Citation
The Tribune.

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
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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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PAGE 2, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007

[aan Oa PART A AARON 0 SANTI ATR
Bahamian relationship with

THE TRIBUNE

foreigners needs attention

[Le incident at the exclusive
Lyford Cay Club involving
a distinguished Bahamian gentleman
and an expatriate manager merits
comment in light of the growing ten-
sion over the presence and role of
foreigners in this country.

The Bahama Journal reported that
Baswell Donaldson, the first Gover-
nor of the Central Bank of The
Bahamas and currently chairman of
the very successful Bahamian-owned
Commonwealth Bank, took some
friends to the club on a Saturday for
a poolside lunch.

The party was refused service by
managing director Didier Picquot
because one of Mr Donaldson’s
guests was not in compliance with
the dress code. There had been a
change in the code but Mr Donald-
son, a member of the club for 12
years, had not been informed.

The Bahamian staff went ahead
and served the party in defiance of
their manager who never apologised
for his behaviour. Another official
of the club did offer apologies but
the damage had been done.

Apparently Mr Donaldson and the
Bahamian staff concluded that there
was an element of racism in the:

munities like Adelaide and Gambier.
But the vast majority of Bahamian
families, including some of the old
ones, have a recent connection with
relatively new settlers. So, like the
great United States, we are by every
yardstick 4 nation of immigrants.

B ahamians from old families
as well as first and second
generation Bahamians have a fierce
sense of identity — despite occasional
foolish talk to the contrary — and are
jealous of their status as Bahamians.

They entertain mixed feelings
about foreigners that range from a
residual inferiority to a genuinely wel-
coming attitude, and from suspicion
to downright xenophobia. Black
Bahamians are more likely to have
negative attitudes about foreigners
but white Bahamians are not entirely
devoid of these feeling.

In the pre-1967 era, blacks were at
the bottom of the totem pole and
generally resented both local whites
and British civil servants. But there
was also intense friction between local
whites and the British overlords.

Many of the Brits regarded them-
selves as a considerable cut above the
local whites who were disparagingly

The Bahamas over the decades and
made deliberate and invaluable con-
tributions to the development of black
Bahamians and to the country as a
whole.

The list is quite long but a few rep-
resentative ones are investor Sir Harry
Oakes from Canada, religious leader
Father John Calnan from England, and
the teaching nuns of the Catholic Sis-
ters of Charity from the United States.

Unfortunately, but perhaps in-



Those responsible
for recruiting
foreigners to work
in the Bahamas
in managerial
positions should
make sure they are |
not getting people
who have false
assumptions and
will be unable

Others come with qualifications as
middle and upper level managers but
with arrogant attitudes, and they
become frustrated when they discover
that the natives do not recognise their
superiority. Some discover to their hor-
ror that the natives are more cos-
mopolitan than they are.

It may be true that some Bahami-
ans make the charge of racism against

‘ foreign managers who insist on disci-

pline and performance in the work
place. But sometimes Bahamians in

leadership positions too quickly dis- '

miss charges of racism by those who
have to work with these minor tyrants.

A few ugly foreigners are also to be
found among the very rich who come
to invest in The Bahamas. These are
the ones who think that because they
have or represent wealth they are enti-
tled to do just as they please, even to
the point of breaking the law.

They want special treatment when
they fly in on their private aircraft: the
Customs officers must come to them,
and they want their cars on the tarmac
without regard to security, customs and
immigration procedures.

he unease about the foreign
presence is being exacerbated

whole thing. “He thought because referred to as conchy joes, but the tO function in this by the PLP government and its new
he was white and foreign he could whites tolerated them as necessary : model of development featuring the
intimidate me,” Mr Donaldson told allies in containing the black majori- society. ' sale of public land for residential devel-

The Journal.

| is a pity that this incident took

place in Lyford Cay because most
Bahamians are aware and appreciative
of the generous contributions made by
wealthy residents of that community

and others like it. They have become .-

synonymous with class — in the best
sense of the word.

Bahamians are ambivalent about for- .

eigners; we love them and we hate
them. The reason for that lies, of
course, in our history.

Ever since Christopher Columbus
made these islands the gateway to the
New World for Europeans, the for-
eigners have been coming. The first

wave was Spanish and it completely

wiped out the aboriginals. "
The gentle Lucayans left no litera-

ture behind to tell us how they felt '

about these first foreigners but when





a EE FESS ES

PRESS SEE TES



the truth about the brutal Spaniards
became apparent they no doubt devel-
oped a strong but impotent hatred of
the newcomers.

Eventually the islands were settled
by English-speaking settlers and their
African slaves. These foreign slaves
did not like their foreign masters either,
but together they formed the begin-
nings of what was to become the
Bahamian personality and culture,
colony and state.

The foreigners kept coming, mostly
from Africa by way of other Caribbean
countries, from the United States and
Europe, and a sprinkling from Asia.
Some Bahamian families can trace their
ancestry back to the original settlers
and their.slaves, or to those who
arrived here free and established com-

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ty.
There was one particularly obnox-
ious British Colonial Secretary with a
hyphenated name whose arrogant
attitude and massive chin seemed to
invite the therapeutic application of a
Bahamian fist, black or white.

B ut black Bahamians realised
that not all white foreigners
came with bad attitudes and malevolent
intentions. One British Governor with
progressive ideas and an extraordinar-
ily enlightened outlook quickly won
the hearts of black Bahamians.

When Sir Robert Neville finished his
term and was about to leave the colony,
black Bahamians in the thousands
turned out at Clifford Park on a rainy
evening to bid farewell and to express
appreciation for this fine English gen-
tleman and the reforms he introduced.

Many other foreigners have come to





evitably, others have come with bad
attitudes and intentions and have rich-
ly deserved the animosity of Bahami-
ans. Most of these are attracted by the
beauty of these islands and the oppor-
tunity they represent for profit.

But they have little regard, much less
affection, for the Bahamian people. In
fact, some of them seem to think that
The Bahamas is too good for the
natives. They are aided, astonishingly,

by some Bahamians in very high places

who are willing to betray their own.

hese foreigners are a diverse
lot. Some come in relatively

minor positions and with inferior qual-' -
ifications but by clever social manipu- -

lation quickly break through the glass

ceiling which seems to impede the.,

progress of qualified Bahamians.



Fe

Available at Beauty Supplies Counter Everywhere!

opment for foreigners, and also by the
rapidly increasing number of foreign
workers in the Bahamas.

It is important for the future peace
and prosperity of the Bahamas that we
cultivate a healthy relationship with
foreigners. Our two principal indus-
tries, tourism and financial services,
depend upon it. Also, if the country is
going to develop in an orderly and pro-
gressive fashion, we are going to need
the expertise of expatriates.

But those responsible for recruiting
foreigners to work in the Bahamas in
managerial positions should make sure
they are not getting people who have
false assumptions and will be unable to
function in this society. They would
save themselves a lot of headaches —
and expense.:— - ’

The other matters are for Bahamians
to sort out. 9° aaatis

sirarthurfoulkes@hotmail.com

www.bahamapundit.typepad.com

yuvuuuuEY

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THE TRIBUNE





In brief

Minority
parties call
for removal
of Gibson

THE leaders of the
Bahamas Democratic Move-
ment and Worker’s Party
both demanded the removal
of Minister of Labour and
Immigration Shane Gibson
yesterday.

This followed a whirlwind
of controversy that emerged
locally and worldwide over
the controversial pictures of
Mr Gibson and the late Anna
Nicole Smith.

Cassius Stuart, leader of
the BDM, said: “The
Bahamas Democratic Move-
ment is appalled at the fact
that Mr Gibson has allowed
this country to be brought
into this scandalous position
and shame because of his
inappropriate actions.

“We believe that as a cabi-
net minister, Mr Gibson
should have held himself at
a certain standard. However,
Mr Gibson has brought
shame to not only himself,
but every Bahamian citizen,”
Mr Stuart said.

“We no longer tolerate this
scandalous action on the part
of the PLP government. We
believe that these guys should
be held accountable for their

actions and we believe that

Mr Gibson’s actions were
inappropriate. And we
believe that now the Bahami-
an people are fed up with the
actions of the PLP govern-
ment,” Mr Stuart said.

Mr Stuart’s comments echo
those of fellow BDM execu-
tive Omar Smith. Last
November, Mr Smith called
on Prime Minister Christie to
fire Mr Gibson for being so
easily “hoodwinked” and
“compromised” by Anna
Nicole.

Leader of the Worker’s




Gibson



Rey RS Se

ces call

to resign office

IMMIGRATION Minister
Shane Gibson came under
heavy pressure to resign last
night after The Tribune pub-
lished pictures of him in a close
embrace with Anna Nicole
Smith.

Government opponents said
the photographs, one of which

‘showed Anna Nicole lying in

bed looking fondly into Mr Gib-
son’s eyes, were “the last straw”
in a sequence of scandals to hit
the PLP government.

Fathers’ rights activist Clever
Duncombe, who is set to chal-
lenge Mr Gibson at the general
election, called on him to quit
his Cabinet post.

“He needs to do the hon-
ourable thing and resign forth-
with because this issue is far big-
ger than Shane Gibson. Our
image should not be tarnished
in this way.”

He said US politician Gary
Hart had been forced to quit
for less. “He was only seen in
public with a woman who was
not his wife, yet he had to
resign. Why is the Bahamas so
different?”

Last night, the pictures were
causing ructions in political cir-
cles and acute embarrassment
for Prime Minister Perry
Christie and his Cabinet.

Political observers were even
speculating that Mr Gibson
would resign, or be fired from
what has become a scandal-rid-
den government.

Mr Duncombe, who says he
expects to unseat Mr Gibson in
the Golden Gates constituen-
cy, said he had been besieged
by callers since the pictures
appeared.

“Their concern was that Mr
Gibson had apparently been
neglecting his duties as an MP
while being “diverted” by





@ SHANE Gibson

other things.

“T have never heard of a big-
ger scandal in the Bahamas.
This one is off the chain. We
should not be burdened with
this man’s salary. This is a no-
brainer in terms of what should
happen.”

FNM candidate Don Saun-
ders, who is also contesting
Golden Gates, stopped short
of calling for Mr Gibson’s res-
ignation, but said the minister
found himself in an “unfortu-
nate situation.”

“T have been inundated with
calls: Everyone is very saddened
and embarrassed by it. They are
concerned because he is a
senior member of Cabinet and
they are wondering how it is
functioning.

“A lot are calling for his res-
ignation. I hope it is an issue
the prime minister and his par-
ty are taking into consideration.
It has to be addressed very
quickly.”



@ CLEVER Duncombe

Mr Saunders said this was
“internationally an embarrass-
ing situation for this govern-
ment” and in any other democ-
racy a minister would be asked
to resign.

But his concern was for
Golden Gates, where he
claimed key issues like crime,
education, local parks had been
neglected during Mr Gibson’s
term as MP.

“IT remain focused on the
issues facing Golden Gates.
People expect me to stay
focused and that’s what ’m
doing.”

a

Make

enine<¢

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007, PAGE 3





Harbour Green Centre, Lyford Cay
P.O. Box N-121, Nassau, N.P., Bahamas
Telephone: (242) 362-6656, Fax: (242) 326-9953
e-mail: info@colesofnassau.com





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According to Mr Moncur,
the Worker’s Party will be
holding a demonstration on

: this matter at the next sitting

of parliament.

Mr Moncur ended his
remarks by stating: “In the
name of God, fire this man

”

now.

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@ By BRENT DEAN

FNM candidate for Golden
Gates Donald Saunders claimed
that dozens of constituency res-
idents bombarded him yester-
day with complaints regarding
the pictures published in The
Tribune showing Minister of
Labour and Immigration Shane
Gibson in an intimate embrace
with the late Anna Nicole
Smith.

Mr Saunders indicated that
many of the residents of
Golden Gates that contacted
him, indicated that they are
fed up with the negative asso-
ciations brought to their con-
stituency by the Anna Nicole
scandal.

Mr Saunders further stated
that the controversy surround-
ing the pictures “is a matter that
has embarrassed the country.”

When asked if he would call
for the resignation of Mr Gib-
son, Mr Saunders claimed that
he will leave that matter up to
the PLP and the prime minister.

Mr Saunders further assert-
ed that Mr Gibson will ulti-
mately have to answer for the
matter to the people of Golden
Gates and the wider Bahamian
public.

Mr Saunders, who turned 32
yesterday, is one of the FNM’s





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nme sn
youngest candidates and faces a
tough race against Mr Gibson —
the probable candidate for the
PLP.

Mr Gibson won the Golden
Gates constituency in the 2002
election by over 1,300 votes.

At this time, it is uncertain
how the scandal over the grant-
ing of Ms Smith’s permanent
residency and the pictures will
affect his re-election chances.

The PLP have not yet
announced their slate of candi-
dates for the election and it is
also uncertain whether Mr Gib-
son’s nomination chances will
be put into jeopardy because of
the Anna Nicole Smith matter.

Up to press time last night,
Mr Gibson had not made any
public statements about the
photos. The PLP also remained
tight-lipped.





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PAGE 4, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007

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





Insurance Management B



TELEPHONES

Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

_ Publisher/Editor 1972-



Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas

uilding., P.O. F-485, Freeport, Grand Bahama



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

ag a a

Shane Gibson and his photographs

THE COMMENTS of some of the callers
to radio talk shows yesterday morning were
interesting.

It was too much for some of our readers.
Still reeling from the shock of opening yes-
terday’s Tribune and seeing on its front page
indiscreet photographs of Immigration Min-
ister Shane Gibson and blonde bombshell
Anna Nichole Smith, prompted many to
demand the minister’s immediate resigna-
tion. However, there were others who found
every excuse to exonerate their minister —
after all just a little snuggle is what friends
are for, said one caller. The Tribune had just
gone too far in deciding to publish the pho-
tos, said another. It was as though it was the
duty of The Tribune to protect the minister
from his own poor judgment. f

Many Bahamians recognised the impro-
priety of a minister of government being
caught in such compromising embraces —
especially a minister criticised for “fast track-
ing” the residence permit for a dizzy-headed
blonde who has brought nothing but, sleazy
publicity to this country from the day of her
arrival.

Meanwhile more deserving applicants —
Bahamian families wanting residential secu-
rity — have waited years, many of them still
waiting, for their permits. |

The Tribune, said one caller, published
the photographs of Mr Gibson and his good
friend, Anna Nicole, in warm embrace,
because of its vendetta with the immigration
minister, and its desire to embarrass him.

The Tribune has no vendetta with Mr Gib-
son, nor has it any desire to embarrass him. It
is true that Mr Gibson — influenced by cer-
tain other ministers — withheld the work
permit of Tribune Managing Editor John
Marquis for about eight months. Eventually
the work permit was granted.

This episode had absolutely no bearing
on The Tribune’s decision to publish those
photographs.

Unlike many in. the PLP we do no let
grudges and pettiness get in the way of mak-
ing objective judgments. Our decision to pub-
lish would have been the same whether or
not there had been a John Marquis incident.

Incidentally, no sooner had Mr Marquis
been granted his permit for 2006 than it was
time to apply for a permit for 2007.

The new application was submitted early,
and, as if to demonstrate the new efficiency
in his department of which Mr Gibson boast-
ed, the 2007 permit was processed and grant-
ed a few days before the old permit had
expired.

FINALLY AFFORDABLE...

Plugging you into the power of the sun...

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This is the fastest that any permit has ever
been processed for The Tribune and we were
grateful to Mr Gibson and his department
for doing their job well. However, we also
had a job to do, and in doing it we did not let
our gratitude get in the way.

Our first duty is to the Bahamian people.
Those photographs were not published with-
out much consideration. We are satisfied that
the photographs are very much a matter of
public interest, especially as hundreds of
deserving applicants for residency do not
have such an intimate friend in the Immi-
gration department to take care of their
interests.

Ministers of government are appointed,
not to look after their friends, but to look out
for all citizens. This is a lesson that obvious-
ly Mr Gibson — and many Bahamians — are
yet to learn.

The so-called celebrity status of Playboy
Playmate Anna Nichole obviously dazzled
Mr Gibson.

In 21 working days her permit was per-
sonally delivered to her. When criticised, Mr
Gibson explained that it was just the result of
his ministry’s new found efficiency.

Then facing his critics with an air of arro-
gant defiance, he declared that if he could
have moved Ms Smith’s permit through the
bureaucratic knots any faster he would have
done so.

“If it could have been done ina day then I
would have done it in a day,” he boasted.
Ms Smith, he said, was his good friend. The
photographs go to the heart of the matter
and show — whether posed or not — the
depth of that friendship.

But of even greater concern are the
reports that the bosomy blonde presented
Mr Gibson with an expensive Rolex watch in
a show of gratitude for assisting in getting her
the permit.

This gesture of gratitude — if true.—is a
big no-no for a minister, who should not
receive, or even be seen to be receiving, such
expensive gifts.

Opposition Leader Hubert Ingraham is
questioning whether the watch, and the cir-
cumstances surrounding it, if true, are in
breach of the Prevention of Bribery Act.

The Bahamian people have a right to have
honest answers to these legitimate questions.

And contrary to a radio caller yesterday
morning, The Tribune is not out to destroy
the PLP, rather the PLP is working overtime
to destroy itself.

Remember, The Tribune only reports the
news — it does not make it.










THE TRIBUNE



EDITORIAL/LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

The threat to

economy of

EDITOR, The Tribune

I DO not believe the Bahami-
an people are fully aware of the
jeopardy that the Bahamian

economy is approaching. Obvi- -

ously our economy is mainly
based on tourism. With that in
mind every resident of this
beautiful country must work to
keep the tourist industry alive.

There will be a major eco-
nomic downturn once the US
lifts the tourist embargo on
Cuba. We must prepare for that
time by making sure that the
Bahamas has a far better prod-
uct, encouraging the tourists,
their families and friends to
keep returning to these beauti-
ful islands.

What does that mean?

Every man, woman and child
must work to encourage every
tourist to return to the Bahamas
with their relatives, friends and

co-workers by expressing how ~

much they enjoyed their stay in
the Bahamas.

How do we do that? .

Clean Up the Garbage — First
impressions are always impor-
tant

— The amount of garbage that
is strewn around is utterly dis-
gusting obviously there are
some Bahamians who don’t
appreciate the beauty of the
land they live in. We need to
get the message over to the peo-






Dae Mes

letters@trilbunemedia.net





ple to take care of this land —
because if we don’t we are
going to lose the economic plea-
sures that we have. I’ve heard
tourists say time and again, how
can you live there, it is so dirty.
This message should start in the
schools. I watch school children
walking to school in the morn-
ing tossing a fast food wrapper
to the ground. :
Clean up the island - We
don’t live in a junkyard.
Remove all old junk cars
from roadsides and front yards
at either owner’s expense or sell
for parts. Remove all construc-
tion debris. Demolish any part-
ly built buildings, grade off the
property. Remove graffiti.
- Repair the sidewalks and
roads — make walking and dri-
ving around the island safe
The walk along Cable Beach
into town is an obstacles course.
Either the sidewalk is broken
or non-existent or tree branch-
es are too low. We should be
encouraging the tourist to enjoy
the beauty of this island by
allowing them to walk safely.
Or maybe we always want them
to travel in rented cars or taxis
or buses, then let’s fix the roads.
There are too many potholes

the Bahamas

- between Cable Beach and

downtown.

Maintenance and upkeep —
Keep Bahamas Beautiful

Keep grasslands trimmed and
weeds removed from the sides
of the road, repaint buildings
and remove graffiti. In Bermu-
da every household is responsi-
ble to keep their lawns trimmed
and paint the outside of the
house every so many years. If
this is not done the government
will do the work and charge the
cost to the household.

We should at least in the
main tourist areas trim the grass
and weeds. Power wash build-
ings if painting is too expensive.
The walls of Government
House have not been cleaned
in many years. The exterior of
every store on Bay Street is cov-
ered in grime. Dirty Pink is not
on any colour chart I’ve seen.

Attitude — A smile cost noth-
ing
The tourist brochures tell of a
friendly people. Let’s make sure
that the tourist agrees with that
note. The harassment on Bay
Street by the cab drivers and
street vendors is enough to
make the tourist turn around
and leave. It’s not necessary be
helpful and courteous.

MICHAEL PATRICK
Nassau
February 2007

Piracy continues in the
waters of the Bahamas

‘ EDITOR, The Tribune

ATS

THE problem of piracy in
Bahamian waters is escalating,
and I've decided to write this
letter with the hope that peo-
ple will pay attention, and that
more will be done, before we
lose a great resource.

My father, James Ralph
Saunders, has been a fisherman
for 30 plus years. His occupa-
tion has afforded me and my
siblings the education that got
us where we are today, and so
when this lifestyle is threatened
I must act.

My dad travels to Nassau
from Andros twice a month to
sell his catch at various ‘fish
houses’. It-was during his last
trip -here that I eavesdropped
on a conversation that he had
with another fisherman. What I
heard left me really concerned
about what is happening in our
waters.

He related this story to the

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other fisherman. He and his
crew had been diving several

miles off the Old Bahama .

Channel when they spotted sev-
eral Dominican boats doing
exactly the same thing. Dad and
his crew were obviously out-
numbered and so he called the
Bahamas Defence Force via his
radio. He had initially tried his
satellite phone, but the number
that he was given to report any
incident at sea, was out of ser-
vice. My dad spoke:

“T watched dem boats for
most of the day man. A few of
my crew wanted to approach
them, but I told them to wait,
cause these fellas might have

been carrying guns. We waited -

and waited, the Defence Force
did not respond to our radio
call till late that night, when
they boarded our boat, by that
time dem fellas had left.”

As I listened to their conver-
sation I realised that this was
not an isolated incident. Sever-

pram ee

12 St. Albans Dr.
D.O. Box N-8877
Nassau, Bahamas

al other fishermen had experi-
enced the same thing.

This is what I concluded:

1) The Defence Force does
not have enough manpower to
patrol our waters.

2) There is a Grouper season,
a Crawfish season and so on, to
guard against abuse, but while-
the Bahamians are obeying
these laws for the most part, the
waters are still being raided by
foreigners.

3) We need to act now before
it’s too late. Get help from an
outside source if we must.

What angers me most about
this situation is that little or
nothing is being done. So I’m
doing my part in writing this let-
ter and hope that our govern-
ment, and our people begin to
take this problem of piracy
more seriously.

ERICA MEUS-SAUNDERS
Nassau
February 1 2007

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THE TRIBUNE |
eS | LOCAL NEWS iE i

‘Auditor general seeks access
to HM prison bank accounts

19-year old

is weekend’s
second
murder victim

A WEEKEND of serious
violence ended on Sunday with
the murder of a second 19 year-
old. ,

Troy Pratt succombed to
injuries sustained after he was
shot multiple times at around
Spm on Windsor Lane, off East
Street, said police press liason
officer Walter Evans.

His murder - the eighth this
year - was the culmination of
an argument that spiralled out
of control between him and
another male, according to
reports.

His death was the second
‘murder this weekend. There
were also two non-fatal shoot-
ings and two stabbings.

Police are currently investi-
gating all incidents.

New hotline
to help fight
domestic
violence

THE Royal Bahamas Police
Force has established an emer-

‘gency hotline in.an effort to

help reduce domestic violence
in New Providence.

The hotline is also expected
to assist in reducing the num-
ber of deaths and serious
injuries that occur as a result of
domestic violence, said the force
in a statement.

Assistant Superintendent of
Police Elaine Sands, officer-in-
charge of the Police Communi-

‘ty Relations Section, says the

new hotline number (323-0884)
will not replace the existing
Emergency 919 number, but
will give police an opportunity
to intervene in potentially vio-
lent situations before they
occur.

ASP Sands said police inter-
vention is going to be “very,
very vital” in putting an end to
the cycle of domestic violence.

“The hotline is being imple-
mented so that victims of abuse
can call in and communicate the
conflict before it escalates into
violence,” ASP Sands said. “We
know that in relationships there
are going to be conflicts, that
there are going to be differ-
ences.

“It will provide persons with
the opportunity to call us and
talk to us when they see those
differences reaching the point
where they can become violent
50 that we can intervene in the
manner.”

As a precursor to the launch
of the hotline, the Community
Relations Section hosted a one-
day hotline protocol and tele-
phone communication seminar
at Police Headquarters on East
Street, to discuss hotline proto-
cols with officers and agents
who will man the hotline.

The seminar covered topics
such as responding to the call,
mediation, intervention, enter-
ing a residence and creating a
safety plan, among others.

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@ By ALEXANDRIO MORLEY
Tribune Staff Reporter

A REPORT from the Audi-
tor General’s office says gov-
ernment officials were unable
to determine the balances of
eight bank accounts operated
by Her Majesty’s Prison
because they were not provid-
ed with the “relevant docu-
ments” by the prison’s account
department.

The report, on the 2003-2004
fiscal period, “strongly recom-
mends” that the accounts.and
all related documentation be
turned over to the Auditor’s
General’s office for examina-
tion.

Additionally, the report rec-
ommends that an independent
individual be assigned to rec-
oncile the bank accounts and
maintain them on a monthly
basis.

According to the report,
there are eight banks accounts
operated at Her Majesty’s
Prison and at the time of their
examination, these accounts
were reportedly not reconciled.

The document lists the
accounts as: the Prison Indus-
try Revolving Fund, whose pro-
ceeds come from items like live-
stock and cement blocks; the
Prison Inmates Commissary
Fund, whose income is derived

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007, PAGE 5



Report warns of danger of fraud after documents withheld |

from the sale of items to
inmates; the Prison Officers
Sports and Social Club Account,
the Prison Welfare Fund
Account; the Prison Inmates
Deposit Fund; the Prison Senior
Staff Mess account, the Prison
Inmates Welfare Fund, and the
Prison Extra Mural Fund, which
is the account in which officers
in charge of the prison work
scheme should deposit wages
from local employers.

Ten per cent of each
inmate’s wage is deducted and
deposited into the Inmate Wel-
fare Account and the funds are
used to purchase items for
inmates.



The reports says: “During
our review of the prison bank
accounts we were unable to
determine the balances as of
June 30, 2004 nor could we
ascertain the documented pur-
pose and the authorisatiuon of
the accounts.

“We requested copies of the
bank statements for the period
under review, letters of autho-
risation and intent, but the
department did not provide us
with the relevant documents.”

_ The reports says the absence
of timely reconciliation of the
bank accounts makes it easier
for errors and possible fraud
to go undetected.

Prison officers continue action

lm By ALISON LOWE
Tribune Staff Reporter

BETWEEN 30 and 40
prison officers reportedly
failed to turn up for work yes-
terday — the sixth day of indus-
trial action over working con-
ditions, pay and promotions.
_ “Nothing has changed since
day one,” said Sgt Stephanie
Pratt, the prison’s public rela-
tions officer, who described
the situation as a “lockdown”.
Initial reports indicated that

“officers did not intend to

return to work until Wednes-
day, however a statement
issued at mid-day by Corporal
Clive Rolle, president of the
Bahamas Prison Officers
Association, urged officers to
return to work today.
Meanwhile, as far as The Tn-
bune is aware, all visits to the

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facility remain “cancelled until
further notice” and Defence
Force officers continue to cov-
er the prison as part of “emer-
gency measures” taken by the
government to ensure the
action does not open up secu-
rity vulnerabilities.

The number of prison offi-
cers still involved has not been
confirmed, as one prison offi-
cial stated that it was the same
as on Friday — when Mrs Pratt
indicated 75 per cent of offi-
cers were not at their posts —
while National Security per-
manent secretary Mark said
around 30 to 40 officers out
of 70 had failed to show.

Yesterday, an “impartial
civilian committee" put.

together by Deputy Prime
Minister Cynthia Pratt took a
tour of the prison.

Mrs Pratt said on Friday









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that she was disturbed that the
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Mr Wilson denied that the
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effort on behalf of government
to convince officers to go back
to work.

Up until press time, calls
made to determine the findings
of the committee went unan-
swered.

Efforts to contact Clive Rolle
for comment were also unsuc-
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PAGE 6, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007



Nee Se
Union accused of harassing workers



@ By ALEXANDRIO MORLEY
Tribune Staff Reporter

ALLEGATIONS have
arisen that the nation’s largest
union has been “harassing and
soliciting” Sandals workers to
join its ranks and reject the
approaches of a smaller union.

@ OBIE Ferguson, attorney
for the Bahamas Hotel
Maintenance and Allied
Workers Union



oo

ma

Thompson Blvd.« Oaks Field
t. 242.326.6377 ° f. 242.326.6315
e. sanpin@coralwave.com



YOUR CONNECTIO THE WORLD



GRAPHIC ARTIST

The Bahamas Telecommunications Company Limited invites applications
from suitably qualified individuals to fill two (2) positions of GRAPHIC
ARTIST in its Directory Publications Department.

DUTIES & RESPONSIBILITIES |






1s Create and design ads for the different sections of the Telephone
Directories using programs supplied.

Edit images to be used in the layout of display ads.

Convert files in different format as required by the printers.
Account for all ads completed at the end of the business day.
Familiarize oneself with all functions of the graphics area.
Download files from external medias.

Follow standards and guidelines as established by management.
Report any malfunctions or abnormalities of computer system or
files to immediate Team Leader or Manager.

Keep work environment and tools for work properly maintained,
and observe safety precautions and maintenance policies
consistent with BTC’s rules.

Assist the Team Leader or Manager in the carrying out of their
duties and perform any functions that from time to time may be
deemed necessary by the Team Leader or Manager.

MINIMUM REQUIREMENTS

A Bachelors Degree in Graphic Design.................-
An Associate Degree in Graphic Design

Must be proficient on PC and MAC .
Must be knowledgeable in scanning images to the correct
specifications.

Must know how to edit images using Adobe Photoshop.

Must be able to layout designs in CorelDraw (PC) Adobe Illustrator
(PC & MAC) Quark Express & Freehand (MAC)




(© SPNOaAowlhd




—
o












SOY FON





All applications are to be received at BTC’s Head Office, 21 John F.
Kennedy Drive, no later than February 26, 2007 and addressed as
follows:





VICE PRESIDENT
HUMAN RESOURCES, TRAINING & SAFETY
THE BAHAMAS TELECOMMUNICATIONS CO. LTD.
NASSAU, THE BAHAMAS




RE: GRAPHIC ARTIST - DIRECTORY PUBLICATIONS DEPARTMENT



Just one week after the other .

THE TRIBUNE

BHMAWJU call on Sandals management to cease ‘intimidation’



major hotels on the Cable
Beach strip were rocked by
industrial action, Sandals finds
itself in the middle of another
labour dispute, as is claimed
that the Bahamas Hotel Cater-
ing and Allied Workers Union
(BHCAWU) is attempting to
coerce the workers with the
help of the hotel’s management.

However their accuser, the
Bahamas Hotel Maintenance

: ee
.
~

COMMONWEALTH BANK

Te rE ea Te
ADVANTAGE INSURANCE
BROKERS & AGENTS LTD.



environment

and Allied Workers Union

(BHMAWU), has troubles of
its own — as the legal status of
the organisation is in dispute.

Yesterday, the BHMAWU
called on the executive man-
agement of Sandals to “desist
immediately” from what it
claimed was an “inappropriate
practice of intimidation.”

Last week, Sandals workers
who are members of the
BHMAWU found out that they
will have to wait a while longer
to find out if Chief Justice Sir
Burton Hall will lift an injunc-
tion against the organisation.

If it is lifted, a poll of workers
will reportedly be held to decide
which union will be Sandals’
official bargaining agent.

Delay

Chief Justice Hall put off the
case until March 26, granting
attorneys for the resort and the
BHCAWU more time to pre-
sent their cases.

A day before Sandals
employees were scheduled to
vote on November 7, 2006 for
the union of their choice, presi-
dent of the BHCAWU Roy
Colebrooke filed an application
claiming that the BHMAWU
was not a registered union
because it had not been
gazetted.

Obie Ferguson, the attorney
for the BHMAWU, told
reporters that the certificate of
registration for the union was
not granted because the



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

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

QUALIFICATION & EXPERIENCE

° Bachelor’s degree in Accounting, Business Administration or related
discipline, Professional certification (CPA, CIA, CA, ACCA) and four
years internal auditing experience within a telecommunication

VICE PRESIDENT

NASSAU, THE BAHAMAS

’

Share your news

The Tribune wants to hear










YOUR CONNECTIONTO THE WORLD

POSITION VACANCY |
SENIOR ASSOCIATE INTERNAL
AUDIT DEPARTMENT

The Bahamas Telecommunications Company Limited (BTC) invites applications
from suitably qualify persons to fill the position of Senior Associate in the
Internal Audit Department.

Reporting to the Financial Audit Manager the successful candidate will be
responsible for conducting financial audits throughout the Company.

ESSENTIAL DUTIES AND RESPONSIBILITIES

° Perform or assist in the performance of preliminary research for
assigned audits in accordance with the Internal Auditing Methodology,
including conducting interviews with operational managers, supervisors
and staff members; flowcharting audit client’s operational/financial
procedures and conducting risk assessments.

° Determine or assist in the determination of appropriate audit
approaches, scope, and tools for assigned audits;

° Perform test of controls using appropriate audit tools and techniques

e Compile findings in a clear and concise manner in accordance with
the Internal Audit Department’s guidelines and format;

° Confer with management, consult reference materials and other

sources, and use knowledge and experience to devise practical
remedies for deficiencies noted and make recommendations for
appropriate corrective action;
° Document and compile audit evidence and working papers in
accordance with Internal Audit Methodology and standards, and
present same for review and approval

° Strong data gathering, analytical and report writing skills;

° Knowledge of computerized systems and their controls, flowcharting.
Data extraction and analysis software, and computer assisted auditing
techniques are required;

° A thorough understanding of risk assessment methodologies and
International Auditing Standards are required.

All applications are to be received at BTC’s Head Office, 21 John F.
Drive, no later than February 26, 2007 and addressed as follows:

HUMAN RESOURCES, TRAINING & SAFETY
THE BAHAMAS TELECOMMUNICATIONS CO. LTD.

RE: SENIOR ASSOCIATE - INTERNAL AUDIT DEPARTMENT

BHCAWU and West Bay Man-
agement, the company trading
as Sandals, were able to secure
an injunction blocking the poll.

Ferguson said he is seeking
to have the injunction lifted so
that the workers can democrat-
ically decide on their represen-
tation.

Yesterday, The Tribune
received a press release from
Lynden Taylor, the president
of BHMAWU, claiming his
members have told him of
“major concerns” with the man-
agement at Sandals — among
them that access to the proper-
ty has been granted to mem-
bers of the BHCAWU, who are
harassing staff members to join.

“At times, they are seen in
the kitchen, cafeteria, house-
keeping, laundry and engineer-
ing department interrogating
the said members,” it said.

The press release also states
that while soliciting the workers,
the BHCAWU members are
being escorted around by a rep-
resentative of the hotel’s man-
agement.

The Tribune contacted both
Sandals’ management and the
BHCAWU. Hotel general man-
ager Stephen Ziadie said he had
no comment and union presi-
dent Roy Colebrooke said the
claims were “ridiculous”.

“There is only one bargain-
ing agent for those members
and there is only one recognised
hotel union in this matter and
that is the Bahamas Hotel
Catering and Allied Workers
Union,” Mr Colebrooke said.











































Kennedy










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Coe ee PO ES BY a ee ek A OH SLT

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gb a 2S SF PHASE SSH EOS HE = =

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THE TRIBUNE

NEW!
BREAKFAST
BURRITO













CLOUDY,





i'm lovin’ it.

TIF
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SHOWERS

Minister pictured in close
~ embrace with the late star

ms

@ By TRIBUNE WRITER

IMMIGRATION minister
Shane Gibson always said he had
a “close” friendship with cover girl
Anna Nicole Smith, who dropped
dead in her hotel room last week.

Dramatic new photographs
handed to The Tribune last night
show just how close their rela-
tionship was.

The minister and the reality
show star are seen here in close

- embrace at Anna Nicole’s home

on Eastern Road, Nassau. The pic-

_ tures were taken in her bedroom,

which was decked in flowers and
ribbons for a big event.

The occasion was her 39th birth-
day last November 28 - just over
two months after the tragic death
of her 20-year-old son, Daniel.

Mr Gibson, dressed in baseball
cap, jeans and sneakers, is shown
giving a hug to the woman who
would eventually put his political

SEE pages eight and nine

W@ MINISTER of Immigration Shane Gibson is pictured with
Anna Nicole Smith at her home on Eastern Road, Nassau

POM MUN(o
ANU eA MASI OL OU

By ALISON LOWE
Tribune Staff Reporter

THREE young men
became victims of gun vio-
lence over the weekend -
with one dying from his
wounds, bringing the total
of recorded homicides this
year to seven.

On Sunday at around
1.20am, a 19-year-old - iden-
tified as Mr Zhivargo Mur-
ray of Hospital Lane - was
fired upon by the occupants

SEE page 10



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Attorneys hit
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m By ALISON LOWE
Tribune Staff Reporter

OPPOSITION leader Mr
Hubert Ingraham should stop
receiving monthly pension
- payments of $9,500 unless he
resigns from parliament entire-
ly, attorneys Paul Moss.and
Fayne Thompson claimed yes-
terday.

Mr Moss said that it is
"abstract nonsense" that Mr
Ingraham is entitled to receive
the payment while serving as

SEE page 10



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No guarantees

from BUT that
all teachers will

return to classes

@ By KARIN HERIG
Tribune Staff Reporter


















































DESPITE the request by
Education Minister Alfred
Sears for Grand Bahama
teachers to return to their class-
rooms today, the Bahamas
Teachers Union (BUT) yes-
terday could not guarantee that
there would be full compliance
with that plea.

President of the BUT Ida
Poitier-Turnquest told The Tri-
bune yesterday that she could
not say how many teachers in
Grand Bahama would heed the
minister’s request, as some
issues still had to be addressed.

Last Thursday, more than

SEE page 10

13 Bahamasair
managers claim
to have been
shortchanged
by thousands

By ALISON LOWE
Tribune Staff Reporter

THIRTEEN Bahamasair
managers based in Florida
claim to have been discrimi-
nated against by senior man-
agement, having been short-
changed in recent industrial
agreements to the tune of sev-
eral thousand dollars.

In December all other
Bahamasair managers received
a four per cent raise and 18
months of backpay and sever-
al other benefits, the managers
noted.

Staff members in all other
areas - including pilots, ground
staff and flight attendants -
were all awarded benefits of
some kind.

However, the Bahamasair
Florida managers received a
raise of only three per cent,
with no backpay, and none of

SEE page 10





PAGE 8, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007 THE TRIBUNE

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m@ By KARIN HERIG
Tribune Staff Reporter

HOWARD K Stern has
reclaimed the Eastern Road
home ‘Horizons’ and he and
his family were said to be now
caring for Anna Nicole Smith’s
baby, it has emerged.

As the saga of the former
Playboy Playmate’s death con-
tinues to unfold, the wrangling
over the rightful ownership of
the home she lived in for the
past few months escalated to
new heights over the weekend.

While scores of international
media were camped outside the
$900,000 luxury home to catch
a glimpse of Ms Smith’s baby,
five-month-old Dannie Lynn,
police were called to the scene
after locks on the house had
been changed, incidents of tres-
passing occurred and Mr Stern
reported that personal effects
belonging to his deceased part-
ner had been stolen from the
house.

Speaking with The Tribune
last night, Wayne Munroe — Ms
Smith’s lawyer in the Bahamas
up until her death ~ said the
locks of the house had been

Anna Nicole

Shane and

FROM page seven

career in jeopardy. And their
mutual affection appears to be
beyond doubt.

For Mr Gibson, who was vili-
fied last summer for fast-tracking
Ms Smith’s residency permit, the
pictures will come as another
severe and possibly terminal
blow to his political ambitions.

For they coincide with calls
from PLP financial backers to
block his candidacy in the Gold-
en Gates constituency at the next
election because of the potential
embarrassment lying in wait as

_ the full Anna Nicole Smith story

unfolds.

“There are far more pictures
than these,” a source disclosed
last night. “And some of the oth-
ers show just what good friends
they were. It’s a very interesting
dossier, to say the least.”

Last night, legal sources said
Mr Gibson and the ill-fated real-
ity show star became close
friends last August. His fast-
tracking of her residency permit
in less than a month later caused
ructions among Bahamians who
had been trying for years to get
status for their spouses.

Over the weekend, tragic
Anna Nicole’s baby Dannie
Lynn was said to be in the care
of Mr Gibson’s mother, despite
reports on Friday that the child
had been taken to Florida by Ms
Smith’s lawyer-companion
Howard K Stern.

A source close to the situation
said: “Gibson’s mother often
used to baby-sit Dannie Lynn,
and Gibson himself was a regular
caller at the Eastern Road home.

’ He was there all the time.”

Ms Smith’s sudden death in
Florida last Thursday is bound
to cast new light on Mr Gibson’s
friendship with the former Play-
boy Playmate of the Month, who
rose from humble Texan roots

to become one of the world’s.
‘most recognisable celebrities.

Tabloid newspapers will be
taking special note of a picture
file which tells more than words
ever could how the blonde sizzler
lived her life.

“The pictures are in the hands
of Fox TV and other US out-
lets,” said a source, “There is no
way these pictures aren't going
to spread all over the world.”

The Tribune came into pos-
session of the pictures after trou-
bling scenes at Ms Smith’s East-
ern Road home, Horizons, on
Friday night.

Lawyers for the late actress
and her ex-lover Ben Thompson
- who claims to be owner of the
property - exchanged angry
words as Mr Thompson tried to
secure the house against intrud-
ers. :

Police called to the scene
reportedly ordered security
guards employed by Mr Thomp-
son off the property. Attorney
Ms Tracy Ferguson of Callen-
ders, who represented Ms Smith
soon after Daniel’s death, was
told she was trespassing.

Meanwhile, a crowd gathered
outside the property, some of
them claiming that Ms Smith had
told them they could have cer-
tain items of clothing and other
goods.

“The vultures were assem-
bling,” said a source, “they were
eager to get into the house to
see what they could lay their
hands on.”

As the media frenzy round Ms
Smith’s untimely death intensifed
last night, it became clear that

__ TROPICAL
aoe

eA UI
Daya



°° REPRINTED







@ INTERNATIONAL media camped outside of ‘Horizons’.

(Photo: Felipé Major/Tribune staff)

wrongly changed by an
unknown person on Friday,
“The locks were changed
twice. I don’t know (who did
it), but | would like to know so

Mr Gibson was sinking deeper
into amire of his own making.

‘A political observer said: ~This
is curtains for Shane. These pic-
tures throw new light on this sit-
uation. However you interpret
them, it doesn’t look good for
the minister.”

Meanwhile, other sources
claimed that quantities of
methadone and other drugs were
found-in Horizons. Ms Smith has
been repeatedly accused by rel-
atives and others of being an
addict.

The picture file handed to The
Tribune also shows Mr Gibson
at Ms Smith's bedside with a
Christmas gift she reportedly
bought him “to express gratitude
for his help in getting her a per-
mit.” It was a Rolex watch, which
generally sells for between
$10,000 and $30,000.

A weekend of mind-boggling

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we can deal with them.

“We then re-keyed and IT was
in possession of the keys and
delivered them to Mr Stern on
Saturday morning,” he said.



Mr Munroe said that both
members of the Callenders and
Co law firm Ms Smith’s for-
mer lawyers and Godfrey
“Pro” Pinder, who is repre-
senting the late Ms Smith’s for-
mer boyfriend G Ben Thomp-
son, had to be directed to
remove themselves frdm the
property.

At the time of her death, Ms
Smith was embroiled in a legal
dispute over the ownership of
‘Horizons’ — the property she
initially named in her perma-
nent residency application to
qualify for status.

Mr Munroe explained yes-
terday that.Mr Pinder was in
breach of an order by Supreme
Court Justice Jeanne Thomp-
son from November 9 to stay
off the property.

Both parties: are scheduled
to appear in court on February
26, when the question of M1
Pinder's being in breach of Fus-
tice Thompson’s order as well
as the determination of the
rightful ownership of the home
may be addressed, Mr Munroe
said.

Mr Munroe said last night
that he had no knowledge of

: dramatic new photos

disclosures, including details of
Anna Nicole's recent purchase
of a home in Coral Harbour,
raised serious questions which
could affect the status of baby
Dannie Lynn.

Legal sources said Ms Smith,
in her application to buy the
home of businessman Glenn
Rogers, described herself as a
first-time buyer.

This, according to attorneys,
negates her claims to Horizons
and therefore could nullify her
residency status, which was
based on her supposed owner-
ship of the Eastern Road prop
erly.

If Ms Smith were not an offi-
cial resident of the Bahamas at
the time of her daughter's birth
last September 7, then the child
will have no claim to Bahamian
citizenship, the sources say.

If this proves to be the case,

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the fight over Dannie Lynn’s
paternity could end up back in
the US courts along with legal
wrangling over her potential
$400 million fortune from the
estate of Ms Smith's ex-husband,
Howard Marshall.

The Coral Harbour home is
said to have changed hands for
$680,000 with $88,000 extra in
renovations.

Ms Smith had bought a 39-foot
boat for $115,000 on January 23
and she was in Florida last week
to take delivery prior to a
leisurely sail back to the
Bahamas.

During that trip to Hollywood,
Florida, she was taken ill and col
lapsed.

Efforts to revive her failed.
Behind her she left a five-month-
old baby girl - and a legal puzzle
which could take years to unrav-

CK

=








75 conts eth

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007, PAGE 9

DUE TO PUBLIC DEMAND -«.

Howard K Stern reclaims ‘Horizons’ home

the current whereabouts of
baby Dannie Lynn, whose
parentage is sulbin question,

However, international press
were reporting that the child
Was either at ‘Horizons’ with
Mr Stern or with the family of
Immigration and Labour Min-
ister Shane Gibson at a home
in the Marathon area.

Just five months after her 20-
year-old son Danicl died of a
deadly ‘drug cocktail in the

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Bahamas, Ms Smith died in
Hollywood, Florida, last Thurs-
day.

The former reality star col-
lapsed at the Seminole Hard
Rock Cafe and Casino, where
she was staying with Mr Stern.

At this time Ms Smith’s

. .
exact cause of death remains

unknown, pending further

tests, and the identity of Dan- .
nie Lynn’s biological father is

still in question.



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Leader of the Opposition and
MP for North Abaco.

"Some will argue that the PM's
Pension Act provides that he
should get a pension but does not
provide for him to retire in order
to get it," said Moss.

"It is a foolish argument
because that reasoning will per-
mit him, should he win the next
general election and become PM
again, to not only be paid for serv-
ing as PM but also to continue to
collect the present ‘pension’ he
collects today, giving him more
than $20,000 a month."

Last week, Mr Ingraham pro-
duced a letter in the House of
Assembly stating that he had for-
eited his salary for serving as

leader of the opposition and MP |

for North Abaco, and was only
receiving the prime minister's pen-
sion.

Mr Pierre Dupuch claimed on

FROM page seven

of a blue, two-door Nissan Sentra.

The victim and some friends were
standing at the intersection of Hospital
Lane and Peter Street when they were °

approached by the vehicle.

Murray was struck in the back by a
bullet that eventually exited through his
chest, said Chief Supt Marvin Dames.

The victim died at the scene. He was
the only person to sustain injuries during

PAGE 10, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007
;. REPRINTED. D

Wednesday that, by the end of this
term, Mr Ingraham will have
received $570,000 in pension pay-
ments since 2002.

However, Sir Lynden Pindling
had to be out of parliament before
he could receive his pension, not-
ed Mr Moss. “

Though the Prime Minister's
Pension Act, which came into
force in 1997, is "silent on whether
the prime minister has to be out-
side of parliament", Mr Moss
describes the collection of the pay-
ment as an "abuse of the process"
on behalf of Mr Ingraham.

"We submit that any court any-
where will not interpret the statute
that way and will hold that a pen-
sion is paid upon retirement. To
interpret otherwise makes non-
sense of the statute and this could
not have been the intent of par-

Police say they are still working on a

motive for the murder, but have made a
plea that "anyone who may have any
information with respect to the occu-
pants or the vehicle itself come forward,"
said Chief Supt Dames.
Dekoya Kerr, is
also in hospital suffering from gun
wounds at the Farmer's Market on Blue
Hill Road on Saturday.

According to Chief Supt Dames, Mr
Kerr was "shot multiple times to the left
arm, left leg, lower back and abdomen"

A 25-year-old, Mr







liament."

The attorneys also pointed to
examples set in other countries as
evidence to support their position
that Mr Ingraham should have had
to leave parliament before he can
receive the pension.

According to their research, in
the UK, Canada and Jamaica no
former PMs became eligible to
receive their pensions until they
had done so.

Twenty-seven years passed
between former British PM, Mr
Edward Heath, losing the position
of PM and being able to collect
his prime ministerial pension, they
point out.

The two are demanding that the
treasury stop the pension payment
to Mr Ingraham, unless he resigns
as leader of the opposition or MP
for North Abaco, and, along with

°8.55am.

the incident.

bery attempt.

by an unidentified assailant at around

He, too, is in a serious condition at
Princess Margaret Hospital.

Police have yet to determine why Mr
Kerr was targeted, but are investigating

On Saturday at around 8pm a 15-year-
old from Stapledon Gardens was shot
in the ankle following a bungled rob-

The teenager and his cousin were
reportedly cycling near the sports centre

UE TO PUBLIC D

FROMpeeven” Attorneys hit out at pension payment

Minister of Foreign Affairs Mr
Fred Mitchell, are requesting that
he immediately make arrange-
ments to repay the amount
received so far.

Meanwhile, the sum of
$102,666.65 is in a treasury spe-
cial deposit account for Mr Ingra-
ham at the Royal Bank of Canada,
said Mr Mitchell on Wednesday.

"The monies are there to his
account and to his order. He can
collect it as he wishes and if he
does not collect it, his estate is
its beneficiary," Mr Mitchell stat-
ed. |

Mr Ingraham responded at a
rally on Thursday stating that he
had tried to return the salaries for
his position as MP and leader of
the opposition that were put in his
account, but there was no provi-
sion in the law for him to do so.

He noted that he had promised
to represent his constituency and
serve as leader of the opposition
without payment, and claimed that
the money that Mr Mitchell
referred to had been put in the
special account in 2005 to "cover
(a) lie" told by the PLP at a con-
vention that year stating that he
had been receiving pay for being
an MP “all along."

He. said that if the PLP "have
been stashing monies in my name
in an unauthorised account some-
where, when we return to
office...(we) will put that to good
use for the benefit of the Bahami-
an people."

However, Mr Moss and Mr
Thompson both claim that Mr
Ingraham "needs to be held to
account" for "improperly" receiv-
ing his prime minister's pension.

Young man dies after shooting

when they were approached by a white
Sentra.

The occupants of the car demanded
the boys' cellphones. However, they
refused to comply, riding away on their
bikes in an attempt to escape.

The occupants of the car opened fire
and, as a result, the 15-year-old’s ankle
was wounded. Police have yet to make
arrests, but have identified a "person of

interest" - Mr Carl Tarlor, aka "Fish" -

who they would like to speak with in
relation to the shooting of Mr Kerr.





THE TRIBUNE







Teachers
FROM page seven

400 teachers demonstrated at
the Ministry of Education’s office
in Freeport.

In what was described as “one
of the biggest protests by teach-
ers here in recent years” the
Grand Bahama educators were
on the streets demanding over-
due salaries.

The teachers claimed that
government’s failure to pay out
money due to them had left
many struggling to make ends
meet.

When asked yesterday if some
teachers will still remain absent
from their schools, Mrs Poitier-
Turnquest could only say:

“You will have to wait until
(today).”

In a statement issued on
Thursday night by the Ministry
of Education - who had trav-
elled to Grand Bahama to speak
with the dissatisfied teachers —
Mr Sears said that government
was making “extraordinary
efforts” to resolve the
situation.

He announced that an inter-
ministerial task force compro-
mising officials from the Min-
istries of Education and Public
Service had been established to
address the outstanding matters
by the end of February and to
make payments by the middle
of March, 2007.

Mrs Poitier-Turnquest said
yesterday that she was aware of
these assurances, but added that
the union is still awaiting some
additional information from the

the shooting. minister.

13 Bahamasair managers claim to have

been shortchanged

FROM page seven

the other benefits - such as
"time and a half" pay for over-
time, and extra days off - that
their Bahamas-based counter-
parts were deemed entitled to.
The managers - many of
whom have worked for the
company for upwards of 20
years - are based in the West
Palm Beach, Orlando, Miami
and Fort Lauderdale offices.
"We feel as if we're being
slighted, derogated, disregarded
and discriminated against," one
manager said Friday.
"Everybody got a cheque
except us (in December)...when
we inquired as to what hap-
pened to us, we were told, well,



you're not part of any union,
you're not covered, you're not
entitled to anything."

The crux of their complaints
is that they have no formal doc-
ument stating their entitlements
as Florida-based managers.

"We as managers in the US
have no standards procedures
set forward for us. It was previ-
ously stated that we fell under
the guidelines of the Bahamas
management.

“However, the managers in
the Bahamas were compensat-
ed with an increment plus four
per cent - we were then told
that we were not within the
Commonwealth of — the
Bahamas so we cannot receive
this entitlement,” said a man-

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ager.

The managers are paying
dues to the Public Managers
Union (PMU) in the Bahamas,
and the union are said to be
fighting on behalf of them.

However, senior manage-
ment in Nassau have told them
that they are not a part of that
union because they claim - in
contradiction to the union itself
- that it only covers managers
residing within the Bahamas.

"We...are required to...pro-
vide and perform in the best
interests of the company, but
how can we when it is obvious
that the company does not have
our interests at heart.

"The bottom line is we just
want to know what our entitle-













ments and benefits are - we
have nothing in writing," one
said.

Meanwhile, the managers
have been informed that a new
insurance deduction will be tak-
en from their salaries - along
with all other staff who are a
part of the union.

"They said 'Well you all
know from your union con-
tract.... - didn't you say we
weren't on the contract? Why
are you hitting us with the same
thing?"

The managers claim that
senior management in the
Bahamas manipulate their posi-
tion to their own ends.



Faith Temple Christian Academy (FTCA),
International invites applications from qual

The Florida employees are
said to have a handbook laying
out their entitlements.

"But when we go to the
handbook and we ask for the
benefit in the handbook, then
they tell us the handbook is
really just a guideline and that's
really up to them, that's not an
entitlement, so you still don't
get it." :

The managers say that,
although as far as they are con-
cerned they are, they
should not have to be unionised
to get the benefits and increas-
es.
"Whatever happened to the

_ old fashoned way - just because



Faith Temple
Christian Academy

Vacancies For September 2007

teaching vacancies, with effect from August 2007;

1Preschool |

Nursery-K5

Elementary Teachers
Grades 1-6

Art

Spanish

Computer Studies

High School Teachers
Mathematics
English Language
Religious Studies
Social Studies
Home Economics
Technical Drawing
Music

Chemistry

Biology

Physical Education
Business
Spanish/French
Computer Studies

AN Applicants Must Have the Following:

1. A valid teacher’s certificate or diploma.

2 At least two years teaching experience as a trained teacher
subject area.

3, Be a practicing, committed born-again Christian

4 Are required to participate in extra curricular activities.

Applications must be made in writing together with curriculum vitae,

three(3) references to:

Mr. Theophilus Claridge
Principal

Faith Temple Christian Academy

P.O. Box SS8-5765
Nassau, Bahamas

Application Deadline: Monday March 5, 2007

ITCRA TTT NT eee UN te

{



you have earned it and there is
no doubt that we have."

General manager at Bahama-
sair, Mr Henry Woods, said on
Friday that talks were under-
way “right now" with the Flori-
da managers.

"They're the only group that
are not unionised, and we just
got through negotiating con-
tracts for all of the other work-
ers in Bahamasair. It's unfor-
tunate that they would have felt
left out, but they are not left
out.

"We are going to'take excel-
lent care of them - we are sen-
sitive to their concerns and We
are not ignoring it," he said.

the educational arm of Faith Temple Ministries
ified Bahamian candidates to fill the following

in the relevant teaching

and names of at least

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Te ae ee ae ROR EE BFF Ma

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INSOLES SECS ET FEI ST ERE Tic

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THE TRiBUIN









Ce ae

IUL QUAY, FEBHUARY 13, 2007, PAGE 11





Contractors praised
Baillou Hill Road corridor opened

_ ll By MARK HUMES

BEING commissioned with
much fanfare, the Baillou Hill
Road carriageway on Friday
became a tribute to the ingenu
ity of Bahamians and Bahamian
road-builders, with Minster of
Works Bradley Roberts getting
a “Triple A” from one local res

' ident.

“Today is yet another success
story for the road construction
industry in The Bahamas,” Mr
Roberts told the gathering
“Once again, our fellow
Bahamians have produced what
we see here today, and | am
confident that they have done
an excellent job again.”

The previous FNM adminis-
tration’s “bankrupt” forcign
contractors’ inability to com-
plete the work, commented Mr
Roberts, “could be considered a
blessing in disguise as it pre-
sented an opportunity for
Bahamian contractors to be
allowed to prove their capabili
ty of building in strict compli
ance to the Florida Department
of Transportation (FDOT)
specifications.”

Yesterday's highway com-
missioning was the culmination
of a $3.3 million joint partner-
ship venture between Bethell’s
Trucking and Heavy Equip-
ment and Bahamas Hot Mix,



PLP chairman Raynard Rig-
‘by has challenged and heavily
criticised the FNM’s forme
Foreign Minister Janet Bost
wick over her comments regard-
ing the proposed restructuring
of the police force and its
alleged connection to the much-
debated. case ol the five
Bahamian, haggage handlers

In a press statement vester-
day, Mr Righy spoke out
against Mrs Bostwick’s claim
that the alleged transter of
Assistant Commissioner Regi
nald Ferguson is geared towards
making him a scapegoat for the
arrest of the baggage handlers
of Nassau Flight Services.

He also hit back at her accu-
sation thal government had
been complicit in the matter of
their arrest.

“First there is no evidence to
suggest that there is any com-
plicity of the government of the
Bahamas in the arrest of any
Bahamian citizen by spiriting
that citizen abroad. Secondly,
we note that one of those men
has now pleaded guilty to an
offence of conspiracy to import
cocaine into the United States,
he said.

Mr Rigby asked Mrs Bost

wick to state whether or not her





BM BRADLEY Roberts

two ot the Bahamian compa-
nies lauded at last week's trib-
ule,

Yet. despite the ceremony’s
celebration of Bahamian road
work ingenuity, Mrs Wiittred
Russell-Bethell, representing
Bethell’s ‘Trucking, wasted ne
Lime im pomting oubone of bri
day's unmentioned wonies.

Referring to the refurbished
Baillou Hill Road corridor as
an example of the excellent
work that Bahamians can do.
Mrs Russell-Bethell noted one



BRAYNARD Rigby

party is against drug-trafficking
in the Bahamas and whether
her party supports the strength-
ening of security at Lynden Pin-
dling International Airport.

“That is the real issue. The
FNM appears to be playing pol-
itics with the security at the air-
port and politics with the fight
against drugs,” he said.

The PLP chairman empha
sised that government has not



in various areas.







“sad aspect” of the project, say-
ing that the Ministry of Works is
still having to bring in too many
foreign surveyors and othe1
technical personnel.

Appealing: to Bahamian
school officials, she asked that
they “direct students in these
areas so that they can be
trained,” giving Bahamians
complete control of then
*Bahamaland.”

Delivering the keynote
address at Priday’s Commits:
sioning ceremony, Pirnie Min-
ister Perry Christie thanked Mt
Roberts for his innovation and
creativity in bringing together
the Bahamian team that over
saw the highway expansion.

“When there is the oppor
tunity of putting Bahamians
first, without departing from
the criteria that ts necessary to
ensure high performance,” said
the prime minister, “is our
duty to ensure that those
opportunities are provided to
our Bahamian contractors,
even though thev know they
must commit themselves to
strict adherence to the stan
dards.”

With the completion of the

interfered in any police restruc
turing or with police and law
enforcement in the country. He
pointed out that Commission:
er Paul Farquharson has the
right to make adjustments at
any Ume to the police force

Mr Rigby asked if the ex-min
ister is encouraging officers con
cetned in the proposed restric
turing to defy the orders of the
COMMMISSTON I

“Mrs Bostwick accused the
government of interfering with
the Roval Bahamas Police
Force because a restructuring
of the force has been
announced. Mrs Bostwick has
a selective memory and should
be the last one to talk.” the
chairman said.

Mt Rigby said the FNM s for
mer Deputy Prime Minister and
Minister of National Security
Frank Watson “called in police
officers and told them to clear
their desks and vo home,
bypassing all the procedures in

the public service for dismissal |

from the force.

“The Progressive Liberal Par
ty administration was then
forced to settle financially in the
hundreds of thousands of dol-
lars because of these wrongful
dismissals.” he said.

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package as well as ongoing professional
training & development.

,

Bahamian companies ‘prove their capabilities’, says Roberts





Elder Park roundabout and the
roundabout at Baillou Hill and
Tonique Williams-Darling
Highway.

Martin, MP Keod Smith, and

ceremony, guests and officials,
the Chinese ambassador were

including the prime minister,
minister of works, Minister of treated toa driving tour of the
Transport Mrs Glenys Hanna- project between the Yellow
















































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THE TRIBUNE

















i

@ VISITORS
enjoy the
covered bar at
the Jumbey
Café. The
venue also
boasts an
indoor
restaurant with
outside tables.

(Photos: Ana
Bianca Marin)



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4 LINCOLN}

COUSGE OF TECHNOLOGY §



@ CUSTOMERS relax to the sounds of the band last Thursday

m@ By BRENT DEAN
and ALISON LOWE

JUMBEY Café, a new
Bahamian-owned restaurant
and bar, has already made its
mark with a mixture of live
music and fine cuisine.

The restaurant, located on
East Bay Street — just past the
bridge and next to the Pilot
House — offers a wide selection
of Bahamian and international
dishes, along with a Cuban-




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Caraptt
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TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007, PAGE 13

themed night on Wednesdays, a
live Jazz band (Jazz ETC) on
Thursdays and a Calypso Band
on Friday nights. °

Thursday jazz nights in par-
ticular have gained a varied and
growing following.

Sitting round the tables set
out on the breezy, open-air
deck, you'll find after-work
drinkers, baby boomers, twenty-
somethings with a more refined
musical palate, politicians look-
ing for a break from politick-











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ing, and tourists — lured from
Paradise Island by the rhythmic
ba-dum-ba-dum of the double-
bass and sultry siren call of the
saxophone.

Jennifer Carey, the owner of
the restaurant, says she has
enjoyed the challenge and oppor-
tunity of being a business owner.

The restaurant plans a Valen-
tine’s day promotion for old and
young lovers with a set menu
and musi¢ to’ dance the night
away to.





PART OF YOUR LIFE

iit,



THE TRIBUNE

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007, PAGE 15



SSE NS
Position Available
Confidence Insurance

Brokers & Agents Ltd.

is ‘seeking a

FROM page one

Mrs Gibson, supporting her hus-
band said: “When she came to the
Bahamas, she had a tragic loss. I
saw a woman in pain and in need.
Sonietimes she just wanted to talk
and I listened. That was how we
got close.”

Referring to the speed with
which Anna Nicole Smith’s resi-
dency application was approved,
Mr Gibson said: “There are a num-

ber of cases where it is the norm |

for applications to be accelerated.
The decision is not mine.”

The minister added that the
publication of the pictures consti-
tuted a personal attack by The Tri-
bune.

“The Tribune, I stood up to
them...it wasn’t any surprise,” he
said, adding that “most of the
things” he had seen in the paper
recently had been untrue.

Asked to respond to various
aspects of the story, including alle-
gations that he is pictured receiving
a Rolex from the former reality
star, Mr Gibson would only
respond: “It’s The Tribune.” —_

Asked subsequently if he had
ever received gifts, Mr Gibson said:

FROM page one

ment be aware of the significant
gap between the current opera-
tional capacity of the RBDF and
that which its mandate as set out
in the Defence Act would
require,” the report said.

While the invasion of the
Bahamas as an act of war is

Defence Force | ‘Strike could take place’
| FROM page one

a strike vote taken by the union's members.

"T don't want them to say ‘Belinda Wilson: all her doc-
uments are in, it is awaiting financial clearance' - that's not
acceptable, that's not concrete information... want what
the amount is, when it will be paid, and how much will be .

FROM page one

er, caused grievous harm to Dexter Wilson.
Morton Salt worker Wilson, 27, was severe-
ly beaten on November 26. He had to be
flown to New Providence for emergency
treatment - including a brain scan, X-rays

and other tests.

All seven men pleaded not guilty to that
charge. They are all being represented by

Mavis Collie.

Gibson and Graham are also charged
with causing a wound. It is alleged that on
November 26, 2006, while at Mathew
Town, Inagua, they caused a wound to
Dario Bastian. Both men pleaded not guilty

to that charge.

Inspector Don Bannister, who appeared
for the prosecution, made no objection to
the granting of bail to the seven men.

Gibson and Graham were granted bail in
the sum of-$7,000 with one surety due to
’ them having two charges. The other five
men were given $5,000 with one surety.

The matter was adjourned to February
26 and transferred to Court 10, Nassau

Street.

FROM page one

Other incidents of flawed book
keeping and numerous incidents
of inaccuracies ‘at the ministry’s
consular division were also out-
lined in the most recent Auditor
General’s report, which was
tabled in the House of Assembly.

During the review of the Min-
istry’s accounts, the report reads,
it was noted that too many func-
tions were being performed by
one officer, such as interviewing
sponsors and applicants; approv-
ing of visas; issuing visa numbers;
writing up general receipts, and
collecting cash.

“The controls over the pro-
cessing of applications are very
weak. The performance of the
functions by one officer can lead

Dr Elliston Rahming

FROM page one

Photographs

“T honestly can’t remember.”



The minister refused to consid-
er the subject of any possible res- :

ignation during the interview and :
said: “I’m in office at the pleasure }

of the people and I am there to
serve as long as they will have me.”

The controversial’ pictures of’

Anna Nicole Smith and Minister of
Immigration Shane Gibson sharing :
an embrace in the celebrity’s bed- }
room have reportedly cemented }
the PLP’s campaign to block the :

eral election.

. MP from running in the next gen- :

Hubert Ingraham

FROM page one

terday in a press statement.

He said he now intends to draw this matter to the attention of Com-
missioner of Police Paul Farquharson and Attorney General Allyson
Maynard-Gibson “so that it can be properly investigated.”

Minister Maynard-Gibson said last night that she had not yet heard
from the opposition leader concerning this matter and neither police
nor government spokespersons returned The Tribune’s calls.

A few months before her sudden death in Hollywood, Florida, last
Thursday, Ms Smith was at centre of a dispute involving governmen-
t’s policy on granting permanent resident status.

Mr Gibson, who stated that he was a “close personal friend” of the

: celebrity and visited her in hospital after the death of her son Daniel,

PLP insiders agree that, at the
very least Mr Gibson displayed :

extremely poor judgment in not :
only allowing himself to be pho- :

tographed with the deceased
celebrity, but actually placing him-

self in such a predicament in the ;
i terday.

first place.
Having such a potentially dam-
aging MP on the party’s roster

could prove more than a headache :
for the party which, according to all }
estimates, is in for one of the most : been afforded special consideration for this privilege in our country,”

highly contested general elections :

in recent memory.

Report on fleet.

extremely unlikely, the auditor
general’s report said, much more
feasible risky situations exist.
“Examples include terrorist
attacks, narcotics trafficking
through Bahamian waters and
fatal accidents at sea. Other situ-
_ ations which the RBDF would be

paid," she said.

their cases.

wide," she added.

said.

Ministry :

to the abuse of the system,” the
report concluded.

The report recommends man-
agement at the ministry “to assign
the appropriate staff members to
facilitate the accounting func-
tion.”

“There is a need for segrega-
tion of incompatible functions,”
the report said.

It was further noted in the
report that not all documents

were made available for the.
Auditor General in the review of

the applications for visas that
were granted.

“Further, there was no indica- _

tion on the application forms that
the interviewing officer saw such
documents as copies of passports,

for Tristan Kyle Johnson to appear in the Court of Appeal on Febru-
ary 7. She told him that Johnson did not appear in court on February
7 and there was no explanation given as to why he was absent. She told
Dr Rahming that the duty is imposed on the superintendent ot the
prison to comply with the court order.

“We had no explanation as to why he was not here and now we
would like to hear from you as to why he was not here?”

Dr Rahming proceeded to ask assistant superintendent Dennis

Gilbert to address the issue but Justice Sawyer told him that she want-
ed to hear from him as he had a statutory duty.

Dr Rahming explained that the prison is presently facing industrial:

action on the part of the Prison Officers Association.

Justice Sawyer then asked why the court was not informed. Dr
Rahming said that whether an inmate came to court would not ordi-
narily come to the attention of the superintendent.

“The court lost all that time. Lawyers came from the out islands and
they lost time. People from the Attorney General’s office came, they
lost that time. Court reporters, three judges and police officers to
secure the building, they lost that time because somebody did not
bother to think and did not think that the court was a serious place.that
had to be respected,” Justice Sawyer said.

Dr Rahming tried to explain that, despite the constraints, the prison
had redoubled its effort to ensure that prisoners get to court on time.

Justice Sawyer noted that normally one would go to jail for contempt
of court. “In the circumstances are you prepared to go to jail?” she
asked Dr Rahming.

Dr Rahming defended himself by saying that the fact that the inmate

did not attend court was not deliberate and noted the circumstances at

the prison at that time.

“T am very sorry and I apologise most humbly and I can assure you
that that will not occur again,” Dr Rahming assured the court.

Justice Sawyer said that the court would not take into account the
many times in recent months that the court had been left without an
oo as to why prisoners who were sent for did not appear or on

ime. .

“We must move on time. Every time this court sits it has at least
three judges, three of the most senior judges in the land. That is not
cheap. The entire machinery of justice is massed in order to hear one
case,” she said. Justices Ganpatsingh and Osadebay shared Justice
Sawyer’s sentiments.

Superintendent Rahming avoided going to jail by means of a mere
technicality.

Justice Sawyer noticed that the order had not been served on him
personally but was served on his secretary and that was not proper. She
pointed out that because the police did not serve the order on him-per-
sonally he would not have known what he would be facing when he
came to court.

“Bearing in mind that you were not served personally with the
summons I will just reprimand the superintendent and tell him it must
not happen to again.” Due to the technicality Dr Rahming avoided a
possible week in jail as well as a $1,500 fine.

2S dees See mF sewer





Mrs Wilson said she was hoping that by yesterday she
would be in a position to provide all the above information
to her union members, who are keen to know the status of

The union held a general membership meeting today at
8am to "get our New Providence members up to date
with what the issues are and what our next course of
action will be," said Mrs Wilson.

"And our next course of action is going to be nation-

She pointed out that, although Grand Bahama-based
teachers have been the most vocal thus far about funds
they are owed, "government incompetence"
hardship for teachers country-wide.

Teachers have been paid incorrect salaries, as well as
missing out on allowances - such as rent payments - that
they were contractually entitled to, in some cases adding
up to thousands of dollars in owed money, Mrs Wilson

police records, job letters, busi-

was accused by members of the FNM and other political pundits to have
shown favouritism to Ms Smith by allegedly putting her permanent res-
idency on the fast track. -

“My colleagues and I have been saying from the very beginning of -

this whole sordid affair that the fast-tracking of a Bahamas permanent

i residence permit for the late Anna Nicole Smith by Immigration Min-

ister Shane Gibson was quite inappropriate,” Mr Ingraham said yes-

"The FNM leader further claimed that “it was clear that Mr Gibson
had a close personal relationship with Ms Smith and that is why she was
able to get a permanent residence permit so quickly.”

“Apart from that, she was not, in our view, a person who should have

Mr Ingraham said.

expected to prevent or deal with
have potentially costly economic
implications, for example poach-
ing of fish stocks, declassification
of ports according to internation-
al maritime organisation pre-
scriptions, pollution of Bahamian
waters caused by accidents or
deliberate dumping at sea and the
entry of illegal immigrants into
the Bahamas,” the report said.

is causing

ness licences, marriage certifi-
cates, bank statements and copies
of payments of recent utility
bills,” the report states.

The report further stated that
in reviewing applications for visas .
that were granted forms were
incomplete and were missing such
things as signatures, notations
by officers at the ministry, list-
ings of octupations and pho-
tographs.

In some instances, applications
for visas were made twice in a
year for one person, who howev-
er, lists different sponsors each
time.

In one case, the report said, a
person from Abaco over a two-
month period sponsored a total of
41 women, whose occupation was
listed as “seaman.”

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WORLD MARKET PROFILE WHAT THE U.S. MARKETS DID:
World Stocks Latin American Stocks NYSE NASDAQ AMEX NYSE NASDAQ AMEX
. 52wk 52wk Traded in New York Prev. Prev. Prev. . .
Today ‘day’ ‘High’ ‘Low | cCFemsa .2e 64,800 4001 3938. 39.60°~28 Today day Today day Today day |__ Most Active Most Active Most Active
Advanced 37 410 | Advanced 1318 1030 } Advanced 37 410 Vol %C
Amsterdam 503.77 507.30 509.88 41287 | Empica* 28,400 44.50 43.75 44.50 +.62 | Doclined m4 683 | Declined 34 20s | Declined 74 633 | Name__Volume_Cls. %Chg_| Name lume Cis. %Chg | Name Volume Cls. %Chg
Bangkok 69746 695.27 785.38 «616.75 Unchanged 96 91 | Unchanged 136 139 | Unchanged 98 1 | FordM — 27325200 8.65 -.08 | Nasd1O0Tr123933700 43.70 -14 | SPDR 53280600 143.45 -49
Mumbai 14190.70 1453890 14652.09 8928.44 | GCSaba_— .50e 27.75 * | NewHighs 46 111| Newighs 90 141 | New Highs 46—=—=S«11 | Motorola 25624500 19.14 -43 | OnyxPh 50635900 24.15+11.89 | iShR2K nya34467400 80.02 -20
Brussels 4500.79 4518.83 4555.08 3445.10 ; 19 | New Lows 30 | New Lows 19 | EMC Cp 23946400 14.62 +.06 | Microsoft 47931400 28.94 -.04 | SPEngy 17033800 57.58 -81
GpoRadio .61e 1,300 10.99 10.70 10,99 +15 | Newlows 18 44 18
BuenosA 2100.51 2100.24 2105.92 1497.17 ; : ma ae, “| Adv. volume 796,485 801,928 | Adv. volume 551,378 523,330] Adv, volume 40,222 73,941 | QwestCm 23039400 8.07 -.13 | Intel 47303300 2080 -23 | SemitTr 10740400 33.59 34
Caracas 47975.29 46174.59 6201272 26368.20 | GpoSimec * 856,000 12.70 12.50 12.65 +.14 | Decl. volume 1,489,836 2,063,550 | Decl. volume 1,295,170 1,630,081 | Decl. volume 248,380 308,460 | Novelis 22920600 43.67 45.13 | Cisco 38881200 27.54 -17 | SPFncl 9315600 37.08 -09
Frankfurt DAX 6859.45 6911.11 6928.98 5292.14 TtL vol. (000) 2,308,321 2,930,021 | Tt vol. (000) 1,861,524 2,209,520 1 Ttl vol. (000) 297,756 393,987 | Pfizer 20838100 26.22 -.16 | Level3 36929200 6.04 -.14 | iShEMMkt 8979900 11337 -.78
FTSE 100 6353.50 6382.80 6395.40 5467.40 | GTelevsas .16e 2,824,800 28.54 28.00 28.50 +.31 ‘ AMD 19717900 14.69 -.21. | SunMicro 33659000 642 ~.06 | OIISVHT 8106700 13630 -1.62
Hong Kong Idx 2059341 20677.65 20971.46 15204.85 | roinox 73 1,678,600 30.89 30.16 30.33 -.57 Most Widely Held U.S. Stocks BrMySq 17857800 27.59 -93 | Oracle 31695300 16.65 -.05 | DJIADiam 7915300 125.59 29
Turkey Natl 100 42025.89 42185.47 4728.50 31950.56 7908s — bao ea IShEAFE 5574600 7435 23
i Perf e of the 15 issues with the most shareholders: HomeDp 17442400 41.44 +44 | SiriusS 31332500 3.57 06 | |
Jakarta 1734.46 1740.31 1834.70 1216.14 | Vitro .08e 41,200 6.39 6.22 6.27 +.02 | Performanc ; Sharenowers: Disney 17150300 33.92 -.44 | Apple Inc 25227300 84.88 +1.61 | PrUShQQQ n5302100 53.50 +.32
oy ae Hee ees pat Cervecer 1.07e 15,800 31.20 30.38 30.95 -.07 | Stock an PE Sales_—_High ree sees Chg.
Kuala Lumpur 1231, ; : . ; _14 | AT&T Inc f 20.0 128641 37.15 3669 36.96 +.06
IBEX 35 14769.00 1487550 1487550 1079750 | EElChile .48e 55,300 40.80 40.15 40.41 -.14 | Gainers Gainers _ Gainers
S ‘ . VerizonCm 1.62 18.0 61038 37.88 = 37.38 37.57 13. | ———————_ _ J —_ eee | SO eee
Madrid 1640.62 1652.17 1652.17 1171.99 | Enersis .20e 208,100 16.44 16.14 16.24 -.07 T
i : . Exxon 1.28 = 11.0 153298 75.07 74.33 «74.60 «= -.62 | Name___Last_ Chg %Chg} Name Last Chg %Chg| Name —Last_ Chg %Chg
Manila 3234.16 3245.81 3281.90 2057.77 | Madeco* 21,400 12.33 11.80 12,03 +.13 . : . . 5 0 | oro
Mexico 27972.23 2796.89 28346.01 16653.15 GM 1.00 * 107183 36.40 35.53. 35.71 -.30 | BIshEMat 41.81 +1045 433.3] OnyxPh 24.15 +11.89 +97.0 | Sifco 6.86 +91 +153
Keel : ji 53 | 20CCSM —2.80e 20,600 136.79 131.38 132.05-4.75 : 5 : : Medifast 9,32 +155 +19.9] AdezaBio 23.78 +8.25 +531] AMDLhrs - 305 435 +130
Nikkei 225 1750433 1729248 1763361 1404553 | > : : ; 78. 48. ; 05 r
Seoul 141429. 1427.68 1464.70 1203.86 | VinaConc .40e «6,500 34.45 33.80 34.25 -.35 | General Electric 112° 18.0 161187 35.88 35.55 35.64 4.11 | Novelis 43.67 45.13 +133] DigitMus 5.04 +129 +344 | Polyairg 2.70 +20 +80
Singapore 3160.71 322089 323660 2280.67 |‘Metrogas * 23,500 5.65 5.11 5.41 -14 | IBM 1.20 16.0 50785 «99.20 98.22 98.58 + +.03 | MuniMtgif 29.49 42.88 +108) WitnSys 26.79 +452 +20.3| WhiteRivn 23.10 41.60 47.4
* SaoPaulo 43934.75 4284.40 45382.61 32847.61 | TicmArg * 118,300 22.03 21.25 21.75 -.43 Primedia 2.09 +16 +83] LCAVis 46.13 +7.42 +19.2 | Aspyra 2.09 +14 +72
Sydney 5895.00 5899.30 5899.30 474a50 | YPFSoc 1.97e 9,500 45.64 44.45 44.80 -.90 DOW JONES INDUSTRIAL AVERAGE BrillChina 25.03 +182 +78] Hydril 95.24 412.20 414.7 | Ascendia 225 +15 471
Taipei 7776.36 7859.53 7935.54 6257.80 | Aracruz 2.20e 330,900 54.46 53.45 53.78 -.39 LamSessn 28.75 +1.98 +7.4'| Versant 16.12 +2.07 +14.7| NuvinsTF 15.78 4.99 +67
Toronto 1304054 13083.95 13237.74 10860.72 | TelBrasH 2.28r x8,700 28.71 28.12 2824 -.27 | Daily closes for the past year. WCiCmts 22.05 +137 +6.6| NitroMed 3.98 +50 +14.4| Aerocntry 1215 +74 +65
Zurich 9261.58 9292.06 9309.42 7154.86 14000 E TGasSur 6.67 +41 +65] Misonix 5.81 +.66 +128] Vicon 8.29 +.50 46.4 ting t r
Chilelnter10 1030 110.73. 133.66 93.98 LINTV 1256 +75 464) Velero 17.56 +1.85 +118] Uranerzn 3.63 +18 +52| past 52 weeks. t~ Paid in stock in
NewZealand 4179.57 4188.88 4211.60 3303.26 eee aN 13250 | : (pcoine 12 monhis, estimated cash
Milan 32818.00 33012.00 33057.00 26543.00 NY 2 ; On eX. 0 ution:
Johannesburg 28820.61 2566681 2593381 1839006} __—=Ss5 =O NY.Comex N close 12552.55 ___Losers_|__—iLosers—|_—— Losers | ; - New 52-week high, :
Athens 4608.61 4688.54 4802.53 3379.28 nae Close cho. 12500 4] down 28.28 : Name ___Last_ Chg %Chg | Name Last Chg %Chg | Name Last Chg %Chg |
Stockholm 1187.12 1201.15 1206.02 878.16 | Gold Market Price 662.00) 9 : Adminstf 33.65 -9.43 -21.9| ChinaBAKn 4.11 -139 -2531 CavalierH 402-39 -88]
Zurich Pl 7341.40 7371.58 7371.58 5573.99 | Silver Market Price 13.879 +0147 | 44750 VidSanNig 19.56 -2.17 -10.0} Chindex 19.75 -445 -184| PinnclDt 2.51 -23 -B4 ’
Shanghai 1866, 17545 180.12 81.05 Handy & Harman NwCent pfA 1842 1.58 -7.9| GlblSres 1691-269 13.7 Nenonicsh 2.665 -23 -80| assumed by such companies,
MIB 30 42430.00 42730.00 42860.00 39045.00 siuasaues : ose Cha. 11000 Katyindh 2.2519 -7.8] DaiEi 26.60 -3.40 -11.3] Lannett 5.85 -.50 7.9 wd —When STi hestite oe!
Gold Market Price 4. +0. - < : A § A
a-AEX Index, b-Bel-20, dx-deutscher, Atkien, Silver Market Price 13570-0315 MahangrT 6.38 po 18 te 3.06 a as SYS 2.42 at I
30-Financial Times, 100-Financial Times, ipc- NwCent pfB 19.04 -1.56 7.6 | AlllonHit = 5.33.66 -11.0] DebtResn 3.73 -27 6.8
indices de Precios y Cotizaciones, cc-CAC London Afternoon 10250 NamTal 13.25 -LOL -7.1| Ctrip.coms 60.25 -7.37 10.9} Metallinen 2.60 -18 -65
40, ao-all Ordinaries, ndj-Nikkel Dow Jones, Close Chg. NovaStr pfC 20.19 1.55 7.1) ChinaTDvif 4.55 53-104] InovioBio 282-19 -6.3
sm-Swiss Mark Index, t-TSE 300, n-a-not Gold 664.55 = +1.25 9500 Indymcun 58.54 -3.96 -6.3| Techwelln 16.04 -1.84 -10.3] FountPwh 3.94. -.25 -6.0
available, m-MIB Telematico, x-holiday. Silver 13.550 -0.270 M J HutchTel 34.79 -215 -5.8 | RainmkrSy 9.70 -1.05 -98| NevGCas 2.35 15 -6.0

cee Vol. High Low Close Chg. Vol. High Low Close Chg.
SiriusS 31332 3.66 «3.56 = 3.57 -.06 | TotalSAs 971 67.78 67.26 67.50 -.84
SixFlags 1032. 6.19 5.98 6.13 +.06 | Trnsmeta 2284 37 94 96 *
SkywksSol 2155 6.74 6.61 6.65 -.04 | Transocn 4530 77.31 76.00 76.55 -.85
Smithintl 2625. 41.19 40.60 40.78 -.49 | Tribune 733 30.46 «30.25 30.29 -.20
SmithtF 1841 28.02 27.55 27.94 +.78| TridentMic 1715 21.17 20.14 20.28 -.62



Z Vol. High Low Close Chg.| =——————Vol.__-High Low Close Chg.
EagleMat 1300 46.32 45.31 45.57. -.88 | ImunoGn 295° 5.59 5.14 5.36 -.09
Erthuink -3886.-7.38 «7.26 =—7.36 +04] ImpacMtg 1372 7.96 (7.65 «7.94 +.05
a a EKodak 2593 25.73 24.93 24.99 -41 | IndiaGCwt 1262 110 90 90 *

EchoStar 1334 41.81) 41.49 41.70 +.12 | Indymac 2284 36.76 36.14 36.39 -.26
Ed Bauer n 964 9.15 889 8.91 -.26 | Infineon 2629 15.84 15%8 15.72 +.31

Vol. High Low Close Chg.

NokiaCp 9275 21.84 21.68 21.78 +.04
Nordstrm 1918 57.70 56.63 56.74 -.14
NorflkSo 3713 49.20 48.15 48.42 -.52
Nortel lfrs 3444 29.25 28.82 29.07 +.11
NthgtM g W119 3.66 «3.57 3.64 -.02














































































































































































































































































Selected stocks from the Edisonint 933 4655 A611 46.21 +.05) Informat 1490 13.39 13.06 13.29 -.07 | NorthropG 2041 74.66 74.00 74.40 +.40| SmurfStne 3818 11.80 11.51 11.75 +17 | triguint 1426 4.86 4,72 4.74 -.03
New York and American exchanges and from NASDAQ. ElPasoCp 3658 15.25 14.96 15.06 -.24] IngerRd 1189 42.74 42.29 42.52 +.25 | NStarRlt 1539 17.00 15.88 16.84 -.38 | Solectrn 3060 3.39 3.32 3.32 ~.03| Tycointl 6489 31.88 31.46 31.86 +38
Elan 3389 13.68 13.34 13.48 +.02 | Insmed 1174110 1.02, 1.03 -.02 | Novartis 1135 58.73 58.25 58.38 -.01 | Sonus 4106 7.40 «(7.23 7.33 +.01 Tyson 3105 18.47 18.09 18.35 +.23

Vol. High Low Close Chg. Vol. High Low Close Chg. | EldorGldg 1050 6.15 5.84 5.90 -.07} IntgDv 2198 16.47 15.95 15.96 -.39] NovaStar 3096 16.14 14.92 15.96 -.40| Sothebys 1133 39.30 3854 38.93 -4l

is = AE eS ag sts rt sat aa aa Ii ase ae i ees ae oS NvtlWris 935 12.05 11.61 11.77 -.27]SouthnCo 2019 36.56 36.20 36.26 -.13
Brunswick 1547 33.52 32.53 32.90 -.33 . : 27 +.59 | Inten! 47 .20 142, 57 5.79 | Novelis 22920 44.01 43.67 43.67 +5.13| SthnCopps 1572 63.67 62.29 63.41 +.58 | UAL 3144 45.49 44.30 44.76 +34
BrshEMat. 20924190 3790 41.81+10.45| Embarqn 1845 54.04 51.94 54.00 ~97 IntrNAPrs 274 19.23 1865 1870-32! Novell lf 3824-716 7.01 710 +.06| SwstAirl 10237 1585 1548 1577 +62/UBSAGs 927 3°54 62.90 63.32 -.19
ABB Ltd 105 18.49 18.29 18.35 -.19 | BurlNSF 4261 79.28 78.55 79.15 +.02| Emdeon 3374, 14.32 14.12 14.18 -.09 | IBM 5078 99.20 98.22 98.58 +.03 | Novlus 3183 30.99 30.46 30.67 -.21] SwstnEngy 1103 37.84 37.01 37.43 -.72|USAirwy 1031-5945 58.24 58.88 +.74
ACE Ltd 1609 58.65 58.01 (58.13 10 | BusnObj 1643 38.90_ 37.92 38.01.88) EmersnEls 2175 44.59 44.26 44.40 4.09 IntlGame 3721 43.25 42.04 4221 -1.17 | Nuancecm 4672. 1373 1340 1354 45) SovrgnBep 2129 2553 2535 2552 +11 | Usclome 1160 43.99 39.97 40.65. -3.57
ACMMD 347.96 «7.90 * 7.93 -.03 Se Ee Emulex 960 17.80 17.58 17.61 -.14 | IntPap 2610 36.34 35.92 36.27 +42 | Nucor s 2072 63.04 61.60 62.33 +68] SpansionA 1113 13.10. 12.87 1289 -14]USEC 1068 1490 1443 1484 -.02
ACM MI 433.77 3.73 3.74 01 . EnCana 2173 48.59 47.28 47.79 -.88 IntRect 982 43.04 42.09 42.41 -.76 NutriSys 3155 44.39 41.54 41.75 -2.10 | Spectran 2244 26.01 25.56 25.77 -.18] USG 973 52.99 52.04 52.70 +11
ADC Tel r 1581 16.85 16.40 16.61 -.19 | CAInc 1018 26.84 26.48 26.52 -.17] EncysiveP 1460 3.76 3.63 3.74 +.10} Interpublic 4189 13.01 12.64 1267 -.25 Nuvelo 1422 3.35 -3.22--3.23--.13 | Spectink 1408 11.68 11.65 11.66 +.02] uTStrem 2169 9.72 942 9.58 +.04
AES Corp 2502 22.75 22.22 22.25 -.36 | CANTV 1775 16.33 15.66 16.08 +.16| EngyConv 3550 30.00 27.21 28.01 -1.64 | Intersil 3243 25.39 24.51 24.62 -.48 Nvidia s 13083 3408 32.54 3337 +72 SpectBrds 2020 9.19 868 8.69 +.02| Uttrapt 998 51.62 50.57 51.14 -90
AFLAC 1728 48.21 47.72 47.86 +.15|CBRElliss 2090 36.72 35.19 35.51 -1.15] ENSCO 2456 50.01 48.88 48.93 -1.33 | Intuits 2932 31.69 30.94 31.00 -.44 : mmm | SprintNex 13899 18.20 1788 17.90 -10| yy a ie ee eee
AGCO 3493 35.97 35.00 35.63 +.64 | CBL Asc 958 47.86 46.58 47.66 -.59 Entegris 1376 10.81 10.64 10.75 +.06 | InvnSv 2115 61.21 60.68 61.01 +.01 SPDR 53280 144,04 14319 14245 49 | CUcvNV's : Cate
AKSteel -2382-«-21.09 20.41 20.82 +.38 | CBSB 1988 32.00 31.28 31.31 -.37| Entergy 1059 98.66 97.50 97.92 -.20] Isis 1076 10.17 9.88 10.07 -.08) Osi Phrm 962 36.26 35.01 36.23 +391 sp mig 1877 15443 15310 15359 2a {vuonPac 1128. 100.20 98.80 99.76 +.12
AMR 5212 38.07 37.07 37.69 +.78|CDCCpA 3099 10.88 10.51 10.61 -.23} EnzonPhar 1879 9.03 8.78 890 -.111 IstaPh 1090 B17 7.96 813 +.06/ osiRest 2039 40.46 40.03 4027 +20|epMatls 2667 eae tay ewe ate | Unisys 2137 9.10893 9.03 +.09
ASML Hid 3135 25.06 24.69 24.76 -.41|CDWCorp 1417 64.94 63.63 63.75 -.01) EqtyRsd 4092 53.23 51.30 52.06 -69}IvanhoeEn 1219 185 1.74 1.75 -.04 OcciPet 5 5781 46.28 45.60 4599 -53| spuithc 1385 3452 3435 3439 15 UDomR 1403 33.72 32.91 33.26 “46

AT&T Inc 12864 37.15 36.69 36.96 +.06 | CF Inds 1259 34.15 32.96 33.33 +.47 | EricsnTl 3180 36,16 35.81 35.92 -.52 OffeDpt 2054 36.97 36.46 36.50 -.14] spcnst 908 2655 2645 2646 -.06 eae an ae oe ae cai

20 14.45 -.22|CHRobins 974 52.13 51.10" 51.42 -.37] Esteeldr 1145 46.99 46.27 46.42 -.21 | H ‘
AbD isl 278 224 an 3 CIT Gp 1409 59.50 58.83 58.90 -.10| EvrorSlr © 1213 8.67 845 852 -.06|{2Globalsif 1701 25.00 23.49 23.75 -1.19 Pegs ae a _ arr ~ SPEngy 17033 58.04 57.34 57.58 -Bll ysBancrp 4149 3608 3581 3602 418
AberFite 1505 81.67 80.10 80.26 -.93 | CMGI 2709 3k 10 «132 01) Exel «1463 11.20 10.80 12.09" 4.39] SUMS BERS AGG ISB 15.78: 39) come 1124 10875 10CES Leave coe (sei. $815, S72 3698 3708 09] uconrdn 4647 4555 4812 . AEST 18D
Abitibig 1.3.15 3.09 3.11 03] CMSEng = 1061.17.69 17.22 17.55 +.03 | Exelon 1870 6410 63.62 63.71 -235| JPMorgch 73965065 5025 50.44 +.02 | Omnico ee ee ee Ae ae | Sends 2615 35.93 35.75 35.91 +06] ects 5764 8592 8352 8561 41.99
: 5 Expedia 1120 21.63 21.20 21.47. -.17 | Jabil If 1496 26.63 25.93 26.08 +.21 | OmniVisn . | : +62 | SP Tech 2487 23.52 23.38 23.44 -.10 UtdTech 4013 67.59 6678 67.04 -54

e! 2701 68 38.1 -44 | CNET 1598 8.96 8.77 «8.77 -.07
hase 2043 3560 x it ri +131 | CSXs 7581 38.04 36.63 37.94 +.87| Expdintl s 1457 44.99 43.35 43.67 -.77 | JackHenry 920 23.52 22.87 23.32 +.44

Accuray n 975 30.00 27.85 28.55 -70 | CVSCp 11627 32.91 32.39 32.49 -.42| ExpScripts 3510 74.95 73.63 74.73 +1.42 | JanusCap 1370 21.22) 21.00 21.13 -.16
Activisn 4545 16.49 16.20 16.26 -19|CablVNYS 1375 29.20 28.73 28.76 -.42] ExtNetwif 1962 449 438 4.44 +08 | JetBlue 4894 13.25 12.95 13.13 +21
Adaptec 1256 «3.71 3.60 3.70 +.06 | CadbyS 1132 44.65 44.36 44.46 -.29] ExxonMbl 15329 75.07 74.33 74.60 -.62 | Johndn 4824 65.87 65.36 65.46 -.14
AdezaBio 5546 23.79 23.72 23.78 +8.25 | Cadence 2161 20.31 20.09 20.27 -.07| Ezcorps 1131 15.81 15.05 15.65 -.49| JonesSoda 1318 14.53 13.27 13.65 -.88

- 5 JoyGlb! 1638 46.72 45.36 45.57 -.82
Adminstf 4895 41.00 33.19 33.65 -9.43 | CallGolf 1738 15.08 1445 14.64 -31 InprNtw If $920 1957 1908 19.29 4.08

OnSmend 3991 9.63 9,30 9.48 -.07
On2 Tech 1362, 1.27) «1191.22 -+.06
OnyxPh 50635 25.20 ,17.95 24.15+11.89
OpenTxt 1179.23.77 22.35 23.30 +.50
OpnwvSy 1429 9.14 889 8.96 -.15
Opsware 1174 7.98) 7.63 7.64 -.26
Oracle 31695 16.71 16.51 1665 -.05

SP Util 1620 38.14 37.90 37.90 -.14
StdPac W711 28.18 27.06 27.31 = -.20
Standex 17 28.81 28.13 28.48 -.18
Staples 5531 26.82 26.42 26.63 -.07
Starbucks 8109 32.96 32.38 32.67 -.29
StarwdHtin 1572 67.50 66.29 66.53 -.43
StateStr 2057 68.59 68,10 68.33 -.02

UtdhithIf = 4217 51.99 51.38 51.62 +.74
Univision 1638 35.94 35.85 35.89 +.07
UnumProv 1661 22.00 21.68 21.84 +.08
UrbanOut = 2301.25.41 24.64 25.35 +.45
UtahMed h 2 34.75 34.02 34.17 -.19



519 3747 38.09 +.41|Camecogs 1721 37.51 3641 3650-77 a | Inpr
ee pes i ae a sie Cameron 1990 57.07 55.31 55.75 -1.66| FEICo 1046 32.36 31.56 32.12 Jupitrmed 997821 7.82 8.00 4.18] Origindg 1142 8.66 7.25 818-51] Stibynas 1299 38.60 37.17 37.93. +37 Valassis 157 17.58 17.03 1728-19
Advauto 1301 38.71 37.44 37.48 -1.04/ CdnNRsg 2148 50.35 49.60 49.88 -15| Falrchld = 951. 17.98 17.50 ae ae eS ee ATS 23282208231 FBS St Gold. ”3KB 6611 RRAL'> GBT -AB | yen | gui” Sas REE ened
AMD 19217 15.01 14.66 14.69 -.21}Caneticg 1905 12.42 12.15 12.24 -.18] ramDir . : a ae | KB Hi 2040 52.41 51.45 51.94 -.03 Ee eee Stridert 8 1716 1671 17.12 +131 vaiueclick 1640 2672 2554 2588 -A
eh 1188 Anse sae | CapOne 2570-8217 8078 8150 51 | FannieM If 4120 56.71 56.01 56.13 -.15 | KBHome 41 5145 51.94 -. sturmRug -46.«1048- «1049 1029 97 | ValueClick 1640 26.72 25.54 45
Aeroflex 906 1164 1148 11.56 +.01 ah 918. Se: Fastenal . 1277 36.63 35.76 35.94 -47|KLATc 3366 49.79 49.10 49.65 -.01 | PDL Bio 932 19.80 1938 19.45 13] cout 3366965] 639 eaz oy | VarianMed 1091 48.99 4842 4873 +23

VarianS s 1750 41.63 40.85 41.15 -.14
Vasogengh 4028 37 33 35 +.02
Ventas 1002 46.49 45.41 46.31 -.35
VeraSun n 925 16.83 15.98 16.00 -83
Verisign 1875 26.00 25.62 25,73 *
VerizonCm 6103 37.88 37.38 37.57 -.13
ViacomB 2184 40.46 39.50 39.58 -.74

Aompsy 1138 Suso 4930 soa sing] Cosmo. SQM "35 eas “eas oy/ FRUECD 938 11416 11300 11218 “21 |Keloog M5815 4889 4896 M6
Affymetrix 1203 27.83 27.10 27-33-50] Cardnlbith 1261 71.27 7061 7062-63) FedrDSs S015 Be SehR ota ie | MIMWGK > ANGS” 87D. RON. SRLS oe
BOGIES PASE AS 1S) ARAL a) COE Aen Bae 2s at FidNinfo. 1495 45.68 4482 A146 | Kimco 1922 51.74 50.09 50.72 -1.16
Agilent 1385 3276 3252 32.59 07 | CaN eS ee y ogee SOL 41) Fittnthird 2437 4092 40.50 40.75 +25 | KindMorg 1362 106-20 10590 106.03 +04
Agnico g 1765 40.75 39.80 40.09 -.21 Carnival 1428 4910 4851 4866 +21 | Finisar If 12875 3.23 3.07 ° 3.10 +.02 | KingPhrm 3795 18.53 17.89 18.01 +.10
Agrium g 995 36.10 35.38 35.76 +.07 ‘ : : ; FstAmCp —s-1132, 43.73 42.76 42.98 -52| Kinrossg 2331.13.25 12.82 12.92 -.33

PG&E Cp 1031 48.37 47.65 47.84 +.14
PMC Sra 4342 6.80 662 667 -.09
PMI Grp 929 47.97 47.13 47.34 -.35
PNC 972 74.92 74.50 74.87 +.24
PPL Corp 1197 37.00 36.53 36.61 -.30
PSS Wrid 987 21.39 21.04 21.15 -.29
PW Eagle 1220 33.14 32.98 33.03 +.06

Suncor g 2578 «72.68 (71.38 71.84 -.61
Sunoco 2276 61.46 59.77 59.98 -1.47
SunPower 992 43.90 41.83 43.47 -15
Suntech 1232 37.50 36.81 37.10 +.01
Supvalu 2088 38.05 37.61 37.73 -.15
SwiftTm 1058 30.78 30.68 30.70 +.02





Art 1181 1159 11.66 +12] Caterpillar 4463 65.18 64.28 64.60 -.20| FS : 82304 4 |
MamaiT 36445660 5503 S8N0 -Loe| Celanese 1274 2866 2823 2853 +16 AGS da ea Se Mate ae. sae dee “gg | Paccars 1208 6961 6833 687 +45 Srmaniee 75131798 1766 1782 os| VirgMdah 1007 2785 2703 2727 "19
AlskAir 352 43.16 42.35 42.96 +83 CeleraGrp = 328 15.70 15.35 1548-15] fe 1178 6233 6114 6219 +39 Kohls 1695 73.02 71.78 71.83 64] Packthan 920 16.50 15.98 16.04 431 ray ggg 5:74 569 «70-03 | Vishay 966 14.19 1388 1398-16
Alcan 1621 52.94 51.61 52.19 +.39 | Celestic g 1523. 6.38 6.08 613 -21 FirstEngy 1325 6359 6303 6328 +13 | Kraft 5476 34.75 3361 3431 +74 Palmincs 6824 15.53 14.81 15.48 +.53 Synovus 433 32.80 32.47 32.54 +.05 | Visteon 1351 886 855 867 -24
Alcatelluc 8613 13.21 13.01 13.06 -.24 | Celgenes 2229 55.43 54.04 54.26 -1.07 Flextrn 5682 1151 1123 1140 -.09 | Krispkrm 111 11.92 11.52 11.83 -.06 | PanAslv 1270) 28.13) 27.34 27.64. -.37 SyntaxBril 3783 «8.75 8.05 8.67 +.5¢ | VivoPart 1798 4.19 4.03 410 -.09
Alcoa 7930 33.20 32.61 32.90 +.38 | CellGens 2243 3.82) 3.57 3.74 4.17 Flowserve 956 5273 5034 5049 -180 Kroger 2861 26.06 25.68 25.90 +02 | PaneraBrd 1146 58.70 56.78 57.20 -.21 Sysco 2276 3437 34.10 3415 +.17 | Vodafone 2369 29.84 29,40 2953 +58
AlignTech 1073 17.00 16.30 16.75 +53) CellThera = 2061164159160 402] Foes §=— 4931'S). -8250 8492 41.72 | Kyphon 1253 46.18 43.88 43.99 -1.90| PattuT!, = 3492.23.35 23.04 2323-20) cretomay 16882849 25.25 2843 4162 | Vornado ‘1625 133.00 130.06 131.39 -195
Alkerm 1134 16.91 16.28 16.47. -.37 | Cemexs 2305 35.83 35.12 35.35 -.47 FootLock 906 23.00 2.76 22.89 +19 Paychex 1928 40.64 40.32 40.50 +.16 .

AllegTch 2335 98.80 96.24 97.04 -.10 | CenterPnt 1610 18.04 17.90 17.94 -.01 Fei F 27325 875 850 865 ~08 ‘ PaylShoe 1575 32.00 30.87 31.10 . -.53 i

AlliantEgy 1631 41.04 39.23 40-46 41.30 | Centex W749 51.32 50.30 50.77 -22| Pet ay “O0ag shay Shes Shee oe | LCA Vis 4107 46.66 43.67 46.13 +7.42| PeabdyE 4339 40.64 39.75 39.88 99 | TCF Fncl 940 26.30 26.04 26.24 -.10|WCICmts 2989 22.31 21.42 22.05 +1.37
AldWaste 2870 12.38 12.20 1235 4.04) CenGardns 1521, 1349 1295 13.15 ~08) erectoits 1272-3308 3255 3292. 24 | LSILog «14563. «9.16884 893-26] Pengrthg 1005 1691 1667 1670 -15|TDAveritr 3819 Ival inode eae el Woe 50 33.07 32.67 32.86 +.09
Allstate 2291 61.40 60.89 60.90 ~18 | CnGardAn 928 13.13 12.45 12.70 -15] Fees TAG BROS RSS HOR AN Tx 904 5.58 5.41 5.46 4.01] PrnNGm 1733 44.09 42.95 43.43. -1.05| TECO 1052 17.02 16.89 16.90 -.10| Wachovia ~4294 57.61 57.23 57.48 +.36
Alltel 1908 61.23 60.47 60.59 -.52 | Cephin 3454 7267, 70.83 7245 +25] Foundry if 1930 1528 14.86 1503 16 | Laidlaw 5346 34.80 3451 34.59 +.01 | Penney 945 83.50 82.45 8248-37! THO 1464 29.74 28.72 29.64 -30| WalMart 9825 48.24 47.68 47.74 -23
AlphaNRs 932 14.14 13.68 13.85 -21| Ceradyne lf 379 55.49 54.64 55.14 +44] et” ae co'90 a3 eg38 1p LaMRsch «3897 A412 43.33 4343-58 | Pepsico 4516 64.00 63.56 63.72 -.19] TIX 2025 28.17 27.93 28.05 -.04| Walgm 4557 45.50 45.08 45.10 -.33
AlpTotDvn 983 20.60 20.15 20.30 -.55| Ceridian = 1134 30.72 30.44 30.72 4.21] Fring 2894 54.00 52.65 53.25 -40]!VSands = 4121. 93.96 90.34 91.15 2.77 | Peregrine 1628. 1.24 1.18 1.22 +.05|TLCVision 1422 563 540 553 4-07 | Walterinds 1876 25.39 2438 24.50 -.86
. Alterac If 7293 20.75 20.45 20.52 -.24 | Cerner ‘er abe ees “Beg rag Fremont ©1432 1217 11.70 1186 -1g| LawsnSft 2488.02 7.90 7.95 -06 | perryliss 107 30.39 2964 3029 +66|TRMCop 1889 aah SY Soy any Wamerchn 2459 1474 1428 1471-01
Altria 7188 85.93 85.16 85.60 +.21 | CerusCp 157 5.84 5.65 5.68 +.03) Fi aape 1905 733 7.16 730 ~04|Learcor = 1796" 39.40 38.59 38.77 62 petrohawk 3262 12.08 11.51 1163-45] TVIA Inc 131749405 +.04 | WA Mut 5536 44.07 43.14 43.67 +.32

PetrbrsA 1048 85.09 83.51 84.29 -.61
Petrobrs 2479 94.90 93.31. 94.42 -.93
Pfizer 20838 26.47 26.14 26.22 -.16
PhelpsD's 1364 122.25 121.22 121.70 -.25
PilgrimsPr 1385 31.50 30.18 31.41 +.88

TXU Corp 2546 56.04 55.36 56.00 +.20
Taiwan 37) 18.05 17.78 17.94 -21
TaiwSemi 10961 10.92 10.65 10.68 -.27
TakeTwo 2263 19.73 18.75 19.65 +.47
Talbots 1227 25.60 24.21 25.50 +1.11

Amazon 3818 38.99 38.36 38.85 +13 | Chmpe MGS 92 770 791 4.09) Frontolls 1326 2912 2851 2875 57 | LehmnBrs 3649 83.77 81.47 8222 -1.08

Amdocs 1268 34.20 33.47 33.63 a4 | Chart = 20847 3.363.073.1025) FullerHBs 273-2466 2437 2460 +04 | LeMnaTA 1962 53.00 S184 5218-53
AMovi 3832. 4712. 4621 47.00 +20 | Chattem 1270 5850 52.00 54.40 -3.02| FullerHBS 273 24.65 24-37 24.60 +04) ovals 3659 G26 G02 GO 14

AmCapsti 1 45.0 01 45.05 -.35 | ChkPoint 1538 24.63 24.02 24.50 +.12 Lexmark 1793 61.81 60.59 61.62 +.74
AESOLO Ss 3593 3000 Soy ane. 22] Cheesecake 1215 2672 2618 2628 24 | icioba = 3687 29°72 2526 2931 24

WREIT 383 42.30 41.26 42.30 +.03
WsteMinc 3480 -35.35 34.80 34.93 -.32
Weathfdint 2504. 40.16 39.42 39.61 -.54
webMeth 1060 7.03 693 699 -.01
Weinkit 1008 51.91 50.60 50.95 -.96

i Chemtura 2801 11.80 10.51 11.49 -18] GMarketn 1099 2012 18.93 19.09 -1.06| LibMintdn 1565 2342 2304 2333 -14| Pl *.88 | Talt
Ane? us shen seat S387 +22) cheseng 5529-2952 2897 29.12 1 Gills 42° 25.00 2450 2475 -25]LigandPhn 1136 11.89 1149 11.82 01 | Pinnclent — 1059 33.7 32.62 33.05 -.66 TalismE gs 1983 17.26 16.81 17.00 -34| Wellpoint 2169 8118 8044 B09 +01
mm 69 56.21 57.00 -, igand PlumCrk 1755 40.38 39.58 40.30 -28|TargaResn 949 2385 2325 2338 38
AmimMtg 3310 3140 315 3a 95 [Chevron 6563. 73.17 1189 7232 -1.00/ Gap 3181 19.74 19.52. 19.66 +.11 | Lillyel U2 S475 S429 S441 +18] DOR Idee gas Bao aeas car |e 2G ae eet Rab [38] Welisfgos 7753 3563 3537 35.60 +24
AmintGp If 5102 69.30 68.36 68.57 -.37 | Chicos 975 21.51 21.30 21.35 -02} Garmins: 2618 «52.47 51.13 51.84 -.42 | Limited 3865 2858 2814 2829-21) ooicom 072-3420 3361 3368 62 | Trckreelln Sie INSOLE Wendy 1050 291 m4 24 “st

‘Bi “ 3 . ChinaBAKn 5961 4.70 3.93 4.11 1.39} GascoEn 9172.30 2.14 2.16.11 | LincNat 1126 69.55 68.26 6895 -.10
ean a er ayet. aT ses Chinalfes — 1459 45.64 44.96 45.35 -.10 Gateway 5013. 1.97 1.88 1.90 -.04 | LinearTch 2971 «31.27 30.85 30.95 -.27
AmStand 2433.52.58 51.62 52.53 +59|ChinaMble 961 48.40 47.48 47.70 -.54| Gemstar 2590 «4.17 4.08 §=4.10 -.04| LionsGtg 2501.11.79 11 N15 -.04
AmTower 1499 39.99 39.35 39.50 42 | ChipMOS 1334 6.96 6.68 6.90 +18} Genaerah 3101 35 30-34 +.04| LockhdM 1515 101.93 101.13 101.63 +.47
Americdt 2464 26.67 26.04 26.14 -.06 | Chubbs 1413 52.87 52.18 52.60 *|Genentch © 2201 86.44 85.09 85.38 -1.41 | Loews s 2815 44.20 42.65 43.46 +.62
AmeriBrg 1239 53.54 53.06 53.52 +.01] ClenaCprs 4492 29.20 28.28 28.50 +.21] Gncable 2166 49.49 46.51 49.01 +2.77| LoneStTch 1911 49.61 47.70 49.36 +2.04

TelNorL 1210) 13.27) 12.94 13.10) -.15
TelMexL 1678 30.89 30.16 30.33 -.57
Telikinc 919 615 5.94 605 +.03
Tellabs 6135 10.64 10.43 10.57 +.06
Tenaris s 2330 46.70 45.98 46.26 -.67

Popular 1260 18.63 18.36 1853 +.19
Powrway 4618 5.68 5.34 5.42 +17
Praxair 989 64.09 63.49 63.67 +.04
PriceTR s 990 49.00 48.27 4857 -.67
priceline 1560 46.30 45.30 45.93 +34

WstAstHi2 2101.45 11.35 11.39 -.03
WAHiInOp =s«:187 «6.95 6.88 «6.90 -.02
WDigitlf 1511 1893 1861 18.67 -.17
WstnUnn =—.2155 2200 21.57 21.97 +.17
WetSeal 2234 6.04 5.67 5.72 -.24

fr f 45 ee | CinciBell 601 4.90 4.84 4.88 +.01] Gendyns 1411 79.21 7850 7878 -78| LaPac 2580 21.50 21.19 21.28 +.04 | Prideint! 2344 27.86 27.15 27.42 -.57 | TenetHith 1722, 7.26 7.10 7.15 -.04
Amrit. 438 1129 Inae than “ir|choty 2518 2162 2118 2133 -27[Genehe’ 1Glle Seed sees Geek lames ae cage SAP EE TO pines ah “210 “tas am sag] meth W722 12610 Tas 0k WO a ae eee
Amylin "1084.41.11 40.31 40.64 -.32 ce ae sin we see cat GnGrthPrp 2791 62.24. 59.71 60.40 -1.78 Luminent 963 10.23 9.71 10.22 +.58 pesmi Bu ses a ra ies es ie oe ee oe ed Wastes 2392 27.82 2739 2756 -25
“50 | Cisco 75 27.42 27.54 -.17! GnMotr 10718-3640 35.53 35.71 -30 | lyonde 2562 30.57 30.15 3041 +16 am .06 64.16 -.27| Terra 15.96 1545 15.82 + : *
Anadarks 5067 41.72 40.77 41.05 -.50 Progcps 1769 2345. 2300 2307 25 Tesoro 1698 84.57 82.13 83.28 -1.08| WmsScots 929 21.53 20.33 21.03 +.63

i, fi Y Citign 13309 53.91 53.20 53.43 +.03 .
Anadigc 6181 11.94 11.08 11.44 +31 grp GM db32B 3529.22.76 22.45 22.59 -.09 WillisGp 1156 4056 40.20 4034 01

ProLogis 2231 70.87 68.57 68.92 -1.70 | TevaPhrm 7441 35.58 34.58 35.36 +.36

i “s CitzComm W717 14,72 14.52 14.57 -.11] GenBiotc 1013 1.86 «1.76 1.78 -.06 tl
ae oH ae ae ta oe Citrixsy 1195 31.59 31.03 31.16 -.29| GenesMcr 1084. 8.02 7.92 7.96. +.05| MBIA 1138 70.10 68.98 69.15 -.65 | prudent! 1498 91.65 90.62 91.05 --.28 | Texinst 14513 31.08 30.20 30.51 -.41| Windstrm = 1706 14.80 14.64 14.66 -.14
Angiotchg 9387.10 6.82 6.86 -.27| ClairesStrs 1202 35.67 35.22. 35.60 +.12| Genlyte 183 73.92 73.11 73.48 +.01|MEMC | 4326 53.25 51.39 51.68 -1.48 | pseg 1486 71.70 70.96 71.50 +.41| Textron 918 96.74 95.83 96.53 +.17 | WitnSys 7538 27.04 26.67 26.79 4.52
Anheusr 2617 50.29 49.83 49.89 -16|ClearChan 1812 36.67 36.41 36.43 -.03! Genta 1623 49 .46 .48 -.00 | MGI Phr 1813) 21.83 21.35 21.38 -.43 | pubstrg 1475 112.73 108.50 109.42 -2.98| ThermoFis . 3577 48.85 47.33 47.50 -1.19 | Wrigley s 913 51.29 50.50. 50.75 -.30
Anixter - 1014 5541 5412 55.20 02 | Clorox 454 65.50 64.91 65.35 +.34] GenVec 1666 3.46 2.91 3.06 -.39|MGIC 2191 65.73 63.63 64.20 -1.34 | pulteH 2323 33.71 31.57 31.88 -.32 | Thoratc 1061 18.00 17.46 17.72 -.14] Wyeth 3412 49.99 49.54 49.60 -.04
AnnTaylr 941 35.19 34.60 34.82 -.16 | Coach 2580 47.32, 46.52 47.21 +35) Genworth 2150 36.44 35.83 35.88 -24|MGMMir 2490 71.74 68.68 69.40 -1.90 Thornbo 1054 26.23 25.91 26.10 -36]Wyndhamn 1092 33.92 33.63 33.86 -.05
Annaly " 2624 - 13.81 13.54 13.62 -.02 | CocaCe 3437 20.68 20.26 20.53 +.231 Genzyme 1999 66.13 64.65 65.31 -.64)MRVCm 1490 4.27 4.14 4.27 4.05 3Com 2943 4.00 391 3.93 -.03 | Wynn 2621 105.20 101.00 102.49 -1.70
AonCorp 2069.38.26 37.47 38.18 +.45 | CocaCl 5907 48.37 47.80 47.92 +.16 | GaGulf 461 21.15 20.76 20.79 -.10 | Malaysa 166 845 8.22 8.35 -.06 | QLT 1051 9.28 879 881-73) 34 co 2873 74.89 74.40 74.59 +05 Taya
Apache 3081 69.58 6830 6869 -1.3] | Coeur 5844 4.34 4.23 4.27 4.02) Gerdaus 1394.17.43 16.97 17.08 -.26 | Mamma 1440 5.10 4.82. 4.83 -.30 | QiaoXing 985 18.10 17.30 1743-17) Tibcostt —«-2745-««9.13- «890 «895-10
Aptinv 143 6418 6218 6239 .1.9g | cogent 1844 11.00 10.48 10.80 +.26| Geroncp 976 831 8.10 8.16 -.02| Marathon 2402 91.30 89.55 90.02 -1.11]Qimodan 1004 14.88 1453 1453-36 | ridwer 1167 51.24 50.70 5108 45 |XMSat 11242 13.62 1289 13.03 -41
ApolloG If 2457 46.78 45.36 46.70 -.06 | CogTech 1426 92.74 91.00 92.45 +.10] GigaMed 984 12.47 11.80 11.87. -.53]Marintds 2338 49.38 48.68 48.90 -.19 | Qlogics 3365 18.55 18.34 18.46 -.02 | tiffany 1627 4154 40.97 4137 -.05 | XOMA 2505 3.14 3.02, 3.1 +.07
Apolloiny 1488.23.24 22.50 22.97 -92|Cohen&Str 912 47.43. 44.78 46.34 -.99} GileadSci 2694 71.46 70.24 70.81 -.35| MarshM 2763 29.95 29.50 29.83 +.34 | Qualcom, 15539 38.80 37.91 38.05 -.26| timbrind «-2261.-«2822 2670 2765 -119|}XTOEngy © 2438 50.46 49.63 50.05 -.84
Apple Inc 25227 85.18 83.63 84.88 +1.61 | ColdwtrCrk 2000 19.20 18.50 18.65 -.56| GlaxoSKin 1710 57.15 5638 56.74 +.36 | Marshils 2431 48.38 47.99 48.15 -.01] Qnstakeg§ = 143971566 ~01 | timewarn 15896 21.46 2108 2117 11 | Xerox 3164 17.45 17.28 17.38 -.03
AppIBio 1126 33.18 32.72 32.80 -.40 | ColgPal 1389 67.30 66.87 66.91 -.01) GlobalSFe 2819 57.72 56.60 57.10 -59|MarvellT sif 13614 1841 17.86 17.91 -40| QuestSfhif 1577 ° 15.78 1536 1576 +36 TW Tele 2831 23.21 2281 2293 -19 | Xilinx 3713 25.05 2461 2489 -.02
AppldDigh 1092, 1.87 1.77 1.77 -.13 | ColumLab M6 145 1.40 1.42 -.02| GoldFitd 2873 17.65 17.07 17.22 -.03 | Masco 1911 32.11 31.66 31.87 -.10 | QkslvRes 1168 39.63 38.86 39.15 -.27| Timken 1046 28.94 2835 28.85 +.54| Yahoo 18245 29.77 29.05 29.17 -.57
ApldMatl 21644 17.97 17.73 17.89 -.0g | Comcast 16415 41.01 39.68 39.98 -.84] Golderp g 6779 28.67 27.92 28.11 -.39] MasterCdn 7978 102.75 98.61 102.08 -1.52 | Quiksilvr 1917 14.08 13.75 13.80 -.24) Titanmts 1332 33.45 32.78 33.16 -.09 | Yamanag 4801 . 13.90 13.45 13.59. -.20
AMCC 4886 3.59 3.45 3.45 0p | Comcsp =» 8155 40.49 39.33 3965-77 | Goldstrg «2141 —«-3.83 «3.67 3.74 -.06 | Mattel 3316 26.20 25.97 26.17 +.14] QwestCm 23039 8.21 8.05 8.07 -.13| Tivo inc 1311 5.95 580 588 +11 | YumBrds 1448 60.96 59.83 60.78 +.29
Apria 937 30.60 29.88 30.54 +61 | CCEN) 1858 33.70 3335 33.50 -.09| GoldmanS 4860 214.00 209.87 211.13 -215| Maxim if 3752 30-72 3005 30.18 -34/RFMicD 4773 «800 777 780-03 Todco 1539 33.40 32.23. 3252 -1.25 | Zimmer 908 83.75 8266 8325 -51
aQuantive 1357 26.86 25.85 25.98 -.79 | CVRDs 328 33.55 32.75 32.98 -29| Goodyear 3026 25.26 24.58 24.66 451 McClatchy 400 3842 3794 3803 02 | RPCs 1090 16.47 15.70 15.78 -.65] toliBros «3203-3249 31.70 31.89 -45./ Zoltekh 2180 2967 2718 29.62 +2.88
Aquila 3134.28 4.20 4.24 +.02| CVRD pfs 2517 28.56 27.97 28.10 -.13| Google 5706 462.39 455.02 458.29 -3.60| McDnids’ 5533 44.90 44.40 44.73 +17|RackSys 2023-17-44 1683 1693 -.55 pos
ArcelorMit 1295 47.18 46.45 46.71 +05] Compuwre 2824 9.09 8.92 8.94 -.031 Graingr 940 78.23 77.1 77.60 -57|McGrwH 1137 “6881 6720 6720
TORONTO STOCKS

Vol. High Low Close Chg. | Vol. High Low Close Chg.

1901441 AeroplanincU19.60 18.60 18.88 -.41 | 1044980 LionoreMng 13.22 12.92 13.04 -.01
1183265 Alcan inc 62.09 60.64 61.25 +.63 | 1293674 LundinMng 12.08 11.73 11.77 -35
1482153 Anatollay 5.75 5.47 5.49 -.32] 1686978 MDSInc 20.64 20.40 20.49 +.08
1303122 BCE Inc 30.45 30.19 30.22 -.06 | 1970090 ManulifeFin 41.00 40.53 40.66 +.08

ArchC s 2968 30.26 29.65 29.73 -46/ ConAgra = 3495 25.63 25.49 25.53 +05] GrantPrde 3115 42.75 41.96 42.66 +.73| McKesson 1502 $595 S840 Sel 1p
ArchDan 3928 33.85 33.38 3359 +.23/ConcCm = 1176-141 1.34 136-06] GreyWolf 1531 G74 661 6.67 -06|Menfeell 1ang 29.75 29.24 2941 03

Conexant 5422 2.02 1.96 1.97 -.03] Grele 2824 28.54 28.00 ° 28.50 +31
ArchstnSm 2232 60.58 59.51 59.76 -.82 t Sa S Medimun 3656 31.91 31.40 31.75 +01
AriadP 928 5.39 5.14 5.25 +29 ConocPhil 8041 66.76 65.70 66.03 -.96 | Guess 923 74.58 "71.92 74.01 +1.06 | wedarex if 1253 1323 13.00 1322 +20

Arris 2418 1491 14.26 1435-26 | CONSOES LTH 89 3400 457-35] Gymbree 1005 37.59 3667 3747 +64| Medcorith 1909 ha tees eo tae
ArtTech 1376. 2.23216 “2.17 -.03 Serr Ree ae MediCo 1456.31.17 29.23 30.62 41.07
ArMert 1498 1961 1919 1930 sp | ConstellA 1296 24.30 24.09 2411-02 AT 28.23 30.62 +1,
Assurant 1503 5317 51.93 52.77 66 | Constelln 1093 74.30 73.50 73.58 -.60|HRPTPrp 1264 13.37 13.15 13.22 -.18| Medifast 2241 9.32 7.88 9.32 +1.55
peer 44 TAL 742 LoL | CUAIrB == 3011 43.10 42.12 42.90 +1.06 Hallibtns 11933 29.77 29.46 29.73 -.18| Medtrnic 2546 54.00 5358 53.59 -.19

RadioShk 1551 22.66 22.32 22.61 +.05
Rambus If 6354 22.89 21.69 21.86 -.49
RangeRs 1106 30.38 29.58 29.86 -.74
Raytheon * 1582 55.09 54.42 54.54 -.09
RealNwk 1677) 10.68 10.35 10.43) -.14
Realogy n 1057 30.01 29.90 29.97 -.04
RedHat 3607 24.75 23.84 24.58 +58
RegalEnt 1397 22.60 21.96 21.96 -.63



AtRoad 2112 7.44 «7.41 7.42 -.01 5
Cooperinds 582 91.49 90.00 91.31 +1.42 | HancFab 26 «3.60 3.52 3.58 +07] MelcoPBLn 4665 18.43 17.17 17.45 -1.17 | RegionsFn 1999 37.14 36.87 37.07 -.02

AthrGne 7B 1246 12.00 12.25 +07 | Coopertire 9441613. 1874 1608 409| Hanesbrdn 336 2595 2520 2894 +74 | Mellonfnc” 1897 4488 4430 44as Fa0(REBUALS. 97 avo anes azoe tg Coe SD Cael Gay Ieee aang ral | 1808220 NortetNetwork34.30 33.85.3417 +24

ae 1893 26.30 25.37 25.70.60 | Corinth 973 13.76 13.37 13.60 -.01] Hanover 1596 22.66 22.11 22.50 -.03 | Merck 6876 44.24 43.70 43.85 +03 | ReliantEn 1098 15.90 15.43 15.71 -,02 | 2034159 BarrickGold 36.28 35.55 35.64 -.43} 1899379 NuinscoReso 56 50 SL -.04

Ame ¢ als ae ae pos et Coming =» M715. 21.85 21.43 21.60 +01] Hansnshif 7046 42.24 39.85 41.91 +2.39 | Merrilllyn 5099 92,99 90.82 91.36 -1.26 | RschFrnt 1265 12.33 11.20 11.90 +40 |3360956 BemaGldo 6.80 6.58 6.67 -.10| 3038134 NuvoResearch 60 54 57 -.04

Autodeskif 2342 4219 4131 4148 s “4g, | Costco 2367 56.70 55.64 55.80 -.05| Harken 1026 = 50 AT 8 * | MetLife 2411 64.00 63.25 63.45 +.13 | RschMotn 5623 135.98 132.63 133.93 -.28 | 4131638 BombdrBSV 4.51 4.45 4.46 -.02 1134534 Oilexcoo = 8.18 7.85 7.91 -28

: : : CntwdFn 10555 42.00 40.43 40.84 -1.37 | HarleyD 2187 68.45 67.49 68.27 +.47 | Micrel 1714 11.54 11.34 11.50 +.10 | ResMed 937 48.84 48:30 48.62 +57 | 1579086 BreakwaterResl.70 1.65 1.65 -.03| 4166305 Paladino, 463.47 «895% 847 438

RetailHT 1639 104.35 103.66 103.78

Maley eae ee ie 28s +23 comtawe 119 33338 Fi; Harmonie, §— 955916 B86. “885° -25|Microotp | ‘aers Geer seay: ee tae
Revlon 428144139 alt

AiaionBay — S78 145.99 142-76 143.00 -299| covadcm 909135130 131 -03|HarmonyG 1704 1349 1307 1316 *\Migec yeese ey Rae 1227 -.29 Foevege, carctsand 51 AS 48 +02 1953892 PetroCanada46.98 45.96 46.00 -1.00 "

ae ae ae ince soe a CoventryH © 2087 54.91 53.10 54.39 +1.43 | HarrahE 267 85.18 84.81 85.09 +14) MicroSemi 1122 18.36 17.91 17.99 -.31|/ReynAms 1151 63.40 62.56 6299 +.24/ 1997664 CAE Inc 12.69 12.30 12.43 +.23| 1993110 QuebecorSV 16.70 1635 1664 +23
Avot 2519 3458 3337 3433 13 |CT@YIncrs 198 12.52 12.28 12.46 +11] HarrisCorp 957 52.76 51.47 51.65 -1.11] Microsoft 47931 29.09 2883 2894 04 | RiteAid 3815 6.17 6.03 6.10 -.05| 1939766 CGIGPASY 9.45 9.29 9.40 +.06] 1759794 Queenstake 20 19 19-01
‘Avon 3566 39.07 3799 3811 95 | Credsys 986 5.13 5.03 5.05 -,01| HartfdFn 983 96.36 95.31 95.87 +.60/ Microtune 1331 4.89 4.46 4.48 -.47| RockwlAut 1752 63.94 63.16 63.63 +.57 | 1469500 CalderaReso 12.09.09 * | 1914713 Rallpowero 118 106 1.08 c9
hear 1026 710 679 690 j4{creelnc «1343 17.06 16.50 16.52 -.53) Hasbro 2081 28.98 28.07 28.71 +.33) miiphar —-«GO07 11.45 11.06 11.08 -.37 | RoHaas 1656 54.50 53.58 53.68 -77 | 1495976 CamecoCorp43.99 42.80 42.92 -.76 e ‘Bg 3h daoeas
is . . 90-14 | Crocs 1669 54.83 52.64 54.27 +.12| HawaiiEl 16° 27.23 26.98 27.17 +11) millscp if 1260 2633 2557 2575 45 | RossStrs 994 32.90 32.42 32.80 +.04 ; : ~') | 1061569 RedStarO Go 1.50 1.35 1.40 +10
CrwnCstle 1303 34,75 33.96 34.12.73} HithCrPr «1747 40.50 39.54 39.94 -.96 | Mindspeed 1365-232 22:18 219 10 | Rowan 2606 31.99 30.91 31.26 -1.00 | 3175823 CampbeliRes 19.1717. 01 503781 Rockwatero 759 748 758 +18

BB&T Cp 1374 43.21 42.82 43.10 +.29| Crystallxg 1374 3.37 3.17 3.27_—-.06 | HItMgt 3015 20.20 19.96 20.01 -.05 Mirant 1084 35.21 3481 34.98 -.22 | Ryland 1044 54.48 53.20 53.51 -.76 | 1001652 CdnNatRail 53.58 52.70 53.34 +.24 1045153 Royal Bnk 54.80 54.08 54.26 -.04

BEASysif 7000 12.53 12.27 12.30 -.21| Ctrip.coms 2247 64.30 59.20 60.25 -7.37| HealthNet 1436 53.18 51.95 5255 +47] vitcuue) 1309 M9 1172 1L79
BHP Billlt 2633 44.30 43.84 44.01 +.60|CypSem 3030 1894 18.60 18.70 -,22| HeclaM 1568 7.27 TAL 718-07 | Mobiletel 1005. $3.28 51.51 51.60 -1.40

1552327 CdnNatRes 59.08 58.25 5861 +05 :
LS — 1276580 CdnoilSndsT27.87 27.40 27.44 -.51 | 8276387 SxRUraniumi16.05 14.76 14.79 -.88



ert CytRX 1405 331 3.01 3.26 +01 | Heinz 997 46.85 46.37 4639 -27 Vig SAFLINKH = 331011, =00 1100127 ShawCommBNV41.6441.05 41.37 -.16

Hewes aE Bee se east cyteaen 95 251 245 249 +.01|HelmPays — 1606 27.53 26.89 27.20 34 |Momenta 2927 TE EE ete Sach 1650 18,50" 17.95 1799-49 2224176 CelestlcaSV 7.48. 7.13 7.19 241 | secorg cheticanada4é.O0 4485 A485 02
BMCSft 7222 32.94 31.04 31.18 -176 | Cytyc 1840 30.49 29.52 30.28 +.73| Hemisphrx 1572.09 2.03 2.04 05) neste «toe cree ayy ghee ae {SAPAG 1077 46.58 46.16 4633 +.03|5195840 ChariotReso .82 76 81-01 i Ipirht ShawetnttEb HL seCHLSS Sl
Herbalife © 1529 38.40 3800 3825 -08 "99 5098 5144 234 {SK Tem 979 23.65 23.34 2357 +221 1256950 ConjuChemBlo90 85 85 05 oppersDrugS1.84 51.36 51.52 +.

BPPLC 3234.62.34 62.05 62.18 -.72 Hertzn 1195 20.73 20.29 2030 4p| MonstrWw 1085 51.99 50.98 5144 -.34 1509775 SuncorEngy 85.25 83.90 84.43 -.38

SLGreen 1013 152.40 143.92 148.08 -4.40

BPIEngyg 968 98 72 «86 4.04 ‘ 1112880 DenisonMinesi2.00 11.75 11.84 +.04
BIG Il 6240 GLI 621s 49 OCT Indin 1148 11.86 1.55 171-04] Hess s 2377 54.63 53.00 53,44 -1.50|Moodys = 1930 73.70 71.73 71.83 -1.88) racy 3768 42.75 4233 42°50 05 Ne 2589255 Sunriselwng 14.94 1488 1490 -.02
Baid DJIA Diam 7915 126.04 125.39 125.59 -.29) HewittAsc 1034 29.38 29.00 29.24 +.19 | MorgStan 4719 81.92 79.91 80.28 -1.50 SpdrHome 1411 38.00 37.29 37.44 -,99 | 1905020 DiamondFldso 22.19.19 -.03

Iducom 986 117.92 115.31 116.75 -.74 | ppy 1156 3053 29.66 29.57 +31) Hewlett — 7837 42.50 42.06 42.10 -.13/ Mosalclf S614 22.44 21.43 22.36 41.13 OAD Tabs pon 1879 aBL 1p |5774899 Domtarinc 942 9.04 9.04 33, 1612265 TD Bank 70.24 69.30 69.58. -.27

«12 | 2594622 TalismanEgy 20.26 19.76 19.99 -.26
81.57 82.68 +.18

BakrHu 3237 70.24 69.40 70.11 -.70
gq | DRHorton 4565 28.33 27.25 27.33 -.72| Hilton 2219 36.45 35.84 36.20 -.16| Motorola 25624 19.61 19.04 19.14 -.43

aati on ae ah 3266-23) rocoLDh 4888 | 7875.77 -02| Himaxten 917«495 «471 A'S] cog} MuellrBn 10411552 15.25 15.38 4.04
: : DRS Tech = 1290 55.17 54.36 55.12 +29] HomeDp 17442 42.01. 41.27 41.44 +.44 | MurphO 1061 50.88 49.75 50.13. -1.06

3158402 EldoradoGld 7.09 6.85 6,94

Safeco 1091 68.38 66.93 67.28 +.19
1904014 EnCanaCorp 57.01 55.56 56.09 -,91 | 1100769 TeckComBSV83.70

Safeway 2839 35.93 35.65 35.83 +12

BkofAm 9664 53.31 52.98 $3.04 +.05 | pre 1089 47-36 46.73 46.74 58 | Honwilintl 28324642 45.93 46.09 ~15 | MylanLab 1513 22.44 22.09 22.17 -.18| Stiude 3001 42.53 41.64 41.92 ~09 2946416 EnergyMetlsol1.54 11.08 11.40 +.57| 1012155 TelusCorp $840 57.75 5808 +.56
BakUtd eng BAL 4158 42.09 +54 aktmicss 1240 3950 3705 3878 +218] Hosplra, 953 «4687 Seas ena cae ema y HG S814 S243 $262 +131 760729 EqnoxMnriso 1.76 1.70 1.74 +04 1064580 Tlomineso .09 09 09°
BarrickG 3753 30.95 30.25 30.31 -.53 Darling is 588 598 BT as UME’, ime aa aan Boy ad | Nery 926 51.72 50.28 50.89 -79| Salesforce 1376 47.63 46.54 47.39 +.38/ 1092003 GennumCorp12.45 12.00 12.28 +.18 | 1468757 TransCdaCorp38.30 38.00 38.03 +.03
Baxter 2110 49.96 49.57 49.90 +15 | navita 1051 56.39 55.26 5610 +1.06 Hudscity 5056 13.80 13.68 1374 +92 | NIIHldg 1476 71.80 70.54 71.04 -.88 | SanDisk 7901 40.75 39.71 39.79.51 | 4458752 Goldcorpinc 33.63 32.80 33.00 -.38 | 4279318 UTSEngyCorp4.28 4.02 410 -.22
Bear ey SbF ise 8e 5788 28 | DeanFds 1324 4431 43.69 44.25 +54/ HumGen 1488 1165 1Le> ines “In| NRGEgy 1013 6018 5955 5975 35 |Sanmina 3020 369 362 365 +102 l4noarit. Goldstaren 24.1621 +05 | 1352601 UrEnergyo 4.10 397 4.00 +.03
Bearst 2168 159.03 156.10 187.30 -2.43 | deere 1229 103.75 102.13 103.22 +.43) Humana «2097 60.33 59.40 59.66 +04 NYMEX 2200 127.72 123.66 125.15 -1.85 | Sanofi 2072 44.34 43.77 44.29 +511 204568 GtWstLifeco 35.45 35.00 35.09 -.18| 1161573 UraMininc) 5.69 5.48 555 +.05
Bearing? If 2837 8.22 8.10822 +141 peliincif 15005 2376 2331 2351 21) HuNUB 2152 25.82 25.22 25.80 +.43/NYSEGpn 6083 91.39 88.21 88.42 -3.65|Saralee © 3442.17.29 17.15 17.23 +.10 1858565 VictoryNklo 84 TL 72 =A
Beste ied Pree sesg A242. -30) pndreon 2771471452 471 +24/ HuntBnk 1728-2379 2350 D344 t.09|Naborss 4232 2976 2927 2934 -56|SavientPh 520 1541 1807 1621 +.97|993239. lamgoldCorpi0.14 9.98 10.09 +04 Seer er ete cee peed
BectOck = 1184 77.66 76.79 76.80 _ -.70 | pennys 1646 5.53 5.35 5.52 +10) Hydril 5705 95.74 94.66 95.24+12.20 | NalcoHld 1823 23.60 23.35 23.36 -.69| ScheroPl . 7821 24.89 24.64 24.81 +.17|2251000 Inflazyme 11.10.10 -.01] 1045055 WestshoreRt .04 .04 .04

BedBath = 1425 41.95 41.50 41.87 +.01 | peypy 1044 70.56 68.64 68.98 -1.56 my | Nanogen 2728 «1.55 1.32 1.40 -10]Schlmbs 8727 63.87 63.21 63.60.86] 2912840 IntrepidMnso .53 46 53 +.06 | 1312064 WsternOllA 33.50 32.67 32.81 -.28
BemaGold 2363 5.80 5.60 5.66 -12 | nevonE ©3831 67.96. 6640 6681 “14d Nasdl00Tr 123933 43.89 43.59 43.70 -14) Schwab 4377 18.80 18.66 1879 +09] 1995477 KhanReso 4.50 4.19 4.50 +.35| 1921325 YamanaGldo 16.30 15.80 16.00 -.15

Berkleys 1942 34.08 32.91 33.28 -73 AC Inter 2131 39.80 39.10 3942-20
Dials = 4419 81.15 77.76 7897 -2.18 80 39.10 39.42 -.20) Nasdaq 8628 36.75 34.02 35.10 -2.10
Blonete Ste agge foe} 8046 54) pigpiver 1535. 55.32 5398 5481 +25] ICIC|Bk 2404 45.43 44.51 4469 -120| NatcineMn 2660 2634 2466 2000 OD

SciGames 1253 30.40 30.09 30.33 +.16

. . 5 a 5 ‘ . +.
ScottishRe 1161 467 429 450 413 2964673 KinrossGold 15.54 15.06 15.17 -.33 1815100 YellowPgsUn 13.18 12.93 13.15 +.23









Biogenidc 3218 49.49 49.04 49.31 -.19 | DI ~69|(NGGRE 1228 23.40 21.46 21.98 -1.22 i ‘ .

BioMarin 1305 1845 1806 1914-27 IDschldn Its 160° 1600 ele +11] Staal 5055 4719 4630. Aer nap) NOMCLY | $888 3810 3788 3843 05) SeagateT 17512629 2545 2603. -.03 DIVIDENDS

Biomech tae aval 3049 3096-28 | disney 17150 3465 3377 3392 44 he. = eg alt eae one NatSemi 3072 2264 7220 2234 23) SecureCmp 1338 897 B66 BIT 402

lkDebtStr 252«753.« 747. 7'8)" 04 ae Bil 1 it 11% + ena 15854910 4877 AGC ad | Navistar I 2256 4619 Mal 45.8 “36 Semil 1gr4o 3392 337 3359 . MONDAY DIVIDENDS DECLARED Choice Hotels intl = Q 15 45 4-20

BIMunyNYI 26.13.48 13.43 13.48 +.02| prreddys 945 1679 164¢ 1670 419| iShMalasia 5628 10.62 1041 10.53 + | Navteq es ee lee Be ae ae Pe- Stk of pays CompassMinerals Q 32 34 345

BlockHR 1979 23.95 23.66 23.80 01) poliarg 2039 16:79 1638 671 4.17 | ShMexnya 2818 5369 52.31 5339 ~01 tell Tea Gee OFAN FOS ote. ee aa ae sageey tale > teen ales Holy Cory Q 10 322-43

Blockbstr 2160 6.70 6.54 6.68 +.09 40 32.79 32.99 -.32| iShSin 4256 12.04 11.79 11.86 -.19 Od nae 130° ce 47 «2814 2525 Prime West Energ = M 250 2:23 3415

Boeing 3342 89.89 88.78 89.20 -.80 re pu aa we ee Po ishfaivan 3549 1428 1404 1AM“ Netix 1016 47 bas Bia in sar 190 Jean al the 3 Shree wm BS 223-312. Ryder System Q 2 220 3:16

Bence Mn: aa {se 199 77 DMiarg: itt tae ee SHER; AGS 106-68 105.00 105.75 +38) vetwhap 2617 3799 3751 3776 4.061 Slderac 1063-3480 387 3410 cia aS = tos at gp Thomson Corp Q 245 220 315
. ' . jomtar i ; 116 -. . . VST ane

Borland = 1498 5.12 5.00 5.05 +.01| nowchm 6109. 4298 AL'AY APR cag | ISHEAFE ©5574 7457 7422 7435 29 {NwCentfn 9680 weag 10:08. A721 “101 SlerraHS 1139 40.74 3858 39.79 25] Unilever PLCZ "1617 5:25 6-21 er tanninenine Cor ane aus

BostProp 3038 127.03 122.59 123.50 -3.54) pressBns 1202 21.44 2082 2091 .39| ShNQBlo 1147 80.27 79.59 79.95 -.05|NYCmtyB 1136 16.83 16.74 16.80 +.04 | SlerrPac 680 17.75 17.59 17.67 +.05 Z- approx. amount per ADS or ADR. ,

BostonSci 7978 17.21 1695 1704-33) Dressel 5082 51.50 50.88 51.10 4.03] ISRIKG nya 1040 56.59 56.15 56.28 -22|NewellRub 1552 30.31 29.87 30.17 +33|SigaTechh 1895 460 415 4.48 +34 STOCK Cal-Maine Foods Q 0125 222. 36

BoydGm = 1137 47.16 45.55 46.11 -131] pukeEgys 4737 20.29 20-13 20.20 +04] ISR2KV nya 1568 82.18 81.48 81.90 11 | NewfldExp 1656 41.29 39.83 40.39 -1.34] Sillicnimy 5284 957 9.05 914-0 Gamestop Corp ree 2-20 3-16 Integral Systems Q 07 383-28

Brandyw 1006 35.07 34.28 34.44 -.75 Dukerity 1825 47.53 45.91 46.00 -1.40| ISR2KGnya 3289 81.20 80.45 80.85 -.05 | NewmtM 4543 46.05 45.09 45.34 -.47 | SllcnLab 2382 32.51 31.20 3145-57 Dor st Maxim Integrated Q 156 92-17 35

Brightont ©1169 10.74 10.32 10.35 -.39| Dynegy 3062 7.55 7.40 7.48 +.01| ISHR2K nya 34467 80.30 79.60 80.02 -.20} NewsCpA 9965 23.69 23.06 23.09 -.40 | SST 12200 5.42 5.16 5.41 +16 | c Overseas Shiphld Q 25 2-23 38

Brinker s 865 3348 32.85 33.12 -.22 sommes | ShRESt 8743 92.36 90.62 90.97 -1.55|NawsCpB 3962 25.78 24.58 24.65 -.33|Slenware 1605 8.97 865 875. -.17 | Sonics Corp a "Phelps Dodge Q 20° 216 32

BrMySq 17857 27.74 26.85 27.59 -.93 iShSPSml 1665 68.13 67.46 67.70 -.52| NiSource 998 24.43 23.87 24.17 -.18| SilvWhtng 1697 10.74 10.39 10.49 -.24 fr 4 reverse sp efectve 13, Pitts & W Va RR 013 39 3:30

Broadcoms 16758 34.52 33.10 33.20 -1.02 | ETrade 2371 24.22 23.56 23.68 -42| Idearcn 1138 33.80 33.02 3356 +.41 | NikeB 1649 104.42 103.23 104.37 +.77| SimonProp 2571 117.35 114.59 114.91 -2.47| Waste Connections =x . = 2-27 3413 .

Bredecm = 5515 8.33 B17 8.23. -.04 | eBay 10273 33.38 32.71 32.80 -.71| ITWs 1791 51.75 51.25 51.66 +.33} NitroMed 1983 4.31 3.48 «3.98 +.50]SmplTch 2376 «9.93 9.07 9.10 -.25 x3 for 2 split. Synalloy Co Q 05 2:23 315

BrkfldPrp = 1138 46.73 45.83 45.87 -.84 | EMC Cp 23946 14.65 14.45 14.62 +.06] Illumina 2136 35.04 33.69 34.93 +.85) NobleCorp 2660 72.49 70.81 71.34 -1.37 | Sina 1152 36.69 35.91 36.04 -.66 INCREASED Vineyard Natl Bncp = Q. 08 3203-16

BrooksAuto 1102 15.67 15.20 15.64 +.39 | EOG Res 2207 66.16 64.40 65.04 -1.53| Imclone 916 30.15 29.46 29,83 -.29 | NobleEn 1457 53.49 52.68 53.38 -.07 | Slrenza 1327 7.90 7.50 7,61 -.19 | Arrow Intl Inc Q 2b 2:26 3-12 g- payable in Canadian funds.



4B | TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007

















































































































































































































































































































































































































































































INTERNATIONAL EDITION
































































































































































MARKET REVIEW



_MiamiHerald. com | THEM MIAMI HERALD






















































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Fund Thr. NAV Chg. | Fund _Tkr._NAV oh Fund’ Thr, NAV-Chg. | Fund Thr, NAV Chg. | Fund _Tkr,_NAV Cha. Fund «kr. NAV Chg. | Fund Tk. _NAV Chg. | Fund _Tkr. _NAV ch. Fund Thr,” NAV Chg, | Fund Thr, NAV Cha.
. ; 74-01 | USGvAp PGSIX 13.00 SunAmerica Funds: ShtTrAd VWSUX 15.56 ~.01
RREEFp RRRAX 29.10 -55| ProMtlBt EKWBX 54.51 Banking FSRBX 34.12 +01 | Goldman Sachs B: JennisonDryden 28: Mellon Funds: RoMu Ap RMUNK 18.74 ~01 unAmerica Funds: 1
StratincA KSTAX 468 *| StrincBr EKSBX 6.32 n Biotch FBIOX 66.08 ~36| CapGrBp GSCBX 20.62 -.14 | Growthz PIFZX 17.19 -.09 | EmgMkts MEMKX 21.07 -.25 ReNtMuA ORNAX 12.84 VstaAp PVISX 11.53 -.05| NwCenAp SEGAX 21.14 -.11 STFdAd 9 VSGDX 10.27
Techd KTCAX 11.70 ~06 | Uti&Telt EVUBK 14.74 -,05 | Brokt FSLAX 76.50 ~44) GrincBp GSGBX 28.95 ~.13) Jensen) © JENSX 27.26 -.03|-IntIfd = MPITX 17.16. ~13 PIMCO Admin PIMS: VoyAp PVOYX 18.62 -.07| NwCenBt SEGBX 18.46 -.09| STIGrAd VFSUX 10.55 -.01
USGovA .KUSAX 8.37 ~01 Evergreen C: Chem FSCHX 70.29 -.02] HiyidBp GSHBX 8.21 + | John Hancock A: LgCpStk MPLCX 10.98 -.05 ShtTmAd p PSFAX 9.94 * | Putnam Funds B: SunAmerica Focus: SmCAdm VSMAX 33.68 -.09
DWS Scudder Cl C: AstalICt EACFX 1450 02 | ComEqulp FSDCX 2042 -.17 | Goldman Sachs C: BondA p JHNBX 1482 ~01 | MUCpStk MPMCX 13.55 08 | TotRtAd PTRAX 1032-02 | CapAprt PCABX 21.60 ~08| Fointeqc FINTX 19.10 -04| ™MCapr VICLX 68.96 “25
DrelIRC KOHCX $0.77 ~08 | OmegaCt EKOCX 2437 ~08 | Comp — FDCPK 4040-06] capGrc GSPCX 20.59 -13 | ClassicVl pPZFVX 28.06 ~09 Mellon Inst Funds: PIMCO Inst! PIMS: ConvBt PCNBX 19.76 -.04) Tow Funds: TxMGrinr VIGLX 64.23 -.20
DWS Scudder Cl S: Evergreen I: DfAer —-FSDAX 85.70 34) Goldman Sachs Inst: Hiscid. JNGRX 3854 +.03| IntlEqty SDIEX 43.18 -.20] AllAsset_ PAIX 12.59.06, DvrinBt PSIBX 988 | pivrocus ToIGX 13.60 -.03 | THBAdml VBTLX 9.95 -01
CapGrthr SCGSX 5134-24 CorBdl — ESBIX 1039-01 Electr FSELX 4450 ~49 | Coropyd GSFIX 9.83 * | LCpSelp MSBFX 19.13 ~02 Mergetrd MERFX 1586 +021 comodRR PCRIX 1365 -35| EuEq — PEUBX 29.50 ~15} solgatyl TGCEX 19.26 ~15 TstkAdm VTSAX 34.70 12
The list includes the largest mutual funds supplied by | CorPlsine SCSBX 1264. 04 | Aili Rei s27* [egy FSENX 4877 681 vivield GSH 821° [ROBKA FRBAX 3817, 80 Meridian Funds: DevicMkr PLMIX 1057 -.04) FLIXBt PFLBX 9.10 *| Tow Funds N: UsGrAdm VWUAX 48.07 21
ist fonal Association of Securities Dealers. | EmMKln SCEMK 12.36 ~01 inl BONY vag? -05| EnoSv FSESK 6682 ~71 | yyijuni GHYiX 1153, ~01 | SMCDEGA SPVAX 22.55 +0 Cow Funds 120-04 | Cee opie tio 201 | GrinBt — PGIBK 2002 -08| cee Tocnx 1e77 -15/| ValAdml VWIAX 2686 AT
NAV is net asset value. Tkr is ticker symbol EmMkGr rSEMGX 21.82. -.17 | IntEql EKZYX 10.77 -.05 FinSy -FIDSX 120.21 -.56 | yidcapy GSMCX 40.31 -.21 | SvinvAp SOVIX 19.13 -.03| Value © MVALX 36.59 ~06| EmMKkBd PEBIX 10.98 -.01| HithBt — PHSBX 5258-10 | ack Funds: 77-5) Wolistadm VWIAX 53.22 05
«| euroeg SCGEX 3816 -22| LgCpEq! EVSYX 1808 05) Gold FSAGK 3667 ~I6|ctrutgva GCVIX 1482 -05 | USGlbldr USGLX 2895 05) Metro West Fils Fitincr PRIX 1059 ‘| HIVIdBt PHBBX 818 * br eicstiris v3.03 +03 MeltnAdmVWENX 5637 “22
Thr, _NAV_ Cha | fund Thr,__NAV Cha. GNMAS SGINX 1467 -.02| ShtintBd ESFIX 5.94 * Health FSPHX 128.67 ~17 | ciruint GCIIX 15.41 -.06 | John Hancock C: TotRtBd) MWTIX 9.70 -01| ForBdUnr PFUIX 9.90 04 IntlEqp POVBX 30.59 -16 a Aan vega 9g | Windsor VWNEX 63.98 “12
numa Ariel ARGFX 54.45 Clouds SSTGX 957 01 Special ESPIX 206 04 | Hom FSVLX (8.58 © | GrcntBlp GCBLX 1783-02 HiYIdC p JHYCX 5.72 -.01 | Midas Funds: Frond PFORX 10.13 -01 | NwOpBt PNOBX 4512 ~27| X 39.89 09 | wasrtiad VWNAX 62.58 ~.12
Divibivp LCEAX 13.84 -.02 | Artisan Rinds: them SCOBX 3382 .17| StrGrol ESGIX 30.30 ~11 | néqp FSCGK 3178 +. | Guidestone Funds: John Hancock Cl 1: Midas Fd MIDSX 434 -~03| GibiBd PIGLX 959 -03/OTCBt POTBX 816 04 Templeton Instit: Vanguard Fds:
rte Sed MAX 2946-18 | GoldBPre SCGOX 2041 ~16 | Excelsior Funds: isu « REO TOO “09 | cpopass GCOZX 1624 05 | LSAggr JILAX 1495-06 | Monetta Funds: iv. PHY 994 + | ResrchBt PRFBX 1552 ~o7 | EMMSp TEEME 20.79 --23) pcceta VAAPX 29.13. -.09
aA MLA 138-02 | IntSmepr ARDX 2250-16] Grains |S 7227 il EMMMiCrUMEMX 1397 ~16| Material FSDPX 5030 *) Geggsa GaBZK 17.51 07 | LSBalane JUBK 1489 08 | Micon PATTY gai -08 | tovpu PrLOX 987 *|VistaBt pvTeX 996 -04| ForeqS —TFEQX 27.29 -25) cai VcAIK 1098 01
BasValAp GTVLX 3695 -09| Intlvalr ARTKX 28.09. -.01 crore r SCHLX 2587 05 ValRestr UMBIX 5417 -22|MedDl —FSHCX 5069 +09 | crincasa GGIZx 14.74 03 | LSConsry HEE 1337 03 | Monetta MONTX 1313 -.07 | LTUSG PGOVX 1050-03, VoyBt PVOBX 16.15 ~07 Third Avenue Fas: CapValue VCVLX 1331-04
CapDevp ACDAX 19.18 ~11|MidCap ARTMX 31.36 ~I1 HiVIdTx — SHYTX 12.94 -.01 | FAM Funds: ee a pat 705 | creqgsa GGEZK 1821 10) WsGrvth LG 1490 08 | MontagGr! MCGIX 25.60 ~09| ModDur PMDRX 9.89 -.02 | Putnam Funds C: init TAVIX 22.42 ~04] Canopp VHCOX 37.08 -19
ChartAp CHTRX 1562 -.06| MidCapValARTQX 21.05 * IntTxAMT SCMTX 11.08 —*| Value FAMVX 50.96 -.14 wos reNGX 3887 56 | nteaGs4 GIEZX 19.17 ~09 | LSModer JILMX 13.65 ~03 | Morgan Stanley A: ealRet PRAIX 1091 06 GrOppCp POGCK 14.11 -06| RIEstVIr TAREX 36.13 ~44) piyappin VDAIK 21.85 04
Const p CSTGX 2662 -09|SmCap ARTSX 1846-04 Intl FdS —SCINX 62.73 -41 | FBR Funds: Meer PARK 2837 28 | MDGS GMDZX 13.40 -.01 | Julius Baer Funds: pivcthd DIVAX 21.18 -.08| RealRin) PRRIX 10.59 ~.04 | Putnam Funds M: SmiCap TASCX 26.25 -07| pivdGro VDIGK 1471. -03
DyMKtA p GTDDX 27.26 ~19 | ScapVal ARTVX 1839-04 LgCpviSr KDCSX 22.87 -05 | Gasutlidr GASFX 20.70 -.06 ee SPX. 3426 407 | VOEGGS4 GVEZX 1895 -05| Intleghr —JIEIK 4408 -.19| EqWtdAp VADAX 42.99 -15|ShortT PTSHX 994 —*| Dvrincp PDVMK 9.87 * Value TAVFX 61.35 -37 Energy VGENX 63.17 ~.69
EuroGrp AEDAX 41.89 -31 | Atlas Funds: LgCoGro SCQGX 27.46 -12) smcap FBRVX 55.78 -.40 ec FeRPX. 5561 * | Harbor Funds: IntlEgA BUBIX 43.17. -18 | FocGroA AMOAX 29.08 19) TotRt PTTRX 1032-02) putnam Funds ¥: Thornburg Fds C: Eqinc —-VEIPK 25.67.04
intGvAp AGOVX 852 *|GviSec ASGMX: 9.91 ~02 LatAmreg SLAFX 5883-28) Fay Funds: Petal eee cose. 27 (ond HABDK: 1he =f) intEqll ir JETIX 1543-08) HividA HYLAX 1.79 */ TRI} PMBIX 980-01} Grainc ms Max ean inivalct THECK 2745 ~16| expir —VENPK 7752-31
intiGrow —ANIEX 2999-16 | GroOpp ASGIX 2547, ~10 MTT Sak say eo, FO0US,_ FMIOK 3356 10 Tech FSPTX 69.30 “27 | Capdplnst HACAX 33.85 «15 | KeelSmCp p KSCVX 26.48 *|USGWtA USGAX 894 -O1| TRI —PTSAX 915 ~01| income PNCYX 6.78.01 | Thomburg Fs: FUT © VFLTX (1157-01
inSmal'p IEGAK 2497 -13]Strncp ATSAK 457 | Pecopps scope 21.73. ~22 | FPA Funds: Telcom —FSTCX 5069-25 es at ae “ ae INE wish dh Monger tay BS og | PIMCO Funds a: intleg POVYX 32.00 17 | IntValAp TGVAX 28.75, ~16]GNMA —VFIIX 1017-01
LigCGAt LCGAX 11.70 ~05 | Baron Funds: seeps scpix iape 06 | Cant © FPPTA A317 12 | Tans FSAFK S268 +18 ntl 13-40 } Interne 84-42 | DivGIB DIVEX 21.33 --08| aliasset p PASAX 1252 ~05| yoy PVYYX 19.26 ~08 | IncBulldAt TIBAX 20.74 -.09 | GlobEq VHGEX 23.40.09
MaCpCEq pGTAGX 26.90 -.09| Asset BARAX 6217-57 04 06 | Cart PNIX 1090 * | Wrcless FWRIX 714 06 | SCPMIlnst HASCX_ 21.59 “1a | intémGr WWWEX 497 ~02| EuroB EUGBX 22.22 -11| CompRp PCRAX 1355 -34] RS Funds: rivet TGV 2929 -A7| Groine. VONPX 3642 14
Realist p. IARAX 3669 ~63| Growth BGRFX 51.42 -35 ShtTmBdS SCSTX 989 ~01| Facies FPACK 2655 -08| Fidelity Spartan: -—_—| Hating Loevner: IE HN aT ta| Fosse aoBe 7703 18 | Cina” ortax sa? "(Roget cupex 3659 -07| ValeAt TVAPX 4030-26] cry VGEQK 11:4 at
SmCGA p GTSAX 30.19 ~.06 | Partners p BPTRX 23.41 -25 are Se gp | faite FAIRK 2907-83 | eaudiny aye 5081-16 | EMOMRtr HLEMX: 4442-43 Pe wie Bi “a Gh re 164s a pealRtAp PRTNX. 1059-04 a, curax 3650 07 | Wave Nek aoa 26 atte Ne te
AIM Investments B: SmCap BSCFX 23.77 -.06 ~" | Federated A: ExtMkin FSEMX 3997 ~18 Hartford Fds A: q 05 | IntlValB BX 13.27 -04) Topty — PTTAX 1032 ~.02 | psia 35, ; . f
1+ . : gep RSIFX 15.85 -.15 | Thrivent Fds A: HithCre | VGHCX 149.90 -.05
BasvIBt GTVEX 34.24 -.09 | Berkshire Funds: DWS Scudder Inv: AmidtA FALOX 2463 ~04| coommainy eFSMKX. 99.19 -32 )AdWSAp ITTAX 17.18 ~.05 Laudus Funds: PacGrB TGRBX 20.36 06 | psc Funds B: ;
EqS00InvS BTIEX 160.90 -52 nxn 19. 05) aiyistrl SWOIX 2110 -08| SPS00B SPIBX 15.03 -05 : RSNERS p RSNRX 31.44 -29|HiVid — LBHYX 5.19 ~01| inflaProVIPSX 175-03
ChartBt BCHTX 1498 -.06| Focus BFOCK 7.84 -.08 CapApA FEDEX 2462 ~08| mtinginy FSX 4480 -30| CPAPPAD ITHAK 3816-15] Too 10-4 TRRtt | PTTBX 1032 ~02
‘ IntlEgS BTEQX 3245 21 “oe | tntlinxtnw 80-30] “Ab | vemcp ICSIX 2170 -07| SpcValB SVFBX 1614 03 32-02) pgpart. RSPFX 3616 -.03| LoCpStk AALGX 28.27 -.09 IntlExplr VINEX 21.98.11
Cn Tee oa reclaceah oy | Davis Funds A: CE paca ae toe in ape reavts USGBX 895 ~.01 | PIMCO Funds C: Value RSVAX 2846 -15| MidCpGr LMGX 16.09 -.13| intlcr VWIGK 2419-12
HvidBt AHYBX 459 ens ae a; “LT nyven A NYVIX 38.89 -16 NuSeek LMSFX toes 1 | Helity Spart Adv: MiGCpA pHFMCX 2333 -10| EmgMKtI LZEMX 2075 -20| Uti UTLBX 1542 04 Allssett PASCK 1242 07) SmCoGrp RSSGX 21.52 ~12} MidCpSk AASCK 16.66 ~03| Intlval VIRIX 40.88 -15
AIM tnvéstor CE Suh SNDPK 1395-01 | Davis Funds Bs UsGvtA FUSGK 765-01 EqldxAd FUSVX 50.81 ~16 | 1 itor Eds Bs Legg Mason: Fi Valuep VWWBX 14.74 ~02| ComRRp PCRCX 1341-34) Rainier Inv Mgt: MuniBd AAMBX 11.29 -.01] (TiGrade VFICX 9.68 -.01
DivrsDivp LCEIX 13.84 ~.02|NYMu — SNNYX 1378 t | NYVenB NYVBX 37.25 ~15 | Federated B: Intddr —FSIVX 4480-30) Coon IHCAX 34.65 ~13 | Oppt-Flp LMOFX 2036 05 Morgan Stanley D: | RealRtC p PRICK 10.59 ~04)smMCap RIMSX 38.28 -.12| Tocqueville Fds: Tsry —-VFITX 10.70 ~.01
Dynan FIDYX 22.01 ~4| TyMgintV SNIVX 2656 10 | Davis Funds C & Yt Hae Fi WANG Ok Mehdi bes “3 | Hartford Fs C: Soportrt LMOPX. 1998 05 | FocGroD AMODX 29.81 -20} TORIC FITC 032° -02 | s/Mcpinst RAISK 3876 -13|Goldt TGLOX 51.16 -43] LifeCon VSCGX 16.74 -.03
Energy FSTEX 3830 48 | Intval2 SIMTX 26.16 -.09 | NYVenY DNVYX 39.34 -16| ForcBp FCTEX 5.39 ~.02 Se na CapApCt HCACK 3481 14] Splnvp LMASX 40.93 “r1| IntvalD — IVQDX 13.42 ~.04 | PIMCO Funds D: Reynolds Funds: Torray Funds: LifeGro VASGX 24.21 -.08
GoldgPrec FGLDK 611 ~04| EmMKts SNEMX 3844 35] NYWenC NYVCH 37.49 -15 | KaufmBp KAUBX 5.64 ~.04 FS Ae FitRate KHFLCX 10.15 * | Vallrp LMVTX 73.24 -.36 MorganStanley Inst: CommRR pPCROX 1356 -34| gicherp RBCGX 3072 ~14| Fund — TORYK 42.40 -15| Lifelnc | VASIX 14.01 ~.02
InticEqt BCX 14.90 -.07 | Berwyn Funds: Delafield DEFIX 26.71 -.06 | Federated C: CoreBd —FFIIX 10.95 a Hartford HLS IA: Legg Mason Insti: Actintl © MSACX 15.34 -.07 | RealRinp PRRDX 10.59 -04) Opptyp ROPPX 13.46 -.09 | Touchstone Family: LifeMod VSMGX 20.59 -.06
Summit pSMMIX 13.08 03] Fund BERWX 30.19 +.01 Delaware Invest A: KaufmnC tKAUCX 5.64 -.04 alte po oF og | CapApp HICK 53.94.20 | ValTrFl p LMVFX 79.99 -.39.| EmMkt MGEMX 7523 -29| TRtnp PTTDX 10.32 -.02 | RiverSource A: McpGrA TEGAX 2397 -.14| LTIGrade VWESK 9.18 -.01
AMF Funds: Income BERK 1244 + | Diver IncpOPDFX G78 =A | tktOppc FMRC 1245-01 Ealdstp FaicK 1538 06 D'SCEQ —HIAGK 1420 05 |Valrnst| LM. 1.83 0 | CrPlFinst MPFIX 11.33 * | Pax World: BalanceA INMUX 11.17 ~03 | TAIDEX A: UTtsry vuSTX 11.00 -.02
UShrtMtgASARX 9.67 * | BirmMCG p BMCFX 2085-22 | FL Ins VFUX 1112-01 Federated Instl: WcpGrop FISGX 4257 ~27 | DW&Gr HIADX 2303-07 Legg Mason Ptrs A: intiSCpA MSISK 2437 ~09 | Balanced PAXWX 2487 -~07| pispEqAp AQEAX 7.06 -03] AsAIMGp IMLAX 13.08 * | Mora VMRGX 19.27 -.09
Alger Funds B: BlackRock A: IntEgAp DEGIX 15.89 ~07} Hiyiq — FHYTX 6.13 ~01 | First Eagle: ary cvbludrs HIALX 20.31 ~13.| AgGrAp SHRAX 116.08 -.85 IntlEq MSIQX 20.90 -.07| Growth PXWGX 12.75 ~07 | pel INDZX 1297 02 JanGrowp IDETX 2586 *|MUHY VWAHK 10.85 -01
CapAprt ACAPX. 1118-0 Auroral SSRAX 2804 «11 | LOCPNA DELDK 21.02 ~08| gavin KAUFX 585 -05| Gyn’ SoeNx 4666 + | STWthOpPHAGOX 30.65 ~12 | ApprA p * SHAY 15.49 -.06 | IntlEGB p MIQBX 20.71 -.06 | paydenfunds: DiviBd — INBNX 4.83 ~01 | TA IDEXC: Mulnsig VILPX 12.58 *
UgcpGBt AFGPX 10.87 -.07 | BalCapA pMOCPX 27.62 06 TrendAp DELTX 2057 14) widcap FMDCK 24.04 ~.08 Mx ear a | Advisers HADAX 22.77 06 Caplnca SOPAX 1708 18 LtdDur MPLOX 10.26 MiiRet PYMRX 1180 ~04| pvoppA INUTX 9.08 -02| acaimodt iIMOLX 1243 * |Mulnt VWITX 1330
Leer taLSCK 609 02 BaViap MOBAK 3371 10] KPOA DEL AS ~ | Fidelity Ad Foc A OverseashSCOVN rote cig tock HSTAK S312 ~JB] FOV SHEVX 1630, £0 MCapGr MPEOK 7860 12] pete RYPOKTL19 05] eqalp ERK 1348 2) aut MLL Ay | Mutt VMUTK 1069 *
Alger Funds Insti: FdGrAp MDFGX 1985 -08 | TXUSAP DMTFX 1159-01) vicray FACOX 23.02 -07 | Firsthand Funds: index HIAIK 3276 10 LgCpGA p SBLGX 2420-17) MCCA DMMeEY Oo 9 | PhoenixRunds h: Growth INIDX 3225 -16| acacrwt ALK 1337 | +|Mulong WWLTY S026 0
MidCpGrl ALMRX 17.53 =12| GIAIAr —MDLOX 18.28 -.06 | Delaware Invest B: Fidelity Adv Foc T: 93 | latlOpp HIAOX 15.46 -.09 MgMuA pSHMMX 15.60 * 0] galand PHBLX 14.76 ~02| HividBd INEAX 299 - * , MuShrt VWSTX 1556-01
GE Gvinciny CCGAX 10.66 ~01|DelBIB DELBX 18.78 03 ‘ | ecommr TEFOX 420 13) sidcap HIMCX 2827-11 MCapCA pSBMAX 21.5307 USLCPGIAMSEQX 21.05 ~09| coca pHGRX 1579 -05|HIVdTEA INHYX 439-01 Turner Funds: NIT NIK 1183 *
Rede Or HivinvA BHYAX 825 ~01| IntlEgBt DEIEX 15.71 ~07 EnerayT FAGNX 4029-56] GibTech GTFQX 461 ~03|YRetb4 ‘wimax 1129 0 | SocAWAp SSIAK 2.04 05) USReal, MEAN Soe 49 CAA PEMAX 888° 439-01) yidpcth TMGRK 3027 -25\ yi NIX 1125 *
penal sy 1800-6 tgcpca p MOLAX. 1440. 06 | SelGrBtDVEBX. 2485 ~29 ieee oi Rit erre tt mdse: (lepers [Mi MP 591 Grinch PDIAK 17.60 ~04 Incpeap. LEAK vas 00 | Teedy Browne: PAT VPA 1129 01
: Nek ? ar 54 a . a . 60 pEq p 95 “J
Manse 1810-03 | SCVAD. MOLVK 1943, ~08 | Deb Pooled Wise TET ee ee ee ee cee ar |Atveursp HANK 2208. 06 | ANGBE SAGEX 10047 ~T Mander Funds A: |] ira. PASKK 1685 06] MopGAINWPR 1115, -95 Global TBGVX 31.88 -18| hucwticrvGpMX. 2897 01
Pe IStA DABWAX 13:76 05 | SSP5OOP MOSK 17.57 ~06 | nf DPIEX 23.60 13) ypiities FAUFX 20.08 -.03 | Forward Funds: CapAppn HIBCK 5364 ~20| AllocTOpcBSGRBK 1367 -05| MICO EE yo" "| MuIFLA NAMFK 1104 01 | MidCpVi PAMVAK 28 -.o1 | UBS Funds Cl A: PrmepCor VPCCX 12.90 -.04
Glavine ANAGX 7.70 -.02 | BlackRock B&C: Labrintl | DELPK 21.26 ~10|) Fidelity Advisor A: Howvscan: FFSca: eLia: is | CMD PHDGEY: 2253 ABE AE tect Mer 2410 ~04 | MUSSAPNARAX 474-01) strtgcAlA IMRFX 11.69 "04 | OynAlpha tBNAAX 11.65 +.02 | prmepr VPMCX 70.11 -26
GIbTchAp ALTEX 6523 -.21| GIAIBt MBLOX 17.89 -.06 Dimensional Ris: DivintlA r FOVAX 23.07 -14 FnkAD | tRetp _ HBNB 1124 * | CoreBdBt TRBBX 11.66 -.02 | Hitheret p 10-04) pera PHRAX 3956 ~72| RiverSource B: GlobAllot BNGLX 1422 ~.05| cotvalur VASVX 21.79 -.09
GrincAp CABDX 450 *| IAI MCLOX 17.27. 07 | EmMiWy DFEVX 32.65 ~33| eqcrat EPGAX 52.28 -.20 tn Teme TK ada + | Heartland Fis: Financial p SBFBX 15.93 1] a e053 | PhoenixFunds B: Delt. IDEBX 12.97 -.02 | UBS Funds CIC: STAR VGSTX 21.19 -.05
GrowthA p AGRFX 37.68 -23 | GlbvalB t MBVLX 15.42. -.07 a et ne a EqinAp —FEIAX 29.84 ~.08 Sains FRBSX 6939 ~08 Value HRTVX 51.92 ~.08 | FVvalBt SFVBX por me . nl : 43) capgrB PGTBX 1445-04 LgcpEgt ALEBX 5.86 ~02 GlobAllo p BNPCX 13.95 ~04] cTicrade VFSTX 10.55 -.01
HiYidAp AHYAX 601-01 Ph plone te aeem DFTSK: 27.08 03 | MACPAP FMCDX 25.12 ~08| giopisAp FBDIX 6143 +02 Henderson Gibl Fis: mee Pa ee 6 | Finsvz ee paso «12 | EMMKBDPEMBX 865 * | Robeco Invest Fs: UBS PACE Fds P: sTred VSGBX 10.27 *
Ltn iceaeeemaeed CCBBX 9.47 -.01| USLgCo » DFLCX wo09 14 | Nwinsahp FNIAK 1871-07 | calinsAp FRCIX 12.67 ~01 IntOppA p HFOAK 2385 16] 10M psc: | BeacnZ BEGRK 1729 05 | Pioneer Funds A: svalzinvt BPSCK 2167-06 IntEatyP PCIEX 1973 08} sTtsry — VFISK 1026 *
IntivalAp ABIAX 22.46 -.12 | TotRetll aT 9 ve | StrIMA —FSTAX 11.72 ~01 | CapGra FKREX 12.00 ~.04 Hennessy Funds: Legg Mason : “v2 | CullenVal CVECX 2033 -.04 | Royce Funds: LCGEP PCLCX 1825 -10] StratEq VSEQX 2466 -14
BlackRock Instl: USLgVa DFLVX 25.94 -.12 p AggGrC SAGCX 103.81 -.77 DiscZ MDISX 31.61 -.18 Royce Fu
LgCpGrA pAPGAX 20.87 1! an USLgVa3 DFUVX 19.90 -.09 Fidelity Advisor B: DUTFA FPRTK 11.96 — *|CorGrow HFCGX 1851 +01) O0H0” i OTe | Europz MEURX 25.68 17 ClassBalA AOBLX 1080 -02| iwprskSv rRYLPX 17.15 ~06] LCGEqP PCLVX 21.94 ~06 | TgtRetinc VTINX 10-76 -02
MuFLAp AFLAX 1027 *|Intvalr | MAWWX 3122-0 29) GroieB FOISK 1921-07 | FedTFAD FATIX 1210 01 | Coraly HCI 15.60.01 | Hine d “AT ainca p PEQIK 3263 ~07 | nicrocapl RYOTK 1758 03 | UMB Scout Funds: TotRe2005 VIOVX 1L57 -.02
+] Bavil | MABAX 33.89 -.10 US Micro DFSCX 16.04 +.01 2-02 | Legg Mason Ptrs I: QualfdZ MQIFX 22.71 -.08 roCap
NtIMuA p ALTHX 10.17 3389-15 | ussmall OFSTX 2190 * Fidelity Advisor C: FICpGIA FKCGX 4375 ~19 | Focus30e HFTFX 13.22 ~02 | 1008 rs I 5. ap | SharesZ MUTHK 26.79 ~09 HIVIdA p’ TAHYX 11.07 ~02| Opptyir RYPNX 1354 03) World UMBWX 33.15 19 TotRe2025 VITVY 1323 -.04
SmCpGrA QUASX 27.63 -.10 | BalCapl MACPX un 705 smva DFSVK 3053 02 | Dvinte FADCX 2222 -.14| FIRtDAp FAFRX 10.09 — * | Heritage Funds: AggGrol t SAGYK 12125 “#8 seer Perfor: HT Te a eet RENNX. 1188 06 | US Global Investors eReDOIS VAUX 12.613
icone eae aha Fox 134 06 | ntiSmcCo DFISK 1999-06 fwinsght FNIGK 1831-07 | FLTFAp FRFLX 1187 + |GrBinch ROWE. Io) 08 LgCpGrl SBLYX 25.07 1B) ee” NPMDX 31.86 28] MdCVAp PCGRX 23.46 -06 | premierir RYPRX 18.18 08 AlAm — GBTFX 25.61 -.10| TgtRe2095 VITHX 14.09 -.05
USGovtA pABUSX 6.76 ~01) BOE ArT ex 2034 08 | EMOMKt DFEMX 2664 20 Fidelity Advisor I: FoundAlp FFALX 1421 06] HVA HRIOK 7.95 * | Legg Mason PAs Needham Funds: PionFdA p PIODX 49.02 13 speceair RYSEX 20.24 +.01| EstnEurp EUROK 4x9 ~85 | TotRe2O45 VTVX 1455 ~AK
AllianceBern Adv: ial ay con | fix =—«OFIMX 109, * Divintk, FOVIX 2340 ~15 | GoldPrMAFKRCX 31.76 ~.24| MCStKA pHMCAX 28.67 -o6 | Eauty SABRK 1555-04] Needham INES | resin PWREX 3618 ~64) TotRetlr RYTRK 145 ~03 SEO SPAX 1460 11 |TMBal VTMFX 2021-04
inValady ABIYX 22.80 12] NatMun MANLX 10°59, ~8 *] Diva FOCI 1367 08 | GrathAp FKGRX 4210 .04|SCapAp HRSCK 37.17 08 | Legg Mason Pts I p ae : eae ;
SAP500 MASRX 17.62 ~05| Got DFFGK 1037 i" : Deel CSGWX 1845-03 | Neuberger&Berm Inv: ValueAp PIOTX 1693 -06| yipigve RYVPX 1443 ~03| GldShr USERX 15.77 ~15|TxMinr VTMGX 1441.06
AllianceBem B: tgcpcri MALRX 1465-06 IntGFxin DFIGX 11.22 -.01 | EaGrl EQPGX 55.36 -.22| HYTFAp FRHIX 10.99 Hotchkis & Wiley: 03 | nus NBSSX 31.79 -16 Pioneer Funds B: Russell S: HolmesGr ACBGX 19.16 -12| HMSCr VIMSX 2635 -.09
BalanBt CABBX 17.12 -.03 ° Va DFIVX 23.64 -.11 | Eqlnl EQPIX 30.62 -.09| IncomAp FKINX 269 * CoreVall HWCIX 14.82 -.01 | Leuthold Funds: : Sai es «02 |p; . g :
Bramwell Funds: in Genesis NBGNX 3428 ~09|HiVIdBt TBHYX 1112 -02) pivads RDBSK 23.14 -.02 USChina USCOX 10.60 -.01]USGro VWUSX 1856 -.08
EmMDbtB pAGDBX 8.85 -.01 inte. —-«DFVIX 22.25 -11 | Nwinsgtl FINSX 18.86 207 | insTFAp FTFIX 12.25 © * | LoCpVal HWLIX 26.05 ~.02 Corelnvst LCORX 1894 -.02 ! ee ‘
GrincBp CBBDX 442 -01| Growth p BRGRX 19.04 “OT “a1 | Fidelity Advisor T: MATFAp FMISX 1189 *| LoCpVIApHWLAX 25.97 -.01 | Longleaf Partners: Genesinst NBGIX 46.99 -12 | Pioneer Funds C: DivegS RDESX 49.17 -.21 | WIdPreMnUNWPX 27.17 -.24 USValue VUVLX 14.98 -.04
LgCpGrBt APGBX 18.62 ~.10 ne Fs: GibSFxinc DFGEX 10.60 +01) OA Tm rAIGK 1684-04 MT FRNYX 1155-01 | MCpVIA BHWMAK 30.67 SE eee Tere asda? ag| ae. NOK Taal te HE PYICX 11.23 ~02 | EmerMkts REMSX 20.78 -.15| USAA Group: Welisly VWINK 21.97. -01
MUCA Bp ALCEX 11,00 ~02) BlueRd BIUEX 3228. -f0 Tey OME. 2588 co aaa) FAD 2286 14] NYTPA FNYTX 1176 * | MidCoval HWMIX 3087-10 int! LINK 1935, 98 Intl —_NBISX 24.41. 09 | Price Funds Adv: ines RISSK 7687 -29| AgvGt USAUX 3420-21 Welln VWELX 32.63. 8
TMgBIWIp AGIBX 12.66 -02| Brdywn BRWIX 35.02 -16 oe DIMIX 2019 -.10 bNGrTp FDGTX 1348 ~04| RisOVAD FROPX 3651 ~.07 | HussmnStrGrHSGFX 1555 +04] Smcap LLSCX 30.77 “5 | Manhat NMANX 9.50 06] Eqincp PAFDX 2991-07 MstrtBds RMSSX 1028 ~01| CmstStr USCRX 77.02 -.09| Wadsr VWNDK 18.96 2B
AllianceBem C: Bridgeway ana NM 1838 05 | EMKinT FAEMX 1233 * | SMCpGrA FRSGK 3843 ~12| WAS ICSCX 3887-08 | Loomis Sayles: Mathat MNPRIX 3126 17 Growth p TRSAX 3178 ~17| QuantgS RQESK 41.65 ~17| EmoMkt USEMK 2016 ~17| Wndsll VWAPA 3525 ~07
AMOINCCANACK 7.73 ~01|USCMKt BRSIX 19.86 -02| Tyne DFMVX 1827 05] EqGIT p FAEGK 5228-20 Stratinc p FRSTX 10.30 ~01 | ICON Fis: Pend ee he el ee “09 | pividp PAHIX 7.09 01 | RESecS RRESK 5981 -L.11| FStriGr UFSGX 10.53 ~03 | Vanguard Idx Fs:
MRICE ABIX 2211! -AL| BrwnSmcl BCS 3435-08} Tyyyceq OTMEX 15.12 ~05| EqlnT — FEIRX 30.20 09 | USEoVAp FKUSX 640 *|ConDisc ICCCX 1338 ~05} isSCVRp LSCRX 27.14 -03 Ligaen 13 | Mee, PAVE 2727.07 | ShorBdS RFBSX 1865 *|GNMA USGNX 949 -02]500 — VFINX 132.20 . -42
LgCpGrc t APGCX 18.68 -.10 | Buffalo Funds: DyelPed. DFGFX 1019 *|GrOppT FAGOX 35.80 ~30] UtisAp FKUTX 1410 * Eqinclp 10EIX 15.28 02) strincC NECZX 14.93 ~.04 ae WOK 2413 3 Price Funds: SpecGrS RSPSX 5195 -16|Grwth USAAX 15.56 ~.11 | Balanced VBINX 21.60 ~06
USGoviCtABUCX 6.7 -.01|Balancd BUFBX 1178 -05| peaRie DFREX 35.01 ~65| HilnAdT p FAHYX 10.79 +02 | Frank/Tmp Prk Adv: Hitheare ICHCX 17.30 -.04] LsBondR LSBRX 14.35 -.02 hie Pe argo 2 |e RPBAX 21.51 -.06 | Russell Inst! I: Gr&inc. USGRX 1858 -11| DevMkt VDMIX 1281 -.04
k SmCap BUFSX 27.96 -.07 | niversified Inst: MidCpT p FMCAX 25.38 -.09| FTF Adv .FAFTX 12.11 * InfoTech ICTEX 939 ~05|strincA NEFZX 1487 4) isi 12] pichip TRBCX 36.16 17] Eqit —-REASX 3354 ~14} IncStk —_USISX 17.09 -.05| EMKt ©“ VEIEX 24.31 -.24
ReEInvil ARIIX 18.90 -.35 CGM Funds: Val&incp DIVIX 13.46 -.03 Nwinsgh p FNITX 18.61 -.07 | IncmeAd — FRIAX 2.67 -.01 | Materials ICBMX 12.25 * | Lord Abbett A: er shes 5932-22 CapApp PRWCX 20.93 -.02]EqQI —REDSX 38.14 -.16 | Inco USAIX 12.09 -.02} Europe © VEURX 36.73 -.14
Aifanz insti MMS: _ | CapDv LOMCX 28.33 +01 | piversifd inv Fils: SmICpT p FSCTX 22.75 ~09 | Frank/Temp Prk B: ING Funds Cl A: AIA LAFFX 1540-03} Neniey newex i995 07 | CvSmGr PROSX 1479 -05| Intl] RINSX 4794 18 IntTerBd USIBX 10.01 *| Extend VEXMX 40.22 -.18
MOOV, NBEX 1742 704 | Focus CGMP 3561-251 Groincy pvGIX 22.81 ~09| Stn — FSIAX 11-71 ~02) incomBl p FEBS 569° | CorpldrA LEXCX 2.06 ~08| aINaIA LOFVX 1262 -03| Northeast investors: DivGro PRDGX 25.78 -.04 | Russell LfePts C: intl USIFX 27.60 -.10| FTSESoc VFTSX 9.41 -.03
Allianz Funds A: Realty CGMRX 29.12 ~64) valgine DVEIX 2635° -.07 | Fidelity Freedom: IncomeBt FBICX 2.68 *|MiIdAp IHYAX 9.00 ~.01 | BalStratA LABFX 1190-03) Growth NTHFK 2041-12 EmMKtB PREMX 1383 -.02| aggstrc p RALCX 12.50 -.05| Nasdq 100USNQX 5.52.02 | Growth VIGRX 30.40 -.14
NFIDWIt PNEAK 17.25 ~.04 |] CRM Funds: Dodge&Cox: FF2000 FFFBX 12.58 ~02 | Frank/Temp Frnk C: IntValAp NIVAX 2087 08 pdDeDAp LBNDX aos ~01/ CIN AY “=| Emeurp TREY Al | palstrCp RBLCX 1214 -~04| PrecMM USAGX 28.11 -24|(TBnd — VBIIK 10.20 -01
SinCpVA PCVAX 3217-11 |MACpVII CRIMX 31.07 ~06| patanced DODBX 88.32 ~29) FF2010 FFFCX 1479 05 | FoundAlp FFACK 1401 ~06 | RussiaAp LETRX 61.25 -1.28 | MidCpAp LAVLX 22.79 ~03 ri et EmMKS PRMSX 32.45 --43 | Russell LfePts R3: sap idx | USSPX 2151 -07|(TBnd VBLIX 1144-02
RCMTcht RAGTX 41.21 -.23 | Calamos Funds: Income DODIX 1263 *|FF2015 FFVFX 12.36 ~04} tncomCt FCISX 2.70 -.01 | ING Funds Cl B: RsSmCA LRSCX 30.25 -01 Lea Mer ae Ot Eqinc —PRFOX 2997 ~08| palstratp RBLDX 1223 --05| S&P Rwrd USPRX 21.51 -.07 Midcap VIMSX 20.60 -.12
Allianz Funds B: ConvAp CCVIX 19.35 ~04] inustk DODFX 44.66 -15)FF2020 FFFOX 15.75 ~06 | Frank/Temp MU ASB: IntlSCpB pNAPBX 55.05 ~22| TaxFrAp LANSX 1151 * ee NOGEX 1634-05 Eqindex PREIX 38.50 --13| Rydex Dynamic: ShtTBnd USSBX 886 *| Pacific VPACX 1262 -04
TargetBt PTABX 20.02 -15 Gr&incC t CVTCX 32.02 ~11 | stock DODGX 156.33 -.73 FF2025 FFTWX 12.97 -.05| geacnA TEBIX 17.18 -.05 ING Partners: RsAmVI p LAMAX 13.54 -.05 ADE NHFIX 825 “OL Europe PRESX 20.62 ~.23| invcpsooH RYTPX 31.06 +.22 | TxFln UFLTX 10.11 -.01| REITr — VGSIX 27.95 -50
Allianz Funds C: Gr&incA p CVTRX 31.84 -11 | Domini Soc Inv: e030 FFFEX 1629 -07| prek TEDIX 31.28 17 |JPMFintl ISGIX 1648-07 | TFFLAD LAFLX ANZ OL) es” Noiry 10.16 791) extn PEXMK YTB ~08) iavoTc H RYVNK 1696 +14) TRE UsaTX 1317 "| SmCap NAESX 3367. -.08
MARWVIE PNECK. 17.13 ~04| GTWIhAD CVGRX 5460 -30] icoieq — DIEQX 2052 ~05 FF2035 FETHX 1342 ~05| EuropAp TEMIX 2526 -16| SBAggGr! IMEIX 49.26 -35) TKNYAD LANYX EGET [Nit a a big PRISX 21.78 TH YK 2343 20 TRELT —USTEX 1391 01 | SmiCpGth VISGX 1896 05
Allianz Funds D: GrowthBt CVGBX 55.77 -31| coen sex 3388 ~09| F240 FFFFX 9.64 DN) Finsycap TFSIX 2360-12 TRPGrEq! ITGIX 60.05 -.28 | Lord Abbett B: “ec [GNMA PREM 934 ~01| Copenoc pryINx 4827 33] THESH —USSTX. 1059. * | SmiCpVt VISVK 1756. -.04
: GrowthC t CVGCX 51.59 -.28 \ FFFAX 11.60 -.02 IntGrEq NOIGX 13.38 -.07 p
Biotech p DRENX 2529 ~18 | Câ„¢ Dreyfus income 60-02 | QualfdAt TEQIX 22.57 -.09 | ING TM,Q&d: AMldB p LAFBK 1545 ~03] (ocanval Nouvx 1381 -04 | Sth PRGFX 32.03 ~17 | Pedey H Class: VALIC: signd | VBISK 988 *
Alpine Funds: Calvert Group: Apond DRBDX 13.46 ~01 | Fidelity tvest: Shares TESIX 2660-09 IntSCpQ NAGUX 57.22 -24| BdDbBp LBNBX 809-01) <, 4) Grain PRGIX 22.39 -.08 46-02 | ToBnd VEMFX. 995-01
sa OPT mCpGr NSGRX 13.69 -.05 : MCpAdv pRYMDX 41.33. -.20 IntlEq VCIEX 10.46 -.02
Dyrabivr ADVOX 1301 -10/!eDP CRICK 1679 ~00 | pprec DGAGK 4352 ~18 AgorGrr FDEGX 1984 ~15| SharesB p FMUBX 26.01 -.09| Intvall | NIIVX 20.88 ~08 | Lord Abbett C: Texpt NOTEX 1044 ~01 | HithSciPRHSK 27.21. +-00) dex investor MaCpldx VMIDX 24.40 -08| Totlint! VGTSX 17.94 ~08
IntlRE —EGLRX 42.73 -24 aia aay ae “A3) geicsaP DSPIX 2978-09 poe ee ee 74 | rank/Temp Mtl C: 1S1 Funds: Ainley ArCK 151-04 | MESL AOMY ogy cas | Hivild PRAY 71°) attech YOK 2236 ~29| SoTech VEST 1263 05 ToiStk VISMX 3469-12
Amer Beacon AMR: an TT 04) discy §— DDSTX 35.88 13 | ONS 105 | here’ TEDSX 31.04 ~17| NoAmp NOAMX 7.28 ~01} BUDBCp BDLAX 809 ~01) yscoyt NOUGX 976° intBond RPIBX 945-03] Bokeh Py OSD Taz | Smonléx VOSLX 1842 ~03) Vale VIVAX 2686-7
.o4 | Cambiar Funds: Dreyt —DREVX 1058-05 AMgr20r FASIX 12.72 00) SharesCt TEMTX 26.30 08 IXIS Advisor Cl A: MdCVC p LMCCX 21.76 ~03 : intbis -PRIDX 48.84 -44 | Energy ‘
LgCpAmr AAGAX 23.90 -.0! . BA 83 -.06 Nuveen Cl A: Nova RYNVX 31.34 -.13| Stkldx —-VSTIX 37.09 -.12 | Vanguard Inst! Fs:
Amer Beacon Insti: OpptylnstCAMWX 20.44 ~04] pryMide pESPX 3064 -.10 | Slane FBALX 19.83 -.06 | Frank/Temp Temp A: HarfocVl NRSAX 11.63 -.07 | Lord Abbett Y: FIMB px. FLOTK 105 ~03| "UG! TRIGX 1791 n15 [Noa RYN og Valltra VCUX 958-03) Balnst VBAK 21.61 i
intlegins ALEX 2413 ~10 | OPPIY CAMOX 20.42 ~04| p2ooint PEOPX 4048-13 | BlweChGr FBGRX 4488 18) ovyjkta p TEOMK 28.16 33 | HarlCVIA NEFO¥ 1565.04) ANY LAFYX 15-64-03) yauBd pxNHMAX 22.71 ~09 } ItStk —PRITX 1683-19 | cae tine Re Dvadbtinst VIDMX’ 12.69 05
LgCapinst AADEX 2416 ~04 : Emgld, —DRELX 3596-10 | Canada FICOX 4880 -28) Foran TEMFX 1384 12 LSCrBGA NEFRY 1126 02 | McapVIp LMCYX 22.75 -.04| Grwtha p NRGAX 23.04 ~05 | 42920 PRIPX 1085 SEI Portfolios: vee a eg ae. 2% | Emvleet VERN. ETF “18
crcpinst AVFIX 2236-03) CTMth TRDFX 13.24 04 | frinte DFLX 1293 01] CaPAP_ FDCAX 27.87 17) Gipd ap TPINX 10.93 ~02 | USDivrA p NEFSX 73.83 -.11| RschSCY LRSYX 31.68 ~01 Latam —PRLAX 3844 19 | CoreFwA TRLVX 1027-01 Aggrn : :
ae ~~ | Causeway Inti: GAY. GNYMX 19.32 01 | CapDevO FDETX 1274 ~06} Giscoap TEMGX 9.42 -06 | IXIS Advisor Cl Bt MFunds: pene MoBond MOXBX 10.63.01 | EmMKtp SIEMX 16.81 ~14| Con’ VALCK 1327 ~06] Extn WIEIX 40.26 -18
Amer Beacon Plan: _ “yg | Cplncr FAGIX 899-01 f oie , rant x GrwthB p NRGBX 2152-05) Eo een? TagKx 4201-14) Fund) VUIFK 1297 * | Grofhist “ VIGIX "3040-18
CpPin AAGPX 23.09 -.04 Institutnl r CIVIX 20.00 -.08| LTGrR © DLGRX 1805 -.06) 7° GrwthA p TEPLX 25.90 -.14| USDivBp NESBX 21.10 -.10 Brandesins BIIEX 24.90 -.13] irecvBp NNGBX 27.47 -.08 MediaTl PRMTX 44.84 -.52 | Ed .
tC AK 2191 03) WNestorr CIVVX 19.90 ~08 | LTGrinR DGIRX 1633-04 ChinaRg FHKCX 25.02 ~08 | WordA p TEMWX 19.69 ~.14 | Ivy Funds: MFS Finds A: at A AT 08) viiicap RPMGX "5536. -26|HiVid * SHYAX 862-01 Inc&Gro. VALIX 872. -.01 | InfProinst -VIPIX- 9.40 © -.03
SCpPlanAVPAX 219) ~"° | century Funds: Mdepvir DMCVX 3365 -.16| Contra" FCNTX 65.63 ~26 | FrankTemp Tmp Adv: SEA SWASAX 2023-17) IMMDWR MDIOX 1582-07 nace aera ARMCX. 2627, 07 | ItMuniA SEIMK 1080-01] NYTE — VLNYX’ 9.78 -08 Instidx VINIK 131-21 42
Amer Century Adv: 8 a7 sj cave = FCVSX 26.17. -15 Say ean 5204 | MIT “AT | yMuBd teNHMCK 22.70, 08 | oa en SEITX 1468 05 | USGvt VALBX 11.35] nsPL_ VINK 13122 42
Eqincp TWEAX 865 -.0l ShsTrinst CENSX 27.58 -.06| MunBdr DRTAX 11.87 ‘ Fronay—TFFAX 13.79 ~12| CoreEqctWTRCX 9.52 ~.04 MITIX 21.05 “07 | jyuveen Cl R: NaAmer PRWAX 31.94 -.15 | IntlEa 68 -
Aner century ins: | citizens Funds: NY Taxr DRNYX 1478 ~o1| DEQ PN 2357 09 crtnav _TGADX 2582 ~15 | CoreEQBtWCEBK 943-03 MIGA —MIGFX 1389-05] MHVORD Cty to77 -4| NASA PRASK 1448-22 LgCGroA SELCX 21.50 -.13 Van Eck Funds: TotlBdldx VITBX 50.16 --06
Aner Cenk 27 09 | CHCGSE" WAIDK 2190 08) MITEL HRS M478 -D| bivint FOX 3742-28) SMa mp BBC: | GINaLRSA pIGNAX 3021 30] Cap0p MCOPX 1591-05) inipyed xNUVEX 895 “M4 lew Em PRNEX 4598-46 QCWOIA. TRMVK, 7323-47 | Eng nCFAX vase ~07 | InstTstldx WITNX 3126-11
aneccantayloc. Poteet WAEGX 17.58 -08|SmCStkr DISSX 24.13 -.08 pag oe et =o Forgn p TEFTX 1363 -13|GINtRsC p IGNCX 27.88 -27| EGA MFEGX 3827-15 | Gax assoc Fs: 03) Horiz PRNHX 3351 ~01|SMCGrA SSCGX 2063 07] IInvGldA INV 1603-18 | InsTStPlus VITPX 3126-1
a 11 | Sit@blst_ WAGEX, 20.02 -.14 Smcoval DSCVX 2644 ~06] DWGH “MM | GrwthC p TEGTX 25.25 -.15 | JPMorgan A Class: GITOUAt MEWTX 1446-05] DAO oo 43 nag | Nine PRCIK 888-01 SmcCvalA SESVX 21.75 ~06| Van Kamp Funds A: MidCplst VMCIX 20.66 -.12
nen ne oo oH Clipper _CFIMX 91.96 ~21 | Dreyfus Founders: Fai ay —o vt GAMCO Funds: GwthAdv p VHIAX 7.46 -03| GrAIIA MAGWX 15.09 -.04 UAWoecWorsl sei 14|M/Bond NITFX 11,73 * TRMGLC TMLCX 1370 -.06| pggGrap VAGAX 17.00 13 Paclnst VPKIX 12.66.
ctuera ACBFX 1061 “01 Cohen & Steers: DiscvF pp FDISX 30.16 -.1i EQH FEQTX 23.62 “or | GICOnAAAGAGCX 5.55. ~.02 Inv Bal p OGIAX 12.87 -.03 | IntNwDA MIDAX 27.81 ~13} gakyalue OAKVX 9886 -10 | NYBond PRNYX 11.31 -.01 | SSgA Funds: CmstAp ACSTX 19.52 -.03 SCinst VSCIX 33.70 -.09
GNMAI BGNMX 10.12 -.02 InstiRity CSRIX 6181 -1.08 | EqGrthF FRMUX 595 ~02] Foy) FECAX 27.85 “yg | GITEIAAA GABTX 23.08 -.09] InGBIAp ONGIX 1464 -.04|MCapA OTCAX 9.81 -.04 Punds tt pSbal TRPBX 2031 ~.06| EmgMkt SSEMX 2343-19] Entdp — ACENX 14.47 ~06 TBist —- VBTIX 9.95. -.01
Git -TWGTX 2282 13) MHRA IRFAX 19.5% wl2| Intléga —FOIAX 1688 ~13] Fo prey 39.91 -31 | MathrAAAMATRX 10.40 +01 McpVal p JAMCK 2652 -06|MuBdA MMBFX 1042 ~01 arg grE “ap| PSGrow TRSGK 25.75 ~03| intStock SSAIK 1394-07 | EqlncAp _ACEIK 918-02 sae piles i e
Gland BEX 1026 20 | MUSWS CSASK $7.68 158 | Dreyies POSex aban az Epot FEAIK 2442 ~lB GE Eifun S&S: JP Morgan inst: Maw Me 850°) Gt QaKoX 2583-86 | RES THRE mrs a6 SPSO0-SVSPK 7358 ~08| Glfranp VGFAK 2729 06] Vauelst VARA 2698 ~
GlGrwth TWGGX 10.96 -10 | Pc a Opt DBOCK 2040-02] MN —'Feiny Jeqq 1g] S8SInc GESLX 11.12 02) MdCpVal FLMVK 2691-06 | M 09-01) iatite —OAKIX 25.72 ~03 | P2010 TRRAX 16.07.04 STI Classic: GvScAp ACGVX 9.96- -.01 | Vantagepoint
Growth! TWCGX 22.68 -.07 | Columbia Class A: CoreBdA DSINX 1430 02} Fy, — FFTYX 2396 -.05}S8SPM GESSX 46.80 -13 J Select: ResBdA MRBFX 9.98 intSmCpr OAKEX 2359 ~12| R205 TRRGX 12.54 04 | CapAppl STCAX 1312 ~.04| GrinAp ACGIX 22.19 -.04| AggrOpp VPAOX 13.29 -.04
Heritage! TWHIX 1655 -09| Acomt | LACAX 30.04 -13|Corvivp DCVIX 3240-11] revue FFRHX 998 ¢|TaxEx —ELFTX 11.70 * | Bond JBSEX 9.25 coy | RschAMFRFX 2459-08 | OT A onkwx 46.73 14 | 82020 TRRBX 17.60 ~06) HividlSAMHY 10.84 -02| HarbAp ACHBX 1598 ~06| CreBdldl VPCIX 9.73 ~01
Hermagel THyGRx. 33.74 ca | Acomselt LTFAX 27.39 * | EmgMKtA ny Maz 25 eMur FFUX 1139 * | Tusts ELFNX 51.90 -21 | HBSMKNe pHSKSX 16.02 +01 | Rein — ee ~08) select OAKLX 3378 05 | R2025 TRRNX 308 205 Inteql —STITX 1658-03] HYMuAp ACTHX 1148 *| qin VPEIK 10.03 -.04
IntlBnd . BEGBX 13.48 -.05 eK ro — “ fe et ee ar FocsdStkr FTQGX 12.95 -.06 | GE Inst! Funds: IntEq -VSIEX 3802-16 we SERA 1643-5 | old Mutual Adv I: W030 TRRCX 1889 08 Indindl SIE 1814 05] inTFAp VKMTX 1849.01 | Growth VPGRY 970-04
IntDiscr TWEGX 15.71 -.15 N ik NVLEX 1536 06 ade: PTHIX 738 oO FrinOne FFNOX 29.97 -.11 | IntlEq GIEIX 16.74 -.03| IntrepGr JPGSX 23.06 -.09 Valued MEIAX. 27.36 06 GwthZ OBHGX 23.67 -.16 2040 TRRDX 19.05 -.08} LCpRIVIL CRVAX 18.04 -.06 | MidCGth pVGRAX 27.23 -.12 Grw&lnc VPGIX 11.65 -.04
intlGrol TWIEX 12.74 -3| LOCPVAI Hoy ee LE Tar a1 | OAMA FGMINK 1073-01 GMOEmMKV rGEMVX20.84 ~.18 | MCpVal_ JMVSX : WAX 27.36 06) tco7 LCV 1548-04] SciTec PRSCX 2142 ~13 QUGPSIKC STTFX 25.26 -09| paceAp ACPAX 11.33 06] Intl VPINX 12.66 ~.05
LgCoVal ALVIX 7.61 ~01 Ae Aue Rae ais AND ee rae ca [corte GOK 1000 A] GMO Thust Il: shiTmBd JSBSK 951-01 Dr sane snse 07 | M#CBZ OBMEX 1658-06 Sntbd PRWBX 468 01 |SmCpGri SSCTX 2058 -10] Restap ACREX 3408 -55|MPLGTG VPLGX 2489-08
| RealEstl REACX 32.92 -.51 MidC TAINCMUAX 15,24 cor MAMA P GMAK 1166 ca Groco FOGRX 70.44 -.33| Foreign GMFRX 18.53 +07 | USEquity JUESX 11.45 -.04 CapOpB MCOBX 14a7 6 SelGr2 OBHEX 25.73 -.17 SmcpStk OTCFX 35.31 * | TxSnGrlp STTAX 27.29 09 | Strarwth ACEGX 43.63 -.21 | MPTrdGr VPTGX 2452 -.06
Select! TWCIX 37.68 -21 | MCMIaAN v * TIMUR PSMIX 1165-01} Grome FGRIK 3146-15 | GMO Tst Itt: JPMorgan Sel Cis: See ans 8 505 TSEWSCVZOSMYX 26.19 ~03 | SmCapVal PRSVX 42.72 06 |'SandsCpGrl_CISGX 11.57 “09 strMunincVKMHX 13.63 -.01 | Vietory Funds:
SGov TWUSX 9.32 -.01 TEA COLTX. 13.69 01 | MCpStkR DDMRX 15.22 “05 GrDisev FDSVX 12.91 -.06] EmMkr GMOEX 20.90 -.19 CoreBd WOBDX 10.56 -.01 GiTot8 p MFWBX 1470 ie Tc&ComZ OBTCX 13.03 -.07 | SpecGr PRSGX 20.74 -.10 | Schroder Funds: USMtgeAVKMGX 13.28 ~.01| DvsStA SRVEX 1824 -.07
Smcpvl ASVIX 9.93 -.01 Col “ia Class B: | MuBdA PTEBX 13.11 | Highincr SPHIX 9.12 * | For GMOFX 1860 -.08 | CorePIBd HLIPX 7.71 -01 Mca Ai OTCBX 9.23 vos Old Westbury Fis: Specin RPSIX 12.11 -.02 | NAmEgin SNAEX 12.23 -.04| Van Kamp Funds B: WM Blair Fas Inst:
Smallco ASQIX 10.26 04) © aa racey 2874 ~32| NwLdA — DNLOX 4o4a -20| "denn FDFFX 2235-16 | intlGreq GMIGX 3137 -.16| Eqindx —HLEIX 32.66 “il min MTRBX 1642-03 | (at OWEIX 1394 +.02|TFinc PRTAX 10.01 * | Schwab Funds: AggGrB p VAGBX 15.47 ~12| Inticr — WBIIX 19.80 ~08
Stragg TWSAX 8.44 -.04| Acorn! ye | TchGroA DTGRX 3524 1g | 'NProBd_FINPK 10.64 -03| Intintrvl GMOIX 35.18 -.16|GvBond HLGAX 10.03 01) 2° suey 16.85 wHg | RealRet OWRRX 11.86 ~05 TKR PRFHX 1211 ~01| coreeq SWANK 1905 04] cmstBt ACSWX 1850 -.04 | WM Blair Mtl Fs:
Stcumy TWSCK 573 -01|Columbia Class: | TC eri a6e 05 md FAY ee “ol| gue GTM 1213-07 |HVidBd OHVFK 86° | Vaiuep MFEBK 27.19 ~05 | Osten Runds: TAS! PRISX 532 *| pivgginy SWOIX 1507 ~01| EqincBt ACEQK 9.02 ~02| intiGthir BIGIX 2869-12
StrMod TWSMX 7.09. -.03 ine ul a DT pele intmMu FLTMX 992 -.01| TxMgdlE | GTMIX 20.73 -.10 | IntmTFBd vsint 1060 oe tee 3 a5 Ost Finds: gp atnder POM 1859 ~05| pyeneer sWOSK 1804 01] HabBt ACHAK 1583 06 ek a
eed BITIK S872 | Acomnz ACRNX 30.77 -12 | MobrenGr KOGRX 1490. * I ey arian tees ea Hc aE wip | Tote MTRCX 1649-03 | Oppenheimer A: USTLg PRULX 11.26 02 | HdgegS| rSWHEX 16.07 02] REStBt ACRBK 34.04 55 | Accm — UNACK 7.70 02
eT 2L40 10 | AcomintZ ACINK 41.36. -28 | Eaton Vance Adv: Iatscpr ASMX 2537 20 UscoreEg GMUEK 1510. =04) rey HLQWX 1732 ~06] ValeC_MEIOK 27.15 05 AMTEM OPTAX 10.29 ~01 | Value TRVX 2746 ~07 | nig SWISK 2187 ~10) SelGrthBr VBSGX 554 ~03 | AssetS p UNASK $55 ~08
Ultra TWCUX 27.45 09 | AcomSelZACTWX 27.82 * | FitRatet EABLX 988 *| intiscOpr FSCOX 16.38 -.16 a B MICMKNe rOGNIX 11.13. +.01 | MFS Funds I: AMTRNY OPNYX 13.25 ~01 | Principal Funds: MT AllEq SWEGX 1409 -05| Strewth ACEMX 3688 -18| CorelnvA UNCMX 622-02
DEL BULIX 1683-04 AcornUSA AUSAX 249-06 | Eaton Vance Cl A: eB FBNDX 735 01 Ey 14 oe | Muniinc HUTAX 9.73 *| ReinT —MRSIX 2006-09 CapApAp OPTFX 4721-25] {T2030In PMTIX 1382 06] MTGro SWHGX 1938-06] Van Kamp Punds C: Neepta p UNECX 11.41 ~04
Valuelny TWVLX 769.‘ [AStAL GATX 1597 ~05| TMGI.O CAPEX 611.35 1.89 | japan IPNX 16-82-10) EmrMkt GMEFX. 20.85 “ag | SmCpCor VSSCX 4886 -05| Valuel — MEIK 2749-05 CapincA p OPPEX 13.39 ~02 | Principal Inv: 1O00Invr SNXFX 4191 ~15] AggGrct VAGCX 15.51 -12] ScTechA UNSCX 11.55 -.08
Voedotr AMVIX "663 -03(CoreBdZ GHQTX 1052 -01|ChinaAp EVCGK 2463 +16) jonsm SCX 1250 ~10 | Foreign GMFFX. 18.60 “oy | TkFrBd —-PRBIX 12.64 * | MFS Funds Insti ChmpincA pOPCHX 9.64 =01| BMtgin PMSIX 10.64 —* | 1000Sel_SNXSX 41.89 15] comstkC ACSYX 19.51 ~04) VangA UNVGX 9.02. ~.05
Vista TWCVX 17.65 -5| FocEqZt NFEPK 2294-15 | FloafRt EVBLY 1022 *|icpvl —FSLVX 1526-05 Eu eurpe 39.24 19 | Janus Intleq © MIEIX 20.37 ~.08 Le pe = DiscLCInst PILBX 1621 -.06| premEgS! SWPSX 13.20 ~04] EqincCt ACERX 9.06 ~.02| Wasatch:
American Funds A: TMBdZ SRBFK 883-01 )IthSAp ETHSK 1159 ~03] tam FLAT 4554-26] intntrvl GMCFX 35.16. ~16 | Balanced pax. 2463-07 | MMA Praxis: me saree ict mate bet “it sap inv SWPIX 22.11 ~07] van Wagoner Funds: Corer WGROX 4183 -16
‘AmcpAp AMCPX 20.48 -.06| IntTEBd | SETMX 10.30 ~01 Lae EVIBX 6.58 of LevCoStk FLVCX 29.97 -.19 | GMO Trust VI: Contrarian JSVAX 17.78 10 | CoreStkBMMPGX 14.79 -.07 Can Per Fak Al Cae Nae a S&P Sel SWPPX 22.18 ~07| EmgGropVWEGX 463 ~04|MicCap WMICX 681 *
AMutlA pAMRMX 29,64 -.06 | IntEqZ —NIEQK” 17.51 . a or a ~O4 LowPr —FLPSX 4430 ~13 | EmgMikts GEMMX 20.86 18 | Enteror JAENX 49.53 34] IntmincB MMPIX 9.64 -01] 2 Ae she os ee coe tee SRPinstS! ISLCX 1132 -.04| Microcp pvWMCX 9.75 -.08| smcpGr WAAEX 37.67 -.07
Bap ABALX 19.18 -02| ItiSth2 CMISX 19.13 12 | NatMun : Magelin FMAGX 91.65 -53 | infiindxpl GMIPX 25.07 04] FedTE © JATEX 6.98 -01 IntBp MMPNX 14.15 11} 6 ac coat Seon P| oe 43 | smcps SWSSX 24.19 --06 | vanguard Admiral: Weitz Funds:
BondAp ABNDX 1331 ~01 | ImVIZ_ EMIEX 25.39 1) TMGLL ETTGY 2646 -08| yawun FOMMX 1188 *| ndcnréy GCERX 3923-18] FbBad JAF 339 01 | MainStay Funds A: old p 20-22) Prrntln PINK 15.7 “12 | ftond SWLBK 980-2) Kesar VAARK 6540-21 lary ENC 4052 ~2
08 LcpCrZ NSEPX 14.92. -.06 | TradGvA EVGOX 7.12 MidCap FMCSX 30.41 -.14 f «| GrthAp OPPSX 32.34 -.16| SAMBalA SABPX 14.88 05 SWOBX 13.12 +04 Asst ry
Canta CaaK ee oi | LacapGr GEGTX 2423 -14| UIA EVTMX 1354-05 Mcp FSMVX 1742-07 UsCoreEGGMCOX 15.07 04 Find EY en naka: IntBdA p OIBAX 594 * | SAMBaIB SBBPX 1484 ~05 ECG ol ore ane akee ~05 | partval WPVLX 2474-11
P oe 4 oe 42 -.07 | ysoityEq GQLOX 22.17 -.01 | Fundaeq 96 Funds B: : pay sl . CAI 98. %
CapWGA pCWGIK 4248.17 | LaColdx2 NINDK 27-7703 | Eaton Vanes Mgsec FSX 10201 | Gabel nds: Se Ts oat [THIER KC, 62 eee en eae a nee er. tied “fe | ee eh Ry, ee Ok ee ail ee ce aaa 2
Hel best Gabelli Funds: CpOpAd! VHCAX 85.68 -.43| Wells Fargo Ad Adm:
EupacAp AEPGX 47.07 -.21 LCpViZ NVLUX 15.39 -.06 | ChinaBt EMCGX 24.60 +.15| Muniinc FHIGX 12.71 -01 3 Glbo; JGVAX 1445 "| MainStay Funds I: IntlSmCA OSMAX 27.13 -.20 | SAMGrA p SAGPX 17.02 -.07 Security Funds: :
Fd Ned 210) MarsGrZ NGIPX 2115 -12]FLMBt EVFLX 1112 -O1) NyMunr FNIHX 1148 * ABCp — GABCK 10.7 ~01 | AM Stay Funes & LTGVAp OPGVX 993 *|SAMGICt SCGPX 16.38 -07 | Foi Energy VGELX 11865 -1.30 | consAlloc NVCBX 19.41 ~.03
Inv p ANCFK 40.60 10] OD MOAX 1527-07 | Hi a un : Asset GABA 4873-20 GlTechr JAGTX 1316 ~06] ICAPEq —ICAEX 45.33. ~13 eee 07 | eouity SECEX 668 ~02| Eqinadmn’VEIRK 5382 -08| index NVINX 5642 18
GovtAp AMUSX 13.30 -.01 | MrinOp2r 27-07 | HiincBt EVHIX 5.32 -01] NwMktr FNMIX 14.75 -.01 | Grinc © JAGIX 38.34 -.24 “5 | LtdTmMu OPITX 15.91 SAMGrB p SBGPX 16.51 -.07 : index .
MCpGthZ CLSPX 26.02 -.14 | Hi i Eqincp GABEX 21.35 07 | MAP|. MUBFX 38.12, -.12 Selected Funds: EuroAdml VEUSX 86.28 -.34 =
GwthAp AGTHX 33.14 -.15| MCp 02-14] HiYMBt EVHYX 10.71 -.01] NwMill FMILX 29.84 -.18 OT) Micvlinst MIVX 2469-05 I?) MnstFdA MSIGX 4115 ~12] StrGAp SACAX 18.88 08 Wells Fargo Adv A:
MdCpldxZNMPAX 12.67 -.04 * GIOpAAA pGABOX 18.29 -.07 ICAPSIEq ICSLX 41.99 -.08 AmShD SLADX 46.41. ~.18| ExplAdml VEXRX 72.18 -.29
HITAp AHITX 12.75 — * | MdCri 67-04} StrincBt EVSGX 7.48 NYMun FTFMX 12.74 -.01| GwihAAA GABGX 31.02 -.17|MdCpVal JMCVX 24.58 -.06 | Sapsooidx MSPIX 33.08 -.10 MnStOA pOMSOX 14.97. -.04| WCstEGACMNWX 44.39 11]. cic) cuasy 4639-17 . AStAILA SFAAX 21.73 -.07
teak AMHIX 1581 + { MACDVIZ PNAMAX 15.26 -07 | TMGLA1t EMTGX 2522 ~08| Nordic FNORX 40.65 51) valyet GABVX siay cir {Orion JORNX 1025 ~07 | smcpOpl MOPIX 21.04 ~06 MSSCA p OPMSX 22.85 ~08 | Purisima Funds: Saag ae Extdadm VEXAX 40.24 18 | Wells Fargo Adv :
IncoAp AMECK 20.57 -05|STincZ _NSTMX 9.79 Eaton Vance Cl C: OTC —-FOCPX 41.90 -.24 : Ovrseasr JAOSX 47.08 -.18 | Mairs & S&MACPVIQVSCX 3856 ~16| TotRetp PURIX 23.12 -.13 Seligman Group: FLUTAdm VFLRX 11.57 ~0l] agape SASPX 1201 -.04
Iepdh > AIBAX 1340 *|SMCPCOrZSMCEX 19.71 -04 | FloatRtt ECBLX 9.87 * | OvrseaFOSFX 45.24. 8 Gartmore Fds D: Malrs & Power: Strindp OPSIK 430 * : ComunAt SLMCX 3353-17] S00Adml VFIAX 13222 43
P ‘ SmcplPZ NMSCX 22.52 -07| NatiMCt ECHMX 1194 * 24-28 NationwO MUIFX 19.29 “08 | Research JAMRX 2621-09) Growth | MPGFX 7858 ~10 yl ee 0 aMA SORFK 452 03| GNMAAG VFUX 1017 01] Cone SICK A068 0?
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a MEK te “Ay | TotRetBd NSFIK 971-1 Te cea 1268- *| panne eX ie “4? | Gartmore Fs Inst ScVinst_ +. ISA ZT 08 | Managers Funds eek oe 2680-06] nasaiap PABAX 1252-04] ROY chvox 342-01 | rolncad VGIAK 5848 ~22| Gro SENTX, 31.08 18
NPerAp ANWPX 32.00 -.11 | Comstock Partners: Empire Buller: puritn FPURX 2021 04 Intldx! — GIXIK 11.02 -.05 SCVinv JSCVX 26.59 ~05 | FremntBd MBDFX 10.18 ~01 rit TE eda AAGrAp NwWrldA NEWFX 49.00 -42| CapviA DRCVX 217 +01) TF Bond EMSTC 1754 ~O1| Reale FRESK 3992 -72| MCDMHIGKGMXIX, 16.02, 06 Twenty JAVLX 55.4132 FrmiGil MMAFK 1485 05 | oS OANA OOK a ans | Seana RNee MOHAN gaze ~ 02 | CUNON Sore ww
. ie 34 |Strat0t CPSFX 246 * r not ag aa 92-2] A edict GBXIX 10.73 -.01| Ventur —JAVTX 64.69 -39 | EssxicGr MGCAX 29.79 -.21 IntBdBt_ OIBBX 5.92 EqinAp PEYAX 17.89 -.05 moun: 2) cTadin SSTEX 850 *
shoe Sa -24 Ae Seale ! EndowG! ENDIX 15.57 -.03| StintMu FSTFX ee * | sapsooins GRMIX 1224-04 | WeldWr JAWWX 51.72 “ll | EmMKEq MEMEX 24.28 -.26 MnStFdB OMSBX 40.00 -.11] Eugq PEUGX 30.44 -.16 ComS Ap SENCX 33.30 -10] HividCp VWEAX 6.26 SCApValZ pSSMVX 3L.87 -.13
CO sn seas 2s Wee TIEUX 1480-20 Sate eANX. 1403 Sree pind FOSCK. 2.1713 | Gartmore Fs Serv: Janus Adv S Shrs: Enea EOBK 2008 05) StwimeBt OPSGK 431" / FIA PTX 910° | NEMA SA 20.66 ~09| InfProAd VAIPK 23.08 07 | Upistiny STADX S11 *
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American Funds B: Lac TLGUK 1424-09 balank EXEL ‘oA? a Smlop Sicx 1950 03 | IDModAg pNOMSX 11.21 << | Forty JARTX. 31.14 -.22 | IntDurGv MGIDX 10.50 -.01 ee aa rm ae eat La os esl es . COA va Sy gy | UIStMulneSMUAX 477
1 ‘ “ + i + | Janus Aspen Insti: ShDurGy MGSDX 9.67 *| Dev 47 -.37 | GibEgty p 49 - quoia ~ 20 ~01 | Watts Fargo Admin:
AmcpBt AMPBX 19.77 -07|LgVal —TLVUX 12.60 -.03 | FLMunA EFMAX 9.29 SCpValur FCPVX 1432 ~.08 | !0Modp NSOMX 11.05 X 6984-40 hineey — SKSEX 2667.05 MTSryAdm) VEIUX 10.70 01)
ya : : . Taimeedâ„¢ JABLX 28.15 ~08 | Spcleq MGSEX 86.09 ~31| GloblCp OGLCK 6984 =A) Grinkp PGRWX 20.35 -.09| SkylneEq SKS! x DhEal NVDEX 39.92. ~12
reat Oe me “ reir a Pei EA ‘ase “05 oe oon os a Ie: n7ag +01 | Wrldwor JAWGX 33.29 08} Bond © MGFIX 24.82 ~04 intlBdc OIBCX 593 *|HIthAp PHSTX 60.42 ~10 | SoundSh SSHFX 39.57 ~11 IntGrAdm VWILX 7699-37 GrBal_NVGBX 3082 ~08
rat oR ae “a1 | intFocus p CUFAX 1654 ~08 MungdA EKEAX 752 -01| Stratine FSICX 10.59 -.01 | Glenmede Funds: JapanFd —SIPNX 12.30 -.10 | Marsico Funds: MnStFdC MIGCX 3988 ~12| HiYdAp PHIGX 8.22 * | Spectra Funds: ITadml — WWIUX 13:30 LgcoGr NVLCX 52.02 -.26
CpWGrBYCWGBX 4225-18 | DFA Funds: * VomegA EKOAX 27.71 -.10| StrReRt r FSRRX 10.24 08 | Intl - Bl. zs 39 43 : BlendA PBQAX 19.81 ~09|Growp MGRIX 20.78 13] Oppenheim Quest: IntlEgp POVSX 31.78 -.1 . .
ErpacBt AEGBX 4651 -22| IntICorEq DFIEX 1343 06] PreMtlA EKWAX 56.69. -.47 Totald FTBFX 10.43 -.01 | Goldman Sachs A: a pics ee Bron NCR ee vig gaan. VCH 1891 06 intapO p PAVAX 3786.16 Se scar cag} TORII VETK 918-0 CredPtFl pWAPIX 11.30 -02
BE ARES ee aan aX ec er an ac eee GSCGX 2243 5 | ChA PIFAK 16.68 09 | MassMutual Prem: QBalc | QGRCX 1856 -05|InAp INV 1559-07 | g Sepa aT atl ee ae ee ate
Hat. ANT an am haga yn +03 Pegi ae Ulshedr FUSFX 10.01 s Cee con hand 4 HIYIdA pp PBHAX 5.84 “on | intlegS — MIEDX 1643-11] QBalB_-QGRBX 18.54 ~.06 | NwOpAp PNOPX 50.74 -.30 a etting po 713 LY Aicpadml VIMAX 93.48 -.56 Se 11.30 -.02
. i 7 \ utili FIUIX 19.35 -.07 “yg | STCrpBUAPBSMX 10.75 * | Master Select: GlntvalA p QIVAX. 22.39 ~10) NwValAp PANVX 19.63 ~07 ; MorgAdm VMRAX 53,7 ~.29
IncoBt —IFABX 20.45 -.06 | BluChipA KBCAX 21.17 -.08 | AstAllB t EABFX 14.76 -.03 ty .07 | GrOppsA GGOAX 22.64 -.15 : QOnptyA. QVOPK 3051 +03] OTCAP POEGK 9.33 ~04 Scapval SPSCX 15.48 ~03] juyadmVWALX 10.85 ~.01 BalAAA WEBAX 11.76 -.03
IcaBt AICBX 3368 07| DrHiRA KDHAX 5090 ~08| EqincB ETRAX 2348 07 | ValueDisc, FVOFH 792 209 | GrShA GOSAX 1485 06 | TechA —PTYAX 842 03 intl MSILX 19.23 13 LOM Cae OTC AD PORK 933. =O) crategi : MEA yar [MMSAA pWEMNXISS2_ 06
NwPerspt NPFBX 3148-11 | DSmCaVI KDSAX 3807 -07| EqindBp ESIOX 5333-18 valStrat. FSLSK 3342 -16| HivieliA GSHAX 820 *|UtlltyA PRUAX 14.52 ~10 Matthews Asian: ae Tare 50+ [Remhap PNRAX 1646-07 | IAIA —PISAX. 27.89 “10 pactadral VPAOX 8262-28 | William Blalr N:
SmCpBt SCWBX 38.99 -.24| GlbOppA KGDAX 43.14 -.28 | FLHIBp EFHBX 10.31 °| Value FOVLX 8401-34] HYMuAp GHYAX 11.53 -.01 ValueAp PBEAX 21.25 ~.07 | AsiaPacr MPACK 16.99 ~13 | LtdNVA p . p 46 + : ac ete
WashBt WSHBX 35.07 -.06| HiincA KHYAX 550 ‘*|HiVIdBt EKHBX 338 * Weldw FWWEX 20.59. -.12 | MdCVA p GCMAX 40.00.21 | JennisonDryden C: AsianG&l MACSK 19.15 ~1L}UNYCt —LTNCX 3.38 * TxExA pp PTAEX 8.75 * | Stratton Funds: . Roitdm ¢ VGSLX 119.25 -2.13 | IntlGthN WBIGX 28.2 12
Ariel Mutual Fds: MgdMuri pSMLAX 9.06 * | LgCoGBt -EKIBX 6.96 ~.03 | Fidelity Selects: SmcapA GSSMX 45.30 ~06| GrowthC PIFCX 15.20 ~08 | China MCHFX 2582. +10 RONIMUC tORNCK 1281 ~01|TFInAp PPNAX 14.79 ~01 | Dividend STMDX 40.96 ~43) STsyAdl VFiRX 1026 * | Wilmington Fis:
Apprec CAAPK 50.04 -13| NYA KNTAX 1082 * | OmegBt EKOBX 2430 ~09 Air FSAIX 52.09 +03 | Struint GCIAX 1508 -06| TechC PTYCX 7.95 ~03| PacTiger MAPTX. 24.22 | RONIMuBLORNBX 1287 | TFHYA PTHAX 13.07 ~01 | Multi-Cap STRGX 43.18 -18 STBdAdml VBIRX 9.88 inti WMIIX 10.77 -.03
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wt



THE TRIBUNE TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007, PAGE 5B

ii i nn

Flaws in Customs
record-keeping






The Tribune wants to
hear from people who are

(@}

ae

_ â„¢ By CARA BRENNEN-
- BETHEL

Tribune Business

Reporter

FLAWS in record-keeping
at the Customs Department
during the 2003-2004 fiscal year
prompted the Auditor-Gener-
al to urge the Customs depart-
ment to “take effective action
to remedy these weaknesses”.

According to the Auditor
General’s report, recently
tabled in the House of Assem-
bly, a number of queries arose
as a result of incorrect rates of
duty applied in some cases by
the Customs Department.

When it came to the rental
of office space, the report stat-
ed that tenants occupying
office and/or Cargo space at
the Nassau Air Freight Build-
ing pay fevs as stipulated in a
one-year lease agreement to
Customs.

The Auditor General’s
report said that the main find-
ings on that matter were :

* A ledger which would
allow a, proper trace of trans-
actions was not maintained.
Such a document was previ-
ously kept but discontinued.

* Rent for a number of



BUSINESS FOR SALE

Office Cargo tenants was paid
at times later than the first day
commencing each quarter,
which deviated from the terms
of the Lease Agreement

* Several Lease Agreements
were not validated, lacking the
signatures of tenants and not
imprinted with a government
seal.

These findings were raised
in a previous audit report sub-
mitted to the Customs Depart-
ment. .

Similarly, when it came to
Bahamas Customs’ Harbour
Office, which collected rev-
enue from harbour dues, such
as sea departure tax, boarding
fees, stamp tax and passenger
arrival tax, the report indicated
that:

* Departure tax and dues
were paid, at times, in excess of
one month after the arrival
date of the vessels.

* Incorrect posting of some
pierage collections transactions
existed.

* A number of inward and
outward ship reports were not
received in a number of cases

* Not all cash collections
were posted to the cashbook.

* Cashbook postings were
not carried out daily. Addi-

Well established Fashion Retail
Business. Well known and
respected worldwide Franchise.
20 years at same prime location.

Email: b.inquiries@gmail.com



requirements

“resources










Technology Manager

projects including:

Cititrust (Bahamas) Limited, a subsidiary of Citigroup,
a presence in over 100 countr
candidates for the positions det
support our Global Wealth Structuring

in The Bahamas, Cayman Islands,
Department supports all locations and applications for the business.

- Managing large-scale and/or global strategic technolog
- Oversee all technology infrastructure initiatives and ensure ongoing management of these

tionally,

bank deposits
occurred once a week.

The report also revealed that
not all of the canceled C41
bonds were made available for
audit review, while several
receipt vouchers were not pro-
vided, which would have
allowed a proper trace of trans-
actions to the cash book.

The Customs department
was able to net $191,145 for
the fiscal period due to auc-
tion sales, but there were a
number of queries made as a
result of incorrect duty rates
being applied.

An audit of Family Island
accounts revealed that incor-
rect rates of duties were
applied in some instances;
manifests remained outstand-
ing at some ports of entry; in
some cases, goods were
released without payment of
duty at certain Customs sub-
offices; and there was insuffi-
cient warehouse space at some

TISSUE

For the stories
WUT

news, reat
ESC)
Mondays



















AREA MANAGER-TECHNOLOGY (Global Wealth Structuring)
Reporting to the GWS Head of Technology, the position is responsible for:

Long-range organizational and strategic planning for business an associated technology

- Ensure all business risk management and regulatory requirements are adhered to and an
effective control environment is in place and monitored oe

- Oversee all external vendor relationships

- Monitor the adherence to corporate information security requirements

- People management including staffing, coaching, work-flow coordination, performance
management and career development

- Managing the departmental b

The following skills, knowledge and experience are required:

- Bachelor’s degree required; post-graduate degree an asset
- Minimum 10+ years related experience; minimum 4+ years experience as a Senior

= Excellent relationship management, interpersonal and leadership skills

- Moderate financial management skills

- Excellent people management skills with a

- Strong communication skills; both oral and written

- MS Office, Oracle, SQL, (historic programming experience with language and web
applications) Crystal Reports; Imaging technologies. . .

- Excellent project management skills

PROJECT LEADER-TECHNOLOGY
Reporting to the GWS Head of Technology, the position is responsible for:

- Managing all technology components of assigned business and/or technology based

a leading financial institution with
ies and over 100 million customers worldwide, is seeking
ailed below in our Technology Department. These positions
(GWS) business unit, which offers a world-class array
of fiduciary solutions to those who seek to preserve and protect their wealth. We have locations
Switzerland, Jersey and Singapore. The Technology

y-base_ projects or applications

udget and any associated reporting and monitoring activities

hands-on approach

ports of entry.

During that fiscal period, the
report also indicated there
were 1,055 queries raised with
Customs, totalling a value of
$411,281. Of this amount, due

resulted in an additional
$33,887 being collected.

However, concerns were
raised regarding the length of
time the queries were left out-
standing.

making news in their
neighbourhoods. Perhaps
you are raising funds for a
good cause, campaigning for
improvements in the area

to the levying of incorrect rates
of duty and stamp tax, 65 were
satisfactorily resolved, which



or have won an award.
If so, call us on 322-1986
and share your story.

“Steps taken to remedy this
situation should be a priority of
management,” it said.





CAY CAMP DIRECTOR/COORDINATOR ZGrayestien) .

For the period July 9th, 2007 - August 21st, 2007 (Monday to Friday)
except on Holidays. .

This individual will report to the Pool Director ‘and be totally
responsible for the smooth operation of the Cay Camp with all Cay
Camp Directors reporting to him/her.

The Cay Camp Director/Coordinator must be a trained teache, must
love children, be CPR trained, a sports enthusiast and a good
swimmer. This individual must be highly motivated.

Children attending Cay Camp will range from 4 to 12 years.

The Director of Human Resources
Lyford Cay Club
Nassau, Bahamas
Fax #362-6245





TIME TO PLAY
OUTSIDE!

CHEVROLET
For All Life’s Roads



Reviewing master project plans and advising on technical requirements; write
technical design documents, set technology standards.

Writing and/or reviewing code and testing

Act as system architect as needed.





Standards:
e AM/FM 6-disc CD player

° 3.7L I-5 engine
e 2-door or 4-door

The all new
Chevrolet

Problem-resolution as required —

Managing and tracking all technology resources and deadlines associated with the
project

* Coordinate and manage User Acceptance Testing

* Assist with project budgeting and approvals

The following skills, knowledge and experience are required:

- Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science or equivalent experience.

- Minimum 3+ years DBA hands-on programming experience

- SQL and Oracle programming and/or DBA experience required, Visual Basic, Citrix,
Crystal Reports, .Net, Win2K, Web technologies, MS Office applications, DBMS
knowledge, programming skills in a windows environment.

- Historic programming experience with languages and web applications.

- Strong oral and written communications skills.

- Excellent relationship management skills; experience working with external vendors

- Demonstrated project management skills

Interested Bahamian candidates. should forward a copy of their resume by February 19, 2007
_to: Technology Unit Head, Cititrust (Bahamas) Limited, P.O. Box N-1576, Nassau, Bahamas
OR Fax: (242) 302-8779 OR Email: janice.gibson@citigroup.com




e Power windows &
door locks

e Automatic Locking
Rear Differential

models

Colorado offers ° 2 or 4-wheel drive

you more choices.



2-DR/2WD - $449.16 per month
4-DR/2WD - $533.96 per month
4-DR/4WD - $557.16 per month

Prices based on a 6-year term

Commonwea!th Bank
SD financing on-the-spot.

Nassau Motor Company Limited
Shirley St. ¢ P.0. Box $S-62135 ¢ Nassau, Bahamas

Tel: (242) 328-2285 © Fax: (242) 323-7272 SS
ebsite: www.nassaumotor.com




NASSAU MOTOR CO LTD



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THE TRIBUNE BUSINESS



POE pTA HE

INTERNATIONAL
LANGUAGES
AND CULTURES
INS TETUTE



SOMMUNICATIONS A KEY TO GLOGAL UNDER STARDING

SCHEDULE OF EVENTS JANUARY TO MAY 2007




























































EVENTS ~] DATE [*] ‘TIME | VENUE COST |
Spanish Lecture — on literary ? cultural tapic to be | Thursday 7pm. Institute 1 $5.00
announced January 25, 2007 é

Discussion Panel ~ Where is Haiti going? With Dr. | Thursday 7 pan, Institute $5.00
Eugene Newry, Ambassador Harold Joseph and COB | February 1, 2007 |

Lecturer Frenand Leger |

Spanish Cinema evening ~ La Ultima Cena by Luis . | Friday | 7 p.m. Institute i $5.00
Bunuel February 9, 2007 5

Victor Hugo beyond “Les Miz” ~ Lecture by I. Moss | Wednesday 7pm Institute $5.00

on one of the greatest romantic poets February 28, 2007

International Café Evening TR 9 p.m. Institute 1 $5.00

March & 2007 :

[ae ene enn cee ee cee Bsa actos std cco ceecacomrntetd
Anevening of Irish music — dancing and sing along | Saturday \7-10 $20.00

to celebrate St. Patrick's Day ~ with Canadian group | March 10, 2007

The Immigrants

French Folksong Evening ~ the lessons learned from | March 23, 2007 7 p.m. Institute $5.00

folk songs and their historical significance — lecture

by 1. Moss followed by sing-along (copies of texts

handed oul)

aes = sac ecient Shc NS Sateen en
lFhe Junkanoo Costume ~- demonstration of pasting | March 30, 2007 7 p.m. Institute “) COST

techniques by members of various “rushing” groups :

- followed by a Junkanoo rash

What is Nouvelle Cuisine? ~ with the participation April 4, 2007 7 p.m. Choices $10.00

of Chef Laudermilk from Hospitality ~ why is French

cuisine so important - discussion | :
os : > a

Spanish Literary Evening ~ to be announced April 19, 2007 7 p.m. | Institute $5.00

invite the Corona Society (A group of women | April 27, 2007 “T7pm jinstitute™ ———~SC~S*«*dC«SS.00

writers) to speak on writing techniques or doa

writing workshop ‘
pero Rei Cleat drt |

German Maifest ~ a celebration of Spring with a May 4, 2007 7 p.m. institute $5.00

sing-along of German folk songs — led and snacks

accompanied by I. Moss.

Bahamian folksong traditions ~- an evening with the | May 17, 2007 Institute $10.00

Dicey-Do Singers snacks &

sof drinks

















INTERNATIONAL
LANGUAGES
AND CULTURES
INSTITUTE

ILCI

COMMUNIGATION: AREY TO GLOBAL UNDERSTANDING

, COURSE OFFERINGS:
SPRING 2007
Beginning 12" February

CONVERSATIONAL HAITIAN CREOLE I: Mon/Wed: 6 — 7:30 PM
CONVERSATIONAL FRENCH I: Tues/Thurs: 6 — 7:30 PM

GERMAN FOR TOURISM: Mon/Wed: 6 — 7:30 PM
This course is designed for those working in the tourism industry, teaching the basic
language skills needed for effective interaction with German tourists.

CONVERSATIONAL SPANISH I: Mon/Wed: 7:30 -9 PM

CONVERSATIONAL SPANISH II: Tues/Thurs: 6 — 7:30 PM
CLASSICAL LATIN I: Mon/Wed: 4 — 5:30 PM
ENGLISH AS A SECOND LANGUAGE: Mon/Wed: 5 — 6:30 PM

ADVANCED FRENCH CONVERSATION GROUP: Wed: 1 to 2 PM
These are directed conversation and practice “brown bag” sessions - bring your own lunch!
10 consecutive sessions: $100 ($50 for COB Students)

LOCATION:
Munnings Building (next to KFC at COB Roundabout): Room 15

DURATION: ;
3 hours per week for 10 weeks, total course hours: 30 hours

PRICE: $ 250.00 per course
TELEPHONE: 302-4584 or 302-4587

Communication: The Key to Global Understanding

~The College of The Bahamas Choir

Fundraiser: “Let There Be Music”



HE COLLEGE

Visit our website at www.cob.edu.bs




TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007, PAGE 7B.








EDUCATING & TRAINING BAHAMIANS

THE COLLEGE OF THE BAHAMAS

‘CENTRE FOR CONTINUING EDUCATION & EXTENSION SERVICES

Health and Fitness Course Offerings - Spring Semester 2007

it

MASSAGE THERAPY ESSENTIALS I
This is an introductory course for learning basic techniques of massage therapy and its many «
benefits. Major topic areas will include Massage Theory, Manipulations and Techniques, Wellness
Education (Psychological and Physiological Beriefits), Indications and Contraindications, Serving
Special Populations and Complementary Bodywork Systems, to include Aromatherapy Essentials.

Starting: Thursday, 22nd February 2007
‘Time: 6:00-9:00pm f
Duration: 10 Weeks

Tuition Fee: $465.00
Venue: Munnings Building, The College of The Bahamas

MASSAGE THERAPY ESSENTIALS i

This is an advanced course for learning techniques of massage therapy and its many benefits: Major
topics include Introduction to Hydrotherapy; Spa and Body treatments: Basic Facial; Aromatherapy-
Fundamentals or Essential Oils; Relaxation and Meditative Methods; and Hot Stone Therapy.

Starting: Monday, 26th February 2007
Time: 6:00-9:00pm
Duration: 10 Weeks

Tuition Fee: $620.00
Venue: Munnings Building, The College of The Bahamas

GROUP FITNESS INSTRUCTOR

This is an introductory course for learning how to teach group fitness and exercise classes. Major
topics of discussion will include: Basic Anatomy and Physiology: Choreography and Cueing; the five
components of fitness, nutrition, basic exercise testing and how to teach group exercise.

Starting: | Wednesday, 28th February, 2007
Time: 6:00-9:00pm
Duration: 10 Weeks

Juition Fee: $400.00
Venue: Munnings Building, The College of the Bahamas

All fees are included with the exception of the application fee of $40.00 (one time}. When submitting
application, kindly provide copies of the first four pages of your passport. CEES reserves the right to
change Tuition, Fees, Course Content, Course Schedule and Course Materials

Contact the Coordinator - p erdev(@cob.edu.bs







THE COLLEGE OF THE BAHAMAS
CENTRE FOR CONTINUING EDUCATION & EXTENSION SERVICES

Personal Development Workshops - Spring Semester 2007



AMV SQV

SUPERIOR CUSTOMER SERVICE : ;
This workshop is designed to provide participants With an averview of the fundamentals of superior
customer service. It focuses on customer value, retention and relationship building and employee

motivation. :
Date: Thursday, 22nd February, 2007
Time: 9:30am - 4:30pm

‘Venue: To be announced
Tuition: $170.00

EFFECTIVE POWERPOINT PRESENTATIONS
This workshop is designed to provide participants with an overview of the fundamentals ot Microsoft
PowerPoint. It focuses on developing effective and dynamic PowerPoint presentations.

Date: Thursday, 8th March, 2007

Time: 9:30am - 4:30pm i sis

Venue: CEES Computer Lab, Moss Road

Tuition: $160.00

WEB PAGE DESIGN.
This course will cover Web Page Creation, Web Site Management and HTML Persons who enjoy

working with computers and would like to create their own web pages are anoouraged to attend
Specific topics will include Formatting, Graphics, Multimedia, Forms and Tables and hosting of web

pages.

Date:
Time:
Venue:
Tuition:





‘CHOICES” Training Restaurant
Culinary & 1 ospitality Management Institute
February 16, 2007
F:00 pan. ~ GiQO ptt.

Proceeds will assist the College of The Bahamas Choir
to travel to the SEAAC Music Festival
scheduled for March 22, 2007 in
Montgomery, Alabama, USA
where they bave been previously recognized
for the excellence of their performance.



Donation: $35.00 :: Contact: Tel. 302-4467



Contact the Coordinator - |

Thursday & Friday, 1st & 2nd March, 2007
9:30am - 4.30pm

CEES Computer Lab, Moss Road
$550.00

All fees are included with the exception of the application fee of $40.00 (one ume). When submitting
application, kindly provide copies of the first four pages of your passport CE FS reserves the right to
change Tuition, Fees, Course Content, Course Schedule and Course Materials

perdev(Wcob.edu.bs





PAGE 8B, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007 .

‘Crunch time’ on BTC privatisation, from 1B

ommendations to the Govern-
ment.

Apart from the direct $150
million cost involved with the
BTC privatisation process,
which has dragged on for eight
years and spanned two admin-
istrations, the Bahamian econ-
omy and residents have also lost

- out in a much wider sense as a
result of failing to complete
BTC’s divestment earlier.

To preserve BTC’s value for

privatisation, the Government

has restricted the small amount
of competition it has permitted
in the Bahamian telecoms mar-
ket, depriving consumers of
lower prices, better services and
more choice.

Several business sources have
suggested that the Government
would be unlikely to conclude
BTC's privatisation prior to the
election, due to the consider-
able number of votes bound up
in BTC's estimated 1200 work-
ers and their relatives. A pri-

Legal Notice

NOTICE

a

PEACH INVESTMENTS GROUP LTD.

(In Voluntary Liquidation)

vatisation, especially one that
resulted in redundancies, could
be unpopular at election time.

And there is still no guaran-
tee that the Government and

Bluewater will be able to reach .

an agreement on BTC's pri-
vatisation, with a 49 per cent
stake in the telecoms incumbent
thought to have initially been
on the table. Yet the size of the
stake up for privatisation is still
unknown.

If talks with Bluewater break

down, then the Government is
likely to invite other interested
parties, such as Cable & Wire-
less; to begin due diligence on
BTC.

The Government has vested
the current privatisation process
with heavy secrecy, due in part
to the failed 'open beauty con-
test' method that was tried in
2003, when it decided none of
the three offers made for a 49
per cent stake in BTC matched
its own valuation.

Legal Notice

NOTICE
EPALINGES LIMITED

(a) The name of Epalinges has been restored to the register,
(b) The Certificate of Dissolution dated 26th October 2004 has

been cancelled;

(c) Epalinges Limited is deemed never to have been struck off

the register,

The secrecy, and lack of
transparency when compared
to the previous process, has
caused some frustrations, not
only among other potential bid-
ders such as C&W but mem-
bers of the Bahamian financial
community and some BTC
staff.

Several sources have ques-
tioned what benchmarks and
other offers the Government
and its negotiating team have

to compare Bluewater's offer.

to, with some wondering
whether it is using as a yard-
stick the offers submitted by the
three finalists in the 2003
process. °

BTC's financial and compet-
itive position has changed
markedly since that process,
due to factors such as the
entrance of IndiGo Networks

as its first legal fixed-line com- °

THE TRIBUNE



petitor, and the further erosion
of long-distance revenues by
callback and Voice over Inter-
net Protocol (VoIP).
Bluewater seems to have
been a bid vehicle created
specifically for the purpose of
trying to buy into and privatise

‘BTC. It is likely to be backed by

private equity financing.
Among Bluewater's princi-

pals are Roger Ames, former »

chairman and chief executive
of Warner Music Group, and
president of Warner Music
International from August 1999
to August 2004.

Also involved is the former

‘chief financial officer of a UK-

based cable operator called
NTL, John Gregg. He was .for-
merly managing director of two
European broadband cable
operators, Cablecom GmbH
and iesy Hessen GmbH.

Notice is hereby given that the above-named
_ Company is in dissolution, which commenced on
the 11th day of January 2007. The Liquidator is
Argosa Corp. Inc., P.O. Box N-7757 Nassau, Bahamas.

ARGOSA CORP. INC.
(Liquidator)



Legal Notice

NOTICE

CLAYTON OVERLOOK INC.

(In Voluntary Liquidation)

Notice is hereby given that the above-named
Company is in dissolution, which commenced on
- the 27th day of December 2006. The Liquidator is_
=. Argosa Corp. Inc., P.O. Box N-7757 Nassau, Bahamas.

ARGOSA CORP. INC.
(Liquidator)

Queen's College :
Z EECCA ak riends

eee: Pee scieirints!

Pricing Information As Of:

Abaco Markets
Bahamas Property Fund
Bank of Bahamas
Benchmark

Bahamas Waste

Fidelity Bank

Cable Bahamas

Colina Holdings
Commonwealth Bank
Consolidated Water BDRs
Doctor's Hospital
Famguard

Finco

FirstCaribbean

Focol

Freeport Concrete

ICD Utilities

J. S. Johnson

Premier Real Estate

Bahamas Supermarkets
Caribbean Crossings (Pref)
RND Holdings

Bahamas Supermarkets



Fund Name

(d) Epalinges Limited 1s deemed at all time to have continued in
existence and to have authorized to conduct business in '~
accordance with its Memorandum and Articles of
Association
not with standing the purported dissolution of the company,

(e) The cost of the publications in the Gazette be borne and paid
by Epalinges Limited,

(f) The Plaintiffs do pay to the Attorney General the costs of this
application,

First Directorships Limited
(Director of Epalinges Limited)

Second Directorships Limited
(Director of Epalinges Limited)



Legal Notice

NOTICE

TJK COPORATION

(In Voluntary Liquidation)

Notice is hereby given that the above-named
Company is in dissolution, which commenced on.
the 30th day of January 2007. The Liquidator is
Argosa Corp. Inc., P.O. Box N-7757 Nassau, Bahamas.

ARGOSA CORP. INC.
(Liquidator)



Last 12 Months Div $









WANTED

Secretarial Assitant to Managing Director of Corporate Service
Company and Secretary for Partners of Associated Law Firm.
Must have ability to communicate with high net worth clients.
Computer ability essential together with knowledge of
incorporation of Bahamian companies and the preparation of
appropriate Members and Directors Minutes.

” Telephone: 327-3127 .
Fax: 327-6259

AVAILABLE FOR RENT

Prime Retail Shop Space
Located on Our Lucaya property
Freeport, Grand Bahama for qualified ens

(NO FOOD SERVICE)

Please contact Jon Markoulis
for additional information

fele: 242-373-4160
Fax: 242-373-1364






BAHAMAS AIR SEA RESCUE
ASSOCIATION





BASRA Headquarters,
February 23rd, 2007-7:30pm
All members are urged to attend.

Refreshments will be served.

Jogging
‘Basketball Court
“Gazebos & Grills
Single. Family, Duplex, Triplex & Fourplex
* LOTS FOR SALE and going FAST!

PRICE STARTING @ $90,000
Tel: 325-6447/9 or 325-6456

Mt. Carmel
Preparatory Academy

Applications are available at the school office:
Saturday February 17, 2007 at 8:00a.m.
Call: 325-6570 or 325-6571



1.3261 Colina Money Market Fund 1.326132"
3.0569 Fidelity Bahamas G & | Fund 3.0569**"
2.5961 Colina MSI Preferred Fund 2.596093**
1.2248 Colina Bond Fund 1.224792"***






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

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

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

Change - Change In closing price from day to day
Daily Vol. - Number of total shares traded today

Eden ooo share pat int

“tast 12 months
|" - Gloging price divided by thy las. 1 month earnings

Fund 11.3545*"°""

TATA SN
YIELD - last 12 month dividends divided by closing price



Yes

Bid $ - Buying price of Colina and Fidelity
Ask $ - Salling price of Colina and fidelity

Last Price - Lust traded over-the-counter price
Weekly Vol. - Trading volume of the prior week
EPS $ - A company's reported earnings per share for the last 12 mths

NAV - Net Asset Value

N/M - Not Meaningful!
FINDEX - The Fidelity Bahanias Sto. aries. Janay 1 god

ae phn snnegants my MNES ANCE IEE BASE LENORE HSOROH TAMAYO HRN AARON EEL PROLIF IU NIMROD OPER YT LIT ONS








SVC

* . 26 January 2007

** 341 January 2097

“*. 31 January 2007
*. 414 January 2007

Saete - 31 January 2007

‘

\
\
&

for more information

Bring pen, pencils, rulers.

Wear school uniform.
$20.00 testing fee



ce yr ee



TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007, PAGE 9B

‘Not much political will’ to
combat ‘great deal of piracy

FROM page 1B

IIPA had omitted the Bahamas
from its 2007 recommendations
because this nation’s laws “pro-
vide for limited protection for

- sound recordings - at least the

law is on the books”.

In addition, like the Bahamas,
the US also does not provide
analogue copyright protection
for public performance rights,
making a Special 301 recom-
mendation hypocritical.

However, Mr Vazquez said
Bahamian law did not provide
protection for the copyright
holders of music played in pub-
lic places such as hotels, bars
and nightclubs. In addition, the
two WIPO treaties the
Bahamas had not signed were
those that protected the rights
of performers and record com-

- panies to exploit and distribute

their music over the Internet.

“As an international organi-
sation, we have raised these
concerns with the Bahamian
government, but nothing has
been done so far,” Mr Vazquez
said.

The IIPA said last year: “The
Bahamas has the potential to
be a successful market for the
legitimate recorded music
industry due to high levels of
tourism and per capita income.
The legitimate industry is inter-
ested in the exploitation of local
and international repertoire in
public locations, including cruise
ships, and by broadcasters.

Sin

““The immediate impact of
these inadequacies is that inter-
national sound recordings do
not receive the same treatment

as local sound recordings, and’

that Internet exploitation of
music may be unprotected in
the Bahamas.”

Meanwhile, the IIPA’s other
bugbear with the Bahamas has
been its desire to narrow the
scope of the compulsory licens-
ing regime for Bahamas-based
cable television operators.

The US Trade Representa-
tive’s Office, in keeping the
Bahamas on its Special 301 list
last year, said: “ “The United
States remains concerned over
the Bahamas’ failure to imple-
ment an amendment to the
Copyright Act enacted by the
Bahamian government in 2004.
The amendment narrowed the
scope of the compulsory licens-
ing regime for the reception and
transmission of copyright works
broadcast free over the air.

““In the absence of such
implementation, the compulso-
ry licensing plan contains pro-
visions that allow Bahamian
cable operators to retransmit
any copyrighted television pro-
gramming, including for- pay
programming whether or not
transmitted from the Bahamas
or outside the Bahamas, and
whether or not encrypted.”

It added that under existing
Bahamian regulations, the
remuneration system for copy-
righted works under the com-

pulsory licensing programme
included “less than fair market
value ratés for hotels and other
commercial enterprises”.

~ “The United States also urges
all interested parties, including
US cable operators and copy-
rights holders, to seek commer-
cial solutions that would facili-
tate the legal transmission of
cable programming by cable
operators in the Bahamas,” the
USTR said.

In 2000, an agreement was
made between the Bahamas
and the US. Under the terms
of that agreement, the Motion
Picture Association of America
(MPAA), its members and oth-
er copyright holders were sup-
posed to enter good faith nego-
tiations with Cable Bahamas for
a commercial agreement that
would allow the company to
provide English-speaking pro-
grammes, but pay royalty and
license fees to copyright hold-
ers.

While many of these pro-
grammes can be picked up in
the Caribbean, the problem
occurs with the premium chan-
nels such as HBO, because the
programme distribution and
royalty rights contracts held by
these networks often do not
allow them to broadcast outside
the US.

The copyright owners are
reluctant to negotiate with
Cable Bahamas because the
legal fees they would need to
change the royalty. contracts

would exceed the revenues
gained from such a small mar-
ket like a Bahamas.

Yet Cable Bahamas and the
Government have been work-
ing quietly behind the scenes to
resolve the situation. Working
through the Caribbean Cable
and Television Association has
brought the region together as
one, and the group’s size - some
500,000 English-speaking homes
spread across numerous coun-
tries - has begun to interest US
programmers, who like the idea
of dealing with one body. They

have signed a deal with MTV:

already.

As a result, Cable Bahamas
has made some progress in
negotiating commercial agree-
ments with some copyright
holders.

Anthony Butler, Cable
Bahamas’ president, said yes-

terday: “We’re really, really,

encouraged that for the first
time the Caribbean region is
being considered as an oppor-
tunity by US programmers.”
He praised the joint efforts
of the Government, led by the
Registrar General, Shane
Miller, and the Attorney Gen-

eral’s Office, coupled with the

US Embassy in Nassau and the
Bahamian Embassy in Wash-
ington, for working to address
the problem.

Allyson Maynard-Gibson, the
attorney general, did not return
a call to her cell phone seeking
comment yesterday.

discrepancy on national



flag carrier’s 03-04 tle (eb tee

FROM page 1B

recting the deficiency. © o~ «
The report, which was tabled
in the House of Assembly,
said: “In examining the under-
lying accounting records, it was
observed that Bahamasair
Holdings was advanced the
amount of $15 million.
“However, Bahamasair’s
confirmation letter reflects that
the subvention it received from
the Government was $16.033
million. This resulted in a dif-
ference of $1.033 million. No

support documentation for this

amount was provided.”

The report also revealed that
bank accounts were not being
reconciled in a timely manner -
within a month - again prompt-
ing the.Auditor General to rec-
ommend that this be tackled.

There were a number of oth-
er areas where all the relevant
documents for verification
were not available.

Brand new upscale mini mall,

These included adequate dis-
closure, accounts reciev-
ables/dishonoured, cheques,
withdrawals from the consoli-
dated fund account and writen-
off accounts.

This all prompted Terrance
Bastain, the Auditor General,
to declare: “As a result of my
examination, I now report that
due to unreconcilied accounts,
which includes inactive bank
accounts that remain on the







Nassau, Bahamas.

NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that LESLIE FILS-AIME OF
RUPERT DEAN LANE, NASSAU, BAHAMAS, is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration/naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why registration/
naturalization should not be granted, should send a written
and signed statement of the facts
days from the 6th day of Febraury, 2007 to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147,

books, I cannot attest to the
completeness and fairness of
cash and bank balances. invest-
ments and receivables.”
“Because of the fundamen-
tal importance, and the mater-
ial effect of these accounts, as
described in the preceding
paragraph, on the statements
of account, I ani unable to cer-

. tify that the final accounts of

the Government of the Com-
monwealth of ihc Bahamas








within twenty-eight

offices and Er} rt

located Shirley & Church Streets near, teeta)
Bridge, and along Pree eee lots ofparking.

PAC eC RI een ogre uss |
CV EST URS iam eller cies i )
(3) Kiosk Booths ¢ (3)

Estates Tr

5 ne a ABS, 3% sever 5
iscullum Area off West B

ake Ces hMSCs lawyer/accountantidectar office} :
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YE

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RANG

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is es












present a true and fair view of
the state of affairs for the year
ended June 30, 2004.”

Fully Automatic
Quality Installation




















preferred.

Scheduled Maintenance
Prompt Reliable Service
Call: 357-3572 or 322-5184

“Join Our List of Satisfi

THE WESTIN
GRAND BAHAMA ISLAND
OUR LUCAYA.
Resort

EXCELLENT CAREER OPPORTUNITY EXISTS FOR —
| Assistant Controller _

The successful candidate will be responsible for the achievement
of the division’s goals and the maintenance of adequate internal
controls over all areas of the hotel operations. Will also have to
ensure timely completion of all reports generated by accounts and
prepare budgets, monthly and quarterly forecasts, year-end reports
including tax reporting packages.

Candidate should possess the following minimum requirements:

¢ Excellent written and verbal communication skills; _ “
¢ Basic computational and budgetary analysis capabilities required;
¢ Knowledgeable in computer programs, Excel, Microsoft word,

SAP and Delphi; ;
¢ Five years managerial experience in the field of finance, preferably

in hotel operations;
¢ High school or equivalent education required. Bachelor’s degree

We offer exceptional pay and benefits. _ .
Resumes should be forwarded on or before February 20", 2007 to: -
Sharon.sands@starwoodhotels.com

Tamara.Wilson@starwoodhotels.com is
Westin & Sheraton Grand Bahama Island Our Lucaya Resort

Freeport, Grand Bahama





NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that RAMEINA SYLVINA
SAUNDERS OF WEST END, FREEPORT, GRAND BAHANA, .
BAHAMAS, is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration/naturalization
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who ‘}
knows any reason why registration/ naturalization should -
not be granted, should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 6TH day of
FEBRAURY, 2007 to the Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P.O.Box N-7147, Freeport, Bahamas. -























Legal Notice:

{NTERNATIONAL BUSINESS COMPANIES ACT
(No.45 of 2000)

_ FONTAINEBLEAU INTERNATIONAL CORP.
In Voluntary Liquidation

“Notice is hereby given that in accordance with Section 137 (4)
of the International Business Companies Act (No. 45 of 2000),:
FONTAINEBLEAU INTERNATIONAL CORP. is in dissolution”.

The date of commencement of dissolution is 24th day of January, 2007.

Mr. Carlo Oliviero Rancoroni
Alameda das Primulas
171, Res. Alphaville 6,
Santana de Parnaiba - SP,
CEP 06539-160,
Brazil
Liquidator

NOTICE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN of the loss of-
Bahamas Government Registered Stock Certificate.
as follows:














218,400
81,600

65-281
65-282

0.375 APR
0.40625 APR

06 Sept. 2021
06 Sept. 2022

Bahamas Gov. Reg. Stock
Bahamas Goy. Reg. Stock’






I intend to request The Registrar to issue a
replacement certificate. If this certificate
is found, please write to P.O. Box N7788,
Nassau, Bahamas.

*APR=Above Prime Rate

STAND-BY POWER ___

Complete Packages









ed Customers”

©
_ $heraton
Grand Bahama Island
: OUR LUCAYA — -
RESORT




or

P.O. Box F-42500

wots

~ OS A we a



PAGE 10B, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007

THE TRIBUNE







eee ape in search of persons
to fill the following positions:



¢ Accounts Payable Clerk
¢ Accounts Receivable Clerk

¢ Accounts Clerk







Applicants should possess the following: m By NEIL HARTNELL

Tribune Business Editor

JAMES Smith, minister of
state for finance, yesterday said
some local government areas in
the Family Islands were not
enforcing the collection of hotel
room taxes, highlighting the
problems the central govern-
ment faced in obtaining all rev-
_enues due to it.

The minister told The Tri-
bune: *I was told only this
morning that since the advent of
local government, the collection
effort for hotel room taxes is

s

‘© Knowledgeable of Microsoft Office
Computer Applications
* Good Customer Relations.
¢ Ability to work with minimal
supervision
¢ Self motivated.









Send resumes via email to:

info@physiciansalliancelimited.com



CAY CAMP DIRECTORS (tgs
For the period July 12th, 2007 - August 20th, 2007 (Monday to Friday)

These persons must be trained teachers, must love children, be CPR
trained, sports enthusiasts, great swimmers and highly motivated.

Children attending Cay Camp will range from 4 to 12 years.

The Director of Human Resources
Lyford Cay Club
Nassau, Bahamas
. Fax #362-6245



Open a Scotiabank Home Savings Plan today. You
save a little every month for your home purchase
and we'll top it up with as much as $2,000.*

aio P ;
sy, oCOvUabDanK

Life:. Money: Balance both’.

*Trademarks of The Bank of Nova Scotia. Trademarks used under authorization and control of The Bank of Nova Scotia.
t Conditions apply. Subject to credit approval.

)



with the local communities.

“In some communities, no
effort is being made to collect
room taxes.”

The Auditor-General’s 2003-
2004 report showed the extent
of the problems the Govern-
ment faces in maximising rev-
enue collections in the Family
Islands.

In Exuma, the auditor-gen-
eral’s team found that imported
goods associated with more
than 1,017 Bills of Ladings
“appeared to have been
released without evidence that
duties were collected”.

The report added that these
goods included building sup-
plies, motor vehicles, food items
and hardware, saying: “In addi-
tion to being informed that ship-
ments were discharged upon
verbal instructions given by
administrative officers, securi-
ty deposits were not retained to
safeguard the revenue owed to
government.”

On Cat Island, some $766,812
in cash was being held at the
Government administrative
building, which posed a securi-
ty risk as the building lacked
burglar bars and other anti-theft
devices.

The deposit expenditure cash
book also reflected negative
cash balances over a 14-month
period. The District Adminis-
trator’s explanation for this was
that funds required for the
Deposit Expenditure Account
were not sent in time by the
Treasury, requiring deposit
funds to be used to meet postal
payments and keep the Post
Office operation running.

“We view these negative
cashbook balances as a cause
of concern and not a recognised
accounting tradition. We there-
fore recommend that steps be
taken to rectify this situation,”
the Auditor-General’s report
found.

It also discovered that some
payment vouchers lacked sup-
porting documents, while “a
number of payment vouchers
authorising payments” were not
signed: by the Cat Island Dis-
trict Administrator, yet the



Authority.



computer skills are essential.

Responsibilities Duties




business objectives.

to:-

¢ Employee grievances

financial clearances.

reviewed,





Applicants must possess the following qualifications:-



@ JAMES SMITH

funds were disbursed.

Meanwhile, back in Nassau,
the Auditor-General’s report
found that in 2003-2004, the
Government was owed more
than $1 million in lease fees that
“have been outstanding for an
inordinate period of time”.

Some $83,783 was owed in
leases on Arawak Cay; $195,068
for Seabed Leases, and $773,972
for Crown Land leases.

The Auditor-General also
uncovered issues in the Depart-
ment of Immigration, especial-
ly its cash accounting system.
His team found that this had
been ‘down’ for some time,
meaning that revenue figures
had not been entered for more
than three weeks and “an

approximate $3 million
remained unaccounted. for at
the Treasury”.

The cash accounting system
problems were experiences fre-
quently, the Auditor-General’s
report said, but the Immigra-
tion Department’s information
technology people said they
were unaware of the latest
‘breakdown’ and said it “was
more a case of incorrect use of
the system by insufficiently
trained staff”.

The report fourfd that while
“a main condition” for obtain-
ing a homeowner’s residence
card is that the Bahamian prop-
erty of the applicant is a second

home, documents showing,

proof of a main property abroad

Public Hospitals Authority

Advertisement

Manager III (Human Resources)
Sandilands Rehabilitation Centre

Applications are invited from suitably qualified individuals for the post
of Human Resources Manager III, Sandilands Rehabilitation Centre, Public Hospitals

Bachelors Degree in Business Administration. Management, or equivalent qualification (a
Masters degree would be an advantage); and at least three (3) years post qualification
experience in human resource management. Excellent oral written communication skills and

The Human Resources Manager III is a part of the Human Resources Team at Sandilands
Rehabilitation Centre, and shares responsibility for the day-to-day administration of human
resources transactions and services; fo ensure that the Sandilands Rehabilitation Centre human
resources policies and procedures, transactions and services are aligned with Authority’s

Within this context, the Human Resources Manager III will be responsible for, but not limited

1. Processing recommendations for:

* Probationary appointments

* Confirmations in substantive posts

* Promotions and reclassification

* Benefits under the Authority’s policies _
* Benefits under the law, eg. Employment Act and National Insurance Act
* Employee transfers and secondment

¢ Disciplinary actions and penalties
¢ Involuntary and voluntary terminations

2. Liaising with the Payrolls Unit with matters relating to salaries adjustments and

_ 3. Managing the performances appraisal process for staff within assigned areas of responsibili-
ties, ensuring that evaluations are ongoing and appraisal forms are prepared, distributed and

Opportunities will also be given for involvement in human resources strategic functions such
as policies, developing an annual human resources plan, staff training and development, qual-
ily improvement initiatives To facilitate the Manager’s professional development and career

advancement within Sandilands Rehabilitation Centre.

Letters of application, resume, documentary evidence of qualifications and three (3) references
should be submitted through the head of your department, no later than 28th February, 2007, to
the Director Human Resources (Acting), Public Hospitals Authority P.O, Box N-8200, or Ist

Floor Corporate Office, Dockendale House, West Bay Street.

Minister identifies Family
Island revenue challenges

“appeared to be missing from
most, if not all, files containing
applications for homeowner res-
idence cards”. |

Many permit numbers for
homeowners residence cards
were unaccounted for in the

Immigration Department’s .’-'-'.

ledger.

The Auditor-General said
“there was little evidence” of
the Immigration Department
investigating prospective
Bahamas-based employers
applying to bring in expatriate
workers, while companies could
apply for new work permits
even though cheques submitted
for previous applications may
have been dishonoured or
bounced.

The Auditor-General’s report
pointed out that the $25 permit
application fee did not cover
the processing costs, adding:
“Applicants who did not pay
previously due fees can apply
for another permit. There is no
flagging of people whose pre-
vious applications become
delinquent...

“There is no legal basis for
enforcing the collection of
‘delinquent fees’, even against
employers who apply for new
work permits when outstand-
ing ‘delinquent’ fees remain due
in respect of other employees.”

The Auditor-General attrib-
uted the overall weakness of the
Government’s finances to “fail-
ures in operating the system,
not adhering'to established pro-
cedures or not operating the
system in a timely manner”

Mr Smith said yesterday that
many of the recommendations
cited in the Auditor-General’s
report, such as the creation of a
revenue compliance unit in the
Ministry of Finance, had
already been acted upon.

“We’ve done any number of ‘::.-.

things to improve revenue col-
lection, plug loopholes and
change legislation,” he said. '
“We’ve gone beyond the audi-
tor’s report. We’re basically try-
ing to maximise revenue from
the existing base. We’re ahead —
of the curve and showing
results.”





























ry

Government —
hacks England
hid for 2018 —
World Cup

fu SOCCER
LONDON
Associated Press

THE British government
agreed to back an England bid;
to stage the 2018 World Cup ;
even though the Football Asso- ;
ciation hasn’t announced it will ;
be a candidate. i

FIFA is expected to rule that
the 2018 World Cup will be :
staged in Europe. England,
which already has top-quality
stadiums, would be a leading
candidate to stage soccer’s
biggest event for the first time
since 1966.

Treasury chief Gordon
Brown, who is the leading can-
didate to succeed Tony Blair as
Prime Minister some time later
this year, said he would support
an England bid for a World :
Cup six years after London
stages the Olympics.

“Everything is in place and
we now have to go out and sell
it and show that the enthusiasm
of the young people is such
that, if we win, this will be the
greatest sporting decade for ;
our country,” Brown said Mon- }
day as he toured the rebuilt :
90,000-capacity Wembley Sta-
dium. i

The government’s feasibility
study said England already has
six venues that meet FIFA’s i
requirement to stage World i
Cup games — Wembley, Old
Trafford, Emirates Stadium, St.
James’ Park, the City of Man-
chester Stadium and Villa Park.

Culture Secretary Tessa Jow-
ell said that a study document
suggested England was well
placed to stage the event.

“If the Football Association
decides to bid, the government
will back them all the way,” ;
Jowell said. ;

FIFA, which has awarded ;
the 2010 World Cup to Africa}
and 2014 to South America, has :
another three years to decide

which confederation should get _

the 2018 tournament. ;

For the 2006 World Cup, ;
England’s bid was knocked out;
in the second round of voting

against South Africa, Morocco. :

and eventual winner Germany. - :



Bi ST FRANCIS and Joseph Primary girls basketball team show off their hardware from the



Colinalmperial Primary HOYTES championships.

TRIBUNE SPORTS -

PAGE 2E, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007
Pe) elie) ri ;





The Shockers get
‘sweet revenge’

@ BASKETBALL
By KELSIE JOHNSON
Sports Reporter

THE fourth time around

«proved to bea charm for the |
at, Francis and Joseph Shock= ”
ers junior girls. basketball ‘team.

omen +

WINES & SPIRIT

The squad described their
victory over the weekend at
the Colinalmperial Primary
HOYTES championships as
“sweet revenge”.

The Shockers, who had fall-
en to the hands of the Temple
Christian Suns three times in

raoneepsnnt ieee



the past five months, pulled off
their toughest victory, 10-9.

According to the Shockers’
head coach Maurice Fox, “The
team took their game to anoth-
er Tevel, putting a twist on their
game, wes

“fam so proud of this team.
They pulled together when it
mattered the most.

“As a team they played
great defence, executing on all
their shots and the game plan.
We had one plan and that was
to stop the Sun’s number
three.

“She is a good player, their
go to man. I knew if we
stopped her we would get the
win. That was our plan and the
girls carried it out.

“I switched up one or two
players on her on the defen-
sive end. Ashla and Ashley
Bethune played some good



defence on them so I am proud
of them and their efforts.”

The Shockers invasion was
led by Kenya Thompson, the
tournament’s MVP. She ended
the game with six points.

At the Father Marcian
Peters tournament in Decem-
ber, Thompson won the most
steals award, the award for
most points and rebounds. She
was also named to the All
tournament team.

Thompson said: “It feels
very good because they beat
us three times and I really
wanted to beat them.

“We put all our effort in the
game to beat them. They beat
us in Father Marcian and I
really wanted to beat them in
this tournament.

“I wanted to do my best for
my team, I wanted to play hard
so we could win. I trust my

team, we are good friends and
we all can play basketball.”
The Shockers are the only
junior female team in the
Catholic league. “This alone is
an accomplishment for-the

team,” said assistant coach -

Valerie Demeritte.

Demeritte declared the girls
team as the team to beat, after
witnessing their fight in the
championship game.

She said: “You know coach-
ing this team is a thrill for me.
I am more than pleased with
the team’s performance. This is
the only female team in the
Catholic system.

“For them to win a champi-
onship is great. I always tell
them to do their best, that is all
we can ask of them.

“As long as they play hard I

always consider them as win- -

ners.”



The defending ©

champions start ©

(Photo: Tim Clarke) .'

.

coe

Classic with win

lm BASKETBALL

ST. PAUL'S kicked off where they left off as
the defending men's champions opened their
Baptist Sports Council’s 2007 Rev. Tyrone
Knowles Basketball Classic on a high note.

In the marquee game of the day, St. Paul's
used their experience to hold off a pesky First
Baptist for an impressive 40-38 triumph on
Saturday at the Charles W.: Saunders High
School, Jean Street. .

In what turned out to a be a one-sided clash,

First Baptist opened defence of their 19-and-
under title by destroying Ebenezer 83-14. This
one was over from before it got started as First
Baptist were just too much for Ebenezer to
handle.

e Here's a summary of how they won their
games:

@ St. Paul's 40, First Baptist 39: Dino Flow-
ers canned 12 points, Darren McKenzie had 10,
Edwin White seven, Jamaal Rolle five and
Kenton Rolle chipped in with four to lead St.
Paul's to a close, but exciting decision over
First Baptist.

Eugene came up with 12, Jamaal Rose had
eight and Eddie Miller and Carlos Thompson
both scored six in the loss.

W First Baptist 83, Ebenezer 14: Using a

|

’

smothering full court trap defence, First Baptist
went on a track meet as they exploded past
Ebenezer in the most lop-sided game played so
far in the season.

After racing out to an impressive 14-4 lead at
the end of the first and then 33-8 at the half,
First Baptist turned the heat up alittle bit in the
second half as Eugene Bain came through with
14 and 10 points respectively in the third and
fourth.

Bain finished with a game high 26 points. | -

Carlos Thompson scored 12; Marcus Griffin
had 11; Robert Missick eight and Rashad
Williams added six.

Leroy Wells came up with eight in the loss.

© Action continues on Saturday with the fol-
lowing games on tap:

Court One - 10 a.m. Ebenezer vs Faith Unit-
ed (19); 11 a.m. Ebenezer vs Golden Gates II
(15); Noon Macedonia vs Faith United (L); 1
p.m. Church of the Nazarene vs Lord's House
of Praise (M); 2 p.m. St. Paul's BS vs New
Bethlehem (M) and 3 p.m. Temple Fellowship
vs Golden Gates (M).

Court Two - 10 a.m. St. Paul's FH vs Golden
Gates 1 (15); 11 a.m. Everlasting Life Min-
istries vs St. Paul's FH (19); Noon New
Covenant vs Bahamas Harvest (M); | p.m.
Golden Gates vs New Bethlehem (19); 2 p.m.
St. Paul's BS vs New Bethlehem (M) and 3
p.m. First Baptist vs Faith United (M).



SOCCER | EXTRA TIME

Beckham
unlikely to
return to
England

BY ROBERT MILLWARD
Associated Press

LONDON — If David Beck-
ham can score on his surprise
return to Real Madrid’s lineup,
why not a recall for England?

His move to the Los Ange-
les Galaxy is months away,
and England is in trouble in
qualifying for the 2008 Euro-
pean Championship.

England coach Steve
McClaren still hasn’t worked
out his best midfield and
there’s every chance the Eng-
lish (2-1-1), who already trail
Croatia (3-0-1) and Russia
(2-0-2), will slip behind Israel
(2-1-1) and Macedonia (2-2-1)
after qualifying resumes on
March 24. Only two teams
advance from each group.

Judging by England’s per-
formance in last week’s 1-0
loss to visiting Spain in an
exhibition game, McClaren
has big problems. So why not
swallow his pride and recall
the free kick specialist who
has played 94 times for Eng-
land — 57 as captain?

Don’t bet on it.

The problem for Beckham
is that McClaren is not the sort
of coach who can admit he
was wrong. The England
coach alsa believes he has
plenty of reasons not to bring
him- back.

Despite his free kick equal-
izer in Saturday’s 2-1 win over
Real Sociedad, Beckham had
been out of the loop for six
games — since about the time
he announced his five-year

AUTO RACING | NHRA

deal with the Galaxy, a deal
said to be worth about $50 mil-
lion.

A move to Los Angeles puts
Beckham 5,500 miles out of
McClaren’s range and effec-

tively with little chance of

playing again for England.

Madrid coach Fabio
Capello said he wouldn't
select the English midfielder,
partly because of his form and
partly because of the distrac-
tions of his big money move to
Major League Soccer. Eventu-
ally he relented and Beckham
rewarded him with a come-
back goal.

How England could do with
a free kick goal against Israel.

Beckham’s last England
goal was at the World Cup in
the second round against
Ecuador, when he curled a
free kick over the wall and
inside the near post for the
only goal of the game.

Six days later, however, his
England career seemingly

- came to an end.

Nursing ankle and Achilles’
tendon injuries, he was taken
out in the second half and sat
tearfully watching his team-
mates lose a penalty-kick
shootout to Portugal in the
World Cup quarterfinals. That
was July 1 and McClaren, who
took over from Sven-Goran
Eriksson after the World Cup,
immediately made it clear that
the Real Madrid star was not
part of his England plans.

McClaren didn’t see Beck-
ham fitting in with Frank Lam-

SOCCER | AUTO RACING



ALVARO BARRIENTOS/AP

ABOVE THE COMPETITION: Real Madrid's David Beckham,
left, jumps for the ball as Real Sociedad’s Diego Rivas
watches during their Spanish League match in San
Sebastian, Spain, on Saturday.

pard, Steven Gerrard, Owen
Hargreaves and Joe Cole in the
England midfield and pre-
ferred natural wingers who
dribble past defenders, which
Beckham doesn’t do.

Hargreaves and Cole have
been sidelined for several
months, and McClaren still
won't pick Beckham.

The England coach says he
has not “shut the door” on the
former captain, but refuses to
say whether he has widened it
a little.

Even with the problems
currently surrounding the
England team, McClaren
would be unhappy by Beck-
ham’s lack of game time for
Madrid and alarmed at the
media melee that a recall to
the national lineup inevitably
would create.

McClaren has also been at
pains to create his own team
rather than the one handed
down by Eriksson, who
regarded Beckham as his
trusted captain.

Capello now says that
Beckham is well integrated to
the Madrid lineup and he is
happy with him.

But Beckham would have to
virtually play every game for
the Spanish club between now
and March 24 and score or
create several more goals if he
were to stand any chance to
get back in the England lineup
for the Euro 2008 qualifying

games against Israel and —

Andorra.

Even if he did play all those
game and score those goals,
that still might not satisfy
McClaren.

Ashley falls in the first round of

Associated Press

POMONA, Calif. — Ashley
Force lost in the first round of
eliminations Sunday in the
NHRA’s Winternationals, the
second-generation racer’s first
professional event.

Force, the 10th woman to
drive a Funny Car in profes-
sional drag racing competi-
tion, saw her chances of beat-
ing ‘teammate and
brother-in-law Robert Hight
go up in smoke when her Cas-
trol/Auto Club Ford Mustang
lost traction midway down the
quarter-mile strip.

The 24-year-old Force is
Funny Car star John Force’s
daughter.

“I knew it was going to be
pretty crazy,” she said. “First
of all, Pomona, the first race of
the year here at the home
track, is always really hectic
and there’s a lot of stuff going
on. Then moving up ‘into
Funny Car and having the
Driving Force [reality televi-
sion] show here with us again.
I was kind of expecting it. I
knew it would be kicked up a
notch.

“J wasn’t expecting how it
would get to me internally. ’m
usually a pretty calm person.
But I was more terrified in that
last qualifying session [Satur-
day evening] than up there
with Robert [on Sunday]. I
was actually having fun get-
ting up there. I was in a way
better place when I was start-
ing the car for the first round
because I was just happy and I
knew whatever the outcome, it
was good.”

In the last of the event’s
four qualifying sessions on
Saturday, Force was bumped
from the 16-car field by her
father, then re-qualified by
bumping her dad’s longtime
friend and mentor, Gary Den-
sham. She wound up 15th in

he field and was paired with



TALK OF THE CIRCUIT: NHRA driver Ashley Force, at |
shoot for A&E’s Driving Force reality TV sho
Funny Car champ John Force has joined her
drag racing division this seaso
CARQUEST Auto Parts NHRA
4,482 second pass at 324.98 mph to d

his fourth career victory.

Hight, the No. 2 qualifier.
They made their run immedi-

ately after John Force was

beaten by Cruz Pedregon.

Hight, who lost the final to
Gary Sceizi when he was dis-
qualified after crossing the
center line and hitting a timing
cone, said he felt bad for Ash-
ley, because he aiso jost in the
first round in his debut two
years ago. Bui he was
impressed by the way she han-
dled everything during the
weekend.

“With her last name, and
her dad, and her being a

female, she’s had move pres-
sure than 1 could even imagine
standing,” Hight said. “I’m
proud of her.”

Dad was, too, particularly
becaiise Of the cesilleiice she
dispiayed ve- yualitying.

“J worried that this could
be make it or break tt. and it
was eritical for her mentally ti
make the show, johin roice
said. “Guys that are veteralis,
ihey know things can go bad.
{t's tabent anid luck.

“] didn’t know how it would
affect her to not make it. I
didn’t know where she would

w. The 24-year-old daughte!
father in the NHRA’s premier Funny Car
n. JR. Todd, at right, celebrates winning Top Fuel at the
Winternationals in Pomona, Calif., on Sunday. He ran a

efeat Brandon Bernstein in the final round for

the Winternationals eliminations —



TERESA LONG/NHRA/AP AND KEN SKLUTE/RACERSEDGEPHOTOGRAPHY/AP
eft. poses during a promotional

of 14-time

go mentally. But under the
pressure she made the show
and she’s over there right now
with a big old smile on her
face. She wavis back ip her hot
rod. She's geiig to be tie,” he
idded.

J.R. Lodd wou the Top Fuel
division with a 4.482-second
riya at 324.98 mph, and Greg
Aiderson topped the Pro
Stock cars with a 6.65l-second
run at 207.05 mph in the Sum-
it Racing Pontiac. Scelzi ran
a 4.716 at 332.26 in the
Mopar/Oakley Dodger Char-
ger.

MiamiHerald.com | THE MIAMI HER.

SOCCER NOTES

Twellman gets
new deal with
Revolution

Associated Press

New England Revolution
forward Taylor Twellman, a
two-time Major League Soc-
cer scoring champion. and
former league MVP, has
signed a four-year deal with
the team.

Twellman will make
$375,000 in each of the first
two years of the contract,
more the third year with the
total based on performance
and $450,000 in the final
year.

Twellman, 26, has scored
75 regular-season goals in 130
games with the Revolution
over five seasons. He was the
league scoring champ in
2002 and 2005 and was cho-
sen MVP in 2005.

Twellman also has five
goals in 19 national team
appearances.

“He has been our leading
scorer since joining the team
and we look forward to him
being our — and the league’s
— top scorer this coming
season,” coach Steve Nicol
said.

FAN VIOLENCE

German soccer federation
and police officials warned
clubs on Monday of
increased security measures
to handle fan violence,
including the possibility of
playing in empty stadiums.

“A situation like Italy
can’t be tolerated here,” said
Konrad Freiberg, the head
of the national police union.
_ Hundreds of fans of FC
Lokomotive Leipzig attacked
300 police officers after FC
Erzgebirge Aue II beat their
team 3-0 on Saturday in Sax-

“ony. Police said 36 officers

and six fans were injured,
while 21 police vehicles were
vandalized.

Federation and soccer
officials from Saxony will
meet to to consider canceling
all matches in the state next
weekend.

Federation president
Theo Zwanziger said Ger-
many could follow Italy’s
lead and order teams with
violent fans to play in empty
stadiums.

WORLD CUP VENUE

The British government
agreed to back an England

bid to stage the 2018 World
Cup even though the Foot-
ball: Association. hasn’t
announced it will be a candi-
date. ‘

FIFA is expected to rule
that the 2018 World Cup will
be staged in Europe. England,
which already has top-qual-
ity stadiums, would be a
leading candidate to stage
soccer's biggest event for the .
first time since 1966.

Treasury chief Gordon
Brown, who is the leading
candidate to succeed Tony
Blair as Prime Minister some
time later this year, said he
would support an England
bid for a World Cup six years
after London stages the
Olympics.

“Everything is in place
and we now have to go out
and sell it and show that the
enthusiasm of the young ©
people is such that, if we win,

this will be the greatest —

sporting decade for our
country,” Brown said Mon-
day as he toured the rebuilt
90,000-capacity Wembley
Stadium.

The government’s feasi-
bility study said England
already has six venues that
meet FIFA’s requirement to
stage World Cup games —
Wembley, Old Trafford,
Emirates Stadium, St. James’
Park, the City of Manchester
Stadium and Villa Park.

OBITUARY

JENA, Germany — Georg
Buschner, who coached East
Germany to a victory over
eventual champion West
Germany at the 1974 World
Cup, died Monday. He was
81. ;

Hid death was announced
by his longtime soccer club,
FC Carl Zeiss.

Buschner coached the
national team for 115 games
and guided East Germany to
its biggest soccer triumph —
beating West Germany 1-0 at
the 1974 World Cup. The
Franz Beckenbauer-led
West German team — more
popular among East Ger-
mans than their own team —
recovered from that group
loss to win the title.

“We were an unloved
national team,” Buschner
once said. ,

ROM THE SPORTS FRONT

Big challenge for
Allmendinger

_ *NASCAR

Team Red Bull surprised a
lot of people by signing him
to race the Cup series in
2007.

Allmendinger’s one of 25

drivers vying for seven spots
in the 43-car Daytona 500
field. He’ll run in one of
Thursday’s two 150-mile
qualifying races that will set
the lineup, and he acknowl-
edged the struggle is just
beginning.

“I wish we had six more
months before we had to do
this,” he said. “I’ve maybe
had 10 days, if that, in a Nex-
tel Cup car. And that’s
because the team is at home
trying to build cars.

“And my mistakes [while]
trying to learn unfortunately
put the team, behind
because we're starting from
scratch,” added Allmendin-
ger, who crashed twice in
two days of testing last
month in Las Vegas. “So it’s
not like you just bring out
one of 50 cars and just get
back on the track. It just
takes time. Unfortunately,
now I’m going to have to do
it in race time, without a lot
of experience.”

Allmendinger, who also
will drive 12 truck races this
year, said he realizes Mon-
toya is in a better position
entering the season.

“He’s had a ton of time in

the cars, because he got to.
do some Busch races [last
year], and he’s with a team
that’s got just a stack of cars
that he can go and drive,”
Allmendinger said.

Marty Gaunt, Team Red
Bull’s general manager, is
preaching patience, confi-
dent Allmendinger’s time
will come.

“The biggest thing with
A.J. is he wants to go fast,
and he wants to go fast
now,” Gaunt said. “As long
as he can slow down and be
a little more patient and we,
give him the time to show
his talents on the racetrack,
it will work out.”

Casey Mears, starting his
fifth full Cup season atter
moving to NASCAR from
open wheel, said Allmendin-
ger’s got “a ton of talent.

“T hope that Red Bull
understands where they’re
at and how much he has to
learn and grow. It’s a two-
year process, if not more
than that,” Mears said.
“Hopefully, they've made a
commitment there. Chip
(Ganassi) was real good
with me. I was with him for
four years and got to this
level.

“] think that if they’re
patient with him, and he’s
patient and understands
what he’s getting into, the
talent is there. He’s just
going to need time.”

the eld and Was Deed

A



INTERNATIONAL EDITION TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2Uus 4 -

PRO BASKETBALL | HOCKEY

PRO BASKETBALL

NBA STANDINGS |





had all of its starters score in double figures
Cuttino Mobley led Los Angeles wtiti 17

EASTERN CONFERENCE a @ ml

SOUTHEAST W L_ Pct. GB LIO Str. Home Away Conf | "
Washington 28 21 S71 - 5-5 L2 197 914 19-10 | ie
Orlando 26 26 500 3% 3-7 Ll 17-10 9-16 15-17 | i Be
- Miami 25 26 490 4 6-4 Wel 14-10 11-16 13-15 |

Atlanta 20 31 392. 9 5-5 Le 915 1-16 12-20 |

Charlotte 18 33 353 11 4-6 L-4 10-15 818 12-20 |
; | From Miami Herald Wire Services sl ain

ATLANTIC Lio str. Home Away Conf = = AUBURN HILLS, Mich. — Chris Webber

Tatonte : 2 L-1 187 917 1810 | had 19 points and nine rebounds and the

New Jersey 27 481 2% «5-5 W-3 14-12 11-15 19-13 ee :

New York 29 4315) «55 Ll 1313 9-16 13-18 | Detroit Pistons: beat the short-handed Los

Philadelphia 17 35 .32710% 5-5 L-2 9-14 8-21 12-17 Angeles Clippers 92-74 on Monday night for

Boston 12 38 .24014% 0-10 L-18 421 817 8-24 their seventh consecutive victory.

: . oe

CENTRAL WoL. Pc GB L1O. Str. Home Away Conf The Clippers were missing Elton Brand,

Deere! Pct. GB L10 Str. Home Away Cont = who was a late scratch with back spasms

Detroit 32 18 640 - 8&2 W-7 17-9 15-9 22-10 | d fell to 8-19 on th d

Cleveland 30 21 588 2% 6-4 W-3 20-7 10-14 18-14 = 4M fell to o-t? on te roac. ,

Chicago 29 23 558 4 «46-4 Wl 20-6 9-17 20-8 | Richard Hamilton scored 15 points an

Indiana 27 24 529 5% 64 W-1 16-10 11-14 1913 | Tayshaun Prince added 14 for Detroit, which

Milwaukee 19 32.373 13% 2-8 L-2 11-10 8-22 9-20 |

WESTERN CONFERENCE points, and Corey Maggette added 15. Chris

i
SOUTHWEST WL Pct GB 10 str. Home Away ‘onf | Kaman had 13 points and nine rebounds
Dallas ASO B2HSC”~SCOL:SWTS24-3 18-6 129-6 before fouling out midway through the
San Antonio 33:18 «647, «95-5 L-2 168 17-10 21-11 | fourth.
Houston 32 18 .640 9% 7-3 Wl 18-6 14-12 18-16 |
New Orleans 24 27. 471 18 82 W-3 16-11 816 14-18 | NUGGETS 123, WARRIORS 111
Memphis: 1339 .25029% 3-7 L-l 10-17 3-22 725
ioe ' . . DENVER — Carmelo Anthony and J.R.
NORTHWEST WL Pct. GB L10 Str. Home Away Conf’ | Smith scored 28 points apiece and the Nug-
utah 34-17. 667 ~SO7-3.« WS 20-6 14-11 20-10 | gets beat the Warriors.
Denver 26 24 «520 7% 46 W-3 14-14 12-10 1-16 | Anthony sat out much of the fourth quar-
Minnesota 24 27 471. 10 4-6 Wil 159 9-18 1419 tex after his bruised right thigh, which he
Portland 22 30 423 12% 5-5 W-2 12-14 10-16 13-17 | : teers :
Seattle 19 32 373 15 3-7 Wl 13-13 6-19 820 | hurt in the first half, tightened up on him.
i Nene had 24 points for Denver and Mar-
Pacific WL Pet. GB L10 Str. Home Away Conf = cus Camby had eight points and seven .
Phoenix, 39 12 765 6-4 1-2 20-6 19-6 19:9 | rebounds in his return from a four-game
L.A; Lakers 30 22 S77 9% 3-7 L3 196 11-16 17-10 | absence with a pulled groin and the flu.
LA. Clippers 25 27 .481 142 4-6 L-2 17-8 B19 1417 | : ee 3
Golden State 24 29 453 16 46 L-2 18-9 6-20 1317 | He looked like he hadn't missed a minute,
Sacramento. 22 27 449 16 6-4 Ll 15-12 7-15 1219 | playing loose and free and several times
RESULTS AND SCHEDULES | dishing the ball behind his back for big bas
| kets before taking a seat when the game got
Monday’s results Tonight’s games Sunday’s results | out of hand.
Det, 92, LAC. 74 Port. at Miami, 7:30 Miami 100, S.A. 85
Utah 102, Atl. 76 S.A. at NJ. 7:30 Por. 94, Was. 73
Den. 123, G.S. 111 pe at Mile 8 : nd. 94, Pee 80 JAZZ 102, HAWKS 76
.O. at Mem., Cle. 99, L.A.L. 90 ae, z
Tor. at Chi, 8:30 Dal. 106, Phi. 89 SALT LAKE CITY — Mehmet Okur had

Sac. at Hou., 8:30
N.Y. at L.A.L., 10:30

Min. 109, Bos. 107
Chi. 116, Pho. 103

Sea. 114, Sac. 103
Atl. 106, G.S. 105

PHOENIX SUNS

Injured Nash

withdraws from

All-Star Game

From Miami Herald Wire Services |, :

PHOENIX — Steve Nash withdrew from Sun-
day’s All-Star Game because of lingering inflamma-

tion in his right shoulder.

The league’s two-time defending MVP has
missed the past 3! games because of the injury. The
Suns said he won’t play at Seattle on Wednesday
night, the club’s last game before the All-Star break.

The decision means Nash will have had two
weeks to rest and treat the shoulder before the Suns
play their first post-All-Star contest on Feb. 20

against the Clippers in Los Angeles.

“Steve’s just not ready to play right now. He
needs the recovery and rehab time,” coach Mike
D’Antoni said in a statement released by the team.
“He hasn’t recovered as quickly as we anticipated.
Hopefully, he’ll be able to resume play after the All-

Star break.”

Nash will attend the All-Star festivities in Las
Vegas, the team said. NBA Commissioner David
Stern will announce Nash’s replacement. There
must also be a substitute for Nash in the NBA Skills

Challenge on Saturday.



i
}
'
|
}
i

19 points and six rebounds before sitting out
the fourth quarter, and the Jazz won their
fifth in a row.

Deron Williams added nine assists and
Andrei Kirilenko had 11 points and tour
blocks for the Jazz, who are on their longest
winning streak since capturing eight in a row
in November while opening the season 12-1.

The Hawks had won five in'a row on the
road, beating the Warriors 106-105 on Sunday
night in Oakland, but they had very little left
against the Jazz.

ELSEWHERE

e Heat: Pat Riley will resume coaching
the team following the All-Star break, an offi-
cial within the NBA said.

The official spoke on condition of ano-
nymity because Riley has not formally
announced his plans. : ot

Riley is expected to announce his,return
-at a news conference Wednesday morning in
Miami. His first game back would be on Feb.
21 at Houston. .

Riley’s decision was first reported by
WTVJ television and on the South Florida
Sun-Sentinel’s website.

Riley left the team on Jan. 3 because ot

ongoing hip and knee problems, both of

which required surgery. é

He had a procedure to repair cartilage in
his right knee on Jan. 5, then had hip replace-
ment surgery on Jan. ll.

Miami assistant coach Ron Rothstein will
coach the Heat against Portland tonight in
their final game before the All-Star break.

Players were reportedly told of Riley’s
decision on Monday.

e Warriors: Guard Baron Davis wili .

undergo surgery on his left knee today
coach Don Nelson said.

}
{
[ |

EASTERN CONFERENCE ye
SOUTHEAST WL OL SLPTS GF GA HOME AWAY DV eC rs QO a are eC nh & | — |.
Atlanta 30 20 6 3 69181 185 14-9-3-2 16-11-3-1 12-4-4-1 | : , .
Tampa Bay 31 24 1 2 64179 173 14-13-0-0 17-11-1-1 12-7-0-0 | ,
Carolina 28 23 3 4 63.177 184 14-10-1-3 14-13-2-1 —13-6-0-2_ | ste
Washington 23 26 2 6 54173 200 14-12-1-3 © 9-14-1-3 0 Bll-L1 | From Miami Herald Wire Services Lukas Krajicek is ready to
Florida 21 25.5 6 53164 187 15-10-2-1 61535 5-11-20 | PHILADELPHIA — Peter return from a concussion after
ananric WL OL SLPTS GF GA HOME AWAY pw Forsberg showed why Phila. missing, two. games, Brajicel:
New Jersey» 34 16 0 6 74 149 133. 20-5-0-4 14-11-0-2 15-4-0-1 delphia wants to keep him and hammered by 6-3, 228-pound
Bibi a 4 5 67 a 171 16-8-2-2 13-9-23 14-5-1-1 | so many other teams want to Edmonton winger Zach Stor-
.Y. Islanders 6 2 4 4 60 164 160 13-9-3-1 13-13-1-3 10-8-2-0 | i : ‘ ini is first shitt ls 7
NY. Rangers 27 24 3 2 59166 163 11-12-3-0 16-12-0-2 _9-9-0-1 trade for him. d vm ryyine Aner Bt ae dest Pues
Philadelphia 15 33 3 5 38144 208 5-15-3-4 10-18-0-13-14-1-4 Forsberg scored the go- NbN day night, returned to practice
ahead goal in the third period woh Monday and is expected to
NORTHEAST WL OL SLPTS GF GA HOME AWAY DIV. and sparked the Flyers to a 6-1 play in Minnesota on Wednes-
a Nee Geet een Gaset.|, ee ae day night. To make room for
wa -11-1- -11-1- -9-0- . “4 aA be \. >
Montreal: 29 22 «1 8 64165 168 17-10-03 12-22-1-2 1080-4 | Wings on Monday night. , Krajicek,. the Canucks. sent
Toronto 2722 «3+ «64 «661 181.184 11-12-2-2 16-10-1-2 —:10-8-2-2 On a night when former rookie Alexander Edler back
Boston 25 25 1 3 54153 202 15-12-0-2 10-13-1-1 10-12-0-1 team captain Keith Primeau to the Manitoba Moose of the
was honored in an emotional American Hockey League.
WESTERN CONFERENCE pregame ceremony, it was like e Hurricanes: the team
CENTRAL WL OL SLPTS GF GA _ HOME AWAY piv old times at the ee litted the suspension of Anton
Nashville 38-16 2 1 79196 146 20-4-2-1. 18-12-0-0 17-4-1-0 Center. The NHL-worst Flyers Babchuk, allowing the
Detroit 36 16 3 03 78178 143) 21-3-1-2 15-13-21 12-411 «© Scored two short-handed goals defenseman to report immedi-
aS Louis 22:25 5 4 53140 170 12-14-2-1 10-11-3-3 8-12-2-2 | and oneon the power play to ately to its AHL attiliate in
Chicago 22 27 2 5 51141 170) 11-13-1-2 11-14-1-3) 10-12-1-0 | seg >CU- r Rabel was sus-
Colbus °° 22 28-2 3. 49199 175 1S? 7-7-1202 | Capture their second consecu Albany. Babichuk ‘was sus
” tive game at home after losing pened indetinitely on Feb. 7
NORTHWEST W_ L OL SLPTS GF GA HOME AWAY DIV a team-record 13 in a row here. when he tailed to report to
Calgary 29 19 3 5 66174 148 22-5-0-1 7-14-3-4 = :11-5-1-2 Michael Leighton stopped Albany after be was sent down
vee z ss 1 3 66147 143 = 18-9-1-1 13-12-0-2 11-11-0-1 31 shots in his second consecu- ~ nn a. atid the Hurricanes activated
an esota 0 4 66 162 147 20-5-0-3 11-17-0-1 9-6-0-2 tive start for the Flyers. Before RPE CE SENNETT/GENTY IMAGES py sk Raberle from the
monton 28 24 2 2 60156 162 18-11-1-1. 10-13-1-1 9-12-1-0 fi : fr TH i ih | aigt 1d eG : =
Colorado 2% 25 2 2 86175 172 IS-13-1-2 [1-l2-1-0 97-10 -Saturday’s victory agalust St. ANKS FOR THE HELP. Flyers goalie Michael Leighton anc non-roster injured list. Gen-
PACIFIC WwW Louis, Leighton hadn’t made’ defenseman Meret 2 hitnik Combine to make a save In eral manager Jim Rutherford
, L OL SLPTS GF GA HOME AWAY DIV an NHL start since March 23, Philadelphia's 61 victory over Detroit on Monday night. had said Babchuk told him he
Se Ge te GON EG Le ARTO ceo Peo | 1 eee eRe wee | ee ea
Dallas 34 20 0 2 70152 137 18-8-0-1 16-12-0-1 16-6-0-0 cago. RJ: Umberger scored day and will miss at least three e Flyers: Right wing Sami about his demotion.
Phoenix 25 29 1 1 52 151 189 13-12-10) 12-17-0-1 7-13-1-1 twice, and Mike Richards, weeks. The vetersa was Kapauen and the team agreed Stars-Coyotes trade:
Los Angeles 19 30 5 4 47 163 203 11-12-4-3 8-18-1-1 6-14-0-2 Simon Gagne and Todd Fedo- — injured during a dill at prace bo Fworyear extension Coyotes leading scorer Ladis-
Note: Two points for a win, one point for a tie and overtime loss ruk also scored for the Flyers. — tice, a major blow to the Gapte through the 2008-09 season, lav Nagy was tt aded to the
RESULTS AND SCHEDULES Tomas Holmstrom scored tals’ slim hopes of maine ak apanen has seven goals and Stars tor Swedish lett wing
the only goal for Detroit. The runat the playoffs. Brent John 14 points for the Flyers in SL) Mathias Tjarnqvist and a first-
Monday’s result Tonight’s games Sunday’s results Red Wings haven’t won in son will became the starter in games this season. round draft pick in June.
Phila. 6, Detroit 1 Edmonton at Boston, 7 Dallas /, Colorado 5 Philadelphia since Jan 25. Kotzip's absence Che Capitals e Senators: Goalie Ray
Los Angeles at Carolina, 7 Chicago 5, Columbus 4 7 fa : : : 5 os a :
Florida at Montreal, 7:30 Tampa Bay 4, New Jersey 1 1997, losing five inarowover do not expect’ Kolvty to Fiery was suspended tor NY SoM Ae
Phoenix at Tampa Bay, 7:30 Detroit 7, : era 23 Gnas Ky the NEL for Work Arbeley
NY. Islanders at Toronto, 7:30 edmonton & Atlanta 1 10 years. requiyve SULPELY three pames by the NHL for sone _o
aun dese BE et tabad Also, entoreer Donald shishing Montreal torward "te Palanan!
Alaitrat Calgary 930 ELSEWHERE Brashear signed a one-year, Maxim Lapierre on Saturday eT wrotewrattoun 2:4
e Capitals: Goaltender $1.1 million contract extension night. I$) 884.6009 (80) 693-2900 !



Ss

DUANE BURLESON/AP

SO VERY SMOOTH: Pistons forward Chris Webber flips up a finger roll during Monday
night’s 92-74 victory over the Clippers. Webber had 19 points and nine rebounds.

“He is not with the team. He will have sur-

gery tomorrow,” Nelson said before the-

Warriors’ game against the Denver Nuggets
on Monday night.

“The surgery is to clean out some debris .
in his left knee. We won't know the length of

time he'll be out until they go in there,” Nel-

son said. “We won't make a roster move. We’

won't do anything until after the surgery.”
Davis is averaging a team-best 20.7 points
and 87 assists but hasn't played since getting
hurt on Feb. 2 in a game against Charlotte.
Elsewhere, a man who hit tormer Pacers
guard Stephen Jackson wiih a car during a
fight outside an Indianapolis strip club last
fall was convicted in a ruling by a judge.
Jackson, who now plays tor Golden State,
iett the courtroom in Indianapolis to catch a
flight to Denver. He showed up at halftime ot
the Warriors-Nuggets game Monday night
and was on the court when.the second half
started
Deon Willford waived his right to a jury

trial, allowing Marion Superior Court Judge

Patricia Gifford to render a verdict
She found the 2% year-old man guilty of
felony battery and tailure to stop at a scene

HOCKEY



MEST garliest Walt

of an accident, a misdemeanor.

He will be sentenced on Feb. 28. He faces
two-to-eight years in prison for the felony
and up to a year for the misdemeanor.

_@ Lakers: Forward Luke Walton will be

‘out at Jeast*through the All-Star break
“Bécause ofa sprained tight ankle.

fon could return is Feb. 21

against Portland. By then, he would have
missed ll games.

e Timberwolves: Rookie guard Randy
Foye was cited early Monday for disorderly
conduct after police found him in‘an SUV at
a gas station while two of his family mem-
bers fought outside

LATE SUNDAY

e Hawks 106, Warriors 105: Josh Smith
scored lL of his 29 points in visiting Atlanta’s
big first quarter and also had 10 rebounds.

e SuperSonics 114, Kings 103: Ray
Allen scored 25 points and made a key
3-pointer late in the fourth quarter that
helped visiting Seattle capture its second
consecutive road game following a fran-
chise-record, 15-game losing streak away
trom home.

Olie Kolzig hurt his knee Mon-

with the club.

® Canucks: Detenseman







Ba a) Si al as MSS ka al



6E | TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13,2007 INTER NATIONAL EDITION ns

SKIING | ANJA PAERSON

~__ MiamiHerald.com _|_ THE MIAMI HERALD

Swede going for more gold in giant slalo

BY ANDREW DAMPF
Associated Press

ARE, Sweden — Anja Paer-
son is looking to extend her
streak.

The two-time defending
champion in the giant slalom
will aim for her fourth straight
gold medal at the world cham-
pionships today.

With her downhill victory
Sunday, Paerson became the
first skier — male or female —
to win world titles in all five
events during a career. Two
more wins and she’ll have a
clean sweep of all five events
in a single championship.

“This week has just been a
dream,” the Swede said. “I
hope when I’m sitting there
really old that I can look back
and really [understand] what
I’ve done. At the moment, I’m
just too scared to think about
. it.”

Her competition today
includes Olympic giant slalom
champion Julia Mancuso. She

finished second last month in
the final giant slalom run
before the worlds.

Last week, Mancuso won
silver in the super-G behind
Paerson. She knows beating
the local favorite will be diffi-
cult. ;

“You never know. She’s on
aroll,” said Mancuso, who also

won bronze at the last worlds.

“Pm ready for the GS.”

But Paerson hasn’t excelled
in the giant slalom this season,
with her best finish a sixth.
She sits 17th in the World Cup
discipline standings, finishing
only two of four giant slalom
races so far.

Paerson did some last-min-
ute giant slalom training Mon-
day, taking a helicopter to
reach Klovsjo.

“It was good training today.
My [reaction] in training was
fine,” Paerson said. “Now it’s
coming to the tech events.
Everyone knows I’ve been
working hard on the downhill

and super-G this year and
haven't been spending as
much time on the GS.”

Nicole Hosp leads the
World Cup GS standings with
one win and one second-place
finish. She took a surprise
bronze medal in downhill on
Sunday. , ;

“J think a very good skier
can win in all disciplines and
that’s what I want to do in the
future,” Hosp said. “My main
goal this season is GS.”

Austrians Marlies Schild,
Kathrin Zettel and Michaela
Kirchgasser are among the
contenders. Tanja Poutiainen
of Finland will have strong
Scandinavian support along
with Swede Anna Ottosson.

Poutiainen took silver
behind Paerson at worlds two
years ago, and finished second
to Mancuso at the Turin
Olympics. The 30-year-old
Ottosson won her first career
medal — a bronze — in GS at
the Turin Olympics.

GOLDEN GIRL: Anja Paerson kisses her
ceremony for the Women’
Sweden, on Sunday. She a
Super Combined medals s

s Downhill.
dded Sunday’s Women’s Dow
he had won earlier.

three gold medals during the presentation
at the Alpine Ski World Championships in Are,
nhill to the Super-G and



ALESSANDRO TROVATI/AP



PRO FOOTBALL | NFL NOTES

SKIING | JAN HUDEC

DOWNHILL RACER: Jan Hudec in acti
Men’s Downhill on Sunday in Are,



~ AGENCE ZOOM/GETTY IMAGES

on during the Alpine Ski World Championships
Sweden, where he earned his first medal.

Canadian earns medal,
and mattress, at worlds

BY ERICA BULMAN
Associated Press

ARE, Sweden — Jan
Hudec will be sleeping a lot
better these days.

He shares a four-bedroo

apartment with his Canadian

teammates during the world
championships and had been.
relegated to the floor at the
resort. After all, he was the
only skier in the living quar-
ters without a top-three fin-
ish this year on the World
Cup circuit.

Well, he’s ready for his
own bed and a change of
accommodations — a silver
medal in Sunday’s downhill
took care of that.

“I was the only one who
didn’t have a podium,” he
said. “I think that was a little
bit of motivation for me. So
next race, I get two bed-
rooms.” ;

Norway’s Aksel Lund
Svindal won the downhill,
the first Norwegian to cap-
ture skiing’s most prestigious
title at the worlds or Olym-
pics.

Hudec was 0.72 seconds
back for his first major inter-
national medal. Sweden’s
Patrik Jaerbyn won the
bronze.

Hudec’s medal affected
more than the sleeping
arrangements. He and the
other downhillers — Erik
Guay, Manny Osborne-Par-

adis and John Kucera — were
forced to shave their heads,
leaving only a mohawk. The
deal was this: If no Canadian
made the podium, the coach
would shave his head. But if
any skier had a top-three
result, the squad would have
to pull out the razors.

“Pm a man of my word, so
we went for it,” Hudec said.

Hudec has skiing in his
blood. His father, Jan Hudec
Sr., is a former Czech
national ski. champion.

The younger Hudec was
born in Czechoslovakia, but
his. parents escaped with
their 10-month-old baby
from the then-communist

. country in 1982.

His father secretly built a
boat in the grandmother’s
living room. When the family

- was finally permitted to take

a two-week vacation in
Yugoslavia, the moment for
escape arrived.

They sailed across the
Adriatic to Italy, but almost
didn’t make it. Hudec’s father
had used special boat glue
for fresh water, but it began
to dissolve in the salty brine
of the sea. His mother, Vladi,
had to furiously bail water
from the boat and tend to a
screaming baby while his
father tried to negotiate a ris-
ing storm.

The Hudecs lived in a
German refugee camp for a

LOST AT SEA

few months before starting a
new life in the German town
of Goepingen. His father
took a job as an X-ray techni-
cian and coached skiing on
weekends; his mother, in a
model-train factory.

During those years,
Hudec’s father would take
him skiing just across the
border where the mountains
were bigger.

“I started skiing in Aus-
tria, of all places, when I was

_ 2 or 3 years old, where all the

best skiers were from —
well, where there used to be
the best skiers,” Hudec
joked, referring to the
absence of Austrians on the
downhill podium.

All the while, the Hudecs
waited for a visa to live in
Canada, the United States or
Australia. In 1986, the wait
ended. Sponsored by Czech
friends in Canada, the family
moved to Calgary, Alberta.

Six months later, Hudec’s
father got a job as the coach
of the local ski team in Red
Deer. They spent 61 years
before both parents took jobs
at the ski academy in Banff to
allow their son to train at a
higher level.

Hudec now lives in Cal-
gary and his parents are in
Canmore in Alberta.

“] definitely feel Cana-
dian,” Hudec said. “But I'm
proud to be Czech as well.”

Search for missing kayaker ends

Associated Press

WELLINGTON, New
Zealand — A search of seas
off New Zealand was called
off on Monday as hope faded
of rescuing an Australian
solo kayaker who went miss-
ing during an attempt to pad-
dle between the two South

Two planes searched 960
square miles of ocean off the
west coast of New Zealand's
South Island for Andrew
McAuley, who made an
emergency call Friday when
he was an estimated 50 miles
from his goal.

Over the weekend, McAu-
ley’s kayak was found at sea,

but no trace of him. After
nightfall on Monday, the air
search was called off.

The 39-year-old McAuley
began his 1,000-mile journey
in Australia’s Tasmania state
on Jan. ll.

He was expected to arrive
in South Island’s Milford
Sound on Sunday.

|



Eagles’ Reid is taking
a leave of absence

Associated Press

Philadelphia Eagles head
coach Andy Reid will leave
the team for a month to deal
with family issues, a decision
that comes less than two
weeks after two sons got into
separate legal trouble on the
same day.

The team said the leave of
absence will last until mid-
March.

“He’s not going to come
into the office, but he will be
available for calls and to col-

_, laborate and he will be here

if we have free agents in for a

| ,wisit,” Eagles president Joe

Banner said Monday.

“He will retain final say
over whatever we do,” Ban-
ner added.

Reid, who is also the
team’s head of football oper-
ations, will miss the NFL
scouting combine and the
start of free agency. Teams
may begin voluntary offsea-
son workouts March 19. Reid
plans to attend the NFL own-
ers’ meetings in Arizona in
late March, and will be back

for the NFL draft April 28-29. °

General manager Tom
Heckert and the team’s
assistant coaches will handle
the interviewing of players at
the scouting combine in Indi-
anapolis, though Reid might
be able to meet with some
players at another time.

Garrett Reid, 23, tested
positive for heroin after he

SPORTS ROUNDUP

caused a traffic accident Jan.
30, police said. No charges
have been filed, but prosecu-
tors are looking at the case.
Police have said he could be
charged with driving under
the influence of a controlled
substance, a misdemeanor.
Britt Reid, 21, was
arraigned on drug and weap-
ons charges. He is accused of
pointing a handgun at
another driver following a
dispute and faces a felony
charge of carrying a firearm
without a license as well as
misdemeanor charges of
lying to authorities, simple
assault, making. terroristic
threats and possession of a
controlled substance.

GIANTS

New York released line-
backer LaVar Arrington
and two other starters Mon-
day in the first major
shake-up under new general
manager Jerry Reese.

The Giants also cut line-
backer Carlos Enimons and
offensive tackle Luke Petit-
gout, both of whom were
slowed by injuries over the
last two seasons.

The release of Arrington
ended a brief and unsatisfy-
ing tenure with the Giants
for the former Pro Bowler,
who was signed last year for
$49 million over seven years
but suffered an Achilles
injury against Dallas on Oct.

23 and played in only six
games. .

“TaVar’s situation is —
unfortunate because he was
just starting to really become
a factor in our defense at the
time of his injury,” Reese
said.

Reese, who replaced the
retired Ernie Accorsi,
served notice that he will not
stand pat with a team that
won the NFC East in 2005
but was humiliated in a first-
round playoff loss to Caro-
lina, then scraped into the
playoffs last season with an
8-8 record and again lost in
the first round.

TITANS

Tennessee finally
replaced its general manager
on Monday by hiring Mike
Reinfeldt, Seattle’s vice
president of football opera-
tions, as the successor to
Floyd Reese, who resigned .
Jan. 5, a month before his
contract expired.

The Titans interviewed
seven candidates before par-
ing the list to three finalists,
and Reinfeldt interviewed
with owner Bud Adams on
Feb. 2 in Houston. Negotia-
tions on a contract with
Reinfeldt started Feb. 5, and
the deal was completed
Monday to bring him back to
the franchise where he
played eight of his nine NFL
seasons as a safety.

NCAA faults Oklahoma
for athletes’ employment

Associated Press

The NCAA alleges Okla-
homa failed to adequately
monitor the employment of
several athletes, including
football players who worked
during the academic year.

The NCAA’s findings

came in an: investigation:

after Oklahoma self-reported
violations and dismissed
starting quarterback Rhett
Bomar and offensive line-
man J.D. Quinn in August
for taking excess pay from a
Norman, Okla., car dealer-
ship where they worked.

Oklahoma disclosed Mon-
day that it had received its
notice of allegations from the
NCAA and is scheduled to
appear before the NCAA’s
Committee on Infractions on
April 14 in Indianapolis.

Oklahoma also appeared
before the committee last
April after an investigation
into hundreds of improper
recruiting phone calls by for-
mer basketball coach Kelvin
Sampson's staff.

“We are eager to move
forward toward the conclu-

sion of this matter,” Okla-
homa athletic director Joe
Castiglione said in a state-
ment.

Oklahoma claims it did
not detect the football play-
ers’ employment because the
players did not complete
required forms. The univer-
sity also claims it was transi-
tioning duties at a time when
the NCAA alleges that Okla-
homa failed to collect some
of its monitoring forms in a
timely manner...

Bomar and Quinn were
both dismissed from the pro-
gram and transferred to Divi-
sion I-AA schools — Bomar
to Sam Houston State and
Quinn to Montana. Bomar
was ordered to pay back
more than $7,400 in extra
benefits to charity, while
Quinn was told to pay back
more than $8,100.

Oklahoma has also
banned athletes from work-
ing at the Norman car dealer-
ship where Bomar and Quinn
were employed until at least
the 2008-09 academic year
and has moved to prevent

the athletes’ supervisor at the
dealership from being
involved with the universi-
ty’s athletics program..
Oklahoma also will reduce
the number of football
coaches who are allowed to
recruit off campus this fall.
Sooners coach Bob
Stoops has said the players
“knowingly” broke the rules.

TENNIS

ANTWERP, Belgium —
Anna Chakvetadze of Rus-
sia beat Eleni Daniilidou
6-4, 6-2 Monday to reach the
second round of the Dia-
mond Games.

Michaella Krajicek of the
Netherlands defeated Mar-
tina Muller 6-3, 6-2 and
Patty Schnyder of Switzer-
land defeated local Belgium
wild card Kirsten Flipkens
6-4, 6-1.

The top four seeded play-
ers — two-time defending
champion Amelle Mau-
resmo, Kim Clijsters,
Nadla Petrova and Elena
Dementieva — received
byes into the second round.

Pacific nations.



7E | TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007 __ INTERNATIONAL EDITION

SHOWCASE | LOYOLA (MD.)

BY DAVID GINSBURG
Associated Press

BALTIMORE — Sitting in
the corner,of a popular restau-
rant near Loyola College,
Jimmy Patsos digs his fork into
a chopped salad and eagerly
takes a bite.

In less\than four hours,

hundreds of students at the.

small Jesuit school will be
chanting | the basketball

-- coach’s name before the Grey-

hounds face Canisius in an
important Metro Atlantic Ath-
- etic Conference game. _

Now, however, no one
approaches Patsos for an auto-
graph or even asks to shake his

hand — even though his

. green-and-white Loyola war-
mup suit is difficult to over-
look in a restaurant filled to
capacity.

“Tt’s not like at Maryland,”
said Patsos, who received a
national championship ring
and plenty of exposure in 2002
as an assistant to Gary Wil-
liams. |

Patsos took a huge risk by

_. leaving Maryland to coach at
‘ Loyola, which had just con-
cluded a 1-27 season before he
signed a five-year contract on
April 1, 2004. The Greyhounds
were awful, but that wasn’t
even his biggest concern.

TOP 25 GAMES



“This is a lacrosse school. I
got nervous because there was
zero tradition here,” Patsos
recalls. “If I don’t make it, then
I’m out of here and no one will
remember me.”

The 40-year-old Patsos may
not be recognized by everyone
in and around the college, but
he probably deserves to have

hundreds of people slap him.

on the back for the job he’s
done. After guiding the Grey-
‘hounds to six victories in his
first year, Patsos last season
led Loyola to its first winning
record (15-13) since 1993-94,

The progression has con-
tinued this season. Loyola
(14-11, 10-5) is only one game
out of first place in the MAAC
and is receiving national atten-
tion because the league win-
ner earns an automatic berth
in the NCAA tournament.

“Pd say we're a little ahead
of schedule,” Patsos said. “T’m
getting calls from around the
country from guys doing the
bracketology.”

It’s hard to imagine Loyola,
with an enrollment of 3,400
students, in this position.
Before Patsos arrived, the
Greyhounds had successive
seasons of 5-23, 4-24 and the
dreadful 1-27 that got the kind
of attention the program could



GERALD HERBERT/AP

DEFENSIVE STOP: Georgetown’s Roy Hibbert, left, blocks a
.* shot by West Virginia’s Da Shean Butler during first-half
*" action in Washington, D.C., on Monday.

Hibbert scores 20 for
No. 14 Georgetown

Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Roy
Hibbert scored 20 points, and
14th-ranked Georgetown dis-
_- mantied a Top 25 team for the

’ second time in three days with
a 71-53 victory over No. 23
West Virginia.

The Hoyas, among the
Division I leaders in field-goal
percentage, shot 58 percent
and outrebounded the Moun-
taineers 35-19. The game was
essentially over after a 17-0
first-half run, putting West
Virginia in a double-digit hole
from which it never recov-
ered. |

The victory was George-
town’s eighth in a row and
moved. the Hoyas (19-5, 9-2)
within a half-game of Big East
leader Pittsburgh, which lost
66-53 to Louisville on Monday.

- Georgetown beat Marquette
by 18 on Saturday and has won
by an average of 16 points dur-
ing its winning streak. |

Joe Alexander and Darris
Nichols scored 10 points
apiece to lead the Mountain-
eers (19-6, 7-5), who had won
five of six and had moved into
the Top 25 earlier Monday on
the strength of an upset of
UCLA on Saturday.

e Texas 83, No. 18 Okla-
homa State 54: In Austin,

- Texas, Kevin Durant scored 21

points and Texas turned in its
best defensive effort of the
season for the victory over vis-
iting Oklahoma State on Mon-

The victory guaranteed the
Longhorns (18-7, 8-3 Big 12)
will finish no worse than .500
in conference play and was
only their second victory
against a Top 25 opponent.

It came against a Cowboys
squad that has lost three of its
last four and is winless on the
road in the Big 12.

DJ. Augustine added 19
points for Texas, and AJ.
Abrams, who was 7-of-17
shooting in the previous four
games, scored 17.

Mario Boggan scored 16 to
lead Oklahoma State (19-6,
5-5).

WOMEN’S GAMES

e No. 2 North Carolina
80, Florida State 59: In Tal-
lahassee, Fla., Ivory Latta
scored 21 points as North Car-
olina shook off 28 turnovers
and bounced back from its
only loss of the season with a
victory on Monday night.

The Tar Heels (25-1, 9-1

Atlantic Coast Conference)
jumped to a 20-point lead at
30-10 with 5:44 left in the half
and cruised the rest of the
way.
e No. 14 Oklahoma 78,
Texas 58: In Norman, Okla.,
Courtney Paris had 27 points
and 15 rebounds, and Okla-
homa used a shuffled lineup to
rout Texas.

The Sooners (19-4, 9-3 Big
12) ended the first half with a
27-3 run and avenged one of



COLLEGE BASKETBALL



GAIL BURTON/AP

LESSON ON THE BENCH: Loyola coach Jimmy Patsos talks
with sophomore forward Jawaan Wright during a game
against Canisius on Friday in Baltimore.

have done without.

“Jt seems like a long time
ago,” said athletic director Joe
Boylan, who lured Patsos from
Maryland. “Back then, we had
about 10 students show up at
the games.”

Shane James, now a senior,
was part of that one-victory
team.

“J wouldn’t say it was
embarrassing, but it was a real

tough year,” he said. “As the
years went on, things have
really changed. It’s been a
relief. It’s great to be part of a
winning team. Having the stu-
dents here, the gym is packed,
it’s just a different feeling.”
Thanks to Patsos, who does
everything from recruiting
(while wearing his champion-
ship ring, of course) to hand-
ing out T-shirts to incoming





MEN’S POLL

freshman.
“He’s just done an unbe-
lievable job. He knows how to

‘ build a total program, and

we're lucky to have him,” Boy-
lan said. “When the job
opened, Jimmy was a guy I
thought would be perfect. I
remember telling Gary Wil-
liams, my biggest fear is
Jimmy would put his head on
the pillow and go, "Wait a min-
ute. I’m not doing this. What
am J, nuts?”

Patsos may not be crazy,
but his style is anything but
conventional. Before Loyola
started to win, the best part
about going to Greyhounds
games was watching the ani-
mated coach jump and yell on
the sideline. Patsos has since
toned down his act, but has
nevertheless been called for 10
technical fouls this season —
each of which he has promised .
to turn into a $100 donation to
charity.

His off-the-court habits are
also open for interpretation.
During a recent road trip to
New York, he took the players
to the Metropolitan Museum
of Art and The Dakota build-
ing, where John Lennon lived
and was murdered.

“You do something like that

in the ACC, visit those places ~

___MiamiHerald.com_|_ THE MIAMI HERALD



Patsos hungry to sustain success with Greyhounds

on a day off, and people go,
’You should have been prac-
ticing or watching tape,” Pat-
sos said. “But being a coach is
more than just basketball.”

Which is why Patsos is hav-
ing dinner with a reporter and
sports information director
Joe DelBalso four hours before
tip-off.

“Gary Williams did this at
American U.,” Patsos said. “He
would do whatever it takes to
promote his team. Besides,
you got to eat.”

And Patsos has to coach.
He loves it at Loyola, and has
no desire to move on.

“This is a perfect job for
me,” he said. “TI would like to
stay here for a very long time,
if they'll have me.”

That won't be a problem as
long as Boylan is in charge.

“We want him here, obvi-
ously, as long as he wants to
be here,” said Boylan, who last
year gave Patsos an extension
on his original contract. “He
knows a lot of people and is
comfortable in the area. But
that doesn’t mean someone
from the Big Ten won't pick
up the phone, call him and say,
"Hey, we need someone to
revive the program.’ So as long
as he’s here, we’re going to
enjoy it.”

cee cee RE AAR OE



Duke missing for first time in 11 years

BY DOUG FEINBERG
Associated Press

Duke’s Top 25 streak is
over.

Saddled by its first four-
game losing skid in ll years,
Duke fell out of The Associ-
ated Press poll Monday for
the first-time since-the end of

~ the 1995+96 season. The Blue

‘Devils‘had ‘been in the media
poll for 200 straight weeks —
the second longest streak
behind UCLA.

The Bruins’ run lasted 221
weeks, from the 1966-67 pre-
season poll to Jan. 8, 1980.
North Carolina is third all-
time with 172 straight weeks
from the 1990-91 preseason
poll to Jan. 17, 2000.

“If you do it for a long
period of time, it means
you've been good that long,”
Duke coach Mike Krzyzewski
said of his team’s streak that
began in the 1996-97 presea-
son poll.

“We never bring it up. It’s
a nice stat thing,” Krzyzewski
added.

UCLA and Memphis are
now tied for the longest
active streak at 34 straight
weeks in the Top 25.

Duke was No. 8 two weeks
ago before losing in the final
seconds to Virginia and Flor-
ida State. The Blue Devils lost

WOMEN’S POLL

to then-No. 5 North Carolina
79-73 on Wednesday and fell
72-60 at Maryland on Sunday
for their first four-game los-
ing since Jan. 3-13, 1996.:

“We travel a narrow road
between winning and losing,”
Krzyzewski said. “We were in
a position to win, you have to
make sure the kids know that:
They are doing a lot of things
to put themselves in a posi-
tion to win.” ;

Duke received 150 points,
falling just eight short of No.
25 Alabama.

The Blue Devils will try to
end their slide Wednesday
against Atlantic Coast Con-
ference leader Boston Col-
lege. The Eagles (18-6, 9-2)
are finally back in the poll at
No. 21 after falling out in
week 3.

Florida remained a unani-
mous No. 1 for the second
straight week, garnering all 72
first place votes.

Florida beat Georgia 71-61
on Wednesday and won at
then-No. 20 Kentucky 64-61
on Saturday in front of a rau-
cous record crowd of 24,465.
It was the Gators’ fifth
straight victory over their
rivals.

It had been 20 years since
the Wildcats, college basket-
ball’s winningest program,

lost five straight games to an
opponent. Tennessee was the
last to do it from 1975-77.
UCLA fell to fifth after
splitting games this past
week. The Bruins beat
then-No. 19 Southern Califor-
nia 70-65 on Wednesday, but
lost to West Virginia by the
- game score Saturday: Oy

‘The Brains had to fly’

across the country and play
an early afternoon game.
UCLA found itself down by 19
early in the second half before
clawing back.

“J was really pleased with
the way we fought back,”
TICLA. coach Ben Howland
said. “Obviously it’s a long
way to come to get beat.”

With UCLA’s loss, Ohio
State moved up to No. 2 — its
highest ranking since 1991

Wisconsin and North Car-
olina also gained a spot, mov-
ing up to No. 3 and No. 4,
respectively.

Texas A&M was No. 6, fol-
lowed by Pittsburgh, Kansas,
Memphis and Washington
State. ca
The Cougars (21-4, 10-3
Pac-10) moved up four spots
after beating then-No. 25
Stanford and California.
Washington State is only a
half-game behind first-place
UCLA as the Cougars chase

their first league title.

Nevada was No. ll, fol-
lowed by Marquette, Butler,
Georgetown, Oregon, South-
ern Illinois, Air Force, Okla-
homa State, Arizona and Ken-
tucky.

Georgetown made the big-
gest jump, moving up eight

>“ spots to No. 14 after convinc-:

‘ing wins over Louisville and
then-No. ll Marquette. With
tonight’s victory (see story,
this page), the Hoyas have
won eight straight.

“We're getting better, and
our guys definitely have a
comfort level with how we
want to skin the cat, so to
say,” said Georgetown coach
John Thompson III after Sat-
urday’s victory over Mar-
quette. “We’re more poised.
A lot of times early in the sea-
son teams would make a run,
and we’d stand around
looking starry eyed.”

Oregon fell two spots after
splitting games with Arizona
State and then-No. 24 Ari-
zona. Southern Illinois moved
up five spots to No. 16.

Boston College was fol-
lowed by Southern California,
West Virginia, Indiana and
Alabama.

Besides Duke, Vanderbilt
and Stanford also dropped
out of the rankings.

Blue Devils are unanimous No. 1 choice

BY CHUCK SCHOFFNER
For The Associated Press

Duke’s latest victory over a
highly ranked team has con-
vinced everyone now.

The Blue Devils were
unanimous at No. 1 in the AP
women’s basketball poll on
Monday, receiving all 49 first-
place votes from a national
media panel. ’

Duke (26-0) emerged as
the only unbeaten team in
Division I after its 64-53 vic-
tory at No. 2 North Carolina
last week. The Blue Devils
followed that win with a 77-45
victory over Wake Forest and
topped the poll for the fifth
straight week, their second-
longest run at No. 1.

- They led the first 12 polls
of the 2002-03 season.

Duke, which had been
splitting the first-place votes
‘with North Carolina, also
defeated Maryland when the
Terrapins were ranked No. 1,
won at No. 3 Tennessee and
beat five other teams that
were ranked at the time.

“Every challenge that we
faced, they seem to rise to the
occasion and find a way to
win,” Duke coach Gail Goes-
tenkors said. “I'he great thing
about this team is that differ~
ent players have been able to

step up. In years past, it
seemed like we were relying
on one or two players.”

While point guard Lindsey
Harding is the Blue Devils’
key player, they’ve also had
major contributions from
Abby Waner, Wanisha Smith,
Allison Bales and Carrem
Gay.

“That gives them a level of
confidence and calmness to
know that it’s not all on one
person,” Goestenkors said.

“If somebody is not having
a great night offensively,
someone else can step up and
they can rely on their team
defense to catry them,” the
coach added.

North Carolina (24-1)
remained second, but its lead
over No. 3 Tennessee (23-2)
shrank to 26 points. The Tar
Heels had a 73-point lead last
week, when they received
eight first-place votes.

The only change in the top
10 was at No. 9, where Stan-
ford switched places with No.
ll Georgia. Michigan State
was the lone newcomer in the
poll, returning at No. 24 after
a two-week absence.

Ohio State remained
fourth and Connecticut held
at No. 5 after ending LSU’s 43-
game home winning streak

with a 72-71 victory on Sun-
day. Maryland was sixth, fol-
lowed by LSU, George Wash-
ington, Stanford and Arizona
State.

Georgia dropped to lith:

after going 2-1 last week, los-
ing at Tennessee and beating
Alabama and South Carolina.
Vanderbilt climbed two spots
to 12th and Texas A&M
jumped three places to 13th
after beating then-No. 12
Oklahoma.

Oklahoma, which has lost
three of its last four, fell to
14th and was followed by Bay-
lor, Purdue, Middle Tennes-
see, Bowling Green, Nebraska
and Louisville.

Marquette, California, Rut-
gers, Michigan State and
James Madison completed the
Top 25.

James Madison edged Wis-
consin-Green Bay by two
points for the final spot. Wis-
consin-Green Bay, which had
been 24th, dropped out
despite beating Wisconsin-
Milwaukee in its only game
last week.

Michigan State slipped
back into the poll after a 54-52
victory at Purdue. The Spar-
tans have won four straight
since consecutive losses at
Penn State and Rutgers in late

January knocked them out of
the Top 25.

The loss to Michigan State
dropped Purdue three places
to 16th. That was one of three
games last week in which a
Top 25 team lost to an
unranked opponent. Louis-
ville lost at Notre Dame and
fell three spots to 20th, while
California dropped two
places to 22nd after losing at
home to Washington.

Duke hasn’t taken much
time to celebrate its big victo-
ries because the Blue Devils
still have too many challeng-
ing games left. They travel to
Maryland next Sunday and
finish the regular season at
home on Feb. 25 against
North Carolina. The Blue
Devils might have to see both
teams again in the Atlantic
Coast Conference tourna-
ment.

“We've been in this posi-
tion before,” Goestenkors
said. “It’s not something we
talk about at all and dwell on
because we know what a
tough stretch we have ahead.”

Michigan State plays at
Ohio State next Sunday. Lou-
isville also has a challenging
week, playing at Connecticut
on Tuesday and at Marquette
on Saturday.

i
day night. their four losses.

N







7 sai in Si, Sion inntinn Sin tinnn in ee ieee ee

ee ee ey ee ee ere

PAGE 8E, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007



TRIBUNE SPORTS



‘Choo Choo’ is up
for the challenge —

mm BOXING :
By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter



JERMAINE ‘Choo Choo’ Mackey said there’s
“no friendship in the ring” and he would gladly put
his Bahamas super middleweight title on the line
against childhood friend Alkena ‘Ali’ Saunders.

“Whoever it is, I’m prepared to fight and defend
my title. I don’t care who it is,” Mackey stressed.
“Once he has a legitimate claim, hey, he gets a
shot. It really doesn’t matter to me.”

On Sunday, Saunders issued his challenge to
Mackey, who won the title from ‘Marvelous’ Mar-
vin Smith and successfully defended it against him
in a rematch.

Yesterday, Mackey said if Saunders wants to
fight, he’s prepared to give him his shot.

*

“When I go into the ring, it’s business,” said’

Mackey, about his long-time relationship with
Saunders. “When it’s out of the ring, it’s out of the
ring.

“But once I get in the ring, it’s business.
Although we grew up together and I know his big
brother, his mommy and daddy and everybody
else, when we get in the ring, it’s business. Nothing
personal.”

Ray Minus Jr., the coach of both fighters, said
he’s hoping to have the fight staged on the next
First Class Promotions’ professional show on
March 1.

However, Minus Jr. said his wife, Michelle, the
promoter for First Class Promotions and the
Bahamas Boxing Commission will first have to
agree to stage the fight.

Mackey, who successfully defended his World
Boxing Council’s CABOFE super middleweight
title in the First Class Promotions’ show this year,
said he knew sooner or later that he would be
challenged by Saunders.

So he made sure that he was prepared.

“Tf it comes about, I’m ready,” he insisted.

But Mackey admitted that it’s not going to bea
walk in the ring.

“It’s not going to be easy,” Mackey stated. “He
knows my style.”

In fact, Mackey said Saunders know him better
than anybody else in the local boxing world.

“He was actually the one who brought me to
boxing,” Mackey reflected. “He told me about his
cousin (Ray) who had a boxing gym and he was
coaching him. So he knows me very well.”

When asked about the pending March 1 date,
Mackey said the time doesn’t matter.

“T’m ready for anytime. Whenever they say that
the fight is on, Jermaine Mackey will be ready,” he
stressed. “All it is, is whoever it is I’m fighting, he
better come ready.”

Minus Jr. said that while Michelle might be reluc-
tant to put on the fight because “they are like her
children,” he said it doesn’t matter to him because
eventually “the two of them have to fight because
they are in the same weight class.”





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@ TRACK AND FIELD
By KELSIE JOHNSON
Sports Reporter

IT WAS another successful
weekend in track and field on the
local scene, with the hosting of
the annual Club Monica meet.

The two day meet brought
some of the country’s best junior
and youth athletes to the starting
lines and field pits.

Leading the way once again
were Tess Mullings, Krystal Bod-
ie, Daejha Moss and D’ Angelo
Mackey.

Mullings is leaving nothing to
chance, surpassing the BAAA
entry standard for the Carifta
Games once again.

Even in the rain Mullings was
able to dip below the Carifta
Games standard, but had to await
confirmation from the BAAA.
This time around Mullings’ qual-
ification was done under blue
skies.

She cruised to 14.69 seconds, a
second under the qualifying time.
Coming in second was Jaymee
Ferguson in a time of 18.16 sec-
onds.

In the 400m hurdles Mullings
clocked 45.92 seconds for the win
over Darenique Mortimer in 51.49
seconds and Amanda Musgrove
in 52.80 seconds.

Auburn bound Krystal Bodie
also surpassed the qualifying mark
this weekend in the open wom-
en’s 100m hurdles.

Bodie’s time in the event was
recorded at 14.30 seconds. The
entry standard was set at 14.40
seconds.

Daejha Moss’ consistency on
the track in the under nine girls
division has earned her the name
of ‘sprinting queen.’

This is Moss’ third consecutive
100m title. At the weekend meet
she clocked 17.16 seconds to take
the event over Charisma Taylor
of Club Monica in 17.98 seconds
and Krista Collie in 18.15 seconds.

While Moss continues to rule
the under nine girls division,
D’Angelo Mackey is hoping to
hold the crown in the boys

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age group.

After sweeping the 100m and

the 200m at last week meet,
Mackey returned to the track to
shave a few more seconds off his
time.
In the 100m, he clocked 15.66
seconds and claimed victory over
Mariano Kelly of the Striders
Club in 16.25 seconds and Ricardo
McPhee in 16.42 seconds.

Young Khadjja Fraser is picking
up where her brothers left off in
the 100m. The Fraser clan are well
known around the track for their
fast start and speed in the 100m.

Khadija Fraser, who has set a
few records in the event while
competing in the under nine divi-



\

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m@ TESS MULLINGS in action recently

sion, is burning up the track in
the under 13 division.

Over the weekend she set a per-
sonal best time of 13.66 seconds to
hold off Mayeka White in 13.79
seconds and Aalyiah Harris in
14.12 seconds.

Moss will run out of luck in the
half lap (200m) event having to
settle for eighth in a time of 40.87
seconds.

Winning the event was Dejion-
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Shaw finished up third in 35.91
seconds.

The 200m in the under 17 girls
division brought much excitement

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to the meet, with Printassia John-
son and V’Alonee Robinson
going head to head once again.
Seconds would separate the two
with Johnson finishing up in 25.25
seconds and Robinson in 25.92
seconds. Coming in third was
Javonya Wilson in 26.10 seconds. '

The action onthe field also ’-—

pleased the cloud — especially in
the open men’s long jump event.
Taking the event was Antillio
Bastian with a best of 6.98m, he
was followed by Lamar Delaney
with a leap of 6.92m and Stanley
Poitier’s 6.75m. 2
The local track and field action’
will continue this weekend at the |
Thomas A Robinson stadium.

Race starts at 7a.m. at the Western Esplanade to Goodman's Bay & back - 2
Late registration starts at 6:00 a.m. Registration Fee: $12 (Includes race T-shirt and other gifts and surprises)

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PAGE 12, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007 THE TRIBUNE



nter The Tribune’s Valentine contest and become eligible to
win a dinner on the town with one: of our Valentine Dates.
Men, fill out the form for Ava, and women, fill out the form for Alex
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; Patedive Island
Clih Land’ or

The Nassau Florist Beers

Est. 1951

Pa TS RC ATLS







i SEVERAL persons look at dramatic new photographs of Immigration Minister Shane Gibson

and US celebrity Anna Nicole Smith

(Photo: Denise Maycock)

GB residents flock
to pick up Tribune

m@ By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter

FREEPORT -_ Grand
Bahama residents flocked to
newspaper stands throughout
Freeport on Monday for The
Tribune to see dramatic new
photographs of Immigration
Minister Shane Gibson locked
in an embrace with celebrity
Anna Nicole Smith

There were even reports that
some residents rushed to the
Grand Bahama International
Airport’s domestic terminal
awaiting the newspaper's arrival
on board Bahamasair early yes-
terday morning.

“I was listening to the radio
when I heard news that pho-
tographs of the immigration
minister and Anna Nicole were
published in The Tribune, and I
tushed to the airport for a
paper,” said one man at Port
Lucaya Marketplace.

“Many other persons were





ATR Ca Dy UM Te

also at the airport waiting and
inquiring about the newspaper’s
arrival,” the man said.

The Tribune’s office in
Freeport was inundated with
calls all day Monday by persons
inquiring about whether any
newspapers were in the office,
as most of the newspaper
depots quickly sold out.

Ms Smith, a former playboy
playmate and cover girl, died
last Thursday in Hollywood,
Florida. She was 39.

Immigration Minister Shane
Gibson, who was criticised for
fast-tracking Ms Smith’s per-
manent residency application
to live in the Bahamas, has
admitted that Ms Smith was a
close personal friend.

The photographs taken of Mr
Gibson with Anna Nicole in a
bedroom drew shocked reac-
tion by readers, who stared with
wide eyes and open mouths at
the photos.

“T think it’s over for him .. . his

political career is finished,” said
one man, holding the newspaper.

One female caller to The Tri-
bune said: “It does not look
good for his image.”

A clerk at the Sunrise .Ser-
vice Station on East Sunrise
Highway said many customers
were calling and coming into
establishment asking for the
newspaper. °

“We get 50 Tribune’s daily
and we had none left,” said the
clerk.

There were mixed reaction
from callers to Love 97 Radio
talk show ‘Issues of the Day’,
which addressed the topic of
whether the life of Anna Nicole
had been overplayed in the
media.

A poll was also taken by
Love 97 on whether Mr Gibson
should resign. According to a
radio representative, at one
point, 28 persons thought he
should not resign, and 21 said
he should.

JOIN US!

Wednesday, February 14 .

@7 pm

for an Educational Meeting on Birds
at The Retreat on Village Road.
Parking at Queen’s College.

Speaker: Bruce Hallet

Author of Birds of The Bahamas
and the Turks & Caicos Islands

Me
\ copies on sale







a

SN Ss. ee

















PAGE 14, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007 THE TRIBUNE



TUESDAY EVENING FEBRUARY 13, 2007.

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Telecomm-
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~NEW!
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Volume: 103 No.69





DUE TO PUBLIC DEMAND: Yesterday’s Tribune

The Tribune
#1 PAPER IN CIRCULATION
The Miami Herald

BAHAMAS EDITION

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007

pages featuring the photos of Shane Gibson
and Anna Nicole Smith are repeated inside
SEE PAGES SEVEN, EIGHT AND NINE INSIDE

Ingraham to take [2TmirRree cc
going to pri

Concerns about
Gilson to police

FNM leader cites reports of
alleged gift from Anna Nicole

to Minister of Immigration

@ By KARIN HERIG
Tribune Staff Reporter

FNM leader Hubert Ingraham
has announced that he intends to
go to the police with reports
which, he says, may indicate that
Minister of Labour and Immi-
gration Shane Gibson committed
a criminal offence in the case.of
Anna Nicole Smith’s permanent
residency.

In the wake of Tribune photos
showing the controversial former
Playboy Playmate and Minister
Gibson embracing, the FNM
leader said the pictures make it
“crystal clear that there was

’ - indeed a very close relationship

between the minister and Ms

- Smith.”

However, Mr Ingraham said
that his party is now even more
concerned about reports circulat-
ing in the press that the US
celebrity allegedly presented Mr
Gibson with an expensive Rolex
wrist watch “to express gratitude
for his help in getting her per-
mit.”

“If this is true — and as far as I
know Mr Gibson has not denied
it — then that would constitute a
serious criminal offence under the
Prevention of Bribery Act which,

‘apart from other consequences,

would make it impossible for Mr
Gibson to continue to serve as a
Cabinet minister in the
Bahamas,” Mr Ingraham said yes-

SEE page 15

in connection with beating

@ By NATARIO McKENZIE



SEVEN Defence Force officers appeared in Magistrate’s Court on
Bank Lane yesterday charged in connection with the beating of a

man on Inagua in November.’

Tamiko Johnson, 28, of Golden Gates, Ian Graham, 33, of Golden
Isle Road, Edward Fritz, 30, of Bacardi Road, Tamiko Gibson, 20, of
Golden Gates, Sean Ferguson, 37, of Sandilands Village, Omar

‘ Aulbury, 21, and David Balfour, 24, of Pastel Gardens, appeared
before chief magistrate Roger Gomez.

According to court dockets, the seven men, being concerned togeth-

SEE page 15























Shane Gibson
dismisses the
significance
of photographs

@ By TRIBUNE STAFF


























LABOUR and Immigration

‘Minister Shane Gibson last
night dismissed the significance
of the photographs published in
yesterday’s edition of The Tni-
bune in an extended interview
on -ZNS last night.

Sharing a platform with his
wife Jackie, Mr Gibson told
interviewer Carlton Smith: “In
these photos you will see I
posed for them. All of the pic-
tures were taken by Howard
Stern. After the death of her
son, my family became her

family.

“Anna Nicole was my friend
as much as Jackie’s friend and
my mother’s and my kids.”

However, Mr Gibson could-
n’t remember the circum-
stances in which the pictures
were taken.

_SEE page 15











Report: controls at
Ministry of Foreign
‘Affairs visa section

are ‘very weak’

@ By KARIN HERIG
Tribune Staff Reporter

CONTROLS at the visa
section at the Ministry of For-
eign Affairs are “very weak”
and practices at the office are
vulnerable to abuse, according
to the latest report of Auditor
General.

The report, which offers
revenue and expenditure
audits for the fiscal. year
2003/2004, shows that several
documents are missing at the
ministry which would indicate
that all the necessary infor-
mation was provided by those
persons to whom visas were
granted.

It further shows that many
applications for visas were
incomplete and that in some
cases visas were given to ques-
tionable individuals.

SEE page 15°




mi By NATARIO McKENZIE

SUPERINTENDENT of Her
Majesty’s Prison Dr Elliston Rah-
ming yesterday narrowly avoided
going to jail himself after appear-
ing in the Court of Appeal over a
contempt of court issue.

Dr Rahming, who was ordered
to appear in court yesterday to
give reason why he should not be
committed to prison for contempt
of court, avoided jail time but was
reprimanded by Court of Appeal

The court had ordered that
prisoner Tristan Kyle Johnson be
brought down for his appeal hear-
ing on February 7. Johnson was
not brought down and ultimately
Dr Rahming was summoned yes-
terday to explain why that had
happened and why he should not
be sent to jail for disobeying a
court order.

Dr Rahming was the first to
be called to appear before the
judges when the Court of Appeal
opened yesterday. Justice Sawyer
asked the bailiff to call his name







i

three times. Dr Rahming
appeared after the first call and
was instructed to stand at the bar.

. Justice Sawyer pointed out to

the prison superintendent that the -

Court of Appeal, as well as other
courts, regularly issue orders of
attendance of witnesses under the
Criminal Procedure Code Act and
when that order is issued it must
be obeyed.

She went on to point out that
an order was issued on February 6

president Dame Joan Sawyer.

m@ A THREE car pile-up on Shirley
Street held traffic up for hours yesterday
afternoon. Vehicles were experiencing | —
delays as far back.as Montagu.

Report: Defence Force
fleet ‘unable to operate

to minimum standards’

@ By RUPERT MISSICK Jr
Chief Reporter

THE existing fleet of the Royal Bahamas
Defence Force is unable to operate as per the min-
imum standards that would be expected for such a
force, the recently réleased July, 03/04 Auditor
General’s Report has disclosed.

The number of ships in the RBDF navy is insuf-
ficient and even if the number were increased to
required levels force manpower would be serious-
ly insufficient to man the fleet, the report said.

Even for its existing ships, the RBDF lacks suf-
ficient diesel and spare parts for the fleet to operate
normally.

The RBDF, the report said, had insufficient
means to fully execute the mandate bestowed upon
it.

“Currently, resources are well below the minimal
requirements to fulfil such a role. In considering
national security it is important that the govern-

SEE page 15

SEE page 15



5 Nationwide teachers
- strike ‘could take place’

!\ By ALISON LOWE
i Tribune Staff Reporter

COUNTRY-WIDE strike action involving up
to 800 teachers could take place within the week,
said a union official yesterday.

The announcement comés after a promise made
by Minister of Education, Mr Alfred Sears, that a
list would be provided giving a full accounting of
“which teachers were owed what", along with spe-
cific deadlines of when they would be reimbursed,
was not kept, said Bahamas Union of Teachers
(BUT) secretary-general Belinda Wilson.

Disgruntled teachers in Grand Bahama went
back to school at the start of the week on the
premise that Mr Sears was to get the list to Mrs Wil-
son that day.

However, although a list was produced, it was
"partial" and "incomplete" with no concrete infor-
mation, said Mrs Wilson.

A trade dispute is now due to be filed today, and

SEE page 15

) FIDELITY. |
Nassau: T 356.7764

www. fidelitybaham:

PRICE-75¢ °—



ger oT

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PAGE6B TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007




CALLING ALL TEACHERS, PROSPECTIVE |
TEACHERS, INDUSTRY TRAINERS... —

Would you like to acquire the Diploma in Education, but can't
attend classes because you work full time or some other _
challenge prevents spending time in a physical classroom?

The College of The Bahamas is pleased to announce the
launch of its 3

DyTe)Ceiitemie Seeetiey Online Programme

Interested persons are invited to attend an information meeting
on Monday, February 19, 2007 at 6:00PM at The College of
The Bahamas, Michael Eldon Complex, the F. George Morley
Suite, Executive Boardroom, Third Floor.

THE COLLEGE OF THE BAHAMAS
FACULTY VACANCY
Applications are invited from suitably qualified individuals for the following position:

DEAN, FACULTY OF PURE & APPLIED SCIENCES

























































The Office of Academic Affairs oversees the administration of academic services
at The College, including the development and implementation of curricular activities,
academic policies and regulations. The Dean of the Faculty of Pure & Applied
Sciences is responsible to the Executive Vice President of Academic Affairs and has
supervisory function for the Schools of Sciences and Technology, Nursing and Allied
Health Professions. In assisting with the execution of the responsibilities of the Office
of Academic Affairs, the Dean will undertake duties that entail:

° Assisting with the review and revision of academic policies;

° Co-ordinating curriculum development initiatives within and across Schools
in the Faculty and across Faculties;

° Facilitating School and Faculty-level goal development and implementation
activities

° Monitoring faculty/School-level timetable of courses, faculty workloads
and responsibilities, cross moderation and assignments to part-time faculty;

eo Facilitating the offering of programmes at The College’s various sites;

° Determining decisions relative to student academic requests such as,

programme changes, credit overloads, extraordinary sitting of examinations,
transfer of credits, grade changes, independent studies, and lifting of probations
and suspensions;

° Vetting new faculty applications for employment in conjunction with the
Executive Vice President, Academic Affairs and respective Chairs;

e . Assisting the Executive Vice President, Academic Affairs with the vetting
and approval process for faculty and conference leaves;

° Liaising with various governmental and/or private agencies regarding
educational/academic concerns relative to The College’s mandate;

° Assisting with faculty assessment & development;

e Co-ordinating special projects (e.g. seminars, workshops, conferences, etc.)

The successful candidate must possess a Doctorate in the relevant area, be at the
Associate Professor level, and have at least 10 years relevant work experience
including at least five (5) at a supervisory level. Excellent analytical, organizational,
report writing, presentational and interpersonal communication skills are required
for this position.

The initial term of appointment is four years, with eligibility for renewal of the
appointment.

Associate Professor Scales: $47,747 X $1,100 - $75,247

Interested persons must submit a detailed resume by February 19, 2007 to:



The Director
Human Resources
P. O. Box N-4912
Nassau, Bahamas

THE COLLEGE OF THE BAHAMAS
SENIOR STAFF VACANCY

The Council of The College of the Bahamas and its Advisory Search Committee
invite applications for the post described below.

COLLEGE REGISTRAR
Job Summary

The Registrar is responsible for advancing the college/university’s mission through
strategic leadership, organization, coordination, supervision and direction of the
separate functions of the Registrar’s Office. The Registrar manages the staff of the
Offices of Admissions, Liaison & Recruitment, Records, in the conduct of duties
related to local and international student recruitment, admissions, registration and
support services, policy administration, student records, graduation, academic
scheduling, and data reporting. In the discharge of the duties of the Registrar, emphasis
is on student-centredness, excellent customer service and technology-based
administration of policies, systems and practices. The Registrar reports to the Executive
Vice President and functions as a key member of the college/university's management
team.

Offer: A 3-year contractual position as an officer of the institution.




The application deadline is March 2, 2007.
Please visit the College of The Bahamas website at www.cob.edu.bs for a full

description of the Registrar position and more information about the institution. Note:
Electronic applications will not be accepted.



Applications should be forwarded in confidence to:
Council Secretary
The College of The Bahamas

P. O. Box N-4912

Oakes Field Campus

Nassau, Bahamas
Telephone: (242) 302-4335
Facsimile: (242) 302-4352

e
'GE C
fF adivosdl oF. Sane of

Visit our website at www.cob.edu.bs EDUCA



THE TRIBUNE BUSINESS












ATTRIC"
Ld VG hy

THE UNIVERSITY OF THE WEST INDIES (UWD
LL.B. PROGRAMME (FULL-TIME)’
AT THE COLLEGE OF THE BAHAMAS

ENTRY REQUIREMENTS

The normal entry requirements for the UWI LL.B. DEGREE are based on the
following basic UWI Matriculation standards: 1

(a) ‘Five subjects, at least two of which must be at Advanced (A) Level and the ©
remainder at CXC (Caribbean Examinations Council) general or BGCSE (Bahamas
General Certificate of Secondary Education) or the equivalent; OR

(b) ASSOCIATE OR BACHELOR degree with a CUMULATIVE GPA OF
2.5 OR HIGHER. Note: Space in the programme is limited and competition is
high. Therefore, above average 'A' Level grades and high averages (AT LEAST
3.0) in undergraduate degrees are required for an applicant to stand a reasonable
chance of gaining admission. ;

The College of The Bahamas will consider a limited number of applications from
persons who do not satisfy Matriculation standards as identified above but who
have equivalent academic qualifications. \n particular, MATURE APPLICANTS
OVER 30 WHO PROVIDE EVIDENCE OF ACADEMIC AND
PROFESSIONAL ACHIEVEMENT CAN BE CONSIDERED. This is an
opportunity for persons who have already been associated with the practice of law
in some way to read for a law degree. A resume must be submitted with the COB
and UWI applications. . :

All applicants are required to sit a Proficiency Exam, at a date to announced,
by end of June 2007. ‘

Interested persons must complete a College of The Bahamas and University of the
West Indies Application for Admission Form available from the Office of Admissions,
2nd Floor, Portia Smith Building, Poinciana Drive, The College of The Bahamas.

Kindly submit by March 30, 2007 completed applications, original certificates
(which will be returned to the applicant), copies of original certificates, transcripts
(sent directly from universities or colleges previously attended) to the Director of
Admissions at COB, and proof of payment of the $40.00 application fee (paid at
the BUSINESS OFFICE AT COB). ;











___ APRESENTATION AND DISCUSSIO

OF





Trut

uggenheim’s documentary co

& &

(Al Gore and Davi

GLOBAL WARMING and the moral imperative facing





The School of Social Sciences at The College of Th
he Bahamas Task F



The Cotleze of ore on Hum



PRESIDENT’S SCHOLARS
~ PROGRAMME

The College of The Bahamas is now accepting applications for its prestigious
and valuable President’s Scholars Programme (PSP), a scholarship and
leadership programme for high-achieving, highly-motivated, service-
oriented students who will be pursuing a FIRST-TIME bachelor degree
at COB, beginning in Fall 2007.

Applications are welcome from all High School Seniors who possess:
° Cumulative GPA of 3.5

¢ ° SAT scores of 1200 on the two-part (math and critical reading) 1800
three-part (math, reading and writing) OR

° Seven (7) BGCSE’s (minimum of 5 A’s in core subjects)

° Proven leadership skills

Benefits
° Scholarship Award of $24,000.00 ($6,000.00 per year for 4 years)

. Comprehensive Leadership Training with opportunities for international
travel. ,

Applications and brochures can be downloaded from

Hand deliver applications to The College of The Bahamas, Office of Student
Leadership, Room A 85, Administration Block, Oakes Field Campus, Nassau,
The Bahamas OR mail to P. O. Box N-4912, Nassau, Bahamas.

Deadline Friday, March 31, 2007

For further information, telephone the Director at (242) 302-4559



Ee aye fo ee eee OR OE EO

.



SECTION

Fax: (242) 328-2398

eecrees =



m@ BASKETBALL
By BRENT STUBBS '
Senior Sports

Reporter at |

THE pennant winning St.
John's Giants played up to
expectations as they staved
off elimination to force a
third and deciding game on

today against the Jordan °

Prince William Falcons.

Game two. of the
Bahamas Association of
Independent Secondary
Schools best-of-three
championship series was
nothing like game one as
the Giants opened up a
lead and they stayed well
ahead of the Falcons.

"Game one I think we
lost focus after we got up.
We got complacent and we
stopped scoring and
allowed Prince William to
play their transitional
game," said St. John's
coach Chercovie Wells.

"Prince William is a very
good running team. If you
allow them to run, they will
score. Our defence, when
we sit down in the half-
court, is the best in the
league.

“Hopefully we can come
back tomorrow and close it
out."

The Giants may have to
do it without forward
Dwight Moss. He left the
game with about two min-

utes to go after he was’

accidentally hit in the
mouth. He was treated in
the locker room and
returned to the bench to
watch his team-mates close




iY AN CE Hee

E-Mail: sports@100jamz.com

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007

the door on the Falcons.

Before he left, Moss con-
tributed 11.

Geno Bullard was all
over the Falcons' defence
as he exploded for a game

high 18. Colin Christie,

who helped to boost the
Giants' big front-court, had
12, while Terrell Sandiford
and Kristoff Ward had
eight and four respectively.

Bullard said they played
their game and that was
how they won. He further
noted that as long as they
don't try to get too cocky,
they could win the title
today.

No doubt, coach Godfrey
McCray will have his Fal-
cons flying high today.

He got a side high 13
from Andrew Forbes, eight
from Namman_ Light-
bourne, seven from Austin
Hanna and six from Jasper
Thompson.

The Falcons, however,
will have to find a way to
slow down the Giants, who
are relentless on the offen-
sive attack. They led from’
start to finish as they post-
ed an 8-3 lead after the
first quarter and extended
it to 22-12 at the half.

By the end of the third,
they were in full control,
34-27.



@ ST. JOHN'S Geno
Bullard on the dribble
against Jordan Prince

William.

(Photo: Tim Clarke)

\

ree: ~~



a SAC § principal, Sonia Knowles, presents

Big Red Mac

@ BASKETBALL :
By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter



THE St. Augustine's College big Red
Machines held off the Queen's College Comets to
regain the Bahamas Association of Independent
Secondary Schools' junior girls basketball title.

They did it yesterday at the Kendal Isaacs
Gymnasium with a 29-26 victory to complete the
season with a perfect 7-0 win-loss record.

It was a victory that coach Anastacia Moultrie
said they will cherish for a while.

"Tt felt good, but it could have played better,"

said Moultrie, who-clinched her second title in

five years.

Moultrie said, while she expected the team to
play better, she was pleased with the fact that they
came out victorious.

“There were some concerns during the game,
but you have to have faith in the team," she stat-
ed.

Alicia Musgrove once again did her part, dart-
ing in and around the defence of the Comets,
sometimes taking the ball from coast-to-coast as
she finished with a side high 14 points to lead the
Big Red Machines.

What she didn't do, Ashlee Bethel made up for

eae nee ntenienarneenentieneemmmeeiat

=



i

the junior girls basketball trophy to the Big Red Machines' team.

with her eight points. Tarae Sweeting contributed
seven points.

Like game one, the score was close throughout
the contest. In fact, the lead switched hands a
number of times, although SAC led 8-6 after the
first quarter. Queen's College went up 15-12 at
the break, but SAC went ahead for good 24-19
at the end of the third and they never looked
back. ‘

Queen's College did manage to come within
five in the winding seconds, but they missed too
many free throws as SAC held on for the win.

Debenique Knowles scored a game high 16
as she did what Musgrove did for SAC - run the
























































@ MIAMI HERALD
——__ SPORTS INSIDE

(Photo: Tim Clarke)

hines take junior girls basketball title

ball. However, her supporting cast didn't come
through as expected ~ Sheddel Williams had
four, Kayriel Rahming two and Alexandria Mar-
shall one.

Knowles said they played as "hard as they
could, but we just lost it in the last couple of sec-
onds."

And when the game was on the line, Knowles
said she decided to pass it more than take it to the
basket to get her "team-mates more involved,
That's what team ball is all about."

However, Knowles gave credit to SAC.

"They played well," she summed up,

"They deserve to win."










TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007

JD iw

HELPING YOU CREATE AND MANAGE WEALTH

~ SECTION



business@tribunemedia.net



a
Miami Herald Business, Stocks, Analysis, Wall Street



NASSAU OFFICE

Tel: (242) 356-7764

FREEPORT OFFICE
Tel: (242) 351-3010



‘Not much

~ political will’
to combat ‘great
deal of piracy’

‘Ml By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor



THE Government has “not

- shown much political will” to

ts ‘fight what a senior representa-

. tive for the US music industry

‘branded as*“‘a great deal of pira-
cy” and copyright infringements
taking place in the Bahamas.

Although the Bahamas did
not feature among the nations

«that the International Intellec-

tual PropertysAlliance (IIPA),
whose membership includes the
US movie, television and music
industries, recommended
‘should feature on the US Trade
Representative’s Office 2007
Special 301 Watch List, Ameri-

_-can-based copyright owners are

~. carefully watching this nation.

7



Raul Vazquez, the Americas

regional director for the Inter-

national Federation of the
Phonographic Industry (IFPI),

.- which represents the major
~‘+" record companies, told The Tri-
~. bune yesterday: “We are aware

there is a great deal of piracy

in the Bahamas, and there has-
n’t been much political will to
fight that.”

The major concern for the

-IFPL.and.its.record company

members is the selling of coun-
terfeit or pirated CDs, with

“songs from top recording,artists

burnt on to them in the
Bahamas. Apart from songs,
these CDs are also used to dis-

-. tribute pirated movies.

These CDs are often sold by
roadside vendors, providing a
valuable - though illicit - source
of income for many Bahamians,
who are often on relatively low
incomes themselves. As a result,
the Government is probably
reluctant to take action because
of the impact it would have on
these persons, as well as for
political reasons. _

mi Ce(=1 (1 aYet ed cot
Find out at a free, ret Telarc discovery session:
Fidelity can put you on track for TUE growth and security.

Mr Vazquez said his organi-

sation and its members had.

been unable to measure the
scale of the piracy. problem in
the Bahamas, adding: “We’ve
been covering most of the major
areas in the Americas and the
Caribbean, but we haven’t been
able to focus on the Bahamas.
We know there is a problem.”

In its 2006 submission to the
US Trade Representative, the
IIPA said “startling” deficien-
cies in Bahamian copyright laws
had created an “untenable situ-
ation” where US sound record-
ings are not protected.

_It said the Copyright Act did
not provide protection for US
and international sound record-
ings because the Bahamas had
not signed on to various inter-
national treaties.

Not ratifying the World Intel-
lectual Property Organisation’s
(WIPO) Performances and
Phonograms Treaty, coupled
with the Bahamas not being a
member of the Geneva Phono-
grams Convention or the World
Trade Organisation (WTO),
meant “US sound recordings
are not protected in the
Bahamas”.

«The ITPA, which recom-

mended that the Bahamas be
kept on the US Trade Repre-
sentative’s watchlist in 2006,
said: “This untenable situation
is startling, because the
Bahamas is a beneficiary coun-
try of the US preferential
Caribbean Basin Initiative
(CBI) trade programme, which
requires adequate and effective
protection for US copyrighted
materials, including sound
recordings.”

However, Mr Vazquez said
yesterday that the IFPI and

SEE page 9B

Choose Wey
Choose Fidelity

PARE eI E Kein

CABLE FREDERICK
=) =.\ 45 ene 031

Government

owed $300m in
property tax |

m@ By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

p to $300 mil-

lion in out-

standing real

property taxes

have not been
collected by the Government,
and many be uncollectable, with
the minister of state for finance
yesterday telling The Tribune:
“The culture doesn’t lend itself
to to traditional enforcement of
the real property tax.”

James Smith was responding
to the findings of the heavily-
qualified Auditor General’s
2003-2004 report on the Gov-
ernment’s accounts, which
found that real property tax
arrears amounted to at least
$100 million.



With the 10 per cent penalty
interest surcharge applied to
outstanding real property tax-
es, the Auditor-General’s Waa
said this amount “may increase
to $300 million”.

The report identified casino
taxes as being at least $30 mil-
lion in arrears, and some $24
million of this amount “may
need to be adjusted or written
off”. Some of the revenue

Minister: ‘The culture doesn’t lend —
‘itself to enforcement’, with tax seen
as something to avoid, not pay

tor-General’s report “date back
many years and are likely now
to be uncollectable”.

Little imagination is required
when assessing the impact of
the failure to collect these tax
revenues, which the Auditor-
General attributed to weak col-
lection, administration and
enforcement.

@ JAMES SMITH

arrears identified by the Audi-

SEE page 2B

‘Crunch time’ on BTC privatisation

\

@ By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

THE Cabinet is expecting to receive rec-
ommendations on the possible Bahamas
Telecommunications Company (BTC) pri-
vatisation “before the end of this month”,
the minister of state for finance said yes-
terday, with the process getting down to
“crunch time”. :

James Smith said the Government-
appointed negotiating committee had com-

. pleted discussions with Bluewater Com-

munications Holdings, which is bidding to
acquire a substantial stake in and privatise
BTC, and was now expected to submit its
recommendations to the Cabinet sub-com-
mittee responsible for the process.

sheigh eA

nancial Planning |

_ Nassau: T 356.7764

_ Freeport: T 356.7764.

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ISLAND

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“The negotiating stage between the Tech-
nical Committee and Bluewater has been
completed, so the Technical Committee is
now expected to make a recommendation
to the Cabinet sub-committee,” MR Smith
said.

“We should be hearing from them before
the end of the months.”

He added of the BTC privatisation
process: “I think it’s progressed consider-
ably. We’re getting down to crunch time.”

Mr Smith had told The Tribune last

BRYA

SIRbahamas.com

Cabinet committee to receive
recommendations ‘before end of this month’

month that the Government had asked its
negotiating committee to “get a better fix”
on the offer made by Bluewater Commu-

~ nications Holdings, seeking clarification on

certain details.

The minister added that the Government-
appointed committee had received Blue-
water’s offer for BTC, negotiated with the
company, reviewed its offer and made rec-

SEE page 8B

$1m discrepancy on national
flag carrier’s 03-04 subsidies

m@ By CARA BRENNEN-BETHEL
Tribune Business Reporter

A DISCREPANCY of more than $1 million was discovered in
the funds that Bahamasair was supposed to receive in government -
‘subsidies during the fiscal year 2003-2004, the Auditor-General’s
report has revealed.

The Auditor-General recommended that the accounts be rec-
onciled and appropriate docu-
mentation be provided for audit
examination as a means of cor-

SEE page 9B

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PAGE 2B, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007

Customs revenues up 8.3% in fiscal 04 —



m@ By CARA BRENNEN-BETHEL
Tribune Business Reporter



CUSTOMS revenues increased by
8.3 per cent during the fiscal period
July 2003- June 2004, boosting funds
collected for the Public Treasury by
$46.464 million.

According to the Auditor-Gener-
al’s report for the fiscal year ending

June 2004, recently tabled in the
House of Assembly, the Customs
Department collected a total of
$607.328 million, compared to
$560.864 million collected during the
2002-2003 fiscal year.

According to the report, the actual |
_ revenue collected during this fiscal

year exceeded the estimated revenue
for some non-customs duty items,

such as sea departure tax, cruising
permits and container fees, and fell
for items such as general import
duties, excise duties and departure air
tax.

According to the report, the esti-
mated revenue collected by the Cus-
toms Department for 2003-2004 was
$655.420 million, while the actual
amount collected was $607.328 mil-

lion. In the previous year, $560.864
million was collected.

The Customs Department’s rev-
enue came from: 66 per cent general
import duties; 17 per cent stamp tax
import; 12 per cent departure tax, air

~ and sea; three per cent export excise

duty; and two per cent in other taxes.
Passenger ticket tax collected during
fiscal year 2003-2004, totaled $739,462,

Government owed $300m in property tax

THE TRIBUNE

compared to $1.656 million collected
for the period July 2002-June 2003 - a
decrease of $946,988 or 56.15 per cent
However, departure tax collected
during the period July 2003-June 2004
amounted to $72.887 million, in con-
trast to the $59.484 million for the
period July 2002-June 2003, an
increase of $13.403 million or about
22.53 per cent the report added.

FAMGUARD

The Board of Directors
Bot ole | of :
FamGuard Corporation Limited
is pleased to advise that
the fourth quarterly dividend

for 2006
of 6 cents per share
has been declared to be paid on
February 26, 2007
to Shareholders of record as at
February 19, 2007

" Fanally Guardian Insurance Company Limited
BshamaHealth Insurance Brokers & Benefit Consultants Limited
FG General Insurance Agency Limited



Cititrust (Bahamas) Limited,.a subsidiary of Citigroup,
with a presence In over 100 countries and over 100





businesses In the Bahamas as well as som

FUNCTIONAL/DEPARTMENTAL DESCRIPTION






Global Wealth Structuring forms the Citigroup







RESPONSIBILITIES INCLUDE:

and advise on all IS related Issues.

applications and databases.














security Issues with management,
- Faclitate |S training programs for all employe
as appropriate. ;

requirements.




processes against Citigroup's standards,





resolution
- Produce ad-hoc reports In support of manag
system audit logs review.

KNOWLEDGE/SKILLS REQUIRED









with the requisite experience).
- An IS certification such as
- Working knowledge of Oracle and M

systems.



application and infrastructure changes.
- Experlence In process











the following address by 21 February, 2007:

P.O. Box N-1576
Nassau, Bahamas
Fax: (242) 302-8779

‘isseeking candidates for the position of Business/Technology Information Security
(IS) Officer. This is.a senior level. position with.JS responsibility for all Citigroup

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

- Serve as an |S subject matter expert and provide management support

- Review, monitor and supervise alll IS related aspects of technology systems,

- Ensure compliance with Citigroup and regulatory requirements for database
and application security, monitoring and reporting. .

- Serve as lead In the preparations and management of IS audits/assessments,
in accordance with generally accepted IS audits standards and guidelines.

- Review and oversight of the implementation of all Corporate IS initiatives.
Communicate the status of all IS initiatives, projects and business as usual

- Periodic review and update of technology/'s policies and procedures
manuals to ensure compliance with Global Corporate policies and Is

- Organize/conduct third party vendor |S assessments validating third party

- Manage the application and resource entitlement review program.
- Escalate security Incidents/breaches and monitor remediation until

- ABachelor’s Degree with a minimum of five years experience, two of
which must be In an IS Audit/technology risk management role (an
information technology degree would be an advantage but is not essential

CISA, CISM, CISSP or equivalent.

- Knowledge In Windows 2000 Administration, MS Office Suite, LAN/WAN

- Abllity to multi-task In a time sensitive work environment supporting various

testing/evaluations and re-engineering.
- Salary will be based on qualifications and experience.
interested candidates should fax, email OR forward a copy of their resume to

Cititrust (Bahamas) Limited

Email: Gina.Wilson@citigroup.com



FROM page 1B

These funds could have been
used to finance much-needed
infrastructure projects, espe-
cially in the Family Islands, such
as upgrades to roads, docks and
airports, and the construction
of new schools and clinics.

The 2003-2004 Auditor Gen-
’ eral’s report revealed that some
$25 million in outstanding real
property taxes remained to be
collected by the June 30 year-
end, along with $4 million in
business licence fees. Both were
then the responsibility of the
Ministry of Trade and Industry,
which has since been disbanded.

The report concluded: “The
amount owed the Government
continues to escalate from year-






aleading financial institution
million customers worldwide,

e global responsibilities.

international offshore trust

es, consultants and vendors

ement requests including

icrosoft SQL databases.



to-year. Measures need to be
implemented whereby the
delinquent taxpayers are made
to settle their debts in an expe-
ditious manner.

“Overall, the cumulative
amount outstanding to date in
respect of taxes owed the Gov-

ernment is exorbitant. Accord-,

ing to the records reviewed, the
amount is in excess of $300 mil-
lion.”

Mr Smith said yesterday of
the Auditor-General’s findings
on real property tax, which were
now more than two years old:
“That’s always a concern, but
it’s been a perennial problem
since the Real Property Tax Act
was enacted.

“The weakness in the collec-
tion of real property taxes is
that successive administrations
seem to have lacked the will to
implement that section of the
Act that gives the legislation
teeth.

“It’s the only Act in the
Bahamas that becomes a first
charge against the property, and
if the Treasury wanted, it could

seize that property. But that has .
political pitfalls.”

Mr Smith said governments
would lose popularity by seizing
people’s homes and selling
them from under their feet to
pay outstanding real property
tax bills.

“The culture doesn’t lend
itself to the traditional enforce-
ment of real property taxes,”
Mr Smith said. “For years, tax-

es have been the thing to avoid, .

not the thing to pay.”
Theé‘minister pointed out that
the real property tax exemp-

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tions and concessions enacted
by the current government
“probably exceed the arrears”.

In 2003, the Government
raised the real property tax
threshold to $250,000, exempt-
ing properties valued below this
from paying the tax.

Mr Smith said this move
“alone probably removes 70 per
cent” of Bahamas-based house-
holds from paying real property
taxes, adding that this tax was
now largely paid by business
and commercial enterprises,
plus high income earners.

He added that the penalty
surcharge applied for non-pay-
ment of real property tax, an
interest rate of 10 per cent per
annum, “is way out of line with
existing rates. In my view, we
have to bring it more into line
with market rates”.

Mr Smith said the time could
be right for the Government to
introduce another real property
tax amnesty, permitting home-
owners to access the new

threshold provided all arrears °

are settled, or make arrange-
ments to back back sums owed
over time.

For fiscal 2003-2004, the Gov-
ernment had estimated it would
collect $38 million in real prop-
erty taxes. For 2004-2005, it had
forecast this would increase to
$54 million, and for th fiscal
years 2005-2006 and 2006-2007,

real property taxes would hit

$64 million and $70 million
respectively.

Mr Smith said foreign second
homeowners, and those in gated
communities, “tend to be com-
pliant” with real property taxes.

$ SUZUKI

He added: “They have a bet-
ter appreciation of taxation on
valuable property. There’s a
higher cOmpliance rate among
foreign-owned properties in the
Bahamas. They have a better
tax compliance psychology.
They don’t want to owe taxes in
a foreign country.

“The biggest problem is own-
er-occupied property. It’s the
individual. It’s something cul-
tural. A person may be pretty
wealthy, but they’re not liquid.
People say you can’t tax that
person, as they have no job and
have no money, but they’re sit-
ting on 10 acres of property.”

The Auditor-General’s 2003-
2004 report urged the Business
Licence and Real Property Tax
division to pursue dishonoured
cheques, as some $453,989 “had.
not yet been made good” for
that fiscal year.

The audit revealéd that rev-
enues were “not always deposit-
ed in a timely manner”, with
five to 42 days passing before
deposits were made.

Some $87,783 collected in
January 2004 was not deposited
for 42 days, while $20,277 taken
in April 2004 was not deposited
for 15 days.

_ In addition, cheques totalling
$311,811 for Business Licence
fees and real property taxes
were received by the Treasury,
but it took two weeks “and even
months in a few instances” to
send these for processing. Funds
due to the Government’s Con-
solidated Fund were thus
allowed to accumulate for a
long period of time without
being deposited. ie

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The Aliami Herald |



GOLF | COMMENTARY

JED JACOBSOHN/GETTY IMAGES
LEFTY DOES IT: Phil Mickelson holds
the trophy after winning the
AT&T Pebble Beach National
Pro-Am.on Sunday. .

Will less Lefty
mean there ts
more to love?

BY JIM LITKE
Associated Press :
The crowds still love him, even
though there’s less of Lefty to love.
Both things were apparent as Phil
Mickelson strolled onto the final
green at Pebble Beach to nail down
career win No. 30. And why not?
Mickelson is still one of the best
stories in golf, one of the two or three
really magical golfers out there, and if
shedding some weight is a sign he’s
serious about getting even better, -
everybody wins. Tiger gets a rival. .
Golf gets more buzz. We get to watch.
And if not?
Well, he’s is still good theater.
Guys with that much talent always
are.
The next-to-last shot of Mickel-
son’s round Sunday was a nifty little
pitch that flew low over a greenside
bunker, landed a few feet past the flag,
then backed up and nearly went in.
Not everybody on the tour has that _
shot, and only so many of them would
pull it out on the final hole of a tour-
nament, even with a five-shot lead.
But that’s what makes Mickelson so
- entertaining. tea

It’s the same thing that drew most
of those people to the 18th green and
made the applause that little bit
louder when he pulled it off. They’d
come to see whether Mickelson had
turned timid after last summer’s spec-
tacular last-hole collapse at the U.S.
Open, whether the five mediocre per-
formances that closed out that season
and the three disappointments that
began this one meant his confidence
was permanently shot.

The second that little pitch shot
quit dancing and Mickelson ambled
up behind it, they had their answer:
Not only had he shed the psychic bag-
gage, he was anywhere from 15 to 25
pounds lighter.

“I was hoping to play like this the
first couple of weeks,” Mickelson said
after tapping in for a G-under 66 and
tying the record of 20-under Mark
O’Meara set 10 years ago. “I’m glad
that I finally did.”

Near the end of that interview,
CBS reporter Peter Kostis offered
Mickelson a chance to fire back at his
critics.

“{ don’t really think much about
that,” he replied.

Nor should he. °

All this talk about Mickelson being
through was, frankly, overdone.

As Associated Press golf writer
Doug Ferguson noted recently, he’s
not Len Mattiace, Jean Van de Velde
or Mike Reid — guys who know
they’ve blown their only shot at a
major and never recover. For all the
winning he’s done, Mickelson’s career
has been marked at least as much by
disappointment. He was 0-for-42 in
the big ones before he finally broke
through at the 2004 Masters. And the
two majors he won since — plus the
one he threw away at Winged Foot
last June — all came during the Tiger
era, which means they’re worth
almost twice as much.

It didn’t hurt Mickelson’s chances
that Woods had skipped Pebble
Beach, though it likely wouldn’t have
‘mattered this weekend. When Mickel-
son is on his game, he’s a match for
anyone, Tiger included. What he
accomplished Sunday was just a
reminder of that.

All the great ones have thrown
majors away, though none quite as
often nor as spectacularly as Mickel-
son.



TS

BY BERNIE WILSON
Associated Press :

SAN DIEGO — Chargers coach
Marty Schottenheimer was fired
Monday night in a shocking move
by team president Dean Spanos,
who cited a “dysfunctional situa-
tion” between the coach and gen-
eral manager AJ. Smith.

Less than 4 month after San Die-
go’s NFL-best 14-2 season was
wrecked in a playoff loss to New
England, Spanos cited the exodus
‘of both coordinators and other
assistants in firing Schottenheimer,
who had a year left on his contact.

“The process of dealing with
these coaching changes convinced
me that we simply could not move
forward with such dysfunction

a
" | TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007



PRO FOOTBALL | SAN DIEGO CHARGERS

AFC West champs fire coach

between our head coach and gen-
eral manager,” Spanos said in a
statement. “In short, this entire
process over the last month con-
vinced me beyond any doubt that I
had to act to change this untenable
situation.”

The firing was first reported by
ESPN.

Defensive coordinator Wade
Phillips was hired as head coach of
the Dallas Cowboys on Thursday,
following offensive coordinator
Cam Cameron and two other assis-
tants out of town for better jobs.

While Schottenheimer said last
week that change was inevitable,
Smith sounded concerned, saying,
“Both in the same year — Wow.”

Tight ends coach Rob Chudzin-

ski became Cleveland’s offensive
coordinator, and linebackers coach
Greg Manusky was hired as San
Francisco’s defensive coordinator.

Running backs coach Clarence
Shelmon, who’s never been a coor-
dinator, was promoted to replace
Cameron. Shelmon accepted only a
one-year contract due to Schotten-
heimer’s lame-duck status. Schot-
tenheimer declined the team’s
offer of a $4.5 million, one-year
extension through 2008, which
came with a club-option $] million
buyout. -

Schottenheimer has been at
odds with Smith since the 2005
season, apparently over personnel
decisions by the GM.

e MORE NFL NEWS

s

3E

INTERNATIONAL EDITION





a

" DENIS POROY/AP
BAD INFORMATION: Marty
Schottenheimer tells the
media on Jan. 17 in San Diego
that he would remain the
Chargers head coach for the
2007 season.



COLLEGE BASKETBALL | LOUISVILLE 66, NO. 7 PITTSBURGH 53

Neutralizing Zone



TIGHT DEFENSE: Pittsburgh’s Mike Cook, front, has the ball knocked away by a Louisville
defender as the Cardinals’ Brandon Jenkins covers from behind during first-half action

in Pittsburgh on Monday. The visitors beat the Panthers 66-53.

BY MIKE HARRIS
Associated Press

DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. — Don’t spend too
much time comparing NASCAR rookies, and
former open-wheel drivers Juan Pablo Montoya

and A.J. Allmendinger.

Montoya, perhaps the most anticipated stock
car rookie since four-time Cup champion Jeff
Gordon, has been in the spotlight from the
moment he announced he would leave Formula

One for NASCAR.

A former CART champion and Indianapolis
500 winner, Montoya has won seven Formula
One races but decided he needed a change. So,

KEITH SRAKOCIC/AP



AUTO RACING | NASCAR

Allmendinger faces a big challenge

NASCAR debut. Allmendinger finished 40th of
61 entries in last Sunday’s time trials; Montoya,
racing a Dodge for an established team, finished

fourth.

After starring in lower level open-wheel
series, Allmendinger burst into Champ Car —
the offshoot of defunct CART — as the top
rookie in 2004. But the short, muscular, crewcut
Californian failed to win and was fired by team
RuSport last June. Less than a week later, he
was hired by Forsythe Championship Racing,
teaming him with longtime mentor Paul Tracy,
who sponsored him in go-karts.

The change worked for the 25-year-old All-

Cardinals dominate
with their defense

BY ALAN ROBINSON
Associated Press

' PITTSBURGH — David Padgett and
Derrick Caracter neutralized Aaron Gray
inside while Louisville’s 2-3 zone defense
was taking away No. 7 Pittsburgh’s out-
side shooting, and the Cardinals domi-
nated both halves to rout the Panthers
66-53 Monday night.

The loss was easily the worst for the
Panthers (22-4, 10-2 in Big East) since
they moved into the Petersen Events
Center in 2002, where they were beaten
for only the eighth time in 86 games.
Their worst previous loss there was 73-64 -
to Connecticut on Feb. 26, 2005, and they
hadn’t lost by double figures at home
since an 81-67 defeat to Georgetown on
Feb. 5, 2001.

- This one was never close in a stun-
ningly easy romp for Louisville (18-8, 8-4)
that considerably tightened the Big East
race. The Cardinals raced to a 13-2 lead
that they increased to 33-14 late in the
first half, partly because conference-lead-
ing Pitt had more turnovers than points
for most of the half. Pitt ended with 19
turnovers, 15 before halftime.

The 6-foot-ll Padgett and 6-8 Caracter,
effective together in the same game for
the first time since early in the season,
were too much for the 7-foot Gray to han-
dle by himself inside. Gray drew his
fourth foul with 14:06 remaining as Car-
acter scored inside to make it 42-27, and
Gray wasn’t a factor again.

Padgett, who sprained a foot Saturday
against South Florida and was question-
able to start, had 16 points and four
blocked shots. Caracter, a highly
recruited freshman just off a six-game
suspension for violating various team
rules, played his second strong game in a
row with eight points and four rebounds.

Gray finishing with 12 points and 10
rebounds, and Pitt also had no success
trying to shoot long 3-pointers over Lou-
isville’s effective zone.

Louisville has won six of eight and 13
of 17.

e MORE COLLEGE HOOPS



JOHN RAOUX/AP

mendinger, who won five times before
NASCAR beckoned. He drove in three Crafts-
man Truck Races late last season, and new .

the 31-year-old Colombian reunited with car

owner Chip Ganassi for a run at Cup.
Allmendinger has had a less glorious climb.
Thursday, he’s hoping to race his way into

Sunday’s 500-mile race as part of the Toyota’s

TAKING A BREAK: NASCAR drivers A.J.
Allmendinger, right, and Juan Pablo
Montoya joke around during qualifying

*TURN TO NASCAR for the Daytona 500 on Sunday.





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PAGE 2, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007

[aan Oa PART A AARON 0 SANTI ATR
Bahamian relationship with

THE TRIBUNE

foreigners needs attention

[Le incident at the exclusive
Lyford Cay Club involving
a distinguished Bahamian gentleman
and an expatriate manager merits
comment in light of the growing ten-
sion over the presence and role of
foreigners in this country.

The Bahama Journal reported that
Baswell Donaldson, the first Gover-
nor of the Central Bank of The
Bahamas and currently chairman of
the very successful Bahamian-owned
Commonwealth Bank, took some
friends to the club on a Saturday for
a poolside lunch.

The party was refused service by
managing director Didier Picquot
because one of Mr Donaldson’s
guests was not in compliance with
the dress code. There had been a
change in the code but Mr Donald-
son, a member of the club for 12
years, had not been informed.

The Bahamian staff went ahead
and served the party in defiance of
their manager who never apologised
for his behaviour. Another official
of the club did offer apologies but
the damage had been done.

Apparently Mr Donaldson and the
Bahamian staff concluded that there
was an element of racism in the:

munities like Adelaide and Gambier.
But the vast majority of Bahamian
families, including some of the old
ones, have a recent connection with
relatively new settlers. So, like the
great United States, we are by every
yardstick 4 nation of immigrants.

B ahamians from old families
as well as first and second
generation Bahamians have a fierce
sense of identity — despite occasional
foolish talk to the contrary — and are
jealous of their status as Bahamians.

They entertain mixed feelings
about foreigners that range from a
residual inferiority to a genuinely wel-
coming attitude, and from suspicion
to downright xenophobia. Black
Bahamians are more likely to have
negative attitudes about foreigners
but white Bahamians are not entirely
devoid of these feeling.

In the pre-1967 era, blacks were at
the bottom of the totem pole and
generally resented both local whites
and British civil servants. But there
was also intense friction between local
whites and the British overlords.

Many of the Brits regarded them-
selves as a considerable cut above the
local whites who were disparagingly

The Bahamas over the decades and
made deliberate and invaluable con-
tributions to the development of black
Bahamians and to the country as a
whole.

The list is quite long but a few rep-
resentative ones are investor Sir Harry
Oakes from Canada, religious leader
Father John Calnan from England, and
the teaching nuns of the Catholic Sis-
ters of Charity from the United States.

Unfortunately, but perhaps in-



Those responsible
for recruiting
foreigners to work
in the Bahamas
in managerial
positions should
make sure they are |
not getting people
who have false
assumptions and
will be unable

Others come with qualifications as
middle and upper level managers but
with arrogant attitudes, and they
become frustrated when they discover
that the natives do not recognise their
superiority. Some discover to their hor-
ror that the natives are more cos-
mopolitan than they are.

It may be true that some Bahami-
ans make the charge of racism against

‘ foreign managers who insist on disci-

pline and performance in the work
place. But sometimes Bahamians in

leadership positions too quickly dis- '

miss charges of racism by those who
have to work with these minor tyrants.

A few ugly foreigners are also to be
found among the very rich who come
to invest in The Bahamas. These are
the ones who think that because they
have or represent wealth they are enti-
tled to do just as they please, even to
the point of breaking the law.

They want special treatment when
they fly in on their private aircraft: the
Customs officers must come to them,
and they want their cars on the tarmac
without regard to security, customs and
immigration procedures.

he unease about the foreign
presence is being exacerbated

whole thing. “He thought because referred to as conchy joes, but the tO function in this by the PLP government and its new
he was white and foreign he could whites tolerated them as necessary : model of development featuring the
intimidate me,” Mr Donaldson told allies in containing the black majori- society. ' sale of public land for residential devel-

The Journal.

| is a pity that this incident took

place in Lyford Cay because most
Bahamians are aware and appreciative
of the generous contributions made by
wealthy residents of that community

and others like it. They have become .-

synonymous with class — in the best
sense of the word.

Bahamians are ambivalent about for- .

eigners; we love them and we hate
them. The reason for that lies, of
course, in our history.

Ever since Christopher Columbus
made these islands the gateway to the
New World for Europeans, the for-
eigners have been coming. The first

wave was Spanish and it completely

wiped out the aboriginals. "
The gentle Lucayans left no litera-

ture behind to tell us how they felt '

about these first foreigners but when





a EE FESS ES

PRESS SEE TES



the truth about the brutal Spaniards
became apparent they no doubt devel-
oped a strong but impotent hatred of
the newcomers.

Eventually the islands were settled
by English-speaking settlers and their
African slaves. These foreign slaves
did not like their foreign masters either,
but together they formed the begin-
nings of what was to become the
Bahamian personality and culture,
colony and state.

The foreigners kept coming, mostly
from Africa by way of other Caribbean
countries, from the United States and
Europe, and a sprinkling from Asia.
Some Bahamian families can trace their
ancestry back to the original settlers
and their.slaves, or to those who
arrived here free and established com-

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ty.
There was one particularly obnox-
ious British Colonial Secretary with a
hyphenated name whose arrogant
attitude and massive chin seemed to
invite the therapeutic application of a
Bahamian fist, black or white.

B ut black Bahamians realised
that not all white foreigners
came with bad attitudes and malevolent
intentions. One British Governor with
progressive ideas and an extraordinar-
ily enlightened outlook quickly won
the hearts of black Bahamians.

When Sir Robert Neville finished his
term and was about to leave the colony,
black Bahamians in the thousands
turned out at Clifford Park on a rainy
evening to bid farewell and to express
appreciation for this fine English gen-
tleman and the reforms he introduced.

Many other foreigners have come to





evitably, others have come with bad
attitudes and intentions and have rich-
ly deserved the animosity of Bahami-
ans. Most of these are attracted by the
beauty of these islands and the oppor-
tunity they represent for profit.

But they have little regard, much less
affection, for the Bahamian people. In
fact, some of them seem to think that
The Bahamas is too good for the
natives. They are aided, astonishingly,

by some Bahamians in very high places

who are willing to betray their own.

hese foreigners are a diverse
lot. Some come in relatively

minor positions and with inferior qual-' -
ifications but by clever social manipu- -

lation quickly break through the glass

ceiling which seems to impede the.,

progress of qualified Bahamians.



Fe

Available at Beauty Supplies Counter Everywhere!

opment for foreigners, and also by the
rapidly increasing number of foreign
workers in the Bahamas.

It is important for the future peace
and prosperity of the Bahamas that we
cultivate a healthy relationship with
foreigners. Our two principal indus-
tries, tourism and financial services,
depend upon it. Also, if the country is
going to develop in an orderly and pro-
gressive fashion, we are going to need
the expertise of expatriates.

But those responsible for recruiting
foreigners to work in the Bahamas in
managerial positions should make sure
they are not getting people who have
false assumptions and will be unable to
function in this society. They would
save themselves a lot of headaches —
and expense.:— - ’

The other matters are for Bahamians
to sort out. 9° aaatis

sirarthurfoulkes@hotmail.com

www.bahamapundit.typepad.com

yuvuuuuEY

Â¥
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Monday - Saturday

Harbour Bay Shopping Plaza
Telephone: 394-7040
www.logosbahamas.com —



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S&S
THE TRIBUNE





In brief

Minority
parties call
for removal
of Gibson

THE leaders of the
Bahamas Democratic Move-
ment and Worker’s Party
both demanded the removal
of Minister of Labour and
Immigration Shane Gibson
yesterday.

This followed a whirlwind
of controversy that emerged
locally and worldwide over
the controversial pictures of
Mr Gibson and the late Anna
Nicole Smith.

Cassius Stuart, leader of
the BDM, said: “The
Bahamas Democratic Move-
ment is appalled at the fact
that Mr Gibson has allowed
this country to be brought
into this scandalous position
and shame because of his
inappropriate actions.

“We believe that as a cabi-
net minister, Mr Gibson
should have held himself at
a certain standard. However,
Mr Gibson has brought
shame to not only himself,
but every Bahamian citizen,”
Mr Stuart said.

“We no longer tolerate this
scandalous action on the part
of the PLP government. We
believe that these guys should
be held accountable for their

actions and we believe that

Mr Gibson’s actions were
inappropriate. And we
believe that now the Bahami-
an people are fed up with the
actions of the PLP govern-
ment,” Mr Stuart said.

Mr Stuart’s comments echo
those of fellow BDM execu-
tive Omar Smith. Last
November, Mr Smith called
on Prime Minister Christie to
fire Mr Gibson for being so
easily “hoodwinked” and
“compromised” by Anna
Nicole.

Leader of the Worker’s




Gibson



Rey RS Se

ces call

to resign office

IMMIGRATION Minister
Shane Gibson came under
heavy pressure to resign last
night after The Tribune pub-
lished pictures of him in a close
embrace with Anna Nicole
Smith.

Government opponents said
the photographs, one of which

‘showed Anna Nicole lying in

bed looking fondly into Mr Gib-
son’s eyes, were “the last straw”
in a sequence of scandals to hit
the PLP government.

Fathers’ rights activist Clever
Duncombe, who is set to chal-
lenge Mr Gibson at the general
election, called on him to quit
his Cabinet post.

“He needs to do the hon-
ourable thing and resign forth-
with because this issue is far big-
ger than Shane Gibson. Our
image should not be tarnished
in this way.”

He said US politician Gary
Hart had been forced to quit
for less. “He was only seen in
public with a woman who was
not his wife, yet he had to
resign. Why is the Bahamas so
different?”

Last night, the pictures were
causing ructions in political cir-
cles and acute embarrassment
for Prime Minister Perry
Christie and his Cabinet.

Political observers were even
speculating that Mr Gibson
would resign, or be fired from
what has become a scandal-rid-
den government.

Mr Duncombe, who says he
expects to unseat Mr Gibson in
the Golden Gates constituen-
cy, said he had been besieged
by callers since the pictures
appeared.

“Their concern was that Mr
Gibson had apparently been
neglecting his duties as an MP
while being “diverted” by





@ SHANE Gibson

other things.

“T have never heard of a big-
ger scandal in the Bahamas.
This one is off the chain. We
should not be burdened with
this man’s salary. This is a no-
brainer in terms of what should
happen.”

FNM candidate Don Saun-
ders, who is also contesting
Golden Gates, stopped short
of calling for Mr Gibson’s res-
ignation, but said the minister
found himself in an “unfortu-
nate situation.”

“T have been inundated with
calls: Everyone is very saddened
and embarrassed by it. They are
concerned because he is a
senior member of Cabinet and
they are wondering how it is
functioning.

“A lot are calling for his res-
ignation. I hope it is an issue
the prime minister and his par-
ty are taking into consideration.
It has to be addressed very
quickly.”



@ CLEVER Duncombe

Mr Saunders said this was
“internationally an embarrass-
ing situation for this govern-
ment” and in any other democ-
racy a minister would be asked
to resign.

But his concern was for
Golden Gates, where he
claimed key issues like crime,
education, local parks had been
neglected during Mr Gibson’s
term as MP.

“IT remain focused on the
issues facing Golden Gates.
People expect me to stay
focused and that’s what ’m
doing.”

a

Make

enine<¢

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007, PAGE 3





Harbour Green Centre, Lyford Cay
P.O. Box N-121, Nassau, N.P., Bahamas
Telephone: (242) 362-6656, Fax: (242) 326-9953
e-mail: info@colesofnassau.com





Sp eCcl al TLC .

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@ By BRENT DEAN

FNM candidate for Golden
Gates Donald Saunders claimed
that dozens of constituency res-
idents bombarded him yester-
day with complaints regarding
the pictures published in The
Tribune showing Minister of
Labour and Immigration Shane
Gibson in an intimate embrace
with the late Anna Nicole
Smith.

Mr Saunders indicated that
many of the residents of
Golden Gates that contacted
him, indicated that they are
fed up with the negative asso-
ciations brought to their con-
stituency by the Anna Nicole
scandal.

Mr Saunders further stated
that the controversy surround-
ing the pictures “is a matter that
has embarrassed the country.”

When asked if he would call
for the resignation of Mr Gib-
son, Mr Saunders claimed that
he will leave that matter up to
the PLP and the prime minister.

Mr Saunders further assert-
ed that Mr Gibson will ulti-
mately have to answer for the
matter to the people of Golden
Gates and the wider Bahamian
public.

Mr Saunders, who turned 32
yesterday, is one of the FNM’s





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youngest candidates and faces a
tough race against Mr Gibson —
the probable candidate for the
PLP.

Mr Gibson won the Golden
Gates constituency in the 2002
election by over 1,300 votes.

At this time, it is uncertain
how the scandal over the grant-
ing of Ms Smith’s permanent
residency and the pictures will
affect his re-election chances.

The PLP have not yet
announced their slate of candi-
dates for the election and it is
also uncertain whether Mr Gib-
son’s nomination chances will
be put into jeopardy because of
the Anna Nicole Smith matter.

Up to press time last night,
Mr Gibson had not made any
public statements about the
photos. The PLP also remained
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PAGE 4, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007

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





Insurance Management B



TELEPHONES

Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

_ Publisher/Editor 1972-



Shirley Street, P.O. Box N-3207, Nassau, Bahamas

uilding., P.O. F-485, Freeport, Grand Bahama



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

ag a a

Shane Gibson and his photographs

THE COMMENTS of some of the callers
to radio talk shows yesterday morning were
interesting.

It was too much for some of our readers.
Still reeling from the shock of opening yes-
terday’s Tribune and seeing on its front page
indiscreet photographs of Immigration Min-
ister Shane Gibson and blonde bombshell
Anna Nichole Smith, prompted many to
demand the minister’s immediate resigna-
tion. However, there were others who found
every excuse to exonerate their minister —
after all just a little snuggle is what friends
are for, said one caller. The Tribune had just
gone too far in deciding to publish the pho-
tos, said another. It was as though it was the
duty of The Tribune to protect the minister
from his own poor judgment. f

Many Bahamians recognised the impro-
priety of a minister of government being
caught in such compromising embraces —
especially a minister criticised for “fast track-
ing” the residence permit for a dizzy-headed
blonde who has brought nothing but, sleazy
publicity to this country from the day of her
arrival.

Meanwhile more deserving applicants —
Bahamian families wanting residential secu-
rity — have waited years, many of them still
waiting, for their permits. |

The Tribune, said one caller, published
the photographs of Mr Gibson and his good
friend, Anna Nicole, in warm embrace,
because of its vendetta with the immigration
minister, and its desire to embarrass him.

The Tribune has no vendetta with Mr Gib-
son, nor has it any desire to embarrass him. It
is true that Mr Gibson — influenced by cer-
tain other ministers — withheld the work
permit of Tribune Managing Editor John
Marquis for about eight months. Eventually
the work permit was granted.

This episode had absolutely no bearing
on The Tribune’s decision to publish those
photographs.

Unlike many in. the PLP we do no let
grudges and pettiness get in the way of mak-
ing objective judgments. Our decision to pub-
lish would have been the same whether or
not there had been a John Marquis incident.

Incidentally, no sooner had Mr Marquis
been granted his permit for 2006 than it was
time to apply for a permit for 2007.

The new application was submitted early,
and, as if to demonstrate the new efficiency
in his department of which Mr Gibson boast-
ed, the 2007 permit was processed and grant-
ed a few days before the old permit had
expired.

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This is the fastest that any permit has ever
been processed for The Tribune and we were
grateful to Mr Gibson and his department
for doing their job well. However, we also
had a job to do, and in doing it we did not let
our gratitude get in the way.

Our first duty is to the Bahamian people.
Those photographs were not published with-
out much consideration. We are satisfied that
the photographs are very much a matter of
public interest, especially as hundreds of
deserving applicants for residency do not
have such an intimate friend in the Immi-
gration department to take care of their
interests.

Ministers of government are appointed,
not to look after their friends, but to look out
for all citizens. This is a lesson that obvious-
ly Mr Gibson — and many Bahamians — are
yet to learn.

The so-called celebrity status of Playboy
Playmate Anna Nichole obviously dazzled
Mr Gibson.

In 21 working days her permit was per-
sonally delivered to her. When criticised, Mr
Gibson explained that it was just the result of
his ministry’s new found efficiency.

Then facing his critics with an air of arro-
gant defiance, he declared that if he could
have moved Ms Smith’s permit through the
bureaucratic knots any faster he would have
done so.

“If it could have been done ina day then I
would have done it in a day,” he boasted.
Ms Smith, he said, was his good friend. The
photographs go to the heart of the matter
and show — whether posed or not — the
depth of that friendship.

But of even greater concern are the
reports that the bosomy blonde presented
Mr Gibson with an expensive Rolex watch in
a show of gratitude for assisting in getting her
the permit.

This gesture of gratitude — if true.—is a
big no-no for a minister, who should not
receive, or even be seen to be receiving, such
expensive gifts.

Opposition Leader Hubert Ingraham is
questioning whether the watch, and the cir-
cumstances surrounding it, if true, are in
breach of the Prevention of Bribery Act.

The Bahamian people have a right to have
honest answers to these legitimate questions.

And contrary to a radio caller yesterday
morning, The Tribune is not out to destroy
the PLP, rather the PLP is working overtime
to destroy itself.

Remember, The Tribune only reports the
news — it does not make it.










THE TRIBUNE



EDITORIAL/LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

The threat to

economy of

EDITOR, The Tribune

I DO not believe the Bahami-
an people are fully aware of the
jeopardy that the Bahamian

economy is approaching. Obvi- -

ously our economy is mainly
based on tourism. With that in
mind every resident of this
beautiful country must work to
keep the tourist industry alive.

There will be a major eco-
nomic downturn once the US
lifts the tourist embargo on
Cuba. We must prepare for that
time by making sure that the
Bahamas has a far better prod-
uct, encouraging the tourists,
their families and friends to
keep returning to these beauti-
ful islands.

What does that mean?

Every man, woman and child
must work to encourage every
tourist to return to the Bahamas
with their relatives, friends and

co-workers by expressing how ~

much they enjoyed their stay in
the Bahamas.

How do we do that? .

Clean Up the Garbage — First
impressions are always impor-
tant

— The amount of garbage that
is strewn around is utterly dis-
gusting obviously there are
some Bahamians who don’t
appreciate the beauty of the
land they live in. We need to
get the message over to the peo-






Dae Mes

letters@trilbunemedia.net





ple to take care of this land —
because if we don’t we are
going to lose the economic plea-
sures that we have. I’ve heard
tourists say time and again, how
can you live there, it is so dirty.
This message should start in the
schools. I watch school children
walking to school in the morn-
ing tossing a fast food wrapper
to the ground. :
Clean up the island - We
don’t live in a junkyard.
Remove all old junk cars
from roadsides and front yards
at either owner’s expense or sell
for parts. Remove all construc-
tion debris. Demolish any part-
ly built buildings, grade off the
property. Remove graffiti.
- Repair the sidewalks and
roads — make walking and dri-
ving around the island safe
The walk along Cable Beach
into town is an obstacles course.
Either the sidewalk is broken
or non-existent or tree branch-
es are too low. We should be
encouraging the tourist to enjoy
the beauty of this island by
allowing them to walk safely.
Or maybe we always want them
to travel in rented cars or taxis
or buses, then let’s fix the roads.
There are too many potholes

the Bahamas

- between Cable Beach and

downtown.

Maintenance and upkeep —
Keep Bahamas Beautiful

Keep grasslands trimmed and
weeds removed from the sides
of the road, repaint buildings
and remove graffiti. In Bermu-
da every household is responsi-
ble to keep their lawns trimmed
and paint the outside of the
house every so many years. If
this is not done the government
will do the work and charge the
cost to the household.

We should at least in the
main tourist areas trim the grass
and weeds. Power wash build-
ings if painting is too expensive.
The walls of Government
House have not been cleaned
in many years. The exterior of
every store on Bay Street is cov-
ered in grime. Dirty Pink is not
on any colour chart I’ve seen.

Attitude — A smile cost noth-
ing
The tourist brochures tell of a
friendly people. Let’s make sure
that the tourist agrees with that
note. The harassment on Bay
Street by the cab drivers and
street vendors is enough to
make the tourist turn around
and leave. It’s not necessary be
helpful and courteous.

MICHAEL PATRICK
Nassau
February 2007

Piracy continues in the
waters of the Bahamas

‘ EDITOR, The Tribune

ATS

THE problem of piracy in
Bahamian waters is escalating,
and I've decided to write this
letter with the hope that peo-
ple will pay attention, and that
more will be done, before we
lose a great resource.

My father, James Ralph
Saunders, has been a fisherman
for 30 plus years. His occupa-
tion has afforded me and my
siblings the education that got
us where we are today, and so
when this lifestyle is threatened
I must act.

My dad travels to Nassau
from Andros twice a month to
sell his catch at various ‘fish
houses’. It-was during his last
trip -here that I eavesdropped
on a conversation that he had
with another fisherman. What I
heard left me really concerned
about what is happening in our
waters.

He related this story to the

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other fisherman. He and his
crew had been diving several

miles off the Old Bahama .

Channel when they spotted sev-
eral Dominican boats doing
exactly the same thing. Dad and
his crew were obviously out-
numbered and so he called the
Bahamas Defence Force via his
radio. He had initially tried his
satellite phone, but the number
that he was given to report any
incident at sea, was out of ser-
vice. My dad spoke:

“T watched dem boats for
most of the day man. A few of
my crew wanted to approach
them, but I told them to wait,
cause these fellas might have

been carrying guns. We waited -

and waited, the Defence Force
did not respond to our radio
call till late that night, when
they boarded our boat, by that
time dem fellas had left.”

As I listened to their conver-
sation I realised that this was
not an isolated incident. Sever-

pram ee

12 St. Albans Dr.
D.O. Box N-8877
Nassau, Bahamas

al other fishermen had experi-
enced the same thing.

This is what I concluded:

1) The Defence Force does
not have enough manpower to
patrol our waters.

2) There is a Grouper season,
a Crawfish season and so on, to
guard against abuse, but while-
the Bahamians are obeying
these laws for the most part, the
waters are still being raided by
foreigners.

3) We need to act now before
it’s too late. Get help from an
outside source if we must.

What angers me most about
this situation is that little or
nothing is being done. So I’m
doing my part in writing this let-
ter and hope that our govern-
ment, and our people begin to
take this problem of piracy
more seriously.

ERICA MEUS-SAUNDERS
Nassau
February 1 2007

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THE TRIBUNE |
eS | LOCAL NEWS iE i

‘Auditor general seeks access
to HM prison bank accounts

19-year old

is weekend’s
second
murder victim

A WEEKEND of serious
violence ended on Sunday with
the murder of a second 19 year-
old. ,

Troy Pratt succombed to
injuries sustained after he was
shot multiple times at around
Spm on Windsor Lane, off East
Street, said police press liason
officer Walter Evans.

His murder - the eighth this
year - was the culmination of
an argument that spiralled out
of control between him and
another male, according to
reports.

His death was the second
‘murder this weekend. There
were also two non-fatal shoot-
ings and two stabbings.

Police are currently investi-
gating all incidents.

New hotline
to help fight
domestic
violence

THE Royal Bahamas Police
Force has established an emer-

‘gency hotline in.an effort to

help reduce domestic violence
in New Providence.

The hotline is also expected
to assist in reducing the num-
ber of deaths and serious
injuries that occur as a result of
domestic violence, said the force
in a statement.

Assistant Superintendent of
Police Elaine Sands, officer-in-
charge of the Police Communi-

‘ty Relations Section, says the

new hotline number (323-0884)
will not replace the existing
Emergency 919 number, but
will give police an opportunity
to intervene in potentially vio-
lent situations before they
occur.

ASP Sands said police inter-
vention is going to be “very,
very vital” in putting an end to
the cycle of domestic violence.

“The hotline is being imple-
mented so that victims of abuse
can call in and communicate the
conflict before it escalates into
violence,” ASP Sands said. “We
know that in relationships there
are going to be conflicts, that
there are going to be differ-
ences.

“It will provide persons with
the opportunity to call us and
talk to us when they see those
differences reaching the point
where they can become violent
50 that we can intervene in the
manner.”

As a precursor to the launch
of the hotline, the Community
Relations Section hosted a one-
day hotline protocol and tele-
phone communication seminar
at Police Headquarters on East
Street, to discuss hotline proto-
cols with officers and agents
who will man the hotline.

The seminar covered topics
such as responding to the call,
mediation, intervention, enter-
ing a residence and creating a
safety plan, among others.

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@ By ALEXANDRIO MORLEY
Tribune Staff Reporter

A REPORT from the Audi-
tor General’s office says gov-
ernment officials were unable
to determine the balances of
eight bank accounts operated
by Her Majesty’s Prison
because they were not provid-
ed with the “relevant docu-
ments” by the prison’s account
department.

The report, on the 2003-2004
fiscal period, “strongly recom-
mends” that the accounts.and
all related documentation be
turned over to the Auditor’s
General’s office for examina-
tion.

Additionally, the report rec-
ommends that an independent
individual be assigned to rec-
oncile the bank accounts and
maintain them on a monthly
basis.

According to the report,
there are eight banks accounts
operated at Her Majesty’s
Prison and at the time of their
examination, these accounts
were reportedly not reconciled.

The document lists the
accounts as: the Prison Indus-
try Revolving Fund, whose pro-
ceeds come from items like live-
stock and cement blocks; the
Prison Inmates Commissary
Fund, whose income is derived

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007, PAGE 5



Report warns of danger of fraud after documents withheld |

from the sale of items to
inmates; the Prison Officers
Sports and Social Club Account,
the Prison Welfare Fund
Account; the Prison Inmates
Deposit Fund; the Prison Senior
Staff Mess account, the Prison
Inmates Welfare Fund, and the
Prison Extra Mural Fund, which
is the account in which officers
in charge of the prison work
scheme should deposit wages
from local employers.

Ten per cent of each
inmate’s wage is deducted and
deposited into the Inmate Wel-
fare Account and the funds are
used to purchase items for
inmates.



The reports says: “During
our review of the prison bank
accounts we were unable to
determine the balances as of
June 30, 2004 nor could we
ascertain the documented pur-
pose and the authorisatiuon of
the accounts.

“We requested copies of the
bank statements for the period
under review, letters of autho-
risation and intent, but the
department did not provide us
with the relevant documents.”

_ The reports says the absence
of timely reconciliation of the
bank accounts makes it easier
for errors and possible fraud
to go undetected.

Prison officers continue action

lm By ALISON LOWE
Tribune Staff Reporter

BETWEEN 30 and 40
prison officers reportedly
failed to turn up for work yes-
terday — the sixth day of indus-
trial action over working con-
ditions, pay and promotions.
_ “Nothing has changed since
day one,” said Sgt Stephanie
Pratt, the prison’s public rela-
tions officer, who described
the situation as a “lockdown”.
Initial reports indicated that

“officers did not intend to

return to work until Wednes-
day, however a statement
issued at mid-day by Corporal
Clive Rolle, president of the
Bahamas Prison Officers
Association, urged officers to
return to work today.
Meanwhile, as far as The Tn-
bune is aware, all visits to the

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facility remain “cancelled until
further notice” and Defence
Force officers continue to cov-
er the prison as part of “emer-
gency measures” taken by the
government to ensure the
action does not open up secu-
rity vulnerabilities.

The number of prison offi-
cers still involved has not been
confirmed, as one prison offi-
cial stated that it was the same
as on Friday — when Mrs Pratt
indicated 75 per cent of offi-
cers were not at their posts —
while National Security per-
manent secretary Mark said
around 30 to 40 officers out
of 70 had failed to show.

Yesterday, an “impartial
civilian committee" put.

together by Deputy Prime
Minister Cynthia Pratt took a
tour of the prison.

Mrs Pratt said on Friday









sportuni








































©2007 CreativeReiations.net



that she was disturbed that the
truth about improvements
made at the prison during her
government's tenure was not
reaching the public.

Mr Wilson denied that the
formation of the committee and
its findings were part of an
effort on behalf of government
to convince officers to go back
to work.

Up until press time, calls
made to determine the findings
of the committee went unan-
swered.

Efforts to contact Clive Rolle
for comment were also unsuc-
cessful.

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PAGE 6, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007



Nee Se
Union accused of harassing workers



@ By ALEXANDRIO MORLEY
Tribune Staff Reporter

ALLEGATIONS have
arisen that the nation’s largest
union has been “harassing and
soliciting” Sandals workers to
join its ranks and reject the
approaches of a smaller union.

@ OBIE Ferguson, attorney
for the Bahamas Hotel
Maintenance and Allied
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Must be knowledgeable in scanning images to the correct
specifications.

Must know how to edit images using Adobe Photoshop.

Must be able to layout designs in CorelDraw (PC) Adobe Illustrator
(PC & MAC) Quark Express & Freehand (MAC)




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SOY FON





All applications are to be received at BTC’s Head Office, 21 John F.
Kennedy Drive, no later than February 26, 2007 and addressed as
follows:





VICE PRESIDENT
HUMAN RESOURCES, TRAINING & SAFETY
THE BAHAMAS TELECOMMUNICATIONS CO. LTD.
NASSAU, THE BAHAMAS




RE: GRAPHIC ARTIST - DIRECTORY PUBLICATIONS DEPARTMENT



Just one week after the other .

THE TRIBUNE

BHMAWJU call on Sandals management to cease ‘intimidation’



major hotels on the Cable
Beach strip were rocked by
industrial action, Sandals finds
itself in the middle of another
labour dispute, as is claimed
that the Bahamas Hotel Cater-
ing and Allied Workers Union
(BHCAWU) is attempting to
coerce the workers with the
help of the hotel’s management.

However their accuser, the
Bahamas Hotel Maintenance

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COMMONWEALTH BANK

Te rE ea Te
ADVANTAGE INSURANCE
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environment

and Allied Workers Union

(BHMAWU), has troubles of
its own — as the legal status of
the organisation is in dispute.

Yesterday, the BHMAWU
called on the executive man-
agement of Sandals to “desist
immediately” from what it
claimed was an “inappropriate
practice of intimidation.”

Last week, Sandals workers
who are members of the
BHMAWU found out that they
will have to wait a while longer
to find out if Chief Justice Sir
Burton Hall will lift an injunc-
tion against the organisation.

If it is lifted, a poll of workers
will reportedly be held to decide
which union will be Sandals’
official bargaining agent.

Delay

Chief Justice Hall put off the
case until March 26, granting
attorneys for the resort and the
BHCAWU more time to pre-
sent their cases.

A day before Sandals
employees were scheduled to
vote on November 7, 2006 for
the union of their choice, presi-
dent of the BHCAWU Roy
Colebrooke filed an application
claiming that the BHMAWU
was not a registered union
because it had not been
gazetted.

Obie Ferguson, the attorney
for the BHMAWU, told
reporters that the certificate of
registration for the union was
not granted because the



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

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

QUALIFICATION & EXPERIENCE

° Bachelor’s degree in Accounting, Business Administration or related
discipline, Professional certification (CPA, CIA, CA, ACCA) and four
years internal auditing experience within a telecommunication

VICE PRESIDENT

NASSAU, THE BAHAMAS

’

Share your news

The Tribune wants to hear










YOUR CONNECTIONTO THE WORLD

POSITION VACANCY |
SENIOR ASSOCIATE INTERNAL
AUDIT DEPARTMENT

The Bahamas Telecommunications Company Limited (BTC) invites applications
from suitably qualify persons to fill the position of Senior Associate in the
Internal Audit Department.

Reporting to the Financial Audit Manager the successful candidate will be
responsible for conducting financial audits throughout the Company.

ESSENTIAL DUTIES AND RESPONSIBILITIES

° Perform or assist in the performance of preliminary research for
assigned audits in accordance with the Internal Auditing Methodology,
including conducting interviews with operational managers, supervisors
and staff members; flowcharting audit client’s operational/financial
procedures and conducting risk assessments.

° Determine or assist in the determination of appropriate audit
approaches, scope, and tools for assigned audits;

° Perform test of controls using appropriate audit tools and techniques

e Compile findings in a clear and concise manner in accordance with
the Internal Audit Department’s guidelines and format;

° Confer with management, consult reference materials and other

sources, and use knowledge and experience to devise practical
remedies for deficiencies noted and make recommendations for
appropriate corrective action;
° Document and compile audit evidence and working papers in
accordance with Internal Audit Methodology and standards, and
present same for review and approval

° Strong data gathering, analytical and report writing skills;

° Knowledge of computerized systems and their controls, flowcharting.
Data extraction and analysis software, and computer assisted auditing
techniques are required;

° A thorough understanding of risk assessment methodologies and
International Auditing Standards are required.

All applications are to be received at BTC’s Head Office, 21 John F.
Drive, no later than February 26, 2007 and addressed as follows:

HUMAN RESOURCES, TRAINING & SAFETY
THE BAHAMAS TELECOMMUNICATIONS CO. LTD.

RE: SENIOR ASSOCIATE - INTERNAL AUDIT DEPARTMENT

BHCAWU and West Bay Man-
agement, the company trading
as Sandals, were able to secure
an injunction blocking the poll.

Ferguson said he is seeking
to have the injunction lifted so
that the workers can democrat-
ically decide on their represen-
tation.

Yesterday, The Tribune
received a press release from
Lynden Taylor, the president
of BHMAWU, claiming his
members have told him of
“major concerns” with the man-
agement at Sandals — among
them that access to the proper-
ty has been granted to mem-
bers of the BHCAWU, who are
harassing staff members to join.

“At times, they are seen in
the kitchen, cafeteria, house-
keeping, laundry and engineer-
ing department interrogating
the said members,” it said.

The press release also states
that while soliciting the workers,
the BHCAWU members are
being escorted around by a rep-
resentative of the hotel’s man-
agement.

The Tribune contacted both
Sandals’ management and the
BHCAWU. Hotel general man-
ager Stephen Ziadie said he had
no comment and union presi-
dent Roy Colebrooke said the
claims were “ridiculous”.

“There is only one bargain-
ing agent for those members
and there is only one recognised
hotel union in this matter and
that is the Bahamas Hotel
Catering and Allied Workers
Union,” Mr Colebrooke said.











































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THE TRIBUNE

NEW!
BREAKFAST
BURRITO













CLOUDY,





i'm lovin’ it.

TIF
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SHOWERS

Minister pictured in close
~ embrace with the late star

ms

@ By TRIBUNE WRITER

IMMIGRATION minister
Shane Gibson always said he had
a “close” friendship with cover girl
Anna Nicole Smith, who dropped
dead in her hotel room last week.

Dramatic new photographs
handed to The Tribune last night
show just how close their rela-
tionship was.

The minister and the reality
show star are seen here in close

- embrace at Anna Nicole’s home

on Eastern Road, Nassau. The pic-

_ tures were taken in her bedroom,

which was decked in flowers and
ribbons for a big event.

The occasion was her 39th birth-
day last November 28 - just over
two months after the tragic death
of her 20-year-old son, Daniel.

Mr Gibson, dressed in baseball
cap, jeans and sneakers, is shown
giving a hug to the woman who
would eventually put his political

SEE pages eight and nine

W@ MINISTER of Immigration Shane Gibson is pictured with
Anna Nicole Smith at her home on Eastern Road, Nassau

POM MUN(o
ANU eA MASI OL OU

By ALISON LOWE
Tribune Staff Reporter

THREE young men
became victims of gun vio-
lence over the weekend -
with one dying from his
wounds, bringing the total
of recorded homicides this
year to seven.

On Sunday at around
1.20am, a 19-year-old - iden-
tified as Mr Zhivargo Mur-
ray of Hospital Lane - was
fired upon by the occupants

SEE page 10



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Attorneys hit
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pension payments

m By ALISON LOWE
Tribune Staff Reporter

OPPOSITION leader Mr
Hubert Ingraham should stop
receiving monthly pension
- payments of $9,500 unless he
resigns from parliament entire-
ly, attorneys Paul Moss.and
Fayne Thompson claimed yes-
terday.

Mr Moss said that it is
"abstract nonsense" that Mr
Ingraham is entitled to receive
the payment while serving as

SEE page 10



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No guarantees

from BUT that
all teachers will

return to classes

@ By KARIN HERIG
Tribune Staff Reporter


















































DESPITE the request by
Education Minister Alfred
Sears for Grand Bahama
teachers to return to their class-
rooms today, the Bahamas
Teachers Union (BUT) yes-
terday could not guarantee that
there would be full compliance
with that plea.

President of the BUT Ida
Poitier-Turnquest told The Tri-
bune yesterday that she could
not say how many teachers in
Grand Bahama would heed the
minister’s request, as some
issues still had to be addressed.

Last Thursday, more than

SEE page 10

13 Bahamasair
managers claim
to have been
shortchanged
by thousands

By ALISON LOWE
Tribune Staff Reporter

THIRTEEN Bahamasair
managers based in Florida
claim to have been discrimi-
nated against by senior man-
agement, having been short-
changed in recent industrial
agreements to the tune of sev-
eral thousand dollars.

In December all other
Bahamasair managers received
a four per cent raise and 18
months of backpay and sever-
al other benefits, the managers
noted.

Staff members in all other
areas - including pilots, ground
staff and flight attendants -
were all awarded benefits of
some kind.

However, the Bahamasair
Florida managers received a
raise of only three per cent,
with no backpay, and none of

SEE page 10


PAGE 8, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007 THE TRIBUNE

e¢ REPRINTED DUE TO PUBLIC DEMAND e













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m@ By KARIN HERIG
Tribune Staff Reporter

HOWARD K Stern has
reclaimed the Eastern Road
home ‘Horizons’ and he and
his family were said to be now
caring for Anna Nicole Smith’s
baby, it has emerged.

As the saga of the former
Playboy Playmate’s death con-
tinues to unfold, the wrangling
over the rightful ownership of
the home she lived in for the
past few months escalated to
new heights over the weekend.

While scores of international
media were camped outside the
$900,000 luxury home to catch
a glimpse of Ms Smith’s baby,
five-month-old Dannie Lynn,
police were called to the scene
after locks on the house had
been changed, incidents of tres-
passing occurred and Mr Stern
reported that personal effects
belonging to his deceased part-
ner had been stolen from the
house.

Speaking with The Tribune
last night, Wayne Munroe — Ms
Smith’s lawyer in the Bahamas
up until her death ~ said the
locks of the house had been

Anna Nicole

Shane and

FROM page seven

career in jeopardy. And their
mutual affection appears to be
beyond doubt.

For Mr Gibson, who was vili-
fied last summer for fast-tracking
Ms Smith’s residency permit, the
pictures will come as another
severe and possibly terminal
blow to his political ambitions.

For they coincide with calls
from PLP financial backers to
block his candidacy in the Gold-
en Gates constituency at the next
election because of the potential
embarrassment lying in wait as

_ the full Anna Nicole Smith story

unfolds.

“There are far more pictures
than these,” a source disclosed
last night. “And some of the oth-
ers show just what good friends
they were. It’s a very interesting
dossier, to say the least.”

Last night, legal sources said
Mr Gibson and the ill-fated real-
ity show star became close
friends last August. His fast-
tracking of her residency permit
in less than a month later caused
ructions among Bahamians who
had been trying for years to get
status for their spouses.

Over the weekend, tragic
Anna Nicole’s baby Dannie
Lynn was said to be in the care
of Mr Gibson’s mother, despite
reports on Friday that the child
had been taken to Florida by Ms
Smith’s lawyer-companion
Howard K Stern.

A source close to the situation
said: “Gibson’s mother often
used to baby-sit Dannie Lynn,
and Gibson himself was a regular
caller at the Eastern Road home.

’ He was there all the time.”

Ms Smith’s sudden death in
Florida last Thursday is bound
to cast new light on Mr Gibson’s
friendship with the former Play-
boy Playmate of the Month, who
rose from humble Texan roots

to become one of the world’s.
‘most recognisable celebrities.

Tabloid newspapers will be
taking special note of a picture
file which tells more than words
ever could how the blonde sizzler
lived her life.

“The pictures are in the hands
of Fox TV and other US out-
lets,” said a source, “There is no
way these pictures aren't going
to spread all over the world.”

The Tribune came into pos-
session of the pictures after trou-
bling scenes at Ms Smith’s East-
ern Road home, Horizons, on
Friday night.

Lawyers for the late actress
and her ex-lover Ben Thompson
- who claims to be owner of the
property - exchanged angry
words as Mr Thompson tried to
secure the house against intrud-
ers. :

Police called to the scene
reportedly ordered security
guards employed by Mr Thomp-
son off the property. Attorney
Ms Tracy Ferguson of Callen-
ders, who represented Ms Smith
soon after Daniel’s death, was
told she was trespassing.

Meanwhile, a crowd gathered
outside the property, some of
them claiming that Ms Smith had
told them they could have cer-
tain items of clothing and other
goods.

“The vultures were assem-
bling,” said a source, “they were
eager to get into the house to
see what they could lay their
hands on.”

As the media frenzy round Ms
Smith’s untimely death intensifed
last night, it became clear that

__ TROPICAL
aoe

eA UI
Daya



°° REPRINTED







@ INTERNATIONAL media camped outside of ‘Horizons’.

(Photo: Felipé Major/Tribune staff)

wrongly changed by an
unknown person on Friday,
“The locks were changed
twice. I don’t know (who did
it), but | would like to know so

Mr Gibson was sinking deeper
into amire of his own making.

‘A political observer said: ~This
is curtains for Shane. These pic-
tures throw new light on this sit-
uation. However you interpret
them, it doesn’t look good for
the minister.”

Meanwhile, other sources
claimed that quantities of
methadone and other drugs were
found-in Horizons. Ms Smith has
been repeatedly accused by rel-
atives and others of being an
addict.

The picture file handed to The
Tribune also shows Mr Gibson
at Ms Smith's bedside with a
Christmas gift she reportedly
bought him “to express gratitude
for his help in getting her a per-
mit.” It was a Rolex watch, which
generally sells for between
$10,000 and $30,000.

A weekend of mind-boggling

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we can deal with them.

“We then re-keyed and IT was
in possession of the keys and
delivered them to Mr Stern on
Saturday morning,” he said.



Mr Munroe said that both
members of the Callenders and
Co law firm Ms Smith’s for-
mer lawyers and Godfrey
“Pro” Pinder, who is repre-
senting the late Ms Smith’s for-
mer boyfriend G Ben Thomp-
son, had to be directed to
remove themselves frdm the
property.

At the time of her death, Ms
Smith was embroiled in a legal
dispute over the ownership of
‘Horizons’ — the property she
initially named in her perma-
nent residency application to
qualify for status.

Mr Munroe explained yes-
terday that.Mr Pinder was in
breach of an order by Supreme
Court Justice Jeanne Thomp-
son from November 9 to stay
off the property.

Both parties: are scheduled
to appear in court on February
26, when the question of M1
Pinder's being in breach of Fus-
tice Thompson’s order as well
as the determination of the
rightful ownership of the home
may be addressed, Mr Munroe
said.

Mr Munroe said last night
that he had no knowledge of

: dramatic new photos

disclosures, including details of
Anna Nicole's recent purchase
of a home in Coral Harbour,
raised serious questions which
could affect the status of baby
Dannie Lynn.

Legal sources said Ms Smith,
in her application to buy the
home of businessman Glenn
Rogers, described herself as a
first-time buyer.

This, according to attorneys,
negates her claims to Horizons
and therefore could nullify her
residency status, which was
based on her supposed owner-
ship of the Eastern Road prop
erly.

If Ms Smith were not an offi-
cial resident of the Bahamas at
the time of her daughter's birth
last September 7, then the child
will have no claim to Bahamian
citizenship, the sources say.

If this proves to be the case,

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the fight over Dannie Lynn’s
paternity could end up back in
the US courts along with legal
wrangling over her potential
$400 million fortune from the
estate of Ms Smith's ex-husband,
Howard Marshall.

The Coral Harbour home is
said to have changed hands for
$680,000 with $88,000 extra in
renovations.

Ms Smith had bought a 39-foot
boat for $115,000 on January 23
and she was in Florida last week
to take delivery prior to a
leisurely sail back to the
Bahamas.

During that trip to Hollywood,
Florida, she was taken ill and col
lapsed.

Efforts to revive her failed.
Behind her she left a five-month-
old baby girl - and a legal puzzle
which could take years to unrav-

CK

=








75 conts eth

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007, PAGE 9

DUE TO PUBLIC DEMAND -«.

Howard K Stern reclaims ‘Horizons’ home

the current whereabouts of
baby Dannie Lynn, whose
parentage is sulbin question,

However, international press
were reporting that the child
Was either at ‘Horizons’ with
Mr Stern or with the family of
Immigration and Labour Min-
ister Shane Gibson at a home
in the Marathon area.

Just five months after her 20-
year-old son Danicl died of a
deadly ‘drug cocktail in the

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Bahamas, Ms Smith died in
Hollywood, Florida, last Thurs-
day.

The former reality star col-
lapsed at the Seminole Hard
Rock Cafe and Casino, where
she was staying with Mr Stern.

At this time Ms Smith’s

. .
exact cause of death remains

unknown, pending further

tests, and the identity of Dan- .
nie Lynn’s biological father is

still in question.



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Leader of the Opposition and
MP for North Abaco.

"Some will argue that the PM's
Pension Act provides that he
should get a pension but does not
provide for him to retire in order
to get it," said Moss.

"It is a foolish argument
because that reasoning will per-
mit him, should he win the next
general election and become PM
again, to not only be paid for serv-
ing as PM but also to continue to
collect the present ‘pension’ he
collects today, giving him more
than $20,000 a month."

Last week, Mr Ingraham pro-
duced a letter in the House of
Assembly stating that he had for-
eited his salary for serving as

leader of the opposition and MP |

for North Abaco, and was only
receiving the prime minister's pen-
sion.

Mr Pierre Dupuch claimed on

FROM page seven

of a blue, two-door Nissan Sentra.

The victim and some friends were
standing at the intersection of Hospital
Lane and Peter Street when they were °

approached by the vehicle.

Murray was struck in the back by a
bullet that eventually exited through his
chest, said Chief Supt Marvin Dames.

The victim died at the scene. He was
the only person to sustain injuries during

PAGE 10, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007
;. REPRINTED. D

Wednesday that, by the end of this
term, Mr Ingraham will have
received $570,000 in pension pay-
ments since 2002.

However, Sir Lynden Pindling
had to be out of parliament before
he could receive his pension, not-
ed Mr Moss. “

Though the Prime Minister's
Pension Act, which came into
force in 1997, is "silent on whether
the prime minister has to be out-
side of parliament", Mr Moss
describes the collection of the pay-
ment as an "abuse of the process"
on behalf of Mr Ingraham.

"We submit that any court any-
where will not interpret the statute
that way and will hold that a pen-
sion is paid upon retirement. To
interpret otherwise makes non-
sense of the statute and this could
not have been the intent of par-

Police say they are still working on a

motive for the murder, but have made a
plea that "anyone who may have any
information with respect to the occu-
pants or the vehicle itself come forward,"
said Chief Supt Dames.
Dekoya Kerr, is
also in hospital suffering from gun
wounds at the Farmer's Market on Blue
Hill Road on Saturday.

According to Chief Supt Dames, Mr
Kerr was "shot multiple times to the left
arm, left leg, lower back and abdomen"

A 25-year-old, Mr







liament."

The attorneys also pointed to
examples set in other countries as
evidence to support their position
that Mr Ingraham should have had
to leave parliament before he can
receive the pension.

According to their research, in
the UK, Canada and Jamaica no
former PMs became eligible to
receive their pensions until they
had done so.

Twenty-seven years passed
between former British PM, Mr
Edward Heath, losing the position
of PM and being able to collect
his prime ministerial pension, they
point out.

The two are demanding that the
treasury stop the pension payment
to Mr Ingraham, unless he resigns
as leader of the opposition or MP
for North Abaco, and, along with

°8.55am.

the incident.

bery attempt.

by an unidentified assailant at around

He, too, is in a serious condition at
Princess Margaret Hospital.

Police have yet to determine why Mr
Kerr was targeted, but are investigating

On Saturday at around 8pm a 15-year-
old from Stapledon Gardens was shot
in the ankle following a bungled rob-

The teenager and his cousin were
reportedly cycling near the sports centre

UE TO PUBLIC D

FROMpeeven” Attorneys hit out at pension payment

Minister of Foreign Affairs Mr
Fred Mitchell, are requesting that
he immediately make arrange-
ments to repay the amount
received so far.

Meanwhile, the sum of
$102,666.65 is in a treasury spe-
cial deposit account for Mr Ingra-
ham at the Royal Bank of Canada,
said Mr Mitchell on Wednesday.

"The monies are there to his
account and to his order. He can
collect it as he wishes and if he
does not collect it, his estate is
its beneficiary," Mr Mitchell stat-
ed. |

Mr Ingraham responded at a
rally on Thursday stating that he
had tried to return the salaries for
his position as MP and leader of
the opposition that were put in his
account, but there was no provi-
sion in the law for him to do so.

He noted that he had promised
to represent his constituency and
serve as leader of the opposition
without payment, and claimed that
the money that Mr Mitchell
referred to had been put in the
special account in 2005 to "cover
(a) lie" told by the PLP at a con-
vention that year stating that he
had been receiving pay for being
an MP “all along."

He. said that if the PLP "have
been stashing monies in my name
in an unauthorised account some-
where, when we return to
office...(we) will put that to good
use for the benefit of the Bahami-
an people."

However, Mr Moss and Mr
Thompson both claim that Mr
Ingraham "needs to be held to
account" for "improperly" receiv-
ing his prime minister's pension.

Young man dies after shooting

when they were approached by a white
Sentra.

The occupants of the car demanded
the boys' cellphones. However, they
refused to comply, riding away on their
bikes in an attempt to escape.

The occupants of the car opened fire
and, as a result, the 15-year-old’s ankle
was wounded. Police have yet to make
arrests, but have identified a "person of

interest" - Mr Carl Tarlor, aka "Fish" -

who they would like to speak with in
relation to the shooting of Mr Kerr.





THE TRIBUNE







Teachers
FROM page seven

400 teachers demonstrated at
the Ministry of Education’s office
in Freeport.

In what was described as “one
of the biggest protests by teach-
ers here in recent years” the
Grand Bahama educators were
on the streets demanding over-
due salaries.

The teachers claimed that
government’s failure to pay out
money due to them had left
many struggling to make ends
meet.

When asked yesterday if some
teachers will still remain absent
from their schools, Mrs Poitier-
Turnquest could only say:

“You will have to wait until
(today).”

In a statement issued on
Thursday night by the Ministry
of Education - who had trav-
elled to Grand Bahama to speak
with the dissatisfied teachers —
Mr Sears said that government
was making “extraordinary
efforts” to resolve the
situation.

He announced that an inter-
ministerial task force compro-
mising officials from the Min-
istries of Education and Public
Service had been established to
address the outstanding matters
by the end of February and to
make payments by the middle
of March, 2007.

Mrs Poitier-Turnquest said
yesterday that she was aware of
these assurances, but added that
the union is still awaiting some
additional information from the

the shooting. minister.

13 Bahamasair managers claim to have

been shortchanged

FROM page seven

the other benefits - such as
"time and a half" pay for over-
time, and extra days off - that
their Bahamas-based counter-
parts were deemed entitled to.
The managers - many of
whom have worked for the
company for upwards of 20
years - are based in the West
Palm Beach, Orlando, Miami
and Fort Lauderdale offices.
"We feel as if we're being
slighted, derogated, disregarded
and discriminated against," one
manager said Friday.
"Everybody got a cheque
except us (in December)...when
we inquired as to what hap-
pened to us, we were told, well,



you're not part of any union,
you're not covered, you're not
entitled to anything."

The crux of their complaints
is that they have no formal doc-
ument stating their entitlements
as Florida-based managers.

"We as managers in the US
have no standards procedures
set forward for us. It was previ-
ously stated that we fell under
the guidelines of the Bahamas
management.

“However, the managers in
the Bahamas were compensat-
ed with an increment plus four
per cent - we were then told
that we were not within the
Commonwealth of — the
Bahamas so we cannot receive
this entitlement,” said a man-

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ager.

The managers are paying
dues to the Public Managers
Union (PMU) in the Bahamas,
and the union are said to be
fighting on behalf of them.

However, senior manage-
ment in Nassau have told them
that they are not a part of that
union because they claim - in
contradiction to the union itself
- that it only covers managers
residing within the Bahamas.

"We...are required to...pro-
vide and perform in the best
interests of the company, but
how can we when it is obvious
that the company does not have
our interests at heart.

"The bottom line is we just
want to know what our entitle-













ments and benefits are - we
have nothing in writing," one
said.

Meanwhile, the managers
have been informed that a new
insurance deduction will be tak-
en from their salaries - along
with all other staff who are a
part of the union.

"They said 'Well you all
know from your union con-
tract.... - didn't you say we
weren't on the contract? Why
are you hitting us with the same
thing?"

The managers claim that
senior management in the
Bahamas manipulate their posi-
tion to their own ends.



Faith Temple Christian Academy (FTCA),
International invites applications from qual

The Florida employees are
said to have a handbook laying
out their entitlements.

"But when we go to the
handbook and we ask for the
benefit in the handbook, then
they tell us the handbook is
really just a guideline and that's
really up to them, that's not an
entitlement, so you still don't
get it." :

The managers say that,
although as far as they are con-
cerned they are, they
should not have to be unionised
to get the benefits and increas-
es.
"Whatever happened to the

_ old fashoned way - just because



Faith Temple
Christian Academy

Vacancies For September 2007

teaching vacancies, with effect from August 2007;

1Preschool |

Nursery-K5

Elementary Teachers
Grades 1-6

Art

Spanish

Computer Studies

High School Teachers
Mathematics
English Language
Religious Studies
Social Studies
Home Economics
Technical Drawing
Music

Chemistry

Biology

Physical Education
Business
Spanish/French
Computer Studies

AN Applicants Must Have the Following:

1. A valid teacher’s certificate or diploma.

2 At least two years teaching experience as a trained teacher
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3, Be a practicing, committed born-again Christian

4 Are required to participate in extra curricular activities.

Applications must be made in writing together with curriculum vitae,

three(3) references to:

Mr. Theophilus Claridge
Principal

Faith Temple Christian Academy

P.O. Box SS8-5765
Nassau, Bahamas

Application Deadline: Monday March 5, 2007

ITCRA TTT NT eee UN te

{



you have earned it and there is
no doubt that we have."

General manager at Bahama-
sair, Mr Henry Woods, said on
Friday that talks were under-
way “right now" with the Flori-
da managers.

"They're the only group that
are not unionised, and we just
got through negotiating con-
tracts for all of the other work-
ers in Bahamasair. It's unfor-
tunate that they would have felt
left out, but they are not left
out.

"We are going to'take excel-
lent care of them - we are sen-
sitive to their concerns and We
are not ignoring it," he said.

the educational arm of Faith Temple Ministries
ified Bahamian candidates to fill the following

in the relevant teaching

and names of at least

N TMNT a oe OT ANETTA rae iO
OE SS Fe UE a a bee

Te ae ee ae ROR EE BFF Ma

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INSOLES SECS ET FEI ST ERE Tic

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THE TRiBUIN









Ce ae

IUL QUAY, FEBHUARY 13, 2007, PAGE 11





Contractors praised
Baillou Hill Road corridor opened

_ ll By MARK HUMES

BEING commissioned with
much fanfare, the Baillou Hill
Road carriageway on Friday
became a tribute to the ingenu
ity of Bahamians and Bahamian
road-builders, with Minster of
Works Bradley Roberts getting
a “Triple A” from one local res

' ident.

“Today is yet another success
story for the road construction
industry in The Bahamas,” Mr
Roberts told the gathering
“Once again, our fellow
Bahamians have produced what
we see here today, and | am
confident that they have done
an excellent job again.”

The previous FNM adminis-
tration’s “bankrupt” forcign
contractors’ inability to com-
plete the work, commented Mr
Roberts, “could be considered a
blessing in disguise as it pre-
sented an opportunity for
Bahamian contractors to be
allowed to prove their capabili
ty of building in strict compli
ance to the Florida Department
of Transportation (FDOT)
specifications.”

Yesterday's highway com-
missioning was the culmination
of a $3.3 million joint partner-
ship venture between Bethell’s
Trucking and Heavy Equip-
ment and Bahamas Hot Mix,



PLP chairman Raynard Rig-
‘by has challenged and heavily
criticised the FNM’s forme
Foreign Minister Janet Bost
wick over her comments regard-
ing the proposed restructuring
of the police force and its
alleged connection to the much-
debated. case ol the five
Bahamian, haggage handlers

In a press statement vester-
day, Mr Righy spoke out
against Mrs Bostwick’s claim
that the alleged transter of
Assistant Commissioner Regi
nald Ferguson is geared towards
making him a scapegoat for the
arrest of the baggage handlers
of Nassau Flight Services.

He also hit back at her accu-
sation thal government had
been complicit in the matter of
their arrest.

“First there is no evidence to
suggest that there is any com-
plicity of the government of the
Bahamas in the arrest of any
Bahamian citizen by spiriting
that citizen abroad. Secondly,
we note that one of those men
has now pleaded guilty to an
offence of conspiracy to import
cocaine into the United States,
he said.

Mr Rigby asked Mrs Bost

wick to state whether or not her





BM BRADLEY Roberts

two ot the Bahamian compa-
nies lauded at last week's trib-
ule,

Yet. despite the ceremony’s
celebration of Bahamian road
work ingenuity, Mrs Wiittred
Russell-Bethell, representing
Bethell’s ‘Trucking, wasted ne
Lime im pomting oubone of bri
day's unmentioned wonies.

Referring to the refurbished
Baillou Hill Road corridor as
an example of the excellent
work that Bahamians can do.
Mrs Russell-Bethell noted one



BRAYNARD Rigby

party is against drug-trafficking
in the Bahamas and whether
her party supports the strength-
ening of security at Lynden Pin-
dling International Airport.

“That is the real issue. The
FNM appears to be playing pol-
itics with the security at the air-
port and politics with the fight
against drugs,” he said.

The PLP chairman empha
sised that government has not



in various areas.







“sad aspect” of the project, say-
ing that the Ministry of Works is
still having to bring in too many
foreign surveyors and othe1
technical personnel.

Appealing: to Bahamian
school officials, she asked that
they “direct students in these
areas so that they can be
trained,” giving Bahamians
complete control of then
*Bahamaland.”

Delivering the keynote
address at Priday’s Commits:
sioning ceremony, Pirnie Min-
ister Perry Christie thanked Mt
Roberts for his innovation and
creativity in bringing together
the Bahamian team that over
saw the highway expansion.

“When there is the oppor
tunity of putting Bahamians
first, without departing from
the criteria that ts necessary to
ensure high performance,” said
the prime minister, “is our
duty to ensure that those
opportunities are provided to
our Bahamian contractors,
even though thev know they
must commit themselves to
strict adherence to the stan
dards.”

With the completion of the

interfered in any police restruc
turing or with police and law
enforcement in the country. He
pointed out that Commission:
er Paul Farquharson has the
right to make adjustments at
any Ume to the police force

Mr Rigby asked if the ex-min
ister is encouraging officers con
cetned in the proposed restric
turing to defy the orders of the
COMMMISSTON I

“Mrs Bostwick accused the
government of interfering with
the Roval Bahamas Police
Force because a restructuring
of the force has been
announced. Mrs Bostwick has
a selective memory and should
be the last one to talk.” the
chairman said.

Mt Rigby said the FNM s for
mer Deputy Prime Minister and
Minister of National Security
Frank Watson “called in police
officers and told them to clear
their desks and vo home,
bypassing all the procedures in

the public service for dismissal |

from the force.

“The Progressive Liberal Par
ty administration was then
forced to settle financially in the
hundreds of thousands of dol-
lars because of these wrongful
dismissals.” he said.

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Elder Park roundabout and the
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Martin, MP Keod Smith, and

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THE TRIBUNE

















i

@ VISITORS
enjoy the
covered bar at
the Jumbey
Café. The
venue also
boasts an
indoor
restaurant with
outside tables.

(Photos: Ana
Bianca Marin)



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@ CUSTOMERS relax to the sounds of the band last Thursday

m@ By BRENT DEAN
and ALISON LOWE

JUMBEY Café, a new
Bahamian-owned restaurant
and bar, has already made its
mark with a mixture of live
music and fine cuisine.

The restaurant, located on
East Bay Street — just past the
bridge and next to the Pilot
House — offers a wide selection
of Bahamian and international
dishes, along with a Cuban-




‘ s
s

s

. »

Ss a

s



Caraptt
y
y



TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007, PAGE 13

themed night on Wednesdays, a
live Jazz band (Jazz ETC) on
Thursdays and a Calypso Band
on Friday nights. °

Thursday jazz nights in par-
ticular have gained a varied and
growing following.

Sitting round the tables set
out on the breezy, open-air
deck, you'll find after-work
drinkers, baby boomers, twenty-
somethings with a more refined
musical palate, politicians look-
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ing, and tourists — lured from
Paradise Island by the rhythmic
ba-dum-ba-dum of the double-
bass and sultry siren call of the
saxophone.

Jennifer Carey, the owner of
the restaurant, says she has
enjoyed the challenge and oppor-
tunity of being a business owner.

The restaurant plans a Valen-
tine’s day promotion for old and
young lovers with a set menu
and musi¢ to’ dance the night
away to.





PART OF YOUR LIFE

iit,
THE TRIBUNE

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007, PAGE 15



SSE NS
Position Available
Confidence Insurance

Brokers & Agents Ltd.

is ‘seeking a

FROM page one

Mrs Gibson, supporting her hus-
band said: “When she came to the
Bahamas, she had a tragic loss. I
saw a woman in pain and in need.
Sonietimes she just wanted to talk
and I listened. That was how we
got close.”

Referring to the speed with
which Anna Nicole Smith’s resi-
dency application was approved,
Mr Gibson said: “There are a num-

ber of cases where it is the norm |

for applications to be accelerated.
The decision is not mine.”

The minister added that the
publication of the pictures consti-
tuted a personal attack by The Tri-
bune.

“The Tribune, I stood up to
them...it wasn’t any surprise,” he
said, adding that “most of the
things” he had seen in the paper
recently had been untrue.

Asked to respond to various
aspects of the story, including alle-
gations that he is pictured receiving
a Rolex from the former reality
star, Mr Gibson would only
respond: “It’s The Tribune.” —_

Asked subsequently if he had
ever received gifts, Mr Gibson said:

FROM page one

ment be aware of the significant
gap between the current opera-
tional capacity of the RBDF and
that which its mandate as set out
in the Defence Act would
require,” the report said.

While the invasion of the
Bahamas as an act of war is

Defence Force | ‘Strike could take place’
| FROM page one

a strike vote taken by the union's members.

"T don't want them to say ‘Belinda Wilson: all her doc-
uments are in, it is awaiting financial clearance' - that's not
acceptable, that's not concrete information... want what
the amount is, when it will be paid, and how much will be .

FROM page one

er, caused grievous harm to Dexter Wilson.
Morton Salt worker Wilson, 27, was severe-
ly beaten on November 26. He had to be
flown to New Providence for emergency
treatment - including a brain scan, X-rays

and other tests.

All seven men pleaded not guilty to that
charge. They are all being represented by

Mavis Collie.

Gibson and Graham are also charged
with causing a wound. It is alleged that on
November 26, 2006, while at Mathew
Town, Inagua, they caused a wound to
Dario Bastian. Both men pleaded not guilty

to that charge.

Inspector Don Bannister, who appeared
for the prosecution, made no objection to
the granting of bail to the seven men.

Gibson and Graham were granted bail in
the sum of-$7,000 with one surety due to
’ them having two charges. The other five
men were given $5,000 with one surety.

The matter was adjourned to February
26 and transferred to Court 10, Nassau

Street.

FROM page one

Other incidents of flawed book
keeping and numerous incidents
of inaccuracies ‘at the ministry’s
consular division were also out-
lined in the most recent Auditor
General’s report, which was
tabled in the House of Assembly.

During the review of the Min-
istry’s accounts, the report reads,
it was noted that too many func-
tions were being performed by
one officer, such as interviewing
sponsors and applicants; approv-
ing of visas; issuing visa numbers;
writing up general receipts, and
collecting cash.

“The controls over the pro-
cessing of applications are very
weak. The performance of the
functions by one officer can lead

Dr Elliston Rahming

FROM page one

Photographs

“T honestly can’t remember.”



The minister refused to consid-
er the subject of any possible res- :

ignation during the interview and :
said: “I’m in office at the pleasure }

of the people and I am there to
serve as long as they will have me.”

The controversial’ pictures of’

Anna Nicole Smith and Minister of
Immigration Shane Gibson sharing :
an embrace in the celebrity’s bed- }
room have reportedly cemented }
the PLP’s campaign to block the :

eral election.

. MP from running in the next gen- :

Hubert Ingraham

FROM page one

terday in a press statement.

He said he now intends to draw this matter to the attention of Com-
missioner of Police Paul Farquharson and Attorney General Allyson
Maynard-Gibson “so that it can be properly investigated.”

Minister Maynard-Gibson said last night that she had not yet heard
from the opposition leader concerning this matter and neither police
nor government spokespersons returned The Tribune’s calls.

A few months before her sudden death in Hollywood, Florida, last
Thursday, Ms Smith was at centre of a dispute involving governmen-
t’s policy on granting permanent resident status.

Mr Gibson, who stated that he was a “close personal friend” of the

: celebrity and visited her in hospital after the death of her son Daniel,

PLP insiders agree that, at the
very least Mr Gibson displayed :

extremely poor judgment in not :
only allowing himself to be pho- :

tographed with the deceased
celebrity, but actually placing him-

self in such a predicament in the ;
i terday.

first place.
Having such a potentially dam-
aging MP on the party’s roster

could prove more than a headache :
for the party which, according to all }
estimates, is in for one of the most : been afforded special consideration for this privilege in our country,”

highly contested general elections :

in recent memory.

Report on fleet.

extremely unlikely, the auditor
general’s report said, much more
feasible risky situations exist.
“Examples include terrorist
attacks, narcotics trafficking
through Bahamian waters and
fatal accidents at sea. Other situ-
_ ations which the RBDF would be

paid," she said.

their cases.

wide," she added.

said.

Ministry :

to the abuse of the system,” the
report concluded.

The report recommends man-
agement at the ministry “to assign
the appropriate staff members to
facilitate the accounting func-
tion.”

“There is a need for segrega-
tion of incompatible functions,”
the report said.

It was further noted in the
report that not all documents

were made available for the.
Auditor General in the review of

the applications for visas that
were granted.

“Further, there was no indica- _

tion on the application forms that
the interviewing officer saw such
documents as copies of passports,

for Tristan Kyle Johnson to appear in the Court of Appeal on Febru-
ary 7. She told him that Johnson did not appear in court on February
7 and there was no explanation given as to why he was absent. She told
Dr Rahming that the duty is imposed on the superintendent ot the
prison to comply with the court order.

“We had no explanation as to why he was not here and now we
would like to hear from you as to why he was not here?”

Dr Rahming proceeded to ask assistant superintendent Dennis

Gilbert to address the issue but Justice Sawyer told him that she want-
ed to hear from him as he had a statutory duty.

Dr Rahming explained that the prison is presently facing industrial:

action on the part of the Prison Officers Association.

Justice Sawyer then asked why the court was not informed. Dr
Rahming said that whether an inmate came to court would not ordi-
narily come to the attention of the superintendent.

“The court lost all that time. Lawyers came from the out islands and
they lost time. People from the Attorney General’s office came, they
lost that time. Court reporters, three judges and police officers to
secure the building, they lost that time because somebody did not
bother to think and did not think that the court was a serious place.that
had to be respected,” Justice Sawyer said.

Dr Rahming tried to explain that, despite the constraints, the prison
had redoubled its effort to ensure that prisoners get to court on time.

Justice Sawyer noted that normally one would go to jail for contempt
of court. “In the circumstances are you prepared to go to jail?” she
asked Dr Rahming.

Dr Rahming defended himself by saying that the fact that the inmate

did not attend court was not deliberate and noted the circumstances at

the prison at that time.

“T am very sorry and I apologise most humbly and I can assure you
that that will not occur again,” Dr Rahming assured the court.

Justice Sawyer said that the court would not take into account the
many times in recent months that the court had been left without an
oo as to why prisoners who were sent for did not appear or on

ime. .

“We must move on time. Every time this court sits it has at least
three judges, three of the most senior judges in the land. That is not
cheap. The entire machinery of justice is massed in order to hear one
case,” she said. Justices Ganpatsingh and Osadebay shared Justice
Sawyer’s sentiments.

Superintendent Rahming avoided going to jail by means of a mere
technicality.

Justice Sawyer noticed that the order had not been served on him
personally but was served on his secretary and that was not proper. She
pointed out that because the police did not serve the order on him-per-
sonally he would not have known what he would be facing when he
came to court.

“Bearing in mind that you were not served personally with the
summons I will just reprimand the superintendent and tell him it must
not happen to again.” Due to the technicality Dr Rahming avoided a
possible week in jail as well as a $1,500 fine.

2S dees See mF sewer





Mrs Wilson said she was hoping that by yesterday she
would be in a position to provide all the above information
to her union members, who are keen to know the status of

The union held a general membership meeting today at
8am to "get our New Providence members up to date
with what the issues are and what our next course of
action will be," said Mrs Wilson.

"And our next course of action is going to be nation-

She pointed out that, although Grand Bahama-based
teachers have been the most vocal thus far about funds
they are owed, "government incompetence"
hardship for teachers country-wide.

Teachers have been paid incorrect salaries, as well as
missing out on allowances - such as rent payments - that
they were contractually entitled to, in some cases adding
up to thousands of dollars in owed money, Mrs Wilson

police records, job letters, busi-

was accused by members of the FNM and other political pundits to have
shown favouritism to Ms Smith by allegedly putting her permanent res-
idency on the fast track. -

“My colleagues and I have been saying from the very beginning of -

this whole sordid affair that the fast-tracking of a Bahamas permanent

i residence permit for the late Anna Nicole Smith by Immigration Min-

ister Shane Gibson was quite inappropriate,” Mr Ingraham said yes-

"The FNM leader further claimed that “it was clear that Mr Gibson
had a close personal relationship with Ms Smith and that is why she was
able to get a permanent residence permit so quickly.”

“Apart from that, she was not, in our view, a person who should have

Mr Ingraham said.

expected to prevent or deal with
have potentially costly economic
implications, for example poach-
ing of fish stocks, declassification
of ports according to internation-
al maritime organisation pre-
scriptions, pollution of Bahamian
waters caused by accidents or
deliberate dumping at sea and the
entry of illegal immigrants into
the Bahamas,” the report said.

is causing

ness licences, marriage certifi-
cates, bank statements and copies
of payments of recent utility
bills,” the report states.

The report further stated that
in reviewing applications for visas .
that were granted forms were
incomplete and were missing such
things as signatures, notations
by officers at the ministry, list-
ings of octupations and pho-
tographs.

In some instances, applications
for visas were made twice in a
year for one person, who howev-
er, lists different sponsors each
time.

In one case, the report said, a
person from Abaco over a two-
month period sponsored a total of
41 women, whose occupation was
listed as “seaman.”

15%

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WORLD MARKET PROFILE WHAT THE U.S. MARKETS DID:
World Stocks Latin American Stocks NYSE NASDAQ AMEX NYSE NASDAQ AMEX
. 52wk 52wk Traded in New York Prev. Prev. Prev. . .
Today ‘day’ ‘High’ ‘Low | cCFemsa .2e 64,800 4001 3938. 39.60°~28 Today day Today day Today day |__ Most Active Most Active Most Active
Advanced 37 410 | Advanced 1318 1030 } Advanced 37 410 Vol %C
Amsterdam 503.77 507.30 509.88 41287 | Empica* 28,400 44.50 43.75 44.50 +.62 | Doclined m4 683 | Declined 34 20s | Declined 74 633 | Name__Volume_Cls. %Chg_| Name lume Cis. %Chg | Name Volume Cls. %Chg
Bangkok 69746 695.27 785.38 «616.75 Unchanged 96 91 | Unchanged 136 139 | Unchanged 98 1 | FordM — 27325200 8.65 -.08 | Nasd1O0Tr123933700 43.70 -14 | SPDR 53280600 143.45 -49
Mumbai 14190.70 1453890 14652.09 8928.44 | GCSaba_— .50e 27.75 * | NewHighs 46 111| Newighs 90 141 | New Highs 46—=—=S«11 | Motorola 25624500 19.14 -43 | OnyxPh 50635900 24.15+11.89 | iShR2K nya34467400 80.02 -20
Brussels 4500.79 4518.83 4555.08 3445.10 ; 19 | New Lows 30 | New Lows 19 | EMC Cp 23946400 14.62 +.06 | Microsoft 47931400 28.94 -.04 | SPEngy 17033800 57.58 -81
GpoRadio .61e 1,300 10.99 10.70 10,99 +15 | Newlows 18 44 18
BuenosA 2100.51 2100.24 2105.92 1497.17 ; : ma ae, “| Adv. volume 796,485 801,928 | Adv. volume 551,378 523,330] Adv, volume 40,222 73,941 | QwestCm 23039400 8.07 -.13 | Intel 47303300 2080 -23 | SemitTr 10740400 33.59 34
Caracas 47975.29 46174.59 6201272 26368.20 | GpoSimec * 856,000 12.70 12.50 12.65 +.14 | Decl. volume 1,489,836 2,063,550 | Decl. volume 1,295,170 1,630,081 | Decl. volume 248,380 308,460 | Novelis 22920600 43.67 45.13 | Cisco 38881200 27.54 -17 | SPFncl 9315600 37.08 -09
Frankfurt DAX 6859.45 6911.11 6928.98 5292.14 TtL vol. (000) 2,308,321 2,930,021 | Tt vol. (000) 1,861,524 2,209,520 1 Ttl vol. (000) 297,756 393,987 | Pfizer 20838100 26.22 -.16 | Level3 36929200 6.04 -.14 | iShEMMkt 8979900 11337 -.78
FTSE 100 6353.50 6382.80 6395.40 5467.40 | GTelevsas .16e 2,824,800 28.54 28.00 28.50 +.31 ‘ AMD 19717900 14.69 -.21. | SunMicro 33659000 642 ~.06 | OIISVHT 8106700 13630 -1.62
Hong Kong Idx 2059341 20677.65 20971.46 15204.85 | roinox 73 1,678,600 30.89 30.16 30.33 -.57 Most Widely Held U.S. Stocks BrMySq 17857800 27.59 -93 | Oracle 31695300 16.65 -.05 | DJIADiam 7915300 125.59 29
Turkey Natl 100 42025.89 42185.47 4728.50 31950.56 7908s — bao ea IShEAFE 5574600 7435 23
i Perf e of the 15 issues with the most shareholders: HomeDp 17442400 41.44 +44 | SiriusS 31332500 3.57 06 | |
Jakarta 1734.46 1740.31 1834.70 1216.14 | Vitro .08e 41,200 6.39 6.22 6.27 +.02 | Performanc ; Sharenowers: Disney 17150300 33.92 -.44 | Apple Inc 25227300 84.88 +1.61 | PrUShQQQ n5302100 53.50 +.32
oy ae Hee ees pat Cervecer 1.07e 15,800 31.20 30.38 30.95 -.07 | Stock an PE Sales_—_High ree sees Chg.
Kuala Lumpur 1231, ; : . ; _14 | AT&T Inc f 20.0 128641 37.15 3669 36.96 +.06
IBEX 35 14769.00 1487550 1487550 1079750 | EElChile .48e 55,300 40.80 40.15 40.41 -.14 | Gainers Gainers _ Gainers
S ‘ . VerizonCm 1.62 18.0 61038 37.88 = 37.38 37.57 13. | ———————_ _ J —_ eee | SO eee
Madrid 1640.62 1652.17 1652.17 1171.99 | Enersis .20e 208,100 16.44 16.14 16.24 -.07 T
i : . Exxon 1.28 = 11.0 153298 75.07 74.33 «74.60 «= -.62 | Name___Last_ Chg %Chg} Name Last Chg %Chg| Name —Last_ Chg %Chg
Manila 3234.16 3245.81 3281.90 2057.77 | Madeco* 21,400 12.33 11.80 12,03 +.13 . : . . 5 0 | oro
Mexico 27972.23 2796.89 28346.01 16653.15 GM 1.00 * 107183 36.40 35.53. 35.71 -.30 | BIshEMat 41.81 +1045 433.3] OnyxPh 24.15 +11.89 +97.0 | Sifco 6.86 +91 +153
Keel : ji 53 | 20CCSM —2.80e 20,600 136.79 131.38 132.05-4.75 : 5 : : Medifast 9,32 +155 +19.9] AdezaBio 23.78 +8.25 +531] AMDLhrs - 305 435 +130
Nikkei 225 1750433 1729248 1763361 1404553 | > : : ; 78. 48. ; 05 r
Seoul 141429. 1427.68 1464.70 1203.86 | VinaConc .40e «6,500 34.45 33.80 34.25 -.35 | General Electric 112° 18.0 161187 35.88 35.55 35.64 4.11 | Novelis 43.67 45.13 +133] DigitMus 5.04 +129 +344 | Polyairg 2.70 +20 +80
Singapore 3160.71 322089 323660 2280.67 |‘Metrogas * 23,500 5.65 5.11 5.41 -14 | IBM 1.20 16.0 50785 «99.20 98.22 98.58 + +.03 | MuniMtgif 29.49 42.88 +108) WitnSys 26.79 +452 +20.3| WhiteRivn 23.10 41.60 47.4
* SaoPaulo 43934.75 4284.40 45382.61 32847.61 | TicmArg * 118,300 22.03 21.25 21.75 -.43 Primedia 2.09 +16 +83] LCAVis 46.13 +7.42 +19.2 | Aspyra 2.09 +14 +72
Sydney 5895.00 5899.30 5899.30 474a50 | YPFSoc 1.97e 9,500 45.64 44.45 44.80 -.90 DOW JONES INDUSTRIAL AVERAGE BrillChina 25.03 +182 +78] Hydril 95.24 412.20 414.7 | Ascendia 225 +15 471
Taipei 7776.36 7859.53 7935.54 6257.80 | Aracruz 2.20e 330,900 54.46 53.45 53.78 -.39 LamSessn 28.75 +1.98 +7.4'| Versant 16.12 +2.07 +14.7| NuvinsTF 15.78 4.99 +67
Toronto 1304054 13083.95 13237.74 10860.72 | TelBrasH 2.28r x8,700 28.71 28.12 2824 -.27 | Daily closes for the past year. WCiCmts 22.05 +137 +6.6| NitroMed 3.98 +50 +14.4| Aerocntry 1215 +74 +65
Zurich 9261.58 9292.06 9309.42 7154.86 14000 E TGasSur 6.67 +41 +65] Misonix 5.81 +.66 +128] Vicon 8.29 +.50 46.4 ting t r
Chilelnter10 1030 110.73. 133.66 93.98 LINTV 1256 +75 464) Velero 17.56 +1.85 +118] Uranerzn 3.63 +18 +52| past 52 weeks. t~ Paid in stock in
NewZealand 4179.57 4188.88 4211.60 3303.26 eee aN 13250 | : (pcoine 12 monhis, estimated cash
Milan 32818.00 33012.00 33057.00 26543.00 NY 2 ; On eX. 0 ution:
Johannesburg 28820.61 2566681 2593381 1839006} __—=Ss5 =O NY.Comex N close 12552.55 ___Losers_|__—iLosers—|_—— Losers | ; - New 52-week high, :
Athens 4608.61 4688.54 4802.53 3379.28 nae Close cho. 12500 4] down 28.28 : Name ___Last_ Chg %Chg | Name Last Chg %Chg | Name Last Chg %Chg |
Stockholm 1187.12 1201.15 1206.02 878.16 | Gold Market Price 662.00) 9 : Adminstf 33.65 -9.43 -21.9| ChinaBAKn 4.11 -139 -2531 CavalierH 402-39 -88]
Zurich Pl 7341.40 7371.58 7371.58 5573.99 | Silver Market Price 13.879 +0147 | 44750 VidSanNig 19.56 -2.17 -10.0} Chindex 19.75 -445 -184| PinnclDt 2.51 -23 -B4 ’
Shanghai 1866, 17545 180.12 81.05 Handy & Harman NwCent pfA 1842 1.58 -7.9| GlblSres 1691-269 13.7 Nenonicsh 2.665 -23 -80| assumed by such companies,
MIB 30 42430.00 42730.00 42860.00 39045.00 siuasaues : ose Cha. 11000 Katyindh 2.2519 -7.8] DaiEi 26.60 -3.40 -11.3] Lannett 5.85 -.50 7.9 wd —When STi hestite oe!
Gold Market Price 4. +0. - < : A § A
a-AEX Index, b-Bel-20, dx-deutscher, Atkien, Silver Market Price 13570-0315 MahangrT 6.38 po 18 te 3.06 a as SYS 2.42 at I
30-Financial Times, 100-Financial Times, ipc- NwCent pfB 19.04 -1.56 7.6 | AlllonHit = 5.33.66 -11.0] DebtResn 3.73 -27 6.8
indices de Precios y Cotizaciones, cc-CAC London Afternoon 10250 NamTal 13.25 -LOL -7.1| Ctrip.coms 60.25 -7.37 10.9} Metallinen 2.60 -18 -65
40, ao-all Ordinaries, ndj-Nikkel Dow Jones, Close Chg. NovaStr pfC 20.19 1.55 7.1) ChinaTDvif 4.55 53-104] InovioBio 282-19 -6.3
sm-Swiss Mark Index, t-TSE 300, n-a-not Gold 664.55 = +1.25 9500 Indymcun 58.54 -3.96 -6.3| Techwelln 16.04 -1.84 -10.3] FountPwh 3.94. -.25 -6.0
available, m-MIB Telematico, x-holiday. Silver 13.550 -0.270 M J HutchTel 34.79 -215 -5.8 | RainmkrSy 9.70 -1.05 -98| NevGCas 2.35 15 -6.0

cee Vol. High Low Close Chg. Vol. High Low Close Chg.
SiriusS 31332 3.66 «3.56 = 3.57 -.06 | TotalSAs 971 67.78 67.26 67.50 -.84
SixFlags 1032. 6.19 5.98 6.13 +.06 | Trnsmeta 2284 37 94 96 *
SkywksSol 2155 6.74 6.61 6.65 -.04 | Transocn 4530 77.31 76.00 76.55 -.85
Smithintl 2625. 41.19 40.60 40.78 -.49 | Tribune 733 30.46 «30.25 30.29 -.20
SmithtF 1841 28.02 27.55 27.94 +.78| TridentMic 1715 21.17 20.14 20.28 -.62



Z Vol. High Low Close Chg.| =——————Vol.__-High Low Close Chg.
EagleMat 1300 46.32 45.31 45.57. -.88 | ImunoGn 295° 5.59 5.14 5.36 -.09
Erthuink -3886.-7.38 «7.26 =—7.36 +04] ImpacMtg 1372 7.96 (7.65 «7.94 +.05
a a EKodak 2593 25.73 24.93 24.99 -41 | IndiaGCwt 1262 110 90 90 *

EchoStar 1334 41.81) 41.49 41.70 +.12 | Indymac 2284 36.76 36.14 36.39 -.26
Ed Bauer n 964 9.15 889 8.91 -.26 | Infineon 2629 15.84 15%8 15.72 +.31

Vol. High Low Close Chg.

NokiaCp 9275 21.84 21.68 21.78 +.04
Nordstrm 1918 57.70 56.63 56.74 -.14
NorflkSo 3713 49.20 48.15 48.42 -.52
Nortel lfrs 3444 29.25 28.82 29.07 +.11
NthgtM g W119 3.66 «3.57 3.64 -.02














































































































































































































































































Selected stocks from the Edisonint 933 4655 A611 46.21 +.05) Informat 1490 13.39 13.06 13.29 -.07 | NorthropG 2041 74.66 74.00 74.40 +.40| SmurfStne 3818 11.80 11.51 11.75 +17 | triguint 1426 4.86 4,72 4.74 -.03
New York and American exchanges and from NASDAQ. ElPasoCp 3658 15.25 14.96 15.06 -.24] IngerRd 1189 42.74 42.29 42.52 +.25 | NStarRlt 1539 17.00 15.88 16.84 -.38 | Solectrn 3060 3.39 3.32 3.32 ~.03| Tycointl 6489 31.88 31.46 31.86 +38
Elan 3389 13.68 13.34 13.48 +.02 | Insmed 1174110 1.02, 1.03 -.02 | Novartis 1135 58.73 58.25 58.38 -.01 | Sonus 4106 7.40 «(7.23 7.33 +.01 Tyson 3105 18.47 18.09 18.35 +.23

Vol. High Low Close Chg. Vol. High Low Close Chg. | EldorGldg 1050 6.15 5.84 5.90 -.07} IntgDv 2198 16.47 15.95 15.96 -.39] NovaStar 3096 16.14 14.92 15.96 -.40| Sothebys 1133 39.30 3854 38.93 -4l

is = AE eS ag sts rt sat aa aa Ii ase ae i ees ae oS NvtlWris 935 12.05 11.61 11.77 -.27]SouthnCo 2019 36.56 36.20 36.26 -.13
Brunswick 1547 33.52 32.53 32.90 -.33 . : 27 +.59 | Inten! 47 .20 142, 57 5.79 | Novelis 22920 44.01 43.67 43.67 +5.13| SthnCopps 1572 63.67 62.29 63.41 +.58 | UAL 3144 45.49 44.30 44.76 +34
BrshEMat. 20924190 3790 41.81+10.45| Embarqn 1845 54.04 51.94 54.00 ~97 IntrNAPrs 274 19.23 1865 1870-32! Novell lf 3824-716 7.01 710 +.06| SwstAirl 10237 1585 1548 1577 +62/UBSAGs 927 3°54 62.90 63.32 -.19
ABB Ltd 105 18.49 18.29 18.35 -.19 | BurlNSF 4261 79.28 78.55 79.15 +.02| Emdeon 3374, 14.32 14.12 14.18 -.09 | IBM 5078 99.20 98.22 98.58 +.03 | Novlus 3183 30.99 30.46 30.67 -.21] SwstnEngy 1103 37.84 37.01 37.43 -.72|USAirwy 1031-5945 58.24 58.88 +.74
ACE Ltd 1609 58.65 58.01 (58.13 10 | BusnObj 1643 38.90_ 37.92 38.01.88) EmersnEls 2175 44.59 44.26 44.40 4.09 IntlGame 3721 43.25 42.04 4221 -1.17 | Nuancecm 4672. 1373 1340 1354 45) SovrgnBep 2129 2553 2535 2552 +11 | Usclome 1160 43.99 39.97 40.65. -3.57
ACMMD 347.96 «7.90 * 7.93 -.03 Se Ee Emulex 960 17.80 17.58 17.61 -.14 | IntPap 2610 36.34 35.92 36.27 +42 | Nucor s 2072 63.04 61.60 62.33 +68] SpansionA 1113 13.10. 12.87 1289 -14]USEC 1068 1490 1443 1484 -.02
ACM MI 433.77 3.73 3.74 01 . EnCana 2173 48.59 47.28 47.79 -.88 IntRect 982 43.04 42.09 42.41 -.76 NutriSys 3155 44.39 41.54 41.75 -2.10 | Spectran 2244 26.01 25.56 25.77 -.18] USG 973 52.99 52.04 52.70 +11
ADC Tel r 1581 16.85 16.40 16.61 -.19 | CAInc 1018 26.84 26.48 26.52 -.17] EncysiveP 1460 3.76 3.63 3.74 +.10} Interpublic 4189 13.01 12.64 1267 -.25 Nuvelo 1422 3.35 -3.22--3.23--.13 | Spectink 1408 11.68 11.65 11.66 +.02] uTStrem 2169 9.72 942 9.58 +.04
AES Corp 2502 22.75 22.22 22.25 -.36 | CANTV 1775 16.33 15.66 16.08 +.16| EngyConv 3550 30.00 27.21 28.01 -1.64 | Intersil 3243 25.39 24.51 24.62 -.48 Nvidia s 13083 3408 32.54 3337 +72 SpectBrds 2020 9.19 868 8.69 +.02| Uttrapt 998 51.62 50.57 51.14 -90
AFLAC 1728 48.21 47.72 47.86 +.15|CBRElliss 2090 36.72 35.19 35.51 -1.15] ENSCO 2456 50.01 48.88 48.93 -1.33 | Intuits 2932 31.69 30.94 31.00 -.44 : mmm | SprintNex 13899 18.20 1788 17.90 -10| yy a ie ee eee
AGCO 3493 35.97 35.00 35.63 +.64 | CBL Asc 958 47.86 46.58 47.66 -.59 Entegris 1376 10.81 10.64 10.75 +.06 | InvnSv 2115 61.21 60.68 61.01 +.01 SPDR 53280 144,04 14319 14245 49 | CUcvNV's : Cate
AKSteel -2382-«-21.09 20.41 20.82 +.38 | CBSB 1988 32.00 31.28 31.31 -.37| Entergy 1059 98.66 97.50 97.92 -.20] Isis 1076 10.17 9.88 10.07 -.08) Osi Phrm 962 36.26 35.01 36.23 +391 sp mig 1877 15443 15310 15359 2a {vuonPac 1128. 100.20 98.80 99.76 +.12
AMR 5212 38.07 37.07 37.69 +.78|CDCCpA 3099 10.88 10.51 10.61 -.23} EnzonPhar 1879 9.03 8.78 890 -.111 IstaPh 1090 B17 7.96 813 +.06/ osiRest 2039 40.46 40.03 4027 +20|epMatls 2667 eae tay ewe ate | Unisys 2137 9.10893 9.03 +.09
ASML Hid 3135 25.06 24.69 24.76 -.41|CDWCorp 1417 64.94 63.63 63.75 -.01) EqtyRsd 4092 53.23 51.30 52.06 -69}IvanhoeEn 1219 185 1.74 1.75 -.04 OcciPet 5 5781 46.28 45.60 4599 -53| spuithc 1385 3452 3435 3439 15 UDomR 1403 33.72 32.91 33.26 “46

AT&T Inc 12864 37.15 36.69 36.96 +.06 | CF Inds 1259 34.15 32.96 33.33 +.47 | EricsnTl 3180 36,16 35.81 35.92 -.52 OffeDpt 2054 36.97 36.46 36.50 -.14] spcnst 908 2655 2645 2646 -.06 eae an ae oe ae cai

20 14.45 -.22|CHRobins 974 52.13 51.10" 51.42 -.37] Esteeldr 1145 46.99 46.27 46.42 -.21 | H ‘
AbD isl 278 224 an 3 CIT Gp 1409 59.50 58.83 58.90 -.10| EvrorSlr © 1213 8.67 845 852 -.06|{2Globalsif 1701 25.00 23.49 23.75 -1.19 Pegs ae a _ arr ~ SPEngy 17033 58.04 57.34 57.58 -Bll ysBancrp 4149 3608 3581 3602 418
AberFite 1505 81.67 80.10 80.26 -.93 | CMGI 2709 3k 10 «132 01) Exel «1463 11.20 10.80 12.09" 4.39] SUMS BERS AGG ISB 15.78: 39) come 1124 10875 10CES Leave coe (sei. $815, S72 3698 3708 09] uconrdn 4647 4555 4812 . AEST 18D
Abitibig 1.3.15 3.09 3.11 03] CMSEng = 1061.17.69 17.22 17.55 +.03 | Exelon 1870 6410 63.62 63.71 -235| JPMorgch 73965065 5025 50.44 +.02 | Omnico ee ee ee Ae ae | Sends 2615 35.93 35.75 35.91 +06] ects 5764 8592 8352 8561 41.99
: 5 Expedia 1120 21.63 21.20 21.47. -.17 | Jabil If 1496 26.63 25.93 26.08 +.21 | OmniVisn . | : +62 | SP Tech 2487 23.52 23.38 23.44 -.10 UtdTech 4013 67.59 6678 67.04 -54

e! 2701 68 38.1 -44 | CNET 1598 8.96 8.77 «8.77 -.07
hase 2043 3560 x it ri +131 | CSXs 7581 38.04 36.63 37.94 +.87| Expdintl s 1457 44.99 43.35 43.67 -.77 | JackHenry 920 23.52 22.87 23.32 +.44

Accuray n 975 30.00 27.85 28.55 -70 | CVSCp 11627 32.91 32.39 32.49 -.42| ExpScripts 3510 74.95 73.63 74.73 +1.42 | JanusCap 1370 21.22) 21.00 21.13 -.16
Activisn 4545 16.49 16.20 16.26 -19|CablVNYS 1375 29.20 28.73 28.76 -.42] ExtNetwif 1962 449 438 4.44 +08 | JetBlue 4894 13.25 12.95 13.13 +21
Adaptec 1256 «3.71 3.60 3.70 +.06 | CadbyS 1132 44.65 44.36 44.46 -.29] ExxonMbl 15329 75.07 74.33 74.60 -.62 | Johndn 4824 65.87 65.36 65.46 -.14
AdezaBio 5546 23.79 23.72 23.78 +8.25 | Cadence 2161 20.31 20.09 20.27 -.07| Ezcorps 1131 15.81 15.05 15.65 -.49| JonesSoda 1318 14.53 13.27 13.65 -.88

- 5 JoyGlb! 1638 46.72 45.36 45.57 -.82
Adminstf 4895 41.00 33.19 33.65 -9.43 | CallGolf 1738 15.08 1445 14.64 -31 InprNtw If $920 1957 1908 19.29 4.08

OnSmend 3991 9.63 9,30 9.48 -.07
On2 Tech 1362, 1.27) «1191.22 -+.06
OnyxPh 50635 25.20 ,17.95 24.15+11.89
OpenTxt 1179.23.77 22.35 23.30 +.50
OpnwvSy 1429 9.14 889 8.96 -.15
Opsware 1174 7.98) 7.63 7.64 -.26
Oracle 31695 16.71 16.51 1665 -.05

SP Util 1620 38.14 37.90 37.90 -.14
StdPac W711 28.18 27.06 27.31 = -.20
Standex 17 28.81 28.13 28.48 -.18
Staples 5531 26.82 26.42 26.63 -.07
Starbucks 8109 32.96 32.38 32.67 -.29
StarwdHtin 1572 67.50 66.29 66.53 -.43
StateStr 2057 68.59 68,10 68.33 -.02

UtdhithIf = 4217 51.99 51.38 51.62 +.74
Univision 1638 35.94 35.85 35.89 +.07
UnumProv 1661 22.00 21.68 21.84 +.08
UrbanOut = 2301.25.41 24.64 25.35 +.45
UtahMed h 2 34.75 34.02 34.17 -.19



519 3747 38.09 +.41|Camecogs 1721 37.51 3641 3650-77 a | Inpr
ee pes i ae a sie Cameron 1990 57.07 55.31 55.75 -1.66| FEICo 1046 32.36 31.56 32.12 Jupitrmed 997821 7.82 8.00 4.18] Origindg 1142 8.66 7.25 818-51] Stibynas 1299 38.60 37.17 37.93. +37 Valassis 157 17.58 17.03 1728-19
Advauto 1301 38.71 37.44 37.48 -1.04/ CdnNRsg 2148 50.35 49.60 49.88 -15| Falrchld = 951. 17.98 17.50 ae ae eS ee ATS 23282208231 FBS St Gold. ”3KB 6611 RRAL'> GBT -AB | yen | gui” Sas REE ened
AMD 19217 15.01 14.66 14.69 -.21}Caneticg 1905 12.42 12.15 12.24 -.18] ramDir . : a ae | KB Hi 2040 52.41 51.45 51.94 -.03 Ee eee Stridert 8 1716 1671 17.12 +131 vaiueclick 1640 2672 2554 2588 -A
eh 1188 Anse sae | CapOne 2570-8217 8078 8150 51 | FannieM If 4120 56.71 56.01 56.13 -.15 | KBHome 41 5145 51.94 -. sturmRug -46.«1048- «1049 1029 97 | ValueClick 1640 26.72 25.54 45
Aeroflex 906 1164 1148 11.56 +.01 ah 918. Se: Fastenal . 1277 36.63 35.76 35.94 -47|KLATc 3366 49.79 49.10 49.65 -.01 | PDL Bio 932 19.80 1938 19.45 13] cout 3366965] 639 eaz oy | VarianMed 1091 48.99 4842 4873 +23

VarianS s 1750 41.63 40.85 41.15 -.14
Vasogengh 4028 37 33 35 +.02
Ventas 1002 46.49 45.41 46.31 -.35
VeraSun n 925 16.83 15.98 16.00 -83
Verisign 1875 26.00 25.62 25,73 *
VerizonCm 6103 37.88 37.38 37.57 -.13
ViacomB 2184 40.46 39.50 39.58 -.74

Aompsy 1138 Suso 4930 soa sing] Cosmo. SQM "35 eas “eas oy/ FRUECD 938 11416 11300 11218 “21 |Keloog M5815 4889 4896 M6
Affymetrix 1203 27.83 27.10 27-33-50] Cardnlbith 1261 71.27 7061 7062-63) FedrDSs S015 Be SehR ota ie | MIMWGK > ANGS” 87D. RON. SRLS oe
BOGIES PASE AS 1S) ARAL a) COE Aen Bae 2s at FidNinfo. 1495 45.68 4482 A146 | Kimco 1922 51.74 50.09 50.72 -1.16
Agilent 1385 3276 3252 32.59 07 | CaN eS ee y ogee SOL 41) Fittnthird 2437 4092 40.50 40.75 +25 | KindMorg 1362 106-20 10590 106.03 +04
Agnico g 1765 40.75 39.80 40.09 -.21 Carnival 1428 4910 4851 4866 +21 | Finisar If 12875 3.23 3.07 ° 3.10 +.02 | KingPhrm 3795 18.53 17.89 18.01 +.10
Agrium g 995 36.10 35.38 35.76 +.07 ‘ : : ; FstAmCp —s-1132, 43.73 42.76 42.98 -52| Kinrossg 2331.13.25 12.82 12.92 -.33

PG&E Cp 1031 48.37 47.65 47.84 +.14
PMC Sra 4342 6.80 662 667 -.09
PMI Grp 929 47.97 47.13 47.34 -.35
PNC 972 74.92 74.50 74.87 +.24
PPL Corp 1197 37.00 36.53 36.61 -.30
PSS Wrid 987 21.39 21.04 21.15 -.29
PW Eagle 1220 33.14 32.98 33.03 +.06

Suncor g 2578 «72.68 (71.38 71.84 -.61
Sunoco 2276 61.46 59.77 59.98 -1.47
SunPower 992 43.90 41.83 43.47 -15
Suntech 1232 37.50 36.81 37.10 +.01
Supvalu 2088 38.05 37.61 37.73 -.15
SwiftTm 1058 30.78 30.68 30.70 +.02





Art 1181 1159 11.66 +12] Caterpillar 4463 65.18 64.28 64.60 -.20| FS : 82304 4 |
MamaiT 36445660 5503 S8N0 -Loe| Celanese 1274 2866 2823 2853 +16 AGS da ea Se Mate ae. sae dee “gg | Paccars 1208 6961 6833 687 +45 Srmaniee 75131798 1766 1782 os| VirgMdah 1007 2785 2703 2727 "19
AlskAir 352 43.16 42.35 42.96 +83 CeleraGrp = 328 15.70 15.35 1548-15] fe 1178 6233 6114 6219 +39 Kohls 1695 73.02 71.78 71.83 64] Packthan 920 16.50 15.98 16.04 431 ray ggg 5:74 569 «70-03 | Vishay 966 14.19 1388 1398-16
Alcan 1621 52.94 51.61 52.19 +.39 | Celestic g 1523. 6.38 6.08 613 -21 FirstEngy 1325 6359 6303 6328 +13 | Kraft 5476 34.75 3361 3431 +74 Palmincs 6824 15.53 14.81 15.48 +.53 Synovus 433 32.80 32.47 32.54 +.05 | Visteon 1351 886 855 867 -24
Alcatelluc 8613 13.21 13.01 13.06 -.24 | Celgenes 2229 55.43 54.04 54.26 -1.07 Flextrn 5682 1151 1123 1140 -.09 | Krispkrm 111 11.92 11.52 11.83 -.06 | PanAslv 1270) 28.13) 27.34 27.64. -.37 SyntaxBril 3783 «8.75 8.05 8.67 +.5¢ | VivoPart 1798 4.19 4.03 410 -.09
Alcoa 7930 33.20 32.61 32.90 +.38 | CellGens 2243 3.82) 3.57 3.74 4.17 Flowserve 956 5273 5034 5049 -180 Kroger 2861 26.06 25.68 25.90 +02 | PaneraBrd 1146 58.70 56.78 57.20 -.21 Sysco 2276 3437 34.10 3415 +.17 | Vodafone 2369 29.84 29,40 2953 +58
AlignTech 1073 17.00 16.30 16.75 +53) CellThera = 2061164159160 402] Foes §=— 4931'S). -8250 8492 41.72 | Kyphon 1253 46.18 43.88 43.99 -1.90| PattuT!, = 3492.23.35 23.04 2323-20) cretomay 16882849 25.25 2843 4162 | Vornado ‘1625 133.00 130.06 131.39 -195
Alkerm 1134 16.91 16.28 16.47. -.37 | Cemexs 2305 35.83 35.12 35.35 -.47 FootLock 906 23.00 2.76 22.89 +19 Paychex 1928 40.64 40.32 40.50 +.16 .

AllegTch 2335 98.80 96.24 97.04 -.10 | CenterPnt 1610 18.04 17.90 17.94 -.01 Fei F 27325 875 850 865 ~08 ‘ PaylShoe 1575 32.00 30.87 31.10 . -.53 i

AlliantEgy 1631 41.04 39.23 40-46 41.30 | Centex W749 51.32 50.30 50.77 -22| Pet ay “O0ag shay Shes Shee oe | LCA Vis 4107 46.66 43.67 46.13 +7.42| PeabdyE 4339 40.64 39.75 39.88 99 | TCF Fncl 940 26.30 26.04 26.24 -.10|WCICmts 2989 22.31 21.42 22.05 +1.37
AldWaste 2870 12.38 12.20 1235 4.04) CenGardns 1521, 1349 1295 13.15 ~08) erectoits 1272-3308 3255 3292. 24 | LSILog «14563. «9.16884 893-26] Pengrthg 1005 1691 1667 1670 -15|TDAveritr 3819 Ival inode eae el Woe 50 33.07 32.67 32.86 +.09
Allstate 2291 61.40 60.89 60.90 ~18 | CnGardAn 928 13.13 12.45 12.70 -15] Fees TAG BROS RSS HOR AN Tx 904 5.58 5.41 5.46 4.01] PrnNGm 1733 44.09 42.95 43.43. -1.05| TECO 1052 17.02 16.89 16.90 -.10| Wachovia ~4294 57.61 57.23 57.48 +.36
Alltel 1908 61.23 60.47 60.59 -.52 | Cephin 3454 7267, 70.83 7245 +25] Foundry if 1930 1528 14.86 1503 16 | Laidlaw 5346 34.80 3451 34.59 +.01 | Penney 945 83.50 82.45 8248-37! THO 1464 29.74 28.72 29.64 -30| WalMart 9825 48.24 47.68 47.74 -23
AlphaNRs 932 14.14 13.68 13.85 -21| Ceradyne lf 379 55.49 54.64 55.14 +44] et” ae co'90 a3 eg38 1p LaMRsch «3897 A412 43.33 4343-58 | Pepsico 4516 64.00 63.56 63.72 -.19] TIX 2025 28.17 27.93 28.05 -.04| Walgm 4557 45.50 45.08 45.10 -.33
AlpTotDvn 983 20.60 20.15 20.30 -.55| Ceridian = 1134 30.72 30.44 30.72 4.21] Fring 2894 54.00 52.65 53.25 -40]!VSands = 4121. 93.96 90.34 91.15 2.77 | Peregrine 1628. 1.24 1.18 1.22 +.05|TLCVision 1422 563 540 553 4-07 | Walterinds 1876 25.39 2438 24.50 -.86
. Alterac If 7293 20.75 20.45 20.52 -.24 | Cerner ‘er abe ees “Beg rag Fremont ©1432 1217 11.70 1186 -1g| LawsnSft 2488.02 7.90 7.95 -06 | perryliss 107 30.39 2964 3029 +66|TRMCop 1889 aah SY Soy any Wamerchn 2459 1474 1428 1471-01
Altria 7188 85.93 85.16 85.60 +.21 | CerusCp 157 5.84 5.65 5.68 +.03) Fi aape 1905 733 7.16 730 ~04|Learcor = 1796" 39.40 38.59 38.77 62 petrohawk 3262 12.08 11.51 1163-45] TVIA Inc 131749405 +.04 | WA Mut 5536 44.07 43.14 43.67 +.32

PetrbrsA 1048 85.09 83.51 84.29 -.61
Petrobrs 2479 94.90 93.31. 94.42 -.93
Pfizer 20838 26.47 26.14 26.22 -.16
PhelpsD's 1364 122.25 121.22 121.70 -.25
PilgrimsPr 1385 31.50 30.18 31.41 +.88

TXU Corp 2546 56.04 55.36 56.00 +.20
Taiwan 37) 18.05 17.78 17.94 -21
TaiwSemi 10961 10.92 10.65 10.68 -.27
TakeTwo 2263 19.73 18.75 19.65 +.47
Talbots 1227 25.60 24.21 25.50 +1.11

Amazon 3818 38.99 38.36 38.85 +13 | Chmpe MGS 92 770 791 4.09) Frontolls 1326 2912 2851 2875 57 | LehmnBrs 3649 83.77 81.47 8222 -1.08

Amdocs 1268 34.20 33.47 33.63 a4 | Chart = 20847 3.363.073.1025) FullerHBs 273-2466 2437 2460 +04 | LeMnaTA 1962 53.00 S184 5218-53
AMovi 3832. 4712. 4621 47.00 +20 | Chattem 1270 5850 52.00 54.40 -3.02| FullerHBS 273 24.65 24-37 24.60 +04) ovals 3659 G26 G02 GO 14

AmCapsti 1 45.0 01 45.05 -.35 | ChkPoint 1538 24.63 24.02 24.50 +.12 Lexmark 1793 61.81 60.59 61.62 +.74
AESOLO Ss 3593 3000 Soy ane. 22] Cheesecake 1215 2672 2618 2628 24 | icioba = 3687 29°72 2526 2931 24

WREIT 383 42.30 41.26 42.30 +.03
WsteMinc 3480 -35.35 34.80 34.93 -.32
Weathfdint 2504. 40.16 39.42 39.61 -.54
webMeth 1060 7.03 693 699 -.01
Weinkit 1008 51.91 50.60 50.95 -.96

i Chemtura 2801 11.80 10.51 11.49 -18] GMarketn 1099 2012 18.93 19.09 -1.06| LibMintdn 1565 2342 2304 2333 -14| Pl *.88 | Talt
Ane? us shen seat S387 +22) cheseng 5529-2952 2897 29.12 1 Gills 42° 25.00 2450 2475 -25]LigandPhn 1136 11.89 1149 11.82 01 | Pinnclent — 1059 33.7 32.62 33.05 -.66 TalismE gs 1983 17.26 16.81 17.00 -34| Wellpoint 2169 8118 8044 B09 +01
mm 69 56.21 57.00 -, igand PlumCrk 1755 40.38 39.58 40.30 -28|TargaResn 949 2385 2325 2338 38
AmimMtg 3310 3140 315 3a 95 [Chevron 6563. 73.17 1189 7232 -1.00/ Gap 3181 19.74 19.52. 19.66 +.11 | Lillyel U2 S475 S429 S441 +18] DOR Idee gas Bao aeas car |e 2G ae eet Rab [38] Welisfgos 7753 3563 3537 35.60 +24
AmintGp If 5102 69.30 68.36 68.57 -.37 | Chicos 975 21.51 21.30 21.35 -02} Garmins: 2618 «52.47 51.13 51.84 -.42 | Limited 3865 2858 2814 2829-21) ooicom 072-3420 3361 3368 62 | Trckreelln Sie INSOLE Wendy 1050 291 m4 24 “st

‘Bi “ 3 . ChinaBAKn 5961 4.70 3.93 4.11 1.39} GascoEn 9172.30 2.14 2.16.11 | LincNat 1126 69.55 68.26 6895 -.10
ean a er ayet. aT ses Chinalfes — 1459 45.64 44.96 45.35 -.10 Gateway 5013. 1.97 1.88 1.90 -.04 | LinearTch 2971 «31.27 30.85 30.95 -.27
AmStand 2433.52.58 51.62 52.53 +59|ChinaMble 961 48.40 47.48 47.70 -.54| Gemstar 2590 «4.17 4.08 §=4.10 -.04| LionsGtg 2501.11.79 11 N15 -.04
AmTower 1499 39.99 39.35 39.50 42 | ChipMOS 1334 6.96 6.68 6.90 +18} Genaerah 3101 35 30-34 +.04| LockhdM 1515 101.93 101.13 101.63 +.47
Americdt 2464 26.67 26.04 26.14 -.06 | Chubbs 1413 52.87 52.18 52.60 *|Genentch © 2201 86.44 85.09 85.38 -1.41 | Loews s 2815 44.20 42.65 43.46 +.62
AmeriBrg 1239 53.54 53.06 53.52 +.01] ClenaCprs 4492 29.20 28.28 28.50 +.21] Gncable 2166 49.49 46.51 49.01 +2.77| LoneStTch 1911 49.61 47.70 49.36 +2.04

TelNorL 1210) 13.27) 12.94 13.10) -.15
TelMexL 1678 30.89 30.16 30.33 -.57
Telikinc 919 615 5.94 605 +.03
Tellabs 6135 10.64 10.43 10.57 +.06
Tenaris s 2330 46.70 45.98 46.26 -.67

Popular 1260 18.63 18.36 1853 +.19
Powrway 4618 5.68 5.34 5.42 +17
Praxair 989 64.09 63.49 63.67 +.04
PriceTR s 990 49.00 48.27 4857 -.67
priceline 1560 46.30 45.30 45.93 +34

WstAstHi2 2101.45 11.35 11.39 -.03
WAHiInOp =s«:187 «6.95 6.88 «6.90 -.02
WDigitlf 1511 1893 1861 18.67 -.17
WstnUnn =—.2155 2200 21.57 21.97 +.17
WetSeal 2234 6.04 5.67 5.72 -.24

fr f 45 ee | CinciBell 601 4.90 4.84 4.88 +.01] Gendyns 1411 79.21 7850 7878 -78| LaPac 2580 21.50 21.19 21.28 +.04 | Prideint! 2344 27.86 27.15 27.42 -.57 | TenetHith 1722, 7.26 7.10 7.15 -.04
Amrit. 438 1129 Inae than “ir|choty 2518 2162 2118 2133 -27[Genehe’ 1Glle Seed sees Geek lames ae cage SAP EE TO pines ah “210 “tas am sag] meth W722 12610 Tas 0k WO a ae eee
Amylin "1084.41.11 40.31 40.64 -.32 ce ae sin we see cat GnGrthPrp 2791 62.24. 59.71 60.40 -1.78 Luminent 963 10.23 9.71 10.22 +.58 pesmi Bu ses a ra ies es ie oe ee oe ed Wastes 2392 27.82 2739 2756 -25
“50 | Cisco 75 27.42 27.54 -.17! GnMotr 10718-3640 35.53 35.71 -30 | lyonde 2562 30.57 30.15 3041 +16 am .06 64.16 -.27| Terra 15.96 1545 15.82 + : *
Anadarks 5067 41.72 40.77 41.05 -.50 Progcps 1769 2345. 2300 2307 25 Tesoro 1698 84.57 82.13 83.28 -1.08| WmsScots 929 21.53 20.33 21.03 +.63

i, fi Y Citign 13309 53.91 53.20 53.43 +.03 .
Anadigc 6181 11.94 11.08 11.44 +31 grp GM db32B 3529.22.76 22.45 22.59 -.09 WillisGp 1156 4056 40.20 4034 01

ProLogis 2231 70.87 68.57 68.92 -1.70 | TevaPhrm 7441 35.58 34.58 35.36 +.36

i “s CitzComm W717 14,72 14.52 14.57 -.11] GenBiotc 1013 1.86 «1.76 1.78 -.06 tl
ae oH ae ae ta oe Citrixsy 1195 31.59 31.03 31.16 -.29| GenesMcr 1084. 8.02 7.92 7.96. +.05| MBIA 1138 70.10 68.98 69.15 -.65 | prudent! 1498 91.65 90.62 91.05 --.28 | Texinst 14513 31.08 30.20 30.51 -.41| Windstrm = 1706 14.80 14.64 14.66 -.14
Angiotchg 9387.10 6.82 6.86 -.27| ClairesStrs 1202 35.67 35.22. 35.60 +.12| Genlyte 183 73.92 73.11 73.48 +.01|MEMC | 4326 53.25 51.39 51.68 -1.48 | pseg 1486 71.70 70.96 71.50 +.41| Textron 918 96.74 95.83 96.53 +.17 | WitnSys 7538 27.04 26.67 26.79 4.52
Anheusr 2617 50.29 49.83 49.89 -16|ClearChan 1812 36.67 36.41 36.43 -.03! Genta 1623 49 .46 .48 -.00 | MGI Phr 1813) 21.83 21.35 21.38 -.43 | pubstrg 1475 112.73 108.50 109.42 -2.98| ThermoFis . 3577 48.85 47.33 47.50 -1.19 | Wrigley s 913 51.29 50.50. 50.75 -.30
Anixter - 1014 5541 5412 55.20 02 | Clorox 454 65.50 64.91 65.35 +.34] GenVec 1666 3.46 2.91 3.06 -.39|MGIC 2191 65.73 63.63 64.20 -1.34 | pulteH 2323 33.71 31.57 31.88 -.32 | Thoratc 1061 18.00 17.46 17.72 -.14] Wyeth 3412 49.99 49.54 49.60 -.04
AnnTaylr 941 35.19 34.60 34.82 -.16 | Coach 2580 47.32, 46.52 47.21 +35) Genworth 2150 36.44 35.83 35.88 -24|MGMMir 2490 71.74 68.68 69.40 -1.90 Thornbo 1054 26.23 25.91 26.10 -36]Wyndhamn 1092 33.92 33.63 33.86 -.05
Annaly " 2624 - 13.81 13.54 13.62 -.02 | CocaCe 3437 20.68 20.26 20.53 +.231 Genzyme 1999 66.13 64.65 65.31 -.64)MRVCm 1490 4.27 4.14 4.27 4.05 3Com 2943 4.00 391 3.93 -.03 | Wynn 2621 105.20 101.00 102.49 -1.70
AonCorp 2069.38.26 37.47 38.18 +.45 | CocaCl 5907 48.37 47.80 47.92 +.16 | GaGulf 461 21.15 20.76 20.79 -.10 | Malaysa 166 845 8.22 8.35 -.06 | QLT 1051 9.28 879 881-73) 34 co 2873 74.89 74.40 74.59 +05 Taya
Apache 3081 69.58 6830 6869 -1.3] | Coeur 5844 4.34 4.23 4.27 4.02) Gerdaus 1394.17.43 16.97 17.08 -.26 | Mamma 1440 5.10 4.82. 4.83 -.30 | QiaoXing 985 18.10 17.30 1743-17) Tibcostt —«-2745-««9.13- «890 «895-10
Aptinv 143 6418 6218 6239 .1.9g | cogent 1844 11.00 10.48 10.80 +.26| Geroncp 976 831 8.10 8.16 -.02| Marathon 2402 91.30 89.55 90.02 -1.11]Qimodan 1004 14.88 1453 1453-36 | ridwer 1167 51.24 50.70 5108 45 |XMSat 11242 13.62 1289 13.03 -41
ApolloG If 2457 46.78 45.36 46.70 -.06 | CogTech 1426 92.74 91.00 92.45 +.10] GigaMed 984 12.47 11.80 11.87. -.53]Marintds 2338 49.38 48.68 48.90 -.19 | Qlogics 3365 18.55 18.34 18.46 -.02 | tiffany 1627 4154 40.97 4137 -.05 | XOMA 2505 3.14 3.02, 3.1 +.07
Apolloiny 1488.23.24 22.50 22.97 -92|Cohen&Str 912 47.43. 44.78 46.34 -.99} GileadSci 2694 71.46 70.24 70.81 -.35| MarshM 2763 29.95 29.50 29.83 +.34 | Qualcom, 15539 38.80 37.91 38.05 -.26| timbrind «-2261.-«2822 2670 2765 -119|}XTOEngy © 2438 50.46 49.63 50.05 -.84
Apple Inc 25227 85.18 83.63 84.88 +1.61 | ColdwtrCrk 2000 19.20 18.50 18.65 -.56| GlaxoSKin 1710 57.15 5638 56.74 +.36 | Marshils 2431 48.38 47.99 48.15 -.01] Qnstakeg§ = 143971566 ~01 | timewarn 15896 21.46 2108 2117 11 | Xerox 3164 17.45 17.28 17.38 -.03
AppIBio 1126 33.18 32.72 32.80 -.40 | ColgPal 1389 67.30 66.87 66.91 -.01) GlobalSFe 2819 57.72 56.60 57.10 -59|MarvellT sif 13614 1841 17.86 17.91 -40| QuestSfhif 1577 ° 15.78 1536 1576 +36 TW Tele 2831 23.21 2281 2293 -19 | Xilinx 3713 25.05 2461 2489 -.02
AppldDigh 1092, 1.87 1.77 1.77 -.13 | ColumLab M6 145 1.40 1.42 -.02| GoldFitd 2873 17.65 17.07 17.22 -.03 | Masco 1911 32.11 31.66 31.87 -.10 | QkslvRes 1168 39.63 38.86 39.15 -.27| Timken 1046 28.94 2835 28.85 +.54| Yahoo 18245 29.77 29.05 29.17 -.57
ApldMatl 21644 17.97 17.73 17.89 -.0g | Comcast 16415 41.01 39.68 39.98 -.84] Golderp g 6779 28.67 27.92 28.11 -.39] MasterCdn 7978 102.75 98.61 102.08 -1.52 | Quiksilvr 1917 14.08 13.75 13.80 -.24) Titanmts 1332 33.45 32.78 33.16 -.09 | Yamanag 4801 . 13.90 13.45 13.59. -.20
AMCC 4886 3.59 3.45 3.45 0p | Comcsp =» 8155 40.49 39.33 3965-77 | Goldstrg «2141 —«-3.83 «3.67 3.74 -.06 | Mattel 3316 26.20 25.97 26.17 +.14] QwestCm 23039 8.21 8.05 8.07 -.13| Tivo inc 1311 5.95 580 588 +11 | YumBrds 1448 60.96 59.83 60.78 +.29
Apria 937 30.60 29.88 30.54 +61 | CCEN) 1858 33.70 3335 33.50 -.09| GoldmanS 4860 214.00 209.87 211.13 -215| Maxim if 3752 30-72 3005 30.18 -34/RFMicD 4773 «800 777 780-03 Todco 1539 33.40 32.23. 3252 -1.25 | Zimmer 908 83.75 8266 8325 -51
aQuantive 1357 26.86 25.85 25.98 -.79 | CVRDs 328 33.55 32.75 32.98 -29| Goodyear 3026 25.26 24.58 24.66 451 McClatchy 400 3842 3794 3803 02 | RPCs 1090 16.47 15.70 15.78 -.65] toliBros «3203-3249 31.70 31.89 -45./ Zoltekh 2180 2967 2718 29.62 +2.88
Aquila 3134.28 4.20 4.24 +.02| CVRD pfs 2517 28.56 27.97 28.10 -.13| Google 5706 462.39 455.02 458.29 -3.60| McDnids’ 5533 44.90 44.40 44.73 +17|RackSys 2023-17-44 1683 1693 -.55 pos
ArcelorMit 1295 47.18 46.45 46.71 +05] Compuwre 2824 9.09 8.92 8.94 -.031 Graingr 940 78.23 77.1 77.60 -57|McGrwH 1137 “6881 6720 6720
TORONTO STOCKS

Vol. High Low Close Chg. | Vol. High Low Close Chg.

1901441 AeroplanincU19.60 18.60 18.88 -.41 | 1044980 LionoreMng 13.22 12.92 13.04 -.01
1183265 Alcan inc 62.09 60.64 61.25 +.63 | 1293674 LundinMng 12.08 11.73 11.77 -35
1482153 Anatollay 5.75 5.47 5.49 -.32] 1686978 MDSInc 20.64 20.40 20.49 +.08
1303122 BCE Inc 30.45 30.19 30.22 -.06 | 1970090 ManulifeFin 41.00 40.53 40.66 +.08

ArchC s 2968 30.26 29.65 29.73 -46/ ConAgra = 3495 25.63 25.49 25.53 +05] GrantPrde 3115 42.75 41.96 42.66 +.73| McKesson 1502 $595 S840 Sel 1p
ArchDan 3928 33.85 33.38 3359 +.23/ConcCm = 1176-141 1.34 136-06] GreyWolf 1531 G74 661 6.67 -06|Menfeell 1ang 29.75 29.24 2941 03

Conexant 5422 2.02 1.96 1.97 -.03] Grele 2824 28.54 28.00 ° 28.50 +31
ArchstnSm 2232 60.58 59.51 59.76 -.82 t Sa S Medimun 3656 31.91 31.40 31.75 +01
AriadP 928 5.39 5.14 5.25 +29 ConocPhil 8041 66.76 65.70 66.03 -.96 | Guess 923 74.58 "71.92 74.01 +1.06 | wedarex if 1253 1323 13.00 1322 +20

Arris 2418 1491 14.26 1435-26 | CONSOES LTH 89 3400 457-35] Gymbree 1005 37.59 3667 3747 +64| Medcorith 1909 ha tees eo tae
ArtTech 1376. 2.23216 “2.17 -.03 Serr Ree ae MediCo 1456.31.17 29.23 30.62 41.07
ArMert 1498 1961 1919 1930 sp | ConstellA 1296 24.30 24.09 2411-02 AT 28.23 30.62 +1,
Assurant 1503 5317 51.93 52.77 66 | Constelln 1093 74.30 73.50 73.58 -.60|HRPTPrp 1264 13.37 13.15 13.22 -.18| Medifast 2241 9.32 7.88 9.32 +1.55
peer 44 TAL 742 LoL | CUAIrB == 3011 43.10 42.12 42.90 +1.06 Hallibtns 11933 29.77 29.46 29.73 -.18| Medtrnic 2546 54.00 5358 53.59 -.19

RadioShk 1551 22.66 22.32 22.61 +.05
Rambus If 6354 22.89 21.69 21.86 -.49
RangeRs 1106 30.38 29.58 29.86 -.74
Raytheon * 1582 55.09 54.42 54.54 -.09
RealNwk 1677) 10.68 10.35 10.43) -.14
Realogy n 1057 30.01 29.90 29.97 -.04
RedHat 3607 24.75 23.84 24.58 +58
RegalEnt 1397 22.60 21.96 21.96 -.63



AtRoad 2112 7.44 «7.41 7.42 -.01 5
Cooperinds 582 91.49 90.00 91.31 +1.42 | HancFab 26 «3.60 3.52 3.58 +07] MelcoPBLn 4665 18.43 17.17 17.45 -1.17 | RegionsFn 1999 37.14 36.87 37.07 -.02

AthrGne 7B 1246 12.00 12.25 +07 | Coopertire 9441613. 1874 1608 409| Hanesbrdn 336 2595 2520 2894 +74 | Mellonfnc” 1897 4488 4430 44as Fa0(REBUALS. 97 avo anes azoe tg Coe SD Cael Gay Ieee aang ral | 1808220 NortetNetwork34.30 33.85.3417 +24

ae 1893 26.30 25.37 25.70.60 | Corinth 973 13.76 13.37 13.60 -.01] Hanover 1596 22.66 22.11 22.50 -.03 | Merck 6876 44.24 43.70 43.85 +03 | ReliantEn 1098 15.90 15.43 15.71 -,02 | 2034159 BarrickGold 36.28 35.55 35.64 -.43} 1899379 NuinscoReso 56 50 SL -.04

Ame ¢ als ae ae pos et Coming =» M715. 21.85 21.43 21.60 +01] Hansnshif 7046 42.24 39.85 41.91 +2.39 | Merrilllyn 5099 92,99 90.82 91.36 -1.26 | RschFrnt 1265 12.33 11.20 11.90 +40 |3360956 BemaGldo 6.80 6.58 6.67 -.10| 3038134 NuvoResearch 60 54 57 -.04

Autodeskif 2342 4219 4131 4148 s “4g, | Costco 2367 56.70 55.64 55.80 -.05| Harken 1026 = 50 AT 8 * | MetLife 2411 64.00 63.25 63.45 +.13 | RschMotn 5623 135.98 132.63 133.93 -.28 | 4131638 BombdrBSV 4.51 4.45 4.46 -.02 1134534 Oilexcoo = 8.18 7.85 7.91 -28

: : : CntwdFn 10555 42.00 40.43 40.84 -1.37 | HarleyD 2187 68.45 67.49 68.27 +.47 | Micrel 1714 11.54 11.34 11.50 +.10 | ResMed 937 48.84 48:30 48.62 +57 | 1579086 BreakwaterResl.70 1.65 1.65 -.03| 4166305 Paladino, 463.47 «895% 847 438

RetailHT 1639 104.35 103.66 103.78

Maley eae ee ie 28s +23 comtawe 119 33338 Fi; Harmonie, §— 955916 B86. “885° -25|Microotp | ‘aers Geer seay: ee tae
Revlon 428144139 alt

AiaionBay — S78 145.99 142-76 143.00 -299| covadcm 909135130 131 -03|HarmonyG 1704 1349 1307 1316 *\Migec yeese ey Rae 1227 -.29 Foevege, carctsand 51 AS 48 +02 1953892 PetroCanada46.98 45.96 46.00 -1.00 "

ae ae ae ince soe a CoventryH © 2087 54.91 53.10 54.39 +1.43 | HarrahE 267 85.18 84.81 85.09 +14) MicroSemi 1122 18.36 17.91 17.99 -.31|/ReynAms 1151 63.40 62.56 6299 +.24/ 1997664 CAE Inc 12.69 12.30 12.43 +.23| 1993110 QuebecorSV 16.70 1635 1664 +23
Avot 2519 3458 3337 3433 13 |CT@YIncrs 198 12.52 12.28 12.46 +11] HarrisCorp 957 52.76 51.47 51.65 -1.11] Microsoft 47931 29.09 2883 2894 04 | RiteAid 3815 6.17 6.03 6.10 -.05| 1939766 CGIGPASY 9.45 9.29 9.40 +.06] 1759794 Queenstake 20 19 19-01
‘Avon 3566 39.07 3799 3811 95 | Credsys 986 5.13 5.03 5.05 -,01| HartfdFn 983 96.36 95.31 95.87 +.60/ Microtune 1331 4.89 4.46 4.48 -.47| RockwlAut 1752 63.94 63.16 63.63 +.57 | 1469500 CalderaReso 12.09.09 * | 1914713 Rallpowero 118 106 1.08 c9
hear 1026 710 679 690 j4{creelnc «1343 17.06 16.50 16.52 -.53) Hasbro 2081 28.98 28.07 28.71 +.33) miiphar —-«GO07 11.45 11.06 11.08 -.37 | RoHaas 1656 54.50 53.58 53.68 -77 | 1495976 CamecoCorp43.99 42.80 42.92 -.76 e ‘Bg 3h daoeas
is . . 90-14 | Crocs 1669 54.83 52.64 54.27 +.12| HawaiiEl 16° 27.23 26.98 27.17 +11) millscp if 1260 2633 2557 2575 45 | RossStrs 994 32.90 32.42 32.80 +.04 ; : ~') | 1061569 RedStarO Go 1.50 1.35 1.40 +10
CrwnCstle 1303 34,75 33.96 34.12.73} HithCrPr «1747 40.50 39.54 39.94 -.96 | Mindspeed 1365-232 22:18 219 10 | Rowan 2606 31.99 30.91 31.26 -1.00 | 3175823 CampbeliRes 19.1717. 01 503781 Rockwatero 759 748 758 +18

BB&T Cp 1374 43.21 42.82 43.10 +.29| Crystallxg 1374 3.37 3.17 3.27_—-.06 | HItMgt 3015 20.20 19.96 20.01 -.05 Mirant 1084 35.21 3481 34.98 -.22 | Ryland 1044 54.48 53.20 53.51 -.76 | 1001652 CdnNatRail 53.58 52.70 53.34 +.24 1045153 Royal Bnk 54.80 54.08 54.26 -.04

BEASysif 7000 12.53 12.27 12.30 -.21| Ctrip.coms 2247 64.30 59.20 60.25 -7.37| HealthNet 1436 53.18 51.95 5255 +47] vitcuue) 1309 M9 1172 1L79
BHP Billlt 2633 44.30 43.84 44.01 +.60|CypSem 3030 1894 18.60 18.70 -,22| HeclaM 1568 7.27 TAL 718-07 | Mobiletel 1005. $3.28 51.51 51.60 -1.40

1552327 CdnNatRes 59.08 58.25 5861 +05 :
LS — 1276580 CdnoilSndsT27.87 27.40 27.44 -.51 | 8276387 SxRUraniumi16.05 14.76 14.79 -.88



ert CytRX 1405 331 3.01 3.26 +01 | Heinz 997 46.85 46.37 4639 -27 Vig SAFLINKH = 331011, =00 1100127 ShawCommBNV41.6441.05 41.37 -.16

Hewes aE Bee se east cyteaen 95 251 245 249 +.01|HelmPays — 1606 27.53 26.89 27.20 34 |Momenta 2927 TE EE ete Sach 1650 18,50" 17.95 1799-49 2224176 CelestlcaSV 7.48. 7.13 7.19 241 | secorg cheticanada4é.O0 4485 A485 02
BMCSft 7222 32.94 31.04 31.18 -176 | Cytyc 1840 30.49 29.52 30.28 +.73| Hemisphrx 1572.09 2.03 2.04 05) neste «toe cree ayy ghee ae {SAPAG 1077 46.58 46.16 4633 +.03|5195840 ChariotReso .82 76 81-01 i Ipirht ShawetnttEb HL seCHLSS Sl
Herbalife © 1529 38.40 3800 3825 -08 "99 5098 5144 234 {SK Tem 979 23.65 23.34 2357 +221 1256950 ConjuChemBlo90 85 85 05 oppersDrugS1.84 51.36 51.52 +.

BPPLC 3234.62.34 62.05 62.18 -.72 Hertzn 1195 20.73 20.29 2030 4p| MonstrWw 1085 51.99 50.98 5144 -.34 1509775 SuncorEngy 85.25 83.90 84.43 -.38

SLGreen 1013 152.40 143.92 148.08 -4.40

BPIEngyg 968 98 72 «86 4.04 ‘ 1112880 DenisonMinesi2.00 11.75 11.84 +.04
BIG Il 6240 GLI 621s 49 OCT Indin 1148 11.86 1.55 171-04] Hess s 2377 54.63 53.00 53,44 -1.50|Moodys = 1930 73.70 71.73 71.83 -1.88) racy 3768 42.75 4233 42°50 05 Ne 2589255 Sunriselwng 14.94 1488 1490 -.02
Baid DJIA Diam 7915 126.04 125.39 125.59 -.29) HewittAsc 1034 29.38 29.00 29.24 +.19 | MorgStan 4719 81.92 79.91 80.28 -1.50 SpdrHome 1411 38.00 37.29 37.44 -,99 | 1905020 DiamondFldso 22.19.19 -.03

Iducom 986 117.92 115.31 116.75 -.74 | ppy 1156 3053 29.66 29.57 +31) Hewlett — 7837 42.50 42.06 42.10 -.13/ Mosalclf S614 22.44 21.43 22.36 41.13 OAD Tabs pon 1879 aBL 1p |5774899 Domtarinc 942 9.04 9.04 33, 1612265 TD Bank 70.24 69.30 69.58. -.27

«12 | 2594622 TalismanEgy 20.26 19.76 19.99 -.26
81.57 82.68 +.18

BakrHu 3237 70.24 69.40 70.11 -.70
gq | DRHorton 4565 28.33 27.25 27.33 -.72| Hilton 2219 36.45 35.84 36.20 -.16| Motorola 25624 19.61 19.04 19.14 -.43

aati on ae ah 3266-23) rocoLDh 4888 | 7875.77 -02| Himaxten 917«495 «471 A'S] cog} MuellrBn 10411552 15.25 15.38 4.04
: : DRS Tech = 1290 55.17 54.36 55.12 +29] HomeDp 17442 42.01. 41.27 41.44 +.44 | MurphO 1061 50.88 49.75 50.13. -1.06

3158402 EldoradoGld 7.09 6.85 6,94

Safeco 1091 68.38 66.93 67.28 +.19
1904014 EnCanaCorp 57.01 55.56 56.09 -,91 | 1100769 TeckComBSV83.70

Safeway 2839 35.93 35.65 35.83 +12

BkofAm 9664 53.31 52.98 $3.04 +.05 | pre 1089 47-36 46.73 46.74 58 | Honwilintl 28324642 45.93 46.09 ~15 | MylanLab 1513 22.44 22.09 22.17 -.18| Stiude 3001 42.53 41.64 41.92 ~09 2946416 EnergyMetlsol1.54 11.08 11.40 +.57| 1012155 TelusCorp $840 57.75 5808 +.56
BakUtd eng BAL 4158 42.09 +54 aktmicss 1240 3950 3705 3878 +218] Hosplra, 953 «4687 Seas ena cae ema y HG S814 S243 $262 +131 760729 EqnoxMnriso 1.76 1.70 1.74 +04 1064580 Tlomineso .09 09 09°
BarrickG 3753 30.95 30.25 30.31 -.53 Darling is 588 598 BT as UME’, ime aa aan Boy ad | Nery 926 51.72 50.28 50.89 -79| Salesforce 1376 47.63 46.54 47.39 +.38/ 1092003 GennumCorp12.45 12.00 12.28 +.18 | 1468757 TransCdaCorp38.30 38.00 38.03 +.03
Baxter 2110 49.96 49.57 49.90 +15 | navita 1051 56.39 55.26 5610 +1.06 Hudscity 5056 13.80 13.68 1374 +92 | NIIHldg 1476 71.80 70.54 71.04 -.88 | SanDisk 7901 40.75 39.71 39.79.51 | 4458752 Goldcorpinc 33.63 32.80 33.00 -.38 | 4279318 UTSEngyCorp4.28 4.02 410 -.22
Bear ey SbF ise 8e 5788 28 | DeanFds 1324 4431 43.69 44.25 +54/ HumGen 1488 1165 1Le> ines “In| NRGEgy 1013 6018 5955 5975 35 |Sanmina 3020 369 362 365 +102 l4noarit. Goldstaren 24.1621 +05 | 1352601 UrEnergyo 4.10 397 4.00 +.03
Bearst 2168 159.03 156.10 187.30 -2.43 | deere 1229 103.75 102.13 103.22 +.43) Humana «2097 60.33 59.40 59.66 +04 NYMEX 2200 127.72 123.66 125.15 -1.85 | Sanofi 2072 44.34 43.77 44.29 +511 204568 GtWstLifeco 35.45 35.00 35.09 -.18| 1161573 UraMininc) 5.69 5.48 555 +.05
Bearing? If 2837 8.22 8.10822 +141 peliincif 15005 2376 2331 2351 21) HuNUB 2152 25.82 25.22 25.80 +.43/NYSEGpn 6083 91.39 88.21 88.42 -3.65|Saralee © 3442.17.29 17.15 17.23 +.10 1858565 VictoryNklo 84 TL 72 =A
Beste ied Pree sesg A242. -30) pndreon 2771471452 471 +24/ HuntBnk 1728-2379 2350 D344 t.09|Naborss 4232 2976 2927 2934 -56|SavientPh 520 1541 1807 1621 +.97|993239. lamgoldCorpi0.14 9.98 10.09 +04 Seer er ete cee peed
BectOck = 1184 77.66 76.79 76.80 _ -.70 | pennys 1646 5.53 5.35 5.52 +10) Hydril 5705 95.74 94.66 95.24+12.20 | NalcoHld 1823 23.60 23.35 23.36 -.69| ScheroPl . 7821 24.89 24.64 24.81 +.17|2251000 Inflazyme 11.10.10 -.01] 1045055 WestshoreRt .04 .04 .04

BedBath = 1425 41.95 41.50 41.87 +.01 | peypy 1044 70.56 68.64 68.98 -1.56 my | Nanogen 2728 «1.55 1.32 1.40 -10]Schlmbs 8727 63.87 63.21 63.60.86] 2912840 IntrepidMnso .53 46 53 +.06 | 1312064 WsternOllA 33.50 32.67 32.81 -.28
BemaGold 2363 5.80 5.60 5.66 -12 | nevonE ©3831 67.96. 6640 6681 “14d Nasdl00Tr 123933 43.89 43.59 43.70 -14) Schwab 4377 18.80 18.66 1879 +09] 1995477 KhanReso 4.50 4.19 4.50 +.35| 1921325 YamanaGldo 16.30 15.80 16.00 -.15

Berkleys 1942 34.08 32.91 33.28 -73 AC Inter 2131 39.80 39.10 3942-20
Dials = 4419 81.15 77.76 7897 -2.18 80 39.10 39.42 -.20) Nasdaq 8628 36.75 34.02 35.10 -2.10
Blonete Ste agge foe} 8046 54) pigpiver 1535. 55.32 5398 5481 +25] ICIC|Bk 2404 45.43 44.51 4469 -120| NatcineMn 2660 2634 2466 2000 OD

SciGames 1253 30.40 30.09 30.33 +.16

. . 5 a 5 ‘ . +.
ScottishRe 1161 467 429 450 413 2964673 KinrossGold 15.54 15.06 15.17 -.33 1815100 YellowPgsUn 13.18 12.93 13.15 +.23









Biogenidc 3218 49.49 49.04 49.31 -.19 | DI ~69|(NGGRE 1228 23.40 21.46 21.98 -1.22 i ‘ .

BioMarin 1305 1845 1806 1914-27 IDschldn Its 160° 1600 ele +11] Staal 5055 4719 4630. Aer nap) NOMCLY | $888 3810 3788 3843 05) SeagateT 17512629 2545 2603. -.03 DIVIDENDS

Biomech tae aval 3049 3096-28 | disney 17150 3465 3377 3392 44 he. = eg alt eae one NatSemi 3072 2264 7220 2234 23) SecureCmp 1338 897 B66 BIT 402

lkDebtStr 252«753.« 747. 7'8)" 04 ae Bil 1 it 11% + ena 15854910 4877 AGC ad | Navistar I 2256 4619 Mal 45.8 “36 Semil 1gr4o 3392 337 3359 . MONDAY DIVIDENDS DECLARED Choice Hotels intl = Q 15 45 4-20

BIMunyNYI 26.13.48 13.43 13.48 +.02| prreddys 945 1679 164¢ 1670 419| iShMalasia 5628 10.62 1041 10.53 + | Navteq es ee lee Be ae ae Pe- Stk of pays CompassMinerals Q 32 34 345

BlockHR 1979 23.95 23.66 23.80 01) poliarg 2039 16:79 1638 671 4.17 | ShMexnya 2818 5369 52.31 5339 ~01 tell Tea Gee OFAN FOS ote. ee aa ae sageey tale > teen ales Holy Cory Q 10 322-43

Blockbstr 2160 6.70 6.54 6.68 +.09 40 32.79 32.99 -.32| iShSin 4256 12.04 11.79 11.86 -.19 Od nae 130° ce 47 «2814 2525 Prime West Energ = M 250 2:23 3415

Boeing 3342 89.89 88.78 89.20 -.80 re pu aa we ee Po ishfaivan 3549 1428 1404 1AM“ Netix 1016 47 bas Bia in sar 190 Jean al the 3 Shree wm BS 223-312. Ryder System Q 2 220 3:16

Bence Mn: aa {se 199 77 DMiarg: itt tae ee SHER; AGS 106-68 105.00 105.75 +38) vetwhap 2617 3799 3751 3776 4.061 Slderac 1063-3480 387 3410 cia aS = tos at gp Thomson Corp Q 245 220 315
. ' . jomtar i ; 116 -. . . VST ane

Borland = 1498 5.12 5.00 5.05 +.01| nowchm 6109. 4298 AL'AY APR cag | ISHEAFE ©5574 7457 7422 7435 29 {NwCentfn 9680 weag 10:08. A721 “101 SlerraHS 1139 40.74 3858 39.79 25] Unilever PLCZ "1617 5:25 6-21 er tanninenine Cor ane aus

BostProp 3038 127.03 122.59 123.50 -3.54) pressBns 1202 21.44 2082 2091 .39| ShNQBlo 1147 80.27 79.59 79.95 -.05|NYCmtyB 1136 16.83 16.74 16.80 +.04 | SlerrPac 680 17.75 17.59 17.67 +.05 Z- approx. amount per ADS or ADR. ,

BostonSci 7978 17.21 1695 1704-33) Dressel 5082 51.50 50.88 51.10 4.03] ISRIKG nya 1040 56.59 56.15 56.28 -22|NewellRub 1552 30.31 29.87 30.17 +33|SigaTechh 1895 460 415 4.48 +34 STOCK Cal-Maine Foods Q 0125 222. 36

BoydGm = 1137 47.16 45.55 46.11 -131] pukeEgys 4737 20.29 20-13 20.20 +04] ISR2KV nya 1568 82.18 81.48 81.90 11 | NewfldExp 1656 41.29 39.83 40.39 -1.34] Sillicnimy 5284 957 9.05 914-0 Gamestop Corp ree 2-20 3-16 Integral Systems Q 07 383-28

Brandyw 1006 35.07 34.28 34.44 -.75 Dukerity 1825 47.53 45.91 46.00 -1.40| ISR2KGnya 3289 81.20 80.45 80.85 -.05 | NewmtM 4543 46.05 45.09 45.34 -.47 | SllcnLab 2382 32.51 31.20 3145-57 Dor st Maxim Integrated Q 156 92-17 35

Brightont ©1169 10.74 10.32 10.35 -.39| Dynegy 3062 7.55 7.40 7.48 +.01| ISHR2K nya 34467 80.30 79.60 80.02 -.20} NewsCpA 9965 23.69 23.06 23.09 -.40 | SST 12200 5.42 5.16 5.41 +16 | c Overseas Shiphld Q 25 2-23 38

Brinker s 865 3348 32.85 33.12 -.22 sommes | ShRESt 8743 92.36 90.62 90.97 -1.55|NawsCpB 3962 25.78 24.58 24.65 -.33|Slenware 1605 8.97 865 875. -.17 | Sonics Corp a "Phelps Dodge Q 20° 216 32

BrMySq 17857 27.74 26.85 27.59 -.93 iShSPSml 1665 68.13 67.46 67.70 -.52| NiSource 998 24.43 23.87 24.17 -.18| SilvWhtng 1697 10.74 10.39 10.49 -.24 fr 4 reverse sp efectve 13, Pitts & W Va RR 013 39 3:30

Broadcoms 16758 34.52 33.10 33.20 -1.02 | ETrade 2371 24.22 23.56 23.68 -42| Idearcn 1138 33.80 33.02 3356 +.41 | NikeB 1649 104.42 103.23 104.37 +.77| SimonProp 2571 117.35 114.59 114.91 -2.47| Waste Connections =x . = 2-27 3413 .

Bredecm = 5515 8.33 B17 8.23. -.04 | eBay 10273 33.38 32.71 32.80 -.71| ITWs 1791 51.75 51.25 51.66 +.33} NitroMed 1983 4.31 3.48 «3.98 +.50]SmplTch 2376 «9.93 9.07 9.10 -.25 x3 for 2 split. Synalloy Co Q 05 2:23 315

BrkfldPrp = 1138 46.73 45.83 45.87 -.84 | EMC Cp 23946 14.65 14.45 14.62 +.06] Illumina 2136 35.04 33.69 34.93 +.85) NobleCorp 2660 72.49 70.81 71.34 -1.37 | Sina 1152 36.69 35.91 36.04 -.66 INCREASED Vineyard Natl Bncp = Q. 08 3203-16

BrooksAuto 1102 15.67 15.20 15.64 +.39 | EOG Res 2207 66.16 64.40 65.04 -1.53| Imclone 916 30.15 29.46 29,83 -.29 | NobleEn 1457 53.49 52.68 53.38 -.07 | Slrenza 1327 7.90 7.50 7,61 -.19 | Arrow Intl Inc Q 2b 2:26 3-12 g- payable in Canadian funds.
4B | TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007

















































































































































































































































































































































































































































































INTERNATIONAL EDITION
































































































































































MARKET REVIEW



_MiamiHerald. com | THEM MIAMI HERALD






















































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Fund Thr. NAV Chg. | Fund _Tkr._NAV oh Fund’ Thr, NAV-Chg. | Fund Thr, NAV Chg. | Fund _Tkr,_NAV Cha. Fund «kr. NAV Chg. | Fund Tk. _NAV Chg. | Fund _Tkr. _NAV ch. Fund Thr,” NAV Chg, | Fund Thr, NAV Cha.
. ; 74-01 | USGvAp PGSIX 13.00 SunAmerica Funds: ShtTrAd VWSUX 15.56 ~.01
RREEFp RRRAX 29.10 -55| ProMtlBt EKWBX 54.51 Banking FSRBX 34.12 +01 | Goldman Sachs B: JennisonDryden 28: Mellon Funds: RoMu Ap RMUNK 18.74 ~01 unAmerica Funds: 1
StratincA KSTAX 468 *| StrincBr EKSBX 6.32 n Biotch FBIOX 66.08 ~36| CapGrBp GSCBX 20.62 -.14 | Growthz PIFZX 17.19 -.09 | EmgMkts MEMKX 21.07 -.25 ReNtMuA ORNAX 12.84 VstaAp PVISX 11.53 -.05| NwCenAp SEGAX 21.14 -.11 STFdAd 9 VSGDX 10.27
Techd KTCAX 11.70 ~06 | Uti&Telt EVUBK 14.74 -,05 | Brokt FSLAX 76.50 ~44) GrincBp GSGBX 28.95 ~.13) Jensen) © JENSX 27.26 -.03|-IntIfd = MPITX 17.16. ~13 PIMCO Admin PIMS: VoyAp PVOYX 18.62 -.07| NwCenBt SEGBX 18.46 -.09| STIGrAd VFSUX 10.55 -.01
USGovA .KUSAX 8.37 ~01 Evergreen C: Chem FSCHX 70.29 -.02] HiyidBp GSHBX 8.21 + | John Hancock A: LgCpStk MPLCX 10.98 -.05 ShtTmAd p PSFAX 9.94 * | Putnam Funds B: SunAmerica Focus: SmCAdm VSMAX 33.68 -.09
DWS Scudder Cl C: AstalICt EACFX 1450 02 | ComEqulp FSDCX 2042 -.17 | Goldman Sachs C: BondA p JHNBX 1482 ~01 | MUCpStk MPMCX 13.55 08 | TotRtAd PTRAX 1032-02 | CapAprt PCABX 21.60 ~08| Fointeqc FINTX 19.10 -04| ™MCapr VICLX 68.96 “25
DrelIRC KOHCX $0.77 ~08 | OmegaCt EKOCX 2437 ~08 | Comp — FDCPK 4040-06] capGrc GSPCX 20.59 -13 | ClassicVl pPZFVX 28.06 ~09 Mellon Inst Funds: PIMCO Inst! PIMS: ConvBt PCNBX 19.76 -.04) Tow Funds: TxMGrinr VIGLX 64.23 -.20
DWS Scudder Cl S: Evergreen I: DfAer —-FSDAX 85.70 34) Goldman Sachs Inst: Hiscid. JNGRX 3854 +.03| IntlEqty SDIEX 43.18 -.20] AllAsset_ PAIX 12.59.06, DvrinBt PSIBX 988 | pivrocus ToIGX 13.60 -.03 | THBAdml VBTLX 9.95 -01
CapGrthr SCGSX 5134-24 CorBdl — ESBIX 1039-01 Electr FSELX 4450 ~49 | Coropyd GSFIX 9.83 * | LCpSelp MSBFX 19.13 ~02 Mergetrd MERFX 1586 +021 comodRR PCRIX 1365 -35| EuEq — PEUBX 29.50 ~15} solgatyl TGCEX 19.26 ~15 TstkAdm VTSAX 34.70 12
The list includes the largest mutual funds supplied by | CorPlsine SCSBX 1264. 04 | Aili Rei s27* [egy FSENX 4877 681 vivield GSH 821° [ROBKA FRBAX 3817, 80 Meridian Funds: DevicMkr PLMIX 1057 -.04) FLIXBt PFLBX 9.10 *| Tow Funds N: UsGrAdm VWUAX 48.07 21
ist fonal Association of Securities Dealers. | EmMKln SCEMK 12.36 ~01 inl BONY vag? -05| EnoSv FSESK 6682 ~71 | yyijuni GHYiX 1153, ~01 | SMCDEGA SPVAX 22.55 +0 Cow Funds 120-04 | Cee opie tio 201 | GrinBt — PGIBK 2002 -08| cee Tocnx 1e77 -15/| ValAdml VWIAX 2686 AT
NAV is net asset value. Tkr is ticker symbol EmMkGr rSEMGX 21.82. -.17 | IntEql EKZYX 10.77 -.05 FinSy -FIDSX 120.21 -.56 | yidcapy GSMCX 40.31 -.21 | SvinvAp SOVIX 19.13 -.03| Value © MVALX 36.59 ~06| EmMKkBd PEBIX 10.98 -.01| HithBt — PHSBX 5258-10 | ack Funds: 77-5) Wolistadm VWIAX 53.22 05
«| euroeg SCGEX 3816 -22| LgCpEq! EVSYX 1808 05) Gold FSAGK 3667 ~I6|ctrutgva GCVIX 1482 -05 | USGlbldr USGLX 2895 05) Metro West Fils Fitincr PRIX 1059 ‘| HIVIdBt PHBBX 818 * br eicstiris v3.03 +03 MeltnAdmVWENX 5637 “22
Thr, _NAV_ Cha | fund Thr,__NAV Cha. GNMAS SGINX 1467 -.02| ShtintBd ESFIX 5.94 * Health FSPHX 128.67 ~17 | ciruint GCIIX 15.41 -.06 | John Hancock C: TotRtBd) MWTIX 9.70 -01| ForBdUnr PFUIX 9.90 04 IntlEqp POVBX 30.59 -16 a Aan vega 9g | Windsor VWNEX 63.98 “12
numa Ariel ARGFX 54.45 Clouds SSTGX 957 01 Special ESPIX 206 04 | Hom FSVLX (8.58 © | GrcntBlp GCBLX 1783-02 HiYIdC p JHYCX 5.72 -.01 | Midas Funds: Frond PFORX 10.13 -01 | NwOpBt PNOBX 4512 ~27| X 39.89 09 | wasrtiad VWNAX 62.58 ~.12
Divibivp LCEAX 13.84 -.02 | Artisan Rinds: them SCOBX 3382 .17| StrGrol ESGIX 30.30 ~11 | néqp FSCGK 3178 +. | Guidestone Funds: John Hancock Cl 1: Midas Fd MIDSX 434 -~03| GibiBd PIGLX 959 -03/OTCBt POTBX 816 04 Templeton Instit: Vanguard Fds:
rte Sed MAX 2946-18 | GoldBPre SCGOX 2041 ~16 | Excelsior Funds: isu « REO TOO “09 | cpopass GCOZX 1624 05 | LSAggr JILAX 1495-06 | Monetta Funds: iv. PHY 994 + | ResrchBt PRFBX 1552 ~o7 | EMMSp TEEME 20.79 --23) pcceta VAAPX 29.13. -.09
aA MLA 138-02 | IntSmepr ARDX 2250-16] Grains |S 7227 il EMMMiCrUMEMX 1397 ~16| Material FSDPX 5030 *) Geggsa GaBZK 17.51 07 | LSBalane JUBK 1489 08 | Micon PATTY gai -08 | tovpu PrLOX 987 *|VistaBt pvTeX 996 -04| ForeqS —TFEQX 27.29 -25) cai VcAIK 1098 01
BasValAp GTVLX 3695 -09| Intlvalr ARTKX 28.09. -.01 crore r SCHLX 2587 05 ValRestr UMBIX 5417 -22|MedDl —FSHCX 5069 +09 | crincasa GGIZx 14.74 03 | LSConsry HEE 1337 03 | Monetta MONTX 1313 -.07 | LTUSG PGOVX 1050-03, VoyBt PVOBX 16.15 ~07 Third Avenue Fas: CapValue VCVLX 1331-04
CapDevp ACDAX 19.18 ~11|MidCap ARTMX 31.36 ~I1 HiVIdTx — SHYTX 12.94 -.01 | FAM Funds: ee a pat 705 | creqgsa GGEZK 1821 10) WsGrvth LG 1490 08 | MontagGr! MCGIX 25.60 ~09| ModDur PMDRX 9.89 -.02 | Putnam Funds C: init TAVIX 22.42 ~04] Canopp VHCOX 37.08 -19
ChartAp CHTRX 1562 -.06| MidCapValARTQX 21.05 * IntTxAMT SCMTX 11.08 —*| Value FAMVX 50.96 -.14 wos reNGX 3887 56 | nteaGs4 GIEZX 19.17 ~09 | LSModer JILMX 13.65 ~03 | Morgan Stanley A: ealRet PRAIX 1091 06 GrOppCp POGCK 14.11 -06| RIEstVIr TAREX 36.13 ~44) piyappin VDAIK 21.85 04
Const p CSTGX 2662 -09|SmCap ARTSX 1846-04 Intl FdS —SCINX 62.73 -41 | FBR Funds: Meer PARK 2837 28 | MDGS GMDZX 13.40 -.01 | Julius Baer Funds: pivcthd DIVAX 21.18 -.08| RealRin) PRRIX 10.59 ~.04 | Putnam Funds M: SmiCap TASCX 26.25 -07| pivdGro VDIGK 1471. -03
DyMKtA p GTDDX 27.26 ~19 | ScapVal ARTVX 1839-04 LgCpviSr KDCSX 22.87 -05 | Gasutlidr GASFX 20.70 -.06 ee SPX. 3426 407 | VOEGGS4 GVEZX 1895 -05| Intleghr —JIEIK 4408 -.19| EqWtdAp VADAX 42.99 -15|ShortT PTSHX 994 —*| Dvrincp PDVMK 9.87 * Value TAVFX 61.35 -37 Energy VGENX 63.17 ~.69
EuroGrp AEDAX 41.89 -31 | Atlas Funds: LgCoGro SCQGX 27.46 -12) smcap FBRVX 55.78 -.40 ec FeRPX. 5561 * | Harbor Funds: IntlEgA BUBIX 43.17. -18 | FocGroA AMOAX 29.08 19) TotRt PTTRX 1032-02) putnam Funds ¥: Thornburg Fds C: Eqinc —-VEIPK 25.67.04
intGvAp AGOVX 852 *|GviSec ASGMX: 9.91 ~02 LatAmreg SLAFX 5883-28) Fay Funds: Petal eee cose. 27 (ond HABDK: 1he =f) intEqll ir JETIX 1543-08) HividA HYLAX 1.79 */ TRI} PMBIX 980-01} Grainc ms Max ean inivalct THECK 2745 ~16| expir —VENPK 7752-31
intiGrow —ANIEX 2999-16 | GroOpp ASGIX 2547, ~10 MTT Sak say eo, FO0US,_ FMIOK 3356 10 Tech FSPTX 69.30 “27 | Capdplnst HACAX 33.85 «15 | KeelSmCp p KSCVX 26.48 *|USGWtA USGAX 894 -O1| TRI —PTSAX 915 ~01| income PNCYX 6.78.01 | Thomburg Fs: FUT © VFLTX (1157-01
inSmal'p IEGAK 2497 -13]Strncp ATSAK 457 | Pecopps scope 21.73. ~22 | FPA Funds: Telcom —FSTCX 5069-25 es at ae “ ae INE wish dh Monger tay BS og | PIMCO Funds a: intleg POVYX 32.00 17 | IntValAp TGVAX 28.75, ~16]GNMA —VFIIX 1017-01
LigCGAt LCGAX 11.70 ~05 | Baron Funds: seeps scpix iape 06 | Cant © FPPTA A317 12 | Tans FSAFK S268 +18 ntl 13-40 } Interne 84-42 | DivGIB DIVEX 21.33 --08| aliasset p PASAX 1252 ~05| yoy PVYYX 19.26 ~08 | IncBulldAt TIBAX 20.74 -.09 | GlobEq VHGEX 23.40.09
MaCpCEq pGTAGX 26.90 -.09| Asset BARAX 6217-57 04 06 | Cart PNIX 1090 * | Wrcless FWRIX 714 06 | SCPMIlnst HASCX_ 21.59 “1a | intémGr WWWEX 497 ~02| EuroB EUGBX 22.22 -11| CompRp PCRAX 1355 -34] RS Funds: rivet TGV 2929 -A7| Groine. VONPX 3642 14
Realist p. IARAX 3669 ~63| Growth BGRFX 51.42 -35 ShtTmBdS SCSTX 989 ~01| Facies FPACK 2655 -08| Fidelity Spartan: -—_—| Hating Loevner: IE HN aT ta| Fosse aoBe 7703 18 | Cina” ortax sa? "(Roget cupex 3659 -07| ValeAt TVAPX 4030-26] cry VGEQK 11:4 at
SmCGA p GTSAX 30.19 ~.06 | Partners p BPTRX 23.41 -25 are Se gp | faite FAIRK 2907-83 | eaudiny aye 5081-16 | EMOMRtr HLEMX: 4442-43 Pe wie Bi “a Gh re 164s a pealRtAp PRTNX. 1059-04 a, curax 3650 07 | Wave Nek aoa 26 atte Ne te
AIM Investments B: SmCap BSCFX 23.77 -.06 ~" | Federated A: ExtMkin FSEMX 3997 ~18 Hartford Fds A: q 05 | IntlValB BX 13.27 -04) Topty — PTTAX 1032 ~.02 | psia 35, ; . f
1+ . : gep RSIFX 15.85 -.15 | Thrivent Fds A: HithCre | VGHCX 149.90 -.05
BasvIBt GTVEX 34.24 -.09 | Berkshire Funds: DWS Scudder Inv: AmidtA FALOX 2463 ~04| coommainy eFSMKX. 99.19 -32 )AdWSAp ITTAX 17.18 ~.05 Laudus Funds: PacGrB TGRBX 20.36 06 | psc Funds B: ;
EqS00InvS BTIEX 160.90 -52 nxn 19. 05) aiyistrl SWOIX 2110 -08| SPS00B SPIBX 15.03 -05 : RSNERS p RSNRX 31.44 -29|HiVid — LBHYX 5.19 ~01| inflaProVIPSX 175-03
ChartBt BCHTX 1498 -.06| Focus BFOCK 7.84 -.08 CapApA FEDEX 2462 ~08| mtinginy FSX 4480 -30| CPAPPAD ITHAK 3816-15] Too 10-4 TRRtt | PTTBX 1032 ~02
‘ IntlEgS BTEQX 3245 21 “oe | tntlinxtnw 80-30] “Ab | vemcp ICSIX 2170 -07| SpcValB SVFBX 1614 03 32-02) pgpart. RSPFX 3616 -.03| LoCpStk AALGX 28.27 -.09 IntlExplr VINEX 21.98.11
Cn Tee oa reclaceah oy | Davis Funds A: CE paca ae toe in ape reavts USGBX 895 ~.01 | PIMCO Funds C: Value RSVAX 2846 -15| MidCpGr LMGX 16.09 -.13| intlcr VWIGK 2419-12
HvidBt AHYBX 459 ens ae a; “LT nyven A NYVIX 38.89 -16 NuSeek LMSFX toes 1 | Helity Spart Adv: MiGCpA pHFMCX 2333 -10| EmgMKtI LZEMX 2075 -20| Uti UTLBX 1542 04 Allssett PASCK 1242 07) SmCoGrp RSSGX 21.52 ~12} MidCpSk AASCK 16.66 ~03| Intlval VIRIX 40.88 -15
AIM tnvéstor CE Suh SNDPK 1395-01 | Davis Funds Bs UsGvtA FUSGK 765-01 EqldxAd FUSVX 50.81 ~16 | 1 itor Eds Bs Legg Mason: Fi Valuep VWWBX 14.74 ~02| ComRRp PCRCX 1341-34) Rainier Inv Mgt: MuniBd AAMBX 11.29 -.01] (TiGrade VFICX 9.68 -.01
DivrsDivp LCEIX 13.84 ~.02|NYMu — SNNYX 1378 t | NYVenB NYVBX 37.25 ~15 | Federated B: Intddr —FSIVX 4480-30) Coon IHCAX 34.65 ~13 | Oppt-Flp LMOFX 2036 05 Morgan Stanley D: | RealRtC p PRICK 10.59 ~04)smMCap RIMSX 38.28 -.12| Tocqueville Fds: Tsry —-VFITX 10.70 ~.01
Dynan FIDYX 22.01 ~4| TyMgintV SNIVX 2656 10 | Davis Funds C & Yt Hae Fi WANG Ok Mehdi bes “3 | Hartford Fs C: Soportrt LMOPX. 1998 05 | FocGroD AMODX 29.81 -20} TORIC FITC 032° -02 | s/Mcpinst RAISK 3876 -13|Goldt TGLOX 51.16 -43] LifeCon VSCGX 16.74 -.03
Energy FSTEX 3830 48 | Intval2 SIMTX 26.16 -.09 | NYVenY DNVYX 39.34 -16| ForcBp FCTEX 5.39 ~.02 Se na CapApCt HCACK 3481 14] Splnvp LMASX 40.93 “r1| IntvalD — IVQDX 13.42 ~.04 | PIMCO Funds D: Reynolds Funds: Torray Funds: LifeGro VASGX 24.21 -.08
GoldgPrec FGLDK 611 ~04| EmMKts SNEMX 3844 35] NYWenC NYVCH 37.49 -15 | KaufmBp KAUBX 5.64 ~.04 FS Ae FitRate KHFLCX 10.15 * | Vallrp LMVTX 73.24 -.36 MorganStanley Inst: CommRR pPCROX 1356 -34| gicherp RBCGX 3072 ~14| Fund — TORYK 42.40 -15| Lifelnc | VASIX 14.01 ~.02
InticEqt BCX 14.90 -.07 | Berwyn Funds: Delafield DEFIX 26.71 -.06 | Federated C: CoreBd —FFIIX 10.95 a Hartford HLS IA: Legg Mason Insti: Actintl © MSACX 15.34 -.07 | RealRinp PRRDX 10.59 -04) Opptyp ROPPX 13.46 -.09 | Touchstone Family: LifeMod VSMGX 20.59 -.06
Summit pSMMIX 13.08 03] Fund BERWX 30.19 +.01 Delaware Invest A: KaufmnC tKAUCX 5.64 -.04 alte po oF og | CapApp HICK 53.94.20 | ValTrFl p LMVFX 79.99 -.39.| EmMkt MGEMX 7523 -29| TRtnp PTTDX 10.32 -.02 | RiverSource A: McpGrA TEGAX 2397 -.14| LTIGrade VWESK 9.18 -.01
AMF Funds: Income BERK 1244 + | Diver IncpOPDFX G78 =A | tktOppc FMRC 1245-01 Ealdstp FaicK 1538 06 D'SCEQ —HIAGK 1420 05 |Valrnst| LM. 1.83 0 | CrPlFinst MPFIX 11.33 * | Pax World: BalanceA INMUX 11.17 ~03 | TAIDEX A: UTtsry vuSTX 11.00 -.02
UShrtMtgASARX 9.67 * | BirmMCG p BMCFX 2085-22 | FL Ins VFUX 1112-01 Federated Instl: WcpGrop FISGX 4257 ~27 | DW&Gr HIADX 2303-07 Legg Mason Ptrs A: intiSCpA MSISK 2437 ~09 | Balanced PAXWX 2487 -~07| pispEqAp AQEAX 7.06 -03] AsAIMGp IMLAX 13.08 * | Mora VMRGX 19.27 -.09
Alger Funds B: BlackRock A: IntEgAp DEGIX 15.89 ~07} Hiyiq — FHYTX 6.13 ~01 | First Eagle: ary cvbludrs HIALX 20.31 ~13.| AgGrAp SHRAX 116.08 -.85 IntlEq MSIQX 20.90 -.07| Growth PXWGX 12.75 ~07 | pel INDZX 1297 02 JanGrowp IDETX 2586 *|MUHY VWAHK 10.85 -01
CapAprt ACAPX. 1118-0 Auroral SSRAX 2804 «11 | LOCPNA DELDK 21.02 ~08| gavin KAUFX 585 -05| Gyn’ SoeNx 4666 + | STWthOpPHAGOX 30.65 ~12 | ApprA p * SHAY 15.49 -.06 | IntlEGB p MIQBX 20.71 -.06 | paydenfunds: DiviBd — INBNX 4.83 ~01 | TA IDEXC: Mulnsig VILPX 12.58 *
UgcpGBt AFGPX 10.87 -.07 | BalCapA pMOCPX 27.62 06 TrendAp DELTX 2057 14) widcap FMDCK 24.04 ~.08 Mx ear a | Advisers HADAX 22.77 06 Caplnca SOPAX 1708 18 LtdDur MPLOX 10.26 MiiRet PYMRX 1180 ~04| pvoppA INUTX 9.08 -02| acaimodt iIMOLX 1243 * |Mulnt VWITX 1330
Leer taLSCK 609 02 BaViap MOBAK 3371 10] KPOA DEL AS ~ | Fidelity Ad Foc A OverseashSCOVN rote cig tock HSTAK S312 ~JB] FOV SHEVX 1630, £0 MCapGr MPEOK 7860 12] pete RYPOKTL19 05] eqalp ERK 1348 2) aut MLL Ay | Mutt VMUTK 1069 *
Alger Funds Insti: FdGrAp MDFGX 1985 -08 | TXUSAP DMTFX 1159-01) vicray FACOX 23.02 -07 | Firsthand Funds: index HIAIK 3276 10 LgCpGA p SBLGX 2420-17) MCCA DMMeEY Oo 9 | PhoenixRunds h: Growth INIDX 3225 -16| acacrwt ALK 1337 | +|Mulong WWLTY S026 0
MidCpGrl ALMRX 17.53 =12| GIAIAr —MDLOX 18.28 -.06 | Delaware Invest B: Fidelity Adv Foc T: 93 | latlOpp HIAOX 15.46 -.09 MgMuA pSHMMX 15.60 * 0] galand PHBLX 14.76 ~02| HividBd INEAX 299 - * , MuShrt VWSTX 1556-01
GE Gvinciny CCGAX 10.66 ~01|DelBIB DELBX 18.78 03 ‘ | ecommr TEFOX 420 13) sidcap HIMCX 2827-11 MCapCA pSBMAX 21.5307 USLCPGIAMSEQX 21.05 ~09| coca pHGRX 1579 -05|HIVdTEA INHYX 439-01 Turner Funds: NIT NIK 1183 *
Rede Or HivinvA BHYAX 825 ~01| IntlEgBt DEIEX 15.71 ~07 EnerayT FAGNX 4029-56] GibTech GTFQX 461 ~03|YRetb4 ‘wimax 1129 0 | SocAWAp SSIAK 2.04 05) USReal, MEAN Soe 49 CAA PEMAX 888° 439-01) yidpcth TMGRK 3027 -25\ yi NIX 1125 *
penal sy 1800-6 tgcpca p MOLAX. 1440. 06 | SelGrBtDVEBX. 2485 ~29 ieee oi Rit erre tt mdse: (lepers [Mi MP 591 Grinch PDIAK 17.60 ~04 Incpeap. LEAK vas 00 | Teedy Browne: PAT VPA 1129 01
: Nek ? ar 54 a . a . 60 pEq p 95 “J
Manse 1810-03 | SCVAD. MOLVK 1943, ~08 | Deb Pooled Wise TET ee ee ee ee cee ar |Atveursp HANK 2208. 06 | ANGBE SAGEX 10047 ~T Mander Funds A: |] ira. PASKK 1685 06] MopGAINWPR 1115, -95 Global TBGVX 31.88 -18| hucwticrvGpMX. 2897 01
Pe IStA DABWAX 13:76 05 | SSP5OOP MOSK 17.57 ~06 | nf DPIEX 23.60 13) ypiities FAUFX 20.08 -.03 | Forward Funds: CapAppn HIBCK 5364 ~20| AllocTOpcBSGRBK 1367 -05| MICO EE yo" "| MuIFLA NAMFK 1104 01 | MidCpVi PAMVAK 28 -.o1 | UBS Funds Cl A: PrmepCor VPCCX 12.90 -.04
Glavine ANAGX 7.70 -.02 | BlackRock B&C: Labrintl | DELPK 21.26 ~10|) Fidelity Advisor A: Howvscan: FFSca: eLia: is | CMD PHDGEY: 2253 ABE AE tect Mer 2410 ~04 | MUSSAPNARAX 474-01) strtgcAlA IMRFX 11.69 "04 | OynAlpha tBNAAX 11.65 +.02 | prmepr VPMCX 70.11 -26
GIbTchAp ALTEX 6523 -.21| GIAIBt MBLOX 17.89 -.06 Dimensional Ris: DivintlA r FOVAX 23.07 -14 FnkAD | tRetp _ HBNB 1124 * | CoreBdBt TRBBX 11.66 -.02 | Hitheret p 10-04) pera PHRAX 3956 ~72| RiverSource B: GlobAllot BNGLX 1422 ~.05| cotvalur VASVX 21.79 -.09
GrincAp CABDX 450 *| IAI MCLOX 17.27. 07 | EmMiWy DFEVX 32.65 ~33| eqcrat EPGAX 52.28 -.20 tn Teme TK ada + | Heartland Fis: Financial p SBFBX 15.93 1] a e053 | PhoenixFunds B: Delt. IDEBX 12.97 -.02 | UBS Funds CIC: STAR VGSTX 21.19 -.05
GrowthA p AGRFX 37.68 -23 | GlbvalB t MBVLX 15.42. -.07 a et ne a EqinAp —FEIAX 29.84 ~.08 Sains FRBSX 6939 ~08 Value HRTVX 51.92 ~.08 | FVvalBt SFVBX por me . nl : 43) capgrB PGTBX 1445-04 LgcpEgt ALEBX 5.86 ~02 GlobAllo p BNPCX 13.95 ~04] cTicrade VFSTX 10.55 -.01
HiYidAp AHYAX 601-01 Ph plone te aeem DFTSK: 27.08 03 | MACPAP FMCDX 25.12 ~08| giopisAp FBDIX 6143 +02 Henderson Gibl Fis: mee Pa ee 6 | Finsvz ee paso «12 | EMMKBDPEMBX 865 * | Robeco Invest Fs: UBS PACE Fds P: sTred VSGBX 10.27 *
Ltn iceaeeemaeed CCBBX 9.47 -.01| USLgCo » DFLCX wo09 14 | Nwinsahp FNIAK 1871-07 | calinsAp FRCIX 12.67 ~01 IntOppA p HFOAK 2385 16] 10M psc: | BeacnZ BEGRK 1729 05 | Pioneer Funds A: svalzinvt BPSCK 2167-06 IntEatyP PCIEX 1973 08} sTtsry — VFISK 1026 *
IntivalAp ABIAX 22.46 -.12 | TotRetll aT 9 ve | StrIMA —FSTAX 11.72 ~01 | CapGra FKREX 12.00 ~.04 Hennessy Funds: Legg Mason : “v2 | CullenVal CVECX 2033 -.04 | Royce Funds: LCGEP PCLCX 1825 -10] StratEq VSEQX 2466 -14
BlackRock Instl: USLgVa DFLVX 25.94 -.12 p AggGrC SAGCX 103.81 -.77 DiscZ MDISX 31.61 -.18 Royce Fu
LgCpGrA pAPGAX 20.87 1! an USLgVa3 DFUVX 19.90 -.09 Fidelity Advisor B: DUTFA FPRTK 11.96 — *|CorGrow HFCGX 1851 +01) O0H0” i OTe | Europz MEURX 25.68 17 ClassBalA AOBLX 1080 -02| iwprskSv rRYLPX 17.15 ~06] LCGEqP PCLVX 21.94 ~06 | TgtRetinc VTINX 10-76 -02
MuFLAp AFLAX 1027 *|Intvalr | MAWWX 3122-0 29) GroieB FOISK 1921-07 | FedTFAD FATIX 1210 01 | Coraly HCI 15.60.01 | Hine d “AT ainca p PEQIK 3263 ~07 | nicrocapl RYOTK 1758 03 | UMB Scout Funds: TotRe2005 VIOVX 1L57 -.02
+] Bavil | MABAX 33.89 -.10 US Micro DFSCX 16.04 +.01 2-02 | Legg Mason Ptrs I: QualfdZ MQIFX 22.71 -.08 roCap
NtIMuA p ALTHX 10.17 3389-15 | ussmall OFSTX 2190 * Fidelity Advisor C: FICpGIA FKCGX 4375 ~19 | Focus30e HFTFX 13.22 ~02 | 1008 rs I 5. ap | SharesZ MUTHK 26.79 ~09 HIVIdA p’ TAHYX 11.07 ~02| Opptyir RYPNX 1354 03) World UMBWX 33.15 19 TotRe2025 VITVY 1323 -.04
SmCpGrA QUASX 27.63 -.10 | BalCapl MACPX un 705 smva DFSVK 3053 02 | Dvinte FADCX 2222 -.14| FIRtDAp FAFRX 10.09 — * | Heritage Funds: AggGrol t SAGYK 12125 “#8 seer Perfor: HT Te a eet RENNX. 1188 06 | US Global Investors eReDOIS VAUX 12.613
icone eae aha Fox 134 06 | ntiSmcCo DFISK 1999-06 fwinsght FNIGK 1831-07 | FLTFAp FRFLX 1187 + |GrBinch ROWE. Io) 08 LgCpGrl SBLYX 25.07 1B) ee” NPMDX 31.86 28] MdCVAp PCGRX 23.46 -06 | premierir RYPRX 18.18 08 AlAm — GBTFX 25.61 -.10| TgtRe2095 VITHX 14.09 -.05
USGovtA pABUSX 6.76 ~01) BOE ArT ex 2034 08 | EMOMKt DFEMX 2664 20 Fidelity Advisor I: FoundAlp FFALX 1421 06] HVA HRIOK 7.95 * | Legg Mason PAs Needham Funds: PionFdA p PIODX 49.02 13 speceair RYSEX 20.24 +.01| EstnEurp EUROK 4x9 ~85 | TotRe2O45 VTVX 1455 ~AK
AllianceBern Adv: ial ay con | fix =—«OFIMX 109, * Divintk, FOVIX 2340 ~15 | GoldPrMAFKRCX 31.76 ~.24| MCStKA pHMCAX 28.67 -o6 | Eauty SABRK 1555-04] Needham INES | resin PWREX 3618 ~64) TotRetlr RYTRK 145 ~03 SEO SPAX 1460 11 |TMBal VTMFX 2021-04
inValady ABIYX 22.80 12] NatMun MANLX 10°59, ~8 *] Diva FOCI 1367 08 | GrathAp FKGRX 4210 .04|SCapAp HRSCK 37.17 08 | Legg Mason Pts I p ae : eae ;
SAP500 MASRX 17.62 ~05| Got DFFGK 1037 i" : Deel CSGWX 1845-03 | Neuberger&Berm Inv: ValueAp PIOTX 1693 -06| yipigve RYVPX 1443 ~03| GldShr USERX 15.77 ~15|TxMinr VTMGX 1441.06
AllianceBem B: tgcpcri MALRX 1465-06 IntGFxin DFIGX 11.22 -.01 | EaGrl EQPGX 55.36 -.22| HYTFAp FRHIX 10.99 Hotchkis & Wiley: 03 | nus NBSSX 31.79 -16 Pioneer Funds B: Russell S: HolmesGr ACBGX 19.16 -12| HMSCr VIMSX 2635 -.09
BalanBt CABBX 17.12 -.03 ° Va DFIVX 23.64 -.11 | Eqlnl EQPIX 30.62 -.09| IncomAp FKINX 269 * CoreVall HWCIX 14.82 -.01 | Leuthold Funds: : Sai es «02 |p; . g :
Bramwell Funds: in Genesis NBGNX 3428 ~09|HiVIdBt TBHYX 1112 -02) pivads RDBSK 23.14 -.02 USChina USCOX 10.60 -.01]USGro VWUSX 1856 -.08
EmMDbtB pAGDBX 8.85 -.01 inte. —-«DFVIX 22.25 -11 | Nwinsgtl FINSX 18.86 207 | insTFAp FTFIX 12.25 © * | LoCpVal HWLIX 26.05 ~.02 Corelnvst LCORX 1894 -.02 ! ee ‘
GrincBp CBBDX 442 -01| Growth p BRGRX 19.04 “OT “a1 | Fidelity Advisor T: MATFAp FMISX 1189 *| LoCpVIApHWLAX 25.97 -.01 | Longleaf Partners: Genesinst NBGIX 46.99 -12 | Pioneer Funds C: DivegS RDESX 49.17 -.21 | WIdPreMnUNWPX 27.17 -.24 USValue VUVLX 14.98 -.04
LgCpGrBt APGBX 18.62 ~.10 ne Fs: GibSFxinc DFGEX 10.60 +01) OA Tm rAIGK 1684-04 MT FRNYX 1155-01 | MCpVIA BHWMAK 30.67 SE eee Tere asda? ag| ae. NOK Taal te HE PYICX 11.23 ~02 | EmerMkts REMSX 20.78 -.15| USAA Group: Welisly VWINK 21.97. -01
MUCA Bp ALCEX 11,00 ~02) BlueRd BIUEX 3228. -f0 Tey OME. 2588 co aaa) FAD 2286 14] NYTPA FNYTX 1176 * | MidCoval HWMIX 3087-10 int! LINK 1935, 98 Intl —_NBISX 24.41. 09 | Price Funds Adv: ines RISSK 7687 -29| AgvGt USAUX 3420-21 Welln VWELX 32.63. 8
TMgBIWIp AGIBX 12.66 -02| Brdywn BRWIX 35.02 -16 oe DIMIX 2019 -.10 bNGrTp FDGTX 1348 ~04| RisOVAD FROPX 3651 ~.07 | HussmnStrGrHSGFX 1555 +04] Smcap LLSCX 30.77 “5 | Manhat NMANX 9.50 06] Eqincp PAFDX 2991-07 MstrtBds RMSSX 1028 ~01| CmstStr USCRX 77.02 -.09| Wadsr VWNDK 18.96 2B
AllianceBem C: Bridgeway ana NM 1838 05 | EMKinT FAEMX 1233 * | SMCpGrA FRSGK 3843 ~12| WAS ICSCX 3887-08 | Loomis Sayles: Mathat MNPRIX 3126 17 Growth p TRSAX 3178 ~17| QuantgS RQESK 41.65 ~17| EmoMkt USEMK 2016 ~17| Wndsll VWAPA 3525 ~07
AMOINCCANACK 7.73 ~01|USCMKt BRSIX 19.86 -02| Tyne DFMVX 1827 05] EqGIT p FAEGK 5228-20 Stratinc p FRSTX 10.30 ~01 | ICON Fis: Pend ee he el ee “09 | pividp PAHIX 7.09 01 | RESecS RRESK 5981 -L.11| FStriGr UFSGX 10.53 ~03 | Vanguard Idx Fs:
MRICE ABIX 2211! -AL| BrwnSmcl BCS 3435-08} Tyyyceq OTMEX 15.12 ~05| EqlnT — FEIRX 30.20 09 | USEoVAp FKUSX 640 *|ConDisc ICCCX 1338 ~05} isSCVRp LSCRX 27.14 -03 Ligaen 13 | Mee, PAVE 2727.07 | ShorBdS RFBSX 1865 *|GNMA USGNX 949 -02]500 — VFINX 132.20 . -42
LgCpGrc t APGCX 18.68 -.10 | Buffalo Funds: DyelPed. DFGFX 1019 *|GrOppT FAGOX 35.80 ~30] UtisAp FKUTX 1410 * Eqinclp 10EIX 15.28 02) strincC NECZX 14.93 ~.04 ae WOK 2413 3 Price Funds: SpecGrS RSPSX 5195 -16|Grwth USAAX 15.56 ~.11 | Balanced VBINX 21.60 ~06
USGoviCtABUCX 6.7 -.01|Balancd BUFBX 1178 -05| peaRie DFREX 35.01 ~65| HilnAdT p FAHYX 10.79 +02 | Frank/Tmp Prk Adv: Hitheare ICHCX 17.30 -.04] LsBondR LSBRX 14.35 -.02 hie Pe argo 2 |e RPBAX 21.51 -.06 | Russell Inst! I: Gr&inc. USGRX 1858 -11| DevMkt VDMIX 1281 -.04
k SmCap BUFSX 27.96 -.07 | niversified Inst: MidCpT p FMCAX 25.38 -.09| FTF Adv .FAFTX 12.11 * InfoTech ICTEX 939 ~05|strincA NEFZX 1487 4) isi 12] pichip TRBCX 36.16 17] Eqit —-REASX 3354 ~14} IncStk —_USISX 17.09 -.05| EMKt ©“ VEIEX 24.31 -.24
ReEInvil ARIIX 18.90 -.35 CGM Funds: Val&incp DIVIX 13.46 -.03 Nwinsgh p FNITX 18.61 -.07 | IncmeAd — FRIAX 2.67 -.01 | Materials ICBMX 12.25 * | Lord Abbett A: er shes 5932-22 CapApp PRWCX 20.93 -.02]EqQI —REDSX 38.14 -.16 | Inco USAIX 12.09 -.02} Europe © VEURX 36.73 -.14
Aifanz insti MMS: _ | CapDv LOMCX 28.33 +01 | piversifd inv Fils: SmICpT p FSCTX 22.75 ~09 | Frank/Temp Prk B: ING Funds Cl A: AIA LAFFX 1540-03} Neniey newex i995 07 | CvSmGr PROSX 1479 -05| Intl] RINSX 4794 18 IntTerBd USIBX 10.01 *| Extend VEXMX 40.22 -.18
MOOV, NBEX 1742 704 | Focus CGMP 3561-251 Groincy pvGIX 22.81 ~09| Stn — FSIAX 11-71 ~02) incomBl p FEBS 569° | CorpldrA LEXCX 2.06 ~08| aINaIA LOFVX 1262 -03| Northeast investors: DivGro PRDGX 25.78 -.04 | Russell LfePts C: intl USIFX 27.60 -.10| FTSESoc VFTSX 9.41 -.03
Allianz Funds A: Realty CGMRX 29.12 ~64) valgine DVEIX 2635° -.07 | Fidelity Freedom: IncomeBt FBICX 2.68 *|MiIdAp IHYAX 9.00 ~.01 | BalStratA LABFX 1190-03) Growth NTHFK 2041-12 EmMKtB PREMX 1383 -.02| aggstrc p RALCX 12.50 -.05| Nasdq 100USNQX 5.52.02 | Growth VIGRX 30.40 -.14
NFIDWIt PNEAK 17.25 ~.04 |] CRM Funds: Dodge&Cox: FF2000 FFFBX 12.58 ~02 | Frank/Temp Frnk C: IntValAp NIVAX 2087 08 pdDeDAp LBNDX aos ~01/ CIN AY “=| Emeurp TREY Al | palstrCp RBLCX 1214 -~04| PrecMM USAGX 28.11 -24|(TBnd — VBIIK 10.20 -01
SinCpVA PCVAX 3217-11 |MACpVII CRIMX 31.07 ~06| patanced DODBX 88.32 ~29) FF2010 FFFCX 1479 05 | FoundAlp FFACK 1401 ~06 | RussiaAp LETRX 61.25 -1.28 | MidCpAp LAVLX 22.79 ~03 ri et EmMKS PRMSX 32.45 --43 | Russell LfePts R3: sap idx | USSPX 2151 -07|(TBnd VBLIX 1144-02
RCMTcht RAGTX 41.21 -.23 | Calamos Funds: Income DODIX 1263 *|FF2015 FFVFX 12.36 ~04} tncomCt FCISX 2.70 -.01 | ING Funds Cl B: RsSmCA LRSCX 30.25 -01 Lea Mer ae Ot Eqinc —PRFOX 2997 ~08| palstratp RBLDX 1223 --05| S&P Rwrd USPRX 21.51 -.07 Midcap VIMSX 20.60 -.12
Allianz Funds B: ConvAp CCVIX 19.35 ~04] inustk DODFX 44.66 -15)FF2020 FFFOX 15.75 ~06 | Frank/Temp MU ASB: IntlSCpB pNAPBX 55.05 ~22| TaxFrAp LANSX 1151 * ee NOGEX 1634-05 Eqindex PREIX 38.50 --13| Rydex Dynamic: ShtTBnd USSBX 886 *| Pacific VPACX 1262 -04
TargetBt PTABX 20.02 -15 Gr&incC t CVTCX 32.02 ~11 | stock DODGX 156.33 -.73 FF2025 FFTWX 12.97 -.05| geacnA TEBIX 17.18 -.05 ING Partners: RsAmVI p LAMAX 13.54 -.05 ADE NHFIX 825 “OL Europe PRESX 20.62 ~.23| invcpsooH RYTPX 31.06 +.22 | TxFln UFLTX 10.11 -.01| REITr — VGSIX 27.95 -50
Allianz Funds C: Gr&incA p CVTRX 31.84 -11 | Domini Soc Inv: e030 FFFEX 1629 -07| prek TEDIX 31.28 17 |JPMFintl ISGIX 1648-07 | TFFLAD LAFLX ANZ OL) es” Noiry 10.16 791) extn PEXMK YTB ~08) iavoTc H RYVNK 1696 +14) TRE UsaTX 1317 "| SmCap NAESX 3367. -.08
MARWVIE PNECK. 17.13 ~04| GTWIhAD CVGRX 5460 -30] icoieq — DIEQX 2052 ~05 FF2035 FETHX 1342 ~05| EuropAp TEMIX 2526 -16| SBAggGr! IMEIX 49.26 -35) TKNYAD LANYX EGET [Nit a a big PRISX 21.78 TH YK 2343 20 TRELT —USTEX 1391 01 | SmiCpGth VISGX 1896 05
Allianz Funds D: GrowthBt CVGBX 55.77 -31| coen sex 3388 ~09| F240 FFFFX 9.64 DN) Finsycap TFSIX 2360-12 TRPGrEq! ITGIX 60.05 -.28 | Lord Abbett B: “ec [GNMA PREM 934 ~01| Copenoc pryINx 4827 33] THESH —USSTX. 1059. * | SmiCpVt VISVK 1756. -.04
: GrowthC t CVGCX 51.59 -.28 \ FFFAX 11.60 -.02 IntGrEq NOIGX 13.38 -.07 p
Biotech p DRENX 2529 ~18 | Câ„¢ Dreyfus income 60-02 | QualfdAt TEQIX 22.57 -.09 | ING TM,Q&d: AMldB p LAFBK 1545 ~03] (ocanval Nouvx 1381 -04 | Sth PRGFX 32.03 ~17 | Pedey H Class: VALIC: signd | VBISK 988 *
Alpine Funds: Calvert Group: Apond DRBDX 13.46 ~01 | Fidelity tvest: Shares TESIX 2660-09 IntSCpQ NAGUX 57.22 -24| BdDbBp LBNBX 809-01) <, 4) Grain PRGIX 22.39 -.08 46-02 | ToBnd VEMFX. 995-01
sa OPT mCpGr NSGRX 13.69 -.05 : MCpAdv pRYMDX 41.33. -.20 IntlEq VCIEX 10.46 -.02
Dyrabivr ADVOX 1301 -10/!eDP CRICK 1679 ~00 | pprec DGAGK 4352 ~18 AgorGrr FDEGX 1984 ~15| SharesB p FMUBX 26.01 -.09| Intvall | NIIVX 20.88 ~08 | Lord Abbett C: Texpt NOTEX 1044 ~01 | HithSciPRHSK 27.21. +-00) dex investor MaCpldx VMIDX 24.40 -08| Totlint! VGTSX 17.94 ~08
IntlRE —EGLRX 42.73 -24 aia aay ae “A3) geicsaP DSPIX 2978-09 poe ee ee 74 | rank/Temp Mtl C: 1S1 Funds: Ainley ArCK 151-04 | MESL AOMY ogy cas | Hivild PRAY 71°) attech YOK 2236 ~29| SoTech VEST 1263 05 ToiStk VISMX 3469-12
Amer Beacon AMR: an TT 04) discy §— DDSTX 35.88 13 | ONS 105 | here’ TEDSX 31.04 ~17| NoAmp NOAMX 7.28 ~01} BUDBCp BDLAX 809 ~01) yscoyt NOUGX 976° intBond RPIBX 945-03] Bokeh Py OSD Taz | Smonléx VOSLX 1842 ~03) Vale VIVAX 2686-7
.o4 | Cambiar Funds: Dreyt —DREVX 1058-05 AMgr20r FASIX 12.72 00) SharesCt TEMTX 26.30 08 IXIS Advisor Cl A: MdCVC p LMCCX 21.76 ~03 : intbis -PRIDX 48.84 -44 | Energy ‘
LgCpAmr AAGAX 23.90 -.0! . BA 83 -.06 Nuveen Cl A: Nova RYNVX 31.34 -.13| Stkldx —-VSTIX 37.09 -.12 | Vanguard Inst! Fs:
Amer Beacon Insti: OpptylnstCAMWX 20.44 ~04] pryMide pESPX 3064 -.10 | Slane FBALX 19.83 -.06 | Frank/Temp Temp A: HarfocVl NRSAX 11.63 -.07 | Lord Abbett Y: FIMB px. FLOTK 105 ~03| "UG! TRIGX 1791 n15 [Noa RYN og Valltra VCUX 958-03) Balnst VBAK 21.61 i
intlegins ALEX 2413 ~10 | OPPIY CAMOX 20.42 ~04| p2ooint PEOPX 4048-13 | BlweChGr FBGRX 4488 18) ovyjkta p TEOMK 28.16 33 | HarlCVIA NEFO¥ 1565.04) ANY LAFYX 15-64-03) yauBd pxNHMAX 22.71 ~09 } ItStk —PRITX 1683-19 | cae tine Re Dvadbtinst VIDMX’ 12.69 05
LgCapinst AADEX 2416 ~04 : Emgld, —DRELX 3596-10 | Canada FICOX 4880 -28) Foran TEMFX 1384 12 LSCrBGA NEFRY 1126 02 | McapVIp LMCYX 22.75 -.04| Grwtha p NRGAX 23.04 ~05 | 42920 PRIPX 1085 SEI Portfolios: vee a eg ae. 2% | Emvleet VERN. ETF “18
crcpinst AVFIX 2236-03) CTMth TRDFX 13.24 04 | frinte DFLX 1293 01] CaPAP_ FDCAX 27.87 17) Gipd ap TPINX 10.93 ~02 | USDivrA p NEFSX 73.83 -.11| RschSCY LRSYX 31.68 ~01 Latam —PRLAX 3844 19 | CoreFwA TRLVX 1027-01 Aggrn : :
ae ~~ | Causeway Inti: GAY. GNYMX 19.32 01 | CapDevO FDETX 1274 ~06} Giscoap TEMGX 9.42 -06 | IXIS Advisor Cl Bt MFunds: pene MoBond MOXBX 10.63.01 | EmMKtp SIEMX 16.81 ~14| Con’ VALCK 1327 ~06] Extn WIEIX 40.26 -18
Amer Beacon Plan: _ “yg | Cplncr FAGIX 899-01 f oie , rant x GrwthB p NRGBX 2152-05) Eo een? TagKx 4201-14) Fund) VUIFK 1297 * | Grofhist “ VIGIX "3040-18
CpPin AAGPX 23.09 -.04 Institutnl r CIVIX 20.00 -.08| LTGrR © DLGRX 1805 -.06) 7° GrwthA p TEPLX 25.90 -.14| USDivBp NESBX 21.10 -.10 Brandesins BIIEX 24.90 -.13] irecvBp NNGBX 27.47 -.08 MediaTl PRMTX 44.84 -.52 | Ed .
tC AK 2191 03) WNestorr CIVVX 19.90 ~08 | LTGrinR DGIRX 1633-04 ChinaRg FHKCX 25.02 ~08 | WordA p TEMWX 19.69 ~.14 | Ivy Funds: MFS Finds A: at A AT 08) viiicap RPMGX "5536. -26|HiVid * SHYAX 862-01 Inc&Gro. VALIX 872. -.01 | InfProinst -VIPIX- 9.40 © -.03
SCpPlanAVPAX 219) ~"° | century Funds: Mdepvir DMCVX 3365 -.16| Contra" FCNTX 65.63 ~26 | FrankTemp Tmp Adv: SEA SWASAX 2023-17) IMMDWR MDIOX 1582-07 nace aera ARMCX. 2627, 07 | ItMuniA SEIMK 1080-01] NYTE — VLNYX’ 9.78 -08 Instidx VINIK 131-21 42
Amer Century Adv: 8 a7 sj cave = FCVSX 26.17. -15 Say ean 5204 | MIT “AT | yMuBd teNHMCK 22.70, 08 | oa en SEITX 1468 05 | USGvt VALBX 11.35] nsPL_ VINK 13122 42
Eqincp TWEAX 865 -.0l ShsTrinst CENSX 27.58 -.06| MunBdr DRTAX 11.87 ‘ Fronay—TFFAX 13.79 ~12| CoreEqctWTRCX 9.52 ~.04 MITIX 21.05 “07 | jyuveen Cl R: NaAmer PRWAX 31.94 -.15 | IntlEa 68 -
Aner century ins: | citizens Funds: NY Taxr DRNYX 1478 ~o1| DEQ PN 2357 09 crtnav _TGADX 2582 ~15 | CoreEQBtWCEBK 943-03 MIGA —MIGFX 1389-05] MHVORD Cty to77 -4| NASA PRASK 1448-22 LgCGroA SELCX 21.50 -.13 Van Eck Funds: TotlBdldx VITBX 50.16 --06
Aner Cenk 27 09 | CHCGSE" WAIDK 2190 08) MITEL HRS M478 -D| bivint FOX 3742-28) SMa mp BBC: | GINaLRSA pIGNAX 3021 30] Cap0p MCOPX 1591-05) inipyed xNUVEX 895 “M4 lew Em PRNEX 4598-46 QCWOIA. TRMVK, 7323-47 | Eng nCFAX vase ~07 | InstTstldx WITNX 3126-11
aneccantayloc. Poteet WAEGX 17.58 -08|SmCStkr DISSX 24.13 -.08 pag oe et =o Forgn p TEFTX 1363 -13|GINtRsC p IGNCX 27.88 -27| EGA MFEGX 3827-15 | Gax assoc Fs: 03) Horiz PRNHX 3351 ~01|SMCGrA SSCGX 2063 07] IInvGldA INV 1603-18 | InsTStPlus VITPX 3126-1
a 11 | Sit@blst_ WAGEX, 20.02 -.14 Smcoval DSCVX 2644 ~06] DWGH “MM | GrwthC p TEGTX 25.25 -.15 | JPMorgan A Class: GITOUAt MEWTX 1446-05] DAO oo 43 nag | Nine PRCIK 888-01 SmcCvalA SESVX 21.75 ~06| Van Kamp Funds A: MidCplst VMCIX 20.66 -.12
nen ne oo oH Clipper _CFIMX 91.96 ~21 | Dreyfus Founders: Fai ay —o vt GAMCO Funds: GwthAdv p VHIAX 7.46 -03| GrAIIA MAGWX 15.09 -.04 UAWoecWorsl sei 14|M/Bond NITFX 11,73 * TRMGLC TMLCX 1370 -.06| pggGrap VAGAX 17.00 13 Paclnst VPKIX 12.66.
ctuera ACBFX 1061 “01 Cohen & Steers: DiscvF pp FDISX 30.16 -.1i EQH FEQTX 23.62 “or | GICOnAAAGAGCX 5.55. ~.02 Inv Bal p OGIAX 12.87 -.03 | IntNwDA MIDAX 27.81 ~13} gakyalue OAKVX 9886 -10 | NYBond PRNYX 11.31 -.01 | SSgA Funds: CmstAp ACSTX 19.52 -.03 SCinst VSCIX 33.70 -.09
GNMAI BGNMX 10.12 -.02 InstiRity CSRIX 6181 -1.08 | EqGrthF FRMUX 595 ~02] Foy) FECAX 27.85 “yg | GITEIAAA GABTX 23.08 -.09] InGBIAp ONGIX 1464 -.04|MCapA OTCAX 9.81 -.04 Punds tt pSbal TRPBX 2031 ~.06| EmgMkt SSEMX 2343-19] Entdp — ACENX 14.47 ~06 TBist —- VBTIX 9.95. -.01
Git -TWGTX 2282 13) MHRA IRFAX 19.5% wl2| Intléga —FOIAX 1688 ~13] Fo prey 39.91 -31 | MathrAAAMATRX 10.40 +01 McpVal p JAMCK 2652 -06|MuBdA MMBFX 1042 ~01 arg grE “ap| PSGrow TRSGK 25.75 ~03| intStock SSAIK 1394-07 | EqlncAp _ACEIK 918-02 sae piles i e
Gland BEX 1026 20 | MUSWS CSASK $7.68 158 | Dreyies POSex aban az Epot FEAIK 2442 ~lB GE Eifun S&S: JP Morgan inst: Maw Me 850°) Gt QaKoX 2583-86 | RES THRE mrs a6 SPSO0-SVSPK 7358 ~08| Glfranp VGFAK 2729 06] Vauelst VARA 2698 ~
GlGrwth TWGGX 10.96 -10 | Pc a Opt DBOCK 2040-02] MN —'Feiny Jeqq 1g] S8SInc GESLX 11.12 02) MdCpVal FLMVK 2691-06 | M 09-01) iatite —OAKIX 25.72 ~03 | P2010 TRRAX 16.07.04 STI Classic: GvScAp ACGVX 9.96- -.01 | Vantagepoint
Growth! TWCGX 22.68 -.07 | Columbia Class A: CoreBdA DSINX 1430 02} Fy, — FFTYX 2396 -.05}S8SPM GESSX 46.80 -13 J Select: ResBdA MRBFX 9.98 intSmCpr OAKEX 2359 ~12| R205 TRRGX 12.54 04 | CapAppl STCAX 1312 ~.04| GrinAp ACGIX 22.19 -.04| AggrOpp VPAOX 13.29 -.04
Heritage! TWHIX 1655 -09| Acomt | LACAX 30.04 -13|Corvivp DCVIX 3240-11] revue FFRHX 998 ¢|TaxEx —ELFTX 11.70 * | Bond JBSEX 9.25 coy | RschAMFRFX 2459-08 | OT A onkwx 46.73 14 | 82020 TRRBX 17.60 ~06) HividlSAMHY 10.84 -02| HarbAp ACHBX 1598 ~06| CreBdldl VPCIX 9.73 ~01
Hermagel THyGRx. 33.74 ca | Acomselt LTFAX 27.39 * | EmgMKtA ny Maz 25 eMur FFUX 1139 * | Tusts ELFNX 51.90 -21 | HBSMKNe pHSKSX 16.02 +01 | Rein — ee ~08) select OAKLX 3378 05 | R2025 TRRNX 308 205 Inteql —STITX 1658-03] HYMuAp ACTHX 1148 *| qin VPEIK 10.03 -.04
IntlBnd . BEGBX 13.48 -.05 eK ro — “ fe et ee ar FocsdStkr FTQGX 12.95 -.06 | GE Inst! Funds: IntEq -VSIEX 3802-16 we SERA 1643-5 | old Mutual Adv I: W030 TRRCX 1889 08 Indindl SIE 1814 05] inTFAp VKMTX 1849.01 | Growth VPGRY 970-04
IntDiscr TWEGX 15.71 -.15 N ik NVLEX 1536 06 ade: PTHIX 738 oO FrinOne FFNOX 29.97 -.11 | IntlEq GIEIX 16.74 -.03| IntrepGr JPGSX 23.06 -.09 Valued MEIAX. 27.36 06 GwthZ OBHGX 23.67 -.16 2040 TRRDX 19.05 -.08} LCpRIVIL CRVAX 18.04 -.06 | MidCGth pVGRAX 27.23 -.12 Grw&lnc VPGIX 11.65 -.04
intlGrol TWIEX 12.74 -3| LOCPVAI Hoy ee LE Tar a1 | OAMA FGMINK 1073-01 GMOEmMKV rGEMVX20.84 ~.18 | MCpVal_ JMVSX : WAX 27.36 06) tco7 LCV 1548-04] SciTec PRSCX 2142 ~13 QUGPSIKC STTFX 25.26 -09| paceAp ACPAX 11.33 06] Intl VPINX 12.66 ~.05
LgCoVal ALVIX 7.61 ~01 Ae Aue Rae ais AND ee rae ca [corte GOK 1000 A] GMO Thust Il: shiTmBd JSBSK 951-01 Dr sane snse 07 | M#CBZ OBMEX 1658-06 Sntbd PRWBX 468 01 |SmCpGri SSCTX 2058 -10] Restap ACREX 3408 -55|MPLGTG VPLGX 2489-08
| RealEstl REACX 32.92 -.51 MidC TAINCMUAX 15,24 cor MAMA P GMAK 1166 ca Groco FOGRX 70.44 -.33| Foreign GMFRX 18.53 +07 | USEquity JUESX 11.45 -.04 CapOpB MCOBX 14a7 6 SelGr2 OBHEX 25.73 -.17 SmcpStk OTCFX 35.31 * | TxSnGrlp STTAX 27.29 09 | Strarwth ACEGX 43.63 -.21 | MPTrdGr VPTGX 2452 -.06
Select! TWCIX 37.68 -21 | MCMIaAN v * TIMUR PSMIX 1165-01} Grome FGRIK 3146-15 | GMO Tst Itt: JPMorgan Sel Cis: See ans 8 505 TSEWSCVZOSMYX 26.19 ~03 | SmCapVal PRSVX 42.72 06 |'SandsCpGrl_CISGX 11.57 “09 strMunincVKMHX 13.63 -.01 | Vietory Funds:
SGov TWUSX 9.32 -.01 TEA COLTX. 13.69 01 | MCpStkR DDMRX 15.22 “05 GrDisev FDSVX 12.91 -.06] EmMkr GMOEX 20.90 -.19 CoreBd WOBDX 10.56 -.01 GiTot8 p MFWBX 1470 ie Tc&ComZ OBTCX 13.03 -.07 | SpecGr PRSGX 20.74 -.10 | Schroder Funds: USMtgeAVKMGX 13.28 ~.01| DvsStA SRVEX 1824 -.07
Smcpvl ASVIX 9.93 -.01 Col “ia Class B: | MuBdA PTEBX 13.11 | Highincr SPHIX 9.12 * | For GMOFX 1860 -.08 | CorePIBd HLIPX 7.71 -01 Mca Ai OTCBX 9.23 vos Old Westbury Fis: Specin RPSIX 12.11 -.02 | NAmEgin SNAEX 12.23 -.04| Van Kamp Funds B: WM Blair Fas Inst:
Smallco ASQIX 10.26 04) © aa racey 2874 ~32| NwLdA — DNLOX 4o4a -20| "denn FDFFX 2235-16 | intlGreq GMIGX 3137 -.16| Eqindx —HLEIX 32.66 “il min MTRBX 1642-03 | (at OWEIX 1394 +.02|TFinc PRTAX 10.01 * | Schwab Funds: AggGrB p VAGBX 15.47 ~12| Inticr — WBIIX 19.80 ~08
Stragg TWSAX 8.44 -.04| Acorn! ye | TchGroA DTGRX 3524 1g | 'NProBd_FINPK 10.64 -03| Intintrvl GMOIX 35.18 -.16|GvBond HLGAX 10.03 01) 2° suey 16.85 wHg | RealRet OWRRX 11.86 ~05 TKR PRFHX 1211 ~01| coreeq SWANK 1905 04] cmstBt ACSWX 1850 -.04 | WM Blair Mtl Fs:
Stcumy TWSCK 573 -01|Columbia Class: | TC eri a6e 05 md FAY ee “ol| gue GTM 1213-07 |HVidBd OHVFK 86° | Vaiuep MFEBK 27.19 ~05 | Osten Runds: TAS! PRISX 532 *| pivgginy SWOIX 1507 ~01| EqincBt ACEQK 9.02 ~02| intiGthir BIGIX 2869-12
StrMod TWSMX 7.09. -.03 ine ul a DT pele intmMu FLTMX 992 -.01| TxMgdlE | GTMIX 20.73 -.10 | IntmTFBd vsint 1060 oe tee 3 a5 Ost Finds: gp atnder POM 1859 ~05| pyeneer sWOSK 1804 01] HabBt ACHAK 1583 06 ek a
eed BITIK S872 | Acomnz ACRNX 30.77 -12 | MobrenGr KOGRX 1490. * I ey arian tees ea Hc aE wip | Tote MTRCX 1649-03 | Oppenheimer A: USTLg PRULX 11.26 02 | HdgegS| rSWHEX 16.07 02] REStBt ACRBK 34.04 55 | Accm — UNACK 7.70 02
eT 2L40 10 | AcomintZ ACINK 41.36. -28 | Eaton Vance Adv: Iatscpr ASMX 2537 20 UscoreEg GMUEK 1510. =04) rey HLQWX 1732 ~06] ValeC_MEIOK 27.15 05 AMTEM OPTAX 10.29 ~01 | Value TRVX 2746 ~07 | nig SWISK 2187 ~10) SelGrthBr VBSGX 554 ~03 | AssetS p UNASK $55 ~08
Ultra TWCUX 27.45 09 | AcomSelZACTWX 27.82 * | FitRatet EABLX 988 *| intiscOpr FSCOX 16.38 -.16 a B MICMKNe rOGNIX 11.13. +.01 | MFS Funds I: AMTRNY OPNYX 13.25 ~01 | Principal Funds: MT AllEq SWEGX 1409 -05| Strewth ACEMX 3688 -18| CorelnvA UNCMX 622-02
DEL BULIX 1683-04 AcornUSA AUSAX 249-06 | Eaton Vance Cl A: eB FBNDX 735 01 Ey 14 oe | Muniinc HUTAX 9.73 *| ReinT —MRSIX 2006-09 CapApAp OPTFX 4721-25] {T2030In PMTIX 1382 06] MTGro SWHGX 1938-06] Van Kamp Punds C: Neepta p UNECX 11.41 ~04
Valuelny TWVLX 769.‘ [AStAL GATX 1597 ~05| TMGI.O CAPEX 611.35 1.89 | japan IPNX 16-82-10) EmrMkt GMEFX. 20.85 “ag | SmCpCor VSSCX 4886 -05| Valuel — MEIK 2749-05 CapincA p OPPEX 13.39 ~02 | Principal Inv: 1O00Invr SNXFX 4191 ~15] AggGrct VAGCX 15.51 -12] ScTechA UNSCX 11.55 -.08
Voedotr AMVIX "663 -03(CoreBdZ GHQTX 1052 -01|ChinaAp EVCGK 2463 +16) jonsm SCX 1250 ~10 | Foreign GMFFX. 18.60 “oy | TkFrBd —-PRBIX 12.64 * | MFS Funds Insti ChmpincA pOPCHX 9.64 =01| BMtgin PMSIX 10.64 —* | 1000Sel_SNXSX 41.89 15] comstkC ACSYX 19.51 ~04) VangA UNVGX 9.02. ~.05
Vista TWCVX 17.65 -5| FocEqZt NFEPK 2294-15 | FloafRt EVBLY 1022 *|icpvl —FSLVX 1526-05 Eu eurpe 39.24 19 | Janus Intleq © MIEIX 20.37 ~.08 Le pe = DiscLCInst PILBX 1621 -.06| premEgS! SWPSX 13.20 ~04] EqincCt ACERX 9.06 ~.02| Wasatch:
American Funds A: TMBdZ SRBFK 883-01 )IthSAp ETHSK 1159 ~03] tam FLAT 4554-26] intntrvl GMCFX 35.16. ~16 | Balanced pax. 2463-07 | MMA Praxis: me saree ict mate bet “it sap inv SWPIX 22.11 ~07] van Wagoner Funds: Corer WGROX 4183 -16
‘AmcpAp AMCPX 20.48 -.06| IntTEBd | SETMX 10.30 ~01 Lae EVIBX 6.58 of LevCoStk FLVCX 29.97 -.19 | GMO Trust VI: Contrarian JSVAX 17.78 10 | CoreStkBMMPGX 14.79 -.07 Can Per Fak Al Cae Nae a S&P Sel SWPPX 22.18 ~07| EmgGropVWEGX 463 ~04|MicCap WMICX 681 *
AMutlA pAMRMX 29,64 -.06 | IntEqZ —NIEQK” 17.51 . a or a ~O4 LowPr —FLPSX 4430 ~13 | EmgMikts GEMMX 20.86 18 | Enteror JAENX 49.53 34] IntmincB MMPIX 9.64 -01] 2 Ae she os ee coe tee SRPinstS! ISLCX 1132 -.04| Microcp pvWMCX 9.75 -.08| smcpGr WAAEX 37.67 -.07
Bap ABALX 19.18 -02| ItiSth2 CMISX 19.13 12 | NatMun : Magelin FMAGX 91.65 -53 | infiindxpl GMIPX 25.07 04] FedTE © JATEX 6.98 -01 IntBp MMPNX 14.15 11} 6 ac coat Seon P| oe 43 | smcps SWSSX 24.19 --06 | vanguard Admiral: Weitz Funds:
BondAp ABNDX 1331 ~01 | ImVIZ_ EMIEX 25.39 1) TMGLL ETTGY 2646 -08| yawun FOMMX 1188 *| ndcnréy GCERX 3923-18] FbBad JAF 339 01 | MainStay Funds A: old p 20-22) Prrntln PINK 15.7 “12 | ftond SWLBK 980-2) Kesar VAARK 6540-21 lary ENC 4052 ~2
08 LcpCrZ NSEPX 14.92. -.06 | TradGvA EVGOX 7.12 MidCap FMCSX 30.41 -.14 f «| GrthAp OPPSX 32.34 -.16| SAMBalA SABPX 14.88 05 SWOBX 13.12 +04 Asst ry
Canta CaaK ee oi | LacapGr GEGTX 2423 -14| UIA EVTMX 1354-05 Mcp FSMVX 1742-07 UsCoreEGGMCOX 15.07 04 Find EY en naka: IntBdA p OIBAX 594 * | SAMBaIB SBBPX 1484 ~05 ECG ol ore ane akee ~05 | partval WPVLX 2474-11
P oe 4 oe 42 -.07 | ysoityEq GQLOX 22.17 -.01 | Fundaeq 96 Funds B: : pay sl . CAI 98. %
CapWGA pCWGIK 4248.17 | LaColdx2 NINDK 27-7703 | Eaton Vanes Mgsec FSX 10201 | Gabel nds: Se Ts oat [THIER KC, 62 eee en eae a nee er. tied “fe | ee eh Ry, ee Ok ee ail ee ce aaa 2
Hel best Gabelli Funds: CpOpAd! VHCAX 85.68 -.43| Wells Fargo Ad Adm:
EupacAp AEPGX 47.07 -.21 LCpViZ NVLUX 15.39 -.06 | ChinaBt EMCGX 24.60 +.15| Muniinc FHIGX 12.71 -01 3 Glbo; JGVAX 1445 "| MainStay Funds I: IntlSmCA OSMAX 27.13 -.20 | SAMGrA p SAGPX 17.02 -.07 Security Funds: :
Fd Ned 210) MarsGrZ NGIPX 2115 -12]FLMBt EVFLX 1112 -O1) NyMunr FNIHX 1148 * ABCp — GABCK 10.7 ~01 | AM Stay Funes & LTGVAp OPGVX 993 *|SAMGICt SCGPX 16.38 -07 | Foi Energy VGELX 11865 -1.30 | consAlloc NVCBX 19.41 ~.03
Inv p ANCFK 40.60 10] OD MOAX 1527-07 | Hi a un : Asset GABA 4873-20 GlTechr JAGTX 1316 ~06] ICAPEq —ICAEX 45.33. ~13 eee 07 | eouity SECEX 668 ~02| Eqinadmn’VEIRK 5382 -08| index NVINX 5642 18
GovtAp AMUSX 13.30 -.01 | MrinOp2r 27-07 | HiincBt EVHIX 5.32 -01] NwMktr FNMIX 14.75 -.01 | Grinc © JAGIX 38.34 -.24 “5 | LtdTmMu OPITX 15.91 SAMGrB p SBGPX 16.51 -.07 : index .
MCpGthZ CLSPX 26.02 -.14 | Hi i Eqincp GABEX 21.35 07 | MAP|. MUBFX 38.12, -.12 Selected Funds: EuroAdml VEUSX 86.28 -.34 =
GwthAp AGTHX 33.14 -.15| MCp 02-14] HiYMBt EVHYX 10.71 -.01] NwMill FMILX 29.84 -.18 OT) Micvlinst MIVX 2469-05 I?) MnstFdA MSIGX 4115 ~12] StrGAp SACAX 18.88 08 Wells Fargo Adv A:
MdCpldxZNMPAX 12.67 -.04 * GIOpAAA pGABOX 18.29 -.07 ICAPSIEq ICSLX 41.99 -.08 AmShD SLADX 46.41. ~.18| ExplAdml VEXRX 72.18 -.29
HITAp AHITX 12.75 — * | MdCri 67-04} StrincBt EVSGX 7.48 NYMun FTFMX 12.74 -.01| GwihAAA GABGX 31.02 -.17|MdCpVal JMCVX 24.58 -.06 | Sapsooidx MSPIX 33.08 -.10 MnStOA pOMSOX 14.97. -.04| WCstEGACMNWX 44.39 11]. cic) cuasy 4639-17 . AStAILA SFAAX 21.73 -.07
teak AMHIX 1581 + { MACDVIZ PNAMAX 15.26 -07 | TMGLA1t EMTGX 2522 ~08| Nordic FNORX 40.65 51) valyet GABVX siay cir {Orion JORNX 1025 ~07 | smcpOpl MOPIX 21.04 ~06 MSSCA p OPMSX 22.85 ~08 | Purisima Funds: Saag ae Extdadm VEXAX 40.24 18 | Wells Fargo Adv :
IncoAp AMECK 20.57 -05|STincZ _NSTMX 9.79 Eaton Vance Cl C: OTC —-FOCPX 41.90 -.24 : Ovrseasr JAOSX 47.08 -.18 | Mairs & S&MACPVIQVSCX 3856 ~16| TotRetp PURIX 23.12 -.13 Seligman Group: FLUTAdm VFLRX 11.57 ~0l] agape SASPX 1201 -.04
Iepdh > AIBAX 1340 *|SMCPCOrZSMCEX 19.71 -04 | FloatRtt ECBLX 9.87 * | OvrseaFOSFX 45.24. 8 Gartmore Fds D: Malrs & Power: Strindp OPSIK 430 * : ComunAt SLMCX 3353-17] S00Adml VFIAX 13222 43
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NPerAp ANWPX 32.00 -.11 | Comstock Partners: Empire Buller: puritn FPURX 2021 04 Intldx! — GIXIK 11.02 -.05 SCVinv JSCVX 26.59 ~05 | FremntBd MBDFX 10.18 ~01 rit TE eda AAGrAp NwWrldA NEWFX 49.00 -42| CapviA DRCVX 217 +01) TF Bond EMSTC 1754 ~O1| Reale FRESK 3992 -72| MCDMHIGKGMXIX, 16.02, 06 Twenty JAVLX 55.4132 FrmiGil MMAFK 1485 05 | oS OANA OOK a ans | Seana RNee MOHAN gaze ~ 02 | CUNON Sore ww
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shoe Sa -24 Ae Seale ! EndowG! ENDIX 15.57 -.03| StintMu FSTFX ee * | sapsooins GRMIX 1224-04 | WeldWr JAWWX 51.72 “ll | EmMKEq MEMEX 24.28 -.26 MnStFdB OMSBX 40.00 -.11] Eugq PEUGX 30.44 -.16 ComS Ap SENCX 33.30 -10] HividCp VWEAX 6.26 SCApValZ pSSMVX 3L.87 -.13
CO sn seas 2s Wee TIEUX 1480-20 Sate eANX. 1403 Sree pind FOSCK. 2.1713 | Gartmore Fs Serv: Janus Adv S Shrs: Enea EOBK 2008 05) StwimeBt OPSGK 431" / FIA PTX 910° | NEMA SA 20.66 ~09| InfProAd VAIPK 23.08 07 | Upistiny STADX S11 *
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1 ‘ “ + i + | Janus Aspen Insti: ShDurGy MGSDX 9.67 *| Dev 47 -.37 | GibEgty p 49 - quoia ~ 20 ~01 | Watts Fargo Admin:
AmcpBt AMPBX 19.77 -07|LgVal —TLVUX 12.60 -.03 | FLMunA EFMAX 9.29 SCpValur FCPVX 1432 ~.08 | !0Modp NSOMX 11.05 X 6984-40 hineey — SKSEX 2667.05 MTSryAdm) VEIUX 10.70 01)
ya : : . Taimeedâ„¢ JABLX 28.15 ~08 | Spcleq MGSEX 86.09 ~31| GloblCp OGLCK 6984 =A) Grinkp PGRWX 20.35 -.09| SkylneEq SKS! x DhEal NVDEX 39.92. ~12
reat Oe me “ reir a Pei EA ‘ase “05 oe oon os a Ie: n7ag +01 | Wrldwor JAWGX 33.29 08} Bond © MGFIX 24.82 ~04 intlBdc OIBCX 593 *|HIthAp PHSTX 60.42 ~10 | SoundSh SSHFX 39.57 ~11 IntGrAdm VWILX 7699-37 GrBal_NVGBX 3082 ~08
rat oR ae “a1 | intFocus p CUFAX 1654 ~08 MungdA EKEAX 752 -01| Stratine FSICX 10.59 -.01 | Glenmede Funds: JapanFd —SIPNX 12.30 -.10 | Marsico Funds: MnStFdC MIGCX 3988 ~12| HiYdAp PHIGX 8.22 * | Spectra Funds: ITadml — WWIUX 13:30 LgcoGr NVLCX 52.02 -.26
CpWGrBYCWGBX 4225-18 | DFA Funds: * VomegA EKOAX 27.71 -.10| StrReRt r FSRRX 10.24 08 | Intl - Bl. zs 39 43 : BlendA PBQAX 19.81 ~09|Growp MGRIX 20.78 13] Oppenheim Quest: IntlEgp POVSX 31.78 -.1 . .
ErpacBt AEGBX 4651 -22| IntICorEq DFIEX 1343 06] PreMtlA EKWAX 56.69. -.47 Totald FTBFX 10.43 -.01 | Goldman Sachs A: a pics ee Bron NCR ee vig gaan. VCH 1891 06 intapO p PAVAX 3786.16 Se scar cag} TORII VETK 918-0 CredPtFl pWAPIX 11.30 -02
BE ARES ee aan aX ec er an ac eee GSCGX 2243 5 | ChA PIFAK 16.68 09 | MassMutual Prem: QBalc | QGRCX 1856 -05|InAp INV 1559-07 | g Sepa aT atl ee ae ee ate
Hat. ANT an am haga yn +03 Pegi ae Ulshedr FUSFX 10.01 s Cee con hand 4 HIYIdA pp PBHAX 5.84 “on | intlegS — MIEDX 1643-11] QBalB_-QGRBX 18.54 ~.06 | NwOpAp PNOPX 50.74 -.30 a etting po 713 LY Aicpadml VIMAX 93.48 -.56 Se 11.30 -.02
. i 7 \ utili FIUIX 19.35 -.07 “yg | STCrpBUAPBSMX 10.75 * | Master Select: GlntvalA p QIVAX. 22.39 ~10) NwValAp PANVX 19.63 ~07 ; MorgAdm VMRAX 53,7 ~.29
IncoBt —IFABX 20.45 -.06 | BluChipA KBCAX 21.17 -.08 | AstAllB t EABFX 14.76 -.03 ty .07 | GrOppsA GGOAX 22.64 -.15 : QOnptyA. QVOPK 3051 +03] OTCAP POEGK 9.33 ~04 Scapval SPSCX 15.48 ~03] juyadmVWALX 10.85 ~.01 BalAAA WEBAX 11.76 -.03
IcaBt AICBX 3368 07| DrHiRA KDHAX 5090 ~08| EqincB ETRAX 2348 07 | ValueDisc, FVOFH 792 209 | GrShA GOSAX 1485 06 | TechA —PTYAX 842 03 intl MSILX 19.23 13 LOM Cae OTC AD PORK 933. =O) crategi : MEA yar [MMSAA pWEMNXISS2_ 06
NwPerspt NPFBX 3148-11 | DSmCaVI KDSAX 3807 -07| EqindBp ESIOX 5333-18 valStrat. FSLSK 3342 -16| HivieliA GSHAX 820 *|UtlltyA PRUAX 14.52 ~10 Matthews Asian: ae Tare 50+ [Remhap PNRAX 1646-07 | IAIA —PISAX. 27.89 “10 pactadral VPAOX 8262-28 | William Blalr N:
SmCpBt SCWBX 38.99 -.24| GlbOppA KGDAX 43.14 -.28 | FLHIBp EFHBX 10.31 °| Value FOVLX 8401-34] HYMuAp GHYAX 11.53 -.01 ValueAp PBEAX 21.25 ~.07 | AsiaPacr MPACK 16.99 ~13 | LtdNVA p . p 46 + : ac ete
WashBt WSHBX 35.07 -.06| HiincA KHYAX 550 ‘*|HiVIdBt EKHBX 338 * Weldw FWWEX 20.59. -.12 | MdCVA p GCMAX 40.00.21 | JennisonDryden C: AsianG&l MACSK 19.15 ~1L}UNYCt —LTNCX 3.38 * TxExA pp PTAEX 8.75 * | Stratton Funds: . Roitdm ¢ VGSLX 119.25 -2.13 | IntlGthN WBIGX 28.2 12
Ariel Mutual Fds: MgdMuri pSMLAX 9.06 * | LgCoGBt -EKIBX 6.96 ~.03 | Fidelity Selects: SmcapA GSSMX 45.30 ~06| GrowthC PIFCX 15.20 ~08 | China MCHFX 2582. +10 RONIMUC tORNCK 1281 ~01|TFInAp PPNAX 14.79 ~01 | Dividend STMDX 40.96 ~43) STsyAdl VFiRX 1026 * | Wilmington Fis:
Apprec CAAPK 50.04 -13| NYA KNTAX 1082 * | OmegBt EKOBX 2430 ~09 Air FSAIX 52.09 +03 | Struint GCIAX 1508 -06| TechC PTYCX 7.95 ~03| PacTiger MAPTX. 24.22 | RONIMuBLORNBX 1287 | TFHYA PTHAX 13.07 ~01 | Multi-Cap STRGX 43.18 -18 STBdAdml VBIRX 9.88 inti WMIIX 10.77 -.03
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GeneticT h TAS v- | Allianz 20.04 -0.22 | EON AG 46.87 -0.69 | Norsks 31.67. -0.21 | UPM Ky 25.67 -0.17 | CNAFn LAN Air Suasieit BIkPIdEqn Australia (Dollar) 7715. «7769 1.2962 1.2872 | Malaysia (Ringgit) 28622862 3.4938 3.4938
HutchTel 34.79 2.15 | AltanaAG 6021 -0.16 | EDP Enrg 52.65 -0.05 | Novartis 58.38 -0.01 | utdUtils 30.17 0.23 | cansw ete 4 Banrain (Dinar) 2.6521. «2.6526 37713770} Mexico (Peso) "90647 090893 11.0318 11.0019
Intrntinits 9,40 -0.08 | AmarinCp 1.78 -0.09 | ENI 63.48 -0.52 | NovoNdk 90.58 +0.14 | VanMool 5.72 -0.01 | Colanese pt LINTV SecCapAs n Cntwd piB Brazil (Real) ‘AB ‘SDE 21175 2.1115 | N. Zealand (Dollar) .6843 6820 14615 1.4662
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NTTDoCo 17.56 -0.07 | BcBilVArg 25.53 -0.36 | FresenM 47.13 -0.11 | Publicis 44.78 +0.09 | aMovilA 46.64 -0.19 | DelaDvine Lydall Starret LeCiT27 Czech Rep (Koruna) .0458 0460 21.84 21.73 | Russia (Ruble) 0379 - .0379 26.3915 26.3637
NtAust 157.90 -1.42 | Bkirelnd 92.70 -0.09 | Gallaher 87.85 -0.20 | Quilmes 71.00 +235} Comex s 35.35 -0.47 | poh MVC Cap SubPpne LeDUK32 creeectKrone) 739 A745 5.7506 5.7308 } Saudi Arab (Rival) — 26662868 3.7505 3.7504
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Novogen W178 -0.22 | BritAlr 110.87, +0.27 | Hanson 7148-122) Rhodia 3.64 002) Ghorpacn 41.92 -1.01 | Ducal NatGrid Terra NwCont pté Euro ony (Dollar) 1280 1280——7.8141 7.8130 | So. Xorea(Won) 001067 001070 93721 93458
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TrendMic 25.67 _-0.03 | CibaSpCh 32.90 0.65 | lonaTech 535 +0.02 | SkyePh 460 0.06 | Metrogas Bal -0.14 | FidClyDy NuvFloat VKCAV PubSt piM Kenya (Shilling) 0145 O14 6.10 68.45 Uruguay (New Peso) 0412 0412_——24.2630 24.2748
Westpac 97.87 -1.11 | CoGnGeoV 39.98 -0.84 | KPN 1478 +0.12 | Smith&N 59,60 +0.50 | TrGasSur 6.67 +0.41 | FIBop plc NuvFttOp VKSrinc WarerMus KeitDinar), 34574 3.4585 289228. Venzuel (Bolivar) — 000465 000466 2145.92 2145.92

wt
THE TRIBUNE TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007, PAGE 5B

ii i nn

Flaws in Customs
record-keeping






The Tribune wants to
hear from people who are

(@}

ae

_ â„¢ By CARA BRENNEN-
- BETHEL

Tribune Business

Reporter

FLAWS in record-keeping
at the Customs Department
during the 2003-2004 fiscal year
prompted the Auditor-Gener-
al to urge the Customs depart-
ment to “take effective action
to remedy these weaknesses”.

According to the Auditor
General’s report, recently
tabled in the House of Assem-
bly, a number of queries arose
as a result of incorrect rates of
duty applied in some cases by
the Customs Department.

When it came to the rental
of office space, the report stat-
ed that tenants occupying
office and/or Cargo space at
the Nassau Air Freight Build-
ing pay fevs as stipulated in a
one-year lease agreement to
Customs.

The Auditor General’s
report said that the main find-
ings on that matter were :

* A ledger which would
allow a, proper trace of trans-
actions was not maintained.
Such a document was previ-
ously kept but discontinued.

* Rent for a number of



BUSINESS FOR SALE

Office Cargo tenants was paid
at times later than the first day
commencing each quarter,
which deviated from the terms
of the Lease Agreement

* Several Lease Agreements
were not validated, lacking the
signatures of tenants and not
imprinted with a government
seal.

These findings were raised
in a previous audit report sub-
mitted to the Customs Depart-
ment. .

Similarly, when it came to
Bahamas Customs’ Harbour
Office, which collected rev-
enue from harbour dues, such
as sea departure tax, boarding
fees, stamp tax and passenger
arrival tax, the report indicated
that:

* Departure tax and dues
were paid, at times, in excess of
one month after the arrival
date of the vessels.

* Incorrect posting of some
pierage collections transactions
existed.

* A number of inward and
outward ship reports were not
received in a number of cases

* Not all cash collections
were posted to the cashbook.

* Cashbook postings were
not carried out daily. Addi-

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projects including:

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support our Global Wealth Structuring

in The Bahamas, Cayman Islands,
Department supports all locations and applications for the business.

- Managing large-scale and/or global strategic technolog
- Oversee all technology infrastructure initiatives and ensure ongoing management of these

tionally,

bank deposits
occurred once a week.

The report also revealed that
not all of the canceled C41
bonds were made available for
audit review, while several
receipt vouchers were not pro-
vided, which would have
allowed a proper trace of trans-
actions to the cash book.

The Customs department
was able to net $191,145 for
the fiscal period due to auc-
tion sales, but there were a
number of queries made as a
result of incorrect duty rates
being applied.

An audit of Family Island
accounts revealed that incor-
rect rates of duties were
applied in some instances;
manifests remained outstand-
ing at some ports of entry; in
some cases, goods were
released without payment of
duty at certain Customs sub-
offices; and there was insuffi-
cient warehouse space at some

TISSUE

For the stories
WUT

news, reat
ESC)
Mondays



















AREA MANAGER-TECHNOLOGY (Global Wealth Structuring)
Reporting to the GWS Head of Technology, the position is responsible for:

Long-range organizational and strategic planning for business an associated technology

- Ensure all business risk management and regulatory requirements are adhered to and an
effective control environment is in place and monitored oe

- Oversee all external vendor relationships

- Monitor the adherence to corporate information security requirements

- People management including staffing, coaching, work-flow coordination, performance
management and career development

- Managing the departmental b

The following skills, knowledge and experience are required:

- Bachelor’s degree required; post-graduate degree an asset
- Minimum 10+ years related experience; minimum 4+ years experience as a Senior

= Excellent relationship management, interpersonal and leadership skills

- Moderate financial management skills

- Excellent people management skills with a

- Strong communication skills; both oral and written

- MS Office, Oracle, SQL, (historic programming experience with language and web
applications) Crystal Reports; Imaging technologies. . .

- Excellent project management skills

PROJECT LEADER-TECHNOLOGY
Reporting to the GWS Head of Technology, the position is responsible for:

- Managing all technology components of assigned business and/or technology based

a leading financial institution with
ies and over 100 million customers worldwide, is seeking
ailed below in our Technology Department. These positions
(GWS) business unit, which offers a world-class array
of fiduciary solutions to those who seek to preserve and protect their wealth. We have locations
Switzerland, Jersey and Singapore. The Technology

y-base_ projects or applications

udget and any associated reporting and monitoring activities

hands-on approach

ports of entry.

During that fiscal period, the
report also indicated there
were 1,055 queries raised with
Customs, totalling a value of
$411,281. Of this amount, due

resulted in an additional
$33,887 being collected.

However, concerns were
raised regarding the length of
time the queries were left out-
standing.

making news in their
neighbourhoods. Perhaps
you are raising funds for a
good cause, campaigning for
improvements in the area

to the levying of incorrect rates
of duty and stamp tax, 65 were
satisfactorily resolved, which



or have won an award.
If so, call us on 322-1986
and share your story.

“Steps taken to remedy this
situation should be a priority of
management,” it said.





CAY CAMP DIRECTOR/COORDINATOR ZGrayestien) .

For the period July 9th, 2007 - August 21st, 2007 (Monday to Friday)
except on Holidays. .

This individual will report to the Pool Director ‘and be totally
responsible for the smooth operation of the Cay Camp with all Cay
Camp Directors reporting to him/her.

The Cay Camp Director/Coordinator must be a trained teache, must
love children, be CPR trained, a sports enthusiast and a good
swimmer. This individual must be highly motivated.

Children attending Cay Camp will range from 4 to 12 years.

The Director of Human Resources
Lyford Cay Club
Nassau, Bahamas
Fax #362-6245





TIME TO PLAY
OUTSIDE!

CHEVROLET
For All Life’s Roads



Reviewing master project plans and advising on technical requirements; write
technical design documents, set technology standards.

Writing and/or reviewing code and testing

Act as system architect as needed.





Standards:
e AM/FM 6-disc CD player

° 3.7L I-5 engine
e 2-door or 4-door

The all new
Chevrolet

Problem-resolution as required —

Managing and tracking all technology resources and deadlines associated with the
project

* Coordinate and manage User Acceptance Testing

* Assist with project budgeting and approvals

The following skills, knowledge and experience are required:

- Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science or equivalent experience.

- Minimum 3+ years DBA hands-on programming experience

- SQL and Oracle programming and/or DBA experience required, Visual Basic, Citrix,
Crystal Reports, .Net, Win2K, Web technologies, MS Office applications, DBMS
knowledge, programming skills in a windows environment.

- Historic programming experience with languages and web applications.

- Strong oral and written communications skills.

- Excellent relationship management skills; experience working with external vendors

- Demonstrated project management skills

Interested Bahamian candidates. should forward a copy of their resume by February 19, 2007
_to: Technology Unit Head, Cititrust (Bahamas) Limited, P.O. Box N-1576, Nassau, Bahamas
OR Fax: (242) 302-8779 OR Email: janice.gibson@citigroup.com




e Power windows &
door locks

e Automatic Locking
Rear Differential

models

Colorado offers ° 2 or 4-wheel drive

you more choices.



2-DR/2WD - $449.16 per month
4-DR/2WD - $533.96 per month
4-DR/4WD - $557.16 per month

Prices based on a 6-year term

Commonwea!th Bank
SD financing on-the-spot.

Nassau Motor Company Limited
Shirley St. ¢ P.0. Box $S-62135 ¢ Nassau, Bahamas

Tel: (242) 328-2285 © Fax: (242) 323-7272 SS
ebsite: www.nassaumotor.com




NASSAU MOTOR CO LTD
6 PROT OBES eR DDE EEE Se BLY

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é

ee DF

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gate ee EK TURES O HE RTT TT.

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THE TRIBUNE BUSINESS



POE pTA HE

INTERNATIONAL
LANGUAGES
AND CULTURES
INS TETUTE



SOMMUNICATIONS A KEY TO GLOGAL UNDER STARDING

SCHEDULE OF EVENTS JANUARY TO MAY 2007




























































EVENTS ~] DATE [*] ‘TIME | VENUE COST |
Spanish Lecture — on literary ? cultural tapic to be | Thursday 7pm. Institute 1 $5.00
announced January 25, 2007 é

Discussion Panel ~ Where is Haiti going? With Dr. | Thursday 7 pan, Institute $5.00
Eugene Newry, Ambassador Harold Joseph and COB | February 1, 2007 |

Lecturer Frenand Leger |

Spanish Cinema evening ~ La Ultima Cena by Luis . | Friday | 7 p.m. Institute i $5.00
Bunuel February 9, 2007 5

Victor Hugo beyond “Les Miz” ~ Lecture by I. Moss | Wednesday 7pm Institute $5.00

on one of the greatest romantic poets February 28, 2007

International Café Evening TR 9 p.m. Institute 1 $5.00

March & 2007 :

[ae ene enn cee ee cee Bsa actos std cco ceecacomrntetd
Anevening of Irish music — dancing and sing along | Saturday \7-10 $20.00

to celebrate St. Patrick's Day ~ with Canadian group | March 10, 2007

The Immigrants

French Folksong Evening ~ the lessons learned from | March 23, 2007 7 p.m. Institute $5.00

folk songs and their historical significance — lecture

by 1. Moss followed by sing-along (copies of texts

handed oul)

aes = sac ecient Shc NS Sateen en
lFhe Junkanoo Costume ~- demonstration of pasting | March 30, 2007 7 p.m. Institute “) COST

techniques by members of various “rushing” groups :

- followed by a Junkanoo rash

What is Nouvelle Cuisine? ~ with the participation April 4, 2007 7 p.m. Choices $10.00

of Chef Laudermilk from Hospitality ~ why is French

cuisine so important - discussion | :
os : > a

Spanish Literary Evening ~ to be announced April 19, 2007 7 p.m. | Institute $5.00

invite the Corona Society (A group of women | April 27, 2007 “T7pm jinstitute™ ———~SC~S*«*dC«SS.00

writers) to speak on writing techniques or doa

writing workshop ‘
pero Rei Cleat drt |

German Maifest ~ a celebration of Spring with a May 4, 2007 7 p.m. institute $5.00

sing-along of German folk songs — led and snacks

accompanied by I. Moss.

Bahamian folksong traditions ~- an evening with the | May 17, 2007 Institute $10.00

Dicey-Do Singers snacks &

sof drinks

















INTERNATIONAL
LANGUAGES
AND CULTURES
INSTITUTE

ILCI

COMMUNIGATION: AREY TO GLOBAL UNDERSTANDING

, COURSE OFFERINGS:
SPRING 2007
Beginning 12" February

CONVERSATIONAL HAITIAN CREOLE I: Mon/Wed: 6 — 7:30 PM
CONVERSATIONAL FRENCH I: Tues/Thurs: 6 — 7:30 PM

GERMAN FOR TOURISM: Mon/Wed: 6 — 7:30 PM
This course is designed for those working in the tourism industry, teaching the basic
language skills needed for effective interaction with German tourists.

CONVERSATIONAL SPANISH I: Mon/Wed: 7:30 -9 PM

CONVERSATIONAL SPANISH II: Tues/Thurs: 6 — 7:30 PM
CLASSICAL LATIN I: Mon/Wed: 4 — 5:30 PM
ENGLISH AS A SECOND LANGUAGE: Mon/Wed: 5 — 6:30 PM

ADVANCED FRENCH CONVERSATION GROUP: Wed: 1 to 2 PM
These are directed conversation and practice “brown bag” sessions - bring your own lunch!
10 consecutive sessions: $100 ($50 for COB Students)

LOCATION:
Munnings Building (next to KFC at COB Roundabout): Room 15

DURATION: ;
3 hours per week for 10 weeks, total course hours: 30 hours

PRICE: $ 250.00 per course
TELEPHONE: 302-4584 or 302-4587

Communication: The Key to Global Understanding

~The College of The Bahamas Choir

Fundraiser: “Let There Be Music”



HE COLLEGE

Visit our website at www.cob.edu.bs




TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007, PAGE 7B.








EDUCATING & TRAINING BAHAMIANS

THE COLLEGE OF THE BAHAMAS

‘CENTRE FOR CONTINUING EDUCATION & EXTENSION SERVICES

Health and Fitness Course Offerings - Spring Semester 2007

it

MASSAGE THERAPY ESSENTIALS I
This is an introductory course for learning basic techniques of massage therapy and its many «
benefits. Major topic areas will include Massage Theory, Manipulations and Techniques, Wellness
Education (Psychological and Physiological Beriefits), Indications and Contraindications, Serving
Special Populations and Complementary Bodywork Systems, to include Aromatherapy Essentials.

Starting: Thursday, 22nd February 2007
‘Time: 6:00-9:00pm f
Duration: 10 Weeks

Tuition Fee: $465.00
Venue: Munnings Building, The College of The Bahamas

MASSAGE THERAPY ESSENTIALS i

This is an advanced course for learning techniques of massage therapy and its many benefits: Major
topics include Introduction to Hydrotherapy; Spa and Body treatments: Basic Facial; Aromatherapy-
Fundamentals or Essential Oils; Relaxation and Meditative Methods; and Hot Stone Therapy.

Starting: Monday, 26th February 2007
Time: 6:00-9:00pm
Duration: 10 Weeks

Tuition Fee: $620.00
Venue: Munnings Building, The College of The Bahamas

GROUP FITNESS INSTRUCTOR

This is an introductory course for learning how to teach group fitness and exercise classes. Major
topics of discussion will include: Basic Anatomy and Physiology: Choreography and Cueing; the five
components of fitness, nutrition, basic exercise testing and how to teach group exercise.

Starting: | Wednesday, 28th February, 2007
Time: 6:00-9:00pm
Duration: 10 Weeks

Juition Fee: $400.00
Venue: Munnings Building, The College of the Bahamas

All fees are included with the exception of the application fee of $40.00 (one time}. When submitting
application, kindly provide copies of the first four pages of your passport. CEES reserves the right to
change Tuition, Fees, Course Content, Course Schedule and Course Materials

Contact the Coordinator - p erdev(@cob.edu.bs







THE COLLEGE OF THE BAHAMAS
CENTRE FOR CONTINUING EDUCATION & EXTENSION SERVICES

Personal Development Workshops - Spring Semester 2007



AMV SQV

SUPERIOR CUSTOMER SERVICE : ;
This workshop is designed to provide participants With an averview of the fundamentals of superior
customer service. It focuses on customer value, retention and relationship building and employee

motivation. :
Date: Thursday, 22nd February, 2007
Time: 9:30am - 4:30pm

‘Venue: To be announced
Tuition: $170.00

EFFECTIVE POWERPOINT PRESENTATIONS
This workshop is designed to provide participants with an overview of the fundamentals ot Microsoft
PowerPoint. It focuses on developing effective and dynamic PowerPoint presentations.

Date: Thursday, 8th March, 2007

Time: 9:30am - 4:30pm i sis

Venue: CEES Computer Lab, Moss Road

Tuition: $160.00

WEB PAGE DESIGN.
This course will cover Web Page Creation, Web Site Management and HTML Persons who enjoy

working with computers and would like to create their own web pages are anoouraged to attend
Specific topics will include Formatting, Graphics, Multimedia, Forms and Tables and hosting of web

pages.

Date:
Time:
Venue:
Tuition:





‘CHOICES” Training Restaurant
Culinary & 1 ospitality Management Institute
February 16, 2007
F:00 pan. ~ GiQO ptt.

Proceeds will assist the College of The Bahamas Choir
to travel to the SEAAC Music Festival
scheduled for March 22, 2007 in
Montgomery, Alabama, USA
where they bave been previously recognized
for the excellence of their performance.



Donation: $35.00 :: Contact: Tel. 302-4467



Contact the Coordinator - |

Thursday & Friday, 1st & 2nd March, 2007
9:30am - 4.30pm

CEES Computer Lab, Moss Road
$550.00

All fees are included with the exception of the application fee of $40.00 (one ume). When submitting
application, kindly provide copies of the first four pages of your passport CE FS reserves the right to
change Tuition, Fees, Course Content, Course Schedule and Course Materials

perdev(Wcob.edu.bs


PAGE 8B, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007 .

‘Crunch time’ on BTC privatisation, from 1B

ommendations to the Govern-
ment.

Apart from the direct $150
million cost involved with the
BTC privatisation process,
which has dragged on for eight
years and spanned two admin-
istrations, the Bahamian econ-
omy and residents have also lost

- out in a much wider sense as a
result of failing to complete
BTC’s divestment earlier.

To preserve BTC’s value for

privatisation, the Government

has restricted the small amount
of competition it has permitted
in the Bahamian telecoms mar-
ket, depriving consumers of
lower prices, better services and
more choice.

Several business sources have
suggested that the Government
would be unlikely to conclude
BTC's privatisation prior to the
election, due to the consider-
able number of votes bound up
in BTC's estimated 1200 work-
ers and their relatives. A pri-

Legal Notice

NOTICE

a

PEACH INVESTMENTS GROUP LTD.

(In Voluntary Liquidation)

vatisation, especially one that
resulted in redundancies, could
be unpopular at election time.

And there is still no guaran-
tee that the Government and

Bluewater will be able to reach .

an agreement on BTC's pri-
vatisation, with a 49 per cent
stake in the telecoms incumbent
thought to have initially been
on the table. Yet the size of the
stake up for privatisation is still
unknown.

If talks with Bluewater break

down, then the Government is
likely to invite other interested
parties, such as Cable & Wire-
less; to begin due diligence on
BTC.

The Government has vested
the current privatisation process
with heavy secrecy, due in part
to the failed 'open beauty con-
test' method that was tried in
2003, when it decided none of
the three offers made for a 49
per cent stake in BTC matched
its own valuation.

Legal Notice

NOTICE
EPALINGES LIMITED

(a) The name of Epalinges has been restored to the register,
(b) The Certificate of Dissolution dated 26th October 2004 has

been cancelled;

(c) Epalinges Limited is deemed never to have been struck off

the register,

The secrecy, and lack of
transparency when compared
to the previous process, has
caused some frustrations, not
only among other potential bid-
ders such as C&W but mem-
bers of the Bahamian financial
community and some BTC
staff.

Several sources have ques-
tioned what benchmarks and
other offers the Government
and its negotiating team have

to compare Bluewater's offer.

to, with some wondering
whether it is using as a yard-
stick the offers submitted by the
three finalists in the 2003
process. °

BTC's financial and compet-
itive position has changed
markedly since that process,
due to factors such as the
entrance of IndiGo Networks

as its first legal fixed-line com- °

THE TRIBUNE



petitor, and the further erosion
of long-distance revenues by
callback and Voice over Inter-
net Protocol (VoIP).
Bluewater seems to have
been a bid vehicle created
specifically for the purpose of
trying to buy into and privatise

‘BTC. It is likely to be backed by

private equity financing.
Among Bluewater's princi-

pals are Roger Ames, former »

chairman and chief executive
of Warner Music Group, and
president of Warner Music
International from August 1999
to August 2004.

Also involved is the former

‘chief financial officer of a UK-

based cable operator called
NTL, John Gregg. He was .for-
merly managing director of two
European broadband cable
operators, Cablecom GmbH
and iesy Hessen GmbH.

Notice is hereby given that the above-named
_ Company is in dissolution, which commenced on
the 11th day of January 2007. The Liquidator is
Argosa Corp. Inc., P.O. Box N-7757 Nassau, Bahamas.

ARGOSA CORP. INC.
(Liquidator)



Legal Notice

NOTICE

CLAYTON OVERLOOK INC.

(In Voluntary Liquidation)

Notice is hereby given that the above-named
Company is in dissolution, which commenced on
- the 27th day of December 2006. The Liquidator is_
=. Argosa Corp. Inc., P.O. Box N-7757 Nassau, Bahamas.

ARGOSA CORP. INC.
(Liquidator)

Queen's College :
Z EECCA ak riends

eee: Pee scieirints!

Pricing Information As Of:

Abaco Markets
Bahamas Property Fund
Bank of Bahamas
Benchmark

Bahamas Waste

Fidelity Bank

Cable Bahamas

Colina Holdings
Commonwealth Bank
Consolidated Water BDRs
Doctor's Hospital
Famguard

Finco

FirstCaribbean

Focol

Freeport Concrete

ICD Utilities

J. S. Johnson

Premier Real Estate

Bahamas Supermarkets
Caribbean Crossings (Pref)
RND Holdings

Bahamas Supermarkets



Fund Name

(d) Epalinges Limited 1s deemed at all time to have continued in
existence and to have authorized to conduct business in '~
accordance with its Memorandum and Articles of
Association
not with standing the purported dissolution of the company,

(e) The cost of the publications in the Gazette be borne and paid
by Epalinges Limited,

(f) The Plaintiffs do pay to the Attorney General the costs of this
application,

First Directorships Limited
(Director of Epalinges Limited)

Second Directorships Limited
(Director of Epalinges Limited)



Legal Notice

NOTICE

TJK COPORATION

(In Voluntary Liquidation)

Notice is hereby given that the above-named
Company is in dissolution, which commenced on.
the 30th day of January 2007. The Liquidator is
Argosa Corp. Inc., P.O. Box N-7757 Nassau, Bahamas.

ARGOSA CORP. INC.
(Liquidator)



Last 12 Months Div $









WANTED

Secretarial Assitant to Managing Director of Corporate Service
Company and Secretary for Partners of Associated Law Firm.
Must have ability to communicate with high net worth clients.
Computer ability essential together with knowledge of
incorporation of Bahamian companies and the preparation of
appropriate Members and Directors Minutes.

” Telephone: 327-3127 .
Fax: 327-6259

AVAILABLE FOR RENT

Prime Retail Shop Space
Located on Our Lucaya property
Freeport, Grand Bahama for qualified ens

(NO FOOD SERVICE)

Please contact Jon Markoulis
for additional information

fele: 242-373-4160
Fax: 242-373-1364






BAHAMAS AIR SEA RESCUE
ASSOCIATION





BASRA Headquarters,
February 23rd, 2007-7:30pm
All members are urged to attend.

Refreshments will be served.

Jogging
‘Basketball Court
“Gazebos & Grills
Single. Family, Duplex, Triplex & Fourplex
* LOTS FOR SALE and going FAST!

PRICE STARTING @ $90,000
Tel: 325-6447/9 or 325-6456

Mt. Carmel
Preparatory Academy

Applications are available at the school office:
Saturday February 17, 2007 at 8:00a.m.
Call: 325-6570 or 325-6571



1.3261 Colina Money Market Fund 1.326132"
3.0569 Fidelity Bahamas G & | Fund 3.0569**"
2.5961 Colina MSI Preferred Fund 2.596093**
1.2248 Colina Bond Fund 1.224792"***






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

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

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

Change - Change In closing price from day to day
Daily Vol. - Number of total shares traded today

Eden ooo share pat int

“tast 12 months
|" - Gloging price divided by thy las. 1 month earnings

Fund 11.3545*"°""

TATA SN
YIELD - last 12 month dividends divided by closing price



Yes

Bid $ - Buying price of Colina and Fidelity
Ask $ - Salling price of Colina and fidelity

Last Price - Lust traded over-the-counter price
Weekly Vol. - Trading volume of the prior week
EPS $ - A company's reported earnings per share for the last 12 mths

NAV - Net Asset Value

N/M - Not Meaningful!
FINDEX - The Fidelity Bahanias Sto. aries. Janay 1 god

ae phn snnegants my MNES ANCE IEE BASE LENORE HSOROH TAMAYO HRN AARON EEL PROLIF IU NIMROD OPER YT LIT ONS








SVC

* . 26 January 2007

** 341 January 2097

“*. 31 January 2007
*. 414 January 2007

Saete - 31 January 2007

‘

\
\
&

for more information

Bring pen, pencils, rulers.

Wear school uniform.
$20.00 testing fee



ce yr ee
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007, PAGE 9B

‘Not much political will’ to
combat ‘great deal of piracy

FROM page 1B

IIPA had omitted the Bahamas
from its 2007 recommendations
because this nation’s laws “pro-
vide for limited protection for

- sound recordings - at least the

law is on the books”.

In addition, like the Bahamas,
the US also does not provide
analogue copyright protection
for public performance rights,
making a Special 301 recom-
mendation hypocritical.

However, Mr Vazquez said
Bahamian law did not provide
protection for the copyright
holders of music played in pub-
lic places such as hotels, bars
and nightclubs. In addition, the
two WIPO treaties the
Bahamas had not signed were
those that protected the rights
of performers and record com-

- panies to exploit and distribute

their music over the Internet.

“As an international organi-
sation, we have raised these
concerns with the Bahamian
government, but nothing has
been done so far,” Mr Vazquez
said.

The IIPA said last year: “The
Bahamas has the potential to
be a successful market for the
legitimate recorded music
industry due to high levels of
tourism and per capita income.
The legitimate industry is inter-
ested in the exploitation of local
and international repertoire in
public locations, including cruise
ships, and by broadcasters.

Sin

““The immediate impact of
these inadequacies is that inter-
national sound recordings do
not receive the same treatment

as local sound recordings, and’

that Internet exploitation of
music may be unprotected in
the Bahamas.”

Meanwhile, the IIPA’s other
bugbear with the Bahamas has
been its desire to narrow the
scope of the compulsory licens-
ing regime for Bahamas-based
cable television operators.

The US Trade Representa-
tive’s Office, in keeping the
Bahamas on its Special 301 list
last year, said: “ “The United
States remains concerned over
the Bahamas’ failure to imple-
ment an amendment to the
Copyright Act enacted by the
Bahamian government in 2004.
The amendment narrowed the
scope of the compulsory licens-
ing regime for the reception and
transmission of copyright works
broadcast free over the air.

““In the absence of such
implementation, the compulso-
ry licensing plan contains pro-
visions that allow Bahamian
cable operators to retransmit
any copyrighted television pro-
gramming, including for- pay
programming whether or not
transmitted from the Bahamas
or outside the Bahamas, and
whether or not encrypted.”

It added that under existing
Bahamian regulations, the
remuneration system for copy-
righted works under the com-

pulsory licensing programme
included “less than fair market
value ratés for hotels and other
commercial enterprises”.

~ “The United States also urges
all interested parties, including
US cable operators and copy-
rights holders, to seek commer-
cial solutions that would facili-
tate the legal transmission of
cable programming by cable
operators in the Bahamas,” the
USTR said.

In 2000, an agreement was
made between the Bahamas
and the US. Under the terms
of that agreement, the Motion
Picture Association of America
(MPAA), its members and oth-
er copyright holders were sup-
posed to enter good faith nego-
tiations with Cable Bahamas for
a commercial agreement that
would allow the company to
provide English-speaking pro-
grammes, but pay royalty and
license fees to copyright hold-
ers.

While many of these pro-
grammes can be picked up in
the Caribbean, the problem
occurs with the premium chan-
nels such as HBO, because the
programme distribution and
royalty rights contracts held by
these networks often do not
allow them to broadcast outside
the US.

The copyright owners are
reluctant to negotiate with
Cable Bahamas because the
legal fees they would need to
change the royalty. contracts

would exceed the revenues
gained from such a small mar-
ket like a Bahamas.

Yet Cable Bahamas and the
Government have been work-
ing quietly behind the scenes to
resolve the situation. Working
through the Caribbean Cable
and Television Association has
brought the region together as
one, and the group’s size - some
500,000 English-speaking homes
spread across numerous coun-
tries - has begun to interest US
programmers, who like the idea
of dealing with one body. They

have signed a deal with MTV:

already.

As a result, Cable Bahamas
has made some progress in
negotiating commercial agree-
ments with some copyright
holders.

Anthony Butler, Cable
Bahamas’ president, said yes-

terday: “We’re really, really,

encouraged that for the first
time the Caribbean region is
being considered as an oppor-
tunity by US programmers.”
He praised the joint efforts
of the Government, led by the
Registrar General, Shane
Miller, and the Attorney Gen-

eral’s Office, coupled with the

US Embassy in Nassau and the
Bahamian Embassy in Wash-
ington, for working to address
the problem.

Allyson Maynard-Gibson, the
attorney general, did not return
a call to her cell phone seeking
comment yesterday.

discrepancy on national



flag carrier’s 03-04 tle (eb tee

FROM page 1B

recting the deficiency. © o~ «
The report, which was tabled
in the House of Assembly,
said: “In examining the under-
lying accounting records, it was
observed that Bahamasair
Holdings was advanced the
amount of $15 million.
“However, Bahamasair’s
confirmation letter reflects that
the subvention it received from
the Government was $16.033
million. This resulted in a dif-
ference of $1.033 million. No

support documentation for this

amount was provided.”

The report also revealed that
bank accounts were not being
reconciled in a timely manner -
within a month - again prompt-
ing the.Auditor General to rec-
ommend that this be tackled.

There were a number of oth-
er areas where all the relevant
documents for verification
were not available.

Brand new upscale mini mall,

These included adequate dis-
closure, accounts reciev-
ables/dishonoured, cheques,
withdrawals from the consoli-
dated fund account and writen-
off accounts.

This all prompted Terrance
Bastain, the Auditor General,
to declare: “As a result of my
examination, I now report that
due to unreconcilied accounts,
which includes inactive bank
accounts that remain on the







Nassau, Bahamas.

NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that LESLIE FILS-AIME OF
RUPERT DEAN LANE, NASSAU, BAHAMAS, is applying
to the Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship,
for registration/naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas,
and that any person who knows any reason why registration/
naturalization should not be granted, should send a written
and signed statement of the facts
days from the 6th day of Febraury, 2007 to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147,

books, I cannot attest to the
completeness and fairness of
cash and bank balances. invest-
ments and receivables.”
“Because of the fundamen-
tal importance, and the mater-
ial effect of these accounts, as
described in the preceding
paragraph, on the statements
of account, I ani unable to cer-

. tify that the final accounts of

the Government of the Com-
monwealth of ihc Bahamas








within twenty-eight

offices and Er} rt

located Shirley & Church Streets near, teeta)
Bridge, and along Pree eee lots ofparking.

PAC eC RI een ogre uss |
CV EST URS iam eller cies i )
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ake Ces hMSCs lawyer/accountantidectar office} :
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present a true and fair view of
the state of affairs for the year
ended June 30, 2004.”

Fully Automatic
Quality Installation




















preferred.

Scheduled Maintenance
Prompt Reliable Service
Call: 357-3572 or 322-5184

“Join Our List of Satisfi

THE WESTIN
GRAND BAHAMA ISLAND
OUR LUCAYA.
Resort

EXCELLENT CAREER OPPORTUNITY EXISTS FOR —
| Assistant Controller _

The successful candidate will be responsible for the achievement
of the division’s goals and the maintenance of adequate internal
controls over all areas of the hotel operations. Will also have to
ensure timely completion of all reports generated by accounts and
prepare budgets, monthly and quarterly forecasts, year-end reports
including tax reporting packages.

Candidate should possess the following minimum requirements:

¢ Excellent written and verbal communication skills; _ “
¢ Basic computational and budgetary analysis capabilities required;
¢ Knowledgeable in computer programs, Excel, Microsoft word,

SAP and Delphi; ;
¢ Five years managerial experience in the field of finance, preferably

in hotel operations;
¢ High school or equivalent education required. Bachelor’s degree

We offer exceptional pay and benefits. _ .
Resumes should be forwarded on or before February 20", 2007 to: -
Sharon.sands@starwoodhotels.com

Tamara.Wilson@starwoodhotels.com is
Westin & Sheraton Grand Bahama Island Our Lucaya Resort

Freeport, Grand Bahama





NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that RAMEINA SYLVINA
SAUNDERS OF WEST END, FREEPORT, GRAND BAHANA, .
BAHAMAS, is applying to the Minister responsible for
Nationality and Citizenship, for registration/naturalization
as a citizen of The Bahamas, and that any person who ‘}
knows any reason why registration/ naturalization should -
not be granted, should send a written and signed statement
of the facts within twenty-eight days from the 6TH day of
FEBRAURY, 2007 to the Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P.O.Box N-7147, Freeport, Bahamas. -























Legal Notice:

{NTERNATIONAL BUSINESS COMPANIES ACT
(No.45 of 2000)

_ FONTAINEBLEAU INTERNATIONAL CORP.
In Voluntary Liquidation

“Notice is hereby given that in accordance with Section 137 (4)
of the International Business Companies Act (No. 45 of 2000),:
FONTAINEBLEAU INTERNATIONAL CORP. is in dissolution”.

The date of commencement of dissolution is 24th day of January, 2007.

Mr. Carlo Oliviero Rancoroni
Alameda das Primulas
171, Res. Alphaville 6,
Santana de Parnaiba - SP,
CEP 06539-160,
Brazil
Liquidator

NOTICE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN of the loss of-
Bahamas Government Registered Stock Certificate.
as follows:














218,400
81,600

65-281
65-282

0.375 APR
0.40625 APR

06 Sept. 2021
06 Sept. 2022

Bahamas Gov. Reg. Stock
Bahamas Goy. Reg. Stock’






I intend to request The Registrar to issue a
replacement certificate. If this certificate
is found, please write to P.O. Box N7788,
Nassau, Bahamas.

*APR=Above Prime Rate

STAND-BY POWER ___

Complete Packages









ed Customers”

©
_ $heraton
Grand Bahama Island
: OUR LUCAYA — -
RESORT




or

P.O. Box F-42500

wots

~ OS A we a
PAGE 10B, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007

THE TRIBUNE







eee ape in search of persons
to fill the following positions:



¢ Accounts Payable Clerk
¢ Accounts Receivable Clerk

¢ Accounts Clerk







Applicants should possess the following: m By NEIL HARTNELL

Tribune Business Editor

JAMES Smith, minister of
state for finance, yesterday said
some local government areas in
the Family Islands were not
enforcing the collection of hotel
room taxes, highlighting the
problems the central govern-
ment faced in obtaining all rev-
_enues due to it.

The minister told The Tri-
bune: *I was told only this
morning that since the advent of
local government, the collection
effort for hotel room taxes is

s

‘© Knowledgeable of Microsoft Office
Computer Applications
* Good Customer Relations.
¢ Ability to work with minimal
supervision
¢ Self motivated.









Send resumes via email to:

info@physiciansalliancelimited.com



CAY CAMP DIRECTORS (tgs
For the period July 12th, 2007 - August 20th, 2007 (Monday to Friday)

These persons must be trained teachers, must love children, be CPR
trained, sports enthusiasts, great swimmers and highly motivated.

Children attending Cay Camp will range from 4 to 12 years.

The Director of Human Resources
Lyford Cay Club
Nassau, Bahamas
. Fax #362-6245



Open a Scotiabank Home Savings Plan today. You
save a little every month for your home purchase
and we'll top it up with as much as $2,000.*

aio P ;
sy, oCOvUabDanK

Life:. Money: Balance both’.

*Trademarks of The Bank of Nova Scotia. Trademarks used under authorization and control of The Bank of Nova Scotia.
t Conditions apply. Subject to credit approval.

)



with the local communities.

“In some communities, no
effort is being made to collect
room taxes.”

The Auditor-General’s 2003-
2004 report showed the extent
of the problems the Govern-
ment faces in maximising rev-
enue collections in the Family
Islands.

In Exuma, the auditor-gen-
eral’s team found that imported
goods associated with more
than 1,017 Bills of Ladings
“appeared to have been
released without evidence that
duties were collected”.

The report added that these
goods included building sup-
plies, motor vehicles, food items
and hardware, saying: “In addi-
tion to being informed that ship-
ments were discharged upon
verbal instructions given by
administrative officers, securi-
ty deposits were not retained to
safeguard the revenue owed to
government.”

On Cat Island, some $766,812
in cash was being held at the
Government administrative
building, which posed a securi-
ty risk as the building lacked
burglar bars and other anti-theft
devices.

The deposit expenditure cash
book also reflected negative
cash balances over a 14-month
period. The District Adminis-
trator’s explanation for this was
that funds required for the
Deposit Expenditure Account
were not sent in time by the
Treasury, requiring deposit
funds to be used to meet postal
payments and keep the Post
Office operation running.

“We view these negative
cashbook balances as a cause
of concern and not a recognised
accounting tradition. We there-
fore recommend that steps be
taken to rectify this situation,”
the Auditor-General’s report
found.

It also discovered that some
payment vouchers lacked sup-
porting documents, while “a
number of payment vouchers
authorising payments” were not
signed: by the Cat Island Dis-
trict Administrator, yet the



Authority.



computer skills are essential.

Responsibilities Duties




business objectives.

to:-

¢ Employee grievances

financial clearances.

reviewed,





Applicants must possess the following qualifications:-



@ JAMES SMITH

funds were disbursed.

Meanwhile, back in Nassau,
the Auditor-General’s report
found that in 2003-2004, the
Government was owed more
than $1 million in lease fees that
“have been outstanding for an
inordinate period of time”.

Some $83,783 was owed in
leases on Arawak Cay; $195,068
for Seabed Leases, and $773,972
for Crown Land leases.

The Auditor-General also
uncovered issues in the Depart-
ment of Immigration, especial-
ly its cash accounting system.
His team found that this had
been ‘down’ for some time,
meaning that revenue figures
had not been entered for more
than three weeks and “an

approximate $3 million
remained unaccounted. for at
the Treasury”.

The cash accounting system
problems were experiences fre-
quently, the Auditor-General’s
report said, but the Immigra-
tion Department’s information
technology people said they
were unaware of the latest
‘breakdown’ and said it “was
more a case of incorrect use of
the system by insufficiently
trained staff”.

The report fourfd that while
“a main condition” for obtain-
ing a homeowner’s residence
card is that the Bahamian prop-
erty of the applicant is a second

home, documents showing,

proof of a main property abroad

Public Hospitals Authority

Advertisement

Manager III (Human Resources)
Sandilands Rehabilitation Centre

Applications are invited from suitably qualified individuals for the post
of Human Resources Manager III, Sandilands Rehabilitation Centre, Public Hospitals

Bachelors Degree in Business Administration. Management, or equivalent qualification (a
Masters degree would be an advantage); and at least three (3) years post qualification
experience in human resource management. Excellent oral written communication skills and

The Human Resources Manager III is a part of the Human Resources Team at Sandilands
Rehabilitation Centre, and shares responsibility for the day-to-day administration of human
resources transactions and services; fo ensure that the Sandilands Rehabilitation Centre human
resources policies and procedures, transactions and services are aligned with Authority’s

Within this context, the Human Resources Manager III will be responsible for, but not limited

1. Processing recommendations for:

* Probationary appointments

* Confirmations in substantive posts

* Promotions and reclassification

* Benefits under the Authority’s policies _
* Benefits under the law, eg. Employment Act and National Insurance Act
* Employee transfers and secondment

¢ Disciplinary actions and penalties
¢ Involuntary and voluntary terminations

2. Liaising with the Payrolls Unit with matters relating to salaries adjustments and

_ 3. Managing the performances appraisal process for staff within assigned areas of responsibili-
ties, ensuring that evaluations are ongoing and appraisal forms are prepared, distributed and

Opportunities will also be given for involvement in human resources strategic functions such
as policies, developing an annual human resources plan, staff training and development, qual-
ily improvement initiatives To facilitate the Manager’s professional development and career

advancement within Sandilands Rehabilitation Centre.

Letters of application, resume, documentary evidence of qualifications and three (3) references
should be submitted through the head of your department, no later than 28th February, 2007, to
the Director Human Resources (Acting), Public Hospitals Authority P.O, Box N-8200, or Ist

Floor Corporate Office, Dockendale House, West Bay Street.

Minister identifies Family
Island revenue challenges

“appeared to be missing from
most, if not all, files containing
applications for homeowner res-
idence cards”. |

Many permit numbers for
homeowners residence cards
were unaccounted for in the

Immigration Department’s .’-'-'.

ledger.

The Auditor-General said
“there was little evidence” of
the Immigration Department
investigating prospective
Bahamas-based employers
applying to bring in expatriate
workers, while companies could
apply for new work permits
even though cheques submitted
for previous applications may
have been dishonoured or
bounced.

The Auditor-General’s report
pointed out that the $25 permit
application fee did not cover
the processing costs, adding:
“Applicants who did not pay
previously due fees can apply
for another permit. There is no
flagging of people whose pre-
vious applications become
delinquent...

“There is no legal basis for
enforcing the collection of
‘delinquent fees’, even against
employers who apply for new
work permits when outstand-
ing ‘delinquent’ fees remain due
in respect of other employees.”

The Auditor-General attrib-
uted the overall weakness of the
Government’s finances to “fail-
ures in operating the system,
not adhering'to established pro-
cedures or not operating the
system in a timely manner”

Mr Smith said yesterday that
many of the recommendations
cited in the Auditor-General’s
report, such as the creation of a
revenue compliance unit in the
Ministry of Finance, had
already been acted upon.

“We’ve done any number of ‘::.-.

things to improve revenue col-
lection, plug loopholes and
change legislation,” he said. '
“We’ve gone beyond the audi-
tor’s report. We’re basically try-
ing to maximise revenue from
the existing base. We’re ahead —
of the curve and showing
results.”


























ry

Government —
hacks England
hid for 2018 —
World Cup

fu SOCCER
LONDON
Associated Press

THE British government
agreed to back an England bid;
to stage the 2018 World Cup ;
even though the Football Asso- ;
ciation hasn’t announced it will ;
be a candidate. i

FIFA is expected to rule that
the 2018 World Cup will be :
staged in Europe. England,
which already has top-quality
stadiums, would be a leading
candidate to stage soccer’s
biggest event for the first time
since 1966.

Treasury chief Gordon
Brown, who is the leading can-
didate to succeed Tony Blair as
Prime Minister some time later
this year, said he would support
an England bid for a World :
Cup six years after London
stages the Olympics.

“Everything is in place and
we now have to go out and sell
it and show that the enthusiasm
of the young people is such
that, if we win, this will be the
greatest sporting decade for ;
our country,” Brown said Mon- }
day as he toured the rebuilt :
90,000-capacity Wembley Sta-
dium. i

The government’s feasibility
study said England already has
six venues that meet FIFA’s i
requirement to stage World i
Cup games — Wembley, Old
Trafford, Emirates Stadium, St.
James’ Park, the City of Man-
chester Stadium and Villa Park.

Culture Secretary Tessa Jow-
ell said that a study document
suggested England was well
placed to stage the event.

“If the Football Association
decides to bid, the government
will back them all the way,” ;
Jowell said. ;

FIFA, which has awarded ;
the 2010 World Cup to Africa}
and 2014 to South America, has :
another three years to decide

which confederation should get _

the 2018 tournament. ;

For the 2006 World Cup, ;
England’s bid was knocked out;
in the second round of voting

against South Africa, Morocco. :

and eventual winner Germany. - :



Bi ST FRANCIS and Joseph Primary girls basketball team show off their hardware from the



Colinalmperial Primary HOYTES championships.

TRIBUNE SPORTS -

PAGE 2E, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007
Pe) elie) ri ;





The Shockers get
‘sweet revenge’

@ BASKETBALL
By KELSIE JOHNSON
Sports Reporter

THE fourth time around

«proved to bea charm for the |
at, Francis and Joseph Shock= ”
ers junior girls. basketball ‘team.

omen +

WINES & SPIRIT

The squad described their
victory over the weekend at
the Colinalmperial Primary
HOYTES championships as
“sweet revenge”.

The Shockers, who had fall-
en to the hands of the Temple
Christian Suns three times in

raoneepsnnt ieee



the past five months, pulled off
their toughest victory, 10-9.

According to the Shockers’
head coach Maurice Fox, “The
team took their game to anoth-
er Tevel, putting a twist on their
game, wes

“fam so proud of this team.
They pulled together when it
mattered the most.

“As a team they played
great defence, executing on all
their shots and the game plan.
We had one plan and that was
to stop the Sun’s number
three.

“She is a good player, their
go to man. I knew if we
stopped her we would get the
win. That was our plan and the
girls carried it out.

“I switched up one or two
players on her on the defen-
sive end. Ashla and Ashley
Bethune played some good



defence on them so I am proud
of them and their efforts.”

The Shockers invasion was
led by Kenya Thompson, the
tournament’s MVP. She ended
the game with six points.

At the Father Marcian
Peters tournament in Decem-
ber, Thompson won the most
steals award, the award for
most points and rebounds. She
was also named to the All
tournament team.

Thompson said: “It feels
very good because they beat
us three times and I really
wanted to beat them.

“We put all our effort in the
game to beat them. They beat
us in Father Marcian and I
really wanted to beat them in
this tournament.

“I wanted to do my best for
my team, I wanted to play hard
so we could win. I trust my

team, we are good friends and
we all can play basketball.”
The Shockers are the only
junior female team in the
Catholic league. “This alone is
an accomplishment for-the

team,” said assistant coach -

Valerie Demeritte.

Demeritte declared the girls
team as the team to beat, after
witnessing their fight in the
championship game.

She said: “You know coach-
ing this team is a thrill for me.
I am more than pleased with
the team’s performance. This is
the only female team in the
Catholic system.

“For them to win a champi-
onship is great. I always tell
them to do their best, that is all
we can ask of them.

“As long as they play hard I

always consider them as win- -

ners.”



The defending ©

champions start ©

(Photo: Tim Clarke) .'

.

coe

Classic with win

lm BASKETBALL

ST. PAUL'S kicked off where they left off as
the defending men's champions opened their
Baptist Sports Council’s 2007 Rev. Tyrone
Knowles Basketball Classic on a high note.

In the marquee game of the day, St. Paul's
used their experience to hold off a pesky First
Baptist for an impressive 40-38 triumph on
Saturday at the Charles W.: Saunders High
School, Jean Street. .

In what turned out to a be a one-sided clash,

First Baptist opened defence of their 19-and-
under title by destroying Ebenezer 83-14. This
one was over from before it got started as First
Baptist were just too much for Ebenezer to
handle.

e Here's a summary of how they won their
games:

@ St. Paul's 40, First Baptist 39: Dino Flow-
ers canned 12 points, Darren McKenzie had 10,
Edwin White seven, Jamaal Rolle five and
Kenton Rolle chipped in with four to lead St.
Paul's to a close, but exciting decision over
First Baptist.

Eugene came up with 12, Jamaal Rose had
eight and Eddie Miller and Carlos Thompson
both scored six in the loss.

W First Baptist 83, Ebenezer 14: Using a

|

’

smothering full court trap defence, First Baptist
went on a track meet as they exploded past
Ebenezer in the most lop-sided game played so
far in the season.

After racing out to an impressive 14-4 lead at
the end of the first and then 33-8 at the half,
First Baptist turned the heat up alittle bit in the
second half as Eugene Bain came through with
14 and 10 points respectively in the third and
fourth.

Bain finished with a game high 26 points. | -

Carlos Thompson scored 12; Marcus Griffin
had 11; Robert Missick eight and Rashad
Williams added six.

Leroy Wells came up with eight in the loss.

© Action continues on Saturday with the fol-
lowing games on tap:

Court One - 10 a.m. Ebenezer vs Faith Unit-
ed (19); 11 a.m. Ebenezer vs Golden Gates II
(15); Noon Macedonia vs Faith United (L); 1
p.m. Church of the Nazarene vs Lord's House
of Praise (M); 2 p.m. St. Paul's BS vs New
Bethlehem (M) and 3 p.m. Temple Fellowship
vs Golden Gates (M).

Court Two - 10 a.m. St. Paul's FH vs Golden
Gates 1 (15); 11 a.m. Everlasting Life Min-
istries vs St. Paul's FH (19); Noon New
Covenant vs Bahamas Harvest (M); | p.m.
Golden Gates vs New Bethlehem (19); 2 p.m.
St. Paul's BS vs New Bethlehem (M) and 3
p.m. First Baptist vs Faith United (M).
SOCCER | EXTRA TIME

Beckham
unlikely to
return to
England

BY ROBERT MILLWARD
Associated Press

LONDON — If David Beck-
ham can score on his surprise
return to Real Madrid’s lineup,
why not a recall for England?

His move to the Los Ange-
les Galaxy is months away,
and England is in trouble in
qualifying for the 2008 Euro-
pean Championship.

England coach Steve
McClaren still hasn’t worked
out his best midfield and
there’s every chance the Eng-
lish (2-1-1), who already trail
Croatia (3-0-1) and Russia
(2-0-2), will slip behind Israel
(2-1-1) and Macedonia (2-2-1)
after qualifying resumes on
March 24. Only two teams
advance from each group.

Judging by England’s per-
formance in last week’s 1-0
loss to visiting Spain in an
exhibition game, McClaren
has big problems. So why not
swallow his pride and recall
the free kick specialist who
has played 94 times for Eng-
land — 57 as captain?

Don’t bet on it.

The problem for Beckham
is that McClaren is not the sort
of coach who can admit he
was wrong. The England
coach alsa believes he has
plenty of reasons not to bring
him- back.

Despite his free kick equal-
izer in Saturday’s 2-1 win over
Real Sociedad, Beckham had
been out of the loop for six
games — since about the time
he announced his five-year

AUTO RACING | NHRA

deal with the Galaxy, a deal
said to be worth about $50 mil-
lion.

A move to Los Angeles puts
Beckham 5,500 miles out of
McClaren’s range and effec-

tively with little chance of

playing again for England.

Madrid coach Fabio
Capello said he wouldn't
select the English midfielder,
partly because of his form and
partly because of the distrac-
tions of his big money move to
Major League Soccer. Eventu-
ally he relented and Beckham
rewarded him with a come-
back goal.

How England could do with
a free kick goal against Israel.

Beckham’s last England
goal was at the World Cup in
the second round against
Ecuador, when he curled a
free kick over the wall and
inside the near post for the
only goal of the game.

Six days later, however, his
England career seemingly

- came to an end.

Nursing ankle and Achilles’
tendon injuries, he was taken
out in the second half and sat
tearfully watching his team-
mates lose a penalty-kick
shootout to Portugal in the
World Cup quarterfinals. That
was July 1 and McClaren, who
took over from Sven-Goran
Eriksson after the World Cup,
immediately made it clear that
the Real Madrid star was not
part of his England plans.

McClaren didn’t see Beck-
ham fitting in with Frank Lam-

SOCCER | AUTO RACING



ALVARO BARRIENTOS/AP

ABOVE THE COMPETITION: Real Madrid's David Beckham,
left, jumps for the ball as Real Sociedad’s Diego Rivas
watches during their Spanish League match in San
Sebastian, Spain, on Saturday.

pard, Steven Gerrard, Owen
Hargreaves and Joe Cole in the
England midfield and pre-
ferred natural wingers who
dribble past defenders, which
Beckham doesn’t do.

Hargreaves and Cole have
been sidelined for several
months, and McClaren still
won't pick Beckham.

The England coach says he
has not “shut the door” on the
former captain, but refuses to
say whether he has widened it
a little.

Even with the problems
currently surrounding the
England team, McClaren
would be unhappy by Beck-
ham’s lack of game time for
Madrid and alarmed at the
media melee that a recall to
the national lineup inevitably
would create.

McClaren has also been at
pains to create his own team
rather than the one handed
down by Eriksson, who
regarded Beckham as his
trusted captain.

Capello now says that
Beckham is well integrated to
the Madrid lineup and he is
happy with him.

But Beckham would have to
virtually play every game for
the Spanish club between now
and March 24 and score or
create several more goals if he
were to stand any chance to
get back in the England lineup
for the Euro 2008 qualifying

games against Israel and —

Andorra.

Even if he did play all those
game and score those goals,
that still might not satisfy
McClaren.

Ashley falls in the first round of

Associated Press

POMONA, Calif. — Ashley
Force lost in the first round of
eliminations Sunday in the
NHRA’s Winternationals, the
second-generation racer’s first
professional event.

Force, the 10th woman to
drive a Funny Car in profes-
sional drag racing competi-
tion, saw her chances of beat-
ing ‘teammate and
brother-in-law Robert Hight
go up in smoke when her Cas-
trol/Auto Club Ford Mustang
lost traction midway down the
quarter-mile strip.

The 24-year-old Force is
Funny Car star John Force’s
daughter.

“I knew it was going to be
pretty crazy,” she said. “First
of all, Pomona, the first race of
the year here at the home
track, is always really hectic
and there’s a lot of stuff going
on. Then moving up ‘into
Funny Car and having the
Driving Force [reality televi-
sion] show here with us again.
I was kind of expecting it. I
knew it would be kicked up a
notch.

“J wasn’t expecting how it
would get to me internally. ’m
usually a pretty calm person.
But I was more terrified in that
last qualifying session [Satur-
day evening] than up there
with Robert [on Sunday]. I
was actually having fun get-
ting up there. I was in a way
better place when I was start-
ing the car for the first round
because I was just happy and I
knew whatever the outcome, it
was good.”

In the last of the event’s
four qualifying sessions on
Saturday, Force was bumped
from the 16-car field by her
father, then re-qualified by
bumping her dad’s longtime
friend and mentor, Gary Den-
sham. She wound up 15th in

he field and was paired with



TALK OF THE CIRCUIT: NHRA driver Ashley Force, at |
shoot for A&E’s Driving Force reality TV sho
Funny Car champ John Force has joined her
drag racing division this seaso
CARQUEST Auto Parts NHRA
4,482 second pass at 324.98 mph to d

his fourth career victory.

Hight, the No. 2 qualifier.
They made their run immedi-

ately after John Force was

beaten by Cruz Pedregon.

Hight, who lost the final to
Gary Sceizi when he was dis-
qualified after crossing the
center line and hitting a timing
cone, said he felt bad for Ash-
ley, because he aiso jost in the
first round in his debut two
years ago. Bui he was
impressed by the way she han-
dled everything during the
weekend.

“With her last name, and
her dad, and her being a

female, she’s had move pres-
sure than 1 could even imagine
standing,” Hight said. “I’m
proud of her.”

Dad was, too, particularly
becaiise Of the cesilleiice she
dispiayed ve- yualitying.

“J worried that this could
be make it or break tt. and it
was eritical for her mentally ti
make the show, johin roice
said. “Guys that are veteralis,
ihey know things can go bad.
{t's tabent anid luck.

“] didn’t know how it would
affect her to not make it. I
didn’t know where she would

w. The 24-year-old daughte!
father in the NHRA’s premier Funny Car
n. JR. Todd, at right, celebrates winning Top Fuel at the
Winternationals in Pomona, Calif., on Sunday. He ran a

efeat Brandon Bernstein in the final round for

the Winternationals eliminations —



TERESA LONG/NHRA/AP AND KEN SKLUTE/RACERSEDGEPHOTOGRAPHY/AP
eft. poses during a promotional

of 14-time

go mentally. But under the
pressure she made the show
and she’s over there right now
with a big old smile on her
face. She wavis back ip her hot
rod. She's geiig to be tie,” he
idded.

J.R. Lodd wou the Top Fuel
division with a 4.482-second
riya at 324.98 mph, and Greg
Aiderson topped the Pro
Stock cars with a 6.65l-second
run at 207.05 mph in the Sum-
it Racing Pontiac. Scelzi ran
a 4.716 at 332.26 in the
Mopar/Oakley Dodger Char-
ger.

MiamiHerald.com | THE MIAMI HER.

SOCCER NOTES

Twellman gets
new deal with
Revolution

Associated Press

New England Revolution
forward Taylor Twellman, a
two-time Major League Soc-
cer scoring champion. and
former league MVP, has
signed a four-year deal with
the team.

Twellman will make
$375,000 in each of the first
two years of the contract,
more the third year with the
total based on performance
and $450,000 in the final
year.

Twellman, 26, has scored
75 regular-season goals in 130
games with the Revolution
over five seasons. He was the
league scoring champ in
2002 and 2005 and was cho-
sen MVP in 2005.

Twellman also has five
goals in 19 national team
appearances.

“He has been our leading
scorer since joining the team
and we look forward to him
being our — and the league’s
— top scorer this coming
season,” coach Steve Nicol
said.

FAN VIOLENCE

German soccer federation
and police officials warned
clubs on Monday of
increased security measures
to handle fan violence,
including the possibility of
playing in empty stadiums.

“A situation like Italy
can’t be tolerated here,” said
Konrad Freiberg, the head
of the national police union.
_ Hundreds of fans of FC
Lokomotive Leipzig attacked
300 police officers after FC
Erzgebirge Aue II beat their
team 3-0 on Saturday in Sax-

“ony. Police said 36 officers

and six fans were injured,
while 21 police vehicles were
vandalized.

Federation and soccer
officials from Saxony will
meet to to consider canceling
all matches in the state next
weekend.

Federation president
Theo Zwanziger said Ger-
many could follow Italy’s
lead and order teams with
violent fans to play in empty
stadiums.

WORLD CUP VENUE

The British government
agreed to back an England

bid to stage the 2018 World
Cup even though the Foot-
ball: Association. hasn’t
announced it will be a candi-
date. ‘

FIFA is expected to rule
that the 2018 World Cup will
be staged in Europe. England,
which already has top-qual-
ity stadiums, would be a
leading candidate to stage
soccer's biggest event for the .
first time since 1966.

Treasury chief Gordon
Brown, who is the leading
candidate to succeed Tony
Blair as Prime Minister some
time later this year, said he
would support an England
bid for a World Cup six years
after London stages the
Olympics.

“Everything is in place
and we now have to go out
and sell it and show that the
enthusiasm of the young ©
people is such that, if we win,

this will be the greatest —

sporting decade for our
country,” Brown said Mon-
day as he toured the rebuilt
90,000-capacity Wembley
Stadium.

The government’s feasi-
bility study said England
already has six venues that
meet FIFA’s requirement to
stage World Cup games —
Wembley, Old Trafford,
Emirates Stadium, St. James’
Park, the City of Manchester
Stadium and Villa Park.

OBITUARY

JENA, Germany — Georg
Buschner, who coached East
Germany to a victory over
eventual champion West
Germany at the 1974 World
Cup, died Monday. He was
81. ;

Hid death was announced
by his longtime soccer club,
FC Carl Zeiss.

Buschner coached the
national team for 115 games
and guided East Germany to
its biggest soccer triumph —
beating West Germany 1-0 at
the 1974 World Cup. The
Franz Beckenbauer-led
West German team — more
popular among East Ger-
mans than their own team —
recovered from that group
loss to win the title.

“We were an unloved
national team,” Buschner
once said. ,

ROM THE SPORTS FRONT

Big challenge for
Allmendinger

_ *NASCAR

Team Red Bull surprised a
lot of people by signing him
to race the Cup series in
2007.

Allmendinger’s one of 25

drivers vying for seven spots
in the 43-car Daytona 500
field. He’ll run in one of
Thursday’s two 150-mile
qualifying races that will set
the lineup, and he acknowl-
edged the struggle is just
beginning.

“I wish we had six more
months before we had to do
this,” he said. “I’ve maybe
had 10 days, if that, in a Nex-
tel Cup car. And that’s
because the team is at home
trying to build cars.

“And my mistakes [while]
trying to learn unfortunately
put the team, behind
because we're starting from
scratch,” added Allmendin-
ger, who crashed twice in
two days of testing last
month in Las Vegas. “So it’s
not like you just bring out
one of 50 cars and just get
back on the track. It just
takes time. Unfortunately,
now I’m going to have to do
it in race time, without a lot
of experience.”

Allmendinger, who also
will drive 12 truck races this
year, said he realizes Mon-
toya is in a better position
entering the season.

“He’s had a ton of time in

the cars, because he got to.
do some Busch races [last
year], and he’s with a team
that’s got just a stack of cars
that he can go and drive,”
Allmendinger said.

Marty Gaunt, Team Red
Bull’s general manager, is
preaching patience, confi-
dent Allmendinger’s time
will come.

“The biggest thing with
A.J. is he wants to go fast,
and he wants to go fast
now,” Gaunt said. “As long
as he can slow down and be
a little more patient and we,
give him the time to show
his talents on the racetrack,
it will work out.”

Casey Mears, starting his
fifth full Cup season atter
moving to NASCAR from
open wheel, said Allmendin-
ger’s got “a ton of talent.

“T hope that Red Bull
understands where they’re
at and how much he has to
learn and grow. It’s a two-
year process, if not more
than that,” Mears said.
“Hopefully, they've made a
commitment there. Chip
(Ganassi) was real good
with me. I was with him for
four years and got to this
level.

“] think that if they’re
patient with him, and he’s
patient and understands
what he’s getting into, the
talent is there. He’s just
going to need time.”

the eld and Was Deed

A
INTERNATIONAL EDITION TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2Uus 4 -

PRO BASKETBALL | HOCKEY

PRO BASKETBALL

NBA STANDINGS |





had all of its starters score in double figures
Cuttino Mobley led Los Angeles wtiti 17

EASTERN CONFERENCE a @ ml

SOUTHEAST W L_ Pct. GB LIO Str. Home Away Conf | "
Washington 28 21 S71 - 5-5 L2 197 914 19-10 | ie
Orlando 26 26 500 3% 3-7 Ll 17-10 9-16 15-17 | i Be
- Miami 25 26 490 4 6-4 Wel 14-10 11-16 13-15 |

Atlanta 20 31 392. 9 5-5 Le 915 1-16 12-20 |

Charlotte 18 33 353 11 4-6 L-4 10-15 818 12-20 |
; | From Miami Herald Wire Services sl ain

ATLANTIC Lio str. Home Away Conf = = AUBURN HILLS, Mich. — Chris Webber

Tatonte : 2 L-1 187 917 1810 | had 19 points and nine rebounds and the

New Jersey 27 481 2% «5-5 W-3 14-12 11-15 19-13 ee :

New York 29 4315) «55 Ll 1313 9-16 13-18 | Detroit Pistons: beat the short-handed Los

Philadelphia 17 35 .32710% 5-5 L-2 9-14 8-21 12-17 Angeles Clippers 92-74 on Monday night for

Boston 12 38 .24014% 0-10 L-18 421 817 8-24 their seventh consecutive victory.

: . oe

CENTRAL WoL. Pc GB L1O. Str. Home Away Conf The Clippers were missing Elton Brand,

Deere! Pct. GB L10 Str. Home Away Cont = who was a late scratch with back spasms

Detroit 32 18 640 - 8&2 W-7 17-9 15-9 22-10 | d fell to 8-19 on th d

Cleveland 30 21 588 2% 6-4 W-3 20-7 10-14 18-14 = 4M fell to o-t? on te roac. ,

Chicago 29 23 558 4 «46-4 Wl 20-6 9-17 20-8 | Richard Hamilton scored 15 points an

Indiana 27 24 529 5% 64 W-1 16-10 11-14 1913 | Tayshaun Prince added 14 for Detroit, which

Milwaukee 19 32.373 13% 2-8 L-2 11-10 8-22 9-20 |

WESTERN CONFERENCE points, and Corey Maggette added 15. Chris

i
SOUTHWEST WL Pct GB 10 str. Home Away ‘onf | Kaman had 13 points and nine rebounds
Dallas ASO B2HSC”~SCOL:SWTS24-3 18-6 129-6 before fouling out midway through the
San Antonio 33:18 «647, «95-5 L-2 168 17-10 21-11 | fourth.
Houston 32 18 .640 9% 7-3 Wl 18-6 14-12 18-16 |
New Orleans 24 27. 471 18 82 W-3 16-11 816 14-18 | NUGGETS 123, WARRIORS 111
Memphis: 1339 .25029% 3-7 L-l 10-17 3-22 725
ioe ' . . DENVER — Carmelo Anthony and J.R.
NORTHWEST WL Pct. GB L10 Str. Home Away Conf’ | Smith scored 28 points apiece and the Nug-
utah 34-17. 667 ~SO7-3.« WS 20-6 14-11 20-10 | gets beat the Warriors.
Denver 26 24 «520 7% 46 W-3 14-14 12-10 1-16 | Anthony sat out much of the fourth quar-
Minnesota 24 27 471. 10 4-6 Wil 159 9-18 1419 tex after his bruised right thigh, which he
Portland 22 30 423 12% 5-5 W-2 12-14 10-16 13-17 | : teers :
Seattle 19 32 373 15 3-7 Wl 13-13 6-19 820 | hurt in the first half, tightened up on him.
i Nene had 24 points for Denver and Mar-
Pacific WL Pet. GB L10 Str. Home Away Conf = cus Camby had eight points and seven .
Phoenix, 39 12 765 6-4 1-2 20-6 19-6 19:9 | rebounds in his return from a four-game
L.A; Lakers 30 22 S77 9% 3-7 L3 196 11-16 17-10 | absence with a pulled groin and the flu.
LA. Clippers 25 27 .481 142 4-6 L-2 17-8 B19 1417 | : ee 3
Golden State 24 29 453 16 46 L-2 18-9 6-20 1317 | He looked like he hadn't missed a minute,
Sacramento. 22 27 449 16 6-4 Ll 15-12 7-15 1219 | playing loose and free and several times
RESULTS AND SCHEDULES | dishing the ball behind his back for big bas
| kets before taking a seat when the game got
Monday’s results Tonight’s games Sunday’s results | out of hand.
Det, 92, LAC. 74 Port. at Miami, 7:30 Miami 100, S.A. 85
Utah 102, Atl. 76 S.A. at NJ. 7:30 Por. 94, Was. 73
Den. 123, G.S. 111 pe at Mile 8 : nd. 94, Pee 80 JAZZ 102, HAWKS 76
.O. at Mem., Cle. 99, L.A.L. 90 ae, z
Tor. at Chi, 8:30 Dal. 106, Phi. 89 SALT LAKE CITY — Mehmet Okur had

Sac. at Hou., 8:30
N.Y. at L.A.L., 10:30

Min. 109, Bos. 107
Chi. 116, Pho. 103

Sea. 114, Sac. 103
Atl. 106, G.S. 105

PHOENIX SUNS

Injured Nash

withdraws from

All-Star Game

From Miami Herald Wire Services |, :

PHOENIX — Steve Nash withdrew from Sun-
day’s All-Star Game because of lingering inflamma-

tion in his right shoulder.

The league’s two-time defending MVP has
missed the past 3! games because of the injury. The
Suns said he won’t play at Seattle on Wednesday
night, the club’s last game before the All-Star break.

The decision means Nash will have had two
weeks to rest and treat the shoulder before the Suns
play their first post-All-Star contest on Feb. 20

against the Clippers in Los Angeles.

“Steve’s just not ready to play right now. He
needs the recovery and rehab time,” coach Mike
D’Antoni said in a statement released by the team.
“He hasn’t recovered as quickly as we anticipated.
Hopefully, he’ll be able to resume play after the All-

Star break.”

Nash will attend the All-Star festivities in Las
Vegas, the team said. NBA Commissioner David
Stern will announce Nash’s replacement. There
must also be a substitute for Nash in the NBA Skills

Challenge on Saturday.



i
}
'
|
}
i

19 points and six rebounds before sitting out
the fourth quarter, and the Jazz won their
fifth in a row.

Deron Williams added nine assists and
Andrei Kirilenko had 11 points and tour
blocks for the Jazz, who are on their longest
winning streak since capturing eight in a row
in November while opening the season 12-1.

The Hawks had won five in'a row on the
road, beating the Warriors 106-105 on Sunday
night in Oakland, but they had very little left
against the Jazz.

ELSEWHERE

e Heat: Pat Riley will resume coaching
the team following the All-Star break, an offi-
cial within the NBA said.

The official spoke on condition of ano-
nymity because Riley has not formally
announced his plans. : ot

Riley is expected to announce his,return
-at a news conference Wednesday morning in
Miami. His first game back would be on Feb.
21 at Houston. .

Riley’s decision was first reported by
WTVJ television and on the South Florida
Sun-Sentinel’s website.

Riley left the team on Jan. 3 because ot

ongoing hip and knee problems, both of

which required surgery. é

He had a procedure to repair cartilage in
his right knee on Jan. 5, then had hip replace-
ment surgery on Jan. ll.

Miami assistant coach Ron Rothstein will
coach the Heat against Portland tonight in
their final game before the All-Star break.

Players were reportedly told of Riley’s
decision on Monday.

e Warriors: Guard Baron Davis wili .

undergo surgery on his left knee today
coach Don Nelson said.

}
{
[ |

EASTERN CONFERENCE ye
SOUTHEAST WL OL SLPTS GF GA HOME AWAY DV eC rs QO a are eC nh & | — |.
Atlanta 30 20 6 3 69181 185 14-9-3-2 16-11-3-1 12-4-4-1 | : , .
Tampa Bay 31 24 1 2 64179 173 14-13-0-0 17-11-1-1 12-7-0-0 | ,
Carolina 28 23 3 4 63.177 184 14-10-1-3 14-13-2-1 —13-6-0-2_ | ste
Washington 23 26 2 6 54173 200 14-12-1-3 © 9-14-1-3 0 Bll-L1 | From Miami Herald Wire Services Lukas Krajicek is ready to
Florida 21 25.5 6 53164 187 15-10-2-1 61535 5-11-20 | PHILADELPHIA — Peter return from a concussion after
ananric WL OL SLPTS GF GA HOME AWAY pw Forsberg showed why Phila. missing, two. games, Brajicel:
New Jersey» 34 16 0 6 74 149 133. 20-5-0-4 14-11-0-2 15-4-0-1 delphia wants to keep him and hammered by 6-3, 228-pound
Bibi a 4 5 67 a 171 16-8-2-2 13-9-23 14-5-1-1 | so many other teams want to Edmonton winger Zach Stor-
.Y. Islanders 6 2 4 4 60 164 160 13-9-3-1 13-13-1-3 10-8-2-0 | i : ‘ ini is first shitt ls 7
NY. Rangers 27 24 3 2 59166 163 11-12-3-0 16-12-0-2 _9-9-0-1 trade for him. d vm ryyine Aner Bt ae dest Pues
Philadelphia 15 33 3 5 38144 208 5-15-3-4 10-18-0-13-14-1-4 Forsberg scored the go- NbN day night, returned to practice
ahead goal in the third period woh Monday and is expected to
NORTHEAST WL OL SLPTS GF GA HOME AWAY DIV. and sparked the Flyers to a 6-1 play in Minnesota on Wednes-
a Nee Geet een Gaset.|, ee ae day night. To make room for
wa -11-1- -11-1- -9-0- . “4 aA be \. >
Montreal: 29 22 «1 8 64165 168 17-10-03 12-22-1-2 1080-4 | Wings on Monday night. , Krajicek,. the Canucks. sent
Toronto 2722 «3+ «64 «661 181.184 11-12-2-2 16-10-1-2 —:10-8-2-2 On a night when former rookie Alexander Edler back
Boston 25 25 1 3 54153 202 15-12-0-2 10-13-1-1 10-12-0-1 team captain Keith Primeau to the Manitoba Moose of the
was honored in an emotional American Hockey League.
WESTERN CONFERENCE pregame ceremony, it was like e Hurricanes: the team
CENTRAL WL OL SLPTS GF GA _ HOME AWAY piv old times at the ee litted the suspension of Anton
Nashville 38-16 2 1 79196 146 20-4-2-1. 18-12-0-0 17-4-1-0 Center. The NHL-worst Flyers Babchuk, allowing the
Detroit 36 16 3 03 78178 143) 21-3-1-2 15-13-21 12-411 «© Scored two short-handed goals defenseman to report immedi-
aS Louis 22:25 5 4 53140 170 12-14-2-1 10-11-3-3 8-12-2-2 | and oneon the power play to ately to its AHL attiliate in
Chicago 22 27 2 5 51141 170) 11-13-1-2 11-14-1-3) 10-12-1-0 | seg >CU- r Rabel was sus-
Colbus °° 22 28-2 3. 49199 175 1S? 7-7-1202 | Capture their second consecu Albany. Babichuk ‘was sus
” tive game at home after losing pened indetinitely on Feb. 7
NORTHWEST W_ L OL SLPTS GF GA HOME AWAY DIV a team-record 13 in a row here. when he tailed to report to
Calgary 29 19 3 5 66174 148 22-5-0-1 7-14-3-4 = :11-5-1-2 Michael Leighton stopped Albany after be was sent down
vee z ss 1 3 66147 143 = 18-9-1-1 13-12-0-2 11-11-0-1 31 shots in his second consecu- ~ nn a. atid the Hurricanes activated
an esota 0 4 66 162 147 20-5-0-3 11-17-0-1 9-6-0-2 tive start for the Flyers. Before RPE CE SENNETT/GENTY IMAGES py sk Raberle from the
monton 28 24 2 2 60156 162 18-11-1-1. 10-13-1-1 9-12-1-0 fi : fr TH i ih | aigt 1d eG : =
Colorado 2% 25 2 2 86175 172 IS-13-1-2 [1-l2-1-0 97-10 -Saturday’s victory agalust St. ANKS FOR THE HELP. Flyers goalie Michael Leighton anc non-roster injured list. Gen-
PACIFIC WwW Louis, Leighton hadn’t made’ defenseman Meret 2 hitnik Combine to make a save In eral manager Jim Rutherford
, L OL SLPTS GF GA HOME AWAY DIV an NHL start since March 23, Philadelphia's 61 victory over Detroit on Monday night. had said Babchuk told him he
Se Ge te GON EG Le ARTO ceo Peo | 1 eee eRe wee | ee ea
Dallas 34 20 0 2 70152 137 18-8-0-1 16-12-0-1 16-6-0-0 cago. RJ: Umberger scored day and will miss at least three e Flyers: Right wing Sami about his demotion.
Phoenix 25 29 1 1 52 151 189 13-12-10) 12-17-0-1 7-13-1-1 twice, and Mike Richards, weeks. The vetersa was Kapauen and the team agreed Stars-Coyotes trade:
Los Angeles 19 30 5 4 47 163 203 11-12-4-3 8-18-1-1 6-14-0-2 Simon Gagne and Todd Fedo- — injured during a dill at prace bo Fworyear extension Coyotes leading scorer Ladis-
Note: Two points for a win, one point for a tie and overtime loss ruk also scored for the Flyers. — tice, a major blow to the Gapte through the 2008-09 season, lav Nagy was tt aded to the
RESULTS AND SCHEDULES Tomas Holmstrom scored tals’ slim hopes of maine ak apanen has seven goals and Stars tor Swedish lett wing
the only goal for Detroit. The runat the playoffs. Brent John 14 points for the Flyers in SL) Mathias Tjarnqvist and a first-
Monday’s result Tonight’s games Sunday’s results Red Wings haven’t won in son will became the starter in games this season. round draft pick in June.
Phila. 6, Detroit 1 Edmonton at Boston, 7 Dallas /, Colorado 5 Philadelphia since Jan 25. Kotzip's absence Che Capitals e Senators: Goalie Ray
Los Angeles at Carolina, 7 Chicago 5, Columbus 4 7 fa : : : 5 os a :
Florida at Montreal, 7:30 Tampa Bay 4, New Jersey 1 1997, losing five inarowover do not expect’ Kolvty to Fiery was suspended tor NY SoM Ae
Phoenix at Tampa Bay, 7:30 Detroit 7, : era 23 Gnas Ky the NEL for Work Arbeley
NY. Islanders at Toronto, 7:30 edmonton & Atlanta 1 10 years. requiyve SULPELY three pames by the NHL for sone _o
aun dese BE et tabad Also, entoreer Donald shishing Montreal torward "te Palanan!
Alaitrat Calgary 930 ELSEWHERE Brashear signed a one-year, Maxim Lapierre on Saturday eT wrotewrattoun 2:4
e Capitals: Goaltender $1.1 million contract extension night. I$) 884.6009 (80) 693-2900 !



Ss

DUANE BURLESON/AP

SO VERY SMOOTH: Pistons forward Chris Webber flips up a finger roll during Monday
night’s 92-74 victory over the Clippers. Webber had 19 points and nine rebounds.

“He is not with the team. He will have sur-

gery tomorrow,” Nelson said before the-

Warriors’ game against the Denver Nuggets
on Monday night.

“The surgery is to clean out some debris .
in his left knee. We won't know the length of

time he'll be out until they go in there,” Nel-

son said. “We won't make a roster move. We’

won't do anything until after the surgery.”
Davis is averaging a team-best 20.7 points
and 87 assists but hasn't played since getting
hurt on Feb. 2 in a game against Charlotte.
Elsewhere, a man who hit tormer Pacers
guard Stephen Jackson wiih a car during a
fight outside an Indianapolis strip club last
fall was convicted in a ruling by a judge.
Jackson, who now plays tor Golden State,
iett the courtroom in Indianapolis to catch a
flight to Denver. He showed up at halftime ot
the Warriors-Nuggets game Monday night
and was on the court when.the second half
started
Deon Willford waived his right to a jury

trial, allowing Marion Superior Court Judge

Patricia Gifford to render a verdict
She found the 2% year-old man guilty of
felony battery and tailure to stop at a scene

HOCKEY



MEST garliest Walt

of an accident, a misdemeanor.

He will be sentenced on Feb. 28. He faces
two-to-eight years in prison for the felony
and up to a year for the misdemeanor.

_@ Lakers: Forward Luke Walton will be

‘out at Jeast*through the All-Star break
“Bécause ofa sprained tight ankle.

fon could return is Feb. 21

against Portland. By then, he would have
missed ll games.

e Timberwolves: Rookie guard Randy
Foye was cited early Monday for disorderly
conduct after police found him in‘an SUV at
a gas station while two of his family mem-
bers fought outside

LATE SUNDAY

e Hawks 106, Warriors 105: Josh Smith
scored lL of his 29 points in visiting Atlanta’s
big first quarter and also had 10 rebounds.

e SuperSonics 114, Kings 103: Ray
Allen scored 25 points and made a key
3-pointer late in the fourth quarter that
helped visiting Seattle capture its second
consecutive road game following a fran-
chise-record, 15-game losing streak away
trom home.

Olie Kolzig hurt his knee Mon-

with the club.

® Canucks: Detenseman







Ba a) Si al as MSS ka al
6E | TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13,2007 INTER NATIONAL EDITION ns

SKIING | ANJA PAERSON

~__ MiamiHerald.com _|_ THE MIAMI HERALD

Swede going for more gold in giant slalo

BY ANDREW DAMPF
Associated Press

ARE, Sweden — Anja Paer-
son is looking to extend her
streak.

The two-time defending
champion in the giant slalom
will aim for her fourth straight
gold medal at the world cham-
pionships today.

With her downhill victory
Sunday, Paerson became the
first skier — male or female —
to win world titles in all five
events during a career. Two
more wins and she’ll have a
clean sweep of all five events
in a single championship.

“This week has just been a
dream,” the Swede said. “I
hope when I’m sitting there
really old that I can look back
and really [understand] what
I’ve done. At the moment, I’m
just too scared to think about
. it.”

Her competition today
includes Olympic giant slalom
champion Julia Mancuso. She

finished second last month in
the final giant slalom run
before the worlds.

Last week, Mancuso won
silver in the super-G behind
Paerson. She knows beating
the local favorite will be diffi-
cult. ;

“You never know. She’s on
aroll,” said Mancuso, who also

won bronze at the last worlds.

“Pm ready for the GS.”

But Paerson hasn’t excelled
in the giant slalom this season,
with her best finish a sixth.
She sits 17th in the World Cup
discipline standings, finishing
only two of four giant slalom
races so far.

Paerson did some last-min-
ute giant slalom training Mon-
day, taking a helicopter to
reach Klovsjo.

“It was good training today.
My [reaction] in training was
fine,” Paerson said. “Now it’s
coming to the tech events.
Everyone knows I’ve been
working hard on the downhill

and super-G this year and
haven't been spending as
much time on the GS.”

Nicole Hosp leads the
World Cup GS standings with
one win and one second-place
finish. She took a surprise
bronze medal in downhill on
Sunday. , ;

“J think a very good skier
can win in all disciplines and
that’s what I want to do in the
future,” Hosp said. “My main
goal this season is GS.”

Austrians Marlies Schild,
Kathrin Zettel and Michaela
Kirchgasser are among the
contenders. Tanja Poutiainen
of Finland will have strong
Scandinavian support along
with Swede Anna Ottosson.

Poutiainen took silver
behind Paerson at worlds two
years ago, and finished second
to Mancuso at the Turin
Olympics. The 30-year-old
Ottosson won her first career
medal — a bronze — in GS at
the Turin Olympics.

GOLDEN GIRL: Anja Paerson kisses her
ceremony for the Women’
Sweden, on Sunday. She a
Super Combined medals s

s Downhill.
dded Sunday’s Women’s Dow
he had won earlier.

three gold medals during the presentation
at the Alpine Ski World Championships in Are,
nhill to the Super-G and



ALESSANDRO TROVATI/AP



PRO FOOTBALL | NFL NOTES

SKIING | JAN HUDEC

DOWNHILL RACER: Jan Hudec in acti
Men’s Downhill on Sunday in Are,



~ AGENCE ZOOM/GETTY IMAGES

on during the Alpine Ski World Championships
Sweden, where he earned his first medal.

Canadian earns medal,
and mattress, at worlds

BY ERICA BULMAN
Associated Press

ARE, Sweden — Jan
Hudec will be sleeping a lot
better these days.

He shares a four-bedroo

apartment with his Canadian

teammates during the world
championships and had been.
relegated to the floor at the
resort. After all, he was the
only skier in the living quar-
ters without a top-three fin-
ish this year on the World
Cup circuit.

Well, he’s ready for his
own bed and a change of
accommodations — a silver
medal in Sunday’s downhill
took care of that.

“I was the only one who
didn’t have a podium,” he
said. “I think that was a little
bit of motivation for me. So
next race, I get two bed-
rooms.” ;

Norway’s Aksel Lund
Svindal won the downhill,
the first Norwegian to cap-
ture skiing’s most prestigious
title at the worlds or Olym-
pics.

Hudec was 0.72 seconds
back for his first major inter-
national medal. Sweden’s
Patrik Jaerbyn won the
bronze.

Hudec’s medal affected
more than the sleeping
arrangements. He and the
other downhillers — Erik
Guay, Manny Osborne-Par-

adis and John Kucera — were
forced to shave their heads,
leaving only a mohawk. The
deal was this: If no Canadian
made the podium, the coach
would shave his head. But if
any skier had a top-three
result, the squad would have
to pull out the razors.

“Pm a man of my word, so
we went for it,” Hudec said.

Hudec has skiing in his
blood. His father, Jan Hudec
Sr., is a former Czech
national ski. champion.

The younger Hudec was
born in Czechoslovakia, but
his. parents escaped with
their 10-month-old baby
from the then-communist

. country in 1982.

His father secretly built a
boat in the grandmother’s
living room. When the family

- was finally permitted to take

a two-week vacation in
Yugoslavia, the moment for
escape arrived.

They sailed across the
Adriatic to Italy, but almost
didn’t make it. Hudec’s father
had used special boat glue
for fresh water, but it began
to dissolve in the salty brine
of the sea. His mother, Vladi,
had to furiously bail water
from the boat and tend to a
screaming baby while his
father tried to negotiate a ris-
ing storm.

The Hudecs lived in a
German refugee camp for a

LOST AT SEA

few months before starting a
new life in the German town
of Goepingen. His father
took a job as an X-ray techni-
cian and coached skiing on
weekends; his mother, in a
model-train factory.

During those years,
Hudec’s father would take
him skiing just across the
border where the mountains
were bigger.

“I started skiing in Aus-
tria, of all places, when I was

_ 2 or 3 years old, where all the

best skiers were from —
well, where there used to be
the best skiers,” Hudec
joked, referring to the
absence of Austrians on the
downhill podium.

All the while, the Hudecs
waited for a visa to live in
Canada, the United States or
Australia. In 1986, the wait
ended. Sponsored by Czech
friends in Canada, the family
moved to Calgary, Alberta.

Six months later, Hudec’s
father got a job as the coach
of the local ski team in Red
Deer. They spent 61 years
before both parents took jobs
at the ski academy in Banff to
allow their son to train at a
higher level.

Hudec now lives in Cal-
gary and his parents are in
Canmore in Alberta.

“] definitely feel Cana-
dian,” Hudec said. “But I'm
proud to be Czech as well.”

Search for missing kayaker ends

Associated Press

WELLINGTON, New
Zealand — A search of seas
off New Zealand was called
off on Monday as hope faded
of rescuing an Australian
solo kayaker who went miss-
ing during an attempt to pad-
dle between the two South

Two planes searched 960
square miles of ocean off the
west coast of New Zealand's
South Island for Andrew
McAuley, who made an
emergency call Friday when
he was an estimated 50 miles
from his goal.

Over the weekend, McAu-
ley’s kayak was found at sea,

but no trace of him. After
nightfall on Monday, the air
search was called off.

The 39-year-old McAuley
began his 1,000-mile journey
in Australia’s Tasmania state
on Jan. ll.

He was expected to arrive
in South Island’s Milford
Sound on Sunday.

|



Eagles’ Reid is taking
a leave of absence

Associated Press

Philadelphia Eagles head
coach Andy Reid will leave
the team for a month to deal
with family issues, a decision
that comes less than two
weeks after two sons got into
separate legal trouble on the
same day.

The team said the leave of
absence will last until mid-
March.

“He’s not going to come
into the office, but he will be
available for calls and to col-

_, laborate and he will be here

if we have free agents in for a

| ,wisit,” Eagles president Joe

Banner said Monday.

“He will retain final say
over whatever we do,” Ban-
ner added.

Reid, who is also the
team’s head of football oper-
ations, will miss the NFL
scouting combine and the
start of free agency. Teams
may begin voluntary offsea-
son workouts March 19. Reid
plans to attend the NFL own-
ers’ meetings in Arizona in
late March, and will be back

for the NFL draft April 28-29. °

General manager Tom
Heckert and the team’s
assistant coaches will handle
the interviewing of players at
the scouting combine in Indi-
anapolis, though Reid might
be able to meet with some
players at another time.

Garrett Reid, 23, tested
positive for heroin after he

SPORTS ROUNDUP

caused a traffic accident Jan.
30, police said. No charges
have been filed, but prosecu-
tors are looking at the case.
Police have said he could be
charged with driving under
the influence of a controlled
substance, a misdemeanor.
Britt Reid, 21, was
arraigned on drug and weap-
ons charges. He is accused of
pointing a handgun at
another driver following a
dispute and faces a felony
charge of carrying a firearm
without a license as well as
misdemeanor charges of
lying to authorities, simple
assault, making. terroristic
threats and possession of a
controlled substance.

GIANTS

New York released line-
backer LaVar Arrington
and two other starters Mon-
day in the first major
shake-up under new general
manager Jerry Reese.

The Giants also cut line-
backer Carlos Enimons and
offensive tackle Luke Petit-
gout, both of whom were
slowed by injuries over the
last two seasons.

The release of Arrington
ended a brief and unsatisfy-
ing tenure with the Giants
for the former Pro Bowler,
who was signed last year for
$49 million over seven years
but suffered an Achilles
injury against Dallas on Oct.

23 and played in only six
games. .

“TaVar’s situation is —
unfortunate because he was
just starting to really become
a factor in our defense at the
time of his injury,” Reese
said.

Reese, who replaced the
retired Ernie Accorsi,
served notice that he will not
stand pat with a team that
won the NFC East in 2005
but was humiliated in a first-
round playoff loss to Caro-
lina, then scraped into the
playoffs last season with an
8-8 record and again lost in
the first round.

TITANS

Tennessee finally
replaced its general manager
on Monday by hiring Mike
Reinfeldt, Seattle’s vice
president of football opera-
tions, as the successor to
Floyd Reese, who resigned .
Jan. 5, a month before his
contract expired.

The Titans interviewed
seven candidates before par-
ing the list to three finalists,
and Reinfeldt interviewed
with owner Bud Adams on
Feb. 2 in Houston. Negotia-
tions on a contract with
Reinfeldt started Feb. 5, and
the deal was completed
Monday to bring him back to
the franchise where he
played eight of his nine NFL
seasons as a safety.

NCAA faults Oklahoma
for athletes’ employment

Associated Press

The NCAA alleges Okla-
homa failed to adequately
monitor the employment of
several athletes, including
football players who worked
during the academic year.

The NCAA’s findings

came in an: investigation:

after Oklahoma self-reported
violations and dismissed
starting quarterback Rhett
Bomar and offensive line-
man J.D. Quinn in August
for taking excess pay from a
Norman, Okla., car dealer-
ship where they worked.

Oklahoma disclosed Mon-
day that it had received its
notice of allegations from the
NCAA and is scheduled to
appear before the NCAA’s
Committee on Infractions on
April 14 in Indianapolis.

Oklahoma also appeared
before the committee last
April after an investigation
into hundreds of improper
recruiting phone calls by for-
mer basketball coach Kelvin
Sampson's staff.

“We are eager to move
forward toward the conclu-

sion of this matter,” Okla-
homa athletic director Joe
Castiglione said in a state-
ment.

Oklahoma claims it did
not detect the football play-
ers’ employment because the
players did not complete
required forms. The univer-
sity also claims it was transi-
tioning duties at a time when
the NCAA alleges that Okla-
homa failed to collect some
of its monitoring forms in a
timely manner...

Bomar and Quinn were
both dismissed from the pro-
gram and transferred to Divi-
sion I-AA schools — Bomar
to Sam Houston State and
Quinn to Montana. Bomar
was ordered to pay back
more than $7,400 in extra
benefits to charity, while
Quinn was told to pay back
more than $8,100.

Oklahoma has also
banned athletes from work-
ing at the Norman car dealer-
ship where Bomar and Quinn
were employed until at least
the 2008-09 academic year
and has moved to prevent

the athletes’ supervisor at the
dealership from being
involved with the universi-
ty’s athletics program..
Oklahoma also will reduce
the number of football
coaches who are allowed to
recruit off campus this fall.
Sooners coach Bob
Stoops has said the players
“knowingly” broke the rules.

TENNIS

ANTWERP, Belgium —
Anna Chakvetadze of Rus-
sia beat Eleni Daniilidou
6-4, 6-2 Monday to reach the
second round of the Dia-
mond Games.

Michaella Krajicek of the
Netherlands defeated Mar-
tina Muller 6-3, 6-2 and
Patty Schnyder of Switzer-
land defeated local Belgium
wild card Kirsten Flipkens
6-4, 6-1.

The top four seeded play-
ers — two-time defending
champion Amelle Mau-
resmo, Kim Clijsters,
Nadla Petrova and Elena
Dementieva — received
byes into the second round.

Pacific nations.
7E | TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007 __ INTERNATIONAL EDITION

SHOWCASE | LOYOLA (MD.)

BY DAVID GINSBURG
Associated Press

BALTIMORE — Sitting in
the corner,of a popular restau-
rant near Loyola College,
Jimmy Patsos digs his fork into
a chopped salad and eagerly
takes a bite.

In less\than four hours,

hundreds of students at the.

small Jesuit school will be
chanting | the basketball

-- coach’s name before the Grey-

hounds face Canisius in an
important Metro Atlantic Ath-
- etic Conference game. _

Now, however, no one
approaches Patsos for an auto-
graph or even asks to shake his

hand — even though his

. green-and-white Loyola war-
mup suit is difficult to over-
look in a restaurant filled to
capacity.

“Tt’s not like at Maryland,”
said Patsos, who received a
national championship ring
and plenty of exposure in 2002
as an assistant to Gary Wil-
liams. |

Patsos took a huge risk by

_. leaving Maryland to coach at
‘ Loyola, which had just con-
cluded a 1-27 season before he
signed a five-year contract on
April 1, 2004. The Greyhounds
were awful, but that wasn’t
even his biggest concern.

TOP 25 GAMES



“This is a lacrosse school. I
got nervous because there was
zero tradition here,” Patsos
recalls. “If I don’t make it, then
I’m out of here and no one will
remember me.”

The 40-year-old Patsos may
not be recognized by everyone
in and around the college, but
he probably deserves to have

hundreds of people slap him.

on the back for the job he’s
done. After guiding the Grey-
‘hounds to six victories in his
first year, Patsos last season
led Loyola to its first winning
record (15-13) since 1993-94,

The progression has con-
tinued this season. Loyola
(14-11, 10-5) is only one game
out of first place in the MAAC
and is receiving national atten-
tion because the league win-
ner earns an automatic berth
in the NCAA tournament.

“Pd say we're a little ahead
of schedule,” Patsos said. “T’m
getting calls from around the
country from guys doing the
bracketology.”

It’s hard to imagine Loyola,
with an enrollment of 3,400
students, in this position.
Before Patsos arrived, the
Greyhounds had successive
seasons of 5-23, 4-24 and the
dreadful 1-27 that got the kind
of attention the program could



GERALD HERBERT/AP

DEFENSIVE STOP: Georgetown’s Roy Hibbert, left, blocks a
.* shot by West Virginia’s Da Shean Butler during first-half
*" action in Washington, D.C., on Monday.

Hibbert scores 20 for
No. 14 Georgetown

Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Roy
Hibbert scored 20 points, and
14th-ranked Georgetown dis-
_- mantied a Top 25 team for the

’ second time in three days with
a 71-53 victory over No. 23
West Virginia.

The Hoyas, among the
Division I leaders in field-goal
percentage, shot 58 percent
and outrebounded the Moun-
taineers 35-19. The game was
essentially over after a 17-0
first-half run, putting West
Virginia in a double-digit hole
from which it never recov-
ered. |

The victory was George-
town’s eighth in a row and
moved. the Hoyas (19-5, 9-2)
within a half-game of Big East
leader Pittsburgh, which lost
66-53 to Louisville on Monday.

- Georgetown beat Marquette
by 18 on Saturday and has won
by an average of 16 points dur-
ing its winning streak. |

Joe Alexander and Darris
Nichols scored 10 points
apiece to lead the Mountain-
eers (19-6, 7-5), who had won
five of six and had moved into
the Top 25 earlier Monday on
the strength of an upset of
UCLA on Saturday.

e Texas 83, No. 18 Okla-
homa State 54: In Austin,

- Texas, Kevin Durant scored 21

points and Texas turned in its
best defensive effort of the
season for the victory over vis-
iting Oklahoma State on Mon-

The victory guaranteed the
Longhorns (18-7, 8-3 Big 12)
will finish no worse than .500
in conference play and was
only their second victory
against a Top 25 opponent.

It came against a Cowboys
squad that has lost three of its
last four and is winless on the
road in the Big 12.

DJ. Augustine added 19
points for Texas, and AJ.
Abrams, who was 7-of-17
shooting in the previous four
games, scored 17.

Mario Boggan scored 16 to
lead Oklahoma State (19-6,
5-5).

WOMEN’S GAMES

e No. 2 North Carolina
80, Florida State 59: In Tal-
lahassee, Fla., Ivory Latta
scored 21 points as North Car-
olina shook off 28 turnovers
and bounced back from its
only loss of the season with a
victory on Monday night.

The Tar Heels (25-1, 9-1

Atlantic Coast Conference)
jumped to a 20-point lead at
30-10 with 5:44 left in the half
and cruised the rest of the
way.
e No. 14 Oklahoma 78,
Texas 58: In Norman, Okla.,
Courtney Paris had 27 points
and 15 rebounds, and Okla-
homa used a shuffled lineup to
rout Texas.

The Sooners (19-4, 9-3 Big
12) ended the first half with a
27-3 run and avenged one of



COLLEGE BASKETBALL



GAIL BURTON/AP

LESSON ON THE BENCH: Loyola coach Jimmy Patsos talks
with sophomore forward Jawaan Wright during a game
against Canisius on Friday in Baltimore.

have done without.

“Jt seems like a long time
ago,” said athletic director Joe
Boylan, who lured Patsos from
Maryland. “Back then, we had
about 10 students show up at
the games.”

Shane James, now a senior,
was part of that one-victory
team.

“J wouldn’t say it was
embarrassing, but it was a real

tough year,” he said. “As the
years went on, things have
really changed. It’s been a
relief. It’s great to be part of a
winning team. Having the stu-
dents here, the gym is packed,
it’s just a different feeling.”
Thanks to Patsos, who does
everything from recruiting
(while wearing his champion-
ship ring, of course) to hand-
ing out T-shirts to incoming





MEN’S POLL

freshman.
“He’s just done an unbe-
lievable job. He knows how to

‘ build a total program, and

we're lucky to have him,” Boy-
lan said. “When the job
opened, Jimmy was a guy I
thought would be perfect. I
remember telling Gary Wil-
liams, my biggest fear is
Jimmy would put his head on
the pillow and go, "Wait a min-
ute. I’m not doing this. What
am J, nuts?”

Patsos may not be crazy,
but his style is anything but
conventional. Before Loyola
started to win, the best part
about going to Greyhounds
games was watching the ani-
mated coach jump and yell on
the sideline. Patsos has since
toned down his act, but has
nevertheless been called for 10
technical fouls this season —
each of which he has promised .
to turn into a $100 donation to
charity.

His off-the-court habits are
also open for interpretation.
During a recent road trip to
New York, he took the players
to the Metropolitan Museum
of Art and The Dakota build-
ing, where John Lennon lived
and was murdered.

“You do something like that

in the ACC, visit those places ~

___MiamiHerald.com_|_ THE MIAMI HERALD



Patsos hungry to sustain success with Greyhounds

on a day off, and people go,
’You should have been prac-
ticing or watching tape,” Pat-
sos said. “But being a coach is
more than just basketball.”

Which is why Patsos is hav-
ing dinner with a reporter and
sports information director
Joe DelBalso four hours before
tip-off.

“Gary Williams did this at
American U.,” Patsos said. “He
would do whatever it takes to
promote his team. Besides,
you got to eat.”

And Patsos has to coach.
He loves it at Loyola, and has
no desire to move on.

“This is a perfect job for
me,” he said. “TI would like to
stay here for a very long time,
if they'll have me.”

That won't be a problem as
long as Boylan is in charge.

“We want him here, obvi-
ously, as long as he wants to
be here,” said Boylan, who last
year gave Patsos an extension
on his original contract. “He
knows a lot of people and is
comfortable in the area. But
that doesn’t mean someone
from the Big Ten won't pick
up the phone, call him and say,
"Hey, we need someone to
revive the program.’ So as long
as he’s here, we’re going to
enjoy it.”

cee cee RE AAR OE



Duke missing for first time in 11 years

BY DOUG FEINBERG
Associated Press

Duke’s Top 25 streak is
over.

Saddled by its first four-
game losing skid in ll years,
Duke fell out of The Associ-
ated Press poll Monday for
the first-time since-the end of

~ the 1995+96 season. The Blue

‘Devils‘had ‘been in the media
poll for 200 straight weeks —
the second longest streak
behind UCLA.

The Bruins’ run lasted 221
weeks, from the 1966-67 pre-
season poll to Jan. 8, 1980.
North Carolina is third all-
time with 172 straight weeks
from the 1990-91 preseason
poll to Jan. 17, 2000.

“If you do it for a long
period of time, it means
you've been good that long,”
Duke coach Mike Krzyzewski
said of his team’s streak that
began in the 1996-97 presea-
son poll.

“We never bring it up. It’s
a nice stat thing,” Krzyzewski
added.

UCLA and Memphis are
now tied for the longest
active streak at 34 straight
weeks in the Top 25.

Duke was No. 8 two weeks
ago before losing in the final
seconds to Virginia and Flor-
ida State. The Blue Devils lost

WOMEN’S POLL

to then-No. 5 North Carolina
79-73 on Wednesday and fell
72-60 at Maryland on Sunday
for their first four-game los-
ing since Jan. 3-13, 1996.:

“We travel a narrow road
between winning and losing,”
Krzyzewski said. “We were in
a position to win, you have to
make sure the kids know that:
They are doing a lot of things
to put themselves in a posi-
tion to win.” ;

Duke received 150 points,
falling just eight short of No.
25 Alabama.

The Blue Devils will try to
end their slide Wednesday
against Atlantic Coast Con-
ference leader Boston Col-
lege. The Eagles (18-6, 9-2)
are finally back in the poll at
No. 21 after falling out in
week 3.

Florida remained a unani-
mous No. 1 for the second
straight week, garnering all 72
first place votes.

Florida beat Georgia 71-61
on Wednesday and won at
then-No. 20 Kentucky 64-61
on Saturday in front of a rau-
cous record crowd of 24,465.
It was the Gators’ fifth
straight victory over their
rivals.

It had been 20 years since
the Wildcats, college basket-
ball’s winningest program,

lost five straight games to an
opponent. Tennessee was the
last to do it from 1975-77.
UCLA fell to fifth after
splitting games this past
week. The Bruins beat
then-No. 19 Southern Califor-
nia 70-65 on Wednesday, but
lost to West Virginia by the
- game score Saturday: Oy

‘The Brains had to fly’

across the country and play
an early afternoon game.
UCLA found itself down by 19
early in the second half before
clawing back.

“J was really pleased with
the way we fought back,”
TICLA. coach Ben Howland
said. “Obviously it’s a long
way to come to get beat.”

With UCLA’s loss, Ohio
State moved up to No. 2 — its
highest ranking since 1991

Wisconsin and North Car-
olina also gained a spot, mov-
ing up to No. 3 and No. 4,
respectively.

Texas A&M was No. 6, fol-
lowed by Pittsburgh, Kansas,
Memphis and Washington
State. ca
The Cougars (21-4, 10-3
Pac-10) moved up four spots
after beating then-No. 25
Stanford and California.
Washington State is only a
half-game behind first-place
UCLA as the Cougars chase

their first league title.

Nevada was No. ll, fol-
lowed by Marquette, Butler,
Georgetown, Oregon, South-
ern Illinois, Air Force, Okla-
homa State, Arizona and Ken-
tucky.

Georgetown made the big-
gest jump, moving up eight

>“ spots to No. 14 after convinc-:

‘ing wins over Louisville and
then-No. ll Marquette. With
tonight’s victory (see story,
this page), the Hoyas have
won eight straight.

“We're getting better, and
our guys definitely have a
comfort level with how we
want to skin the cat, so to
say,” said Georgetown coach
John Thompson III after Sat-
urday’s victory over Mar-
quette. “We’re more poised.
A lot of times early in the sea-
son teams would make a run,
and we’d stand around
looking starry eyed.”

Oregon fell two spots after
splitting games with Arizona
State and then-No. 24 Ari-
zona. Southern Illinois moved
up five spots to No. 16.

Boston College was fol-
lowed by Southern California,
West Virginia, Indiana and
Alabama.

Besides Duke, Vanderbilt
and Stanford also dropped
out of the rankings.

Blue Devils are unanimous No. 1 choice

BY CHUCK SCHOFFNER
For The Associated Press

Duke’s latest victory over a
highly ranked team has con-
vinced everyone now.

The Blue Devils were
unanimous at No. 1 in the AP
women’s basketball poll on
Monday, receiving all 49 first-
place votes from a national
media panel. ’

Duke (26-0) emerged as
the only unbeaten team in
Division I after its 64-53 vic-
tory at No. 2 North Carolina
last week. The Blue Devils
followed that win with a 77-45
victory over Wake Forest and
topped the poll for the fifth
straight week, their second-
longest run at No. 1.

- They led the first 12 polls
of the 2002-03 season.

Duke, which had been
splitting the first-place votes
‘with North Carolina, also
defeated Maryland when the
Terrapins were ranked No. 1,
won at No. 3 Tennessee and
beat five other teams that
were ranked at the time.

“Every challenge that we
faced, they seem to rise to the
occasion and find a way to
win,” Duke coach Gail Goes-
tenkors said. “I'he great thing
about this team is that differ~
ent players have been able to

step up. In years past, it
seemed like we were relying
on one or two players.”

While point guard Lindsey
Harding is the Blue Devils’
key player, they’ve also had
major contributions from
Abby Waner, Wanisha Smith,
Allison Bales and Carrem
Gay.

“That gives them a level of
confidence and calmness to
know that it’s not all on one
person,” Goestenkors said.

“If somebody is not having
a great night offensively,
someone else can step up and
they can rely on their team
defense to catry them,” the
coach added.

North Carolina (24-1)
remained second, but its lead
over No. 3 Tennessee (23-2)
shrank to 26 points. The Tar
Heels had a 73-point lead last
week, when they received
eight first-place votes.

The only change in the top
10 was at No. 9, where Stan-
ford switched places with No.
ll Georgia. Michigan State
was the lone newcomer in the
poll, returning at No. 24 after
a two-week absence.

Ohio State remained
fourth and Connecticut held
at No. 5 after ending LSU’s 43-
game home winning streak

with a 72-71 victory on Sun-
day. Maryland was sixth, fol-
lowed by LSU, George Wash-
ington, Stanford and Arizona
State.

Georgia dropped to lith:

after going 2-1 last week, los-
ing at Tennessee and beating
Alabama and South Carolina.
Vanderbilt climbed two spots
to 12th and Texas A&M
jumped three places to 13th
after beating then-No. 12
Oklahoma.

Oklahoma, which has lost
three of its last four, fell to
14th and was followed by Bay-
lor, Purdue, Middle Tennes-
see, Bowling Green, Nebraska
and Louisville.

Marquette, California, Rut-
gers, Michigan State and
James Madison completed the
Top 25.

James Madison edged Wis-
consin-Green Bay by two
points for the final spot. Wis-
consin-Green Bay, which had
been 24th, dropped out
despite beating Wisconsin-
Milwaukee in its only game
last week.

Michigan State slipped
back into the poll after a 54-52
victory at Purdue. The Spar-
tans have won four straight
since consecutive losses at
Penn State and Rutgers in late

January knocked them out of
the Top 25.

The loss to Michigan State
dropped Purdue three places
to 16th. That was one of three
games last week in which a
Top 25 team lost to an
unranked opponent. Louis-
ville lost at Notre Dame and
fell three spots to 20th, while
California dropped two
places to 22nd after losing at
home to Washington.

Duke hasn’t taken much
time to celebrate its big victo-
ries because the Blue Devils
still have too many challeng-
ing games left. They travel to
Maryland next Sunday and
finish the regular season at
home on Feb. 25 against
North Carolina. The Blue
Devils might have to see both
teams again in the Atlantic
Coast Conference tourna-
ment.

“We've been in this posi-
tion before,” Goestenkors
said. “It’s not something we
talk about at all and dwell on
because we know what a
tough stretch we have ahead.”

Michigan State plays at
Ohio State next Sunday. Lou-
isville also has a challenging
week, playing at Connecticut
on Tuesday and at Marquette
on Saturday.

i
day night. their four losses.

N




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ee ee ey ee ee ere

PAGE 8E, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007



TRIBUNE SPORTS



‘Choo Choo’ is up
for the challenge —

mm BOXING :
By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter



JERMAINE ‘Choo Choo’ Mackey said there’s
“no friendship in the ring” and he would gladly put
his Bahamas super middleweight title on the line
against childhood friend Alkena ‘Ali’ Saunders.

“Whoever it is, I’m prepared to fight and defend
my title. I don’t care who it is,” Mackey stressed.
“Once he has a legitimate claim, hey, he gets a
shot. It really doesn’t matter to me.”

On Sunday, Saunders issued his challenge to
Mackey, who won the title from ‘Marvelous’ Mar-
vin Smith and successfully defended it against him
in a rematch.

Yesterday, Mackey said if Saunders wants to
fight, he’s prepared to give him his shot.

*

“When I go into the ring, it’s business,” said’

Mackey, about his long-time relationship with
Saunders. “When it’s out of the ring, it’s out of the
ring.

“But once I get in the ring, it’s business.
Although we grew up together and I know his big
brother, his mommy and daddy and everybody
else, when we get in the ring, it’s business. Nothing
personal.”

Ray Minus Jr., the coach of both fighters, said
he’s hoping to have the fight staged on the next
First Class Promotions’ professional show on
March 1.

However, Minus Jr. said his wife, Michelle, the
promoter for First Class Promotions and the
Bahamas Boxing Commission will first have to
agree to stage the fight.

Mackey, who successfully defended his World
Boxing Council’s CABOFE super middleweight
title in the First Class Promotions’ show this year,
said he knew sooner or later that he would be
challenged by Saunders.

So he made sure that he was prepared.

“Tf it comes about, I’m ready,” he insisted.

But Mackey admitted that it’s not going to bea
walk in the ring.

“It’s not going to be easy,” Mackey stated. “He
knows my style.”

In fact, Mackey said Saunders know him better
than anybody else in the local boxing world.

“He was actually the one who brought me to
boxing,” Mackey reflected. “He told me about his
cousin (Ray) who had a boxing gym and he was
coaching him. So he knows me very well.”

When asked about the pending March 1 date,
Mackey said the time doesn’t matter.

“T’m ready for anytime. Whenever they say that
the fight is on, Jermaine Mackey will be ready,” he
stressed. “All it is, is whoever it is I’m fighting, he
better come ready.”

Minus Jr. said that while Michelle might be reluc-
tant to put on the fight because “they are like her
children,” he said it doesn’t matter to him because
eventually “the two of them have to fight because
they are in the same weight class.”





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@ TRACK AND FIELD
By KELSIE JOHNSON
Sports Reporter

IT WAS another successful
weekend in track and field on the
local scene, with the hosting of
the annual Club Monica meet.

The two day meet brought
some of the country’s best junior
and youth athletes to the starting
lines and field pits.

Leading the way once again
were Tess Mullings, Krystal Bod-
ie, Daejha Moss and D’ Angelo
Mackey.

Mullings is leaving nothing to
chance, surpassing the BAAA
entry standard for the Carifta
Games once again.

Even in the rain Mullings was
able to dip below the Carifta
Games standard, but had to await
confirmation from the BAAA.
This time around Mullings’ qual-
ification was done under blue
skies.

She cruised to 14.69 seconds, a
second under the qualifying time.
Coming in second was Jaymee
Ferguson in a time of 18.16 sec-
onds.

In the 400m hurdles Mullings
clocked 45.92 seconds for the win
over Darenique Mortimer in 51.49
seconds and Amanda Musgrove
in 52.80 seconds.

Auburn bound Krystal Bodie
also surpassed the qualifying mark
this weekend in the open wom-
en’s 100m hurdles.

Bodie’s time in the event was
recorded at 14.30 seconds. The
entry standard was set at 14.40
seconds.

Daejha Moss’ consistency on
the track in the under nine girls
division has earned her the name
of ‘sprinting queen.’

This is Moss’ third consecutive
100m title. At the weekend meet
she clocked 17.16 seconds to take
the event over Charisma Taylor
of Club Monica in 17.98 seconds
and Krista Collie in 18.15 seconds.

While Moss continues to rule
the under nine girls division,
D’Angelo Mackey is hoping to
hold the crown in the boys

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age group.

After sweeping the 100m and

the 200m at last week meet,
Mackey returned to the track to
shave a few more seconds off his
time.
In the 100m, he clocked 15.66
seconds and claimed victory over
Mariano Kelly of the Striders
Club in 16.25 seconds and Ricardo
McPhee in 16.42 seconds.

Young Khadjja Fraser is picking
up where her brothers left off in
the 100m. The Fraser clan are well
known around the track for their
fast start and speed in the 100m.

Khadija Fraser, who has set a
few records in the event while
competing in the under nine divi-



\

E-mail:|

Runners

Eatly registration & applications can
All Proceeds will be donated to The Bahamas

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m@ TESS MULLINGS in action recently

sion, is burning up the track in
the under 13 division.

Over the weekend she set a per-
sonal best time of 13.66 seconds to
hold off Mayeka White in 13.79
seconds and Aalyiah Harris in
14.12 seconds.

Moss will run out of luck in the
half lap (200m) event having to
settle for eighth in a time of 40.87
seconds.

Winning the event was Dejion-
ique Lightbourne in 35.05 sec-
onds, Amaya Moss was second in
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Shaw finished up third in 35.91
seconds.

The 200m in the under 17 girls
division brought much excitement

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to the meet, with Printassia John-
son and V’Alonee Robinson
going head to head once again.
Seconds would separate the two
with Johnson finishing up in 25.25
seconds and Robinson in 25.92
seconds. Coming in third was
Javonya Wilson in 26.10 seconds. '

The action onthe field also ’-—

pleased the cloud — especially in
the open men’s long jump event.
Taking the event was Antillio
Bastian with a best of 6.98m, he
was followed by Lamar Delaney
with a leap of 6.92m and Stanley
Poitier’s 6.75m. 2
The local track and field action’
will continue this weekend at the |
Thomas A Robinson stadium.

Race starts at 7a.m. at the Western Esplanade to Goodman's Bay & back - 2
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PAGE 12, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007 THE TRIBUNE



nter The Tribune’s Valentine contest and become eligible to
win a dinner on the town with one: of our Valentine Dates.
Men, fill out the form for Ava, and women, fill out the form for Alex
below and deliver to The Tribune’s office on Shirley & Deveaux
Streets before the deadline on Tuesday February 13, 2007 at 5:00 p.m.



~ Dinner for two at Club Land’ Or

Spa Gift Certificate

&Y

Flowers

~ Tell us why you are the person
- most suitable for Ava or Alex

INANE: ics tse coe unneln un ws iecmobenanss
BN Odette eae eae Raat aoa etait

TIO DIES: eee ns eee ese

Pee eeeccccceseseccesesecseeeresaeceseneseseseseesseeeneee
See eee ee oer seeeesesecseseeesseseseerneeeseseseesesersoess

Pe ee eee eeeeceseneeeesesesesreneseseeosesreosreseseeseeoeeseeoe

I should win the date with

Ava because:



Perec eeceeeeeeeseseseeseseseeeeseeeseeeeeeeeeeSEeZeLeseSeeesEESeSeeeeEEeFEHETEBeEeeeSe SES SEH Ee ES

Perec eerecceceeees esses eeseseeseoeseeeeseeeseeseeeseseseanereereserEerereene

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SRP ooo oH ESE H ESET EEE EE HERE EEE SESE OSHES SEH OLETES ECHOES HS HHEEHHH EE EAH EHH HHA EEE EE EEE OE

4

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(ye CeCe CoC ee eae o eee meee EEO HE EEE TE EERE EE EHEE SECS ERE HESSEN ERODE DEE EEEE EES EDESESESEES

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; Patedive Island
Clih Land’ or

The Nassau Florist Beers

Est. 1951

Pa TS RC ATLS







i SEVERAL persons look at dramatic new photographs of Immigration Minister Shane Gibson

and US celebrity Anna Nicole Smith

(Photo: Denise Maycock)

GB residents flock
to pick up Tribune

m@ By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter

FREEPORT -_ Grand
Bahama residents flocked to
newspaper stands throughout
Freeport on Monday for The
Tribune to see dramatic new
photographs of Immigration
Minister Shane Gibson locked
in an embrace with celebrity
Anna Nicole Smith

There were even reports that
some residents rushed to the
Grand Bahama International
Airport’s domestic terminal
awaiting the newspaper's arrival
on board Bahamasair early yes-
terday morning.

“I was listening to the radio
when I heard news that pho-
tographs of the immigration
minister and Anna Nicole were
published in The Tribune, and I
tushed to the airport for a
paper,” said one man at Port
Lucaya Marketplace.

“Many other persons were





ATR Ca Dy UM Te

also at the airport waiting and
inquiring about the newspaper’s
arrival,” the man said.

The Tribune’s office in
Freeport was inundated with
calls all day Monday by persons
inquiring about whether any
newspapers were in the office,
as most of the newspaper
depots quickly sold out.

Ms Smith, a former playboy
playmate and cover girl, died
last Thursday in Hollywood,
Florida. She was 39.

Immigration Minister Shane
Gibson, who was criticised for
fast-tracking Ms Smith’s per-
manent residency application
to live in the Bahamas, has
admitted that Ms Smith was a
close personal friend.

The photographs taken of Mr
Gibson with Anna Nicole in a
bedroom drew shocked reac-
tion by readers, who stared with
wide eyes and open mouths at
the photos.

“T think it’s over for him .. . his

political career is finished,” said
one man, holding the newspaper.

One female caller to The Tri-
bune said: “It does not look
good for his image.”

A clerk at the Sunrise .Ser-
vice Station on East Sunrise
Highway said many customers
were calling and coming into
establishment asking for the
newspaper. °

“We get 50 Tribune’s daily
and we had none left,” said the
clerk.

There were mixed reaction
from callers to Love 97 Radio
talk show ‘Issues of the Day’,
which addressed the topic of
whether the life of Anna Nicole
had been overplayed in the
media.

A poll was also taken by
Love 97 on whether Mr Gibson
should resign. According to a
radio representative, at one
point, 28 persons thought he
should not resign, and 21 said
he should.

JOIN US!

Wednesday, February 14 .

@7 pm

for an Educational Meeting on Birds
at The Retreat on Village Road.
Parking at Queen’s College.

Speaker: Bruce Hallet

Author of Birds of The Bahamas
and the Turks & Caicos Islands

Me
\ copies on sale




a

SN Ss. ee

















PAGE 14, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007 THE TRIBUNE



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DUE TO PUBLIC DEMAND: Yesterday’s Tribune

The Tribune
#1 PAPER IN CIRCULATION
The Miami Herald

BAHAMAS EDITION

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007

pages featuring the photos of Shane Gibson
and Anna Nicole Smith are repeated inside
SEE PAGES SEVEN, EIGHT AND NINE INSIDE

Ingraham to take [2TmirRree cc
going to pri

Concerns about
Gilson to police

FNM leader cites reports of
alleged gift from Anna Nicole

to Minister of Immigration

@ By KARIN HERIG
Tribune Staff Reporter

FNM leader Hubert Ingraham
has announced that he intends to
go to the police with reports
which, he says, may indicate that
Minister of Labour and Immi-
gration Shane Gibson committed
a criminal offence in the case.of
Anna Nicole Smith’s permanent
residency.

In the wake of Tribune photos
showing the controversial former
Playboy Playmate and Minister
Gibson embracing, the FNM
leader said the pictures make it
“crystal clear that there was

’ - indeed a very close relationship

between the minister and Ms

- Smith.”

However, Mr Ingraham said
that his party is now even more
concerned about reports circulat-
ing in the press that the US
celebrity allegedly presented Mr
Gibson with an expensive Rolex
wrist watch “to express gratitude
for his help in getting her per-
mit.”

“If this is true — and as far as I
know Mr Gibson has not denied
it — then that would constitute a
serious criminal offence under the
Prevention of Bribery Act which,

‘apart from other consequences,

would make it impossible for Mr
Gibson to continue to serve as a
Cabinet minister in the
Bahamas,” Mr Ingraham said yes-

SEE page 15

in connection with beating

@ By NATARIO McKENZIE



SEVEN Defence Force officers appeared in Magistrate’s Court on
Bank Lane yesterday charged in connection with the beating of a

man on Inagua in November.’

Tamiko Johnson, 28, of Golden Gates, Ian Graham, 33, of Golden
Isle Road, Edward Fritz, 30, of Bacardi Road, Tamiko Gibson, 20, of
Golden Gates, Sean Ferguson, 37, of Sandilands Village, Omar

‘ Aulbury, 21, and David Balfour, 24, of Pastel Gardens, appeared
before chief magistrate Roger Gomez.

According to court dockets, the seven men, being concerned togeth-

SEE page 15























Shane Gibson
dismisses the
significance
of photographs

@ By TRIBUNE STAFF


























LABOUR and Immigration

‘Minister Shane Gibson last
night dismissed the significance
of the photographs published in
yesterday’s edition of The Tni-
bune in an extended interview
on -ZNS last night.

Sharing a platform with his
wife Jackie, Mr Gibson told
interviewer Carlton Smith: “In
these photos you will see I
posed for them. All of the pic-
tures were taken by Howard
Stern. After the death of her
son, my family became her

family.

“Anna Nicole was my friend
as much as Jackie’s friend and
my mother’s and my kids.”

However, Mr Gibson could-
n’t remember the circum-
stances in which the pictures
were taken.

_SEE page 15











Report: controls at
Ministry of Foreign
‘Affairs visa section

are ‘very weak’

@ By KARIN HERIG
Tribune Staff Reporter

CONTROLS at the visa
section at the Ministry of For-
eign Affairs are “very weak”
and practices at the office are
vulnerable to abuse, according
to the latest report of Auditor
General.

The report, which offers
revenue and expenditure
audits for the fiscal. year
2003/2004, shows that several
documents are missing at the
ministry which would indicate
that all the necessary infor-
mation was provided by those
persons to whom visas were
granted.

It further shows that many
applications for visas were
incomplete and that in some
cases visas were given to ques-
tionable individuals.

SEE page 15°




mi By NATARIO McKENZIE

SUPERINTENDENT of Her
Majesty’s Prison Dr Elliston Rah-
ming yesterday narrowly avoided
going to jail himself after appear-
ing in the Court of Appeal over a
contempt of court issue.

Dr Rahming, who was ordered
to appear in court yesterday to
give reason why he should not be
committed to prison for contempt
of court, avoided jail time but was
reprimanded by Court of Appeal

The court had ordered that
prisoner Tristan Kyle Johnson be
brought down for his appeal hear-
ing on February 7. Johnson was
not brought down and ultimately
Dr Rahming was summoned yes-
terday to explain why that had
happened and why he should not
be sent to jail for disobeying a
court order.

Dr Rahming was the first to
be called to appear before the
judges when the Court of Appeal
opened yesterday. Justice Sawyer
asked the bailiff to call his name







i

three times. Dr Rahming
appeared after the first call and
was instructed to stand at the bar.

. Justice Sawyer pointed out to

the prison superintendent that the -

Court of Appeal, as well as other
courts, regularly issue orders of
attendance of witnesses under the
Criminal Procedure Code Act and
when that order is issued it must
be obeyed.

She went on to point out that
an order was issued on February 6

president Dame Joan Sawyer.

m@ A THREE car pile-up on Shirley
Street held traffic up for hours yesterday
afternoon. Vehicles were experiencing | —
delays as far back.as Montagu.

Report: Defence Force
fleet ‘unable to operate

to minimum standards’

@ By RUPERT MISSICK Jr
Chief Reporter

THE existing fleet of the Royal Bahamas
Defence Force is unable to operate as per the min-
imum standards that would be expected for such a
force, the recently réleased July, 03/04 Auditor
General’s Report has disclosed.

The number of ships in the RBDF navy is insuf-
ficient and even if the number were increased to
required levels force manpower would be serious-
ly insufficient to man the fleet, the report said.

Even for its existing ships, the RBDF lacks suf-
ficient diesel and spare parts for the fleet to operate
normally.

The RBDF, the report said, had insufficient
means to fully execute the mandate bestowed upon
it.

“Currently, resources are well below the minimal
requirements to fulfil such a role. In considering
national security it is important that the govern-

SEE page 15

SEE page 15



5 Nationwide teachers
- strike ‘could take place’

!\ By ALISON LOWE
i Tribune Staff Reporter

COUNTRY-WIDE strike action involving up
to 800 teachers could take place within the week,
said a union official yesterday.

The announcement comés after a promise made
by Minister of Education, Mr Alfred Sears, that a
list would be provided giving a full accounting of
“which teachers were owed what", along with spe-
cific deadlines of when they would be reimbursed,
was not kept, said Bahamas Union of Teachers
(BUT) secretary-general Belinda Wilson.

Disgruntled teachers in Grand Bahama went
back to school at the start of the week on the
premise that Mr Sears was to get the list to Mrs Wil-
son that day.

However, although a list was produced, it was
"partial" and "incomplete" with no concrete infor-
mation, said Mrs Wilson.

A trade dispute is now due to be filed today, and

SEE page 15

) FIDELITY. |
Nassau: T 356.7764

www. fidelitybaham:

PRICE-75¢ °—
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PAGE6B TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007




CALLING ALL TEACHERS, PROSPECTIVE |
TEACHERS, INDUSTRY TRAINERS... —

Would you like to acquire the Diploma in Education, but can't
attend classes because you work full time or some other _
challenge prevents spending time in a physical classroom?

The College of The Bahamas is pleased to announce the
launch of its 3

DyTe)Ceiitemie Seeetiey Online Programme

Interested persons are invited to attend an information meeting
on Monday, February 19, 2007 at 6:00PM at The College of
The Bahamas, Michael Eldon Complex, the F. George Morley
Suite, Executive Boardroom, Third Floor.

THE COLLEGE OF THE BAHAMAS
FACULTY VACANCY
Applications are invited from suitably qualified individuals for the following position:

DEAN, FACULTY OF PURE & APPLIED SCIENCES

























































The Office of Academic Affairs oversees the administration of academic services
at The College, including the development and implementation of curricular activities,
academic policies and regulations. The Dean of the Faculty of Pure & Applied
Sciences is responsible to the Executive Vice President of Academic Affairs and has
supervisory function for the Schools of Sciences and Technology, Nursing and Allied
Health Professions. In assisting with the execution of the responsibilities of the Office
of Academic Affairs, the Dean will undertake duties that entail:

° Assisting with the review and revision of academic policies;

° Co-ordinating curriculum development initiatives within and across Schools
in the Faculty and across Faculties;

° Facilitating School and Faculty-level goal development and implementation
activities

° Monitoring faculty/School-level timetable of courses, faculty workloads
and responsibilities, cross moderation and assignments to part-time faculty;

eo Facilitating the offering of programmes at The College’s various sites;

° Determining decisions relative to student academic requests such as,

programme changes, credit overloads, extraordinary sitting of examinations,
transfer of credits, grade changes, independent studies, and lifting of probations
and suspensions;

° Vetting new faculty applications for employment in conjunction with the
Executive Vice President, Academic Affairs and respective Chairs;

e . Assisting the Executive Vice President, Academic Affairs with the vetting
and approval process for faculty and conference leaves;

° Liaising with various governmental and/or private agencies regarding
educational/academic concerns relative to The College’s mandate;

° Assisting with faculty assessment & development;

e Co-ordinating special projects (e.g. seminars, workshops, conferences, etc.)

The successful candidate must possess a Doctorate in the relevant area, be at the
Associate Professor level, and have at least 10 years relevant work experience
including at least five (5) at a supervisory level. Excellent analytical, organizational,
report writing, presentational and interpersonal communication skills are required
for this position.

The initial term of appointment is four years, with eligibility for renewal of the
appointment.

Associate Professor Scales: $47,747 X $1,100 - $75,247

Interested persons must submit a detailed resume by February 19, 2007 to:



The Director
Human Resources
P. O. Box N-4912
Nassau, Bahamas

THE COLLEGE OF THE BAHAMAS
SENIOR STAFF VACANCY

The Council of The College of the Bahamas and its Advisory Search Committee
invite applications for the post described below.

COLLEGE REGISTRAR
Job Summary

The Registrar is responsible for advancing the college/university’s mission through
strategic leadership, organization, coordination, supervision and direction of the
separate functions of the Registrar’s Office. The Registrar manages the staff of the
Offices of Admissions, Liaison & Recruitment, Records, in the conduct of duties
related to local and international student recruitment, admissions, registration and
support services, policy administration, student records, graduation, academic
scheduling, and data reporting. In the discharge of the duties of the Registrar, emphasis
is on student-centredness, excellent customer service and technology-based
administration of policies, systems and practices. The Registrar reports to the Executive
Vice President and functions as a key member of the college/university's management
team.

Offer: A 3-year contractual position as an officer of the institution.




The application deadline is March 2, 2007.
Please visit the College of The Bahamas website at www.cob.edu.bs for a full

description of the Registrar position and more information about the institution. Note:
Electronic applications will not be accepted.



Applications should be forwarded in confidence to:
Council Secretary
The College of The Bahamas

P. O. Box N-4912

Oakes Field Campus

Nassau, Bahamas
Telephone: (242) 302-4335
Facsimile: (242) 302-4352

e
'GE C
fF adivosdl oF. Sane of

Visit our website at www.cob.edu.bs EDUCA



THE TRIBUNE BUSINESS












ATTRIC"
Ld VG hy

THE UNIVERSITY OF THE WEST INDIES (UWD
LL.B. PROGRAMME (FULL-TIME)’
AT THE COLLEGE OF THE BAHAMAS

ENTRY REQUIREMENTS

The normal entry requirements for the UWI LL.B. DEGREE are based on the
following basic UWI Matriculation standards: 1

(a) ‘Five subjects, at least two of which must be at Advanced (A) Level and the ©
remainder at CXC (Caribbean Examinations Council) general or BGCSE (Bahamas
General Certificate of Secondary Education) or the equivalent; OR

(b) ASSOCIATE OR BACHELOR degree with a CUMULATIVE GPA OF
2.5 OR HIGHER. Note: Space in the programme is limited and competition is
high. Therefore, above average 'A' Level grades and high averages (AT LEAST
3.0) in undergraduate degrees are required for an applicant to stand a reasonable
chance of gaining admission. ;

The College of The Bahamas will consider a limited number of applications from
persons who do not satisfy Matriculation standards as identified above but who
have equivalent academic qualifications. \n particular, MATURE APPLICANTS
OVER 30 WHO PROVIDE EVIDENCE OF ACADEMIC AND
PROFESSIONAL ACHIEVEMENT CAN BE CONSIDERED. This is an
opportunity for persons who have already been associated with the practice of law
in some way to read for a law degree. A resume must be submitted with the COB
and UWI applications. . :

All applicants are required to sit a Proficiency Exam, at a date to announced,
by end of June 2007. ‘

Interested persons must complete a College of The Bahamas and University of the
West Indies Application for Admission Form available from the Office of Admissions,
2nd Floor, Portia Smith Building, Poinciana Drive, The College of The Bahamas.

Kindly submit by March 30, 2007 completed applications, original certificates
(which will be returned to the applicant), copies of original certificates, transcripts
(sent directly from universities or colleges previously attended) to the Director of
Admissions at COB, and proof of payment of the $40.00 application fee (paid at
the BUSINESS OFFICE AT COB). ;











___ APRESENTATION AND DISCUSSIO

OF





Trut

uggenheim’s documentary co

& &

(Al Gore and Davi

GLOBAL WARMING and the moral imperative facing





The School of Social Sciences at The College of Th
he Bahamas Task F



The Cotleze of ore on Hum



PRESIDENT’S SCHOLARS
~ PROGRAMME

The College of The Bahamas is now accepting applications for its prestigious
and valuable President’s Scholars Programme (PSP), a scholarship and
leadership programme for high-achieving, highly-motivated, service-
oriented students who will be pursuing a FIRST-TIME bachelor degree
at COB, beginning in Fall 2007.

Applications are welcome from all High School Seniors who possess:
° Cumulative GPA of 3.5

¢ ° SAT scores of 1200 on the two-part (math and critical reading) 1800
three-part (math, reading and writing) OR

° Seven (7) BGCSE’s (minimum of 5 A’s in core subjects)

° Proven leadership skills

Benefits
° Scholarship Award of $24,000.00 ($6,000.00 per year for 4 years)

. Comprehensive Leadership Training with opportunities for international
travel. ,

Applications and brochures can be downloaded from

Hand deliver applications to The College of The Bahamas, Office of Student
Leadership, Room A 85, Administration Block, Oakes Field Campus, Nassau,
The Bahamas OR mail to P. O. Box N-4912, Nassau, Bahamas.

Deadline Friday, March 31, 2007

For further information, telephone the Director at (242) 302-4559
Ee aye fo ee eee OR OE EO

.



SECTION

Fax: (242) 328-2398

eecrees =



m@ BASKETBALL
By BRENT STUBBS '
Senior Sports

Reporter at |

THE pennant winning St.
John's Giants played up to
expectations as they staved
off elimination to force a
third and deciding game on

today against the Jordan °

Prince William Falcons.

Game two. of the
Bahamas Association of
Independent Secondary
Schools best-of-three
championship series was
nothing like game one as
the Giants opened up a
lead and they stayed well
ahead of the Falcons.

"Game one I think we
lost focus after we got up.
We got complacent and we
stopped scoring and
allowed Prince William to
play their transitional
game," said St. John's
coach Chercovie Wells.

"Prince William is a very
good running team. If you
allow them to run, they will
score. Our defence, when
we sit down in the half-
court, is the best in the
league.

“Hopefully we can come
back tomorrow and close it
out."

The Giants may have to
do it without forward
Dwight Moss. He left the
game with about two min-

utes to go after he was’

accidentally hit in the
mouth. He was treated in
the locker room and
returned to the bench to
watch his team-mates close




iY AN CE Hee

E-Mail: sports@100jamz.com

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007

the door on the Falcons.

Before he left, Moss con-
tributed 11.

Geno Bullard was all
over the Falcons' defence
as he exploded for a game

high 18. Colin Christie,

who helped to boost the
Giants' big front-court, had
12, while Terrell Sandiford
and Kristoff Ward had
eight and four respectively.

Bullard said they played
their game and that was
how they won. He further
noted that as long as they
don't try to get too cocky,
they could win the title
today.

No doubt, coach Godfrey
McCray will have his Fal-
cons flying high today.

He got a side high 13
from Andrew Forbes, eight
from Namman_ Light-
bourne, seven from Austin
Hanna and six from Jasper
Thompson.

The Falcons, however,
will have to find a way to
slow down the Giants, who
are relentless on the offen-
sive attack. They led from’
start to finish as they post-
ed an 8-3 lead after the
first quarter and extended
it to 22-12 at the half.

By the end of the third,
they were in full control,
34-27.



@ ST. JOHN'S Geno
Bullard on the dribble
against Jordan Prince

William.

(Photo: Tim Clarke)

\

ree: ~~



a SAC § principal, Sonia Knowles, presents

Big Red Mac

@ BASKETBALL :
By BRENT STUBBS
Senior Sports Reporter



THE St. Augustine's College big Red
Machines held off the Queen's College Comets to
regain the Bahamas Association of Independent
Secondary Schools' junior girls basketball title.

They did it yesterday at the Kendal Isaacs
Gymnasium with a 29-26 victory to complete the
season with a perfect 7-0 win-loss record.

It was a victory that coach Anastacia Moultrie
said they will cherish for a while.

"Tt felt good, but it could have played better,"

said Moultrie, who-clinched her second title in

five years.

Moultrie said, while she expected the team to
play better, she was pleased with the fact that they
came out victorious.

“There were some concerns during the game,
but you have to have faith in the team," she stat-
ed.

Alicia Musgrove once again did her part, dart-
ing in and around the defence of the Comets,
sometimes taking the ball from coast-to-coast as
she finished with a side high 14 points to lead the
Big Red Machines.

What she didn't do, Ashlee Bethel made up for

eae nee ntenienarneenentieneemmmeeiat

=



i

the junior girls basketball trophy to the Big Red Machines' team.

with her eight points. Tarae Sweeting contributed
seven points.

Like game one, the score was close throughout
the contest. In fact, the lead switched hands a
number of times, although SAC led 8-6 after the
first quarter. Queen's College went up 15-12 at
the break, but SAC went ahead for good 24-19
at the end of the third and they never looked
back. ‘

Queen's College did manage to come within
five in the winding seconds, but they missed too
many free throws as SAC held on for the win.

Debenique Knowles scored a game high 16
as she did what Musgrove did for SAC - run the
























































@ MIAMI HERALD
——__ SPORTS INSIDE

(Photo: Tim Clarke)

hines take junior girls basketball title

ball. However, her supporting cast didn't come
through as expected ~ Sheddel Williams had
four, Kayriel Rahming two and Alexandria Mar-
shall one.

Knowles said they played as "hard as they
could, but we just lost it in the last couple of sec-
onds."

And when the game was on the line, Knowles
said she decided to pass it more than take it to the
basket to get her "team-mates more involved,
That's what team ball is all about."

However, Knowles gave credit to SAC.

"They played well," she summed up,

"They deserve to win."







TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007

JD iw

HELPING YOU CREATE AND MANAGE WEALTH

~ SECTION



business@tribunemedia.net



a
Miami Herald Business, Stocks, Analysis, Wall Street



NASSAU OFFICE

Tel: (242) 356-7764

FREEPORT OFFICE
Tel: (242) 351-3010



‘Not much

~ political will’
to combat ‘great
deal of piracy’

‘Ml By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor



THE Government has “not

- shown much political will” to

ts ‘fight what a senior representa-

. tive for the US music industry

‘branded as*“‘a great deal of pira-
cy” and copyright infringements
taking place in the Bahamas.

Although the Bahamas did
not feature among the nations

«that the International Intellec-

tual PropertysAlliance (IIPA),
whose membership includes the
US movie, television and music
industries, recommended
‘should feature on the US Trade
Representative’s Office 2007
Special 301 Watch List, Ameri-

_-can-based copyright owners are

~. carefully watching this nation.

7



Raul Vazquez, the Americas

regional director for the Inter-

national Federation of the
Phonographic Industry (IFPI),

.- which represents the major
~‘+" record companies, told The Tri-
~. bune yesterday: “We are aware

there is a great deal of piracy

in the Bahamas, and there has-
n’t been much political will to
fight that.”

The major concern for the

-IFPL.and.its.record company

members is the selling of coun-
terfeit or pirated CDs, with

“songs from top recording,artists

burnt on to them in the
Bahamas. Apart from songs,
these CDs are also used to dis-

-. tribute pirated movies.

These CDs are often sold by
roadside vendors, providing a
valuable - though illicit - source
of income for many Bahamians,
who are often on relatively low
incomes themselves. As a result,
the Government is probably
reluctant to take action because
of the impact it would have on
these persons, as well as for
political reasons. _

mi Ce(=1 (1 aYet ed cot
Find out at a free, ret Telarc discovery session:
Fidelity can put you on track for TUE growth and security.

Mr Vazquez said his organi-

sation and its members had.

been unable to measure the
scale of the piracy. problem in
the Bahamas, adding: “We’ve
been covering most of the major
areas in the Americas and the
Caribbean, but we haven’t been
able to focus on the Bahamas.
We know there is a problem.”

In its 2006 submission to the
US Trade Representative, the
IIPA said “startling” deficien-
cies in Bahamian copyright laws
had created an “untenable situ-
ation” where US sound record-
ings are not protected.

_It said the Copyright Act did
not provide protection for US
and international sound record-
ings because the Bahamas had
not signed on to various inter-
national treaties.

Not ratifying the World Intel-
lectual Property Organisation’s
(WIPO) Performances and
Phonograms Treaty, coupled
with the Bahamas not being a
member of the Geneva Phono-
grams Convention or the World
Trade Organisation (WTO),
meant “US sound recordings
are not protected in the
Bahamas”.

«The ITPA, which recom-

mended that the Bahamas be
kept on the US Trade Repre-
sentative’s watchlist in 2006,
said: “This untenable situation
is startling, because the
Bahamas is a beneficiary coun-
try of the US preferential
Caribbean Basin Initiative
(CBI) trade programme, which
requires adequate and effective
protection for US copyrighted
materials, including sound
recordings.”

However, Mr Vazquez said
yesterday that the IFPI and

SEE page 9B

Choose Wey
Choose Fidelity

PARE eI E Kein

CABLE FREDERICK
=) =.\ 45 ene 031

Government

owed $300m in
property tax |

m@ By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

p to $300 mil-

lion in out-

standing real

property taxes

have not been
collected by the Government,
and many be uncollectable, with
the minister of state for finance
yesterday telling The Tribune:
“The culture doesn’t lend itself
to to traditional enforcement of
the real property tax.”

James Smith was responding
to the findings of the heavily-
qualified Auditor General’s
2003-2004 report on the Gov-
ernment’s accounts, which
found that real property tax
arrears amounted to at least
$100 million.



With the 10 per cent penalty
interest surcharge applied to
outstanding real property tax-
es, the Auditor-General’s Waa
said this amount “may increase
to $300 million”.

The report identified casino
taxes as being at least $30 mil-
lion in arrears, and some $24
million of this amount “may
need to be adjusted or written
off”. Some of the revenue

Minister: ‘The culture doesn’t lend —
‘itself to enforcement’, with tax seen
as something to avoid, not pay

tor-General’s report “date back
many years and are likely now
to be uncollectable”.

Little imagination is required
when assessing the impact of
the failure to collect these tax
revenues, which the Auditor-
General attributed to weak col-
lection, administration and
enforcement.

@ JAMES SMITH

arrears identified by the Audi-

SEE page 2B

‘Crunch time’ on BTC privatisation

\

@ By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

THE Cabinet is expecting to receive rec-
ommendations on the possible Bahamas
Telecommunications Company (BTC) pri-
vatisation “before the end of this month”,
the minister of state for finance said yes-
terday, with the process getting down to
“crunch time”. :

James Smith said the Government-
appointed negotiating committee had com-

. pleted discussions with Bluewater Com-

munications Holdings, which is bidding to
acquire a substantial stake in and privatise
BTC, and was now expected to submit its
recommendations to the Cabinet sub-com-
mittee responsible for the process.

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“The negotiating stage between the Tech-
nical Committee and Bluewater has been
completed, so the Technical Committee is
now expected to make a recommendation
to the Cabinet sub-committee,” MR Smith
said.

“We should be hearing from them before
the end of the months.”

He added of the BTC privatisation
process: “I think it’s progressed consider-
ably. We’re getting down to crunch time.”

Mr Smith had told The Tribune last

BRYA

SIRbahamas.com

Cabinet committee to receive
recommendations ‘before end of this month’

month that the Government had asked its
negotiating committee to “get a better fix”
on the offer made by Bluewater Commu-

~ nications Holdings, seeking clarification on

certain details.

The minister added that the Government-
appointed committee had received Blue-
water’s offer for BTC, negotiated with the
company, reviewed its offer and made rec-

SEE page 8B

$1m discrepancy on national
flag carrier’s 03-04 subsidies

m@ By CARA BRENNEN-BETHEL
Tribune Business Reporter

A DISCREPANCY of more than $1 million was discovered in
the funds that Bahamasair was supposed to receive in government -
‘subsidies during the fiscal year 2003-2004, the Auditor-General’s
report has revealed.

The Auditor-General recommended that the accounts be rec-
onciled and appropriate docu-
mentation be provided for audit
examination as a means of cor-

SEE page 9B

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PAGE 2B, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007

Customs revenues up 8.3% in fiscal 04 —



m@ By CARA BRENNEN-BETHEL
Tribune Business Reporter



CUSTOMS revenues increased by
8.3 per cent during the fiscal period
July 2003- June 2004, boosting funds
collected for the Public Treasury by
$46.464 million.

According to the Auditor-Gener-
al’s report for the fiscal year ending

June 2004, recently tabled in the
House of Assembly, the Customs
Department collected a total of
$607.328 million, compared to
$560.864 million collected during the
2002-2003 fiscal year.

According to the report, the actual |
_ revenue collected during this fiscal

year exceeded the estimated revenue
for some non-customs duty items,

such as sea departure tax, cruising
permits and container fees, and fell
for items such as general import
duties, excise duties and departure air
tax.

According to the report, the esti-
mated revenue collected by the Cus-
toms Department for 2003-2004 was
$655.420 million, while the actual
amount collected was $607.328 mil-

lion. In the previous year, $560.864
million was collected.

The Customs Department’s rev-
enue came from: 66 per cent general
import duties; 17 per cent stamp tax
import; 12 per cent departure tax, air

~ and sea; three per cent export excise

duty; and two per cent in other taxes.
Passenger ticket tax collected during
fiscal year 2003-2004, totaled $739,462,

Government owed $300m in property tax

THE TRIBUNE

compared to $1.656 million collected
for the period July 2002-June 2003 - a
decrease of $946,988 or 56.15 per cent
However, departure tax collected
during the period July 2003-June 2004
amounted to $72.887 million, in con-
trast to the $59.484 million for the
period July 2002-June 2003, an
increase of $13.403 million or about
22.53 per cent the report added.

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security Issues with management,
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with the requisite experience).
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the following address by 21 February, 2007:

P.O. Box N-1576
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Fax: (242) 302-8779

‘isseeking candidates for the position of Business/Technology Information Security
(IS) Officer. This is.a senior level. position with.JS responsibility for all Citigroup

companies serving non-U.S. high net worth clients in Bahamas, Cayman Islands,
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wealth preservation around fiduciary structure. The Technology Department
supports all locations and local applications of the business.

- Serve as an |S subject matter expert and provide management support

- Review, monitor and supervise alll IS related aspects of technology systems,

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- Serve as lead In the preparations and management of IS audits/assessments,
in accordance with generally accepted IS audits standards and guidelines.

- Review and oversight of the implementation of all Corporate IS initiatives.
Communicate the status of all IS initiatives, projects and business as usual

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interested candidates should fax, email OR forward a copy of their resume to

Cititrust (Bahamas) Limited

Email: Gina.Wilson@citigroup.com



FROM page 1B

These funds could have been
used to finance much-needed
infrastructure projects, espe-
cially in the Family Islands, such
as upgrades to roads, docks and
airports, and the construction
of new schools and clinics.

The 2003-2004 Auditor Gen-
’ eral’s report revealed that some
$25 million in outstanding real
property taxes remained to be
collected by the June 30 year-
end, along with $4 million in
business licence fees. Both were
then the responsibility of the
Ministry of Trade and Industry,
which has since been disbanded.

The report concluded: “The
amount owed the Government
continues to escalate from year-






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to-year. Measures need to be
implemented whereby the
delinquent taxpayers are made
to settle their debts in an expe-
ditious manner.

“Overall, the cumulative
amount outstanding to date in
respect of taxes owed the Gov-

ernment is exorbitant. Accord-,

ing to the records reviewed, the
amount is in excess of $300 mil-
lion.”

Mr Smith said yesterday of
the Auditor-General’s findings
on real property tax, which were
now more than two years old:
“That’s always a concern, but
it’s been a perennial problem
since the Real Property Tax Act
was enacted.

“The weakness in the collec-
tion of real property taxes is
that successive administrations
seem to have lacked the will to
implement that section of the
Act that gives the legislation
teeth.

“It’s the only Act in the
Bahamas that becomes a first
charge against the property, and
if the Treasury wanted, it could

seize that property. But that has .
political pitfalls.”

Mr Smith said governments
would lose popularity by seizing
people’s homes and selling
them from under their feet to
pay outstanding real property
tax bills.

“The culture doesn’t lend
itself to the traditional enforce-
ment of real property taxes,”
Mr Smith said. “For years, tax-

es have been the thing to avoid, .

not the thing to pay.”
Theé‘minister pointed out that
the real property tax exemp-

veg

SCAN elite Le Lee
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eas rn aa ;

mt top UAC CHC UMUC RUST) LU La

tions and concessions enacted
by the current government
“probably exceed the arrears”.

In 2003, the Government
raised the real property tax
threshold to $250,000, exempt-
ing properties valued below this
from paying the tax.

Mr Smith said this move
“alone probably removes 70 per
cent” of Bahamas-based house-
holds from paying real property
taxes, adding that this tax was
now largely paid by business
and commercial enterprises,
plus high income earners.

He added that the penalty
surcharge applied for non-pay-
ment of real property tax, an
interest rate of 10 per cent per
annum, “is way out of line with
existing rates. In my view, we
have to bring it more into line
with market rates”.

Mr Smith said the time could
be right for the Government to
introduce another real property
tax amnesty, permitting home-
owners to access the new

threshold provided all arrears °

are settled, or make arrange-
ments to back back sums owed
over time.

For fiscal 2003-2004, the Gov-
ernment had estimated it would
collect $38 million in real prop-
erty taxes. For 2004-2005, it had
forecast this would increase to
$54 million, and for th fiscal
years 2005-2006 and 2006-2007,

real property taxes would hit

$64 million and $70 million
respectively.

Mr Smith said foreign second
homeowners, and those in gated
communities, “tend to be com-
pliant” with real property taxes.

$ SUZUKI

He added: “They have a bet-
ter appreciation of taxation on
valuable property. There’s a
higher cOmpliance rate among
foreign-owned properties in the
Bahamas. They have a better
tax compliance psychology.
They don’t want to owe taxes in
a foreign country.

“The biggest problem is own-
er-occupied property. It’s the
individual. It’s something cul-
tural. A person may be pretty
wealthy, but they’re not liquid.
People say you can’t tax that
person, as they have no job and
have no money, but they’re sit-
ting on 10 acres of property.”

The Auditor-General’s 2003-
2004 report urged the Business
Licence and Real Property Tax
division to pursue dishonoured
cheques, as some $453,989 “had.
not yet been made good” for
that fiscal year.

The audit revealéd that rev-
enues were “not always deposit-
ed in a timely manner”, with
five to 42 days passing before
deposits were made.

Some $87,783 collected in
January 2004 was not deposited
for 42 days, while $20,277 taken
in April 2004 was not deposited
for 15 days.

_ In addition, cheques totalling
$311,811 for Business Licence
fees and real property taxes
were received by the Treasury,
but it took two weeks “and even
months in a few instances” to
send these for processing. Funds
due to the Government’s Con-
solidated Fund were thus
allowed to accumulate for a
long period of time without
being deposited. ie

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GOLF | COMMENTARY

JED JACOBSOHN/GETTY IMAGES
LEFTY DOES IT: Phil Mickelson holds
the trophy after winning the
AT&T Pebble Beach National
Pro-Am.on Sunday. .

Will less Lefty
mean there ts
more to love?

BY JIM LITKE
Associated Press :
The crowds still love him, even
though there’s less of Lefty to love.
Both things were apparent as Phil
Mickelson strolled onto the final
green at Pebble Beach to nail down
career win No. 30. And why not?
Mickelson is still one of the best
stories in golf, one of the two or three
really magical golfers out there, and if
shedding some weight is a sign he’s
serious about getting even better, -
everybody wins. Tiger gets a rival. .
Golf gets more buzz. We get to watch.
And if not?
Well, he’s is still good theater.
Guys with that much talent always
are.
The next-to-last shot of Mickel-
son’s round Sunday was a nifty little
pitch that flew low over a greenside
bunker, landed a few feet past the flag,
then backed up and nearly went in.
Not everybody on the tour has that _
shot, and only so many of them would
pull it out on the final hole of a tour-
nament, even with a five-shot lead.
But that’s what makes Mickelson so
- entertaining. tea

It’s the same thing that drew most
of those people to the 18th green and
made the applause that little bit
louder when he pulled it off. They’d
come to see whether Mickelson had
turned timid after last summer’s spec-
tacular last-hole collapse at the U.S.
Open, whether the five mediocre per-
formances that closed out that season
and the three disappointments that
began this one meant his confidence
was permanently shot.

The second that little pitch shot
quit dancing and Mickelson ambled
up behind it, they had their answer:
Not only had he shed the psychic bag-
gage, he was anywhere from 15 to 25
pounds lighter.

“I was hoping to play like this the
first couple of weeks,” Mickelson said
after tapping in for a G-under 66 and
tying the record of 20-under Mark
O’Meara set 10 years ago. “I’m glad
that I finally did.”

Near the end of that interview,
CBS reporter Peter Kostis offered
Mickelson a chance to fire back at his
critics.

“{ don’t really think much about
that,” he replied.

Nor should he. °

All this talk about Mickelson being
through was, frankly, overdone.

As Associated Press golf writer
Doug Ferguson noted recently, he’s
not Len Mattiace, Jean Van de Velde
or Mike Reid — guys who know
they’ve blown their only shot at a
major and never recover. For all the
winning he’s done, Mickelson’s career
has been marked at least as much by
disappointment. He was 0-for-42 in
the big ones before he finally broke
through at the 2004 Masters. And the
two majors he won since — plus the
one he threw away at Winged Foot
last June — all came during the Tiger
era, which means they’re worth
almost twice as much.

It didn’t hurt Mickelson’s chances
that Woods had skipped Pebble
Beach, though it likely wouldn’t have
‘mattered this weekend. When Mickel-
son is on his game, he’s a match for
anyone, Tiger included. What he
accomplished Sunday was just a
reminder of that.

All the great ones have thrown
majors away, though none quite as
often nor as spectacularly as Mickel-
son.



TS

BY BERNIE WILSON
Associated Press :

SAN DIEGO — Chargers coach
Marty Schottenheimer was fired
Monday night in a shocking move
by team president Dean Spanos,
who cited a “dysfunctional situa-
tion” between the coach and gen-
eral manager AJ. Smith.

Less than 4 month after San Die-
go’s NFL-best 14-2 season was
wrecked in a playoff loss to New
England, Spanos cited the exodus
‘of both coordinators and other
assistants in firing Schottenheimer,
who had a year left on his contact.

“The process of dealing with
these coaching changes convinced
me that we simply could not move
forward with such dysfunction

a
" | TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2007



PRO FOOTBALL | SAN DIEGO CHARGERS

AFC West champs fire coach

between our head coach and gen-
eral manager,” Spanos said in a
statement. “In short, this entire
process over the last month con-
vinced me beyond any doubt that I
had to act to change this untenable
situation.”

The firing was first reported by
ESPN.

Defensive coordinator Wade
Phillips was hired as head coach of
the Dallas Cowboys on Thursday,
following offensive coordinator
Cam Cameron and two other assis-
tants out of town for better jobs.

While Schottenheimer said last
week that change was inevitable,
Smith sounded concerned, saying,
“Both in the same year — Wow.”

Tight ends coach Rob Chudzin-

ski became Cleveland’s offensive
coordinator, and linebackers coach
Greg Manusky was hired as San
Francisco’s defensive coordinator.

Running backs coach Clarence
Shelmon, who’s never been a coor-
dinator, was promoted to replace
Cameron. Shelmon accepted only a
one-year contract due to Schotten-
heimer’s lame-duck status. Schot-
tenheimer declined the team’s
offer of a $4.5 million, one-year
extension through 2008, which
came with a club-option $] million
buyout. -

Schottenheimer has been at
odds with Smith since the 2005
season, apparently over personnel
decisions by the GM.

e MORE NFL NEWS

s

3E

INTERNATIONAL EDITION





a

" DENIS POROY/AP
BAD INFORMATION: Marty
Schottenheimer tells the
media on Jan. 17 in San Diego
that he would remain the
Chargers head coach for the
2007 season.



COLLEGE BASKETBALL | LOUISVILLE 66, NO. 7 PITTSBURGH 53

Neutralizing Zone



TIGHT DEFENSE: Pittsburgh’s Mike Cook, front, has the ball knocked away by a Louisville
defender as the Cardinals’ Brandon Jenkins covers from behind during first-half action

in Pittsburgh on Monday. The visitors beat the Panthers 66-53.

BY MIKE HARRIS
Associated Press

DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. — Don’t spend too
much time comparing NASCAR rookies, and
former open-wheel drivers Juan Pablo Montoya

and A.J. Allmendinger.

Montoya, perhaps the most anticipated stock
car rookie since four-time Cup champion Jeff
Gordon, has been in the spotlight from the
moment he announced he would leave Formula

One for NASCAR.

A former CART champion and Indianapolis
500 winner, Montoya has won seven Formula
One races but decided he needed a change. So,

KEITH SRAKOCIC/AP



AUTO RACING | NASCAR

Allmendinger faces a big challenge

NASCAR debut. Allmendinger finished 40th of
61 entries in last Sunday’s time trials; Montoya,
racing a Dodge for an established team, finished

fourth.

After starring in lower level open-wheel
series, Allmendinger burst into Champ Car —
the offshoot of defunct CART — as the top
rookie in 2004. But the short, muscular, crewcut
Californian failed to win and was fired by team
RuSport last June. Less than a week later, he
was hired by Forsythe Championship Racing,
teaming him with longtime mentor Paul Tracy,
who sponsored him in go-karts.

The change worked for the 25-year-old All-

Cardinals dominate
with their defense

BY ALAN ROBINSON
Associated Press

' PITTSBURGH — David Padgett and
Derrick Caracter neutralized Aaron Gray
inside while Louisville’s 2-3 zone defense
was taking away No. 7 Pittsburgh’s out-
side shooting, and the Cardinals domi-
nated both halves to rout the Panthers
66-53 Monday night.

The loss was easily the worst for the
Panthers (22-4, 10-2 in Big East) since
they moved into the Petersen Events
Center in 2002, where they were beaten
for only the eighth time in 86 games.
Their worst previous loss there was 73-64 -
to Connecticut on Feb. 26, 2005, and they
hadn’t lost by double figures at home
since an 81-67 defeat to Georgetown on
Feb. 5, 2001.

- This one was never close in a stun-
ningly easy romp for Louisville (18-8, 8-4)
that considerably tightened the Big East
race. The Cardinals raced to a 13-2 lead
that they increased to 33-14 late in the
first half, partly because conference-lead-
ing Pitt had more turnovers than points
for most of the half. Pitt ended with 19
turnovers, 15 before halftime.

The 6-foot-ll Padgett and 6-8 Caracter,
effective together in the same game for
the first time since early in the season,
were too much for the 7-foot Gray to han-
dle by himself inside. Gray drew his
fourth foul with 14:06 remaining as Car-
acter scored inside to make it 42-27, and
Gray wasn’t a factor again.

Padgett, who sprained a foot Saturday
against South Florida and was question-
able to start, had 16 points and four
blocked shots. Caracter, a highly
recruited freshman just off a six-game
suspension for violating various team
rules, played his second strong game in a
row with eight points and four rebounds.

Gray finishing with 12 points and 10
rebounds, and Pitt also had no success
trying to shoot long 3-pointers over Lou-
isville’s effective zone.

Louisville has won six of eight and 13
of 17.

e MORE COLLEGE HOOPS



JOHN RAOUX/AP

mendinger, who won five times before
NASCAR beckoned. He drove in three Crafts-
man Truck Races late last season, and new .

the 31-year-old Colombian reunited with car

owner Chip Ganassi for a run at Cup.
Allmendinger has had a less glorious climb.
Thursday, he’s hoping to race his way into

Sunday’s 500-mile race as part of the Toyota’s

TAKING A BREAK: NASCAR drivers A.J.
Allmendinger, right, and Juan Pablo
Montoya joke around during qualifying

*TURN TO NASCAR for the Daytona 500 on Sunday.