Citation
The Tribune. - Page 1

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 ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
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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Party says statement
was ‘crude attempt’
to mislead public



MEETING: Chinese-Premier Wen Jiabao meets with Bahamian Prime
Minister Hubert-Ingraham, a participant of the closing ceremony of the
Shanghai World Expo in Shanghai, east China, on October 31. Fox Hill
MP. Fred Mitchell claimed the Prime Minister did not meet with the Chi-

nese Premier.

IN A LATE NIGHT press
statement responding to com-
ments made on a local radio

-show by Fox Hill MP Fred
Mitchell on behalf of his par-

‘ty, the FNM demanded an |

apology from the PLP for
what they described as a

“crude attempt” to mislead
the public.

The governing party was
referring to statements made
by Mr Mitchell yesterday that
Prime Minister Hubert Ingra-

Xinhua Photo

ham, did not meet with Chi- ~
nese Premier Wen Jiabao
during his recent official visit
to the People’s Republic of
China.

The party said that in his
“latest desperate act,” Mr

Mitchell had “told a bold-'

faced lie” about the non-exis-
tence of a meeting that in fact
did take place between the
two leaders.

SEE page oe

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PROPERTY OWNERS FLOCK
TO ARAWAK HOMES TO
REGULARISE LAND TITLES

‘By NOELLE NICOLLS
Tribune Staff Reporter :
nnicolls@tribunemedia.net

MORE property owners have
approached Arawak Homes Limited
- (AHL) to regularise their titles in the
past four weeks than the past 25 years,
according to company executives.

Franon Wilson, AHL president said
the company has seen an influx of people
coming in to settle and calling in to check
on the status of their properties.,

“One woman called us and asked, ‘Ts
my lot mixed up in this?'. We had to tell
her your lot was gone and came back
you,” said Mr Wilson, referencing the

SEE page eight.



ROADWORKS: Robinson 7 dad businesses are.up in arms over the effect government roadworks are having on their livelihood.

PLP Chairman: PM’ s
visit to China a ‘failure’

OPPOSITION Chairman
Bradley Roberts has labelled
the prime minister's trip ‘to
China as a "failure" and a
"waste" of the public's mon-
ey.

The crux of Mr Roberts'
argument is based on Prime
Minister Hubert Ingraham's
statement that he and Chi-
nese officials agreed upon an
additional $200 million worth
of work for Bahamian con-
tractors raising the total worth

lion.

million to

public funds.
SEE page nine

"If the PM's apparent big iercely. he deta
accomplishment from his trip : our failing health to avoid pity or

to China was increasing : Unsolicited advice. For those suf-

Bahamian participation in the ; fering from HIV/AIDS, this

Baha Mar project from $200 ; non-disclosure is less about
400 million. then unwanted well-wishers and more

he in essence admitted that : |
_ his recent trip to China was

futile, a failure and a waste of
: By PAUL G TURNQUEST |

: Tribune Staff Reporter
: pturnquest@tribunemedia.net

° SEE BUSINESS SECTION FOR STORY

IN TIMES of sickness, many
of us fiercely guard the details of

: SHROUD OF PRIVACY FOR HIV/AIDS SUFFERERS

; By RUPERT MISSICK Jr ~

: Chief Reporter

: rmissick@tribunemedia.net
of work for locals to $400 mil- ;

about side-stepping the stigma
attached to the disease; a stig-
ma that can lead to being seén as
contaminated, being ostracised
from the community, and losing
one's job or close friends. For
one man dealing with HIV, his
shroud of privacy was nearly
shattered during a routine visit
to Princess Margaret Hospital.
e SEE PAGE NINE

_ BAHA MAR GO-AHEAD PLEASES BREEZES FOUNDER

Radio callers hit out at BNT

; said that he is pleased that the government of the Bahamas has
: agreed to go ahead with the $2.6 billion Baha Mar project on
; Cable Beach.

chief over dredging plans

_ CALLERS contributing to a radio discussion, about plans to
dredge and excavate channels and a marina at Bell Island in the :

_ APPARENT SUICIDE INVESTIGATED BY POLICE

National Trust executive director Eric Carey after he called the :

Exuma Cays Land and Sea Park cried shame on Bahamas

talk show.

FOUNDER and chairman of SuperClubs Breezes John Issa

SEE page 12,

POLICE are investigating the apparent suicide death of a 31-

Environmental activist and founder of non-profit organiza- ; year-old Filipino engineer, it was reported yesterday.

SEE page eight

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SEE page 12

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PAGE 2, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010 THE TRIBUNE

LOCAL NEWS

POSITIVE public feed-
back has encouraged devel-
opers to use the recycled
Casuarinas to create more
seating areas where people



Share your news

| The Tribune wants to hear
from people who are
making news in their
neighbourhoods. Perhaps
you are raising funds for a
good cause, campaigning


































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duce benches for Saunders Beach. I said I

would have no problem producing the

benches, as long as I have access to some of
the wood from the Casuarina trees that were
removed from the Saunders Beach area.
They loved the idea.”

Saunders Beach is part of the Downtown
Redevelopment Plan to transform the coastal
public spaces on New Providence into areas
to provide Bahamians with a peaceful escape.

Positive public feedback has encouraged
developers to use the recycled Casuarinas
to create more seating areas where people

for improvements in the can relax.
} area or have won an
award.
itso, call us on 322-1986 RE seen sn
and share your story. Gena Gibbs/BIS
a
EORPGRATE SERVICE lene | oe
LENO Corporate Benches become ‘Tao
_ SS mee dpe
ni ois of Saunders Beach’
RECYCLED Casuarinas were made into
11 benches to provide residents and visitors
with a quiet place to sit and enjoy the ocean
‘ view from Saunders Beach.
Manager, Business Five trees were used for the bench project,
however, all 60 trees that were removed
; / from Saunders Beach are expected to be
Dev elopment recycled for public use.
“As a result of transforming the Centre-
‘ ‘ ville House grounds I was invited to create
& Client Relations ; the benches for Saunders Beach and I tried
to utilise as many indigenous materials as I
LENO Corporate possibly could,” said Antonius Roberts, an
zi environmental artist who operates the Post
, House Studios and Gallery on Prospect
Services Lid. | Ridge. )
: “T thought it would be wonderful to create
‘We at LENO Gerporate Services Lid take - a for Se sit a ae ae
pieaswe i atulating Khalil Braithwai press, in and around nature, on benches
eon ri icon aaa - made from recycled materials.”
é oF SST ROSEY Se ‘Ghent a Mr Roberts came up with the concept
‘oF Business Development & Chant because he said he felt this solution was the
Relations, on passing the Bahamas Institute most appropriate for the Casuarinas — for
of Fingncial Servicas/Chartered Institute of the invasive species to keep its presence at Pod
Bankers of Bankers in Scotiand Certified Saunders Beach. - GLE
Financial Play amination, whish entitle These benches have become the “Tao of ANTONIUS ROBERTS, a Bahamian environ-
RVG? PIGGY OXAIAREUON, WHEN SANUES _ mental artist, sits on one of his hand-made
him te the coveted OFP designation. Saunders Beach” to balance the past criti- bench stad from € : hil
et eae ee BUR MET ere cisms of the government’s vision to upgrade enches, created from Casuarina trees, while
ibe area: he-caid ; looking out at the ocean on Saunders Beach.
The GFP award, coupled with Khalil’s “whi sinners fan hate ;
While appreciating there is a national ~ Gena Gibbs/BI
brolessional expeviense and academic effort to eradicate Casuarinas from along ona’ s/BIS
achievements, assures our silents and our shorelines, I used the wood and created : ;
potential slents that this talented Aghamian benches for the park at Centreville House ¢an relax as well as wait for public trans-
has altained a high fevel ef competency and because I know the wood is hard and dense,” portation. Va ote narheneeh teral «
akiiis in financial needs anaivels: nancial said Mr Roberts. 3) v= ein These projects are expected to. revitalise .
alan ing and relationship management. It . “I was invited by Four Seasons Land- public hot spots by creating green.spaces for |
ng a scaping and the Ministry of Works to pro- | Bahamians and tourists to share an appreci-

ation for the natural beauty of the tropical
environment.

“It’s actually wonderful to be able to sit
near the water’s edge and feel the spray of
the ocean; smell the beautiful fresh air and
just enjoy the wonders of the Bahamas,”
said Mr Roberts.

“So to see the way Bahamians have kind
of embraced these benches actually is very
significant for me as an artist. 1 am getting an
incredible amount of requests for these
benches. No one has said anything negative
about these benches and that is amazing.” —

SEMINAR ADDRESSES
FORCED LABOUR AND
HUMAN TRAFFICKING -

A THREE-DAY seminar
hosted by'the US Embassy
opened yesterday to address
issues of forced labour, human
trafficking and child sex
tourism.

“All over the world, people
are being sold in prostitution;
held in involuntary servitude in
factories, farms, on fishing ves-
sels, and in homes and sadly,
the victims of these crimes are

often dismissed as unworthy of -

sympathy. Instead of recognis-

‘ing that they are victims of a

crime, society turns away from

_ the truth,” said US Ambas-

sador Nicole Avant in her intro-
ductory remarks at the British
Colonial Hilton.

The seminar is set to cover
forced child labour; human traf-
ficking and smuggling investi-
gations; international labour
diplomacy; the Bahamas’ anti-
trafficking law; trial prepara-

. tion and prosecution; money

laundering and asset forfeiture
in human trafficking investiga-
tions; child sex tourism; child



US AMBASSADOR Nicole Avant
forensic interviews, and the
State Department Trafficking
in Persons report.

“Men must also begin to
understand how the demand
for commercial sex impacts
women — a demand that is so
often met by traffickers who
use deceit and coercion to con-
trol and dehumanise women,”
said Ambassador Avant.

Presentations will be given
by experts from Immigrations
and Customs Enforcement
(ICE), the Department of
State, and the United States
Attorney’s Office, Eastern Dis-
trict of New York.



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THE TRIBUNE

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 3



Probe after ‘Barefoot Bandit’

AN INTENSE probe has been
launched after an unauthorised video of
the initial police interrogation of the
"Barefoot Bandit" was aired on an inter-
national media network.

Police officials were unaware that a
video showing American teenager
Colton Harris-Moore being questioned
by police in Eleuthera had been aired in
a special report on CBS this Saturday.
When questioned by The Tribune early
yesterday morning,

Hulan Hanna, Assistant Commission-
er said: “What you saw on television over
the weekend, was unauthorized. This is
not the way we do business in the Royal
Bahamas Police Force, clearly someone
may have used some other device — prob-
ably a cell phone — did that recording
‘and pirated it to some foreign organiza-
tion.”

In the video — which was alleged to be
exclusive to the network — the barefoot
19-year-old was shown sitting in a chair
wearing a bulletproof vest. He was sur-
rounded by investigators, however their
faces were not shown in the video, and
captions at the bottom of the video high-
lighted their attempts to offer him food
and water, which he declined.

Also captured in the video is a laugh
between officers and Colton, after he
told investigators he did not remember
where he got the handgun with which
he was found — a Walther PPK.

The story of the infamous teen fugitive
was featured during the network's pop-



“BAREFOOT BANDIT’: Colton Harris-Moore was questioned by police in Eleuthera.

Island County Sheriff's Office via The Herald/AP

Saturday.

Produced by Paul LaRosa and Sarah
Prior, and led by 48 Hours host Peter
Van Sant, the segment explored how the
wily teen allegedly stole cars, planes and
boats in three countries while on the run.

The CBS team documented Harris-
Moore's odyssey from April 2008 when
he left Seattle, Washington — and where
he was indicted last week — to the high
speed chase in the waters near Harbour
Island which led to his arrest.

The team claimed they were minutes

behind Bahamian police when the young

man many dubbed the most unlikely

ly caught in the Bahamas.

According to the United States attor-
ney's office, the teenager was charged
with interstate transportation of a stolen
aircraft, interstate and foreign trans-
portation of a stolen firearm, being a
fugitive in possession of a firearm, pilot-
ing an aircraft without a valid airman's
certificate and interstate transportation of
a stolen vessel.

Harris-Moore is expected to appear in
federal court on Thursday.

Mr Hanna added: “We will vigorous-
ly investigate this and we will get back to
you in the quickest possible time as to

ular mystery show 48 Hours at 10pm on

By NOELLE NICOLLS
Tribune Staff Reporter
nnicolls@tribunemedia.net

CONCESSIONS made by
Arawak Homes Limited to

property claimants encroaching ,

on company land amounts to
tens of thousands of dollars,
AHL executives said.

A recent survey of the “John
Sands Tract” conducted by the
company revealed 120 encroach-
ments. Tarvares Laroda, part of

, the legal department at AHL,

‘ said the number of trespassers
on the “Thaddeus Johnson
Tract” is “at least twice” that.

“It was.a free-for-all on, the
north side” (of the Charles W
Saunders ‘Highway), said
Franklyn Wilson, AHL chair-
man. Company executives said
previously there are more

encroachments than vacant land

on the north side.

The company is yet to initiate
a lot-by-lot survey exercise on
the Johnson tract because it is
dealing with the many claimants
who have come in voluntarily.

“We forgo all of our entitle-
ments in our settlements and we
make a concession on the cost
price. If we were focused strictly
on returns, we would go after
what we are entitled: We have
walked away from all of that in
each instance,” said Mr Wilson.

According to Mr Laroda, in
each case of trespassing, the
company, as the legitimate prop-
erty owner, is entitled by law to
“mesne profits”, which he said
includes market price rent for
the property during the time of
trespass, as well as any damage
and loss of profits.

_As an example, he said, an
individual deemed to be a tres-
passer by the court on AHL land
for five years could be subject
to pay $36,000 rent, or $600 per

month, based on AHL entitle-

ments.

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The person would also have to
pay AHL’s legal costs from the
court action, which could be in
the tens of thousands.

AHL would also be entitled to
“kick the person off the proper-
ty and get possession of their
house,” according to Mr Laroda.

Waiving all of its entitlements,
Mr Wilson said, the company
allows property owners to stay in
their homes, obtain title to the
land, and pay below market rates
for the package.

The company has not filed
legal‘action against each indi-
vidual it has identified as a tres-
passer, so the court has not actu-
ally determined in each instance
which residents are “tres-
passers.”

However, the company is
using recent court rulings in its
favour to substantiate its claim
against other property owners.

Confident of its ability to win,
any case, the company has
advised residents that they risk
exposing themselves to “signifi-
cant costs” if they initiate legal
action.

There has been an influx of
homeowners, sometimes ‘“‘on the
quiet,” approaching AHL to reg-
ularise their titles, the company
said. Some individuals have been
successful in getting their attor-
neys to admit “they advised
them title was good and mar-
ketable when it was not” and
agreeing to make payment on
their behalf, Mr Laroda said.

Despite warnings from AHL,
there is a group of determined
property owners resisting AHL’s

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wanted man in North America was final-

Arawak Homes concessions amount
to ‘tens of thousands of dollars’ —

what our findings are.”

attempts to settle with residents.
Many of them are members of
the Nassau Village and
Seabreeze Property Owners
Association.

Franon Wilson, AHL presi-
dent, said “Dennis Dean is the
ring leader of that circus.”

Mr Dean is the president of
the association.

He recently lost two court
challenges against Arawak.
Homes. Senior Justice Anita
Allen awarded damages to
Arawak Homes in the amount
of $459,998.80.

This ruling came after Chief
Justice Michael Barnett awarded
Arawak Homes a pre-school and
nursery, and three four-plex
units occupied by Mr Dean in
the disputed Thaddeus Johnson
Tract.

When Arawak purchased the
property in 1983, lots were going
for $3,900, said company execu-
tives.

However the “enormous” cost
of infrastructure invested by
AHL since then is not accounted
for in the original purchase price,
said Mr Laroda.

Land and home packages
offered by AHL at the time were
less than $30,000.

AHL has suggested that home
owners who purchased land “on
the cheap” were able to do so
because the titles offered for sale’
were not truly marketable.

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PAGE 4, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 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
Contributing Editor 1972-1991

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

Publisher/Editor 1972-

Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

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

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

PRIME MINISTER Hubert Ingraham’s
announcement over the weekend that he
planned to remain at the helm of the FNM,
and fight the next election was indeed wel-
come news.

Welcome news because the whole future
of this country hangs in the balance and can-
not at this point in its development be
entrusted to inexperienced leadership.

Instead of jockeying for lofty positions
within the party, FNM MP’s have a duty to
put their. personal aspirations aside and con-
centrate on what the people sent them to
parliament for — and for which they are
being paid. They have a duty to protect the
interests of their constituents and at the
same time to learn the workings of govern-
ment. This is no job for political neophytes.

It has always baffled us that the only field
that requires no special training is that of
the politician. And yet it is the politician —
especially the uneducated ones — who pre-
sume to make so many important decisions
fora nation. They are usually the ones mak-
ing the most noise and jumping to their feet
talking bombastic nonsense to catch the
attention of their grassroots base.

There ate reports that there has been
much political jostling behind the scenes in
both parties about the future of their leaders.
Aspirants are upsetting daily business as
they campaign for positions. In the PLP Mr

- Christie has made it clear that he will lead his

party in the 2012 election. However, he has
left the door ajar suggesting that he might
not-serve out a full term if elected, but would
step aside for his successor. Fortunately, Mr
Ingraham has stated his position clearly — as
is his custom — saying that he will not only
carry on, but if elected will take his job to full
term. This will leave his party free to con-
centrate on the people — if elected — for
another five years past 2012. And this is
what the country needs at this critical time in

its history — government without distrac-

tions.

As a matter of fact, the PLP seem not to
have accepted their 2007 defeat at the polls,
but have continued their electioneering
almost on a daily basis. With problems more
pressing — jobs, crime, an uncertain future
— Bahamians are growing tired of their pin-
pricks.

Why, for example, would Fox Hill MP
Fred Mitchell, who had much to say on the
Prime Minister’s recent visit to China, espe-
cially about the Baha Mar deal, go out of his



9
%

Prime Minister Ingraham - we shall carry on

way to try to make the Bahamian people .

believe that Mr Ingraham had had no meet-
ing with the Chinese Prime Minister while in
China?

Mr Mitchell — one MP who knows his
way around the web — should have known
that on November 1, the same photograph
that is published on today’s front page with
Mr Ingraham and Premier Wen Jiabao shak-

ing hands was also on the web — and is still
on the web. With the photograph is a short

article that said that “Chinese Premier Wen
Jaibao met with his Bahamian counterpart,
Hubert Ingraham on Sunday (Oct. 31).”
And the article continued: “Hailing the
sound political foundation of their bilateral
relations, Wen said China would like to help
the Bahamas improve its ability for self-
development and deepen cooperation in

. infrastructure, finance, tourism, agriculture

and. new energy, among others. The Chi-
nese Premier also called for both sides to
step up cultural exchanges and safeguard

common interests in addressing climate _

change and other challenges.” There was
more to the article of what Mr Ingraham
said, but this is sufficient to prove that when
Mr Mitchell told the Bahamian people that
the two did not meet, he was telling a great
big whopper! And to confirm the authen-

ticity of the meeting— if more confirmation is ,,

needed — the photo and article were released
by China’s Xinhua news agency.

Mr Mitchell should remember that when
you are caught out in the small ones, no.one
believes you when you tell the truth on the
big ones. And for good measure we suggest
that he recall the story of the boy who cried
wolf once too often. It’s a children’s story,
the moral of the tale being that what hap-
pened to the boy is what “happens to people
who lie: even when they tell the truth no
one believes them.”

It is a little moral tale for children that we
suggest every politician should keep in his
hip pocket for reference — especially when
he gets carried away on the political podium.

As we were writing this article on Mr

Ingraham being the right man with the expe- °
_Tience, contacts and so much unfinished busi-

ness yet to complete for the country that we
were pleased he had decided to carry on as
party leader; the release arrived in our news-

room about Mr Mitchell’s false statement —

(see front page). It was a temptation that
we couldn’t resist and so we detoured from

- our subject and fell for the distraction.

THE TRIBUNE



_ A big evolving
problem: slavery
| is coming back

saw

EDITOR, The Tribune.

I am writing this letter to
you because of the way our
Government is acting towards
the people that have elected
them to that position. The
General Elections should take
place before.the 2nd of May
2012, in about 18 months. I

can’t predict who will win, but

to me none of them are any

' good. All we have are doc-

tors and lawyers vying for a
seat in the House of Assem-
bly, and not even wanting to
do-what they are trained to
do. Good money was spent
for their training, now they
want to get in to run things,
and they have never run any-
thing in their life.

So that is why we are in
such a mess today in this
Bahamas. I myself will go to
the polls to mark my X, but I
will be putting my X to the
Torch as not voting for the
FNM, but voting against the
PLP. The lesser of two evils.

- I was very happy to see on
the front page of The Punch
publication of Monday the
25th of October 2010, stating

that Tommy Turnquest, and .

Dion Foulkes are along with
the Prime Minister on the trip
to China. That the Prime
Minister will most likely be
telling them that he cannot
support them for leadership
in the Party as he retires. I

The image

EDITOR, The Tribune.

In the light of the constant
criticism of the educational
system here in The
Bahamas, a feature on BBC
World News this morning

The Rfeatire’ was about
South Korea and sought to
provide some insights. into
life in that country by inter-
viewing and filming ordinary
working people as they went
about their daily routines.

One of them was a young
teacher of English in a Seoul
secondary school.

The young lady in ques-

‘tion was charming and

vibrant; she loved her job
and was fully committed to
it; she saw herself as a
teacher for life; she earned
the equivalent of U$36,000 a
year, more than twice the
average annual salary; she
felt respected by parents,
students and the general
public alike.

Obviously, there are great
differences from the above

~ list and a similar one that

WANTED

letters@tribunemedia.net



myself do not support them

‘at all. Remember that these

two men, one of them their
father is a ‘retired Governor
General, and the other one’s
father is the present sitting

. Governor General. The two

of them, it can’t work with
them as leaders. I do not want
to see what happened at the
polls in 2002, as with the win
for the PLP, it was down hill
“all the way.” We still have
not climbed out of that hole
since the FNM won in 2007,
and J do not see it happening
in the 18 months to go for
another Election.

The biggest problem that I
see evolving in this country
today is that slavery is coming
back, if you do not want to
say that well put it down as
indentured servants. With the
Government allowing all the
companies that are exclusive-
ly for Bahamians being sold
to foreign concerns, and going
bankrupt in the meantime,
and absconding with the funds
back to their homeland.

Look at City Markets since
its sale to these Trinidadians it

- been down hill ever since

then. Now the Government
is allowing them to sell wines

and spirits in the food store,
and they can’t even sell gro-
ceries, and groceries are what
they are supposed to be sell-
ing. So why are they even try-
ing to sell alcoholic beverages
now, they need to try and sell
what they are licensed to do
so? How did City Market get
these licenses to sell such
products anyway? As far as I
am aware applications of
these licenses were not even
gazetted in the newspaper, to
me something is very wrong
here.

We have a Bahamian
owned food store chain here
in this country, so why is it
that they happen not to
receive a license for such? Is it
that because of Burns House
being sold to a foreign com-
pany also, that this is being
done and that these foreign
companies can now control
the Bahamas and the Bahami-
an people?

These exclusive retail busi-
nesses for Bahamians only,
are now being done by for-
eign companies, where when
Bahamians had it would not
even dare ask the Govern-
ment for such a license. You,
Editor, can you please tell me
why these things are going on
in this Commonwealth today?

LANCE WELLS
Nassau,
October, 2010.

of teaching is tainted

could be made concerning
teachers here and it may
pinpoint some of the rea-
sons for the ongoing prob-
lems.

The South Korean gov-
ernment clearly recognises
that quality people are need-
ed for the demanding work
of teaching and has decided
that one way to attract them
is to pay them a salary com-
mensurate with the job’s
demands.

Thus, they have attracted
high quality personnel who
see teaching as a profession
to aspire to rather than one
as a stepping stone to some-
thing more lucrative and
prestigious.

There are many excellent
teachers committed to their
work here but there are
many others who are not in
it for the long haul, who are
impatient to move on.

The image of the profes-
sion is tainted as a result.

Paying teachers an attrac-
tive salary would go a long
way to retaining those effec-
tive teachers who leave and
would also create a more
competitive arena for those
wishing to become educa-
tors.

Furthermore, a better
qualified more critically

aware teaching work force
would automatically be
more respected by the
Bahamian people but that
work force will not improve
without injections of cash to
raise -salaries-and' make ‘the

‘profession more inviting to

more gifted young péople.
The old argument that

‘teaching is a vocation so the

salary is unimportant just
won’t wash any longer. -
There are far too many
other work opportunities
available. They pay more
and offer greater incentives
without the constant hassles
of unruly youngsters, hyper-
critical parents and an

‘unsympathetic general pub-

lic that feels it knows far
more about education than
those who have been trained
to work within it.

Paying teachers more is
not a panacea to suddenly
correct all the ills of educa-
tion here but it will go a long
way to upgrading those who
actually do the instructing,
facilitating and nurturing
and, in this writer’s opinion,
could have a positive snow-
ball effect in the long term.

GORDON MILLS
Nassau, .
November 12, 2010.

PHARMACY MANAGER

A leading retailer in The Bahamas seeks to identify
an ambitious, highly creative and motivated
individual for the position of Pharmacy Manager.
This personiis a licensed pharmacist responsible for
monitoring the purchase, storage and sale of
prescription drugs to the local market according to
established legal and ethical guidelines. He/she
should be an experienced manager with a proven
track record of maintaining high customer service
standards within the pharmacy profession.

“Coron

You ye inutted to attend



Sandals Royal Bahamian Resort
_ & Offshore Island

Invites application for the position:

BEAUTICIAN



The successful candidate must be able to work
on all types, of Hair including Caucasian hair.

Interested persons should possess:

/ APharm. D. or at least a Bachelor's degree in
4 pharmacy with a minimum of ten years’

experience as a licensed pharmacist.

Â¥ Training and experience in business management.

VY The ability to build rapport with customers,
suppliers and colleagues.

VY Excellent communication and leadership skills.
Experience in both hospital and retail settings.
Proficiency in a variety of computer applications.

Minister of Health The Hon. Dr. Hubert Minnis, M.P.
and members of the Drug Plan Team will be in
"attendance to answer your questions.

¢ Must be able to do upsweep for Brides.

° Must have a minimum of 5 years as a
Beautician
Have good communication skills oral and
written ,
Willing to work long hours as needed

MEETING DATES & VENUES

Northern New Providence
7 p.m., Tuesday, November 9, 2010
at the Ministry of Health Cafeteria, Meeting Street

Southern New Providence
7 p.m., Wednesday, November 10,2010
at CV Bethel School

Please send application letter, resumé and two
references by November 25, 2010 to:

SALARY BENEFIT Commensurate with
experience.



Eastern New Providence
7 p.m.,Wednesday, November 17, 2010
at Dame Doris Johnson School

PHARMACY MANAGER
P.O. Box N-9240
Nassau, Bahamas

Applications should be emailed to:

cmajor@grp.sandals.com

We thank all applicants for their inter est, however;
only short-listed candidates will be contacted

Registration forms wll be available and
rofreshment wl be served





THE TRIBUNE

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 5



Selling BTC for less than $325m_
would be a ‘massive giveaway’ |

: By DENISE MAYCOCK
: Tribune Freeport —

: Reporter

? dmaycock@

: tribunemedia.net

PLP chairman Bradley Roberts said
if the government agrees to sell 51
per cent of the Bahamas Telecom-
munications Corporation for less than
$325 million, it would be a “massive
giveaway” and a very bad deal for
the Bahamian people.

In a radio address to the nation,
Mr Roberts insisted that an agree-
ment for the sale of BTC must guar-
antee that Bahamians will always hold
important executive management
positions.

He added that the terms and con-
ditions must stipulate a level of Annu-
al Capital Expenditure sufficient to
keep BTC on the cutting edge of tech-
nology throughout the Bahamas.

“Also, shares must be made avail-
able, at the same time as the sale to a
foreign stakeholder, on the same
terms and conditions and with pref-
erence being given to BTC’s present
and past employees, low and middle
income Bahamians and Bahamian
pension funds.

However, Mr Roberts said he is not
sure Cable and Wireless, the compa-

William Paul |
Holowesko dies
at the age of 77

WILLIAM PAUL
HOLOWESKO, J.D., hus-
band of Lynn Holowesko,
died on Friday, November
12, 2010 at 7.30 am.at his
residence in Lyford Cay
after a long illness. —

Mr Holowesko was born

Bradley Roberts says sale _
must guarantee Bahamians _
will hold important positions



ny in advanced talks with the govern-
ment to buy BTC, would be able to
live up to such conditions.

He said: “Hubert Ingraham and the
FNM propose to sell controlling inter-
est of BTC to Cable and Wireless,
who has recently changed its.name
to a fruit call LIME (Line Internet
Mobile Entertainment). Cable and
Wireless’ record will show that they
have not changed its game,” he said.

On the other hand, according to
Mr Roberts, Prime Minister Ingra-
ham has certainly changed.

“He is like a feather in the wind.
Here is a man who claims he says
what he means. and means what he

-says, who said during his second term

in office that he would never sell

BaTelCo (as BTC was formerly
known) to Cable and Wireless, but
in his third termm, Hubert Ingraham
and the FNM are willing not to sell 49
per cent of the shares to the same
company he promised not to sell to,
oh no! But they have upped the ante
to 51 per cent of the shares,” Mr
Roberts said.

However, since the PLP chairman
delivered these remarks, Prime Min-
ister Ingraham announced that the
government has run into a substantial
roadblock with Cable and Wireless
regarding the sale of BTC — as the
‘company refuses to budge on its plan
to fire 30 per cent of the staff at the
corporation — a position the govern-
ment is not inclined to accept.



PLP CHAIRMAN: Bradley Roberts



A WOMAN was shot in
the back by a gunman who
‘attacked the her in her
home on Sunday night.

The woman was report-
edly alone when a man who
she knows entered the
house on Spice Street in
Pinewood Gardens, wear-
ing a grey hooded jacket
and armed with a handgun.

Police said they received
reports from neighbours of
gunshots being fired at
around 11pm.

Officers and emergency
workers rushed to the scene
but the victim had already
been taken to hospital in a
private vehicle. Her condi-
tion was unknown up to
press time last night.

Police are also investigat-

ing two armed robberies
which occurred on Sunday.

:- The first incident took

place at around 6.30pm at

the Island Luck shop on

East Street South.
According to reports, two
men — one armed with a
handgun —- entered the
establishment demanding
cash.
The culprits robbed the
shop of an undetermined

“amount of money and an

employee of her jewellery
before they fled the area on
foot, heading in an
unknown direction.

Sunday’s second armed
robbery occurred about an
hour later at 7.20pm.

In this incident, two
masked men held up the

in Hartford,,Connecticut on
August.16, 1933 to William
B.:and.A.. Netty (nee Jor-
dan) Holowesko, and grew
up in the neighbouring town
of Wethersfield. He attend-
ed St. Thomas Seminary in
Bloomfield, Connecticut,

then Catholic University of .

America in Washington, :

D.C. where he met Lynn
Pyfrom. They married on
July 1, 1955.

He received his Bachelor
of Arts degree in Philoso-
phy in 1955, his Bachelor of
Laws in 1958, and his Juris
Doctor in 1967 — all from
‘The Catholic University of
America.

Mr. Holowesko was |

admitted to both the U.S.
District Court for the Dis-
trict of Columbia Circuit
and the U.S. Court of
Appeals for the District of
Columbia Circuit, Washing-
ton, D.C. in 1959; admitted
to the U.S. Supreme ,Court
in 1975; and called to The
Bahamas Bar in 1991.
While in Washington he
worked at the Commerce
Clearing House, Inc., was
Editor of the U.S. Supreme
Court Bulletin, and a Trial

Attorney at the U.S.

Department of Justice.
Moving to Nassau in 1960
Mr. Holowesko joined the
Chambers of William McP.
Christie, then opened his
own company Bahamas
Title Research Company
Limited. He founded
Holowesko & Company
with his wife in 1997 where
he practised until last year:
He began assisting the
Catholic Church when he

first moved:to The Bahamas ~

and continued that very spe-
cial relationship until this
year. Mr. Holowesko served
as the First Chairman of the

Catholic Board of Educa- —

tion, frequent Chairman of
the Annual Catholic Dioce-
san Bazaar, Chairman of the
Diocesan Pastoral Council,
Chairman of the Parish
Council at St. Anselm's
Church, a member of the



Holowesko's service to the
Catholic Church and his

sponsorship of many

Bahamian students, the
library at the new Aquinas
College campus on Glad-
stone Road was dedicated
to him in October, 2009.
He also served as Chair-
man of the Board of Direc-
tors at St. Andrew's School,
on the Executive Commit-
tee of the Alumni Board of
Governors at Catholic Uni-
versity of America, and on
the Parents' Committee at
Portsmouth Abbey School
in Portsmouth, Rhode
Island. He was Chairman of
the Baillou Rugby Football
Club, Secretary of the Roy-
al Nassau Sailing Club, and
President of the Nassau
Lawn Tennis Club. ©
His colleagues have
described him as a “person
of integrity”, who “epito-
mized honesty and fairness.”
Having married into one
of the oldest recorded fami-

_ lies in The Bahamas, and
' through his work in the

Board of:Advisors at St. ©

Augustine's College, and
was the author of the
Catholic Board of Educa-
tion Constitution. He served
as Legal Advisor to Bishop
Haggerty, Archbishop
Burke, and Archbishop
Patrick Pinder, a close
friend.

In recognition of Mr.

Church, Mr. Holowesko
became fascinated with
Bahamian history and
genealogy. His life-long hob-
by of researching families
often tempted him to write a
book on his findings, but he
joked that most people
wouldn't speak to him again
if he published what he
knew.

He enjoyed golf, tennis,

reading, and meeting

Bahamians from all walks

of life. But his greatest joy .



WILLIAM PAUL HOLOWESKO, J.D.



was spending time with his
family. He considered him-
self lucky that all of his chil-
dren returned home after
their education to live and
work in The Bahamas, and
blessed that they constantly
organized family gatherings
at his home. His children
describe him as a quiet
“rock” who made “extraor-
dinary sacrifices” for them.

He is survived by six chil- .

dren: Diane Dunkley, Susan
Larson, Mark Holowesko,
Ann Marie Hall, Billy
Holowesko, and Stephen

‘Holowesko; their spouses
Philip Dunkley, Gary Lar-

son, Nancy Holowesko,
Andrew Hall, Linda

-Holowesko, and Alessandra

Holowesko; sixteen grand-

children: Christopher and .

Zoe Dunkley, Geoffrey and

Christopher Larson, Lauren, -

Peter, Meaghan and Patrick
Holowesko, Ashley, Bruce
and Anabel Hall, Michael
Holowesko, Liam, Ella,
Siena, and Teo Holowesko,
and his sister, Sister Irene
Holowesko, RSM. He was
predeceased by his son
Geoffrey in 1966, and his sis-
ter Elinor H. Giard in 1997.

A funeral service will be
held on Tuesday, November
16th, at 4 pm at St. Paul The
Apostle Catholic Church,
Lyford Cay. ’

In lieu of flowers the fam-
ily requests donations be
made to: Aquinas College
WPH Library, c/o P.O. Box
N 7776-348, Nassau,
Bahamas.



GUNMEN ROB
WEB SHOP IN
DOWNTOWN
FREEPORT

FREEPORT - Grand

: Bahama Police are investi-
: gating an armed robbery

:_ that occurred at a web

: shop in the downtown area
? on Sunday evening.

Asst Supt Hector Delva

: said police received a

? report around 7.35pm that
: gunmen robbed the Mega
: Hits Web Shop on West

i Mall Drive.

According to reports,

: four masked men armed

? with handguns and “long

? guns” took an undeter-

i mined amount of cash and
i? fled the scene in a white

? four-door Nissan Sentra,

i? licence plate number

: 20580.

Investigations are

: continuing into the matter.

WOMAN SHOT BY GUNMAN IN HER HOME

Asue Draw on Balfour
Avenue. ;

The robbers, who were
both armed, reportedly
pulled up to the establish-
ment in a silver Honda
Accord, entered, and
demanded cash.

It is reported that the cul-
prits robbed the establish-
ment of an undetermined
amount of money and fled

the area in the Accord.

TROPICAL
RS)

FOR PEST PROBLEMS
PHONE: 322-2157

GREEN
RANGE



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



PAGE 6, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010



Mexico mayors meeting to
pitch climate change plan

MEXICO CITY

MORE than 600 mayors from around
the world will meet in Mexico City this
week to press for local authorities to get a
greater role and a piece of the funding in
the fight against climate change, accord-
ing to Associated Press.

Mexico City Mayor Marcelo Ebrard will
host the conference.

He says 42 of the mayors are expected
to sign concrete emissions reduction
goals.

The conference starts Tuesday.

Another goal is to come up with a dele-
gation of mayors to attend the interna-
tional climate change conference in Can-
cun, which starts Nov. 28.

Ebrard said Monday that cities should
take the lead, because talks among
nations are not progressing rapidly.

Mexico City has pledged to reduce

LOCAL NEWS

THE TRIBUNE

Bahamas Honourary

consul in Argentina
is commissioned

MR. PHILIP THEODORE (TED)
PYFROM was commissioned Hon-
orary Consul representing The _
Bahamas in Argentina at a ceremony
in the offices of Deputy Prime Minister
and Minister of Foreign Affairs Brent
Symonette. The ceremony took place
on Monday, November 1.

Mr Pyfrom is the son of attorney

- Jerome Pyfrom of Nassau and Mrs

Sherrill Callender of Lyford Cay and is

__presently active.in the bulk cargo ship-

ping business as a Senior Executive in
his father-in-law's Argenmar Shipping
Group company. He lives in Buenos
Aires, Argentina with his wife, Josefina
Elverdin Pyfrom, and four daughters.

The Elverdin family were former res-
idents of Nassau in the 1970s when
Josefina's father was in charge of the
Navios Shipping Group based at Vil-
lage Road, Nassau. Both Mr Pyfrom
and his wife attended St. Andrews

_ school until they left The Bahamas for
higher education at high school level in
the US.

emissions by 10 to 12 percent, but so far
have reduced them by only 3.8 over three
years.










ond from left; tanhanes | Elliot, far left, are naues at the funeral for Mrs
faventer Bizabetn Darville at Christ Church Cathedral on Friday,

Dr. Ruth Major
Cosmetologist
Specializing in Hair Care, Cuts
and Colors for all Hair Textures.

at

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and Salon

DR. RUTH East Bay Street,
East of Lucia
MAJOR sini

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rae

Under the theme "Telling The Story of Christmas" | |
| KRYS RAHMING & ASSOCIATES

| APES
The Rotary Club of West Nassau) GX“? een

presents
Krys Rahming. & Associates (Bahamas) Ltd is a provider of

corporate recovery, insolvency, forensic accounting and business
advisory services in the Caribbean. The firm is affiliated with

Krys & Associates (Cayman) Ltd., a premier provider of corporate
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ight fe below listed job description.

_ SENIOR ACCOUNTANT

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Sunday December 5th 2010 : :
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typically have had at least two to five years recent auditing
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The Juke Box - Marathon Mall

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Shell Service Station at Marathon
Centre for Specialized Dentistry - Collins Ave.

Entertainment Provided By:

The National Youth Choir
The National Children’s: Choir
Royal Bahamas Police Force Band
The World Famous Glee Club
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and others



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The range of salary for this post is dependent on qualifications

and experience. A comprehensive benefits package is offered
to include health insurance, discretionary bonus and 20 days
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No solicitations from recruitment firms please.

To apply please email your application to
personnel@krysandassoc.com.

_ Interested persons should apply no later than
November 26, 2010.

Krys Rahming& Associates (Bahamas) Ltd.







THE TRIBUNE

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 7



Bahamas negotiates WTO membership

By GLADSTONE
THURSTON

CONSULTATION with pri-
vate enterprises has started as
the Bahamas negotiates mem-
bership in the World Trade
Organisation (WTO).

WTO chief negotiator, char-
tered accountant Raymond
Winder, said there may have to
be changes in the government’s
revenue structure.

Mr Winder met with repre-
sentatives from printing, pub-

lishing, packaging, manufac-
turing; beverages and furniture
operations last week. Meetings
with Family Island businesses
are planned.

His team includes the Min-

istry of Finance’s Director of

Economics Simon Wilson and
economist Karla Wells.
Minister of State for Finance
Zhivargo Laing laid out the
Bahamas’ case for, membership
in WTO when he appeared
before the Working Party
responsible for the Bahamas’

The Bahamas
asks Turkey for
G-20 assistance

By LINDSAY THOMPSON

accession on September 14,

Mr Laing emphasised the
government’s commitment to
WTO membership and its
desire to conclude negotiations
“within a timely period and in a
manner that enhances our nat-
ural development and positive-
ly supports our further integra-
tion into the global economy.”

WTO is the only organisa-
tion responsible for monitoring
and establishing rules for trad-
ing in the international com-
munity. ,

THE Bahamas has asked the Republic of
Turkey, a G-20 country, for assistance in ensur-
ing that smaller developing states have a voice
within the global economic forum for a level
playing field.

This call came as Sir William Allen, Deputy to
the Governor General, accepted Letters of Cre-
dence from Her Excellency Inci Tiimay, as
Ambassador of the Republic of Turkey to The
Bahamas, during a ceremony Thursday, Novem-
ber 11 at Government House.

“I am confident that the bilateral relations
between The Bahamas and Turkey will prove
.as rewarding as the relations we have shared in
the context of the various multi-lateral institutions
to which our respective countries belong,” Sir
William said.

He noted that both countries share fruitful
traditions, democracy, liberal economies, respect
for human rights and the rule of law. In this vein,
he congratulated Turkey on the recent adoption
of constitutional reform, and expressed confi-
dence in the further enhancement and strength-
ening of democratic institutions in that country.

“I also wish to recognise. your country’s com-
mitment to international-co-operation, and specif-
ically, to developing and sustaining mutually ben-
eficial relations with the Caribbean Community
(CARICOM) countries, and the countries of
Latin America,” Sir William said.

He said he was pleased that Turkey declared
2006 ‘as the “Year of the Caribbean and Latin
America,” which demonstrated its commitment
to the region through its contributions to the
Caribbean Disaster Emergency Management
Agency, and to the people of Haiti following the
devastating earthquake, of January 12, 2010.

“Turkey, as a G-20 county has seen tremen-
.dous economic and industrial.success. As such,
The Bahamas anticipates that your country will
use its position to ensure that smaller developing
states have a voice within this forum, allowing for
fair and equitable policies to ensure that these
states may share in similar success,” Sir William
said.

Turkey and The Bahamas share tourism as a
mainstay of their respective economies, which



RANG WN oe

COURTESY CALL: Inci rifhay Turkish Ambassador
to the.Bahamas paid a courtesy call on Prime Min-
ister Hubert Ingraham, on Thursday, November



“41, 2010 at the Office of the Prime Minister.

presents an opportunity for the exchange of skills
and knowledge.

Also, both countries boast strong maritime
traditions; The Bahamas being the world’s third
largest ship registry. Turkey’s largest industry is
textiles and clothing; its other basic industries
are banking, transport and communication. The
country has a population of 74.8 million people.

Turkey and Caribbean Community (CARI-
COMY share an equitable and valuable partner-
ship based on cooperation, mutual respect and
shared values.

Both parties have enjoyed a shared commit-
ment to strengthen continuing and potential
cooperation in the areas of climate change, dis-
aster management, education, tourism and trade.
On May 31, 2010, Turkey accredited its first rep-
resentative to CARICOM, at the CARICOM
Secretariat in Georgetown, Guyana, a signal to
further enhance relations between the two.

Ambassador Tiimay said Turkey is aware of
the progress achieved in The Bahamas since its
independenée on July 10, 1973.

“My government initiated an Action Plan
towards Latin American and Caribbean coun-
tries with a view to further enhancing Turkey’s
relations and cooperation with these regions. At
this juncture, Turkey wishes to further develop
mutually beneficial relations and cooperation
also with The Bahamas,” she said.

“As a G-20 member country, Turkey will con-
tinue to work harder to further strengthen its
economy and become one of the leading indus-
trial countries in the next decade,” the ambas-
sador said.

Ambassador Tiimay also met with the Prime
Minister Hubert Ingraham; Deputy Prime Min-
ister and Minister of Foreign Affairs and Immi-
gration Brent Symonette; members of the Diplo-
matic Corps; and other government officials.

BAHAMAS AIDS FOUNDATION SEEKING SUPPORT



re R) RED RIBBON BALL Committee co-chairpersons Sandra Smith and DeAndrea ieiic receive a
donation from Doctors Hospital representatives — CEO Charles Sealy; vice-president of Nursing Affairs
Dorcena Nixon and vice-president of Operations Michele Rassin.

PROMOTING « awareness of HIV/AIDS,
the Bahamas AIDS Foundation is once
again soliciting the support of corporate
sponsors to assist in the prevention and
treatment of the deadly disease i in the coun-
try.

In conjunction with Colina Insurance Ltd,
the annual Red Ribbon Ball is scheduled
to take place this Saturday in the Imperial
Ballroom of the Atlantis Resort, Paradise
Island, under the theme “I am accepted”.

The Red Ribbon Ball, the major fundrais-
ing event for the AIDS Foundation and the
country’s largest annual AIDS awareness
event, raises money to continuously fight
HIV/AIDS in the Bahamas and its effects on
society.

Previously held balls and donations have
enabled the purchase and renovation of a
house in the southern area of Nassau to be
operated as a home for adolescents expe-
riencing health challenges related to
HIV/AIDS, the provision of medication
to indigent HIV positive mothers and their
babies, transportation of HIV positive
children in the Family Islands to New
Providence for treatment and provide help
and support to persons living with
HIV/AIDS.

As the fight continues so does the mount-

ing costs incurred from such a community

outreach and itis only with’the help of cor-
porate partners can those, goals become real-
ity.

Doctors Hospital recently coritinued its
annual pledge by making a monetary dona-
tion to the AIDS Foundation of the
Bahamas to assist with its work in the com-
munity. Continuing to share in the vision
of the AIDS Foundation, to provide educa-
tion and awareness, to assist in the preven-
tion, treatment and cure and to provide sup-
port for people living with HIV/AIDS, the
hospital said it has for a number of years
been a patron of the AIDS Foundation.

Doctors Hospital strengthened its com- °

mitment with a recent cheque presentation
to assist in the continuation of the Founda-
tion’s work. :

Bahamians who wish to support the cause
are encouraged to purchase a ticket for the
ball.

“If you are not planning to attend the
ball, you can still make a monetary donation
to the Foundation, whatever you can afford
is exactly the amount that they are in need of
and don’t forget to proudly adorn your red
ribbons. Wearing one is a sign that together
we can stop the’spread of HIV and end prej-

‘udice,” Doctors Hospital said.

It comprises 153 members,
representing more than 97 per
cent of total world trade. The
Bahamas is the only CARI-
COM country not a member.

In meeting with Bahamian
enterprises, Mr Winder said he
wanted to understand their
issues and “give them an
avenue to provide us with the
kind of information that would
put us in the best possible posi-
tion to negotiate their con-
cerns.” —

Negotiations will start with
those countries the Bahamas
does most of its business with —
the United States, Canada and
Europe.

“We will basically share with

them our current regime, what
we would like to propose in our
offer to WTO, and get a sense
from them as to their concerns
and their issues,” said Mr
Winder.
_ “Then begins the process of
actually preparing a goods offer
of what the Bahamas wants to
present to the wider audience
of those who are a part of
WTO.

“This process will be ongoing
in terms of receiving and
responding to questions from
those countries.”

Mr Winder told of possible
tariff changes that will affect
some Bahamian businesses.

‘ “We want to get a sense from
them as to the areas that they

’ can assume or tolerate some

they will not be able to tolerate
any changes at all,” he said.

“We want to share this infor-
mation with government
because all changes in tariff has
some impact on the revenue
base of the country.”

Some companies may have
to experience some aspects that
may not be positive to their
businesses, he said.

“However, our decisions will
be made with the broader base
of all Bahamians involved.

“As we weigh the differences
between the various groups,
that will be the primary basis
under which we will make our
final determination as to what is
best for the Bahamas.”

Tariff, he said, is always

viewed as “one of those sticky

points used by countries around
the world to prevent products
from coming into their coun-
try.

“As part of our negotiating
process, tariff has been a rev-
enue . generator for the
Bahamas while we do not have
a major manufacturing sector.

“Our tariff has never really
been used as a basis to prevent
products from coming into the
Bahamas but as a means for
government to collect revenue.

“And so that is a transitional
point that the Bahamas will
have to take into consideration
because tariff is viewed by oth-
er countries as a barrier to
trade.

“They don’t accept the prin-



WTO CHIEF NEGOTIATOR:
Raymond Winder

ciple which we bring to the

. table that it is our major source

of revenue.”

It is the government’s posi-
tion to try to retain as many as
possible aspects of the tariff
structure, he said.

“As we have to make
changes, then government will
have to make alternative

arrangements.

“TI understand the govern-
ment is in the process of look-
ing into alternatives in terms of
increasing the revenue,” said
Mr Winder.

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PAGE 8, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010

SOCAL NEWS

THE TRIBUNE



FNM demands Property owners flock
— to Arawak Homes to

PLP apology

Mr Mitchell said: “The main
focus is, the (Baha Mar) deal :
itself. He came back with noth- :
ing changed, the deal is the :
same deal that he left here :
with. From the time. this deal :
started, he misstated the deal - :
he has been talking the deal }
down from the start. He goes ;
to China without checking with :
the developers and then claims i
he changed the deal, when in }
actuality he’s just stating it cor- :

FROM page one

The statement continued:
“The foreign policy of The
Bahamas is too important to
be left to the devices and
manipulation of such reckless
disregard for the truth by the
likes of Mr. Mitchell. Shocked
by the Government’s signifi-
cant enhancement of the Baha
Mar deal in the interest of the
Bahamian people, the PLP are
now acting like cry-babies.”

The party said that the PLP
“owe an apology to both the
Bahamian Prime Minister and
Chinese Premier. He should
also apologise to the Bahamian
people for this crude attempt
to mislead them.”

However, last night the Fox
Hill MP maintained that the
deal itself remains to be the
focus of the issue, and the
points he made on behalf of
his party during the radio inter-
view. The PLP Shadow Minis-
ter of Foreign Affairs said the
concentrated attention on his

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rectly now.”

Prime Minister Hubert :
Ingraham spoke out for the }
first time since his official visit
to China in an hour-long :
"Meet the Press" conference :

televised live from the British }
‘Colonial Hilton on ZNS on }

Sunday.

. During the press interview:
Mr Ingraham said: “In Beijing ;
and Shanghai, I reaffirmed }

with representatives of the Chi-

nese Government, the strong i
ties and mutual interests shared :

‘by the Bahamian and Chinese }

people in areas ranging from :
economic development to edu-
cation to climate change. In the }
spirit of friendship and reci- ;
procity, I extended an invita- :
tion for Chinese Prime Minis- }
ter Wen Jiabao to visit The }

Bahamas,”

On Sunday, the prime min- :
ister announced that agree- }
ments reached on the Baha :
Mar development will provide ;
an additional $200 million for :
Bahamian contractors creating :
thqusands of additional jobs :

for Bahamians.

He also:

expanded on his talks with the :
Chinese Export Import Bank :
and China State Construction }
Company in which he reached
a consensus on several matters :

of interest.

Mr Mitchell added: “The
fact is no matter how they try }
to pretty things up and even if :
they met with the Premier of :
China, the Prime Minister :
came back empty handed and :
without any material change in }

the Bahamar deal. It is that }

failure that the FNM should :
explain to the public and not }
red herrings about apologies :

for a non-existent slight.”



' Plan.



regularise land titles

FROM page one

quieting action of John
Sands, during which he was
awarded a certificate of title
for.156 acres of land, some
of which were already occu-
pied. That certificate was lat-
er over turned.

“A lot of residents are
coming in, quietly though.
They are fearing intimida-
tion now,” said Mr Wilson.

He stressed the impor-
tance of property owners
coming in early, claiming
several of the disputed prop-
erties were sold multiple
times.

“We have no way to
determine how many times
land was sold. We have no
idea. Whoever comes to
AHL first will get their title
regularised. We will do it on
a first come first served
basis, because AHL does
not sell land twice,” said Mr
Wilson.

Cases have arisen of lots
that are tied to mortgages
with three different banks,
according to Tarvares Laro-
da, assistant to general legal
council at AHL. He said the
same plot of land quieted by
Thaddeus Johnson was sold
to CB Bahamas Ltd and
Bahamas Variety, and that
lots on the Johnson tract
were also sold multiple

‘times by Mr Johnson and his

relatives. According to Mr
Laroda, there is the possi-
bility that multiple people
have “titles” to the same lot
of land.

One home owner who
went to AHL seeking a set-
tlement said he was “strong-
ly advised against going in”
by his neighbours.

“My neighbours kept
reassuring me that every-
thing would be okay. We are
going to win. They would

say the problems are on the
other side,” said the home
owner, who lives on the
north side of the Charles W
Saunders highway.

“Most of them are feeling
very defiant. Arawak

‘ Homes’ reputation is evil

monster,” he said.

The home owner, who
wished to remain anony-
mous, in fear of backlash
from the community, said
he purchased land in 1998

. from Moses Ferguson, who

oe

is now deceased, through his
agent Gloria Butler, also
deceased.

As a first time property
buyer, he said he was
“sreen” at the time, and did
not realise “that was a
swing” when the agent rec-
ommended dealing with her
attorney, Terrance Green,
also deceased.

“A siren should have went
off when the lady said deal
with my lawyer. I found out
about the property from (a
colleague). She said a lady
around there was selling
property cheap. There were
no roads, no utilities, noth-
ing. I went into a couple of
asues and was able to buy
it,” he said.

The 50x100 square foot lot
went for $8,500, with attor-
ney fees totalling $500. Now
the home owner could face a
settlement price of $50,000
in order to regularise his
title. :

While other property
owners in a similar situation
may be able to have their
attorney’s make payment on
their behalf, using their pro-
fessional indemnity insur-
ance, the attorney for this
home owner is now
deceased.

“Tf I look at it one dimen-
sionally it is depressing: If I
look at it otherwise, to get

the title clear, to not have
to worry about being evict-
ed, it is the best thing to do,”
he said.

The self employed home
owner was recently married
and has six children. They
all live in a home, 80 per
cent completed, that he built
out of pocket.

Despite having injunctions
against. the . Bahamas
Telecommunications Com-
pany, Batelco, Water and
Sewerage, and Town Plan-
ning, the home owner was
able to acquire an occupan-
cy certificate, utilities and
cable with “no trouble what-
soever.” The process was
“smooth sailing.”

The home owner did not
fall into problems until he
sought to use the title as
equity to get a loan to com-
plete his home. When the
bank researched his title
they said the property was
in dispute. -

“To be put out of my

house right now is not an

option. I came in to negoti-
ate a settlement, because it
is holding me back really. I
understand what my neigh-.
bours are saying, but I have
kids, and I have to think
about my family,” he said.

When his home was about
45 per cent complete, the
home owner said he was
fearful of rumours that the
title was not clear. He
attempted to sell the prop-
erty, using the same attor-
ney as before.

“The attorney kept ask-
ing for more money: $300,
$500, for legal fees. He got
over $3,000 from me. He
was taking too much money
from me and nothing was
being done. So I decided to
stop,” he said.

¢ SEE STORY, PAGE 3

_Radio callers

2 chief over
i dredging plans

FROM page one

tion reEarth Sam Duncombe and emerging
political hopeful Andre Rollins were guests

on Wendell Jones’ “Issues of the Day”

lunchtime show on Love 97 FM and spoke

out about their views of dredging in the |

world's oldest land and sea park, all 176 sq
miles of which the Bahamas National Trust
(BNT) has the responsibility to steward and
protect.

Prince Karim Aga Khan IV submitted
plans to dredge 8.8 acres of seabed for
two channels into Bell Island, excavate

- 4.32 acres of upland for yacht basin to

accommodate up to 20 yachts, and dredge

‘and excavate’ at the existing barge landing

after purchasing the 349- -acre island last
year.

- Permits for dredging and excavation were
granted in September, subject to the sub-
mission of an Environmental Management

But Mrs Duncombe argued dredging in
the national park should not be allowed,
even with restrictions.

“Bither the Exuma Land and Sea Park is
a park that is going to be fully protected or
it's not,” she said.

“The National Trust is causing people

who are looking at them from the outside to

wonder where their loyalties lie because
they have been entrusted with looking after
these parks for the Bahamian people and
the world at large.”

Mr Carey then called the talkshow and
said that while the BNT would prefer for no
dredging to take place in the park, it cannot
deny the owners of private islands in the
park access to their property and safe har-
bour for their vessels.

However, Mr Rollins argued that dredg-
ing to accommodate a 150ft luxury yacht

was beyond necessity and an insult to the

previous owner whose dredging plans were
not approved.
“If the yacht is essential for his travels,

why not-have a means to carry him from
the yacht to the land as opposed to dredg-
ing?” Mr Rollins asked.

“We have what we say is a protected
marine park, and the oldest of its kind, and
yet we are prepared to compromise because
the individual who ‘has purchased the land is
wealthy.”

It has been alleged the BNT accepted a
$1 million donation from the Aga Khan
after he bought the island last year, but
when asked directly whether the Trust
accepted a donation from the owner of Bell
Island yesterday, Mr Carey would not con-
firm or deny the allegation.

He said: “We do not accept any gift from
any individual, foundation or otherwise that
has expectations attached.

“We accept a gift from:any individual
along the lines that it does not compromise
our values.

“We do not accept any money from any-
body if it would compromise our values.”

After Mr Carey’s call, listeners phoned in
to voice criticism over his statements on the
show and the BNT’s failure to prevent
dredging in the park.

“The National Trust has failed us,” one
caller said.

Another irrate caller, upset by Mr
Carey’s remarks, asked: “How do we
remove Mr Carey and how do we vote him
out?”

He was told Mr Carey is an employee
and therefore cannot be voted out.

“IT don’t like the way he dealt with it at
all,” another caller said.

Mr Rollins added: “I think Mr Carey did
the BNT a great disservice in the statements
he made today and created distrust in the
Bahamas National Trust.”

And Ms Duncombe concluded: “Every-
body who has a problem with dredging in

‘the park should give the National Trust a

call and let them know because unless they
are told they will continue to believe this i is
an acceptable situation, which it’s not.”

| mA DISCUSS Soo ON THIS ye LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM





THE TRIBUNE

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 9





Shroud of pr
HIV/AIDS su

By RUPERT MISSICK Jr
Chief Reporter
rmissick@tribunemedia.net

WHEN Akio (name
changed to protect identity)
wakes up to take his cocktail
of antiretroviral drugs every
morning, he braces himself
for a process that requires
great discipline and
demands the courage to face

‘side effects ranging from
diarrhoea to depression.

The discomfort saves his
life.

“T can’t miss one dose.
That would be so dangerous
for me I wouldn’t even con-
sider it. You don’t need all
‘four of the tyres on your car
to go flat to cripple your

ride; you just need one to.

stop your transportation,”
he said.

However, it is not the fear
of uncomfortable side
effects that cripples Akio, it
is the nagging worry that
one day he will have to con-
tend with a public health
system that takes away his
right to privacy-as a person
affected by HIV.

Now 68 years old, Akio
has been living with HIV for
the past 22 years. About two
weeks ago, while attending
his regular appointment at
a clinic at the Princess Mar-
garet Hospital his fiercely
guarded privacy was threat-
ened.

On Wednesday, October
27th, a representative of the

hospital entered the clinic
and told patients that all
persons seeking medical
attention must now go to the
general registration window
at the hospital’s out-patient
section and give the clerk all
relevant information so that
a new logistics system can
be put in place.

Normally, a patient gen-
erally has to wait in a queue
and then, more often than
not, is forced to shout their
symptoms and the clinic in
which they wish to be treat-
ed to a person behind a
thick pane of glass who —
either by design of the booth
or design of the Almighty —
seems to be hard of hearing.

-“When I heard this I
went straight into the bath-
room. My whole system
came down. There are some



doctors and nurses at PMH
who have difficulty attend-
ing persons with HIV so I
could just imagine what kind
of response I.would get hav-
ing to answer the questions
of an attendant in front of
people like that,” Akio said.
Hospital administrator
Coralee Adderley said that
the incident was the result
of miscommunication.
“There is no change in

- policy for patients attending

the HIV/AIDs clinic or any
of the Specialty Clinics pro-
vided by the Princess Mar-
garet Hospital. On Wednes-
day, October 27, 2010 the
Princess Margaret Hospital
went live with a new Labo-
ratory Information System

that will improve efficiency

and turnaround times for
laboratory services.

“Regrettably there was
some miscommunication on
Wednesday that resulted in
a change to the normal pro-
tocol for patients presenting
to the Specialty Clinics. The
hospital is addressing the sit-
uation to ensure that
patients are not displaced
and apologise for any incon-
venience that was caused,”
Ms Adderley said.

It was this fear of expo-
sure that kept Akio from
seeking medical treatment
for his HIV for 14 years.

Akio was first diagnosed
with HIV while an inmate
at Her Majesty’s Prison
(HMP) in 1990, however, he
was.released, from, prison
before he was given the
results of the test.

It wasn’t until 1992 when
he,.by chance, met the nurse
who gave him the test when

he was an inmate at HMP.

She invited him to her office
and gave him the dreaded
news. 7

Akio was told that
because of the virus’ incu-
bation period, he may have
contracted the disease in
1988.
To this day, he still does



“J have sat

down over

the years in
meetings :
where people,
mainly from
the religious
community
who say if
you expose
persons with
AIDS you can
stop them
spreading the
disease.”



not know how he was infect-
ed with the virus.

“I would say I was way-
ward, not promiscuous.
Many of the women who I
used to go with are still
walking around, healthy as
anything and doing well for
themselves.

“It may have been a
tourist I met in a night club.
Back in those days it was a
big deal for you to get with a
tourist woman. There were
times I spent in a (brothel)
on Delancy Street and may
have taken some chances
there.

“Idon’t think about how I
gotit any more! I just focus
on staying healthy,” he said.

The health officials who
broke the news to Akio
tried to give him hope.

“They told me I could live
a healthy life for years but in
my mind I just was thinking
of people like (actor and
AIDS victim) Rock Hudson
and friends of mine in
Freeport who died of AIDS.
I thanked them and left
promising to come back. I
never went back,” Akio
said.

PLP Chairman:
_ PM's visit to



aa ‘failure’

for new and existing staff.

FROM page one

"This revelation in his press conference
today is deceptive and misleading at best. It is
common knowledge that Bahamians were ini-
tially assured major participation in phase 1 of

‘the project, specifically the road works, new
buildings and infrastructure development

which equated to approximately $200 million. .

"Additionally, Bahamians were also assured

some participation throughout the entire pro-

ject as evidenced by the labour charts pre-
pared by the Baha Mar Company where a

‘maximum of 3,300 Bahamian workers would
be employed during the core phase of the pro-
ject. The record will show that Bahamian par-
ticipation was always substantially greater than
$200 million so (Mr Ingraham) broke no new
ground on this," said Mr Roberts.

Speaking out for the first time since his offi-
cial visit to China during a live telecast "Meet
the Press" conference, Mr Ingraham said the
$400 million of construction works to be sub-

‘contracted to Bahamians would create thou-
sands more jobs for Bahamian contractors and
subcontractors who will work on elements of

_the Core Project in the largest award of con-
tracts to Bahamian contractors on any single
project in the nation's history.

Baha Mar and China State Construction
have also'agreed to establish a Training and
Service Academy to provide extensive training
to Bahamian workers from 24 months prior to
opening Baha Mar as well as ongoing training



. Mr Roberts also took issue with the fact
that Chinese labour on the project remains at
8,150 workers — although no more than 5,000
will be in the country working on the project at
any one time.

"Notwithstanding the PM’s public pro-
nouncement that he did not agree with the
large number of work permits required for
this project, the numbers he affirmed today
remain at a maximum of 8,150 permits over the
scope of the project. The PM is yet to explain
how the number ballooned from 5,000 to more
than 8,000."

However, in its position paper on the deal,
the Progressive Liberal Party minimised the
amount of foreign labour needed on the pro-

ject. The PLP has said while the figure of 8,150 -

Chinese workers over the life of the project
seems like a large number, when the $2.5 bil-
lion investment is considered, itis actually less
in relative terms than the 3,000 foreign work-
ers for Atlantis, "in relation to a total con-
struction cost of around $1 billion for Kerzn-
er." :

The PLP also said it favours a final Baha
Mar deal which maximises the participation of
Bahamian construction and related labour and
ensures training and skills transfer for Bahami-
an workers throughout the project.

Mr Ingraham expects final approval for

Baha Mar to be granted this month so con- —

tracts for Bahamian firms can start to be issued
as early as December, and preliminary work
can begin as early as January.

ivacy for
fferers

He said that: he stayed
away because he was afraid
of people discovering his
secret and it wasn’t until
2004 that things changed
drastically for him.

“Before then I ate right,
I exercised regularly and
ironically I was healthier and
took care of myself better
than before J discovered I
had HIV. But in 2004 I start-
ed having night sweats and I
began to drop a lot of
weight. I,just panicked,”
Akio said.

It was not until then - 12
years from the time he was
given the news — that he
sought help and was put on
a regimen of antiretroviral
medication.

Akio’s story illustrates
what may be happening to
scores of HIV/AIDS victims,
shying away from the help
they so desperately need,
slowly killing themselves
and possibly infecting oth-
ers because. they are afraid
of discovery.

These fears are not
unfounded. As Akio points
out there are forces in the
country who are actively
lobbying for these persons
to be exposed.

“T have sat down over the
years in meetings where
people, mainly from the reli-
gious community who say if
you expose persons with
AIDS you can stop them
spreading the disease. They
think that people are using a
mask of confidentiality as an
excuse to be careless, but
that’s simply not true.

“There are people who
believe if we expose persons
with AIDS then the public






will know who to
look out for.

“They even see
it as some kind of
divine punish-
ment saying that
it exposes sin
and to cover up
sin by granting
a persons con-
fidentiality is a.
sin itself.

“You can’t
reason with
people like
that,” Akio
said.

It should be
a great relief,
not only to
HIV/AIDS
patients but the
general public,
that Mrs Adder-
ley has indicated that
the news given: to
patients in late October
was a “miscommunica-
tion.”

It took many years for
the infected persons in
the Bahamas to surren-
der themselves to health
care providers for regular
treatment.

The single greatest
determinant for treat-
ment is exposing their
condition to the public
for fear of victimization,
scorn, loss of family and
friends and jobs.

Akio points out that
any kind of regulatory
system that.challenged
the confidentially of the
Bahamas’ HIV initiate
would. not only be
destructive to, the indi-
vidual, but also destruc-
tive to the society.



\

AWWAKC
—AnIn
oo

any

WKS

now have the

been BFG will

The Bahamas

at 356-7800.



- ae Ra SS
>

Effective November 1, 2010 the Property and Casualty Division of
General Brokers & Agents Ltd. (GBA) becomes part of NUA

Insurance Agents & Brokers Ltd. (NUA). GBA’s Property and |
Casualty policyholders in Nassau will now be serviced by NUA, |
and the Property and Casualty Division and staff of GBA have |
been relocated to the NUA Service Centre on Third Terrace and |
Collins Avenue, just across the street from the GBA building. |

The Life and Health clients of GBA will continue to be serviced at
the existing location of GBA on Collins Avenue.

GBA clients in Nassau who have had the Insurance Company of
West Indies (Bahamas) Ltd (ICWI) as their insurance carrier will

(BFG), as their carrier with the changeover occurring at the time...

of their policy renewal. GBA clients in Nassau whose carrier has -

’ These changes are the result of the acquisition of a majority
interest in General Brokers & Agents Ltd. by Bahamas First
Holdings Limited. ;

Bahamas First is the largest local Property and Casualty insurer in

] reflects the company's excellent capital and liquidity position as
well as its superior operational results.

lf you have any questions, please do not hesitate to contact NUA

a

Â¥ %
WA NS

\
NS



S

option to select Bahamas First General Insurance.

continue to have BFG as their carrier.

and has an AM Best Rating of A- (Excellent), which



Note to GBA clients in Grand Bahama: GBA clients in Grand Bahama will continue to
be serviced by General Brokers & Agents (Grand Bahama) Limited, reporting to NUA. If

you have had the Insurance Company of West Indies (Bahamas) Ltd (ICWI) as your —
insurance carrier you will now have the option to select Bahamas First General Insurance
(BFG), as your carrier with the changeover occurring at the time of their policy renewal.





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

GBA clients in Freeport whose carrier has been BFG will continue to have BFG as their
carrier. The portfolio of the Carib Insurance Agency (Grand Bahama) Limited, that
operates as a Branch.of NUA, will be combined with that of GBA (Grand Bahama) with its
operations and staff relocating’ to the GBA office in the Regent Centre.

N-;

INSURANCE AGENTS & BROKERS

U-A



GENERAL BROKERS & AGENTS LTD,



PAGE 10, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010

THE TRIBUNE







Freeport Medical Clinic

Pioneer’s Way,

SSeS







MHF

x
:





_..»--Gregory C. Neil, M.D.
oo Cosmetic Surgery

Reconstructive Surgery
Surgery of the Hand

The regularly scheduled
Plastic Surgery Clinic will
~. be held in Freeport on
Wednesday 17th, November, 2010
10:00 am to 1:00 pm at Dr. Horsfall Office»

* Please call (242) 356-3189 (Nassau Clinic)
. (242) 351-7580 (Freeport Clinic)

















To schedule or confirm appointment

_ Plastic Surgery _

the wy ant ;
scises af sahavenation






Nov 12th-17th, 2010



ADAM GOLDMAN,
Associated Press
JOAN LOWY,
Associated Press
WASHINGTON

Nearly a week before the
Thanksgiving travel crush, fed-
eral air security officials were
struggling to reassure rising
numbers of fliers and airline
workers outraged by new anti-
terrorism screening procedures
they consider invasive and
harmful, according to Associ-
ated Press.

Across the country, passen-
gers simmered over being
forced to choose scans by full-
body image detectors or prob-
ing pat-downs. Top federal
security officials said Monday
that the procedures were safe
and necessary sacrifices to ward
off terror attacks.

"It's all about security,"
Homeland Security Secretary
Janet Napolitano said. "It's all
about everybody recognizing
their role."

Despite officials' insistence
that they had taken care to pre-
pare the American flying pub-
lic, the flurry of criticism from
private citizens to airline pilots'
groups suggested that Napoli-
tano and other federal officials
had been caught off guard.

At the San Diego airport, a
software engineer posted an
Internet blog item saying he
had been ejected after being
threatened with a fine and law-
suit for refusing a groin check
after turning down a full-body
scan. The passenger, John Tyn-
er, said he told a federal Trans-
portation Security Administra-
tion worker, "If you touch my
junk, I'm gonna have you
arrested."

Tyner's individual protest
quickly became a web sensa-
tion, but questions also came
from travel business groups,
civil liberties activists and pilots,
raising concerns both about the
procedures themselves and
about the possibility of delays
caused by passengers reluctant
to accept the new procedures.

"Almost to a person, travel
managers are concerned that
TSA is going too far and with-
out proper procedures and suf-
ficient oversight," said Kevin
Mitchell, chairman of the Busi-
ness Travel Coalition, an advo-

, cacy group representing corpo-
~“gaté-travel departments. “Trav- —
~ él m




gers ate hearing from
their travelers about this virtu-
ally on a daily basis."

Jeffrey Price, an aviation pro-
fessor at Metropolitan State
College of Denver, said two
trends are converging: the reg-
ular holiday security increases
and the addition of body scan-
ners and new heightened mea-
sures stemming from the recent
attempted cargo bombings.
Also, several airports are short-
staffed, which will add to
delays, Price said.

Homeland Security and the
TSA have moved forcefully to
shift airport screening from
familiar scanners to full-body
detection machines. The new
machines show the body's con-
tours on a computer stationed
in a private room removed
from the security checkpoints.
A person's face is never shown

INTERNATIONAL NEWS

Scanners and pat-downs upset airline passengers

(AP Photo/Manuel Balce Ceneta)




CHECKING IN: Airline passengers put their personal belongings in trays as they check-in at Washington’s
Ronald Reagan National Airport, Monday, Nov. 15, 2010. U.S. officials are defending new anti-terrorism
security procedures at the nation’s airports that some travelers complain are overly invasive and intimate.

and the person's identity is sup-
posedly not known to the
screener reviewing the com-
puter images.

Concerns about privacy and
low-level radiation emitted. by
the machines have led some
passengers to refuse screening.
Under TSA rules, those who
decline must submit to rigor-
ous pat-down inspections that
include checks of the inside of
travelers' thighs and buttocks.
The American Civil Liberties
Union has denounced the
machines as a "virtual strip
search."

Concerns

Concerns about both 'proce-
dures are not limited to the
U.S. In Germany over the
weekend, organized protesters
stripped off their clothes in air-
ports to voice their opposition
to full-body scans.

Douglas R. Laird, a former
security director for Northwest
Airlines, said it’s the resistance
to these measures that will

‘ cause the most delays. The new

enhanced pat-downs, an alter-
native to body scanners, take
i about.2 minute



many travelers opt for a pat-
down or contest certain new
procedures. Beyond the scan-
ning process, passengers will
also be subject to greater scruti-
ny of their luggage and person-
al identification and stricter
enforcement of long-standing
rules like the ban on carry-on
liquids over 3 ounces.

On Monday, top security
officials were out in force to
defend the new policies.
Napolitano wrote an op-ed
piece in USA Today insisting
that the body scanners used at
many airports were safe and
any images were viewed by fed-
eral airport workers in private
settings. .

Napolitano later said in a
news conference at Ronald
Reagan National Airport that

Soe
SN Sw

Introducing The All NEW

Drive one.

Wy





she regretted the rowing oppo-
sition to moves by the federal
government to make flying
safer. But she said the changes
were necessary to deal with
emerging terrorist threats such
as a Nigerian man's alleged
attempt to blow up a.jetliner
bound from Amsterdam to
Detroit last Christmas Day.
using hard-to-detect explosives.
Authorities allege that the

explosives were hidden in the |

suspect's underwear.

There are some 300 full-body
scanners now operational in 60
USS. airports. TSA is on track

to deploy approximately 500

units by the end of 2U10. .
Officials for the Airports
Council International-North
America, which represents U.S.
and Canadian airports, said
their members haven't com-
plained about the scanner and
pat-down policy or reported
any special problems. But air-
ports have been urging the gov-

. ernment to engage in an aggres-

sive public education campaign
regarding the new screening,
said Debby McElroy, the coun-
cil's executive vice president.
"TSA is trying to address a

wag

pat-downs," McElroy said. "We
think it's important that they
continue to address it with pas-
sengers and the media because
there continues to be a signifi-
cant misunderstanding about
both the safety and the privacy
concerns." ,

A spokeswoman for Ameri-
can Airlines issued a carefully
worded statement that stopped
short of welcoming the govern-
ment's security moves. "We are
working with the unions and
the TSA and continue to eval-
uate and discuss screening
options," American spokes-
woman Missy Latham said.

Some airline pilots have
pushed back against the new
rules screening them. Many
pilots are already part of the
Federal Flight Deck Officer
Program, which trains pilots in

real, credible threat, both
“through the: advanced imaging
“technglogy and through the



the use of firearms and defen-
sive tactics. They are permitted
to carry weapons on board.
Pilots enrolled in the pro-
gram don't have to go through
scanners and pat-downs. But
only a small share of the total
number of U.S. pilots are
enrolled in the program.
Capt. John Prater, head of
the Air Line Pilots Association,
said based on discussions with
TSA officials on Monday that
he's optimistic the agency will
soon approve a "crew pass" sys-
tem that allows flight attendants
and pilots to undergo less-strin-
gent screenings. 4
After the Sept. 11, 2001, ter-
rorist attacks, pilot unions were
shown an off-the-shelf biomet-
ric identification system that
was ready to go by government
officials, said Sam Mayer, a
Boeing 767 captain and a
spokesman for the Allied Pilots
Association, which represents

’ pilots at American Airlines.

The system would have made
screening pilots unnecessary,
he said. Nine years later, pilots
still don't have biometric iden-
tification cards because the gov-
ernment and airlines have been
quarreling over who. should pay

“=:for the machines that can read

biometric information like fin-
gerprints and iris scans, Mayer
said.. —

"At the end of the day we're
not the threat, and we want the
TSA to concentrate on gettin
bads guys," he said.

Pilots are also concerned
about the cumulative effects of
radiation, Mayer said. Depend-
ing upon their schedules, pilots
can go through a scanner sey-
eral times a day and several
days. a week, he said. /

"We're already at the top of
the radiation (exposure) charts
to begin with because we're fly-
ing at high altitudes for long
distances," Mayer said. "The
cumulative effects.of this are
more than most pilots are will-
ing to subject themselves to.
We're right up there with
nuclear power plant workers in
terms of exposure."

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THE TRIBUNE

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 11



INTERNATIONAL NEWS | |

Haitians protest at UN
base over cholera claim



(AP Photo/Emilio ‘Morenatti)

COVERING UP: A woman covers her fies from the smoke of burning tires set up by demonstrators in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, Nov. 15,
2010. Students in the capital protested burning tires and throwing stones at police, following demonstrations that began early Monday in the

northern city of Cap-Haitien where protesters attacked with stones a U.N. base of Nepalese peacekeepers, whom they hold responsible for the _

outbreak of cholera that has killed around 1,000 people in three weeks.

JONATHAN M. KATZ,
Associated Press
PORT-AU-PRINCE, Haiti

Protesters who hold Nepalese U.N.
peacekeepers responsible for a deadly out-
break of cholera that has killed 1,000 in

three weeks threw stones and threatened to '

set fire to a base in the country's second-
largest city Monday, Haitian radio and eye-
witnesses reported, according to Associated
Press.

The protesters also blame the unit for
the death of a Haitian youth at the base in:
August.

The demonstrations began in Cap-Hai-
tien about 6 a.m. (6a.m. EST; 1100 GMT)
and have paralyzed much of the northern
port city, national television reporter John-
ny Joseph told The Associated Press by
phone.

Demonstrators are also targeting other
U.N. bases and Haitian national police sta-
tions in the city, he said. U.N. police
spokesman Andre Leclerc said the demon-
strators blocked traffic in the area. ;

Radio Kiskeya and Radio Caraibes
reported that U.N.-soldiers and Haitian
police fired tear gas and projectiles to dis-

perse at least 1,000 protesters at the
Nepalese base. Joseph said at least three
people were injured by Haitian police.

A case of cholera had never before been
documented in Haiti, and fear and confu-
sion is following its destructive path.

President Rene Preval addressed the
nation on Sunday to dispel myths and edu-
cate people on good sanitation and hygiene.

Prevented

Cholera is transmitted by feces and can
easily be prevented if people have access to
safe drinking water and can regularly wash
their hands.

But those conditions don't exist in much
of Haiti, and tens of thousands of people
have been sickened as the disease has
spread across the countryside and to near-
ly all the country's major population cen-
ters, including the capital, Port-au-Prince.

Doctors Without Borders and other
medical aid groups have expressed con-
cern that the outbreak could eventually
sicken hundreds of thousands of people.

The suspicions surround a. different
Nepalese base located on the Artibonite
River Syste where the outbreak started.

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The soldiers arrived there in October fol-
lowing outbreaks in their home country
and about a week before Haiti's epidemic
began. The U.S. Centers for Disease Con-
trol and Prevention found that the strain

now ravaging the country matched a strain ~

specific to South Asia, but said they had not
pinpointed the origin of the outbreak.

Following an Associated Press investi-
gation, the U.N. acknowledged that there
were sanitation problems at the base, but
says its soldiers were not responsible for
the outbreak.

No formal or independent investigation ;
_ has taken place despite calls from Haitian

human-rights groups and U.S. health care
experts. ~

Presidential candidates have seized on
the suspicions to denounce the 12,000-
strong U.N. peacekeeping force ahead of
Nov. 28 elections.

Nigel Fisher, the acting U.N. humani-
tarian chief in Haiti, said Monday that the
cholera had become a national security
issue amid local protests.

He said the U.N. is working with Haitian
officials to ensure health precautions are
taken so the elections can proceed as sched-
uled.

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Four dead after
Small plane crash

WEST PALM BEACH, Fla.



A Melbourne flight school has identified four people who
died in the crash of one of its planes.

The Florida Institute of Technology says the victims in
Thursday's crash are 26-year-old flight instructor Dheni
"Jenny" Frembling, of Melbourne; 22-year-old student
Kristopher Henegar, of Memphis, Tenn.; his 26-year-old
brother Kyle Henegar, of Palm Bay, who was a school,
employee; and 21-year-old student Jordyn Agostini, of
Broomall, Penn.

The National Transportation Safety Board says evidence
shows the left engine wasn't working when the plane plum-
meted onto the tarmac shortly after takeoff. The plane was
heading back to Melbourne from the Bahamas during a
training exercise.

The victims were identified Friday.








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PAGE 12, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010

re NEWS

THE TRIBUNE



BAHA MAR GO-AHEAD PLEASES BREEZES FOUNDER

FROM page one

Saying that such a devel-
opment is not only good for
the hotel industry, but for
the Bahamas as a whole, Mr
Issa said that this new influx
of construction and activity
will be a welcome change.

“This is a good thing that
something is happening,
because, like the Prime Min-
ister said in his press confer-
ence, there are hotel rooms
on Cable Beach unused — for
two years in a row now the
casino has been closed in the
slow periods, so something
had to be done,” Mr Issa
said in a telephone interview
yesterday.

In the interim, Mr Issa
said that with Breezes being
essentially surrounded by the
construction of Baha: Mar,
they are concerned about
how the development will
take place.

“Our concern as a hotel -

operator on Cable Beach is
how it is executed so that vis-
itors to Breezes and Cable
Beach don’t get the sense
that they are vacationing in
the middle of a construction
site. So the way it is roaded
off, traffic diverted, and the
landscaping of the verges is
very important so that we
don’t give the impression
that the entire Cable Beach
area is a construction site,”
he said.

Oncé this is accomplished,
Mr Issa said the develop-
ment can be beneficial for
all properties and persons
concerned.

And with Breezes expect-
ing to add an additional 200
hotel rooms, restaurant, and
swimming pools to their

property, Mr Issa said that
they will have to wait at least
until the infrastructure for
Baha Mar is in before they
can proceed with this ven-
ture.

“But it is definitely a good
thing for the Bahamas, in
terms of the time, you know,
whether what happens to the
market if you open 2,650
rooms at one time, a lot
depends on what the situa-
tion is. If the economy is
booming (fine) — but if it
happens during a recession,
it would be another thing.
One thing the Ministry ‘of
Tourism will have to do is
work very hard to ensure
that there is sufficient air-
lift.”

On Sunday, Prime Minis-
ter Hubert Ingraham
announced that the govern-
ment of the Bahamas had
agreed to approve the Baha
Mar project after months of
negotiating with the devel-
opers and financiers of the
project.

With the Bahamas receiv-
ing an additional $200 mil-

* lion for local contractual

work through these negotia-
tions, this pushes the total
amount of construction work
for Bahamians to $400 mil-
lion on the core project.
However, an outstanding
concern for the government

‘remains the fact that some

2,650 new hotel rooms at
Baha Mar will enter the
market at the same time.

“This is not the ideal
position but it is at the
moment, the best that we
can get, and we will contin-
ue to work towards getting
a better arrangement for
the Bahamas,” Mr Ingra-
ham said.

Apparent suicide
investigated by police

FROM page one

Charlie Bugtong was found by a family | member hanging
from a tree at Village Road north early yesterday morning.

According to police, Mr Bugtong was wearing brown and
white striped pants. There were no neck injuries.

Up to press time, police did not suspect foul play.

















‘Voter registration ‘picks up
slightly’ on Grand Bahama

By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter
dmaycock@tribunemedia.net

FREEPORT - The pace for voter regis-
tration has “picked up slightly” on Grand
Bahama, where nearly 1,000 persons have
registered so far.

Denise Pinder, assistant parliamentary
commissioner at the Parliamentary Regis-
tration Department in Freeport,reported
that a total of 878 persons have registered to
date on the island.

“It has picked up slightly in voter regis-
tration here and that’s...because we have
been conducting evening registration since
November 2,” Ms Pinder told The Tribune.

“Of the six constituencies, Marco City is
leading in voter registration.

According to statistics, 182 persons have
registered in Marco City; 164 in High Rock;
155 in Eight Mile Rock; 148 in Lucaya; 140 in
Pineridge, and 89 in West End and Bimini.

Ms Pinder noted that some 24,168 per-
sons had registered on Grand Bahama i in
the last election.

During the last election, she said the
youngest‘age group category of 18-25
accounted for the largest portion of regis-
tered voters on Grand Bahama.

“We have been getting repeat voters, but
not too many young persons coming in right
now because they tend to come and register

at the end, but we are advising persons to.

register early,” Pinder said.

Ms Pinder stated that the registration
process has changed slightly because they
have to conduct a more in-depth interview.

She said persons are required to take an
oath. . :

“A person must live at an address for
three months in order to be registered there
because the oath they recite back at the end
of the process indicates that immediately
preceding the date you register you have
been living at that address at least three
months,” she explained. :

Persons on the current register should
bring the current orange voter’s card and a

- proof of citizenship, either a valid passport or:

birth certificate. Persons registering for the
first time must bring a valid passport or birth
certificate,

Ms Pinder’stated that evening registra-
tion will continue until December 2.

Night registrations are held on Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday from Spm to 8pm
at the Parliamentary Registration Depart-
ment in the NIB Building and at the Local
government Township building for East



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

Towiship. in Eight Mile Rock, near the
Administrator’s Complex.

Voter registration is held in East Grand
Bahama.at the Administrator’s Office and
the High Rock Primary School.

Ms Pinder also indicated that a day mobile
is also being utilized to conduct registration
from East End to West End.

She said employers on the island'can con-
tact the department to put in bookings for

voter registration at their facilities.

The department has been booked through
to December 3, but the service will be avail-
able till December 17 and break for the
Christmas holiday.

“We, have sent information to many of
the major employers on the island telling
them these services, and wherever you have
a minimum of 15 staff members we will
ate and conduct voter registration,” she
sai

Day mobiles are conducted on Monday,
Wednesday, and Friday for call-ins.

“We have been to Our Lucaya Resort for
four days and we have bookings at the banks,
institutions, schools, and large government
agencies,” Ms Pinder said.

She said voter registration in remote areas
of East End beyond High Rock will be con-
ducted in the New Year.

NATIONAL PRIDE

- The executive board of
the Bahamas National Pride
Association paid a courtesy
call on Prime Minister
Hubert Ingraham at the
Cabinet Office on Thursday,
when they brought him up
to date on a number of the
~ association's initiatives. Pic-
tured from left: Anthony
Capron, Lakiesha Burrows,
Alpheus Ramsey, Dr.
Ravennia Roberts-Hanna,
Judy Williams, Olvin Rees,
chairman; Samantha Wat-
son, making a presentation
to Mr. Ingraham; Joanne
Johnson, executive coordi-
nator; Dr. Bridgette Rolle,
Mrs Ginny McKinney and
Anthony Newbold.

Derek Smith/BIS








‘ELATION’

OVER EXTRA.

$200M IN
CONTRACTS ©

By. ALISON LOWE
Business Reporter
alowe@tribunemedia.net

EXPRESSING “elation”
at news that an additional
$200 million worth of work
will go to Bahamian con-
tractors participating in the
Baha Mar project, the
Bahamian . Contractors
Association’s (BCA) presi-
dent warned that despite the
“wonderful opportunity”
this presents for the indus-
try, government must assist
contractors with “the tools
to.properly execute it”. .

Responding to Prime
Minister Hubert Ingraham’s
announcement that con-
tracts allocated to Bahamian

contractors will be increased:

from $200 million to $400
million, Stephen Wrinkle
yesterday encouraged Mr
Ingraham to “continue with
this initiative” and now pass
and implement the Contrac-
tors Bill, which will “regu-
late and control” the indus-
try, allowing for contractors
to show evidence of verified
qualifications and capabili-
ties as they attempt to win
contracts.

Meanwhile, the BCA
president added that the
industry recognises it must
also continue to focus on
“training and preparation”
in other areas so that it is
ready to take advantage of
the huge potential benefits
that can accrue to it from
participation in the Baha
Mar development.

“(The extra $200 million

to Bahamian contractors] _ i

will provide opportunities
for more contractors and
tradesmen to become
involved in that project, and
it will have far reaching
implications now through

the trickle down effect into -

the whole economy. We just
didn’t have that many con-

tractors involved before. Just .

because they were planning

SEE page 4B



A eaiieaeia

* Former Chamber president says his laundromat business, plus
nearby KFC outlet and Town Centre Mall businesses, suffering
20-30% sales declines from protracted Robinson Road roadworks

* Fears proposed 0.7 mile, 3,600 foot detour will further

exacerbate situation by driving customers away

* Project has already had ‘devastating’ impact on firms, especially

small businesses, in key Over-the-Hill area

- By NEIL HARTNELL

Tribune Business Editor

PARTS of Robinson Road have been
turned into a business “wasteland” by
protracted roadworks, as a former
Bahamas Chamber of Commerce pres-
ident - whose business and others in the
area have already seen 20-30 per cent
sales declines - yesterday said they were
bracing for the further “devastating”
effects of a planned 0.7 mile detour set to
make it all but impossible for customer

‘Bizarre, ludicrous

at Works set to continue for another 10 months until August 2011

to access their firms.

Dionisio D’Aguilar, Superwash’s pres-
ident, speaking out after meeting with
Neko Grant, minister of works, and gov-
ernment officials on the situation yes-
terday morning, told Tribune Business
that the roadworks in the Robinson
Road/Blue Hill Road area - already
underway for eight months - were likely
to last for another 10 months until

August 2011.

2

free calls situation

* Rival operator warns that allowing BTC to
charge other carriers cost-based call termina-
tion fee, while providing same-island calls,
would result in ‘no sustainable competition’
* Says BTC would benefit when subscriber
leaves its network, as cross-subsidy reduced,
while at same time competitors are damaged
by having to pay termination fees for their
calls, raising state-owned carrier’s revenues

* SRG, Cable call for tariff rebalancing, while
BIC hits at ‘self-serving’ Cable

By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

ALLOWING the Bahamas
Telecommunications Compa-
ny (BTC) to-continue provid-
ing free local calls, while also
charging rival operators cost-
based termination fees, would
result in a “bizarre and ludi-
crous” situation where the
state-owned incumbent would
profit from its fixed-line sub-
scribers leaving for a rival car-
rier.

This assertion was made by
rival fixed-line operator Sys-
tems Resource Group (SRG),
which trades as IndiGo Net-
works, the company warning

- that there would be “no sus-

tainable. competition” in
Bahamian landline telecom-

- munications if BTC was

allowed to marry its ‘free
same island (local)’ calls

‘regime with imposing cost-

based termination rates on
tival carriers for calls origi-
nating on their networks.
Adding that this regime
would actually “damage”
competitors if BTC sub-
scribers migrated to become
their customers, Paul Hutton-
Ashkenny, Systems Resource
Group’s president, said a non-
zero charge for intra-island
interconnection, as proposed

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by the state-owned incumbent
in its Reference Access and
Interconnection Offer

(RAIO), would ultimately

damage Bahamian communi-

cations liberalisation.

Responding to the Utilities
Regulation & Competition
Authority (URCA).consulta-
tion on BTC’s RAIO, Mr
Hutton-Ashkenny wrote:
“SRG reiterates the position
taken in its original submis-
sion, that for as long as. BTC
continues to offer free local

SEE page 4B

And further adding to his concerns,
given the presence of a Superwash out-




RECRIMINATIONS
FLY ON BAHAMAS
RESORT PURCHASE

By ALISON LOWE
Business Reporter
alowe@tribunemedia.net



























RECRIMINATIONS
continue to fly between
the former frontrunner to
purchase world-renowned
sportsfishing destination,
Walker’s Cay, and repre-
sentatives close to the
property’s sellers, each
side accusing the other of
failing to be forthright
over the reasons behind
the deal’s collapse.

Nonetheless, each side
yesterday still indicated a
willingness to move ahead
with the sale of the Abaco
island resort - traditionally
the first stop for boaters
and yachtsmen making
their way through the
Bahamas - if the other
would co-operate.

Last week, Tribune
Business reported that
Turks and Caicos-based
Victoria House IBC ‘s deal
to purchase the property,

SEE page 5B







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let at that junction, were plans to imple-
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that would act as a further disincentive
for Bahamian customers to patronise
their outlets. These worries, Mr
D’Aguilar said, were shared by neigh-
bouring companies such as Kentucky



PN Pe)
Nassau:

ROADWORKS: The scene at Robinson Road yesterday.

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Telling Tribune Business that Mr
Grant had been “very polite and recep-
*, Mr D’Aguilar said the minister

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Insurance Management
replaces its co-insurer

By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

INSURANCE MAN-
AGEMENT, the Bahamian
insurance broker and agent,
has replaced Nemwil as the
20 per cent co-underwriter on
its property/casualty policies
with rival Caribbean insurer,
Island Heritage, Tribune
Business can reveal.

Confirming the move to
replace the Trinidadian-based

Bahamian broker
replaces Nemwil with
Island Heritage,
despite interest from
Bahamas-based carrier,
Security & General

insurance carrier with its Cay-
man Islands-headquartered
rival, Cedric Saunders, Insur-

SEE page two

‘Very concerned’ on 25%

energy costs increase.

Chamber chief notes energy price creep, and
says situation exacerbated by US dollar’s
weakness on international currency markets

KHAALIS ROLLE °

By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor



THE Bahamas Chamber of Com-
merce’s president yesterday said he was
“very concerned” about the creeping’
energy cost increases beginning to impact
the private sector, pointing out that his fir-

SEE page 4B

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PAGE 2B, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010

THE TRIBUNE



Financial firm h

ex-CFAL executive

LENO CORPORATE
SERVICES has hired for-
mer CFAL executive
Khalil Braithwaite as the
firm’s manager for busi-
ness development and
client relations.

“Leno Corporate Ser-.

vices is pleased to secure
Khalil Braithwaite’s ‘ser-
vices, and expects that he
will make a valuable con-
tribution to the team,” said
Sean Longley, Leno’s
president and chief exec-
utive.

young Bahamian financial
services professional of
tremendous potential. He
has acquired a lot of high
quality experience, and has
already made a notewor-
thy contribution to the
industry. He holds a
degree in Economics &
Labour Studies from York
University, Canada, and
has recently completed the
programme and examina-
tions through The
Bahamas Institute of
Financial Services/ The
Chartered Institute of

“Mr Braithwaite is-a |



APPOINTMENT:
Khalil Braithwaite

Bankers in Scotland, which
entitle him to the coveted
“Certified Financial Plan-
ner’ (CFP) designation.”
Mr Longley added: “The
CFP award, coupled with
Mr Braithwaite’s profes-

. Sional experience and aca-

demic’ achievements,
assures our clients and

‘potential clients that this

talented Bahamian ‘has,

attained a high level of
competency and skills in
financial needs analysis,

financial planning and |

relationship management.
“Tt signals that they can
repose confidence in his
ability to develop an opti-
mal financial plan consis-
tent with the client's goals
and personal risk profile.”
Previously employed by
CFAL, Mr Braithwaite’s
responsibilities included
marketing junior associate,
marketing and client rela-

. tions associate, marketing
‘and business development

associate, and eventually
business development and
brokerage associate, over

_the past six years.

His responsibilities
included the introduction
and explanation of various
investment vehicles’to
potential and existing
clients.

He was also involved
with the introduction and
implementation of pension
plans for several compa-
nies.

SUN OIL LIMITED

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY

ELECTRICAL TECHNICIAN

/ PLANT OPERATOR

| Clifton Pier Depot

This position is responsible forthe daily execution of key responsibilities
: within the bulk fuel facility. These responsibilities include the safe receipt,
storage and distribution of petroleum products in accordance with strict
industry and company standards. The position is also required to perform
routine maintenance inspection and repairs throughout the Depot
with primary responsibility for electrical repairs and maintenance.
‘Successful experience in the petroleum industry would be a plus.

Core Responsibilities

¢ General fuel handling operations associated with the receipt, storage
and re-distribution of petroleum products. __
° Facility inspection and maintenance with focus on electrical
. equipment (lighting, motors, controls, etc).
° Fuel quality controls and documentation.
¢ All activities related to the daily Sperenon of a bulk fuel facility and
_ the documentation thereof.

Job Requirements

|

\

Single phase electrical license would be preferred.

e 5 years minimum work experience in a similar capacity.

¢ Excellent verbal and written communication skills.

¢ Proficient in the use of personal computers.

° A strong safety record. Safety related trainings would be a plus.

e Amechanical aptitude with some experience with equipment.
maintenance would be a plus... :

¢ Strong leadership skills with the ability to work as an efigettye team

member.

° The ability to work flexible: hours and weekends,

Benefits include: Competitive salary and benefits package,
commensurate with work experience and qualifications.

Interested persons should apply no later than November 26, 2010 to:

Oo

TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS



res

A business
ae ace H9
wasteland

FROM page one

and his officials “basically gave
us the impression there wasn’t
much they could do” in rela-
tion to the Robinson Road
works, part of the much wider

New Providence Road
Improvement Project.
“Robinson Road has already

undergone about seven months
of roadworks, and has about
another 10-11 months more to

go. This is an 18-month project .

from the Mall at Marathon,
Claridge Road all the way
down to Second Street - almost
to the Town Centre Mall,” the
former Chamber president said.

Much of the work was
focused on installing below the
road’s surface a 24-foot waver
main designed to improve the
water flow, quality and pres-
sure to the Water & Sewerage
Corporation’s customers in
eastern New Providence, a pro-
ject that Mr D’ Aguilar conced-
ed was necessary.

However, he suggested that
the Government was making
decisions in relation to the pro-
ject “in a bubble”, saying it
appeared to be totally focused
on the main objective of
improving traffic flow, with no
consideration given to the
impact on Bahamian-owned
businesses in a key, Over-the-
Hill area.

Focusing on the 1,000 foot
stretch of Robinson Road
between Claridge and Minnie
Streets, Mr D’Aguilar said: “All
the businesses in that area have
closed down.

“They could just not sustain,
given that traffic was blocked

off from the road. If-you go |

from Minnie Street to Claridge
Road now, where the road has
been closed for six to seven
months, it’s a wasteland. Vir-
tually nothing is left.”

Mr D’ Aguilar estimated that
at least some six to seven busi-
nesses had shut their doors, and
added of the project: “It’s now

rolling west acrogs East Street
down to Second Street, and it’s
going to have a devastating
effect on businesses on Robin-
son Road.

“The Government is not
being sensitive enough to the
fact this project jis taking too
long.’ This is an Over-the-Hill,
black belt area, and it’s going to
devastate a lot of businesses on
Robinson Road.”

Focusing on his own busi-
ness, and the adjacent KFC out-
let and Town Centre Mall
entrance, the former Chamber
chief said that any cars turning
right into Robinson Road from
Blue ‘Hill Road were currently

being prevented from then

turning right into those firms
by a ‘barrier placed down the
road.,

Up to Market Street, no cars
could turn right off Robinson
Road, forcing potential Super-
wash and KFC customers to
make a 50-100 foot detour to
reach those destinations.

Now, though, the Govern-
ment.and Argentine contractor
responsible for executing the
road project were proposing an
even longer detour of 0.7 miles
or 3,600 feet, where potential
consumers turned off Blue Hill

Road on to Palm Tree Avenue, ,

then swung south on to Mar-
ket Street to get back to Robin-
son Road. |

“It's denying customer access
to those businesses,” Mr
D’ Aguilar said. “No one wants
to drive an extra mile to our
businesses. That detour, it’s just
too long. It’s not fair. A number
of businesses along that [Robin-
son Road] road afe saying that
sales are already! down 30 per
cent; for example, KFC.

“We're down about 20 per
cent, and I know the neigh-
bours are down 30 per cent.”
Mr D’ Aguilar, jwho is also

chairman of BISX-listed AML ©

Foods, said its Cost Right sub-
sidiary’s Town Centre Mall had
also seen a 20-30:per cent fall-
off in sales revenues, as cus-



tomers sought to avoid the
whole Blue Hill Road/Robin-
son Road area in its entirety.”

“T think that what they’re
doing is putting their belief that
the faster flow of traffic, that
goal is more important than the
survival of some of the busi-
nesses on Robinson Road,” Mr
D’ Aguilar said.

“That is wrong. There has to
be a middle ground here. A
3,600 foot detour is not accept-
able to me. There has to be a
compromise. It’s just devastat-
ing the businesses on Robinson
Road, this change in traffic pat-
tern.

“In the process, they’re caus-
ing a lot of undue damage and a
lot of harm to a lot of business-
es on Robinson Road. It’s
becoming a wasteland, certain
sections*of Robinson Road.”

The planned detour, Mr
D’ Aguilar said, would add five
to 20 minutes to a customer’s
journey in trying to reach his
Superwash outlet and other
firms. Saying he could live with
a three-minute journey
increase, he pointed to.the fate
of many businesses on the
south side of Tonique:Williams-
Darling Highway, many of
whom had yet to recover from
the changed traffic flows there.

Urging the Government to
dedicate resources to the rapid
completion of roadworks in the
area, and press the Argentine
contractor and the Water &
Sewerage Corporation on the
same objective, Mr D’ Aguilar
told Tribune Business: “The
businesses on Robinson Road
are in for a very long, hard
struggle to survive.

“It’s only going to get worse,

and people will avoid the area
because it is a traffic nightmare
already....... Hope ana help is a
long way away.
_ “J think the Government
needs to be mindful that there.
are a lot of small businesses suf-
fering significant losses, and it
will be very difficult for them to
survive.’

Insurance Management replaces its co-insurer

FROM page one

ance Management’s president told Tribune
Business: “All we’re doing at this time is
replacing Nemwil as the co-insurer for our
business with Island ‘Heritage. They're both
‘A’ rated companies.’

The latter statement is a reference to the
fact that both Island Heritage and Nemwil are
rated A- (Excellent) by A. M. Best, the inter-
national insurance credit rating agency.

Nemwil underwrites some 20 per jcent of
the risk on Insurance Management's property
and casualty policies, Tribune Business under-
stands, the remaining 80 per cent being placed

_ with Bahamian general insurance carrier, Sum-

mit Insurance. That company shares some
common ownership with Insurance Manage-
ment.

This newspaper can also reveal that anoth-
er Bahamian general insurance carrier, Secu-
rity & General, was interested in replacing
Nemwil as the 20 per cent co-insurer on Insur-

ro
hy aa

ance Management’s general policies, but initial
contacts came to nothing.

| ‘Mr Saunders confirmed this when Tribune
Business questioned him on this yesterday,
this newspaper having been informed about
the situation by its insurance industry con-
tacts.

| “There was some discussion, but nothing
teally came of it,” Mr Saunders told Tribune
Business of the Security & General situation.
| Island Heritage already underwrites
Bahamas-based property & casualty risks, as
tival Bahamian broker, J. S. Johnson, places
business with the carrier. It generates $80 mil-
lion in per annum gross written premiums,
and is owned by Flagstone, a leading interna-
tional reinsurance name, ACE, Butterfield
Bank and a group of private insurance and
financial industry investors.

| Nemwil also has another presence in the
Bahamas through its presence in the Franklyn
Wilson-led group that bought out the Bahami-
an operations of Royal Sun Alliance, renaming
them RoyalStar Assurance.



GE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM



THE TRIBUNE

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 3B



Exuma told: ‘Don't look
gifthorse in the moutir

By ALISON LOWE
Business Reporter
alowe@tribunemedia.net

SANDALS’ Emerald Bay
resort is “wonderful” for
Exuma, which “should not
look a gifthorse in the
mouth”, Prime Minister
Hubert Ingraham said on
Sunday as he responded to
recent complaints from the
Exuma Chamber of Com-
merce’s president that the all-
inclusive format may not be
“the right fit” for the island.

While not referring direct-
ly to Floyd Armbrister, the
Chamber president, Mr
Ingraham - asked to respond
to concerns raised by Mr
Armbrister in Tribune Busi-
ness.in October - told'a press
conference that “some of the
attitudes of some of these
persons in these positions
leaves much to be desired”.

“T have had the opportu-
nity to speak with some of
the leaders in Exuma
before... They have no intel-
ligence and they grumble and
grumble, and they impact
and influence and pollute the
environment,” said Mr Ingra-
ham, not mincing his words
as he spoke at the ‘Meet the
Press’ conference at the
British Colonial Hilton on
Sunday.

The Prime Minister said he
“thank(s) God every, night
for Sandals coming to Exu-
ma”

“Sandals is wonderful for
Exuma; they will continue to
be wonderful for Exumaa. It is
attracting new busisiess to
Exuma. As an example,
beginning this month you'll
have direct American Eagle
jet service into Exuma, some-
thing we in Nassau don’t
have - all because of San-



“Sandals is wonderful for
Exuma; they will continue to
be wonderful for Exuma. It is
attracting mew business to
Exuma. As an example,

_ beginning this month you'll

have direct American Eagle jet
service into Exuma, something
we in Nassau don’t have -

all because of Sandals.”



Prime Minister Hubert Ingraham

dals,” he added.

“IT continue to prop up Mr
Butch Stewart and tell him
how appreciative the
Bahamas Is for him buying
this project (the former Four
Seasons Emerald Bay
resort), which was closed and
causing Exuma to now be
what you are today,” said Mr
Ingraham, advising Exumi-
ans to “be appreciative.”

Meanwhile, Mr Ingraham
admitted being aware of San-
dals’ interest in acquiring the
Grand Isle Villas Resort
property, located adjacent to
their resort in Great Exuma,
which is currently in receiver-
ship.

“I do not now know pre-
cisely where they afe in their
discussions, but there are dis-
cussions and it would not sur-
prise me if they proceed to
do a deal,” said Mr Ingra-
ham. He also announced that
next year the Government

“8 PICTET

PICTET BANK TRUST LIMITED

x
will commence significant
infrastructural work in Exu-
ma, including work on the
badly deteriorated public
dock.

Speaking with Tribune
Business in October, Mr
Armbrister said many Exu-
mians had been "shocked
into reality" since the San-
dals property re-opened ear-
lier this year, and now recog-
nised that the growth years
enjoyed when Emerald Bay
was operated under the Four
Seasons brand may not
return.

Mr Armbrister suggested
thatthe all-inclusive resort
model, as successfully prac-
ticed by Sandals and other
hotel chains throughout the
Caribbean, was not the best
fit for islands such as Exu-

ma, producing few “spin off

benefits” for Bahamian busi-
nesses.
He said this was because

Invites qualified applicants for the following position:-

SENIOR FOREIGN EXCHANGE

EDUCATION AND EXPERIENCE:-

TRADER

-Excellent knowledge of foreign currency trading.

-At least ten years experience. -

-In-depth knowledge in trading:-
Spot and Forward currency transactions
Currency swaps
Precious metals
Currency and precious metal options

_ -Ability to speak/write French would be an asset.
-Bachelor’s Degree in Finance or related subject.
-Proficiency in a variety of software applications including Microsoft

Office Suite.

REQUIRED SKILLS:-

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-Strong organisational skills.

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-Must be a team player.

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_ -Ability to work under pressure and to meet strict deadlines.

APPLICATIONS MUST BE RECEIVED BY
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 2010

Please hand deliver Resume and two (2) references to:-
The Human Resources Manager

Bayside Executive Park

Building No. 1
Nassau, Bahamas

ABSOLUTELY NO TELEPHONE CALLS

WILL BE: ACCEPTED

Offices in

Lausanne, Geneva, Zurich, Luxembourg, London, Montreal, Nassau, Singapore, Tokyo, Hong Kong,
Frankfurt, Florence, Milan, Madrid, Paris, Rome and Turin



_ activities requirements.

guests at such properties had
not only paid for their airline
tickets and room in one pack-
age, but also their food and
beverage, ‘plus sporting and

Adam Stewart, Sandals
Resorts International's chief
executive, in turn told this
newspaper he found these
comments “hard to digest”,
telling Tribune Business that
Sandals re-opening of the
Emerald Bay property and
re-hiring of close to 400 for-
mer employees of the resort ,
had an “undeniably positive”
impact on Exuma.

He pointed to a “whop-
ping” 83 per cent increase in
visitor arrivals since the re-
opening of the Emerald Bay
resort under the Sandals
brand, the massive invest-
ment by the company in mar-
kéting and promoting the
resort relative to its 21 other
hotels worldwide, and bene-
fits like the introduction of
new air service into the island
- including the jet service
referred to by Mr Ingraham -
as key examples of the uplift-
ing effect the establishment
of Sandals in Exuma has had
so far.

Meanwhile, he said that he
foresees this impact only
increasing as the company’s
marketing drive to enhance
Exuma’s recognition in the
global tourism marketplace
pays off going forward.



RESPONSE: Prime Minister Hubert Ingraham

NOTICE

This is a presumptive notice to all
would be investors.

























Please ensure proper title verification
on all commercial & residential
properties, on Burnt Ground, Long
Island, otherwise you run the risk of
losing your investment.




The Government of The Bahamas has received financing under. the President’s Emergency
Plan for AIDS Relief (PEPFAR) for Strengthening the C apacity of the Government of The

Bahamas’ to expand” HIV/AIDS Strategic T nformation, Laboratory Testing and Prevetition
Programs in the fight < against HIV/AIDS. ‘

<







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







POST FOR IMMEDIATE HIRING




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






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










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










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






Review/prepare technical reports








ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT
Requirements for post: - Interested applicants must posses five (5) BGCSE’s or sheicivaeur:
plus Typewriting or Certificate in Computer Literacy at the Intermediate level with aot
minimum of three ( (3) years secretarial ere Additionally Shorthand ability would be
an asset, :
Duties/ Restionbilies

+ Perform routine secretarial duties

1 Prepare and manage correspondence, reports and documents

1 Organize and coordinate meetings, appointments and travel arrangements

7 Maintain filing systems
Coordinate the flow of information both internally and externally










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









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





PAGE 4B, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010

THE TRIBUNE





‘Very concerned’ — Elation’ over extra
-$200m in contracts

on 25% energy
costs increase

FROM page one

m’s fuel costs had risen 25 per cent year-over-year, with
the US dollar’s weakness on international currency mar-
kets set to exacerbate this.

Pointing to the experience at Bahamas Ferries, of ©

which he is chief marketing officer, Khaalis Rolle told Tri-
bune Business: “We’re paying this year 25 per cent more
for fuel than we did last year.

“That’s am important impact for our business, and
most businesses. Energy costs, when you look at the
weakness of the US dollar, are beginning to play a major
role.”

Telling Tribune Business that he was “very concerned” .

about the ‘creep’ in energy and fuel price costs, which
impact virtually all businesses through the Bahamas Elec-
tricity Corporation (BEC), Mr Rolle said: “Energy costs
have been one of the most definitive factors that we
have had to deal with over the last few years. Now, with
energy costs beginning to creep up, it’s a major concern.
“That is sométhing we need to be very conscious about,
and proactive, even though we have very little control
over the value of the dollar and fuel prices are creeping
up. It’s something we have to be very mindful of.

“The last time we went through this crisis, it came out
of nowhere.”

COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS ALO/CLE/qu/L153

IN THE SUPREME COURT
Common Law and Equity Division

TN THE MAYTER OF ALL THAT piece, parcel or lot of land being

. fot number Eight {8} In Block number Twenty-five (25) ina
subdivision called and known as “Coconut Grove Subdivision
containing an area of Five Thousand Two Hundred and Fifty-two
(5,252) square feet and situate on the Southern side of Bahama
Avenue in the Central District of the Island of New Providence one
of the Isfands of the Commonwealth of The Bahamas |

AND
INTHE MATTER ofthe Paton of DELANO HAMILTON
NO
IN THE MATTER ofthe Qulting Tes At, 1959 Chapter 33

DELANO HAMILTON the Pettoner cis tobe the ern fee simple in Possession
free from encumbrances of ALL THAT piece, parcel or lot of land being lot number
Fight (8) in Block number Twentyfive (25) jn a subdivision caled and known as
“Coconut Grove Subdivision" containing an area of Five Thousand Two Hundred and
Fifty-two (5,252) square-feet and situate on the Southem side of Bahama Avenue in the
Central District of the Island of New Providence aforesald and bounded as follows: on
the North by a public road known as and called ‘Bahama Avenue’ and running thereon
One Hundred and Five (105) Feet on the East by @ public road known as and called
‘Sixth Street’ and running thereon Pity (50} Feet on the South by land now or formerly

the property of Alex Claridge and running there One Hundred and Five (105) Feet and

on the West by land now or formerly the property of Thomas Howard and running
thereon Fifty and Five Tenths (50.05) Feet and has made application to the Supreme
Court ofthe Commonwealth of The Bahamas under Section 3 ofthe Quieting Tits Act,
Chapter 393 of the Statute Laws of the Commonwealth aforesaid (as revised) to have
his title to the sald land Investigated, determined and declared in 2 Certificate of Title to

dé granted by the said Supreme Court in accordance with the provisions of the sald
Quieting Titles Act, Chapter 393,

Copies of the filed Plan of the said iat of fand may be inspected during normal office

hours at the following places: 7

(The Registry of the Supreme Court in the city of Nassau on the Island of New
Providence aforesaid: and

(i) Oxford Law Chambers, Springfield Street, Fox Hil, Nassau, The Bahamas,
Notice is hereby given that any person having Dower or a right to Dower or any
Adverse Clam ora claim not recogni inthe Petition shall by the 30” day of final
publication of this Notice file in the said Registry of the Supreme Court in the city of
Nassau aforesaid and serve on the Petitloner or his Attomeys, Oxford Law Chambers,
Springfield Street, Fox Hl, Nassau, The Sahamas a Statement of such claim tn the
prescribed form, veried by an Afidautto be fled therewith, Flue of any such
persons to fle and serve a Statement of such dim by the 30” day of final
publication of this Notice will operate as a bar to such claim,

Dated this 8° vn of November, A, Ce 2010

ob

Park Plaza Annex
Springfield Street, Fox Hil
Nassau, The Bahamas

Attomeys for the ne

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

FROM page one

on hiring Bahamian labour
before, that wouldn’t have
meant they were helping the
overall construction economy,”
said Mr Wrinkle yesterday.

“(The extra $200 million] also
means the Treasury will have
more Bahamian companies
paying their related govern-
ment fees that are required for
people to be in business, so
everyone benefits.”

During a press conference on
Sunday held to:reveal the out-
come of his recent trip to China
and address other issues of
national concern, Mr Ingraham
said the $400 million in con-
tracts represents “the largest

_ award of contracts to Bahamian

contractors. on any single pro-
ject in the nation’s history”.

Mr Wrinkle agreed with the
Prime Minister’s assessment
that the additional tranche of
work for Bahamian contractors
could mean “thousands more”
jobs for Bahamians on the
development, noting, however,
that this “depends on the scope
of work and scheduling of the
works”.

Nonetheless, the BCA presi-
dent warned of the “huge
administrative task ahead” in
facilitating the involvement of
Bahamian contractors in the
project - particularly small and
medium-sized ones - if the Gov-
ernment does not move swiftly
to pass.and implement the Con-
tractors Bill, which would pave
the way for licensing of con-
tractors with regard to their
qualifications relative to a
national standard. /

“Without licensing and a
national standard by which ver-
ification of contractor capabili-
ties can be established, this pre-



ANNOUNCEMENT: Prime Minister Hubert Ingraham before the press on Sunday.

sents a challenge'to Baha Mar,
China State Construction com-
pany, the general contractor for
Baha Mar, and any other stake-
holder looking to hire Bahami-

an contractors,” said Mr Wrin- ~
_ kle.

“We've got a wonderful
opportunity to get our house in
order, and we would encour-
age the Prime Minister to con-

tinue this initiative and go

ahead and get the legislation
passed, so we can have our
house in order and establish a
national standard for contrac-
tors.

“This is a heck. of a chance
here, but if we screw it up we
won’t get another one. We real-
ly must focus now on training
and preparation, so when the
work commences we are quali-
fied and competent to do it.”

The . BCA. president
expressed his confidence that
the industry would still have
time to come into compliance
with the requirements of the
Bill if it were passed soon,
despite major construction on
the Baha Mar project being set

NOTICE

Oranje-Nassau Gryphon, Ltd.
(In Voluntary Liquidation)

next year.

: timeline yesterday for the like-

where we see our role.”

In this regard, Mr Wrinkle
noted that.a 20-hour seminar
on estimating for contractors
was held this past weekend, and:
more seminars are planned.

During his Sunday press con-
ference at the British Colonial:
Hilton, Mr Ingraham remarked

to begin in the middle part of

Neko Grant, minister of pub-
lic works, would not indicate a

ly passage of the Contractors
Bill, but said the Government is
“anxious to get it going”.

He told Tribune Business

Creditors having debts or claims against the above-
named Company are required to send particulars
thereof to the undersigned at Ocean Centre, Montagu
Foreshore, East Bay Street, P.O. Box N-3247,
Nassau, Bahamas as sole Liquidator on or before the’
29"" day of November, 2010. In default thereof they
will be excluded from the benefit of any distribution
made by the Liquidator.

Dated the 11" day of November, 2010.

DELANO ARAHNA
LIQUIDATOR



NAD

Nassau Alrport

Development Company





Nassau Airport Development. Coirbaty (NAD) ha a requirement

for the design, manifacturing and installation of fabric canopies for
_ Stage. 2 and Stage 3 of the Lynden Pindling Internationa Airport

Expansion Project with: ‘Stage 2 being 2 awarded at this time.

The Scope of Work includes:
* Design-build of fabric canopies (removable canopy, structure,
solar lighting) in accordance with the Bahamas Building Code for

parking lot and airside passenger walkways;

+ Preparation of design shop drawings and fabrication of canopy
structure; and
Site installation of structure, solar powered lighting and

removable fabric canopy, in coordination with other contractors

onsite.

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



that the legislation is “in its final
stages”, and has in fact been
“forwarded to the BCA and we
await. their response”.
Asked if this meant the ball was

. now in the BCA’s court in

terms of moving the Bill for-
ward, Mr Grant said the Gov-
ernment “would certainly

appreciate feedback” from the ~

Association.

Meanwhile, Mr Wrinkle not-
ed that the BCA is continuing
to work with small and medi-
um-sized entities to help pre-
pare them to engage with stake-
holders to win and undertake
the construction work.

“T feel by and large that
Bahamian contractors have the

skills necessary to complete the

physical work. Where we want
to be able to lend a hand is
organising their administrative
procedures,” Mr Wrinkle said.

“It’s real easy and -straight-
forward to give someone like
Cavalier or Mosko a contract;
they have huge administrative
resources. A small company
would need administrative
assistance, so the BCA willbe
very active in trying to negoti-

ate:a satisfactory format for -

small and medium contractors

that Bahamian contractors
should not feel they “have to
go through Mr Wrinkle” to get
involved.on the Baha Mar pro-
ject. 5
To this, Mr Wrinkle said yes-
terday that “the BCA has nev-
er put itself. in a position-that_
allocates work” ee

“That is not the mandate of:
the BCA. The mandate of the
BCA is to represent the inter-
ests of the contractor, and I
think by helping to get another
$200 million in work we have
been very successful,” he-
added, referring to the fact that
the BCA made representation
on this issue to the Prime Min-
ister prior to his trip to China to
meet with the general contrac-
tor and financiers of the Baha.
Mar project.

Speaking on Sunday, Mr
Ingraham said he expects the
government will grant final
approval for Baha Mar this.
month, so contracts for
Bahamian firms can start to be
issued as early as December,
and preliminary works can
begin in January.

Major construction by the
China State Construction Com-
pany is expected to get under-

way sometime after March next
year, Mr Ingraham said.

to be able to participate and
perform on the project. That’s

: Bizarre, ludicrous’

FROM page one

calls at below cost there can be .no sustainable conipetition in:
the event that BTC is permitted to impose cost-based termi-
nation rates for intra-island (same island) calls in-its RAIO.””
Describing a situation that would occur should BTC be-
allowed to offer cost-based termination rates, and a.customer
chose to leave its network for that of a rival operator, Mr Hut-
ton-Ashkenny said: “While the consumer is a BTC subscriber,
BTC cross subsidises local calls from another line of business.
“When: the customer leaves, BTC is now benefiting from
the saving it makes by no longer having to provide the cross-
subsidy. BTC further benefits through the termination charges
that will now accrue to it as the consumer makes calls from the

_ other licensed operator to customers on BTC’s salt dominant

network.
“The other licensed operator to which the c consumer has

_ switched is damaged through providing service because it has

to set its prices at below cost to meet the zero market rate
that is cross-subsidised by BTC.”

Summing the implications of all this up, Mr Hutton-Ashken-.
ny said: “It is difficult to think of a more bizarre set of circum-
stances. BTC would be in the ludicrous position of not only
profiting from one of its subscribers leaving to join another
operator, but also benefiting through the damage caused to its
competitor. Such a situation cannot be allowed to exist.”

The SRG president agreed with Cable Bahamas’ position,
namely that URCA must force BTC to rebalance its tariffs “in
order to allow for the development of sustainable. competi

tion in the Bahamas’ market”.

Until it was confirmed that BTC’s retail tariff rates for same-
island calls covered the costs incurred, Cable Bahainas - which
is awaiting regulatory approval for its merger/acquisition of:
SRG - said interconnection charges levied on rival operators
should be “zero-rated”.

BTC, though, in its own response to the RAIO consultation,
blasted Cable Bahamas’ advocacy for ‘zero rated’ call termi-
nation as “totally inappropriate and a blatant attempt to further
Cable Bahamas’ own cause at the expense of the sustainable
development of the.telecommunications sector in the
Bahamas”.

That was a clear reference to Cable Bahamas’ plans to soon
enter the fixed-line voice market with its own services, once it
had satisfied its Significant Market Power (SMP) obligations,
thus positioning it to compete head-to-head with BTC.

The 100 per cent state-owned carrier said it would welcome
an URCA review of all its retail pricing practices for areas

where it was deemed to have SMP, but suggested this look at
the net costs BTC incurred in providing universal service and
the impact on its pricing.

BTC also urged URCA to focus on “predation and margin
squeeze”, adding: “This would include an assessment on how
the presence of Cable Bahamas in the market, as an infra-
structure-based integrated provider of telecommunications
services and content services would influence any appropriate
pricing restrictions on BTC.”

Meanwhile, SRG’s Mr Hutton-Ashkenny said BTC’s own
response to the RAIO consultation acknowledged that its tar-
iffs were “unbalanced” as a result of it providing free same-
island calls, with this service offered “below cost” and being

“cross-subsidised” by other parts of BTC’s operations.

The SRG president drew attention to BTC’s statement where
it said: “There are currently significant cross-subsidies run-
ning through BTC’s business as a consequence of BTC’s historic
pricing structure.”





THE TRIBUNE

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 5B



US credit card writedowns
continue decline in October

NEW YORK

THE ability of credit card
holders to pay off debt has
shown sustained improvement
this year and on Monday the
top USS. credit card issuers said
that trend continued in Octo-
ber, according to Associated
Press.

Statistics posted by five of the
six biggest card companies main-
ly showed fewer balances being
written off as uncollectible, and

fewer card customers falling
behind on their payments. Four
of the six biggest issuers, includ-
ed the largest, JPMorgan Chase
& Co., reported their lowest lev-
els of bad debt and late. pay-
ments this year. - :

Only Bank of America

‘ reported an uptick in loans it

gave up trying to collect, to 10.15
percent of balances from 9.98
percent in September. That's
still well below the peak charge-
off rate of 13.53 percent the

Charlotte, N.C., bank reported
in December. Bank of America
also said late payments dipped
to 5.6 percent, from 5.71 per-
cent the month before.

Bank of America is the sec-
ond-largest issuer by outstand-
ing balances, according to The
Nilson Report, an industry
newsletter.
~ The largest drop in charge-
offs was reported by Capital

One Financial Corp., which said .

it wrote off 7.26 percent of bal-

FROM page one

which has been closed since it was severely
damaged during Hurricanes Frances and
Jeanne in 2004, fell through because it did
not come up with the necessary financing. to
close the. deal.

An,announcement had been made in August
that Victoria House IBC had received approval
from the Goyernment for the purchase and
intended to Close on the $26 million deal by Octo-
ber, with plans to re-open the resort - which they
would also redevelop and expand - by year’s end.

A source close to. the sellers, the Abplanalp
family, said this did not happen because “despite
extension after extension” the group could not
provide evidence of the financing that was out-
Jjined in the previously negotiated contract.

But yesterday Scott Ronning, Victoria House
IBC’s principal, told’Tribune Business that “the
owner’s side of the tale is, unfortunately, not
entirely true”.

Mr Ronning suggested that the reason his group
were unable to finalise the deal was because fur-
ther due diligence, following the preliminary sales
agreement, had revealed new elements that would
increase the risk and cost of buying Walker’s Cay,

requiring Victoria House'to go back to their

financiers to seek a new arrangement.

Among these elements, he suggested, were an
allegedly major environmental hazard represented
by a dump on the island where “old oil drums”

sand PCBs (toxic compounds often released from
electrical appliances) have been leaching into the
surrounding ground and water, as well as a find-
ing that the resort owes business license fees from
years past. :

Another area of concern, Mr Ronning sug-
gested, were plans to shut off the power and water
supplied to Grand Cay from Walker’s Cay, alleg-
ing this was connected to a dispute within the
Abplanalp family. This was something which Mr
Ronning said could be a “public relations night-
mare” for the would-be developers moving for-
ward, as “most of our labour would have to come
from Grand Cay”.

_ Mr, Ronning said: “We have invested a signifi-
cant amount, of money ‘trying. to get Walker’s

closed, and every time we get to the point where.

we think we’ve gotten all the dirt under the rug
out, we find more and more problems. The own-
ers frankly have not been forthright with us and
told us everything.”

Mr Ronning said his group is still hoping that
the sellers can “come to the table and share the
risk” associated with the purchase.

“We're waitng on an understanding from our

-Recriminations

financing folks if can we assume all'of this risk
that’s been put on our plate, but when we go
back to the sellers it falls on deaf ears when we try
to explain it. The sellers need to partner and
realise they can’t push it all on our shoulders.
We’re not asking them for capital; we are asking
for them to mitigate some of the risk,” said Mr
Ronning. ;

But another source close to the sellers yesterday
refuted Mr Ronning’s comments, accusing him of
“bad mouthing” the Abplanalps, when “they have
bent over backwards to try to accomodate” Vic-
toria House IBC’s intention to purchase the
resort.

The source said the contract had not signifi-
cantly changed, as Mr Ronning suggested, and

. where it had included alterations, reasonable
extensions had been given to Victoria House IBC
to adjust.

‘ “The Abplanalps] really wanted to sell but,
in the end, if you can’t come up with money then
that’s it. (Victoria House) had perfectly good
contract completion dates,” the source said.

“Even to this day if they came up with the
money they would sell it to them. The sellers
don’t want to go through the whole thing again -
the only thing to hold up the sale is [Mr Ron-
ning].” '

The source denied that full disclosure about
the extent of the environmental problems rep-
resented by the dump was not made prior to a
contract being negotiated, or that there has been
any move by anyone associated with the current
owners of the island to shut off power and water
to Grand Cay.

“The environmenal hazard was. discovered
about four years ago.

“It’s in a complete due diligence package -
everything was fully disclosed, including the exact
amount from an outside firm to clean it up,” said
the source of the dump.

Speaking about the extent of the hazard to the
environment represented by the unlined dump
and its contents, Mr Ronning told Tribune Busi-
ness it is not clear if the toxic leaks from the site

‘have reached the island’s aquifer, but added that
Victoria House is concerned that “if it-has, we
could be cleaning for years”.

Meanwhile, as the. two parties’ inability to come _

together continues, the source close to the sellers
said that “three or four other parties have shown
considerable interest in the property”, and those
involved are “working towards getting another
deal in place” with one of those other entities.

ee a

4

noe
EC

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ances, down from 8.38 percent
the prior month. Chase and Dis-
cover Financial Services Inc.
posted more modest improve-
ments. The charge-off rate at
American Express Co. was flat
at 4.7 percent, the lowest among
the six largest card companies. |

Citibank, the third-largest
issuer, is due to report its per-
formance for October later
Monday.

Both charge-offs and delin-
quencies have been steadily
falling throughout the year, with
occasional upticks at certain
banks.

Mike Dean, a managing
director at Fitch Ratings, said
the numbers show the bad debt
situation for card companies is
stabilizing. That's partly because
card companies have already
written off billions of dollars of
unpaid debt in the past-few
years. That leaves the banks
with a better portfolio of open
accounts, he said. "A lot of poor
performing consumers have
been written off."

Industrywide charge-offs
peaked at 10.66 percent in the
second quarter, according to the
Federal Reserve, and while the
numbets have gotten better,
Dean points out that they have
yet to return to a normal range.

The historical average for
charge-offs is just over 6 per-
cent. :

"We still have a ways to go,"
Dean said.

And it may be some time
before that point is reached.

Unemployment is one of the
biggest factors in payment rates.
The rate for initial filings for
unemployment claims has ticked
down a bit, and that correlated
with the reduction in late pay-
ments and charge-offs, Dean
said.

But the unemployment rate
has remained stubbornly around
10 percent. The norm is between
5.5 percent and 6 percent.

And a recent AP survey of
economists found that some do
not believe the U.S. will return
to that range of unemployment
until at least 2018.



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

NOTICE

RUDOLPH HERBERT DARVILLE

New Providence

TAKE NOTICE that an action has been



commenced in the Supreme Court Family
Division, Divorce and Matrimonial Side
FAM/0749/2008 in which the Petitoner is
seeking divorce action on the ground that
the Petitoner and Respondent have lived
separate and apart for five years or more. .

AND THAT it has been ordered by the
Supreme Court that service of the Petition
on you in the siad action be effected by
this advertisement.

AND: FURTHER TAKE NOTICE that
you within fourteen (14) days from the
publication of this advertisement inclusive
of the day of such publication, acknowledge
service of the said Petition which may be
obtained on request from the Attorneys
whose name and address appear below,
otherwise the divorce may be granted in
your absence. :

DATED this 9th day of Novemeber, A.D.,
2010. ‘

STURRUP THOMPSON & ASSOCS.
CHAMBERS
#12, Rosetta Street, Palmdale
Nassau, The Bahamas
Attorneys for the Petitioner, herein

Bachelor of Science

THE FLORIDA COL



PAGE 6B, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010

THE TRIBUNE





Stocks finish mixed as
dollar gains strength

NEW YORK

STOCKS slumped to a
mixed finish Monday as the
dollar posted its second day
of gains over concerns that
Europe is on the edge of
another bailout, according
to Associated Press.

Investors believe that Ire-
land may seek help from its
fellow members in the
European Union as. its

economy sputters. The dol-
lar also spiked in May when
Europe bailed out Greece.

Treland's finances are under ©

strain after the government
bailed out five banks after
the country's real estate
boom collapsed.

The rising value of the
dollar, which hurts U.S.
exports, resulted in stocks
paring their gains. A weak-
er dollar benefits compa-

NOTICE
Oranje-Nassau Gryphon, Ltd.

NOTICE IS: HEREBY GIVEN as follows:

Oranje-Nassau Gryphon, Ltd. is in dissolution under the
provisions of the International Business Companies Act 2000.

The dissolution of the said Company commenced on the 10
November 2010 when its Articles of Dissolution were submitted
to and registered by the Registrar General.

The Liquidator of the said Company is Delano Arahna of Ocean
Centre, Montagu Foreshore, East Bay Street, P.O. Box N-3247,
Nassau, Bahamas.

Dated the 11" day of November, 2010.
H & J Corporate Services Ltd.

Registered Agent
for the above-named Company

COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS 2010/CLE/qui/01414
IN THE SUPREME COURT
_Common Law & Equity Side

IN THE MATTER OF all that piece parcel or lot of land
comprising 2.62 Acres situate Southwards of Andros Anglers
Club on the Island of Andros one of the Islands of the
Commonwealth of The Bahamas.

AND os
IN THE MATTER of The Quieting Titles Act, 1959
AND
| x THE MATTER of the Petition of James M. Halron.
NOTICE OF PETITON

The Petition af JAMES M. HALRON of 1618 State Street
in Green Bay in the State of Wisconsin in respect of:-

ALL that piece parcel or lot of land originally thought to
contain 2.618 acres and now shown to comprise 2.62 acres
situate Southwards of Andros Anglers Club and running
| thereon Four hundred and Thirty (430) feet more or less on

the NORTHEAST by the Sea at the High Water Mark and
running thereon Two hundred and Seventy-six (276) feet
more or less on the SOUTHEAST by the property of Coconut
Farm Limited and running thereon Four hundred and Six
(406) feet more or less and on the SOUTHWEST by a Fifty
-(50) foot wide road reservation known as Swamp Street and
running thereon Two hundred and Seventy-two and Forty-
two hundredths (272.42) feet and which said parcel of land
has such position shape marks boundaries and dimensions
as are shown on the plan filed herein and thereon coloured
Pink.

JAMES M. HALRON claims to be the owner in fee simple
in possession of the said land free from encumbrances and
has made application to the Supreme Court in the
Commonwealth of the Bahamas under Section 3 of The
Quieting Titles Act, 1959 to have his title to the said land
investigated and the nature and extent thereof determined
and declared in a Certificate of Title to be granted by the
| Court in accordance with the provisions of the said Act.

A plan of the said land may be inspected during normal
office hours in the following places:

(a) The Registry of the Supreme Court i in n the said City of
Nassau;

(b) The Chambers of McKinney, Bancroft & Hughes,
Mareva House, 4 George Street in the City of Nassau,
Pts tt Attorneys for the Petitioner; and
(a) The Office of the Administrator at N aceon s Town,
Andros.

Notice is hereby given that any persons having dower or a
right of dower or an Adverse Claim or a claim not recognized
in the Petition shall on or before the 20th day of January,
2011 file in the Supreme Court and serve on the Petitioner
or the undersigned a statement of their claim in the prescribed
form, verified by an Affidavit to be filed therewith. Failure of
any such person to file and serve a statement of his claim

on or before the said 20th day ofJanuary, A.D., 2011 will

operate as a bar to such claim. »

Dated the 11th day of November, A.D., 2010

McKINNEY, BANCROFT & HUGHES
~ Mareva House
George Street
Nassau, The Bahamas.
Attorneys for the Petitioner



nies like Caterpillar Inc and |

Boeing that rely heavily on
exports.

Stocks had risen for most
of the day. following follow-
ing a spike in corporate
dealmaking and news that
retail sales jumped to the

highest level in. seven *

months in October. -
Consumer spending rose

°1.2 percent last month

thanks to higher demand
for automobiles, the Com-
merce Department report-
ed. The gain was nearly
double what analysts were
expecting. Shares of Ford
Motor Co. rose 4.3 percent
following the announce-
ment.

Caterpillar, the world's
largest construction
machinery maker, said it
would buy mining equip-
ment maker Bucyrus Inter-
national Inc. for $7.9 billion
in cash, a 32 percent premi-
um over the company's
closing price on Friday.
Shares of Caterpillar rose
0.9 percent.

Data storage company
EMC Corp. also announced
that it had reached a deal
to buy. competitor Isilon
Systems Ine. for $2.2 billion
in cash. It is offering $33.85
per share, a 29 percent pre-
mium over its closing price



INTERNATIONAL
BUSINESS

on Friday.

The push for mergers and
acquisitions is a. good sign
for investors, said Uri Lan-
desman, the president of
Platinum Partners, a hedge
fund in New York City.
"It's a statement that com-
panies are moving out from
under the bombshells of
2008 and 2009 and that they
don't think there will be
another disaster," he said.

Corporations are holding
records amount of cash on
their balance sheets. Using
that cash to buy rivals or to
expand into new areas
could be a sign that compa-
nies are less concerned
about the possibility that
that.economy will slide into

another recession soon.

The Dow Jones industrial
average rose 9.39, or 0.1

ercent, to close at
11,201.97. It had been up as
much as 88 points earlier.

The broader Standard &
Poor's 500 index fell 1.46,
or 0.1 percent, to 1,197.75,
while the technology-
focused Nasdaq composite
index fell 4.39, or 0.2 per-
cent, to 2,513.82.

Akamai Technologies
Inc. fell 5.1 percent follow-
ing a ratings cut by analysts
at Oppenheimer. The com-
pany, which helps compa-

nies.speed the delivery of

applications and video on
Web pages, has seen its
shares rise more than 80
percent so far this year to
make it one of the best per-
forming stocks in the S&P
500.

In addition to Ireland's
debt woes, investors are
also worried about interna-
tional pushback on the Fed-

eral Reserve's plan to buy

$600 billion in Treasury

bonds, which U.S. trading |
partners say will further
' weaken the dollar. ie
Prices for government |:

bonds fell, sending yields
higher. The 10-year Trea-
sury yield rose to 2.8 per-
cent.

Corn prices bounce back on commercial sales

CORN PRICES are bouncing back as com-
panies that use the grain in their business are
taking advantage of last week's price drop to
buy bushels for use next year.

Corn also is benefiting from two export sales
totaling 401,000 metric tons of corn. The price
settled up nearly 4 percent at $5.69 a bushel

Monday.

It's one of the bright spots in an otherwise
muted trading day for most commodities.
One drawback is the rising value of the dol-

lar. Since commodities are priced in dollars, a

stronger dollar can discourage traders who
buy them using other currencies.
Soybeans, wheat and most metals are high-

er while energy prices aré mixed.

INdiIGO

Nes Eee We Once Ric Kan §

IndiGO Networks is a developing telecommunications company based in Nassau, Bahamas.
The company has a 20-year history in offering innovative technology and telecommunications
solutions to businesses in The Bahamas. In 2004 IndiGO was granted the first and currently
only license to allow international and domestic voice competition with the Bahamas
Telecommunications Company. IndiGO Networks is currently in search of a highly qualified
individual to fill the position of Senior Network Engineer.

Senior N etwork Engineer |

Job Description.

Successful endiaee should be highly energized and willing to take on the challenges of
a fast-paced network rollout. The Network Services team is tasked with the 7/24/365 OA&M
of an international telecommunications network. The successful candidate will be challenged
with a collection of objectives in the next year.

Responsibilities
® 7/24/365 OA&M

« Administration and maintenance of all network hardware/software, NMS, custom monitoring
tools and an underlying Cisco telephony infrastructure

‘e Storage Management & System Backup/Restoral (NetApp/Symantec Netbackup)

¢ Ongoing administration of MMDS wireless network

* Monitoring and troubleshooting inter-carrier switch-to-switch interconnection
* Creation and support of network management and maintenance scripts

* Creation and maintenance of Tier 1-3 support documentation

¢ Creation and maintenance of network diagrams

* Network and subscriber capacity planning

Qualifications
* Proficient in all aspects of network engmecting: design, implementation, monitoring and

troubleshooting
e Willing to follow assigned projects through to successful completion

¢ Willing to work hands-on 124/365 and participate in on-call schedule to resolve network —

problems

¢ Must be comfortable in a team environment

* Minimum of\7-10 years of relevant technical experience

* University degree

* Cisco certifications CCNP or CCIE highly preferred

* Previous telecom experience in.a similar capacity maintaining a service providers network
preferred

e Extensive experience with Cisco routers, switches (LAN and WAN) required, Additional
expertise with VoIP gateways, SS7 controllers, and BTS softswitch preferred

¢ Comprehensive knowledge of TCP/IP, EIGRP, BGP, OSPF, telecom circuits from DS-O
through OC-3

* Broad Knowledge of IP telephony (VoIP/VoN), softswitches, PSTN gateways, $87,
QoS,SIP,H.323, MGCP

* Fluent with data packet analyzers and IP packet analysis

° Excellent verbal and written communications skills. Experience WAIBDE OASM
documentation

* Excellent troubleshooting and analytical skills

IndiGO Networks offers a highly competitive package of benefits. Salary is commensurate
with qualifications and experience.
Qualified candidates should submit their resumes in writing to:
- IndiGO Networks PO BOX N-3920,
Attention: Network Services Manager
or via email to: careers@indigonetworks.com



Treasury
yields jump,
touching —

- four-month

NEW YORK
TREASURY yields

= rose for a third straight

day, lifting interest rates
to their highest levels in
four months, according
to Associated Press.

- Yields rose Monday as
the government report-
ed a surge in retail sales
and the Federal
Reserve's $600 billion
bond-buying program
came under attack.

The Fed bought $7.92
billion in Treasurys as
part of that plan Mon-
day. But that failed to
push prices up and lower
yields.

The yield on the 10-
year note jumped to 2.93
percent. That's the high-
est level since late July,
before the Fed began
hinting it would take
action to spur the econo-
my. The 10-year yield
traded at 2.78 percent
late Friday, after trading
as low as 2.48 percent

: earlier this month.

Economists and
investors tied to Repub-
licans have launched a
campaign against the
central bank's $600 bil- _
lion plan, saying it risks
creating runaway infla-
tion and weakening the
dollar. The historian
Niall Ferguson, hedge
fund manager Cliff
Asness and other promi-
nent critics published an
open letter to Ben
Bernanke on Monday.
The letter calls for the

: Fed to end its effort.

With short-term interest
rates already:near zero, «

“they argue :the Fed's

bond purchases:could
"distort financial mar-
kets and greatly compli-
cate future Fed efforts
to normalize monetary
policy."

In other trading, the
30-year bond yield rose

: to 4.39 percent, up from

4.28 percent Friday. The
yield on the two-year
note inched up to 0.53
percent, compared with
0.51 percent.

The Commerce
Department said retail
sales rose 1.2 percent in
October, the largest
increase since March.
Economists had expect-
ed a gain of 0.7 percent.
Signs of economic —
growth tend to push

? Investors out of Trea-

surys and into making
more risky bets on
investments like stocks.

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

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





THE TRIBUNE

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 7B



AP Source: GM
may raise price
range for IPO

DETROIT

INVESTOR demand for
General Motors stock is so
high that the company may

raise its target price range for.

the shares before Thursday's
initial public offering, a per-
son briefed on the matter
said Monday, according to
Associated Press.

The automaker, just 16

months out of bankruptcy

protection, has impressed
analysts and investors with
its third-straight quarterly
profit and a prediction of

much bigger earnings if U.S. .

auto sales continue to
improve.

Any share price increase
would certainly be a boon for
GM's largest stockholder, the
U.S. government; which is
trying to get back the $50 bil-
lion it gave GM last year to
get through restructuring.

GM said earlier this month
that its owners, including the
government, will sell 365 mil-
lion shares of common stock
for $26 to $29 per share. The
company will sell 60 million
preferred shares at $50 each.

But since that range was
announced, investors have
shown so much interest that
the company and its banking
advisers are considering a
price increase, at least for the
common shares, said the per-
son, who asked not to be
identified because they are
not authorized to speak pub-
licly on the sale.

"There is legitimate
demand for this," said Scott
Sweet, senior managing part-
ner of the research firm IPO
Boutique.

Sweet said investment
bankers have told him the
final price for the common

shares will ‘likely be: $30 to —
$30.50 when it:is announced «'
on Wednesday after'stock’

markets close. It was unclear
whether the price of the pre-
ferred stock, which would
pay a 5.5- to 6-percent divi-
dend and be converted to

common shares in 2013,'

would be increased.

The Wall Street Journal,
citing a person it did not
identify, reported Monday
that the new common share
price range would probably
be $31 to $33. .

GM spokesman Selim Bin-





set

f OPPORTUNITY

L Restaurant managers needed for leading fast

food franchise

Requirements:

e Must have at least two (2) years of
restaurant management or food &
beverage management experience

° Must have strong leadership skills

© Must be customer service driven

McDonald's

gol and Treasury Depart-
ment spokesman Mark
Paustenbach would not com-
ment on any possible price
increases. '

At the midpoint of the cur-
rent common stock price
range, $27.50, the sale would
bring in just over $10 billion
for the U.S. government and
other GM owners, the Cana-
dian and Ontario govern-
ments and a union health
care trust fund. The U.S. gov-
ernment would get over $7
billion. * ’

But if the price rises to $30
per share, the total figure
jumps to $11 billion, with the
government getting nearly $8
billion. The preferred shares
could bring in $3 billion at
$50 each.

By selling some of its
shares in an IPO, the U.S.
government would also will
reduce its stake from 61 per-
cent to 43 percent. That
could drop to 35 percent
depending on whether
bankers take the option to
sell more shares.

That could ease animosity
toward GM because of the
government bailout, which
the company said has irked
some potential buyers and
hurt its sales.

GM's investment banks,
led by J.P. Morgan and Mor-
gan Stanley, are likely to take
an option to sell 15 percent
more shares, which could
bring the government even
more money.

GM, though, can't increase
the share price too high
because it could exceed limits
placed on investors' orders.

Demand for the automak-
er's shares is rising as its
financial outlook improves.
Last week, GM announced a
third-quarter net profit of $2

billion, bringing its earnings

to a healthy $4.2 billion for
the year. Also, in presenta-
tions to investors, GM said
its debt and labor costs have
been cut so much that it can
break even at the low point
in an auto sales slump. When
sales fully recover, the com-
pany could make $17 billion
to $19 billion per year pre-
tax.
The possibility of a price
increase comes during a
week that could be the
biggest for IPOs since 2007,







&

%

— EMPLOYMENT

e Must be results-oriented & articulate

° Must have excellent oral & written

communication skills

lL

_ Mcdonald’s offers excellent benefits! HT



a
Ul
Hl
Becta excellent inter-personal skills [fj
U
H
:

Please submit resume to:
Human Resources Department
Mcdonald’s Head Office on Market St.
North — (]
P. O. Box SS-5925,
‘Telephone: 325-4444
Nassau, Bahamas i.

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

according to investment
adviser. Renaissance Capital
LLC. The IPO market has
improved steadily since
August 2009. The sector had
been almost frozen for near-
ly a year after massive losses
on mortgage bonds upended
global credit markets.
Sweet wrote in a note to
investors that two other IPOs
slated for this week also have
more orders than shares,
management consultant
Booz Allen Hamilton Inc.,
and the broker-dealer LPL



Some of GM's investor
demand is coming from over-
seas, including automaker
SAIC, GM's government-
owned partner in China,
which may buy $500 million
worth of shares.'GM also has
courted investment funds in
the Middle East and Europe.

Foreign investment, which

GENERAL MOTORS CO. world headquarters in Detroit. (AP) -

industry, could come with a
political backlash because
GM stock in the IPO is large-
ly unavailable to individual
buyers.
Brokerages such as
Charles Schwab and Scot-
trade, which handle trades
for smaller investors, aren't
taking part in the GM offer-



Fidelity has an agreement
with GM_ underwriter
Deutsche Bank to sell GM
shares to retail investors. But
to place an order, investors
must have at least $500,000
in assets with Fidelity, make
36 trades a year or be a pre-
mium investor, which nor-
mally is for high net-worth

Bae Se eee EE

Investment Holdings Inc. is common in the U.S. auto

From the earliest days of the
organization, Rotarians were
concerned with promoting high
ethical standards in their
professional lives. One of the
world's most widely printed and
quoted statements of business
ethics is The Four-Way Test,
which was created in 1932 by
Rotarian Herbert J. Taylor. This
24-word Test has been
translated into more than a
hundred languages and
published in thousands of ways.
It asks the following four
“questions:

ett

ne
eee

Rules: - | a

1. Children ages 10-16 may enter. Judging will be in two
age categories: 10 -.13 years and 14-16 years for a first
and second place winner in each category.
2. Write a essay answering the following subject:



ing. clients.

The Four-Way Test

“Of the things we think,

say or do :

1. Is it the truth?

2. Is it fair to all
concerned?

.3. Will it build goodwill

and better friendships? |
4. Will it be beneficial to
all concerned?”



. your understanding of the 4-Way Test as it relates to ’ ’ ;
Your essay must include the four principles.
3. The body of the essay must not exceed 1,000 words. POE a nS NO crt ee a :
Adults may assist the child in filling out the entry form,
but not in writing the letter. , PO.Box: Ba
4. Limit one essay per child. All entries must be received by
the Rotary Club of East Nassau before Nov 30, 2010. Email Address:

5. Only essays accompanied by original entry forms clipped
from the newspaper will be accepted. Photocopy, fax,
. carbon or other copies will not be accepted.
6. One winner will be chosen from each age category. The
. decision of the judges is final.
7. Winner must agree to a photo presentation which will
_ be published in the newspaper.
8. Mail essay and completed newspaper clipping to
The Four-Way Test Essay Competition,
Attn: Joanne Smith, The Rotary Club of Hast Nassau,
P.O. Box N-1299, Nassau, Bahamas

The Tribune

My Voice. My Vlewsoqper!

Parent's Signature:

Tel



Parent’s Name: .




Allentries become property of the Rotary Club of Bast Nassau and can be used

and reproduced for any purpose without compensation.

Ren Rotary Club of
tYEAST
ne NASSAU

BANANAS, District 7020

Saaverenererniee

\

N

jy





PAGE 8B, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010



BUSINESS

in

$7.68 deal for Bucyrus

Applications for the position of

= ASSISTANT MANAGER
] FOR A RETAIL STORE

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

Please mail .
Resume and photograph to:

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



COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS 2010/CLE/qui/O1413
IN THE SUPREME COURT
Common Law & Equity Side
iN THE MATTER OF all that piece parcel or lot of land
comprising 2.62 Acrés situate Southwards of Andros Anglers
Club on the Island of Andros one of the Islands of the
Commonwealth of The Bahamas.

AND
IN THE MATTER of The Quieting Titles Act, 1959

AND

neecercenscesetetnsrenssecsccesmatesettvscosietetvesieestcetietssceniererenneeet

IN THE MATTER of the Petition of Coconut Farm Limited

NOTICE OF PETITION -

The Petition of COCONUT FARM LIMITED a company
incorporated under the laws of the Commonwealth of The
Bahamas in respect of:-

“ALL that piece parcel or lot of land originally thought to
contain 2.618 acres and now shown to comprise 2.62 acres
situate Southwards of Andros Anglers Club on the Island of
Andros. and bounded as follows: on the NORTHWEST by
land the property of James M. Halron and running therein Four
| hundred and Six (406) feet more or less on the NORTHEAST
. by the sea at high water mark and running thereon Three
| hundred and Nine (309) feet more or less on the SOUTHEAST
by Reeves Street and running thereon Three hundred and
Eleven (311) feet more or less on the South by a junction of
Reeves Street and Swamp Street and running thereon in an are
Sixty-two and Ninety-eight hundredths (62.98) feet and on the
SGUTHWEST by Swamp Street and running thereon Two
hundred and Seventy-five and Ninety-two hundredths (275.92)
' feet and which said parcel of land has such. position shape
marks boundaries and dimensions as shown on the plan filed
herein and thereon coloured Pink.”

» COCONUT FARM LIMITED claims to be the owner in fee
| simple in possession of the said land free from encumbrances
and has made application to the Supreme Court in the
Commonwealth of The Bahamas under Section 3 of The
Quieting Titles Act, 1959 to have its title to the said land
investigated and the nature and extent thereof determined and
declared in a Certificate of Title to be granted by the Court in
| accordance with the provisions of the said Act.

ninevoreveemanneninnneenadwaniieinenibbAneeepsaasserateensnticeunmemassenanseepneieitil



plan of the said land may be inspected during normal office
‘hours in the following places:

’

(a) The Registry of the Supreme Court in the said City of

Nassau;

(b) ‘The Chambers of Mckinney, Bancroft & Hughes, Mareva
House, 4 George Street in the City of Nassau, Attorneys
for the Petitioner; and

{c) The Office of the Administrator at Nicholl’s Town, Andros.

Notice is hereby given that any persons having dower or a right
of dower or an Adverse Claim or.a claim not recognized in the
Petition shall on or before the 20th day of January, 2011 file
vi the Supreme Court and serve on the Petitioner or the
vadersigned a statement of their clair in the prescribed form, verified
hy an Affidavit to be filed therewith. Failure of any such person
to file and serve a statement of his claim on or before the said
-20th day of January, A.D., 2011 will operate as a bar to such
claim. :



Dated the 11th day of November, A.D., 2010

McKINNEY, BANCROFT & HUGHES
Mareva House
George Street
Nassau, The Bahamas.
Attorneys for the Petitioner

NEW YORK

CATERPILLAR, the
world's largest construc-
tion and mining equip-
ment maker, moved
aggressively to capitalize

on demand in emerging ~

markets Monday with a

$7.6 billion buyout of’

Bucyrus International,
according to Associated
Press.

Bucyrus makes surface
mining equipment used for
coal, copper, iron ore, oil
sands and other minerals.

With a grinding eco-
nomic recovery ongoing in
the West, global compa-
nies like Caterpillar Inc.
have driven further into
China, India and Brazil,
where the appetite for raw
materials used in con-

-struction and mining are

strong.

Caterpillar said last
month its third-quarter
profit doubled, thanks in
large part to growth in
those markets.

With the Bucyrus deal,
Caterpillar seeks to
expand its footprint in
countries that are
"improving infrastructure,
rapidly developing urban
areas and industrializing
their economies," the com-
pany said Monday. The
deal will also significantly
expand Caterpillar's line
of mining equipment and
double its mining revenue. .

Caterpillar and Bucyrus
officials said mining com-
panies will also benefit
from the deal because
they'll be able to purchase
much of.their equipment
and parts from a single
supplier with less hassle
and lower costs.

"This fits completely

a

‘THE TRIBUNE






BUYOUT: In this undated photo provided by Bucyrus International, a Bucyrus 495HR electric mining shov-

el loads a Cat 793C mining truck at a mine site. Caterpillar Inc., the world's largest construction and min-
ing equipment maker, said Monday, Nov. 15, 2010, it has agreed to buy Bucyrus International Inc. for $7.6

billion in cash. (AP) :

into the strategy of our
customers," Bucyrus CEO
Tim Sullivan said.

After years of cutting
costs, industry experts had
been waiting for a major
acquisition like the one
Caterpillar announced.

"I think Caterpillar is
definitely doubling down,
not just on emerging mar-
kets, but on commodities
in general," Morningstar
analyst Adam Fleck said.
"Caterpillar is suggesting
that we're in the very ear-
ly innings of the commod-
ity price rebound."

Specifically, Fleck thinks
Caterpillar is focusing on
coal, of which China is a
massive importer.

To land Bucyrus Inter-
national Inc., based in
South Milwaukee, Wis-
consin, Caterpillar will pay
$92 per share, a 32 percent
premium to Bucyrus' clos-
ing price on Friday. The

EXXONMOBIL EXPLORATION
INVESTMENTS LIMITED

NOTICE

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

of Dissolution issued by The Registrar General
on: the 16" day of September, A.D., 2010.

Dated the 15th day of November, A.D., 2010.

Carol G. Gray
_ Liquidator of.
EXXONMOBIL EXPLORATION
INVESTMENTS LIMITED |











ROYAL FIDELITY

Money at Work



















deal, which is valued at
$8.6 billion including debt,
is expected to close in mid-
2011. Caterpillar plans to
base its mining division in
South Milwaukee.

Shares of Bucyrus
jumped 29 percent to
$89.75 in afternoon trad-
ing.

Caterpillar made drastic
cuts during the recession,
vowing then that it would
be in a better position
when the economy
rebounded.

It cut 37,000 full-time,
contract and part-time
workers, though it's since
hired back about 15,000
people.

The company now
appears ready to make
good with a_market share

grab that could put itina.

commanding position in
places where the economy
has rebounded.

"Our performance
through the global eco-

nomic turmoil of 2008-

2009 allowed us to emerge
with a strong balance
sheet and the ability to
make strategic investments
in companies like
Bucyrus," Chairman and
CEO Doug Oberhelman
said.
There is little overlap
between the products
Caterpillar and Bucyrus



applyin

‘ Knows. an






_go-ahead from both
“pany boards, still réquires
’ approval by regulators and

NOTICE is hereby given that IZNARA ETIENNE
of Peardale/Balfour Ave., Nassau, Bahamas is
1g to the Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship,: for registration/naturalization as a
citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
reason why registration/naturalization
should not be granted, should send a written and
signed statement of the facts within iene elgit days
from the 16" day of November, 2010 to th

responsible for nationality and Citizenship, P.O. Box
N-7147, Nassau, Bahamas.

ee EG
ee

CAP MARKETS -
BROKERAGE & ADVISORY SERVICES

offer now, sO” Caterpillar
still plans to invest nearly

_$700 million to expand

production of its own min-
ing trucks. That invest-
ment was announced ear-
lier this year.

"We think it's a great
time to invest in mining,"
Oberhelman said.

The Peoria, Ill. company
said last month it expects
the global economy to
grow by about 3.5 percent
next year, on par with
economists’ forecasts. But
the company predicts
developing regions will
grow at:about double that
rate.

And even in the emerg-
ing economies where
growth is slower, Caterpil-

’ lar said the replacement of

worn out machinery will
drive sales even before
those economies markedly
improve. °

The deal. which ‘got the
oth com-



Bucyrus shareholders.
Caterpillar predicted the
deal would add about $400
million a year to its oper-
ating profit, starting in
2015, through sales growth

-and some cost savings.

Fleck said he does not
anticipate serious regula-
tory hurdles for the deal.












e Minister






























AML Foods Limited
Bahamas Property Fund



0,013














5 Bank of Bahamas zl 4.90 4.90 0.00 0.598 |
0.58 0.18 Benchmark 0:18 0.18 0.00 -O0.877
3.49 2.84 Bahamas Waste 2.84 2.84 0.00 0.168
2.15 2.14 Fidelity Bank 2.17 2.17 0.00 0.016
12.50 9.62 Cable Bahamas 10.46 10.46 0.00 1.050
2.84 2.36 Colina Holdings x 2.40 2.40 0.00 0.781
7.00 5.40 Commonwealth Bank (81) 6.50 6.55 0.05 45,000 0.422
3.65 1.63 Consolidated Water BDRs 1.85 1.83 -0.02 0.111
2.65 1.60 Doctor's Hospital 1.60 1.60 . 0.00 0.199
6.99 5.94 Famguard . 6.07 6.07 0.00 -0,003
10.20 7.26 Finco 7.26 7.26 0.00 0.287
11.40 8.77 FirstCaribbean Bank 9.74 9.74 0,00 0.645
5.51 3.75 Focol (8) 5.46 6.46 0.00 0.366
1,00 1.00 Focol Class B Preference 1.00 ‘ 1,00 0.00 0.000
15.59 5.00 ICD Utilitles 5.69 5.59 0.00 0.012

9.90 J. S. Johnson 9,90 9,90 0.00 0.971

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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 Notd 17 (Seriés 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

A 100.00 Fidelity Bank Note 13 (Series C) + FBB13 100.00 0.00 7â„¢% 30 May 2013





29 May 2015

FBB15 — 100,00 0.00 Prime + 1.75%

P/













10 Fidellty Bank Note 15 (Series D) +
6:

SEER SRRIERSS RR WERE






5.01 Bahamas Supermarkets 5.01 6.01 14.00 -2.945

0.40 RND Holdings 0.35 0.40 0.55 ; 0.001

CORO SEER RARER RAMA
0.46 0.85 ‘ 55 0.002

SS SERRE ROR CCC a MA CGS

SRN SR
29.00 ABDAB
Laet 12 Monthe NAV 3MTH









0.00%

ate






















1.4076 CFAL Bond Fund 1,56122 5.11% 6.79% 1.490421 1.467397 31-Oct-10
2.9265 2.8300 CFAL MSI Preferred Fund 2.9187 1.10% 3.13% 2.919946 2.911577 30-Sep-10
1.5640 1.4964 CFAL Money Market Fund 1.5640 3.77% 4.59% 1.846071 1.528850 5-Nov-10.
3.2026 2.8522 . Royal Fidelity Bahamas G & | Fund 2.8624 -8.16% -7.49% 31-Aug-10
13.6388 13.0484 Royal Fidelity Prime Income Fund 13.6642 1V.AT% 2.96% 30-Sep-10
114.3684 101.6693 CFAL Global Bond Fund 114.3684 _ 9.98%, 12.49% 109,392860 107.570619 30-Jun-10
106.5528 99.4177 CFAL Global Equity Fund 106.6528 4.75% 7.18% 100.779540 105.776543 30-Sep-10
1.1318 1.0000 FG Financlal Preferred Income Fund 1.1318 3.85% 5.22% 30-Sep-10
1.0969 1.0000 FG Financial Growth Fund ‘1.0949 2.71% 6.44% 30-Sep-10
1.1320 1.0000 FG Financial Diversified Fund 1.1320 3.79% 5.71% 30-Sep-10
9.7485 9.1006 — Royal Fidelity Bah Int! Investment Fund Principal
Protected TIGRS, Series 1 9.7458 4.36% 5.22% 31-Oct-10,
11.2361 10.0000 _ Royal Fidelity Bah Int'l Inveatment Fund Principal
Protected TIGRS, Sorles 2 10.6000 =1. 699% 4.26% 31-Oct-10
10.0000 9.1708 Royal Fidelity Bah Int'l Inveatment Fund Principal
Protected TIGRS, Series 9.5037 31-Oct-10






» AAAASAAADASAAAGAA NARA OARS AS AGA AA nA MAn ROR ARID NASA AGHA RAS SASADNAN CAR AGRAA SO 31-0.
wand Fiaellty pe
and fidelity







8.1643




8.1643
as ss





BISX ALL SHARE INI
S2wk-H! - Highest closing price In last 62 weeke
62wk-Low - Lowent closing price In last 62 weeks



Bid $ - Buying pi
Ask $ - Salling |
Last Price - Laat traded over-the-counter price
Weekly Vol. - Trading volume of the prior week
EPS $ - A company’s reported eamings per ahare for the laat 12 mthe





Previous Close - Previous day's weighted price for dally volume
Today's Close - Current day's weighted price for dally volume
Change - Chango In closing price from day to day

Dally Vol. - Number of total shares traded today

DIV $ - Dividends per share pald in the last 12 montha

P/E - Closing price divided by the last 12 month eamings

(8S) - 4-for-1 Stock Split - Effective Date 8/8/2007
lock Split - Eitfective D: 7/11/2007
te efreotive Date 7 eed




NAV - Net Asaat Value
N/M - Not Meaningful
FINDEX - The Fidelity Bahamian Stock Index, January 1, 1994 = 100







BLEPWRMMAQOA/IUW'WW
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THE TRIBUNE

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 9B





The Tribune



alth



THE AIDS FOUNDATION SET TO HOST A NUMBER OF EVENTS

\ MPeeeeweneneeaesecerenessecesesoesncees, Pdeereeeereedeeeecnerecesceegeeecesseeesscceseeneetesseeeeeneeseeseseseeeseaeeees:

E ‘s

awareness



- By ALESHA CADET
“Tribune Features Reporter



_ “HE Aids Foundation is set to begin a number of
~ events that is slated to begin this Thursday,
‘.. November 18, with free HIV testing available at

“oS. lle: the College of The Bahamas grounds in the Por-
tia Smith. building.

.Camille Barnett, President of the Aids Foundations said: "

. This event is organised by one of my COB classes and we usu-
ally test about two hundred students and we are-also happy to
say that over the last three years, we have done about six

hundred testing.

~<"-Theré was one person last year that tested positive, this
‘was the first person we had to have tested positive."

‘Ms Barnett added that there will be a lot of events through-
out Nassau.to educate and inform the public about the issues
Surrounding HIV and Aids. " By November 19, there would

“be an HIV testing ad that will be unveiled in front of the
‘Government Publications Building on Bay street."

~" There will be a-HIV testing AD that we call the "Kys,
Know your status". "This is to encourage people to get them-
selves tested," she said. :

She continued: " We have nineteen faces that will be dis-
played on that day, Bahamian artists such as Sammy Star,
M-deez,. Bodine Johnson, Giorgio Knowles, Irate, Scharad
Lightbourne and a lot more.

" The red ribbon ball is on Saturday, 20 November and
during the following week we have our T-shirt day, we are
encouraging various business places and schools to wear their

T-shirts to support." -

.-». The red ribbon ball'is expected to raise funds for the AIDS

~ Foundation -- a non-governmental organisation that assists in
providing education, counseling, housing, medication and
other basic necessities to people "infected and affected" by the
virus.

‘Presented by Colina Imperial and the AIDS Foundation, the

» ball promises to be an unforgettable night of dining and danc-
" ing for a good cause. Pay







JEFFARAH GIBSON

Tribune Features Writer

_ bon,she added that other people are

IP TO YOUR ‘HEART'S’ CONTENT

Heart Foundation to host tea party and fashion show














Additional events include the "Fun Run Walk" on
November 27, starting 6.30 am at Arawak Cay to Good-
mans Bay and Back to Arawak Cay.

"On Tuesday 30, November we are having the
School Assentbly, a closed event for students. This
year it is being held at SC McTherson and it is
coordinated by the Aids Resource Committee,"
Ms Barnett said.

Going further Ms Barnett said: " On
December 1, starting at 9.30am at Clifton
Heritage National Park, there will be at
least two hundred primary school chil-
dren that will create a human red rib-

invited to join as well."

The annual World Aids Day
church service at the Sacred
Heart Parish on Shirley Street,
organised by the Aids Resource
Committee will be held on that
same day. Ms Barnett went on to-
say that between November 29 and
December 3, all grade six children
across the Bahamas will be read a book
which examines some of the issues sur-
rounding HIV and Aids.

The guest readers include the Minister
of Education as well as the permanent sec-
retary from the Ministry of Education, also
from the US Embassy, Lieutenant Comman-
der Janice Smith. J

" We are trying to line up some other persons to
read to the students. We also have the Chief Justice
of the Bahamas, Sir Michael Barnett reading to them
as well," she said.




We are trying

to line up -
some other per-
sons to read to the

\ students. We also
have the Chief
Justice of the
Bahamas, Sir






@ Camille

Ms Barnett noted that one of the major projects over the last Michael Barnett B arnett
year has been working with HIV positive adolescents and oe ,
their siblings. " The primary objective was to encourage the reading to them as
adolescents who are positive to take their medication and well." L

take it when they are suppose to take it."



)

she explained. Next year will mark the 50th
anniversary of the Heart Foundation. The foun-
dation will also host the annual Heart Ball on
February 19. Additionally, the winner of the

& TO help raise. the awareness and repair the
“broken” ‘hearts of children in the Bahamas

the Heart. Ball Committee is set to host its

annual Tea Party and Fashion Show in aid of
the Sir Victor Sassoon Heart Foundation this

weekend






nt which will display.a small segment
ess in Bahamian culture will also fea-



"The annual tea party will be held under the
patronage: of.Lady Folkes-at Government
‘House on’ November 21 at: 2:30pm.

served courtesy of Beth’s Kitchen, Island Rose
Tea and Passion Tea Ltd. The fashion show will
feature seasonal pieces by Envy Me Fashions,
Bijoux Classic, Nadia Campbell Jewelry, and
much more.

The host for the fashion show will be Phyllis
Albury-Garraway at the’ Yodephy School of
Dance & Modeling Academy.

This tea party is just one of the annual
fundraisers held by the Heart Committee.

: “Each year, we host two major fundraising
events: the Heart Ball and the annual Tea Par-
ty and Fashion Show. Other fundraising activ-

benefit performances in exchange for a dona-
tion. In addition, the foundation accepts gifts
and financial donations,” said Ingrid Sears of
the Heart Committee. ,

All of the funds raised at the two events will
assist in the financial cost of heart care for chil-
dren. . ;

“The Heart Foundation helps to repair the
hearts of others, primarily of the children of
The Bahamas. The Heart Foundation gives
support and understanding to parents and fam-
ilies for heart care, whether in hospitals in The
Bahamas or in Florida. One of the goals of the

Lady Sassoon Golden Heart Award will be
honored on this night.

The Sir Victor Sassoon (Bahamas) Heart is a
non-profit organisation that aims to help repair
the hearts of children, who are not able to
afford heart care.

And being a non-profit organisation, the
foundation relies heavily on the generosity of
others to meet their goals. The general public is
encouraged to give support to these events
which can make a difference in the life of a
child.

Both: Bahantiatl and initernation al teas will be ities include the giving ot heart bracelets, and

Heart Foundation is to not turn anyone away,”

For additional information contact (242) 327-
0806. }





Most of our culinary herbs come to us from the Mediterranean
region and prefer our cool season weather to summer conditions.
This is a fine time’ of year to establish a herb garden, especially if .
you can buy starter seedlings from your local nursery.

Basil comes in many forms but the best, I feel, is the large-
leafed variety. Basil is very easy to start but tends to flower very
quickly. To keep the plant producing aromatic leaves we need to
nip away the flower stalks regularly. When the stem is woody and

SEE page 10B



VARIED: Basil comes |<
in many varieties,
even purple. Large [\
leaf basil is easiest to f
deal with but this
small leaf basil is
handy to pick small
quantities from.

N

~~

WN

SS OG

DY “ QOAG







PAGE 10B, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010



\S\

A contervorsial herbalist whose claims
that he healed persons of major-illnesses
were upheld in a landmark Supreme Court
Ruling will be in Nassau next week to give
a lecture on Electric Foods.

Dr Sebi (pictured above) is an herbalist
who has devoted decades to understanding
nature and its positive effects on the body.

He has claimed that many of his clients °

stand as proof to his claims of the ability to
cure the body of diabetes; cancer; HTV/
AIDS; impotence; lupus; herpes; blindness;
sickle cell anemia; paralysis; asthma;
Alzheimer’s disease; fibroid tumors,
Autism, mental illness, heart disease and

more. Those clients range from the poor

man to Hollywood stars like Eddie Mur-
phy, Steven Seigal and Lisa “Left Eye”
Lopez.

MN

Such claims led to Dr. Sebi’s appearance
in the United States Supreme Court in
1988. But the Supreme Court of New York
upheld his claims after many witnesses
came to court with their testimonials and
their medical papers in hand to prove that
their documented diseases had disappeared.

Diagnostic

Seventy-seven patients presented their
diagnosiic sheets showing that they were
cured of diseases which medical experts
had deemed “incu_able.”

The Court carefully considered the facts
and then granted Dr Sebi permission to
continue his work of healing and curing
the world’s most debilitating diseases. This

Dr Sebi to give lecture in Nassau

information about alkaline diets and elec-
tric foods can be available to you through
the Dr Sebi lecture.

New Life Electric Cell Foods is a new
Bahamian company which focuses on
teaching Bahamians how to eat right and
live longer, healthier lives. In New Life’s
quest to achieve a healthier Bahamas, nutri-
tionist Jamaal Mocur presents the second
Dr Sebi lecture. Dr Sebi returns to the
Bahamas on Saturday, November 27, 2010

for a lecture on Electric food at Loyola

Hall on Gladstone road from 12.30 to 3pm.

According to Dr Sebi learning how to .

eat alkaline foods can reverse the harsh,
acidic conditions that exist in many of our
bodies because»we have been eating the
wrong kinds of food for so long.

By relying on nature and the bounty it

THE TRIBUNE



provides, we increase our chances of ward- »
ing off any kind of disease. Many diseases
come about as a result of poor diet. We

- consume food that does not occur natural-

ly in creation which attack our bodies and
create disease.

Man-made foods, preservatives, sugary
and:acidic components have been the cause
of countless deaths around the globe.

Dr Sebi will explain which foods will
cure our bodies .of diseases, and he pre-.
sents his cadre of herbal products uesigned
to bring the bodies back to an alkaline

, State, hence warding off and curing. dis-
_ eases.

To learn more about Dr. Sebi visit drse-
bi.com or call nutritionist Jamaal Moncur at
535-6473.



CS
Pi OF

he Bahamas Asso-

ciation of Physio-
therapists (BAPT) was
established in May 2000 by a
group of concerned physio-
therapists to be the repre-
sentative voice of the phys-
iotherapy profession in the
Bahamas. The BAPT has
evolved from consisting of
a small group of core mem-
bers to now consisting of 14
physiotherapists from both
the private and public sec-
tors. .

The BAPT is dedicated to
providing direction, leader-
ship and educational oppor-
tunities to Bahamian based
physiotherapists and to
ensure that the recipients of
physiotherapy services,
namely our patients, receive
a consistently high. quality
of physiotherapy care.

The BAPT is now recog-
nised at a governmental ley-
el as the official voice of
Bahainian based physio-
therapists.

Representing this profes-
sional body, the BAPT has a
strong lobbying arm which is
‘striving to strengthen the
legislation governing the




“or wur
. Sa o

MOVING REHAB FORW.

x 8
a

ests





S SE

NX




‘Achieving Optimal Physical Potential’

As well, the BAPT coop-
erates and collaborates with
the Health Professions
Council to monitor and
enforce the Health protes-
sions. Actin the areas of
physiotherapy scope of prac-
tice and protection of title.

This alliance works to
ensure that physiothera-
py/physical therapy (both
terms being uged inter-
changeably) are protected
both in name and in prac-
tice.

Only persons that have
graduated from a recognised
program of study in Physio-
therapy are allowed to call

: themselves Physiotherapists

and to practice Physiothera-
py hence securing the high-
idards of rehabilita-
ealthcare to the
tan public.

‘In addition, this profes-
sional body works in collab-
oration with international
organisations such as the
World Confederation for
Physical Therapy (WCPT)
to assist, promote and plan



HVE...






the progression and profes-
sional practice of physio-
therapy both locally and
internationally. Members of
the BAPT are keen to edu-
cate the general public on
the role of physiotherapy
and its’ benefits, and are
often present at health fairs.
High school students also
may seek the BAPT.as a ref-
erence point for guidance
on entrance into the profes-
sion.

Mentorship

Similarly, Bahamian phys-
iotherapy students may con-
sider this body a support sys-
tem for mentorship and
advice while abroad, home
on study leave or preparing
their return. |

The BAPT collaborates
with the public health sec-
tor to ensure appropriate
physiotherapy coverage is
available at international
athletic events both at home

and abroad.
f

At present, members are
working to coordinate a
multidisciplinary sports
medicine and rehabilitation
team, striving to provide for
Bahamian athletes more
holistic, world class standard
of healthcare management
while abroad. Whether in
a sports arena, a health fair
or community event BAPT
members are committed to
volunteering their time to
address the overall health
and education needs of our
society.

' Members of the BAPT,
can be found in a number
of different settings, such as
hospitals, rehabilitation cen-
ters, community health cen-
ters, industry, sport, private
physiotherapy offices, nurs-
ing homes, home health,
research, education and

~ administration.

At all levels of society,
physiotherapists work with
people to promote health
and well being.

Physiotherapists treat to
restore movement and func-

tion to as near normal as
possible when affected by
injury, illness, developmen-
tal delay or disability.

This may include the fol-
lowing conditions/individu-
als:

Back injuries:

Joint dysfunctions (arthritis) -.

Birth defects

Athletic injuries
Chronic pain

Children with physical
disabilities

Stroke Victims
Respiratory conditions
Stress
Pregnant women & Post natal
Post-operative Trauma
Office/Repetitive
strain injuries
Lifting/Moving &
Handling/Ergonomics

The role of the physio-
therapist is to assess or eval-
uate persons who are
referred to them by a med-
ical doctor, determine the
problem areas and to select

_ appropriate methods of

treatment based on the
patient’s specific needs. In
addition to solving prob-
lems, physiotherapists are
responsible to help prevent
old problems from return-
ing or new problems from
developing, educating per-
sons on the best way to use
their body during physical
activities, minimising strain
to the muscles and tissues
and maximising strength.

_ The profession of‘physio-
therapy is diverse, exciting
and is constantly growing
and changing to meet the
demands of our society.
Likewise, the BAPT is
vibrant and poised to devel-
op physiotherapy and the
BAPT’s influence and pro-
file both locally and inter-
nationally, rendering it fit
for the future.

The Bahamas Association
of Physiotherapists (BAPT)
welcomes any questions
from the public or students
seeking advice and informa-
tion and may be contacted
at 323 0121 c/o Providence
Rehabilitation Centre or via
email at bahamaspt@hot-
mail.com or by mail at P.O.
Box SS 19489 Nassau, N.P.,
Bahamas.

practice of physiotherapy.



FROM page 9B

the leaves have grown small the plant
can be allowed to seed and be propa-
gated. I have had several generations
of lemon basil in my garden and IJ find
it livens up salads and makes an inter-

esting pesto. The plants look after their’

own propagation and I always have
plenty on hand.

Chives can be very tricky to start
because watering often washes the
seeds out of the container pot. I have
overcome this by starting the seeds in
.a Clear plastic container, the sort our
local supermarket uses for fresh fruit
salad. Fill the container to within an
inch of the top with damp potting soil
~ better still, seed-starting soil — and
sprinkle the seeds evenly. Cover with
a quarter inch of damp sand and seal
the lid. Place the container in light but
away from the sun. When the seeds
germinate, the lid can be discarded;
and when the chives reach a height of
about two inches they can be moved in
clumps to. the permanent container.

Chives love — almost demand — soil
with a high level of compost. Mix soil
and compost in equal amounts and fill
the container to within an inch of the
top.

Potting

Add an inch of damp potting soil
and set the clumps of chives into the
soil, leaving half an inch between
clumps to allow for expansion. The
soil will be level with the top of the
pot and allow for easy snipping with
scissors. Chives grow back after being
cut and an established pot of chives
can last for several years.

Cilantro grows in even substandard
soil and the main concern is to plant
successive beds every month so a con-
tinuous supply is on hand. Cilantro
bolts very readily but-you can leave
the plant to produce seeds called
coriander that can be used to make
curry powders or stored to provide
next year’s crop. °

Dill is a ready grower and can:





become a nuisance if not well con-
tained. Like cilantro, dill provides both
leaves — dill weed — and seeds.

The two main types of mint are pep-

permint and spearmint. It is spearmint
that is usually used in western dishes.
The plants set out runners below
ground and can quickly escape from
their designated area unless confined
by metal sheeting

Mint likes about half a day of direct
sun and can even take full shade. I
have found-the mint sold in my local
nurseries to be rather anaemic in taste
so I bought some mint in plastic cases



SAGE ADVICE: Sage marries well with pork and chicken.

from the supermarket and rooted them
in water before setting them out. The
flavour is superior and makes a killer
mojito. I have a trickle fountain that
was perfect for the job of rooting but
an ordinary glass with rain water will
work as long as the water is changed
every day. Parsley is a fairly slow grow-
er initially but butches up once estab-
lished. The seed casing contains a ger-
mination inhibitor so it is important

to soak the seeds for a day or two,

changing the water regularly.
This means the wet seeds clump
together when you try to ‘plant them

but there are usually many more seeds
in a packet than any gardener would
need so ignore the wastage.

Rosemary is a perennial that grows
as a shrub. It is best started using a
ground layer. Bend a long branch to
the ground and break it halfway
through. Bury the break about an inch
deep and place a rock on top to keep it
in place and also retain moisture.

You should have a good root system
in about six weeks.

Thyme is the most popular culinary
herb in The Bahamas. I use the word
‘culinary’ because it was pointed out to

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




. a

me that thyme certainly was not the
most popular herb, as such.

At least you will not get arrested
for trying to sell thyme to tourists.

Thyme is slow growing and difficult
to establish from seed because of the
tiny size of the seeds — almost like dust.
Ants carry them away so it is wise to
put your staring pot on a brick in a
large basin and pour water into the
basin to form a moat.

Once established thyme is very
hardy and can be culled from at will.

More on herbs next week.





THE TRIBUNE

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 11B



ne WOMAN



Making a






By JEFFARAH GIBSON
Tribune Features Writer

OR the recent Savannah

College graduate the

| thought of creating an entire

fashion line for the biggest

fashion showcase in the Bahamas was
mindboggling.

All Whitney Miller knew was this was
her time to jump on an opportunity that
would give her the leverage and the
exposure she needed.as an emerging
fashion designer.
~ Viewing her work, at Islands of the

_World Fashion Week, it is not easy to
tell that she is a novice in the arena. Her
line featured some of the most trendiest
styles inspired by under water themes.

“When I designed the collection I
wanted to cater to women of all different
backgrounds which is the reason why I
chose the colours I did. I wanted women
with different bodies to be able to find
looks that would fit perfectly on their
bodies,” said- Whitney Miller.

“The collection was basically my inter-
pretation of mermaids. I know that mer-
maids have been done before and the
theme is a bit overdone but I wanted to
put my spin on it to make it more con-
temporary,” she told Tribune Woman.

And after the crowds reaction to the
line it was evident that she hit the nail on
the head with the under water theme.

“I was happy about the line. Once I
saw that it was all done, saw the models
and how they looked in the clothing and
heard the crowd’s reaction it same unre-
al. But it was a really good experience.”

. After four months of hard work Whit-
ney’s fashion line entailed some dressy

66 nen I designed
the collection I
wanted to cater to
women of all different
backgrounds...”



casual pieces that elevated to expensive
clubwear.

With silk jersey, stretch satin, mesh
illusions, silk mesh fabrics, and colours
like baby pink, baby blue, light jade,
baby ‘blue, and dark nude, she made
shorts. fashionable evening wear.

She made a fashion statement that
will force fashionistas to emulate.

“I love wearing shorts. But my prob-
lem is that I have a hard time finding
shorts that I feel comfortable wearing.
These shorts that I designed are appro-
priate simply because of the fabric they
are made out of they fit comfortably.
Its something that is casual but you feel
good wearing out at night,” she said.

Embellishments

With a few embellishment and accents
the young designer also managed to put
a spin on a regular T-shirt.

Now that her fashion week experi-
ence has come to an end Ms Miller told
Tribune Woman that as off right now

she has no plans to participate any oth-.

er shows.
However she is running with the expe-
rience and the exposure she has gained

- during fashion week that could possi-

ble open doors for her in the future.
“I thought fashion week was a great
experience for me. I got the opportuni-

_ ty, to see how things are done behind

the curtain. It was my first time actually
creating an entire collection so that was
a new experience for me. But I am hap-
py about it and it was exciting to hear
the what people have to say about my
work. If I had the opportunity to do it

again I would,” she said.

FULL RANGE: Whitney Miller's
collection featured piece the
ranged from dressy casual to
expensive club wear.





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& The d’Albenas Age

Madeira St., Palmdale
Nassau, BAHAMAS
Tel: 242-671-1441



O WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM



By ALESHA CADET







By JEFFARAH GIBSON
Tribune Features Writer

OR some women, embracing the call

to leadership without losing femininity

can be a more difficult task than lead-

ership itself, To help individuals fulfill

their roles as leaders, while maintaining

womanhood, Iron Network, a multifaceted network

_ designed to help women unlock their potential and dis-

cover their divine purpose is hosting a special con-

ference “I Choose To Be A Woman: Embracing Your
Call to Lead.”

The conference will take place at the Word of Life
Ministries starting November 18-20.

Sherika Brown CEO of Iron Network told Tribune
Woman that the conference is targeted to the younger
generation of woman who will be able to develop the
skills necessary to become an effective leader.

_ “This is designed for the next generation of women

between the ages of 20-35. The event is spiritually
based and it will help women realise that they can be
leaders without losing their femininity,” she said.

Apart from learning how to lead without losing,
attendees at the event will also be exposed to materi-
al that will train women to become leaders in every
arena such as education, business, government, the
arts and many other fields.

“The women will understand how to become pio-
neers, they will understand how to become entrepre-

neurs and they will also learn about branding them-

selves as leaders,” Ms Brown explained.

In order to become a leader without losing Ms
Brown said that a woman must first accept that they
are created different from men.

“First thing a woman must do is identify that she has

been created differently from a man for a purpose.

_ Weare created differently andwvoman-should not

ibune Features Reporter

HE members of the Zonta
Club of New Providence

THE TRIBUNE

down play the thing that makes them. ‘They must

_ understand that they don’t have to look or act like a

man to become to display effective leadership roles.
During the three day conference Iron Network will

hear from a number of speakers including: Debbie

Bratlett, Cola Collymore, Apostle Kamilah Stevenson,

‘Lady Kelly Murphey, Dr Ingrid Johnson, Stacia

Williams, Tanya Duncombe, Tara Moss, and Pastor
Rickeno Moncur. Iron Network will also be honouring
several woman who have made huge strides in their
lives. This is the third conference for the network and
Ms Brown is encouraging women to come out and
support the event.

“T want to encourage the movers and the shakers to

come to attend the conference. I believe they will’

receive new wisdom, new opportunities, new inspira-
tion, and the opportunity to fulfill the vision that was
given to them,” she said.

Sherika Brown is a charismatic motivational speak-
er, teacher, trainer, mentor, author, a certified public
accountant, and an entrepreneur. She has previously
worked in the offshore banking and accounting arena
in the Bahamas for ten years. She is the CEO and
Founder of Iron Network and regularly consults, men-
tors, and trains:individuals on how to discover their
unique purpose,

Additionally, she helps individuals in identifying
and developing healthy relationships that will facilitate
the fulfillment of their purpose. Her passion has
always been to help women fulfill their potential in
every aspect of life through training, networking, men-
toring and spiritual development.

In May 2009, Ms Brown received the 10th Bahamas
National Gospel Excellence Awards for the Women of
Influence Category. In addition, she is the author of the
book “Choose the Relationships that are Right For
You - Break the Cycle of Unhealthy Relationships
and Find ae Best Relationships that are Right for
Your Life.

recently sponsored a Back to School
project funded by fundraising efforts
and member contributions.

In the past, the benefactors of this
project have been students of Ade-
laide and Gambier Primary Schools
along with children in various Urban
Renewal programs. In the most recent
years, the family islands have been the
focus of this project with students from
Cat Island, and Exuma benefiting.

This year, Eleuthera was selected
and Tarpum Bay Primary and Rock
Sound Primary specifically. The School
principals were asked to submit their
"Wish List". 6

Cherise Archer, president of the
Zonta Club of New Providence said: "
We were happy to provide the follow-
ing to Tarpum Bay Primary list which
consist of physical education equip-
ment such as basketball equipment (
balls in different sizes ) and baseball
equipment( bats, helmets, mats, base-
balls, mitts, body guards) along with
office supplies including ink for print-

‘er, fans, DVD players,and a projector.

"Rock Sound primary’s list con-~

sisted of school supplies,*(black and
white books, pencils, pens, rulers,
colour and white large paper) and a fax
machine.

“Indeed, to whom much is given,

much is-expected and we are pleased
to invest in our nation's greatest
resource, our youth," she added.

The Zonta Club of New Providence

is amember of Zonta International, a —

worldwide organisation of executive

and professional women that advances .

the status of women through service
and advocacy.

Under their motto, being " Com-
mitted to Service Excellence", the

Regular with! wings

-Zonta Club of New Providence has

sought to advance the status of women
worldwide as a member of Zonta
International since September 1997.
The club is made up of female exec-
utives in business and the professions
with members comprising the fields of

banking, education, human resources, '

engineering, environmental protec-
tion, and the public service
Earlier this year, the Zonta Club of
New Providence partnered with the
Crisis Centre to make domestic. vio-
lence presentations to high schools stu-
dents which took steps to raise the
awareness of Bahamians to the issue of
human trafficking. "We have coincid-
ed those presentations with the Zonta
Club of New Providence's sixteen days
of activism, this is just one of our pro-
jects," said Cherise Archer, president
of the Zonta Club of New Providence.



This group of committed ladies
would welcome others of like mind to
join them as they make a difference in
the lives of women worldwide.

Ms Archer told Tribune Woman
that the Zonta club has been involved
in sponsoring this particular back to
school project for about seven years.

Eleuthera

The lucky schools that were chose

this year were’ the Tarpum Bay Pri-.:

mary and Rock Sound Primary both

located in Eleuthera. " We try to,

choose a Nassau school one year and al
family Island school the next," she
said. Ms Archer went on to say that
when the Zonta Club of New. Provi-
dence started this program, it was
agreed that they would choose both
New providence and family Islands

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16,



2010"

Embracing The Call To Lead
November 48th - 20th, 2016 |

et ate cen Te
or email info@ironnetworkinc.org |

www.ironnetworkinc.org





COMMITTED: Left to right: “Yvette Inigtaham,’area director, district'11 , Jane Adams,
district 11 governor, Penn- Salle, Deputy Premier British Virgin islands, Jennifer Pot-
ter- Quesielles, president of the Zonta Club of Tortola, Governor General of the British

Virgin Islands Boyd Mcleary; Cherise Archer, president Zonta Club of New Providence

and Cherrylee Pinder, Vice’ Area Director District 11.



«school becsite the Family Island





» Ina previous in

‘schools are usually left out from receiv-
ing donations from organizations.
"The donation benefited the stu-
dents and the school as it assisted with
the various items the schools‘distrit
was not ina position: to prowde
because of budgetary restraints."

She continued: "‘Tarpum Bay Pri *

ney primarily requested equipment
for physical education equipment,
‘DVD Players and fans for the school.
Rock: Sound Primary requested a fax

“smachine ‘for the office along with

schools supplies for the children."
iew with Tri-
bune woman'speaking about her expe-
rience as a proud member of the Zon-
ta Club, Ms Archer said: " [ have been
a member of the Zonta Club for the
past ten years and I've enjoyed my
experience." ;





ALL SMILES: Herman Johnson, Principal Tarpum Bay Primary School,
and Cherise Archer, president of the. ZO Club of New Providence along
with board member, enente eager

The Ponts Club of New Providence
also recently sponsored the Zonta
Club in the British Virgin Islands. On
September:25, 2010, The Zonta Club
of Tortola was installed as the newest
‘club: in District 11 and particularly a
x ek country i in Zonta International.

According to Ms Archer, the spon-
“ soring club‘was present at the cere-
mony which was held at the Treasure
Isle Hotel in Tortola, BVI. Also, con-
ducting the installation was District 11
Governor, Jane Adams and partici-
pating was Yvette Ingraham, Area
Director who has responsibility for the
area both clubs belong to.

According to Ms Archer: " Cher-
rylee Pinder, the Vice Area Director
also attended. It was a very proud
moment for the New Providence Club
and we welcome the Zonta Club of
Tortola to the fellowship of Zonta."







THE TRIBUNE

Â¥




SECTION E










TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010:

Pacquiao
cements

his claim as
boxing’s best...
See page 7E



Our Lady’s Blue Flames put out Sparks, 40-10

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

fter losing their last

game to the St Cecilia’s

Strikers in a physical

battle in overtime last

week, Our Lady’s Blue Flames got

back on the winning track as they

clicked on all cylinders in a-40-10

rout over the St Thomas More
Sparks. °

Yesterday’s victory at home

pushed Our Lady’s second place

win-loss record in the six-team stand-

ings to 6-2, while the loss dropped St



Thomas More to 1-5 for the fifth

spot.

Idled St Cecilia’s, who handed the
Blue Flames their only two losses,
are perfect on the year at 6-0, while
St Francis/Joseph Shockers are at



SPORTS
Wi

BOXING | :
‘BABY BOY’ ROLL
MEMORIAL






























































































CHAMPION Amateur
Boxing Club is scheduled,
to stage an inter-club box-
ing show at the Wulff
Road Boxing Center 6pm:
November 20. The event
will be a tribute to the late
Abraham Kirkwood ‘Baby
Boy’ Rolle. .

The main event will be a
lightweight match between.
Javano Collins and Key-
ron Knowles.

In the semifinal match,
Don Rolle will take on.
Jermaine Allen.

Coming in December, .
Champion Amateur Box-
ing Club is slated'to stage
_4.the 14th Ray.Minus Sr’s,
‘end of the year awards -

presentation, boxing show,
Christmas party and car-
nival.

SOFTBALL
. BSC ALL-STAR

CLASSIC

THE Baptist Sports
Council is scheduled to

‘stage the All-Star Classic
of the 2010 Rev Dr
Anthony Carroll Softball
Classic, starting 7:30pm

. tonight at the Banker’s

Field, Baillou Hills Sport-

ing Gomplex.

The 19-and-under divi-
sion will play the opener,
followed by the feature
) game between the Co-eds,

On Thursday, the man-
agers and-coaches are all
set to team up to play
against the executives and
officials in the 7:30pm
opener. That will be fol-
lowed by the men's ‘fea- .
ture contest.

The following players

' have been selected to par-
ticipate in the games:

19-And-Under

President’s Team:

Temple Fellowship —

“Rudolph Fox, Trey
McDonald, Lance Thomp-
son, Chris McPhee, Devon
Francis, Angelo Butler

Faith United — Rashard
Stewart, Tamika Davis,
Senovia Bowe and Lexus
Johnson

Macedonia -

e The manager is Brian
Capron (Macedonia) and
the coach is Geno Camp-
bell (Temple Fellowship)

19-And-Under Vice

President’s Team:

Transfiguration — Ken-
ton Bowe, Charles Gaitor,
Austin Hanna, Miguel
Hanna, Geo Willie and
Winston Seymour -

' §t John’s - Torri Rolle,
Wesley Strapp Jr, Antho-
ny Simmons, Rechea
Coakley, Ricardo Knowles
and Brandon McClain

Jordan Prince Williams -

© The manager is Corey
Burrows (Transfiguration)
and the coach is Belfield

Inniss (St John’s)

Co-ed President’s

Team:
_ §t John’s - Ruth Coak-
ley, Hyacinth Farrington,
Ronderkea Porter and
Randolph Coakley

Golden Gates — Candice

SEE page 2E













‘frustration at the plate turned

By RENALDO DORSETT
Sports Reporter
rdorsett@tribunemedia.net

A DAY that began with

into a game to remember for
Pedro Dean who, with a sin-
gle swing, gave his C W Saun-
ders Cougars the come-from-
behind win and the BAISS
junior boys softball champi-
onship.

Dean’s three-run home run
in the top of the fifth inning
gave the Cougars a 6-4 win
over the Queen’s College
Comets in the series clinch-
ing game at Freedom Farm
playing fields last night.

The Cougars took game
one 12-4 but were able to
show resiliency in game-two~ ~~
with the hard-fought victory.

The Cougars reached the
scoreboard first in the top of
the ‘second inning when
Dwight Rahming scored ona
pass ball. _

Robert Farquharson fol-
lowed with a double to right
field and Travelle Light-
bourne provided his own run
support with an RBI single
over the head of the Comets’
second to plate Farquharson.

With the bases loaded,
Chron Wallace connected
with an RBI single to plate
Lightbourne and give the
Cougars a 3-0 lead. 3
" The Comets would respond
quickly in the bottom of the
second and began a streak of
four unanswered runs which
eventually gave them the lead.

Jonathan Neymour and
Theodis Johnson both scored
on pass balls to trim the
Cougars deficit to just a single
run, 3-2.

With the bases loaded and
an opportunity to tie the
game, Dean flashed his defen-
sive skills when he gunned out
Ian Mayers at second base to



= 1,000 —
750 |
606.”
500
166
000

AnNWNr!

the bottom of the pile at 0-6 after
losing 19-5 to Xavier’s in the other
game Monday.

In their latest victory, Our Lady’s
got a game high 17 points from
Deangelo Mackey. The Blue Flames,

who opened an impressive 15-5 mar-
gin after the first quarter, got four
points apiece from Joel Johnson and
Deyton Albury.

Aaron Brown, Mateo Taylor and ©

Jason Wood all contributed two
points.

In a losing effort, Keano Ramsey
scored four and both Lawrence
Elliott and Davon Martin. had two.

Coach Rohan Parks said his
team’s performance against the
Sparks was exactly what they need-
ed after the gruelling defeat at the
hands of the Strikers.

“We played.a lot better than we
did at the start of the season,” Parks



a Sseenae

HE’S OUT: Queen’s College Comets’ lan Mayers slides to get on base during Monday night’s game.

stated.

“We lost our last game in over-
timie, but we came back and played
very well today. If we had played
like we played today, we could have

. won our last game. But it was a real

physical game and they just came
out on top.” ee oe
Behind the do-it-all play of Mack-

; ey, Our Lady’s surged out to a quick

9-2 lead in the first quarter and they
were never challenged as Albury
canned a jumper just before the first
quarter buzzer.

‘In the second quarter, the Sparks

SEE page 2E

Cougars champions!

C W Saunders junior boys defeat
QC Comets to win softball title —




SEE more photos on page 8E

help the Cougars escape the
inning.

After a scoreless third for
the Cougars, the Comets tied
the game at 3-3 on an RBI
single from Nicholas Fergu-
son, which scored Brandon
Kemp.

Ferguson controlled the
game from the plate as well

and retired the side in order
in the fourth inning. which
gave the Comets an opportu-
nity to pull ahead.

Johnson singled. and
reached second base on a pass
ball to place a runner in scor-
ing position, and Mayers
drove in an RBI single to give
the Comets a 4-3 lead heading

into the fifth inning.
- Walked

Ferguson walked Daniel
Johnson to open-the inning,
and Rahming followed with
a double to place runners at
first and second. .

Dean followed with his late

inning heroics and blasted the

shot to left field on the second
pitch he saw to give the

Cougars the lead and seal the: -

series.

Lightbourne recorded four
strikeouts en route to the win
while Ferguson was tagged

- with the loss. For the Cougars,

Dean finished 2-3 with one

run scored and three RBI,
Rahming finished 2-3 with
two runs, Lightbourne fin-
ished 1-2 with one run scored
and two RBI while Wallace
finished 1-3 with one RBI. .

For the Comets, Gerrio
Rahming was 2-3, Mayers was
1-3 with one RBI and Fergu-
son was 1-3 one RBI.

_ ment on ZNS tonight.

TO DISCUSS STO

Best of Sports’ ‘Golden Girls’ segment on ZNS tonight

IN commemoration of the 10th
anniversary of the ‘Golden Girls’ tri-
umph as the women’s 4x1 relay gold
medallists at the 2000 Olympic Games
in Sydney, Australia, the Best of
Sports is slated to air a special seg-

Host Carlos Mackey will interview
Debbie Ferguson-McKenzie, who

anchored the team (of Pauline Davis —

Thompson, Chandra Sturrup and
Sevatheda Fynes) to the victory that
came following the team’s gold medal
performance the year before at the
IAAF World Championships in
Serville, Spain.

During the TV show, which is all
set to begin at 8:30pm, Mackey will
also have businessman Peter Nygard,
who sponsored the ‘Golden Girls’ in
their quest to win the consecutive
titles, as another guest. |

“This is the 10th anniversary that
the girls won the first gold medal for



SPECIAL: ‘Golden Girl’ Debbie Ferguson-McKenzie is flanked by the Best of Sports’ host
Carlos Mackey (left) and businessman Peter Nygard after the taping of the show.

the Bahamas,” Mackey said.

“Peter Nygard played a major role



because he sponsored them. The key
issue about this whole thing was how

RIES ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM

‘they won as a team. They had to com-

pete in the 100 and the 200 and then
they had to run the relay.”

Mackey said it was discovered that
the teams that practice the baton pass-
es are usually the teams that have the
best success.

And he said the ‘Golden Girls’ did
exactly that.

“The most important thing about
this is that Nygard got them together.
He took them to dinner and he
emphasized the importance of them
coming together to.win the gold
medal,” Mackey said.

“They did that.”

So on the show, Mackey said Fer-
guson-McKenzie will recall all of the
circumstances surrounding their suc-
cess, which today is still one of the
most memorable performances ever
recorded in the Bahamas.

The show is slated to be broadcast
again on Saturday night.



PAGE 2E, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010

INTERNATIONAL SPORTS

TRIBUNE SPORTS



Appleby wins Australian Masters,
ends nine-year drought at home

By The Associated Press



MELBOURNE, Australia
(AP) — Stuart Appleby end-
ed a nine-year drought at
home by winning the Aus-
tralian Masters on Sunday,
rallying from a seven-shot

deficit with birdies on his last -

two holes for a 6-under 65.
Appleby was as golden as
the winner's jacket with his
putter down the stretch. He
knocked in a 30-foot par, putt
on the 16th hole to stay in the
mix, took the lead with a 25-
footer for birdie. on the 17th

and closed with a two-putt ©

birdie to reach 10 under and
win by a stroke.

Adam Bland, who began
the final round at Victoria
Golf Club with a three-shot




Westwood
‘remains at
top of world
rankings

LONDON (AP) —
Lee Westwood has kept
his place at the top of the
world golf rankings for
the third straight week
despite not playing last
week.

Former No. 1 Tiger
Woods remained second
after finishing fourth at
the Australian Masters on
Sunday.

The only change in the
top 10 was Graeme
McDowell's move to
ninth from 10th, jumping
ahead of Rory Mcllroy. :

Adam Scott moved -
from 41st to 20th after
winning the Singapore
Open on Monday.


















lead, missed a 10-foot eagle
putt on the last hole that
would have forced a playoff.
He closed with a 73.

Daniel Gaunt shot 71 and
was alone in third.

Defending champion Tiger
Woods completed an entire
year without a victory,
although he finished in style.
Woods made two eagles over
the last four holes, played the
last six holes in 6 under and
matched his best score of the
year with a 65. Woods fin-
ished alone in fourth, match-
ing his highest finish of a for-
gettable season. He also tied
for fourth in the Masters and
U.S. Open.

Appleby last won on native
soil in the 2001 Australian
Open.

Woods

By DOUG FERGUSON
AP Golf Writer

MELBOURNE, Australia
(AP) — The trophy case for
Tiger Woods is cae ane
dust.

He finally gave ‘the big
crowds at Victoria Golf Club
something to cheer in the final
hour of the Australian Mas-
ters by making two eagles in a
four-hole stretch and closing
with a 6-under 65 to get his
name on the leaderboard for
the first time all weekend.

At one point he was two
shots behind, but Woods
knew better. There was no
point in sticking around. This
tournament was going to be
like so many others in a sea-
son that can't end soon
enough. He stuffed his golf
clubs into the trunk of a black
sedan waiting to take him to
the airport so he could head
home.

For the first time in his



KISS OF A CHAMPION: Stuart Appleby kisses the winner's trophy after the final round of the Australian
Masters at Victoria Golf Club in Melbourne, Australia, on Sunday.

(AP Photo)

still stuck on 82 wins

career, Woods is no longer
the defending champion of
anything, anywnere in the
world.

"I tried all week," ' he said.
"Unfortunately, I didn’ t do it.
I didn't play good enough.
Didn't make enough putts.
That's what happens."

- When he won the Aus-
tralian Masters a year ago at
Kingston Heath, it was his
82nd victory around the
world.

That remains his last.

Twelve days later, Woods
ran his SUV over a fire

hydrant and into a tree, and it

wasn't long before allegations
of infidelity came gushing out.
What followed was a year not
many could have expected.
He sat out for nearly five
months, including two months
in a rehabilitation clinic. He
changed swing coaches. His
wife divorced him.

And he didn't win a single
tournament — not even close.

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Stuart Appleby made it
official an hour later when he
birdied the last two holes for

_ his own 65, which turned into

a one-shot victory when
Adam Bland missed a 10-foot
eagle putt on the last hole that
would have forced a playoff.

Woods finished alone in
fourth, recording consecutive
top 10s for the first time all
year. He finished three shots
behind, the closest he has
been to a winner since he was
three back of Graeme
McDowell at the U.S. Open.

Perhaps it was only fitting
that Appleby posed with the
crystal trophy before thou-
sands who stuck around for
the ceremony.

Tournament organizers,

determined to raise the pro-

file of the Australian Masters
by bringing it world renowned
players, signed up Sergio Gar-
cia in the spring and added
Camilo Villegas, Kapalua
winner Geoff Ogilvy and
Robert Allenby, the highest-
ranked Australian. Woods
also returned to defend his
title.

Their faces were on the
promotional posters around
Melbourne. They were the
guests at the gala dinner.
Appleby wasn't even invited
to take part in a press confer-
ence before the tournament,
even though he got his name

’ inthe PGA Tour record book

this year by becoming only
the second player to close
with a 59, at The Greenbrier
Classic. ~

SOFTBALL:

FROM page 1E

Smith, Lashan Fowler, Ver-
nita Evans, Nacara Curtis and
Ramon Johnson

Macedonia -

Salem -!.

e The manager is Belfield
Inniss (St. John’s) and the
coach is aout Curtis (Gold-

~ en Gates’

Co-Ed Vice

President Team:

St Paul’s - Debbie McClure,
Kelly Smith, Alex Taylor,
Dwayna Pratt, Olympia
Evans and Harold Fritzger-
ald

Transfiguration - Thela
Johnson, Kenyoka Ingraham,



FOUR: Jiger-Woods hits:an
approach shot during his 2nd
round of the Australian Masters.

(AP Photo)

"T noticed it, but it was not
even close to annoying me,"
Appleby said Sunday after
closing with a 6-under 65 for a
one-shot victory. "J have an
ego, no doubt about it. But it

wasn't like, 'Oh, they haven't.

got me up there?’ It's the
Tiger Woods show, and the
others. You know what? It

4 Garrigus took

- finished on the number a

Merritt ©


















Merritt beat Rickie F
and Aaron Baddeleyina
one-hole playoff to win the
$1 million Kodak Chall :
"It was a photo finis
Merritt said, chuckling.
The contest designat
hole at 30 tournaments and |
keeps score throughout the —
year. The lowest score for
those who played at least 18 |
holes thisseason won, =
The trio ee No, 17



Miracle N suiGrE

Merritt hit his
approach shot t
then birdied the b hole
claim a prize that w:
than the $846,000
















finished at 17 under in the
contest, which was worth
enough for Fowler to fl
back after playing Shanghai -
last week and for Baddeley _
to pull out of the Australian
Masters in his home co
try. Directors of the chal-
lenge even had lights set up
along the 17th hole in case
the playoffranlate.

_ Earlier Sunday, Merritt oS
















No. 125 to keep his full ta:
tus on tour. Those who
ish between 126-1 hav
partial status. Merri ‘said
he was going to buy his wife
‘a new car, give a share :
caddie and ‘probably pi
rest in the bank

"T-wouldn't say.
stress-free day, ‘





didn't play out that way."

Woods still has one tour-
nament left in 2010. After two
weeks at home — including
Thanksgiving, the day his
troubles began — he hosts the
Chevron World Challenge
with a world-class field of 18
players.

Woods has not lost at Sher-
wood since 2005.

BSC ALL-STAR CLASSIC

Brittany Clarke and Corey
Burrows

Temple Fellowship -
Natasha Armbrister, Natasha
Campbell, Shirley Johnson
and Zack Rahming

Faith United - Kenniece
Symonette, Eva Knowles, Kaj

Brown, Rev Harrison
Thompson and Lavashti
Rodgers

e The manager is Olympia
Evans (St. Paul’s) and the
coach. is Corey Burrows
(Transfiguration)

' The Men’s President Team:

Calvary Deliverance -’Dan-
ny Stubbs, Brad Wood Jr,
Brad Wood Sr, Jayson
Clarke, Glen Clarke and Bri-
an Rolle

Our Lady’s Blue Flames
put out Sparks, 40-10

FROM page 1E

broke out of their scoring
drought when Ramsey hit
a lay-up for an 11-5 deficit.

But they were held score-
- less:in the period as the .

Blue Flames extended
their lead to 15-5. at the
break.

Using a 13-2 spurt in the
third, Our Lady’s contin-
ued to build on their lead
as Mackey led the charge
to put them up 28-9 at the
end of the period.

With the game out of
reach in the fourth, both
teams went deep in the
bench, but Mackey once
again controlled the tem-
po as he was substituted

“on and off the court.

Throughout the quarter,

St Thomas More’s coach

N’Komo Ferguson brought
in players that -he rarely

-usés, but it didn’t make

much difference as Our
Lady’s had an’ insur-
mountable lead. “We are
in the middle of a rebuild-
ing year, so it’s going to
take some work,” said Fer-
guson, whose Sparks
played in the final against
the St Bede’s Crushers two
years ago. “We have the
talent, but we just can't
pull through.”

RTT OT games
remaining, Fer, Pe does-
n't feel that his Sparks will
be able to turn on the heat
to advance to the playoffs
in December either.

Today, St Thomas More
is scheduled to host St
Cecilia’s in a make-up
peo



Transfiguration — Lamont

‘Bullard, Nelson Farrington,

Steven Sands, Alexander
Bain, Dennis Johnson and
Reynaldo Russell

. Macedonia -

“he manager is Jason
Clarke (Calvary Deliverance)
and the coach is Stephen
Sands (Transfiguration)

Men’s Vice President's

Team:

Golden Gates — Culbert
Evans, Ken Wood, Ramon
Johnson, Sherman Ferguson,
Eugene Pratt and Martin Bur-
rows

Temple Fellowship -
Wayde Bain, Vernon Bowles,
Robin Shepherd, Deval Storr,
Geno Campbell and Mardoci
Sion

Salem — Cadwell Taylor Sr,
Cadwell Taylor Jr, Stephen
Beneby, Darly Dorsett, Eric
Johnson and Roger
Demeritte

e The manager is Nicara
Curits (Golden Gates) and
the coach is Geno Campbell
(Temple Fellowship)

The Managers/Coaches

_ Team:

Jayson Clarke, Stephen
Sands, Geno Campbell,
Nicara Curtis, Brian Capron,
Kelly Smith, Belfield Inniss,
Cadwell Taylor Sr, Stephen
Beneby Jr, Collin Knowles,
Dave Wood, Nelson Farring-
ton, Corey Burrows, Thela
Johnson and Pam Carroll

Executives/Officials Team:

Brent Stubbs, Joanna
Webb, Olympia Morris-
Evans, Jonique Webb, Lau-
riette Hinsey, Kendal Rolle,
Renee Sweeting, Jayson
Saunders, Rev. Ellerston
Smith, Rev Dr Anthony Car-
roll, Sherry Beneby, Stephen
Beneby Sr, Roosevelt Archer,
Rodney Hanna and Cleo
Symonette.





TRIBUNE SPORTS

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 3E



Haider warns of match-fixing network

mM SMUT

By The Associated
Press






® Compiled By PAUL
MONTELLA






































































































November 16

1929 — Southern Cali-
fornia and Notre Dame
play before 112,912 at Sol-
dier Field in Chicago, with
the Fighting Irish prevail-
ing 13-12. It's the third
time in the 1920s that the
two schools attract more
than 112,000 fans.

1957 — Notre Dame
ends Oklahoma's NCAA
record 47-game winning
streak with a 7-0 triumph.

1957 — Bill Russell of
the Boston Celtics sets an
NBA Record with 49
rebounds in a 111-89 vic-
tory over the Philadelphia
Warriors.

1962 — Wilt Chamber-
lain scores 73 points,
including 45 in the first
half, to lead the San Fran-
cisco Warriors to a 127-
111 victory over the New
York Knicks.

1968 — Ron Johnson
rushes for 347 yards and
scores five touchdowns to
lead Michigan to a 34-9
rout of Wisconsin.

1980 — Doug Williams
of the Tampa Bay Bucca-
neers passes for 486 yards
and four touchdowns in a
38-30 loss to the Minneso-
ta Vikings.

1982 — The NFL Man-
agement Council and the
NFL Players' Association
announce the settlement
of a 57-day player strike. :

1991 — Gerry Thomas
of No. 1 Florida State
misses a 34-yard field goal
by the length of a football
with 25 seconds left, giv-
ing No. 2 Miami a 17-16
victory.

1996 — _ Byron

Hanspard of Texas Tech
becomes the sixth major-
college player to run for
2,000 yards in a season,
rushing for 257 yards and
four touchdowns in the
Red Raiders' 56-21 victory’
over Southwestern
Louisiana.

1996 — Corey Dillon |

sets an NCAA rushing

_record for a quarter, gain-
ing 222 yards on 16 carries
and No. 15 Washington
goes on to overwhelm San
Jose State 53-10.

1997 — Philadelphia's
10-10 tie at Baltimore is
the first in the NFL since
Kansas City vs. Cleveland
on Nov. 19, 1989.

2002 — Larry Johnson
rushes for 327 yards, a
career-high four TDs and
shatters the 31-year-old
career rushing record at
Penn State in leading the
Nittany Lions to a 58-25
victory over Indiana. ©

2008 — Jimmie John-

son locks up his third con-
secutive NASCAR cham-
pionship with a solid 15th--
place run in the final race
of the season, beating Carl
Edwards by 69 points.
Johnson joins. Cale
Yarborough as the only
drivers in NASCAR his-
tory to win three straight
titles.

2008 — Pittsburgh ral-
lies to beat San Diego 11-
10, the first such score in
NFL history, spanning
12,837 games. .

2009 — The NFL fines
Titans owner Bud Adams
$250,000 for making an
obscene gesture at Buffalo
fans while celebrating Ten-
nessee's 41-17 victory over
the Bills.

Bolt test drives Ferraris

‘tional cricket, Pak-

By MARK WALSH
Associated Press

LONDON (AP) @
— A network of
bookmakers trying
to fix matches has
created an atmos-
phere of fear and
distrust in interna-

istan wicketkeeper
Zulqarnain Haider
told The Associated
Press.

Haider fled the
Pakistan team hotel HAIDER
in Dubai in secrecy

on Monday and flew to London to seek
asylum, claiming he received death’
threats to lose matches against South

Africa.

Haider told the AP that international
cricket "feels dangerous" and is plagued
by a "big mafia" working to corrupt the

sport.

‘The 24-year-old Haider said he prayed



at his mother's graveside for protection
when he was selected for the current
international series because he feared |
"bad people" hovered around the team.

Haider said he was approached by an
unknown man in Dubai "two or three
days" before the fourth one-day inter-
national against South Africa.

"I was going for dinner at a restau-
rant, was within walking distance from
the hotel," Haider said. "The man
stopped me. I feel two or three others
were around him." aa

He said the threat was delivered cool-

ly

his accent."

ily."

"He just talked normally," Haider said.
"He talked in Urdu, but I can't recognise

Haider said the man was dressed in
dark trousers and shirt, with a dark com-
plexion and was clean shaven.

"He spoke calmly. He wasn't angry or
shouting and I just listened. He said if
you work with us we will give you a lot of
money and if you go back to Pakistan’
we will kill you and we will kill your fam-

Haider said he understood that to
mean he should try to lose the fourth
and fifth ODIs.

Haider was in a position to do just that
when he came in to bat, but hit the win-
ning runs as Pakistan claimed a one-wick-
et victory in the fourth match. ;

"The purpose of that talk was to dis-
turb me," he said. "I was not planning to
make the runs before the match."

Haider said the threats made the
match a difficult experience.

"It was a crucial time when I went in
(to bat). I was hoping the team would
lose normally so maybe they (the match-
fixers) would be happy (without, me
doing anything).

"But when I go in it was a crucial time
and I just performed at 150 per-cent for
my team, my nation, my respect and my
family."

"When you see the first two or three
matches, I was very energetic, but in the
fourth ODI match you will. see my
expressions.

“I was very disturbed at that time. I felt
very bad that day."

Kitajima misses podium for 2nd straight day

By DENNIS PASSA
AP Sports Writer



GUANGZHOU, China
(AP) — Four-time Olympic
swimming champion Kosuke
Kitajima missed the podium
for the second straight day at
the Asian Games, raising red
flags for the 28-year-old as he
prepares for the 2012 London
Olympics.

Kitajima finished fourth
Monday in the men's 100-
meter breaststroke — the
everit he won twice at the

‘Olympics —.a day after fal-

tering in the event at 50
meters.

Kitajima was third at the
50-meter split, but fell behind
in the final stretch in the race
won by teammate Ryo
Tateishi at the Aoti Aquatics
Center.

"I knew after my turn that I
wouldn't win the race," Kita-
jima said. "I will do all that I
can to do better in the 200-
meter breaststroke."

The Japanese star is target-
ing a sweep of the 100 and
200 breaststroke at a third
straight Olympics. _

Also on Monday, Asian
Games officials put an addi-
tional 400,000 tickets on sale
after disappointing atten-

- dance at most venues for the

first two days of competition.

The problem results from
the thousands of tickets that
have been given. away
through corporate sponsor-
ships or to city groups and
aren't being used. People try-
ing to buy tickets can't
because the stadiums are
technically sold out.

Organisers want to avoid
the vista of empty seats that
was common at last month's
Commonwealth Games in
New Delhi. . .

"I'm confident they'll be

. sold and we'll get people fill-
_ing stadiums," Olympic Coun-

cil of Asia president Sheikh
Ahmad Al-Fahad Al-Sabah'
told The Associated Press on
Monday. "I'm confident
because the people who want
to come, they'll come and buy
the tickets and then they will
definitely want to use them."

_Those who have been at
the games have witnessed a
dominant China, which won
both individual all-round titles
in gymnastics and now leads
the gold medal count with’54,
while South Korea had 18 and
Japan 13.

China also caused a stir at
the men's gymnastics medal
presentation.

While the Chinese national

nations.



RED FLAG: Japan's Kosuke Kitajima in the men's.50m breaststroke heat at the 16th Asian Games in

Guangzhou, China, on Sunday.

anthem was playing, Teng
Haibin and Lu Bo pointed
their hands like guns — seem-
ingly in the direction of the
Japanese bronze medallist.
The gesture wasn't meant
to mimic a gun, Teng later
said, amid questions about the
move given recent territorial
tensions between the two

Gesture

"I know the gesture looks
like I'm shooting a gun, but

it's not at all hostile," Teng.

said, explaining that it is
meant to mimic the logo used
by team sponsor Li+Ning, the
sportswear maker founded by
former Chinese gymnast Li
Ning. r
Teng said he told that to
Japan's Hisashi Mizutori
while they were on the podi-
um.
Mizutori said he had no
idea what the hand gesture
meant. "I thought maybe I
should just go along with it,
so I just.did it" too, he said.
Defending champion Qatar

was knocked out of the soccer ©

tournament in an extra-time
loss to Uzbekistan, while
South Korea beat China 3-0
in second-round matches.
The Philippines won its first
gold medal of the games
when Engelberto Rivera fin-
ished first in men's singles

on F1 team’s track

FIORANO, Italy (AP) —
The fastest man in the world
has taken a break from train-
ing to test drive some of the
world's fastest cars. .

Usain Bolt took a few spins
behind the wheel of two dif-
ferent Ferraris — a 458 Italia
and a 599 GTB Fiorano — at
the Formula One team's pri-
vate track Monday. The event
was arranged by Puma, Bolt's
top sponsor and one of Fer-
rari's suppliers.

_ "I thought I was fast, but
these incredible cars give the
word 'fast' a new meaning,"
he said. Bolt is back training
after missing the end of the
outdoor season in Europe
with back problems. He is
hoping to defend his 100- and





AWESOME: Usain Bolt poses next to a Ferrari 458 Italia in Italy.
(AP Photo)

200-meter titles at the 2011
world championships in
Daegu, South Korea. Bolt

won three gold medals at the
‘2008 Beijing Olympics in
world-record times.

(AP Photo)

¢

\\\

_s-door Suzuki Grand Vitara © 24-litre fuel injected engine

SAA

_-¢Powersteering, =
windows, locks, mirrors
* Anti-lock brakes
¢ Driver Select 2x4
® Air conditioning

NN

\








































ALLEN IVERSON (AP)
Iverson’s
Turkish
debut
today

ANKARA, Turkey
(AP) — Former NBA
All-Star Allen Iverson is
expected to make his
debut with Turkish bas-
ketball league team
Besiktas today.

Team manager Miurat
Murtezaoglu told The
Associated Press the 11-
time NBA All-Star "did
not feel ready" to play
Friday and _ instead
watched from the stands
as his new team beat

. Oyak Renault 87-81.
Murtezaoglu said he
expects Iverson to make
his debut at Besiktas’
European Cup home
game against Hemofarm
Stada on Tuesday.
Iverson agreed to a $4.
million, two-year contract
with Besiktas after no
NBA team offered him a
contract for the season.
Iverson is 17th on the
NBA's career scoring list
with 24,368 points over a
14-year career with
Philadelphia, Denver,
Detroit and Memphis. He
won the league's Most
Valuable Player award in
2001.

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PAGE 4E, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010

TRIBUNE SPORTS



¢



By The Associated Press



BUFFALO finally has a
win. To get it, the Bills had
to extend a record losing
streak by their opponent.

Dallas has its second win,
and the first for Jason Gar-
rett as an NFL head coach.

San Francisco got its third
victory of the season and, yes,
might be climbing into con-
tention in the NFC West.

After three straight close
calls, the Bills made sure there
would be no 0-16 teams this
season by beating the only
franchise to manage that igno-
minious feat, the Lions, 14-12
on Sunday. The win at
Orchard Park, N.Y., gave
Detroit a 25-game road skid,
snapping a league record it
held with, who else, itself.

"At the end of the game, I
saw a fan pull up a sign that
said something about 'the
streak continues,'" Detroit
receiver Nate Burleson said.
"It's definitely frustrating."

The frustration of being the
NFL's only winless club is
over for the Bills, who got two
touchdowns from Fred Jack-

son: a 1-yard plunge and a 16- -

yard catch in a sloppy game
played in rain-soaked condi-
tions between two perennial
losers.

Buffalo (1-8) ended what
had been its worst start to a
season since going 0-11 in
1984. The Lions (2-7) broke
the road losing streak: they set
in dropping 24 in a row from
2001-03. "Our fans deserve
it," Bills defensive tackle Kyle
Williams said. "The guys in
the locker room deserve it.
To go out there and win a
football game, it means a lot."

A 33-20 victory against the
New York Giants meant
something extra to the Cow-
boys, who had lost five in a
row, costing Wade Phillips his
coaching job. Garrett moved
up from offensive coordina-
tor on Monday, and Dallas
(2-7) made a:slew of big plays
to snap‘a five-game winning
string for‘New: York (6-3). '

"The key today was we
made the plays when we had
to make the plays as opposed
to not making the plays the
first eight weeks of the sea-
son," linebacker Keith Brook-
ing said. "We stuck together.
We fought and we did every-
thing in our power to get the
win today." :

San Francisco is 3-6 after
“its 23-20 OT win against the
Rams, but that merits consid-
eration as a contender to win
the NFC West, where the

INTERNATIONAL SPORTS



TOUCHDOWN: Cowboys wide receiver Dez Bryant (88) catches a pass for a touchdown as Giants cornerback
Terrell Thomas (24) defends during the first quarter of Sunday’s game at New Meadowlands Stadium on

in East Rutherford, N.J.

leader is Seattle at 5-4. Joe
Nedney kicked a 29-yard field
goal with 9:38 left in overtime,
and Troy Smith. passed for
356 yards against St. Louis (4-
5

“When you're part of a

team that has nothing but a

winning tradition, you want
to keep that going as a quar-
terback," Smith said, over-
looking the 49ers' current sev-
en-year absence from the
playoffs. ‘There's too many
tremendous athletes here to

not share, for everybody to

not have the opportunity to
make a play."

Also Sunday, it was Jack-
sonville 31, Houston 24; the

' New York Jets 26, Cleveland

20 in OT; New England 39,
Pittsburgh 26; Seattle 36, Ari-
zona 18; Chicago 27, Min-
nesota 13; Denver 49, Kansas
City 29; Miami 29, Tennessee
17; Indianapolis 23, Cincin-
nati 17; and Tampa Bay 31,
Carolina 16.

Off this week are Green
Bay, New Orleans, Oakland
and San Diego.

(AP Photo)

Jets 26; Browns 20, OT

At Cleveland, New York
(7-2) won a second straight
away OT game and its eighth
in a row on the road. Santonio
Holmes scored on a 37-yard
touchdown pass from Mark
Sanchez with 16 seconds left
in overtime, offsetting three
missed field goals by. Nick
Folk, including a 47-yarder in
OT. The Browns (3-6) had
rallied to force OT on rookie
quarterback Colt McCoy's 3-
yard TD pass to Mohamed
Massaquoi with 44 seconds

left in regulation.

Patriots 39, Steelers 26

At Pittsburgh, Tom Brady’
maintained his mastery of the,
Steelers, throwing three
touchdown passes to Rob
Gronkowski and scoring once .
himself as the Patriots tied the
Jets for the AFC's best

.record. No NFL team wins

more on its home field than
Pittsburgh, but no opposing
player wins there like Brady,
who has won six of seven
overall against the Steélers
and four of five at Heinz
Field. He was 30 of 43 for 350
yards with no sacks or inter-
ceptions, and now has 14
career TD throws and three
interceptions against the
Steelers (6-3). Pittsburgh (6-3)
played most of the game with-
out wide receiver Hines Ward
(neck), whose streak of 186
consecutive games with a
reception ended.

Seahawks 36, Cardinals 18

At Glendale, Ariz., Matt.
Hasselbeck returned from a
one-game absence to throw
‘for 333 yards, Mike Williams
caught 11 passes for 145 yards
and Olindo Mare kicked five
goals. Williams, out of the
NFL the past two seasons
after flopping in Detroit, had
career highs for catches and
yards as the visiting Seahawks
(5-4) swept the Cardinals (3-
6). Arizona lost its fourth

straight, its longest skid since _

dropping eight in a row in

Bears 27, Vikings 13

At Chicago, Jay Cutler
threw for three touchdowns,
Devin Hester had two big
returns and Chicago (6-3)
moved into a tie with Green
Bay for the NFC North lead.
It was a rough day for Brett
Favre and the Vikings (3-6),
who needed to win and beat
the Packers next week to
jump back into the division
race. Favre had 170 yards
passing after getting a career-
best 446 last week against Ari-
zona:Favre threw three inter-
ceptions — all in the second
half — and Chicago held
Adrian Peterson to 51 yards
rushing.

Broncos 49, Chiefs 29

At Denver, Kyle Orton
threw a career-high four
touchdown passes, Tim
Tebow had two TDs and
Knowshon Moreno topped
100 yards for the first time.
The Broncos (3-6) snapped a
four-game losing streak and

handed the Chiefs (5-4) their

second straight loss. The only

time the Broncos scored more
points was in 1963, when they

put up 50 against the San.

Diego Chargers.

Colts 23, Bengals 17

At Indianapolis, Peyton
Manning didn't throw a TD
pass for the second game this
season, but Kelvin Hayden
returned an interception for
a touchdown and Javarris
James ran for a TD. The
banged-up Colts (6-3) didn't
need Manning's arm. They
scored 17 points off five
turnovers and stopped the
Bengals twice in the final 2:40.
The Bengals (2-7) have lost
six straight and dropped to 0-
7 against Manning.

Buccaneers 31, Panthers 16

At Tampa, Fla., Josh Free-
man threw two touchdown
passes and rookie LeGarrette
Blount ran for a score. Free-
man threw TD passes of 8
yards to Arrelious Benn and
20 yards to Kellen Winslow
for the NFL's youngest team.
Blount scored on a 17-yard
run that finished a long sec-
ond-quarter drive as the Bucs
(6-3) rebounded from a six-
point loss to Atlanta. Cadillac
Williams put the game out of
reach with a 45-yard TD burst
late in the fourth quarter.
Rookie quarterback Jimmy
Clausen made his fourth start
for injury-riddled Carolina (1-
8), which got 100 yards rush-
ing from fourth-string running
back Mike Goodson.

Jaguars 31, Texans 24

At Jacksonville, Fla., Mike
Thomas caught a 50-yard
touchdown pass from David
Garrard that Houston defen-
sive back Glover Quin batted
into his hands on the final
play in regulation. The game
looked as if it was going to
overtime, but Garrard heaved
a pass toward the end zone

with, no time.on, the:clock...

Quin, who was burned .all-
afternoon, tried to bat.the ball .

to the ground. Instead, he
knocked it right to Thomas,
who was trailing behind the
play and looking for a rico-
chet. He caught it at the 1-
yard line and then stepped
across the goal line for the
winning score. The Jaguars
(5-4) went into a frenzy and
even drew a celebration
penalty that couldn't be
enforced. The Texans (4-5)
trudged off the field in disbe-
lief. It was Houston's third
straight loss.



By The Associated Press

MILESTONES

Cincinnati's Chad Ochocinco's
first-half TD catch in a 23-17 loss'at
Indianapolis on Sunday gave him 65

career scores, breaking a tie with

James Brooks (64) for second in
franchise history. Only Pete John-
son (70) has more. ... Indianapolis’
Reggie Wayne caught three passes
for 34 yards, joining former team-
mate Marvin Harrison as the only
players in league history to top the
10,000-yard receiving mark with one
quarterback.

_ STUNNING FINISH... ...

Mike Thomas hauled in a 50-yard
touchdown.pass from David Gar-
rard that Houston cornerback
Glover Quin batted into his hands
on the final play in regulation, giving
Jacksonville a 31-24 win Sunday. The
game looked as if it was going to
overtime, but Garrard heaved a pass
toward the end zone with no time
on the clock. Quin tried to bat the
ball to the ground. Instead, he
knocked it right to the 5-foot-8
Thomas, who caught it at the half-
yard line and then stepped across
the goal line for the winner. It was
the fourth regular-season game in
NFL history to end on a TD pass of
50 yards or more.

STATS

Tennessee's 29-17 loss to Miami
on Sunday was its first off a bye in
five years. The defeat left the Titans
a game behind first-place Indi-
anapolis in the AFC South. ... Kyle
Orton threw a career-high four
touchdown passes and Knowshon
Moreno had his first 100-yard rush-
ing performance as the Denver
Broncos won 49-29. The only time
the Broncos scored more was in
1963, when they put up 50 on the
San Diego Chargers.

ROAD WRECKS

Detroit lost its 25th straight road
game to break the record the Lions
set from 2001-03, falling to. previ-
ously winless Buffalo 14-12 on Sun-





NFL TODAY



day. The Lions have not won outside
of Detroit. since a 16-7 victory at
Chicago on Oct. 28, 2007. ®

AT HOME AT HEINZ

New England's. Fom Brady has
won six of seven overall against Pitts-
burgh and four of five at Heinz Field
after the Patriots' 39-26 win Sunday
night. He was 30 of 43 for 350 yards
with no sacks or interceptions, and
now has 14 career TD throws and
three interceptions dgainst the Steel-

ers. (4, -

STARRY DEBUT
Jason Garrett won in his first
game as the Dallas Cowboys coach

‘as Jon Kitna passed for 327 yards

and three touchdowns in a 33-20 vic-
tory over the New York Giants. Dal-
las (2-7) snapped a five-game losing
streak in its first game since Garrett
replaced Wade Phillips.

MEDIOCRE MANNING

Indianapolis overcame Peyton
Manning's season-low 185 yards by
scoring 17 points off five Cincinnati
turnovers and stopped the Bengals
twice in the final 2 minutes, 40 sec-
onds to preserve a 23-17 victory Sun-
day. The four-time league MVP
completed 20 of 36 yet had the low-
est yardage total of any game he's
finished since Nov. 30, 2008, at
Cleveland.

YOUNG BUCS

Tampa Bay started seven rookies, -

including running back LeGarrette
Blount and wide receivers Arrelious
Benn and Mike Williams, in a 31-16
win over Carolina. According to the
Buccaneers, the last time a team
started as many as seven rookies in a

* game it won, Dallas beat Jack-

sonville:on Nov. 24, 2002.

STREAKS

Buffalo's Ryan Fitzpatrick extend-
ed his streak to 10 games with a TD
pass, the most since Drew Bledsoe



MILESTONE: Bengals wide receiver Chad
Ochocinco in the second half of a game

- against the Pittsburgh Steelers.
(AP Photo)

had a 10-game streak for Buffalo in
2002. ... Arizona (3-6) lost its fourth
straight, its longest skid since drop-
ping eight in a row in 2006, Dennis
Green's final season.as ‘coach. ...
Pittsburgh wide receiver Hines Ward
(neck) had his streak of 186 consec-
utive games with a reception ended
against New England.

STARTS

Buffalo became the NFL's final
team to win this season, beating
Detroit 14-12, and ended what had
been its third-worst start to a sea-
son — and worst since going 0-11 in
1984. The win also came after three
consecutive weeks of close calls, in
which Buffalo lost each of its past
three games by three points — two

in overtime, and last week's 22-19
loss to Chicago at Toronto.

LIGHTS OUT

Nearly 81,000 people sat in total
darkness for a few seconds at the
New Meadowlands Stadium during a
power outage that brought Sunday's
game between the Dallas Cowboys
and New York Giants to a halt. The
$1.6 billion building that opened last
spring went completely dark for a
brief time early in the third quarter.

‘Backup lights almost immediately
came on, but play was held up by

two brownouts for a total of 11 min-
utes in the Cowboys' 33-20 victory
over the Giants. ;

DINGED-UP DOLPHINS

After Miami quarterbacks Chad
Pennington (shoulder) and Chad
Henne (knee) departed with injuries,
third-stringer Tyler Thigpen led an
85-yard drive in the fourth quarter to
seal the Dolphins' bizarre 29-17 vic-

. tory over the Tennessee Titans on

Sunday. The Dolphins snapped a
five-game home losing streak,
including three losses this season.

SHUT DOWN

Minnesota's Brett Favre threw for
just 170 yards in a 27-13 loss at
Chicago after going for a career-best
446 the previous week against Ari-
zona, and Adrian Peterson was held
to just 51 yards rushing Sunday. ...
Randy Moss was targeted five times
in his debut with Tennessee, but
caught only one pass in a 29-17 loss
to the Miami Dolphins. ... Houston's
Arian Foster, who entered as the
NFL's leading rusher, was held to
56 yards on 15 carries in a 31-24 loss
at Jacksonville. ... Kansas City's
Jamaal Charles was held to 41 yards
and Thomas Jones managed just 3 in

the Chiefs' 49-29 loss.at Denver. The .
Chiefs entered averaging 180 yards |

rushing, 113 more than Denver,
which ranked last in the league. On
this day, the Broncos rushed for 153
yards and.the Chiets 51.

STAYING LATE

Santonio Holmes scored on a 37-

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yard touchdown pass from Mark
Sanchez with 16 seconds left, giving
the New York Jets their second
straight overtime win, 26-20 over the
Cleveland Browns on Sunday — also
the AFC East leaders' eighth straight
regular-season road win. New York
won 23-20 at Detroit last week in
OT. >

_ SWITCHING IT UP
Desperate to spark an offense

_-ranked last in the AFC in scoring,

Miami tried a fake punt and two
flea-flickers, including one with
Brandon Marshall throwing deep,
in a 29-17 win over Tennessee on
Sunday. Marshall threw incomplete,
and the fake punt failed, leading to a

‘Tennessee field goal. But the other

flea flicker worked with Chad Hen-
ne's pass for 54. yards — Miami's
longest gain of the season — to set
up a field goal.

BROTHERLY LOVE

New York Jets coach Rex Ryan
improved.to 3-0 against his twin
brother, Rob, in NFL matchups and
5-3 overall after a 26-20 overtime
win at Cleveland on Sunday. Rob
Ryan is the Browns' defensive coor-
dinator under Eric Mangini, who
lost in his first game against the team
that fired him two years ago. The
Ryan family held an impromptu
reunion in the corridor outside
Cleveland's locker room. The Ryan
boys were joined by their famous
father, Buddy.

SPEAKING

"Holy cow, we won a game!"

— Buffalo guard Eric Wood atter
the Bills earned their first victory of
the season, beating the Detroit Lions
14-12 on Sunday.

“Everybody needs to be on the
same page, like an old married cou-
ple. Like a man being able to say a
sentence and your wife being able to
finish it off. The more we're on the
same page, the easier it is."

— Cincinnati's Chad Ochocinco
on the Bengals' continuing struggles
after they lost their sixth straight, 23-
17 at Indianapolis.



TRIBUNE SPORTS

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 5E



- INTERNATIONAL SPORTS







Magic beat Grizzlies
with strong defence

By ANTONIO GONZALEZ
Associated Press

ORLANDO, Florida (AP) —
Dwight Howard had 18 points and
14 rebounds, Vince Carter scored
19 points and the Orlando Magic
smothered the Memphis Grizzlies
defensively for an 89-72 victory
Monday night.

. Jameer Nelson added 11 points
and nine rebounds as the Magic
built a 16-point lead, lost it, then
went back ahead by 17 points in
the fourth quarter to put away the
game. They held the high-scoring
Grizzlies to 36 percent shooting
and their fewest points in a game in
two seasons. ~~

Marc Gasol had 14 points and
eight rebounds, and Mike Conley
scored 11 points in the Grizzlies'
third straight loss. Memphis
entered the game averaging 104
points but could get nothing going
offensively.

The game was as sloppy as it gets
at the start.

There were players bouncing
balls off their legs and out of
bounds. Poor passes. Missed catch-

es. Double-dribbles and traveling ©

calls. If there was a way to cause a

turnover, chances are it happened. ©

The teams accounted for 20
turnovers — each with 10 — in the
first quarter alone, finishing with
38 total for the game. The differ-
ence was the Magic at least man-
aged some offense between mis-
takes and opened a 47-31 lead just
before the half.

The Grizzlies whittled the deficit

to five points in the third quarter -

behind some sharp shooting from
Conley and O.J. Mayo. They just
couldn't sustain enough offense or
keep turnovers from costing them
dearly.

Rudy Gay, who hadn't scored
fewer than 18 points this season,

had only nine points for Memphis. |

“It was the fewest points the Griz-

zlies have scored since they lost 86-

66 at Portland on March 28, 2009.

Orlando used its twin centers,
Howard and Marcin Gortat, for
extended minutes.

The center combo clogged the
middle and forced the Grizzlies to
stay on the perimeter, and they just
couldn't hit a shot.

Mickael Pietrus had a huge 3-
pointer and Howard converted a
three-point play to help Orlando
pull away 73-58. That lead was nev-
er seriously challenged.

The victory avoided the Magic's
first three-game home losing streak
since December 2007, when they
lost four straight. 3

Orlando lost to Utah and Toron-
to at home last week, the first two
losses at the new Amway Center.



REJECTED: Grizzlies shooting guard Tony Allen goes up as Orlando Magic center Dwight Howard (12) tries to block the shot during the
first half of Monday night’s game.

(AP Photo)

in hail of 3-pointers, Suns Lakers 12 1-1 16

By BETH HARRIS
AP Sports Writer

LOS ANGELES (AP) —
Undersized and fearing Pau
Gasol in the post, the Phoenix
Suns lured the Los Angeles
Lakers into the open court
and made them pay.

Jason Richardson scored 34
points and the Suns hit 22 3-
pointers — second-most in
NBA history — to win 121-
116 on Sunday night.

"You just feel like the bas-
ket. is huge and that every
shot you throw up is going to
go in," he said. "(Coach)
Alvin (Gentry) was calling
plays for me and. my team-
mates were finding me. It was
just fun to have a night like
that."

‘Not so for the two-time
defending league champions,
who lost their second in a row
and first at home this season.

"You hate losing, especial-
ly to start a road trip, but it is
what it is," Kobe Bryant said.
"They made big shots, a lot



of them." NUMBER 23: Suns shooting guard Jason Richardson (23) shoots a
Steve Nash added 21 points —_ threg-point basket against the Lakers in the second half of Sunday's

and 13 assists, Channing Frye
had 20 points, and Hedo
Turkoglu had 17 points for
the Suns, who beat the Lakers

game in Los Angeles.

at Staples Center for the first
time since Jan. 17, 2008.

"We can't walk it up the
floor against their length,"
Nash said. "You see Pau
against us, it looks like he's
playing with a nerf hoop on
the back of someone's bed-
room door. So we had to

make them play in transition,
spread the floor and make it a
game of speed and skill rather
than size."

It worked.

The Suns were 22 of 40
from 3-point range, just miss-
ing the league record of 23 set
by Orlando against Sacra-

(AP Photo)

mento in January 2009. Their
3s’ were the most by a Lak-
ers' opponent in franchise his-
tory, bettering their own pre-
vious record of 19 in 2005.
"These things even out over
time, but they didn't tonight,"
Lakers coach Phil Jackson
said. "The real issue is those

other 80 points that come in
the paint."

The teams combined for 31
3s, second-most in league his-

‘ tory behind the 32 by Phoenix

and Seattle in a double-over-
time game on Jan, 22, 2006.

Richardson made seven 3s,
Turkoglu had five and Frye
four, helping the Suns shoot
better from behind the are (55
percent) than from the floor
(51 percent).

"I was just being aggressive,
and IJ decided that if I missed
a shot I shouldn't worry and

get. down on myself,"

Richardson said. "I'm my
toughest critic and sometimes
when I miss two shots in a

row, I get down on myself.

But I didn't worry about
that."

Gasol led the Lakers with
28 points and 17 rebounds in
41 minutes. Bryant-added 25
points, 14 assists and nine
rebounds, Lamar Odom had
22 points and 11 rebounds,
and Ron Artest had 13 points.
Shannon Brown added 12 off
the bench. _

- The Suns took the lead for
good early in the third quar-
er, putting the Lakers in
scramble mode the rest of the
game.

Frye hit a 3 to open the
fourth and give Phoenix an
ll-point lead. Brown
answered with two 3s of his
own and Matt Barnes dunked
to close the Lakers' deficit to

104-102. Bryant didn't score

until late in the quarter.
"They stayed hot and had

to hit 22 3s to beat us,"
Barnes said. "Whether or not

they're going to keep hitting |

them, you got to get a hand in
their face."

Nash ran off eight straight
points, including a free throw
on a technical foul against
Odom, to keep the Suns
ahead 112-109. The teams had
barely come on the floor after
a timeout when Turkoglu
launched another 3 -pointer.

"We could've got out there
and contested a lot more.
They hit a lot of open ones,"
Brown said.

Jackson was annoyed about
the call on Odom, who drew a
whistle for reacting, after mak-
ing a layup that drew the Lak-
ers within two.

"He got fouled," Jackson
said.

The Lakers trailed most of
the third, when the Suns went

6 of 9 from 3-point range. In

one sequence, Nash hit from
long-range, then Richardson
followed with two more 3s as
the Lakers' defense was pow-
erless to stop them. Phoenix

took a 92-84 lead into the .°

fourth.

Trailing by six, the Suns
closed the first half on a 16-7
run to lead 56-53. They made
seven 3-pointers in the sec-
ond quarter, including four in
the spurt.

Richardson and Frye com-
bined for 29 of the Suns'
points and seven 3-pointers
with the Lakers offering lit-
tle resistance on the perime-
ter.






Redick out
with back
Spasms vs
Grizzlies

ORLANDO, Fla. (AP) —
J.J. Redick is sidelined with
back spasms and inactive for
the Orlando Magic against the
Memphis Grizzlies.

Forward Malik Allen was
activated in Redick's place
before Monday night's game.

Redick had his best year in
the NBA last season and was —
a key contributor in the play-
offs. But the former Duke
standout is shooting only 12
percent from 3-point range
through nine games, averag-
ing 4.4 points a game.

Keeping Redick was the
most expensive move Orlan-
do made this summer. The
Magic matched a $19 million,

three-year offer sheet made

by Chicago in the offseason
to keep the restricted free
agent.

Redick has averaged 18
minutes per game playing
behind Vince Carter this sea-
son.

Rien OTe

By The Associated
Press

OKLAHOMA CITY
(AP) — Matt Bonner
scored 21 points and just

. missed the Spurs franchise
record by hitting all seven.
of his 3-point shots, help-
ing San Antonio stretch its
winning streak to seven
games with a 117-104 vic-
tory against the Oklahoma
City Thunder on Sunday
night.

Bonner swishéd home
three of his 3s during a 21-:
8 run to open the fourth
quarter, and the NBA's
best-3-point shooting team
went 6-for-8 from behind
the arc to pull away in the
final period.

Bonner led the way,
falling one shy of Steve
Smith's record for 3-point
accuracy. He went 8-for-8
from 3-point range against
Portland on Nov. 3, 2001.

Tony Parker scored 24
points, Manu Ginobili
added 21 and Richard Jef-
ferson had 18 for the
Spurs. ,

Kevin Durant had a sea-
son-low 23 points and Rus-
sell Westbrook scored 19
for the Thunder.



Rockets 104, Knicks 96

NEW YORK (AP) —
Kevin Martin scored 28
points, Luis Scola added
24, and the Rockets
climbed a little further out
of the hole they dug to
start the season by beat-
ing the struggling Knicks
104-96 on Sunday night

Courtney Lee had 12 for
the Rockets, who have
won three of four after
opening the season with
five straight losses. ‘Even
without injured starters
Yao Ming and Aaron
Brooks, they beat the
Knicks for the 13th time
in 15 meetings.

Amare Stoudemire
scored 25 points for the
Knicks, who were loudly
booed in the fourth quar-
ter of their fifth straight
loss. After blowing a 21-
point lead Friday in Min-
nesota, when they were on
the wrong end of. Kevin
Love's 31-point, 31-
rebound performance,
they missed their first eight
shots in the final period to
turn this game into a rout.

TS

For the stories





TCs
me
TT



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PAGE 6E, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010 “TRIBUNE SPORTS
eee eS SS ES SE eee

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top. No number may be used in the same block more than
once. The difficulty level of the Conceptis Kakuro increases
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©2010 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by: King Features Syndicate, Inc.













Difficulty Level * *& * 11/04










| _. CRYPTIC PUZZLE |
















na = Ee ane 3 |
1 Rising to the Occasion
1 Across 1 | need a doctor for :
1 Bury gitlin recess (8) ‘the foot (4) a ae | ceo is fa | we al
5 Making soup 2 Agrowing attachment (7) Palctaakete le: West dealer. That’s not the way to play winning
involves work (4) ! 3 Empire builders . Both sides vulnerable. bridge.
a Pe hd ee P| ey NORTH The slam ordinarily would have
' .
S-Di once) petiapa er men a $1085 been easy to make, even with the rel-
10 Having pinched something \ iv Lagos (5, 7) Paes chs Les] ee eae sae ¥1052 atively poor dummy South inherited.
‘ : os
we'd take off (7) 4 Obtain gain? (6) S| || oe zg Cd a #Q596 Had the spades been divided 2-1, he.
Da cs atari tas Peal eat eral ke he tote a Wier Wk Wachie be RUC A
ae cashing the A-K of trumps and A-
maybe, but a great in India (5 y Ce .
i ee 2 ©) | Ral ze bl | a 4— 4372 K of diamonds, then crossing to
sale i) Ye Temneg RiGee) nachos weed Petal ahi VAKQI9763 ¥84 dummy with a trump to discard his
13 Wave — or wave-maker (6) | 8 Headlamp? (7, 5) else #104 #87532. two low clubs on the Q-J of dia-
14. One of the team, but not as | 12 Urge fellows to become iF is | a 4 a pi #1072 #KI9 monds,
a winger? (6) journalists (8) ey Le ita eT atlantic rs SOUTH . : But when declarer ruffed the
17 Whata silversmith is doing | 15 Strained to define 44K Q9643 opening heart lead and played the ace
1 2 ; ; y— of trumps, West showed out, and
InzentlOpse (AG8% kz).5) decimal poine(?) a AK ~ South had to reorganize his plans.
20 Areminder men 16 Region possibly showing : AQ65 With no ready entry to dummy to utt-
mal Across: . Down cua , y ent) y to
hold me to (7) neglect (6) N + Slow to 1 Portend (4) The bidding: lize the Q-J of diamonds, he decided
21 Bottled spirit (5) 18 Fifty-one doctors appear to N progress (8) 2 To challenge (7) West North East South to force his way into the North hand
29 F ce Fraudulent 4¥ Pass Pass = 6 ~—_—_by deliberately losing a trump trick.
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scheme (4) (4, 2, 6) Opening lead — king of hearts. So he next cashed the A-K of dia-
_ make-up (4) 19 Depend on entirely? No, a 9 Giver (5) 4 Dwell (6) monds and then led a low trump to
23 The relay can be tough (8) only half (4) < 40 Cunning (7) e Staincnt South’s blind shot at six spades dummy’s eight. East won with the
(Lu 11 Unsurpassed of belief (5) certainly wasn’t scientific, but all jack but could do no better than
; (6, 2 4). 7 Very factors considered, it was a sensible — return a heart.
Yesterday's Cryptic Solution —_ Yesterday’s Easy Solution 13 Peevish (6) skilful (8) bid that was likely to win most of the South ruffed and'led another low
Across: 1 Indenture, 8 Learn, Across: 1 Fantastic, 8 Evade, . 14 Place of 8 Morbid time. : trump to dummy’s ten. He then
9 William, 10 Fiscal, 11 Versus, 9 Rake-off, 10 Assets, 11 Status, worship (6). ately over Whenever your judgment says cashed the Q-J of diamonds and on
12 Emphasis, 15 Impostor, 12 Prisoner, 15 Atlantis, 18 that you’re more apt to gain points them deposited the 6-5 of clubs.
18 Cringe, 20 Lariat, 21 Valerie Turnip, 20 Hamper, 21 Ruffian 17 200th health (12) y | kin pow P ; hub
poe. aa Saeeck 22 Range, 23 Dexterity. anniversary: (42) 12. Unyielding (8) than to lose them by making acertain Only one more hurdle — a clu
20 Pompous (7) 15 -Paltry sum of bid, you should not talk yourself out — finesse — remainéd to be sut-
Down: 2 Naive, 3 Enlist, Down: 2 Apart, 3 Treaty, 4 Soft 21 Provoke to monet) of doing so because your partner mounted, and when it succeeded, the
4 Transept, 5 Elfish, 6 Fascist, _ spot, 5 Census, 6 Cayenne, angér (5): 16 Sensitive (6) might have the wrong hand for you. slam was home.
7 Enclosure, 11 Vacillate, 7 Measure up, 11 Semaphore, 99 Intrusive U4 18 T 5 Tomorrow: Test your play
13 Purchase, 14 Spartan, 13.Instruct, 14 Flaming, ntrusive (4) raverse (5) omorrow: Test your play.
16 Spades, 17 Bireme, 19 Going. 16 Needed, 17 Prefer, 19: Inapt. 23 South central US 19 Smaller ©2010 King Features Syndicate Ine,
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TRIBUNE SPORTS

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 7E



Pacquiao cements his claim as boxing’s best

By TIM DAHLBERG
AP Boxing Writer



ARLINGTON, Texas
(AP) — Manny Pacquiao was
more concerned with the set
list for his upcoming concert
than he was with Floyd May-
weather Jr. The fight every
boxing fan wants to see may
never happen, but Pacquiao
had a firm date to sing at
Lake Tahoe before heading
home and taking up his more
formal duties as a congress-
man in the Philippines.

All was well early Sunday
after Pacquiao cemented his
claim as boxing's best by giv-

ing Antonio Margarito such -

a brutal beating that he went
to the hospital.

Margarito remained in the
hospital on Sunday and pro-
moter Bob Arum said the
boxer has a broken right eye

‘ socket and will have surgery
Tuesday in Texas.

About the only problem for
Pacquiao was that he couldn't
sign autographs for adoring
fans because he had trouble
holding a pen.

"My hands are swollen and
they really hurt," Pacquiao
said.

‘Small wonder, considering
Pacquiao had just spent 12
rounds bouncing those hands
off of Margarito's head. He
hit Margarito from almost
every angle and with stunning
accuracy, closing both his eyes
and bloodying his face while
dominating every round of
their 150-pound showdown.

It was a virtuoso perfor-
mance, though not terribly
surprising since boxing fans
have come to expect that
from the little superstar. Size
never mattered on a night
when speed ruled and the
crowd of 41,734 at Cowboys

THE WEATHER REPORT {i:





OUCH: Manny Pacquiao lands a punch against Antonio Margarito during the eleventh round of their WBC
light middleweight title match in Arlington, Texas, on Saturday.

Stadium roared at every com-
bination.

Pacquiao's mother got so
caught up in the excitement
that she briefly fainted as the
fight ended. Most everyone
else stayed upright, watching
in delight as Pacquiao finished
off a night's work by kneel-
ing down in a neutral corner
and saying a prayer of thanks.

The lopsided win gave Pac-
quiao his eighth title in as
many weight classes in a
remarkable career that began
with him fighting at 107
pounds as a teenager in the
Philippines. He was in charge

the entire way, battering Mar-
garito so badly that Pacquiao
was pleading with the referee
to stop the fight in the 11th
round so his opponent would-
n't have to take any more
punishment.

"I told the referee, 'Look
at his eyes, look at his cuts,'"
Pacquiao said. "I did not want
to damage him permanently.
That's not what boxing is
about."

No sooner had the judges
handed in their tallies, though,

‘than Pacquiao was answering

questions about the one fight-
er he has yet to beat. May-

PST SSS SES
: Wiis:

yee a el *~ ae
USS a

(AP Photo)

weather may be the only cred-
ible opponent left for Pac-
quiao, though promoter Bob
Arum talked after the fight
about a possible bout with
Shane Mosley or a third fight
against Juan Manuel Mar-
quez.

But the congressman made
it clear he was tired of the pol-
itics of boxing when it comes
to the one fight that matters
most.

"I don't want to talk about
Floyd Mayweather," Pac-
quiao said. "If there's a deci-
sion I'll take it to Bob Arum."

If Mayweather spent $65 to



JRSDAY |

La

us



watch the pay-per-view he
may be even more reluctant
to fight Pacquiao than before.
He also has legal problems
stemming from an altercation
with the mother of his chil-
dren that could interfere with
a possible fight in the spring,
_but Arum believes that if
Mayweather really wants to
‘fight then the bout could be
made.

‘Margarito was supposed to
be a rugged test for Pacquiao,
if only because he was so
much bigger. But it was clear
from the opening round that
Pacquiao would have no trou-
ble landing punches up the
middle even though he gave
away 17 pounds and nearly 5
inches in height.

Margarito was plenty game,
advancing forward through-
out the fight while trying to
land big punches to the head.
But he paid a terrible price
as Pacquiao carved up his face
and had him fighting bloodied
and nearly blind in the late
rounds. "There was no way I

. was going to quit," he said.
"I'm a Mexican, we fight until
the end."

That end finally came when
the bell sounded to merciful-
ly end the 12th round, though

“the outcome was never in
doubt since the middle

.rounds. Pacquiao seemed to
let up on Margarito in the
final round, giving up a possi-
ble knockout to take compas-
sion on his opponent.

Back home, where even
crime stops when Pacquiao
fights, the end touched off cel-
ebrations across the country.

President Benigno Aquino -

III, who is attending the
APEC summit in Japan,
rushed back to his hotel room
to catch the bout and sent his
congratulations.

Boxing has never seen any-
thing like Pacquiao, whose
string of recent performances
has reinvigorated the sport.
His latest win earned him at
least $15 million, some of
which he spent to charter a
757 to Dallas to bring in some
200 members of his rapidly
growing entourage.

The plane. was set to take
everyone home Sunday, then
Pacquiao was flying to Lake
Tahoe for a Tuesday concert
before preparing to return to
the Philippines. Once home,
he'll get back to more mun-
dane concerns, like making
sure schools in his congres-
sional district are functioning

and getting funding for a new

hospital that is badly needed.

Mayweather may be in his
future, but there may be a
point where Pacquiao does-
n't need Mayweather any-
more. He certainly didn't
need him Saturday night’ to
draw a huge crowd to Cow-
boys Stadium, where he now
has one more win this year
than the Cowboys themselves.

The crowd watched as Pac-
quiao put on the kind of
offensive performance that
Mayweather seldom gives in
the ring.

"My ultimate concern as a
fighter is I want the people to
be happy," Pacquiao said. .

Considér that mission
accomplished. For one night,
at least, they \ were happy as
could be.



SS

INSURANCE MANAGEMENT
(BAHAMAS) LIMITED

INSURANCE INSURANCE BROKERS & AGENTS



Partly sunny and The higher the AccuWeather UV Indexâ„¢ number, the









Partly sunny



Partly cloudy Times of clouds and Some sun with a Breezy with. clouds
sun shower possible breezy and sun greater the néed for eye and skin protection. - *
nas High: 86° High: 85° High: 80° High: 80°
High: 86° Low: 73° Low: 73° Low: 70° Low: 71° Low: 71°



COTW Gras AccuWeathor RealFeel

‘ “High Ht(ft.) Low Ht(ft.)















The exclusive AccuWeather RealFee! Temperature” is an index that combines the effects of temperature, wind, humidity, sunshine intensity, cloudiness, precipitation, pressure,
and elevation on the human body—everything that effects how warm or cold a person feels. Ses reflect the high aaa the low for the ney, Bee Today 3:33am. 2.5 9:48am. 0.9
: 3:42p.m. 24 10:00 p.m. 0.6
Wednesday 4:19 a.m. 6 10:39am. 0.7
: : = 4:29 p.m. é 10:41 p.m. 0.4
Statistics are for Nassau through 1 p.m. yesterday Thursday 5:02 a.m. 11:25 a.m. 0.6
aa Temperature. 5:13 p.m. 14:21 p.m. 0.3
Ney High . 81° F/27°C ‘ 0!
8-16 knots Low: 68° F/20°C , Normat high . 81° F/27°C ee,
Normal low ... 70° F/21°C Saturday 6:23 a.m.

WEST PALM BEACH
High:81°F/27°C
Low: 65° F/18°C

Last year's high .

Last year's low ....
cipitation

As of 1 p.m. yesterday ..

_ 8-16 knots











2
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2.
5:55 p.m. 2.
3
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Year to date : _
High: 82° F/28°C seers Monday 7:44 a.m. i
Low: 65° F/18°C Normal year to date . 7:59 p.m. 214pm. 0.1





AccuWeather.com

Forecasts and graphics provided by
AccuWeather, Inc. ©2010





High: 85° F/29° C Sunrise ...... 6:27 a.m.

Sunset....... 5:22 p.m.

Moonrise ... . 2:
Mocnset






8-16 knots

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

| INSURANCE CECENEI ey OLE



8-16 knots |







SSN NC) MAYAGUANA ;
Shown is today's d High: 87° F/31°C





( 1 Low: 70° F/21°C
weather. Temperatures \ i
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SMa Slay eli Highs: 87°F/3% LOSS NSS S a. Wednesday: WSW at 3-6 Knots 2-4 Feat 10 Miles 79° F
a) f i i T EXU Today: SE at 8-16 Knots 1-3 Feet 10 Miles < fork
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TS RS SRARRRREES Wednesday: E at 8-16 Knots 3-5 Feet 10 Miles 81° F
SPR RRR VT LONG ISLAND Today: ESE at 10-20 Knots 2-4 Feet 10 Miles 80° F
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ROHS. cet sonennenen Wednesday: ESE at 7-14 Knots 4:8 Feet. 10 Miles 80°
SIRS Sy SS NASSAU Today: SE at 8-16 Knots 2-4 Feet 10 Miles 79° F
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xX Se x RUN SAN SALVADOR Today: SE at 10-20 Knots 3-5 Feat 10 Miles 80° F
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pee coaa , Wednesday: SE at 7-14 Knots ____.__ 2-4 Feet 10 Miles SOS:





Peat ea

AT ATA A

INSURANCE MANAGEMENT

(BAHAMAS) LIMITED. INSURANCE BROKERS & AGENTS



GE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM





PAGE 8E, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010 TRIBUNE SPORTS
LOCAL SPORTS |





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PLAY ACTION: C W Saunders Cougars came from behind to defeat the Queen's College Comets 6-4 in a series-clinching game to win the
BAISS junior boys softball championship at the Freedom Farm playing fields Monday night. The Cougars took game one 12-4.

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Pek seer ral act eo Siro te st i Geld to Ta a) tO, wt - eaiaa F 2h We stock the widest selecti
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i bluetooth, mp3
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-|Bertha’s $149 (NEW) $179 (FLIP) $179: .: :
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PAGE 2, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010 THE TRIBUNE











WV r) Ty an um






TOYOTA Windom

— —

rovoTA CAMRY

TOYOTATERCEL —«_- {_ [VIONTE DED 4









| XeCuU el ve “YOU CAN PAY MORE, BUT YOU WON'T BUY BETTER!”
M if BETTER SELECTION - BETTER REPRESENTATIONS - BETTER SERVICE
otors Ltd. 7 asset —

Pre-owned Vehicles

Department

Collins Ave. (South of 6th Terrace) :

Open Monday to uteri by : 3 ea ee Pees ee | eee
8:00 am ~ 5:30 pm

Sr eeanets ay

Sam - 12 pm

“Most vehicles carry a warranty | co ee : 2004
package, including license, = Suzuki Grand Vitara Test lai ad ete ee) Nissan Camry reat) as ry
inspection, gas, and service. s SEIT .

‘Tel.: 323-2640.

- Visit usat ear a a AS Re
www.executivemotorspreowned.com ae oo oo ee





2008 HONDA ACCORD COUPE,
2dr sittin 22”, low mileage
Asking $23,000 ONO just in from foreign
ph# 467-5019

BBF #143
2009 HONDA ACCORD COUPE
18,000 miles, 22” rims, foglights, HIDs, rear spoiler,
A/C, 6 disc changer, factory rims available, factory
alarm, pwr. Windows and locks, very good condition,
asking $27,000 O.B.O, 2005 G35, 4 door asking
$7000 as is ph# 535-1702

BBF #994.
2000 HYUNDIA ELANTRA
| in need of repairs for only 800.00 call 325-0881
for more details RE

#

TRIB #146
Bumpers, fenders, hqods, headlights etc
ph# 364-9089 / 364-3011

BBF #216 /
’ 2003 HONDA CIVIC” ~ ‘
4dr, Excellent condition, garage, kept, tints,
factory CD Player, factory alarm, 4 cylinder, ex-
cellent on gas; low mileage,, Pwr windows,~-

automatic, factory rims, asking $7,800 ONO. of

: phi 395-4478 / 362-1389

BF #146
MUST SELL OWNER LEAVING ISLAND!
2007 G35 INFINITI COUPE
black exterior, black leather interior, automatic,
no damages, factory rims,
asking $18000 O.B.O
ph# 428-4985 leave msg.
Serious inquir-ies only!

BBF #155
2008 HONDA CIVIC LX
4dr. Gold $22,500.00, Tan Interior Power
Windows, Power Locks, A/C, 20" Chrome Driv
Rims, CD Player ,Projector Head Lights, Rear
Spoiler ph# 394-4128

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

BBF #171
Fresh in from States 2005 Honda Accord
clean Title and bank Ready comes with wood
grain, custom Rims (Velocity), chromed every-
thing, HID Halo progector lights asking 15,000
O.N.O ph# 477-2322 / 466-2322 milladun @hot-
mail.com
. (Facebook)

IBBF #234 .
CADILLAC DEVILLE 2000,
grey:custom grill, black.interior, right side
viv." “damage as is $3,200 ONO
ph# 341-2002 /.525-2328
month tribune issue 83 016

2003 Voiks Wagen PASSAT Wagon
Excellent codnition, 74,000 miles, leather int,
sunroof, CD Changer, A/C, Pwr everything,
asking $9,500.00 ONO
ph# 456-8833 / 456-8834

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

JUST IN! 2003 CHEVY TAHOE LT,
blue exterior, grey leather interior, A/C, CD,
22” wheels, asking $12,000-O.N.O

ph#341-2338/434-0882 -

1997 HONDA DEL SOL,

Clean title, candy red exterior, pink H.I.D’s, 2
door, top off, pioneer CD player, A/C, 17” rims,
standard shift, gas saver, no problems, asking

$4300 O.N.O serious inquiries only.
Phone 426-3878

2001 SILVER HONDA INSPIRE 2.5V,
(In-excellent condition!!!), Automatic transmis-
_ sion, 75K miles, A/C,CD player with AM/FM
stereo cassette,.Great BOSE sound system,
Alarm system. One owner in Nassau.
egularly maintained: °° \
Owner leaving the island. $6,500.
327-0025 between 9:00am and 6:00pm.

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 3

BBF #190 ;

. 1987 MUSTANG (BLACK)

- $3,000.00 o.b.o., 2000 Ford Explorer (Gold) -

$2,500.00 0.b.o Call Ph: 457-1005 or 393-4958
serious inquires only!

BBF #191
1999 TOYOTA WINDOM
IN EXCELLENT CONDITION, A/C, PWR EVERY-
THING, ASKING $4,800, Also sale 1993 mercury
tracer (station wagon) asking $1,000
ph# 557-8875 / 323-7302

Sys JUSTIN INFINITI I30.
4 DR, Automatic, Cold A/C; CD Player, Leather}
interior, Sunroof, asking $5,500-ONO PH#
395-2892 / 225-7144

1991 SENTRA
NEVER BEEN HIT, Stick Shift, cold AC,CD,
‘Runs well, asking $2,500 ONO,
; Clean in and
out, ph#428-5599 / 361-5316 _

‘EXPAT SELLING:
1995 TOYOTA CAVALIER *+
Blue exterior with grey interior ~
4‘door. In good condition, Must sell
Asking $3,500.00
Call 393-1919







PAGE 4, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010

a

NA
\ ~
3s
« CSS
OO
BBF #233 .
2002 DODGE RAM, ,
white interior, w/ custom interior, sound system
, A/C, Cold Clean title, 22” rims, Custom grill
and head lights asking $14,00 ONO

PH# 426-3520 (leave message)
1 month tribune issue 83 019

BBF #994 B
MITSUBISHI MIRAGE
for only 800.00 in need of repairs
call 325-0881
for more details

IBBF #220
s 2002 FORD F150 EXT. CAB,
tan interior , runs great, dvd player, asking
$7500 ono. also 18inch chrome universal rims
& $500
ph# 6762097 of 4458914

BBF #235
2004 NISSAN MAXIMA,
A/C, CD Player, Pwr everything, moon roof,
asking $ 11,000,
ph# 535-5077 / 535-4150

BBF #236
2003 HONDA ACCORD COUPE,
2dr A/C, CD Player, clean in and out, blue exte-
rior, black interior, HID Lights, fog lamps inte-
rior, HID Lights, Fog Lamps,
asking $9,500 ONO ph# 552-3742

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

BBF #231
2003 NISSAN MAXIMA,

Burgundy exterior, interior black, 6 disc CD
Chnager, sunroof, HID Head Lights, 3.5 engine,
clean title, Just in from US,

Asking $8,500 ONO
ph# 535-6112 / 361-6584

RIB #993
1996 NISSAN SKYLINE
White exterior with black interior, AC,
stage 3 race clutch. Very clean.
call for détails. 362-2319

2003 HONDA ACCORD
4dr black ext, tan int ,AC, CD player, cruise,
power package :
Very clean, hates ga$. Excellent condition
: $10,800 ono

Call 454-5219.

RIB #002
‘08 HOND ACCORD EX
Gold ext, tan int
fully loaded, S/R, 6 dis c/d changer,
low mileage, just in from States, 20,000 miles
like new. Must see.364-3691, 557-1205

BBF#210

2002 JAGUAR X-TYPE
leather interior, 18 inch chrome rims, 6-disc cd
changer, clean title, ac, excellent condition, low
mileage, $12,500.00 or obo
cell : 424 0910

BF#994 C ; .
TOYOTA CELSIOR(LEXUS LS 400)
in need of repairs for only 800.00
call 325-0881

‘99 HONDA ACCORD
. White ext, tan int, $5,800
‘08 HONDA 650 XRL, chrome down, like new,
low mileage, $6,800
Tel 364-3691, 557-1205.

1996 LEXUS LS 400
Black exterior with tan interior, 4 door, auto-
matic drive, runs well, muffler needs work
$3,000.00
‘ (4) 20” rims $500
Cell 525-6558 cell 544-0429

THE TRIBUNE



RIB #007

2004 NISSAN TEANA
Tan exterior, tan interior.$10,000 O.N.O.
2001 NISSAN CEFIRO,
white exterior tan interior, $5,800.00
Phone: 434-3004

RIB #003
1995 CHEVY IMPALA S.S
Black exterior with red & grey interior
5.7. S. S Model, 22” rims, Custom interior,
flowmaster, CD, AC, Power windows & doors.
Price neg. $11,000.00
Call 327-0337 cell 524-3356

1997 MITSUBISHI LANCER, BLUE
$3,000.00
In excellent condition.
Call 341-4870 cell 557-8855

1998 FORD MUSTANG
In good condition. $4,500.00
Call 341-1099 Cell 557-8855

\

1998 ACURA INTEGRA
Red & gold exterior with dark grey interior
$6,500.00 obo, stage 3 racing clutch, carbon
fiber tail lights, very clean & fast, well kept,
everything works, sunroof, AC nice & cool
394-4442,426-7213





THE TRIBUNE



2001-2003 CHEVY IMPALA PARTS 4 SALE
Body & engine 3.8-3.4 cylinder
Dodge Neon Parts aslo 2001-2003
Call 361-7181 or 636-6171

SS

1994 NISSAN PRIMERA
Red exterior, grey interior
2800.00

AC, alarm CD player. ‘Excellent condition.
Cell 466-5621

RIB #010
2006 CHEVY COLBOLT
White exteriior with grey interior, Automatic,
manuel windows, locks, Am/FM Cd player, air
condition, extra clean. Asking $8,000.00 ono
Serious enquiries only.
Call 341-8221 cell 457-1303 or 361-6758

RIB #010
1997 FORD F-150 PICKUP TRUCK
Black exterior with grey interior. $7,800.00
Excellent condition, must see to appreciate,
6-cyclinder, stanard shift, AC, CD player.
Cell 466-5621cell (hm) 324-7751

% Res

RIB #705

2000 BUICK CENTRUY
Blue exterior with grey interior. $2500.00 ono
Head gasket needs to repair. cold AC, two
twelve inch sony speakers included with wires
in place, 20 inch rims.
Call 425-3769 or 433-4224







2005 NISSAN MAXIMA
Burnt orange ext, tan int,
Everything in car works great. but needs a
sensor for transmission.
$8,500 ono. Tel 556-9626

2008 CHEVY IMPALA
: + Dark blue ext, gray int
Automatic, power windows/locks/am/fm radio,
CD player, extra clean, asking $16,500 ono.
Serious inquiries only!
Tel 341-8221, 457-1303, 361-6758.

ESS SS
RIB #012 “A”
* 2003 Jeep Libe Limited
4dr 3.7L V-6, AC, AM/FM CD Player,
Cloth Interior Like New
Asking $11,500 neg
Contact: 242-392-4805, 242-422-1992 or
242-727-9644

RIB #013
2007 JEEP COMMANDER
Gald exterior with tan interior. Very clean, 3rd
row seats, 3.7, AC cold, CD player,
Must see to appreciate.
Call 436-4251 or 425-1146

RIB #729
2003 CHEVY S-10
White exterior, tan interior, 5 speed, low
mileage, very well kept, ice cold a/c, great buy,
recently services. Barwon truck. $5,500

Ph:454-6850 or 535-1669



RIB #015
2006 FORD EVEREST
Grey exterior with grey interior, 4 door
$9,000.00 price negotiable
Clean, good condition, turbo, diesel, four
cylinder, CD player, AC. .
Call 428-0140



HONDA ACCORD SEDAN 2000 CC
Just like new!!(RHD) in perfect running
condition. Asking $6,800.00 ono
Tel: 324-2795 or 544-9019
Must see to appreciate.

\NMC 2007 CHEVROLET AVALANCHE
Gray ext, tan int, low mileage
$30,000 ono.

Tel 394-1277, 429-3427





1998 CHEVY MONZA
Red exterior exteriior with grey grey interior
great running only two owner.
All maintenance records. $3,000.00 FIRM
Call 357-7326 or 394-8134

RIB #736
2000 CHEVY BLAZER
Great running condition; recently had transmis-
sion rebuilt, serviced regularly, a/c working and
clean in and out. Prices for sale,
willing to negotiate. $3,00 O.B:O.
Phone: 436-8480



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 5

RIB #022

- 2001 HONDA CRV
Red exterior, 1 owner, excellent condition only
$11,500 miles. Very clean, runs well, left hand
drive(American), $10,800 O.B.O.
Phone 395-0667

RIB #023
1998 DODGE RAM 1500, 4x4
Stick shift, black ext, black int,, 20" rims,
magna flo exhaust, needs paint job. $4,800
2004 LINHAI ATV 260CC, automatic clutch/re-
verse, green/black $3,500.
Tel: 325-0815, 424-2172

RIB #025 - :

2001 FORD EXPLORER SPORT TRAC
Air conditioning, power steering, power win-
dows, power door locks, tilt wheel,
cruise control, Pioneer am/fm stereo, mp3
(mp4), dual air bags, Green exterior, vehicle
running excellent. Only serious inquiries
Price neg. $11.0 0
Call 392-3106,376-9953,376-9954

2000 VOLKSWAGEN CABRIO
Expat leaving island, must sell. In excellent
condition dark blue exterior, fully loaded, con-
vertible, 6 disc changer.. Asking $6,500.00
O.B.O. Ph# 424-7737



1997 NISSAN MAXIMA GLE
White exterior, tan interior. $5,200 O.N.O
Phone: 395-2028 or 395-2028





PAGE 6, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010

SS

x . SS NS
‘ \\\ AS

DR

_——

1998 HONDA INSPIRE
White exterior, grey interior. Recently
serviced. Very good condition, one owner.
Asking $4,800.00 obo
1996 DODGE CARAVAN
$2,800.00 obo
Call 429-1892, 544-1295



RIB #047

2006 H-3 HUMMER
Royal blue exterior with beige leather interior
$48,000.00 obo
Phone system, CD player,
front grill, emmaculate condition.
Call 225-1355 cell 535-5589

RIB #149 .
2007 GRAND CHEROKEE
excellent condition, must see to appreciate,
Bank financing assistance available, asking
$20,500 ONO, ph# 426-4565

RIB #909A
1999 DODGE STRATUS
Running well.
$2,600.00 ono
Cean interior, under 1000,000 miles, license
until Sept 2011.
1991 CAMRY
Needs engine, make an offer,
Call 436-7989 or 341-3326

RIB #151

2004 ACURA 3.5 RL

Fully loaded, leather interior, navigation system,
C, Automatic, recently serviced

ph# 432-1805 / 445-3566



1996 TOYOTA STARLET
Good Condition, Cold io Radio, Excellent on
GAS!
Licensed Until August 2011.
$2,500 O.B.O! MUST SELL!
426-0076
1988 ISUZU TROOPER
$300 O.B.O. Must Sell!!!

2000 HONDA INSPIRE
Silver exterior with black interior.
$6,700.00
Very good condition.
Alarm, Ac, CD player.

Call 324-3817 or424-2434



1996 GMC-3500 MODEL BUCKET TRUCK
37FT Vehicle for sale.
Asking $22,000.00 obo ‘
Serious offers only contact. 325-4036 or
326-6344 or 356-5580

RIB #516
2007 HONDA ACCORD
Silver exterior with grey interior.
$17,000.00. 60,000 miles, xm radio, 6 disc
changer, fully loaded, v6, factory
17” rims, HID lights
Call 394-3436 cell 465-9609

RQ oowwsi

RIB #531
- 2004 NISSAN INFINTI G35 COUPE
Royal blue exterior, Excellent condition, very
low mileage, Never driven in Nassau, fully
loaded, excellent deal, financial institutions &
lending agencies available.
Contact Giovanni Blancharde
341 -2734/376-5573/341/2451








1994 HONDA ACCORD
Green exterior with tan leather interior
$3,000.00 ono
Good condition, runs well, AC cold.
License until May 2011
Cell 636-8686



2001 FORD EXPLORER SPORT,
2Dr. Champagne ext. w/ tan interior.
Great condition. A/C, CD player and MP3
hookup. Seat covers and new, mats.
Never had any problems!
$6,500.00
Call 422.3534.

2007 HONDA ACCORD

Gold exterior with leather seats, very clean

with rims. Asking Price $7,800.00
Financing and insurance available
2007 NISSAN ALTIMA
With sunroof & DVD player.
Call for more info. Cell 636-9647


















2004 CADILLAC CTS
Asking $11,000 ~
Bronze Exterior, leather interior,
Great Condition
Contact: 357-3095 or 323-4568

RIB #616
2008 HONDA ACCORD LX

Burgundy exterior with tan/cloth, 4 door, spoiler,
xm ready, fully loaded. Serious inquiries only

Bank financing available.
Comprehensive insurance $24,000.00
Call 429-7024











THE TRIBUNE

RIB #620 .
2003 HONDA ACCORD
EXPAT LEAVING ISLAND!

Fully loaded, 2dr Coupe, A/C, CD player,
Blue exterior, Black leather interior
Asking $8,500 O.N.O
Call 376 0180

TRIB #621

2001 S TYPE JAGUAR
Grey interior with black interior
$8,500.00 ono. Clean in and out.
Call 465-3182 or 431-4643

25
2003 NISSAN MAXIMA SE,

3.5vV6, 6sp very rare, dark blue with black

leather interior, in dash 6disc cd changer bose
system, sunroof, dual power seats, front and

side airbags, halo headlights, fog lights, factory

chrome rims, great condition. $8500 ono.

no reasonable offer refused. 5564074.








XG

~~



2001 NISSAN SKYLINE (INFINITI G35)
Blue with beige leather. 48,000 miles, 20 inch
chrome wheels, pioneer indash bluetooth sys-
tem, all power, very good condition.
$11,500
0.b.0. 3287316 or 3287317.








1997 HONDA ACCORD
Green exterior with grey interior. $2,000.00
4 door, CD player, automatic, minor problems
Call 328-1464 or 454-7045 or 326-4460



THE TRIBUNE

SS \
RIB #644
1999 LINCOLN NAVIGATOR
Expat Leaving Island, must sell. ln excellent
condition. Leather seats, tan exterior, fully
loaded, dual zone air conditioning, 6 disc
changer. Asking $9,000 O.B.O.
Ph# 424-7737

2004 NISSAN MAXIMA
Silver exterior with black interior
$12,000.00
Cell 359-1206

RIB #648

NEW 2010 TOYOTA COROLLA
Red exterior. $29,000 ono
Fully loaded, License -included
Call 324-3213, cell 454-8881, 565-0324

RIB #803
201 FORD EXPEDITION
Champagne exterior, tan leather interior, 6cd
changer, a/c, sunroof, clean interior,
Excellent condition. $5,500.00 ono
Phone: 361-1475 or 434-8521

1999 FORD F-150 LARIAT
Red and tan exterior, $15,500.00 ono
Fully loaded, clean. Harly driven, garage kept.
Excellent condition. Must see to appreciate.
Cell 357-4854

2000 HONDA ACCORD
Gold exterior with tan interior .$5,500.00 obo
Car is in excellent condition. Power windows,
sunroof, clean in and out. Must see.
Cell 467-5918 or 448-2742

RIB #721
2002 INFINITI JEEP QX4
Fully loaded, good running condition. Asking
$6,500 O.B.O.
Contact 544-5366 or 364-7113

2001 DODGE CARAVAN
Green exterior, cold AC,
automatic start, new interior,
CD player.
$5,500.00 or best offer.

Call 326-0087 cell 557-8035

RIB #828 ,

. 2000 MITSUBISHI ECLIPSE
Silverexterior, $6,999 O.N.O.
Phone 394-0464
or
544-9981

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 7

RIB #724
2007 HONDA ACCORD
Red exterior, tan interior, excellent condition.
Owner leaving island must go. a/c, cd, low
miles. Under 35,000 miles..$13,500 o.n.o
Phone 422-3489, 429-3489 or 341-3720

RIB #728
2004 DODGE RAM
White exterior,black interior, low mileage,
ice cold a/c, cd player, recently serviced,
4x4 hemi, great buy, clean title. $15,500
price negotiable. Phone: 454-6850 or
535-1669

2006 DODGE RAM 1500 TRUCK
Tan exterior, tan interior, Phone: 356-5940,
466-7655, 466-90554 Door ext cab with only
25,000 miles, $19,000. ~

WS

>
~~

2000 JAGUAR S-TYPE
White exterior, tan interior, fully loaded, leather
seats, sun roof, 6 disc, cd changer, rims, a/c,
perfect running condition: Asking 10,000 O.B.O.
Tel: 341-2387,445-0308, 364-4067

2002 BLACK HONDA FIT,
Cold Ac, Auto Door Locks, windows,
key-less entry, CD. Low mileage MUST GO!

1999 WHITE FORD RANGER
Call 428-5631

RIB #027 : :
1999 CADILLAC DEVILLE LIMOUSINE
White exterior. One owner, mint condition, 8
passenger, fifth door series, 70” stretch, 29,000
miles, bar, TV, ice compartments.
Asking $21,000.00
Contact Steven Symmonett

RIB #904
2005 HONDA ACCORD
Dark blue exterior
"$12,000.00 ono
Call 361-0426 or 456-279

2002 HONDA CIVIC
Silver exterior, black interior,

2 door, good :
condition, Financing for government
and hotel workers and other salary
deduction. $9,500 Call me | will
hook you up, .

2006 HONDA CIVIC,
$17,000 O.B.O.
Good condition,
Phone 395-0252

BESS SSG

RIB #908
2004 CHEVY IMPALA
White exterior, brown interior, just in, like new
condition, heated leather seats, Power every-
thing, cd, a/c a must see. Phone: 525-6151





PAGE 8, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010




1999 BLACK MERCEDES JEEP
320 ML, good condition, $12,000.
Tel: 328-1150 or 565-8018

RIB #808
2001 RODEO
Just in and serviced, fully loaded, brand new
Jaquar transmission, six spoke alloy wheels
w/brand new tires, power everything, Ac and
more.1 month warranty. $7,800.00 ono
395-0183 24/7 dawkinsauto @ hotmail.com.

RIB #819
2007 HONDA ACCORD,
Bronze metallic ext, black int
clean title, 20inch rims, low miles,
excellent buy, reliable and a affordable.
$23,000. 565-1387

RIB #820
2000 CHEVY BLAZER
Blue exterior, tan interior, asking $3,500 O.N.O.
New water pump, fuel pump & (4) brand new
tires. Phone: 364-4289 or 424-5808

RIB #912
2001 HONDA ACCORD EX
Silver exterior with grey/leather interio r
$7,500.00 ono
Sound system, sunroof, manual trans.
Call 362-2389 cell 565-0080

1998 RHD NISSAN SUNNY
White exterior, grey interior, Mechanic special.
runs and drives, body in good condition, p/w, cd
p layer? $990.00 O.N.O. P
hone: 423-6327

2002 HONDA ACCORD —*
Silver exterior, black leather interior, fully
loaded clean title in & out, good condition,
sound system, 6 cyclinder. Asking $4,500
O.N.O. Minor problems. $4,500 with sound sys-
tem, $4,00 without. Phone: 448-8272,
636-7424, 468-3649

1998 HONDA PRELUDE
Auto, tiptronic, dohl vtech leather interior, cold
a/c, pioneer audio, new tires, very low miles,
halo headlights $4700. 1995 SUBARU
WRX Turbo, stick, 5 spped, 4 door, a/c, mint
condition, $4,300. Phone: 376-9126

2003 SUZUKI GRAND VITARA
Green exterior with grey interior.
Good condition, power windows. $6,700.00
Call 325-0317 cell 436-4113

RIB #950

2004 ZUZUKI VERONA
Blue exterior. From USA, 4 door, auto, AC,
CD, air bags, remote entry, power wind/door.
License & inspection, very clean.
$5,999.00 ono. (Same as Chevy Epica)
Call 361-7171 cell 434-4182

~
RIB #905
1997 NISSAN EX SALOON
White exterior, grey interior, good running

condition, cool a/c, rims, sound system, $4,000
O.N.O. Phone: 544-9414 or 466-1125

RIB #902
1998 TOYOTA RAV 4
Red exterior, grey interior, automatic, 4x4 jeep,
a/c, cd player, $6,8000 O.N.O.
: Phone: 636-5525

2006 NISSAN SPECIAL EDITION
Blue exterior with black interior. $9,000.00
Good condition, low mileage, cold AC, no me-
chanical problems, 1 owner
Call 341-3809 cell 434-5102 or 558-7455

2005 NISSAN ALTIMA
GREAT DEAL:

2005 Nissan Altima, very clean auto, p/w, pdl,
alarm , a/c, cd, 4 cylinder, $8,600 o.b.o
2003 OLDSMOBILE ALERO, AUTO, pw, pdi,
a/c, 4 cylinder, $4,800 o.b.o. Call
422-4668,393-6389. Cell 525-7145

KK
S.

|FRIB #957

2005 NISSAN TITAN TRUCK, 5.6 L, V8
. Greenish blue exterior, dark grey interior, 4
door, lid on the Park 6 cise player. $17,000.00 |

Phone: 454-0736 or 341-0067





THE TRIBU

RIB #911
2000 FORD EXPLORER
Gold exterior, tan interior and dash. a/c, cd
player and power windows. Asking $4000 ono
Cell: 544-0306 or 326-1943

RIB #904
2003 FORD EXPEDITION
Burgundy exterior with tan interior
Fifteen Thousand
: $15,000.00 ono
22” rims and sound system included.
Cell 426-1450 or 457-3200

RIB #909
2008 LANDROVER DEFENDER
S 90.: It only has 921miles on it. the owner has
added the front bumper ends, the running
boards, the radio with ipod connectivity, the
seat extending rails, and the toe hitch.
The price for all of this is $62,500.00.
Ph: 361-0000.

2005 HONDA ACCORD
Black exterior with black/tan interior
$9,500.00 ono
Excellent condition, power everything, CD,
AC, HID. Call 392-2375 or 395-5175

2000 FORD RANGER
Red exterior, black brown interior, standard

shift, 4 cylinder, 20" rims, very clean double cab

$8,500 with rims, 6,500 without the rims.
2002 CADI ESCALADE,
Clean title, 23" rims, DVD sound system,
chrome kit, fully loaded. $18,000.00 ono
Cell 552-5111





TUESDAY,




NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 9

BBF #219










1999 MITSUBISHI LANCER ,
exterior, grey interior, good on gas, minor
ly damage, needs some work. $1,500

. Phone: 361-0643, 454-3035, 429-8155

2003 HONDA: ACCORD
4DR, Automatic, leather & Mahogany, sunroof, clean
title, excellent condition, asking $11,000, Also 2003
Honda Accord 4dr, Standard shift, asking $10,000,
Also Maxima, 4dr, clean title, asking $5,000

ph# 544-2230











RIB #996
2002 CHEVY AVALANCHE
Green exterior with tan interior
$7,000.00 ©
Cell 677-4931 or 448-1970

2003 BUICK LE SABRE
Blue exterior, grey leather interior, cd player,
car is in great condition and must be seen to
appreciate. Equipped with onstar, seat
warmer/cooler, low milea age (20,000 miles)
Asking price $9,500: Call 426- 8428



















SS Se RIBH960
aS ig a etn SEL Se 3 RIB #958 BD ~~ 3004 MERCEDES BENZ CLK 320°
2000 FORD MUSTANG-. : > 1987 Ford F700. : 2006 HUMMER H2.. | Silver exterior with grey interior

Red exterior with tan interior. |, ze : +2 Yard: Dumper. | Corvette yellow with black interior. $42,000 obo $38,000.00 <
Leena pe apecrieanees “a aiiwiie “EB “Diesel $4,500.00 : Power, sa power: incon See teather, Mint condition, clean title, like new.
5 18, Ai - : - ion, fully loa ; % ;
Call 362-2389 cell 565-0080 a Call 376-4460, 434-0460, 434-6253. Call 357-8493 4 Call (242)-424 1625

: ean CES ._!. 2001 FORD TAURUS SES
2003 CADILLAC CTS - - “8.007 Heyy SILVERADO Gold exterior with cream interior. $6,500.00
ioné exterior, leather cream interior, AC, 2004 HONDA ACCORD _ 4 ean title. $8,000.00 Vehicle in excellent condition. Serious inquiries.

914





















ivice, pink hid top blue hid bottom,power White exterior, tan interior. Just in from US, ' : :
ows & locks, low mileage, pioneer, mps 1 _ 2008 NISSAN MAXIMA i Special order SES
“custom front grille top & bottom, chrome door, leather interior, 6 disc changer, SAT | with rims & DVD Asking $9,000.00 | Call 428-2510

radio, boss sound system, 4 cylinder. | : Financing available. Please contact 636-9647
Must see! Very very clean. <

Dor handies, Must see to appreciate.
r Ph:341-2000 or 525-6553

445-4891 ,361-3232

; 1998 FORD MUSTANG
Rib #956 Blue exterior with grey interior .$5,500.00
2004 NISSAN MAXIMA Enhanced sound system, 20" chrome rims, 4 \ MW
Champagne exterior with grey interior. brand new tires with1 spare 20" tire immaculate RIB #963

Call for info it AREY athe 1994 BMW 318-IS.
Also condition inside & outside. Call for price without Dark green exterior with tan leather interior

1999 HONDA ACCORD. rims. Serious inquiries please. License until | $1500. 00 obo: In good condition, needs clutch,
$4,000.00 ono. Serious inquiries only. _ Sept 2011. 393-8332,429-2922 must sell. No reasonable offer refused.
Call 322-4164 cell 434-9228 ‘ : Call 468-9592

1999 HONDA ACCORD ©
00 . Also 2000 HONDA CIVIC, $6,000.
Phione: 376-5949

RIB #957 4 < i

2001 LEXUS GS 300 : RIB #965: -

Black exterior with grey/leather interior sunroof,| [TRIB #959 : 2002 FORD ESCAPE XLT
20" rims, HID lights. Asking $11,500.00 ono 2009 HONDA ACCORD Grey exterior with grey interior, fully loaded,

trade offers's are also welcome for another ve- Just in! conprehensive insurance ready, like second owner, four new tires, ice cold AC, 6
hicle. Also a complete sound system (2) 15in }-. brand new, maroone exterior/tan interior,.4 cylinder, 6 CD changer, original alloy wheels,
kicker's 3,000 watt amp, graphic pioneer CD door, 4 cylinder, automatic, very low miles, fog lights, power locks, seats & windows.
player, many more items. Asking $1600 ono. loaded. asking $28,000 ono $8,900.00. Excelient condition

436-7114 or 326-1502 Must see to appreciate. 3 4
Phone 466-2059,636-9945,432-3378 Call 457-2803 or 427-2370



916
2001 FORD E-450 BOX TRUCK
$12,000.

PHONE: 376-5949
















1994 FORD RANGER
White exterior with beige interior .63,300 OBO
Automatic v6, just serviced, new tires, ice cold
sar radio, second owner, runs well, free license
& inspection to next year. Good work truck,
recently serviced.
Call 423-1427 or 426-0246

FORD F150 ©
Grey exterior with grey interior. $6,500.00
Parts for Maxima, Altima, Neon and more.
Cell 454-7111

IB #968
; 2004 FORD MUSTANG
Red exterior with grey interior. $7,500.00. Parts
for Maxima, Impala, Altima, and others.
Cell 454-7111

IB #969
1998 HONDA INSPIRE
Black exterior with grey/cloth interior, tip top
condition. Swiss expat leaving Island auto, AC.
5,900.00 ono.
Call 356-8143 cell 424-8538



0
; 2008 NISSAN MAXIMA
Navy blue exterior with grey interior.
$7,500.00 obo ;

Standard shift, very clean in and out, new paint
job, eriory rims, HID head light and bumper
lights. ‘Also have some 20" rims,
six. logs with fives. $450
423-7166,425-0321

ie: 10, ), TUESDAY, NOXEMESH 16, 2010

R
1998 TOYOTA COASTER
White/lav with black interio,r air condition with new
rebuilt engine.
Priced for quick sale. $13,500.00 ono
_ cell 455-0939

6 :
2003 HONDA INTEGRA
Black exterior, black interior. $11,500.00
Type R integra/acura/ 2.0 DOHC 1-VTEC,
Just arrtived, 30,000 miles, factory HID recaro
suede seats, 16 inch rims (new tire) CD player
Call 454-3911 or 324-7827

RIB #977
2003 NISSAN ALTIMA
Black exterior, black leather seats., 20” black
chrome rims, sunroof, 6 changeable CD player
Car in excellent condition.
$6.500.00 ono
Call 324-7591 or 454-5004

RIB #979
2002 HONDA CIVIC
Silver exterior with black interior, AC, CD, runs
great, just in fron USA, low miles, 2 door,

Also
2002 NISSAN MAXIMA

Asking $6,200.00.
Call 364-0639 or 449-6254 or 456-4640

RIB #980

2002 NISSAN MAXIMA
Dark blue exterior, leather interior, AC, CD
player, hid lights, 20” rims, sunroof,

reat condition.
Also 2003 MAXIMA On 22” rims. $6,500.00
Hid lights, great condition - :
Call 322-4664 cell 423-3824





2006 HONDA ACCORD EX.
Silver exterior, grey interior.22 inch rims, sun.
roof, H.1.D head light. Phone: 322-8759,,.

465-2106 or 428-2419




RIB #981
1998 MITSUBISHI MONTERO SPORT
Fully loaded, licensed and inspected.
$6,000.00
Tal: 324-4764

2004 HONDA ACURA-TSX
Silver exterior, black leather interior, 4 door,
$10,000.00 ono
moon roof, fast- fast.
Call 328-3397 or 636-3728 or 456-7585

RIB #984
2007 FORD FOCUS
Grey exterior, grey interior, 2.31,
4-cylinder, cold AC, tinted, 41 k miles,
recently serviced, factory radio & alarm,

Cell:457-3100

2007 TOYOTA TACOMA X RUNNER_~
Red exterior, grey interior, clean-title, dealer-
_ship papers, sound. system, serious inquiries

only. 6 speed manual 4.0 litre. $23,000 O.N.O.
‘Phone: 324-2675 or 876-8341 :





















RIB #994



2000 LINCOLN LS V8

Black exterior. $7500.00 or
Serious inquiries only. Price neg
Call 324-4613 or 426-254(



RIB #990







2001 LEXUS 300G
"Midnight blue exterior, grey interior,
Moving out of town in 10 days. 2 ni
new battery, running excellently. $

: Sold As Is. Must See.
Call 361-6814

4
1897 HONDA PRELUDE
Burgaidy exterior, grey hood, blac
seats. $6,000.00 ono |
hand drive, tiptronic, full bi
immaculate condition inside & out, r
trol start, Ac dead cold, running
Call-425-4608 |












1993 LEXUS LS 400

Tan exterior with gold/brown ir
$3,500.00 ono

in good condition, Ac colc

Call 323-0146 cell 425-35¢






RIB #993 a ae
2000 HONDA ACCORD.
Green exterior with tan interior. $4,
Serious inquiries only for. quick sale
* seats, sunroof, good conditi
needs transmission. call 636-:










1987 16FTSPORT CRAFT
White. $3,900.00 obo

Motor runs great, trailer included.
Call 429-6237



3BF #217 .
:22” North American, 2008 EFI 150 Mercury
3 engine, Good Gondition ,
asking $8,500 OBO
ph# 328-5088 / 357-9169



TRIB #987
26’ WELLCRAFT
Twin V6 150hp OceanPro Evinrude motors,

: cuddy cabin sleeps 3, BRAND NEW GPS and
iPod dock stereo. Smooth runner in good
condition. $16,000 - low price for quick sale.
Call 544-9742



TRIB #957
1986 CHEERMEN THROLLER FISHING
~ BOAT
Fiber Glass Hull
38 ft long
Engine type: Detroit Diesel
Asking price: $40,000 Nearest Offer
Contact Mark Turnquest @ 357-0934

x





- RIB #012 : j
--.-. 53 HATTERAS MOTOR YACHT 1978
' GM 8V71 engine with estimated 900hrs SMOH
ety ‘3 stateroom and 3 heads
Full galley

Great family cruising yacht
Asking $159,000.00. Make Offer.
: Bahamian Duty paid.
3 TEL: (242)393-0262.






|
|
|







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 and 8 pasgenge: models are also available.
all 393-0262

SQA

NEW 2010 YAMAHA (1800CC )
. FX SERIES SUPER/
High Output , 4-Stroke Wave Runners.
. _ + Few units available,
Call for prices @ 393-0262.

RIB #998C :
NEW 2010 Yamaha VX Series Waverunner.
Dependable and fuel efficient 4 stroke engine.
Excellent throttle response and quiet operation.
Wide swim platform w/ ladder for easy board-
ing. High 3 person cruiser seat, great for long
rides. call for pricing at 393-0262.

31FT. CAT LIMBO WITH 8 CYLINDER
PERKINS DIESEL ENGINE.
Cruises 15 knots.

Can be used as a ferry boat, tour boat or for
fishing. Enquirers.can call Thomas in GTC
Abaco at (242) 365-4019 or (242) 475-8195.



RIB # ;
BOAT FOR SALE
32'. Luhrs - 1995 - 3116 Cats, low hour Diesels,
reat condition, new interior/softgoods, new
electronics, new bottom paint, new a/c. Chris
; 357-4277. $ 120,000.00.









RIB #998A
NOW IN STOCK:
17 ft Eduardono Skiff. NEW.

Solid fiberglass. Hull, Cash sale price reduced
to $5,900. Fully rigged With a Yamaha E40 h/p,
Cash sale price reduced to $8,700.00.

Call 393-0262.



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 11





2003 DODGE RAM
White exterior, AC.









ANGLER 20FT
With 150 horse. A package deal.
Must sell $15,000.00 obo
for the two.
Call 466-6032







RIB #735 .
BOAT FOR SALE
2009 INTREPID 310 WALK-AROUND
W/ TWIN 250HP FOUR STK,-ONLY 187
HOURS,FURUNO GPS, AUTO PILOT, RADAR
TC. LOADE

ETC. LOADED.
EXCELLENT COND. PROFESSIONALLY
MAINTAINED.

SERIOUS ENQUIRES ONLY. ASKING

$189,000 _ -
CALL 424-6551

FOR SALE
OWNER FINANCING AVAILABLE
1990 BAYLINER 2755 CIERRA 32’
: CABIN CRUISER.
$60,000.00 Contact: Capt Ken
Tel 341-3281 Office. Mobile 434-3825

1996 FOUNTAIN 25' CENTRE CONSOLE
with 225 hp Yamaha 4 stroke with very low
hours
Boat and engine in great condition

$15,000.00 3
Trailer also available for sale.
“ - call 424-6604

RIB #005 : ;
2005 16’ SPORT BOAT
green. ($3,000.00)
Fearly new
Call 327-8271 or 465-4287 or 357-4214

23FT SEA CRAFT,
sky blue ext., 250 hp Yamaha, low hours,
very clean, many extras, $22,000.
436-4592.

: 16” BOSTON WHALER
75 HP Mercury Engine, Good Condition, -
asking $7,000 OBO
ph# 328-5088 / 357-9169





PAGE 12, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010

RIB #989

HD 200 :
Silver exterior, 200.cc, excellent condition, very
low miles. Must sell. Comfortable two seater.
$4,000 O.B.O. Phone: 428-3766 or 428-7986

TTR-125 YAMAHA

condition. $1,950.00
Cell 434-8876

THIS ISN’T A DEAL

THIS IS A STEAL!!

\. BRAND NEW
JON WAY 150CC SCOOTERS

150 CC $1495.00

50 CC $1195.00
Red, yellow, black, blue
Custom fairings and exhaust
Elect. Start, Disc. Brakes,
Cell phone alert notification
Up to 90 MPG.

Call “AL”:
242-393-3604.445-3845 448-3570

RIB #999B

NEW YAMAHA JOG 100CC SCOOTER
Dependable Transportation. 4 stroke engine is
very quiet and fuel efficient.

|

NEW YAMAHA BW 125CC SCOOTER.

Electric and crank with key ignition. Excellent

B #999 ~
CORBIN SLOOP 39’.
CENTRE COCKPIT
White/blue, wood
interior. $55,000.00
She has A/C, hot water,
microwave, gas stove
as. well as two heads,
two cabins and
a large saloon draws
5/12 ft,
has a perkins prima
dieseland GPS. ~
395-9996. s 1989

_IBBF #232

YAMAHA 400 WR TRAIL, :
Chrome out, Chrome rims worth. $2,000,.
Asking $3,500 ONO
ph# 456-6647 / 456-634

RIB #999D

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!!

: 393-0262.

JUST IN Clean title, 2000 Limited Edition
HONDA CBR 600F4, never licensed in the
Bahamas. Zero to sixty in 2.7 seconds, top out
at 179mph silver & chery red w.chrome rims
“and accessories, twin air scoops, tank protec-
tor. L.E.D. lights all around. $5,500.00

395-0183 24/7

SSS

you won’t get stuck in traffic. Blue or Red.
Cash Sales Price was reduced to $2,300.00.
New Cash price is slashed to $2,095.00!!
: Call 393-0262. .

Fully automatic transmission and easy to ride.
Long wheel base, suitable for 2 passengers.

NEW Yamaha “Crypton” Scooter
Under-seat storage and anti-theft key switch.

105cc four stroke engine.Extremely fuel
efficient.Beat the traffic and get around town

RIB #975 :
2006 KAWASAKI KLR 650



Electric and manual crank start, providing ex-
ceptional versatility. Black and red colors on
special for $ 4,200.00. 393-0262.



RIB #962

SYM 100 SCOOTER RED.

New power pack, battery, tune -up, comes with
helmet & lock, runs great, new seat cover.
$1,000.00

Cell 422-4027

RIB #952

2009 650 KAWASAKI :
Black and blue exterior, 6,000 miles, asking
$7,000. Call 395-4827

3 #823
CHROME 22” RIMS

$1,600.00. Phone: 395-9661 O.N.O

16 INCH MAXIMA RIMS.
Phone: 432-7399, 395-9661

97-03 $400.00
Cell: 426-2897



fast!Available in blue or red.
Ride all week and use only $3 gas!!!
Cash Sale Price reduced from $2,450.00 to
$1,950.00!!.(242) 393-0262

Black custom paint, chrome jardine pipe, fully
cuctomized mint condition.
2004 HONDA CBR.1000
Has 07 engine with only 4k miles, this bike is
super clean, sacrafice sale for only $5000
Call 376-9126

2004 VERUCCI
VIPER
Blue exterior
$1200.00 obo.
Smooth runhing,
fast, gas,
efficient. In great
condition.
Call 361-1473
cell 357-7881

RIB #957

1967 PIPER NAVAJO(AEROPLANE)
Blue & beige, red stripes with dark blue leather
$120,000.00 obo

Seven seater plane. Executive style seating
Ideai for business or family.

No reasonable offer refused.
425-1055 cell 257-8492



FOR SALE :
OWNER FINANCING AVAILABLE
1981 Panther Chieftain S/N 31-8152147
Reg.# N4090U
Avionics: King KLN-90B GPS, IFR approved,
collins avionics, Altimatic x auto pilot, Co-pilot
instruments, primus colour radar, hsi, 3m wx
950 strom scope, factory air condition, props
syn, shaddin fuel computer, Yam dampener, in-
tercom, Airframe: BLR Vortex Generator, cargo
door, Winglets, cleveland brakes, cabin heater,
known icem seating 2+6, Refreshment center
two cabin fold up tables, panther conversion,
aircraft will be delivered with a fresh annual and
all log books are in tack. Engines LYC-TSIO
§40-J12BD,10 Hrs, since overhaules.
Asking price $450,000.00
email:superken23 @ ymail.com or tel
242-341-3281 or 434-3825







THE TRIBU

Low Profile, tires,

Nankang, Khumo, Nexxen, Clear,

Ber, Delinte, Durun
$90
$125
$125
$200
$180
$180
$175
$190
$190
$200
$235

22 INCH RIMS;
Good condition. $1800.00
; Tel 426-2897

R
GENERATOR SALE.

It’s Hurricane.Season again and time to pre-
pare. 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.
Call:393-0262



RIB

245-30-22
255-30-22
265-35-22
265-40-22
285-45-22
305-40-22
305-45-22
305-35-24
255-30-24
275-25-24
305-30-26
225-35-19
225-40-19
275-30-20
285-30-20

Call 434-4054 / 323-4365

B #150

KEYLESS REMOTE FOR FORD ONLY,

(Ford explorer, Ford escape, Ford Taurus,
F150.) $55.00 w/ programming ph# 426-4565 _

#906A
BEHRINGER SPEAKER CABINET
600 watts. Tascam Computer audio interface,
lets you record 16 audio tracks to
your computer. Ken 341-4269

CARIB GENERATORS
SUPER SILENT - PERKINS, CUMMINS, ISUZU -
GENERATORS:
Automatic Transfer Switch, 100/200 gallon fuel tanks,
Deep Sea Controllers, Stamford Alternators, Weather Proof
§ Enclosures, Shipping & Customs Duties Included ....50% Deposit:

Isuzu

gq U.K. Perkins
4 U.K. Perkins
C.N. Perkins

.K. Perkins 90kw_ Diesel $21,200.00
1OKW TO 4000KW FACTORY DIRECT f.
INASSAU & FAMILY ISLANDS----- -- Phone 427-3749

15kw

'30kw
‘40kw

Diesel $ 7,193.00
20kw Diesel $ 8,100.00
. 24kw Diesel $8,525.00

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
Diesel $12,102.00
Diesel $12,445.00
60kw Diesel $13,467.00 ;

BARGAIN-PRICED PRINTING EQUIPMENT IN GOOD WORK
ING ORDER : : ‘

e RISO collator TC5100 . :

¢ Challenge 265 Diamond Standard paper cutter
¢ GREAT 39A perfect binder

¢ Challenge folder

¢ Thermotype model super T embossing machine
me Interlake Model 305 wire binder and stand
He Challenge Marathon jogger MJ-101
AB Dick 9810 duplicator
* Challenge 265 Diamond Standard paper cutter

Most items purchased new in 1992. Perfect binder purchased in

1996. Collator purchased in 2000. Machines not heavil

used, are

well maintained and in good working order. $17,000 ONO.



all 325-8210 or fax 325-8065 or email: info@bahamasmedia.com



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 13

Best prices on quality name brand Pirelli,
Toyo, Nitto, Delinte, Vogue, Mickey
Thompson among other brands.

9235/30/22
245/30/22

=
HID KITS Starting at $100.00
Also replacement bulbs & ballast
Cell 425-9107 or 468-1003

RIB #999A ‘
GENERATOR SALE: NOW IN STOC
Kipor KDE6700 Diesel generator. This Genera-

3 tor comes electric start,
in a sound enclosure, very quiet and reliable.,
Retail price was 1,900.00
now reduced to $1,450.00! Cash sale price.
Call 393-0262

PlayStation
Network Cards:
Purchase games,

MapPacks, ~
demos, and more.
$10 card for $15.

$20 card for $25.

Call 323.6315.

$130.00
$135.00
$170.00
$170.00
$180.00
$190.00
$200.00
$245.00
$235.00

255/30/22
265/35/22
265/40/22
305/40/22
305/45/22
255/30/24
305/35/24
305/30/26
$450.00

$225.00
$275.00
$235.00
$275.00
$275.00
$300.00
$325.00

Ph# 394-4128

#208"



HONDA ACCORD ACCESSORIES

Acco
4dr
2dr

rd Chrome Handles
2003-08 $85.
2008-10 $85

Accord Chrome Mirror Covers
2003- 07

2008-

A

4dr
2dr
4dr
2dr

RIB #998B

for B

10

2003- 05
2003- 05
2006- 07

ccord Fog lights
$150

2006-07

4dr 20 $180
Ph# 434-4054 / 323-4365 double ad.



GENERATOR SALE.
The long awaited Yamaha ET950 is back. With
its lightweight, compact design combined with

| Quiet operation and reliability, it’s the # 1 choice

ortable power. Pick up yours today
ticed at $285.00 .Call: 393-0262

#928 :
MAGIC JACK VOIP TELEPHONE.

Use. your computer and Internet service so you
can make calls to the US and Canada with no
monihly bill. 1 Year Warranty included. Price:

$49.99. Call 323-6315

jitsu, Asus, NEC ad more. 90



Universal Laptop Chargers:
Charger compatible with most pc laptops. Fits
Dell, Acer, Toshiba, HP, Sony, Compaq, Fu-

with multiple

connectors. Warranty included. Price $39.99.
Call 323.6315;





PAGE 14, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, a



m3 cy

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH gm

#289 MARKET ST SOUTH ¢ PO BOX N-7984, NASSAU

THREE SERVICES SUNDAYS
7:00 AM, 9:00 AM, 11:15 AM

PRAYERS FOR YOUR BABIES EVERY SUNDAY
WEDDINGSe FUNERALS*HOMES¢e CARS

Just call the numbers listed,
Pll personally handle your request.

(242) ee 2108, (242) 323-6452
“Come and Worship.”

_ An early literacy system for babies,
_ toddlers and preschoolers —

-. Authorized
Distributor .
Sherle Knowles
Phone: 393-8478
or 380-8023

Eide Geos 9.

os i ante UA RL FESS

ENTERPRISE
PC Repair, Virus Removal andi Uperadic
Commputier Salles aia! ltrstallationns
Witted! and! Witteless: Nethucnrtding:
Date Recovery
Network Design & Suppantt
Camera Surveillance Sales & Installations

Plone: 242-387 -JOS' or WIGS
E-mail;
infe@blussttipbatamas, conn
warn: Lluechiptattamas. com

THE GARDEN RESTAURANT

#94 Dowdeswe .: Street
Tel: (242) 356-0907

[7 Sunday - Friday 7 am - 4 p.m

Daily specials Boil & Stew Fish

Hey Ladies!!

Looking for salon that specializes in
excellent hair care?

We grow and maintain healthy hair
Try our strand by strand weaving

* technique for a more natural look.

We offer, brow shaping, waxing.

Eye Lashes.

We are serving children as well.
FREE consultation with first service.

Telephone (242)364-6211 - 557-2530
BOOST YOUR
BUSINESS

PH: 433-0410, OR 565-4375

- -THE TRIBUNE



DRIVEN FOR DEPENDABILITY
-Telephone-----
323 - 8427 (Sales) or 326-6380

(Rentals) Visit our site:
www.avis.com.bs/preownedvehicles.html.



THE TRIBUNE TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, me 15
S BUSINESS SERVIC
af 263 ORIN Baw oa 4

RESTA URANT DIRE CTORY.









ae Sd. Soe

BESTES








ebiceS |
C.W. S$

® Safe,Reliable, Your ‘Sires nae ” He ere!
& On Time & Affordable. rivadyiayior@emaiticom
Telephone: 525-7936 ° 323-55 19 (Leave Mes




VanMar Diamonds ~
Shoe Fever

Opp. St. Margarets Church, Kemp Road






fi field's Ftexa,
ire St. & Mt. Royal, Awe.
2047,








Phone (242)394-0706 (242)393-7151
Email: vanmardiamonds07 @ yahoo.com
Facebook: www.vanmardiamonds.com
Featuring: Ladies apparel, Shoes, Bags and
accessories



BOOST YOUR DD rere ite es

(242) 364-1954 _

B USINES Ss a : ‘ee : ~ » | . ) . oo...
- Email: JSRice@msn.com

Th at aa wee im . —

Piana eestrector —



BOOST YOUR
BUSINESS
4 a0




: - ® Geaniericares
& tkiVortEes
¢ REeceteT Books
326-1 628 * Busivess) Farws
Palrii Beach Street + Prockammes / Booxudis

6G: Box GT-2513 + Wassan), Batianiae sar Ri
daleoprintingégiiallcont eé¢ Ae Mucw More










The Store That Seitts Re Because Your Want Fer
Apparel, Electronics, Sea aen Recessorics,
aiid So Meh wWtore.... Shop mow ltr!






PAGE 16, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010 THE TRIBUNE

SS ‘













Se ee

pee «|e BEST SECTION OF SERVICES & SHOPPING
RSSaaaesae TELEPTONE: B42-BER4606 BMT. GSS) OR SOB-EESD

LL

EPL ELE










THOMPSON’S BARGAIN CENTRE
Nassau Street opposite the Courts
a=)5 LL Hours: 10am - 7pm

Ultra Sheer Pantyhose : $1.50 - $1.75
Hedy’s Pantyhose, Tall - XTallb...... .-$2.99 or 3/$8.00
Hedy’s Pantyhose, 3x-4x $3.99 or 3/$11.00
Ladies T-Back Blouses(many coiors) .$8.95
Ladies Tights (short)............... Ticasaggatieeenancacern -- $8.95
Girl’s ‘special occasion white dress
: Boys dressy vest set
‘DESIGNER HAND BAGS - GREAT PRICES

Do You Need an

ULTRASOUND?
Contact



=>
wNWectoisag txwvitation=s:

eWVVYecdctims My mn Sheets
-Srochures

Forms

Tickets

-Stickers~

-eCormputer Forms

mee
Lot oo 8 OE eo Oe a
CE ee Fa ee ee Ee
P= TAA Rick hci ah RAS ha ce






PRESENT
THIS COUPON
& GET








PROJECT SOLUTIONS
HAHARAS



“Technology Solutions that you can trust”

Virtual Office Solutions

*» Electronic file Storage -
“E-mail

* Websites

* Domains
+ % ollaboration

Office: 1.242.225.8654 -mail: info@projectsolutionsbahamas.com




Your Favourite Flavour Moolattel






* Cappsceins ss Oaramet
rs French Yanilfa sta Mocha

















Valid at DQ stores at: .
Mall at Marathon & Harbour Bay Shopping Centre Reg. Price:

Limit one coupon per person per visit.






Pak = ; sarts
~ < KENDRA “KENPDI” ROLLE

WA AHA T
WOM RSS : ‘ :
Pr o ere Store That Sells For Le$$! \ ~ SUISSE





TAKE YOUR BUSINESS TO THE NEXT LEVEL

Sell your products and promote your
services online in your very own
fully functional Web Store.

Basic Package Starts at $15.00 per month.”
We do all of the work for you!

The Entire Bahamas Online.
E:bahamablaze@yahoo.com Sales: 225-3533



Novelt€ase

Www.mynoveltease.com



Thongs, G’s, Boyshorts *Bra Sets
* Camisole Sets ' *Babydolls/Chemises
*Gowns/ Dresses

















| *Retail / Wholesale Sales *Bridal Showers
| *Girl’s Night Out Parties *Bachelorette Parties #
: . *Lingerie Baskets r

423-3274 or 544-9304

“yy






VU,












DIRTY FURNITURE?)
Sofa $75, Love Seat $55, Arm Chair $40.
DIRTY CAR SEAT?DIRTY CARPET &

RUGS? ROOMS UNDER 150 sq. ft $35

If we can’t clean it throw it away.

Dry in one hour. ‘
- Like new! ~





ANCIENT CHINESE SECRET

REYOUTH SLIM

100 % Natural
Lose 10-15 pounds monthly
Fit for Hypertension,
High Blood Sugar
Check Solomons & Most
























POS BAHAMAS -.
‘POINT OF SALE SOLUTIONS, DIGITAL SIGNAGE, CCTV


























Tel: (242) 325-5108, 362-1444 . Pharmacies * wiww.posbahamas.com
: Fax(242) 362-2384 ‘y Phone: 393 - 5157 or 557-1369 “e
- CLOSE SATURDAY www.reyouthbs.com = - | |242.236.2642 sales@posbahamas.com









roy



PASS BJC’s with A’s and B’s
Do You Know a.-Child Sitting BUC’s in June 2011?

Does Your Child Need Help Preparing for Successful Result?

Get $$$ for A’s and B’s

CALL 357-8457 or visit step-above10 @live.com__for more

information



ANTHONY SMITH BOOK-KEEPING/
‘ACCOUNTING SERVICES
“Finding time for those tedious tasks”

Specializing in:
Automated small business accounting systems
Bank réconciliations and Financial Statements
System conversions
Outsourcing of Administrative work

Tel: 392-2272 or 477-6534 ¢
smithony1954@yahoo.com

P.O. Box SB-51337
Nassau, BAHAMAS

Telephone 425-2695

Over five thousand plus square footage
of open spaces with a view
* Wedding Reception -
* Parties
* Class Reunion, etc

| A Couch of Glamour Rhotography
" Weddings-Brides home to reception. |
} Special Events-Showers, Anniversar Fomuly Portraits, Baby.








Christians, Glamour, Proms, G






% OF.

a package from your choice.







Photography created by La-winter
_ Visit us on Facebook: La-winter Robinson“
elephone 434-1400. © 328-8645

me). H
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









A

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010,PAGE 17



TME BEST SELECTION OF SERVICES & SHOPPING.

TELEPHONE: G2-BS2919e6 Eth. G58 OR S02-2551 .

|

NATURAL STYLES BEAUTY SALON

is offering
1 Ow Discount on ALL services of $50.00 or more

for the month of November when you bring in this Ad.
Telephone 393-2953 * 341-0011

Also at

HAIR BOUTIQUE
Located off Soldier Rd & Prince Charles Dr
(in 3-storey yellow bldg.
Telephone 393-1551

Electronic & Appliance Sales & Repairs
South Beach Shopping Centre
Nassau Bahamas
Tel 242-392-5396 * Cell 242-457-3045
Pick Up & Delivery

MAGIC HAIR |
LADIES DO YOU WANT THICKER,LONGER AND FULLER

INSTANTLY? Ti the NEW UNDETECTABLE
hair extension for balding and thinning hair.
AXE AK AE
Strand by Strand extension worn by your favorite —
~ ceelebrity!! CA RJK»
. NO GLUE or SEWING ~~
Hair regrowth treatmentfor batding, thinning and hair
SS : 100% ramy human hair for sale

Call today for a FREE treatment!
CALL FOR APPOINTMENT, 456:

AIR-CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION LTD.

Parts - Sales Service installation
Auto-Air Gas Up starts at $25.00
Refrigeration Gas Up starts at.$50.00
Gas Stove,Washer,Dryer Repairs starts at $50.00
Window & Wall A/C Unit starts at $250.00
Ductiess A/T Units siaris at $500.00
Central A/C Unit starts at $1,200.00

PAUL’S ;
AIR-CONDITIONING & REFRIGERATION

Call Us Fer Quality Service - Sales, installation & Repairs
We now have in stoék: ; aan
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







Sea Se x th Rees a SEE
PROPRIETOR ANDREW SANDS
Computer Upgrade & Repairs
Spyware & Virus Protection : Fe
Computer Networking :
PH: 323-5245 / CELL: 544-0449 |



Lawrence A. Davis
Technical Engineer

PEL

Computer Repair & Network
Surveillance & CCTV Cameras
| Audio/Visual & Lighting

. Surround Theaters & Saiellite
‘Systems

,;,Phone: 242-364-1965
Mobile: 242-359-0215
;Fax: 242-364-0514
;Email:specialeffects2000@
-yahoo.com

srt Tesaitees & Satatiite Systems Emaik:specigiefects2oUu@yahoo.cam

ALLABOUT ELEGANCE
We rent chair covers, tie -backs, tab
cloths, oVerlays & dinner napkins fo!

A gasions CC
Tel: 558-5664, 477-6443 or
uaRlR}RO 9979
~ allaboutelegance @ ymail.com

“Creating Beautiful Memories”

nT e
BEAUTY SUPPLIES & ACCESSORIES
356-2770

OURS
Bae ~ THES Bam ~ F sm
Bef - SAE 8 aw ~ Sox
SUN FO asi > F sas
Clasead Holidays

bast W Sati
\ \ \

A

\\\ \ s s



PAGE 18, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010

S SSS
RIB #826 ;

: USED LAPTOP FOR SALE
Starting @ $300. New linksys wireless router
@65.00. Call 361-2033/431-7704 Desrick.
Phone: 392-4860,448-4236

BBF #920 ae
IBM Lenovo Laptop:

Webcam; 3GB RAM; 250GB HD; CD/DVD
Burner; Windows 7; Anti Virus; 2.1 Ghz; WIFI
1 Year Warranty. Price from $559.99.
Finance/LayAway. :

Call 323.6315.

: 5 HP 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. —

BBF#789 |
Dell Inspiron 15" LAPTOP SALE:
Windows Vista / 7. CD/DVD RW. 2 Ghz; 2GB .
RAM; 250GB HD; WiFi, Webcam, Card Reader,
Anti Virus. 1 Year Limited Warranty. Finance/
- Layaway from $599.99
Call 323.6315

BBF #227
COBY 19" + 22" FLAT SCREEN
TV. SPECIAL:
Brand New 19" + 22" Flat Screen HD-TV.
Starting price from $299.99.
Call 323.6315 for
details.



Apple Macbook Unibody Sale:

OS X Snow Leopard; iLife; 2 GB RAM; 250 GB
HD; Webcam; Bluetooth; WIFI; CD/DVD
Burner. 1 Year Warranty. Finance/ LayAway
from $999.99?

Call 323.6315.

















BBF #918 \
ACER EM + ACER MINI LAPTOP:

1 GB RAM; 160-250GB HD; WiFi; Windows 7;
Webcam; Card Reader. Anti Virus Software. 1
Year Warranty. Finance/LayAway from

$349.99. Call 323.6315

BBF #793
HP Laptop Special: .

Webcam; Win 7. CD/DVD Burner. 2GHz. 3GB
RAM. 320HD..WIFI. Card Reader. Facebook
and Twitter Ready. Anti Virus. 1 Year Warranty.
Finance | LayAway from $599.99.

Call 323.6315.

RIB #001
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



#BBF #230.
LG, PANASONIC, SAMSUNG,
Viore, + Vizio: Brand NEW 42" HD-TV. Starting
price from $799.99.
Call 323.6315 for details.



‘ THE TRIBUNE

$489.99

- IBBF #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. :

BBF #922 |
Toshiba Laptop 15” Special:
Windows 7; CD/DVD RW; 2.1 GHz ; 2GB
eRAM; 250 HD; Card Reader;. WIFI; Anti Virus
Software; 1 Year Warranty. Financel LayAway.
Price $489.99. Call 323.6315. ;

$499.99 |

BBF #916 BBE #788
ACER EM + ACER 15"-LAPTOP Special:
2GB RAM; 160GB HD; Windows 7; CD/DVD
RW; WiFi. Card Reader; Anti-Virus Software.
1 YEar Warranty. Finance / LayAway from
$499.99. Call 323.6315

S
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.

IBM THINKPAD LAPTOP T42,
Pentium M 1 GB :

Memory, 80 GB HD, CD- RW/DVD wireless,
Genuine microsoft windows xp microsoft office
anti virus plus more $350.00. Also A+ certified

computer repair techician fotreasonable prices.
394-0120/565-9253 .



0

~ Dell + HP MINI LAPTOP SALE:

1 GB RAM; 160HD; WIFI; Windows XP or Win-
dows 7; Webcam; Card Reader; Anti Virus Soft-
ware. 1 Year Limited Warranty. Finance/ LayA-
way from $399.99 Call 323.6315



COBY 26" FLAT SCREEN TV
BLOWOUT SPECIAL:
Brand New 26" Coby Flat Screen HD-TV.
Starting price from $499.99. z
Call 323.6315 for details.

LG, PANASONIC, COBY,
Toshiba + Sieki 32" Flat screen TV Special:
Brand NEW 32" HD-TV. Starting price from
$599.99. :
Call 323.6315 for details.

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. 1 month TRIBUNE ISSUE: 79 009

BBF #237
NEW IN BOX LG 32" LCD-$599,
Vizio 42" LCD ee tyear Warranty!-$999,

White/Black iPhone 3G 8gb-$300,
Call 357-5888



fuse O Nae










BBF #910







Apple Itunes Gift Card:

Purchase virus free songs from ITUNES. $15
card for $20. $20 card for $25.

Call 323.6315 “

RIB #610
BRAND NEW! CAR CD PLAYER
door speakers for sale. $45,00
Pioneer w/remote MP3/ready $145.00
Pioneer w/remote USB/Ipod Mp3 ready
$175.00
JVC w/remote mp3/ready $135.00
. Pioneer 12E $125.00

Call for more details. 376-3655 325-0815

SATELLITE PROGRAMMING
, Over 360 Channels. NFUSION; NOVA, SOLARIS, PHOENIX.
VIEWSAT — CNX, SONIC VIEW — I-LINK, CAPTIVE WORKS &
MORE! WATCH: HBO, CINEMAX, SHOWTIME, - TMC — .
NEWS — ADULT — GOSPEL — KIDS-AND MUCH MORE!.
PHONE:364-9394 OR 676-6744 :

3
BLACKBERRY PEARL FLIP:
Blackberry Pearl Flip with Wi-Fi, Bluetooth,
Video Camera, Camera, Blackberry Messen-
ger, Full Color Display with pre-loaded web
browser. Call 323.6315 for more details. ©
Price: from $224.99



LG COOKIE $185
BLACKBERRY
WITH DUAL SIM &
WIFI $240
LG create

$95
NEW IN BOX WITH
ACCESSORIES

: TEL:
676-3397/552-9793



RRC

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.

=

BBF #908
Hp All in One Printer Special: PRINT,
SCAN, COPY & FAX. 1 Black & 1 Color Ink car-
tridge included. Power Cord. Windows Capabil-
ity. Borderless Photos. 1 Year Warranty. From
$99.99. Call 323.6315;

Every Anime that’s out is in.
Highschool of the dead, Naruto, bleach,
ikkitousen, and many more
ph# 558-8351



PYRUS MP4
PLAYER 2.8 TOUCH
SCREEN
Multi- formats
FM Radio & Recorde
4 GB model....
$95.00

8 GB model
$125.00
Player from.....
$50.00
Tel: 676-3397/552-
9793/341-0460

Blackberry Pearl
with Wi-Fi, Bluetooth,
Video Camera, Camera,
Blackberry Messenger,
Full Color Display with
pre-loaded web
browser.

Call 323.6315 for more

' details.

Price: from $199.99

IBBF #912









a 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 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;



TALKDAT
Dual Sim Card
Phones
Wif/TV
(pictured)...$250
Wifi Nano
Iphone...$230
Sciphone....$150
TV Phone...$195With
payment plans
Tel: 676-3397/552-
9793

E-PAD TABLETS 10’
AND 7’ SCREEN
16GB WiFi.... $295.00
8GB WIEFi.... $240.00
Call Centre installed with
100 mins.

FREE calls to Major
Countries

MP5 Game .
PLAYER...$100
MP4 PLAYERS... $50.00
Digital Cameras...
$125.00
© | Tel:.676-3397/341 -0460



Blackberry Bold
with Wi-Fi,
Bluetooth, Video
Camera, Camera,
Blackberry
Messenger, Full
Color Display with
pre-loaded web
browser.

_ Call
323.6315
for more details.
Price: from
$349.99

















TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 19:



CAMERAS
DIGI VIDEO... $180.00
DIGI CAMERA...$140.00
LG COOKIE.... $179.00
LG CHOC......... $99.00
DUAL SIM PHONES... $99
TEL: 676-3397/552-9793

RIB #667

GAMES AND ACCESORIES FOR SALE
. PS3, X-Box, WII, PsP,PS2,
starting at $20.00 & up.
e Tel:449-8024, 393-7986



—_—__





1 phone 4 $399
Tel 394-4357.
















2 GB BLACKBERRY.
\ Ess :

\ a
DUAL-SIM, .
QWERTY-PAD
3D SURROUND
SOUND 8MP
CAMERA, MP3+MP4:
VIDEO RECORDER:
NEW-IN BOS j
- $175.00
2 BATTERIES,
EARPHONE
CABLE MANUAL. ©
22 TEL: :
426-7229,676-
3397,552-9793

Blackberry :
Curve 8320, 8520 «
+ 8900
With Wi-Fi, Blue-
tooth, Video Cam- °
era, Camera,
Blackberry Mes-_:
senger, Full Calor °
Display with
pre-loaded web
browser. With or :
without trackball. ;
Call 323.6315 for -
more details. ~
Price: from
$224.99



“AGE 20, TUESDAY, !
Shite Se RE SS ee pe Sis #738
POWER
BRACELETS
Balance the body

&
blood functions.
, Asst.
~ colors &
Negativeion
Health jewelry.
Priced $15.00

































ie he aE RIB #972 . ;
OAKLEY SHADES GASCON NITROTECH HARDCORE PRO SERIES






RIB #972




CASIO G-SHOCK-

















Tel’676-339/ Just $60.00 oil rigs and many different styles and colors PROTIEN ‘
552-9793 , We have white, black, blue red, yellow & 100% authentic, just $60.00, Many colours to Get a bottle of Hydroxycut for only $10 with
p urple. choose from, black lens and fire lens every-purchase of nitrotech. $65.00 ..
Call 4382-2428 Call 432-2428 424-4227, cell 552-5330 or 432-3086



NEW STACK ~NEW WHITE SIDE
WASHER! DRYER _| SIDE WATER AND
Only $950.00 ae ICE IN DOOR Only

$950.00













HIB #029 FEEL ae POWER OF Cater
“HEALTH BRACELETS. : RIB #714 Call 362-6040
~ ss... Magnetic Necklacaés Eton he DENS FOR SALE ‘
~ Negative lons &Titanium. & Germanium OPEN PRODUCE MERCHANDISER -
— ‘Balances and-Blood Fynctions - By Mare Refridgeration off Florida

w/ctear night shades. Excellent quality and

Black/Gold/Silver $59 f
condition $6,000.00 ono. Tel: 544-4954 -

Tel: 341-0460/552-9793.

WHITE DOUBLE

NEW STAINLESS DECKER
STEEL, White exterior,
family fridge/ice $1,000 ONO

water in door. ‘
Only $875;00. Phone: 395-9661
Tel 362-6040 RIB 3 B : - :
’ WHITE INTERLOCK PAVING STONE
Price .50 each

PUPPIES FOR SLAE S ae i
. , \ Other sizes and styles also available
Bichon Frise M,F, others by request ~ \\ Call 242 397-1050

Call 436-7128 or 361-3104

S

BROWN BRICK ROOK TILE
Size 8 <”x7<’ x4"
Price $2.00 each








07




WHITE TILE




" Also have Clay Roof Tile 11” x 18 1/8” for. PROFORM ELETRIC TREADMILL LOST.DOG
Price .25.each : : 75¢ each From $350 : ne
Two:sizes 6” x 6” and 4” x 4” Call 397-1050 Tel 362-6040. x8 : VILLAGE RD AREA

CALL 565-1372

Please call:397-1050 .—

GREAT DANE PUPS
as Born August 26. Had
x first shot & wormed.

Black
with white chest.

$600.00
Phone: 324-3345

ee ee RIB #990
TAG AeA RL: ,
BBF #221 press
7 WEEKS.OLD PITBULL PUPPIES
already had 1st shot, female $475, male $425,
ph# 454-9794 / 324-6836

10 days tribune issue 83 014

PURE BREED ROTTWEILLER PUPS
; FOR SALE
Female $750.00
Male $700.00
Contact 423-2680 or 677-5486

4 SALE PITBULL PUPS,
Medevi 5 female, male, red, black, brindle,
chocolate. Had first shot and dewormed.
Call 364-0036 cell 636-0479





THE TRIBUNE

>
BAHAMAS

est. seas

EXCLUSIVES
ELEUTHERA! A short walk to
Surfer's Beach, this 9,600SF
lot is located between the
ridges which gives it good pro-
tection and has potential for
ocean views from. a second
floor residence. Perfect spot for
beach enthusiasts looking for
peace & tranquility. Web Ref:
564368 Price: $17,000

ABACO! First owned by a
well-known Bahamian amateur
botanist, this intimate commu-
nity has been developed to cre-
ate a unique & environmentally
sensitive atmosphere for the
enjoyment of all the residents.
Half acre plus hill top lot with
sea to sea views. Deeded dock







slip! Web Ref. 564101.
$120,000
ANDROS! Beachfront. lot with

over 28,800+ SF in Mangrove
Cay has mature coconut trees
& 175 linear feet running along
the ocean front. Perfect loca-
tion for that special home. Web
Ref: 563509. Price: $180,000

COMMERCIAL NASSAU _ ST!
Lot features 10,777 SF, is
slightly elevated and has ample
room for your business ven-
ture! Call today! Web Ref:
564322. Price: $229,000

MCKINNEY AVE! Well con-
structed four-plex in great loca-
tion! Two apartments have
2bd/1bt and two apartments
have 1bd/1bt. Fully rented and
offers an excellent income op-

portunity! Web Ref: 564680.
Price: $329,000
IMPERIAL PARK! Charming

3bd/2.5bt home in a_ great
neighbourhood with lots of spe-
cial features. 1-car garage, fully
enclosed, custom kitchen, Ja-
cuzzi tub, lots more so call to-
day! Web Ref: 564890. Price:
$348,000

FREEPORT! Carefree living
can be yours at this beach front
community. This © 2bd/1.5bt
condo offers you resort living at

its best! Amazing beach &
views! Web Ref: 564667.
Price: $365,000 -

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

OAK HILL RD! This home en-
joys lots of room for family and
friends with 4bd/4.5bt, office,
living Bahama room, laundry
room, large storage area, gym
and a spacious custom built
kitchen. Also, a 1bd/1bt apt. for
guests. Lots of spectacular fea-
tures! Web Ref: 564692.
Price: $1.499

Contact Bahamas Realty Ltd.
Ph: 242-396-0000
www.bahamasrealty.bs

BAHAMAS

“ EST. 1940

FOR SALE

WESTRIDGE! Spacious
10,000SF plot with foundation
on the property. Plans _ for
3-level home are available with
a total interior space _ of
4,195SF, or build the home of
your dreams. Web Ref:
564505. Price: $199,000

CARMICHAEL RD! Brand
new, conveniently located
2bd/2bt home in a quiet area.
Special features include corian
counter tops in kitchen, wood
ceilings, hurricane impact win-
dows & central a/c. eb Ref:
564813. Rrice: $229,000
WESTWARD VILLAS! Newly
built Sbd/2.5bt home sits on a
lushly landscaped gated lot.
Large L-shaped porch, modern
clean lines, granite counter
tops, high ceilings & much
more. Web Ref: 564865.
Price: $495,000

PARADISE IS! This bright and
cheerful ground floor 2bd/2.5bt
unit is within easy walking dis-
tance to the beach, is well
maintaimed and ‘stylishly fur-
nished. Expansive views over-
looking the pool area, well kept
grounds and harbour beyond.
Web Ref: 564515. Price:
US$595,000 -
WEST BAY ST! 4bd/4.5bt
stunner features high ceilings,
bay windows and fully
equipped kitchen. Secluded
master suite boasts walk-in
closets, marble floors/walls and
Jacuzzi. Large outdoor patio
with bar, cabana & ocean-front
pool ideal for entertaining. Con-
venient access to schools and
shopping. Web Ref. 564875.
Price: $2.195M



FOR RENT
LOVE BEACH! All in a perfect
designer package, this excep-
tional 850SF, 1bd/1bt condo
has it all and more! Web Ref:
564598. Price: $2,500 p/m
PARADISE IS! Special fea-
tures of this lovely 3bd/2bt in-
clude open beam ceilings, cen-
tral a/c, roll-down hurricane
shutters, private enclosed patio
and a large shared pool & sun
deck. Web Ref: 564888. Price:
$2,800 p/m
MT. VERNON! Lovely home
with 3,000 SF of living area
and features 4bd/3bt, fireplace,
a/c, security screens, water
softener, generator, pool &
deck. Web Ref: 564822. Price:
$3,850 p/m
SANDYPORT! Immaculate
3bd+/3.5bt townhome _ offers
spacious rooms that catch the
light and tropical breezes. Web
Ref: 564430. Price: $3,900
p/m
EASTERN RDI No expense
has been spared on decorating
or designing of this home. Im-
maculate 3bd/3bt home is situ-

ated om a_ large _ private
cul-de-sac in a quiet neigh-
bourhood. Web Ref: 564889.

Price: $$3,950 p/m

Contact Bahamas Realty Ltd.
Ph: 242-396-0000
www.bahamasrealty.bs



A
JACK ISAACS

REALTY

OTE er so
VE BAMIAMIAN VW

LOTS





ESP

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

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 Paradise
Island. $4,990,000.00

HOMES

MOUNT PLEASANT: Charm-
ing 3 bedroom, 1 bath home
in mature neighborhood lo-
cated minutes from Lyford
Cay shopping center.
$132,000.00 GREAT OPPOR-
TUNITY

EASTERN RD. TOWN-
HOUSE: Panoramic Ocean-
views 3 bed, 3 bath. Living

and dining areas extend to ter-
race. Loft with full bathroom.
beautiful pool, laundry facilities,
seconds from ~ beach.
$399,000:00

DELAPORT TOWNHOUSE:
Oceanfront 3 bed 2 bath town-
house with ocean views from
every room. Stand-by genera-
tor. Gated community in Cable
Beach area. $595,000.00

CABLE BEACH PENT-
HOUSE: Oceanfront 3 bed, 2
bath, 2 story penthouse in Ca-
ble Beach. In excellent condi-
tion and comprised of approxi-
mately 2,000 square feet this
penthouse is -tastefully — fur-
nished and boasts fantastic
views of the surrounding § tur-
quoise waters. . $865,000.00

OCEANVIEWS MOUNT VER-
NON: Floor to ceiling windows
frame breathtaking views of
Montague Bay. This 5 bed-
room, 5.5 bath property is
maturely landscaped with pool,
large brickwork patio, Tiki hut
bar. 4 zoned air conditioning
system, generator, hurricane
shutters and 2 car garage.
$1,450,000.00

JACK ISAACS
REAL ESTATE
CALL: 322-1069
info @ bahamasproperty.com

FOR SALE

Commercial Property
w/rental income
Mt Royal Ave & Clifton Street
3,500sq.ft - $99,000 Gross.
Phone:364-6178 /426-2862.

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 21

CO REALTY ETD.

SALES — LOTS

3754 — Adelaide _ residential
acreage overlooking the creek

$495k

3132 -— Westridge residential
lot (120'x205') $346,500

3738 — Indigo: 60 x 100 resi-
dential lot in gated community
$175k

3568 — Charlotteville 7,997 s.
ft. residential lot $154k

3766 — Turnberry: 7,200 sq. ft.
residential lot in exclusive
ated community out West
145k

178 — EXCLUSIVE - Exuma
Regatta Ridge 10,000sf, ele-
vated with sea views lot $100k

3424 — Summerhaven duplex
lot 6,500sf, great investment
$75k
3721 — EXCLUSIVE - Exuma
residential lot 10,000sf BS16
$6000

SALES — CONDOS & HOMES

3759 — Jacaranda: Brand new
4bed 4bth home $990k “EX-
CLUSIVE”

238 — EXCLUSIVE & PRICE
REDUCED - Sandyport 4bed
3.5bth,home furnish $895K
3791 - Grove West home
4beds 4.5baths, pool, hilltop
elevation, spacious $825k

3739 — Vista Marina 4bed S5bth
home furnish $520k

3630 — Ocean West townhome
2bed 2.5bth $395k

3685 — Ashford Villas 3bed
2.5bths: $350k
3805 — Beachfront Condo: 2

bed, 2 bath unit with beautiful
views $349,500

3717 — Harbour Mews town-
home 2bed 1bth $316k

RENTALS

3804 — Executive 3 bed, 3.5
bath Condo with panoramic
views $7,500

3790 -— Grove West home
4beds 4.5baths, pool, hilltop
elevation, spacious $6500pm
3387 — SP townhome 4bed,
3.5bth furnish $6000
3535 -— Caves Point
2.5bth furnish $5000
3707 — Blair home 4bed 3bth
furnish $4000

3767 — Eastern rd home 3bed
3bth furnish $3950 :

Sbed,

3781 - Sandyport Condo 3 bed, |

3 bath unit with spectacutar
views $3,500.00

130 — EXCLUSIVE Nautica
condo Sbed = 2.bth . furnish
$3400 :

3320 -— Prospect ridge condo

2bed 2bth furnish $1800

3807 — Westridge spacious,
tastefully ~ furnished 2beds
tbath Cottage, connect with

nature $1,800

3798 Sea Beach esiates —

Newly built 2beds'2.Sbaths fur-

nished- town home $1700 (in-

cludes water & Basic Cable)
EXCLUSIVE Sea Beach es-

tates — Nicely furnished and
spacious 1 bed 1 bath unit
$1,400

a 362.5219 / 326.6441
.imoskorealty.com_







KINGS REALTY

SERENITY

and exclusive gated
community in Western New
Providence offering ard 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

Tranquil

calming lifestyle within this ex--

clusive community. Amenities
include swimming pool and
tennis courts. Reduced _ to
$160K

NORMANS CAY ACREAGE
Four adjacent lots in world fa-
mous Normans Cay, Exuma
totaling just under 2 acres with
Panoramic ocean views and
414ft on the Exuma Sound
don’t miss out on your oppor-
tunity to own a _ slice of
heaven. Asking 1.6 million

TIKI VILLA NORMANS CAY-
Fabulous remodeled 3 bed 3.5
bath beachfront villa in Nor-
mans Cay with amazing ocean
views. Asian inspired interior
design this villa comes _ fully
furnished .and equipped with
designer touches such as IPE
wood flooring and = marble
baths. 2 million

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
SALES
SEAWELL MANOR SUB:

This Single family S 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

PHONE: 323-8000 /
E-MAIL:
BAHAMAS @ KINGSRE
ALTY.COM





KING'S REALTY

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 .én-
trance of the complex. Asking
$259,000.

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

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



PROPERTY 5918sq.ft
with two storey building,
Lilly of The Valley Corner,
$320,000 ono.
Contact Mrs Russell, 322- 7610
Mrs Horton 323-3702

.°ST ALBANS DRIVE
~ Newly refurbished:
came Condo







ens parle te} 2
ack Sees oe z uo





INCOMPLETE HOUSE
with swimming pool.
Owner willing to finance.
393-0092,
455-9575/423-1538.

GATED, GREAT LOGATION.
WEST ORANG ate
BEACH. STU



SS

~~
\

Lo



LIGHTBOURN
REALTY

Homes/Apartments

‘7283 2 bed. 2 bath home.
Gated, shared pool. $320,00

6946 Montagu Villas 2 bed, 1
bth townhouse. $197,000

7114 Baycroft Apartment: 1 bd,
1 bth.,Off Eastern road. Great
for First Time Buyer. $155,000

7255 Baycroft 2 bed, 1 bath.
Renovated. . Water’ Views.
$210,000 !

7206 Cable Beach. 5 bed, 3
bath home. $499,000 Price
Negotiable

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.
$299,000

7262 Fourplex- Great Invest-
ment. All units rented.
$250,000

LOTS

7136 Large Multifamily lot Kool
Acres $ IAG.S08

6997 Triplex lot.
$140,000

6234 Venice Bay 10,000 sq. ft
lot. Owner financing $99,900

5471 South Ocean Estates
11,700sq.ft. lot. Owner financ-
ing $155,000

8,525 sq.ft.

Tel: 242-393-8630-7
- sales @coldwellbankerbaha
re mas.com
www.coldwelibankerbahamas.
_ com

FOR SALE .
._WESTRIDGE:
1.0148 Acre Lot,

$330K Net.
Serious enquiries

only. |
Call 457-4185
i to view.

TRIPLEX LOT 52X170
GAMBLE HEIGHTS
SUBDIVISION.
All utilities, paved
Road,

excellent Apt area,
Base olel ee
$3250.00 Down
Telephone
422-4489. 325-1408

on 120 by 179 feet property:





NAUTICA UNIT: 3-bed, Saune

RENTALS
2.5-bath w/garage, Appliances

Ry Na
included $495.000
Our Motto: “PUT GOD FIRST”

ST ALBANS DRIVE: 1-bed, 326-8017, 326-8112
1-bath unit, $110,000 Bishop Walter S. Hanchell, JP
NASSAU_ VILLAGE 4-bed

2-bath HOUSE, $161,000

SKYLINE LAKES:
a) Mulit-family lot 100x150,
w/approved' plans, $449,000



b) 8 2-bed, 2.5 bath townhouse
units, under construction
100x200, $723,000

WEST BAY STREET:
Acres across .from_ beach,
$5,030,000

DOWDSWELL ST: Lot w/ap-
proved plans for office building,
$122,000 2

FIRE TRAIL ROAD:
Rom lot 100x150 $255,000
b)2+ acres, $791,000

CHARLOTTEVILLE:
$170,000

JACARANDA LOT $178,000
jacaranda lot, $178,00

Broker/Appraiser

BUILDINGS

5+ | CORAL HARBOUR,
front lot 100x350 with incom-
plete palatial house, was $1.2
million, reduced to $840,000.

Beach-

AIRPORT INDUSTRIAL
PARK, warehouse with 5 of-
, .| fices plus 4,200 sq. ft. ware-
house space on half acre prop-
erty, $1.37 million net.



» at-
tractive 6-unit apartment com-
plex appraised at $546,000
owner will accept $475,000.

100x130,

, lovely 3
bed 2 bath house on corner lot,

SAFFRON HILLS: 72X10,] open floor plan, wooden ceil-

$175,000 i ing, $260,000. .-

VISTA MARIAN: 77x130x117, | TWYNAM, executive 2 store’

$280,000 home with 5 bed 3 bath on well

. manicured property, reduced to

WEST BAY STREET CON-| $675,000.

MERCIAL :

a) Waterfront lot 100x118] WINTON, luxury four unit

$452,000 apartment with 2 storey 4 bed

b) Waterfront lot 145x161, ]3? bath unit (2) 2 bed 1 bath

$857,000 and (1) 1 bed 1 bath central air,
’ fully enclosed,- $750,000. _ In-

WESTSIND: 60X100, | cludes appliances

$125,000 :

ADELAIDE, 3 bed 2 bath
ORIS SYMONETT

house, $190,000.
REAL ESTATE at
325-8280 or Eve. 325-1961 OFF SEABREEZE LANE, 3
> bed 2 bath house with attached
WINTON HEIGHTS * efficiencies asking $240,000,
Lot with hill top view. reduced to $200,000 for moti-
Spacious open floor, 3-car

vated buyer.
garage, provision for pool
with pool house. Sold with | MONTAGU VILLAS, ‘private
approved plans fora gated community with 3 bed-
6-beds/4.5-bath with room cottage on large
basement. Construction multi-family lot with space to
completed to roof. Situated | add 2 units, $220,000.

CARMICHAEL MEADOWS,

attractive 5-unit complex. with 3
(1) bedroom units and 2 (2)|
bed units, unbelievable price of
$300,000.

Serious inquires only.
Must see to appreciate.
Reduced from $675,060.00,
to 625,000
Agents are welcome to list ©
this property. Houses in this
area are ep ercieed fro1.2to | SIR LYNDEN. PINDLING ES-

TATES, nice 2 bed,.2 bath

1.5 MI Appraised at
$762,000.00 house was $169,000 reduced
Contact 477-4741. to $160,000 for qualified buyer.
pon sare bath. on enclosed c r ork t
Elevated property in $85,000 O88. COM et tO
Indigo. Lae 2

Ocean view, secured gated | DEVEAUX. STREET,
community. Tennis courts, | new 3 bed 1? bath house was
swimming pool, etc. $230,000 reduced to $95,000

$198K Net. 424-5780.. | for quick sale

brand




REALTY
SALES
List tecs
iNididarteie cd

Our Motto: “PUT GOD FIRST”
326-8017, 326-8112



(Western Section) near Joan’s
Heights, large split-level 4 bed
3 bath house on enclosed
property, $198,000.

SANDILANDS ____ VILLAGE
ROAD, near Seabreeze 4-unit
apartment complex was, now
$260,000 for qualified buyer,
$295,000,

SUNSHINE PARK, 3 bed 2
bath house, $150,000.

WINTON MEADOWS, lovely
split-level 4 bed 3 bath house
on corner lot, $375,000.

HIGHLAND PARK, 3 bed 3
bath executive house on large
corner lot with central air,
wooden ceilings, electric gate,
$445,000.

HANNA __ROAD, _ incomplete
split level triplex, $165,000.

ELIZABETH ESTATES, 2 bed
1 bath fixer upper, $110,000.

OFF JOE FARRINGTON
ROAD, attractive 3 bedroom
house, with 2 attached 1 bed-
room apartments, central air,
timbered ceilings, stainless
steel appliances, etc. was
$395,000, reduced.to $340,000
for quick sale.

, 1 bed
house newly renovated with
central air, high enclosed yard,
ideal for single person or small
family, was $68,000, reduced
to $59,000. Stop renting and
own. your own house.
ADELAIDE GARDENS, — en-
closed 3 bed 2 bath house with
garbage disposal, $190,000.-

AR L’ VE, enclosed
3 bed 2 bath house, $197,000.

BORIS CLARIDGE, § 4-unit
apartment (1) 4 bed 3 bath, (2)
2 bed 1 bath and (1) 1 bed 1
bath, $750,000.

HOUSE FOR SALE -
$150,000.
OF COWPEN ROAD.
PHONE 544-2374

DUPLEX FOR SALE
2-bed, 1 -bath each
Ph: 392-4388

CONDO FOR SALE
St Albans Drive, brand new
3-storey townhouses, gated,
2 & 3 bedroom units
available, beautiful kitchen

w/appliances.
From $225,000.
Tel 325-1325, 325-1408,
422-4489.





lot, $170,000.

REALTY
yay
, bisa eed
7 Wditel es

Our Motto: “PUT GOD FIRST”
326-8017, 326-8112

WESTWIND, 60x100,
$120,000.

WESTRIDGE, residential lot in
exclusive development,
120x368, $350,000. .

WESTRIDGE, 1 acre hilltop lot,
$450,000.

‘PINE BARREN
60x135, $90,000.

‘GARDEN HILLS _ ESTATES
TWO, 60x 00, $70,000. .

REALTY
wy
RENTALS *
AT ed




Our Motto: “PUT GOD FIRST”
326-8017, 326-8112

lot

Bishop Walter S. Hanchell, JP
Broker/Appraiser

VACANT PROPERTIES

FOX-DALE, residential lot with
foundation for a 3 bed 2 bath





ROAD,

house, $70,000. 2s ;
aie , CHIPPINGHAM, large triplex
INDI , in exclusive develop- lots near St. Albans’ Drive

ment, residential lot, $195,000. | 87x92, $85,000.

CHARLOTTEVILLE, _ residen- | OFF _SEABREEZE _LANE,

tial lot, $160,000. multi-family lot 70x100,
$90,000. _

KILLARNEY SHORES, large : ,

residential lot 108x114, | PEARDALE, commercial lot

$130,000. 50x226 pie-shaped, $80,000.

HAWKINS HILL, near Shirley | HIGH VISTA, triplex lot, 88x90,

Street, commercial lot 95x75, | 8,000 sq. ft., $99,000.
was $175,000 reduced to
$150,000. ABACO, 20 acres located 300
: ft. from ‘thé ocean, near
FIRETRAI ROAD, large | Hole-in-the-Wall Lighthouse,
multi-family lot 74x221, | $200,000. : :
$190,000. .
GARDEN HILLS, residential lot
EF I EL ROAD, | in nice area, 60x100, $70,000.
duplex lot 48x115, $69.000.
OFF McKINNEY DRIVE, du-
FOXDALE, hilltop residential | plex lot 60x110, $80,000.
lot, $70,000.
EF BLUE HILL
OFF ST. ALBANS DRIVE, | SOUTH, corner duplex lot in
large multi-family lot almost | new subdivision, $70,000.

10,000 sq. ft., $130,000.

FOX HILL,duplex lot 50x100,
$45,000.

OFF McKINNEY_ DRIVE
plex lot 60x110, $85,000.

EAST STREET. SOUTH, large
multi-family lot, 69x137,
$98,000. ‘

ST. ANDREWS BEACH ES-

TATES, near the ocean lot
90x90 with structure to belt

HOUSE FOR SALE,

5 years old, like new, $189,000
Call 361-0991, or 468-9016
after 6pm... .
du- ;

PROPERTY JUST OFF
COW PEN RD
Triplex lot, 7,581. sq. ft for

: $98,000.00.
Call:324-1413 or 357-9848

TRIPLEX LOT
FOR’SALE BY OWNER

course for attractive house, = INDIGO
$145,000. : Gated community’ _
JACARANDA, large lot over | MMP ESE ance

12,000 sq. ft., $165,000.
TREASURE COVE, oceanfront

Amenities includes commu-
nal swimming;pool, tennis
courtand kids, playground

Price REDUCED $259,000.00

Gross
Telephone
* 376-0318/364-9311.

EXUMA, 1.3 ~acre elevated
ocean-view lot, near Sandals
Hotel, $200,000. ‘



EREEPORT, 1 acre commer- :
cial lot, $175,000. ~ | TOWNHOUSE OUT EAST,

Twynam Heights 2-bed,

Loge residential lot, | 2.5-bath, gated, stainless steel
35,000. - appliances incl. c/air
CORAL BREEZE, gated com- $259,000 Net.

OO, Phone 466-5301.



THETRIBUNE




ESSN

SY
x




ACREAGE 3.2 acres, South

Beach, 2,000 feet waterfront,
$525,000. Phone 422-2255



PAT STRACHAN
Really Sales
DUPLEX LOTS
Off Faith Ave South,
50x130, $80,000
45x123, $75,000
Owner Financing available
10% down. Bal over 10 years
Drawings included.
Eastern Road Waterfront
Homesite, $600,000 Net
Palmdale Warehouse
3,087sq.ft., $3,500 per month.
Tel 3233-1983 for more info.

FOR SALE

ALCAL HOMES ?
Newly built homes
'.3-bedrooms, 2-bath

on St Vincent Road, $215,000

ALCAL HOMES
3-bedroom, 2-baths, Golden-
Gates #2. $210,000
We offer Packages
3-bedroom, 2-baths

STARTING FROM $179,000
3-bedroom, 1-baths $170,000,
‘2-bedroum, 1-bath $165,000
2 bedroom, 1-bath $160,000

Tel:433-7927, 394-2743,
436-2011, 341-8373.

FORSALE
Six arcade games
One pool table
‘All in good.condition
(serious inquiries please)
Phone (c)434-0463,
(h)324-4147.

LONG ISLAND PROPERTY
FOR SALE
- 249 Plus ACRES
Half of McKinnon’s Estates
Ideal for large /small
‘development.
Call for details.
No agents please!
Tel:242-393-0868,
242-454-1230

VENICE. BAY impres-
sive canal front, 2-bed,
, 1.5-bath townhouse,

- $300,000 ae
New construction
5% down,

Bank financing.
rwhyms @ coralwave.co

m
Phone 362-2555 or.6.





CONDO FOR SALE
Beautiful 2-bedroom, 1.5-bath
townhouse, Montagu Villas.
Very spacious, newly remod-
eled kitchen and laundry, con-
venient central location, gated



community with pool. Must see!

$228,000 Net. Tel 422-3534.



(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.



LE
2-bedroom, 2.5 bath
* Condominiums
Pool, gym, stand-by generator,
5,000 Niet.
Tel:328-7998/323-3978.

PRICED FOR QUICK
SALE!!

6,000sq.ft. Duplex lot in
upscale Westwinds Subd,
off West Bay St, Amenities
include. Gated entry,
24-hr security, children’s
playground, pool/tennis
court, near beach. A great
investment.
Only $125,000.
Contacts Ms Seymour at
425-8256.

D
URGENTLY

Vacant Land
Houses, Duplexes/3-plexes
Apartments
Commercial Properties

We buy and Sell

Please call Ludec
393-1183 or 557-3225

anytime.










BS
FOR SALE BY OWNER
Fire Trail Road East,
Ross Davis Estates.
House 2 years
old and sits on 9,460 sq. ft
of property. Central a/c.
Fence, well water, clothes
line and security bars.
House sits on one side of
property, great investment
opportunity for apartments
or a business on other
side. $240,000.00
Please call 357-8777

FOR SALE
3-BED, 2-BATH
WATER, LAUNDRY
RM, GARAGE,

SECURITY SCREENS,
OFF CARMICHAEL
ROAD.

TEL 324-4625

FOR SALE

Duplex Lot - Golden Gates | -
$66k



Duplex Lot - Boatswain - $80k

Townhouse lot-Seabreeze -
$85k

Townhouse Lot- Off West

Bay- $85k
Duplex Lot-- Pinewood - $85k
Triplex Lot-Soldier Rd -$93k

Residential Lot-Soldier

Road-$93k

Residential Lot-Pinewood -
$85k

Residential Lot-Coral harbour
160k

1/2 Acre commercial- Cowpen
- $250k

1.80 Acre - St Vincent Rd -
$460k

APARTMENTS
Duplex - Winton -$190k
New Duplex-Marshall
$269k

Duplex East - $250k

Rd-

New Triplex - Exuma - $440k

4 Plex - Mckinney Dr -$450k

4 Plex - Joan's Height -$375k
Commer. Bldg on 1/2 Acre-

1b/1b House

$240k 5
RENTALS
Renovated Doctors Office -

- Yuma Est -

Johnson Terrace Apt -
$900p/m ;
Shop Spaces- Carmichael -
$1000

COMMERCIAL

Busy Shopping Centre -
$400k :

6 Plex Shopping Cntr - $650k

For these and other listings

Call 525-8888





LOT FOR SALE.
Tel 392-3528/364-3624.



PROPERTY FOR SALE
65X115 Opulent Dr. $100,000.
Tel 565-2011

MUST SELL
Venice Bay gated c ommunity
property, 100x100. Asking
$98,000.00
Value $120,000.00.
Contact 434-2549

PROPERTY FOR SALE IN

FREEPORT
Size 168 x 178 x 49
Utilities inpisce: $30,000

-N.
Call 373-3362 / 443-6713

COMMERCIAL BUILDING

FOR SALE in Palmdale, close
to Gunite Pools. $235,000. Tel
393-0868, 454-1230.

HOUSE FOR SALE
Two wooden houses, lot
50x100, enclosed yard,

$145,000
Phone 341-3179 or 456-2591

TRIPLEX LOTS FOR SALE

Off Blue Hill Road
Call: 376-7553 or 380-3283

SAFFRON HILL GATED
COMMUNITY
HOME FOR SALE
Newly constructed
3 bed, 2 1/2 bath spacious
luxury home with open floor
plan., 10° 3” multiple tray
ceilings, 10’ X 10° walk-in
closet in master bedroom,
(ME ECitr ed lea MeteCi Clg
bath, bamboo and porce-
lain flooring, Kohler and
Moen fixtures, 8’ interior
doors, custom cabinets with
granite counter tops, huge
pantry, laundry room, ;
custom 8’ mahogany en-
trance door, two zoned
central air conditioning
units, hurricane impact
windows and sliding glass
doors, double car garage,
landscaping. This home
about 90% completed,
will be completed

_ Nov 30, 2010..
Price $825,000.00
PH: 376-0318

GREAT INVESTMENT,

FOR SALE HOME PACKAGE —

Off farrington road. & .Light-
bourne AVE. Duplex Package
@ $170,000.

House Package @ $128,000.
Call between 9am-7pm,
ph# 465-1058
Property, construction &
Drawing included.

DUPLEX LOT
Very good area, 50x100,
Nassau Village area,

aved road, all utilities,
52,000. Bank financing
available, $2,600 Down.
Tel:423-1077/364-6188





TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 23




























VACANT LOTS -



ALLEN DR. 48X79 $50,000 YUMA ESTATES, _ 6,530s/f,
$97, : ‘
BACARDI RD. corner lot
74X100 w/Foundation $90,00 | Houses & Constr.Packages

: CHIPPINGHAM
BREAD FRUIT St. Pine Wood Lrg.3BRM,2BETH $185,000

50 x100 $65,000

CORAL BREEZE (constr.
CARMICHAEL _ROAD (off) | package), 3BDR.2.5BTHs
52X73 $40,000 $290,000 : :

CENTERVILL/ Hampton St.] HANNNA RD new T/. hse.

$75,000 2BDR 2.5 BTH $210,000
COWPEN RD 50X130 | HANNNA RD new
$93,000 ; T/hse.1BDR 1.5 BTH $140
CORAL BREEZE EST. | NASSAU VILLAGE main rd.
60X100 $99,500 . 4Brm., 2Bth. $170,000 i
DORSETVILLE (corner lot) 50 |] PINDLING EST. large
x 100 $72,000 2Brm.2Bth. $180,000
ENGLESTON ‘TUFU CL.’ 100 | PLUMBAGO apt. furnish
X 10+ $90,000 _2Brm., 2 Bth. $ 125,000
HARBOUR ISLAND 107X134 | ROLLING HILLS 3BDR
$400,000 ,2.5BTH $310,000 ;
HIGH PIONT Duplex Lot 7,800 | SOUTH SEAS (constr. pack-
sq.ft. $140,000 - age), 3BRM2.5 BTH,

$288,000

STAPLETON GRD_ Irg. 3BDR
2BTH w/2brm.apt $460,000

WOODS ALLY off Market St.
new 2Brm,2Bth.$150,000

JOE FARRINGTON RD.

100x120 $195,000

LYFORD HILLS Est. 70X 131
$135,000

MOORES ALY Off WULFF RD

29X100 $55,000 YUMA ESTATES (constr.

Z package), 3BRD2.5BTH,
PARGATE RD. off 100X50]} $310,000
$69,000

Jones-Dixon Realty @
resoo STO” * 191) 677-5443 * 434-2044
SANS SOUCI 224 X 69 FOR SALE :
$225,000 LOT 110x80 just over Blue Hil
eee’ $80,000

SANDILANCE RD. 40 X 145] Tel 328-1150, or 565-8018.
$80,000

: MULTIFAMILY PROPERTY
SOUTH SEAS SUBD. 80X100 FOR SALE a
$98,000 é HillCrest Subd Somer Lot

: p i 7 ls I: -
SPIKENARD ROAD rice $77,500.00 Tel:394- tess

sq.ft. $150,0C0 _

13,000
TRIPLEX FOR SALE

MILTON ST, OFF EAST ST.
STO rete et | ce 8120,000'865-2011
SUN SET PARK 90X95X265 HOUSE FOR SALE
$116,500 PINEWOOD GARDENS.
Owner willing to.do financing.
WESTRIDGE 100x150 | 393-0092/423-1533/455-9572
$280,000

‘HOUSE FOR SALE
2-storey house
ntlannola hala Lie

WESTERN SHORES 60 X 137
$133,000

Westwind -Est. duplex lot $

Vestwin pats SU
, quiet area, $360.000.
YAMACRIAW. EST. 87100 | BRGY g aclos acl Ut





PAGE 24, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010



yy

SS

«

= Ka
] | Ree SSPE
as
IS

Bese

:

“FOR RENT |
SRA
oF RE REN ©
1-BEDROOM APARTMENT
for rent effective December 1,
2010. Includes water, burglar
bars, smoke detector, access
to coin washer and dryer on
premises for $550.00 per
month, security deposit of $350
and first and last month rent
required before moving in.
Located off Charles W Saun-
ders Highway, ask for
Steven or Shantell;
393-2455/395-434-8424-4792.

1-BEDROOM APARTMENT,
fully furnished, quiet area, $950
per month, all utilities included,
a/c. Call 394-6104. c




1-BEDROOM APT FOR RENT
$595 per month, $150 per ~
week, light & water included.
‘Tel:356-2964 i

1-BEDROOM APT FOR
RENT. All utilities included.
Fridge and stove. Malcolm Rd
west. $700/mth.
454-6746/341-9033.

1-BEDROOM APT fridge.
stove, washer/dryer,. water +
a/c, bedroom. $675/pm. Phone
433-0792. . ;

1-BEDROOM APT, .Faith Ave
north, off Carmichael -Road.
Call for more. details, 341-3793.

1-BEDROOM: APT, fully fur-
‘nished, a/c, water and light. No
kids, no pets. Soldiers Road.
$550/pm. Tel 357-8106.

1-BEDROOM APT, recently |
built in Eastern area. Water,
cable, wifi included. First, last &
sec dep. 364-0430:

1-BEDROOM EFFICIENCY
Light, water, fridge, stove , a/c,
Pinewood Gdns, first, last &
sec dep. Due at signing. Ph

392-8913, 376-1508,
394-9906.
1-BEDROOM - EFFICIENCY

semi-furnished $175 per week.
Stove, fridge, cable and water
included to move in. $1025.
Phone 361-5228.

1-BEDROOM EFFICIENCY,
South Beach estates, single
male only, First, last, $300
security deposit. :
Efficiency included $125 a
z week. 552-1452

1-BEDROOM FURNISHED
Soldier Road
All utilities incldued, 436-3485.

1-BEDROOM, 1-BATH APT
for rent Kennedy Subdivision.

Fridge, stove, bed, light, water,’

cable included. $175 per week,
first, last -and sec. dep.
454-9393. = 3

2 1-BEDROOM APT,
$600/mthly, first, last & sec
$300. Fridge, stove and water .
Tel 364-1147

2 BED, 1 BATH, light, water,
cable included, $700. Nassau
Village, William St. 393-8264.

2 BEDROOM APT, semi-fur-.
nished, fridge, stove, washer &
dryer, a/c. $850/month, _ first,
last. rent, $500. sec. Cable
ready, water incl. Close to sea.
Tel 361-7406. :

SN \ SG
eS
SS SS

(1) APA
Light, water, cable. $600/mth,
first, last, sec dep.
676-291 2/544-1001.

-FURNISHED ROOM/BATH
(male preferable), Nassau _ Vil-

lage area. Utilities.
393-0206/466-0206 call
pointment.

1 BED APT FOR RENT. Light,
water & burlgar bars included.
Ph: 392-4388



1 BED APT, semi-furnished,
Nassau East, $550 p/m, water,
light included. Tel:535-6305

1 BED, 1 BATH APT
Cable Beach, a/c, pool.
Ph: 433-7438

1 BEDROOM APT, $475/pm
Water only included. :- 341-6633
after 6pm. ;

1 BEDROOM APT, fully fur-
nished apartment, light, water,
first full tank gas. Great loca-
ion, quiet area, single person
préferred, all utilities included.
$675. NO PETS.

Tel:328-4437

+ FURNISHED bedroom
apt for rent. Water, light,
cable, a/c.
Tel 429-7466.

4 SHORT ORDER COOK and
1 sales clerk with three years













experience. Health certificate ~

- required. Call 556-9857 or
361-6462 after 6 p.m.

1-BED, 1-BATH,
fully furnished. Gated yard,
centrally located. Water,
. electricity & cable included.
$900/pm, first and
last month plus security
deposit. Serious inquiries only.
Call 424-9607.

1-BED, 1-BATH,. furnished
apartment, Hampshire Street
east, Westward Villas, all utili-
ee on - rent exclusive of utili-
ties.

E-mail: TheGarden04 @live.com

1-BEDROOM
APARTMENT
2-BEDROOM
APARTMENT
Air-condition, water
included. Cable, telephone
ready: Bricknoc
Sub-dividion, Carmichael
Road. $600/mth:
Phone 357-9229

2-BED, 1-BATH,
Silver.Gates,- .
off St Vincent Rd,
security, fridge, stove,
blinds, c/air, water incl.
$850/pm, first and last

plus sec, $500 req.

Phone
225-0685,
552-6079 cell, or
466-9077.

or ap- |.





SX

STUDIO
nished, water,

fur-
in-

EFFICIENCY,
a/c, cable

cluded. Single occupant only. |

Located #24 Zion Blvd, South
Beach. $500/month, first/last,
$300 security. Available Nov
5th. Phone 392-0786.

TWO BED APARTMENT,
unfurnished, monthly $700 only
$1,000. Carmichael, semi
furnished Fox Hill, monthly
$550. Total $900.00
Ph:341-6316

TWO BED, 1 BATH, APT for
rent. Call 364-0714/364-4216.

TWO BEDROOM
UNFURNISHED APT, a/c in
master bedroom, ceilign fanm
security bars,water included,
$650 per month, $350 security
deposit. Braynen Rd of
ohnson d. Estates.
Tel:364-6540 or 636-5854

TWO BEDROOM APT for rent,
furnished and unfurnished, off
Buttonwood: Ave, Pinewood
Gardens. Phone 324-2170, ©
558-8278. :

WESTWINDS SUBDIVISION:
; 2-bed,1-bath apt
in gated community.
Water, A/C, stainless fridge,
stove, microwave, washer/
dryer and wooden blinds
included.
Tel:362-2754/502-2372.
* Ask for Esther

QUIET ONE BEDROOM
Speaious apt. Nassau East, no
children/peys. Ph:327-5472

OWN YOUR OWN BEAUTY
SALON WITH EVERYTHING
INCLUDED
$850 per month. Soldier Rd
West, upStairs Wilson & Wilson
Hardware.

» Tel:361-5926,324-0979,.
44§-5288,449-8024

1-BED, 1-BATH,
furnished
efficiency for rent
in Yamacraw,
includes
appliances, light,
water & cable,
$700/pm, or $750
with a/c, Other
amenities include:
Blinds, security
bars & private
patio. First and .
last month’s rent +
$500 security
deposit required.

Contact Ms Rolle,
356-5592, .
341-4210.





LANDMARK REALTY

SALES, RENTALS & APPRAISALS

Westwinds-Gated Lot
$115,000

Fox Hill 2 bed 2 bath home
Lot

* $116,000

Charlottesville-Gated
$155,900
St. Albans Drive off West
Bay St. walk to beach: Large
2 bed 2 bath furnished condo
$189,000
Off Marshall Road: 2 bed 1
bath Duplex $225,000.
Westward Villas: 3 bed 2 .5
bath full A/C Town House
Condo Front and rear balco-
nies, garage, pvt yard
$495,000
Gardens Hills:.3 bed 2 bath
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
Tennis Court on two Lots
$463,000.
Meeting Street: Split-level
peta ideal for Office, re-
duced for quick sale $215,000.
Nassau Street: Commercial
Building $335,000 ‘
Carmichael Road: Large
Commercial Building $595,000
Oakes Field: ommercial
Building 23,700 sq ft
warehouse and. office
Acre land$1,500,000
Foxdale Sub. Lot $60,000
Claridgedale Sub. Corner lot
$63,000
Garden Hills Lot 6,014 sq.ft.
000 \

2,
Serenity-Gated
Single & Multi Family lots start-
ing @ $80,000







1.1

South Seas-Gated: lots start-
ing @ $83,796
Coral Breezes- Family lots

starts @$99,500

Lyford Hills oes living, Lots
starting @ $117,600

Coral Heights East S/F Lot 75
x 105 $ 120,000
Alrport Industrial Park
10,085sq. ft. $125,000

Destini Lakes: lots starts @
$135,000

Jacaranda Gated Lots starts
@ $143,000.

SouthWestridge Lot with Lake
view $237,000 ‘
Charlotteville Lot $ 145,000

Saffron Hill - lots: Starting @
$175,000,

Balmoral - Gated: lots
$238,000.00

Indigo -Out West Lot with Sea
View $240,000
Serenity Estates lots 100 x
304 $250,000.00
Westridge: Large Multi-Family
Lot $285,000.
Off West Bay: Large M/F Lot 2
mins from beach
Coral Vista -Large corner lot
$137,000
Family Island Lots

Freeport: Shannon _— Golf
Course 1/2 acre lot with 161 ft.
on golf course, a great buy at
price $65,000.

Ph: 328-2001 / 326-4400
Fax: 356-4044



is

Bay St. & Victoria Ave
Tel: (242) 323 0800/1
sales @ RTBahamas.com
www.RTBahamas.com

Rentals

West Bay St: 1 Bed, 1 Bath
a Fully Furn. Includes Water
ONLY $900 p/m

West Bay St: 1 Bed, 1 Bath
Apt. Semi Fun. Light & Water
incl. $950 p/m
Culberts Hill: 2 Bed, 1 Bath
Apt. Fully Furn. Includes. all
utilities. $1,100 p/m

Pride Estates: 3 Bed, 2 Bath.

home, furnished with paved
driveway $1,300 p/m
Westridge: 2 Bed, 2 Bath
Semi Furn. Gated, washer &
dryer. $1,350 p/m
Sea Breeze Lane:
Bath Fully Furn.
Washer/dryer $1,400 p/m

Off West Bay: 2 Bed, 1 Bath
Fully Furn. Incl.,
water, phone,cable,internet
$1,500 p/m :

Carefree: 2 Bed, 1 Bath, Fully
Furn. Incl. water. Ocean & Pool
$1,500 p/m

West Bay Street: 3 Bed, 2
Bath Fully Furn Condo w/pool
& tennis.ct. $1,600 p/m. °

Sea Beach Estates: 2 Bed,
1.5 Bath, Semi Furn, granite,
wood floor $1,700 p/m °
Cable Beach: 2 Bed, 2 Bath

Spacious. Fully Furnished
$2,000 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
Westridge: 3 Bed, .2.5 Bath
Fully Furn townhome with pool.
Gated $2,500 p/m ‘
Faith Ave: Café Bldg with
male/femalg_ bath, sitting area
and kitchen $2,500 p/m
Paradise Island: 2 Bed, 2.5
Bath. Furnished with | Pool.
$2,600 p/m

Sulgrave Manor: 2 Bed, 2
Bath Condo with pool & beach.
$3,500 :
Delaporte Point:. Townhome,
3 bed 2.5 bath, furn, ocean-
front, gated, pools, beach
$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 :
Sulgrave Manor, 2bed 2bath
Furnished $2500 p/m

Ocean Place Cable Beach,
2bed. 2bath Furnished Rent:
$3500 p/m

Office at Ocean Place. $2500
p/m -

Sales"
-Residential/Commercial
Off Minnie St. - Duplex Bldg
for sale, 2 Bed, 1 Bath each

side $150,000

.Townhome

THE TRIBUNE





Bay St. & Victoria Ave
Tel: (242) 323 0800/1
sales @ RTBahamas.com
www.RTBahamas.com





Sir. Lynden Pindling - 2 Bed,
2 Bath Home for sale. Unfurn.
Great Buy $165,000San Souci:
2 Bed, 1.5 Bath
Townhouse, ‘semi __ furnished
with courtyard $180,000

Hilltop (2nd Terrace): 2 Bed,
2 Bath, a/c. View of Atlantis
and harbor $185,000

Kool Air Drive: Duplex for sale
in. Excellent Condition 2 Bed, 1
Bath. $205,000

Resario West: 2 Bed, 2.5 Bath
. w/pool, land-
scaped. $239,000

Twynum: New 2 Bed, 2.5 Bath
Townhouse. Unfurnished with
deck $250,000 A

St. Vincent Rd: 3 Bed, 2 Bath’
Home. Brand New. w/yard.
$258,000

Off Hanna Rd:.Duplex 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 c .

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

Off Prince Charles: 3 Bed, 3.5
Bath.Home Unfurnished, land-
scaped $420,000 A
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
East St. South: Duplex Lot 55
x 113 Brand -new. Subdivision
$80,000
Victoria: Gardens: Duplex Lot
65x100 w/ footing & plans in-
cluded $85,000
Off Carmichel Rd: Three Multi
Family lots starting at $86,000
Balfour Estates West: Brand
New Approved Duplex Lots
ONLY $95,000
Marshal Road: Multi-Family Lot
80 x 120. Beach Access
$95,000
Via Della Rosa: Triplex: Lots
searing from $99,000.: Only 5

eft.
Off Carmichael Rd: Triplex lot.
63 x 122. $107,000

John Claridge Estates New
on . Eastern Rd. Corer Lot 80
x +11. $115,000



THE TRIBUNE



2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH COX-
WAY $700 p/m, alarm system
+ water included, 1st & last +
$500 s/d Tel: 426-3515 or
361-6084

2 BEDROOM, CARMICHAEL
RD, Water, c/fans, b/bars, a/c,
$675 per month, $1,000 move
in. Phone: 341-6139 after 8
p.m

2 NEWLY RENOVATED APT
CHURCHHILL SUBD. A/C,
cable, water & internet incl.

394-8502, (E)557-2969.

2-BED, 1-BATH HOUSE for
rent, Grove. $125 a week, first
and last week’s rent plsu. $600
sec dep. Call 327-2322.

2-BED, 1-BATH, Allen Drive,
Carmichael, enclosed — yard,
s/bars, ceiling fans, a/c, water.
$680/mth. 393-0483,
544-2113.

2-BED, 1-BATH,
gate, b/screens, C/air, c/fans,
washer, dryer & water.
$825/pm, first and last $800
s/dep. 556-7177.

2-BED, 1-BATH, water, secu-
rity bars, alarm, a/c; c/fan.
$750/pm, first, last sec dep
$500. 361-3307 425-4429, no
pets.

2-BEDROOM 2.5 BATH,
fully furnished condo,
firsvtast/sec. Mt Vernon *
$2000/pm.
457-2999/361-4559.

2-BEDROOM APT
MILLER’S HEIGHTS,
A/c, burglar bars, water in-
‘cluded. Phone, cable, washer
& dryer hook-ups available.
$700.00 per month. 361-1374.

2-BEDROOM APT
SEABREEZE for rent, 1st,
last rent, $750/mth. $400 sec.
Incl:, fridge, stove, water, etc.
324-6579/454-5876.

2-BEDROOM APT Chipping-
ham, water, a/c, and cable incl.
$750 per month, $450 sec dep.
322-4531, 426-3610, 433-7839

2-BEDROOM APT
Fox Hill(1-bed)
Garden Hills (2-bed)
- 636-7184 (1-bed),
424-3197/364-3426(2-bed)

OUT WEST
New 3 bed,2.5 bath Town
house, $1, 600, unfurnished.
424-2550.

BLAIR: One bedroom apt, fully
furnished, water, _ electricity,
internet included. ‘$850. 00/mth.
393-5157, 557-1369.

» automatic

JOAN'S HEIGHTS EAST, spa-
cious, semi-furnished, 1-bed
apt. Incl: water, stove, fridge,
blinds. $650/pm. 392-5364.

FURNISHED 2 BEDROOM
‘Near Palmdale, private fenced
in yard, $750 p.m. First & last
-Phone + water, security $600.

Tel: 326-6162

2-BEDROOM, 1-BATH APT
OFF BACARDI ROAD. Water
included. © Enclosed yard,
$700/pm Tel 467-8134.

-rent,

2-BEDROOM, 1-BATH, water
& alarm system included. $800
per month, $450 sec dep. Con-
tact 423-9768.

2-BEDROOM, fully furnished
apartment, Tel 364-7746, or
364-2214

2-BEDROOM, — semi-furnished
apartment. Security bars, alarm
system, electric a ‘central
air and cable rea Water in-
cluded. Contact 326. 0010.

2BED/2BATH VILLA - PI pri-
vate pool, double enclosed ga-
rage, generator, central- and
ndividual a/c units; security
alarm and bars; roll down hurri-
cane shutters; additional water
holding — tank. $3,000 per
month. Call 457-4185 to view.
Serious inquiries only.

3 BEDROOM FURNISHED
house ready for occupancy. All
the amenities. Spacious yard.
Serious Enquiries only. Call
445-7748 to schedule a vei-
wing.

3 BEDROOM HOUSE FOR
RENT, $600 per month, in
Yellow Elder #2. COntact
361-5782.1st & last month

required, security deposit $400

3 SHOPS/OFFICE SPACES
For Rent.
Located: East St Central,
$750 utilities included
$900 no utilities
1,200 no utilities.
Call 535-5668, 323-2236.

3-BED, 2-BATH HOUSE,
Pinewood Gardens. -
Rent $850/pm,
$2,550 to move in.
393-0092/455-9575/423-1533.

3-BED, 2-BATH HOUSE,
$1,000 p/m, water only _in-
cluded. Available Nov 8th,

2010. 341-6633 after 6pm.

3-BED, 2.5-BATH HOUSE,
fully furnished, Westward

Villas, Cable Beach. . $2,600.
Call 424-1030/327-5448

ADELAIDE BEACH, charming
2-bedorom, 1-bath, furnished
Villa. Asking $1800 per month.
Call 457-0172.

BEAUTIFUL 2-bed, 1.5-bath,
unfurnished apt, water included
& -cable ready. $850/mth.
448-2453, 392-3387 Tropical
Garden.

BEAUTIFUL ONE BEDROOM
APARTMENT, On hill off
Soldier Ad. Stove, fridge,

security bar, a/c , hurricane
shutters, water included, $650

a month, $500 security deposit,

14st and last rent is required.
Call 432-7338

2-BEDROOM, 1-BATH
APARTMENT, light, water &
basic cable, enclosed yard,
ceiling fans, burlar bars, and
well lit @$800 per month.
328-0845, 426-9136.

2-BEDROOM . APT. Unfur-
nished. Water included. $525
per month, first and last month
lus security deposit
$200. ast Street South. Tel
557-8624.

BOOTHS FOR RENT
Trendsetter Beauty Salon.
Cable Beach @ SUn Fun
Resorts. Booths for beautifi-
cian: Nail tech & Massage
Therapist. Six St. The Grove
booths for barber, beautician &
Nail Tech. Call 327-8827 or
467-6559

BRAND NEW efficiency for
rent Carmichael Road. All utili-
ties include w/ceiling fan. No
pets/kids $130/weekly. | Call
429-3868, (9-6pm eve voice-
mail). 361-60049 anytime.

CABLE BEACH MANOR.
Charming oceanfront 1-bed-
room apt, up, large balcony,

reat view, fully a/c, $1,600

n excellent beach, pool. Con-
genial, attractive setting. Good
a security, night watchman. ca-
ble tv, guest lounge. I-net. Wa-
ter, gas free. Near shops, bus
stop. Call 327-7785 Now!

CAR WASH SPACE for rent,
great location main Pinewood
Drive. Pressure washer, vac-
uum, water and light included.
$450 per month. Contact
Raynard, 445-6394.

CORAL HARBOUR

furnished 1 bath/bed

townhouse efficiency
apartment. Water, electricity,
cable, $600 per month, 1st,
last & $400 security deposit.

Ph: (242) 362-2058.

$5 viewing deposit.

COTTAGE: All . utilities in-
cluded, fridge, stove, b/bars, di-
nette, a/c, $750/pm. Tel

565-9835, or 422-3962. Aveil

Dec 3rd.

EFFICIENCY FOR RENT
Utilities all inclusive
Off Prince Charlies Drive.
364-3639, or 423-1092

EFFICIENCY FOR RENT.
$500 PER MONTH, FIRST,
LAST $200 SEC.

CALL 392-0808, or 544-0406.

EXECUTIVE HOMES
FOR RENT
East, West or Paradise Island
$1,000, $1,500, $2,00, $3,000
Gated community, bech, pool .
From a cottage to a mansion.
Just call 393-0868, 454-1230,
393-2559

FAITH GARDENS: 2-bed, 1
bath/ stove/ microwave/blinds
& water included, enclosed
yard, $750/mth, first/last,
$500 sec. Phone 425-2979,
425-2949, 361-2256 evenings.

FIRETRAIL ROAD EAST,
2-bed/1-bath, burglar bars,
water/ceiling fans/central air,
$750/pm and sec dep $500.
341-0609

2-BEDROOM, 1-BATH
APARTMENT. Water included.
First and last month with
security deposit. $650 monthly.
Malcolm Allotment East.
324-0406, Ms Kemp.

FURNISHED 2-bed, 2-bath
condo, Cable Beach, with
swimming pool,

CLM al Ng

dated aT) 357-9541, 327-1952.



‘| FURNISHED

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 25

2-bed,1-bath
house, double car garage en-
closed, yard, Flamingo Gdns,
a/c, in all rooms $800/pm first,
last month, $400 sec deep. Tel
427-5579, or 359-2379



PURRISHED COTTAGE
fully furnished w/a/c, near
Sandyport, $1,800 p.m.
Ph: 327-0520
(evening) ,436-9659

FURNISHED OFFICE FOR
RENT excellent location . A/C,
phone, rereptionist $650 per

month, $1950 to move_ in.
455- 9575/393- 0092/423-1533.

FURNISHED one-bedroom apt
located off Joe Farrington
Road. Incl: fridge, stove, light,
cable water, internet. $780 per

month, or $200 per week.
364-7012/465-3060.

GARDEN HILLS #2, 1-BED,
1-BATH_ semi-furnished, spa-
cious apt. utilities included.
$585 monthly, $350 dep.
325-5780.

HOUSE FOR RENT
3 bed,1.5 bath, quiet area.
Tel:323-0358,428-4412

HOUSE FOR RENT
Newly build 3 bedroom, burglar
bars, central air, $1,000, 1st,
last month, security.

Ph: 361-4815, 436-2763 or
552-3308

HOUSE FOR RENT

Spacious, 3 bed / 2 baths
Air-condition, Ceiling Fans,
Fridge, Stove, Security Bars,
nice patio, partially enclosed
yard. Off Carmichael Road,

nice area. $1100.00 per month
‘ Call: 557-1653

HOUSE FOR RENT/LEASE
' off Gladstone Road,
unfurnished 3 bed, 2 bath,
security screen, fenced back-
yard. Utilities not included.
$975, first, last plus security
Available Dec 1. Must see to
appreciate. 436-3596,
serious. inquiries only please.

IMPERIAL PARK, 3 bed,

2 bath fully enclosed,
$1500 per month.
426-8509(cell), (hm)324-3248
after 6pm.

ISLAND PLAZA -
OFFICE $800
APARTMENT 2BED, 1BATH,

750

2-BED, 2-BATH WESTRIDE
(GATED) $1250
327-0667/424-3330

BOOTHS FOR RENT.
Barber -Nails -Hair
or Commission,
(must have clients).
Busy Location. 325-7062

LOVELY 2 BEDROOM, 1
BATH ATTRACTIVE’ HIGH
VISTA APARTMENT. Includes
central air, washer and dryer,
refrigerator, stove, dishwasher
and ample parking. Bonuses
-security alarm, Wireless
Internet connection, free
cooking gas, and
$1,400.00 per month;
negotiable. Must see to
appreciate!!! Call 225-9073 for
viewing

MEETING ROOM
SUITABLE FOR SEMINARS,
MEETINGS OR CHURCH
GROUPS - 324-4625

MONTAGUE VILLAS, Village
Road, fully furnished efficiency
in gated community, air condi-
tioned, pool, washhouse. Wa-
ter and_ electricity ineluded,
$165 per week, $625 per
month. Call:428-9015

water.

NATURAL HAIR BOOTH AND
NAIL BOOTH FOR RENT.
JEROME AVE. 394-1530, OR

525-6823. ©

NEAR PARADISE ISLAND.
1-bedroom, 1-bath, furnished,
$700 per month, Water in-
cluded. No children/no pets.
Phone 376-4881

NEED ONE BEDROOM APT.
Call Mr- Rolle. 324-4309

NEW 1 BEDROOM
APARTMENT, water, light,
cable,b/bars, phone ready in .
private yard. Tel: 364-0277

NEW 1-BEDROOM APT Water
incl _$575/mth,~ Nassau East
North. First/last/security dep.
477-6109, 677-4998.

NEW large 1 bedroom apt.
Light, water, cable and phone
included, $650, 1st, last & secu-
rity deposit. Ph: 326-8582

NEW SPACIOUS, nice area, 2

bed, 1. bath, utility room, a/c
units, $900 rent on'y. Phone:
436-6678

NEWLY BUILT
1-bedroom apt. Water
and home security
included. $575 a
month, first, last and
$400 sec. Opulent ip)

Carmichael Road
west after you pass
~ Patio Rest.
Call: 436-5012, or
565-0229.



NEWLY BUILT Duplex, Pine-
wood Gardens, 2 2-bed,
1-bath. .Water and a/c_ incl.
$750/pm, first, last + $500 sec
dep. Phone 394-2022

ROOMS FOR RENT
off Prince Charles. 356-5877,
324-0094.

NICE; CLEAN 1 BED APT For,
rent. Gated commun:
minutes from P.!
(very nice)$695,- Ph: 454 91230

| ONE



OFF CARMICHAEL RD, 2 bed
apt. Fridge, stove, water, secu-
rity bars, a/c, 2 adults 1 child.
$750 p/m. Tel: 544-7163

OFF ST ALBAN’S, newly built
spacious, 2 bed, 2 bath, $1,200
central air, "semi-furnished,
fridge, stove, washer, dryer,
enclosed yard, whirlpool bath.
Contact 427-0998, 328-4591.

OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT
Unfurnished, conference room,

‘| reception area, a/c, internet. All

utilities. $600/pm. Ph

393-3002/3

OFFICE SPACE available for
rent situated on the corner of
Wulff Road & Pinedale. Ap-
proximately 400 square feet
space. For~ further information
call 323-3800.

ONE BEDROOM
APARTMENT, completely
furnished. Includes: Light,

water, refrigerator, stove, gas
tank, bed. For viewing.
appointment:
Call: 677-4700/395-7066
ONE BEDROOM APT
semi-furnished, all utilities
. included. Tel 225-3434 ask for
Coya, serious inquiries only.
ONE BEDROOM APT.
No kids. $575.00 325-7428(H),
428-3351(C)
ONE BEDROOM EFFICIENCY

FOR RENT unfurnished, light,
water, cable inlcuded,
Pinewood Gardens. irst mont

rent $500 + $300 security to
move in ~ $800. Phone:
392-0808/544-0406 SERIOUS
INQUIRIES ONLY

ONE BEDROOM, spacious ef-
ficiency apartment light, water
and cable’ included, - unfur-
nished ceiling fans and a/c,
Peardale, off Wulff Road. Well
lit and secured yard. $575 per
month and $300 sec. $1,450 to
move in. No _ kids/no_ pets..
326-7477, 477-4887/442-4725.

SPACIOUS, SINGLE
APT, fridge and stove or. with-
out, air condition, burglar bars,
coin operated washer and
dryer, nd,children, no pets. Off
Flamingo. Gardens, $600 per
month. Phone 341-1205,
525-2743.

ONE SPACIOUS, single bed-
room apt, carpeting, draperies,
fried, and stove or without, air
condition, burglar bars, coin
operated washer,- water and
light included, no children, no
pets, Foxdale Subdivision,
$750 per month. Phone
341-1205, 525-2743. :

ONE-BEDROOM APT, Yellow

Elder, $350/monthly, first and

last plus $150 dep. 364-0884,
(8am-10am) or (7pm-9pm).

OPEN HOUSE
Brand new, large, 2-bed/2-bath
Apt, Yamacraw Close, wooden
ceiling/b/bars/water/washroom,
cable/phone ready.
Enclosed yard.
Phone 364-0277.



PAGE 26, TUESDAY,





JACK ISAACS
REALTY

EST. 1978







‘EASTERN: ROAD ..
1bath, Furnished
48009 Monthly $850

PRINCE CHARLES DRIVE - 2
‘beds, 2 baths, Semi-furnished
REF# 49209 Monthly $1,350 >

WEST GROVE - 2 beds, 2
baths,
48409 Monthly $1,500

CABLE BEACH - 2 beds, 2.5
baths, Semi-furnished REF#
47709 Monthly $1,700

1bed,
REF#

PERPALL TRACT - 2 beds,
_2.5 baths, Furnished REF#
48809 Monthly $1,800

HIGHLAND PARK - 2 beds,
2.5 baths, Furnished REF #
48709 Monthly $1,800

CABLE BEACH - 2 beds, 2.5
baths, Furnished REF#
49409 Monthly $2,000

CABLE BEACH - 2 beds, 2.5

baths, Fumished REF#
48609 Monthly $2,500

CABLE BEACH - 2 beds, 2
baths, Furnished REF#
47209 Monthly $2,700

LOVE BEACH - 2 beds, 2
baths, Furnished REF#

~ 49309 Monthly $2,800

ORANGE HILL WEST - 2
beds, 2.5 baths, Furnished
REF# 41409 Monthly $3,000

SANDY PORT - 2 beds, 2.5
baths, Furnished REF#
42609 Monthly $3,500

VISTA MARINA - 3 beds, 3.5
baths, Furnished REF#
44909 Monthly $3,800

SANDYPORT - 3 _ beds,
baths, Furnished. REF
45109 Monthly $4,000

PARADISE ISLAND - 3 beds,
3.5 baths, Furnished REF #
45009 Monthly $4,500

3.5
#

DETACHED HOUSES:
HIGH VISTA - 3 beds, 2.5
. baths, Fumished_ REF#

44109 Monthly $ 2,400

HIGHLAND PARK - 3 beds, 2
baths, Semi-furnished REF #
46509 Monthly $2,450

CABLE BEACH - 3 beds,

-tbath, | Furnished REF#

- 42509 Monthly $3,000

CORAL. HARBOUR - 4beds,
3baths, Furnished REF #

* 43809 Monthly $3,500

JACK ISAACS
REAL ESTATE.
CALL: 322-1069

SN
SN
SS

—_—

Unfurnished REF #

~~

\

Furnished bedroom w/ceiling
fan. Bathroom. Furnished
kitchen w/water, light, cable in-
cluded. Quiet area, Single,
quiet person please. CW Saun-
ders Highway. 454-8217, Ms
Brown.

ROOM FOR RENT with own

bath in private home, utilities

* included, $150 per week. -
Tel:392-4171

SHOP OR OFFICE SPACE
FOR RENT
In established Cable Beach
building, 2 1/2 blocks west
of Baha Mar Project.
Ample parking available.
Phone 327-7801, 327-7628.

SHOP SPACE FOR RENT in
downtown area.Call 341-2762
for more information Leave at
phone contact







SHOP/OFFICE SPACES
FOR RENT
GREAT LOCATION

FOR MORE INFORMATION ‘°
Call 468-7452, 322-4260.

SMALL TWO BED, 1 BATH
Palm Beach St. $500 sec dep
$157 per week. Call after 7 pm
322-7798

SOUTH BEACH spacious 1

bedroom apartment $575
monthly, water included. Tel
467-5030.

SPACE FOR RENT.
Showcase desk included, $800
per month. Soldier Rd West,
upstairs. Wilson & Wilson
Hardware.
Tel:361-5926,324-0979,
AA5-5288,449-8024.

SPAu. »S 1 bedroom apart-
ment, light and water included.
$500 per month. Nicholls
Court, Yellow Elder- Gardens.
356-7458.

SPACIOUS 1-bedroom 4
2-bath apartment in Sandyport.
Plates, cups, all utensils, televi-
sion and DVD player included.
Calt 327-8639. ;

SPACIOUS 2 BED, 1 BATH
APT. East St, $175 a week,
first, last week’s rent plus $500
sec dep. Call 364-2228, or
327-2322. : ;

SPACIOUS 2 BEDROOM
APT, unfurnished, secured
premises, a/c, water included,
1st and last $300 deposit, $700
monthly.

Ph: 361-7248 after 5 p.m

STORE FRONT
Located East Street Plaza
South of Independence
Round About

(near Electronic Doctors &
Islandwide Produce)
Phone 225-1044, 9am-6pm





NOVEMBER 16, 2010

SS

SPACIOUS 2-BEDROOM
APT, partly furnished, fridge,
stove, washer, dryer, a/c, &
water included. Walk-in closet.
Blue Hill Road south.
$900/mth, first, last & $500
sec. Tel:427-4846 (leave mes-
sage) 361-5571 after 6pm.

STAPLEDON GARDENS: 1
efficiency furnsihed with utilities
included, $600/pm, first, last
$300 sec.

Phone 356-5794/431-0619.

STORE FRONT
Located East Street Plaza
South off Independence round
about. Phone 225-1044,
9am-6pm.

WINDSOR PLACE off Soldier
Rd. 2 bedroom, light, water
included, $600.
Phone: 393-0025



PROFESSIONAL FEMALE
seeking roomate. 2bed, 1 bath
apt. St. Andrews Beach °
Estates, semi furnished, c/a,
w/d $450 p.m. plus utiltiies.
Phone: 426-4553

ROOM MATE, central location,
unfurnished apartment, $450
monthly, $900 to move in.
467-0081.

WANTS TO SHARE
Spacious 2-bed, 1-bath, alarm,
ceiling. fans, fridge, stove,
washer, dryer, cable & Internet.
Utilities incl. Eastern’ area.
$140/wk, $680 to move in. Tel
357-7273/431-6680.



SEEKING A MATURE Chris-
tian female to share a 2-bed,
1-bath in Stapledon Gardens.
375-6570.

TWO MASTER BED, 2 BATH
to share $450 per month.
434-2756.

[HELP WANTED |
SS

S SURES RRS





K4 TEACHING ASSISTANT
Needed. Must have prior
experience, clean police record
and good references.
Please e-mail resume to
K4assistant @ gmail.com.

AVON
Need extra cash? Become a
direct rep today. Call 341-8173
or 341-3819

: HANDYMAN/CEMETERY
ASSISTANCE NEEDED .
TEL 325-6621/322-4969

LIVE-IN MAID to take care of
' home and one child.
Fax resume to: 326-3779.

CAD OPERATOR WANTED
Certified Computer-Aided De-
sign Operator wanted with ex-
perience in Autodesk AutoCAD
and: Buzzsaw. interested a li-
cants should respond in writing
to: C16282, c/o The Tribune
PO Box N3207, Nassau, Baha-
mas.

A MAJOR HOTEL
Invites applications for the po-
sition of:

ENTERTAINMENT

COORDINATORS

(Male and Female)

The ideal candidate must have:

‘eA minimum of four (4) BG@CSE

passes inclusive of English
Language :

eSound knowledge of Baha-
mian history

eExcellent inter-personal
communication skills

eA sports oriented background

eDemonstrable creative ability

eAn outgoing personality

eAcademic training in the vis-
ual/performing arts

eAbility to speak a foreign lan-
guage would be an asset

eAbility to work flexible hours

and

Please send or e-mail resumes
to: C16454, c/o The Trib-
une, PO Box N3207, Nassau.

PLEASE NOTE THAT ONLY
HORT LISTED CANDIDATES

WILL BE CONTACTED)

COOK .

FOR CHILDREN’S HOME
We are looking to recruit a
qualified cook to be in charge of
preparation of meals for the
children in the Ranfurly Homes
for Children

Skills & Interests: . 3
eHave an_ interest in
preparation

eBe aware of children’s
and prejudices

eHave creative skill to present
nutritious or new foods in an
attractive way

eBe able to work to a tight
budget — skill in making best
use of available ingredients is
essential

eMust be time conscious and
punctual when preparing meals
eHave clean food preparation

food

likes

areas, cooking surfaces, and
utensils
eMaintain sanitation, health,

and safety standards in work
areas

All applicants must have
previous experience working as
a cook
Monday-Friday, between 11am
— 7pm

Please be advised all
placements are subject to
Satisfactory references, current
Health Certificate, police
certificate and food handler
certificate.

Application should be sent to:
The Administrator, Mr. Roberts
P. O. Box N 1413

Nassau, The Bahamas _ -
Telephone: 242-393-3115
ax: 242-394-0834
E-mail:
admin @ ranfurlyhome.org

GENERAL WORKER for
dishwashing/janitorial services
to restuarants. Weekly $150.00
Call: 326-0889

HELPER NEEDED at-electron-
ics’ store, computer literate,
good communication — skills,
knowledge in basic electronics.
Repairs skills in PC & electron-
ics a plus. Call 393-7943.

‘dressed and able

LIVE-IN position for a
Handyman. Must have” a
driver's licence, mechanical
skills and speak SpaniSh. Send
resume to: PO Box N4875,
Nassau, Bahamas

LOOKING FOR A PERON TO
WORK HOT DOG STAND.
326-8869/428-7725

MAID NEEDED.
Call 327-5670
MEP COORDINATOR
NEEDED

Mechanical, Electrical &
Plumbing Coordinator “needed
with ten years experience in
chiller systems, commercial
laundry and kitchen mechani-
cal. Interested applicants
should respond in writing to:
C16281, c/o The Tribune PO
Box N3207, Nassau, Bahamas.

NAIL BOOTH FOR RENT
Serious person call 341-0733,
or 468-0360.

NEEDED: Live-in Gardener for
three homes. Must be over 40
and able to _ travel... Phone
325-8036 after 7pm.

RECEPTIONIST NEEDED
Must have pleasant telephone
skilis. 5 BGCSEs required. Se-
rious inquiries only. Apply to:
verdemarketing @ gmail.com

SALES ASSOCIATES |
needed with the following skills
ambitious, pleasant, neatly
to lead.
Email resumes:

vibrant_s @ yahoo.com

SKILLED BARBER needed for
Pinewood barber shop. Chair
rent, $90/pw. Call 431-1058:

WANTED
Handyman needed.
Telephone 364-5465

WEB BASED COMPANY
seeks aggressive Salesper-
sons. ’
Transportation required.
Experience a plus.
Phone 242-431-3513

AVON
Become an Independent
Representative and
earn up to 50% Commission.
Join Free.
Family Islanders welcomed.
| nee 429-4922/

: mail-
pinewoodfloral @ hotmail.com

ELECTRONIC COMPANY
seeks. aggressive Sales Rep
between the ages of 20 & 30,
resume recent photo & police
record needed. Serious inquir-
ies only. Tel 326-2355. ‘

WELL MANNERED
OFFICE ASSISTANT
NEEDED .

Must be at least 25 years old,
and 2-5 years. experience.
Must show proper telephone
etiquette and proof of compe-
tent typing. and computer
skills. Police certificate, health
certificate, two (2). character
references, copy of driver's li-
cence, passport to be sent to;
mmccartney @lexjustis.com .or
telephone (242)326-1202.

THE TRIBUNE




BARBERS NEEDED.
TEL 328-6863.

AVON
Buy, Sell or Sign-up.
Telephone:
361-5556, 429-4922
kempcorp @ hotmail.com

DELIVERY TRUCK DRIVER
NEEDED

Able to drive standard shift.
Over 25 years. old.
Tel:328-0718
Email:crystalselect @ gmail.com



CHRISTIAN LADY seeks job
to care for the elderly! Live out.
Phone 556-8958.

DEPENDABLE, MATURE,
hardworking, young lady with
Bachelor's degree in education
and 2 years experience as Of-.
fice Assistant seeks employ-
ment . References available. ~
Call 395-3559, 445-6629,
392-6127.

LADY seeking days, evening
weekend live-in. Call Mon-Sun,
395-9571 anytime.



LADY seeking employment
house-sitting, elderly care-tak-
ing and baby-sitting. 431-5995,
or 324-2157. .

LADY seeking job to do
baby-sitting or days work.
Please call
431-6677/356-4415.
LADY SEEKS JOB days or
weekly. Ph: 323-1696 or

: 428-0971

LADY seeks’ job to
house-keeping or care for
elderly. Mon-Fri. Tel 361-7097,
or 432-6203. z

do

LADY WITH _.
TRANSPORTATION SEEKS
JOB night/day as driver,
pick-up children from school or
work. Ph: 341-5492/468-4274

4 LIVE-IN position for
Housekeeper with excellent
‘ cooking skills. Must have
experience with young children
and speak Spanish. Send
resume to PO Box N4875,
Nassau, Bahamas.
LOOKING FOR COLLEGE
STUDENTS TO TUTOR MATH
& ENGLISH
Email:our.youth @ hotmail.com
with pictures
MATURE LADY seeks job as
live-in housekeeper or baby-sit-
ter. Please call 449-6709.

WOMAN looking for weekly or
days work or to take care of
children. Ph:433-1035 \

DWOAc NS —














>
\N .“s SS -
~ RSE
ROOF REPAIR Best. rates in -
town. 361-8411, or 341-6633

KITCHEN CABINETS |
& RENOVATION
Call: 426-3951



THE TRIBUNE







Home and Office
Automation Services
Surveillance
eWireless Lighting and
perature control
eEnergy Mere pemant
“eAccess Control oat)
Office: 1.242. 225. 8654
E-mail: i info @ projectsolu-
tionsbahamas.com

TF YOU WORK FOR
GOVERNMENT or have a
piece of vacant land and need
some quick cash,
call 455-9575/423-1533,
322-8856/323-2984/5/6.

LACE FRONT ........ $20.00
PERM & TREAT -.$25.00
WASH & CURL ....
SEW-IN



tem-





cee Oe
CUT&STYLES ........ $
TEL 325-7062.

LOSE 10-30 LBS AND MORE

Burns belly fat, fast’ + easy ~

without diet or exercise
The Magic "Thin Pill" is here.
Fanny @364-04040

LOSE BELLY FAT
ASK ME HOW!
. FANNY, 364-0404

NAILS... asaeass By Valencie

Tammy Taylor pink/wh $25.00
Pink & glitter nails ........ $25.00
Natural tips with design $20.00
Pedicure with toe polish or air-
brush wh $30.00 .
By appointments,
525-9917, 394-4228

NEED ENERGY? Get your
vitamin B. Injection today by a
certified RN. Phone:323-0358,

428-4412

Network Support Services
eManaged Services
eNetwork Monitoring
eVPN Tunneling
°PBX and IP Phone System In-
stallation
eNetwork Infrastructure design
and implementation
Office:1.242.225.8654
E-mail: :
info @ projectsolutionsbaha-
: mas.com ~-



RONNY’S CRANE RENTAL
: ‘SERVICES

We pick up derelect vehicles.
Call 324-1 483, or 434-5905-

SUPER SPECIALS,






Rope Twist . 0:00
Kinky Twist . $35.00
Relaxer wiwrap $19.99
Pedicure .......... --$20.00
Pink & white Nai IS ....+6-.20.00
Airbrush Nails ..... --$20.00
French Nails .: .-$20.00
Instant weave 25.

$
Ph 392-3944, or 324-7883.



- Telephone 357-3572/558-6486

BROTHER JUNGLE
TRUCK FOR HIRE
Hauling Fill, Soil
Also: Remove furniture, trash,

etc.







TV REPAIRS Free pickup/drop
off. House calls welcome.
‘322-1031.

Virtual Office Solutions
eElectronic file Storage
eE=mait- =" Saree
eWebsites
eDomains
Collaboration

Office: 1.242.225.8654

E-mail: info @ projectsolu-

tionsbahamas.com

ELECTRICIAN SERVICES
House wiring, lights, fans,
receptacles and
24-hrs service calls.
Call me for a FREE quote,
465-8373.

APOSTLE PLUMBING AND
HOME REPAIRS
Alfred G Tynes,
Proprietor
PO Box N9426,
Nassau, Bahamas.
433-2849
A workman that need not to be
ashamed. 2 Timonthy 2:15

$50 SPA TREATMENTS
(massage, facials, shampoo,
cut, styles, mani/pedi combe,
braids for children)
Appointments are booking up
quickly. Call today!
323-6587/552-91 78.
Limited time only!
Transitions Salon & Spa.

GARY EDGECOMBE
CONSTRUCTION & CO
Professional Builders -





COMPUTER REPAIRS
and Upgrades.
Free pick-up and delivery
Ph 225- 3367.

DO YOU BRING
from foreign .and you

in vehicles
looking

for a hot spot to put if for quick
sale please feel free to contact
Ken at 535-5481.

DUCHESS GLAM TEAM
Makeup Artistry & elegant hair
weaving for weddings &
special occasions.
Contact 466-9883 for an
appointnient.

ELECTRICIAN SERVICES
New installations, repairs and
maintenance. Central
Ductless and Generaor Wiring.
423-5101.



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.



Ph: 477-71 91, 323-4663 or
364-7613



BOXING AND KICK BOXING
workout with Ray Minus Jr,
Phone:356-5312, 433-3947.

ELECTRICAL INSTALLATION
& REPAIR ;

INVEST $5,000 and make
$10,000 in 4 weeks or 1 month.
455-9575/393-0092/423-1533.

eGenerator supplier
eProblem solver.

BGCSE



Diploma & Degree
‘Approved by Dept
of Public Service
-Institute of Business-and_
Commerce, 324-4625.

NAIL CLASSES
Payment plan available
Starter Nail Kit included.
Tel:322-1 205

GLOBAL BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITY
HEALTH & WEALTH
At the same time!!
Get rid of weight loss,
diabetes, cancer and high
blood pressure.
"Only the serious minded

Do You Know a Child Sitting
BJC's in June 2011?
Does Your Child Need: Help
Preparing for Ho pact
esult
Get $$$ for Ae and B's

people" . CALL 357-8457 or visit
_Reply at:incomenow4life @ ya- step- -abovel10@live.com for
joo.com raore information

Telephon ns :
~ 395-7194/392- 8808/376-0693

AIC, &

HAVING PROBLEMS with





PASS BJC’s with A’s and B's






‘boxs,

TORSE RY OVE MEE 16, eNO) RAGS 27

LEARN TO FLY
Private Pilots Course
Instrument & Commercial
Theory A
535-2484 359-0904
Email:

flightshopbahamas @ hotmai
com










QUALITY TUTORING IN
ENGLISH & MATH
Ph: 433-3503



6-PIECE LIGHT WOOD
bedroom set for sale._
Excellent condition.
Almost. new $950
Tel 676-3673, or 449-6060
after 5pm.

2004 DODGE RAM 1500

ENGINE. PRICE NEG.
PHONE 395-9661



FOR SALE
10-pcs Dining room set with
chandelier,bevelled glass top,
seats 6 with buffet unit, huge
gold framed wall mirror and 2
silk palms. $3,600.00
Call:364-1289/357-3905

FOR SALE
2 black leather office waiting
chair
6 office waiting chairs
Water cooler 5
Secretarial chair
Computer desk

Tel 395-0667

FOR SALE
48" Flat Screen Floor Model
Toshiba “HD” Television.
Asking $3,000 ono.
Serious inquiries
341-8221(H), 457-1303(c)
361-6758.

; FOR SALE
55’ refrigerated stainless steel
Danes | Trailer. Just arrived
$2,500 obo.

* New Total Gym Supra in-
structions & accessories $400
Paid $699

* Tel 242-524-2627.

FOR SALE.
5pce Counter Height
Solid: Wood
Dinette Set-Hardly Used/Mint
Condition

$575.00. »
302.3015/341.3293/465.9514

FOR SALE
Blackberry Pearl $250
evsetivskesaasced Curve $350
soa teteaeaseceset ee Bold $500
IPhone 4 $400 :

Phone 362-5510, 429-2882,
Joshua ,

FOR SALE

Bureau _and two. night stands

ag $300

Full size bed, mattress ‘and
ring $150. Futon sofa

bed

Censole Table $50. 00.

Tel:467-1743







USED COMPUTERS
FOR SALE
$199, $299, $499
322-8856/326-0883.

USED ITEMS FOR SALE
-Gomputer-cart $100——
Apartment stove $160,
Book shelf $60
Central-air unit
Shoe Rack $10
Corner computer desk $75
46 pk diaper (2) $15. 364-2927°

BREAKFAST LUNCH STAND
ONLY FOR SALE
$850-$1000. Call

395-8196/468-8737

DIESEL 240 HP VOLVO
PENTA engine, engine runs.

Phone 557-0714.

FOR SALE -~
Computer w/18”Icd monitor
$280

Nintendo DS $100
Tel:302-8533,Mon-Fri

2-TON CENTRAL AIR UNIT
SYSTEM $1,300 OBO.
. 565-2011:

4 ALLOY 17” RIMS
CALL 361-3684

FOR SALE
FURNITURE Armoire, TV,
sofa, dining room chairs, store
fixtures, track lights.

Tel 436- “97 70(C), 324-8074(H).





FOR SALE
Luxurious 10 piece cream and
gold accented king bedroom

suite, plus 3 sets of silk
matching curtains/rods,
chandelier,throw pillows and
duvet set $4250.00
Call:364-1289/357-3905



FOR SALE
New Corian full sheet
countertop. 12”

$400.00
Call: 424-8309

FOR SALE
NONI FRUIT, AND OTHER
PLANTS.
TEL 242-433-3503.

FOR SALE
Refrigerator $600
Gas stove $500
Livingroom set $1,000
Bedroom set $800
Vacuum cleaner $60
Dinette 2-seater, $250
19:” color TV $100
Set Sony Speakers $40
Tel: 324-4586/427-8309

HOTEL SELLING
16 L shaped sofa bed set.
All sets has a queen size bed

300
Ask for Front Desk, 363-2523.

INTERNET READY PC
HP/Compaq with flat screen
$399 or tower $300.
Tel: 324-9104/445-6507.

LARGE HOT DOG CART â„¢
For Sale $2,800
Phone 341-2762.

PLANTS SALE

FOR SALE
Beautiful hand covered
mahogany day bed from India.
$1200.00. Call 364-1289 or
8357-3905 ~



FOR SALE
Beverage cooler $1800
‘Freezer $800
Freezer $50.00
10 bar stool $20 each

stove $150
Boies. 5-seat dining set $300
Tel 325-7866

Bromeliads $10.00

Wedding Bouquet $5.00

Island Ficus $8.0

Match-Me-lf-You-Can $6.00

Red Sisters from $8.00
Teli328-1150/565-8018

PS3, -Wil| AND PS2 games
from $15

Games include:

God of War 3

Resident Evil 4

Kill-Zone 2

Tel: 424-4227.

SALES! SALES ~

1 Glass top centre table $90

1 Baby George’‘Foreman Rotis-
serie $70

1 Samsung 42" Home Theatre
Flat Screen TV $1,60'

and much more.

Contact 392-5254.

SHARP 32"LCD HD TV $600
Brand new, still in box. Phone

GRAND
BAHAMA

CLASSIFIED



11/2 ACRES
BUCCENEER BEACH
(Single. Family).

Only Sérious person ,
bs_ millionstar @ hotmail.com or
242-433-3503

MULTI-FAMILY LOT,
LINCOLN GREEN,

paa-o4 14 _ FREEPORT
— Geen BEDROOM SET — 10 minutes-from new-C.0.B

campus. 21,367 SQ.FT.
All utilities available. $65,000
net.
Property has.a partially started .
. apartment complex.
Seller willing to incorporate
- plan or revision of plan
in gale price.
1(242) 374-2739 or
1(242) 646-3801

FOR SALE
Incl: mattress, box spring with}
bed head, night stand, chest,
bureau $1000 ono. Gall
423-1564. — .

FOR SALE :
1Phone 4 unlocked. $950.
Call 424-8602.





PAGE 28, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010 THE TRIBUNE



FOURPLEX-CHIPPINGHAM LOC-A-BAR, LONG ISLAND HOME REDUCED BY $100,000!!! GREAT HARBOUR CAY HIGH Vist®
Great Investment opportunity, Allunits rented, 2 5acreshiltop, views overlooking Locabarbeach. Georgetown, 2 bed, 2.5 bath. Beachfront, Beachfront 2 bed, 2 bath island cottage. 4 bed, 3 bath home. Pool, landscaped.

$250,000, Ref¥ 7262 $326,000, Ref# 7282 $345,000. Ref# 6743 $695,000. Ref# 7047 : $399,000. Ref# 6684 —



BOOKIE'S BAY, ABACO MONTAGU VILLAS GREAT HARBOUR CAY _ GUANA Cay, Abaco CONCHREST .
2 bed, 2 baths w/ 130° of beachfront. Reduced 2 bed, 1 bath townhome. bed, 1 bath beach villa. Furnished. Channing 2 bed, 2 bath cottage with views. Oceanfront2 bed, 2 bth, condo. Renovated.
$500,000. Ref# 7079 $197,000, Ref# 6946 $135,000, Ref# 7128 $249,900. Re# 7196. - $689,000. Ref# 7092






"Great Exuma, PALM BAY BEACH RESORT oe COMMERCIAL BUILDING MONTAGU VILLAS HOME - TWYNAM HEIGHTS OFF V TLLAGE ROAD, DUPLEX
1 bed, 1 bath beach Villa. Furnished. _ Virginia & Nassau streets. Renovated. 1,500 sq. ft. 2 bed, 2 bath home. Gated, shared pool. 3bed, 2 bath home. Hurricane impact windows. 1-2 bed, 2 bth plus 1- 2 bed, Ibath.

$175,000, Refit 7148 $2,500 /month. Ref# RO471 $320,000, Ref# 7283 $425,000. Ref# 7211 ; $299,000. Ref# 7137



SEA BRERZE BAYCROFT GREAT HARBOUR CAY __ * TREASURE CAY, Abaco SOUTH OCEAN ESTATES
4bed, 3 bth familyhome onlargelot. —_2 bed, 1 bath apartment waterviews. 100x 160 beach Lot. Ubilitiesand road access. Harbour front 2 bed, 2 bath condo. Single family lot. 10,194 sq. ft.

$298,000. Refit 7254 $210,000. Ref# 7255 : $125,000. Ref# 7163 $325,000. Ref¥ 7195 $125,000





Abaco, LUBBER'S QUARTERS ——_ Governor's Harbour, PINEAPPLEFIELDS SANDYPORT , TREASURE CAY Abaco, GREEN TURTLE CAY

Waterfront lot 100 x200. A steal. 1 bed, 1 bath fully furnished condo, | New3and4bed. townhomes. Canalfront. 2 bed, 2 bath furnished villa. Views. 2 bed, 2 bath beachfront home.
- $199,500. Ref# 6671 $260, 000. Ref# 7129 $395,000-Ref# 7187 for rent from $2,500 $449,500. Ref# 7247 $444,000. Ref# 6999
LOTS AND ACREAGE RENTALS:
Sandyport- 8,100 sq. ft. lot. Private dock and beach. $350, 000 Ref# 7209 Sandyport. 3 and 4 bed townhomes. From $ 2,500. #ROS72, #R0573, #RO477
Charlotteville- 7,597 sq. ft. lot. Gated. $158,000 Refi 7284 ‘ : Sunrise Acres east-waterfront home 4 bed, 3 bath $5,500 #R0586
Rose Island sea to sea 100’ of waterfrontage. $145,000 Ref# 6557 Sunrise Acres cottage- 3 bed, 2 bath $4,250 #R0578.
Twynam Heights Single Family Lots (8,000-9,600 sq. ft.) from $145,000 #7157, # 7158 Port New Providence- Seapoint 4 bed/2.5 bath. $4,000 #R0565 (REDUCED)

Oakesfield 20,000 sq. ft. vacant commercial lot. $275,000 #7153. Shirlea- 2 bed, 2.5 bath. Newly renovated. $2,100 Ref# RO566 | -



HEATH SPENCER WHITE JANE-MICHELE BETHEL © RUDY CARROLL = M SUN CP COLIN TIGHT BOURN



Full Text


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Volume: 106 No.298

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[BAHAMAS BIGGEST sap



Party says statement
was ‘crude attempt’
to mislead public



MEETING: Chinese-Premier Wen Jiabao meets with Bahamian Prime
Minister Hubert-Ingraham, a participant of the closing ceremony of the
Shanghai World Expo in Shanghai, east China, on October 31. Fox Hill
MP. Fred Mitchell claimed the Prime Minister did not meet with the Chi-

nese Premier.

IN A LATE NIGHT press
statement responding to com-
ments made on a local radio

-show by Fox Hill MP Fred
Mitchell on behalf of his par-

‘ty, the FNM demanded an |

apology from the PLP for
what they described as a

“crude attempt” to mislead
the public.

The governing party was
referring to statements made
by Mr Mitchell yesterday that
Prime Minister Hubert Ingra-

Xinhua Photo

ham, did not meet with Chi- ~
nese Premier Wen Jiabao
during his recent official visit
to the People’s Republic of
China.

The party said that in his
“latest desperate act,” Mr

Mitchell had “told a bold-'

faced lie” about the non-exis-
tence of a meeting that in fact
did take place between the
two leaders.

SEE page oe

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TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010



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PROPERTY OWNERS FLOCK
TO ARAWAK HOMES TO
REGULARISE LAND TITLES

‘By NOELLE NICOLLS
Tribune Staff Reporter :
nnicolls@tribunemedia.net

MORE property owners have
approached Arawak Homes Limited
- (AHL) to regularise their titles in the
past four weeks than the past 25 years,
according to company executives.

Franon Wilson, AHL president said
the company has seen an influx of people
coming in to settle and calling in to check
on the status of their properties.,

“One woman called us and asked, ‘Ts
my lot mixed up in this?'. We had to tell
her your lot was gone and came back
you,” said Mr Wilson, referencing the

SEE page eight.



ROADWORKS: Robinson 7 dad businesses are.up in arms over the effect government roadworks are having on their livelihood.

PLP Chairman: PM’ s
visit to China a ‘failure’

OPPOSITION Chairman
Bradley Roberts has labelled
the prime minister's trip ‘to
China as a "failure" and a
"waste" of the public's mon-
ey.

The crux of Mr Roberts'
argument is based on Prime
Minister Hubert Ingraham's
statement that he and Chi-
nese officials agreed upon an
additional $200 million worth
of work for Bahamian con-
tractors raising the total worth

lion.

million to

public funds.
SEE page nine

"If the PM's apparent big iercely. he deta
accomplishment from his trip : our failing health to avoid pity or

to China was increasing : Unsolicited advice. For those suf-

Bahamian participation in the ; fering from HIV/AIDS, this

Baha Mar project from $200 ; non-disclosure is less about
400 million. then unwanted well-wishers and more

he in essence admitted that : |
_ his recent trip to China was

futile, a failure and a waste of
: By PAUL G TURNQUEST |

: Tribune Staff Reporter
: pturnquest@tribunemedia.net

° SEE BUSINESS SECTION FOR STORY

IN TIMES of sickness, many
of us fiercely guard the details of

: SHROUD OF PRIVACY FOR HIV/AIDS SUFFERERS

; By RUPERT MISSICK Jr ~

: Chief Reporter

: rmissick@tribunemedia.net
of work for locals to $400 mil- ;

about side-stepping the stigma
attached to the disease; a stig-
ma that can lead to being seén as
contaminated, being ostracised
from the community, and losing
one's job or close friends. For
one man dealing with HIV, his
shroud of privacy was nearly
shattered during a routine visit
to Princess Margaret Hospital.
e SEE PAGE NINE

_ BAHA MAR GO-AHEAD PLEASES BREEZES FOUNDER

Radio callers hit out at BNT

; said that he is pleased that the government of the Bahamas has
: agreed to go ahead with the $2.6 billion Baha Mar project on
; Cable Beach.

chief over dredging plans

_ CALLERS contributing to a radio discussion, about plans to
dredge and excavate channels and a marina at Bell Island in the :

_ APPARENT SUICIDE INVESTIGATED BY POLICE

National Trust executive director Eric Carey after he called the :

Exuma Cays Land and Sea Park cried shame on Bahamas

talk show.

FOUNDER and chairman of SuperClubs Breezes John Issa

SEE page 12,

POLICE are investigating the apparent suicide death of a 31-

Environmental activist and founder of non-profit organiza- ; year-old Filipino engineer, it was reported yesterday.

SEE page eight

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SEE page 12

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PAGE 2, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010 THE TRIBUNE

LOCAL NEWS

POSITIVE public feed-
back has encouraged devel-
opers to use the recycled
Casuarinas to create more
seating areas where people



Share your news

| The Tribune wants to hear
from people who are
making news in their
neighbourhoods. Perhaps
you are raising funds for a
good cause, campaigning


































“Bridging thé gap 16 yeur p

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duce benches for Saunders Beach. I said I

would have no problem producing the

benches, as long as I have access to some of
the wood from the Casuarina trees that were
removed from the Saunders Beach area.
They loved the idea.”

Saunders Beach is part of the Downtown
Redevelopment Plan to transform the coastal
public spaces on New Providence into areas
to provide Bahamians with a peaceful escape.

Positive public feedback has encouraged
developers to use the recycled Casuarinas
to create more seating areas where people

for improvements in the can relax.
} area or have won an
award.
itso, call us on 322-1986 RE seen sn
and share your story. Gena Gibbs/BIS
a
EORPGRATE SERVICE lene | oe
LENO Corporate Benches become ‘Tao
_ SS mee dpe
ni ois of Saunders Beach’
RECYCLED Casuarinas were made into
11 benches to provide residents and visitors
with a quiet place to sit and enjoy the ocean
‘ view from Saunders Beach.
Manager, Business Five trees were used for the bench project,
however, all 60 trees that were removed
; / from Saunders Beach are expected to be
Dev elopment recycled for public use.
“As a result of transforming the Centre-
‘ ‘ ville House grounds I was invited to create
& Client Relations ; the benches for Saunders Beach and I tried
to utilise as many indigenous materials as I
LENO Corporate possibly could,” said Antonius Roberts, an
zi environmental artist who operates the Post
, House Studios and Gallery on Prospect
Services Lid. | Ridge. )
: “T thought it would be wonderful to create
‘We at LENO Gerporate Services Lid take - a for Se sit a ae ae
pieaswe i atulating Khalil Braithwai press, in and around nature, on benches
eon ri icon aaa - made from recycled materials.”
é oF SST ROSEY Se ‘Ghent a Mr Roberts came up with the concept
‘oF Business Development & Chant because he said he felt this solution was the
Relations, on passing the Bahamas Institute most appropriate for the Casuarinas — for
of Fingncial Servicas/Chartered Institute of the invasive species to keep its presence at Pod
Bankers of Bankers in Scotiand Certified Saunders Beach. - GLE
Financial Play amination, whish entitle These benches have become the “Tao of ANTONIUS ROBERTS, a Bahamian environ-
RVG? PIGGY OXAIAREUON, WHEN SANUES _ mental artist, sits on one of his hand-made
him te the coveted OFP designation. Saunders Beach” to balance the past criti- bench stad from € : hil
et eae ee BUR MET ere cisms of the government’s vision to upgrade enches, created from Casuarina trees, while
ibe area: he-caid ; looking out at the ocean on Saunders Beach.
The GFP award, coupled with Khalil’s “whi sinners fan hate ;
While appreciating there is a national ~ Gena Gibbs/BI
brolessional expeviense and academic effort to eradicate Casuarinas from along ona’ s/BIS
achievements, assures our silents and our shorelines, I used the wood and created : ;
potential slents that this talented Aghamian benches for the park at Centreville House ¢an relax as well as wait for public trans-
has altained a high fevel ef competency and because I know the wood is hard and dense,” portation. Va ote narheneeh teral «
akiiis in financial needs anaivels: nancial said Mr Roberts. 3) v= ein These projects are expected to. revitalise .
alan ing and relationship management. It . “I was invited by Four Seasons Land- public hot spots by creating green.spaces for |
ng a scaping and the Ministry of Works to pro- | Bahamians and tourists to share an appreci-

ation for the natural beauty of the tropical
environment.

“It’s actually wonderful to be able to sit
near the water’s edge and feel the spray of
the ocean; smell the beautiful fresh air and
just enjoy the wonders of the Bahamas,”
said Mr Roberts.

“So to see the way Bahamians have kind
of embraced these benches actually is very
significant for me as an artist. 1 am getting an
incredible amount of requests for these
benches. No one has said anything negative
about these benches and that is amazing.” —

SEMINAR ADDRESSES
FORCED LABOUR AND
HUMAN TRAFFICKING -

A THREE-DAY seminar
hosted by'the US Embassy
opened yesterday to address
issues of forced labour, human
trafficking and child sex
tourism.

“All over the world, people
are being sold in prostitution;
held in involuntary servitude in
factories, farms, on fishing ves-
sels, and in homes and sadly,
the victims of these crimes are

often dismissed as unworthy of -

sympathy. Instead of recognis-

‘ing that they are victims of a

crime, society turns away from

_ the truth,” said US Ambas-

sador Nicole Avant in her intro-
ductory remarks at the British
Colonial Hilton.

The seminar is set to cover
forced child labour; human traf-
ficking and smuggling investi-
gations; international labour
diplomacy; the Bahamas’ anti-
trafficking law; trial prepara-

. tion and prosecution; money

laundering and asset forfeiture
in human trafficking investiga-
tions; child sex tourism; child



US AMBASSADOR Nicole Avant
forensic interviews, and the
State Department Trafficking
in Persons report.

“Men must also begin to
understand how the demand
for commercial sex impacts
women — a demand that is so
often met by traffickers who
use deceit and coercion to con-
trol and dehumanise women,”
said Ambassador Avant.

Presentations will be given
by experts from Immigrations
and Customs Enforcement
(ICE), the Department of
State, and the United States
Attorney’s Office, Eastern Dis-
trict of New York.



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THE TRIBUNE

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 3



Probe after ‘Barefoot Bandit’

AN INTENSE probe has been
launched after an unauthorised video of
the initial police interrogation of the
"Barefoot Bandit" was aired on an inter-
national media network.

Police officials were unaware that a
video showing American teenager
Colton Harris-Moore being questioned
by police in Eleuthera had been aired in
a special report on CBS this Saturday.
When questioned by The Tribune early
yesterday morning,

Hulan Hanna, Assistant Commission-
er said: “What you saw on television over
the weekend, was unauthorized. This is
not the way we do business in the Royal
Bahamas Police Force, clearly someone
may have used some other device — prob-
ably a cell phone — did that recording
‘and pirated it to some foreign organiza-
tion.”

In the video — which was alleged to be
exclusive to the network — the barefoot
19-year-old was shown sitting in a chair
wearing a bulletproof vest. He was sur-
rounded by investigators, however their
faces were not shown in the video, and
captions at the bottom of the video high-
lighted their attempts to offer him food
and water, which he declined.

Also captured in the video is a laugh
between officers and Colton, after he
told investigators he did not remember
where he got the handgun with which
he was found — a Walther PPK.

The story of the infamous teen fugitive
was featured during the network's pop-



“BAREFOOT BANDIT’: Colton Harris-Moore was questioned by police in Eleuthera.

Island County Sheriff's Office via The Herald/AP

Saturday.

Produced by Paul LaRosa and Sarah
Prior, and led by 48 Hours host Peter
Van Sant, the segment explored how the
wily teen allegedly stole cars, planes and
boats in three countries while on the run.

The CBS team documented Harris-
Moore's odyssey from April 2008 when
he left Seattle, Washington — and where
he was indicted last week — to the high
speed chase in the waters near Harbour
Island which led to his arrest.

The team claimed they were minutes

behind Bahamian police when the young

man many dubbed the most unlikely

ly caught in the Bahamas.

According to the United States attor-
ney's office, the teenager was charged
with interstate transportation of a stolen
aircraft, interstate and foreign trans-
portation of a stolen firearm, being a
fugitive in possession of a firearm, pilot-
ing an aircraft without a valid airman's
certificate and interstate transportation of
a stolen vessel.

Harris-Moore is expected to appear in
federal court on Thursday.

Mr Hanna added: “We will vigorous-
ly investigate this and we will get back to
you in the quickest possible time as to

ular mystery show 48 Hours at 10pm on

By NOELLE NICOLLS
Tribune Staff Reporter
nnicolls@tribunemedia.net

CONCESSIONS made by
Arawak Homes Limited to

property claimants encroaching ,

on company land amounts to
tens of thousands of dollars,
AHL executives said.

A recent survey of the “John
Sands Tract” conducted by the
company revealed 120 encroach-
ments. Tarvares Laroda, part of

, the legal department at AHL,

‘ said the number of trespassers
on the “Thaddeus Johnson
Tract” is “at least twice” that.

“It was.a free-for-all on, the
north side” (of the Charles W
Saunders ‘Highway), said
Franklyn Wilson, AHL chair-
man. Company executives said
previously there are more

encroachments than vacant land

on the north side.

The company is yet to initiate
a lot-by-lot survey exercise on
the Johnson tract because it is
dealing with the many claimants
who have come in voluntarily.

“We forgo all of our entitle-
ments in our settlements and we
make a concession on the cost
price. If we were focused strictly
on returns, we would go after
what we are entitled: We have
walked away from all of that in
each instance,” said Mr Wilson.

According to Mr Laroda, in
each case of trespassing, the
company, as the legitimate prop-
erty owner, is entitled by law to
“mesne profits”, which he said
includes market price rent for
the property during the time of
trespass, as well as any damage
and loss of profits.

_As an example, he said, an
individual deemed to be a tres-
passer by the court on AHL land
for five years could be subject
to pay $36,000 rent, or $600 per

month, based on AHL entitle-

ments.

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The person would also have to
pay AHL’s legal costs from the
court action, which could be in
the tens of thousands.

AHL would also be entitled to
“kick the person off the proper-
ty and get possession of their
house,” according to Mr Laroda.

Waiving all of its entitlements,
Mr Wilson said, the company
allows property owners to stay in
their homes, obtain title to the
land, and pay below market rates
for the package.

The company has not filed
legal‘action against each indi-
vidual it has identified as a tres-
passer, so the court has not actu-
ally determined in each instance
which residents are “tres-
passers.”

However, the company is
using recent court rulings in its
favour to substantiate its claim
against other property owners.

Confident of its ability to win,
any case, the company has
advised residents that they risk
exposing themselves to “signifi-
cant costs” if they initiate legal
action.

There has been an influx of
homeowners, sometimes ‘“‘on the
quiet,” approaching AHL to reg-
ularise their titles, the company
said. Some individuals have been
successful in getting their attor-
neys to admit “they advised
them title was good and mar-
ketable when it was not” and
agreeing to make payment on
their behalf, Mr Laroda said.

Despite warnings from AHL,
there is a group of determined
property owners resisting AHL’s

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wanted man in North America was final-

Arawak Homes concessions amount
to ‘tens of thousands of dollars’ —

what our findings are.”

attempts to settle with residents.
Many of them are members of
the Nassau Village and
Seabreeze Property Owners
Association.

Franon Wilson, AHL presi-
dent, said “Dennis Dean is the
ring leader of that circus.”

Mr Dean is the president of
the association.

He recently lost two court
challenges against Arawak.
Homes. Senior Justice Anita
Allen awarded damages to
Arawak Homes in the amount
of $459,998.80.

This ruling came after Chief
Justice Michael Barnett awarded
Arawak Homes a pre-school and
nursery, and three four-plex
units occupied by Mr Dean in
the disputed Thaddeus Johnson
Tract.

When Arawak purchased the
property in 1983, lots were going
for $3,900, said company execu-
tives.

However the “enormous” cost
of infrastructure invested by
AHL since then is not accounted
for in the original purchase price,
said Mr Laroda.

Land and home packages
offered by AHL at the time were
less than $30,000.

AHL has suggested that home
owners who purchased land “on
the cheap” were able to do so
because the titles offered for sale’
were not truly marketable.

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PAGE 4, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 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
Contributing Editor 1972-1991

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

Publisher/Editor 1972-

Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

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

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

PRIME MINISTER Hubert Ingraham’s
announcement over the weekend that he
planned to remain at the helm of the FNM,
and fight the next election was indeed wel-
come news.

Welcome news because the whole future
of this country hangs in the balance and can-
not at this point in its development be
entrusted to inexperienced leadership.

Instead of jockeying for lofty positions
within the party, FNM MP’s have a duty to
put their. personal aspirations aside and con-
centrate on what the people sent them to
parliament for — and for which they are
being paid. They have a duty to protect the
interests of their constituents and at the
same time to learn the workings of govern-
ment. This is no job for political neophytes.

It has always baffled us that the only field
that requires no special training is that of
the politician. And yet it is the politician —
especially the uneducated ones — who pre-
sume to make so many important decisions
fora nation. They are usually the ones mak-
ing the most noise and jumping to their feet
talking bombastic nonsense to catch the
attention of their grassroots base.

There ate reports that there has been
much political jostling behind the scenes in
both parties about the future of their leaders.
Aspirants are upsetting daily business as
they campaign for positions. In the PLP Mr

- Christie has made it clear that he will lead his

party in the 2012 election. However, he has
left the door ajar suggesting that he might
not-serve out a full term if elected, but would
step aside for his successor. Fortunately, Mr
Ingraham has stated his position clearly — as
is his custom — saying that he will not only
carry on, but if elected will take his job to full
term. This will leave his party free to con-
centrate on the people — if elected — for
another five years past 2012. And this is
what the country needs at this critical time in

its history — government without distrac-

tions.

As a matter of fact, the PLP seem not to
have accepted their 2007 defeat at the polls,
but have continued their electioneering
almost on a daily basis. With problems more
pressing — jobs, crime, an uncertain future
— Bahamians are growing tired of their pin-
pricks.

Why, for example, would Fox Hill MP
Fred Mitchell, who had much to say on the
Prime Minister’s recent visit to China, espe-
cially about the Baha Mar deal, go out of his



9
%

Prime Minister Ingraham - we shall carry on

way to try to make the Bahamian people .

believe that Mr Ingraham had had no meet-
ing with the Chinese Prime Minister while in
China?

Mr Mitchell — one MP who knows his
way around the web — should have known
that on November 1, the same photograph
that is published on today’s front page with
Mr Ingraham and Premier Wen Jiabao shak-

ing hands was also on the web — and is still
on the web. With the photograph is a short

article that said that “Chinese Premier Wen
Jaibao met with his Bahamian counterpart,
Hubert Ingraham on Sunday (Oct. 31).”
And the article continued: “Hailing the
sound political foundation of their bilateral
relations, Wen said China would like to help
the Bahamas improve its ability for self-
development and deepen cooperation in

. infrastructure, finance, tourism, agriculture

and. new energy, among others. The Chi-
nese Premier also called for both sides to
step up cultural exchanges and safeguard

common interests in addressing climate _

change and other challenges.” There was
more to the article of what Mr Ingraham
said, but this is sufficient to prove that when
Mr Mitchell told the Bahamian people that
the two did not meet, he was telling a great
big whopper! And to confirm the authen-

ticity of the meeting— if more confirmation is ,,

needed — the photo and article were released
by China’s Xinhua news agency.

Mr Mitchell should remember that when
you are caught out in the small ones, no.one
believes you when you tell the truth on the
big ones. And for good measure we suggest
that he recall the story of the boy who cried
wolf once too often. It’s a children’s story,
the moral of the tale being that what hap-
pened to the boy is what “happens to people
who lie: even when they tell the truth no
one believes them.”

It is a little moral tale for children that we
suggest every politician should keep in his
hip pocket for reference — especially when
he gets carried away on the political podium.

As we were writing this article on Mr

Ingraham being the right man with the expe- °
_Tience, contacts and so much unfinished busi-

ness yet to complete for the country that we
were pleased he had decided to carry on as
party leader; the release arrived in our news-

room about Mr Mitchell’s false statement —

(see front page). It was a temptation that
we couldn’t resist and so we detoured from

- our subject and fell for the distraction.

THE TRIBUNE



_ A big evolving
problem: slavery
| is coming back

saw

EDITOR, The Tribune.

I am writing this letter to
you because of the way our
Government is acting towards
the people that have elected
them to that position. The
General Elections should take
place before.the 2nd of May
2012, in about 18 months. I

can’t predict who will win, but

to me none of them are any

' good. All we have are doc-

tors and lawyers vying for a
seat in the House of Assem-
bly, and not even wanting to
do-what they are trained to
do. Good money was spent
for their training, now they
want to get in to run things,
and they have never run any-
thing in their life.

So that is why we are in
such a mess today in this
Bahamas. I myself will go to
the polls to mark my X, but I
will be putting my X to the
Torch as not voting for the
FNM, but voting against the
PLP. The lesser of two evils.

- I was very happy to see on
the front page of The Punch
publication of Monday the
25th of October 2010, stating

that Tommy Turnquest, and .

Dion Foulkes are along with
the Prime Minister on the trip
to China. That the Prime
Minister will most likely be
telling them that he cannot
support them for leadership
in the Party as he retires. I

The image

EDITOR, The Tribune.

In the light of the constant
criticism of the educational
system here in The
Bahamas, a feature on BBC
World News this morning

The Rfeatire’ was about
South Korea and sought to
provide some insights. into
life in that country by inter-
viewing and filming ordinary
working people as they went
about their daily routines.

One of them was a young
teacher of English in a Seoul
secondary school.

The young lady in ques-

‘tion was charming and

vibrant; she loved her job
and was fully committed to
it; she saw herself as a
teacher for life; she earned
the equivalent of U$36,000 a
year, more than twice the
average annual salary; she
felt respected by parents,
students and the general
public alike.

Obviously, there are great
differences from the above

~ list and a similar one that

WANTED

letters@tribunemedia.net



myself do not support them

‘at all. Remember that these

two men, one of them their
father is a ‘retired Governor
General, and the other one’s
father is the present sitting

. Governor General. The two

of them, it can’t work with
them as leaders. I do not want
to see what happened at the
polls in 2002, as with the win
for the PLP, it was down hill
“all the way.” We still have
not climbed out of that hole
since the FNM won in 2007,
and J do not see it happening
in the 18 months to go for
another Election.

The biggest problem that I
see evolving in this country
today is that slavery is coming
back, if you do not want to
say that well put it down as
indentured servants. With the
Government allowing all the
companies that are exclusive-
ly for Bahamians being sold
to foreign concerns, and going
bankrupt in the meantime,
and absconding with the funds
back to their homeland.

Look at City Markets since
its sale to these Trinidadians it

- been down hill ever since

then. Now the Government
is allowing them to sell wines

and spirits in the food store,
and they can’t even sell gro-
ceries, and groceries are what
they are supposed to be sell-
ing. So why are they even try-
ing to sell alcoholic beverages
now, they need to try and sell
what they are licensed to do
so? How did City Market get
these licenses to sell such
products anyway? As far as I
am aware applications of
these licenses were not even
gazetted in the newspaper, to
me something is very wrong
here.

We have a Bahamian
owned food store chain here
in this country, so why is it
that they happen not to
receive a license for such? Is it
that because of Burns House
being sold to a foreign com-
pany also, that this is being
done and that these foreign
companies can now control
the Bahamas and the Bahami-
an people?

These exclusive retail busi-
nesses for Bahamians only,
are now being done by for-
eign companies, where when
Bahamians had it would not
even dare ask the Govern-
ment for such a license. You,
Editor, can you please tell me
why these things are going on
in this Commonwealth today?

LANCE WELLS
Nassau,
October, 2010.

of teaching is tainted

could be made concerning
teachers here and it may
pinpoint some of the rea-
sons for the ongoing prob-
lems.

The South Korean gov-
ernment clearly recognises
that quality people are need-
ed for the demanding work
of teaching and has decided
that one way to attract them
is to pay them a salary com-
mensurate with the job’s
demands.

Thus, they have attracted
high quality personnel who
see teaching as a profession
to aspire to rather than one
as a stepping stone to some-
thing more lucrative and
prestigious.

There are many excellent
teachers committed to their
work here but there are
many others who are not in
it for the long haul, who are
impatient to move on.

The image of the profes-
sion is tainted as a result.

Paying teachers an attrac-
tive salary would go a long
way to retaining those effec-
tive teachers who leave and
would also create a more
competitive arena for those
wishing to become educa-
tors.

Furthermore, a better
qualified more critically

aware teaching work force
would automatically be
more respected by the
Bahamian people but that
work force will not improve
without injections of cash to
raise -salaries-and' make ‘the

‘profession more inviting to

more gifted young péople.
The old argument that

‘teaching is a vocation so the

salary is unimportant just
won’t wash any longer. -
There are far too many
other work opportunities
available. They pay more
and offer greater incentives
without the constant hassles
of unruly youngsters, hyper-
critical parents and an

‘unsympathetic general pub-

lic that feels it knows far
more about education than
those who have been trained
to work within it.

Paying teachers more is
not a panacea to suddenly
correct all the ills of educa-
tion here but it will go a long
way to upgrading those who
actually do the instructing,
facilitating and nurturing
and, in this writer’s opinion,
could have a positive snow-
ball effect in the long term.

GORDON MILLS
Nassau, .
November 12, 2010.

PHARMACY MANAGER

A leading retailer in The Bahamas seeks to identify
an ambitious, highly creative and motivated
individual for the position of Pharmacy Manager.
This personiis a licensed pharmacist responsible for
monitoring the purchase, storage and sale of
prescription drugs to the local market according to
established legal and ethical guidelines. He/she
should be an experienced manager with a proven
track record of maintaining high customer service
standards within the pharmacy profession.

“Coron

You ye inutted to attend



Sandals Royal Bahamian Resort
_ & Offshore Island

Invites application for the position:

BEAUTICIAN



The successful candidate must be able to work
on all types, of Hair including Caucasian hair.

Interested persons should possess:

/ APharm. D. or at least a Bachelor's degree in
4 pharmacy with a minimum of ten years’

experience as a licensed pharmacist.

Â¥ Training and experience in business management.

VY The ability to build rapport with customers,
suppliers and colleagues.

VY Excellent communication and leadership skills.
Experience in both hospital and retail settings.
Proficiency in a variety of computer applications.

Minister of Health The Hon. Dr. Hubert Minnis, M.P.
and members of the Drug Plan Team will be in
"attendance to answer your questions.

¢ Must be able to do upsweep for Brides.

° Must have a minimum of 5 years as a
Beautician
Have good communication skills oral and
written ,
Willing to work long hours as needed

MEETING DATES & VENUES

Northern New Providence
7 p.m., Tuesday, November 9, 2010
at the Ministry of Health Cafeteria, Meeting Street

Southern New Providence
7 p.m., Wednesday, November 10,2010
at CV Bethel School

Please send application letter, resumé and two
references by November 25, 2010 to:

SALARY BENEFIT Commensurate with
experience.



Eastern New Providence
7 p.m.,Wednesday, November 17, 2010
at Dame Doris Johnson School

PHARMACY MANAGER
P.O. Box N-9240
Nassau, Bahamas

Applications should be emailed to:

cmajor@grp.sandals.com

We thank all applicants for their inter est, however;
only short-listed candidates will be contacted

Registration forms wll be available and
rofreshment wl be served


THE TRIBUNE

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 5



Selling BTC for less than $325m_
would be a ‘massive giveaway’ |

: By DENISE MAYCOCK
: Tribune Freeport —

: Reporter

? dmaycock@

: tribunemedia.net

PLP chairman Bradley Roberts said
if the government agrees to sell 51
per cent of the Bahamas Telecom-
munications Corporation for less than
$325 million, it would be a “massive
giveaway” and a very bad deal for
the Bahamian people.

In a radio address to the nation,
Mr Roberts insisted that an agree-
ment for the sale of BTC must guar-
antee that Bahamians will always hold
important executive management
positions.

He added that the terms and con-
ditions must stipulate a level of Annu-
al Capital Expenditure sufficient to
keep BTC on the cutting edge of tech-
nology throughout the Bahamas.

“Also, shares must be made avail-
able, at the same time as the sale to a
foreign stakeholder, on the same
terms and conditions and with pref-
erence being given to BTC’s present
and past employees, low and middle
income Bahamians and Bahamian
pension funds.

However, Mr Roberts said he is not
sure Cable and Wireless, the compa-

William Paul |
Holowesko dies
at the age of 77

WILLIAM PAUL
HOLOWESKO, J.D., hus-
band of Lynn Holowesko,
died on Friday, November
12, 2010 at 7.30 am.at his
residence in Lyford Cay
after a long illness. —

Mr Holowesko was born

Bradley Roberts says sale _
must guarantee Bahamians _
will hold important positions



ny in advanced talks with the govern-
ment to buy BTC, would be able to
live up to such conditions.

He said: “Hubert Ingraham and the
FNM propose to sell controlling inter-
est of BTC to Cable and Wireless,
who has recently changed its.name
to a fruit call LIME (Line Internet
Mobile Entertainment). Cable and
Wireless’ record will show that they
have not changed its game,” he said.

On the other hand, according to
Mr Roberts, Prime Minister Ingra-
ham has certainly changed.

“He is like a feather in the wind.
Here is a man who claims he says
what he means. and means what he

-says, who said during his second term

in office that he would never sell

BaTelCo (as BTC was formerly
known) to Cable and Wireless, but
in his third termm, Hubert Ingraham
and the FNM are willing not to sell 49
per cent of the shares to the same
company he promised not to sell to,
oh no! But they have upped the ante
to 51 per cent of the shares,” Mr
Roberts said.

However, since the PLP chairman
delivered these remarks, Prime Min-
ister Ingraham announced that the
government has run into a substantial
roadblock with Cable and Wireless
regarding the sale of BTC — as the
‘company refuses to budge on its plan
to fire 30 per cent of the staff at the
corporation — a position the govern-
ment is not inclined to accept.



PLP CHAIRMAN: Bradley Roberts



A WOMAN was shot in
the back by a gunman who
‘attacked the her in her
home on Sunday night.

The woman was report-
edly alone when a man who
she knows entered the
house on Spice Street in
Pinewood Gardens, wear-
ing a grey hooded jacket
and armed with a handgun.

Police said they received
reports from neighbours of
gunshots being fired at
around 11pm.

Officers and emergency
workers rushed to the scene
but the victim had already
been taken to hospital in a
private vehicle. Her condi-
tion was unknown up to
press time last night.

Police are also investigat-

ing two armed robberies
which occurred on Sunday.

:- The first incident took

place at around 6.30pm at

the Island Luck shop on

East Street South.
According to reports, two
men — one armed with a
handgun —- entered the
establishment demanding
cash.
The culprits robbed the
shop of an undetermined

“amount of money and an

employee of her jewellery
before they fled the area on
foot, heading in an
unknown direction.

Sunday’s second armed
robbery occurred about an
hour later at 7.20pm.

In this incident, two
masked men held up the

in Hartford,,Connecticut on
August.16, 1933 to William
B.:and.A.. Netty (nee Jor-
dan) Holowesko, and grew
up in the neighbouring town
of Wethersfield. He attend-
ed St. Thomas Seminary in
Bloomfield, Connecticut,

then Catholic University of .

America in Washington, :

D.C. where he met Lynn
Pyfrom. They married on
July 1, 1955.

He received his Bachelor
of Arts degree in Philoso-
phy in 1955, his Bachelor of
Laws in 1958, and his Juris
Doctor in 1967 — all from
‘The Catholic University of
America.

Mr. Holowesko was |

admitted to both the U.S.
District Court for the Dis-
trict of Columbia Circuit
and the U.S. Court of
Appeals for the District of
Columbia Circuit, Washing-
ton, D.C. in 1959; admitted
to the U.S. Supreme ,Court
in 1975; and called to The
Bahamas Bar in 1991.
While in Washington he
worked at the Commerce
Clearing House, Inc., was
Editor of the U.S. Supreme
Court Bulletin, and a Trial

Attorney at the U.S.

Department of Justice.
Moving to Nassau in 1960
Mr. Holowesko joined the
Chambers of William McP.
Christie, then opened his
own company Bahamas
Title Research Company
Limited. He founded
Holowesko & Company
with his wife in 1997 where
he practised until last year:
He began assisting the
Catholic Church when he

first moved:to The Bahamas ~

and continued that very spe-
cial relationship until this
year. Mr. Holowesko served
as the First Chairman of the

Catholic Board of Educa- —

tion, frequent Chairman of
the Annual Catholic Dioce-
san Bazaar, Chairman of the
Diocesan Pastoral Council,
Chairman of the Parish
Council at St. Anselm's
Church, a member of the



Holowesko's service to the
Catholic Church and his

sponsorship of many

Bahamian students, the
library at the new Aquinas
College campus on Glad-
stone Road was dedicated
to him in October, 2009.
He also served as Chair-
man of the Board of Direc-
tors at St. Andrew's School,
on the Executive Commit-
tee of the Alumni Board of
Governors at Catholic Uni-
versity of America, and on
the Parents' Committee at
Portsmouth Abbey School
in Portsmouth, Rhode
Island. He was Chairman of
the Baillou Rugby Football
Club, Secretary of the Roy-
al Nassau Sailing Club, and
President of the Nassau
Lawn Tennis Club. ©
His colleagues have
described him as a “person
of integrity”, who “epito-
mized honesty and fairness.”
Having married into one
of the oldest recorded fami-

_ lies in The Bahamas, and
' through his work in the

Board of:Advisors at St. ©

Augustine's College, and
was the author of the
Catholic Board of Educa-
tion Constitution. He served
as Legal Advisor to Bishop
Haggerty, Archbishop
Burke, and Archbishop
Patrick Pinder, a close
friend.

In recognition of Mr.

Church, Mr. Holowesko
became fascinated with
Bahamian history and
genealogy. His life-long hob-
by of researching families
often tempted him to write a
book on his findings, but he
joked that most people
wouldn't speak to him again
if he published what he
knew.

He enjoyed golf, tennis,

reading, and meeting

Bahamians from all walks

of life. But his greatest joy .



WILLIAM PAUL HOLOWESKO, J.D.



was spending time with his
family. He considered him-
self lucky that all of his chil-
dren returned home after
their education to live and
work in The Bahamas, and
blessed that they constantly
organized family gatherings
at his home. His children
describe him as a quiet
“rock” who made “extraor-
dinary sacrifices” for them.

He is survived by six chil- .

dren: Diane Dunkley, Susan
Larson, Mark Holowesko,
Ann Marie Hall, Billy
Holowesko, and Stephen

‘Holowesko; their spouses
Philip Dunkley, Gary Lar-

son, Nancy Holowesko,
Andrew Hall, Linda

-Holowesko, and Alessandra

Holowesko; sixteen grand-

children: Christopher and .

Zoe Dunkley, Geoffrey and

Christopher Larson, Lauren, -

Peter, Meaghan and Patrick
Holowesko, Ashley, Bruce
and Anabel Hall, Michael
Holowesko, Liam, Ella,
Siena, and Teo Holowesko,
and his sister, Sister Irene
Holowesko, RSM. He was
predeceased by his son
Geoffrey in 1966, and his sis-
ter Elinor H. Giard in 1997.

A funeral service will be
held on Tuesday, November
16th, at 4 pm at St. Paul The
Apostle Catholic Church,
Lyford Cay. ’

In lieu of flowers the fam-
ily requests donations be
made to: Aquinas College
WPH Library, c/o P.O. Box
N 7776-348, Nassau,
Bahamas.



GUNMEN ROB
WEB SHOP IN
DOWNTOWN
FREEPORT

FREEPORT - Grand

: Bahama Police are investi-
: gating an armed robbery

:_ that occurred at a web

: shop in the downtown area
? on Sunday evening.

Asst Supt Hector Delva

: said police received a

? report around 7.35pm that
: gunmen robbed the Mega
: Hits Web Shop on West

i Mall Drive.

According to reports,

: four masked men armed

? with handguns and “long

? guns” took an undeter-

i mined amount of cash and
i? fled the scene in a white

? four-door Nissan Sentra,

i? licence plate number

: 20580.

Investigations are

: continuing into the matter.

WOMAN SHOT BY GUNMAN IN HER HOME

Asue Draw on Balfour
Avenue. ;

The robbers, who were
both armed, reportedly
pulled up to the establish-
ment in a silver Honda
Accord, entered, and
demanded cash.

It is reported that the cul-
prits robbed the establish-
ment of an undetermined
amount of money and fled

the area in the Accord.

TROPICAL
RS)

FOR PEST PROBLEMS
PHONE: 322-2157

GREEN
RANGE



TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM
PAGE 6, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010



Mexico mayors meeting to
pitch climate change plan

MEXICO CITY

MORE than 600 mayors from around
the world will meet in Mexico City this
week to press for local authorities to get a
greater role and a piece of the funding in
the fight against climate change, accord-
ing to Associated Press.

Mexico City Mayor Marcelo Ebrard will
host the conference.

He says 42 of the mayors are expected
to sign concrete emissions reduction
goals.

The conference starts Tuesday.

Another goal is to come up with a dele-
gation of mayors to attend the interna-
tional climate change conference in Can-
cun, which starts Nov. 28.

Ebrard said Monday that cities should
take the lead, because talks among
nations are not progressing rapidly.

Mexico City has pledged to reduce

LOCAL NEWS

THE TRIBUNE

Bahamas Honourary

consul in Argentina
is commissioned

MR. PHILIP THEODORE (TED)
PYFROM was commissioned Hon-
orary Consul representing The _
Bahamas in Argentina at a ceremony
in the offices of Deputy Prime Minister
and Minister of Foreign Affairs Brent
Symonette. The ceremony took place
on Monday, November 1.

Mr Pyfrom is the son of attorney

- Jerome Pyfrom of Nassau and Mrs

Sherrill Callender of Lyford Cay and is

__presently active.in the bulk cargo ship-

ping business as a Senior Executive in
his father-in-law's Argenmar Shipping
Group company. He lives in Buenos
Aires, Argentina with his wife, Josefina
Elverdin Pyfrom, and four daughters.

The Elverdin family were former res-
idents of Nassau in the 1970s when
Josefina's father was in charge of the
Navios Shipping Group based at Vil-
lage Road, Nassau. Both Mr Pyfrom
and his wife attended St. Andrews

_ school until they left The Bahamas for
higher education at high school level in
the US.

emissions by 10 to 12 percent, but so far
have reduced them by only 3.8 over three
years.










ond from left; tanhanes | Elliot, far left, are naues at the funeral for Mrs
faventer Bizabetn Darville at Christ Church Cathedral on Friday,

Dr. Ruth Major
Cosmetologist
Specializing in Hair Care, Cuts
and Colors for all Hair Textures.

at

Baha-Retreat Spa
and Salon

DR. RUTH East Bay Street,
East of Lucia
MAJOR sini

Cosmetologist : www.baharetreat.com

rae

Under the theme "Telling The Story of Christmas" | |
| KRYS RAHMING & ASSOCIATES

| APES
The Rotary Club of West Nassau) GX“? een

presents
Krys Rahming. & Associates (Bahamas) Ltd is a provider of

corporate recovery, insolvency, forensic accounting and business
advisory services in the Caribbean. The firm is affiliated with

Krys & Associates (Cayman) Ltd., a premier provider of corporate
The e, A N) Nn U a Ls recovery, insolvency, and forensic accounting services in the
Caribbean. We are seeking appileations.ic to fill a vacancy for the

ight fe below listed job description.

_ SENIOR ACCOUNTANT

@ @ \ } :
C ik i] st mM d S MV u S | C The Senior Accountant, will support management and be
ee responsible for performing the day-to-day investigations and
i analysis for corporate recovery, forensic, or liquidation
assignments. The successful applicant is expected to be client

~ focused, perform their duties with appropriate confidentiality
mal: The tT Fores t Du ic and professionalism, demonstrate an appropriate level of initiative
and organization, and be able to operate in a demanding

Crystal lela) : | 3 environment. Exceptional writing, computer literacy, analytical

and interpersonal skills are important.

Sunday December 5th 2010 : :
The ideal candidate will have an accounting background and

rH 8 Om. have completed a qualification in the field from a recognized

a L 5 Re institution or professional body. The successful applicant will

typically have had at least two to five years recent auditing
experience with a Big 4 Accounting firm. Prior experience in the
forensic accounting or corporate recovery field is a plus.

Box Offices
Watson Construction - Wulff Road
The Juke Box - Marathon Mall

Esso On The Run - Baillou Hill Roundabout
Shell Service Station at Marathon
Centre for Specialized Dentistry - Collins Ave.

Entertainment Provided By:

The National Youth Choir
The National Children’s: Choir
Royal Bahamas Police Force Band
The World Famous Glee Club
Freddie Munnings Jr.

and others



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

The range of salary for this post is dependent on qualifications

and experience. A comprehensive benefits package is offered
to include health insurance, discretionary bonus and 20 days
vacation.

No solicitations from recruitment firms please.

To apply please email your application to
personnel@krysandassoc.com.

_ Interested persons should apply no later than
November 26, 2010.

Krys Rahming& Associates (Bahamas) Ltd.




THE TRIBUNE

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 7



Bahamas negotiates WTO membership

By GLADSTONE
THURSTON

CONSULTATION with pri-
vate enterprises has started as
the Bahamas negotiates mem-
bership in the World Trade
Organisation (WTO).

WTO chief negotiator, char-
tered accountant Raymond
Winder, said there may have to
be changes in the government’s
revenue structure.

Mr Winder met with repre-
sentatives from printing, pub-

lishing, packaging, manufac-
turing; beverages and furniture
operations last week. Meetings
with Family Island businesses
are planned.

His team includes the Min-

istry of Finance’s Director of

Economics Simon Wilson and
economist Karla Wells.
Minister of State for Finance
Zhivargo Laing laid out the
Bahamas’ case for, membership
in WTO when he appeared
before the Working Party
responsible for the Bahamas’

The Bahamas
asks Turkey for
G-20 assistance

By LINDSAY THOMPSON

accession on September 14,

Mr Laing emphasised the
government’s commitment to
WTO membership and its
desire to conclude negotiations
“within a timely period and in a
manner that enhances our nat-
ural development and positive-
ly supports our further integra-
tion into the global economy.”

WTO is the only organisa-
tion responsible for monitoring
and establishing rules for trad-
ing in the international com-
munity. ,

THE Bahamas has asked the Republic of
Turkey, a G-20 country, for assistance in ensur-
ing that smaller developing states have a voice
within the global economic forum for a level
playing field.

This call came as Sir William Allen, Deputy to
the Governor General, accepted Letters of Cre-
dence from Her Excellency Inci Tiimay, as
Ambassador of the Republic of Turkey to The
Bahamas, during a ceremony Thursday, Novem-
ber 11 at Government House.

“I am confident that the bilateral relations
between The Bahamas and Turkey will prove
.as rewarding as the relations we have shared in
the context of the various multi-lateral institutions
to which our respective countries belong,” Sir
William said.

He noted that both countries share fruitful
traditions, democracy, liberal economies, respect
for human rights and the rule of law. In this vein,
he congratulated Turkey on the recent adoption
of constitutional reform, and expressed confi-
dence in the further enhancement and strength-
ening of democratic institutions in that country.

“I also wish to recognise. your country’s com-
mitment to international-co-operation, and specif-
ically, to developing and sustaining mutually ben-
eficial relations with the Caribbean Community
(CARICOM) countries, and the countries of
Latin America,” Sir William said.

He said he was pleased that Turkey declared
2006 ‘as the “Year of the Caribbean and Latin
America,” which demonstrated its commitment
to the region through its contributions to the
Caribbean Disaster Emergency Management
Agency, and to the people of Haiti following the
devastating earthquake, of January 12, 2010.

“Turkey, as a G-20 county has seen tremen-
.dous economic and industrial.success. As such,
The Bahamas anticipates that your country will
use its position to ensure that smaller developing
states have a voice within this forum, allowing for
fair and equitable policies to ensure that these
states may share in similar success,” Sir William
said.

Turkey and The Bahamas share tourism as a
mainstay of their respective economies, which



RANG WN oe

COURTESY CALL: Inci rifhay Turkish Ambassador
to the.Bahamas paid a courtesy call on Prime Min-
ister Hubert Ingraham, on Thursday, November



“41, 2010 at the Office of the Prime Minister.

presents an opportunity for the exchange of skills
and knowledge.

Also, both countries boast strong maritime
traditions; The Bahamas being the world’s third
largest ship registry. Turkey’s largest industry is
textiles and clothing; its other basic industries
are banking, transport and communication. The
country has a population of 74.8 million people.

Turkey and Caribbean Community (CARI-
COMY share an equitable and valuable partner-
ship based on cooperation, mutual respect and
shared values.

Both parties have enjoyed a shared commit-
ment to strengthen continuing and potential
cooperation in the areas of climate change, dis-
aster management, education, tourism and trade.
On May 31, 2010, Turkey accredited its first rep-
resentative to CARICOM, at the CARICOM
Secretariat in Georgetown, Guyana, a signal to
further enhance relations between the two.

Ambassador Tiimay said Turkey is aware of
the progress achieved in The Bahamas since its
independenée on July 10, 1973.

“My government initiated an Action Plan
towards Latin American and Caribbean coun-
tries with a view to further enhancing Turkey’s
relations and cooperation with these regions. At
this juncture, Turkey wishes to further develop
mutually beneficial relations and cooperation
also with The Bahamas,” she said.

“As a G-20 member country, Turkey will con-
tinue to work harder to further strengthen its
economy and become one of the leading indus-
trial countries in the next decade,” the ambas-
sador said.

Ambassador Tiimay also met with the Prime
Minister Hubert Ingraham; Deputy Prime Min-
ister and Minister of Foreign Affairs and Immi-
gration Brent Symonette; members of the Diplo-
matic Corps; and other government officials.

BAHAMAS AIDS FOUNDATION SEEKING SUPPORT



re R) RED RIBBON BALL Committee co-chairpersons Sandra Smith and DeAndrea ieiic receive a
donation from Doctors Hospital representatives — CEO Charles Sealy; vice-president of Nursing Affairs
Dorcena Nixon and vice-president of Operations Michele Rassin.

PROMOTING « awareness of HIV/AIDS,
the Bahamas AIDS Foundation is once
again soliciting the support of corporate
sponsors to assist in the prevention and
treatment of the deadly disease i in the coun-
try.

In conjunction with Colina Insurance Ltd,
the annual Red Ribbon Ball is scheduled
to take place this Saturday in the Imperial
Ballroom of the Atlantis Resort, Paradise
Island, under the theme “I am accepted”.

The Red Ribbon Ball, the major fundrais-
ing event for the AIDS Foundation and the
country’s largest annual AIDS awareness
event, raises money to continuously fight
HIV/AIDS in the Bahamas and its effects on
society.

Previously held balls and donations have
enabled the purchase and renovation of a
house in the southern area of Nassau to be
operated as a home for adolescents expe-
riencing health challenges related to
HIV/AIDS, the provision of medication
to indigent HIV positive mothers and their
babies, transportation of HIV positive
children in the Family Islands to New
Providence for treatment and provide help
and support to persons living with
HIV/AIDS.

As the fight continues so does the mount-

ing costs incurred from such a community

outreach and itis only with’the help of cor-
porate partners can those, goals become real-
ity.

Doctors Hospital recently coritinued its
annual pledge by making a monetary dona-
tion to the AIDS Foundation of the
Bahamas to assist with its work in the com-
munity. Continuing to share in the vision
of the AIDS Foundation, to provide educa-
tion and awareness, to assist in the preven-
tion, treatment and cure and to provide sup-
port for people living with HIV/AIDS, the
hospital said it has for a number of years
been a patron of the AIDS Foundation.

Doctors Hospital strengthened its com- °

mitment with a recent cheque presentation
to assist in the continuation of the Founda-
tion’s work. :

Bahamians who wish to support the cause
are encouraged to purchase a ticket for the
ball.

“If you are not planning to attend the
ball, you can still make a monetary donation
to the Foundation, whatever you can afford
is exactly the amount that they are in need of
and don’t forget to proudly adorn your red
ribbons. Wearing one is a sign that together
we can stop the’spread of HIV and end prej-

‘udice,” Doctors Hospital said.

It comprises 153 members,
representing more than 97 per
cent of total world trade. The
Bahamas is the only CARI-
COM country not a member.

In meeting with Bahamian
enterprises, Mr Winder said he
wanted to understand their
issues and “give them an
avenue to provide us with the
kind of information that would
put us in the best possible posi-
tion to negotiate their con-
cerns.” —

Negotiations will start with
those countries the Bahamas
does most of its business with —
the United States, Canada and
Europe.

“We will basically share with

them our current regime, what
we would like to propose in our
offer to WTO, and get a sense
from them as to their concerns
and their issues,” said Mr
Winder.
_ “Then begins the process of
actually preparing a goods offer
of what the Bahamas wants to
present to the wider audience
of those who are a part of
WTO.

“This process will be ongoing
in terms of receiving and
responding to questions from
those countries.”

Mr Winder told of possible
tariff changes that will affect
some Bahamian businesses.

‘ “We want to get a sense from
them as to the areas that they

’ can assume or tolerate some

they will not be able to tolerate
any changes at all,” he said.

“We want to share this infor-
mation with government
because all changes in tariff has
some impact on the revenue
base of the country.”

Some companies may have
to experience some aspects that
may not be positive to their
businesses, he said.

“However, our decisions will
be made with the broader base
of all Bahamians involved.

“As we weigh the differences
between the various groups,
that will be the primary basis
under which we will make our
final determination as to what is
best for the Bahamas.”

Tariff, he said, is always

viewed as “one of those sticky

points used by countries around
the world to prevent products
from coming into their coun-
try.

“As part of our negotiating
process, tariff has been a rev-
enue . generator for the
Bahamas while we do not have
a major manufacturing sector.

“Our tariff has never really
been used as a basis to prevent
products from coming into the
Bahamas but as a means for
government to collect revenue.

“And so that is a transitional
point that the Bahamas will
have to take into consideration
because tariff is viewed by oth-
er countries as a barrier to
trade.

“They don’t accept the prin-



WTO CHIEF NEGOTIATOR:
Raymond Winder

ciple which we bring to the

. table that it is our major source

of revenue.”

It is the government’s posi-
tion to try to retain as many as
possible aspects of the tariff
structure, he said.

“As we have to make
changes, then government will
have to make alternative

arrangements.

“TI understand the govern-
ment is in the process of look-
ing into alternatives in terms of
increasing the revenue,” said
Mr Winder.

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


PAGE 8, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010

SOCAL NEWS

THE TRIBUNE



FNM demands Property owners flock
— to Arawak Homes to

PLP apology

Mr Mitchell said: “The main
focus is, the (Baha Mar) deal :
itself. He came back with noth- :
ing changed, the deal is the :
same deal that he left here :
with. From the time. this deal :
started, he misstated the deal - :
he has been talking the deal }
down from the start. He goes ;
to China without checking with :
the developers and then claims i
he changed the deal, when in }
actuality he’s just stating it cor- :

FROM page one

The statement continued:
“The foreign policy of The
Bahamas is too important to
be left to the devices and
manipulation of such reckless
disregard for the truth by the
likes of Mr. Mitchell. Shocked
by the Government’s signifi-
cant enhancement of the Baha
Mar deal in the interest of the
Bahamian people, the PLP are
now acting like cry-babies.”

The party said that the PLP
“owe an apology to both the
Bahamian Prime Minister and
Chinese Premier. He should
also apologise to the Bahamian
people for this crude attempt
to mislead them.”

However, last night the Fox
Hill MP maintained that the
deal itself remains to be the
focus of the issue, and the
points he made on behalf of
his party during the radio inter-
view. The PLP Shadow Minis-
ter of Foreign Affairs said the
concentrated attention on his

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rectly now.”

Prime Minister Hubert :
Ingraham spoke out for the }
first time since his official visit
to China in an hour-long :
"Meet the Press" conference :

televised live from the British }
‘Colonial Hilton on ZNS on }

Sunday.

. During the press interview:
Mr Ingraham said: “In Beijing ;
and Shanghai, I reaffirmed }

with representatives of the Chi-

nese Government, the strong i
ties and mutual interests shared :

‘by the Bahamian and Chinese }

people in areas ranging from :
economic development to edu-
cation to climate change. In the }
spirit of friendship and reci- ;
procity, I extended an invita- :
tion for Chinese Prime Minis- }
ter Wen Jiabao to visit The }

Bahamas,”

On Sunday, the prime min- :
ister announced that agree- }
ments reached on the Baha :
Mar development will provide ;
an additional $200 million for :
Bahamian contractors creating :
thqusands of additional jobs :

for Bahamians.

He also:

expanded on his talks with the :
Chinese Export Import Bank :
and China State Construction }
Company in which he reached
a consensus on several matters :

of interest.

Mr Mitchell added: “The
fact is no matter how they try }
to pretty things up and even if :
they met with the Premier of :
China, the Prime Minister :
came back empty handed and :
without any material change in }

the Bahamar deal. It is that }

failure that the FNM should :
explain to the public and not }
red herrings about apologies :

for a non-existent slight.”



' Plan.



regularise land titles

FROM page one

quieting action of John
Sands, during which he was
awarded a certificate of title
for.156 acres of land, some
of which were already occu-
pied. That certificate was lat-
er over turned.

“A lot of residents are
coming in, quietly though.
They are fearing intimida-
tion now,” said Mr Wilson.

He stressed the impor-
tance of property owners
coming in early, claiming
several of the disputed prop-
erties were sold multiple
times.

“We have no way to
determine how many times
land was sold. We have no
idea. Whoever comes to
AHL first will get their title
regularised. We will do it on
a first come first served
basis, because AHL does
not sell land twice,” said Mr
Wilson.

Cases have arisen of lots
that are tied to mortgages
with three different banks,
according to Tarvares Laro-
da, assistant to general legal
council at AHL. He said the
same plot of land quieted by
Thaddeus Johnson was sold
to CB Bahamas Ltd and
Bahamas Variety, and that
lots on the Johnson tract
were also sold multiple

‘times by Mr Johnson and his

relatives. According to Mr
Laroda, there is the possi-
bility that multiple people
have “titles” to the same lot
of land.

One home owner who
went to AHL seeking a set-
tlement said he was “strong-
ly advised against going in”
by his neighbours.

“My neighbours kept
reassuring me that every-
thing would be okay. We are
going to win. They would

say the problems are on the
other side,” said the home
owner, who lives on the
north side of the Charles W
Saunders highway.

“Most of them are feeling
very defiant. Arawak

‘ Homes’ reputation is evil

monster,” he said.

The home owner, who
wished to remain anony-
mous, in fear of backlash
from the community, said
he purchased land in 1998

. from Moses Ferguson, who

oe

is now deceased, through his
agent Gloria Butler, also
deceased.

As a first time property
buyer, he said he was
“sreen” at the time, and did
not realise “that was a
swing” when the agent rec-
ommended dealing with her
attorney, Terrance Green,
also deceased.

“A siren should have went
off when the lady said deal
with my lawyer. I found out
about the property from (a
colleague). She said a lady
around there was selling
property cheap. There were
no roads, no utilities, noth-
ing. I went into a couple of
asues and was able to buy
it,” he said.

The 50x100 square foot lot
went for $8,500, with attor-
ney fees totalling $500. Now
the home owner could face a
settlement price of $50,000
in order to regularise his
title. :

While other property
owners in a similar situation
may be able to have their
attorney’s make payment on
their behalf, using their pro-
fessional indemnity insur-
ance, the attorney for this
home owner is now
deceased.

“Tf I look at it one dimen-
sionally it is depressing: If I
look at it otherwise, to get

the title clear, to not have
to worry about being evict-
ed, it is the best thing to do,”
he said.

The self employed home
owner was recently married
and has six children. They
all live in a home, 80 per
cent completed, that he built
out of pocket.

Despite having injunctions
against. the . Bahamas
Telecommunications Com-
pany, Batelco, Water and
Sewerage, and Town Plan-
ning, the home owner was
able to acquire an occupan-
cy certificate, utilities and
cable with “no trouble what-
soever.” The process was
“smooth sailing.”

The home owner did not
fall into problems until he
sought to use the title as
equity to get a loan to com-
plete his home. When the
bank researched his title
they said the property was
in dispute. -

“To be put out of my

house right now is not an

option. I came in to negoti-
ate a settlement, because it
is holding me back really. I
understand what my neigh-.
bours are saying, but I have
kids, and I have to think
about my family,” he said.

When his home was about
45 per cent complete, the
home owner said he was
fearful of rumours that the
title was not clear. He
attempted to sell the prop-
erty, using the same attor-
ney as before.

“The attorney kept ask-
ing for more money: $300,
$500, for legal fees. He got
over $3,000 from me. He
was taking too much money
from me and nothing was
being done. So I decided to
stop,” he said.

¢ SEE STORY, PAGE 3

_Radio callers

2 chief over
i dredging plans

FROM page one

tion reEarth Sam Duncombe and emerging
political hopeful Andre Rollins were guests

on Wendell Jones’ “Issues of the Day”

lunchtime show on Love 97 FM and spoke

out about their views of dredging in the |

world's oldest land and sea park, all 176 sq
miles of which the Bahamas National Trust
(BNT) has the responsibility to steward and
protect.

Prince Karim Aga Khan IV submitted
plans to dredge 8.8 acres of seabed for
two channels into Bell Island, excavate

- 4.32 acres of upland for yacht basin to

accommodate up to 20 yachts, and dredge

‘and excavate’ at the existing barge landing

after purchasing the 349- -acre island last
year.

- Permits for dredging and excavation were
granted in September, subject to the sub-
mission of an Environmental Management

But Mrs Duncombe argued dredging in
the national park should not be allowed,
even with restrictions.

“Bither the Exuma Land and Sea Park is
a park that is going to be fully protected or
it's not,” she said.

“The National Trust is causing people

who are looking at them from the outside to

wonder where their loyalties lie because
they have been entrusted with looking after
these parks for the Bahamian people and
the world at large.”

Mr Carey then called the talkshow and
said that while the BNT would prefer for no
dredging to take place in the park, it cannot
deny the owners of private islands in the
park access to their property and safe har-
bour for their vessels.

However, Mr Rollins argued that dredg-
ing to accommodate a 150ft luxury yacht

was beyond necessity and an insult to the

previous owner whose dredging plans were
not approved.
“If the yacht is essential for his travels,

why not-have a means to carry him from
the yacht to the land as opposed to dredg-
ing?” Mr Rollins asked.

“We have what we say is a protected
marine park, and the oldest of its kind, and
yet we are prepared to compromise because
the individual who ‘has purchased the land is
wealthy.”

It has been alleged the BNT accepted a
$1 million donation from the Aga Khan
after he bought the island last year, but
when asked directly whether the Trust
accepted a donation from the owner of Bell
Island yesterday, Mr Carey would not con-
firm or deny the allegation.

He said: “We do not accept any gift from
any individual, foundation or otherwise that
has expectations attached.

“We accept a gift from:any individual
along the lines that it does not compromise
our values.

“We do not accept any money from any-
body if it would compromise our values.”

After Mr Carey’s call, listeners phoned in
to voice criticism over his statements on the
show and the BNT’s failure to prevent
dredging in the park.

“The National Trust has failed us,” one
caller said.

Another irrate caller, upset by Mr
Carey’s remarks, asked: “How do we
remove Mr Carey and how do we vote him
out?”

He was told Mr Carey is an employee
and therefore cannot be voted out.

“IT don’t like the way he dealt with it at
all,” another caller said.

Mr Rollins added: “I think Mr Carey did
the BNT a great disservice in the statements
he made today and created distrust in the
Bahamas National Trust.”

And Ms Duncombe concluded: “Every-
body who has a problem with dredging in

‘the park should give the National Trust a

call and let them know because unless they
are told they will continue to believe this i is
an acceptable situation, which it’s not.”

| mA DISCUSS Soo ON THIS ye LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM


THE TRIBUNE

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 9





Shroud of pr
HIV/AIDS su

By RUPERT MISSICK Jr
Chief Reporter
rmissick@tribunemedia.net

WHEN Akio (name
changed to protect identity)
wakes up to take his cocktail
of antiretroviral drugs every
morning, he braces himself
for a process that requires
great discipline and
demands the courage to face

‘side effects ranging from
diarrhoea to depression.

The discomfort saves his
life.

“T can’t miss one dose.
That would be so dangerous
for me I wouldn’t even con-
sider it. You don’t need all
‘four of the tyres on your car
to go flat to cripple your

ride; you just need one to.

stop your transportation,”
he said.

However, it is not the fear
of uncomfortable side
effects that cripples Akio, it
is the nagging worry that
one day he will have to con-
tend with a public health
system that takes away his
right to privacy-as a person
affected by HIV.

Now 68 years old, Akio
has been living with HIV for
the past 22 years. About two
weeks ago, while attending
his regular appointment at
a clinic at the Princess Mar-
garet Hospital his fiercely
guarded privacy was threat-
ened.

On Wednesday, October
27th, a representative of the

hospital entered the clinic
and told patients that all
persons seeking medical
attention must now go to the
general registration window
at the hospital’s out-patient
section and give the clerk all
relevant information so that
a new logistics system can
be put in place.

Normally, a patient gen-
erally has to wait in a queue
and then, more often than
not, is forced to shout their
symptoms and the clinic in
which they wish to be treat-
ed to a person behind a
thick pane of glass who —
either by design of the booth
or design of the Almighty —
seems to be hard of hearing.

-“When I heard this I
went straight into the bath-
room. My whole system
came down. There are some



doctors and nurses at PMH
who have difficulty attend-
ing persons with HIV so I
could just imagine what kind
of response I.would get hav-
ing to answer the questions
of an attendant in front of
people like that,” Akio said.
Hospital administrator
Coralee Adderley said that
the incident was the result
of miscommunication.
“There is no change in

- policy for patients attending

the HIV/AIDs clinic or any
of the Specialty Clinics pro-
vided by the Princess Mar-
garet Hospital. On Wednes-
day, October 27, 2010 the
Princess Margaret Hospital
went live with a new Labo-
ratory Information System

that will improve efficiency

and turnaround times for
laboratory services.

“Regrettably there was
some miscommunication on
Wednesday that resulted in
a change to the normal pro-
tocol for patients presenting
to the Specialty Clinics. The
hospital is addressing the sit-
uation to ensure that
patients are not displaced
and apologise for any incon-
venience that was caused,”
Ms Adderley said.

It was this fear of expo-
sure that kept Akio from
seeking medical treatment
for his HIV for 14 years.

Akio was first diagnosed
with HIV while an inmate
at Her Majesty’s Prison
(HMP) in 1990, however, he
was.released, from, prison
before he was given the
results of the test.

It wasn’t until 1992 when
he,.by chance, met the nurse
who gave him the test when

he was an inmate at HMP.

She invited him to her office
and gave him the dreaded
news. 7

Akio was told that
because of the virus’ incu-
bation period, he may have
contracted the disease in
1988.
To this day, he still does



“J have sat

down over

the years in
meetings :
where people,
mainly from
the religious
community
who say if
you expose
persons with
AIDS you can
stop them
spreading the
disease.”



not know how he was infect-
ed with the virus.

“I would say I was way-
ward, not promiscuous.
Many of the women who I
used to go with are still
walking around, healthy as
anything and doing well for
themselves.

“It may have been a
tourist I met in a night club.
Back in those days it was a
big deal for you to get with a
tourist woman. There were
times I spent in a (brothel)
on Delancy Street and may
have taken some chances
there.

“Idon’t think about how I
gotit any more! I just focus
on staying healthy,” he said.

The health officials who
broke the news to Akio
tried to give him hope.

“They told me I could live
a healthy life for years but in
my mind I just was thinking
of people like (actor and
AIDS victim) Rock Hudson
and friends of mine in
Freeport who died of AIDS.
I thanked them and left
promising to come back. I
never went back,” Akio
said.

PLP Chairman:
_ PM's visit to



aa ‘failure’

for new and existing staff.

FROM page one

"This revelation in his press conference
today is deceptive and misleading at best. It is
common knowledge that Bahamians were ini-
tially assured major participation in phase 1 of

‘the project, specifically the road works, new
buildings and infrastructure development

which equated to approximately $200 million. .

"Additionally, Bahamians were also assured

some participation throughout the entire pro-

ject as evidenced by the labour charts pre-
pared by the Baha Mar Company where a

‘maximum of 3,300 Bahamian workers would
be employed during the core phase of the pro-
ject. The record will show that Bahamian par-
ticipation was always substantially greater than
$200 million so (Mr Ingraham) broke no new
ground on this," said Mr Roberts.

Speaking out for the first time since his offi-
cial visit to China during a live telecast "Meet
the Press" conference, Mr Ingraham said the
$400 million of construction works to be sub-

‘contracted to Bahamians would create thou-
sands more jobs for Bahamian contractors and
subcontractors who will work on elements of

_the Core Project in the largest award of con-
tracts to Bahamian contractors on any single
project in the nation's history.

Baha Mar and China State Construction
have also'agreed to establish a Training and
Service Academy to provide extensive training
to Bahamian workers from 24 months prior to
opening Baha Mar as well as ongoing training



. Mr Roberts also took issue with the fact
that Chinese labour on the project remains at
8,150 workers — although no more than 5,000
will be in the country working on the project at
any one time.

"Notwithstanding the PM’s public pro-
nouncement that he did not agree with the
large number of work permits required for
this project, the numbers he affirmed today
remain at a maximum of 8,150 permits over the
scope of the project. The PM is yet to explain
how the number ballooned from 5,000 to more
than 8,000."

However, in its position paper on the deal,
the Progressive Liberal Party minimised the
amount of foreign labour needed on the pro-

ject. The PLP has said while the figure of 8,150 -

Chinese workers over the life of the project
seems like a large number, when the $2.5 bil-
lion investment is considered, itis actually less
in relative terms than the 3,000 foreign work-
ers for Atlantis, "in relation to a total con-
struction cost of around $1 billion for Kerzn-
er." :

The PLP also said it favours a final Baha
Mar deal which maximises the participation of
Bahamian construction and related labour and
ensures training and skills transfer for Bahami-
an workers throughout the project.

Mr Ingraham expects final approval for

Baha Mar to be granted this month so con- —

tracts for Bahamian firms can start to be issued
as early as December, and preliminary work
can begin as early as January.

ivacy for
fferers

He said that: he stayed
away because he was afraid
of people discovering his
secret and it wasn’t until
2004 that things changed
drastically for him.

“Before then I ate right,
I exercised regularly and
ironically I was healthier and
took care of myself better
than before J discovered I
had HIV. But in 2004 I start-
ed having night sweats and I
began to drop a lot of
weight. I,just panicked,”
Akio said.

It was not until then - 12
years from the time he was
given the news — that he
sought help and was put on
a regimen of antiretroviral
medication.

Akio’s story illustrates
what may be happening to
scores of HIV/AIDS victims,
shying away from the help
they so desperately need,
slowly killing themselves
and possibly infecting oth-
ers because. they are afraid
of discovery.

These fears are not
unfounded. As Akio points
out there are forces in the
country who are actively
lobbying for these persons
to be exposed.

“T have sat down over the
years in meetings where
people, mainly from the reli-
gious community who say if
you expose persons with
AIDS you can stop them
spreading the disease. They
think that people are using a
mask of confidentiality as an
excuse to be careless, but
that’s simply not true.

“There are people who
believe if we expose persons
with AIDS then the public






will know who to
look out for.

“They even see
it as some kind of
divine punish-
ment saying that
it exposes sin
and to cover up
sin by granting
a persons con-
fidentiality is a.
sin itself.

“You can’t
reason with
people like
that,” Akio
said.

It should be
a great relief,
not only to
HIV/AIDS
patients but the
general public,
that Mrs Adder-
ley has indicated that
the news given: to
patients in late October
was a “miscommunica-
tion.”

It took many years for
the infected persons in
the Bahamas to surren-
der themselves to health
care providers for regular
treatment.

The single greatest
determinant for treat-
ment is exposing their
condition to the public
for fear of victimization,
scorn, loss of family and
friends and jobs.

Akio points out that
any kind of regulatory
system that.challenged
the confidentially of the
Bahamas’ HIV initiate
would. not only be
destructive to, the indi-
vidual, but also destruc-
tive to the society.



\

AWWAKC
—AnIn
oo

any

WKS

now have the

been BFG will

The Bahamas

at 356-7800.



- ae Ra SS
>

Effective November 1, 2010 the Property and Casualty Division of
General Brokers & Agents Ltd. (GBA) becomes part of NUA

Insurance Agents & Brokers Ltd. (NUA). GBA’s Property and |
Casualty policyholders in Nassau will now be serviced by NUA, |
and the Property and Casualty Division and staff of GBA have |
been relocated to the NUA Service Centre on Third Terrace and |
Collins Avenue, just across the street from the GBA building. |

The Life and Health clients of GBA will continue to be serviced at
the existing location of GBA on Collins Avenue.

GBA clients in Nassau who have had the Insurance Company of
West Indies (Bahamas) Ltd (ICWI) as their insurance carrier will

(BFG), as their carrier with the changeover occurring at the time...

of their policy renewal. GBA clients in Nassau whose carrier has -

’ These changes are the result of the acquisition of a majority
interest in General Brokers & Agents Ltd. by Bahamas First
Holdings Limited. ;

Bahamas First is the largest local Property and Casualty insurer in

] reflects the company's excellent capital and liquidity position as
well as its superior operational results.

lf you have any questions, please do not hesitate to contact NUA

a

Â¥ %
WA NS

\
NS



S

option to select Bahamas First General Insurance.

continue to have BFG as their carrier.

and has an AM Best Rating of A- (Excellent), which



Note to GBA clients in Grand Bahama: GBA clients in Grand Bahama will continue to
be serviced by General Brokers & Agents (Grand Bahama) Limited, reporting to NUA. If

you have had the Insurance Company of West Indies (Bahamas) Ltd (ICWI) as your —
insurance carrier you will now have the option to select Bahamas First General Insurance
(BFG), as your carrier with the changeover occurring at the time of their policy renewal.





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

GBA clients in Freeport whose carrier has been BFG will continue to have BFG as their
carrier. The portfolio of the Carib Insurance Agency (Grand Bahama) Limited, that
operates as a Branch.of NUA, will be combined with that of GBA (Grand Bahama) with its
operations and staff relocating’ to the GBA office in the Regent Centre.

N-;

INSURANCE AGENTS & BROKERS

U-A



GENERAL BROKERS & AGENTS LTD,
PAGE 10, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010

THE TRIBUNE







Freeport Medical Clinic

Pioneer’s Way,

SSeS







MHF

x
:





_..»--Gregory C. Neil, M.D.
oo Cosmetic Surgery

Reconstructive Surgery
Surgery of the Hand

The regularly scheduled
Plastic Surgery Clinic will
~. be held in Freeport on
Wednesday 17th, November, 2010
10:00 am to 1:00 pm at Dr. Horsfall Office»

* Please call (242) 356-3189 (Nassau Clinic)
. (242) 351-7580 (Freeport Clinic)

















To schedule or confirm appointment

_ Plastic Surgery _

the wy ant ;
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Nov 12th-17th, 2010



ADAM GOLDMAN,
Associated Press
JOAN LOWY,
Associated Press
WASHINGTON

Nearly a week before the
Thanksgiving travel crush, fed-
eral air security officials were
struggling to reassure rising
numbers of fliers and airline
workers outraged by new anti-
terrorism screening procedures
they consider invasive and
harmful, according to Associ-
ated Press.

Across the country, passen-
gers simmered over being
forced to choose scans by full-
body image detectors or prob-
ing pat-downs. Top federal
security officials said Monday
that the procedures were safe
and necessary sacrifices to ward
off terror attacks.

"It's all about security,"
Homeland Security Secretary
Janet Napolitano said. "It's all
about everybody recognizing
their role."

Despite officials' insistence
that they had taken care to pre-
pare the American flying pub-
lic, the flurry of criticism from
private citizens to airline pilots'
groups suggested that Napoli-
tano and other federal officials
had been caught off guard.

At the San Diego airport, a
software engineer posted an
Internet blog item saying he
had been ejected after being
threatened with a fine and law-
suit for refusing a groin check
after turning down a full-body
scan. The passenger, John Tyn-
er, said he told a federal Trans-
portation Security Administra-
tion worker, "If you touch my
junk, I'm gonna have you
arrested."

Tyner's individual protest
quickly became a web sensa-
tion, but questions also came
from travel business groups,
civil liberties activists and pilots,
raising concerns both about the
procedures themselves and
about the possibility of delays
caused by passengers reluctant
to accept the new procedures.

"Almost to a person, travel
managers are concerned that
TSA is going too far and with-
out proper procedures and suf-
ficient oversight," said Kevin
Mitchell, chairman of the Busi-
ness Travel Coalition, an advo-

, cacy group representing corpo-
~“gaté-travel departments. “Trav- —
~ él m




gers ate hearing from
their travelers about this virtu-
ally on a daily basis."

Jeffrey Price, an aviation pro-
fessor at Metropolitan State
College of Denver, said two
trends are converging: the reg-
ular holiday security increases
and the addition of body scan-
ners and new heightened mea-
sures stemming from the recent
attempted cargo bombings.
Also, several airports are short-
staffed, which will add to
delays, Price said.

Homeland Security and the
TSA have moved forcefully to
shift airport screening from
familiar scanners to full-body
detection machines. The new
machines show the body's con-
tours on a computer stationed
in a private room removed
from the security checkpoints.
A person's face is never shown

INTERNATIONAL NEWS

Scanners and pat-downs upset airline passengers

(AP Photo/Manuel Balce Ceneta)




CHECKING IN: Airline passengers put their personal belongings in trays as they check-in at Washington’s
Ronald Reagan National Airport, Monday, Nov. 15, 2010. U.S. officials are defending new anti-terrorism
security procedures at the nation’s airports that some travelers complain are overly invasive and intimate.

and the person's identity is sup-
posedly not known to the
screener reviewing the com-
puter images.

Concerns about privacy and
low-level radiation emitted. by
the machines have led some
passengers to refuse screening.
Under TSA rules, those who
decline must submit to rigor-
ous pat-down inspections that
include checks of the inside of
travelers' thighs and buttocks.
The American Civil Liberties
Union has denounced the
machines as a "virtual strip
search."

Concerns

Concerns about both 'proce-
dures are not limited to the
U.S. In Germany over the
weekend, organized protesters
stripped off their clothes in air-
ports to voice their opposition
to full-body scans.

Douglas R. Laird, a former
security director for Northwest
Airlines, said it’s the resistance
to these measures that will

‘ cause the most delays. The new

enhanced pat-downs, an alter-
native to body scanners, take
i about.2 minute



many travelers opt for a pat-
down or contest certain new
procedures. Beyond the scan-
ning process, passengers will
also be subject to greater scruti-
ny of their luggage and person-
al identification and stricter
enforcement of long-standing
rules like the ban on carry-on
liquids over 3 ounces.

On Monday, top security
officials were out in force to
defend the new policies.
Napolitano wrote an op-ed
piece in USA Today insisting
that the body scanners used at
many airports were safe and
any images were viewed by fed-
eral airport workers in private
settings. .

Napolitano later said in a
news conference at Ronald
Reagan National Airport that

Soe
SN Sw

Introducing The All NEW

Drive one.

Wy





she regretted the rowing oppo-
sition to moves by the federal
government to make flying
safer. But she said the changes
were necessary to deal with
emerging terrorist threats such
as a Nigerian man's alleged
attempt to blow up a.jetliner
bound from Amsterdam to
Detroit last Christmas Day.
using hard-to-detect explosives.
Authorities allege that the

explosives were hidden in the |

suspect's underwear.

There are some 300 full-body
scanners now operational in 60
USS. airports. TSA is on track

to deploy approximately 500

units by the end of 2U10. .
Officials for the Airports
Council International-North
America, which represents U.S.
and Canadian airports, said
their members haven't com-
plained about the scanner and
pat-down policy or reported
any special problems. But air-
ports have been urging the gov-

. ernment to engage in an aggres-

sive public education campaign
regarding the new screening,
said Debby McElroy, the coun-
cil's executive vice president.
"TSA is trying to address a

wag

pat-downs," McElroy said. "We
think it's important that they
continue to address it with pas-
sengers and the media because
there continues to be a signifi-
cant misunderstanding about
both the safety and the privacy
concerns." ,

A spokeswoman for Ameri-
can Airlines issued a carefully
worded statement that stopped
short of welcoming the govern-
ment's security moves. "We are
working with the unions and
the TSA and continue to eval-
uate and discuss screening
options," American spokes-
woman Missy Latham said.

Some airline pilots have
pushed back against the new
rules screening them. Many
pilots are already part of the
Federal Flight Deck Officer
Program, which trains pilots in

real, credible threat, both
“through the: advanced imaging
“technglogy and through the



the use of firearms and defen-
sive tactics. They are permitted
to carry weapons on board.
Pilots enrolled in the pro-
gram don't have to go through
scanners and pat-downs. But
only a small share of the total
number of U.S. pilots are
enrolled in the program.
Capt. John Prater, head of
the Air Line Pilots Association,
said based on discussions with
TSA officials on Monday that
he's optimistic the agency will
soon approve a "crew pass" sys-
tem that allows flight attendants
and pilots to undergo less-strin-
gent screenings. 4
After the Sept. 11, 2001, ter-
rorist attacks, pilot unions were
shown an off-the-shelf biomet-
ric identification system that
was ready to go by government
officials, said Sam Mayer, a
Boeing 767 captain and a
spokesman for the Allied Pilots
Association, which represents

’ pilots at American Airlines.

The system would have made
screening pilots unnecessary,
he said. Nine years later, pilots
still don't have biometric iden-
tification cards because the gov-
ernment and airlines have been
quarreling over who. should pay

“=:for the machines that can read

biometric information like fin-
gerprints and iris scans, Mayer
said.. —

"At the end of the day we're
not the threat, and we want the
TSA to concentrate on gettin
bads guys," he said.

Pilots are also concerned
about the cumulative effects of
radiation, Mayer said. Depend-
ing upon their schedules, pilots
can go through a scanner sey-
eral times a day and several
days. a week, he said. /

"We're already at the top of
the radiation (exposure) charts
to begin with because we're fly-
ing at high altitudes for long
distances," Mayer said. "The
cumulative effects.of this are
more than most pilots are will-
ing to subject themselves to.
We're right up there with
nuclear power plant workers in
terms of exposure."

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TO DISCUSS STORIES

THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM


THE TRIBUNE

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 11



INTERNATIONAL NEWS | |

Haitians protest at UN
base over cholera claim



(AP Photo/Emilio ‘Morenatti)

COVERING UP: A woman covers her fies from the smoke of burning tires set up by demonstrators in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, Nov. 15,
2010. Students in the capital protested burning tires and throwing stones at police, following demonstrations that began early Monday in the

northern city of Cap-Haitien where protesters attacked with stones a U.N. base of Nepalese peacekeepers, whom they hold responsible for the _

outbreak of cholera that has killed around 1,000 people in three weeks.

JONATHAN M. KATZ,
Associated Press
PORT-AU-PRINCE, Haiti

Protesters who hold Nepalese U.N.
peacekeepers responsible for a deadly out-
break of cholera that has killed 1,000 in

three weeks threw stones and threatened to '

set fire to a base in the country's second-
largest city Monday, Haitian radio and eye-
witnesses reported, according to Associated
Press.

The protesters also blame the unit for
the death of a Haitian youth at the base in:
August.

The demonstrations began in Cap-Hai-
tien about 6 a.m. (6a.m. EST; 1100 GMT)
and have paralyzed much of the northern
port city, national television reporter John-
ny Joseph told The Associated Press by
phone.

Demonstrators are also targeting other
U.N. bases and Haitian national police sta-
tions in the city, he said. U.N. police
spokesman Andre Leclerc said the demon-
strators blocked traffic in the area. ;

Radio Kiskeya and Radio Caraibes
reported that U.N.-soldiers and Haitian
police fired tear gas and projectiles to dis-

perse at least 1,000 protesters at the
Nepalese base. Joseph said at least three
people were injured by Haitian police.

A case of cholera had never before been
documented in Haiti, and fear and confu-
sion is following its destructive path.

President Rene Preval addressed the
nation on Sunday to dispel myths and edu-
cate people on good sanitation and hygiene.

Prevented

Cholera is transmitted by feces and can
easily be prevented if people have access to
safe drinking water and can regularly wash
their hands.

But those conditions don't exist in much
of Haiti, and tens of thousands of people
have been sickened as the disease has
spread across the countryside and to near-
ly all the country's major population cen-
ters, including the capital, Port-au-Prince.

Doctors Without Borders and other
medical aid groups have expressed con-
cern that the outbreak could eventually
sicken hundreds of thousands of people.

The suspicions surround a. different
Nepalese base located on the Artibonite
River Syste where the outbreak started.

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The soldiers arrived there in October fol-
lowing outbreaks in their home country
and about a week before Haiti's epidemic
began. The U.S. Centers for Disease Con-
trol and Prevention found that the strain

now ravaging the country matched a strain ~

specific to South Asia, but said they had not
pinpointed the origin of the outbreak.

Following an Associated Press investi-
gation, the U.N. acknowledged that there
were sanitation problems at the base, but
says its soldiers were not responsible for
the outbreak.

No formal or independent investigation ;
_ has taken place despite calls from Haitian

human-rights groups and U.S. health care
experts. ~

Presidential candidates have seized on
the suspicions to denounce the 12,000-
strong U.N. peacekeeping force ahead of
Nov. 28 elections.

Nigel Fisher, the acting U.N. humani-
tarian chief in Haiti, said Monday that the
cholera had become a national security
issue amid local protests.

He said the U.N. is working with Haitian
officials to ensure health precautions are
taken so the elections can proceed as sched-
uled.

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Four dead after
Small plane crash

WEST PALM BEACH, Fla.



A Melbourne flight school has identified four people who
died in the crash of one of its planes.

The Florida Institute of Technology says the victims in
Thursday's crash are 26-year-old flight instructor Dheni
"Jenny" Frembling, of Melbourne; 22-year-old student
Kristopher Henegar, of Memphis, Tenn.; his 26-year-old
brother Kyle Henegar, of Palm Bay, who was a school,
employee; and 21-year-old student Jordyn Agostini, of
Broomall, Penn.

The National Transportation Safety Board says evidence
shows the left engine wasn't working when the plane plum-
meted onto the tarmac shortly after takeoff. The plane was
heading back to Melbourne from the Bahamas during a
training exercise.

The victims were identified Friday.








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PAGE 12, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010

re NEWS

THE TRIBUNE



BAHA MAR GO-AHEAD PLEASES BREEZES FOUNDER

FROM page one

Saying that such a devel-
opment is not only good for
the hotel industry, but for
the Bahamas as a whole, Mr
Issa said that this new influx
of construction and activity
will be a welcome change.

“This is a good thing that
something is happening,
because, like the Prime Min-
ister said in his press confer-
ence, there are hotel rooms
on Cable Beach unused — for
two years in a row now the
casino has been closed in the
slow periods, so something
had to be done,” Mr Issa
said in a telephone interview
yesterday.

In the interim, Mr Issa
said that with Breezes being
essentially surrounded by the
construction of Baha: Mar,
they are concerned about
how the development will
take place.

“Our concern as a hotel -

operator on Cable Beach is
how it is executed so that vis-
itors to Breezes and Cable
Beach don’t get the sense
that they are vacationing in
the middle of a construction
site. So the way it is roaded
off, traffic diverted, and the
landscaping of the verges is
very important so that we
don’t give the impression
that the entire Cable Beach
area is a construction site,”
he said.

Oncé this is accomplished,
Mr Issa said the develop-
ment can be beneficial for
all properties and persons
concerned.

And with Breezes expect-
ing to add an additional 200
hotel rooms, restaurant, and
swimming pools to their

property, Mr Issa said that
they will have to wait at least
until the infrastructure for
Baha Mar is in before they
can proceed with this ven-
ture.

“But it is definitely a good
thing for the Bahamas, in
terms of the time, you know,
whether what happens to the
market if you open 2,650
rooms at one time, a lot
depends on what the situa-
tion is. If the economy is
booming (fine) — but if it
happens during a recession,
it would be another thing.
One thing the Ministry ‘of
Tourism will have to do is
work very hard to ensure
that there is sufficient air-
lift.”

On Sunday, Prime Minis-
ter Hubert Ingraham
announced that the govern-
ment of the Bahamas had
agreed to approve the Baha
Mar project after months of
negotiating with the devel-
opers and financiers of the
project.

With the Bahamas receiv-
ing an additional $200 mil-

* lion for local contractual

work through these negotia-
tions, this pushes the total
amount of construction work
for Bahamians to $400 mil-
lion on the core project.
However, an outstanding
concern for the government

‘remains the fact that some

2,650 new hotel rooms at
Baha Mar will enter the
market at the same time.

“This is not the ideal
position but it is at the
moment, the best that we
can get, and we will contin-
ue to work towards getting
a better arrangement for
the Bahamas,” Mr Ingra-
ham said.

Apparent suicide
investigated by police

FROM page one

Charlie Bugtong was found by a family | member hanging
from a tree at Village Road north early yesterday morning.

According to police, Mr Bugtong was wearing brown and
white striped pants. There were no neck injuries.

Up to press time, police did not suspect foul play.

















‘Voter registration ‘picks up
slightly’ on Grand Bahama

By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter
dmaycock@tribunemedia.net

FREEPORT - The pace for voter regis-
tration has “picked up slightly” on Grand
Bahama, where nearly 1,000 persons have
registered so far.

Denise Pinder, assistant parliamentary
commissioner at the Parliamentary Regis-
tration Department in Freeport,reported
that a total of 878 persons have registered to
date on the island.

“It has picked up slightly in voter regis-
tration here and that’s...because we have
been conducting evening registration since
November 2,” Ms Pinder told The Tribune.

“Of the six constituencies, Marco City is
leading in voter registration.

According to statistics, 182 persons have
registered in Marco City; 164 in High Rock;
155 in Eight Mile Rock; 148 in Lucaya; 140 in
Pineridge, and 89 in West End and Bimini.

Ms Pinder noted that some 24,168 per-
sons had registered on Grand Bahama i in
the last election.

During the last election, she said the
youngest‘age group category of 18-25
accounted for the largest portion of regis-
tered voters on Grand Bahama.

“We have been getting repeat voters, but
not too many young persons coming in right
now because they tend to come and register

at the end, but we are advising persons to.

register early,” Pinder said.

Ms Pinder stated that the registration
process has changed slightly because they
have to conduct a more in-depth interview.

She said persons are required to take an
oath. . :

“A person must live at an address for
three months in order to be registered there
because the oath they recite back at the end
of the process indicates that immediately
preceding the date you register you have
been living at that address at least three
months,” she explained. :

Persons on the current register should
bring the current orange voter’s card and a

- proof of citizenship, either a valid passport or:

birth certificate. Persons registering for the
first time must bring a valid passport or birth
certificate,

Ms Pinder’stated that evening registra-
tion will continue until December 2.

Night registrations are held on Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday from Spm to 8pm
at the Parliamentary Registration Depart-
ment in the NIB Building and at the Local
government Township building for East



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

Towiship. in Eight Mile Rock, near the
Administrator’s Complex.

Voter registration is held in East Grand
Bahama.at the Administrator’s Office and
the High Rock Primary School.

Ms Pinder also indicated that a day mobile
is also being utilized to conduct registration
from East End to West End.

She said employers on the island'can con-
tact the department to put in bookings for

voter registration at their facilities.

The department has been booked through
to December 3, but the service will be avail-
able till December 17 and break for the
Christmas holiday.

“We, have sent information to many of
the major employers on the island telling
them these services, and wherever you have
a minimum of 15 staff members we will
ate and conduct voter registration,” she
sai

Day mobiles are conducted on Monday,
Wednesday, and Friday for call-ins.

“We have been to Our Lucaya Resort for
four days and we have bookings at the banks,
institutions, schools, and large government
agencies,” Ms Pinder said.

She said voter registration in remote areas
of East End beyond High Rock will be con-
ducted in the New Year.

NATIONAL PRIDE

- The executive board of
the Bahamas National Pride
Association paid a courtesy
call on Prime Minister
Hubert Ingraham at the
Cabinet Office on Thursday,
when they brought him up
to date on a number of the
~ association's initiatives. Pic-
tured from left: Anthony
Capron, Lakiesha Burrows,
Alpheus Ramsey, Dr.
Ravennia Roberts-Hanna,
Judy Williams, Olvin Rees,
chairman; Samantha Wat-
son, making a presentation
to Mr. Ingraham; Joanne
Johnson, executive coordi-
nator; Dr. Bridgette Rolle,
Mrs Ginny McKinney and
Anthony Newbold.

Derek Smith/BIS





‘ELATION’

OVER EXTRA.

$200M IN
CONTRACTS ©

By. ALISON LOWE
Business Reporter
alowe@tribunemedia.net

EXPRESSING “elation”
at news that an additional
$200 million worth of work
will go to Bahamian con-
tractors participating in the
Baha Mar project, the
Bahamian . Contractors
Association’s (BCA) presi-
dent warned that despite the
“wonderful opportunity”
this presents for the indus-
try, government must assist
contractors with “the tools
to.properly execute it”. .

Responding to Prime
Minister Hubert Ingraham’s
announcement that con-
tracts allocated to Bahamian

contractors will be increased:

from $200 million to $400
million, Stephen Wrinkle
yesterday encouraged Mr
Ingraham to “continue with
this initiative” and now pass
and implement the Contrac-
tors Bill, which will “regu-
late and control” the indus-
try, allowing for contractors
to show evidence of verified
qualifications and capabili-
ties as they attempt to win
contracts.

Meanwhile, the BCA
president added that the
industry recognises it must
also continue to focus on
“training and preparation”
in other areas so that it is
ready to take advantage of
the huge potential benefits
that can accrue to it from
participation in the Baha
Mar development.

“(The extra $200 million

to Bahamian contractors] _ i

will provide opportunities
for more contractors and
tradesmen to become
involved in that project, and
it will have far reaching
implications now through

the trickle down effect into -

the whole economy. We just
didn’t have that many con-

tractors involved before. Just .

because they were planning

SEE page 4B



A eaiieaeia

* Former Chamber president says his laundromat business, plus
nearby KFC outlet and Town Centre Mall businesses, suffering
20-30% sales declines from protracted Robinson Road roadworks

* Fears proposed 0.7 mile, 3,600 foot detour will further

exacerbate situation by driving customers away

* Project has already had ‘devastating’ impact on firms, especially

small businesses, in key Over-the-Hill area

- By NEIL HARTNELL

Tribune Business Editor

PARTS of Robinson Road have been
turned into a business “wasteland” by
protracted roadworks, as a former
Bahamas Chamber of Commerce pres-
ident - whose business and others in the
area have already seen 20-30 per cent
sales declines - yesterday said they were
bracing for the further “devastating”
effects of a planned 0.7 mile detour set to
make it all but impossible for customer

‘Bizarre, ludicrous

at Works set to continue for another 10 months until August 2011

to access their firms.

Dionisio D’Aguilar, Superwash’s pres-
ident, speaking out after meeting with
Neko Grant, minister of works, and gov-
ernment officials on the situation yes-
terday morning, told Tribune Business
that the roadworks in the Robinson
Road/Blue Hill Road area - already
underway for eight months - were likely
to last for another 10 months until

August 2011.

2

free calls situation

* Rival operator warns that allowing BTC to
charge other carriers cost-based call termina-
tion fee, while providing same-island calls,
would result in ‘no sustainable competition’
* Says BTC would benefit when subscriber
leaves its network, as cross-subsidy reduced,
while at same time competitors are damaged
by having to pay termination fees for their
calls, raising state-owned carrier’s revenues

* SRG, Cable call for tariff rebalancing, while
BIC hits at ‘self-serving’ Cable

By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

ALLOWING the Bahamas
Telecommunications Compa-
ny (BTC) to-continue provid-
ing free local calls, while also
charging rival operators cost-
based termination fees, would
result in a “bizarre and ludi-
crous” situation where the
state-owned incumbent would
profit from its fixed-line sub-
scribers leaving for a rival car-
rier.

This assertion was made by
rival fixed-line operator Sys-
tems Resource Group (SRG),
which trades as IndiGo Net-
works, the company warning

- that there would be “no sus-

tainable. competition” in
Bahamian landline telecom-

- munications if BTC was

allowed to marry its ‘free
same island (local)’ calls

‘regime with imposing cost-

based termination rates on
tival carriers for calls origi-
nating on their networks.
Adding that this regime
would actually “damage”
competitors if BTC sub-
scribers migrated to become
their customers, Paul Hutton-
Ashkenny, Systems Resource
Group’s president, said a non-
zero charge for intra-island
interconnection, as proposed

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by the state-owned incumbent
in its Reference Access and
Interconnection Offer

(RAIO), would ultimately

damage Bahamian communi-

cations liberalisation.

Responding to the Utilities
Regulation & Competition
Authority (URCA).consulta-
tion on BTC’s RAIO, Mr
Hutton-Ashkenny wrote:
“SRG reiterates the position
taken in its original submis-
sion, that for as long as. BTC
continues to offer free local

SEE page 4B

And further adding to his concerns,
given the presence of a Superwash out-




RECRIMINATIONS
FLY ON BAHAMAS
RESORT PURCHASE

By ALISON LOWE
Business Reporter
alowe@tribunemedia.net



























RECRIMINATIONS
continue to fly between
the former frontrunner to
purchase world-renowned
sportsfishing destination,
Walker’s Cay, and repre-
sentatives close to the
property’s sellers, each
side accusing the other of
failing to be forthright
over the reasons behind
the deal’s collapse.

Nonetheless, each side
yesterday still indicated a
willingness to move ahead
with the sale of the Abaco
island resort - traditionally
the first stop for boaters
and yachtsmen making
their way through the
Bahamas - if the other
would co-operate.

Last week, Tribune
Business reported that
Turks and Caicos-based
Victoria House IBC ‘s deal
to purchase the property,

SEE page 5B







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let at that junction, were plans to imple-
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that would act as a further disincentive
for Bahamian customers to patronise
their outlets. These worries, Mr
D’Aguilar said, were shared by neigh-
bouring companies such as Kentucky



PN Pe)
Nassau:

ROADWORKS: The scene at Robinson Road yesterday.

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Telling Tribune Business that Mr
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Insurance Management
replaces its co-insurer

By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

INSURANCE MAN-
AGEMENT, the Bahamian
insurance broker and agent,
has replaced Nemwil as the
20 per cent co-underwriter on
its property/casualty policies
with rival Caribbean insurer,
Island Heritage, Tribune
Business can reveal.

Confirming the move to
replace the Trinidadian-based

Bahamian broker
replaces Nemwil with
Island Heritage,
despite interest from
Bahamas-based carrier,
Security & General

insurance carrier with its Cay-
man Islands-headquartered
rival, Cedric Saunders, Insur-

SEE page two

‘Very concerned’ on 25%

energy costs increase.

Chamber chief notes energy price creep, and
says situation exacerbated by US dollar’s
weakness on international currency markets

KHAALIS ROLLE °

By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor



THE Bahamas Chamber of Com-
merce’s president yesterday said he was
“very concerned” about the creeping’
energy cost increases beginning to impact
the private sector, pointing out that his fir-

SEE page 4B

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PAGE 2B, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010

THE TRIBUNE



Financial firm h

ex-CFAL executive

LENO CORPORATE
SERVICES has hired for-
mer CFAL executive
Khalil Braithwaite as the
firm’s manager for busi-
ness development and
client relations.

“Leno Corporate Ser-.

vices is pleased to secure
Khalil Braithwaite’s ‘ser-
vices, and expects that he
will make a valuable con-
tribution to the team,” said
Sean Longley, Leno’s
president and chief exec-
utive.

young Bahamian financial
services professional of
tremendous potential. He
has acquired a lot of high
quality experience, and has
already made a notewor-
thy contribution to the
industry. He holds a
degree in Economics &
Labour Studies from York
University, Canada, and
has recently completed the
programme and examina-
tions through The
Bahamas Institute of
Financial Services/ The
Chartered Institute of

“Mr Braithwaite is-a |



APPOINTMENT:
Khalil Braithwaite

Bankers in Scotland, which
entitle him to the coveted
“Certified Financial Plan-
ner’ (CFP) designation.”
Mr Longley added: “The
CFP award, coupled with
Mr Braithwaite’s profes-

. Sional experience and aca-

demic’ achievements,
assures our clients and

‘potential clients that this

talented Bahamian ‘has,

attained a high level of
competency and skills in
financial needs analysis,

financial planning and |

relationship management.
“Tt signals that they can
repose confidence in his
ability to develop an opti-
mal financial plan consis-
tent with the client's goals
and personal risk profile.”
Previously employed by
CFAL, Mr Braithwaite’s
responsibilities included
marketing junior associate,
marketing and client rela-

. tions associate, marketing
‘and business development

associate, and eventually
business development and
brokerage associate, over

_the past six years.

His responsibilities
included the introduction
and explanation of various
investment vehicles’to
potential and existing
clients.

He was also involved
with the introduction and
implementation of pension
plans for several compa-
nies.

SUN OIL LIMITED

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY

ELECTRICAL TECHNICIAN

/ PLANT OPERATOR

| Clifton Pier Depot

This position is responsible forthe daily execution of key responsibilities
: within the bulk fuel facility. These responsibilities include the safe receipt,
storage and distribution of petroleum products in accordance with strict
industry and company standards. The position is also required to perform
routine maintenance inspection and repairs throughout the Depot
with primary responsibility for electrical repairs and maintenance.
‘Successful experience in the petroleum industry would be a plus.

Core Responsibilities

¢ General fuel handling operations associated with the receipt, storage
and re-distribution of petroleum products. __
° Facility inspection and maintenance with focus on electrical
. equipment (lighting, motors, controls, etc).
° Fuel quality controls and documentation.
¢ All activities related to the daily Sperenon of a bulk fuel facility and
_ the documentation thereof.

Job Requirements

|

\

Single phase electrical license would be preferred.

e 5 years minimum work experience in a similar capacity.

¢ Excellent verbal and written communication skills.

¢ Proficient in the use of personal computers.

° A strong safety record. Safety related trainings would be a plus.

e Amechanical aptitude with some experience with equipment.
maintenance would be a plus... :

¢ Strong leadership skills with the ability to work as an efigettye team

member.

° The ability to work flexible: hours and weekends,

Benefits include: Competitive salary and benefits package,
commensurate with work experience and qualifications.

Interested persons should apply no later than November 26, 2010 to:

Oo

TO DISCUSS STORIES ON THIS



res

A business
ae ace H9
wasteland

FROM page one

and his officials “basically gave
us the impression there wasn’t
much they could do” in rela-
tion to the Robinson Road
works, part of the much wider

New Providence Road
Improvement Project.
“Robinson Road has already

undergone about seven months
of roadworks, and has about
another 10-11 months more to

go. This is an 18-month project .

from the Mall at Marathon,
Claridge Road all the way
down to Second Street - almost
to the Town Centre Mall,” the
former Chamber president said.

Much of the work was
focused on installing below the
road’s surface a 24-foot waver
main designed to improve the
water flow, quality and pres-
sure to the Water & Sewerage
Corporation’s customers in
eastern New Providence, a pro-
ject that Mr D’ Aguilar conced-
ed was necessary.

However, he suggested that
the Government was making
decisions in relation to the pro-
ject “in a bubble”, saying it
appeared to be totally focused
on the main objective of
improving traffic flow, with no
consideration given to the
impact on Bahamian-owned
businesses in a key, Over-the-
Hill area.

Focusing on the 1,000 foot
stretch of Robinson Road
between Claridge and Minnie
Streets, Mr D’Aguilar said: “All
the businesses in that area have
closed down.

“They could just not sustain,
given that traffic was blocked

off from the road. If-you go |

from Minnie Street to Claridge
Road now, where the road has
been closed for six to seven
months, it’s a wasteland. Vir-
tually nothing is left.”

Mr D’ Aguilar estimated that
at least some six to seven busi-
nesses had shut their doors, and
added of the project: “It’s now

rolling west acrogs East Street
down to Second Street, and it’s
going to have a devastating
effect on businesses on Robin-
son Road.

“The Government is not
being sensitive enough to the
fact this project jis taking too
long.’ This is an Over-the-Hill,
black belt area, and it’s going to
devastate a lot of businesses on
Robinson Road.”

Focusing on his own busi-
ness, and the adjacent KFC out-
let and Town Centre Mall
entrance, the former Chamber
chief said that any cars turning
right into Robinson Road from
Blue ‘Hill Road were currently

being prevented from then

turning right into those firms
by a ‘barrier placed down the
road.,

Up to Market Street, no cars
could turn right off Robinson
Road, forcing potential Super-
wash and KFC customers to
make a 50-100 foot detour to
reach those destinations.

Now, though, the Govern-
ment.and Argentine contractor
responsible for executing the
road project were proposing an
even longer detour of 0.7 miles
or 3,600 feet, where potential
consumers turned off Blue Hill

Road on to Palm Tree Avenue, ,

then swung south on to Mar-
ket Street to get back to Robin-
son Road. |

“It's denying customer access
to those businesses,” Mr
D’ Aguilar said. “No one wants
to drive an extra mile to our
businesses. That detour, it’s just
too long. It’s not fair. A number
of businesses along that [Robin-
son Road] road afe saying that
sales are already! down 30 per
cent; for example, KFC.

“We're down about 20 per
cent, and I know the neigh-
bours are down 30 per cent.”
Mr D’ Aguilar, jwho is also

chairman of BISX-listed AML ©

Foods, said its Cost Right sub-
sidiary’s Town Centre Mall had
also seen a 20-30:per cent fall-
off in sales revenues, as cus-



tomers sought to avoid the
whole Blue Hill Road/Robin-
son Road area in its entirety.”

“T think that what they’re
doing is putting their belief that
the faster flow of traffic, that
goal is more important than the
survival of some of the busi-
nesses on Robinson Road,” Mr
D’ Aguilar said.

“That is wrong. There has to
be a middle ground here. A
3,600 foot detour is not accept-
able to me. There has to be a
compromise. It’s just devastat-
ing the businesses on Robinson
Road, this change in traffic pat-
tern.

“In the process, they’re caus-
ing a lot of undue damage and a
lot of harm to a lot of business-
es on Robinson Road. It’s
becoming a wasteland, certain
sections*of Robinson Road.”

The planned detour, Mr
D’ Aguilar said, would add five
to 20 minutes to a customer’s
journey in trying to reach his
Superwash outlet and other
firms. Saying he could live with
a three-minute journey
increase, he pointed to.the fate
of many businesses on the
south side of Tonique:Williams-
Darling Highway, many of
whom had yet to recover from
the changed traffic flows there.

Urging the Government to
dedicate resources to the rapid
completion of roadworks in the
area, and press the Argentine
contractor and the Water &
Sewerage Corporation on the
same objective, Mr D’ Aguilar
told Tribune Business: “The
businesses on Robinson Road
are in for a very long, hard
struggle to survive.

“It’s only going to get worse,

and people will avoid the area
because it is a traffic nightmare
already....... Hope ana help is a
long way away.
_ “J think the Government
needs to be mindful that there.
are a lot of small businesses suf-
fering significant losses, and it
will be very difficult for them to
survive.’

Insurance Management replaces its co-insurer

FROM page one

ance Management’s president told Tribune
Business: “All we’re doing at this time is
replacing Nemwil as the co-insurer for our
business with Island ‘Heritage. They're both
‘A’ rated companies.’

The latter statement is a reference to the
fact that both Island Heritage and Nemwil are
rated A- (Excellent) by A. M. Best, the inter-
national insurance credit rating agency.

Nemwil underwrites some 20 per jcent of
the risk on Insurance Management's property
and casualty policies, Tribune Business under-
stands, the remaining 80 per cent being placed

_ with Bahamian general insurance carrier, Sum-

mit Insurance. That company shares some
common ownership with Insurance Manage-
ment.

This newspaper can also reveal that anoth-
er Bahamian general insurance carrier, Secu-
rity & General, was interested in replacing
Nemwil as the 20 per cent co-insurer on Insur-

ro
hy aa

ance Management’s general policies, but initial
contacts came to nothing.

| ‘Mr Saunders confirmed this when Tribune
Business questioned him on this yesterday,
this newspaper having been informed about
the situation by its insurance industry con-
tacts.

| “There was some discussion, but nothing
teally came of it,” Mr Saunders told Tribune
Business of the Security & General situation.
| Island Heritage already underwrites
Bahamas-based property & casualty risks, as
tival Bahamian broker, J. S. Johnson, places
business with the carrier. It generates $80 mil-
lion in per annum gross written premiums,
and is owned by Flagstone, a leading interna-
tional reinsurance name, ACE, Butterfield
Bank and a group of private insurance and
financial industry investors.

| Nemwil also has another presence in the
Bahamas through its presence in the Franklyn
Wilson-led group that bought out the Bahami-
an operations of Royal Sun Alliance, renaming
them RoyalStar Assurance.



GE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM
THE TRIBUNE

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 3B



Exuma told: ‘Don't look
gifthorse in the moutir

By ALISON LOWE
Business Reporter
alowe@tribunemedia.net

SANDALS’ Emerald Bay
resort is “wonderful” for
Exuma, which “should not
look a gifthorse in the
mouth”, Prime Minister
Hubert Ingraham said on
Sunday as he responded to
recent complaints from the
Exuma Chamber of Com-
merce’s president that the all-
inclusive format may not be
“the right fit” for the island.

While not referring direct-
ly to Floyd Armbrister, the
Chamber president, Mr
Ingraham - asked to respond
to concerns raised by Mr
Armbrister in Tribune Busi-
ness.in October - told'a press
conference that “some of the
attitudes of some of these
persons in these positions
leaves much to be desired”.

“T have had the opportu-
nity to speak with some of
the leaders in Exuma
before... They have no intel-
ligence and they grumble and
grumble, and they impact
and influence and pollute the
environment,” said Mr Ingra-
ham, not mincing his words
as he spoke at the ‘Meet the
Press’ conference at the
British Colonial Hilton on
Sunday.

The Prime Minister said he
“thank(s) God every, night
for Sandals coming to Exu-
ma”

“Sandals is wonderful for
Exuma; they will continue to
be wonderful for Exumaa. It is
attracting new busisiess to
Exuma. As an example,
beginning this month you'll
have direct American Eagle
jet service into Exuma, some-
thing we in Nassau don’t
have - all because of San-



“Sandals is wonderful for
Exuma; they will continue to
be wonderful for Exuma. It is
attracting mew business to
Exuma. As an example,

_ beginning this month you'll

have direct American Eagle jet
service into Exuma, something
we in Nassau don’t have -

all because of Sandals.”



Prime Minister Hubert Ingraham

dals,” he added.

“IT continue to prop up Mr
Butch Stewart and tell him
how appreciative the
Bahamas Is for him buying
this project (the former Four
Seasons Emerald Bay
resort), which was closed and
causing Exuma to now be
what you are today,” said Mr
Ingraham, advising Exumi-
ans to “be appreciative.”

Meanwhile, Mr Ingraham
admitted being aware of San-
dals’ interest in acquiring the
Grand Isle Villas Resort
property, located adjacent to
their resort in Great Exuma,
which is currently in receiver-
ship.

“I do not now know pre-
cisely where they afe in their
discussions, but there are dis-
cussions and it would not sur-
prise me if they proceed to
do a deal,” said Mr Ingra-
ham. He also announced that
next year the Government

“8 PICTET

PICTET BANK TRUST LIMITED

x
will commence significant
infrastructural work in Exu-
ma, including work on the
badly deteriorated public
dock.

Speaking with Tribune
Business in October, Mr
Armbrister said many Exu-
mians had been "shocked
into reality" since the San-
dals property re-opened ear-
lier this year, and now recog-
nised that the growth years
enjoyed when Emerald Bay
was operated under the Four
Seasons brand may not
return.

Mr Armbrister suggested
thatthe all-inclusive resort
model, as successfully prac-
ticed by Sandals and other
hotel chains throughout the
Caribbean, was not the best
fit for islands such as Exu-

ma, producing few “spin off

benefits” for Bahamian busi-
nesses.
He said this was because

Invites qualified applicants for the following position:-

SENIOR FOREIGN EXCHANGE

EDUCATION AND EXPERIENCE:-

TRADER

-Excellent knowledge of foreign currency trading.

-At least ten years experience. -

-In-depth knowledge in trading:-
Spot and Forward currency transactions
Currency swaps
Precious metals
Currency and precious metal options

_ -Ability to speak/write French would be an asset.
-Bachelor’s Degree in Finance or related subject.
-Proficiency in a variety of software applications including Microsoft

Office Suite.

REQUIRED SKILLS:-

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-Strong organisational skills.

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-Must be a team player.

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_ -Ability to work under pressure and to meet strict deadlines.

APPLICATIONS MUST BE RECEIVED BY
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 2010

Please hand deliver Resume and two (2) references to:-
The Human Resources Manager

Bayside Executive Park

Building No. 1
Nassau, Bahamas

ABSOLUTELY NO TELEPHONE CALLS

WILL BE: ACCEPTED

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Lausanne, Geneva, Zurich, Luxembourg, London, Montreal, Nassau, Singapore, Tokyo, Hong Kong,
Frankfurt, Florence, Milan, Madrid, Paris, Rome and Turin



_ activities requirements.

guests at such properties had
not only paid for their airline
tickets and room in one pack-
age, but also their food and
beverage, ‘plus sporting and

Adam Stewart, Sandals
Resorts International's chief
executive, in turn told this
newspaper he found these
comments “hard to digest”,
telling Tribune Business that
Sandals re-opening of the
Emerald Bay property and
re-hiring of close to 400 for-
mer employees of the resort ,
had an “undeniably positive”
impact on Exuma.

He pointed to a “whop-
ping” 83 per cent increase in
visitor arrivals since the re-
opening of the Emerald Bay
resort under the Sandals
brand, the massive invest-
ment by the company in mar-
kéting and promoting the
resort relative to its 21 other
hotels worldwide, and bene-
fits like the introduction of
new air service into the island
- including the jet service
referred to by Mr Ingraham -
as key examples of the uplift-
ing effect the establishment
of Sandals in Exuma has had
so far.

Meanwhile, he said that he
foresees this impact only
increasing as the company’s
marketing drive to enhance
Exuma’s recognition in the
global tourism marketplace
pays off going forward.



RESPONSE: Prime Minister Hubert Ingraham

NOTICE

This is a presumptive notice to all
would be investors.

























Please ensure proper title verification
on all commercial & residential
properties, on Burnt Ground, Long
Island, otherwise you run the risk of
losing your investment.




The Government of The Bahamas has received financing under. the President’s Emergency
Plan for AIDS Relief (PEPFAR) for Strengthening the C apacity of the Government of The

Bahamas’ to expand” HIV/AIDS Strategic T nformation, Laboratory Testing and Prevetition
Programs in the fight < against HIV/AIDS. ‘

<







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







POST FOR IMMEDIATE HIRING




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






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










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










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






Review/prepare technical reports








ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT
Requirements for post: - Interested applicants must posses five (5) BGCSE’s or sheicivaeur:
plus Typewriting or Certificate in Computer Literacy at the Intermediate level with aot
minimum of three ( (3) years secretarial ere Additionally Shorthand ability would be
an asset, :
Duties/ Restionbilies

+ Perform routine secretarial duties

1 Prepare and manage correspondence, reports and documents

1 Organize and coordinate meetings, appointments and travel arrangements

7 Maintain filing systems
Coordinate the flow of information both internally and externally










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









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


PAGE 4B, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010

THE TRIBUNE





‘Very concerned’ — Elation’ over extra
-$200m in contracts

on 25% energy
costs increase

FROM page one

m’s fuel costs had risen 25 per cent year-over-year, with
the US dollar’s weakness on international currency mar-
kets set to exacerbate this.

Pointing to the experience at Bahamas Ferries, of ©

which he is chief marketing officer, Khaalis Rolle told Tri-
bune Business: “We’re paying this year 25 per cent more
for fuel than we did last year.

“That’s am important impact for our business, and
most businesses. Energy costs, when you look at the
weakness of the US dollar, are beginning to play a major
role.”

Telling Tribune Business that he was “very concerned” .

about the ‘creep’ in energy and fuel price costs, which
impact virtually all businesses through the Bahamas Elec-
tricity Corporation (BEC), Mr Rolle said: “Energy costs
have been one of the most definitive factors that we
have had to deal with over the last few years. Now, with
energy costs beginning to creep up, it’s a major concern.
“That is sométhing we need to be very conscious about,
and proactive, even though we have very little control
over the value of the dollar and fuel prices are creeping
up. It’s something we have to be very mindful of.

“The last time we went through this crisis, it came out
of nowhere.”

COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS ALO/CLE/qu/L153

IN THE SUPREME COURT
Common Law and Equity Division

TN THE MAYTER OF ALL THAT piece, parcel or lot of land being

. fot number Eight {8} In Block number Twenty-five (25) ina
subdivision called and known as “Coconut Grove Subdivision
containing an area of Five Thousand Two Hundred and Fifty-two
(5,252) square feet and situate on the Southern side of Bahama
Avenue in the Central District of the Island of New Providence one
of the Isfands of the Commonwealth of The Bahamas |

AND
INTHE MATTER ofthe Paton of DELANO HAMILTON
NO
IN THE MATTER ofthe Qulting Tes At, 1959 Chapter 33

DELANO HAMILTON the Pettoner cis tobe the ern fee simple in Possession
free from encumbrances of ALL THAT piece, parcel or lot of land being lot number
Fight (8) in Block number Twentyfive (25) jn a subdivision caled and known as
“Coconut Grove Subdivision" containing an area of Five Thousand Two Hundred and
Fifty-two (5,252) square-feet and situate on the Southem side of Bahama Avenue in the
Central District of the Island of New Providence aforesald and bounded as follows: on
the North by a public road known as and called ‘Bahama Avenue’ and running thereon
One Hundred and Five (105) Feet on the East by @ public road known as and called
‘Sixth Street’ and running thereon Pity (50} Feet on the South by land now or formerly

the property of Alex Claridge and running there One Hundred and Five (105) Feet and

on the West by land now or formerly the property of Thomas Howard and running
thereon Fifty and Five Tenths (50.05) Feet and has made application to the Supreme
Court ofthe Commonwealth of The Bahamas under Section 3 ofthe Quieting Tits Act,
Chapter 393 of the Statute Laws of the Commonwealth aforesaid (as revised) to have
his title to the sald land Investigated, determined and declared in 2 Certificate of Title to

dé granted by the said Supreme Court in accordance with the provisions of the sald
Quieting Titles Act, Chapter 393,

Copies of the filed Plan of the said iat of fand may be inspected during normal office

hours at the following places: 7

(The Registry of the Supreme Court in the city of Nassau on the Island of New
Providence aforesaid: and

(i) Oxford Law Chambers, Springfield Street, Fox Hil, Nassau, The Bahamas,
Notice is hereby given that any person having Dower or a right to Dower or any
Adverse Clam ora claim not recogni inthe Petition shall by the 30” day of final
publication of this Notice file in the said Registry of the Supreme Court in the city of
Nassau aforesaid and serve on the Petitloner or his Attomeys, Oxford Law Chambers,
Springfield Street, Fox Hl, Nassau, The Sahamas a Statement of such claim tn the
prescribed form, veried by an Afidautto be fled therewith, Flue of any such
persons to fle and serve a Statement of such dim by the 30” day of final
publication of this Notice will operate as a bar to such claim,

Dated this 8° vn of November, A, Ce 2010

ob

Park Plaza Annex
Springfield Street, Fox Hil
Nassau, The Bahamas

Attomeys for the ne

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

FROM page one

on hiring Bahamian labour
before, that wouldn’t have
meant they were helping the
overall construction economy,”
said Mr Wrinkle yesterday.

“(The extra $200 million] also
means the Treasury will have
more Bahamian companies
paying their related govern-
ment fees that are required for
people to be in business, so
everyone benefits.”

During a press conference on
Sunday held to:reveal the out-
come of his recent trip to China
and address other issues of
national concern, Mr Ingraham
said the $400 million in con-
tracts represents “the largest

_ award of contracts to Bahamian

contractors. on any single pro-
ject in the nation’s history”.

Mr Wrinkle agreed with the
Prime Minister’s assessment
that the additional tranche of
work for Bahamian contractors
could mean “thousands more”
jobs for Bahamians on the
development, noting, however,
that this “depends on the scope
of work and scheduling of the
works”.

Nonetheless, the BCA presi-
dent warned of the “huge
administrative task ahead” in
facilitating the involvement of
Bahamian contractors in the
project - particularly small and
medium-sized ones - if the Gov-
ernment does not move swiftly
to pass.and implement the Con-
tractors Bill, which would pave
the way for licensing of con-
tractors with regard to their
qualifications relative to a
national standard. /

“Without licensing and a
national standard by which ver-
ification of contractor capabili-
ties can be established, this pre-



ANNOUNCEMENT: Prime Minister Hubert Ingraham before the press on Sunday.

sents a challenge'to Baha Mar,
China State Construction com-
pany, the general contractor for
Baha Mar, and any other stake-
holder looking to hire Bahami-

an contractors,” said Mr Wrin- ~
_ kle.

“We've got a wonderful
opportunity to get our house in
order, and we would encour-
age the Prime Minister to con-

tinue this initiative and go

ahead and get the legislation
passed, so we can have our
house in order and establish a
national standard for contrac-
tors.

“This is a heck. of a chance
here, but if we screw it up we
won’t get another one. We real-
ly must focus now on training
and preparation, so when the
work commences we are quali-
fied and competent to do it.”

The . BCA. president
expressed his confidence that
the industry would still have
time to come into compliance
with the requirements of the
Bill if it were passed soon,
despite major construction on
the Baha Mar project being set

NOTICE

Oranje-Nassau Gryphon, Ltd.
(In Voluntary Liquidation)

next year.

: timeline yesterday for the like-

where we see our role.”

In this regard, Mr Wrinkle
noted that.a 20-hour seminar
on estimating for contractors
was held this past weekend, and:
more seminars are planned.

During his Sunday press con-
ference at the British Colonial:
Hilton, Mr Ingraham remarked

to begin in the middle part of

Neko Grant, minister of pub-
lic works, would not indicate a

ly passage of the Contractors
Bill, but said the Government is
“anxious to get it going”.

He told Tribune Business

Creditors having debts or claims against the above-
named Company are required to send particulars
thereof to the undersigned at Ocean Centre, Montagu
Foreshore, East Bay Street, P.O. Box N-3247,
Nassau, Bahamas as sole Liquidator on or before the’
29"" day of November, 2010. In default thereof they
will be excluded from the benefit of any distribution
made by the Liquidator.

Dated the 11" day of November, 2010.

DELANO ARAHNA
LIQUIDATOR



NAD

Nassau Alrport

Development Company





Nassau Airport Development. Coirbaty (NAD) ha a requirement

for the design, manifacturing and installation of fabric canopies for
_ Stage. 2 and Stage 3 of the Lynden Pindling Internationa Airport

Expansion Project with: ‘Stage 2 being 2 awarded at this time.

The Scope of Work includes:
* Design-build of fabric canopies (removable canopy, structure,
solar lighting) in accordance with the Bahamas Building Code for

parking lot and airside passenger walkways;

+ Preparation of design shop drawings and fabrication of canopy
structure; and
Site installation of structure, solar powered lighting and

removable fabric canopy, in coordination with other contractors

onsite.

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



that the legislation is “in its final
stages”, and has in fact been
“forwarded to the BCA and we
await. their response”.
Asked if this meant the ball was

. now in the BCA’s court in

terms of moving the Bill for-
ward, Mr Grant said the Gov-
ernment “would certainly

appreciate feedback” from the ~

Association.

Meanwhile, Mr Wrinkle not-
ed that the BCA is continuing
to work with small and medi-
um-sized entities to help pre-
pare them to engage with stake-
holders to win and undertake
the construction work.

“T feel by and large that
Bahamian contractors have the

skills necessary to complete the

physical work. Where we want
to be able to lend a hand is
organising their administrative
procedures,” Mr Wrinkle said.

“It’s real easy and -straight-
forward to give someone like
Cavalier or Mosko a contract;
they have huge administrative
resources. A small company
would need administrative
assistance, so the BCA willbe
very active in trying to negoti-

ate:a satisfactory format for -

small and medium contractors

that Bahamian contractors
should not feel they “have to
go through Mr Wrinkle” to get
involved.on the Baha Mar pro-
ject. 5
To this, Mr Wrinkle said yes-
terday that “the BCA has nev-
er put itself. in a position-that_
allocates work” ee

“That is not the mandate of:
the BCA. The mandate of the
BCA is to represent the inter-
ests of the contractor, and I
think by helping to get another
$200 million in work we have
been very successful,” he-
added, referring to the fact that
the BCA made representation
on this issue to the Prime Min-
ister prior to his trip to China to
meet with the general contrac-
tor and financiers of the Baha.
Mar project.

Speaking on Sunday, Mr
Ingraham said he expects the
government will grant final
approval for Baha Mar this.
month, so contracts for
Bahamian firms can start to be
issued as early as December,
and preliminary works can
begin in January.

Major construction by the
China State Construction Com-
pany is expected to get under-

way sometime after March next
year, Mr Ingraham said.

to be able to participate and
perform on the project. That’s

: Bizarre, ludicrous’

FROM page one

calls at below cost there can be .no sustainable conipetition in:
the event that BTC is permitted to impose cost-based termi-
nation rates for intra-island (same island) calls in-its RAIO.””
Describing a situation that would occur should BTC be-
allowed to offer cost-based termination rates, and a.customer
chose to leave its network for that of a rival operator, Mr Hut-
ton-Ashkenny said: “While the consumer is a BTC subscriber,
BTC cross subsidises local calls from another line of business.
“When: the customer leaves, BTC is now benefiting from
the saving it makes by no longer having to provide the cross-
subsidy. BTC further benefits through the termination charges
that will now accrue to it as the consumer makes calls from the

_ other licensed operator to customers on BTC’s salt dominant

network.
“The other licensed operator to which the c consumer has

_ switched is damaged through providing service because it has

to set its prices at below cost to meet the zero market rate
that is cross-subsidised by BTC.”

Summing the implications of all this up, Mr Hutton-Ashken-.
ny said: “It is difficult to think of a more bizarre set of circum-
stances. BTC would be in the ludicrous position of not only
profiting from one of its subscribers leaving to join another
operator, but also benefiting through the damage caused to its
competitor. Such a situation cannot be allowed to exist.”

The SRG president agreed with Cable Bahamas’ position,
namely that URCA must force BTC to rebalance its tariffs “in
order to allow for the development of sustainable. competi

tion in the Bahamas’ market”.

Until it was confirmed that BTC’s retail tariff rates for same-
island calls covered the costs incurred, Cable Bahainas - which
is awaiting regulatory approval for its merger/acquisition of:
SRG - said interconnection charges levied on rival operators
should be “zero-rated”.

BTC, though, in its own response to the RAIO consultation,
blasted Cable Bahamas’ advocacy for ‘zero rated’ call termi-
nation as “totally inappropriate and a blatant attempt to further
Cable Bahamas’ own cause at the expense of the sustainable
development of the.telecommunications sector in the
Bahamas”.

That was a clear reference to Cable Bahamas’ plans to soon
enter the fixed-line voice market with its own services, once it
had satisfied its Significant Market Power (SMP) obligations,
thus positioning it to compete head-to-head with BTC.

The 100 per cent state-owned carrier said it would welcome
an URCA review of all its retail pricing practices for areas

where it was deemed to have SMP, but suggested this look at
the net costs BTC incurred in providing universal service and
the impact on its pricing.

BTC also urged URCA to focus on “predation and margin
squeeze”, adding: “This would include an assessment on how
the presence of Cable Bahamas in the market, as an infra-
structure-based integrated provider of telecommunications
services and content services would influence any appropriate
pricing restrictions on BTC.”

Meanwhile, SRG’s Mr Hutton-Ashkenny said BTC’s own
response to the RAIO consultation acknowledged that its tar-
iffs were “unbalanced” as a result of it providing free same-
island calls, with this service offered “below cost” and being

“cross-subsidised” by other parts of BTC’s operations.

The SRG president drew attention to BTC’s statement where
it said: “There are currently significant cross-subsidies run-
ning through BTC’s business as a consequence of BTC’s historic
pricing structure.”


THE TRIBUNE

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 5B



US credit card writedowns
continue decline in October

NEW YORK

THE ability of credit card
holders to pay off debt has
shown sustained improvement
this year and on Monday the
top USS. credit card issuers said
that trend continued in Octo-
ber, according to Associated
Press.

Statistics posted by five of the
six biggest card companies main-
ly showed fewer balances being
written off as uncollectible, and

fewer card customers falling
behind on their payments. Four
of the six biggest issuers, includ-
ed the largest, JPMorgan Chase
& Co., reported their lowest lev-
els of bad debt and late. pay-
ments this year. - :

Only Bank of America

‘ reported an uptick in loans it

gave up trying to collect, to 10.15
percent of balances from 9.98
percent in September. That's
still well below the peak charge-
off rate of 13.53 percent the

Charlotte, N.C., bank reported
in December. Bank of America
also said late payments dipped
to 5.6 percent, from 5.71 per-
cent the month before.

Bank of America is the sec-
ond-largest issuer by outstand-
ing balances, according to The
Nilson Report, an industry
newsletter.
~ The largest drop in charge-
offs was reported by Capital

One Financial Corp., which said .

it wrote off 7.26 percent of bal-

FROM page one

which has been closed since it was severely
damaged during Hurricanes Frances and
Jeanne in 2004, fell through because it did
not come up with the necessary financing. to
close the. deal.

An,announcement had been made in August
that Victoria House IBC had received approval
from the Goyernment for the purchase and
intended to Close on the $26 million deal by Octo-
ber, with plans to re-open the resort - which they
would also redevelop and expand - by year’s end.

A source close to. the sellers, the Abplanalp
family, said this did not happen because “despite
extension after extension” the group could not
provide evidence of the financing that was out-
Jjined in the previously negotiated contract.

But yesterday Scott Ronning, Victoria House
IBC’s principal, told’Tribune Business that “the
owner’s side of the tale is, unfortunately, not
entirely true”.

Mr Ronning suggested that the reason his group
were unable to finalise the deal was because fur-
ther due diligence, following the preliminary sales
agreement, had revealed new elements that would
increase the risk and cost of buying Walker’s Cay,

requiring Victoria House'to go back to their

financiers to seek a new arrangement.

Among these elements, he suggested, were an
allegedly major environmental hazard represented
by a dump on the island where “old oil drums”

sand PCBs (toxic compounds often released from
electrical appliances) have been leaching into the
surrounding ground and water, as well as a find-
ing that the resort owes business license fees from
years past. :

Another area of concern, Mr Ronning sug-
gested, were plans to shut off the power and water
supplied to Grand Cay from Walker’s Cay, alleg-
ing this was connected to a dispute within the
Abplanalp family. This was something which Mr
Ronning said could be a “public relations night-
mare” for the would-be developers moving for-
ward, as “most of our labour would have to come
from Grand Cay”.

_ Mr, Ronning said: “We have invested a signifi-
cant amount, of money ‘trying. to get Walker’s

closed, and every time we get to the point where.

we think we’ve gotten all the dirt under the rug
out, we find more and more problems. The own-
ers frankly have not been forthright with us and
told us everything.”

Mr Ronning said his group is still hoping that
the sellers can “come to the table and share the
risk” associated with the purchase.

“We're waitng on an understanding from our

-Recriminations

financing folks if can we assume all'of this risk
that’s been put on our plate, but when we go
back to the sellers it falls on deaf ears when we try
to explain it. The sellers need to partner and
realise they can’t push it all on our shoulders.
We’re not asking them for capital; we are asking
for them to mitigate some of the risk,” said Mr
Ronning. ;

But another source close to the sellers yesterday
refuted Mr Ronning’s comments, accusing him of
“bad mouthing” the Abplanalps, when “they have
bent over backwards to try to accomodate” Vic-
toria House IBC’s intention to purchase the
resort.

The source said the contract had not signifi-
cantly changed, as Mr Ronning suggested, and

. where it had included alterations, reasonable
extensions had been given to Victoria House IBC
to adjust.

‘ “The Abplanalps] really wanted to sell but,
in the end, if you can’t come up with money then
that’s it. (Victoria House) had perfectly good
contract completion dates,” the source said.

“Even to this day if they came up with the
money they would sell it to them. The sellers
don’t want to go through the whole thing again -
the only thing to hold up the sale is [Mr Ron-
ning].” '

The source denied that full disclosure about
the extent of the environmental problems rep-
resented by the dump was not made prior to a
contract being negotiated, or that there has been
any move by anyone associated with the current
owners of the island to shut off power and water
to Grand Cay.

“The environmenal hazard was. discovered
about four years ago.

“It’s in a complete due diligence package -
everything was fully disclosed, including the exact
amount from an outside firm to clean it up,” said
the source of the dump.

Speaking about the extent of the hazard to the
environment represented by the unlined dump
and its contents, Mr Ronning told Tribune Busi-
ness it is not clear if the toxic leaks from the site

‘have reached the island’s aquifer, but added that
Victoria House is concerned that “if it-has, we
could be cleaning for years”.

Meanwhile, as the. two parties’ inability to come _

together continues, the source close to the sellers
said that “three or four other parties have shown
considerable interest in the property”, and those
involved are “working towards getting another
deal in place” with one of those other entities.

ee a

4

noe
EC

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ances, down from 8.38 percent
the prior month. Chase and Dis-
cover Financial Services Inc.
posted more modest improve-
ments. The charge-off rate at
American Express Co. was flat
at 4.7 percent, the lowest among
the six largest card companies. |

Citibank, the third-largest
issuer, is due to report its per-
formance for October later
Monday.

Both charge-offs and delin-
quencies have been steadily
falling throughout the year, with
occasional upticks at certain
banks.

Mike Dean, a managing
director at Fitch Ratings, said
the numbers show the bad debt
situation for card companies is
stabilizing. That's partly because
card companies have already
written off billions of dollars of
unpaid debt in the past-few
years. That leaves the banks
with a better portfolio of open
accounts, he said. "A lot of poor
performing consumers have
been written off."

Industrywide charge-offs
peaked at 10.66 percent in the
second quarter, according to the
Federal Reserve, and while the
numbets have gotten better,
Dean points out that they have
yet to return to a normal range.

The historical average for
charge-offs is just over 6 per-
cent. :

"We still have a ways to go,"
Dean said.

And it may be some time
before that point is reached.

Unemployment is one of the
biggest factors in payment rates.
The rate for initial filings for
unemployment claims has ticked
down a bit, and that correlated
with the reduction in late pay-
ments and charge-offs, Dean
said.

But the unemployment rate
has remained stubbornly around
10 percent. The norm is between
5.5 percent and 6 percent.

And a recent AP survey of
economists found that some do
not believe the U.S. will return
to that range of unemployment
until at least 2018.



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

NOTICE

RUDOLPH HERBERT DARVILLE

New Providence

TAKE NOTICE that an action has been



commenced in the Supreme Court Family
Division, Divorce and Matrimonial Side
FAM/0749/2008 in which the Petitoner is
seeking divorce action on the ground that
the Petitoner and Respondent have lived
separate and apart for five years or more. .

AND THAT it has been ordered by the
Supreme Court that service of the Petition
on you in the siad action be effected by
this advertisement.

AND: FURTHER TAKE NOTICE that
you within fourteen (14) days from the
publication of this advertisement inclusive
of the day of such publication, acknowledge
service of the said Petition which may be
obtained on request from the Attorneys
whose name and address appear below,
otherwise the divorce may be granted in
your absence. :

DATED this 9th day of Novemeber, A.D.,
2010. ‘

STURRUP THOMPSON & ASSOCS.
CHAMBERS
#12, Rosetta Street, Palmdale
Nassau, The Bahamas
Attorneys for the Petitioner, herein

Bachelor of Science

THE FLORIDA COL
PAGE 6B, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010

THE TRIBUNE





Stocks finish mixed as
dollar gains strength

NEW YORK

STOCKS slumped to a
mixed finish Monday as the
dollar posted its second day
of gains over concerns that
Europe is on the edge of
another bailout, according
to Associated Press.

Investors believe that Ire-
land may seek help from its
fellow members in the
European Union as. its

economy sputters. The dol-
lar also spiked in May when
Europe bailed out Greece.

Treland's finances are under ©

strain after the government
bailed out five banks after
the country's real estate
boom collapsed.

The rising value of the
dollar, which hurts U.S.
exports, resulted in stocks
paring their gains. A weak-
er dollar benefits compa-

NOTICE
Oranje-Nassau Gryphon, Ltd.

NOTICE IS: HEREBY GIVEN as follows:

Oranje-Nassau Gryphon, Ltd. is in dissolution under the
provisions of the International Business Companies Act 2000.

The dissolution of the said Company commenced on the 10
November 2010 when its Articles of Dissolution were submitted
to and registered by the Registrar General.

The Liquidator of the said Company is Delano Arahna of Ocean
Centre, Montagu Foreshore, East Bay Street, P.O. Box N-3247,
Nassau, Bahamas.

Dated the 11" day of November, 2010.
H & J Corporate Services Ltd.

Registered Agent
for the above-named Company

COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS 2010/CLE/qui/01414
IN THE SUPREME COURT
_Common Law & Equity Side

IN THE MATTER OF all that piece parcel or lot of land
comprising 2.62 Acres situate Southwards of Andros Anglers
Club on the Island of Andros one of the Islands of the
Commonwealth of The Bahamas.

AND os
IN THE MATTER of The Quieting Titles Act, 1959
AND
| x THE MATTER of the Petition of James M. Halron.
NOTICE OF PETITON

The Petition af JAMES M. HALRON of 1618 State Street
in Green Bay in the State of Wisconsin in respect of:-

ALL that piece parcel or lot of land originally thought to
contain 2.618 acres and now shown to comprise 2.62 acres
situate Southwards of Andros Anglers Club and running
| thereon Four hundred and Thirty (430) feet more or less on

the NORTHEAST by the Sea at the High Water Mark and
running thereon Two hundred and Seventy-six (276) feet
more or less on the SOUTHEAST by the property of Coconut
Farm Limited and running thereon Four hundred and Six
(406) feet more or less and on the SOUTHWEST by a Fifty
-(50) foot wide road reservation known as Swamp Street and
running thereon Two hundred and Seventy-two and Forty-
two hundredths (272.42) feet and which said parcel of land
has such position shape marks boundaries and dimensions
as are shown on the plan filed herein and thereon coloured
Pink.

JAMES M. HALRON claims to be the owner in fee simple
in possession of the said land free from encumbrances and
has made application to the Supreme Court in the
Commonwealth of the Bahamas under Section 3 of The
Quieting Titles Act, 1959 to have his title to the said land
investigated and the nature and extent thereof determined
and declared in a Certificate of Title to be granted by the
| Court in accordance with the provisions of the said Act.

A plan of the said land may be inspected during normal
office hours in the following places:

(a) The Registry of the Supreme Court i in n the said City of
Nassau;

(b) The Chambers of McKinney, Bancroft & Hughes,
Mareva House, 4 George Street in the City of Nassau,
Pts tt Attorneys for the Petitioner; and
(a) The Office of the Administrator at N aceon s Town,
Andros.

Notice is hereby given that any persons having dower or a
right of dower or an Adverse Claim or a claim not recognized
in the Petition shall on or before the 20th day of January,
2011 file in the Supreme Court and serve on the Petitioner
or the undersigned a statement of their claim in the prescribed
form, verified by an Affidavit to be filed therewith. Failure of
any such person to file and serve a statement of his claim

on or before the said 20th day ofJanuary, A.D., 2011 will

operate as a bar to such claim. »

Dated the 11th day of November, A.D., 2010

McKINNEY, BANCROFT & HUGHES
~ Mareva House
George Street
Nassau, The Bahamas.
Attorneys for the Petitioner



nies like Caterpillar Inc and |

Boeing that rely heavily on
exports.

Stocks had risen for most
of the day. following follow-
ing a spike in corporate
dealmaking and news that
retail sales jumped to the

highest level in. seven *

months in October. -
Consumer spending rose

°1.2 percent last month

thanks to higher demand
for automobiles, the Com-
merce Department report-
ed. The gain was nearly
double what analysts were
expecting. Shares of Ford
Motor Co. rose 4.3 percent
following the announce-
ment.

Caterpillar, the world's
largest construction
machinery maker, said it
would buy mining equip-
ment maker Bucyrus Inter-
national Inc. for $7.9 billion
in cash, a 32 percent premi-
um over the company's
closing price on Friday.
Shares of Caterpillar rose
0.9 percent.

Data storage company
EMC Corp. also announced
that it had reached a deal
to buy. competitor Isilon
Systems Ine. for $2.2 billion
in cash. It is offering $33.85
per share, a 29 percent pre-
mium over its closing price



INTERNATIONAL
BUSINESS

on Friday.

The push for mergers and
acquisitions is a. good sign
for investors, said Uri Lan-
desman, the president of
Platinum Partners, a hedge
fund in New York City.
"It's a statement that com-
panies are moving out from
under the bombshells of
2008 and 2009 and that they
don't think there will be
another disaster," he said.

Corporations are holding
records amount of cash on
their balance sheets. Using
that cash to buy rivals or to
expand into new areas
could be a sign that compa-
nies are less concerned
about the possibility that
that.economy will slide into

another recession soon.

The Dow Jones industrial
average rose 9.39, or 0.1

ercent, to close at
11,201.97. It had been up as
much as 88 points earlier.

The broader Standard &
Poor's 500 index fell 1.46,
or 0.1 percent, to 1,197.75,
while the technology-
focused Nasdaq composite
index fell 4.39, or 0.2 per-
cent, to 2,513.82.

Akamai Technologies
Inc. fell 5.1 percent follow-
ing a ratings cut by analysts
at Oppenheimer. The com-
pany, which helps compa-

nies.speed the delivery of

applications and video on
Web pages, has seen its
shares rise more than 80
percent so far this year to
make it one of the best per-
forming stocks in the S&P
500.

In addition to Ireland's
debt woes, investors are
also worried about interna-
tional pushback on the Fed-

eral Reserve's plan to buy

$600 billion in Treasury

bonds, which U.S. trading |
partners say will further
' weaken the dollar. ie
Prices for government |:

bonds fell, sending yields
higher. The 10-year Trea-
sury yield rose to 2.8 per-
cent.

Corn prices bounce back on commercial sales

CORN PRICES are bouncing back as com-
panies that use the grain in their business are
taking advantage of last week's price drop to
buy bushels for use next year.

Corn also is benefiting from two export sales
totaling 401,000 metric tons of corn. The price
settled up nearly 4 percent at $5.69 a bushel

Monday.

It's one of the bright spots in an otherwise
muted trading day for most commodities.
One drawback is the rising value of the dol-

lar. Since commodities are priced in dollars, a

stronger dollar can discourage traders who
buy them using other currencies.
Soybeans, wheat and most metals are high-

er while energy prices aré mixed.

INdiIGO

Nes Eee We Once Ric Kan §

IndiGO Networks is a developing telecommunications company based in Nassau, Bahamas.
The company has a 20-year history in offering innovative technology and telecommunications
solutions to businesses in The Bahamas. In 2004 IndiGO was granted the first and currently
only license to allow international and domestic voice competition with the Bahamas
Telecommunications Company. IndiGO Networks is currently in search of a highly qualified
individual to fill the position of Senior Network Engineer.

Senior N etwork Engineer |

Job Description.

Successful endiaee should be highly energized and willing to take on the challenges of
a fast-paced network rollout. The Network Services team is tasked with the 7/24/365 OA&M
of an international telecommunications network. The successful candidate will be challenged
with a collection of objectives in the next year.

Responsibilities
® 7/24/365 OA&M

« Administration and maintenance of all network hardware/software, NMS, custom monitoring
tools and an underlying Cisco telephony infrastructure

‘e Storage Management & System Backup/Restoral (NetApp/Symantec Netbackup)

¢ Ongoing administration of MMDS wireless network

* Monitoring and troubleshooting inter-carrier switch-to-switch interconnection
* Creation and support of network management and maintenance scripts

* Creation and maintenance of Tier 1-3 support documentation

¢ Creation and maintenance of network diagrams

* Network and subscriber capacity planning

Qualifications
* Proficient in all aspects of network engmecting: design, implementation, monitoring and

troubleshooting
e Willing to follow assigned projects through to successful completion

¢ Willing to work hands-on 124/365 and participate in on-call schedule to resolve network —

problems

¢ Must be comfortable in a team environment

* Minimum of\7-10 years of relevant technical experience

* University degree

* Cisco certifications CCNP or CCIE highly preferred

* Previous telecom experience in.a similar capacity maintaining a service providers network
preferred

e Extensive experience with Cisco routers, switches (LAN and WAN) required, Additional
expertise with VoIP gateways, SS7 controllers, and BTS softswitch preferred

¢ Comprehensive knowledge of TCP/IP, EIGRP, BGP, OSPF, telecom circuits from DS-O
through OC-3

* Broad Knowledge of IP telephony (VoIP/VoN), softswitches, PSTN gateways, $87,
QoS,SIP,H.323, MGCP

* Fluent with data packet analyzers and IP packet analysis

° Excellent verbal and written communications skills. Experience WAIBDE OASM
documentation

* Excellent troubleshooting and analytical skills

IndiGO Networks offers a highly competitive package of benefits. Salary is commensurate
with qualifications and experience.
Qualified candidates should submit their resumes in writing to:
- IndiGO Networks PO BOX N-3920,
Attention: Network Services Manager
or via email to: careers@indigonetworks.com



Treasury
yields jump,
touching —

- four-month

NEW YORK
TREASURY yields

= rose for a third straight

day, lifting interest rates
to their highest levels in
four months, according
to Associated Press.

- Yields rose Monday as
the government report-
ed a surge in retail sales
and the Federal
Reserve's $600 billion
bond-buying program
came under attack.

The Fed bought $7.92
billion in Treasurys as
part of that plan Mon-
day. But that failed to
push prices up and lower
yields.

The yield on the 10-
year note jumped to 2.93
percent. That's the high-
est level since late July,
before the Fed began
hinting it would take
action to spur the econo-
my. The 10-year yield
traded at 2.78 percent
late Friday, after trading
as low as 2.48 percent

: earlier this month.

Economists and
investors tied to Repub-
licans have launched a
campaign against the
central bank's $600 bil- _
lion plan, saying it risks
creating runaway infla-
tion and weakening the
dollar. The historian
Niall Ferguson, hedge
fund manager Cliff
Asness and other promi-
nent critics published an
open letter to Ben
Bernanke on Monday.
The letter calls for the

: Fed to end its effort.

With short-term interest
rates already:near zero, «

“they argue :the Fed's

bond purchases:could
"distort financial mar-
kets and greatly compli-
cate future Fed efforts
to normalize monetary
policy."

In other trading, the
30-year bond yield rose

: to 4.39 percent, up from

4.28 percent Friday. The
yield on the two-year
note inched up to 0.53
percent, compared with
0.51 percent.

The Commerce
Department said retail
sales rose 1.2 percent in
October, the largest
increase since March.
Economists had expect-
ed a gain of 0.7 percent.
Signs of economic —
growth tend to push

? Investors out of Trea-

surys and into making
more risky bets on
investments like stocks.

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

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


THE TRIBUNE

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 7B



AP Source: GM
may raise price
range for IPO

DETROIT

INVESTOR demand for
General Motors stock is so
high that the company may

raise its target price range for.

the shares before Thursday's
initial public offering, a per-
son briefed on the matter
said Monday, according to
Associated Press.

The automaker, just 16

months out of bankruptcy

protection, has impressed
analysts and investors with
its third-straight quarterly
profit and a prediction of

much bigger earnings if U.S. .

auto sales continue to
improve.

Any share price increase
would certainly be a boon for
GM's largest stockholder, the
U.S. government; which is
trying to get back the $50 bil-
lion it gave GM last year to
get through restructuring.

GM said earlier this month
that its owners, including the
government, will sell 365 mil-
lion shares of common stock
for $26 to $29 per share. The
company will sell 60 million
preferred shares at $50 each.

But since that range was
announced, investors have
shown so much interest that
the company and its banking
advisers are considering a
price increase, at least for the
common shares, said the per-
son, who asked not to be
identified because they are
not authorized to speak pub-
licly on the sale.

"There is legitimate
demand for this," said Scott
Sweet, senior managing part-
ner of the research firm IPO
Boutique.

Sweet said investment
bankers have told him the
final price for the common

shares will ‘likely be: $30 to —
$30.50 when it:is announced «'
on Wednesday after'stock’

markets close. It was unclear
whether the price of the pre-
ferred stock, which would
pay a 5.5- to 6-percent divi-
dend and be converted to

common shares in 2013,'

would be increased.

The Wall Street Journal,
citing a person it did not
identify, reported Monday
that the new common share
price range would probably
be $31 to $33. .

GM spokesman Selim Bin-





set

f OPPORTUNITY

L Restaurant managers needed for leading fast

food franchise

Requirements:

e Must have at least two (2) years of
restaurant management or food &
beverage management experience

° Must have strong leadership skills

© Must be customer service driven

McDonald's

gol and Treasury Depart-
ment spokesman Mark
Paustenbach would not com-
ment on any possible price
increases. '

At the midpoint of the cur-
rent common stock price
range, $27.50, the sale would
bring in just over $10 billion
for the U.S. government and
other GM owners, the Cana-
dian and Ontario govern-
ments and a union health
care trust fund. The U.S. gov-
ernment would get over $7
billion. * ’

But if the price rises to $30
per share, the total figure
jumps to $11 billion, with the
government getting nearly $8
billion. The preferred shares
could bring in $3 billion at
$50 each.

By selling some of its
shares in an IPO, the U.S.
government would also will
reduce its stake from 61 per-
cent to 43 percent. That
could drop to 35 percent
depending on whether
bankers take the option to
sell more shares.

That could ease animosity
toward GM because of the
government bailout, which
the company said has irked
some potential buyers and
hurt its sales.

GM's investment banks,
led by J.P. Morgan and Mor-
gan Stanley, are likely to take
an option to sell 15 percent
more shares, which could
bring the government even
more money.

GM, though, can't increase
the share price too high
because it could exceed limits
placed on investors' orders.

Demand for the automak-
er's shares is rising as its
financial outlook improves.
Last week, GM announced a
third-quarter net profit of $2

billion, bringing its earnings

to a healthy $4.2 billion for
the year. Also, in presenta-
tions to investors, GM said
its debt and labor costs have
been cut so much that it can
break even at the low point
in an auto sales slump. When
sales fully recover, the com-
pany could make $17 billion
to $19 billion per year pre-
tax.
The possibility of a price
increase comes during a
week that could be the
biggest for IPOs since 2007,







&

%

— EMPLOYMENT

e Must be results-oriented & articulate

° Must have excellent oral & written

communication skills

lL

_ Mcdonald’s offers excellent benefits! HT



a
Ul
Hl
Becta excellent inter-personal skills [fj
U
H
:

Please submit resume to:
Human Resources Department
Mcdonald’s Head Office on Market St.
North — (]
P. O. Box SS-5925,
‘Telephone: 325-4444
Nassau, Bahamas i.

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

according to investment
adviser. Renaissance Capital
LLC. The IPO market has
improved steadily since
August 2009. The sector had
been almost frozen for near-
ly a year after massive losses
on mortgage bonds upended
global credit markets.
Sweet wrote in a note to
investors that two other IPOs
slated for this week also have
more orders than shares,
management consultant
Booz Allen Hamilton Inc.,
and the broker-dealer LPL



Some of GM's investor
demand is coming from over-
seas, including automaker
SAIC, GM's government-
owned partner in China,
which may buy $500 million
worth of shares.'GM also has
courted investment funds in
the Middle East and Europe.

Foreign investment, which

GENERAL MOTORS CO. world headquarters in Detroit. (AP) -

industry, could come with a
political backlash because
GM stock in the IPO is large-
ly unavailable to individual
buyers.
Brokerages such as
Charles Schwab and Scot-
trade, which handle trades
for smaller investors, aren't
taking part in the GM offer-



Fidelity has an agreement
with GM_ underwriter
Deutsche Bank to sell GM
shares to retail investors. But
to place an order, investors
must have at least $500,000
in assets with Fidelity, make
36 trades a year or be a pre-
mium investor, which nor-
mally is for high net-worth

Bae Se eee EE

Investment Holdings Inc. is common in the U.S. auto

From the earliest days of the
organization, Rotarians were
concerned with promoting high
ethical standards in their
professional lives. One of the
world's most widely printed and
quoted statements of business
ethics is The Four-Way Test,
which was created in 1932 by
Rotarian Herbert J. Taylor. This
24-word Test has been
translated into more than a
hundred languages and
published in thousands of ways.
It asks the following four
“questions:

ett

ne
eee

Rules: - | a

1. Children ages 10-16 may enter. Judging will be in two
age categories: 10 -.13 years and 14-16 years for a first
and second place winner in each category.
2. Write a essay answering the following subject:



ing. clients.

The Four-Way Test

“Of the things we think,

say or do :

1. Is it the truth?

2. Is it fair to all
concerned?

.3. Will it build goodwill

and better friendships? |
4. Will it be beneficial to
all concerned?”



. your understanding of the 4-Way Test as it relates to ’ ’ ;
Your essay must include the four principles.
3. The body of the essay must not exceed 1,000 words. POE a nS NO crt ee a :
Adults may assist the child in filling out the entry form,
but not in writing the letter. , PO.Box: Ba
4. Limit one essay per child. All entries must be received by
the Rotary Club of East Nassau before Nov 30, 2010. Email Address:

5. Only essays accompanied by original entry forms clipped
from the newspaper will be accepted. Photocopy, fax,
. carbon or other copies will not be accepted.
6. One winner will be chosen from each age category. The
. decision of the judges is final.
7. Winner must agree to a photo presentation which will
_ be published in the newspaper.
8. Mail essay and completed newspaper clipping to
The Four-Way Test Essay Competition,
Attn: Joanne Smith, The Rotary Club of Hast Nassau,
P.O. Box N-1299, Nassau, Bahamas

The Tribune

My Voice. My Vlewsoqper!

Parent's Signature:

Tel



Parent’s Name: .




Allentries become property of the Rotary Club of Bast Nassau and can be used

and reproduced for any purpose without compensation.

Ren Rotary Club of
tYEAST
ne NASSAU

BANANAS, District 7020

Saaverenererniee

\

N

jy


PAGE 8B, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010



BUSINESS

in

$7.68 deal for Bucyrus

Applications for the position of

= ASSISTANT MANAGER
] FOR A RETAIL STORE

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

Please mail .
Resume and photograph to:

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



COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS 2010/CLE/qui/O1413
IN THE SUPREME COURT
Common Law & Equity Side
iN THE MATTER OF all that piece parcel or lot of land
comprising 2.62 Acrés situate Southwards of Andros Anglers
Club on the Island of Andros one of the Islands of the
Commonwealth of The Bahamas.

AND
IN THE MATTER of The Quieting Titles Act, 1959

AND

neecercenscesetetnsrenssecsccesmatesettvscosietetvesieestcetietssceniererenneeet

IN THE MATTER of the Petition of Coconut Farm Limited

NOTICE OF PETITION -

The Petition of COCONUT FARM LIMITED a company
incorporated under the laws of the Commonwealth of The
Bahamas in respect of:-

“ALL that piece parcel or lot of land originally thought to
contain 2.618 acres and now shown to comprise 2.62 acres
situate Southwards of Andros Anglers Club on the Island of
Andros. and bounded as follows: on the NORTHWEST by
land the property of James M. Halron and running therein Four
| hundred and Six (406) feet more or less on the NORTHEAST
. by the sea at high water mark and running thereon Three
| hundred and Nine (309) feet more or less on the SOUTHEAST
by Reeves Street and running thereon Three hundred and
Eleven (311) feet more or less on the South by a junction of
Reeves Street and Swamp Street and running thereon in an are
Sixty-two and Ninety-eight hundredths (62.98) feet and on the
SGUTHWEST by Swamp Street and running thereon Two
hundred and Seventy-five and Ninety-two hundredths (275.92)
' feet and which said parcel of land has such. position shape
marks boundaries and dimensions as shown on the plan filed
herein and thereon coloured Pink.”

» COCONUT FARM LIMITED claims to be the owner in fee
| simple in possession of the said land free from encumbrances
and has made application to the Supreme Court in the
Commonwealth of The Bahamas under Section 3 of The
Quieting Titles Act, 1959 to have its title to the said land
investigated and the nature and extent thereof determined and
declared in a Certificate of Title to be granted by the Court in
| accordance with the provisions of the said Act.

ninevoreveemanneninnneenadwaniieinenibbAneeepsaasserateensnticeunmemassenanseepneieitil



plan of the said land may be inspected during normal office
‘hours in the following places:

’

(a) The Registry of the Supreme Court in the said City of

Nassau;

(b) ‘The Chambers of Mckinney, Bancroft & Hughes, Mareva
House, 4 George Street in the City of Nassau, Attorneys
for the Petitioner; and

{c) The Office of the Administrator at Nicholl’s Town, Andros.

Notice is hereby given that any persons having dower or a right
of dower or an Adverse Claim or.a claim not recognized in the
Petition shall on or before the 20th day of January, 2011 file
vi the Supreme Court and serve on the Petitioner or the
vadersigned a statement of their clair in the prescribed form, verified
hy an Affidavit to be filed therewith. Failure of any such person
to file and serve a statement of his claim on or before the said
-20th day of January, A.D., 2011 will operate as a bar to such
claim. :



Dated the 11th day of November, A.D., 2010

McKINNEY, BANCROFT & HUGHES
Mareva House
George Street
Nassau, The Bahamas.
Attorneys for the Petitioner

NEW YORK

CATERPILLAR, the
world's largest construc-
tion and mining equip-
ment maker, moved
aggressively to capitalize

on demand in emerging ~

markets Monday with a

$7.6 billion buyout of’

Bucyrus International,
according to Associated
Press.

Bucyrus makes surface
mining equipment used for
coal, copper, iron ore, oil
sands and other minerals.

With a grinding eco-
nomic recovery ongoing in
the West, global compa-
nies like Caterpillar Inc.
have driven further into
China, India and Brazil,
where the appetite for raw
materials used in con-

-struction and mining are

strong.

Caterpillar said last
month its third-quarter
profit doubled, thanks in
large part to growth in
those markets.

With the Bucyrus deal,
Caterpillar seeks to
expand its footprint in
countries that are
"improving infrastructure,
rapidly developing urban
areas and industrializing
their economies," the com-
pany said Monday. The
deal will also significantly
expand Caterpillar's line
of mining equipment and
double its mining revenue. .

Caterpillar and Bucyrus
officials said mining com-
panies will also benefit
from the deal because
they'll be able to purchase
much of.their equipment
and parts from a single
supplier with less hassle
and lower costs.

"This fits completely

a

‘THE TRIBUNE






BUYOUT: In this undated photo provided by Bucyrus International, a Bucyrus 495HR electric mining shov-

el loads a Cat 793C mining truck at a mine site. Caterpillar Inc., the world's largest construction and min-
ing equipment maker, said Monday, Nov. 15, 2010, it has agreed to buy Bucyrus International Inc. for $7.6

billion in cash. (AP) :

into the strategy of our
customers," Bucyrus CEO
Tim Sullivan said.

After years of cutting
costs, industry experts had
been waiting for a major
acquisition like the one
Caterpillar announced.

"I think Caterpillar is
definitely doubling down,
not just on emerging mar-
kets, but on commodities
in general," Morningstar
analyst Adam Fleck said.
"Caterpillar is suggesting
that we're in the very ear-
ly innings of the commod-
ity price rebound."

Specifically, Fleck thinks
Caterpillar is focusing on
coal, of which China is a
massive importer.

To land Bucyrus Inter-
national Inc., based in
South Milwaukee, Wis-
consin, Caterpillar will pay
$92 per share, a 32 percent
premium to Bucyrus' clos-
ing price on Friday. The

EXXONMOBIL EXPLORATION
INVESTMENTS LIMITED

NOTICE

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

of Dissolution issued by The Registrar General
on: the 16" day of September, A.D., 2010.

Dated the 15th day of November, A.D., 2010.

Carol G. Gray
_ Liquidator of.
EXXONMOBIL EXPLORATION
INVESTMENTS LIMITED |











ROYAL FIDELITY

Money at Work



















deal, which is valued at
$8.6 billion including debt,
is expected to close in mid-
2011. Caterpillar plans to
base its mining division in
South Milwaukee.

Shares of Bucyrus
jumped 29 percent to
$89.75 in afternoon trad-
ing.

Caterpillar made drastic
cuts during the recession,
vowing then that it would
be in a better position
when the economy
rebounded.

It cut 37,000 full-time,
contract and part-time
workers, though it's since
hired back about 15,000
people.

The company now
appears ready to make
good with a_market share

grab that could put itina.

commanding position in
places where the economy
has rebounded.

"Our performance
through the global eco-

nomic turmoil of 2008-

2009 allowed us to emerge
with a strong balance
sheet and the ability to
make strategic investments
in companies like
Bucyrus," Chairman and
CEO Doug Oberhelman
said.
There is little overlap
between the products
Caterpillar and Bucyrus



applyin

‘ Knows. an






_go-ahead from both
“pany boards, still réquires
’ approval by regulators and

NOTICE is hereby given that IZNARA ETIENNE
of Peardale/Balfour Ave., Nassau, Bahamas is
1g to the Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship,: for registration/naturalization as a
citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who
reason why registration/naturalization
should not be granted, should send a written and
signed statement of the facts within iene elgit days
from the 16" day of November, 2010 to th

responsible for nationality and Citizenship, P.O. Box
N-7147, Nassau, Bahamas.

ee EG
ee

CAP MARKETS -
BROKERAGE & ADVISORY SERVICES

offer now, sO” Caterpillar
still plans to invest nearly

_$700 million to expand

production of its own min-
ing trucks. That invest-
ment was announced ear-
lier this year.

"We think it's a great
time to invest in mining,"
Oberhelman said.

The Peoria, Ill. company
said last month it expects
the global economy to
grow by about 3.5 percent
next year, on par with
economists’ forecasts. But
the company predicts
developing regions will
grow at:about double that
rate.

And even in the emerg-
ing economies where
growth is slower, Caterpil-

’ lar said the replacement of

worn out machinery will
drive sales even before
those economies markedly
improve. °

The deal. which ‘got the
oth com-



Bucyrus shareholders.
Caterpillar predicted the
deal would add about $400
million a year to its oper-
ating profit, starting in
2015, through sales growth

-and some cost savings.

Fleck said he does not
anticipate serious regula-
tory hurdles for the deal.












e Minister






























AML Foods Limited
Bahamas Property Fund



0,013














5 Bank of Bahamas zl 4.90 4.90 0.00 0.598 |
0.58 0.18 Benchmark 0:18 0.18 0.00 -O0.877
3.49 2.84 Bahamas Waste 2.84 2.84 0.00 0.168
2.15 2.14 Fidelity Bank 2.17 2.17 0.00 0.016
12.50 9.62 Cable Bahamas 10.46 10.46 0.00 1.050
2.84 2.36 Colina Holdings x 2.40 2.40 0.00 0.781
7.00 5.40 Commonwealth Bank (81) 6.50 6.55 0.05 45,000 0.422
3.65 1.63 Consolidated Water BDRs 1.85 1.83 -0.02 0.111
2.65 1.60 Doctor's Hospital 1.60 1.60 . 0.00 0.199
6.99 5.94 Famguard . 6.07 6.07 0.00 -0,003
10.20 7.26 Finco 7.26 7.26 0.00 0.287
11.40 8.77 FirstCaribbean Bank 9.74 9.74 0,00 0.645
5.51 3.75 Focol (8) 5.46 6.46 0.00 0.366
1,00 1.00 Focol Class B Preference 1.00 ‘ 1,00 0.00 0.000
15.59 5.00 ICD Utilitles 5.69 5.59 0.00 0.012

9.90 J. S. Johnson 9,90 9,90 0.00 0.971

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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 Notd 17 (Seriés 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

A 100.00 Fidelity Bank Note 13 (Series C) + FBB13 100.00 0.00 7â„¢% 30 May 2013





29 May 2015

FBB15 — 100,00 0.00 Prime + 1.75%

P/













10 Fidellty Bank Note 15 (Series D) +
6:

SEER SRRIERSS RR WERE






5.01 Bahamas Supermarkets 5.01 6.01 14.00 -2.945

0.40 RND Holdings 0.35 0.40 0.55 ; 0.001

CORO SEER RARER RAMA
0.46 0.85 ‘ 55 0.002

SS SERRE ROR CCC a MA CGS

SRN SR
29.00 ABDAB
Laet 12 Monthe NAV 3MTH









0.00%

ate






















1.4076 CFAL Bond Fund 1,56122 5.11% 6.79% 1.490421 1.467397 31-Oct-10
2.9265 2.8300 CFAL MSI Preferred Fund 2.9187 1.10% 3.13% 2.919946 2.911577 30-Sep-10
1.5640 1.4964 CFAL Money Market Fund 1.5640 3.77% 4.59% 1.846071 1.528850 5-Nov-10.
3.2026 2.8522 . Royal Fidelity Bahamas G & | Fund 2.8624 -8.16% -7.49% 31-Aug-10
13.6388 13.0484 Royal Fidelity Prime Income Fund 13.6642 1V.AT% 2.96% 30-Sep-10
114.3684 101.6693 CFAL Global Bond Fund 114.3684 _ 9.98%, 12.49% 109,392860 107.570619 30-Jun-10
106.5528 99.4177 CFAL Global Equity Fund 106.6528 4.75% 7.18% 100.779540 105.776543 30-Sep-10
1.1318 1.0000 FG Financlal Preferred Income Fund 1.1318 3.85% 5.22% 30-Sep-10
1.0969 1.0000 FG Financial Growth Fund ‘1.0949 2.71% 6.44% 30-Sep-10
1.1320 1.0000 FG Financial Diversified Fund 1.1320 3.79% 5.71% 30-Sep-10
9.7485 9.1006 — Royal Fidelity Bah Int! Investment Fund Principal
Protected TIGRS, Series 1 9.7458 4.36% 5.22% 31-Oct-10,
11.2361 10.0000 _ Royal Fidelity Bah Int'l Inveatment Fund Principal
Protected TIGRS, Sorles 2 10.6000 =1. 699% 4.26% 31-Oct-10
10.0000 9.1708 Royal Fidelity Bah Int'l Inveatment Fund Principal
Protected TIGRS, Series 9.5037 31-Oct-10






» AAAASAAADASAAAGAA NARA OARS AS AGA AA nA MAn ROR ARID NASA AGHA RAS SASADNAN CAR AGRAA SO 31-0.
wand Fiaellty pe
and fidelity







8.1643




8.1643
as ss





BISX ALL SHARE INI
S2wk-H! - Highest closing price In last 62 weeke
62wk-Low - Lowent closing price In last 62 weeks



Bid $ - Buying pi
Ask $ - Salling |
Last Price - Laat traded over-the-counter price
Weekly Vol. - Trading volume of the prior week
EPS $ - A company’s reported eamings per ahare for the laat 12 mthe





Previous Close - Previous day's weighted price for dally volume
Today's Close - Current day's weighted price for dally volume
Change - Chango In closing price from day to day

Dally Vol. - Number of total shares traded today

DIV $ - Dividends per share pald in the last 12 montha

P/E - Closing price divided by the last 12 month eamings

(8S) - 4-for-1 Stock Split - Effective Date 8/8/2007
lock Split - Eitfective D: 7/11/2007
te efreotive Date 7 eed




NAV - Net Asaat Value
N/M - Not Meaningful
FINDEX - The Fidelity Bahamian Stock Index, January 1, 1994 = 100







BLEPWRMMAQOA/IUW'WW
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NEES RARER RIERA VAR RW aS




THE TRIBUNE

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 9B





The Tribune



alth



THE AIDS FOUNDATION SET TO HOST A NUMBER OF EVENTS

\ MPeeeeweneneeaesecerenessecesesoesncees, Pdeereeeereedeeeecnerecesceegeeecesseeesscceseeneetesseeeeeneeseeseseseeeseaeeees:

E ‘s

awareness



- By ALESHA CADET
“Tribune Features Reporter



_ “HE Aids Foundation is set to begin a number of
~ events that is slated to begin this Thursday,
‘.. November 18, with free HIV testing available at

“oS. lle: the College of The Bahamas grounds in the Por-
tia Smith. building.

.Camille Barnett, President of the Aids Foundations said: "

. This event is organised by one of my COB classes and we usu-
ally test about two hundred students and we are-also happy to
say that over the last three years, we have done about six

hundred testing.

~<"-Theré was one person last year that tested positive, this
‘was the first person we had to have tested positive."

‘Ms Barnett added that there will be a lot of events through-
out Nassau.to educate and inform the public about the issues
Surrounding HIV and Aids. " By November 19, there would

“be an HIV testing ad that will be unveiled in front of the
‘Government Publications Building on Bay street."

~" There will be a-HIV testing AD that we call the "Kys,
Know your status". "This is to encourage people to get them-
selves tested," she said. :

She continued: " We have nineteen faces that will be dis-
played on that day, Bahamian artists such as Sammy Star,
M-deez,. Bodine Johnson, Giorgio Knowles, Irate, Scharad
Lightbourne and a lot more.

" The red ribbon ball is on Saturday, 20 November and
during the following week we have our T-shirt day, we are
encouraging various business places and schools to wear their

T-shirts to support." -

.-». The red ribbon ball'is expected to raise funds for the AIDS

~ Foundation -- a non-governmental organisation that assists in
providing education, counseling, housing, medication and
other basic necessities to people "infected and affected" by the
virus.

‘Presented by Colina Imperial and the AIDS Foundation, the

» ball promises to be an unforgettable night of dining and danc-
" ing for a good cause. Pay







JEFFARAH GIBSON

Tribune Features Writer

_ bon,she added that other people are

IP TO YOUR ‘HEART'S’ CONTENT

Heart Foundation to host tea party and fashion show














Additional events include the "Fun Run Walk" on
November 27, starting 6.30 am at Arawak Cay to Good-
mans Bay and Back to Arawak Cay.

"On Tuesday 30, November we are having the
School Assentbly, a closed event for students. This
year it is being held at SC McTherson and it is
coordinated by the Aids Resource Committee,"
Ms Barnett said.

Going further Ms Barnett said: " On
December 1, starting at 9.30am at Clifton
Heritage National Park, there will be at
least two hundred primary school chil-
dren that will create a human red rib-

invited to join as well."

The annual World Aids Day
church service at the Sacred
Heart Parish on Shirley Street,
organised by the Aids Resource
Committee will be held on that
same day. Ms Barnett went on to-
say that between November 29 and
December 3, all grade six children
across the Bahamas will be read a book
which examines some of the issues sur-
rounding HIV and Aids.

The guest readers include the Minister
of Education as well as the permanent sec-
retary from the Ministry of Education, also
from the US Embassy, Lieutenant Comman-
der Janice Smith. J

" We are trying to line up some other persons to
read to the students. We also have the Chief Justice
of the Bahamas, Sir Michael Barnett reading to them
as well," she said.




We are trying

to line up -
some other per-
sons to read to the

\ students. We also
have the Chief
Justice of the
Bahamas, Sir






@ Camille

Ms Barnett noted that one of the major projects over the last Michael Barnett B arnett
year has been working with HIV positive adolescents and oe ,
their siblings. " The primary objective was to encourage the reading to them as
adolescents who are positive to take their medication and well." L

take it when they are suppose to take it."



)

she explained. Next year will mark the 50th
anniversary of the Heart Foundation. The foun-
dation will also host the annual Heart Ball on
February 19. Additionally, the winner of the

& TO help raise. the awareness and repair the
“broken” ‘hearts of children in the Bahamas

the Heart. Ball Committee is set to host its

annual Tea Party and Fashion Show in aid of
the Sir Victor Sassoon Heart Foundation this

weekend






nt which will display.a small segment
ess in Bahamian culture will also fea-



"The annual tea party will be held under the
patronage: of.Lady Folkes-at Government
‘House on’ November 21 at: 2:30pm.

served courtesy of Beth’s Kitchen, Island Rose
Tea and Passion Tea Ltd. The fashion show will
feature seasonal pieces by Envy Me Fashions,
Bijoux Classic, Nadia Campbell Jewelry, and
much more.

The host for the fashion show will be Phyllis
Albury-Garraway at the’ Yodephy School of
Dance & Modeling Academy.

This tea party is just one of the annual
fundraisers held by the Heart Committee.

: “Each year, we host two major fundraising
events: the Heart Ball and the annual Tea Par-
ty and Fashion Show. Other fundraising activ-

benefit performances in exchange for a dona-
tion. In addition, the foundation accepts gifts
and financial donations,” said Ingrid Sears of
the Heart Committee. ,

All of the funds raised at the two events will
assist in the financial cost of heart care for chil-
dren. . ;

“The Heart Foundation helps to repair the
hearts of others, primarily of the children of
The Bahamas. The Heart Foundation gives
support and understanding to parents and fam-
ilies for heart care, whether in hospitals in The
Bahamas or in Florida. One of the goals of the

Lady Sassoon Golden Heart Award will be
honored on this night.

The Sir Victor Sassoon (Bahamas) Heart is a
non-profit organisation that aims to help repair
the hearts of children, who are not able to
afford heart care.

And being a non-profit organisation, the
foundation relies heavily on the generosity of
others to meet their goals. The general public is
encouraged to give support to these events
which can make a difference in the life of a
child.

Both: Bahantiatl and initernation al teas will be ities include the giving ot heart bracelets, and

Heart Foundation is to not turn anyone away,”

For additional information contact (242) 327-
0806. }





Most of our culinary herbs come to us from the Mediterranean
region and prefer our cool season weather to summer conditions.
This is a fine time’ of year to establish a herb garden, especially if .
you can buy starter seedlings from your local nursery.

Basil comes in many forms but the best, I feel, is the large-
leafed variety. Basil is very easy to start but tends to flower very
quickly. To keep the plant producing aromatic leaves we need to
nip away the flower stalks regularly. When the stem is woody and

SEE page 10B



VARIED: Basil comes |<
in many varieties,
even purple. Large [\
leaf basil is easiest to f
deal with but this
small leaf basil is
handy to pick small
quantities from.

N

~~

WN

SS OG

DY “ QOAG




PAGE 10B, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010



\S\

A contervorsial herbalist whose claims
that he healed persons of major-illnesses
were upheld in a landmark Supreme Court
Ruling will be in Nassau next week to give
a lecture on Electric Foods.

Dr Sebi (pictured above) is an herbalist
who has devoted decades to understanding
nature and its positive effects on the body.

He has claimed that many of his clients °

stand as proof to his claims of the ability to
cure the body of diabetes; cancer; HTV/
AIDS; impotence; lupus; herpes; blindness;
sickle cell anemia; paralysis; asthma;
Alzheimer’s disease; fibroid tumors,
Autism, mental illness, heart disease and

more. Those clients range from the poor

man to Hollywood stars like Eddie Mur-
phy, Steven Seigal and Lisa “Left Eye”
Lopez.

MN

Such claims led to Dr. Sebi’s appearance
in the United States Supreme Court in
1988. But the Supreme Court of New York
upheld his claims after many witnesses
came to court with their testimonials and
their medical papers in hand to prove that
their documented diseases had disappeared.

Diagnostic

Seventy-seven patients presented their
diagnosiic sheets showing that they were
cured of diseases which medical experts
had deemed “incu_able.”

The Court carefully considered the facts
and then granted Dr Sebi permission to
continue his work of healing and curing
the world’s most debilitating diseases. This

Dr Sebi to give lecture in Nassau

information about alkaline diets and elec-
tric foods can be available to you through
the Dr Sebi lecture.

New Life Electric Cell Foods is a new
Bahamian company which focuses on
teaching Bahamians how to eat right and
live longer, healthier lives. In New Life’s
quest to achieve a healthier Bahamas, nutri-
tionist Jamaal Mocur presents the second
Dr Sebi lecture. Dr Sebi returns to the
Bahamas on Saturday, November 27, 2010

for a lecture on Electric food at Loyola

Hall on Gladstone road from 12.30 to 3pm.

According to Dr Sebi learning how to .

eat alkaline foods can reverse the harsh,
acidic conditions that exist in many of our
bodies because»we have been eating the
wrong kinds of food for so long.

By relying on nature and the bounty it

THE TRIBUNE



provides, we increase our chances of ward- »
ing off any kind of disease. Many diseases
come about as a result of poor diet. We

- consume food that does not occur natural-

ly in creation which attack our bodies and
create disease.

Man-made foods, preservatives, sugary
and:acidic components have been the cause
of countless deaths around the globe.

Dr Sebi will explain which foods will
cure our bodies .of diseases, and he pre-.
sents his cadre of herbal products uesigned
to bring the bodies back to an alkaline

, State, hence warding off and curing. dis-
_ eases.

To learn more about Dr. Sebi visit drse-
bi.com or call nutritionist Jamaal Moncur at
535-6473.



CS
Pi OF

he Bahamas Asso-

ciation of Physio-
therapists (BAPT) was
established in May 2000 by a
group of concerned physio-
therapists to be the repre-
sentative voice of the phys-
iotherapy profession in the
Bahamas. The BAPT has
evolved from consisting of
a small group of core mem-
bers to now consisting of 14
physiotherapists from both
the private and public sec-
tors. .

The BAPT is dedicated to
providing direction, leader-
ship and educational oppor-
tunities to Bahamian based
physiotherapists and to
ensure that the recipients of
physiotherapy services,
namely our patients, receive
a consistently high. quality
of physiotherapy care.

The BAPT is now recog-
nised at a governmental ley-
el as the official voice of
Bahainian based physio-
therapists.

Representing this profes-
sional body, the BAPT has a
strong lobbying arm which is
‘striving to strengthen the
legislation governing the




“or wur
. Sa o

MOVING REHAB FORW.

x 8
a

ests





S SE

NX




‘Achieving Optimal Physical Potential’

As well, the BAPT coop-
erates and collaborates with
the Health Professions
Council to monitor and
enforce the Health protes-
sions. Actin the areas of
physiotherapy scope of prac-
tice and protection of title.

This alliance works to
ensure that physiothera-
py/physical therapy (both
terms being uged inter-
changeably) are protected
both in name and in prac-
tice.

Only persons that have
graduated from a recognised
program of study in Physio-
therapy are allowed to call

: themselves Physiotherapists

and to practice Physiothera-
py hence securing the high-
idards of rehabilita-
ealthcare to the
tan public.

‘In addition, this profes-
sional body works in collab-
oration with international
organisations such as the
World Confederation for
Physical Therapy (WCPT)
to assist, promote and plan



HVE...






the progression and profes-
sional practice of physio-
therapy both locally and
internationally. Members of
the BAPT are keen to edu-
cate the general public on
the role of physiotherapy
and its’ benefits, and are
often present at health fairs.
High school students also
may seek the BAPT.as a ref-
erence point for guidance
on entrance into the profes-
sion.

Mentorship

Similarly, Bahamian phys-
iotherapy students may con-
sider this body a support sys-
tem for mentorship and
advice while abroad, home
on study leave or preparing
their return. |

The BAPT collaborates
with the public health sec-
tor to ensure appropriate
physiotherapy coverage is
available at international
athletic events both at home

and abroad.
f

At present, members are
working to coordinate a
multidisciplinary sports
medicine and rehabilitation
team, striving to provide for
Bahamian athletes more
holistic, world class standard
of healthcare management
while abroad. Whether in
a sports arena, a health fair
or community event BAPT
members are committed to
volunteering their time to
address the overall health
and education needs of our
society.

' Members of the BAPT,
can be found in a number
of different settings, such as
hospitals, rehabilitation cen-
ters, community health cen-
ters, industry, sport, private
physiotherapy offices, nurs-
ing homes, home health,
research, education and

~ administration.

At all levels of society,
physiotherapists work with
people to promote health
and well being.

Physiotherapists treat to
restore movement and func-

tion to as near normal as
possible when affected by
injury, illness, developmen-
tal delay or disability.

This may include the fol-
lowing conditions/individu-
als:

Back injuries:

Joint dysfunctions (arthritis) -.

Birth defects

Athletic injuries
Chronic pain

Children with physical
disabilities

Stroke Victims
Respiratory conditions
Stress
Pregnant women & Post natal
Post-operative Trauma
Office/Repetitive
strain injuries
Lifting/Moving &
Handling/Ergonomics

The role of the physio-
therapist is to assess or eval-
uate persons who are
referred to them by a med-
ical doctor, determine the
problem areas and to select

_ appropriate methods of

treatment based on the
patient’s specific needs. In
addition to solving prob-
lems, physiotherapists are
responsible to help prevent
old problems from return-
ing or new problems from
developing, educating per-
sons on the best way to use
their body during physical
activities, minimising strain
to the muscles and tissues
and maximising strength.

_ The profession of‘physio-
therapy is diverse, exciting
and is constantly growing
and changing to meet the
demands of our society.
Likewise, the BAPT is
vibrant and poised to devel-
op physiotherapy and the
BAPT’s influence and pro-
file both locally and inter-
nationally, rendering it fit
for the future.

The Bahamas Association
of Physiotherapists (BAPT)
welcomes any questions
from the public or students
seeking advice and informa-
tion and may be contacted
at 323 0121 c/o Providence
Rehabilitation Centre or via
email at bahamaspt@hot-
mail.com or by mail at P.O.
Box SS 19489 Nassau, N.P.,
Bahamas.

practice of physiotherapy.



FROM page 9B

the leaves have grown small the plant
can be allowed to seed and be propa-
gated. I have had several generations
of lemon basil in my garden and IJ find
it livens up salads and makes an inter-

esting pesto. The plants look after their’

own propagation and I always have
plenty on hand.

Chives can be very tricky to start
because watering often washes the
seeds out of the container pot. I have
overcome this by starting the seeds in
.a Clear plastic container, the sort our
local supermarket uses for fresh fruit
salad. Fill the container to within an
inch of the top with damp potting soil
~ better still, seed-starting soil — and
sprinkle the seeds evenly. Cover with
a quarter inch of damp sand and seal
the lid. Place the container in light but
away from the sun. When the seeds
germinate, the lid can be discarded;
and when the chives reach a height of
about two inches they can be moved in
clumps to. the permanent container.

Chives love — almost demand — soil
with a high level of compost. Mix soil
and compost in equal amounts and fill
the container to within an inch of the
top.

Potting

Add an inch of damp potting soil
and set the clumps of chives into the
soil, leaving half an inch between
clumps to allow for expansion. The
soil will be level with the top of the
pot and allow for easy snipping with
scissors. Chives grow back after being
cut and an established pot of chives
can last for several years.

Cilantro grows in even substandard
soil and the main concern is to plant
successive beds every month so a con-
tinuous supply is on hand. Cilantro
bolts very readily but-you can leave
the plant to produce seeds called
coriander that can be used to make
curry powders or stored to provide
next year’s crop. °

Dill is a ready grower and can:





become a nuisance if not well con-
tained. Like cilantro, dill provides both
leaves — dill weed — and seeds.

The two main types of mint are pep-

permint and spearmint. It is spearmint
that is usually used in western dishes.
The plants set out runners below
ground and can quickly escape from
their designated area unless confined
by metal sheeting

Mint likes about half a day of direct
sun and can even take full shade. I
have found-the mint sold in my local
nurseries to be rather anaemic in taste
so I bought some mint in plastic cases



SAGE ADVICE: Sage marries well with pork and chicken.

from the supermarket and rooted them
in water before setting them out. The
flavour is superior and makes a killer
mojito. I have a trickle fountain that
was perfect for the job of rooting but
an ordinary glass with rain water will
work as long as the water is changed
every day. Parsley is a fairly slow grow-
er initially but butches up once estab-
lished. The seed casing contains a ger-
mination inhibitor so it is important

to soak the seeds for a day or two,

changing the water regularly.
This means the wet seeds clump
together when you try to ‘plant them

but there are usually many more seeds
in a packet than any gardener would
need so ignore the wastage.

Rosemary is a perennial that grows
as a shrub. It is best started using a
ground layer. Bend a long branch to
the ground and break it halfway
through. Bury the break about an inch
deep and place a rock on top to keep it
in place and also retain moisture.

You should have a good root system
in about six weeks.

Thyme is the most popular culinary
herb in The Bahamas. I use the word
‘culinary’ because it was pointed out to

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




. a

me that thyme certainly was not the
most popular herb, as such.

At least you will not get arrested
for trying to sell thyme to tourists.

Thyme is slow growing and difficult
to establish from seed because of the
tiny size of the seeds — almost like dust.
Ants carry them away so it is wise to
put your staring pot on a brick in a
large basin and pour water into the
basin to form a moat.

Once established thyme is very
hardy and can be culled from at will.

More on herbs next week.


THE TRIBUNE

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 11B



ne WOMAN



Making a






By JEFFARAH GIBSON
Tribune Features Writer

OR the recent Savannah

College graduate the

| thought of creating an entire

fashion line for the biggest

fashion showcase in the Bahamas was
mindboggling.

All Whitney Miller knew was this was
her time to jump on an opportunity that
would give her the leverage and the
exposure she needed.as an emerging
fashion designer.
~ Viewing her work, at Islands of the

_World Fashion Week, it is not easy to
tell that she is a novice in the arena. Her
line featured some of the most trendiest
styles inspired by under water themes.

“When I designed the collection I
wanted to cater to women of all different
backgrounds which is the reason why I
chose the colours I did. I wanted women
with different bodies to be able to find
looks that would fit perfectly on their
bodies,” said- Whitney Miller.

“The collection was basically my inter-
pretation of mermaids. I know that mer-
maids have been done before and the
theme is a bit overdone but I wanted to
put my spin on it to make it more con-
temporary,” she told Tribune Woman.

And after the crowds reaction to the
line it was evident that she hit the nail on
the head with the under water theme.

“I was happy about the line. Once I
saw that it was all done, saw the models
and how they looked in the clothing and
heard the crowd’s reaction it same unre-
al. But it was a really good experience.”

. After four months of hard work Whit-
ney’s fashion line entailed some dressy

66 nen I designed
the collection I
wanted to cater to
women of all different
backgrounds...”



casual pieces that elevated to expensive
clubwear.

With silk jersey, stretch satin, mesh
illusions, silk mesh fabrics, and colours
like baby pink, baby blue, light jade,
baby ‘blue, and dark nude, she made
shorts. fashionable evening wear.

She made a fashion statement that
will force fashionistas to emulate.

“I love wearing shorts. But my prob-
lem is that I have a hard time finding
shorts that I feel comfortable wearing.
These shorts that I designed are appro-
priate simply because of the fabric they
are made out of they fit comfortably.
Its something that is casual but you feel
good wearing out at night,” she said.

Embellishments

With a few embellishment and accents
the young designer also managed to put
a spin on a regular T-shirt.

Now that her fashion week experi-
ence has come to an end Ms Miller told
Tribune Woman that as off right now

she has no plans to participate any oth-.

er shows.
However she is running with the expe-
rience and the exposure she has gained

- during fashion week that could possi-

ble open doors for her in the future.
“I thought fashion week was a great
experience for me. I got the opportuni-

_ ty, to see how things are done behind

the curtain. It was my first time actually
creating an entire collection so that was
a new experience for me. But I am hap-
py about it and it was exciting to hear
the what people have to say about my
work. If I had the opportunity to do it

again I would,” she said.

FULL RANGE: Whitney Miller's
collection featured piece the
ranged from dressy casual to
expensive club wear.





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& The d’Albenas Age

Madeira St., Palmdale
Nassau, BAHAMAS
Tel: 242-671-1441



O WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM
By ALESHA CADET







By JEFFARAH GIBSON
Tribune Features Writer

OR some women, embracing the call

to leadership without losing femininity

can be a more difficult task than lead-

ership itself, To help individuals fulfill

their roles as leaders, while maintaining

womanhood, Iron Network, a multifaceted network

_ designed to help women unlock their potential and dis-

cover their divine purpose is hosting a special con-

ference “I Choose To Be A Woman: Embracing Your
Call to Lead.”

The conference will take place at the Word of Life
Ministries starting November 18-20.

Sherika Brown CEO of Iron Network told Tribune
Woman that the conference is targeted to the younger
generation of woman who will be able to develop the
skills necessary to become an effective leader.

_ “This is designed for the next generation of women

between the ages of 20-35. The event is spiritually
based and it will help women realise that they can be
leaders without losing their femininity,” she said.

Apart from learning how to lead without losing,
attendees at the event will also be exposed to materi-
al that will train women to become leaders in every
arena such as education, business, government, the
arts and many other fields.

“The women will understand how to become pio-
neers, they will understand how to become entrepre-

neurs and they will also learn about branding them-

selves as leaders,” Ms Brown explained.

In order to become a leader without losing Ms
Brown said that a woman must first accept that they
are created different from men.

“First thing a woman must do is identify that she has

been created differently from a man for a purpose.

_ Weare created differently andwvoman-should not

ibune Features Reporter

HE members of the Zonta
Club of New Providence

THE TRIBUNE

down play the thing that makes them. ‘They must

_ understand that they don’t have to look or act like a

man to become to display effective leadership roles.
During the three day conference Iron Network will

hear from a number of speakers including: Debbie

Bratlett, Cola Collymore, Apostle Kamilah Stevenson,

‘Lady Kelly Murphey, Dr Ingrid Johnson, Stacia

Williams, Tanya Duncombe, Tara Moss, and Pastor
Rickeno Moncur. Iron Network will also be honouring
several woman who have made huge strides in their
lives. This is the third conference for the network and
Ms Brown is encouraging women to come out and
support the event.

“T want to encourage the movers and the shakers to

come to attend the conference. I believe they will’

receive new wisdom, new opportunities, new inspira-
tion, and the opportunity to fulfill the vision that was
given to them,” she said.

Sherika Brown is a charismatic motivational speak-
er, teacher, trainer, mentor, author, a certified public
accountant, and an entrepreneur. She has previously
worked in the offshore banking and accounting arena
in the Bahamas for ten years. She is the CEO and
Founder of Iron Network and regularly consults, men-
tors, and trains:individuals on how to discover their
unique purpose,

Additionally, she helps individuals in identifying
and developing healthy relationships that will facilitate
the fulfillment of their purpose. Her passion has
always been to help women fulfill their potential in
every aspect of life through training, networking, men-
toring and spiritual development.

In May 2009, Ms Brown received the 10th Bahamas
National Gospel Excellence Awards for the Women of
Influence Category. In addition, she is the author of the
book “Choose the Relationships that are Right For
You - Break the Cycle of Unhealthy Relationships
and Find ae Best Relationships that are Right for
Your Life.

recently sponsored a Back to School
project funded by fundraising efforts
and member contributions.

In the past, the benefactors of this
project have been students of Ade-
laide and Gambier Primary Schools
along with children in various Urban
Renewal programs. In the most recent
years, the family islands have been the
focus of this project with students from
Cat Island, and Exuma benefiting.

This year, Eleuthera was selected
and Tarpum Bay Primary and Rock
Sound Primary specifically. The School
principals were asked to submit their
"Wish List". 6

Cherise Archer, president of the
Zonta Club of New Providence said: "
We were happy to provide the follow-
ing to Tarpum Bay Primary list which
consist of physical education equip-
ment such as basketball equipment (
balls in different sizes ) and baseball
equipment( bats, helmets, mats, base-
balls, mitts, body guards) along with
office supplies including ink for print-

‘er, fans, DVD players,and a projector.

"Rock Sound primary’s list con-~

sisted of school supplies,*(black and
white books, pencils, pens, rulers,
colour and white large paper) and a fax
machine.

“Indeed, to whom much is given,

much is-expected and we are pleased
to invest in our nation's greatest
resource, our youth," she added.

The Zonta Club of New Providence

is amember of Zonta International, a —

worldwide organisation of executive

and professional women that advances .

the status of women through service
and advocacy.

Under their motto, being " Com-
mitted to Service Excellence", the

Regular with! wings

-Zonta Club of New Providence has

sought to advance the status of women
worldwide as a member of Zonta
International since September 1997.
The club is made up of female exec-
utives in business and the professions
with members comprising the fields of

banking, education, human resources, '

engineering, environmental protec-
tion, and the public service
Earlier this year, the Zonta Club of
New Providence partnered with the
Crisis Centre to make domestic. vio-
lence presentations to high schools stu-
dents which took steps to raise the
awareness of Bahamians to the issue of
human trafficking. "We have coincid-
ed those presentations with the Zonta
Club of New Providence's sixteen days
of activism, this is just one of our pro-
jects," said Cherise Archer, president
of the Zonta Club of New Providence.



This group of committed ladies
would welcome others of like mind to
join them as they make a difference in
the lives of women worldwide.

Ms Archer told Tribune Woman
that the Zonta club has been involved
in sponsoring this particular back to
school project for about seven years.

Eleuthera

The lucky schools that were chose

this year were’ the Tarpum Bay Pri-.:

mary and Rock Sound Primary both

located in Eleuthera. " We try to,

choose a Nassau school one year and al
family Island school the next," she
said. Ms Archer went on to say that
when the Zonta Club of New. Provi-
dence started this program, it was
agreed that they would choose both
New providence and family Islands

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16,



2010"

Embracing The Call To Lead
November 48th - 20th, 2016 |

et ate cen Te
or email info@ironnetworkinc.org |

www.ironnetworkinc.org





COMMITTED: Left to right: “Yvette Inigtaham,’area director, district'11 , Jane Adams,
district 11 governor, Penn- Salle, Deputy Premier British Virgin islands, Jennifer Pot-
ter- Quesielles, president of the Zonta Club of Tortola, Governor General of the British

Virgin Islands Boyd Mcleary; Cherise Archer, president Zonta Club of New Providence

and Cherrylee Pinder, Vice’ Area Director District 11.



«school becsite the Family Island





» Ina previous in

‘schools are usually left out from receiv-
ing donations from organizations.
"The donation benefited the stu-
dents and the school as it assisted with
the various items the schools‘distrit
was not ina position: to prowde
because of budgetary restraints."

She continued: "‘Tarpum Bay Pri *

ney primarily requested equipment
for physical education equipment,
‘DVD Players and fans for the school.
Rock: Sound Primary requested a fax

“smachine ‘for the office along with

schools supplies for the children."
iew with Tri-
bune woman'speaking about her expe-
rience as a proud member of the Zon-
ta Club, Ms Archer said: " [ have been
a member of the Zonta Club for the
past ten years and I've enjoyed my
experience." ;





ALL SMILES: Herman Johnson, Principal Tarpum Bay Primary School,
and Cherise Archer, president of the. ZO Club of New Providence along
with board member, enente eager

The Ponts Club of New Providence
also recently sponsored the Zonta
Club in the British Virgin Islands. On
September:25, 2010, The Zonta Club
of Tortola was installed as the newest
‘club: in District 11 and particularly a
x ek country i in Zonta International.

According to Ms Archer, the spon-
“ soring club‘was present at the cere-
mony which was held at the Treasure
Isle Hotel in Tortola, BVI. Also, con-
ducting the installation was District 11
Governor, Jane Adams and partici-
pating was Yvette Ingraham, Area
Director who has responsibility for the
area both clubs belong to.

According to Ms Archer: " Cher-
rylee Pinder, the Vice Area Director
also attended. It was a very proud
moment for the New Providence Club
and we welcome the Zonta Club of
Tortola to the fellowship of Zonta."




THE TRIBUNE

Â¥




SECTION E










TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010:

Pacquiao
cements

his claim as
boxing’s best...
See page 7E



Our Lady’s Blue Flames put out Sparks, 40-10

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

fter losing their last

game to the St Cecilia’s

Strikers in a physical

battle in overtime last

week, Our Lady’s Blue Flames got

back on the winning track as they

clicked on all cylinders in a-40-10

rout over the St Thomas More
Sparks. °

Yesterday’s victory at home

pushed Our Lady’s second place

win-loss record in the six-team stand-

ings to 6-2, while the loss dropped St



Thomas More to 1-5 for the fifth

spot.

Idled St Cecilia’s, who handed the
Blue Flames their only two losses,
are perfect on the year at 6-0, while
St Francis/Joseph Shockers are at



SPORTS
Wi

BOXING | :
‘BABY BOY’ ROLL
MEMORIAL






























































































CHAMPION Amateur
Boxing Club is scheduled,
to stage an inter-club box-
ing show at the Wulff
Road Boxing Center 6pm:
November 20. The event
will be a tribute to the late
Abraham Kirkwood ‘Baby
Boy’ Rolle. .

The main event will be a
lightweight match between.
Javano Collins and Key-
ron Knowles.

In the semifinal match,
Don Rolle will take on.
Jermaine Allen.

Coming in December, .
Champion Amateur Box-
ing Club is slated'to stage
_4.the 14th Ray.Minus Sr’s,
‘end of the year awards -

presentation, boxing show,
Christmas party and car-
nival.

SOFTBALL
. BSC ALL-STAR

CLASSIC

THE Baptist Sports
Council is scheduled to

‘stage the All-Star Classic
of the 2010 Rev Dr
Anthony Carroll Softball
Classic, starting 7:30pm

. tonight at the Banker’s

Field, Baillou Hills Sport-

ing Gomplex.

The 19-and-under divi-
sion will play the opener,
followed by the feature
) game between the Co-eds,

On Thursday, the man-
agers and-coaches are all
set to team up to play
against the executives and
officials in the 7:30pm
opener. That will be fol-
lowed by the men's ‘fea- .
ture contest.

The following players

' have been selected to par-
ticipate in the games:

19-And-Under

President’s Team:

Temple Fellowship —

“Rudolph Fox, Trey
McDonald, Lance Thomp-
son, Chris McPhee, Devon
Francis, Angelo Butler

Faith United — Rashard
Stewart, Tamika Davis,
Senovia Bowe and Lexus
Johnson

Macedonia -

e The manager is Brian
Capron (Macedonia) and
the coach is Geno Camp-
bell (Temple Fellowship)

19-And-Under Vice

President’s Team:

Transfiguration — Ken-
ton Bowe, Charles Gaitor,
Austin Hanna, Miguel
Hanna, Geo Willie and
Winston Seymour -

' §t John’s - Torri Rolle,
Wesley Strapp Jr, Antho-
ny Simmons, Rechea
Coakley, Ricardo Knowles
and Brandon McClain

Jordan Prince Williams -

© The manager is Corey
Burrows (Transfiguration)
and the coach is Belfield

Inniss (St John’s)

Co-ed President’s

Team:
_ §t John’s - Ruth Coak-
ley, Hyacinth Farrington,
Ronderkea Porter and
Randolph Coakley

Golden Gates — Candice

SEE page 2E













‘frustration at the plate turned

By RENALDO DORSETT
Sports Reporter
rdorsett@tribunemedia.net

A DAY that began with

into a game to remember for
Pedro Dean who, with a sin-
gle swing, gave his C W Saun-
ders Cougars the come-from-
behind win and the BAISS
junior boys softball champi-
onship.

Dean’s three-run home run
in the top of the fifth inning
gave the Cougars a 6-4 win
over the Queen’s College
Comets in the series clinch-
ing game at Freedom Farm
playing fields last night.

The Cougars took game
one 12-4 but were able to
show resiliency in game-two~ ~~
with the hard-fought victory.

The Cougars reached the
scoreboard first in the top of
the ‘second inning when
Dwight Rahming scored ona
pass ball. _

Robert Farquharson fol-
lowed with a double to right
field and Travelle Light-
bourne provided his own run
support with an RBI single
over the head of the Comets’
second to plate Farquharson.

With the bases loaded,
Chron Wallace connected
with an RBI single to plate
Lightbourne and give the
Cougars a 3-0 lead. 3
" The Comets would respond
quickly in the bottom of the
second and began a streak of
four unanswered runs which
eventually gave them the lead.

Jonathan Neymour and
Theodis Johnson both scored
on pass balls to trim the
Cougars deficit to just a single
run, 3-2.

With the bases loaded and
an opportunity to tie the
game, Dean flashed his defen-
sive skills when he gunned out
Ian Mayers at second base to



= 1,000 —
750 |
606.”
500
166
000

AnNWNr!

the bottom of the pile at 0-6 after
losing 19-5 to Xavier’s in the other
game Monday.

In their latest victory, Our Lady’s
got a game high 17 points from
Deangelo Mackey. The Blue Flames,

who opened an impressive 15-5 mar-
gin after the first quarter, got four
points apiece from Joel Johnson and
Deyton Albury.

Aaron Brown, Mateo Taylor and ©

Jason Wood all contributed two
points.

In a losing effort, Keano Ramsey
scored four and both Lawrence
Elliott and Davon Martin. had two.

Coach Rohan Parks said his
team’s performance against the
Sparks was exactly what they need-
ed after the gruelling defeat at the
hands of the Strikers.

“We played.a lot better than we
did at the start of the season,” Parks



a Sseenae

HE’S OUT: Queen’s College Comets’ lan Mayers slides to get on base during Monday night’s game.

stated.

“We lost our last game in over-
timie, but we came back and played
very well today. If we had played
like we played today, we could have

. won our last game. But it was a real

physical game and they just came
out on top.” ee oe
Behind the do-it-all play of Mack-

; ey, Our Lady’s surged out to a quick

9-2 lead in the first quarter and they
were never challenged as Albury
canned a jumper just before the first
quarter buzzer.

‘In the second quarter, the Sparks

SEE page 2E

Cougars champions!

C W Saunders junior boys defeat
QC Comets to win softball title —




SEE more photos on page 8E

help the Cougars escape the
inning.

After a scoreless third for
the Cougars, the Comets tied
the game at 3-3 on an RBI
single from Nicholas Fergu-
son, which scored Brandon
Kemp.

Ferguson controlled the
game from the plate as well

and retired the side in order
in the fourth inning. which
gave the Comets an opportu-
nity to pull ahead.

Johnson singled. and
reached second base on a pass
ball to place a runner in scor-
ing position, and Mayers
drove in an RBI single to give
the Comets a 4-3 lead heading

into the fifth inning.
- Walked

Ferguson walked Daniel
Johnson to open-the inning,
and Rahming followed with
a double to place runners at
first and second. .

Dean followed with his late

inning heroics and blasted the

shot to left field on the second
pitch he saw to give the

Cougars the lead and seal the: -

series.

Lightbourne recorded four
strikeouts en route to the win
while Ferguson was tagged

- with the loss. For the Cougars,

Dean finished 2-3 with one

run scored and three RBI,
Rahming finished 2-3 with
two runs, Lightbourne fin-
ished 1-2 with one run scored
and two RBI while Wallace
finished 1-3 with one RBI. .

For the Comets, Gerrio
Rahming was 2-3, Mayers was
1-3 with one RBI and Fergu-
son was 1-3 one RBI.

_ ment on ZNS tonight.

TO DISCUSS STO

Best of Sports’ ‘Golden Girls’ segment on ZNS tonight

IN commemoration of the 10th
anniversary of the ‘Golden Girls’ tri-
umph as the women’s 4x1 relay gold
medallists at the 2000 Olympic Games
in Sydney, Australia, the Best of
Sports is slated to air a special seg-

Host Carlos Mackey will interview
Debbie Ferguson-McKenzie, who

anchored the team (of Pauline Davis —

Thompson, Chandra Sturrup and
Sevatheda Fynes) to the victory that
came following the team’s gold medal
performance the year before at the
IAAF World Championships in
Serville, Spain.

During the TV show, which is all
set to begin at 8:30pm, Mackey will
also have businessman Peter Nygard,
who sponsored the ‘Golden Girls’ in
their quest to win the consecutive
titles, as another guest. |

“This is the 10th anniversary that
the girls won the first gold medal for



SPECIAL: ‘Golden Girl’ Debbie Ferguson-McKenzie is flanked by the Best of Sports’ host
Carlos Mackey (left) and businessman Peter Nygard after the taping of the show.

the Bahamas,” Mackey said.

“Peter Nygard played a major role



because he sponsored them. The key
issue about this whole thing was how

RIES ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM

‘they won as a team. They had to com-

pete in the 100 and the 200 and then
they had to run the relay.”

Mackey said it was discovered that
the teams that practice the baton pass-
es are usually the teams that have the
best success.

And he said the ‘Golden Girls’ did
exactly that.

“The most important thing about
this is that Nygard got them together.
He took them to dinner and he
emphasized the importance of them
coming together to.win the gold
medal,” Mackey said.

“They did that.”

So on the show, Mackey said Fer-
guson-McKenzie will recall all of the
circumstances surrounding their suc-
cess, which today is still one of the
most memorable performances ever
recorded in the Bahamas.

The show is slated to be broadcast
again on Saturday night.
PAGE 2E, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010

INTERNATIONAL SPORTS

TRIBUNE SPORTS



Appleby wins Australian Masters,
ends nine-year drought at home

By The Associated Press



MELBOURNE, Australia
(AP) — Stuart Appleby end-
ed a nine-year drought at
home by winning the Aus-
tralian Masters on Sunday,
rallying from a seven-shot

deficit with birdies on his last -

two holes for a 6-under 65.
Appleby was as golden as
the winner's jacket with his
putter down the stretch. He
knocked in a 30-foot par, putt
on the 16th hole to stay in the
mix, took the lead with a 25-
footer for birdie. on the 17th

and closed with a two-putt ©

birdie to reach 10 under and
win by a stroke.

Adam Bland, who began
the final round at Victoria
Golf Club with a three-shot




Westwood
‘remains at
top of world
rankings

LONDON (AP) —
Lee Westwood has kept
his place at the top of the
world golf rankings for
the third straight week
despite not playing last
week.

Former No. 1 Tiger
Woods remained second
after finishing fourth at
the Australian Masters on
Sunday.

The only change in the
top 10 was Graeme
McDowell's move to
ninth from 10th, jumping
ahead of Rory Mcllroy. :

Adam Scott moved -
from 41st to 20th after
winning the Singapore
Open on Monday.


















lead, missed a 10-foot eagle
putt on the last hole that
would have forced a playoff.
He closed with a 73.

Daniel Gaunt shot 71 and
was alone in third.

Defending champion Tiger
Woods completed an entire
year without a victory,
although he finished in style.
Woods made two eagles over
the last four holes, played the
last six holes in 6 under and
matched his best score of the
year with a 65. Woods fin-
ished alone in fourth, match-
ing his highest finish of a for-
gettable season. He also tied
for fourth in the Masters and
U.S. Open.

Appleby last won on native
soil in the 2001 Australian
Open.

Woods

By DOUG FERGUSON
AP Golf Writer

MELBOURNE, Australia
(AP) — The trophy case for
Tiger Woods is cae ane
dust.

He finally gave ‘the big
crowds at Victoria Golf Club
something to cheer in the final
hour of the Australian Mas-
ters by making two eagles in a
four-hole stretch and closing
with a 6-under 65 to get his
name on the leaderboard for
the first time all weekend.

At one point he was two
shots behind, but Woods
knew better. There was no
point in sticking around. This
tournament was going to be
like so many others in a sea-
son that can't end soon
enough. He stuffed his golf
clubs into the trunk of a black
sedan waiting to take him to
the airport so he could head
home.

For the first time in his



KISS OF A CHAMPION: Stuart Appleby kisses the winner's trophy after the final round of the Australian
Masters at Victoria Golf Club in Melbourne, Australia, on Sunday.

(AP Photo)

still stuck on 82 wins

career, Woods is no longer
the defending champion of
anything, anywnere in the
world.

"I tried all week," ' he said.
"Unfortunately, I didn’ t do it.
I didn't play good enough.
Didn't make enough putts.
That's what happens."

- When he won the Aus-
tralian Masters a year ago at
Kingston Heath, it was his
82nd victory around the
world.

That remains his last.

Twelve days later, Woods
ran his SUV over a fire

hydrant and into a tree, and it

wasn't long before allegations
of infidelity came gushing out.
What followed was a year not
many could have expected.
He sat out for nearly five
months, including two months
in a rehabilitation clinic. He
changed swing coaches. His
wife divorced him.

And he didn't win a single
tournament — not even close.

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Stuart Appleby made it
official an hour later when he
birdied the last two holes for

_ his own 65, which turned into

a one-shot victory when
Adam Bland missed a 10-foot
eagle putt on the last hole that
would have forced a playoff.

Woods finished alone in
fourth, recording consecutive
top 10s for the first time all
year. He finished three shots
behind, the closest he has
been to a winner since he was
three back of Graeme
McDowell at the U.S. Open.

Perhaps it was only fitting
that Appleby posed with the
crystal trophy before thou-
sands who stuck around for
the ceremony.

Tournament organizers,

determined to raise the pro-

file of the Australian Masters
by bringing it world renowned
players, signed up Sergio Gar-
cia in the spring and added
Camilo Villegas, Kapalua
winner Geoff Ogilvy and
Robert Allenby, the highest-
ranked Australian. Woods
also returned to defend his
title.

Their faces were on the
promotional posters around
Melbourne. They were the
guests at the gala dinner.
Appleby wasn't even invited
to take part in a press confer-
ence before the tournament,
even though he got his name

’ inthe PGA Tour record book

this year by becoming only
the second player to close
with a 59, at The Greenbrier
Classic. ~

SOFTBALL:

FROM page 1E

Smith, Lashan Fowler, Ver-
nita Evans, Nacara Curtis and
Ramon Johnson

Macedonia -

Salem -!.

e The manager is Belfield
Inniss (St. John’s) and the
coach is aout Curtis (Gold-

~ en Gates’

Co-Ed Vice

President Team:

St Paul’s - Debbie McClure,
Kelly Smith, Alex Taylor,
Dwayna Pratt, Olympia
Evans and Harold Fritzger-
ald

Transfiguration - Thela
Johnson, Kenyoka Ingraham,



FOUR: Jiger-Woods hits:an
approach shot during his 2nd
round of the Australian Masters.

(AP Photo)

"T noticed it, but it was not
even close to annoying me,"
Appleby said Sunday after
closing with a 6-under 65 for a
one-shot victory. "J have an
ego, no doubt about it. But it

wasn't like, 'Oh, they haven't.

got me up there?’ It's the
Tiger Woods show, and the
others. You know what? It

4 Garrigus took

- finished on the number a

Merritt ©


















Merritt beat Rickie F
and Aaron Baddeleyina
one-hole playoff to win the
$1 million Kodak Chall :
"It was a photo finis
Merritt said, chuckling.
The contest designat
hole at 30 tournaments and |
keeps score throughout the —
year. The lowest score for
those who played at least 18 |
holes thisseason won, =
The trio ee No, 17



Miracle N suiGrE

Merritt hit his
approach shot t
then birdied the b hole
claim a prize that w:
than the $846,000
















finished at 17 under in the
contest, which was worth
enough for Fowler to fl
back after playing Shanghai -
last week and for Baddeley _
to pull out of the Australian
Masters in his home co
try. Directors of the chal-
lenge even had lights set up
along the 17th hole in case
the playoffranlate.

_ Earlier Sunday, Merritt oS
















No. 125 to keep his full ta:
tus on tour. Those who
ish between 126-1 hav
partial status. Merri ‘said
he was going to buy his wife
‘a new car, give a share :
caddie and ‘probably pi
rest in the bank

"T-wouldn't say.
stress-free day, ‘





didn't play out that way."

Woods still has one tour-
nament left in 2010. After two
weeks at home — including
Thanksgiving, the day his
troubles began — he hosts the
Chevron World Challenge
with a world-class field of 18
players.

Woods has not lost at Sher-
wood since 2005.

BSC ALL-STAR CLASSIC

Brittany Clarke and Corey
Burrows

Temple Fellowship -
Natasha Armbrister, Natasha
Campbell, Shirley Johnson
and Zack Rahming

Faith United - Kenniece
Symonette, Eva Knowles, Kaj

Brown, Rev Harrison
Thompson and Lavashti
Rodgers

e The manager is Olympia
Evans (St. Paul’s) and the
coach. is Corey Burrows
(Transfiguration)

' The Men’s President Team:

Calvary Deliverance -’Dan-
ny Stubbs, Brad Wood Jr,
Brad Wood Sr, Jayson
Clarke, Glen Clarke and Bri-
an Rolle

Our Lady’s Blue Flames
put out Sparks, 40-10

FROM page 1E

broke out of their scoring
drought when Ramsey hit
a lay-up for an 11-5 deficit.

But they were held score-
- less:in the period as the .

Blue Flames extended
their lead to 15-5. at the
break.

Using a 13-2 spurt in the
third, Our Lady’s contin-
ued to build on their lead
as Mackey led the charge
to put them up 28-9 at the
end of the period.

With the game out of
reach in the fourth, both
teams went deep in the
bench, but Mackey once
again controlled the tem-
po as he was substituted

“on and off the court.

Throughout the quarter,

St Thomas More’s coach

N’Komo Ferguson brought
in players that -he rarely

-usés, but it didn’t make

much difference as Our
Lady’s had an’ insur-
mountable lead. “We are
in the middle of a rebuild-
ing year, so it’s going to
take some work,” said Fer-
guson, whose Sparks
played in the final against
the St Bede’s Crushers two
years ago. “We have the
talent, but we just can't
pull through.”

RTT OT games
remaining, Fer, Pe does-
n't feel that his Sparks will
be able to turn on the heat
to advance to the playoffs
in December either.

Today, St Thomas More
is scheduled to host St
Cecilia’s in a make-up
peo



Transfiguration — Lamont

‘Bullard, Nelson Farrington,

Steven Sands, Alexander
Bain, Dennis Johnson and
Reynaldo Russell

. Macedonia -

“he manager is Jason
Clarke (Calvary Deliverance)
and the coach is Stephen
Sands (Transfiguration)

Men’s Vice President's

Team:

Golden Gates — Culbert
Evans, Ken Wood, Ramon
Johnson, Sherman Ferguson,
Eugene Pratt and Martin Bur-
rows

Temple Fellowship -
Wayde Bain, Vernon Bowles,
Robin Shepherd, Deval Storr,
Geno Campbell and Mardoci
Sion

Salem — Cadwell Taylor Sr,
Cadwell Taylor Jr, Stephen
Beneby, Darly Dorsett, Eric
Johnson and Roger
Demeritte

e The manager is Nicara
Curits (Golden Gates) and
the coach is Geno Campbell
(Temple Fellowship)

The Managers/Coaches

_ Team:

Jayson Clarke, Stephen
Sands, Geno Campbell,
Nicara Curtis, Brian Capron,
Kelly Smith, Belfield Inniss,
Cadwell Taylor Sr, Stephen
Beneby Jr, Collin Knowles,
Dave Wood, Nelson Farring-
ton, Corey Burrows, Thela
Johnson and Pam Carroll

Executives/Officials Team:

Brent Stubbs, Joanna
Webb, Olympia Morris-
Evans, Jonique Webb, Lau-
riette Hinsey, Kendal Rolle,
Renee Sweeting, Jayson
Saunders, Rev. Ellerston
Smith, Rev Dr Anthony Car-
roll, Sherry Beneby, Stephen
Beneby Sr, Roosevelt Archer,
Rodney Hanna and Cleo
Symonette.


TRIBUNE SPORTS

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 3E



Haider warns of match-fixing network

mM SMUT

By The Associated
Press






® Compiled By PAUL
MONTELLA






































































































November 16

1929 — Southern Cali-
fornia and Notre Dame
play before 112,912 at Sol-
dier Field in Chicago, with
the Fighting Irish prevail-
ing 13-12. It's the third
time in the 1920s that the
two schools attract more
than 112,000 fans.

1957 — Notre Dame
ends Oklahoma's NCAA
record 47-game winning
streak with a 7-0 triumph.

1957 — Bill Russell of
the Boston Celtics sets an
NBA Record with 49
rebounds in a 111-89 vic-
tory over the Philadelphia
Warriors.

1962 — Wilt Chamber-
lain scores 73 points,
including 45 in the first
half, to lead the San Fran-
cisco Warriors to a 127-
111 victory over the New
York Knicks.

1968 — Ron Johnson
rushes for 347 yards and
scores five touchdowns to
lead Michigan to a 34-9
rout of Wisconsin.

1980 — Doug Williams
of the Tampa Bay Bucca-
neers passes for 486 yards
and four touchdowns in a
38-30 loss to the Minneso-
ta Vikings.

1982 — The NFL Man-
agement Council and the
NFL Players' Association
announce the settlement
of a 57-day player strike. :

1991 — Gerry Thomas
of No. 1 Florida State
misses a 34-yard field goal
by the length of a football
with 25 seconds left, giv-
ing No. 2 Miami a 17-16
victory.

1996 — _ Byron

Hanspard of Texas Tech
becomes the sixth major-
college player to run for
2,000 yards in a season,
rushing for 257 yards and
four touchdowns in the
Red Raiders' 56-21 victory’
over Southwestern
Louisiana.

1996 — Corey Dillon |

sets an NCAA rushing

_record for a quarter, gain-
ing 222 yards on 16 carries
and No. 15 Washington
goes on to overwhelm San
Jose State 53-10.

1997 — Philadelphia's
10-10 tie at Baltimore is
the first in the NFL since
Kansas City vs. Cleveland
on Nov. 19, 1989.

2002 — Larry Johnson
rushes for 327 yards, a
career-high four TDs and
shatters the 31-year-old
career rushing record at
Penn State in leading the
Nittany Lions to a 58-25
victory over Indiana. ©

2008 — Jimmie John-

son locks up his third con-
secutive NASCAR cham-
pionship with a solid 15th--
place run in the final race
of the season, beating Carl
Edwards by 69 points.
Johnson joins. Cale
Yarborough as the only
drivers in NASCAR his-
tory to win three straight
titles.

2008 — Pittsburgh ral-
lies to beat San Diego 11-
10, the first such score in
NFL history, spanning
12,837 games. .

2009 — The NFL fines
Titans owner Bud Adams
$250,000 for making an
obscene gesture at Buffalo
fans while celebrating Ten-
nessee's 41-17 victory over
the Bills.

Bolt test drives Ferraris

‘tional cricket, Pak-

By MARK WALSH
Associated Press

LONDON (AP) @
— A network of
bookmakers trying
to fix matches has
created an atmos-
phere of fear and
distrust in interna-

istan wicketkeeper
Zulqarnain Haider
told The Associated
Press.

Haider fled the
Pakistan team hotel HAIDER
in Dubai in secrecy

on Monday and flew to London to seek
asylum, claiming he received death’
threats to lose matches against South

Africa.

Haider told the AP that international
cricket "feels dangerous" and is plagued
by a "big mafia" working to corrupt the

sport.

‘The 24-year-old Haider said he prayed



at his mother's graveside for protection
when he was selected for the current
international series because he feared |
"bad people" hovered around the team.

Haider said he was approached by an
unknown man in Dubai "two or three
days" before the fourth one-day inter-
national against South Africa.

"I was going for dinner at a restau-
rant, was within walking distance from
the hotel," Haider said. "The man
stopped me. I feel two or three others
were around him." aa

He said the threat was delivered cool-

ly

his accent."

ily."

"He just talked normally," Haider said.
"He talked in Urdu, but I can't recognise

Haider said the man was dressed in
dark trousers and shirt, with a dark com-
plexion and was clean shaven.

"He spoke calmly. He wasn't angry or
shouting and I just listened. He said if
you work with us we will give you a lot of
money and if you go back to Pakistan’
we will kill you and we will kill your fam-

Haider said he understood that to
mean he should try to lose the fourth
and fifth ODIs.

Haider was in a position to do just that
when he came in to bat, but hit the win-
ning runs as Pakistan claimed a one-wick-
et victory in the fourth match. ;

"The purpose of that talk was to dis-
turb me," he said. "I was not planning to
make the runs before the match."

Haider said the threats made the
match a difficult experience.

"It was a crucial time when I went in
(to bat). I was hoping the team would
lose normally so maybe they (the match-
fixers) would be happy (without, me
doing anything).

"But when I go in it was a crucial time
and I just performed at 150 per-cent for
my team, my nation, my respect and my
family."

"When you see the first two or three
matches, I was very energetic, but in the
fourth ODI match you will. see my
expressions.

“I was very disturbed at that time. I felt
very bad that day."

Kitajima misses podium for 2nd straight day

By DENNIS PASSA
AP Sports Writer



GUANGZHOU, China
(AP) — Four-time Olympic
swimming champion Kosuke
Kitajima missed the podium
for the second straight day at
the Asian Games, raising red
flags for the 28-year-old as he
prepares for the 2012 London
Olympics.

Kitajima finished fourth
Monday in the men's 100-
meter breaststroke — the
everit he won twice at the

‘Olympics —.a day after fal-

tering in the event at 50
meters.

Kitajima was third at the
50-meter split, but fell behind
in the final stretch in the race
won by teammate Ryo
Tateishi at the Aoti Aquatics
Center.

"I knew after my turn that I
wouldn't win the race," Kita-
jima said. "I will do all that I
can to do better in the 200-
meter breaststroke."

The Japanese star is target-
ing a sweep of the 100 and
200 breaststroke at a third
straight Olympics. _

Also on Monday, Asian
Games officials put an addi-
tional 400,000 tickets on sale
after disappointing atten-

- dance at most venues for the

first two days of competition.

The problem results from
the thousands of tickets that
have been given. away
through corporate sponsor-
ships or to city groups and
aren't being used. People try-
ing to buy tickets can't
because the stadiums are
technically sold out.

Organisers want to avoid
the vista of empty seats that
was common at last month's
Commonwealth Games in
New Delhi. . .

"I'm confident they'll be

. sold and we'll get people fill-
_ing stadiums," Olympic Coun-

cil of Asia president Sheikh
Ahmad Al-Fahad Al-Sabah'
told The Associated Press on
Monday. "I'm confident
because the people who want
to come, they'll come and buy
the tickets and then they will
definitely want to use them."

_Those who have been at
the games have witnessed a
dominant China, which won
both individual all-round titles
in gymnastics and now leads
the gold medal count with’54,
while South Korea had 18 and
Japan 13.

China also caused a stir at
the men's gymnastics medal
presentation.

While the Chinese national

nations.



RED FLAG: Japan's Kosuke Kitajima in the men's.50m breaststroke heat at the 16th Asian Games in

Guangzhou, China, on Sunday.

anthem was playing, Teng
Haibin and Lu Bo pointed
their hands like guns — seem-
ingly in the direction of the
Japanese bronze medallist.
The gesture wasn't meant
to mimic a gun, Teng later
said, amid questions about the
move given recent territorial
tensions between the two

Gesture

"I know the gesture looks
like I'm shooting a gun, but

it's not at all hostile," Teng.

said, explaining that it is
meant to mimic the logo used
by team sponsor Li+Ning, the
sportswear maker founded by
former Chinese gymnast Li
Ning. r
Teng said he told that to
Japan's Hisashi Mizutori
while they were on the podi-
um.
Mizutori said he had no
idea what the hand gesture
meant. "I thought maybe I
should just go along with it,
so I just.did it" too, he said.
Defending champion Qatar

was knocked out of the soccer ©

tournament in an extra-time
loss to Uzbekistan, while
South Korea beat China 3-0
in second-round matches.
The Philippines won its first
gold medal of the games
when Engelberto Rivera fin-
ished first in men's singles

on F1 team’s track

FIORANO, Italy (AP) —
The fastest man in the world
has taken a break from train-
ing to test drive some of the
world's fastest cars. .

Usain Bolt took a few spins
behind the wheel of two dif-
ferent Ferraris — a 458 Italia
and a 599 GTB Fiorano — at
the Formula One team's pri-
vate track Monday. The event
was arranged by Puma, Bolt's
top sponsor and one of Fer-
rari's suppliers.

_ "I thought I was fast, but
these incredible cars give the
word 'fast' a new meaning,"
he said. Bolt is back training
after missing the end of the
outdoor season in Europe
with back problems. He is
hoping to defend his 100- and





AWESOME: Usain Bolt poses next to a Ferrari 458 Italia in Italy.
(AP Photo)

200-meter titles at the 2011
world championships in
Daegu, South Korea. Bolt

won three gold medals at the
‘2008 Beijing Olympics in
world-record times.

(AP Photo)

¢

\\\

_s-door Suzuki Grand Vitara © 24-litre fuel injected engine

SAA

_-¢Powersteering, =
windows, locks, mirrors
* Anti-lock brakes
¢ Driver Select 2x4
® Air conditioning

NN

\








































ALLEN IVERSON (AP)
Iverson’s
Turkish
debut
today

ANKARA, Turkey
(AP) — Former NBA
All-Star Allen Iverson is
expected to make his
debut with Turkish bas-
ketball league team
Besiktas today.

Team manager Miurat
Murtezaoglu told The
Associated Press the 11-
time NBA All-Star "did
not feel ready" to play
Friday and _ instead
watched from the stands
as his new team beat

. Oyak Renault 87-81.
Murtezaoglu said he
expects Iverson to make
his debut at Besiktas’
European Cup home
game against Hemofarm
Stada on Tuesday.
Iverson agreed to a $4.
million, two-year contract
with Besiktas after no
NBA team offered him a
contract for the season.
Iverson is 17th on the
NBA's career scoring list
with 24,368 points over a
14-year career with
Philadelphia, Denver,
Detroit and Memphis. He
won the league's Most
Valuable Player award in
2001.

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


PAGE 4E, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010

TRIBUNE SPORTS



¢



By The Associated Press



BUFFALO finally has a
win. To get it, the Bills had
to extend a record losing
streak by their opponent.

Dallas has its second win,
and the first for Jason Gar-
rett as an NFL head coach.

San Francisco got its third
victory of the season and, yes,
might be climbing into con-
tention in the NFC West.

After three straight close
calls, the Bills made sure there
would be no 0-16 teams this
season by beating the only
franchise to manage that igno-
minious feat, the Lions, 14-12
on Sunday. The win at
Orchard Park, N.Y., gave
Detroit a 25-game road skid,
snapping a league record it
held with, who else, itself.

"At the end of the game, I
saw a fan pull up a sign that
said something about 'the
streak continues,'" Detroit
receiver Nate Burleson said.
"It's definitely frustrating."

The frustration of being the
NFL's only winless club is
over for the Bills, who got two
touchdowns from Fred Jack-

son: a 1-yard plunge and a 16- -

yard catch in a sloppy game
played in rain-soaked condi-
tions between two perennial
losers.

Buffalo (1-8) ended what
had been its worst start to a
season since going 0-11 in
1984. The Lions (2-7) broke
the road losing streak: they set
in dropping 24 in a row from
2001-03. "Our fans deserve
it," Bills defensive tackle Kyle
Williams said. "The guys in
the locker room deserve it.
To go out there and win a
football game, it means a lot."

A 33-20 victory against the
New York Giants meant
something extra to the Cow-
boys, who had lost five in a
row, costing Wade Phillips his
coaching job. Garrett moved
up from offensive coordina-
tor on Monday, and Dallas
(2-7) made a:slew of big plays
to snap‘a five-game winning
string for‘New: York (6-3). '

"The key today was we
made the plays when we had
to make the plays as opposed
to not making the plays the
first eight weeks of the sea-
son," linebacker Keith Brook-
ing said. "We stuck together.
We fought and we did every-
thing in our power to get the
win today." :

San Francisco is 3-6 after
“its 23-20 OT win against the
Rams, but that merits consid-
eration as a contender to win
the NFC West, where the

INTERNATIONAL SPORTS



TOUCHDOWN: Cowboys wide receiver Dez Bryant (88) catches a pass for a touchdown as Giants cornerback
Terrell Thomas (24) defends during the first quarter of Sunday’s game at New Meadowlands Stadium on

in East Rutherford, N.J.

leader is Seattle at 5-4. Joe
Nedney kicked a 29-yard field
goal with 9:38 left in overtime,
and Troy Smith. passed for
356 yards against St. Louis (4-
5

“When you're part of a

team that has nothing but a

winning tradition, you want
to keep that going as a quar-
terback," Smith said, over-
looking the 49ers' current sev-
en-year absence from the
playoffs. ‘There's too many
tremendous athletes here to

not share, for everybody to

not have the opportunity to
make a play."

Also Sunday, it was Jack-
sonville 31, Houston 24; the

' New York Jets 26, Cleveland

20 in OT; New England 39,
Pittsburgh 26; Seattle 36, Ari-
zona 18; Chicago 27, Min-
nesota 13; Denver 49, Kansas
City 29; Miami 29, Tennessee
17; Indianapolis 23, Cincin-
nati 17; and Tampa Bay 31,
Carolina 16.

Off this week are Green
Bay, New Orleans, Oakland
and San Diego.

(AP Photo)

Jets 26; Browns 20, OT

At Cleveland, New York
(7-2) won a second straight
away OT game and its eighth
in a row on the road. Santonio
Holmes scored on a 37-yard
touchdown pass from Mark
Sanchez with 16 seconds left
in overtime, offsetting three
missed field goals by. Nick
Folk, including a 47-yarder in
OT. The Browns (3-6) had
rallied to force OT on rookie
quarterback Colt McCoy's 3-
yard TD pass to Mohamed
Massaquoi with 44 seconds

left in regulation.

Patriots 39, Steelers 26

At Pittsburgh, Tom Brady’
maintained his mastery of the,
Steelers, throwing three
touchdown passes to Rob
Gronkowski and scoring once .
himself as the Patriots tied the
Jets for the AFC's best

.record. No NFL team wins

more on its home field than
Pittsburgh, but no opposing
player wins there like Brady,
who has won six of seven
overall against the Steélers
and four of five at Heinz
Field. He was 30 of 43 for 350
yards with no sacks or inter-
ceptions, and now has 14
career TD throws and three
interceptions against the
Steelers (6-3). Pittsburgh (6-3)
played most of the game with-
out wide receiver Hines Ward
(neck), whose streak of 186
consecutive games with a
reception ended.

Seahawks 36, Cardinals 18

At Glendale, Ariz., Matt.
Hasselbeck returned from a
one-game absence to throw
‘for 333 yards, Mike Williams
caught 11 passes for 145 yards
and Olindo Mare kicked five
goals. Williams, out of the
NFL the past two seasons
after flopping in Detroit, had
career highs for catches and
yards as the visiting Seahawks
(5-4) swept the Cardinals (3-
6). Arizona lost its fourth

straight, its longest skid since _

dropping eight in a row in

Bears 27, Vikings 13

At Chicago, Jay Cutler
threw for three touchdowns,
Devin Hester had two big
returns and Chicago (6-3)
moved into a tie with Green
Bay for the NFC North lead.
It was a rough day for Brett
Favre and the Vikings (3-6),
who needed to win and beat
the Packers next week to
jump back into the division
race. Favre had 170 yards
passing after getting a career-
best 446 last week against Ari-
zona:Favre threw three inter-
ceptions — all in the second
half — and Chicago held
Adrian Peterson to 51 yards
rushing.

Broncos 49, Chiefs 29

At Denver, Kyle Orton
threw a career-high four
touchdown passes, Tim
Tebow had two TDs and
Knowshon Moreno topped
100 yards for the first time.
The Broncos (3-6) snapped a
four-game losing streak and

handed the Chiefs (5-4) their

second straight loss. The only

time the Broncos scored more
points was in 1963, when they

put up 50 against the San.

Diego Chargers.

Colts 23, Bengals 17

At Indianapolis, Peyton
Manning didn't throw a TD
pass for the second game this
season, but Kelvin Hayden
returned an interception for
a touchdown and Javarris
James ran for a TD. The
banged-up Colts (6-3) didn't
need Manning's arm. They
scored 17 points off five
turnovers and stopped the
Bengals twice in the final 2:40.
The Bengals (2-7) have lost
six straight and dropped to 0-
7 against Manning.

Buccaneers 31, Panthers 16

At Tampa, Fla., Josh Free-
man threw two touchdown
passes and rookie LeGarrette
Blount ran for a score. Free-
man threw TD passes of 8
yards to Arrelious Benn and
20 yards to Kellen Winslow
for the NFL's youngest team.
Blount scored on a 17-yard
run that finished a long sec-
ond-quarter drive as the Bucs
(6-3) rebounded from a six-
point loss to Atlanta. Cadillac
Williams put the game out of
reach with a 45-yard TD burst
late in the fourth quarter.
Rookie quarterback Jimmy
Clausen made his fourth start
for injury-riddled Carolina (1-
8), which got 100 yards rush-
ing from fourth-string running
back Mike Goodson.

Jaguars 31, Texans 24

At Jacksonville, Fla., Mike
Thomas caught a 50-yard
touchdown pass from David
Garrard that Houston defen-
sive back Glover Quin batted
into his hands on the final
play in regulation. The game
looked as if it was going to
overtime, but Garrard heaved
a pass toward the end zone

with, no time.on, the:clock...

Quin, who was burned .all-
afternoon, tried to bat.the ball .

to the ground. Instead, he
knocked it right to Thomas,
who was trailing behind the
play and looking for a rico-
chet. He caught it at the 1-
yard line and then stepped
across the goal line for the
winning score. The Jaguars
(5-4) went into a frenzy and
even drew a celebration
penalty that couldn't be
enforced. The Texans (4-5)
trudged off the field in disbe-
lief. It was Houston's third
straight loss.



By The Associated Press

MILESTONES

Cincinnati's Chad Ochocinco's
first-half TD catch in a 23-17 loss'at
Indianapolis on Sunday gave him 65

career scores, breaking a tie with

James Brooks (64) for second in
franchise history. Only Pete John-
son (70) has more. ... Indianapolis’
Reggie Wayne caught three passes
for 34 yards, joining former team-
mate Marvin Harrison as the only
players in league history to top the
10,000-yard receiving mark with one
quarterback.

_ STUNNING FINISH... ...

Mike Thomas hauled in a 50-yard
touchdown.pass from David Gar-
rard that Houston cornerback
Glover Quin batted into his hands
on the final play in regulation, giving
Jacksonville a 31-24 win Sunday. The
game looked as if it was going to
overtime, but Garrard heaved a pass
toward the end zone with no time
on the clock. Quin tried to bat the
ball to the ground. Instead, he
knocked it right to the 5-foot-8
Thomas, who caught it at the half-
yard line and then stepped across
the goal line for the winner. It was
the fourth regular-season game in
NFL history to end on a TD pass of
50 yards or more.

STATS

Tennessee's 29-17 loss to Miami
on Sunday was its first off a bye in
five years. The defeat left the Titans
a game behind first-place Indi-
anapolis in the AFC South. ... Kyle
Orton threw a career-high four
touchdown passes and Knowshon
Moreno had his first 100-yard rush-
ing performance as the Denver
Broncos won 49-29. The only time
the Broncos scored more was in
1963, when they put up 50 on the
San Diego Chargers.

ROAD WRECKS

Detroit lost its 25th straight road
game to break the record the Lions
set from 2001-03, falling to. previ-
ously winless Buffalo 14-12 on Sun-





NFL TODAY



day. The Lions have not won outside
of Detroit. since a 16-7 victory at
Chicago on Oct. 28, 2007. ®

AT HOME AT HEINZ

New England's. Fom Brady has
won six of seven overall against Pitts-
burgh and four of five at Heinz Field
after the Patriots' 39-26 win Sunday
night. He was 30 of 43 for 350 yards
with no sacks or interceptions, and
now has 14 career TD throws and
three interceptions dgainst the Steel-

ers. (4, -

STARRY DEBUT
Jason Garrett won in his first
game as the Dallas Cowboys coach

‘as Jon Kitna passed for 327 yards

and three touchdowns in a 33-20 vic-
tory over the New York Giants. Dal-
las (2-7) snapped a five-game losing
streak in its first game since Garrett
replaced Wade Phillips.

MEDIOCRE MANNING

Indianapolis overcame Peyton
Manning's season-low 185 yards by
scoring 17 points off five Cincinnati
turnovers and stopped the Bengals
twice in the final 2 minutes, 40 sec-
onds to preserve a 23-17 victory Sun-
day. The four-time league MVP
completed 20 of 36 yet had the low-
est yardage total of any game he's
finished since Nov. 30, 2008, at
Cleveland.

YOUNG BUCS

Tampa Bay started seven rookies, -

including running back LeGarrette
Blount and wide receivers Arrelious
Benn and Mike Williams, in a 31-16
win over Carolina. According to the
Buccaneers, the last time a team
started as many as seven rookies in a

* game it won, Dallas beat Jack-

sonville:on Nov. 24, 2002.

STREAKS

Buffalo's Ryan Fitzpatrick extend-
ed his streak to 10 games with a TD
pass, the most since Drew Bledsoe



MILESTONE: Bengals wide receiver Chad
Ochocinco in the second half of a game

- against the Pittsburgh Steelers.
(AP Photo)

had a 10-game streak for Buffalo in
2002. ... Arizona (3-6) lost its fourth
straight, its longest skid since drop-
ping eight in a row in 2006, Dennis
Green's final season.as ‘coach. ...
Pittsburgh wide receiver Hines Ward
(neck) had his streak of 186 consec-
utive games with a reception ended
against New England.

STARTS

Buffalo became the NFL's final
team to win this season, beating
Detroit 14-12, and ended what had
been its third-worst start to a sea-
son — and worst since going 0-11 in
1984. The win also came after three
consecutive weeks of close calls, in
which Buffalo lost each of its past
three games by three points — two

in overtime, and last week's 22-19
loss to Chicago at Toronto.

LIGHTS OUT

Nearly 81,000 people sat in total
darkness for a few seconds at the
New Meadowlands Stadium during a
power outage that brought Sunday's
game between the Dallas Cowboys
and New York Giants to a halt. The
$1.6 billion building that opened last
spring went completely dark for a
brief time early in the third quarter.

‘Backup lights almost immediately
came on, but play was held up by

two brownouts for a total of 11 min-
utes in the Cowboys' 33-20 victory
over the Giants. ;

DINGED-UP DOLPHINS

After Miami quarterbacks Chad
Pennington (shoulder) and Chad
Henne (knee) departed with injuries,
third-stringer Tyler Thigpen led an
85-yard drive in the fourth quarter to
seal the Dolphins' bizarre 29-17 vic-

. tory over the Tennessee Titans on

Sunday. The Dolphins snapped a
five-game home losing streak,
including three losses this season.

SHUT DOWN

Minnesota's Brett Favre threw for
just 170 yards in a 27-13 loss at
Chicago after going for a career-best
446 the previous week against Ari-
zona, and Adrian Peterson was held
to just 51 yards rushing Sunday. ...
Randy Moss was targeted five times
in his debut with Tennessee, but
caught only one pass in a 29-17 loss
to the Miami Dolphins. ... Houston's
Arian Foster, who entered as the
NFL's leading rusher, was held to
56 yards on 15 carries in a 31-24 loss
at Jacksonville. ... Kansas City's
Jamaal Charles was held to 41 yards
and Thomas Jones managed just 3 in

the Chiefs' 49-29 loss.at Denver. The .
Chiefs entered averaging 180 yards |

rushing, 113 more than Denver,
which ranked last in the league. On
this day, the Broncos rushed for 153
yards and.the Chiets 51.

STAYING LATE

Santonio Holmes scored on a 37-

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

yard touchdown pass from Mark
Sanchez with 16 seconds left, giving
the New York Jets their second
straight overtime win, 26-20 over the
Cleveland Browns on Sunday — also
the AFC East leaders' eighth straight
regular-season road win. New York
won 23-20 at Detroit last week in
OT. >

_ SWITCHING IT UP
Desperate to spark an offense

_-ranked last in the AFC in scoring,

Miami tried a fake punt and two
flea-flickers, including one with
Brandon Marshall throwing deep,
in a 29-17 win over Tennessee on
Sunday. Marshall threw incomplete,
and the fake punt failed, leading to a

‘Tennessee field goal. But the other

flea flicker worked with Chad Hen-
ne's pass for 54. yards — Miami's
longest gain of the season — to set
up a field goal.

BROTHERLY LOVE

New York Jets coach Rex Ryan
improved.to 3-0 against his twin
brother, Rob, in NFL matchups and
5-3 overall after a 26-20 overtime
win at Cleveland on Sunday. Rob
Ryan is the Browns' defensive coor-
dinator under Eric Mangini, who
lost in his first game against the team
that fired him two years ago. The
Ryan family held an impromptu
reunion in the corridor outside
Cleveland's locker room. The Ryan
boys were joined by their famous
father, Buddy.

SPEAKING

"Holy cow, we won a game!"

— Buffalo guard Eric Wood atter
the Bills earned their first victory of
the season, beating the Detroit Lions
14-12 on Sunday.

“Everybody needs to be on the
same page, like an old married cou-
ple. Like a man being able to say a
sentence and your wife being able to
finish it off. The more we're on the
same page, the easier it is."

— Cincinnati's Chad Ochocinco
on the Bengals' continuing struggles
after they lost their sixth straight, 23-
17 at Indianapolis.
TRIBUNE SPORTS

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 5E



- INTERNATIONAL SPORTS







Magic beat Grizzlies
with strong defence

By ANTONIO GONZALEZ
Associated Press

ORLANDO, Florida (AP) —
Dwight Howard had 18 points and
14 rebounds, Vince Carter scored
19 points and the Orlando Magic
smothered the Memphis Grizzlies
defensively for an 89-72 victory
Monday night.

. Jameer Nelson added 11 points
and nine rebounds as the Magic
built a 16-point lead, lost it, then
went back ahead by 17 points in
the fourth quarter to put away the
game. They held the high-scoring
Grizzlies to 36 percent shooting
and their fewest points in a game in
two seasons. ~~

Marc Gasol had 14 points and
eight rebounds, and Mike Conley
scored 11 points in the Grizzlies'
third straight loss. Memphis
entered the game averaging 104
points but could get nothing going
offensively.

The game was as sloppy as it gets
at the start.

There were players bouncing
balls off their legs and out of
bounds. Poor passes. Missed catch-

es. Double-dribbles and traveling ©

calls. If there was a way to cause a

turnover, chances are it happened. ©

The teams accounted for 20
turnovers — each with 10 — in the
first quarter alone, finishing with
38 total for the game. The differ-
ence was the Magic at least man-
aged some offense between mis-
takes and opened a 47-31 lead just
before the half.

The Grizzlies whittled the deficit

to five points in the third quarter -

behind some sharp shooting from
Conley and O.J. Mayo. They just
couldn't sustain enough offense or
keep turnovers from costing them
dearly.

Rudy Gay, who hadn't scored
fewer than 18 points this season,

had only nine points for Memphis. |

“It was the fewest points the Griz-

zlies have scored since they lost 86-

66 at Portland on March 28, 2009.

Orlando used its twin centers,
Howard and Marcin Gortat, for
extended minutes.

The center combo clogged the
middle and forced the Grizzlies to
stay on the perimeter, and they just
couldn't hit a shot.

Mickael Pietrus had a huge 3-
pointer and Howard converted a
three-point play to help Orlando
pull away 73-58. That lead was nev-
er seriously challenged.

The victory avoided the Magic's
first three-game home losing streak
since December 2007, when they
lost four straight. 3

Orlando lost to Utah and Toron-
to at home last week, the first two
losses at the new Amway Center.



REJECTED: Grizzlies shooting guard Tony Allen goes up as Orlando Magic center Dwight Howard (12) tries to block the shot during the
first half of Monday night’s game.

(AP Photo)

in hail of 3-pointers, Suns Lakers 12 1-1 16

By BETH HARRIS
AP Sports Writer

LOS ANGELES (AP) —
Undersized and fearing Pau
Gasol in the post, the Phoenix
Suns lured the Los Angeles
Lakers into the open court
and made them pay.

Jason Richardson scored 34
points and the Suns hit 22 3-
pointers — second-most in
NBA history — to win 121-
116 on Sunday night.

"You just feel like the bas-
ket. is huge and that every
shot you throw up is going to
go in," he said. "(Coach)
Alvin (Gentry) was calling
plays for me and. my team-
mates were finding me. It was
just fun to have a night like
that."

‘Not so for the two-time
defending league champions,
who lost their second in a row
and first at home this season.

"You hate losing, especial-
ly to start a road trip, but it is
what it is," Kobe Bryant said.
"They made big shots, a lot



of them." NUMBER 23: Suns shooting guard Jason Richardson (23) shoots a
Steve Nash added 21 points —_ threg-point basket against the Lakers in the second half of Sunday's

and 13 assists, Channing Frye
had 20 points, and Hedo
Turkoglu had 17 points for
the Suns, who beat the Lakers

game in Los Angeles.

at Staples Center for the first
time since Jan. 17, 2008.

"We can't walk it up the
floor against their length,"
Nash said. "You see Pau
against us, it looks like he's
playing with a nerf hoop on
the back of someone's bed-
room door. So we had to

make them play in transition,
spread the floor and make it a
game of speed and skill rather
than size."

It worked.

The Suns were 22 of 40
from 3-point range, just miss-
ing the league record of 23 set
by Orlando against Sacra-

(AP Photo)

mento in January 2009. Their
3s’ were the most by a Lak-
ers' opponent in franchise his-
tory, bettering their own pre-
vious record of 19 in 2005.
"These things even out over
time, but they didn't tonight,"
Lakers coach Phil Jackson
said. "The real issue is those

other 80 points that come in
the paint."

The teams combined for 31
3s, second-most in league his-

‘ tory behind the 32 by Phoenix

and Seattle in a double-over-
time game on Jan, 22, 2006.

Richardson made seven 3s,
Turkoglu had five and Frye
four, helping the Suns shoot
better from behind the are (55
percent) than from the floor
(51 percent).

"I was just being aggressive,
and IJ decided that if I missed
a shot I shouldn't worry and

get. down on myself,"

Richardson said. "I'm my
toughest critic and sometimes
when I miss two shots in a

row, I get down on myself.

But I didn't worry about
that."

Gasol led the Lakers with
28 points and 17 rebounds in
41 minutes. Bryant-added 25
points, 14 assists and nine
rebounds, Lamar Odom had
22 points and 11 rebounds,
and Ron Artest had 13 points.
Shannon Brown added 12 off
the bench. _

- The Suns took the lead for
good early in the third quar-
er, putting the Lakers in
scramble mode the rest of the
game.

Frye hit a 3 to open the
fourth and give Phoenix an
ll-point lead. Brown
answered with two 3s of his
own and Matt Barnes dunked
to close the Lakers' deficit to

104-102. Bryant didn't score

until late in the quarter.
"They stayed hot and had

to hit 22 3s to beat us,"
Barnes said. "Whether or not

they're going to keep hitting |

them, you got to get a hand in
their face."

Nash ran off eight straight
points, including a free throw
on a technical foul against
Odom, to keep the Suns
ahead 112-109. The teams had
barely come on the floor after
a timeout when Turkoglu
launched another 3 -pointer.

"We could've got out there
and contested a lot more.
They hit a lot of open ones,"
Brown said.

Jackson was annoyed about
the call on Odom, who drew a
whistle for reacting, after mak-
ing a layup that drew the Lak-
ers within two.

"He got fouled," Jackson
said.

The Lakers trailed most of
the third, when the Suns went

6 of 9 from 3-point range. In

one sequence, Nash hit from
long-range, then Richardson
followed with two more 3s as
the Lakers' defense was pow-
erless to stop them. Phoenix

took a 92-84 lead into the .°

fourth.

Trailing by six, the Suns
closed the first half on a 16-7
run to lead 56-53. They made
seven 3-pointers in the sec-
ond quarter, including four in
the spurt.

Richardson and Frye com-
bined for 29 of the Suns'
points and seven 3-pointers
with the Lakers offering lit-
tle resistance on the perime-
ter.






Redick out
with back
Spasms vs
Grizzlies

ORLANDO, Fla. (AP) —
J.J. Redick is sidelined with
back spasms and inactive for
the Orlando Magic against the
Memphis Grizzlies.

Forward Malik Allen was
activated in Redick's place
before Monday night's game.

Redick had his best year in
the NBA last season and was —
a key contributor in the play-
offs. But the former Duke
standout is shooting only 12
percent from 3-point range
through nine games, averag-
ing 4.4 points a game.

Keeping Redick was the
most expensive move Orlan-
do made this summer. The
Magic matched a $19 million,

three-year offer sheet made

by Chicago in the offseason
to keep the restricted free
agent.

Redick has averaged 18
minutes per game playing
behind Vince Carter this sea-
son.

Rien OTe

By The Associated
Press

OKLAHOMA CITY
(AP) — Matt Bonner
scored 21 points and just

. missed the Spurs franchise
record by hitting all seven.
of his 3-point shots, help-
ing San Antonio stretch its
winning streak to seven
games with a 117-104 vic-
tory against the Oklahoma
City Thunder on Sunday
night.

Bonner swishéd home
three of his 3s during a 21-:
8 run to open the fourth
quarter, and the NBA's
best-3-point shooting team
went 6-for-8 from behind
the arc to pull away in the
final period.

Bonner led the way,
falling one shy of Steve
Smith's record for 3-point
accuracy. He went 8-for-8
from 3-point range against
Portland on Nov. 3, 2001.

Tony Parker scored 24
points, Manu Ginobili
added 21 and Richard Jef-
ferson had 18 for the
Spurs. ,

Kevin Durant had a sea-
son-low 23 points and Rus-
sell Westbrook scored 19
for the Thunder.



Rockets 104, Knicks 96

NEW YORK (AP) —
Kevin Martin scored 28
points, Luis Scola added
24, and the Rockets
climbed a little further out
of the hole they dug to
start the season by beat-
ing the struggling Knicks
104-96 on Sunday night

Courtney Lee had 12 for
the Rockets, who have
won three of four after
opening the season with
five straight losses. ‘Even
without injured starters
Yao Ming and Aaron
Brooks, they beat the
Knicks for the 13th time
in 15 meetings.

Amare Stoudemire
scored 25 points for the
Knicks, who were loudly
booed in the fourth quar-
ter of their fifth straight
loss. After blowing a 21-
point lead Friday in Min-
nesota, when they were on
the wrong end of. Kevin
Love's 31-point, 31-
rebound performance,
they missed their first eight
shots in the final period to
turn this game into a rout.

TS

For the stories





TCs
me
TT



TO ny STORIES ON THIS PAGE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM i
PAGE 6E, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010 “TRIBUNE SPORTS
eee eS SS ES SE eee

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top. No number may be used in the same block more than
once. The difficulty level of the Conceptis Kakuro increases
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©2010 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by: King Features Syndicate, Inc.













Difficulty Level * *& * 11/04










| _. CRYPTIC PUZZLE |
















na = Ee ane 3 |
1 Rising to the Occasion
1 Across 1 | need a doctor for :
1 Bury gitlin recess (8) ‘the foot (4) a ae | ceo is fa | we al
5 Making soup 2 Agrowing attachment (7) Palctaakete le: West dealer. That’s not the way to play winning
involves work (4) ! 3 Empire builders . Both sides vulnerable. bridge.
a Pe hd ee P| ey NORTH The slam ordinarily would have
' .
S-Di once) petiapa er men a $1085 been easy to make, even with the rel-
10 Having pinched something \ iv Lagos (5, 7) Paes chs Les] ee eae sae ¥1052 atively poor dummy South inherited.
‘ : os
we'd take off (7) 4 Obtain gain? (6) S| || oe zg Cd a #Q596 Had the spades been divided 2-1, he.
Da cs atari tas Peal eat eral ke he tote a Wier Wk Wachie be RUC A
ae cashing the A-K of trumps and A-
maybe, but a great in India (5 y Ce .
i ee 2 ©) | Ral ze bl | a 4— 4372 K of diamonds, then crossing to
sale i) Ye Temneg RiGee) nachos weed Petal ahi VAKQI9763 ¥84 dummy with a trump to discard his
13 Wave — or wave-maker (6) | 8 Headlamp? (7, 5) else #104 #87532. two low clubs on the Q-J of dia-
14. One of the team, but not as | 12 Urge fellows to become iF is | a 4 a pi #1072 #KI9 monds,
a winger? (6) journalists (8) ey Le ita eT atlantic rs SOUTH . : But when declarer ruffed the
17 Whata silversmith is doing | 15 Strained to define 44K Q9643 opening heart lead and played the ace
1 2 ; ; y— of trumps, West showed out, and
InzentlOpse (AG8% kz).5) decimal poine(?) a AK ~ South had to reorganize his plans.
20 Areminder men 16 Region possibly showing : AQ65 With no ready entry to dummy to utt-
mal Across: . Down cua , y ent) y to
hold me to (7) neglect (6) N + Slow to 1 Portend (4) The bidding: lize the Q-J of diamonds, he decided
21 Bottled spirit (5) 18 Fifty-one doctors appear to N progress (8) 2 To challenge (7) West North East South to force his way into the North hand
29 F ce Fraudulent 4¥ Pass Pass = 6 ~—_—_by deliberately losing a trump trick.
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scheme (4) (4, 2, 6) Opening lead — king of hearts. So he next cashed the A-K of dia-
_ make-up (4) 19 Depend on entirely? No, a 9 Giver (5) 4 Dwell (6) monds and then led a low trump to
23 The relay can be tough (8) only half (4) < 40 Cunning (7) e Staincnt South’s blind shot at six spades dummy’s eight. East won with the
(Lu 11 Unsurpassed of belief (5) certainly wasn’t scientific, but all jack but could do no better than
; (6, 2 4). 7 Very factors considered, it was a sensible — return a heart.
Yesterday's Cryptic Solution —_ Yesterday’s Easy Solution 13 Peevish (6) skilful (8) bid that was likely to win most of the South ruffed and'led another low
Across: 1 Indenture, 8 Learn, Across: 1 Fantastic, 8 Evade, . 14 Place of 8 Morbid time. : trump to dummy’s ten. He then
9 William, 10 Fiscal, 11 Versus, 9 Rake-off, 10 Assets, 11 Status, worship (6). ately over Whenever your judgment says cashed the Q-J of diamonds and on
12 Emphasis, 15 Impostor, 12 Prisoner, 15 Atlantis, 18 that you’re more apt to gain points them deposited the 6-5 of clubs.
18 Cringe, 20 Lariat, 21 Valerie Turnip, 20 Hamper, 21 Ruffian 17 200th health (12) y | kin pow P ; hub
poe. aa Saeeck 22 Range, 23 Dexterity. anniversary: (42) 12. Unyielding (8) than to lose them by making acertain Only one more hurdle — a clu
20 Pompous (7) 15 -Paltry sum of bid, you should not talk yourself out — finesse — remainéd to be sut-
Down: 2 Naive, 3 Enlist, Down: 2 Apart, 3 Treaty, 4 Soft 21 Provoke to monet) of doing so because your partner mounted, and when it succeeded, the
4 Transept, 5 Elfish, 6 Fascist, _ spot, 5 Census, 6 Cayenne, angér (5): 16 Sensitive (6) might have the wrong hand for you. slam was home.
7 Enclosure, 11 Vacillate, 7 Measure up, 11 Semaphore, 99 Intrusive U4 18 T 5 Tomorrow: Test your play
13 Purchase, 14 Spartan, 13.Instruct, 14 Flaming, ntrusive (4) raverse (5) omorrow: Test your play.
16 Spades, 17 Bireme, 19 Going. 16 Needed, 17 Prefer, 19: Inapt. 23 South central US 19 Smaller ©2010 King Features Syndicate Ine,
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TRIBUNE SPORTS

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 7E



Pacquiao cements his claim as boxing’s best

By TIM DAHLBERG
AP Boxing Writer



ARLINGTON, Texas
(AP) — Manny Pacquiao was
more concerned with the set
list for his upcoming concert
than he was with Floyd May-
weather Jr. The fight every
boxing fan wants to see may
never happen, but Pacquiao
had a firm date to sing at
Lake Tahoe before heading
home and taking up his more
formal duties as a congress-
man in the Philippines.

All was well early Sunday
after Pacquiao cemented his
claim as boxing's best by giv-

ing Antonio Margarito such -

a brutal beating that he went
to the hospital.

Margarito remained in the
hospital on Sunday and pro-
moter Bob Arum said the
boxer has a broken right eye

‘ socket and will have surgery
Tuesday in Texas.

About the only problem for
Pacquiao was that he couldn't
sign autographs for adoring
fans because he had trouble
holding a pen.

"My hands are swollen and
they really hurt," Pacquiao
said.

‘Small wonder, considering
Pacquiao had just spent 12
rounds bouncing those hands
off of Margarito's head. He
hit Margarito from almost
every angle and with stunning
accuracy, closing both his eyes
and bloodying his face while
dominating every round of
their 150-pound showdown.

It was a virtuoso perfor-
mance, though not terribly
surprising since boxing fans
have come to expect that
from the little superstar. Size
never mattered on a night
when speed ruled and the
crowd of 41,734 at Cowboys

THE WEATHER REPORT {i:





OUCH: Manny Pacquiao lands a punch against Antonio Margarito during the eleventh round of their WBC
light middleweight title match in Arlington, Texas, on Saturday.

Stadium roared at every com-
bination.

Pacquiao's mother got so
caught up in the excitement
that she briefly fainted as the
fight ended. Most everyone
else stayed upright, watching
in delight as Pacquiao finished
off a night's work by kneel-
ing down in a neutral corner
and saying a prayer of thanks.

The lopsided win gave Pac-
quiao his eighth title in as
many weight classes in a
remarkable career that began
with him fighting at 107
pounds as a teenager in the
Philippines. He was in charge

the entire way, battering Mar-
garito so badly that Pacquiao
was pleading with the referee
to stop the fight in the 11th
round so his opponent would-
n't have to take any more
punishment.

"I told the referee, 'Look
at his eyes, look at his cuts,'"
Pacquiao said. "I did not want
to damage him permanently.
That's not what boxing is
about."

No sooner had the judges
handed in their tallies, though,

‘than Pacquiao was answering

questions about the one fight-
er he has yet to beat. May-

PST SSS SES
: Wiis:

yee a el *~ ae
USS a

(AP Photo)

weather may be the only cred-
ible opponent left for Pac-
quiao, though promoter Bob
Arum talked after the fight
about a possible bout with
Shane Mosley or a third fight
against Juan Manuel Mar-
quez.

But the congressman made
it clear he was tired of the pol-
itics of boxing when it comes
to the one fight that matters
most.

"I don't want to talk about
Floyd Mayweather," Pac-
quiao said. "If there's a deci-
sion I'll take it to Bob Arum."

If Mayweather spent $65 to



JRSDAY |

La

us



watch the pay-per-view he
may be even more reluctant
to fight Pacquiao than before.
He also has legal problems
stemming from an altercation
with the mother of his chil-
dren that could interfere with
a possible fight in the spring,
_but Arum believes that if
Mayweather really wants to
‘fight then the bout could be
made.

‘Margarito was supposed to
be a rugged test for Pacquiao,
if only because he was so
much bigger. But it was clear
from the opening round that
Pacquiao would have no trou-
ble landing punches up the
middle even though he gave
away 17 pounds and nearly 5
inches in height.

Margarito was plenty game,
advancing forward through-
out the fight while trying to
land big punches to the head.
But he paid a terrible price
as Pacquiao carved up his face
and had him fighting bloodied
and nearly blind in the late
rounds. "There was no way I

. was going to quit," he said.
"I'm a Mexican, we fight until
the end."

That end finally came when
the bell sounded to merciful-
ly end the 12th round, though

“the outcome was never in
doubt since the middle

.rounds. Pacquiao seemed to
let up on Margarito in the
final round, giving up a possi-
ble knockout to take compas-
sion on his opponent.

Back home, where even
crime stops when Pacquiao
fights, the end touched off cel-
ebrations across the country.

President Benigno Aquino -

III, who is attending the
APEC summit in Japan,
rushed back to his hotel room
to catch the bout and sent his
congratulations.

Boxing has never seen any-
thing like Pacquiao, whose
string of recent performances
has reinvigorated the sport.
His latest win earned him at
least $15 million, some of
which he spent to charter a
757 to Dallas to bring in some
200 members of his rapidly
growing entourage.

The plane. was set to take
everyone home Sunday, then
Pacquiao was flying to Lake
Tahoe for a Tuesday concert
before preparing to return to
the Philippines. Once home,
he'll get back to more mun-
dane concerns, like making
sure schools in his congres-
sional district are functioning

and getting funding for a new

hospital that is badly needed.

Mayweather may be in his
future, but there may be a
point where Pacquiao does-
n't need Mayweather any-
more. He certainly didn't
need him Saturday night’ to
draw a huge crowd to Cow-
boys Stadium, where he now
has one more win this year
than the Cowboys themselves.

The crowd watched as Pac-
quiao put on the kind of
offensive performance that
Mayweather seldom gives in
the ring.

"My ultimate concern as a
fighter is I want the people to
be happy," Pacquiao said. .

Considér that mission
accomplished. For one night,
at least, they \ were happy as
could be.



SS

INSURANCE MANAGEMENT
(BAHAMAS) LIMITED

INSURANCE INSURANCE BROKERS & AGENTS



Partly sunny and The higher the AccuWeather UV Indexâ„¢ number, the









Partly sunny



Partly cloudy Times of clouds and Some sun with a Breezy with. clouds
sun shower possible breezy and sun greater the néed for eye and skin protection. - *
nas High: 86° High: 85° High: 80° High: 80°
High: 86° Low: 73° Low: 73° Low: 70° Low: 71° Low: 71°



COTW Gras AccuWeathor RealFeel

‘ “High Ht(ft.) Low Ht(ft.)















The exclusive AccuWeather RealFee! Temperature” is an index that combines the effects of temperature, wind, humidity, sunshine intensity, cloudiness, precipitation, pressure,
and elevation on the human body—everything that effects how warm or cold a person feels. Ses reflect the high aaa the low for the ney, Bee Today 3:33am. 2.5 9:48am. 0.9
: 3:42p.m. 24 10:00 p.m. 0.6
Wednesday 4:19 a.m. 6 10:39am. 0.7
: : = 4:29 p.m. é 10:41 p.m. 0.4
Statistics are for Nassau through 1 p.m. yesterday Thursday 5:02 a.m. 11:25 a.m. 0.6
aa Temperature. 5:13 p.m. 14:21 p.m. 0.3
Ney High . 81° F/27°C ‘ 0!
8-16 knots Low: 68° F/20°C , Normat high . 81° F/27°C ee,
Normal low ... 70° F/21°C Saturday 6:23 a.m.

WEST PALM BEACH
High:81°F/27°C
Low: 65° F/18°C

Last year's high .

Last year's low ....
cipitation

As of 1 p.m. yesterday ..

_ 8-16 knots











2
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5:55 p.m. 2.
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Year to date : _
High: 82° F/28°C seers Monday 7:44 a.m. i
Low: 65° F/18°C Normal year to date . 7:59 p.m. 214pm. 0.1





AccuWeather.com

Forecasts and graphics provided by
AccuWeather, Inc. ©2010





High: 85° F/29° C Sunrise ...... 6:27 a.m.

Sunset....... 5:22 p.m.

Moonrise ... . 2:
Mocnset






8-16 knots

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

| INSURANCE CECENEI ey OLE



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Shown is today's d High: 87° F/31°C





( 1 Low: 70° F/21°C
weather. Temperatures \ i
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San Juan WSL RUNNGINSE NWN . Wednesday: SW at 4-8 Knots 4-7 Feet 10 Miles 79° F
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oS XS RAK ! “Highs: 85°F/29°C Wednesday: SE at 7-14 Knots 3-6 Feet 10 Miles 80° F
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tay : Wey . 7° RS 4 ‘REEPORT Today: S at 8-16 Knots 3-5 Feet 10 Miles 79° F
SMa Slay eli Highs: 87°F/3% LOSS NSS S a. Wednesday: WSW at 3-6 Knots 2-4 Feat 10 Miles 79° F
a) f i i T EXU Today: SE at 8-16 Knots 1-3 Feet 10 Miles < fork
F, SOC. * ii Trinidad . x Ss < < S . Wednesday: SE at 7-14 Knots 1-3 Feet 10 Miles 79° F
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TS RS SRARRRREES Wednesday: E at 8-16 Knots 3-5 Feet 10 Miles 81° F
SPR RRR VT LONG ISLAND Today: ESE at 10-20 Knots 2-4 Feet 10 Miles 80° F
SSR RU RRR RIS Wednesday: ESE at 8-16 Knots 1-3 Feet 10 Miles 80° F
SRSA ARRS! MAVAQUANA Today: at 8-16 Knots 5-9 Feet 10 Miles 81°F
ROHS. cet sonennenen Wednesday: ESE at 7-14 Knots 4:8 Feet. 10 Miles 80°
SIRS Sy SS NASSAU Today: SE at 8-16 Knots 2-4 Feet 10 Miles 79° F
AS SIN Ce Ne Wednesday: SSE at 4-8 Knots 2-4 Feet 10 Miles 79°F
xX Se x RUN SAN SALVADOR Today: SE at 10-20 Knots 3-5 Feat 10 Miles 80° F
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pee coaa , Wednesday: SE at 7-14 Knots ____.__ 2-4 Feet 10 Miles SOS:





Peat ea

AT ATA A

INSURANCE MANAGEMENT

(BAHAMAS) LIMITED. INSURANCE BROKERS & AGENTS



GE LOG ON TO WWW.TRIBUNE242.COM


PAGE 8E, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010 TRIBUNE SPORTS
LOCAL SPORTS |





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PLAY ACTION: C W Saunders Cougars came from behind to defeat the Queen's College Comets 6-4 in a series-clinching game to win the
BAISS junior boys softball championship at the Freedom Farm playing fields Monday night. The Cougars took game one 12-4.

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PAGE 2, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010 THE TRIBUNE











WV r) Ty an um






TOYOTA Windom

— —

rovoTA CAMRY

TOYOTATERCEL —«_- {_ [VIONTE DED 4









| XeCuU el ve “YOU CAN PAY MORE, BUT YOU WON'T BUY BETTER!”
M if BETTER SELECTION - BETTER REPRESENTATIONS - BETTER SERVICE
otors Ltd. 7 asset —

Pre-owned Vehicles

Department

Collins Ave. (South of 6th Terrace) :

Open Monday to uteri by : 3 ea ee Pees ee | eee
8:00 am ~ 5:30 pm

Sr eeanets ay

Sam - 12 pm

“Most vehicles carry a warranty | co ee : 2004
package, including license, = Suzuki Grand Vitara Test lai ad ete ee) Nissan Camry reat) as ry
inspection, gas, and service. s SEIT .

‘Tel.: 323-2640.

- Visit usat ear a a AS Re
www.executivemotorspreowned.com ae oo oo ee


2008 HONDA ACCORD COUPE,
2dr sittin 22”, low mileage
Asking $23,000 ONO just in from foreign
ph# 467-5019

BBF #143
2009 HONDA ACCORD COUPE
18,000 miles, 22” rims, foglights, HIDs, rear spoiler,
A/C, 6 disc changer, factory rims available, factory
alarm, pwr. Windows and locks, very good condition,
asking $27,000 O.B.O, 2005 G35, 4 door asking
$7000 as is ph# 535-1702

BBF #994.
2000 HYUNDIA ELANTRA
| in need of repairs for only 800.00 call 325-0881
for more details RE

#

TRIB #146
Bumpers, fenders, hqods, headlights etc
ph# 364-9089 / 364-3011

BBF #216 /
’ 2003 HONDA CIVIC” ~ ‘
4dr, Excellent condition, garage, kept, tints,
factory CD Player, factory alarm, 4 cylinder, ex-
cellent on gas; low mileage,, Pwr windows,~-

automatic, factory rims, asking $7,800 ONO. of

: phi 395-4478 / 362-1389

BF #146
MUST SELL OWNER LEAVING ISLAND!
2007 G35 INFINITI COUPE
black exterior, black leather interior, automatic,
no damages, factory rims,
asking $18000 O.B.O
ph# 428-4985 leave msg.
Serious inquir-ies only!

BBF #155
2008 HONDA CIVIC LX
4dr. Gold $22,500.00, Tan Interior Power
Windows, Power Locks, A/C, 20" Chrome Driv
Rims, CD Player ,Projector Head Lights, Rear
Spoiler ph# 394-4128

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

BBF #171
Fresh in from States 2005 Honda Accord
clean Title and bank Ready comes with wood
grain, custom Rims (Velocity), chromed every-
thing, HID Halo progector lights asking 15,000
O.N.O ph# 477-2322 / 466-2322 milladun @hot-
mail.com
. (Facebook)

IBBF #234 .
CADILLAC DEVILLE 2000,
grey:custom grill, black.interior, right side
viv." “damage as is $3,200 ONO
ph# 341-2002 /.525-2328
month tribune issue 83 016

2003 Voiks Wagen PASSAT Wagon
Excellent codnition, 74,000 miles, leather int,
sunroof, CD Changer, A/C, Pwr everything,
asking $9,500.00 ONO
ph# 456-8833 / 456-8834

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

JUST IN! 2003 CHEVY TAHOE LT,
blue exterior, grey leather interior, A/C, CD,
22” wheels, asking $12,000-O.N.O

ph#341-2338/434-0882 -

1997 HONDA DEL SOL,

Clean title, candy red exterior, pink H.I.D’s, 2
door, top off, pioneer CD player, A/C, 17” rims,
standard shift, gas saver, no problems, asking

$4300 O.N.O serious inquiries only.
Phone 426-3878

2001 SILVER HONDA INSPIRE 2.5V,
(In-excellent condition!!!), Automatic transmis-
_ sion, 75K miles, A/C,CD player with AM/FM
stereo cassette,.Great BOSE sound system,
Alarm system. One owner in Nassau.
egularly maintained: °° \
Owner leaving the island. $6,500.
327-0025 between 9:00am and 6:00pm.

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010, PAGE 3

BBF #190 ;

. 1987 MUSTANG (BLACK)

- $3,000.00 o.b.o., 2000 Ford Explorer (Gold) -

$2,500.00 0.b.o Call Ph: 457-1005 or 393-4958
serious inquires only!

BBF #191
1999 TOYOTA WINDOM
IN EXCELLENT CONDITION, A/C, PWR EVERY-
THING, ASKING $4,800, Also sale 1993 mercury
tracer (station wagon) asking $1,000
ph# 557-8875 / 323-7302

Sys JUSTIN INFINITI I30.
4 DR, Automatic, Cold A/C; CD Player, Leather}
interior, Sunroof, asking $5,500-ONO PH#
395-2892 / 225-7144

1991 SENTRA
NEVER BEEN HIT, Stick Shift, cold AC,CD,
‘Runs well, asking $2,500 ONO,
; Clean in and
out, ph#428-5599 / 361-5316 _

‘EXPAT SELLING:
1995 TOYOTA CAVALIER *+
Blue exterior with grey interior ~
4‘door. In good condition, Must sell
Asking $3,500.00
Call 393-1919




PAGE 4, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2010

a

NA
\ ~
3s
« CSS
OO
BBF #233 .
2002 DODGE RAM, ,
white interior, w/ custom interior, sound system
, A/C, Cold Clean title, 22” rims, Custom grill
and head lights asking $14,00 ONO

PH# 426-3520 (leave message)
1 month tribune issue 83 019

BBF #994 B
MITSUBISHI MIRAGE
for only 800.00 in need of repairs
call 325-0881
for more details

IBBF #220
s 2002 FORD F150 EXT. CAB,
tan interior , runs great, dvd player, asking
$7500 ono. also 18inch chrome universal rims
& $500
ph# 6762097 of 4458914

BBF #235
2004 NISSAN MAXIMA,
A/C, CD Player, Pwr everything, moon roof,
asking $ 11,000,
ph# 535-5077 / 535-4150

BBF #236
2003 HONDA ACCORD COUPE,
2dr A/C, CD Player, clean in and out, blue exte-
rior, black interior, HID Lights, fog lamps inte-
rior, HID Lights, Fog Lamps,
asking $9,500 ONO ph# 552-3742

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

BBF #231
2003 NISSAN MAXIMA,

Burgundy exterior, interior black, 6 disc CD
Chnager, sunroof, HID Head Lights, 3.5 engine,
clean title, Just in from US,

Asking $8,500 ONO
ph# 535-6112 / 361-6584

RIB #993
1996 NISSAN SKYLINE
White exterior with black interior, AC,
stage 3 race clutch. Very clean.
call for détails. 362-2319

2003 HONDA ACCORD
4dr black ext, tan int ,AC, CD player, cruise,
power package :
Very clean, hates ga$. Excellent condition
: $10,800 ono

Call 454-5219.

RIB #002
‘08 HOND ACCORD EX
Gold ext, tan int
fully loaded, S/R, 6 dis c/d changer,
low mileage, just in from States, 20,000 miles
like new. Must see.364-3691, 557-1205

BBF#210

2002 JAGUAR X-TYPE
leather interior, 18 inch chrome rims, 6-disc cd
changer, clean title, ac, excellent condition, low
mileage, $12,500.00 or obo
cell : 424 0910

BF#994 C ; .
TOYOTA CELSIOR(LEXUS LS 400)
in need of repairs for only 800.00
call 325-0881

‘99 HONDA ACCORD
. White ext, tan int, $5,800
‘08 HONDA 650 XRL, chrome down, like new,
low mileage, $6,800
Tel 364-3691, 557-1205.

1996 LEXUS LS 400
Black exterior with tan interior, 4 door, auto-