. Web Ref: 564796.
Price: $275,000
DANOTTAGE ESTATES! Spa-
cious 4bd/3bt family home on
10,000 SF attractive lot. Cen-
tral a/c, standby generator,
washer/dryer, hurricane’ shut-
ters & much more. Web Ref:
564793. Price: $299,000
TREASURE COVE! Fun family
4bd/2bt home with modern
floor plan, lots of storage, slid-
ing glass doors lead out onto
patio with sparkling pool, ga-
zebo and children's play house.
Lots of extras! Web Ref
564477 Price: $475,000
FOX HILL CREEK! Canal front
Old Bahamian style home!
Sbd/3.5bt, lots .of space for
growing family, 1S5KW genera-
tor, working fireplace and
30,000 gallon rain water tank.
Web Ref: 564611. Price:
$735,000
CABLE BEACH! — 3bd/3.5bt
luxurious condo in gated com-
munity featuring hurricane im-
pact French doors and win-
dows, wet bar, granite kitchen
countertops, patio, utility room
and more. Web Ref: 563472.
Price: US$950,000
SANDYPORT! Executive
5bd/4.5bt home is a rare find.
Private heated pool, expansive
wrap around balconies, canal
views surround 60 feet of pri-
vate docking space. An enter-
tainer's | delight! Web Ref:
564446 Price: US$1.4

FOR SALE
SOUTH OCEAN’ ESTATES!
Gated community offers an op-
portunity to own this duplex lot
boasting 18,015 SF. Web Ref:
564469 Price: $299,000

EAST BAY ST! Very spacious,
recently renovated 2bd condo
centrally & conveniently —lo-
cated in gated community.
Great views of Nassau's_har-
bour & Paradise Is. Fully &
comfortably furnished. Web
Ref: 563902. Price: $325,000

Contact Bahamas Realty Ltd.
Ph: 242-396-0000
www.bahamasrealty.bs.

»
BAHAMAS
x A t-F ie

——— nett tennan

L SSE sees

opment with 2,000 SF of living
space with upscale finishes.
3bd/2.5bt, modern living/dining
area, front & rear balconies,
cozy private patio & 1 car ga-
rage. Web Ref: 564521. Price:
$495,000

CAVES POINT! Breathtaking
ocean views can be enjoyed
from the luxury 3bd/3bt condo,
open living/dining room, sepa-
rate TV area and master suite.

Web Ref: 564303. Price:
$980,000 :
CAVES HEIGHTS! Gorgeous

Sbd/3bt brandnew condo with
beautiful ocean views. With
1,924 SF of interior space and
515 SF of balcony space, there
is ample room _ for _ family,
friends & entertaining! A luxury
find! Web Ref: 564756. Price:
$1.2M

PARADISE IS! Perfect harbour
views can be enjoyed at this
3bd/3.5bt condo. Features
marble tiled floors throughout,
timbered ceilings, expansive
master bedroom, cedar lined
closets, private enclosed court-
yard patio, electric hurricane
shutters, stand-by generator
and lots more. Web_ Ref:
562602. Price: $1.375M

FOR RENT

CABLE BEACH! = 1bd/1.5bt
cottnge just steps away from
the Cable Beach Strip. Open
living/dining area, tongue &
groove ceiling, crown mould-
ing, brand new stainless steel
kitchen appliances, washer/
dryer and hard wood flooring
upstairs are just some of the
many features. Web _ Ref:
562916. Price: $1,600 p/m

OFF VILLAGE RD! Brand new
2bd/2bt home in gated commu-

nity, fully furnished, dish-
washer, split a/c units, kids &
pets allowed. Web Ref:

564309. Price: $1,700 p/m

PARADISE IS! 2bd/1bt condo
offered fully turnkey. Commu-
nity features laundry facilities,
extensive gardens and swim-
ming pool with spa. All handy
to recreation and all the facili-
ties and beaches. Web Ref:
564428. Price: $2,000 p/m

PARADISE ISLAND! _ Lake
front 2bd/2bt condo in complex
with pool. Features include

open kitchen, central air & tiled
floors throughout. Offered turn-
key. Web Ref: 564719. Price:
$2,700 p/m

LOVE BEACH! Oceanfront
gorgeous 2bd/2bt condo. Fur-
nished, large master suite &
fabulous beach. Web Ref:
7173. Price: $3,800 p/m

Contact Bahamas Realty Ltd.
Ph: 242-396-0000
www.bahamasrealty.bs




CABLE BEACH! New devel- [

THE TRIBUNE



RF

am
VACANT LOTS
ALLEN DR. 50 X 79 $50,00
BACARDI RD. 74 X
w/Foundation $110,00
BERNARD ROAD 2 ACRES
$440,000

100

CARMICHAEL ROAD (off)
52X73 $40,000

CENTERVILL/ Hampton St.
$75,000

COWPEN RD 50X130
$93,000

CORAL BREEZE EST. 60X100
$99,500

DORSETVILLE (corner lot) 50
x 100 $72,000

ENGLESTON '‘TUFU CL.‘ 100
X 101 $90,000

HARBOUR ISLAND . 107X134
$400,000

HIGH PIONT Duplex Lot 7,800 -
sq.ft. $140,000

JOE FARRINGTON RD.
100x120 $195,000

LYFORD HILLS Est. 70X 131
$135,000

MOORES ALY Off WULFF RD
29X100 $55,000 a

PARGATE RD. off 100X50

$69,000
PINEWOOD/ bread Fruit St. 50

x 100 $65,000

SAN SOUCI 224 xX _ 69
$225,000.

SANDILANCE RD. 40 X 145
$80,000

SOUTH SEAS SUBD. 80X100
$95,000

STEP STREET 65 x 200
$140,000

SUN SET PARK S90X95X265
$116,500

WESTERN SHORES 60 X 137
$133,000

WESTWIND EST. duplex lot $
130,000 -

YAMACRAW_ EST. 87X100
$110,000

YUMA ESTATES, 6,530s/f,
$97,500.

HOUSE &

Consir. PACKAGES
CARMICHAEL RD. opp.
Golden Gis. Assem. 3brm. hse
w/efficiency
$195,000
CHIPPINGHAM
ease Meee $185,000
CORAL BREEZE (package),
3BDR.2.5BTH, $290,000

‘CORAL HARBOUR T/ Hse.

w/pool 2BDR 2.5BTH
$290,000 .

ELIZABETH EST 3BRD,2BTH
w/apt. $130,000

HANNNA RD new T/ hse.
2BDR 2.5 BTH $210,000
HANNNA RD
T/hse.1BDR 1.5 BTH $140
NASSAU VILLAGE main rd.
4Brm., 2Bth. $170,000

new

PINDLING EST. large
2Brm.2Bth. $180,000
PLUMBAGO apt. furnish
2Brm., 2 Bth'$ 125,000 ~
ROYAL PALM off Mackey St.
new 2Brm,1Bth $145,000 ~
ROLLING HILLS 3BDR

,2.5BTH $310,000
SOUTH SEAS (new package),
3BRM2.5 BTH, $288,000

Jones-Dixon Realty @
677-5443 * 434-2044



THE TRIBUNE

Bay St. & Victoria Ave
Tel: (242) 323 0800/1
sales @ RTBahamas.com
www.RTBahamas.com
Rentals
West Bay St: 1 Bed, 1 Bath
Apt. Semi Fun. Light & Water

incl. $950 p/m

Cable Beach: 1 Bed, 1 Bath
Condo. fully furn. w/parking,
a/c, pool $1,000 p/m

Coral Harbor: 1 Bed, 1 Bath
Fully Furn on canal $1,100 p/m
Off West Bay: 2 Bed, 1 Bath
Fully Furn. Incl., water,phone,
cable,internet $1,500 p/m

West Bay Street: 3 Bed, 2
Bath Fully Furn Condo w/pool
& tennis ct. $1,500 p/m

Near Albany: 2 Bed, 2 Bath
Apartment Fully Furn $1,500
Sea Beach Estates: 2 Bed,

1.5 Bath. Fully Furnished
$1,700 p/m

Delaporte Condo: 2 Bed, 2
Bath. Furn, pool, bch, gated.

$2,200.p/m

Cable Beach: 2Bed, 2Bath.
Gated, Furn. a/c, near beach
$2,300 p/m

Cable Beach: 2 Bed, 2 Bath
Oceanfront Gated, fully furn a/c
$2,500 p/m
Faith Ave: Café Bldg with
male/female bath, sitting area
and kitchen $2,500 p/m

Grove (west): 5 Bed, 3.5 Bath
House with large yard $2,500
p/m

Tianna's Crescent: 3 Bed, 3.5
Bath Brand; semi-furn Town-
house $2,500 p/m

Paradise Island: 2 Bed, 2.5
Bath, Furnished with Pool.
$2,600 p/m

Delaporte Point: Townhome,
3 bed 2.5 bath, furn, ocean-
front, ‘gated, pools, béach
$3,500 p/m

Rawson Court: Oceanfront 3
Bed, 3.5 Bath. Condo. Newly
Done $3,500 p/m

Sandyport: 3Bed, 3.5 Bath.
Fully furn w/dock Slip. Kids Al-
lowed $4,000 p/m

South Ocean: 3 Bed, 3.5 Bath
4,000 sq ft. home with pool and
a/c $4,000 p/m

Love Beach Walk: 3 Bed, 3.5



bath, Penthouse oceanfront,
gated. $5,000 p/m

Sales

Residential/Commercial

Yellow Elder: 3 Bed, 1 Bath
Home: Great Price, —unfur-
nished $120,000
Paradise Island: 1 Bed, 1

Bath Fully Furn Condo. Newly
Remodeled $150,000

San Souci: 2 Bed, 1.5 Bath
Townhouse, semi furnished
with courtyard $180,000

Hilltop (2nd Terrace): 2 Bed,
1 Bath, a/c. View of Atlantis
and harbor $190,000

Resario West: 2 Bed, 2.5 Bath
Townhome w/pool, land-
scaped. $239,000

Off Village Rd. Rndabout:
3Bed, 2Bath home & atchd.
1Bed Apartment $245,000
Faith Avenue South: Brand
New Duplex. 62. x 100. Re-
duced Price $250,000

St. Vincent Rd: 3 Bed, 2 Bath

Bay St. & Victoria Ave
Tel: (242) 323 0800/1
sales @ RTBahamas.com
www.RTBahamas.c

Home. Brand New w/yard.
$258,000
Off Hanna Rd: Duplek Building
Brand New. Burglar Bars
$265,000
Westridge: 2 Bed, 2.5 Bath
Condo, Gated Access, Pool.
$269,000
Stapledon Gardens: Duplex
for Sale. 2 Bed, 1. Bath
$285,000
Sandford Drive (West): 2

Bed, 2.5 Bath Townhome a/c,
gated, pool $290,000

hazon Estates (Southwest
N.P): 3 Bed, 2 Bath Brand New
Home $299,000
Faith Ave: Restaurant with at-
tached 2 Bed, 2 Bath apt.
Brand New $330,000
Southern Breeze: Triplex
Bldg. A/C, 8,100 sq ft. Lot.
$350,000
Chazon Estates (Southwest
N.P): 3 Bed, 2 Bath Split level
Home $398,000
Off Prince Charles: 3 Bed, 3.5
Bath Home Unfurnished, land-
scaped $420,000
Coral Vista. East: Brand new
-+home, two story, open _ floor
plan, double car garage 5 Bed,
2.5 Bath. $575,000.
Sunset View Villas: 5 Bed, 3.5
Bath with oceanfront views on
West Bay $750,000

Lots
Nassau Village: Duplex Lot 75
x 75 Only $65,000
Sandilands Village: Duplex
Lot 60 x 85 5,342 sq ft.
$77,000
Victoria Gardens: .Duplex Lot
65x100 w/ footing & plans in-
cluded $85,000
East St. South: Duplex Lot 55
x 113 Brand new Subdivison
$80,000
Carmichael Rd: wiles Lot 54
x 116 6,228 sq ft. $85,000
Off Carmichei Rd: Three Multi
Family lots starting at $86,000
Pinewood Gardens:
Multi-family 2 Corner Lots
$88,000 Each .
Via Della Rosa: Triplex Lots
starting from $99,000.-Only 5
eft.

Chazon Estates: 24 hr Sec.
Gated Community. Lots 60 x
100. $105,000

Off Carmichael Rd: Triplex lot.
63 x 122. $107,000

John Claridge Estates New
on Eastern Rd. Corner Lot 80
x 111. $115,000

West Winds: 70 x 92 Ridge
Lot in gated community with
amenities $125,000

High Point Estates: 8,517 sq
ft. Large Single Family lot
$125,000

Highiand Park: Single Family
Lot 13,000 sq ft. 150 x 90.
$165,000 ‘
West Grove (Westglade): 84
x 110 - 9,000 plus sq ft.
$195,000











FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 38, 2010,PAGE 21

LANDMARK REALTY

Lighthouse Realty & SALES, RENTALS & APPRAISALS

Investments
Telephone:
341-3911/465-8344/426-7587 | *“*Westwinds-Gated Lot
: $115,900
Rentals : **Fox Hill 2 bed 2 bath home
Seabeach Estates - 1 Bed- | $116,000
room 1 Bathroom, gated, | **Charlottesville-Gated Lot
fully furnished, fridge, stove, | $155,900
washer and dryer, burglar.) St. Albans Drive off West
bars, private patio - $800.00} **Bay St. walk to beach:
monthly Large 2 bed 2 bath furnished
Cable Beach - 1 Bedroom 1 | condo $189,000
Bathroom fully — furnished, | Off Marshall Road: 2 bed 1

light, water, Air Conditioned | bath Duplex $225,000.

and Pool - $1,200.00 monthly | Westward Villas: 3 bed 2.5
available September 3rd,{bath full A/C Town House
2010 Condo Front and rear balco-
Seaview Drive - 2 Bedrooms | nies, garage, pvt yard
2 Bathrooms gated, fully fur- | $495,000

nished central air, pool, | Gardens Hills: 3 bed 2 bath
alarm system $2,500.00 | house, $210,000

Off West Bay: 3 bed 2 bath
house, 5 min walk to beach
$235,000

Sea Breeze: Executive 4 bed
3 bath house with

monthly all utilities are on,
tenant pay for usage, no chil-
dren, no pets
Coral Vista -
storey, 2

2 Condos, Two
Bedrooms) 2.5

Baths stainless appliances,| Tennis Court on two Lots
with wood kitchen cabinets | $463,000.
granite countertops, central| Meeting Street: Split-level

building ideal for

‘ Office, reduced for quick sale
$215,000.

Nassau Street: Two Storey
Commercial Building $335,000
Carmichael Road: Large Two
Storey Commercial Building
$595,000 .
Oakes’ Field: Commercial}
Building 23,700 sq ft

air, washer, dryer, micro-
wave, security alarm system,
electric gate, water, internet
and cable included -
$2,000.00 monthly

Executive Home Seabreeze
with 3 Bedrooms 3 Baths
fully furnished, with washer
and dryer, central air, secu-
rity alarm system, fenced in,

landscaped- $2,500.00 | warehouse and office 1.1 Acre
monthly land$1,500,000

Multi-Family Lots Claridgedale Sub. Corner lot
Tropical Gardens 75 x 173 -| $63,000
$225,000.00 O.N.O seen Hills Lot 6,014 sq. ft.
Tropical Gardens 60 x 170 - | $72,

Serene -Gated

Single & Multi Family lots start-
ing @ $80,000

South Seas-Gated: lots start-
ing @ $83,796

East Street South Lot 4,975
sq.ft $89,500
Carmichael Estates Multi
Family Lot 60 x 108 $89,500

$145,000.00

Bacardi Road Triplex lot with a
foundation and approved plans
for three Condos - $125,000.00
Rivera Subdivision 80 x 100 -
$140,000.00 O.N.O.

Boatswain Hill off Carmi-
chael Road . 72 x72 -
$75,000.00

Genesis Gardens off Carmi-| Coral Breezes-Gated Com-
chael Road 6,642 sq ft - rianity Single & Multi Family
$115,000.00 O.N.O lots starts @$99,500

Lyford Hills Gated, Tennis
court and pool great living En-
vironment Lots. starting @
$117,60

Tropical Gardens Large M/F
Lot $119,000.

Coral Heights East S/F Lot 75
x 105 $ 120,000
Airport Industrial Park
10,085sq,. ft. $125,000

Destini Lakes

Single & Multi Family lots starts

Genesis Gardens off Carmi-
chael Road 6,697 sq ft -
$115,000.00 O.N.O

Genesis Gardens off Carmi-
chael Road 5,235 sq ft - $
95,000.00 O.N.O

Off Kemp Road 50 x 85 -
$45,000.00 O.N.O :
Off Bernard Road 65 x 125
with foundation - $108,000.00
Tropical Gardens 60 x 145 -
$122,000.00












Boatswain Hill lakefront lot | @ $135,000
9,000 sq ft - $124,000.00 Jacaranda Gated Lots starts
Cowpen Road 50 x 130 - @ $143,000.

Westglade/ The Grove Lot

$97,000.00
10,300 sq.ft $144,000

Shrimp Road 60 x 178 -

$139,500.00 O.N.O. Charlotteville Lot, $
Bacardi: Road 87.65 x 100 - | 155,900.00

$89,000.00 Saffron Hill —-Out West Gated
Plumbago Drive 80 x 125 -| Residential lots Starting @
$91,000.00 $175,000,

Off .Malcoim Road Duplex Lot | Balmoral - Gated: W/Club-

61.89 x 85 - $52,000.00 O.N.O
Unison Road Fourplex Lot 50
x 154 - $122,000.00 O.N.O
Coral ~Fourplex Lot

house, pool, tennis
court & a great plage to live lots
$238,000.00

Ph: 328-2001 / 326-4400
Fax: 356-4044



Lakes
88.93 x 130 on the Lake -








are Bled sve~

Biccantay:
VACANT LAND.
Blue Hill Estates: Elevated
homesite lot 6,895 sq. ft.
$98,000

Quail Roost Ridge: 80’x118’
homesite lot in a safe neigh-
borhood. $128,000

Nassau Village: MF lot w/ du-
plex up to belt. $100,000

Via Della Rosa: Triplex lots,
only 3 remaining for a great
buy in a gated community at
$99,000.

Englerston: Exclusive Open
zone lot. $68,000. 2-2bed
1bath Duplex $180,000

St. Andrews Beach _ Est:
Oceanview large lot.
$125,000

Coral Vista: Very nice large s/f
lot. $117,500
Saffron Hill:
corner lot startin
& oceanview lot $355,000
Tropical Gardens: Large s/f
lot for your dream home.
$125,000

Blake Rd: Prime acreage near
high-end developments $3.2M
Coral Harbour: 2.3 acres. Per-
fect subdivision/condo devel-
opment. $1,950,000

West Winds: S/F and duplex
lots starting at $120,000

s/f

Exclusive
at $195,000

Serenity: Affordable s/f lots
now starting at $85,000 - du-
plex lots now starting at
$145,000

HOMES/CONDOS ~
Blair: Charming 3bed 2bath w/
tbed 1bath apt attached &
pool. An investment you can-
not afford to miss. $515,000
Skyline Lakes: Lovely 2bed
2bath furnished condo. Gated.
Pool. $289,000.

‘High Point Estates: Awesome

Sbed 2.5bath semi-furnished

condo. $319,000 unfurnished.

$290,000

Marathon: Charming S3bed
Sbath home w/ 1bed 1bath apt
attached on 2 lots. $350,000
Eastern Estates: 4bed 3.5bath
home. Requires upgrading.
Great project. $270,000

Sea View Dr.:
semi-furnished condo. Pool &
beach access. One car ga-
rage. $450,000.

Cable Beach Villas: Lovely
turn-key 1bed ibath condo.
Perfect first time investment.
$140,000 .

St. Alban’s Dr: New 2bed
2.5bath semi-furnished town-
house. Gated. $234,000
Montagu Villas: 2bed 1.5
semi-furnished townhouse.
Gated. $220,000
Charlotteville: 4bed 2.5bath
semi-furnished home. Gated.
$648,000

Golden Gates: Exclusive 3bed
2bath w/ 2bed 2bath apt at-
tached. Great deal.$245,000
Pinewood Gardens: Exclusive
4bed 3bath home on 2 ele-
vated lots. $260,000

Office:328-4111¢Fax:328-4113
Tel: 376-1849, 535-6764,
468-0767, 424.4448
info @ wateredgebahamas.com
www.wateredgerealestate.com







large:











3bed 2bath

a: ielaxes
WE ersedaw

MULT-FAMILY BUIDLINGS
Blue Hill South: A large com-
mercial building. Ideal for
foodstore, restaurant or retail
store. $673,000

Star Estates: EXCLUSIVE
Two-2bed 1.5bath townhouse
duplex. Ideal mortgage help-
er. Great price at $436,000
Yamacraw Close: Great 2bed



2bath/2bed 1bath duplex.
Ideal mortgage helper.
$295,000

Off Jerome Ave: An investors
dream consisting of 3 1bed
ibath and. 4 _ efficiencies.
$379,000
Baillou Hill: Commercial prop-
erty with 3 apts. Ideal invest-
ment. $200,000

West Winds: Newly built 3bed
2.5bath townhouse. $357,000.
Fowler Street: Exclusive
Warehouse & incomplete apt

- bldg. $236,000

LUXURY HOMES

Norman’s Cay: Beachfront
Sbed 3:5bath turnkey luxury
villa. $2M

Sandy Port: Canalfront new
5bed 3.5bath home w/ pooi &
dockspace. $1,349,00.

FAMILY ISLAND

Polly Cay: Beautiful 8.4 acres
private island nestled in a la-
goon. Price upon request!
Long Island: Hilltop corner
residential lot over 15,500 sq.
ft. $55,000
Office:328-411 1°Fax:328-4113

Tel: 376-1849, 535-6764,
468-0767, 424.4448

“info @ wateredgebahamas.com

www.wateredgerealestate.com

MULTIFAMILY PROPERTY
FOR SALE

HillCrest Subd Corner Lot
Price $77,500.00 Tel:394-1333

HOUSE FOR SALE
Mount Vernon 3-bed, 2-bath,
large yard, large covered patio,
wood floors. Asking $410,000
Serious inquiries only. Call
376-2345, 557-3361.

MULTI-FAMILY PROPERTY
FOR SALE BY OWNER
Located St. Vincent Road
West. 8051-sq.ft
- $85,000 O.B.O°
Phone: 327-8276,429-4680,
395-8733

GREAT LOCATION!!
2-bed, 2.5-bath. Gated condo
Seaview Drive, The Grove
West. Serious inquires and/or
bank pre-approved only.
Asking $249,000 Net, obo.
362-2240 after 6pm, or
467-3063.

HOUSE FOR SALE
3 bed, 2 bath
South Beach Estates
1804 sq.ft valued at $229,488
~ O.N.O

Serious Inquities Only
Ph:428-8247 Day
341-2427 after 6 p.m

5 ACRES MARSHALL
ROAD, $600.000.
Tel 422-2255
PAGE 22, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010



VO NSS
South of NASSAU
VILLAGE
Duplex site, 50x100.
Paved roads, street
lights, all utilities,
nice community $60,000.
Bank Financing available
$3,000 deposite,
$639.00/pm

GAMBLE HEIGHTS
SUBD 52x172 hill top,
triplex site, paved road;
FUL he
i beautiful homes & apt in
area $75,000.

Bank financing available,
$3,750,deposit.
$722.00/pm
Telepone 325-1408,
422-4489, 477-0200.

2 ADJACENT DUPLEX LOTS
61x100x70x96
off Joe Farrington Rd, near
Seabreeze Estate.
Ideal dream home or duplex.



Asking $69,500 Each
Ph 325-5973 /565-7302

TRI-PLEX & 4-PLEX LOTS
FOR SALE, off Blue Hill Road.
Call 376-7553.

PROPERTY FOR SALE
Qn William's Lane.

2 Tri-plex lots priced at
$85,000 and $84,000
One Four-plex priced at

$120,000 and One
priced at $77,600.
Call 324-1413, or 456-0001

Duplex

‘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.

CONDO FOR SALE
Newly refurbished
2 bedroom, 1.5 bathroom
condo on St Alban’s
Drive single storey
building, new kichen
cabinets and appliancs,
washer & dryer
$127,500. Bank financing
available. $6360 deposit.
$1023pm
Telepone 325-1 ry: %
422-4489, 477-0200.



FOR SALE

WESTRIDGE: 1.0148 Acre
_Lot, $330K.Net. Serious
- enquiries only.
Call 457-4185 to view.

4-BED, call HOUSE

Sale.

- $130;000; eter ot quick sale. ;})















C.A. Christie
Real Estate



FOR SALE
Paradise Island #0126 Fur-
nished 2,000 s/ft 3 bedrooms
3 baths ground floor waterfront
condo with views of Nassau
Harbour in gated community.
Recently refurbished. Pool.
Price reduced to $995,000.00.

Paradise Island #2525: 3
bedrooms 3-l/2 baths 3,500
s/ft new waterfront condo with
breathtaking views of the golf

‘course, Montague and Nassau

Harbours. 12 ft. wide wrap-
around balconies, great for en-
tertaining.

Reduced to $1,975,000.00.

Paradise Island: 14’ boat slip
with lift. $110,000.00

Paradise Island:
For Rent:
#0126 3 bedrooms 3 baths wa-
terfront condo on Nassau Har-
bour in gated community.
Pool. $5,500.00 p.m.

Paradise Island #1005: 4 bed-
rooms 3-l/2 baths Villa situated
in its own private gardens in
gated waterfront community.
Private heated pool. Nicely fur-
nished. $6,000 p.m.

FOR SALE
Stella Maris, Long sland:
acre lot overlooking ocean.
$125,000.00
Half acre lot with sea views.
$35,000.

Call: Cheslie Christie
677 8100. 3577514
www.cachristie.com



GROSHAM PROPERTY LTD.

-OWNER’S LOWER PRICE!
Oceanfront lot 80x90 EVES
Cable Beach. Ready for house
to be built, access to pool and
beach. $275,000 ask for
Ask for RE Barnes 327-0806.

Oceanfront townhouse for rent
Compass Point
3 bed, 3 bath, pool, laundry,
unfurnished
. $2,200 per month, lease.
Ask for RE Barnes 327-0806.

FOR SALE
SMALL SUBDIVISION
TN
CORAL HARBOUR

2.3 ACRES
OWNER WILL FINANCE
PHONE: 362-1820



a
BANKCR Ei

LIGHTBOURN
REALTY

HOMES/APARTMENTS
7114 Baycroft Apartment. 1 bd,
1 bth.,Off Eastern road. Great
for First Time Buyer. $165,000

7155 Canal front home. 2 bed,
2 bath. $299,000

TRIPLEX/DUPLEX

7119 Triplex-3 bed/2 bth plus
2-1 bed/1 bth. $310,000

7137 Reduced Duplex, be-
tween Blair and Village Rd.
$319,000

LOTS
7136 Large ee lot Kool
Acres $120,000 _

6997 Triplex
$140,000

6234 Venice Bay 10,000 sq. ft
lot. Owner financing $99,900

lot. 8,525 sq.ft.

5471 South Ocean Estates
11,700sq.ft. lot. Owner financ-
ing $155,000

Tel: 242-393-8630-7
sales @coldwelilbankerbaha
mas.com
www.coldwellbankerbahamas.

com

> WV
FOR SALE
2 bedroom, 2.5 bedroom
townhouse with Pool &
Beach Access
$280,000
Call 432-9388

HOUSE FOR SALE
2-storey house
Harmony Hill,
4-bed, 3.5-bath, -

uiet area,
360.000.
677-9617, 357-0904.



BRAND NEW DUPLEX
FOR SALES 80% complete.
1 2-bed, 2-bath; 2-bed,
1-bath, Abbie's Close, off
Carmichael
Rd. Perfect location of
school,

clinic & food store. ;

Lot 64x100 & extra space to
add on a 1-bedroom apt.

Must sell. Serious Inquiries.

only. Asking $195,000. ASAP.



VENICE BAY

1 3-unit townhouse lot

$105,600

1 5-unit townhouse lot

$150,000 :
3-unit townhouse lot

$1 15,000

Banking financing or on the

spot in-house financing.

Contact Venice Bay Site Office,
New Providence.
Tel:362-2555/6,

Email:
rwhyms @ coralwave.com
Visit our website at:
www.venicebaybahamas.com

URGENTLY

Vacant Land
Houses, Duplexes/3-plexes
Apartments

Commercial Properties
We buy and Sell

Please call Ludec
393-1183 or 557-3225

anytime.



TRIPLEX FOR SALE

off Marshal Road, spacious
1-bedroom, 1-bath, kitchen &
dining area. Semi-furnished,

landscaped, fenced-in yard

Asking’$300,000.:
Great investment opportunity.
Contact 341-0005, 357-5868,
225-1702.

COMMERCIAL BUILDING

FOR SALE
on Carmichael Road.
Tel 454-8043, 341-2838.

Lene 2-storey

Duplex
(Townhouse) Lots.
Eastern District,
near Malcolm
Creek & the Sea,
50x145. $110,000
Phone 393-0897,
393-0279.

LARGE MULTI FAMILY.LOT,

100x158, Off Joe Farrigton Rd.
Adjacent to Seabreeze
Estates. Ideal for Church,
Apt complex or home.
Can be divided into 2 Duplex
Lots, appraised at oi os ooo,
asking $118,0
Ph325-5973 / 565-7302



FOR SALE BY OWNER
Property Sandyporte WCC
#28.

Serious inquiries only.
$300,000 net.
Call 363-2084.

3,900 SQ. FT WAREHOUSE
FOR SALE

Off Robinson Road.
$450,000.00 Negotiable
_ Ph: ‘422-4764, 324-3839.

FOR SALE
High Point Estates
: Brand new
2-bed,2-bath townhouse. 2000
sq.ft,alarm,a/c,granite counter
tops. $275K
“ Tel:424-5780

LEEWARD EAST
New 2-bedrooms, 1-bathroom
epartioeh quiet cul-de-sac,
street parking, good yard
space .
Price: $139,000.00
Call: 242-359-1764 anytime

TWO STOREY DUPLEX

Townhouses, Sea Breeze,
lots 50x145 Creek & sea
view, $110,000.

_ Tel 393-0897393-0279.

MULTI & SINGLE FAMILY

LOTS FOR SALE
Anice area.
Call:357-3423 for information.
No agents please.

PROPERTY FOR SALE
FREEPORT
Size 168x178x49
Utilities in place:
$30,000 O.N.O
Call 373-3362 / 443-6713

TWO STOREY HOUSE
FOR SALE
Kool Acres. Need some re-
pairs. Ideal for rental income.
$195,000 O.N.O
Tel: 324-6906

WESTRIDGE LOT
$259,000
Desperete Seller.
Get it before BAHAMAR
begins! Call 427-3588

FOR SALE

Gated Singie Family Lots
Located South West Ridge
Size:60x130, $105,000 Net.

Call 376-9590, 434-3549

TRIPLEX LOT
in gated community,
Coral Harbour
3 Quick Sale Call’ Larry Adams, 544-3714.

FOR SALE BY OWNER
INDIGO WEST BAY STREET
LOT W/PARTIAL

: OCEAN VIEW
$249,000 TEL. 424-3678

FOR SALE BY OWNER
Property Winton Heights
125x125. Asking $150,000
Serious inquiries only.
Call 424-5041.

HOUSE AND DUPLEX
PACKAGES
Located Carmichael Rd West.
Starting @ $165,000. Contact
us at 326-4420/1.

YUMA ESTATES,
Residential lot 6,825 sq.ft,
$99,000, includes legal fees &
stamp tax. $4950.00 Down.

Phone 556-8144. . ~

MULTI-FAMILY LOTS
FOR SALE
MOR. FARRINGTON ROAD
IL: 324-7642. 357-4252. :

THE TRIBUNE



1-BED/1-BATH furnished,
w/fridge, stove, gas, light,
water, cable access, washer,
dryer, bed set
Eastern area. $1,000/mth.
Phone 364-6489, 357-3409.

1-BEDROOM APT, FOX HILL,

light & water included..
$500/mth, first/last, 364-8369.

1 BEDROM APT FOR RENT,

everything included, $550 per
month. Call 392-5043

USED COMPLETE CENTRAL
air new bathroom pedstal
356-5794, 431-0619.

2-BED, 1-BATH COWPEN RD

Call after Gpm, 341-7097
Fridge, stove, washer & dryer.

1 BEDROCM EFFICIENCY.
Light, water and cable included.
MOve in special. Ph: 392-3415

1-BEDROOM APT Carmichael
Ra, water, light, cable, $625
monthly, first and last month
rent. $300 sec. no children.
361-6071.

EFFICIENCY & ROOMS
for rent at the Dew Drop Inn.
Call 322-4260.

TWO BEDROOM APT
Water and light included.
Cable available $700/mth.
Phone 322-9368/cell 556-3136.

LARGE 2-BED, 1-BATH
FURNISHED APT, all
appliances, central air and
water. Lumumba Lane of Fox
Hill Rd. South.

Ph: 557-1460-1460 or
364-1798

2-BED/1-BATH_ APT,
MARSHALL ROAwv enciosed
yard/water/security bars/a/c,
ceiling fans included. $600/pm,
first, & sec. 341-7773.

STAPLEDON GARDENS 2-
bed, 1-bath including fridge
stove, water and gas $650/mth,
$350 deposit
EFFICIENCY, fully furnished
with light, $600/mth, $350

deposit.
Telephone 356-5794/431-0691

1 EFFICIENCY OFF
CARMICHAEL RD, $600 p.m,
unfurnished,$650 p.m.
furnished. Light, water & basic
cable included,no
children/pets. Phone:466-9760

MEDITERRANEO APTS is a
gated 10-unit complex located
on West Bay Street with access

to the sea. All apartments come

fully furnished, Incl: Electricity,
water, cable and = Internet
(including wireless): Laundry

facilities are on property On
#10 bus route, walking distance
to food stores and restaurants.

To see pictures’ look for
MEDITERRANEO Apartments
of facebook.

Studio, $1050 per month

Large Studio, 1200 per month
1-bedroom, 1-bath, $1550 per
month

2-bedroom, 1-bath, $2100 per
month

For availability and Baaa are:
please call 427-

3275. .
THE TRIBUNE



2 BED, 1 BATH ,Kool Acres.
Water, a/c, s/ screens, stove,
enclosed yard, $650.
Phone:393-0483

2 BED, 1 BATH. Catmichael,
c/fans, c/air & water, :washing
machine, s/bars, enclosed

* yard, $750 per mo nth.
Phone: 393-0482 after 5:00
p.mPh: 361-5549

1 ROOM IN_ FURNISHED
house Adastra Estates 10 mins
away from COB : $750p/m
.Light, water cable/int. Ph, ac-
cess to vibe ph. Fully enc .yd.
C/fans, s/ailarm $1700 1st, last
and sec. Fam. Island colleg
students preferred. Ph.
426-0407. :

3 ONE BEDROOM APT ,
$600, fridge, stove, water, gas,
cable. First, last, sec: $300.00.
3641147. ; :

FURNISHED EFFICIENCY,
utilities included. Eastern area.
Ph 426-4425, 544-9277.

2-BEDROOM, 1-BATH
APARTMENT, off McKinney

Drive, Carmichael, fridge,

stove, washer, dryer,

microwave, a/c in bedroom,

water included, $750 per

month first, last and sec dep of
$300. Contact Ms Wilson at
376-5816.

2-BEDROOM, 1-BATH, cen-
tral-air, waher and dryer, sec
screens, automatic gate, pri-
vate parking, $850 per month,
first, last $850 deposit. Boat-
swain Rd. 556-7177.

2-BEDROOM, 1-BATH,
furnished apt. All

fully
utilities on

move in ready, St Andrew's
Beach Estates. ._ $900/pm
225-4433. 4

2-BEDROOM, 1-BATHROOM
APARTMENT. McKinney Drive,
Carmichael Rd, 1 child
maximum, monthly $700.
First & last, security depasit
$350, water included.
Teli 323-2378 or 457-3864



EXECUTIVE HOMES
NEEDED TO RENT
HOMES, CONDOS, APTS
(West & East Pl)
Tel:393-0868, 393-2559,
454-1230

. ONE BEDROOM
EFFICIENCY.Water, light and
cabled near Stapledon
Gardens. $175 per week. First
and last week plus $200 de-
posit. Ph:466-0393 / 466-0394

ONE BEDROOM EFFICIENCY
for rent Off Bernard Road.
Water, light, $500 per month,
$1000 to move in.

Ph: 426-2936 or 324-5962

3 BED, 3.5 BATH Cable
Beach, close to beach & shop-
ping, central a/c, gated, fully
furnished, pool, several avail-
able. $2200-$2500.

327-2694, 557-8980.

2-BEDROOM APARTMENT,
a/c, fridge, stove, water/cable
included. Faith Garden,
$750/mth/first/iast, $500 sec
req Closed-in & bars.
702-4162, 341-4015 after 5pm,
467-3568.

2-BEDROOM APARTMENT,
townhouse style, furnished
washer/dryer, central air, cable
and telephone ready, water in-
cluded. Colony Village East,
. near private high school, shop-
pinh plaza. Ideal share for pro-
fessionals. 2
Tel: 324-61 82/557-2555

2-BEDROOM COTTAGE |
For rent furnished. !
Central air condition. ‘
Near Old Fort Bay. i
Tel 362-4074. ~ ;

Sinha aie at a He TS,
2BED/2BATH VILLA - PI. pri-
vate pool, double enclosed ga-
rage, generator, central and
individual a/c units; security
alarm and bars; roll down hubfri-
cane shutters; additional water
holding _ tank. $3,000 per
month. Call 457-4185 to vidw.,
Serious inquiries only.

2-BEDROOM, 1-BATHROOM,
laundry closet, refrigerator,
stove, stackable washer/dryer,
*central air, monitored security
alarm, automatic gate,
intercom, enclosed patio,
cooking gas, water, cable/
telephone ready,
$925 per month. First, last
month payments & security
deposit required.
Minimum leasing period 1 year.
Located off Sea Breeze Lane.
Ph: 364-5424 :
Serious inquiries only

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

2-BEDROOMS, 1-BATH
APARTMENT located Summer
,Haven, South Beach. Burglar
» bars, a/c, & water included,
: $650.00 per month.
465-0907, 341-5324, 429-2388

2/3 BEDROOM
apartments. Ideal

recently built
Estates off

‘| Solider Rd, Quiet new subdivi-

sion.

2 BED, 1-BATH, unfurnished,
fridge, a/c, water included,
$700 p/m, 3-bed, 2-bath semi
furnished, huge living
space,water, a/c, wooden
blinds, garage,gas tank _ in-
cluded, $850 p/m, low deposit,
must see.

Phone: 556-4435

: SOUTH BEACH
2 BEDROOMS, 1
; BATHROOM FULLY
| | FURNISHED, WATER
INCLUDED, VERY SPACIOUS
AIR CONDITION IN BOTH
BEDROOMS
FULLY’SECURED.
ELECTRIC GATE
$800.00 PER MONTH
FIRST,LAST MONTH AND
$600.00 SECURITY DEPOSIT
REQUIRED.
: PHONE 393-8257 OR

“AFTER, Seer aer 8
AF ‘ N 457-AAs
ve ase oie on

i) NEW.0:BED, 1.5, BATH =;
4] townhouse apt. Ph: 558-1940



3-BEDROOM, 2.5 BATH
house, fully furnished, West-
ward Villas, Cable Beach,

$2,600/pm
Call 424-1030, or 327-5448.

4 UNIT APT with
swimming pool,
2 minutes from airport,

perfect for business

group.
Tel: 565-0984, 361-7328



APARTMENT FOR RENT
2-bed, 2.5 bath
Appliances: a/c, generator,

electric gates, $1,300 p.m,
deposit required. Tel: 424-5683

ATTRACTIVE, quiet, two spa-
cious bedroom apt, East Ave,

off Carmichael Road:
$700/mth. Water, fridge, stove,
A/C, b/bars, blinds, walk-in

closets, shoe racks, semi-en-
closed yard. Cable & telephone
ready. No pets. First and last

plus $450 sec dep. Tel
565-7776, or 364-8491.
AVAILABLE Two bed, 1 bath

apt. Malcom Rd West. Fridge,
stove, water supple available.

Cell Number: 429-2296 leave
message
BEAUTIFUL HILLTOP_ one

bedroom apartment, off Soldier
Road, fridge and stove, washer
hook-ups, burglar bars, hurri-
cane shutters, water included.
$675/month, first, last and se-
curity deposit $500 required.
677-4915 leave message.

BEAUTIFULLY FURNISHED
1 bedroom cottage. Gated
community near Old Fort Bay.
1 person. Utilities included.
First, last & security required.
$1,050/mnth.

Ph: 362-6451/455-6267

BLUE HILL ROAD SOUTH
one bedroom, fully furnished
electric, gated entrance, secu-
rity bars, central-air,
washer/dryer, water included
$750/pm. 2-bedroom, central
air, asher/dryer, security bars
water included. $800/mth.
361-5305, 457-3423..

BRAND NEW: 1-bedroom Apt,
fridge, stove and dinette set in-
cluded, $600/mthly. Golden
Gates #2.

Contact:361-3411.

CABLE BEACH MANOR
1-bedroom apt, poolside,
$1,100. 3-bed, 2-bath apt,
dining room, private enclosed
patio, washer, $1,800.

On excellent beach, pool.
Congenial, attractive setting.
Good security, night watch-
man. Cable TV, guest lounge.
I-net wired. Water, gas free.
Near shops, bus stop.
Call 327-7785 now.

COMMERCIAL PROPERTY
FOR LEASE, off Blue Hill
Road. Fenced-in. Price nego-
tiable. 326-6175.

CONDO Fent to own/Rental
Venice Bay, gated community
3-bedroom, 2.5-bathroom & tv
or study, More information
Ph: 1-242-448-5021



SESS
t

COWPEN ROAD WEST,
2-bed, 1-bath apt, a/c, cable &
water included,
$625/mth, 1st, last, H300 sec .

Ph:376-6083.

EFFICIENCY
OFF COLLINS AVE
Water & light included
Ph: 341-7769

EFFICIENCY FOR RENT
light and cable included.
$175/week, first, last required,
No pets/kids water.
Call:392-1437/392-0810.

EFFICIENCY FOR RENT
quiet Neighborhood
Eastern Estates
$500/month 1st/last/security
Semi/furnished
light/water/Internet, single
person only. 449-8622

EFFICIENCY FOR RENT: Sol-
dier Road North, furnished, a/c,
ceiling fan/bars/enced/water,
light, cable, telephone _in-
cluded, quiet area, single male
only. $650/month, first,last plus
security, 393-1506. >

2-BED, 1-BATH, c/a, water
included. Sec screens.
$650/mth, $200 deposit.
Tel 364-0411.

2-BED, 1-BATH Rock Crusher
Rd. Water included, $650 per
month. Call 395-1486

2-BED, 1-BATH SPACIOUS
APT. Stapleton area, water,
security bars, cable/phone
ready. Phone: 554-7582

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

FAITH GARDENS:

2 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath, fully
furnished. Washer/dryer, mini
split a/c units in bedroom, wa-
ter included, very. spacious,
must see to appreciate $1000/
mth, first, last and security de-
posit required.
Phone 393-8257, 393-9288
457-4488, or 436-2116

FULLY FURNISHED efficiency
apartment. Light.water & cable
enclosed, $650 a month. First
& last rent & $300 security off

Marathon.
Tel:341-3357, 393-3006

FURNISHED 2 BED, 2 BATH
house, $800 per month, first,
last, $800 security. Water in-
cluded. Wash house and partly
fenced-in.
Contact 357-8042,
1-242-359-7039,
1-242-470-5210. 7

RECENTLY BUILT 1-bedroom
apt w/fridge, stove, central air,
water included, blinds, located
in Miller's Heights. $650 per

i} MORIAS aan adr e Se PGA eMwatess ce
Tei 468-5221/324-6240. ‘(eee eOranae

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010,PAGE 23



unemedia.



FURNISHED 3-bedroom,
2.5-baths, enclosed yard,
Nassau East Blvd. Walking
distance to st. Andrew's
School, $2,000.

Phone 302-6025, or 327-0977.

FURNISHED EFFICIENCY
all utilities included $150/wk.
A/C FURNISHED ROOM.
utilities, TV, fridge, microwave
included. $180/week.
Phone 341-6156, 436-6527, or
357-4753.

GOING TO COB IN NASSAU?
Single furnished rooms, for stu-
dents only, within walking dis-
tance to COB & UWI, newly
renovated, completely en-
closed yard with superior secu-
rity. Call 225-9368, 477-2509.

HAMPSHIRE STREET:Three
-bed, two-bath, unfurnished
townhouse avail immed.
Fridge, stove washer, dryer in-
cluded, all rooms with a/c. Bars
on windows. Off street parking.
Close to beach and shopping.
$1,800/mo_ utilities extra. To
view call 393-8809, Mon-Fri
9-5

HIGH VISTA CLOSE
2-bedroom, 1-bath, $750
All the amenities (Water)

1st, last, security $400
Tel:324-9357/535-8599

ICE CREAM PARLOR for rent,
fully equipped and ready,
off CW Saunders Highway

$800 month, first, last, $400
sec. 558-7299, 394-8739.

JUST 5 MINS FROM COB
1-bedroom Apt,fully furnished,
$650/mth, first, last + $350 sec.
+ 1-bedroom unfurnished,
Golden Gates #1.Contact Ms
Aranha, 392-8822

LOVEBEACH COTTAGE
3-bed, 2-bath
Newly refurbished, gated,
fully furnished, beach access,
enclosed yard, patio, $2,100
p.m. Tel: 424-5683

LUXURY 2-bed, 1-bath,
partially furnished,
Tropical Gardens,

$1100/monthly.
458-7930. 327-8959.

MILLER’S HEIGHTS
Centre Drive off Carmichael
Road. New, spacious, 1-bed,
1-bath units. Gated entrance,
Water, cable/gas ready, Bur-

lar bars, blinds, ductless units.
650/mth, first, last month and
sec required. No Children/pets
PH: 361-3093 / 376-1034

NASSAU EAST: Spacious one
bedroom, semi-furnished apt,
$630/mth, $1500 to move in.
No children/pets. Water in-
cluded. Phone 327-5472.

NASSAU VILLAGE,
2 bed apt, fan, water, bars
included. $600/mth.
Tel 393-899 1/427-3426.

EFFICIENCY FOR RENT:
Spacious, Carmichael Road
West, near Coral Harbour,
quiet area, furnished, a/c, and
ceiling fan, $650 per month,
first and last plus $400 sec,

cable inelicensiell





NEW HOPE DRIVE. Bamboo

Town apartments for rent. $650

p/m & $750 p/m respectively.
1st'& last + security $500
Ph: 392-7303 after 5 p.m.

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

NEWLY RENOVATED APT for
rent, water, light, cable, fridge,
stove, microwave . regular
screens, 1-bedroom, $180 per
week, $600 sec dep. First, last
month required. 357-7320,
558-8274, Sean. :

NICE APARTMENT, 2 bed, 1
bath, furnished, _ in ‘Highland
Park. Tel 325-5060. °

NORFOLK HOUSE, Frederick
Street, executive office space,
fully partitioned.
(Ground floor: 1,672sq.ft.,
2,130sq.ft.,.680sq.ft) -
(Second floor: 1,568sq.ft.
876sq.ft.)
(Third floor: 2,134sq.ft,
1,613sq.ft. 2,322sq.ft.)
Phone:322-2794.

OCEANFRONT apartments for
rent, starting at $1,500/pm. Call
357-3423 for more information.

OFF BLUE HILL SOUTH
1 -bed apt, $150 per week,
$600 to move in. f
1 2-bed apt, $225 per week
$1200 to move in. Light, water
and cable. 341-1698.

OFF CARMICHAEL ROAD:
Furnished 2-bed, apt laundry
room, a/c/water /sec bars,
$800/pm.
457-0442/424-2171/225-4516
after 6pm.

OFF JOE FARRINGTON
ROAD 1-bed, 1-bath, A/C,
security bars, ceiling fans,
fenced yard, water included.
$600 p/m. 1st, last and $275
security deposit required. No
pets. 364-9476

OFFICE SPACE
Conveniently located in
the Palmdale. Ideal for

professional

service 3 rooms + bath,

A/C, electricity water &

cable included. $900 per
month. 325-8023.



ONE BED: APT CENTREVILLE
‘area water, cable
$125/wk, 1st/last +$300 sec.
550 to move-in.
Ph:326-6175.

NEW BEAUTY SALON
$1,200 for rent.
$1,000 for lease.
Light included.
Booth rental. Low prices.
Tel:341-3914, 468-7423

IMMACULATE one bedroom
apt, fully furnished. Everything
included. St Andrew's Bch..,|
oisoffiYiamacraw-Raani $7802
(with a/c $800).423-8263.


ONE BEDROOM furnished
renovated apartment, security
bars, air canditioned,
near Kingsway Acaedmy,
$615/mthly
Leave a brief message if
there’s no answer.
Phone:324-8228

ONE-BEDROOM, unfurnished
apt, Foxdale Subdivision, air
condition, burglar bars, carpet-
ing, coin operated washer, wa-
ter and light included, no chil-
dren, no pets, $700 per month.
Phone:341-1205/525-2743.

ORCHARD TERRACE,
BLAIR 2-bed, 1-bath
, fridge, stove washer &
|. dyer, céntral air, $1000

p/m. Tel:393-0756.








te

PARADISE ISLAND -
One Bed, One Bath, Fully
Furnished, Newly Rennovated,
Washer Dryer, Central Air and
all extras $1750 pm (excluding
utilities). Call 424-4960.

PARADISE ISLAND: 2 bed, 2
bath, secure condo, attractively
furnished, turnkey with modern
kitchen, dishwasher, washer,
dryer,. pool, authorized para-
dise beach access (350 feet).
Available Sept. 4th. Rent
$2,700/mth.

Discount for long lease.
324-1457, 393-1760, or
525-9160.

PRINCE CHARLES DRIVE:
Two-bed, one-bath, spacious
unfurnished ground floor apt
avail immed. Fridge & stove in-
cluded, all rooms with a/c and
fans. Bars on windows, secu-
rity doors. Ample parking, laun-
dry facilities on site. Close to
schools/- shopping, $750/mo.
includes water. Other utilities
extra.

To view call 393-8809, Mon-Fri
9-5.

cell

1-BEDROOM, fully
furnished efficiency for rent,
spacious 6ft closet, light, water,
cable included. tastefully
furnished, brand new fridge
and stove a queen sized bed
with ceiling fan and a/c, gated
yard. $200 per week.
Located Sunset Park,
off Carmichael Road.
341-2579.

2 BEDROOM, 1-BATH,
Carmichael. Ceilings fans.
Water, s/bars, a/c, enclosed
yard, $660 per month. :
393-0482/544-2113

2-BED/1-BATH APT, a/c, ceil-
ing fan, first, last and $500 sec.
$700. 361-0126.

SPACIOUS, 2-bed, 1-bath
completely furnished central
a/c apartment. Other amenti-
ties include water, gas, wash-
ing facilities and enclosed yard.
$900/month. Venice Bay, off
Bacardi Road. 1st/last plus se-
curity. Call 364-4636

2-BED, 1-BATH APT Marshall

Road. °$650/mth,' first, ~ last,
$400-sec dep., Tel:556-1301, or
544-0902! 6 ooo *








PAGE 24, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010



ae =
ao

‘ cxe- ~S
JACK ISAACS )
“REALTY 4
Se, st. tes
"OOO






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:
0709

DELAPORT TOWNHOUSE:
Three storey townhouse on the
ocean’s edge, views’ from
every room. 3 bedroom, 3
bathroom fully furnished central
air and stand-by generator.
$3,500.00 Web Ref: 39409

Vista Marina THE GROVE
Beautiful 4 bed 3 bath house.
Traditional Bahamian home ex-
terior with modern _ interior.
Beautiful enclosed yard with
mature and flowering trees.
$3,900.00 Web Ref: 36509

OCEAN VIEW HOUSE:
Ocean views from _ terraced
community on West Bay St.
Lovely 3 bed 3 bath home with
pool. $4,500.00 Web Ref:
34809

SANDYPORT COTTAGE: 3
bedroom, 3 bath property is
conveniently located in the
ated community of Sandyport.
andy canal beach private
dock. Notable features; ; spa-
cious kitchen, covered carport,
screened in porch, alarm sys-
tem and 2 central air units
servicing each floor. $4,500.00
web Ref:42609

JACK ISAACS
REAL ESTATE
CALL: 322-1069
info @ bahamasproperty.com
www.bahamasproperty.com

ROOM FOR RENT
SINGLE MALE ONLY.
ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED.
$100 PER WEEK.
PHONE: 392-3944

ROOM _FOR RENT. Males

only. Must have first and last
week’s rent of $125/wk. Secu-
rity deposit of $200. Call
325-7210 or details.

ROOMS FOR RENT
Western district, $150 per
week. Light & water included.
Call:436-1644 for info

ROOMS FOR RENT, light, wa-

ter, gas, cable, telephone,
$130 weekly, $300 sec. dep
456-3834, 392-6706.

SALON FUSION
HAIR BOOTH FOR RENT,
Soldier Road north, south of =
Burger King, Village Rd. .
Mrs Ferguson,
394-2468, 423-8365.

SPACIOUS 2-bed, 1-bath apt,

‘a/c, throughout security bars in

, quiet area, off, Carmichael.. Call
| 466-4360(hm),'392-5898:''



SEA BREEZE LANE,
semi-furnished,
fridge/stove/washer/ dryer,
central-air, water included.
$800/mth, first/last/sec dep.
Phone 429-4829, 393-0002.

SEABEACH Estates. Two Bed
21/2 Bath Apt with Sea View,
AC/ Burglar Bars, Alarm, Pool,
Washer and Dryer and loft
$1,700 pm (water includedq).
Call - 327-3152

SEMI-FURNISHED ~-one_ (1)
bedroom apt, light & water in-
cluded, a/c, security bars,
$650/pm, first & last month.
466-0200, 341-6548.

SMALL, ELEGANTLY, fur-
nished efficiency, Faith
Gardens. Light, water, ac, etc.
$675/pm, first & last, $300 sec
or $170 per week.

Call 361-8161/425-4377.
No children/pets, non-smoker.

SPACIOUS 2-BED, 1-BATH
APARTMENT located on
Malcom Road West.Centrally
located near Golden Gates
Shopping Centre and_ public
transport. Immaculate
condition, high ceilings,
kitchen,dining and living room,
fully tiles, b/bars,ceiling fans,
a/c, cable and telephone ready,
water included. $725 pm, $400
security deposit. Ideal for
young professional or married
couple. No pets. Call 325-8689
/422-4943 after 6 p.m.Please
serious inquiries only

SPACIOUS 2-bed, 1-bath apt
in quiet location. Marshall Rd

semi-furnished, fridge, stove,
microwave, washer, ceiling
fans, a/c, & security barstel/ca-
ble readt $750p/m. Water in-
cluded. ist, last + $500 s/d re-
quired. Serious inquiries only.

Tel:
361-3125,359-1989,466-8897

2-BEDROOM APT
OFF Soldier Road.
Water and a/c.
$675/mth, $300 sec dep. Phon
535-9806/394-7469.

SPACIOUS 2-bed, 2-bath
townhouse with study in Mt
Vernon. Furnished with
washer/dryer, a/c, water in-
cluded. Large patio and_back
yard. $1350/pm Phone
456-3083/557-0174

SPACIOUS 2-bedroom
alarm, water c/fan, quiet area,
off Carmichael Road. . -
$725.00 /mth, deposit $400
sec, 327-6050, 428-5061.

SPACIOUS 2-BEDROOM
APT, fully furnished, incl:
a/c, water, full tank gas, phone
& cable ready. St Andrew's
Beach Est. oe month.
364-1562/454-7600.

SPACIOUS TOWNHOUSE

Eastern area. 2-bed, 2-bath,
loft space. Fridge, stove, a/c in
bedrooms, washer/dryer,
burglar bars, water. Open
living/kitchen, granite counters.
Geat for room mates. Available
September, 2010. First/last &
sec dep. 1 year lease.
‘Tel 525-7651.



SPACIOUS, 2-bed, 1-bath, fur-
nished apartment. Misty Gar-
dens, Marshall Road incl: water
& security system. Monitoring
optional. $750/mth, first, last
$500 sec dep. 467-3859.

SPACIOUS, FURNISHED,
2 bedroom, 1.5 bath
townhouse
private area

Eastern

Road near beach washer,

dryer, stove, fridge. $975.
445-5135/359-2619.



STAPLEDON GARDENS:
Furnished 2-bedroom apt,
laundry room, a/c/water & sec
bars, $800/pm.
457-0442/424-2171/225-4516
after 6pm.

STRESSED!!! watch the

beautiful sunrise and sunset on
-Yamacraw Beach and view of
pond daily. New beautiful
1-bedtoom, 1-bath, ceiling fan,
phone ready security bars,
fridge, stove., water, a/c
included. $650/mth
To view call 426-5665,
323-1083, or 324-4683.

THREE BED, TWO BATH
house for rent,
$1,200 /month w/option to buy.
Phone 433-8143, 362-1364.

THREE-BED, TWO-BATH fur-
nished townhouse, _ including
fridge, stove, washer, dryer
Avail Sept. Bars on windows,
a/c in all rooms. Off street park-
ing. Close to beach and shop-
ping. $2,000/mo utilities extra.
To view call 393-8809,
Mon-Fri, 9-5.

TRAVELING to M.H. Abaco for
social/business
ook clean safe place
135.00 daily,
full kitchen/satellite.
Tel 242-367-3664/367-0333,
(Cell)458-5137.

TROPICAL GARDENS:
Furnished 2-bedroom house,
sec bars & ee machine

outlet. $800/pm.
457-0442/424-2171/225-4516
after 6pm.

TWO 2-BEDROOM APT,
Sandiland Village Rd,
water/a/c/cable included.
$700/mth.
Townhouse $775/mth.
Tel 364-4770(H), 323-5649.

TWO BED, ONE BATH, spa-
cious apartment central air and
water included. First, last and
security deposit required. $750
monthly. Call 341-5909, Faith
Ave north.

. TWO BEDROOM APT in
Stapledon Gardens, $650
monthly: Tel 359-2644,
324-4360, 364-3742.

TWO BEDROOM, unfurnished
apt, water, a/c and burglar bars
included, first, last and sec
required, $700/pm.
434-0938/361-3291.

TWO HAIR BOOTHS & ONE
NAIL BOOTH FOR RENT.

In a modern classy salon in the

Carmichael area. Only serious
persons need.call 364-6960



FOR RENT

TWO-BEDROOM APT, unfur-
nished Sandilands Village
Road, ceiling fans, burglar
bars, laundry, water included.

$700/pm, first, last, sec dep Tel |
326-5136/427-12122, Eddie.

UNFURNISHED HOUSE ,
FOR RENT
Angel Road, Eastwood
Estates, near Sans Souci
entrance $1,250.00 per month,
utilities not included
Spacious, secure 3 bed 2 bath
house, family room and indoor
utility room and enclosed
landscaped yard.
Contact J. Smith at 362-7303,
433-6186 or 393-4857.

WEEKLY RENTAL
Attractive, quiet, fully equipped
one bed Apts in Blair. A/C, TV,

internet, parking, laundry.
Near downtown & PI.
$250- $350/week.
» 394-1711,565-7283.

WESTWINDS SUBDIVISION:
2-bed,1-bath apt
in gated community.
Water, A/C, stainless fridge,
stove, microwave, washer/
dryer and wooden blinds

included.
Tel:362-2754/502-2371.
Ask for Esther
YAMACRAW SHORES
semi-furnished one
bedroom/one bath, central-air,
security bars, washer & dryer,
security system and water in-
cluded. First and last month
rent + security deposit.
Tel 359-1746, or 324-1532
after 5pm.

YAMACRAW SHORES,
nice 2-bed, 1-bath. Upstairs
w/balcony. Short walk, jog to

the beach.
Phone:324-3139, Ferguson

2-BEDROOM APARTMENT,
A/C, alarm burglar bars, yard
water, included. $750 per
month, $300 security deposit.
Lumumba Lane West, Kool
Acres. Contact 324-3768,
477-3608, or 565-7023.

2-BED, 1-BATH, off Wulff
Road, unfurnsihed,

$650/mth, $375, security.
395-2802 after 6pm.

2 1-BED, 1-BATH APT East-
ern area. Electricity, water, ca-
ble, internet included. $650 per
month. Phone:225-2314,
636-2413, 544-5978.

1-BEDROOM, off Bethel Ave,

secured, furnished,water,light,
cable included, $675 per mo
nth.First & last.$1300 sec. Ph:
323-8211

PARTLY FURNISHED spcious
2-bedroom_ apt, utilities —in-
cluded, $900 per month.
525-7176/361-7003

2 1-BEDROOM APT, Home-
sted St & More Ave. Water &
light included, $300 sec dep
$550 per month. 364-0795.

2-BED/1-BATH APARTMENT
for rent off Faith. Avenue.
Fridge, stove, water ‘included,
$750: pim: Phone: 424-0313"



THE TRIBUNE







1-BEDROOM APT opp
Marathon Mall. Light & Water
included, $700/month. ist &
last plus $300 security deposit.

ONE BEDROOM APT,
Elizabeth Estates. Water, light
included, $500 p/m. First, last
plus $200 security deposit.

Tel: 466-5636 or 364-4531 ask
for Brick House

1-BEDROOM APT,
Nassau Village. Water, a/c,
blinds, washer, dryer. $550.

393-4454/394-1880.

1-BEDROOM APT, fridge,
stove, microwave, electricity,
cable, water included.
$550/mth. 535-5645.

1-BEDROOM APT, fully
furnished, security screens,
a/c, water/light, no kids/pets.
$550/pm. Soldier Road.
Tel 357-8106.

1-BEDROOM APT, semi
furnished + water. Bellot Rd,
$600 monthly, $400 security
deposit. Ph: 322-5113

1-BEDROOM EFFICIENCY,
light, cable, water, fridge,
stove. Quiet area, $650
monthly, first, last.
395-8170, 361-7298.

7-BEDROOM HOUSE, fully
furnished, enclosed yard.
Rental $700/mth, first, last, sec

dep. Tel 393-4425

1-BEDROOM STUDIO APT
FOR RENT Boatswain.
All utilities included. -
$650 per month.
Call 362-2636.

1-BEDROOM, 1-BATH
APARTMENT FOR RENT.
Utilities included.1st & last plus
$200 security deposit. $500
p/m. Kool Acres. Tel: 324-6906

1-BEDROOM, 1-BATH,
Sea Breeze, fridge/stove,
washer/dryer, enclosed yard,
4750/mth. Water & light incl.
Tel 395-9754.

1-BED, 1 BATH APT, Eastern

Estates. Water, light, cable in-
cluded, a/c, security bars, $850
peor month, $300 s/d.

hone: 455-7543, 432-1658

1-BED,1-BATH, c/air,
c/fans,stove,water furni, $650
unfurnished, $600 per month.
Phone: 393-8483

1-BED/1-BATH APARTMENT
a/c, bars, ceiling fan, 1st, Ist
and $450 sec dep $600mth.
361-0126.

1-BED/BATH APARTMENT,
Faith Gardens, water,
stove/gas/fridge, microwave,
cable tv, internet. $700/mth,
$450 sec dep. 341-5918.

1-BEDROOM APARTMENT
w/washroom/storage.

- off Joe Farrington. Amenities
includes, fridge/stove/micro-
wave, a/c, alarm, water, etc.
$650, first & last month & sec

dep. 364-4133/466-2424.

2 1-BEDROOM units for rent. _
Water included.
First, last month’s required.
Seas Tel434-7705,
THE TRIBUNE

FOR RENT

1 2-BEDROOM APT, -
$600/mith, first, last & $400
sec. A/C & water included. ~

558-4864

1 ROOM /BATH EFFICIENCY

in private home, own entrance,
cable/light, water, $140/week,
$500 to move in. Sir Lynden

Pindling Estate. Tel 426-0639.

1 BEDROOM, all utiltiies light,

water, enclosed yard, $650 per
month, 1st, last and $300
security deposit,
C. W Saunders Highway.
Tel:394-5275 after 4 o'clock,
. 544-0491

WANTS
TO SHARE

2 BEDROOM, Rockcrusher
_ area. $140 a week, $500 to
move in. All utilities included.
Female, one-child only.
Ph: 544-8529



‘2-BEDROOM APT to share

single person need to inquire
$300, first, last + sec.
Partly furnished. Tel

326-4256/544-2401, 395-4084.

WANT TO SHARE
Single female, 2-bedroom.
All utilities included, $400/ .
month. $1,000 to move in.

Ph:502-1591/341-8148



ELECTRICIAN NEEDED
Candidate must be proficient in
all aspects of electrical
services. Commercial &
residential repairs, mainte-
hance, installations,
Wiring and transformer work.
Reply in writing to P.O. Box
N1254

Nassau, Bahamas

BUS DRIVER NEEDED
Serious inquiries only. .
Good benefits
424-6288364-4815.

PLUMBERS NEEDED
A Family island Project is
seeking to hire a few skilled
plumbers for short team.
Interested candidates can
submit their
resume by em-mail to:
shuna @ overyonderscay. com

ESTABLISHED SECURITY

FIRM needs full time
security officers
to work shift positions
Candidates must be literate.
Transportation is a plus.
Bahamians only need aply.
Intersted persons should
contact 393-2162.

INSTALLATION COMPANY

needed a Family Island
Project is interested in
employing a-reputable
installation company for

thermal protection.
Interested candidates can
submit their resume by email
to: shuna @ overyondercay.com

GENERAL WORKER?’ |

GARDENER needed.

To cléan and care for yard.
ContaéiMarié; 822-8833.

e mail:

FOR RENT.

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 38, 2010,PAGE 25

Telephone 322-1986

HELP WANTED.

QUANTITY SURVEYOR with 5
years experience. HNC
qualifications necessary.
Bahamians only need apply.
P.O.Box N-1587,
Nassau,Bahamas



SALES SUPERVISOR
Well established equipment
business requires individual to
handle Sales, Customer Ser-
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

SENIOR ACCOUNTANT
An offshore company, located
in Nassau, Bahamas, is looking
for a Senior Accountant:
Reporting to the Director of
Administration & Controller, the
Senior Accountant will be
responsible for supporting
financial reporting on the
Company's operations,
treasury” activities including
weekly cash management pro-
jections. Other responsibilities
include accurate and timely
accounting for cash sales,
accounts receivable, fixed
assets and maintaining sub
ledger accounts.
Qualifications: This position
requires a seasoned profes-
sional accountant with a CPa
designation or equivalent. The
incumbent should also have a
minimum of 5-10 years of
relevant pest designation
experience in the field of
accounting or finance, with a
solid understanding of interna-
tional accounting principles,
including GAAP and IFRS. The
candidate must be a team
player and have excellent writ-
ten and verbal communication
skills and possess strong com-
puter skills, including — profi-
ciency in Microsoft Word and
Microsoft Excel. The success-
ful candidate will be a

self-starter with the ability to

work within strict deadlines, be

flexible in order to adapt to
changing sequirements and
possess’ excellent analytical
skills.

The Company offers a com-
petitive compen. ation and
benefits package and provides
the opportunity for personal
growth and development.
How to apply:
Send your resume by
September 10, 2010,
to:h_resources2010@ hotmail.c
om
We thank all candidates for
their applications, however,
only those selected for an
interview will be contacted. We
would kindly appreciate no
phone calls.

SPORTS BAR
INTERNATIONAL
is now hiring Barmaids and
Part-time Cook.
Tel 324-1222, Mrs Davis
Fox Hill Rpad, two bildings be-
fore St Annes School.

WANTED LIVE-IN MAID
needed:
SENIOR CONSTRUCTION
MANAGER
Successful candidate must
have a minimum of 25 years

on-site experience in high
volume, high end _ residential
construction industry with focus
in seniot management.
Bachelor of Technology

degree, Structual Engineering
degree, or equivalent with
‘focus on Project Management
required. Strong leadship skills,
and a detailed background in
all aspects of construction,
including site coordination,
hurricane code compliance,
computer scheduling, material
procuremnet, and _ purchasing
are a must. Successful
candidate will take over day to
day management operations
og a multiple site construction
business and report to the
directors of the company. Send
resume to: P. O. Box N1968,
Nassau, Bahamas, Attention:
Senior Construction Manager
Position

SUCCESSFUL DELI
seeks Kitchen Helper
Telephone 376-4440.

THAI YOGA INSTRUCTOR,
dietitian and nutritionist
needed for The Island Spa,
Harbour Island.
Phone:1-242-333-3326,

1-242-464-0670. —

Urgent Help Needed.
1 kitchen helper
1 cook

Call anytime
393-4613.

WANT TO BE A PART of
something special?
Needed for for a Gospel group
a male vocalist & a percussion-

ist. Call 552-7629.

after 4 pm

LIVE-IN MAID needed.
Tel 428-8641.

LOOKING FOR A MATURE
LADY to care for a young child
with special needs.
Serious inquiries only need to
apply Ages: 35-45.

* Phone 525-1762, 2pm-8pm

LOOKING FOR TWO Chinese
cooks and two_ experienced
waiters. Call 467-0598

MAID NEEDED.
Call 327-5670

OFFICE ASSISTANT
NEEDED

Requirement are twenty five or
older have good oral and
written skills. AComputer liter-
ate Quick Books and MS Word
and Excel a must. Call
328-0718 between 9 a.m - 2
p.m.

PART-TIME MUSIC instructor
needed to teach elementary
students. Must have at least

twod’years teaching experience

and a clean police record.
References required,

Please telephone 394-4788 for

more information.

YOUNG LADY WANTED to
work hot. dog -cart. ‘Please . all
341-2762 and leave message
wifWAanie aid‘phons contacy,

.

4 HANDYMEN NEEDED fora
small business.
Tel: 324-9302, 565-6582

HELP WANTED
A Leading Establishment is
seeking a MAture Sales
Representative. Must be highly
motivated, self-starting
individual with computer skills
and come mechanical
experience. Reply in writing to
P.O.Box AP-59127

HOUSEKEEPER - Person to
do all housekeeping chores
and assist with cleaning aprt-
ments. Excellent cooking skills
is a must. 6 days a week refer-
ences required from employer
that you have worked for in
similar position. Call:393-5014.

HOUSEKEEPER : In the east-
ern area to do household du-
ties and assist with after school
care. Must be able to work le-
gally in the Bahamas, must
drive and have drivers license.
Flexible hours, able to work
evenings. Ages 35 - 45 year.
Call 376-1817

LIVE-IN MAID pense: Apply
PO Box EX-2922

ABACO BIG BIRD POULTRY.
FARM BAHAMAS LTD is
looking forthree farm

1

labourers. Please contact us at
242-367- 7004
BIG SHOTS restaurant and

sports bar need 3 bartenders.
Apply in person Need NIB and
photo ID, must be honest and
reliable. Phone 356-7416.

BUS DRIVER NEEDED FOR
ROUTE #7A (NO A/C)
Call 323-5519, 525-7936

NAINTENANCE MAN
for apartment complex.
Must have good gardening
and painting skills and some
knowledge of masonry,
carpentry, plumbing, electrical
and roofing. 6 days a week
references required from
employer that you have worked
for in similar position.
Call 393-5014.

DIESEL AND AUTOMOTIVE
MECHANIG
Construction Company
required a deisel heavy
equipment and automotive
mechanic with 10 years
experience in-~ maintaining
heavy construction equipment
as well as automotive repairs.
Candidate should be i
certifiedand will be required to
travel to the Family Islands
eriodically. Reply to P.O.Box
N-1587,Nassau, Bahamas

FULL TIME POSITIONS
AVAILABLE AT TRENDY
PARADISE ISLAND STORE.
Seeking stylish and.upbeat
personality candidates with
several years of retail otning

experience. Must have BGCS
or equivalent in Math and Eng-
lish. Computer skills needed.
Salary wil] commensurate, with
experience. Please sen
resume tq pDaspie@ \wahoo.com



classifieds @ tribu nemedia. net

HELP WANTED | HELP WANTED HELP WANTED



POSITION :

WANTED



CAPE SANTA MARIA BEACH
RESORT, LONG ISLAND,
SOUTH BAHAMAS
Looking for a Food & Beverage

Supervisor.

*Experience in a supuervisory
position required.

*Supervising a staff of up to 20
people

LADY seeking job to take care
of the elderly or baby-sitting.
Phone 431-6677, or 325-2768.
LADY SEEKING JOB, live-in
housekeeper, babysitter or
elderly. Call 434-7852

LADY seeks days, weekly eve-

“Must be a team leader & have} ning & nightly Live-in job.
excellent communication skills 395-9571. x
“Full time position. __—
Contact Ms Castelsky at LADY seeks job as days work,
242-338-5273 or baby-sitter or janitor. Tel

361-7384, or 426-6255.

LADY SEEKS JOB as house
babysitter. day or night. °
Call 433-6402.

LADY WITH spousal permit
seeking days or babysitting or
housekeeper. Tel: 544-3382

MATURE HONEST, reliable
lady, seeking live-in job.
Call: 432-3053

PCT (PATIENT CARE
TECHNICIAN) with wound
care experience seeks job as
caregiver for physically
challenged individual.
Call 423-5075
Tel: 326-4545(H)

SEEKING JOB s
Housekeeper or day work or
babysitter. Call 454-2403.

SPANISH LADY looking for
live-in/live-out work. Call
327-5670. -

YOUNG LADY looking for job
as waitress or cashier. Serious
inquiries only. Call 454-0865.

EXPERIENCED RELIABLE
YOUNG WOMAN willing to
work seeking for the position
of housekeeper to look after
the elderly or children. Please
contact 392-1018

+ LADY LOOKING for
housekeeping days work.
Available to work Saturdays
and Sundays only.
Please call 454-3492

ewa @ capesantamaria.com
fpr more information.

CARWASHERS NEEDED
Excellent salary!!

Need dependable, homes &
reliable carwasher.
Flexile hours.
Interested person need only
apply. Willing to start ASAP.
Phone 428-7038, 465-3731.
CHARTER BOAT CAPTAIN
able to overnight; twin engine.
Write PO Box N4271, Nassau.

Bahamas.

COMPUTER COMPANY _ is.
looking for suitable qualified
persons. to fill the following po-
sitions:

Warehouse Administrator
Responsibilities: Provides sup-
port to functions of the ware-
house. Knowledge of computer
parts is essential.

Minimum Qualifications:

2 BGCSE, high school di-
ploma, Microsoft Word and Ex-
cel, good written and oral skills,
telephone etiquette,minimum of
2 years in related field.

Salary: Commensurate with

qualifications and experience.

Email resume to:

techpositionsavailable @ gmail.
com

CONSTRUCTION
SUPERINTENDENT
- Candidate should have a
minimum of 15 years
experience in overseeing all
aspects of construction includ-
ing structural, mechanical,
electrical, plumbing, framing
and finishing. Good communi-
cation skills and computer liter-
acy essential. Salary commen-
surate with experience. Reply
to P.O. Box N-1587,Nassau,
Bahamas

AVON
Buy, Sell or Sign-up.-
Telephone:
361-5556, 429-4922
kempcorp @hotmail. com

POSITION ~

LADY SEEKING DAYS
work. Wednesday and Friday
evening job from
4p.m to 11: 30p.m
Housekeeping, babysitting
care for the elderly.

. Call 323-1142 ir 467-5772



BACK 2 SCHOOL SPECIAL
$5 off +FREE treatment on
every natural & perm hair.
676-3290.

DOG HAIR CUT/TRIM/CLIP
T SHIRT SCREEN PRINTING
. Special Prices
Portable Swim pool, 10 x12, On
sale. Must go
Ph: 393-2733

BUILDING A HOME OR
APARTMENT? .
Need a hassle free, reliable
contractor. Call Symonettes
Construction (856-LOTS)
356-5687

BUILDING MAINTENANGE,
CarBeny uy gua yBBi tind.

CERTIFIED
NURSE ASSISTANT
Certified child care seeking a
job in any or this department
Contact:467-2822/448-1912,
468-9758.

LADY seeks live-in days work,
Saturday & Sundays.
Cleaning, baby-sittir +..etc.
544-7753.

MATURE LADY seeks
days/weekly: or livesin. work ta
care_for.elderly: eohoae ar

chiltrea. Call, &:
PAGE 26, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010








ELECTRICIAN SERVICES
House wiring, lights, fans,
receptacles and

. 24-hrs.service calls.
Call me for a FREE quote,
465-8373. :

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.

HEN’S LANDSCAPING
Major tree cutting
Hurricane Special.
Call us now!
392-4691, 433-2482.






PURE HAIR & NAIL SPA
HOT SUMMER SPECIAL
Mizani Relaxer,treat,clip,style
$40.00
Designed, Relaxer,
Treat,Clip,Style $30.00
Weave $50.00 and up
Lace Cap Application $20.00
Eye lashes $10.00

INTERNET - Turn $10 a month Phone: 322-2801

into $10K a month....no strings
attached.
Apply at:

pocketwealth1 @ gmail.com

Specialized in internet wiring
and set up installant of cable
and telephone wire in new and
old homes. We also install TV’s
and home threatre and do all
‘major computer services
Ph: 427-7461 or 426-5674

‘NAILS NAILS NAILS !!
NAILS BY NECIE
Back-to-school Naii Special
Hands and feet
airbrush white. $45.00

washer, dryer, fridge, stove
repairs. NFusion, Viewsat
Sonicview programming.
I link systems in stock on site,
pick up and drop off service.
395-0087.

THE BEAUTY ZONE EMPIRE
HAIR SALON NAIL TECH &
BARBER SHOP



Also specializing in exotic
color airbrush, tammy taylor,
cheese cake nails & stiletto
nails, For more info call
323-3681 or 467-0981
Ask for Necie!!!



NEED A QUICK LOAN
$300 OR $500
326-0883, 322-8856,
.455-9575.

HAIR CLASSES & NAILS
CLASSES Available.
Everything including.
Booth also available.
Call for more details.

Phone 431-9030,-or 558-7211.



NEED HELP WITH CUSTOM

ENTRIES? Ask about our ISI

Imports Software. Call ISL .
Bahamas 356-5592

located.in the Carmichael area.
Asking $600 per month.
Call B44. 6000/ 426-3027 or
361-0722.

off. House calls welcome.
a. S 322-1031.
DUCHESS GLAM TEAM
Makeup Artistry & elegant hair
weaving for weddings & .
special occasions.
Contact 424-7096 for an
appointment.

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!!

PAINT PERFECT
Paint/Pressure Cleaning
No job too big or small
Call Jay, FREE quote
242-544-2143.

NEED RELIABLE PAYROLL
SOFTWARE that is efficient
cand easy to use? Call ISL

“ Bahamas 356-5592

MANICURE $10.00
Pedicure $15.00
Pink/white nails

35.00
Facial $35.00 & up
Tel 457-1744, Denise



& sexy toes

ROLLS’ EELCTRONICS

TELEVISION, COMPUTER,














SEMI-FURNISHED efficiency
‘Register Now

TV REPAIRS Free pickup/drop

K-9 TRUCKING & CUSTOM

BUSINESS
FOR SALE |

2010 BJC/BGCSE RESULTS
were excellent THANK GOD!!
Register now at
L.A.T Learning Institute.
324-3383



TURN-KEY BUSINESS
FOR SALE
M.H.Abaco.

Start making money instantly
Serious inquiries only
Phone:242-458-5137

E-mail:
jwsignature @ gmail.com

TUTORING PROGRAMME
at the Meridian School.
See your child excel this year.
For more iniormation





225-4178.
BGCSE 1
NAIL CLASSES - BJC 1 (2010)
Space is limited. -Accounts/Math
Payment plans available. -English
Call 356-7075 -Sciences
-Entrepeneurship
-Management

12-week course begins Sept
20, 2010
Register Now! 325-5060 ~

Ray Minus Jr.
Wulff Rd Fitness Classes and
one on one work: out
Ph:356-5312/433-4937

CHILDREN'S WORLD
LEARNING CENTER
PRESCHOOL & NURSERY
NOW REGISTERING
Nursery $160/pm, $45/pw
Preschool $140/pm, $40/pw
Te:325-6505/364-6238

Aug 16th-20th, 2010

HAIR & NAILS CLASSES
EVERYHING INCLUDED

Ph: 322-2801- 565-8190

DO YOU WANT to learn a
new language? Register today
for Creole Classes. 454-4477.

NOW ACCEPTING
REGISTRATION
for your child or children
Ages: 10 month-2 years.
In a clean, private home
environment.

Price at $40/pw.
Trained teachers.
Phone 322-5321, 456-2398

GARAGE SALE

F Very good deals!!
12-disc changer $175
X-box plus 5 games,
model), $100
Microwave (large size) $100
Car cover, steering wheel lock,
2-car stands altogether $90.00
19” TV Emerson $100
Used laptop Dell $400
426-2467, 445-5326.

PATIO SALE
Sat, Sept 4, 7am-12 noon
Items $1 and up!

(older

-READING CLASSES
Monday & Wednesday, or
Tuesday & Thursday, 4pm -
5pm $25 per week. 465-4364.

TUTOR, BOOKKEEPING &
ACCOUNTANTS BGCSE

TUTORING . Baby & ladies clothing, baby
Call: 323-2387 furniture, shoes, books, new &
: used items. Cor opp Bamboo
LANGUAGES Shack, Carmichael Rd,
-Creole 361-1374.
-Chinese
-Spanish
-Hebrew
12-week course begins Sept
20, 2010

FOR SALE
12 cu Frigidaire refrigerator &
30 inch stove

Tel:325-5060

LEARN TO FLY

Private Pilots Course
Instrument & Commercial

Theory
535-2484 359-0904
Email:

flightshopbahamas @ hotmail.
com

Dell desktop’ 2400 computer,
all like new
Tel 361-5382

USED 416 CAT BACKHOE
engine (low hours)
Imported from USA, $3, 000.

Phone 424-666

XEROX WORK SENTRE
C2424 ink $140.00 each.
Set $560. Phone 448-9208.

FOR SALE .:
4/6 seater dinette glass top
black & gold), $250.00 no. Tel
41-171 4/466-8205.

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








LITTLE ANGEL CHRISTIAN
ACADEMY Kim Crescent off
Blue Hill Road. Now Register-
ing, for September. 341-0677.

LONDON CERTIFIED
MASSAGE CLASSES

(4 months)
Now registering. Tel 457-1744.

AFTERNOON SCHOOL

BOXING WORKOUT with





FOR SALE
WEDDING GOWN
Champagne colour silk w/ivory
lace bodice. Lace coatee in-
cluded. $2,000. 376-4042.

COMPLETE Barber/Beautician
stations for sale
Excellent bargain.
Mirror, Drawer & chair
Sold as set for only $600
Call 436-1644
for further details

FOR SALE
Attractive Hurricane Shutters ~
Build to order for double win-
dows $190.00
Single $100
Ph: 426-8704

FOR SALE
5-pc brown wicker furniture set
$2,000 obo. -Tel 225-0957.

FOR SALE
2 used women’s’ watches
Techno Marine $250.00
Movado $300.00
Used New Wave Oven $100
Call 473-3417
FOR SALE Custom-made
bedroom set 100% wood
made in The Bahamas,
10 years warranty.
323-6540.

SALE
Boys & Girls
Junior & Senior High School,
quality white cotton uniform
shirts, Adult size 20, 3X
$10.99.
Phone 322-9348 or
448-2658 after 4:30pm.
FREE DELIVERY

SCRUB 4LESS

Mock Tie Back sets
Now in stock
9 colours to choose from.
Phone:341-7909/468-5730.

KITCHEN ITEMS FOR SALE
Telephone 341-3707
after 6pm.
2.0cu.ft. refrigerator, $150.00
30” gas stove w/upper & lower
oven $240.00
Electric dryer $250.00
Water cooler $40.00
Pantry $140.00
33" dble sink w/faucet $75.00

. FRESHWATER PEARL
NECKLACES, Pandora
necklaces and bracelets for
sale. Prices as low as $15.00.
Call us today at 392-4444,
4 20

www.sweetorchids.org.

SCRUBS 4 LESS

Has Pace uniform in stock.
Limited supply!!!
Bring this ad and get $5.00 off.
Phone 341-7909/468-5730.

PORTABLE MASSAGE
TABLES $375
Brand new. Includes carrying
case and head rest.
Contact: 376-6299

FOR SALE
Quality paintings, custom
frames for photos & paintings
display available. A must see
or Art Collectors. _
Kenwork Shop, 324-0012.

THE TRIBUNE





19” FLAT SCREEN
COMPUTER MONITOR
Tel: 380-8068

2 END TABLES,

COFFEE TABLE (glass top).
Mint condition $100.

364-4118, 10am to 5pm.

BLOW OUT STORE SALE
Up to 75% off Books, School
Supplies, Bookcase, Furniture,
Computer, POS, No
reasonable offer refused.
Ph:324-5136
Email:106eastside @ gmail.com
DESIGNER FRAGRANCES

FOR SALE ._

100% brand = names _iike,
Gucci, Escada, Brigari,
Chopard. Juicy Couture, Eliza-
beth Taylor, Miss Boucheron,
Lalique, Sex in the City, Liz
Claibourne and many more.
Call us today at

392-4444. 424-3420,

www.sweetorchids.org

FOR SALE
Baby pack ‘n play travel sys-
tem & carrier & entertainmeni
center
Dell desktop 2400 computer,
all like new
Tel 361-5382

FOR SALE
CENTRAL-AIR SUPPLIES
3-ton air handler &
3-ton condenser in
new condition, $1,700.
Phone Allen 433-8217, or
445-7221.

32" FLAT SCREEN TV $575-
$689, order now!
Satellite Direct TV Box
Programme 2M, HBO, Cinmax
Sho-Time $350.00
Long Range Phone $595.00
Cell Phone by order $75.00 up.
We deliver.

Call 556-7960.

FOR SALE
Dining & Living Room Set
Together $400.00 O.N.O
Ph: 341-8148, 502-1591

FOR SALE
MAC LAPTOP $1,600
DVR +Camperas $800
Entertainment centre-$350
Ademco alarm-$250
Freezer $350
Call Mrs Lopez, 525-5219

FOR SALE
New! Couch $400
Fridge/Freezer $1,000
Dishwasher $400
Color TV Set $300
Kitchen table/Chairs $100
Ph:327-8706/376-1323

-FOR SALE
Preschool Materials: Metal
chairs, plastic chairs, tables
and toys. Book case, metal

stacker.

Computer scanner $50

Computer scanner $40

Deskjet printer $50

IBM selectric type writer $70
Call 364-0146

MARBLE, TAN MANTLE $200

Dining table w/6 chairs, beige

$250

China closet beige $150
Buffet $50
Computer Desk, light brown
$50

Serious inquiries only!
322-3885, 557-2147.
THE TRIBUNE FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010, PAGE 27

ARRIV TNS LACEY MSELECTION
Ti RO) uf i Glas VenICLss



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

.





stusu ree teers

ree




Most vehi cles carry a warranty

package, including license,
inspection, gas, and service.


PAGE 28, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2010 THE TRIBUNE

.bahamasrealty.bs



RE A k * ¥
Tate niesssieo—

EQN. Hoes

is BAHAMAS













| Oy Tae), ee | TURNBERRY - CHARLOTTEVILLE



#564756: 3bd/3bth: $1,200,000 i | #564742: 1bd/1.5bth: $259,000 #564451: 3bd/3.5bth: $4,000 P/M
NEW LISTING: Gorgeous 5th floor, 2,439 sq. ft. luxury condo ||“ NEW LISTING: Cozy, yet spacious cottage just steps away | | NEW LISTING: Lovely end unit townhouse boasting a
with private balcony and wonderful ocean views. Completed in | from the Cable Beach Strip and_minutes from restaurants, spacious floor plan, modern kitchen with solid wood cabinets,
2010, this unit features an open living area, gourmet kitchen | entertainment and shopping. Features include modern | stainless steel appliances & granite countertops, quaint
with granite countertops and stainless steel appliances, wet bar | | furniture, open living/dining area, tongue and groove ceiling, covered patio facing a zero entry pool, waterfall and lovely
& powder .room with marble countertops, each bedroom has | | crown mouldings, stainless steel appliances, hard wood floors — tropical gardens. The master bedroom has walk-in closet and
- ensuite bath & sliding glass doors leading to a private balcony. | upstairs, tiles downstairs, lots of storage and washer & dryer. | ensuite bath with double sinks and glass enclosed shower.

_ Ni = ae “s
















mee | | UT a Seas :

#564548: 3hd/3bth: $539,000 #564541: 3bd/3.5bth: $422,000 #564793: 4bd/3bth: $299,000
Enjoy easy living and casual elegance in this wonderful family PRICE REDUCED: Spacious 2,200 sq. ft. second floor condo Spacious home on a large well manicured lot with mature fruit
home. The gourmet kitchen features a work island, wine rack, available in a sought after community. Features include new trees. Interior features include generously sized rooms,
breakfast bar, stainless steel appliances, tiled backsplash and floor tiles, painting, an open floor plan, modern kitchen and two expansive master suite, galley kitchen with lots of counter
granite countertops. The master suite features a tray ceiling and parking spaces along with hurricane shutters. Sandyport offers space, laundry room with washer and dryer, lovely screened in
bath with soaking tub & a stand-up shower. Amenities include a beach, pools, 24-hr security and tennis courts. Offered fully patio, two central a/c .units, hurricane shutters, standby







central a/c, crown mouldings and porcelain tiles throughout. and tastefully furnished. generator, well water system and fully fenced in back yard.

ls eae = f5e = pee eee

LISTINGS:













oo UE NGS: VACANT LAND



RENTAL PROPERTY
















564086 Goat Cay, Berry Islands 21.96 Acre Island $1,200,000 8612 Harbour Mews 5-BED/3.5-BATH $6,500 P/M
564671 Bootle Bay, Grand Bahama 20,000 Sq. Ft. $ 290,000 562345 Sandyport Drive 3-BED/3.5-BATH $5,000 P/M
564369 Oceania Heights, Exuma 9,379 Sq. Ft. $ 285,000 (US) 562728 Sand Dollar Island, Sandyport 3-BED/3.5-BATH $3,200 P/M (US)
564345 South Ocean Estates - 12,507 Sq. Ft. $ 165,000 564536 Beach Lane, Sandyport _ 3-BED/3-BATH $3,000 P/M
563880 Coral Vista ; : : 9,000 Sq. Ft. $ 135,000 564807 Eastwood Estates os 3-BED/2-BATH - $3,000 P/M
564098 Lubbers Quarters, Abaco © 23,400 Sq. Ft. $ 130,000 . 564723 Bahama Cottages 2-BED/2-BATH $2,600 P/M
‘564552 High Point Estates 8,517 Sq. Ft. $ 129,500 6766 Eastern Road ‘ 2-BED/2-BATH $2,500 P/M
564377 Adelaide Road 13,404 Sq. Ft. $ 125,000 563527 Blair Estates 2-BED/2.5-BATH $2,000 P/M
564554 Emerald Coast 7,140 Sq. Ft. $ 115,000 - 564428 Paradise Villas, Paradise Island 2-BED/1-BATH $2,000 P/M

| 564657 Windermere, Grand Bahama 20,929 Sq. Ft. $ 38,900 564679 Jansel Court, Grand Bahama 2-BED/2-BATH $ 800P/M



.







BAHAMAS REALTY NOW




T: 242.396.0000 (Nassau) Fe euideMeHome2TheBahamas.com T: 242.367.3262 (Abaco)




ZNS: (Cable Channel 11) Thursdays at 8:30pm
JCN: (Cable Channel 14) Mondays at 7pm



“** Facebook.com/BahamasRealty You“ ~ > YouTube.com/BahamasRealty ~‘Jwitter.com/Bahamas_Realty





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