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.

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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 )
UF00084249_02903 ( sobekcm )

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. For Special Olympics |



Ingraham overrules Christi

leader

@ By BRENT DEAN
Tribune Staff Reporter

MICHAEL Halkitis and
Tanya Wright have been
appointed to two of the three
remaining Senate seats. ment.

Prime Minister Hubert Ingra-
ham overruled Opposition
Leader Perry Christie in the
naming of Mrs Wright, possi-
bly setting the stage for a con-
stitutional showdown between
the two political leaders, only
weeks after the election.

The announcement came late
yesterday evening in a press
release from the Cabinet Office.

“The appointments have
been made in accordance with
article 39(4) of the constitution
which provided for three Sena-
tors to be appointed by the
Governor-general acting in
accordance with the advice of
the prime minister after consul-
tation with the leader of the
opposition,” the statement said.

“As there was no agreement
on the appointment of Mrs
Wright by the Leader of the
Opposition when consulted, the
Governor-general was moved
to act in accordance with Article
79(5) of the constitution,” the
statement continued.

Article 79(5) sets out what is
to occur in matters: when the
prime minister is required to

agreement between the two. -

Specifically, sections (c) and
(d) of this article give authority
to the prime minister to over-
ride the leader of the opposi-
tion when there is disagree-

“ec: If the leader of the oppo-
sition does not concur in the
recommendation, the Gover-
nor-general shall so inform the
prime minister and refer the
recommendation back to him.

“d: The prime minister shall
then advise the Governor-gen-
eral and the Governor-general
shall act in accordance with that
advice,” the constitution states.

Though this article gives the
Prime Minister the authority to
make the appointment, even if
the leader of the opposition dis-
agrees, article 40 requires the
make-up of the Senate to reflect
that of the House.

Therefore, if the prime min-
ister’s authorised appointment
is not a PLP, then he is in com-
pliance with article 79(5) of the
constitution, but might not be
with article 40, due to the close
make-up of the House.

In the press statement, the
prime minister said that he was

» satisfied that both appointees
were individuals of proven com-
petence and experience, and he
anticipates that both will make
significant contributions to the

Appoints senator Three cars involved in collision
over objections a We
of Opposition



@ AROUND noon on Friday the driver of a Hyundai Accent was driving east on Independence
Highway. He came up behind a cement truck, and not being able to brake fast enough, swerved to
avoid hitting the truck. The Hyundai then hit a Nissan Sentra, which jumped the median into
oncoming traffic and hit a Dodge truck. Two of the drivers were unhurt, but the driver of the
Hyundai Accent left the scene in an ambulance wearing a neck brace. The accident caused major

consult the leader of the oppo- _—_ Senate.
sition. And it also states what is 7 traffic back-ups for more than an hour.
to occur when there is dis- SEE page eight

(Photo: Tim Clarke/Tribune staff)

Police officer
accused of
sodomy with
underage girls

A GRAND Bahama police
officer was charged in Freeport
Magistrate’s Court Friday after-
noon with two counts of engaging
in unlawful sexual intercourse,
including sodomy, with two
teenage girls, ages 14 and 15.

The prosecution alleges that
these offences occurred in
Freeport between Saturday,
May 5, and Sunday, May 6.

Sgt 2230 Juan Pratt, 38, of No
16 Duke Drive, South Bahama,
a motorcyclist attached to the
prosecution’s department, plead-
ed not guilty to both charges.
These cases were adjourned to
November 13 for trial.

Pratt, son of former Deputy
Prime Minister Cynthia Pratt,
who was promoted to sergeant in
the police force’s most recent pro-

‘motions, was granted $8,000 bail
with sureties. He has subsequently
been interdicted from duties on
the Royal Bahamas Police Force.

US tourists
likely to pick
Cancun over
the Bahamas

@ By KARIN HERIG
Tribune Staff Reporter

THIS summer American
tourists are predicted to choose
Cancun over the Bahamas as
their favoured beach vacation
destination, according to leading
online travel companies.

With its 2,632 new hotel
rooms and a new $100-million
international airport terminal,

FROM page one

Foulkes attempts |
to settle Morton »

Salt disagreement

m By ALISON LOWE
Tribune Staff Reporter

LABOUR and Maritime Affairs Minister
Dion Foulkes met for the first time yesterday
with all parties involved in the Morton Salt
industrial dispute in an attempt to resolve the
long standing disagreement.

Mr Foulkes, along with the ministry’s per-
manent secretary, senior officials from the
Labour Department, Obie Ferguson, legal
counsel for the Bahamas Industrial Manu-
facturers and) Allied Work Union
(BIMAWU), and company representatives
met to discuss the contentious matter in a
7.30am meeting.

While, according to Mr Ferguson, no agree-
ment was reached, he was positive about the
direction the meeting took, and said he feels
that the minister’s involvement will speed up
the process.

“Hopefully with the atmosphere being what
it is, at the end of the day the parties will be able
to use him (the minister) to come to an amica-
ble agreement,” said Ferguson.

SEE page eight





_ COB policy for

non-Bahamians
to be reviewed

@ By ALISON LOWE
Tribune Staff Reporter

THE policy that a Bahamian-born youth
who does not yet have citizenship must pay
higher tuition fees at the College of the
Bahamas is to be reviewed.

The announcement was made yesterday by
Education Minister Carl Bethel yesterday.

The tuition differential was brought to light
when a young man, born in the Bahamas to
Haitian parents, condemned the policy. He
pointed out that if the Bahamas is to progress
as a nation “barriers” such as the charging of
higher fees to those born in the Bahamas to
non-Bahamian parents must be abolished.

Lucien Emmanuel has called on govern-
ment to end the policy. He says it is discrimi-
natory and detrimental to the advancement
of Bahamian society.

Minister Bethel said that government, in
conjunction with officials from the College of
the Bahamas, will review the policy.

“The government, together with officials from
the College of the Bahamas is reviewing the

SEE page eight



Former Canadian
PM attending
COB conference

@ By BRENT DEAN
Tribune Staff Reporter

A FORMER Canadian prime minister
heads the list of international participants at
the second Canada-Caribbean Conference,
being held at the College of the Bahamas,
which among other topics will focus on part-
nership initiatives on early childhood educa-
tion and cooperation on global security chal-
lenges.

Joe Clarke, who was prime minister of
Canada from 1979-80, stated that though no
formal declarations will be made from the
conference, he thinks the discussions will
assist in reaffirming ties between his country
and Caribbean states.

"A strong relationship that had yielded
benefits to both sides — strong mutual benefits
in the past — was less in centre stage than it
needed to be," he said.

The former relationship, Mr Clarke
argued, was based on development assis-
tance from Canada, to the region. However,
this relationship, he suggests, needs to be

SEE page eight

i



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NEWSP






Por AEE ae RAE De

Public policy unit
is planned for
new university

@ By BRENT DEAN
Tribune Staff Reporter

A PUBLIC policy institute, capable of making
informed interventions in national debates with
credible, research and data, will be a part of the
new University of the Bahamas, according to
Jayne Hodder, president of COB.

Mrs Hodder made these remarks while wel-
coming regional delegates to the second Canada-
Caribbean Conference — which concludes today
—at the college.

“Universities are centres not only of learning
and education but also of research, knowledge
creation and innovation. Forums such as this
allow us to breed innovation into answering
national development needs, while also making
contributions to the wider world,” she said.

“The first obligation of a national university in
this context, it would seem to me, is to answer
research questions, where those answers can be
most helpful to the nation," the COB president
added.

“We have debates about what's good for the
country, it would be nice if we had researchers,

SEE page eight





oa



PAGE 2, SATURDAY, MAY 26, 2007

THE TRIBUNE



FNM accused on not making
the environment a priority



@ By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter

FREEPORT - Save the
Bahamas, a non-governmental
organisation, has criticised the
FNM for not making environ-
mental issues a priority in their
recent cabinet and ministerial
appointments.

Freeport attorney Fred
Smith, a member of Save the
Bahamas, was shocked that
there was no mention of the
environment in any of the cab-
inet and ministerial portfolios,
or even an appointment of a
minister of state dedicated to
the environment.

“We are extremely concerned
that the FNM administration
has not made environmental
issues one of their priority mat-
ters,” he told The Tribune.

“It was part of their mani-
festo. In fact, they dedicated a
couple of pages in their mani-

festo — and on page 27 the FNM ©

we would have thought that
there would have at least been a
minister of state dedicated to
environmental matters,” he
said.

Mr Smith stressed that there
is an urgent need for the imme-
diate passing of an Environ-
mental Protection Act in the
Bahamas.

Heritage

He said that as the govern-
ment moves to create new jobs,
promote business and develop
the economy in the Bahamas,
it must be vigilant in terms of
protecting the environment, the
country’s heritage and the
uniqueness of Family Island cul-
tures.

“We are startled that the
FNM has not made the envi-
ronment a priority. It is not
enough to just speak about pro-
tecting the environment, like

wind,” he said.

Mr Smith said Save the
Bahamas is an organisation
committed to protectig® the
environment, with promoting
the passing of an environment
protection act a priority.

The organisation has a num-
ber of affiliates in San Salvador,
Bimini, Grand Bahama, New
Providence and Guana Cay.

“All of these satellite local
communities have banded
together to ‘save the Bahamas’
and have a say in the environ-
ment, and the protection of our
culture, heritage and environ-
ment, while the Bahamas is con-
tinuing to be developed,” he
explained.

Mr Smith noted that local
communities have a right to
know what environmental
permits are issued, or not
issued, pertaining to develop-
ments in their areas, as well
as details of heads of agree-
ment.



Art gallery
looking for
interns for |
summer

THE National Art Gallery
is in search of three talented,
hardworking summer interns.

The interns can be recent
high-school graduates, col- ,
lege students or adults inter-
ested in careers in the area
of museum studies, art histo-
ry, conservation, art educa-
tion, or arts administration.

A small honorarium of
$125 to $150 per week will be
paid to highschool graduates,
$150 to $200 per week for
college students and adults.

The length of the intern-
ship is eight or ten weeks and
begins the week of June 4.

Interested persons are
asked to email their resume
and a letter of interest to the
director of the National Art
Gallery at
emjames@nagb.org.bs as
soon as possible.

Interviews will take place
and decisions made the week
of May 28.

speaks to the environment and _ the PLP did — it is important to “The FNM was the govern- Sh
@ FRED Smith sustainable development—and actually come through with — ment that brought in local gov- ops are
your promises. ernment in 1996, and local com-
“The FNM government was munities in the Family Islands allowed to
voted in on a ticket of trust, and . do not want to be dictated to,
the Bahamian people expect the — and have the heavy hand of dis- open on
FNM to live up to their word. tant central government tell Wh it Monday
We do not expect the FNM to — them what to do in their com-
be just like the PLP-a bag of munities. SHOPS may open for bui-



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Lawyer calls for Baker’s
Bay information to be
made available to public

@ By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter

FREEPORT - Lawyer Fred
Smith is calling on the FNM
government to make public all
permits, approvals, and conces-
sions relating to the Baker’s Bay
development at Guana Cay.

Mr Smith is the lawyer of
Save Guana Cay Association,
which is opposed to the multi-
million dollar development on
that island.

He is concerned about the
impact to the environment as a
result of the construction of the
mega resort project that is being
undertaken by the developers,
and is pushing for the imple-
mentation of an environmental
protection act,

Mr Smith said that the
promise to preserve Crown
Land for Bahamians, and make
the details of developments
public, were touted by the FNM
during the election.

“T have written to the prime
minister (Hubert Ingraham),
Zhivargo Laing (Minister of
State in the Ministry of
Finance), Neko Grant (Minister
of Tourism), Sidney Collie
(Minister of Lands and Local
Government), and Claire Hep-
burn (Attorney General and
Minister of Legal Affairs),
putting them on notice, and ask-
ing them to provide the people
of Guana Cay copies of all the
permits, approvals and conces-
sions that may have been given
secretly by the PLP govern-
ment,” he said.

Mr Smith stressed that he is
not against development, but
rather an advocate of sustain-
able development in the Family

TROPICAL
OS

Tea stal
PHONE: 822-2157



Islands.

As a member of Save the
Bahamas, Mr Smith said that
they are committed to protect-
ing the environment, and as a
priority, promoting the passing
of an environment protection
act.

We (The Bahamas) have
become the most attractive off-
shore Caribbean nation to
develop in right now, and there
were recent reports on it.

“One of the things that have
attracted millions of boaters and
tourists is our beautiful pristine
sun, sand and sea — our envi-
ronment our gorgeous beaches
and in the hunt for the almighty
dollar we cannot sell the
Bahamas short,” he said.

Mr Smith expressed concerns
about the dangers of global
warming, and the death of thou-
sands of square miles of coral
reefs all over the Caribbean. He
was also concerned about the
oil spill in Nassau, and dredging
of marsh lands and mangrove
for real estate development.

“This is not something that will
take time. While they were pow-
er, they have already drafted an
environmental protection act;
they have developed regulations
under it, developed an environ-
mental department - the ministry
of environment, and the BEST
commission has been function-
ing almost as an environmental
department for 15 years now.

“So, all the pieces are in place
for immediate action,” he said.

The Save the Guana Cay
Reef Association has been
fighting against the $500-mil-
lion development for over two
years now.

- The Association believes that
the development which is
expected to include an 18-hole
golf course, 180-slip marina, 75-
room luxury hotel, and 350 res-
idential lots — will cause
irreparable damage to the small
island.

The SGCRA is currently
awaiting the ruling of the Court
of Appeal on the request to
have an injunction granted to
halt work on the Baker’s Bay

ness during normal operat-
ing hours on Whit Monday,
May 28, a release from the
Cabinet Office stated yester-
day.

It was also noted that
employers should ensure that
employess who are required
to work on the holiday are
paid wages in accordance
with section 10 (a) of the
Employment Act. Accord-
ing to the act, employees
working on public holidays
are entitled to twice their usu-
al rate of pay

Student is

picked for
' summit at
| US college

A NASSAU student was
selected to take part in a
summit to celebrate intellec-
tual life at a leading liberal
arts US college.

Stephanie Alice Nihon-Kuf-
ta was involved with a cam-
pus-wide exposition of student
academic work at Bates Col-
lege in Lewiston, Maine.

More than 300 students
gave short talks and readings,
screened videos and exhibit-
ed artwork at the sixth
Mount David Summit,
designed to celebrate Bates’
intellectual life.

Ms Nihon-Kufta, a 2003
graduate of Kent School in
Connecticut, is the daughter
of Claudett Nihon of Nassau.
She is a senior psychology
major and four-year letter
winner for field hockey.

Bates College was founded
in 1855 by Maine abolition-
ists, with graduates from
diverse ethnic backgrounds.

Share
Your
nevws

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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.











fee BIAS G DOTTED LINE

‘camming, amphi lbs minh anima esh hth omnis ahs, ks caches sym flce hhh, oe, isa emda! Sk)

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THE TRIBUNE

SATURDAY, MAY 26, 2007, PAGE 3





O ln brief

Police hold
two men
after finding
shotgun

TWO men were taken into
custody early yesterday after
police found an unlicensed
shotgun at their home.

Police said officers from
the Elizabeth Estates police
station executed a search
warrant at a home in Key
West Street around 2am yes-
terday.

Police reportedly found an
unlicensed shotgun in the
bathroom ceiling. Two men,
aged 21 and 23, were arrested.

Castro makes
personal
statement to
Cuban people

m@ HAVANA

HE’S off IVs, maintaining
a steady weight and getting
better, but Fidel Castro
grumbles about having to cut
his hair and trim his beard
for official photos, according
to Associated Press.

The 80-year-old has not
been seen in public for near-
ly 10 months, but in a signed
essay published by state
media Thursday, he finally
got personal, telling Cuba
and the world about how he’s
feeling and revealing just how
sick he was — undergoing not
one, but several emergency
surgeries, the first of which
did not go well.

Castro gave no indication
how long it will take him to
get back to full health or
whether he will resume the
presidential duties he handed
to his 75-year-old brother
Raul on July 31.

“For now, I’m doing what
I’m supposed to be doing,
reflecting and writing about
questions that I judge of cer-
tain importance and tran-
scendence,” Castro wrote in a
statement carried on the
front pages of Cuba’s official
newspapers and read on state
radio and television. “I have
a lot more material to go.”






PLP attacked for
‘misinformation’

THE PLP came under fire
last night for allegedly promot-
ing the belief that the party won
more votes than the FNM dur-
ing the May 2 general election.

The attack came on the eve
of a “thank you” rally this
weekend, when the PLP is
expected to dispense what one
source described as “inaccurate
information” about the votes
tally.

“They insist on saying they
won the popular vote when, in
fact, they didn’t,” said a political
source. “They are saying there
are more of them than there are
FNMs and that simply isn’t
true.”

The official count, according
to the source, was 68,624 for the
FNM against 64,648 for the
PLP, with the now governing
party easily ahead in both New
Providence and the Family
Islands.

“In no category did the PLP
pull more votes than the FNM,”
the source added, “How can



@ PERRY Christie

they promote this kind of infor-
mation knowing how feelings
are running in the country?
There must be a national
response to it because of the
volatility being shown in some
quarters.”

Former Prime Minister Perry
Christie was also strongly criti-
cised for allowing misinforma-
tion to flourish after the election.

“At no time did the votes or
seat count change during that
post-election period and Mr

Christie was aware of it at all
material times.

“Secondly, the display of par-
tisanship at the opening of par-
liament was uncalled for and
unprecedented in Bahamian
history.”

' Mr Christie, the source said,
allowed the situation to fester.
“The lack of leadership pro-
vides more evidence every day
of why he was rejected in the
election,” it was claimed.

Other political sources have
attacked the former govern-
ment’s inability to live with their
defeat.

Mr Christie’s stated intention

to challenge certain results
through the courts will achieve
nothing, said one analyst.
_ “They are shell-shocked,”
said a businessman, “Yet they
did nothing to justify a second
term. They were out of their
depth. They didn’t know what
they were doing. It was hopeless
trying to do business with
them.”

Computers donated for YMCA cyber cafe

SEVEN new computers have been
donated to the YMCA, thanks to the
efforts of crew on the Pirates of the

Caribbean sequels.

The money was raised in a charity golf
tournament organised by David Crouch-
er, a costumer who worked on the Pirates
movies, as well as most of the James

Bond films.

Sadly, he died in Septmber 2006 before
seeing where the funds raised would go

to,

Standing between the donated Dell
computers for the new YMCA Cyber
Cafe are, from left: Robbin Whachell,
event volunteer; Karon Pinder-Johnson,
executive director YMCA; Diane John-
son, event volunteer; Robert George,
Disney location accountant (holding a
photo of David Croucher); Beverley
Chin, local seamstress and colleague of
David's in the costume department; Gail
Woon, local production secretary; and
Kriston Culmer, local IT support for

Pirates of the Caribbean II/III.

(Photo: Adam Caferata)

Tel: 356-8300









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=AGE 4, SATURDAY, MAY 26, 2007






Publisher/Editor 1919-1972
Contributing Editor 1972-1991

EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON, C.M.G.,

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

EDITORIAL/LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

RM, KCS Gs,

M.S., B.A., LL.B.
Publisher/Editor 1972-

Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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



Quiet revolution in

IN THIS tradition-bound nation of Alge-
ria scarred by a brutal Islamist-led civil war



by men. Uncovered women are rarely seen
on the street late at night, but covered women

EDITOR, The Tribune

IN 1962 when women were
first given the right to vote, the
Progressive Liberal Party was
expected to return as the winner
in that election, but again the
United Bahamian Party would
returned as the winner.

It was suggested that the
UBP had an advantage because
of the property vote, and the

Algeria

that killed more than 100,000, a quiet revo-
lution is under way: women are emerging as
an economic and political force unheard of in

the rest of the Arab world.

Women make up 70 per cent of Algeria’s

can be seen strolling the city after attending
the evening prayer at a mosque.

“They never criticise me, especially when
they see I am wearing the hijab,” said Denni
Fatiha, 44, the first woman to drive a large
city bus through the narrow, winding roads of

way the boundary was cut; but it
was the voters themselves who
had the power as was demon-
strated by the people of Andros
and certain parts of New Prov-

idence.

lawyers and 60 per cent of its judges. Women





dominate medicine. Increasingly, women con-
tribute more to household income than men.
Sixty per cent of university students are

women, university researchers say.

In a region where women have a decided-
ly low public profile, Algerian women are
visible everywhere. They are starting to drive
buses and taxicabs. They pump gas and wait

on tables.

Although men still hold all of the formal
levers of power and women still make up
only 20 per cent of the work force, that is
more than twice their share a generation ago,
and they seem to be taking over the machin-

ery of state as well.

“Tf such a trend continues,” said Daho
Djerbal, editor and publisher of Naqd, a mag-
azine of social criticism and analysis, “we will

see a new phenomenon where our public
administration will also be controlled by
women.”

The change seems to have sneaked up on
Algerians who for years have focused more
on the struggle between a governing party
trying to stay in power and Islamists trying to
take that power.

Those who study the region say they are
taken aback by the data but suggest that an
explanation may lie in the educational system
and the labour market.

University studies are no longer viewed as
a credible route toward a career or econom-
ic well-being, so men may well opt out and try

to find work or to simply leave the country, .

suggested Hugh Roberts, a historian and the
North Africa project director of the Inter-
national Crisis Group.

But for women, he added, university stud-
ies get them out of the house and allow them
to position themselves better in society. “The
dividend may be social rather than in terms of
career,” he said. .

This generation of Algerian women has
navigated a path between the secular state
and the pull of extremist Islam, the two poles
of the national crisis of recent years.

The women are more religious than in pre-
vious generations, and more modern, Alger-
ian sociologists said. Women cover their
heads and drape their bodies with tradition-
al Islamic coverings. They pray. They go to
the mosque — and they work, often alongside
men, once considered taboo.

Sociologists and many working women say
that by adopting religion and wearing the
Islamic head covering called the hijab, women
here have in effect freed themselves from
moral judgments and restrictions imposed

ASTRO CLUB

Summer Camp for Astronomy

Open House

Saturday May 26

7 pm — See Computer Lab at Genesis Academy
Lover's Lane and Dowdswell Street

Spm — See Cosmos Observatory
Dean’s Lane. Ft. Charlotte

For details phone 323-8879, 363-3565. e-mail: sands.de@gmail.com

Come prepared to register,
Sponsors

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“It's Out of this World!”

‘Genesis Academy

“Where Great Minds Begin”

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“Where Great Minds Tegia”



Algiers.

The impact has been far-reaching and pro-
found.

In some neighbourhoods, for example,
birth rates appear to have fallen and class
sizes in elementary schools have dropped by
nearly half. It appears that women are delay-
ing marriage to complete their studies, though
delayed marriage is also a function of high
unemployment. In the past, women typically
married at 17 or 18 but they now marry on
average at 29, sociologists said.

And when they marry, it is often to men
who are far less educated, creating an awk-
ward social reality for many women.

Khalida Rahman is a lawyer. She is 33 and
has been married to a night watchman for
five months. Her husband was a friend of
her brothers who showed up one day and
proposed. She immediately said yes.

She describes her life this way: “Whenever
I leave him, it is just as if I am a man. But
when I get home I become a woman.”

Algeria’s young men reject school and try
to earn money as traders in the informai sec-
tor, selling goods on the street, or they focus
on leaving the country or just hanging out.
There is a whole class of young men referred
to as hittistes, — the word is a combination of
French and Arabic for people who hold up
walls.

Increasingly, Algerians have lost faith in
their government, which draws its legitimacy
from a revolution now more than five decades
old, many political and social analysts said. In
recent parliamentary elections, turnout was
low and there were 970,000 protest votes —
cast by people who intentionally destroyed
their ballots — nearly as many as the 1.3 mil-
lion votes cast in support of the governing
party.

There are regular protests, and riots, all
over the country, with people complaining
about corruption, lack of services and eco-
nomic disparities. There are violent attacks,
too: bombings aimed at the police, officials
and foreigners. A triple suicide bombing on
April 11 against the prime minister’s office
and the police left more than 30 people dead.

In that context, women may have emerged
as Algeria’s most potent force for social
c’ ange, with their presence in the bureau-
c.acy and on the street having a potentially
moderating and modernizing influence on
society.

(This article was written by Michael Slack-
man of the New York Times News Service c.
2007).

Bahamas.

SAE MDALE
9am-6pm
Monday-Saturday
326-5556





Off with card

23°.

In 1967 certain individuals
who were afraid to run for
office in fear of losing their
good job, were elevated to lofty
positions after the victory.

That election was a cliff hang-
er. Victory was brought about I
believe, by divine intervention.

The election of 1968 after the
death of Uriah McPhee was a
decisive victory for the Pro-
gressive Liberal Party, but soon
there would be a problem, it
became apparent that power
sharing was not an option, as
far as the leader was concerned.

When it became apparent

Has BeaS

letters@tribunemedia wie’



that someone else on the ship of
state had ambitions to challenge
the leader, a warning was sent
out loud and clear that the cap-
tain’s quarters was off limits:
but those with ambitions, can
fish, cut bait, or get the hell out
of the boat.

The insult was so obscene, it
forced an able navigator to
abandon ship with seven able
crew members, and become
captain of a ship of his own.

With Mr Whitfield gone,
there was no one with enough
nerve to challenge the maxi-
mum leader so he would go
unchallenged for 34 years until
he was defeated in 1992 by his
most valued prodigy; even then,
they were afraid to challenge;
it was not until after the second
defeat in 1997, that the leader-
ship changed hands for the first
time after a bitter battle that
caused a split in the party.

It is amazing how the present
leader of the opposition in being
referred to as maximum leader

THE TRIBUNE

Rigby needs
a lesson
in history

when after two terms he
stepped aside and gave others
the opportunity to lead. If they
have any sense of history, they
would remember that the for-
mer leader of the Progressive
Liberal Party took over that
position from its founding
father Henry Milton Taylor in
1963 and guarded that position
jealously for their four years,
because since Mr Whitfield

back in 1970, no one ever dared -

challenge the leader because
they knew that would be the
end of their career.

Mr Ingraham voluntarily
stepped aside and gave others a
chance to offer for leader
through the ballot box, after the

devastating defeat in 2002, he.
was invited back to lead, ea

that was achieved through the
ballot.

The present chairman of the
Progressive Liberal Party needs
to take a course in Bahamian
history, or consult some of the
older persons before he speaks
on certain matters.

PRINCE G SMITH
Freeport

Grand Bahama
April 2007

Mrs Christie and her ivory tower

EDITOR, The Tribune

IT NEVER ceases to amaze
me at how selfish and clueless
people can sometimes be. I read
your exclusive article on May
16th in which Mrs Christie goes
on to ask how can shooting hap-
pen in our beautiful country in
2007. This entire article reeked
of someone who has spent the
past five years living in an
“Ivory Tower”.

What happened Mrs.
Christie, did you not realise that
crime has been on the rise for
the past five years? Have you
not read the newspapers where
people have actually been mur-
dered? I love the fact that only
when it hits home does safety
become a priority, and an
immediate cry for extra police
protection... What about hav-
ing protection for an entire
country?

Under the watch of her hus-
band the former Prime Minister
Perry Christie crime escalated
in our country to levels that
have been more than shocking.

Under the watch of her hus-
band we have had some 31 mur-
ders for the year, and please tell
me how many of those have
been a priority to Mr and Mrs
Christie to solve, what about
those families? Are we to now
look forward to Mrs Christie
actually devoting some time,
energy and effort into raising
public awareness against crime
in her beautiful Bahamas?
There is no mystery why her
husband lost the election... just
as Mrs Christie was an ostrich
for the past five years with her
head buried in the ground when
it came to any issues that were
not superficial or glamorous...
She and her husband now have
another five years to be on the
other side of the fence to feel
how thousands of ordinary tax
paying Bahamian citizens feel
when they experience far more
than a bullet in plaster.
Perhaps Mrs Christie also has
selective memory as the same
shooting incident happened in
2002, shortly after her husband
was made Prime Minister. Five

years later we still have no
resolve, so please tell me why
now there is a huge urgency?
Something is not adding up,
does loss of power automatical-
ly equate to fear?

Bashing the current adminis-
tration does not solve any prob-

lems or trying to put blame ---:~

where it cannot go. We-are all

Bahamians living here on an © |

island, and we all experience
unpleasant things at some point,
and as Mrs Christie was once
quoted as saying...... “you have
to suck it up and move on!”
As for her feeling neither that
she nor her husband have any
enemies what bliss.... A man
who Promised the world to sev-
eral hundred thousand of
Bahamians and has yet to deliv-
er on those promises... and she
says she can’t figure out where
it may have come
from?...Hmmm...let’s see
where do we start to look?

A GLADSTONE HANNA
Nassau
May 19 2007

A reflection on rape in the Bahamas

NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that MARILIA ESPERANCE JOSEPH
OF HOPE TOWN, ABACO, BAHAMAS, is applying to the
| Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for

registration/naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows any reason why registration/
naturalization should not be granted, should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 26TH day of MAY, 2007 to the Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, PO.Box N-7147, Nassau,





TOWN CENTRE MALL
10am-7pm Mon-Thurs
10am-8pm Fri-Sat
356-3205






20°

Off without card



EDITOR, The Tribune

Re: Bahamas rape count
shock/May 5, 2007.

Just imagine what it might be

like if this was not a religious
country.

KEN W KNOWLES, MD
Nassau
May 6 2007

WANTED

A well established Media Company is
looking for a hard working male
to work as a Pressroom Assistant.
Qualified applicants should be able
to work nights between the hours of
8p.m. to 5a.m. and be prepared to

submit job references and clean police
record.

Interested persons should
send resume to:

c/o DA 18973P
P.O. Box N-3207

or

Fax: 328-2398



yr

“

wm

rare)

Wo

bern a a Ee ee acorn

-~

oe

erin er hie ke



THE TRIBUNE

LOCAL NEWS:

SATURDAY, MAY 26, 2007, PAGE 5



Submissions
for Tribune
supplement
are needed

THE Tribune will be pub-
lishing its annual ‘Back to
School’ supplement, in
August/September. In prepa-
ration for the supplement,
which will feature all gradu-
ating seniors who will be
attending university/college,
whether locally or abroad, we
invite all parents, guardians
and graduating seniors to
submit a profile on the grad-
uating seniors, along with a
photograph and contact
information.

The profile should include:

e Name of student

e Age

e Name of parents

e A list of exams already
taken and the results - e.g. -
Bahamas Junior Certificate
(BCs) exams and Pitman
exams

e A list of exams expected
to be taken - Bahamas Gen-
eral Certificate of Secondary
Education (BGCSE) exams

© The college/university
they expect to attend - e.g. -
College of the Bahamas, Har-
vard University, University
of Miami

e Name of degree expected
to be sought - e.g .- Bache-
lors degree in English, Bach-
elors degree in Biology

e What career they expect
to enter once their education
is completed - a doctor, Math
teacher, engineer

e All extracuricular activi-
ties - club memberships, team
sports/track and field, church
activities

e A list of honours/
awards/recognition student
has received

Please forward all infor-
mation to Yolanda Dele-
veaux, Tribune Features Edi-
tor at email - ybdele-
veaux@tribunemedia.net -
please note 'Back To School'
in the subject line. The infor-
mation may also be hand

delivered.or,mailed to: .. . " bai

Back To: School

The Tribune. -

Shirley and Devenir
Streets

P O Box N-3207

Nassau, Bahamas.

Share
your
news

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

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















Citi

Police chief encourages
regional co-operation

@ By Bahamas Information
Services

BAHAMIAN Police Com-
missioner Paul Farquharson
urged officials of regional and
international law enforcement
and private security agencies to
aim for greater co-operation
and collaboration to meet the
“realities and challenges” fac-
ing their countries.

Mr Farquharson said such
collaboration and co-operation
would play a lead role in the
effort.to provide an efficient
and effective service “to our
various constituents”.

He was addressing the 22nd
annual general meeting and
conference of the Association
of Caribbean Commissioners of
Police (ACCP), which opened
on Wednesday at the Wynd-
ham Nassau Resort.

Commissioner Farquharson
said the world had become a
global village and that criminals
had embarked on a unification
scheme which allowed for the
swift movement of notorious
activities and their associated
proceeds.

“We must strive to reach
beyond the boundaries of our
sovereign nations and our indi-
vidual organisations to form
alliances against the criminal
networks that plague our soci-





@ PAUL Farquharson

eties,” he said.

“It has also been our experi-
ence that the private security
sector has continued to play a
vital role in supporting the
activities and operations of the
law enforcement community.
They must therefore become
more integrated as an equal
partner in the law enforcement
and security community,” he

added.

Mr Farquharson, who serves
as president of the ACCP, said
he had “no doubt” that the
acquaintances formed during
the conference would develop
into lasting relationships which
would serve the best interests
of law enforcement and securi-
ty communities within the
region.

He referred to an exchange
agreement between the Royal
Bahamas Police Force and the
United States Virgin Islands
Police Department in which two
officers from the RBPF were
sent to the USVI and two offi-
cers from the USVI visited The
Bahamas, as an ideal model for
countries within the ACCP to
emulate.

The agreement between Mr
Farquharson and then Com-
missioner Elton Lewis came
about as a result of a decision
made by the ACCP to promote
exchange programmes within
the region.

“That experience was most
rewarding, not only for the offi-
cers themselves, but the two
countries that participated,” Mr
Farquharson said. “We want to
encourage that kind of
exchange programme.”

He said commissioners of the
ACCP had “embraced the chal-
lenges” of policing this global

village and that, as a result, the
2007 conference had tran-
scended all previous bound-
aries.

He said the ACCP had part-
nered with international polic-
ing organisations to “better pre-
pare us for policing today.”

Commissioner Farquharson
said the key objectives of the
meeting and conference were
to engage law enforcement and
private security executives in
discussions on a probing, func-
tional co-operation and collab-
oration initiative; to create
strategic partnerships between
and among law enforcement
and security agencies for more
effective performance and to
develop strategies for the
enhancement of co-operation
and collaboration among
national, regional and interna-
tional law enforcement and
security agencies.

He said the meeting and con-
ference would also seek to
emphasise the importance of
the responsibility’ of law
enforcement officials and secu-
rity professionals for the gen-
eral well-being and develop-
ment of “our individual soci-
eties.”

Nineteen commissioners from
throughout the region are in
New Providence for the confer-
ence. .

Business delegation from Rhode
Island pays visit to the Bahamas

A SEVEN-MEMBER busi-
ness development delegation
from Rhode Island visited Nas-
sau urider the auspices of the
Rhode Island National Guard
State Partnership Programme
with the Bahamas.

The United States Embassy
teamed up with the Rhode

Island Economic Development

~

Corporation, The Bahamas

Chamber of Commerce and thé

Bahamas Development Bank
to bring the Rhode Island dele-
gation together with members
of the Bahamian business com-
munity and government offi-
cials.

Delegation members and
their local counterparts dis-
cussed potential business oppor-
tunities and ways to promote
and develop enduring business
relationships between The
Bahamas and Rhode Island.
The visit marked the second by

a Rhode Island delegation this

year.

The Rhode Island National
Guard State Partnership with
the Bahamas was launched in
December, 2005, and has gen-
erated a series of co-operative
initiatives ranging from disas-
ter preparedness to business co-
operation and university part-

nerships.

State partnership co-opera-
tion in 2006 provided training
for Bahamian prison guards,
police investigators, and fire-
fighters and co-operation in dis-
aster preparedness and emer-
gency management.

And in February, 2007, The
College of The Bahamas con!
cluded a memorandum: of
understanding with the Univer-
sity of Rhode Island that has
led to student and faculty
exchanges.

This year's July 4 celebration
of American independence at
Liberty Overlook will feature
fine Rhode Island foods and
wines provided by some of the
companies that have participat-
ed in the State partnership pro-
gramme.

The Rhode Island business
delegation consisted of repre-
sentatives from two engineer-
ing and architectural firms, two
food and wine companies, a
major Rhode Island university
and a business reporter.

Natalie Meyers, a reporter
from Providence Business
News, accompanied the group
to report on their meetings to
the broader Rhode Island busi-
ness community. She also met

Citi, a leading financial institution with a presence in over 100 countries
and with over 100 million customers worldwide, is seeking a candidate

with local media representa-
tives.

Rhode Island and The
Bahamas share commonalities -
financial services, maritime
trade, a well-established tourism
industry, and distinctive cultur-
al heritage - that foster a natur-
al collaborative relationship.

The Rhode Island delegation

came away from the visit with a
belief that the Bahamas offers
tremendous potential for trade,
investment, and business col-
laboration. They were pleased
by the warm welcome of the
Bahamas business sector and
the potential opportunities to

establish co-operative business: -

relationships.

SV RRR ETS
SAT., MAY 26TH

12:30 Bullwinke & Friends

1:00 King Leonardo

1:30. The Fun Farm

2:30 The 411

3:00 Mat.: “Kid With The 200 1.Q”
4:30 Sports Desk

5:00 — Cricket World

5:30 — Giliette World Sports

6:00 In This Corner



































































6:30 — Sports Lifestyle

7:00 The Bahamas Tonight
7:30 Native Show

8:00 Tropical Beat

9:00 Movie: “Counting Justice”
11:00 The Bahamas Tonight

11:30
12:30

Late Night Movie: “In The
Eyes Of A Stranger’
Comm. Pg. 1540AM

SUN., MAY 27TH

6:30am Community Pg. 1540AM
8:00 In His Image: Change
Ministries International
The Bible Study Hour
E.M.P.A.C.T.

The Voice That Makes
The Difference



| 8:30
9:00
9:30

10:00 — Effective Living
10:30 This |s The Life
11:00 Grants Town Wesley Meth.
Church Anniversary Service
1:00 Adventists Speak
2:00 Calvary Deliverance Church
2:30 The Week In The Bahamas
3:00 Taking Dominion
3:30 ° Ernest Angley Ministries
4:30 Temple Fellowship
Ministries International
5:00 BTC Trade Show & Expo
7:00 The Bahamas Tonight
7:30 Practical Principles
1 8:00 Living Abundantly
9:00 Ecclesia Gospel
9:30 Movie: “Miracle In The Woods”
Â¥ 11:00 Bahamas Tonight
11:30 New Dimension
12m/n Movie: “Loss Of Faith”
1:30 Community Pg. 1540AM

MONDAY, MAY 28

6:30amBahamas @ Sunrise - Live
7:30 National Art Gallery of The
Bahamas
8:00 Remembering The Contract
9:00 Hanging The Balance
10:00 To Russia With Love: The
Bah. Nat.Children’s Choir

11:30 The Bahamas: A Natural Beauty
12:00 ae to Home: Turks & Caicos

xperience 2007

INS News Update (Live)
Legends:
One Cubed
Turning Point
3:00 Matinee: “Polly”
5:00 ZNS News Update
5:05 411
5:30 Long Island Breeze Regatta
6:00 Gospel Grooves
6:25. Life Line
6:30 News Night 13 - Freeport
7:00 Bahamas Tonight
8:00 You & Your Money
8:30 Tourism Today
9:00 Long Island Breeze Regatta
9:30 Carifesta: Celebrating Our People
10:30 News Night 13
11:00 Bahamas Tonight
11:30 Late Movie: “ Total Strangers”
1:00amCommunity Pg. 1540AM

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

1:00
1:05
2:00
2:30




"TENDER NO. 638/07
TENDER FOR THE PROVISION OF

THE CONSTRUCTION TWO (2) TRANSFORMER

FOUNDATIONS FOR THE NORTH FEEDER AT
ROCK SOUND POWER STATION,
- ELEUTHERA, BAHAMAS —

The Bahamas Electricity Corporation invites tenders from
- gligible bidders for the construction of
two (2\transformer foundations at
Rock Sound Power md in Eleuthera, Bahamas

for the following position:

Bidders are required to collect packages from
Mrs. Deimeta Seymour
at the Administration Office
Blue Hill and Tucker Road
: or
BEC Office
Rock Sound, Eleuthera

Legal Vehicle Manager

This senior position will be reporting to the Chief Financial Officer of
Bahamas/Cayman, and will be responsible for managing the legal vehicle
department. The selected candidate will be responsible for ensuring
compliance with all local regulatory requirements and Citi policies with
regard to the sound corporate governance of legal vehicles incorporated
in the Bahamas/Cayman. The candidate will interface with businesses
located locally and in other countries to disseminate advisory information
related to Corporate Governance policies, principles and establish
processes to gather data, report information and provide analysis related
to financial, audit, compliance and risk control policies and activities.

Tenders are to be hand delivered on or before
Wednesday, May 30th by 4pm
and addressed as follows:

The General Manager
Baharnas Electricity Corporation
P.O. Box N-7509
Nassau, Bahamas

Marked: Tender No. 638/07
“Construction of Two (2)
TRANSFORMER FOUNDATIONS FOR
as NORTH FEEDER AT ROCK SOUND
POWER STATION,
ELEUTHERA, BAHAMAS”

For all inquires regarding this Tender,
contact Meipert Dean at 302-1413.

NOTE: ROCK SOUND POWER STATION
SITE VISIT WILL BE ON FRIDAY,
MAY 25, 2007.

The position requires excellent administration, judgment/ decision
making, interpersonal and communication skills as well as strong
management and organizational skills. Additionally, excellent knowledge
of the local regulatory environment is required. A law or accountancy
qualification with seven plus years of law/finance related experience
would be preferred. .

Interested candidates should fax OR forward a copy of their resume to
Human Resources,

P.O. Box N-1576,
Nassau, The Bahamas,

Fax: 242-302-8732 by June 11, 2007.









PAGE 6, SATURDAY, IM’

Days

This week, In Day ooks back at the

Royal visit of Qu lr and Prince

Philip in 1977 ana quet on
ctober 19 at Gove LISE

@ PRINCE Philip enjoying
himself at the reception in
Government House grounds
following the state banquet

' B OCTOBER 22,
1977 — Queen
Elizabeth and

Prince Philip take
the Royal Salute
before tlre State



< : i Opening of
HB GOVERNOR General Sir Gerald Cash ese< ) livabeth to the reception area. The Parliament
following day, the queen invested then Acting ‘eval Gerald Cash with her personal
honour as a Knight Commander of the Roya drder. changing his title to Sir Gerald Cash.

WAPI TY

LIGHT AND LIFE COM) an. |

Grounded In The Past & Geared ‘Vo th Mure

































Worship Time: Jam & 7pm
Sunday School: 9:45am

Prayer Time: 6:30pm



Place: The Madeira Shopping
Center

Pastor Knowles can be heard
each Sunday morning en
Joy 101.9 at 8:30a.

ALL ARE WELCOME TC nT

Pastor: Rev. Dr. Franklin Kiaoy





P.O. Box EE-16807 ® OCTOBER 21, 1977 — The Queen receives a Silver Jubilee
Telephone number 325-57 |? 4 gift from the Bahamas, from the hand of Prime Minister Sir
Email-lvnnk@batelnet.b: Lynden Pindling at her welcoming ceremony at Clifford Pack.
PRUE TIRE Date ie ks ; | Prince Philip is shown at right. The gift was a solid sterling

silver conch shell mounted on a Bahamian mahogany base.

THE BAHAMAS CONFERENCE OF THE MI!) HRC



Hillside Estates, Baltic Avenue, Off IVI |
P.O. Box SS-5103, Nassau, Baharia:
fumes PHONE: 393-3726/393-2355/Far:392-8 1 35
tame CHURCH SERVICES
SUNDAY, MAY 27, 2007 }.
3 CONFERENCE SUNDAY |
a |
SPIRITUAL GROWTH CON |
On Sunday, May 27, 2007, Agape, 4
Memorial, Curry Memorial, Ebenez:
Michael’s, Trinity and Wesley Methodis ches will |
close for their morning Worship Se: \ iu |
join the United Worship Service at
Auditorium at 4
Following the United Worksh: i |
|
Witness will be hel |
|
The United Worship Servi tL ad
Worship Team, Wesley Band ane Mp. | } WORSHIP AND LiL f
SUNDAY SERVICES
Rev. Dr. James Swanson will pr | Morning Worship Service ....... 8.30 a.m.
| Sunday School for allages... 9.45 a.m.
a ; | Adult EqUCATION veces 9.45 a.m,
Rev. Caria Culmer and Mi } WOISHID SCIVIC cesccrscsessrceee FAN CI.
worship leacle ; | SPANISH SEIVICE woes 2.00 p.m.
Evening Worship Service ........ 6.30 p.m.
WE WANT-TO SF |
WEDNESDAY at 7:30 p.m.
Selective Bible Teaching
| Royal Rangers (Boys Club} 4-16 yrs.
i Missioneties (Gils Club} 4-16 yrs.
| | :
FRIDAY at 7:30 p.m.
ee TP cs { Youth Minisiry Meeting
her RADIO MINISTRY
Grant's Town Wesley 4) Sundays at 8:30 a.m. - ZNS | - TEMPLE TIME
{Baillou Hil} Rd & Chapel ¢
FRC Sal Hcedai Mea eamehh | Visit Our Book Store: TEMPLE BIBLE & BOOK SUPPLY
hee FVANGELISTIC TEMPLE
bw
SUNDAY MA {2 oe
7:00 a.m. Rev. Tezel Anderson/Si | _ Assembly Of God
11:00 a.m. Youth/Sis. Nathalie |
7:00 p.m.Bro. Ernest Miller/ Board of Childyen, |
, : |
MOET Cs ee) Ts oy ; =





aE aNd














THE TRIBUNE







Cee ee

Sunday School: 10am FUNDAMENTAL
Preachering 11am & 7:30pm EVANGELISTIC

Radio Bible Hour:
Sunday 6pm - ZNS 2
Wed. Prayer & Praise 7:30pm

4

Pastor:H. Mills

“Preaching the Bible as is, to men as they are”
Pastor: H. Mills © Phone: 393-0563 ¢ Box N-3622

CENTRAL GOSPEL CHAPEL

CHRISTIE & DOWDESWELL STREETS » Tel: 325-2921
SUNDAY, MAY 27TH, 2007

11:30 a.m. Speaker:
Elder Sidney Burrows

7:00 p.m. United Bible Concert
@ Emmanuel Gospel Chapel

Bible Class: 9:45 a.m. ¢ Breaking of Bread Service: 10:45 a.m.
¢ Community Outreach: 11:30 a.m. ¢ Evening Service: 7:00 p.m.
* Midweek Service 7:30 p.m. (Wednesdays)
¢ Sisters’ Prayer Meeting: 10:00 a.m. (2nd Thursday of each month)










A ee eS





Girace ld | ett Wesleyan Church
Lee eel




Wor i Time: Ila.m. & p.m m,
Prayer Time: 10:15a.m. to 10:45a.m.
Church School during Worship Service







Place: Twynam Heights
off Prince Charles Drive




Minister: Rev. Henley Perry






P.O.Box SS-5631
Telephone number: 324-2538
Telefax number; 324-2587








COME TO WORSHIP, LEAVE TO SERVE



THE TRIBUNE

SATURDAY, MAY 26, 2007, PAGE 7





ee
Carl Bethel gets y/

to grips with new
ministry position

MAY has been busy for Min-
ister of Education, Youth,
"Sports and Culture Carl Bethel.
'«. Having won his seat in the

“House of Assembly for
Seabreeze in the general elec-
tion, Mr Bethel hit the ground

_. running, familiarising himself
with staff and all other stake-
holders in the ministry.

On Friday, May 11, he met

all staff at the Ministry of Edu-
_ cation’s headquarters: on
_ Thompson Boulevard, high-
“‘tighting his willingness to work

‘with all members of staff, and ©

‘ehis willingness to consult with
' and listen to all educational
, stakeholders.
'- A few days later, Mr Bethel
; announced the new theme of
. the Ministry of Education,

.Youth, Sports and Culture,

he Achioving Your Dreams
through Education”.

He said changes in education
| will be achieved through “incre-
; mental steps and not a quan-
' tum leap.”

“The way forward in educa-
tion must be ‘Education for All’
and a commitment to the intel-
lectual, social, physical and
moral development of students
and a fostering a love for learn-

ing”, he added.

Mr Bethel spoke about the
role that education must play
as the means by which young
people achieve their dreams.

He said that self-worth, self-
respect, respect for authority
and character are the desired
outcomes of a comprehensive
education and said education
must also transmit the culture of
The Bahamas.

Culture, he said, was not
confined to Junkanoo and
defined the way we, as Bahami-
ans, live and students should
be taught to appreciate the
opportunities for employment
and entrepreneurship that cul-
ture will offer.

During the press conference,
Mr Bethel also introduced Min-
ister of State for Youth and
Sports Byran Woodside and
Minister of State for Culture
Charles Maynard.

He said both ministers of
state will have full control of
the development of policies for
their respective portfolios. He
also explained that, while his
primary focus will be on edu-
cation, he would support the
Ministers of State in execution
of their duties.

@ PICTURED from left
(front row): Minister of
State for Culture Charles
Maynard; Minister of

Education, Youth, Sports, :

and Culture Carl Bethel,
and Minister of State for
Youth and Sports

Byran Woodside. Back row:
permanent secretary,
Ministry of Education,
Creswell Sturrup,
permanent secretary,
Ministry of Youth,
Sports and Culture,
Leila Greene.

Mr Bethel also announced
plans to repair schools in prepa-
ration for the new school term
beginning in September.

Mr Bethel has continued to
hold meetings with the Primary
Principals Association, officials
from The College of The

Bahamas and The Bahamas |

Union of Teachers, Adminis-
trators and staff of the Ministry
of Education, Youth, Sports
and Culture in Freeport, Grand
Bahama, and is plans to meet
with parents, teachers and
stakeholders in education.

Expectations run high
- for Andros Crab Fest

’ . MINISTRY of Touten offi-
* cials expect this year’s annual
‘Andros Crab Fest to be an
event to remember.
The official opening in Cen-
, tral Andros will take place on
' Friday, June 8, at 8pm.
The new Minister of Tourism
: and Aviation, Neko Grant will
‘ perform the honours. Crab Fest
; will run from June 7 to 9.
» Crab Fest is a cultural and
“heritage festival established in
997 in Fresh Creek, Central
“Andros as a collaborative
-ffort between the Andros
“Tourist Office, the Central
‘Andros Local Government

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“Crab Fest has evolved from
very humble beginnings into a
mammoth tourist attraction and
signature event, attracting more
than 10,000 domestic and inter-
national visitors annually to
Andros Island,” said the Min-
istry of Tourism in a statement
yesterday.

The event is hosted in
Queen’s Park, Fresh Creek the
first and second week of June.

“This year there will be over
40 stalls serving an almost end-
less array of mouth-watering
crab dishes with endless enter-

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tainment and social interaction. -

There will be entertainment by
Avvy, Royal Bahamas Defence
Force Band, Rush with Pratt
Brothers, Ancient Man, Soul-
ful Groovers, KB, Eugene
Davis and Elon Moxey just to
name a few,” the statement
said.

Andros is noted for the
colourful batik fabric, Androsia,
and two legendary creatures —
the Lusca, a monstrous octo-
pus-like creature found in blue
holes, and the three-toed, red-
eyed, bird-bodied Chickcharnie,
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| AC Ministry of.

MOUNT CALVARY
BAPTIST CATHEDRAL

will celebrate its

st Anniversary
Celebrations

with two services climaxing on
Sunday afternoon, May 27th, 2007 at 3:30pm.








Rev. Dr. Philip
pena Host Pastor








During the week leading up to the Celebrations
The women observed its

5th Annual Women of

Valor Conference

from Monday, May 21
Wednesday, May 23, 2007

with interesting Lecturers and dynamic
Preachers. This year the women are
celebrating under the theme:

WOMEN OF GOD WALKING
IN AN EXCELLENT SPIRIT










Minister Sheila Stubbs |












Minister
Jacqueline Fraser




The prayer Breakfast was held on
Saturday Morning, May 26, 2007;
the guest speaker was for that
occasion was Minister Jacqueline
Fraser.











The Sunday speakers will be
Evangelist Marzelle Smith at the

llam and













Rey Lenora Sands at the
service.

3:30pm






Evang.
Marzelle Smith

The general public is invited to attend
any or all of these servvices

Pastor Lenora Sands





PAGE 8, SATURDAY, MAY 26, 2007

FROM page one

the Mexican city on the Mayan
Gold Coast seems to offer facili-
ties that the Bahamas cannot
match at this time. The destina-
tion, therefore, is gaining quickly
on the Bahamas’ tourist industry.

Both the lack of hotel rooms,
particularly in Grand Bahama,
and the conditions at Lynden Pin-
dling International Airport have
been cited as the greatest weak-
nesses in the Bahamas’ tourist
industry.

Cancun’s increasing SUCCESS as
a preferred tourism destination
for US travellers comes as con-
cerns are raised about the
Bahamas losing its competitive
edge.

The Central Bank reported last
month that hotel revenues fell by
1.6 per cent to $68.2 million in

the 2006 fourth quarter, com-
pared to a 17.4 per cent increase
in 2005.

Total visitor arrivals to the
Bahamas for the first 10 months
of 2006 fell by 4.7 per cent com-
pared to 2005.

Last week, leading online trav-
el companies Orbitz and Trave-
locity released their reviews on
future air bookings and have
named Cancun as the top inter-
national destination for summer
travel — with the Bahamas trailing
some distance behind.

In its second annual “Insider
Index”, Orbitz lists Cancun as the

number one international city
destination for the summer, with
the Bahamas’ Paradise Island
coming in tenth behind other
Mexican and European cities.

Travelocity also places Cancun
at the top of its list for the most
popular international beach des-
tination for this Memorial Day
weekend — ahead of Los Cabos,
the Bahamas and the Dominican
Republic, among other beach des-
tinations.

Speaking with The Tribune
yesterday, Tourism Director Gen-
eral Vernice Walkine confirmed
that Cancun has long been on
the radar of the Ministry of
Tourism as a very real competi-
tion to the Bahamas.

Mrs Walkine explained that
Cancun has advantages that the
Bahamas does not have, in terms
of labour force, funds and natur-

al resources.

“The cost at which they can
offer their product is a lot lower
than ours. They can more attrac-
tively price themselves, it’s
much bigger tourism destination
in terms of the population base to
service the industry,” she said.

Mrs Walkine said that Cancun
also has access to a lot more mon-
ey to spend on promotion.

“By all reports, they have
somewhere in the neighbourhood
of $100 million they have been
spending on advertisements
alone. It is impossible for us to
compéte with that,” she said.

Due to a large labour pool, the
Mexican city has also been able to
build many new hotels on the
beach.

Mrs Walkine said that Cancun
has been “on a roll” since recov-
ering from the hurricanes of 2005.

However, the tourism direc-
tor general pointed out that there
are still some clear differences
between Cancun’s primary
tourism market and the one the
Bahamas is targeting.

Mrs Walkine explained that
the Bahamas still does very well
in attracting the affluent family,
while Cancun is a great success
with the Spring Break crowds.

She added that in going after
the affluent, discriminating trav-

eller the Bahamas has as its com- .

petition many destinations
around the globe — including
Dubai, which has been making
significant inroads into the Amer-
ican market.

Mrs Walkine said she still
believes that developing the oth-
er islands in the Bahamas will
give the country a major advan-
tage over its competitors in the

THE TRIBUNE

|
tourism market. i
1

“It is my considered opinion-
y

that to the degree to which we | }

can develop those islands unique- »,
ly, we will have a story to tell that =
no one else can tell and that is a) |
whole menu of island options for’ |
the consumer to pick and choose -'
from,” she said. 1

Cancun has steadily been |

i

i

|

\
|
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{

increasing its efforts to further 4 |

strengthen its positioning on the , |
Mayan Gold Coast.

The Cancun Convention and
Visitors Bureau (CVB) recently ,
announced that eight new and’
recently reopened hotels are ,
ready forthe summer season.

In addition to new and upscale
hotels, Cancun offers tourists a
16-mile stretch of beach, proxim-
ity to historic Mayan archeologi-
cal sites and the world’s second

largest coral reef. uw"

FROM page one

policy so far as it affects person
who, under the constitution of the
Bahamas would, but for the fact
that they haven’t reached the age
of 18, be entitled to apply for citi-
zenship,” he said.

This means not only as it
relates to children born to
Haitians, or other foreign parents
in the Bahamas, but also to chil-
dren born to Bahamian women
whose husbands are foreign.

Under Bahamian law, any child
born in wedlock in the Bahamas
to a Bahamian mother and a non-
Bahamian father, unlike a child
born to a Bahamian father and
foreign mother, does not auto-



matically obtain citizenship. I the
children of this union want citi-
zenship they must apply at the
age of 18, the same as children
born to parents who are both
non-Bahamian. On the other
hand a child born out of wedlock
to a Bahamian mother and a non-
Bahamian father automatically
acquires Bahamian citizenship
through his unmarried Bahami-
an mother.

Mr Emmanuel, who waited to
obtain his citizenship before going
on to higher education, claimed

yesterday that too many able and
willing young people — “whose
only close connection to Haiti is
through their parents” — are
being held back from going on to
further education due to the high-
er fees. He maintains that they
should be allowed to progress on
an “equal footing” with their
peers. Mr Emmanuel is due to
enter Eugene Dupuch law school
this September.

“We need to encourage peo-
ple who want to participate to
make our country the greatest
nation that it can be. All we are
doing is putting up these barri-
ers, and Lam calling on the min-
isters of immigration and educa-
tion to say we will not allow this

discriminatory practice to contin-
ue, because it’s not good for our
country,” said Mr Emmanuel.

While this policy is still in place,
said the aspiring lawyer, state-
ments made by the College of the
Bahamas indicating its commit-
ment to increasing enrolment are
meaningless.

“Are we being realistic or are
we just paying lip service?” Mr
Emmanuel asked.

Mr Emmanuel said the coun-
try, already drawing from a small
talent pool, is denying itself of
more potential “great thinkers”
and is, in the process, creating a
class of ostracised, dejected
youths who feel unwanted and
denied opportunities to progress

in the only country they know.

“J know cases of indiviuals with
BGCSEs with distinction passes
and they give up, they find a job
in McDonalds — these thinkers!”
said Mr Emmanuel. “The leader
should make a proclamation that
in the 21st century this practice
will desist right now,” he said.

The economy and the crime
rate could all benefit from a pol-
icy change, he suggested.

“I’m of Haitian parentage, but
at the end of the day I want to
contribute to the progressive sta-
bility of my country and to deny
me is a great infringement consti-
tutionally and on my rights as a
human being,” Mr Emmanuel
said. He was speaking on behalf of

the many he said he knew who
have been held back by the policy.

As it stands, any child born to
foreign parents in the Bahamas
must wait until they are 18 years of
age — roughly around the time
they would be applying for college
— to apply for citizenship. The
application must be done within ~
twelve months after they turn 18.
Sometimes it takes years before -
the applicant receives a reply.

Mr Emmanuel stressed that
persons of foreign parents are not —
asking for handouts, but merely
for “the door to be opened.”

Messages left with the public
relations department at the Col-

lege were not returned up to press 4

time yesterday.

FROM page one.

reorganised to encompass civil
society partnerships in areas such

as education and knowledge

sharing, which can ultimately
benefit all involved.

Mr Clarke noted his country
operates multilaterally, and in this
conference, Canada does not
intend to dictate, but rather to
engage with those from the
region. With more than half a mil-
lion Caribbean people currently

living in Canada, the dialogue and
engagement is a necessity for all
involved, to renew the regional
sense of community, Mr Clarke
added.

The official objectives of the
conference are to facilitate a

stronger understanding among
participating organizations and
individuals of the key issues and
challenges facing the Caribbean
in the fields of security, rule of
law and human capital formation;
a strengthened network among
participating organizations and
individuals; the identification of
potential areas for joint research
between McGill University and
College of the Bahamas on key
Caribbean issues; and a better
informed college community,

including both students and fac-
ulty, in the Bahamas on key chal-
lenges and solutions for the future
of the region and Canada's
engagement with it.

Hosting the conference in the
Bahamas at COB is considered an
accomplishment for the institu-
tion's president, Janyne Hodder.

Mr Clarke was elected to
Canada’s House of Commons
eight times and served 25 years in
parliament. He is currently pres-
ident of Joe Clark and Associ-

ates, an international consulting

firm based in Canada, and also .

serves as a professor of Practice
for Private-Public Sector Part-
nerships in the centre for devel-
oping-area studies at McGill Uni-
versity in Montreal.

In May 2006, a small group of
current and former Canadian and
Caribbean officials, senior politi-
cians and analysts met at the
Canadian Embassy in Washing-
ton to discuss the status of the
Canada-Caribbean relationship

and how it might be revived.
The result was a strong agree- -
ment on the principle of renewal, :

and a general consensus on some _

specific initiatives that might be
considered, including a “modern”
trade agreement, Canadian lead-
ership in donor co-ordination in |
the region, and Canadian support ,
for research on high priority
Caribbean issues, by way of a ;

4

{
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public policy institute and other . '

initiatives.

FROM page eight

evidence, best practices, compar-
isons and data, so that those
debates occur on the background
of educated, informed and
thoughtful research," she said.
Efforts towards the creation of
this type of national institute
began last year with the creation
of a national research policy fel-
lowship, whereby citizens, or
groups, can work with faculty
members on investigations into
any number of topics of interest.
The future development of this.
project, Mrs. Hodder said, can
assist’ in decreasing the amount

of money being spent in the
Bahamas on international con-
sultants, as there is the local
expertise in institutions such as
the college, through which this
work can be done.

Mrs Hodder, who has been
increasing the public profile of
the college since her appointment

-- as president, thinks that hosting

international events are "a key
step forward in the college’s agen-
da for university transition and

_————
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- Must be well spoken and confident
- Must be 25 years Or Older

- Must be a quick learner

- Must have good writing skills

- A base salary and commission

- Resume
- Two references
- Police record

NO PHONE CALLS

Apply in person at Bahama Divers, Nassau Yacht
Haven, East Bay Street between the hours of

10am - 12noon.



EUS

F Pricing Information As Of:

internationalisation."

Some of the participants in the
conference include, representa-
tives from Caricom, the Inter-
American Development Bank,
the United Nations, McGill Uni-
versity, the University of Toronto
and the Canadian International
Development Agency.

Along with discussing matters
pertaining to Canada-Caribbean
relations, the college has also
organised a series of more topical

FROM page eight

Mr Halkitis is the former PLP
Adelaide MP and parliamentary
secretary for finance, who lost in
the last election to Charles May-
nard, in the newly created Gold-
en Isles constituency.

Mrs Wright, president of the
Chamber of Commerce, is a
lawyer by profession and has
served as an acting magistrate.
Though Mr Halkitis’ political
affiliation is clear, Mrs Wright's is
not,

Mr Ingraham added that he is
satisfied that the appointments
are a positive first step toward
meeting the requirement of Arti-
cle 40 of the constitution.

On Wednesday while leaving
the House, Mr Christie said he
and the prime minister were at
odds over the controversy.

“My position is clear, I think
the prime minister’s position is
clear, those positions don’t appear
to reconcile one with the other,”
he said.

Published reports have sug-
gested that the third Senate
appointment will go to Leslie
Miller, the former PLP Blue Hills
MP. However, Mr Miller

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discussions.

These include, building self-
sufficiency and problem-solving
capacity within communities of
the Caribbean; a focus on the
linkages between tourism and
other sectors of the economy; an
exploration of the evolving role of
higher education institutions in
Caribbean countries, and a dis-
cussion on the important role and
history that the church has played
throughout the region.

informed The Tribune on Thurs-
day, that he has not been
approached to join the upper
chamber.

“I know nothing officially of
what these people are talking
about. I have not been notified
by anyone,” he said.

PLP insiders have told The
Tribune that the party plans a
vigorous legal challenge if the
remaining three Senators are
not PLPs. Further, they declared
that the party also is of the opin-
ion that the leader of the oppo-
sition should choose the three
PLPs.

The press statement from the
cabinet office concluded by stat-
ing that “the Governor-general
will be advised by the prime min-

_ister on the third and final

appointment to the Senate fol-
lowing the prime minister’s fur-
ther consultation with the leader
of the opposition.”

Div $

FROM page one

The lawyer noted that he
expects Mr Foulkes to do “what
he has to do in the interest of
the country and the parties
involved.”

He described the meeting as
“productive” but declined to dis-
close any further details, other
than he was expecting a call to
arrange another meeting shortly.

Officers from the union are in

New Providence until Monday; :

and Mr Ferguson said he is pre-
pared to work over the weekend
to further the matter.

Morton Salt workers have been
without an industrial agreement
since September 2005. In April,
around 100 workers protested
when it was proposed that their
working week be cut to three
days.

Managing Director Glen Ban-
nister blamed low salt produc-
tion, but union members called
it unfair, and tantamount to union
busting tactics as the reduction
only applied to line staff, not non-
unionised managerial and super-
visory staff.

The union — which claims to
have 85 of 106 non-managerial
staff as members — is demanding

NOTICE

a 5 to 6 per cent basic salary raise ,
for the years 2007 to 2009.
Morton Salt’s last offer was '
an increase of 3.75 per cent, in
addition to a 40-hour week
productivity bonus, which $
roughly equates to another 2

.per cent.

Such a productivity bonus: s
would only kick in if workers ~

achieve a certain harvested salt j |

tonnage.

Workers would like to see the -
increases attached to their basic
salary, whereas the company,
which employs roughly 60 per
cent of Inagua’s population, have

®
'

would prefer a smaller salary *
increase in combination with the

3
é
previously indicated that they -

rail
\
\
|

condition of increased productiv- , |
ity. x

With such a large proportion »
of the island’s population *
employed by Morton Salt, if the
disagreement drags on for much
longer there is potential for the

island’s economy to suffer signif-
icant disruption. \

NOTICE is hereby given that JANETT FRANCOIS OF
PRINCE CHARLES DRIVE, NASSAU, BAHAMAS, is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration/naturalization as a citizen of The

Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason why

registration/ naturalization should not be granted, should

send a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 26TH day of May, 2007 to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, PO.Box

N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.



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Doctor's Hospital
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Premier Real Estate

-0.282
1.548
0.737
0.129
0.243
0.067
0.949
0.245
1.152
0.112
0.234
0.694
0.779
0.977
1.657
-0.432
0.532
0.868
1.167

5 CUBE $329.00

14.40
5.04
2A0
5.96
12.50
14.57
17.16
0.54
7.20
9.05 9.05
10.00 10.00
Fidelity Over-The-Counter Sacurities
Bid $ Last Price
14.60
8.00
0.45
Golina Over-The-Counter Securities
41.00 43.00 41.00
14.60 15.50 14.00
0.45 0.55 0.45
BIS Listed Mutual Funds
NA V YTD% Last 12 Months
1.339837"
3.1827°°"
2.662852°"
1.244286"***
11.4992°****
FINDEX: CLOSE 793,14 / YTD 06.88% / 2006 34.47%
MARKET TERMS YIELD - last 12 month dividends
Bid 3

5 CUBE $353.00

7 CUBE $445.00

Weekly Vol. EPS $
12.25 Bahamas Supermarkets
10.00 Caribbean Crossings (Pref)

0.20 RND Holdi

9 CUBE $522.00

28.00 ABDAB
14.00 Bahamas Supermarkets

15 CUBE $522.00

Fund Name
Colina Money Market Fund
Fidelity Bahamas G & | Fund
Colina MS! Preferred Fund
Colina Bond Fund
Fidelity ees Income Fund

Div $ Yield %

1.2887
2.8564
2.3560
1.1695
10.9739

25 CUBE $995.00

© 02 = 1,000.00 —
S2wk-Hi - Highest closing price in last 52 weeks,
S2wk-Low - Lowest closing price in last 52 weeks
Previous Close - Previous day's weighted price for daily volume
- Current day's weighted price for daily volume
Change - Change in closing price from day to day
Daily Vol. - Number of total shares traded today
DIV $ - Dividends per share paid in the last 12 months
P/E - Closing price divided by the last 12 month earnings

divided by closing price

Buying price of Galina and Fidelity

NAV KEY

ESTIMATE PREPARED FOR FINANCING AT THE BANK OF YOUR CHOICE
When it comes to quality We Don't Compare! —

YS
SO ea GL etc

alana fidelity *- 18 May 2007

the counter price
Today's Close ediay 57 |e counter pi

EPS $ - A company’s
MAV - Net Asset Vat
N/M - Not Meaningful

FINDEX - The Fidelity Hiatanes Stock Index. January 1, 1994 = 100

af the prior week
sarnings per share for the last 12 mths

* - 30 April 2007
** - 30 April 2007

- 30 April 2007

APPLIANCES BY FRIGIDAIRE
WE ACCEPT ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS
Montrose Avenue (Just North of Bahamas Bus & Truck Co.)
322-2536 * 325-2040 ¢ 323-7758 ¢ 328-7494

** - 30 April 2007

394-2503



A 242-602-7010 / FIDELITY 242-356-7764 / FOR MORE DATA & INFORMATION GALL 242



























THE TRIBUNE SATURDAY, MAY 26, 2007, PAGE 9
| SATURDAY EVENING / MAY 26, 2007. | SUNDAY EVENING MAY 27, 2007
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" PAGE 10, SATURDAY, MAY 26, 2007 THE TRIBUNE



" MONDAY EVENING MAY 28, 2007

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. THE TRIBUNE SATURDAY, MAY 26, 2007, PAGE 11





































































































































| TUESDAY EVENING MAY 29, 2007
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Sd America’s |Funniest Pets ee Pets & |Funniest Pets & |Funniest Pets & |WGN News at Nine (N) © (CC)















WGN unniest Home |People 1 (CC) |People © (CC) |People 1 (CC) |People 1 (CC)

Videos 1 (CC)








Gilmore Girls Lorelai wakes up in |Veronica Mars Veronica helps Wal- |CW11 News at Ten With Kaity





















WPIX Loves Raymond |bed with Christopher; Luke asks her |lace’s roommate when his belong- |Tong, Jim Watkins (N) (CC)

“Snow Day’ 1 to elope. 0 (CC) , ings are stolen. M (CC)

Jeopardy! (N) Dr. Phil 4 (CC) Jeopardy! (CC) |Frasier Psychia- [Frasier Brothers |
WSBK icc} trist hosts a radio squabble over

talk show. Christmas.









PREMIUM CHANNELS -: ,
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HBO-E [AVENGERS —|Movies” Tony and Carmela travel to |Sack copes with more bad news. _|Tony and Paulie head south.
, (1998) ‘PG-13' |the Adirondacks. 1 (CC) 1 (CC) (cc)
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(1998) 'PG-13' alien invasion. ( ‘PG-13' (CC) search facility on Mars. ‘RY
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FE BO-W lijah Wood, Eugene Hutz. An American Jew looks tor |HBO First Look |Uma Thurman. Two British spies attempt to bring down)
| the woman who saved his relative. ‘PG-13' (CC) 1 (CC) an aristocrat. 1 ‘PG-13' (CC) |





cas, | %%: MR. & MRS. SMITH (2005, Action) Brad Pitt, Angelina Jolie, Vince |
HBO-S __ [kur Russell, Jacinda Barrett. A luxury liner capsizes in )Vaughn. A husband and wife are assassins for rival organizations. 1)
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ee % % CON-| * & AMERICAN DREAMZ (2006, Comedy-Drama) Hugh Grant, Dennis | * * » THE RINGER (2005, Come-
PIRACY THEO-|Quaid, Mandy Moore. A White House official books the president to judge }dy) Johnny Knoxville, Brian Cox,
RY (1997) a TV talent SH 1 'PG-13' (CC) atherine Heigl. 1 ‘PG-13' (CC)

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aniel Craig. Israelis hunt the terrorists behind 1972's |Courteney Cox. A psychopath stalks the teens of a sleepy California town.
Munich massacre. 1 'R’ (CC) O'R (CC)

(:00) * * DIARY OF A MAD BLACK WOMAN (2005)
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| band leaves her. 1 ‘PG-13' (CC)

00) % & & PERMANENT MID-
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| _ {Elizabeth Hurley. 9 °R’ (CC)

(:15) * * POSEIDON (2006, Adventure) Josh Lucas,





MAX-E







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McCarthy, Carmen Electra. A jilted woman goes ona ING THE DISTANCE ee
series of disastrous dates. ‘A’ (CC) - Christopher Jacot. O'R (CC)

Penn & Teller: | *















PAGE 12, SATURDAY, MAY 26, 2007









) WHAT 1

JUDGE PARKER
i LANGUAGE,

FRENCH

ART HISTORY, COLOR
THEORY, NUDES..-THE
LUST GOES ON!

WANT FROM YOU, MY
FAIR pha YOUVE ALREADY





CHANCE TO PAINT \ I
Re CREATE AGAIN!) UNDER-

FOR THATL/ STAND,

THE BOSS RECORDED HIS pe SHOW ON TIVO ‘

BED THE ENDING!

RIGHT HERE, IN PARIS! -
NEXT STOP--- YOUR
FRENCH TEACHER!

PAINT
ky




E THESE \I'E
iINGS 7.) TE






















Peek
fale
Rattle-

THIS IS MY
COLLEGE

CRYPTICPUZZLE «|:

Friday's cryptic solutions
ACROSS: 9,

in-it-i-ator 10, Aperit-if 12, Kind 13, Sl-Op-es

14, She-L-ter 15, Deduction 17, Backs down 18, Pat-t
20, Goes on 21, A-bet 24, Barracks 26, Cash:

Tagging 39, Sermon 40, Lead 41, I-nse-cur-e 42,

(rv) 29, Stable 31, Floated 34,

on

DOWN:1, Picked up 2, Sinned (rev) 3, S-tail-l-on 4, Drop i
5, Passable 6, Gals a-cross 7, isa Ge
ran-ite 16, Cheers 19, Trace 20, Gas (rev) 22, Burst 23,
went 25, Cutting out 26, Cue (queue) 27,

-as-e 8, B-Ist-ro 11, G-

irits 30, Ban-
1, Forsoot-h(ouse) 32, Drea-di-ng ia abe 35,

is:
Co-gen-t 36, Furo-re 37, A-men-ds °

WHAT IF YOU
DON'T GO TO
COLLEGE ?

ACROSS ' DOWN :
3 Reads as some of us can on the Ist. 1 Speedy type apt to rear up going
of September (5) round a curve? (5)
8 Hewas killed prematurely in a tram 2 Quietly bent on getting a drink? (7). -
crash (5) 4 © Shutup shop (4)
10 Study of French? (5) Are thay not steady negotiating the
11 Itcan tum in an are (3) Severn? (6)
12 Fora time, the first person to allure 6 Special sites for keeping pigs (5)
one? (5) 7 ~—_Bestline to town? (5)
13 Vessel raised at the dining table? (7) 9 Traitor, a bit of an ingrate (3) :
15 Awoman splitting five pounds being 12 Nasty, perhaps, only seven-eighths
mercenary (5) . truthful (7)
18 Due to finish in an hour? Not him! (3) 14 Opposite of stag, ina serise (3)
19 The initial start of RPM (6) 16 us low and BOGEN
21 Woulda fish see them as tender and uitimately untalt (5)
small? (7) 17 Inabar, midwives leer around! (5)
22 Including, apparently, a brace of 19 When one is free to play
darts? (4,3)
ducks? (4) ye ;
23 Té one end of London can be a ong BORE oe nae
wou! al
4) eee
ere 21. Animals yielding material
24 Energetic type who hurtles _ for togas (5)
ae a ") ecaind 23 Claimed to be good for
a fault outright! (6) mete yout)
29 He usually : stacey 24 Be fast to offend S
nee yest (3) 25 Eee the boy (3) 2
31: Atallae Wibeczy totes {5} 27 The proverbial dog? (5) vu
i Ng —— extremist? (7) 28 Uneasy feelings about S&S
ae bs “sy po ans hounded (2,3) revised fares (5) AR
a egies eh aa? (3) 30 Abeastly complaint (5) a
: ; Ae harbour? (5) 32 Called an arlist
so as to graba No good! (4)
cigarette end? (5) 33 Crikey-abit ofa
; 38 Possibly Russian cloth (5) scorcher! (3)



nak easy solutions
A : 9, Architect 10, 12, 16am 13, Remind
14, Dormant 15, Fortunate 17, Reluctant 18, Lodgers 20,
Tiptoe 21, Save 24, Liberate 26, As soon as 28, Open 29,
Stodge 31, Slender 34, Cathedral 36, Spinsters 38,
Cherish 39, Wealth 40, Idol 41, Revolver

Overheads :

42, : =
DOWN: 1, Faithful 2, Eclair 3, Veterans 4, Strive 5, Acid
Grop 6, Dandelions 7, Attract 8, Banana 11, Stutter 16,
Uneven 19, Drive 20, The 22, Award 23, Hovers 25,
Aftershave 26, Ace 27, Concoct 30, Delaware 31, Skittles
cs 33, Lexicon 35, Teeter 36, Season 37,

ar. .

THEN IT'S MY
RETIREMENT
FUND



ACROSS DOWN
3 Severe (5) 1 Keyboard instrument
8 — Snap (5) (5)
10 Turret (5) 2 Old ship (7)
11 Set(3) 4 — Askance (4)
12 Handle (5) S Metal fastener (6)
13 Exhibition room (7) 6 Boarding house (5)
15 Foot lever (5) 7 Tree (5)
18 Age (3) 9 Slippery fish (3
19 Fascination (6) 12 eee re
21 Pig-like (7) 14 Stray (3)
22 Unwrap (4) 16 Deceived (5)
23 Eye-piece (4) _ 17 Contract (5)
24 Removed tension (7) 19 Awkward (7)
26 Calmed down (6) 20 Neighbouring (5)
29 Loose (3) 21 Type of nut (5)
31 Passenger stup (9) 23 Dictionary (7)
32 Extreme (7) 24 Mock (6)
34 More pleasant (5) 25° Miserable (3)
35 Prisoner (3) 27 Beginning (5)
36 Got up (5) 28 Type of saw (5)
37 Engine (5) 30 Large house (5)
38 Birds’ homes (5) 32 Relax (4)

33 Bed (3)



COMICS PAGE

“HOLD IT RIGHT THERE, SPORT! DON'T EVEN

THINK ABOUT IT!”

You are South, and the bidding

has gone:

‘South West North East
1¢ Pass 24 Pass
2¢ Pass 2¢% Pass

9

What would you bid now with
each of the following four hands?

1. AQI87 ¥ Q5 @ AK93 # J6

2. &AQ752.¥ 6 © AJ84 & Q93

3. @KQI984 Y K63 @ AQIS & —

4,@ AK965 ¥ 10 @AQI83 & 106

kee

1. Three notrump. A sound bidder
constantly tries to choose the bid that
will best reflect the strength and
character of his hand. The aim is to

make it easy for parmer to select the

right contract after you’ve told him
what you have.

Consequently, it would be
improper to bid only two notrump
here. Partner already knows you
have an opening hand with spades
and diamonds, but he doesn’t know
you have 17 high-card points
(instead of perhaps 13 or 14) and 5-

4-2-2 distribution (instead of, say, 5-

5-2-1 or 6-5-1-1), The jump to three
notrump is intended to clear up that
mystery.

2. Three clubs. Here you’re faced
with a different type of hand, so you

Bidding Quiz

send a different type of message.

‘First; you have a minimum opening

bid, so you don’t jump the bidding.
Second, you have as-yet undisclosed

‘support for clubs, your partner’s

first-bid suit, plus a singleton heart,

so you don’t bid notrump. Three -

clubs pinpoints the shortage in
hearts, since you’ve now bid three
suits. From here on, the rest is up to
partner.

3. Three spades. Here is still
another type of hand. This time you
can’t support clubs, because you
haven’t any, and you can’t support
hearts, because you have only three
of them and partner apparently has a
four-card suit.

Your spades are almost self-
sufficient, even opposite a singleton
or a void, and you have 16 high-card
points, so the three-spade bid is fully
justified. If you were to bid only two
spades, partner might think you had
only 13 or 14 points.

4. Three diamionds. This is. the
most illuminating call possible. By
bidding three diamonds you show
five of them, and you’ve already

shown at least five spades. The three- ,

diamond bid puts partner in position
to place the final contract, whether it

be a game or a slam in a-suit or.

notrump.

TARGET



HOW many words of four
letters or more can you make
from the letters shown here?
In making a word, each letter
may be used once only. Each -
must contain the centre letter
and there must be at least one
nine-letter word. No plurals.
TODAY'S TARGET

Good 15; very good 22;
excellent 29 (or more). Solution
tomorrow.

































p trap

ita carat

at impact

impart mart pact part
PRAGMATIC

rapt tamp tapir

tiara tragic tram tram:
trig trim trip

YESTERDAY’S SOLUTION
apart armpit ca’
cart gait. girt

adhesive
friction, as a tire
ola We Me xer: (|



CHESS byLeonard Barden

Stanislav Novikov v unutry
Jakovenko, Moscow Aeroflot
2007. Just a simple rook
endgame, but trickier than it
appears. White (to move) seems
to have Black's advanced pawns
under control because a g2 +
/Kh2 push will leave the pawn
doubly attacked by White's rook
and king. Examine more closely,
and Black has the vicious threat
RE8! intending Rh8 + Kg4 g2
when the pawn will queen and
cost white his rook, leaving a
routine novice checkmate with
king and rook against king.
Novikov knew his endgames. He
chose the only white play to
counter Black's Rf8-h8 threat,
and forced a draw. Can you find
White's saving resource?



Chess solution 8368: | Rg4! RIB 2 RIAs Rxf4, draw

by stalemate.

iiwithin your home life”

{Stop beating around the as rage



THE TRIBUNE. <:*:

~
ree,




SATURDAY, ©":
‘MAY 26 fa

ARIES — Mar 21/Apr 20

It’s time to recover from some ‘bat
luck you’ve been having, Aries.
Wallowing in misery won't get, you...
anywhere, and it’s not in your"

ae"

nature. Cheer up and press on. 7%
TAURUS - Apr 21/May 2472435
If, you keep up your current paces
Taurus, you’re bound to run yourself 544.
into the ground. Burning the candle*<*
at both ends.can have some danger-,*,
ous consequences. L ete®
GEMINI - May 22/Jun 21 «<0!
If you're considering giving youn,
opinion on a family member’s per>
sonal matter, you might want tore
think againg.If you say anything,»
you’re just bound to cause a war, vy fo
CANCER - Jun 22/Jul 22 >5%43
You’ve been having ongoing diffi-*.'
culties with Virgo, Cancer. You, jyst,.. ,
can’t see eye to eye, and are in acark'i
stant battle of wills. Lighten up and—-,
take the higher road. - rt
LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23 eae
If you’ve been feeling trapped, Leb,
it’s time to change your situation for~
the better. Tell someone you trust®
that things have to. be reassessed’,




VIRGO — Aug 24/Sept 22
Stop going on the defensive all the 5
time, Virgo. You’re constantly trying (6. ?.
validate your position to. others?~~\
Although you think everyone cares, én,
reality they aren’t all that co LF
LIBRA — Sept 23/Oct 23 :&*!
The excitement level in your life-has-: iv
begun to die down, Libra. Will yotrbe~?? '
able to make do with a more humdrant~ =;
schedule for a while? Mull over the
thought of relaxation.

SCORPIO -— Oct 24/Nov 22
You’re constantly being chastised for
the purchases you make, Scorpio, and
it’s starting to get on your nerves?. 4
Speak to your spouse or partner abouts"
the situation. » co eres
SAGITTARIUS — Nov 23/Dec-2k ,—_}
You’re on the brink of being pute
over the edge with a situatiograt — *
home, Sagittarius. While you’ve held.’
your tongue for this long, a mini emo-
tional explosion may be justified.

CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20-2}

~
if
if
'
nm 9
’

hes \
tho

wee we eis

regards to a decision that needs m: :
ing, Capricorn. Deep down, ypou.~,!,
know the answer and you’re avoiding,*..*
saying it out loud. are
AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18.» « :
You're stretched too thin, Aquarius, ’, ®, '
and it’s starting to take its toll ahd ° :
get on your nerves. Speak up ‘to., *; °
those who will listen and can help j
with your situation.

PISCES — Feb 19/Mar 20
Make some time for you, Pisces «*
because after this week you'll be ‘s.."*
busy you won’t have much time t

think about anything. f

es
e

‘
*..%

*,
«“s,

ee
“s- ow 4 ho)

.,
Se ee te ee a ae a ene a a ee te te Re ee 8

ee ee ee
dice

e+

ev. Sa?

*

e

= tap ae he Men Te hn
wtf

te

LEONARD BARDEN

AY!

we ee LY ee Rm eee 2 eet oe

= = we we. 7
aety ce
od - ~

<7 +
ese 2

@4

*
aif
JAN





(HE TRIBUNE |
COMICS PAGE



SATURDAY, MAY 26, 2007, PAGE 13









I WONDER WHY
RACHEL HASN'T
TOLD ROGER
ABOUT THIS

SURE YOU DON'T NO, HONEY---
—| MIND GOING BACK }] WE COULD USE
TO THE FLAT? SOME eres














QUESTION- --












I SEE TWO
SEATS OVER
THERE!
APARTMENT 3-G
WE MADE THESE PAINTINGS I TRIED TO WORK WITH )THERE], | BUT THE POOR LAD WAS ;
TOGETHER, YOUR VISION AND OTHER ARTISTS. IN THIS/ WAS BESOTTED WITH DRINK, | [P=
STUDIO, BUT TONO 7 ONE EACH HIM. (9
AVAIL. "Zar TALENTED EG)
feu Cus Ins
teNe, _ oO 2 ya EZ
Ea MELE, =

‘IT'S O






IF DAO DION'T MAKE THAT UP, THAT
CALLS FOR A WHOLE LOT xq
OF NEW RESPECT








DIT PIIL IE YER VL

P\ . East dealer.
Bre, | SS Neither side vulnerable.
= AS NORTH
in gee #Q107
ess 7
A? #KI105
\K>=er. o> #Q)3
Bee x WEST EAST
543 |. A962
V¥A52 ¥10873
94 873
#109862 KS
SOUTH
T'M NOT SURE T LIKE THIS NEW @KI8
cD OF HIP-HOP LULLABIES VÂ¥K96
. #AQ62
hAT4
The bidding:
East South West North
Pass 1 NT Pass 3 NT

Opening lead — ten of clubs.

There is no denying that a certain
amount of guesswork is inevitable in
bridge. However, it is also true that
some guesses are self-inflicted and
can be avoided with correct play. In
these cases, a player has only himself
to blame if he subjects himself to a
guess and then goes wrong.

Consider this deal where West led
the ten of clubs against three
notrump. The jack was covered by
the king and ace, and declarer, after
cashing four diamonds, then had to
{% |.decide whether to tackle hearts or
= }ispades. ;

UA..INART

| SHE'S ANG
charac? || “H baies BANE RUNNING | 1 DUNNO,.00ES

(T WSTTER 2



B CANPRICN
_ PRATER FoR






The
Target
uses
words in
the main
body of
Chambers
21st
Century
Dictionary
(1999
edition)

HOW many words of four
letters or more can you make
from the letters shown here? In
making a word, each letter may
be used once only. Each must
contain the centre letter and
there must be at least one
nine-letter word. No plurals.
TODAY'S TARGET

Good 14; very good 21; excellent
28 (or more). Solution





MOM GAVE ME WHAT IMPORTANT

THIS GOXTO KEEP] | THINGS. HAVE
MY IMPORTANT YOu Got?

THINGS IN

(C2007 by King Features Gyrcfcete, inc. World tig ts reserved.

Y, MoM. THE JAR DIPN'T MAKE IT.
BUT I DIP SAVE MOST OF THE COOKIES"

How to Avoid Guesswork

, atall. ., etdo Fd ogre

MGs









































www. DAILYINK, CoM

f

When he Ied a low spade from
dummy, East alertly rose with the ace
and returned a club. Declarer
allowed West’s eight to hold the
trick, but another club drove out the
queen. South now had only eight
tricks, and when he tried for a ninth
by leading a heart, West took the ace
and cashed two clubs for down one.

Had declarer guessed to attack
hearts first, he would have made his
contract, since this would have
removed West’s entry before the
clubs became established.

However, the outcome was due not
so much to an unlucky guess as it
was to declarer’s play. Had he
ducked East’s king of clubs at trick
one, he would have avoided subse-
quent guesswork entirely.

The practical danger is that West
has five clubs and a side ace. By
ducking the opening trick, declarer
can disrupt the opposing communi-
cations.

Assuming East returns a club,
South wins and can attack either
spades or hearts and make his con-
tract. If spades are chosen, East can
win but has no club to retum, giving
declarer time to develop a heart trick.

Alternatively, if South tries hearts
first, West can win, but he loses the
entry to his clubs in the process, after
which spades can be safely broached.

No guesswork’ is really necessary-,

live love novel novelist olive

oven sloven snivel solve
solvent stove veil vein venison

vent vest veto vile vine
violent violet voile vole volt

evil INSOLVENT invent invest
vote

YESTERDAY’S SOLUTION




new

els





: tomorrow.
oi
: | CRYPTIC PUZZLE |
7 Across : DOWN -; bead
1 People showing extremes of 2 — Wine seller, do we hear? (6) Peels
i sweetness when got out of bed (5) 3 Sudden move by a tow-headed ra
6 _ Being finest when without that heavy charmer (6)
heart (5) 4 Female in the cowshed (3) Palliat 14
9 Punishment given - why? (4,3) 5 — Confused as one going East,
10 Hehada life in a movie (5) possibly? (2,3) |
11 Penetrating pictures (1-4) 6 _ Fight for space in the upper || a
‘112 Tangled wires resisting the flow of chamber? (3,4) Sat
current (5) 7 Shows the wrong signs of humanity Peden cll
13 Adark-eyed beauty may be partly (4) eee ule
indebted to it (7) 8 The manners of a penman? (6) -
15. Dry inhalf a mo (3) 12 Heat sufficient to melt tar in West Pol ei
17 Warm-hearted companion, maybe Southend (5) Rede Til
roguish (4) 13 Weeks of walking? (5) |
18 Too young to be manly (6) 14 Foragood fellow, the terrible cost of = :
19 Bitofa maelstrom leading to trouble having a bit of fun! (5) aa ea al
afloat? (5) 15 Bein the position to take | | ||
20 Chicks in the car? (6) notice (3,2)
22. Anisland except for its 16 Companion ever giving
extreme end (4) encouragement (5) ACROSS DOWN
24 I's ata fashion centre that you want 18 A couple to steady you? (5) : eee 2 2 Meateourse's)
success (3) 19 Fragmentary as a fight? (7) 9 Relating to writing (7) ; puely ()
25 Goand quibble during faultless 21 Notmuch like a 10 Look fixedly (5) ae (3)
service (7) Britain! (6) N Be 6 Citrus fruit (7)
26 Ropy sort of car? (5) 22 One held up when the weather's > 13 Hons in 7 Applaud (4)
27 Bind che wrong parts (5) bad? (6) a. 15 Guided (3) 8 Substance (6)
28 Courage needed to deal with a dead 23 Vessel in acute form with a a be aa ae @ 12 Pall 6)
chicken (6) paren) < 19 Jewelled 13 Type of rock (5)
29 One gets into strange places that are 25 Damage the ball? (5) uu headdress (5) 14 Stow (5)
extraordinary (7) 26 TNR acts into aan ii 5 ie ‘)
30 The possible party piece for a girl (5) disorder (4) 24 Female sheep (3) be leh ‘
31 One couldn't imagine her fat (5) 28 Dad's bit of ballet? (3)



25 Sorrow (7)
26 Yawned (5)

19 Hot sauce (7)
21 Fora time (6)

=

Caviar tah eM gr)
‘a debt fora

'« ‘property or

Pomel





Mikhail Krasenkov v Mark

Hebden, Monarch Assurance Isle

of Man Open 2006. Top
grandmasters know the

importance in a won position of

stopping any serious
counterplay by the opponent.

Here Poland's Krasenkov (White,

to move) is rook for knight

ahead, but Leicester's Hebden, a

regular British Grand Prix
winner, has some lurking
rescources. White’s obvious
capture 1 “xd2? fails to Qxf2 +
and Qxq3, while if Krasenkov
makes a non-committal move
then Bf4 followed by Qc2+ is
troublesome. White can do

much better than that, and the

Polish number one found the

optimum solution. After his next
surprise turn, Hebden resigned.

What was White's winning
move?



CHESS by Leonard Barden












27 Rows (5) 22 Powerful (6)
Yesterday's cryptic solutions Yesterday's easy solutions 28 rimless cap (5) 23 View (6)
ACROSS: 3, S-can-S 8, Marat 10, Etude 11, Car 12, Hour-|_ | ACROSS: 3, Harsh 8, Break 10, Tower 11, Gel 12, Treat 13, 29 Small 25 Prepared (5)
13, Ketch-up 15, V-Ena-L 18, H-e-r. 19, Resale 21, Gentle- | Gallery 15, Pedal 18, Era 19, Allure 21, Porcine 22, Open cake (4,3) 26 Gravel (4)
$ 22, F-00-d 23, Mile (End) 24, Hustler 26, A-R-tful 29, | 23, Lens 24, Defused 26, Abated 29, Lax 31, Liner 32, 30 Pasta sauce (5) 28 Coach (3)
Dad 31, Loser 32, Radical 34, At bay 35, Con 36, Pearl 37, | Radical 34, Nicer 35, Con 36, Stood 37, Motor 38, 31 Condition (5)

Barg-e 38, Serge : Nests

| DOWN: 1, Ra-C-er 2, P-arched 4, Co-op 5, Nerves 6, Sties | DOWN: 1, Organ 2, Galleon 4, Awry 5, Staple 6, Hotel 7,
47, |-Deal 9, Rat 12, Hurtful 14, Hen 16, Nad-ir 17, Le-v-er | Cedar 9, Eel 12, Tracked 14, Err 16, Duped 17, Lease 19,
4) 19, Rest day 20, Off-al 21, Goats 23, Medical 24, Hurt-le | Angular 20, Local 21, Pecan 23, Lexicon 24, Deride 25,
25, L-AD 27, Rover 28, Fears 30, Mange 32, RA-NG 33, | Sad 27, Birth 28, Tenon 30, Manor 32, Rest 33,

Cor : Cot

Chess solution: 1 Rg6t! Resigns. Kxg6 2
Qc6+! Qxcé 3 dxc6 and White's c6 pawn wil soon
reach cB and promote to queen. KIB 2 Qb8+ Ke7 3

d6+ and Black loses his queen.

iz: Parsley, oregano, cayenne and paprika.
One possible word ladder solution is: SELL bel,

belt, bolt, bout, pout, TOUT







AND WHAT \E LT DON'T
WANT TO BE YOUR
FRIEND ONS



MONDAY,
MAY 28

y
4
4
'
i
cf
ARIES — Mar 21/Apr 20) \
Business and family will be your top }
priorities this week, Aries. If there is !
a special project on the burnex, +
Wednesday will be a key day to sign_}
contracts and the like.

TAURUS - Apr 21/May 21
You may have had an argument withwa
a romantic partnei, but luckily thin
will get back to normal this week, !}
Taurus. Hang in there for another few {
days for a resolution.

GEMINI - May 22/Jun 21st
You will havg.to be mentally ready |
to make a change this week, Gemini. |
This likely involves changing a bad i
habit or making amends with some- ;
one who has wronged you. ‘I
CANCER - Jun 22/Jul 22, ¢ }
Family members will be at the fore- {

'

1

me

front this week, Cancer. Just be ready

to do some soul-searching. Also,
you’re feeling the need to spend i
some money on your home. aol
LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23 ia
You have a perfect week ahead to get’ * *
your way, Leo. Plus, it will be much»,
calmer than last week when tod ! ‘
many things were up in the air. Give art
yourself plenty of time to enjoy. sans |
VIRGO - Aug 24/Sept 22 "2!
ou Will have more money to spend ini): }
+the-days to come, Virgo, particularly +
because the stars are aligned in yourâ„¢}
financial comer. Enjoy a takeout din-_/
ner or a night on the town.

LIBRA — Sept 23/Oct 23

This week, see if you can get out of
town, Libra. New scenery will do
you good. With just a little change,. . ry:
your mood will brighten and you'll _
feel refreshed. ar

e
SCORPIO - Oct 24/Nov:22 —;
You should have a fabulous time
with your family this week, Scorpios:’ a
Visit Mom, or take your children out |?
for a spur-of-the-moment outing= ¢
they’re not soon to forget. '

y
SAGITTARIUS -— Nov 23/Dec 21g
You’re considering making a caree!
change, Sagittarius, because you~
feel you’ve grown beyond your curry ¢y
rent job. Find someone who cari
lend an ear to your situation. a

CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20!
You will be so busy with work in the

next few weeks that working week-
ends may become a necessity to catch:
up. Don’t worry; time will fly by;*
even though it will be an annoyance.

AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18 **
Pay attention to what you spendew-.
money on this week, Aquarius. Thé**:
bills could pile up faster than you?’
had expected. You can stay in con-
trol if you’re alert.
PISCES — Feb 19/Mar 20 44
Take time alone to recharge and focus”.
on yourself, Pisces. Money has _ bee

a stressful subject; this week you'll
figure out how to earn more. -.





er

if





eens
"

?

:'Bo*

TERA RESEKCU SES TRSEASSS

a ENTS ELST R ETT SPS SSE

a

=<

ea

al

hoe

ai

ot

ri Sy
at | et
Hae!
a :



PAGE 14, SATURDAY, MAY 26, 2007

THE TRIBUNE



| Mo Ma cl | |

- Tribune Comics



WHAT ARE SOPHIE AND I
GOING TO DO WITH FOUR
HOMES IN EUROPE

JUDGE PARKER



APARTMENT 3-G

EXHAUSTED AND EMOTIONALLY
SHAKEN, SHE REELS +++



I...FEEL $0...
STRANGE. ,

WELL, I WHy, HONEY,
FINISHED MY YOU'RE CRYING










I CAN ONLY
Ficus WHAT IT
MUST COST RACHEL
TO MAINTAIN THEM!

MAYBE FRESH AIRY AVO.7
WILL HELP. TLL ve

1 THOUGHT THAT BOOK






ROGER CABOT WILL
ABSOLUTELY FREAK

PROMISE ME you'Lt }
NEVER DO THAT!

{ JUST REALIZED I
WASTED $24.95

WHEN HE FINDS OUT!.








Dennis




— Calvin & Hobbes

CALVIN, You'RE NOT Yl | spacemAN SPIFE CONQUERNR
PANING ATTENTION ASAIN! } | OF THE COSMOS, {S TRAPRED
BV A HIDEOUS ZONDARG!,,





TH LIGHTNING SPEED, SPIFF
t AIR LOC

BOLTS Poe THE

K,
MAKING A DARING ESCAPE!







1 WAS HUMOROUS!
: SO DIO I... Ee
i 3 ree ae ever, declarer as that he is far -
3 ast-West vulnerable. more likely to lose one trump trick :
B : NORTH than two. Purthemanre, if everything TUESDAY, -
i H 83 goes well, he may also be able to dis- MAY 29 to
: — ¥Q 72 card a loser or two on dummy’s ‘7
3 A clubs. : RCo _ 1)”
f #K 11072 The problem for South from the | ARIES — Mar 21/Apr 20.
1 7 : You'll be forced to make a big-deci
= WEST EAST Start is to try to keep the defenders } i, by Thursday, Aries, Better’spen
S #AQ1092 @J654 from scoring four tricks before he } come time mulling over all the facts so
¥j3 VK4 can take 10. To this end, he must find you’re not caught off guard. Léo can
*KQ74 #3963 a way to stop East from gaining the |jenq q helping hand.
MARVIN Be. age Ree ead aod returning a spade through |ra TRUS — Apr 21/May 21
Oe All si i d “week
@K7 Accordingly, declarer ducks BIBUS DORAL TOWAL® aeasy. Wee
IS I DON'T GO FOR FAT- VA 10865 West’s king of diamonds at trick one |" You, Taurus. However, you snow
FREE LACTA\ID MILK #1052 i : ; how quickly things can change. 'Better
© prevent him from later putting keep your guard up so nothing sneaks
PAQA East on lead with a diamond. After i behan d on P g
The bidding: West exits with a diamond to UP aoe
South West North East dummy’s ace, South’s next concern | GEMINI — May 22/Jun 21 °
1v 14 2% Pass is how to tackle the trumps. Take a few minutes to think before
3& Pass 3Y Pass Ordinarily, with this tump com- | You act, Gemini. Rash decisions some-
44 - bination, declarer might play the ace | Umes work out, but more often than



NEMS, BUT NoT
THIS NAY



A CANOIOATE SioULO
WIN oN RER MERITS,
NoT BN DENCNIZING
THE OPPOSITION

Worth America Dyndicate, Inc. World rights reserved.











F) SURROGATES

THAT'S
\NHAAT






WN, ee
READ THIS
EXPOSE

BN

Opening lead — king of diamonds.

Special circumstances sometimes
force declarer to abandon the normal
way to play a suit. One of the most
important reasons for this is to try to
prevent a particular defender from
gaining the lead.

Examine this case where West
leads the diamond king against four
hearts. When dummy comes down,
South sees there are two possible los-
ers in spades, two more in trumps
and another in diamonds. If he loses
all of them, he goes down two.

On the more positive side, how-

and another heart. But here, given the
circumstances, there is too much
danger that East might gain the lead
with the king. At trick three, there-
fore, declarer leads dummy’s tump
seven and lets it ride after East plays
low.

West wins with the jack but is
helpless. Whatever he returns, South
picks up East’s king on the next
trump lead and easily makes the con-
tract. In fact, if West does not cash
his ace of spades after scoring the
trump jack, declarer finishes with an
overtrick.

TARGET





not they lead to errors that later have to
be corrected.

CANCER - Jun 22/Jul 22
You’re in a rocky stretch with your
romantic partner, Cancer. You’re
playing a game of “he said, she said.”
A wise idea is to retire to your sepa-
rate corners and let things cool off.

LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23

Big changes are in store this week,
Leo. See if you can muster the
energy to keep up with all of the
excitement that will take place.
Pisces plays a key role.

VIRGO -— Aug 24/Sep 22

With warm spring weather here, take
advantage and spend as much time
as you can outdoors. This could be
the ideal time to visit the park with
your pooch.

Lad LIBRA — Sep 23/Oct 23
7 rget pea ae
BEd oe iene More responsibilities at work are on
Wore sigan rien words in the horizon for you, Libra. Maybe
eae the main Pog > you’re not sure if you’re ready to
body of 3 kaos take them on. Rest assured that you
— ar gee § have the skills and the smarts.
WANT TO.6TAY IT WOUL? ca zeCE pa SCORPIO - Oct 24/Nov 22
FOR LUNCH, BE THREE Dictionary eae For once, your schedule isn’t jam-
HuGo? LUNCHE (1899 Pasa’ s packed with responsibilities, Scorpio.
HES edition) : :
6 Be 5 gs Enjoy the breather by focusing some
HOW many words of four ” a he »B attention on yourself. Visit a spa’ for
ietters OF ere = Leb mape g & >a e ¢ 23 > some pampering or curl up with a book.
‘om the letters shown here? In o 2
making a word, each letter may ai g 49 s >o SAGITTARIUS — Nov. 23/Dec 21
be used once only. Each must HS g Saou A hot temper will not solve the diffi-
contain the centre letter and gu gS se of culty you’ve been having at work,



ACROSS

prayer (6)
7 Vessel unsuitable for a
short row? (8)
8 Viola could be a singer (4)
10 Cry like a learner put in a lower
position (6)
11 Frank's house and home (6)
14 Planted in a horse trough? (3)
16 Embraced by a leftist,
she rebelled! (5)
17 The one shown to a leaver? (4)










CRYPTIC PUZZLE __

1 Many a could-be saint, seemingly in

DOWN
1 Made a big fuss of a gang plot? (6)
2 Farmer at the helm? (6)
3 Leisurely flight of owls! (4)
4 — Disorderly bingo, to the French, is
not dignified! (7)
5 — The original book (5)
6. Declare to be in bad taste (5)
8 A famous orchestra too! (4)
9 _ Drink, little one (3)
12 Given a start in life, French style (3)
13 Quietly passes certain errors (5)
15 A girl to win (5)
18 Colourful chore, possibly (5)

State
















there must be at least one nine-
letter word. No plurals

TODAY'S TARGET ~
Good 13; very good 20; excellent
26 (or more). Solution
tomorrow.
















a
word

make visible by
using chemical
solutions



Sagittarius. As hard as it may be,
you must keep your wits about you
to find a solution. .

CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20
It’s time to put your family ‘first,
Capricorn. They’ve been doing much
to help you out lately, and younéed

to reciprocate. Cook dinner, or tréat *

everyone to something nice. ==".

AQUARIUS -— Jan 21/Feb 18
A financial investment seems like-a
sure thing, Aquarius, but under-
neath, it’s a money pit. Think twice
before you leap into this venture, or
else there will be consequences.

PISCES — Feb 19/Mar 20
Your frustration levels are elevated,
Pisces. That’s because you’re feel-
ing the time crunch for work ani
home projects. Slow down. 5

CHESS by Leonard Barden







| 19° Church-like part of a ss : Henrique Mecking v Tan Lian o fs
é e supermarket? (5) Lee sla eniaiie) Ann, Petropolis 1973. Material is vais
1 31 Onvett : 20 Throw backward? (3) level, and although White’s ‘ 4 :
| inly £1 for an article, shina asainee queen, rook and bishop are all inks
WN but it's flexible (5) a) pee ee well placed for attack, “ ’ tat
oO isibility, a fathead gets to go t his own king is 60S.
- § 22° Scores of thieves! (5) 2 RN : : ACROSS DOWN erent Phan play 1 on OX
7 23° Thos. silly to throw a party? (4) astray (3) : rates (6) ; Ber ee dness (6) Rxc7 Qet + 2.Kg2 allows Black ° So
0 26 Ahard-hearted quarrel can be a 23 «ie encictement game: (0) 8 oe ao 3 Hollow (4) to draw by Qe2+ when the ay
ND i 24 Can they be slow to | 10 Floor covering (6) 4 Chief city (7) black queen delivers perpetua ep
| N : dangerous thing (5) ; | 11 Scam (3:3) 5 Chrismas song (5) check to the white king. But oy
ge | 28 Pull back from the East (3) ger eibomel é Ee 29. Just the dog for a bald 25 No trap can catch this fish! (6) 16 Stories (5) 8 Female relative (4) number-one grandmaster in ree?
yee e dog for a ba :’ loy (5) 17 Fish (4) 9 Marry (3) South America, knew the “ses
headed flier? (6) 26 Curses for a seaman to employ 12 Mane nada 12 Friend (3) technique which experts call “
: , : : 27 Source of entertainment or aid, waterway (5) 13 Disgusting (5) “the skewer” and took just two sf
C 30. It's not so hot in the jug (6) Scie 2G) hel (5) arene Se ce hioiaoneeen
gy 9 31 They're briefly current (4) possibly 22 Subtract (5) 8 Below (5) opponent to resign. What of
R 28 Jones's cat (3) 23 Sparkling water (4) 1 elow ( pp it f
| 32 Nosy symptoms? (@) 26 Yielded (5) 19 Male swan (3) happene ssasigautiek
0 33 Whatitis to have a sweetheart in BQ plat Ae CHL HOON Tor 28 Beverage (3) 20 Mesh (3)
S port? (6) pay (4) 29 Sarcastic (6) se to drugs (7) ‘
30. Cleric (6) 22 Lait (3) o%e
Ss eee 31 Insects (4) 23 Zone (6) oe
~ ' ; 32 Fatality (8) 24 . Grain (4) ee
Yesterday's cryptic solutions Yesterday's easy solutions 33 Abandon (6) 25. Tallied (6) ee >
W 9 ACROSS: 1, S-col-s 6, Be-a-st 9, What for 10, Alfie 11, ACROSS: 1, Least 6, Scamp 9, Textual 10, Stare 11, Taste 26 About (5) v
0 X-rays 12, Weirs 13, Mascara 15, Sec. 17, Ar-CH 18, 12, Crisp 13, Session 15, Led 17, Lets 18, Ampere 19, 27 Extinguish (5)
Boyish 19, Storm 20, Clutch 22, But-e 24, H-it 25, Tiara 20, Tartan 22, Peas 24, Ewe 25, Remorse 26, Gaped 28 Number (3 4 ;
R ee 26, Cable 27, Strap 28, Pluck 29, Spec-l-al 30, | 27, Tiers 28, Beret 29, Iced bun 30, Pesto 31, 30 Beams (4) PUZZLE SOLUTIONS
AS 7 Hetty 31, Syiph

DOWN: 2, Cellar 3, T-witch 4, She 5, A-t sea 6, Box room 7,
Errs 8, Sty-Les 12, W-rat-h 13, March 14, Sco-u-t 15, Sit
up 16, CH-E'er 18, Brace 19, Scrappy 21, Little 22, Brolly
23, Teacu-p 25, Slice 26, Cast 28, Pa's



DOWN: 2, Entree 3, Stress 4, Tee 5, Stern 6, Satsuma 7,
Clap 8, Matter 12, Colin 13, Slate 14, Store 15, Lever 16,
Dense 18, Armed 19, Tabasco 21, Awhile 22, Potent 23,
Aspect 25, Ready 26, Grit 28, Bus




“Uedsaqunod yoelq 4ay aumded 0) ARM JO Mays ’
0) uaend ayuM aun Burmoyre ‘arow 0} sey Bury 49e|q 4
BUL'L9x0 p pue +LUO € L9xO jl asnedaq paublsel
YR fg PUC j+Z9XY Z LPM i+XO T 3 UONNIOS ssa)










Ut 3 SOT MAY 26TH,

THE WEATHEI NSURANCE MANACENENT

Pao eee LUNN SUN Ne as): TL Te eu: ! oe Wortp re ee ae oe Ba ae










ay. Sunday - WINDS WAVES VISIBILITY WATER TEMPS.
High = Low W High = =low W WASSAU = Today: ENE at 12-25 Knots 3-6 Feet 80° F
FIC FIC FIG FIC Sunday: NE at 10-20 Knots 2-4 Feet BO? F






















90/82 75/23 pc 87/30 76/24 pe ENE at 10-20 Knots 3-6 Feet 79° F
_ 59/15 48/8 ¢ S915 54/12 t ENE at 10-20 Knots 3-6 Feet 79° F
8127 «46/7 s Today: - ENE at 12-25 Knots 4-8 Feet 5-7 Miles 79° F
Clouds and sun, a t- Partly cloudy and Partly sunny and Times of clouds and Rather cloudy, a t- Mostly cloudy with a The higher the AccuWeather UV Index™ number, the 77/25 68/20 s Sunday: * ENE at 10-20 Knots 4-8 Feet 6-7 Miles 79° F mn
storm; windy. breezy. breezy. sun. ‘ storm possible. t-storm or two. greater the need for eye and skin'protection. _ 64417 5542 pe



96/35 79/26 t 94/34 78/25 t

6/30 77/25 po —- 86/30 77/25 pc
73/22 62/16 pc 71/21 60/15 pc
92/33 70/21s 88/31. “66/18 s
72/22 69/20 s 75/23 71/21 pc
88/31 65/18 pc ss: 91/32. B68 c
79/26 61/16 c 79/26 61/16 t

. High: 86° High: 88° High: 86° High: 82°
High: 83° Low: 74° Low: 76° a ie Low: — Low: ee

Aer Ulameater Lael









RealFeel mise Li

a1]



88°-70° F
The exclusive AccuWeather RealFeel Temperature® is an index that combines OG effects of temperature, wind, ae sunshine intensity, ane. precipitation, pressure, and Today 4:31am. 2. 9 “10: 28 a.m. 0.
elevation on the human body—everything that effects how warm or cold a person feels. Temperatures reflect the high and the low for the day. 4:58p.m. 2.6 11:15 p.m. 0.4

Topay’s U.S. Forec






Berlin









































Ce @ Ow aes oa 227 = 6 2

Sunday 5:19am. 2.2 11:13am. 0.3 Bermud: 75/23 66/8 s —«s-77/25.—«BB/1B s
; 5:44pm. 27 —— Bogota 64/17 49/9 r 66/18 47/8 +
: Statistics are for Nassau through 2 p.m. yesterday Monday 605am. 22 12:03am. 03 ‘Brussels © : 0/21 42/5 t 69/20 ~ 39/3 t
ABACO Temperature 6:27pm. 28 11:56am. 0.3 Supe eal ce c ae he pe
‘ HBTs eeceeegtnuanocslunsioriienen 2 Heo — BuenosAires = ANT. 45/7 Ss pe
High: 64° F/29°C Low rrr" 75e prods ¢ Tuesday ikke a. al : 95/35 69/20 pc 95/35 76/24 s
Normal high . .. 85° F/29° C c : Se Calcutta 404/40 83/28. s s«*105/40 84/28 s
Normal low 72° F/22° C Calgary 65/18 41/5 pc 63/17 42/5 ¢
Last year’s high 86° F/30° C Cancun. & 94/28 73/22 t 87/30 70/21 t
High: 82° F/28°C -Last year's low .. .. 75° F/24° C Caracas 78/25 65/18 t 82/27 71/21 ¢
Low: 74° F/23°C Precipitation Sunrise 6:21am. Moonrise....3:28p.m. Casablanca : > 7121. 68/7 ¢ 69/20 59/15 pe
As of 2 p.m. yesterday 0.00" Sunset . 753 p.m. Moonset.....2:54a.m. Copenhagen 65/18 49/9 t 64/17 56/13 Fr
Year to date . 16.47" Last Rew First Dublin $512 467 5 5412 46/7 +
High: 63° F/28°C Normal year to date .. 11.03” = Frankfurt 82/27 58/14 t 72/22 47/8 t
Low: 68° F/20° C Geneva 80/26 56/13 c 71/21 52/1 t
AccuWeather.com Halifax 68/20 51/10 pc 64/17 46/7 s
All forecasts and maps provided by ; Havana. 83/28. 71/21 t 83/28. 72/22 t {SS] Showers
ELEUTHERA AccuWeather, inc. ©2007 ; May 31 Jun. 8 jun.14 «dun. 22 Helsinki f 70/21 57/13 ¢ 73/22 59/15 c [= & | T-storms
Hong Kong 90/32 80/26 t 90/32 80/26 t [9°27] Rain
_ High: 63° F/28°C Islamabad 97/36 76/24 pc 104/40 72/22 pc fel Flunias bid |
Low: 72° F/22°C -{stanbul toy 81/27 65/18 pc 80/26 65/18 pc BEE Snow Shown are noon positions of weather systems and -
Jerusalem aves sets: tue cones | eee ae tensa ies ove rea seared
‘ ; Johannesburg — §6/13. 37/2 s 61/16 39/3 's ;
KEY WEST Kingston 88/31 77/25 t 88/31 79/26 t
High:84°F/29°C CAT ISLAND . ; Lima - "6518 60/15 pe 71/21 60/15 pc we: Daan .
Low:74°F/23°C te High: 82° F/28°C London 63/17 48/8 pc 59/15 52/11 + eg ee a :
== ee Low: 66°F/19°C - Madrid 68/20 55/12 t 68/20 50/10 pc REET Gh One SRE
& all. ee Manila 87/30 77/25 t 91/32 72/22 t
is Mexico City 75/23 54/12 t 73/22 54/12 t AU 6) INSURANGE
Monterrey 81/27 68/20 t 86/30 69/20 t # fe
7 Montreal 77/25 57/13 s 71/21 58/14 ¢
eee Moscow 84/28 62/16 s 85/29 65/18 pc
Low: 68°F/20°C Munich 77/25 54/12 ¢ 72/22 56/13 pc
Shown is today's weather. Temperatures are today's = ser Nairobi 79/26 55/12 pc 76/24 52/11 ¢
highs and tonights's lows. High: 84° F/29°C New Delhi - 110/43 82/27 pc 107/41 — 83/28 pc
Low: 72° F/22°C Oslo 63/17 39/3 pc 64/17 45/7 s our
Paris 73/22 S713 t 64/17 48/8 t wr" f :
Prague 83/28 60/15 c 81/27 59/15 c 1 if QO { us
Rio de Janeiro 74/23 6518 po 75/23. 64/17. 1 ao =
. Riyadh 101/38 80/26 s 102/38 80/26 s '
Rome 86/30. 63/17 pe —«-75/23':«B1/16
Today Sunday Today Sunday Today MAYAGUANA St. Thomas 86/30 78/25 c 87/30 78/25 pc Auto Insur ance,
High Low W High Low W High Low W High Low W High Low W High Low W High: 88° F/31°C San Juan. 69/720 38/38.s 59/15 19/-7 pe Acy choice 1S
Fc FC Frc F/C FIC FIC Fe FIC FC FC FIC FIC San Salvador — 90/32 70/21 pc 81/27 70/21 t a
Albuquerque | 83/28 58/14 pc 85/29 60/15 pc indianapolis 82/27 65/18 t 78/25 61/16 t Philadelphia 88/31 64/17 t 87/30 66/18 t oe Santiago 68/20 872s) = BBB 37/2 po agement.
Anchorage 62/16 47/8 c 61/16 46/7 pc Jacksonville 82/27 60/15 pc 83/28 63/17 pc _ Phoenix 100/37 74/23 s 102/38 76/24 s CROOKED AND Santo Domingo _ "90/32 73/22 pc 84/28 72/22 c
Atlanta 83/28 67/19 s 84/28 62/16 s KansasCity 77/25 60/15 t 77/25 6216 t Pittsburgh «81/27 62/16 t 81/27 58/14 t RAGGED ISLAND Sao Paulo 6618 53/11 pc = G79 S81 -can trust.
Atlantic City 84/28 64/17 t 78/25 62/16 pc Las Vegas 98/36 72/22 s 98/36 74/23 s Portland,OR 74/23 54/12 pc 65/18 48/8 pc High:84°F29°C Low:71°F/22°C . Seoul 7624 Sane s 79/268 55/12 pe
Baltimore 88/31 63/17 pc 86/30 63/17 pc Little Rock 82/27 67/19 pc 86/30 64/17 pc —_—Raleigh-Durham 88/31 61/16 s 90/32 63/17 Eee eee eek ee see
Boston 84/28 58/14 s 74/23 58/14 t LosAngeles 73/22 60/15 pc 73/22 60/15 pe St. Louis 80/26 63/17 t 77/25 6417 t coe ee' Fee oe aeaaeads sates es Tit 53/11 s
Buffalo 73/22 S5/12 po 71/21 55/12 t Louisville 87/90 66/18 po 82/27 G47 t Salt Lake City 82/27 GOS pc 88/31 60/15 pc GREATINAGUA ian ee
Charleston, SC 81/27 61/16 s 83/28 61/16 s Memphis 88/31 69/20 s 88/31 69/20 s SanAntonio 80/26 69/20 t 82/27 66/8 t Nephi Oe aicieceiiceai cea ewes
Chicago 74/23 55/12 t 72/22 52/1 pe Miami 84/28 75/23 pc 84/28 76/24 t San Diego 68/20 60/15 pe 68/20 60/15 pc roe rete gc ee ee SE tc Te. a. 2
Cleveland 76/24 61/16 t 77/25 S613 t Minneapolis 65/18 45/7 t 66/18 52/11 pc —‘SanFrancisco 66/18 53/11 pc 64/17 51/10 po mente Fae Jana 252 0g OEUNE. 6 NS
Dallas 82/27 69/20 t 84/28 64/17 t Nashville 88/31 64/17 3 86/80 6216s — Seattle. §=—s(té«‘ ZO SIMO BOS 48/8 po me soe ie C | 8528 83/17 pc
Denver 74/23 S110 pe 82/27 53/11 p New Orleans 85/29 68/20 s 84/28 69/20 pc Tallahassee 87/30 67/19 s 89/31 65/18 s Warsaw _ BBD BBAT Co” B6/30 be
Detroit 75/23 61/16 t 74/23 5412 t New York 88/31 64/17 t 85/29 64/17 t Tampa 89/31 69/20 s 88/31 70/21. pe ‘i °C” A Ce ES ae
Honolulu 87/30 73/22 s 87/30 73/22 e. ie Oklahoma City 78/25 66/18 t 80/26 62/16 ¢t Tucson 96/35 67/19 s 97/36 68/20 s er ee ee Orbe tg AR: apie Rig Ns , -Weather (W): s-suany, pe-partly cloudy, .é-cloudy, sh-showers, t-th nder:
a vs ~BBIAS AERA.) Die» 8680708 OBIS, “4 Orlarido / i 85/29 - 67/19. s 87/30: 68/20" «pe Washington, DC 88/317 68/20 - pe. 86/30: 6719 pe. 7 - Zs ae vs j *, : “ ., 2 c fe » ee its Storms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, Sn-sniow, i-ice, Prop- -precipitation, aetna
. : te ath oo he - 2s we ‘oor i = 12 oe a 3 Se hw



PAGE 16, SATURDAY, MAY 26, 2007 THE TRIBUNE





By Franklyn G Ferguson

cene







NASSAU EVENTS CAPTURED ON CAMERA ~ | !

shion shines at Senate opening



Mi THE opening
of parliament

gives wives of . N —
members, and ae
invited female
guests, an
opportunity to:
wear their best.
Sharlyn Smith,
wife of Frank
Smith the MP
for St Thomas
Moore, was the
best dressed.

Ms Smith wore a
light
salmon-peach,
two-piece
custom-designed
tailored suit
made of
sibolene silk.
The fitted, short
jacket was
accentuated by
six buttons
trimmed with an
off-white collar
and cuff. The
knee-length,
pleated skirt
ballooned and
had a front
pocket on either
side. The

outfit was
complemented
by a wide
brimmed, Eric
Javits hat, which
was the identical
colour as the He
suit. The shoes, SEITE ;

bags and,gloves @ ATTORNEY General Senator Claire Hepburn and husband
were off-white to and environmentalist Livingston “Bones” Hepburn.

match the trim Mr Hepburn is with the Bahamas Environment Science

of the suit. Technology Commission.















@ THE executive council was established in 1729, which today is
known as the Senate. At the opening of parliament Attorney —
Lynn Pyfrom-Holowesko became the third woman and the first
white female to be elected Senate president in the 276 years of
unbroken parliamentary democracy. The first woman to be
elected to this post was educator, Dame Doris Johnson,
followed by the previous Senate President, Sharon Wilson.









TWO Long Island educators enjoyed the
festivities at the opening of parliament.

: Minister of Agriculture and Marine I ae :
@ EDGBURT Tinker, owner of Tink-Print Resources, Larry Cartwright and wife Ann. BINDEIRA Elliot and her father, MELANIE Poitier, an executive with









Enterprise accompanied by his wife Princess, a Mr Cartwright is the Member of Parliament businessman Alphonso “Buggaloo” Elliot at Insurance Management, and Anna-Faye Knowles,
stenographer at the Supreme Court for Long Island and Ragged Island. the reception at Government House an educator at Crooked Island High School

e e

auvsreror | ROyal visit

State in the

Ministry of 4 ff

Tourism and at Gr ayCli

Aviation, Branville

McCartney; & THE prince of Monaco dined

two-time Member at the five-star GrayCliff hotel

of P arliament for and restaurant, visiting the

the Elizabeth establishment’s world-renowned

constituency, cellar.

Malcom Adderley; Left to right: Anthony Laing,

and former Maitre’d; Prince Albert of

member of Monaco; owners of GrayCliff,

parliament and '| Enrico Garzaroli and wife,

newly appointed Annamaria Garzaroli. Mr

Senator, David Garzaroli is shown accepting a

Thompson. gift from the prince











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. For Special Olympics |



Ingraham overrules Christi

leader

@ By BRENT DEAN
Tribune Staff Reporter

MICHAEL Halkitis and
Tanya Wright have been
appointed to two of the three
remaining Senate seats. ment.

Prime Minister Hubert Ingra-
ham overruled Opposition
Leader Perry Christie in the
naming of Mrs Wright, possi-
bly setting the stage for a con-
stitutional showdown between
the two political leaders, only
weeks after the election.

The announcement came late
yesterday evening in a press
release from the Cabinet Office.

“The appointments have
been made in accordance with
article 39(4) of the constitution
which provided for three Sena-
tors to be appointed by the
Governor-general acting in
accordance with the advice of
the prime minister after consul-
tation with the leader of the
opposition,” the statement said.

“As there was no agreement
on the appointment of Mrs
Wright by the Leader of the
Opposition when consulted, the
Governor-general was moved
to act in accordance with Article
79(5) of the constitution,” the
statement continued.

Article 79(5) sets out what is
to occur in matters: when the
prime minister is required to

agreement between the two. -

Specifically, sections (c) and
(d) of this article give authority
to the prime minister to over-
ride the leader of the opposi-
tion when there is disagree-

“ec: If the leader of the oppo-
sition does not concur in the
recommendation, the Gover-
nor-general shall so inform the
prime minister and refer the
recommendation back to him.

“d: The prime minister shall
then advise the Governor-gen-
eral and the Governor-general
shall act in accordance with that
advice,” the constitution states.

Though this article gives the
Prime Minister the authority to
make the appointment, even if
the leader of the opposition dis-
agrees, article 40 requires the
make-up of the Senate to reflect
that of the House.

Therefore, if the prime min-
ister’s authorised appointment
is not a PLP, then he is in com-
pliance with article 79(5) of the
constitution, but might not be
with article 40, due to the close
make-up of the House.

In the press statement, the
prime minister said that he was

» satisfied that both appointees
were individuals of proven com-
petence and experience, and he
anticipates that both will make
significant contributions to the

Appoints senator Three cars involved in collision
over objections a We
of Opposition



@ AROUND noon on Friday the driver of a Hyundai Accent was driving east on Independence
Highway. He came up behind a cement truck, and not being able to brake fast enough, swerved to
avoid hitting the truck. The Hyundai then hit a Nissan Sentra, which jumped the median into
oncoming traffic and hit a Dodge truck. Two of the drivers were unhurt, but the driver of the
Hyundai Accent left the scene in an ambulance wearing a neck brace. The accident caused major

consult the leader of the oppo- _—_ Senate.
sition. And it also states what is 7 traffic back-ups for more than an hour.
to occur when there is dis- SEE page eight

(Photo: Tim Clarke/Tribune staff)

Police officer
accused of
sodomy with
underage girls

A GRAND Bahama police
officer was charged in Freeport
Magistrate’s Court Friday after-
noon with two counts of engaging
in unlawful sexual intercourse,
including sodomy, with two
teenage girls, ages 14 and 15.

The prosecution alleges that
these offences occurred in
Freeport between Saturday,
May 5, and Sunday, May 6.

Sgt 2230 Juan Pratt, 38, of No
16 Duke Drive, South Bahama,
a motorcyclist attached to the
prosecution’s department, plead-
ed not guilty to both charges.
These cases were adjourned to
November 13 for trial.

Pratt, son of former Deputy
Prime Minister Cynthia Pratt,
who was promoted to sergeant in
the police force’s most recent pro-

‘motions, was granted $8,000 bail
with sureties. He has subsequently
been interdicted from duties on
the Royal Bahamas Police Force.

US tourists
likely to pick
Cancun over
the Bahamas

@ By KARIN HERIG
Tribune Staff Reporter

THIS summer American
tourists are predicted to choose
Cancun over the Bahamas as
their favoured beach vacation
destination, according to leading
online travel companies.

With its 2,632 new hotel
rooms and a new $100-million
international airport terminal,

FROM page one

Foulkes attempts |
to settle Morton »

Salt disagreement

m By ALISON LOWE
Tribune Staff Reporter

LABOUR and Maritime Affairs Minister
Dion Foulkes met for the first time yesterday
with all parties involved in the Morton Salt
industrial dispute in an attempt to resolve the
long standing disagreement.

Mr Foulkes, along with the ministry’s per-
manent secretary, senior officials from the
Labour Department, Obie Ferguson, legal
counsel for the Bahamas Industrial Manu-
facturers and) Allied Work Union
(BIMAWU), and company representatives
met to discuss the contentious matter in a
7.30am meeting.

While, according to Mr Ferguson, no agree-
ment was reached, he was positive about the
direction the meeting took, and said he feels
that the minister’s involvement will speed up
the process.

“Hopefully with the atmosphere being what
it is, at the end of the day the parties will be able
to use him (the minister) to come to an amica-
ble agreement,” said Ferguson.

SEE page eight





_ COB policy for

non-Bahamians
to be reviewed

@ By ALISON LOWE
Tribune Staff Reporter

THE policy that a Bahamian-born youth
who does not yet have citizenship must pay
higher tuition fees at the College of the
Bahamas is to be reviewed.

The announcement was made yesterday by
Education Minister Carl Bethel yesterday.

The tuition differential was brought to light
when a young man, born in the Bahamas to
Haitian parents, condemned the policy. He
pointed out that if the Bahamas is to progress
as a nation “barriers” such as the charging of
higher fees to those born in the Bahamas to
non-Bahamian parents must be abolished.

Lucien Emmanuel has called on govern-
ment to end the policy. He says it is discrimi-
natory and detrimental to the advancement
of Bahamian society.

Minister Bethel said that government, in
conjunction with officials from the College of
the Bahamas, will review the policy.

“The government, together with officials from
the College of the Bahamas is reviewing the

SEE page eight



Former Canadian
PM attending
COB conference

@ By BRENT DEAN
Tribune Staff Reporter

A FORMER Canadian prime minister
heads the list of international participants at
the second Canada-Caribbean Conference,
being held at the College of the Bahamas,
which among other topics will focus on part-
nership initiatives on early childhood educa-
tion and cooperation on global security chal-
lenges.

Joe Clarke, who was prime minister of
Canada from 1979-80, stated that though no
formal declarations will be made from the
conference, he thinks the discussions will
assist in reaffirming ties between his country
and Caribbean states.

"A strong relationship that had yielded
benefits to both sides — strong mutual benefits
in the past — was less in centre stage than it
needed to be," he said.

The former relationship, Mr Clarke
argued, was based on development assis-
tance from Canada, to the region. However,
this relationship, he suggests, needs to be

SEE page eight

i



soc nunaanennnepnccngencoutsoeierenencas

NEWSP






Por AEE ae RAE De

Public policy unit
is planned for
new university

@ By BRENT DEAN
Tribune Staff Reporter

A PUBLIC policy institute, capable of making
informed interventions in national debates with
credible, research and data, will be a part of the
new University of the Bahamas, according to
Jayne Hodder, president of COB.

Mrs Hodder made these remarks while wel-
coming regional delegates to the second Canada-
Caribbean Conference — which concludes today
—at the college.

“Universities are centres not only of learning
and education but also of research, knowledge
creation and innovation. Forums such as this
allow us to breed innovation into answering
national development needs, while also making
contributions to the wider world,” she said.

“The first obligation of a national university in
this context, it would seem to me, is to answer
research questions, where those answers can be
most helpful to the nation," the COB president
added.

“We have debates about what's good for the
country, it would be nice if we had researchers,

SEE page eight





oa
PAGE 2, SATURDAY, MAY 26, 2007

THE TRIBUNE



FNM accused on not making
the environment a priority



@ By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter

FREEPORT - Save the
Bahamas, a non-governmental
organisation, has criticised the
FNM for not making environ-
mental issues a priority in their
recent cabinet and ministerial
appointments.

Freeport attorney Fred
Smith, a member of Save the
Bahamas, was shocked that
there was no mention of the
environment in any of the cab-
inet and ministerial portfolios,
or even an appointment of a
minister of state dedicated to
the environment.

“We are extremely concerned
that the FNM administration
has not made environmental
issues one of their priority mat-
ters,” he told The Tribune.

“It was part of their mani-
festo. In fact, they dedicated a
couple of pages in their mani-

festo — and on page 27 the FNM ©

we would have thought that
there would have at least been a
minister of state dedicated to
environmental matters,” he
said.

Mr Smith stressed that there
is an urgent need for the imme-
diate passing of an Environ-
mental Protection Act in the
Bahamas.

Heritage

He said that as the govern-
ment moves to create new jobs,
promote business and develop
the economy in the Bahamas,
it must be vigilant in terms of
protecting the environment, the
country’s heritage and the
uniqueness of Family Island cul-
tures.

“We are startled that the
FNM has not made the envi-
ronment a priority. It is not
enough to just speak about pro-
tecting the environment, like

wind,” he said.

Mr Smith said Save the
Bahamas is an organisation
committed to protectig® the
environment, with promoting
the passing of an environment
protection act a priority.

The organisation has a num-
ber of affiliates in San Salvador,
Bimini, Grand Bahama, New
Providence and Guana Cay.

“All of these satellite local
communities have banded
together to ‘save the Bahamas’
and have a say in the environ-
ment, and the protection of our
culture, heritage and environ-
ment, while the Bahamas is con-
tinuing to be developed,” he
explained.

Mr Smith noted that local
communities have a right to
know what environmental
permits are issued, or not
issued, pertaining to develop-
ments in their areas, as well
as details of heads of agree-
ment.



Art gallery
looking for
interns for |
summer

THE National Art Gallery
is in search of three talented,
hardworking summer interns.

The interns can be recent
high-school graduates, col- ,
lege students or adults inter-
ested in careers in the area
of museum studies, art histo-
ry, conservation, art educa-
tion, or arts administration.

A small honorarium of
$125 to $150 per week will be
paid to highschool graduates,
$150 to $200 per week for
college students and adults.

The length of the intern-
ship is eight or ten weeks and
begins the week of June 4.

Interested persons are
asked to email their resume
and a letter of interest to the
director of the National Art
Gallery at
emjames@nagb.org.bs as
soon as possible.

Interviews will take place
and decisions made the week
of May 28.

speaks to the environment and _ the PLP did — it is important to “The FNM was the govern- Sh
@ FRED Smith sustainable development—and actually come through with — ment that brought in local gov- ops are
your promises. ernment in 1996, and local com-
“The FNM government was munities in the Family Islands allowed to
voted in on a ticket of trust, and . do not want to be dictated to,
the Bahamian people expect the — and have the heavy hand of dis- open on
FNM to live up to their word. tant central government tell Wh it Monday
We do not expect the FNM to — them what to do in their com-
be just like the PLP-a bag of munities. SHOPS may open for bui-



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Lawyer calls for Baker’s
Bay information to be
made available to public

@ By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter

FREEPORT - Lawyer Fred
Smith is calling on the FNM
government to make public all
permits, approvals, and conces-
sions relating to the Baker’s Bay
development at Guana Cay.

Mr Smith is the lawyer of
Save Guana Cay Association,
which is opposed to the multi-
million dollar development on
that island.

He is concerned about the
impact to the environment as a
result of the construction of the
mega resort project that is being
undertaken by the developers,
and is pushing for the imple-
mentation of an environmental
protection act,

Mr Smith said that the
promise to preserve Crown
Land for Bahamians, and make
the details of developments
public, were touted by the FNM
during the election.

“T have written to the prime
minister (Hubert Ingraham),
Zhivargo Laing (Minister of
State in the Ministry of
Finance), Neko Grant (Minister
of Tourism), Sidney Collie
(Minister of Lands and Local
Government), and Claire Hep-
burn (Attorney General and
Minister of Legal Affairs),
putting them on notice, and ask-
ing them to provide the people
of Guana Cay copies of all the
permits, approvals and conces-
sions that may have been given
secretly by the PLP govern-
ment,” he said.

Mr Smith stressed that he is
not against development, but
rather an advocate of sustain-
able development in the Family

TROPICAL
OS

Tea stal
PHONE: 822-2157



Islands.

As a member of Save the
Bahamas, Mr Smith said that
they are committed to protect-
ing the environment, and as a
priority, promoting the passing
of an environment protection
act.

We (The Bahamas) have
become the most attractive off-
shore Caribbean nation to
develop in right now, and there
were recent reports on it.

“One of the things that have
attracted millions of boaters and
tourists is our beautiful pristine
sun, sand and sea — our envi-
ronment our gorgeous beaches
and in the hunt for the almighty
dollar we cannot sell the
Bahamas short,” he said.

Mr Smith expressed concerns
about the dangers of global
warming, and the death of thou-
sands of square miles of coral
reefs all over the Caribbean. He
was also concerned about the
oil spill in Nassau, and dredging
of marsh lands and mangrove
for real estate development.

“This is not something that will
take time. While they were pow-
er, they have already drafted an
environmental protection act;
they have developed regulations
under it, developed an environ-
mental department - the ministry
of environment, and the BEST
commission has been function-
ing almost as an environmental
department for 15 years now.

“So, all the pieces are in place
for immediate action,” he said.

The Save the Guana Cay
Reef Association has been
fighting against the $500-mil-
lion development for over two
years now.

- The Association believes that
the development which is
expected to include an 18-hole
golf course, 180-slip marina, 75-
room luxury hotel, and 350 res-
idential lots — will cause
irreparable damage to the small
island.

The SGCRA is currently
awaiting the ruling of the Court
of Appeal on the request to
have an injunction granted to
halt work on the Baker’s Bay

ness during normal operat-
ing hours on Whit Monday,
May 28, a release from the
Cabinet Office stated yester-
day.

It was also noted that
employers should ensure that
employess who are required
to work on the holiday are
paid wages in accordance
with section 10 (a) of the
Employment Act. Accord-
ing to the act, employees
working on public holidays
are entitled to twice their usu-
al rate of pay

Student is

picked for
' summit at
| US college

A NASSAU student was
selected to take part in a
summit to celebrate intellec-
tual life at a leading liberal
arts US college.

Stephanie Alice Nihon-Kuf-
ta was involved with a cam-
pus-wide exposition of student
academic work at Bates Col-
lege in Lewiston, Maine.

More than 300 students
gave short talks and readings,
screened videos and exhibit-
ed artwork at the sixth
Mount David Summit,
designed to celebrate Bates’
intellectual life.

Ms Nihon-Kufta, a 2003
graduate of Kent School in
Connecticut, is the daughter
of Claudett Nihon of Nassau.
She is a senior psychology
major and four-year letter
winner for field hockey.

Bates College was founded
in 1855 by Maine abolition-
ists, with graduates from
diverse ethnic backgrounds.

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award.

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and share your story.











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THE TRIBUNE

SATURDAY, MAY 26, 2007, PAGE 3





O ln brief

Police hold
two men
after finding
shotgun

TWO men were taken into
custody early yesterday after
police found an unlicensed
shotgun at their home.

Police said officers from
the Elizabeth Estates police
station executed a search
warrant at a home in Key
West Street around 2am yes-
terday.

Police reportedly found an
unlicensed shotgun in the
bathroom ceiling. Two men,
aged 21 and 23, were arrested.

Castro makes
personal
statement to
Cuban people

m@ HAVANA

HE’S off IVs, maintaining
a steady weight and getting
better, but Fidel Castro
grumbles about having to cut
his hair and trim his beard
for official photos, according
to Associated Press.

The 80-year-old has not
been seen in public for near-
ly 10 months, but in a signed
essay published by state
media Thursday, he finally
got personal, telling Cuba
and the world about how he’s
feeling and revealing just how
sick he was — undergoing not
one, but several emergency
surgeries, the first of which
did not go well.

Castro gave no indication
how long it will take him to
get back to full health or
whether he will resume the
presidential duties he handed
to his 75-year-old brother
Raul on July 31.

“For now, I’m doing what
I’m supposed to be doing,
reflecting and writing about
questions that I judge of cer-
tain importance and tran-
scendence,” Castro wrote in a
statement carried on the
front pages of Cuba’s official
newspapers and read on state
radio and television. “I have
a lot more material to go.”






PLP attacked for
‘misinformation’

THE PLP came under fire
last night for allegedly promot-
ing the belief that the party won
more votes than the FNM dur-
ing the May 2 general election.

The attack came on the eve
of a “thank you” rally this
weekend, when the PLP is
expected to dispense what one
source described as “inaccurate
information” about the votes
tally.

“They insist on saying they
won the popular vote when, in
fact, they didn’t,” said a political
source. “They are saying there
are more of them than there are
FNMs and that simply isn’t
true.”

The official count, according
to the source, was 68,624 for the
FNM against 64,648 for the
PLP, with the now governing
party easily ahead in both New
Providence and the Family
Islands.

“In no category did the PLP
pull more votes than the FNM,”
the source added, “How can



@ PERRY Christie

they promote this kind of infor-
mation knowing how feelings
are running in the country?
There must be a national
response to it because of the
volatility being shown in some
quarters.”

Former Prime Minister Perry
Christie was also strongly criti-
cised for allowing misinforma-
tion to flourish after the election.

“At no time did the votes or
seat count change during that
post-election period and Mr

Christie was aware of it at all
material times.

“Secondly, the display of par-
tisanship at the opening of par-
liament was uncalled for and
unprecedented in Bahamian
history.”

' Mr Christie, the source said,
allowed the situation to fester.
“The lack of leadership pro-
vides more evidence every day
of why he was rejected in the
election,” it was claimed.

Other political sources have
attacked the former govern-
ment’s inability to live with their
defeat.

Mr Christie’s stated intention

to challenge certain results
through the courts will achieve
nothing, said one analyst.
_ “They are shell-shocked,”
said a businessman, “Yet they
did nothing to justify a second
term. They were out of their
depth. They didn’t know what
they were doing. It was hopeless
trying to do business with
them.”

Computers donated for YMCA cyber cafe

SEVEN new computers have been
donated to the YMCA, thanks to the
efforts of crew on the Pirates of the

Caribbean sequels.

The money was raised in a charity golf
tournament organised by David Crouch-
er, a costumer who worked on the Pirates
movies, as well as most of the James

Bond films.

Sadly, he died in Septmber 2006 before
seeing where the funds raised would go

to,

Standing between the donated Dell
computers for the new YMCA Cyber
Cafe are, from left: Robbin Whachell,
event volunteer; Karon Pinder-Johnson,
executive director YMCA; Diane John-
son, event volunteer; Robert George,
Disney location accountant (holding a
photo of David Croucher); Beverley
Chin, local seamstress and colleague of
David's in the costume department; Gail
Woon, local production secretary; and
Kriston Culmer, local IT support for

Pirates of the Caribbean II/III.

(Photo: Adam Caferata)

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~ RUN,
oe NS







There will be a SNEAK PEAK OF PIRATES OF THE CARIBBEAN: AT WORLD'S END,
at Galleria Cinemas Mall at Marathon ONLY at 8:30 anc 10:00.
































CARIBBEAN

Th
AT WORLISS END

May 25

The Mall-at-Marathon
BOX OFFICE OPENS AT 10: 06 AM DAILY

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=AGE 4, SATURDAY, MAY 26, 2007






Publisher/Editor 1919-1972
Contributing Editor 1972-1991

EILEEN DUPUCH CARRON, C.M.G.,

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

EDITORIAL/LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

RM, KCS Gs,

M.S., B.A., LL.B.
Publisher/Editor 1972-

Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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



Quiet revolution in

IN THIS tradition-bound nation of Alge-
ria scarred by a brutal Islamist-led civil war



by men. Uncovered women are rarely seen
on the street late at night, but covered women

EDITOR, The Tribune

IN 1962 when women were
first given the right to vote, the
Progressive Liberal Party was
expected to return as the winner
in that election, but again the
United Bahamian Party would
returned as the winner.

It was suggested that the
UBP had an advantage because
of the property vote, and the

Algeria

that killed more than 100,000, a quiet revo-
lution is under way: women are emerging as
an economic and political force unheard of in

the rest of the Arab world.

Women make up 70 per cent of Algeria’s

can be seen strolling the city after attending
the evening prayer at a mosque.

“They never criticise me, especially when
they see I am wearing the hijab,” said Denni
Fatiha, 44, the first woman to drive a large
city bus through the narrow, winding roads of

way the boundary was cut; but it
was the voters themselves who
had the power as was demon-
strated by the people of Andros
and certain parts of New Prov-

idence.

lawyers and 60 per cent of its judges. Women





dominate medicine. Increasingly, women con-
tribute more to household income than men.
Sixty per cent of university students are

women, university researchers say.

In a region where women have a decided-
ly low public profile, Algerian women are
visible everywhere. They are starting to drive
buses and taxicabs. They pump gas and wait

on tables.

Although men still hold all of the formal
levers of power and women still make up
only 20 per cent of the work force, that is
more than twice their share a generation ago,
and they seem to be taking over the machin-

ery of state as well.

“Tf such a trend continues,” said Daho
Djerbal, editor and publisher of Naqd, a mag-
azine of social criticism and analysis, “we will

see a new phenomenon where our public
administration will also be controlled by
women.”

The change seems to have sneaked up on
Algerians who for years have focused more
on the struggle between a governing party
trying to stay in power and Islamists trying to
take that power.

Those who study the region say they are
taken aback by the data but suggest that an
explanation may lie in the educational system
and the labour market.

University studies are no longer viewed as
a credible route toward a career or econom-
ic well-being, so men may well opt out and try

to find work or to simply leave the country, .

suggested Hugh Roberts, a historian and the
North Africa project director of the Inter-
national Crisis Group.

But for women, he added, university stud-
ies get them out of the house and allow them
to position themselves better in society. “The
dividend may be social rather than in terms of
career,” he said. .

This generation of Algerian women has
navigated a path between the secular state
and the pull of extremist Islam, the two poles
of the national crisis of recent years.

The women are more religious than in pre-
vious generations, and more modern, Alger-
ian sociologists said. Women cover their
heads and drape their bodies with tradition-
al Islamic coverings. They pray. They go to
the mosque — and they work, often alongside
men, once considered taboo.

Sociologists and many working women say
that by adopting religion and wearing the
Islamic head covering called the hijab, women
here have in effect freed themselves from
moral judgments and restrictions imposed

ASTRO CLUB

Summer Camp for Astronomy

Open House

Saturday May 26

7 pm — See Computer Lab at Genesis Academy
Lover's Lane and Dowdswell Street

Spm — See Cosmos Observatory
Dean’s Lane. Ft. Charlotte

For details phone 323-8879, 363-3565. e-mail: sands.de@gmail.com

Come prepared to register,
Sponsors

‘Cosmos Observatory
“It's Out of this World!”

‘Genesis Academy

“Where Great Minds Begin”

«Medical Arts Institute

-Mr. and Mrs, J. Perham Stanley

It’s a Family Affair





Acad y

“Where Great Minds Tegia”



Algiers.

The impact has been far-reaching and pro-
found.

In some neighbourhoods, for example,
birth rates appear to have fallen and class
sizes in elementary schools have dropped by
nearly half. It appears that women are delay-
ing marriage to complete their studies, though
delayed marriage is also a function of high
unemployment. In the past, women typically
married at 17 or 18 but they now marry on
average at 29, sociologists said.

And when they marry, it is often to men
who are far less educated, creating an awk-
ward social reality for many women.

Khalida Rahman is a lawyer. She is 33 and
has been married to a night watchman for
five months. Her husband was a friend of
her brothers who showed up one day and
proposed. She immediately said yes.

She describes her life this way: “Whenever
I leave him, it is just as if I am a man. But
when I get home I become a woman.”

Algeria’s young men reject school and try
to earn money as traders in the informai sec-
tor, selling goods on the street, or they focus
on leaving the country or just hanging out.
There is a whole class of young men referred
to as hittistes, — the word is a combination of
French and Arabic for people who hold up
walls.

Increasingly, Algerians have lost faith in
their government, which draws its legitimacy
from a revolution now more than five decades
old, many political and social analysts said. In
recent parliamentary elections, turnout was
low and there were 970,000 protest votes —
cast by people who intentionally destroyed
their ballots — nearly as many as the 1.3 mil-
lion votes cast in support of the governing
party.

There are regular protests, and riots, all
over the country, with people complaining
about corruption, lack of services and eco-
nomic disparities. There are violent attacks,
too: bombings aimed at the police, officials
and foreigners. A triple suicide bombing on
April 11 against the prime minister’s office
and the police left more than 30 people dead.

In that context, women may have emerged
as Algeria’s most potent force for social
c’ ange, with their presence in the bureau-
c.acy and on the street having a potentially
moderating and modernizing influence on
society.

(This article was written by Michael Slack-
man of the New York Times News Service c.
2007).

Bahamas.

SAE MDALE
9am-6pm
Monday-Saturday
326-5556





Off with card

23°.

In 1967 certain individuals
who were afraid to run for
office in fear of losing their
good job, were elevated to lofty
positions after the victory.

That election was a cliff hang-
er. Victory was brought about I
believe, by divine intervention.

The election of 1968 after the
death of Uriah McPhee was a
decisive victory for the Pro-
gressive Liberal Party, but soon
there would be a problem, it
became apparent that power
sharing was not an option, as
far as the leader was concerned.

When it became apparent

Has BeaS

letters@tribunemedia wie’



that someone else on the ship of
state had ambitions to challenge
the leader, a warning was sent
out loud and clear that the cap-
tain’s quarters was off limits:
but those with ambitions, can
fish, cut bait, or get the hell out
of the boat.

The insult was so obscene, it
forced an able navigator to
abandon ship with seven able
crew members, and become
captain of a ship of his own.

With Mr Whitfield gone,
there was no one with enough
nerve to challenge the maxi-
mum leader so he would go
unchallenged for 34 years until
he was defeated in 1992 by his
most valued prodigy; even then,
they were afraid to challenge;
it was not until after the second
defeat in 1997, that the leader-
ship changed hands for the first
time after a bitter battle that
caused a split in the party.

It is amazing how the present
leader of the opposition in being
referred to as maximum leader

THE TRIBUNE

Rigby needs
a lesson
in history

when after two terms he
stepped aside and gave others
the opportunity to lead. If they
have any sense of history, they
would remember that the for-
mer leader of the Progressive
Liberal Party took over that
position from its founding
father Henry Milton Taylor in
1963 and guarded that position
jealously for their four years,
because since Mr Whitfield

back in 1970, no one ever dared -

challenge the leader because
they knew that would be the
end of their career.

Mr Ingraham voluntarily
stepped aside and gave others a
chance to offer for leader
through the ballot box, after the

devastating defeat in 2002, he.
was invited back to lead, ea

that was achieved through the
ballot.

The present chairman of the
Progressive Liberal Party needs
to take a course in Bahamian
history, or consult some of the
older persons before he speaks
on certain matters.

PRINCE G SMITH
Freeport

Grand Bahama
April 2007

Mrs Christie and her ivory tower

EDITOR, The Tribune

IT NEVER ceases to amaze
me at how selfish and clueless
people can sometimes be. I read
your exclusive article on May
16th in which Mrs Christie goes
on to ask how can shooting hap-
pen in our beautiful country in
2007. This entire article reeked
of someone who has spent the
past five years living in an
“Ivory Tower”.

What happened Mrs.
Christie, did you not realise that
crime has been on the rise for
the past five years? Have you
not read the newspapers where
people have actually been mur-
dered? I love the fact that only
when it hits home does safety
become a priority, and an
immediate cry for extra police
protection... What about hav-
ing protection for an entire
country?

Under the watch of her hus-
band the former Prime Minister
Perry Christie crime escalated
in our country to levels that
have been more than shocking.

Under the watch of her hus-
band we have had some 31 mur-
ders for the year, and please tell
me how many of those have
been a priority to Mr and Mrs
Christie to solve, what about
those families? Are we to now
look forward to Mrs Christie
actually devoting some time,
energy and effort into raising
public awareness against crime
in her beautiful Bahamas?
There is no mystery why her
husband lost the election... just
as Mrs Christie was an ostrich
for the past five years with her
head buried in the ground when
it came to any issues that were
not superficial or glamorous...
She and her husband now have
another five years to be on the
other side of the fence to feel
how thousands of ordinary tax
paying Bahamian citizens feel
when they experience far more
than a bullet in plaster.
Perhaps Mrs Christie also has
selective memory as the same
shooting incident happened in
2002, shortly after her husband
was made Prime Minister. Five

years later we still have no
resolve, so please tell me why
now there is a huge urgency?
Something is not adding up,
does loss of power automatical-
ly equate to fear?

Bashing the current adminis-
tration does not solve any prob-

lems or trying to put blame ---:~

where it cannot go. We-are all

Bahamians living here on an © |

island, and we all experience
unpleasant things at some point,
and as Mrs Christie was once
quoted as saying...... “you have
to suck it up and move on!”
As for her feeling neither that
she nor her husband have any
enemies what bliss.... A man
who Promised the world to sev-
eral hundred thousand of
Bahamians and has yet to deliv-
er on those promises... and she
says she can’t figure out where
it may have come
from?...Hmmm...let’s see
where do we start to look?

A GLADSTONE HANNA
Nassau
May 19 2007

A reflection on rape in the Bahamas

NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that MARILIA ESPERANCE JOSEPH
OF HOPE TOWN, ABACO, BAHAMAS, is applying to the
| Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, for

registration/naturalization as a citizen of The Bahamas, and
that any person who knows any reason why registration/
naturalization should not be granted, should send a written
and signed statement of the facts within twenty-eight days
from the 26TH day of MAY, 2007 to the Minister responsible
for Nationality and Citizenship, PO.Box N-7147, Nassau,





TOWN CENTRE MALL
10am-7pm Mon-Thurs
10am-8pm Fri-Sat
356-3205






20°

Off without card



EDITOR, The Tribune

Re: Bahamas rape count
shock/May 5, 2007.

Just imagine what it might be

like if this was not a religious
country.

KEN W KNOWLES, MD
Nassau
May 6 2007

WANTED

A well established Media Company is
looking for a hard working male
to work as a Pressroom Assistant.
Qualified applicants should be able
to work nights between the hours of
8p.m. to 5a.m. and be prepared to

submit job references and clean police
record.

Interested persons should
send resume to:

c/o DA 18973P
P.O. Box N-3207

or

Fax: 328-2398



yr

“

wm

rare)

Wo

bern a a Ee ee acorn

-~

oe

erin er hie ke
THE TRIBUNE

LOCAL NEWS:

SATURDAY, MAY 26, 2007, PAGE 5



Submissions
for Tribune
supplement
are needed

THE Tribune will be pub-
lishing its annual ‘Back to
School’ supplement, in
August/September. In prepa-
ration for the supplement,
which will feature all gradu-
ating seniors who will be
attending university/college,
whether locally or abroad, we
invite all parents, guardians
and graduating seniors to
submit a profile on the grad-
uating seniors, along with a
photograph and contact
information.

The profile should include:

e Name of student

e Age

e Name of parents

e A list of exams already
taken and the results - e.g. -
Bahamas Junior Certificate
(BCs) exams and Pitman
exams

e A list of exams expected
to be taken - Bahamas Gen-
eral Certificate of Secondary
Education (BGCSE) exams

© The college/university
they expect to attend - e.g. -
College of the Bahamas, Har-
vard University, University
of Miami

e Name of degree expected
to be sought - e.g .- Bache-
lors degree in English, Bach-
elors degree in Biology

e What career they expect
to enter once their education
is completed - a doctor, Math
teacher, engineer

e All extracuricular activi-
ties - club memberships, team
sports/track and field, church
activities

e A list of honours/
awards/recognition student
has received

Please forward all infor-
mation to Yolanda Dele-
veaux, Tribune Features Edi-
tor at email - ybdele-
veaux@tribunemedia.net -
please note 'Back To School'
in the subject line. The infor-
mation may also be hand

delivered.or,mailed to: .. . " bai

Back To: School

The Tribune. -

Shirley and Devenir
Streets

P O Box N-3207

Nassau, Bahamas.

Share
your
news

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

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















Citi

Police chief encourages
regional co-operation

@ By Bahamas Information
Services

BAHAMIAN Police Com-
missioner Paul Farquharson
urged officials of regional and
international law enforcement
and private security agencies to
aim for greater co-operation
and collaboration to meet the
“realities and challenges” fac-
ing their countries.

Mr Farquharson said such
collaboration and co-operation
would play a lead role in the
effort.to provide an efficient
and effective service “to our
various constituents”.

He was addressing the 22nd
annual general meeting and
conference of the Association
of Caribbean Commissioners of
Police (ACCP), which opened
on Wednesday at the Wynd-
ham Nassau Resort.

Commissioner Farquharson
said the world had become a
global village and that criminals
had embarked on a unification
scheme which allowed for the
swift movement of notorious
activities and their associated
proceeds.

“We must strive to reach
beyond the boundaries of our
sovereign nations and our indi-
vidual organisations to form
alliances against the criminal
networks that plague our soci-





@ PAUL Farquharson

eties,” he said.

“It has also been our experi-
ence that the private security
sector has continued to play a
vital role in supporting the
activities and operations of the
law enforcement community.
They must therefore become
more integrated as an equal
partner in the law enforcement
and security community,” he

added.

Mr Farquharson, who serves
as president of the ACCP, said
he had “no doubt” that the
acquaintances formed during
the conference would develop
into lasting relationships which
would serve the best interests
of law enforcement and securi-
ty communities within the
region.

He referred to an exchange
agreement between the Royal
Bahamas Police Force and the
United States Virgin Islands
Police Department in which two
officers from the RBPF were
sent to the USVI and two offi-
cers from the USVI visited The
Bahamas, as an ideal model for
countries within the ACCP to
emulate.

The agreement between Mr
Farquharson and then Com-
missioner Elton Lewis came
about as a result of a decision
made by the ACCP to promote
exchange programmes within
the region.

“That experience was most
rewarding, not only for the offi-
cers themselves, but the two
countries that participated,” Mr
Farquharson said. “We want to
encourage that kind of
exchange programme.”

He said commissioners of the
ACCP had “embraced the chal-
lenges” of policing this global

village and that, as a result, the
2007 conference had tran-
scended all previous bound-
aries.

He said the ACCP had part-
nered with international polic-
ing organisations to “better pre-
pare us for policing today.”

Commissioner Farquharson
said the key objectives of the
meeting and conference were
to engage law enforcement and
private security executives in
discussions on a probing, func-
tional co-operation and collab-
oration initiative; to create
strategic partnerships between
and among law enforcement
and security agencies for more
effective performance and to
develop strategies for the
enhancement of co-operation
and collaboration among
national, regional and interna-
tional law enforcement and
security agencies.

He said the meeting and con-
ference would also seek to
emphasise the importance of
the responsibility’ of law
enforcement officials and secu-
rity professionals for the gen-
eral well-being and develop-
ment of “our individual soci-
eties.”

Nineteen commissioners from
throughout the region are in
New Providence for the confer-
ence. .

Business delegation from Rhode
Island pays visit to the Bahamas

A SEVEN-MEMBER busi-
ness development delegation
from Rhode Island visited Nas-
sau urider the auspices of the
Rhode Island National Guard
State Partnership Programme
with the Bahamas.

The United States Embassy
teamed up with the Rhode

Island Economic Development

~

Corporation, The Bahamas

Chamber of Commerce and thé

Bahamas Development Bank
to bring the Rhode Island dele-
gation together with members
of the Bahamian business com-
munity and government offi-
cials.

Delegation members and
their local counterparts dis-
cussed potential business oppor-
tunities and ways to promote
and develop enduring business
relationships between The
Bahamas and Rhode Island.
The visit marked the second by

a Rhode Island delegation this

year.

The Rhode Island National
Guard State Partnership with
the Bahamas was launched in
December, 2005, and has gen-
erated a series of co-operative
initiatives ranging from disas-
ter preparedness to business co-
operation and university part-

nerships.

State partnership co-opera-
tion in 2006 provided training
for Bahamian prison guards,
police investigators, and fire-
fighters and co-operation in dis-
aster preparedness and emer-
gency management.

And in February, 2007, The
College of The Bahamas con!
cluded a memorandum: of
understanding with the Univer-
sity of Rhode Island that has
led to student and faculty
exchanges.

This year's July 4 celebration
of American independence at
Liberty Overlook will feature
fine Rhode Island foods and
wines provided by some of the
companies that have participat-
ed in the State partnership pro-
gramme.

The Rhode Island business
delegation consisted of repre-
sentatives from two engineer-
ing and architectural firms, two
food and wine companies, a
major Rhode Island university
and a business reporter.

Natalie Meyers, a reporter
from Providence Business
News, accompanied the group
to report on their meetings to
the broader Rhode Island busi-
ness community. She also met

Citi, a leading financial institution with a presence in over 100 countries
and with over 100 million customers worldwide, is seeking a candidate

with local media representa-
tives.

Rhode Island and The
Bahamas share commonalities -
financial services, maritime
trade, a well-established tourism
industry, and distinctive cultur-
al heritage - that foster a natur-
al collaborative relationship.

The Rhode Island delegation

came away from the visit with a
belief that the Bahamas offers
tremendous potential for trade,
investment, and business col-
laboration. They were pleased
by the warm welcome of the
Bahamas business sector and
the potential opportunities to

establish co-operative business: -

relationships.

SV RRR ETS
SAT., MAY 26TH

12:30 Bullwinke & Friends

1:00 King Leonardo

1:30. The Fun Farm

2:30 The 411

3:00 Mat.: “Kid With The 200 1.Q”
4:30 Sports Desk

5:00 — Cricket World

5:30 — Giliette World Sports

6:00 In This Corner



































































6:30 — Sports Lifestyle

7:00 The Bahamas Tonight
7:30 Native Show

8:00 Tropical Beat

9:00 Movie: “Counting Justice”
11:00 The Bahamas Tonight

11:30
12:30

Late Night Movie: “In The
Eyes Of A Stranger’
Comm. Pg. 1540AM

SUN., MAY 27TH

6:30am Community Pg. 1540AM
8:00 In His Image: Change
Ministries International
The Bible Study Hour
E.M.P.A.C.T.

The Voice That Makes
The Difference



| 8:30
9:00
9:30

10:00 — Effective Living
10:30 This |s The Life
11:00 Grants Town Wesley Meth.
Church Anniversary Service
1:00 Adventists Speak
2:00 Calvary Deliverance Church
2:30 The Week In The Bahamas
3:00 Taking Dominion
3:30 ° Ernest Angley Ministries
4:30 Temple Fellowship
Ministries International
5:00 BTC Trade Show & Expo
7:00 The Bahamas Tonight
7:30 Practical Principles
1 8:00 Living Abundantly
9:00 Ecclesia Gospel
9:30 Movie: “Miracle In The Woods”
Â¥ 11:00 Bahamas Tonight
11:30 New Dimension
12m/n Movie: “Loss Of Faith”
1:30 Community Pg. 1540AM

MONDAY, MAY 28

6:30amBahamas @ Sunrise - Live
7:30 National Art Gallery of The
Bahamas
8:00 Remembering The Contract
9:00 Hanging The Balance
10:00 To Russia With Love: The
Bah. Nat.Children’s Choir

11:30 The Bahamas: A Natural Beauty
12:00 ae to Home: Turks & Caicos

xperience 2007

INS News Update (Live)
Legends:
One Cubed
Turning Point
3:00 Matinee: “Polly”
5:00 ZNS News Update
5:05 411
5:30 Long Island Breeze Regatta
6:00 Gospel Grooves
6:25. Life Line
6:30 News Night 13 - Freeport
7:00 Bahamas Tonight
8:00 You & Your Money
8:30 Tourism Today
9:00 Long Island Breeze Regatta
9:30 Carifesta: Celebrating Our People
10:30 News Night 13
11:00 Bahamas Tonight
11:30 Late Movie: “ Total Strangers”
1:00amCommunity Pg. 1540AM

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

1:00
1:05
2:00
2:30




"TENDER NO. 638/07
TENDER FOR THE PROVISION OF

THE CONSTRUCTION TWO (2) TRANSFORMER

FOUNDATIONS FOR THE NORTH FEEDER AT
ROCK SOUND POWER STATION,
- ELEUTHERA, BAHAMAS —

The Bahamas Electricity Corporation invites tenders from
- gligible bidders for the construction of
two (2\transformer foundations at
Rock Sound Power md in Eleuthera, Bahamas

for the following position:

Bidders are required to collect packages from
Mrs. Deimeta Seymour
at the Administration Office
Blue Hill and Tucker Road
: or
BEC Office
Rock Sound, Eleuthera

Legal Vehicle Manager

This senior position will be reporting to the Chief Financial Officer of
Bahamas/Cayman, and will be responsible for managing the legal vehicle
department. The selected candidate will be responsible for ensuring
compliance with all local regulatory requirements and Citi policies with
regard to the sound corporate governance of legal vehicles incorporated
in the Bahamas/Cayman. The candidate will interface with businesses
located locally and in other countries to disseminate advisory information
related to Corporate Governance policies, principles and establish
processes to gather data, report information and provide analysis related
to financial, audit, compliance and risk control policies and activities.

Tenders are to be hand delivered on or before
Wednesday, May 30th by 4pm
and addressed as follows:

The General Manager
Baharnas Electricity Corporation
P.O. Box N-7509
Nassau, Bahamas

Marked: Tender No. 638/07
“Construction of Two (2)
TRANSFORMER FOUNDATIONS FOR
as NORTH FEEDER AT ROCK SOUND
POWER STATION,
ELEUTHERA, BAHAMAS”

For all inquires regarding this Tender,
contact Meipert Dean at 302-1413.

NOTE: ROCK SOUND POWER STATION
SITE VISIT WILL BE ON FRIDAY,
MAY 25, 2007.

The position requires excellent administration, judgment/ decision
making, interpersonal and communication skills as well as strong
management and organizational skills. Additionally, excellent knowledge
of the local regulatory environment is required. A law or accountancy
qualification with seven plus years of law/finance related experience
would be preferred. .

Interested candidates should fax OR forward a copy of their resume to
Human Resources,

P.O. Box N-1576,
Nassau, The Bahamas,

Fax: 242-302-8732 by June 11, 2007.






PAGE 6, SATURDAY, IM’

Days

This week, In Day ooks back at the

Royal visit of Qu lr and Prince

Philip in 1977 ana quet on
ctober 19 at Gove LISE

@ PRINCE Philip enjoying
himself at the reception in
Government House grounds
following the state banquet

' B OCTOBER 22,
1977 — Queen
Elizabeth and

Prince Philip take
the Royal Salute
before tlre State



< : i Opening of
HB GOVERNOR General Sir Gerald Cash ese< ) livabeth to the reception area. The Parliament
following day, the queen invested then Acting ‘eval Gerald Cash with her personal
honour as a Knight Commander of the Roya drder. changing his title to Sir Gerald Cash.

WAPI TY

LIGHT AND LIFE COM) an. |

Grounded In The Past & Geared ‘Vo th Mure

































Worship Time: Jam & 7pm
Sunday School: 9:45am

Prayer Time: 6:30pm



Place: The Madeira Shopping
Center

Pastor Knowles can be heard
each Sunday morning en
Joy 101.9 at 8:30a.

ALL ARE WELCOME TC nT

Pastor: Rev. Dr. Franklin Kiaoy





P.O. Box EE-16807 ® OCTOBER 21, 1977 — The Queen receives a Silver Jubilee
Telephone number 325-57 |? 4 gift from the Bahamas, from the hand of Prime Minister Sir
Email-lvnnk@batelnet.b: Lynden Pindling at her welcoming ceremony at Clifford Pack.
PRUE TIRE Date ie ks ; | Prince Philip is shown at right. The gift was a solid sterling

silver conch shell mounted on a Bahamian mahogany base.

THE BAHAMAS CONFERENCE OF THE MI!) HRC



Hillside Estates, Baltic Avenue, Off IVI |
P.O. Box SS-5103, Nassau, Baharia:
fumes PHONE: 393-3726/393-2355/Far:392-8 1 35
tame CHURCH SERVICES
SUNDAY, MAY 27, 2007 }.
3 CONFERENCE SUNDAY |
a |
SPIRITUAL GROWTH CON |
On Sunday, May 27, 2007, Agape, 4
Memorial, Curry Memorial, Ebenez:
Michael’s, Trinity and Wesley Methodis ches will |
close for their morning Worship Se: \ iu |
join the United Worship Service at
Auditorium at 4
Following the United Worksh: i |
|
Witness will be hel |
|
The United Worship Servi tL ad
Worship Team, Wesley Band ane Mp. | } WORSHIP AND LiL f
SUNDAY SERVICES
Rev. Dr. James Swanson will pr | Morning Worship Service ....... 8.30 a.m.
| Sunday School for allages... 9.45 a.m.
a ; | Adult EqUCATION veces 9.45 a.m,
Rev. Caria Culmer and Mi } WOISHID SCIVIC cesccrscsessrceee FAN CI.
worship leacle ; | SPANISH SEIVICE woes 2.00 p.m.
Evening Worship Service ........ 6.30 p.m.
WE WANT-TO SF |
WEDNESDAY at 7:30 p.m.
Selective Bible Teaching
| Royal Rangers (Boys Club} 4-16 yrs.
i Missioneties (Gils Club} 4-16 yrs.
| | :
FRIDAY at 7:30 p.m.
ee TP cs { Youth Minisiry Meeting
her RADIO MINISTRY
Grant's Town Wesley 4) Sundays at 8:30 a.m. - ZNS | - TEMPLE TIME
{Baillou Hil} Rd & Chapel ¢
FRC Sal Hcedai Mea eamehh | Visit Our Book Store: TEMPLE BIBLE & BOOK SUPPLY
hee FVANGELISTIC TEMPLE
bw
SUNDAY MA {2 oe
7:00 a.m. Rev. Tezel Anderson/Si | _ Assembly Of God
11:00 a.m. Youth/Sis. Nathalie |
7:00 p.m.Bro. Ernest Miller/ Board of Childyen, |
, : |
MOET Cs ee) Ts oy ; =





aE aNd














THE TRIBUNE







Cee ee

Sunday School: 10am FUNDAMENTAL
Preachering 11am & 7:30pm EVANGELISTIC

Radio Bible Hour:
Sunday 6pm - ZNS 2
Wed. Prayer & Praise 7:30pm

4

Pastor:H. Mills

“Preaching the Bible as is, to men as they are”
Pastor: H. Mills © Phone: 393-0563 ¢ Box N-3622

CENTRAL GOSPEL CHAPEL

CHRISTIE & DOWDESWELL STREETS » Tel: 325-2921
SUNDAY, MAY 27TH, 2007

11:30 a.m. Speaker:
Elder Sidney Burrows

7:00 p.m. United Bible Concert
@ Emmanuel Gospel Chapel

Bible Class: 9:45 a.m. ¢ Breaking of Bread Service: 10:45 a.m.
¢ Community Outreach: 11:30 a.m. ¢ Evening Service: 7:00 p.m.
* Midweek Service 7:30 p.m. (Wednesdays)
¢ Sisters’ Prayer Meeting: 10:00 a.m. (2nd Thursday of each month)










A ee eS





Girace ld | ett Wesleyan Church
Lee eel




Wor i Time: Ila.m. & p.m m,
Prayer Time: 10:15a.m. to 10:45a.m.
Church School during Worship Service







Place: Twynam Heights
off Prince Charles Drive




Minister: Rev. Henley Perry






P.O.Box SS-5631
Telephone number: 324-2538
Telefax number; 324-2587








COME TO WORSHIP, LEAVE TO SERVE
THE TRIBUNE

SATURDAY, MAY 26, 2007, PAGE 7





ee
Carl Bethel gets y/

to grips with new
ministry position

MAY has been busy for Min-
ister of Education, Youth,
"Sports and Culture Carl Bethel.
'«. Having won his seat in the

“House of Assembly for
Seabreeze in the general elec-
tion, Mr Bethel hit the ground

_. running, familiarising himself
with staff and all other stake-
holders in the ministry.

On Friday, May 11, he met

all staff at the Ministry of Edu-
_ cation’s headquarters: on
_ Thompson Boulevard, high-
“‘tighting his willingness to work

‘with all members of staff, and ©

‘ehis willingness to consult with
' and listen to all educational
, stakeholders.
'- A few days later, Mr Bethel
; announced the new theme of
. the Ministry of Education,

.Youth, Sports and Culture,

he Achioving Your Dreams
through Education”.

He said changes in education
| will be achieved through “incre-
; mental steps and not a quan-
' tum leap.”

“The way forward in educa-
tion must be ‘Education for All’
and a commitment to the intel-
lectual, social, physical and
moral development of students
and a fostering a love for learn-

ing”, he added.

Mr Bethel spoke about the
role that education must play
as the means by which young
people achieve their dreams.

He said that self-worth, self-
respect, respect for authority
and character are the desired
outcomes of a comprehensive
education and said education
must also transmit the culture of
The Bahamas.

Culture, he said, was not
confined to Junkanoo and
defined the way we, as Bahami-
ans, live and students should
be taught to appreciate the
opportunities for employment
and entrepreneurship that cul-
ture will offer.

During the press conference,
Mr Bethel also introduced Min-
ister of State for Youth and
Sports Byran Woodside and
Minister of State for Culture
Charles Maynard.

He said both ministers of
state will have full control of
the development of policies for
their respective portfolios. He
also explained that, while his
primary focus will be on edu-
cation, he would support the
Ministers of State in execution
of their duties.

@ PICTURED from left
(front row): Minister of
State for Culture Charles
Maynard; Minister of

Education, Youth, Sports, :

and Culture Carl Bethel,
and Minister of State for
Youth and Sports

Byran Woodside. Back row:
permanent secretary,
Ministry of Education,
Creswell Sturrup,
permanent secretary,
Ministry of Youth,
Sports and Culture,
Leila Greene.

Mr Bethel also announced
plans to repair schools in prepa-
ration for the new school term
beginning in September.

Mr Bethel has continued to
hold meetings with the Primary
Principals Association, officials
from The College of The

Bahamas and The Bahamas |

Union of Teachers, Adminis-
trators and staff of the Ministry
of Education, Youth, Sports
and Culture in Freeport, Grand
Bahama, and is plans to meet
with parents, teachers and
stakeholders in education.

Expectations run high
- for Andros Crab Fest

’ . MINISTRY of Touten offi-
* cials expect this year’s annual
‘Andros Crab Fest to be an
event to remember.
The official opening in Cen-
, tral Andros will take place on
' Friday, June 8, at 8pm.
The new Minister of Tourism
: and Aviation, Neko Grant will
‘ perform the honours. Crab Fest
; will run from June 7 to 9.
» Crab Fest is a cultural and
“heritage festival established in
997 in Fresh Creek, Central
“Andros as a collaborative
-ffort between the Andros
“Tourist Office, the Central
‘Andros Local Government

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“Crab Fest has evolved from
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mammoth tourist attraction and
signature event, attracting more
than 10,000 domestic and inter-
national visitors annually to
Andros Island,” said the Min-
istry of Tourism in a statement
yesterday.

The event is hosted in
Queen’s Park, Fresh Creek the
first and second week of June.

“This year there will be over
40 stalls serving an almost end-
less array of mouth-watering
crab dishes with endless enter-

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tainment and social interaction. -

There will be entertainment by
Avvy, Royal Bahamas Defence
Force Band, Rush with Pratt
Brothers, Ancient Man, Soul-
ful Groovers, KB, Eugene
Davis and Elon Moxey just to
name a few,” the statement
said.

Andros is noted for the
colourful batik fabric, Androsia,
and two legendary creatures —
the Lusca, a monstrous octo-
pus-like creature found in blue
holes, and the three-toed, red-
eyed, bird-bodied Chickcharnie,
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| AC Ministry of.

MOUNT CALVARY
BAPTIST CATHEDRAL

will celebrate its

st Anniversary
Celebrations

with two services climaxing on
Sunday afternoon, May 27th, 2007 at 3:30pm.








Rev. Dr. Philip
pena Host Pastor








During the week leading up to the Celebrations
The women observed its

5th Annual Women of

Valor Conference

from Monday, May 21
Wednesday, May 23, 2007

with interesting Lecturers and dynamic
Preachers. This year the women are
celebrating under the theme:

WOMEN OF GOD WALKING
IN AN EXCELLENT SPIRIT










Minister Sheila Stubbs |












Minister
Jacqueline Fraser




The prayer Breakfast was held on
Saturday Morning, May 26, 2007;
the guest speaker was for that
occasion was Minister Jacqueline
Fraser.











The Sunday speakers will be
Evangelist Marzelle Smith at the

llam and













Rey Lenora Sands at the
service.

3:30pm






Evang.
Marzelle Smith

The general public is invited to attend
any or all of these servvices

Pastor Lenora Sands


PAGE 8, SATURDAY, MAY 26, 2007

FROM page one

the Mexican city on the Mayan
Gold Coast seems to offer facili-
ties that the Bahamas cannot
match at this time. The destina-
tion, therefore, is gaining quickly
on the Bahamas’ tourist industry.

Both the lack of hotel rooms,
particularly in Grand Bahama,
and the conditions at Lynden Pin-
dling International Airport have
been cited as the greatest weak-
nesses in the Bahamas’ tourist
industry.

Cancun’s increasing SUCCESS as
a preferred tourism destination
for US travellers comes as con-
cerns are raised about the
Bahamas losing its competitive
edge.

The Central Bank reported last
month that hotel revenues fell by
1.6 per cent to $68.2 million in

the 2006 fourth quarter, com-
pared to a 17.4 per cent increase
in 2005.

Total visitor arrivals to the
Bahamas for the first 10 months
of 2006 fell by 4.7 per cent com-
pared to 2005.

Last week, leading online trav-
el companies Orbitz and Trave-
locity released their reviews on
future air bookings and have
named Cancun as the top inter-
national destination for summer
travel — with the Bahamas trailing
some distance behind.

In its second annual “Insider
Index”, Orbitz lists Cancun as the

number one international city
destination for the summer, with
the Bahamas’ Paradise Island
coming in tenth behind other
Mexican and European cities.

Travelocity also places Cancun
at the top of its list for the most
popular international beach des-
tination for this Memorial Day
weekend — ahead of Los Cabos,
the Bahamas and the Dominican
Republic, among other beach des-
tinations.

Speaking with The Tribune
yesterday, Tourism Director Gen-
eral Vernice Walkine confirmed
that Cancun has long been on
the radar of the Ministry of
Tourism as a very real competi-
tion to the Bahamas.

Mrs Walkine explained that
Cancun has advantages that the
Bahamas does not have, in terms
of labour force, funds and natur-

al resources.

“The cost at which they can
offer their product is a lot lower
than ours. They can more attrac-
tively price themselves, it’s
much bigger tourism destination
in terms of the population base to
service the industry,” she said.

Mrs Walkine said that Cancun
also has access to a lot more mon-
ey to spend on promotion.

“By all reports, they have
somewhere in the neighbourhood
of $100 million they have been
spending on advertisements
alone. It is impossible for us to
compéte with that,” she said.

Due to a large labour pool, the
Mexican city has also been able to
build many new hotels on the
beach.

Mrs Walkine said that Cancun
has been “on a roll” since recov-
ering from the hurricanes of 2005.

However, the tourism direc-
tor general pointed out that there
are still some clear differences
between Cancun’s primary
tourism market and the one the
Bahamas is targeting.

Mrs Walkine explained that
the Bahamas still does very well
in attracting the affluent family,
while Cancun is a great success
with the Spring Break crowds.

She added that in going after
the affluent, discriminating trav-

eller the Bahamas has as its com- .

petition many destinations
around the globe — including
Dubai, which has been making
significant inroads into the Amer-
ican market.

Mrs Walkine said she still
believes that developing the oth-
er islands in the Bahamas will
give the country a major advan-
tage over its competitors in the

THE TRIBUNE

|
tourism market. i
1

“It is my considered opinion-
y

that to the degree to which we | }

can develop those islands unique- »,
ly, we will have a story to tell that =
no one else can tell and that is a) |
whole menu of island options for’ |
the consumer to pick and choose -'
from,” she said. 1

Cancun has steadily been |

i

i

|

\
|
'
'
'
!
{

increasing its efforts to further 4 |

strengthen its positioning on the , |
Mayan Gold Coast.

The Cancun Convention and
Visitors Bureau (CVB) recently ,
announced that eight new and’
recently reopened hotels are ,
ready forthe summer season.

In addition to new and upscale
hotels, Cancun offers tourists a
16-mile stretch of beach, proxim-
ity to historic Mayan archeologi-
cal sites and the world’s second

largest coral reef. uw"

FROM page one

policy so far as it affects person
who, under the constitution of the
Bahamas would, but for the fact
that they haven’t reached the age
of 18, be entitled to apply for citi-
zenship,” he said.

This means not only as it
relates to children born to
Haitians, or other foreign parents
in the Bahamas, but also to chil-
dren born to Bahamian women
whose husbands are foreign.

Under Bahamian law, any child
born in wedlock in the Bahamas
to a Bahamian mother and a non-
Bahamian father, unlike a child
born to a Bahamian father and
foreign mother, does not auto-



matically obtain citizenship. I the
children of this union want citi-
zenship they must apply at the
age of 18, the same as children
born to parents who are both
non-Bahamian. On the other
hand a child born out of wedlock
to a Bahamian mother and a non-
Bahamian father automatically
acquires Bahamian citizenship
through his unmarried Bahami-
an mother.

Mr Emmanuel, who waited to
obtain his citizenship before going
on to higher education, claimed

yesterday that too many able and
willing young people — “whose
only close connection to Haiti is
through their parents” — are
being held back from going on to
further education due to the high-
er fees. He maintains that they
should be allowed to progress on
an “equal footing” with their
peers. Mr Emmanuel is due to
enter Eugene Dupuch law school
this September.

“We need to encourage peo-
ple who want to participate to
make our country the greatest
nation that it can be. All we are
doing is putting up these barri-
ers, and Lam calling on the min-
isters of immigration and educa-
tion to say we will not allow this

discriminatory practice to contin-
ue, because it’s not good for our
country,” said Mr Emmanuel.

While this policy is still in place,
said the aspiring lawyer, state-
ments made by the College of the
Bahamas indicating its commit-
ment to increasing enrolment are
meaningless.

“Are we being realistic or are
we just paying lip service?” Mr
Emmanuel asked.

Mr Emmanuel said the coun-
try, already drawing from a small
talent pool, is denying itself of
more potential “great thinkers”
and is, in the process, creating a
class of ostracised, dejected
youths who feel unwanted and
denied opportunities to progress

in the only country they know.

“J know cases of indiviuals with
BGCSEs with distinction passes
and they give up, they find a job
in McDonalds — these thinkers!”
said Mr Emmanuel. “The leader
should make a proclamation that
in the 21st century this practice
will desist right now,” he said.

The economy and the crime
rate could all benefit from a pol-
icy change, he suggested.

“I’m of Haitian parentage, but
at the end of the day I want to
contribute to the progressive sta-
bility of my country and to deny
me is a great infringement consti-
tutionally and on my rights as a
human being,” Mr Emmanuel
said. He was speaking on behalf of

the many he said he knew who
have been held back by the policy.

As it stands, any child born to
foreign parents in the Bahamas
must wait until they are 18 years of
age — roughly around the time
they would be applying for college
— to apply for citizenship. The
application must be done within ~
twelve months after they turn 18.
Sometimes it takes years before -
the applicant receives a reply.

Mr Emmanuel stressed that
persons of foreign parents are not —
asking for handouts, but merely
for “the door to be opened.”

Messages left with the public
relations department at the Col-

lege were not returned up to press 4

time yesterday.

FROM page one.

reorganised to encompass civil
society partnerships in areas such

as education and knowledge

sharing, which can ultimately
benefit all involved.

Mr Clarke noted his country
operates multilaterally, and in this
conference, Canada does not
intend to dictate, but rather to
engage with those from the
region. With more than half a mil-
lion Caribbean people currently

living in Canada, the dialogue and
engagement is a necessity for all
involved, to renew the regional
sense of community, Mr Clarke
added.

The official objectives of the
conference are to facilitate a

stronger understanding among
participating organizations and
individuals of the key issues and
challenges facing the Caribbean
in the fields of security, rule of
law and human capital formation;
a strengthened network among
participating organizations and
individuals; the identification of
potential areas for joint research
between McGill University and
College of the Bahamas on key
Caribbean issues; and a better
informed college community,

including both students and fac-
ulty, in the Bahamas on key chal-
lenges and solutions for the future
of the region and Canada's
engagement with it.

Hosting the conference in the
Bahamas at COB is considered an
accomplishment for the institu-
tion's president, Janyne Hodder.

Mr Clarke was elected to
Canada’s House of Commons
eight times and served 25 years in
parliament. He is currently pres-
ident of Joe Clark and Associ-

ates, an international consulting

firm based in Canada, and also .

serves as a professor of Practice
for Private-Public Sector Part-
nerships in the centre for devel-
oping-area studies at McGill Uni-
versity in Montreal.

In May 2006, a small group of
current and former Canadian and
Caribbean officials, senior politi-
cians and analysts met at the
Canadian Embassy in Washing-
ton to discuss the status of the
Canada-Caribbean relationship

and how it might be revived.
The result was a strong agree- -
ment on the principle of renewal, :

and a general consensus on some _

specific initiatives that might be
considered, including a “modern”
trade agreement, Canadian lead-
ership in donor co-ordination in |
the region, and Canadian support ,
for research on high priority
Caribbean issues, by way of a ;

4

{
'
{
\
i
:
\
'
\
'

public policy institute and other . '

initiatives.

FROM page eight

evidence, best practices, compar-
isons and data, so that those
debates occur on the background
of educated, informed and
thoughtful research," she said.
Efforts towards the creation of
this type of national institute
began last year with the creation
of a national research policy fel-
lowship, whereby citizens, or
groups, can work with faculty
members on investigations into
any number of topics of interest.
The future development of this.
project, Mrs. Hodder said, can
assist’ in decreasing the amount

of money being spent in the
Bahamas on international con-
sultants, as there is the local
expertise in institutions such as
the college, through which this
work can be done.

Mrs Hodder, who has been
increasing the public profile of
the college since her appointment

-- as president, thinks that hosting

international events are "a key
step forward in the college’s agen-
da for university transition and

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- A base salary and commission

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NO PHONE CALLS

Apply in person at Bahama Divers, Nassau Yacht
Haven, East Bay Street between the hours of

10am - 12noon.



EUS

F Pricing Information As Of:

internationalisation."

Some of the participants in the
conference include, representa-
tives from Caricom, the Inter-
American Development Bank,
the United Nations, McGill Uni-
versity, the University of Toronto
and the Canadian International
Development Agency.

Along with discussing matters
pertaining to Canada-Caribbean
relations, the college has also
organised a series of more topical

FROM page eight

Mr Halkitis is the former PLP
Adelaide MP and parliamentary
secretary for finance, who lost in
the last election to Charles May-
nard, in the newly created Gold-
en Isles constituency.

Mrs Wright, president of the
Chamber of Commerce, is a
lawyer by profession and has
served as an acting magistrate.
Though Mr Halkitis’ political
affiliation is clear, Mrs Wright's is
not,

Mr Ingraham added that he is
satisfied that the appointments
are a positive first step toward
meeting the requirement of Arti-
cle 40 of the constitution.

On Wednesday while leaving
the House, Mr Christie said he
and the prime minister were at
odds over the controversy.

“My position is clear, I think
the prime minister’s position is
clear, those positions don’t appear
to reconcile one with the other,”
he said.

Published reports have sug-
gested that the third Senate
appointment will go to Leslie
Miller, the former PLP Blue Hills
MP. However, Mr Miller

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discussions.

These include, building self-
sufficiency and problem-solving
capacity within communities of
the Caribbean; a focus on the
linkages between tourism and
other sectors of the economy; an
exploration of the evolving role of
higher education institutions in
Caribbean countries, and a dis-
cussion on the important role and
history that the church has played
throughout the region.

informed The Tribune on Thurs-
day, that he has not been
approached to join the upper
chamber.

“I know nothing officially of
what these people are talking
about. I have not been notified
by anyone,” he said.

PLP insiders have told The
Tribune that the party plans a
vigorous legal challenge if the
remaining three Senators are
not PLPs. Further, they declared
that the party also is of the opin-
ion that the leader of the oppo-
sition should choose the three
PLPs.

The press statement from the
cabinet office concluded by stat-
ing that “the Governor-general
will be advised by the prime min-

_ister on the third and final

appointment to the Senate fol-
lowing the prime minister’s fur-
ther consultation with the leader
of the opposition.”

Div $

FROM page one

The lawyer noted that he
expects Mr Foulkes to do “what
he has to do in the interest of
the country and the parties
involved.”

He described the meeting as
“productive” but declined to dis-
close any further details, other
than he was expecting a call to
arrange another meeting shortly.

Officers from the union are in

New Providence until Monday; :

and Mr Ferguson said he is pre-
pared to work over the weekend
to further the matter.

Morton Salt workers have been
without an industrial agreement
since September 2005. In April,
around 100 workers protested
when it was proposed that their
working week be cut to three
days.

Managing Director Glen Ban-
nister blamed low salt produc-
tion, but union members called
it unfair, and tantamount to union
busting tactics as the reduction
only applied to line staff, not non-
unionised managerial and super-
visory staff.

The union — which claims to
have 85 of 106 non-managerial
staff as members — is demanding

NOTICE

a 5 to 6 per cent basic salary raise ,
for the years 2007 to 2009.
Morton Salt’s last offer was '
an increase of 3.75 per cent, in
addition to a 40-hour week
productivity bonus, which $
roughly equates to another 2

.per cent.

Such a productivity bonus: s
would only kick in if workers ~

achieve a certain harvested salt j |

tonnage.

Workers would like to see the -
increases attached to their basic
salary, whereas the company,
which employs roughly 60 per
cent of Inagua’s population, have

®
'

would prefer a smaller salary *
increase in combination with the

3
é
previously indicated that they -

rail
\
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condition of increased productiv- , |
ity. x

With such a large proportion »
of the island’s population *
employed by Morton Salt, if the
disagreement drags on for much
longer there is potential for the

island’s economy to suffer signif-
icant disruption. \

NOTICE is hereby given that JANETT FRANCOIS OF
PRINCE CHARLES DRIVE, NASSAU, BAHAMAS, is
applying to the Minister responsible for Nationality and
Citizenship, for registration/naturalization as a citizen of The

Bahamas, and that any person who knows any reason why

registration/ naturalization should not be granted, should

send a written and signed statement of the facts within
twenty-eight days from the 26TH day of May, 2007 to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, PO.Box

N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.



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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

-0.282
1.548
0.737
0.129
0.243
0.067
0.949
0.245
1.152
0.112
0.234
0.694
0.779
0.977
1.657
-0.432
0.532
0.868
1.167

5 CUBE $329.00

14.40
5.04
2A0
5.96
12.50
14.57
17.16
0.54
7.20
9.05 9.05
10.00 10.00
Fidelity Over-The-Counter Sacurities
Bid $ Last Price
14.60
8.00
0.45
Golina Over-The-Counter Securities
41.00 43.00 41.00
14.60 15.50 14.00
0.45 0.55 0.45
BIS Listed Mutual Funds
NA V YTD% Last 12 Months
1.339837"
3.1827°°"
2.662852°"
1.244286"***
11.4992°****
FINDEX: CLOSE 793,14 / YTD 06.88% / 2006 34.47%
MARKET TERMS YIELD - last 12 month dividends
Bid 3

5 CUBE $353.00

7 CUBE $445.00

Weekly Vol. EPS $
12.25 Bahamas Supermarkets
10.00 Caribbean Crossings (Pref)

0.20 RND Holdi

9 CUBE $522.00

28.00 ABDAB
14.00 Bahamas Supermarkets

15 CUBE $522.00

Fund Name
Colina Money Market Fund
Fidelity Bahamas G & | Fund
Colina MS! Preferred Fund
Colina Bond Fund
Fidelity ees Income Fund

Div $ Yield %

1.2887
2.8564
2.3560
1.1695
10.9739

25 CUBE $995.00

© 02 = 1,000.00 —
S2wk-Hi - Highest closing price in last 52 weeks,
S2wk-Low - Lowest closing price in last 52 weeks
Previous Close - Previous day's weighted price for daily volume
- Current day's weighted price for daily volume
Change - Change in closing price from day to day
Daily Vol. - Number of total shares traded today
DIV $ - Dividends per share paid in the last 12 months
P/E - Closing price divided by the last 12 month earnings

divided by closing price

Buying price of Galina and Fidelity

NAV KEY

ESTIMATE PREPARED FOR FINANCING AT THE BANK OF YOUR CHOICE
When it comes to quality We Don't Compare! —

YS
SO ea GL etc

alana fidelity *- 18 May 2007

the counter price
Today's Close ediay 57 |e counter pi

EPS $ - A company’s
MAV - Net Asset Vat
N/M - Not Meaningful

FINDEX - The Fidelity Hiatanes Stock Index. January 1, 1994 = 100

af the prior week
sarnings per share for the last 12 mths

* - 30 April 2007
** - 30 April 2007

- 30 April 2007

APPLIANCES BY FRIGIDAIRE
WE ACCEPT ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS
Montrose Avenue (Just North of Bahamas Bus & Truck Co.)
322-2536 * 325-2040 ¢ 323-7758 ¢ 328-7494

** - 30 April 2007

394-2503



A 242-602-7010 / FIDELITY 242-356-7764 / FOR MORE DATA & INFORMATION GALL 242
























THE TRIBUNE SATURDAY, MAY 26, 2007, PAGE 9
| SATURDAY EVENING / MAY 26, 2007. | SUNDAY EVENING MAY 27, 2007
7:30 | 8:00 | 8:30 | 9:00 | 9:30 | 10:00 | 10:30
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" PAGE 10, SATURDAY, MAY 26, 2007 THE TRIBUNE



" MONDAY EVENING MAY 28, 2007

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. THE TRIBUNE SATURDAY, MAY 26, 2007, PAGE 11





































































































































| TUESDAY EVENING MAY 29, 2007
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TLC Things Re- _|ariist. (CC) persona demons while hing day with children; a memorial for a
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(0) Without a EE NBA Basketball Eastern Conference Final Game 4 -- Detroit Pistons at Cleveland ie Inside the |
race “Revela- |Cavaliers. From Quicken Loans Arena in Cleveland. (Live) (CC) BA (Live) (CC)

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USA A kidnapping may be associated —_ cas, Patrick Dempsey. A New York fashion designer has a secret in the South. (CC)

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VH1 Flavor of Love: |Flavor of Love Girls: Charm Flavor of Love Girls: Charm Flavor of Love Girls: Charm

Charm School {School 1 School Sell perfume. 1 School Donate clothes. 0





(:00) Fearless | x * YOUNGBLOOD (1986, Drama) Rob Lowe, Cynthia Gibb, Patrick | * * YOUNGBLOOD (1986, Dra-

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Sd America’s |Funniest Pets ee Pets & |Funniest Pets & |Funniest Pets & |WGN News at Nine (N) © (CC)















WGN unniest Home |People 1 (CC) |People © (CC) |People 1 (CC) |People 1 (CC)

Videos 1 (CC)








Gilmore Girls Lorelai wakes up in |Veronica Mars Veronica helps Wal- |CW11 News at Ten With Kaity





















WPIX Loves Raymond |bed with Christopher; Luke asks her |lace’s roommate when his belong- |Tong, Jim Watkins (N) (CC)

“Snow Day’ 1 to elope. 0 (CC) , ings are stolen. M (CC)

Jeopardy! (N) Dr. Phil 4 (CC) Jeopardy! (CC) |Frasier Psychia- [Frasier Brothers |
WSBK icc} trist hosts a radio squabble over

talk show. Christmas.









PREMIUM CHANNELS -: ,
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HBO-E [AVENGERS —|Movies” Tony and Carmela travel to |Sack copes with more bad news. _|Tony and Paulie head south.
, (1998) ‘PG-13' |the Adirondacks. 1 (CC) 1 (CC) (cc)
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(1998) 'PG-13' alien invasion. ( ‘PG-13' (CC) search facility on Mars. ‘RY
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| the woman who saved his relative. ‘PG-13' (CC) 1 (CC) an aristocrat. 1 ‘PG-13' (CC) |





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RY (1997) a TV talent SH 1 'PG-13' (CC) atherine Heigl. 1 ‘PG-13' (CC)

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aniel Craig. Israelis hunt the terrorists behind 1972's |Courteney Cox. A psychopath stalks the teens of a sleepy California town.
Munich massacre. 1 'R’ (CC) O'R (CC)

(:00) * * DIARY OF A MAD BLACK WOMAN (2005)
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MAX-E







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king must look elsewhere for Euro- |Bulls...! Anger |STRANGERS
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McCarthy, Carmen Electra. A jilted woman goes ona ING THE DISTANCE ee
series of disastrous dates. ‘A’ (CC) - Christopher Jacot. O'R (CC)

Penn & Teller: | *












PAGE 12, SATURDAY, MAY 26, 2007









) WHAT 1

JUDGE PARKER
i LANGUAGE,

FRENCH

ART HISTORY, COLOR
THEORY, NUDES..-THE
LUST GOES ON!

WANT FROM YOU, MY
FAIR pha YOUVE ALREADY





CHANCE TO PAINT \ I
Re CREATE AGAIN!) UNDER-

FOR THATL/ STAND,

THE BOSS RECORDED HIS pe SHOW ON TIVO ‘

BED THE ENDING!

RIGHT HERE, IN PARIS! -
NEXT STOP--- YOUR
FRENCH TEACHER!

PAINT
ky




E THESE \I'E
iINGS 7.) TE






















Peek
fale
Rattle-

THIS IS MY
COLLEGE

CRYPTICPUZZLE «|:

Friday's cryptic solutions
ACROSS: 9,

in-it-i-ator 10, Aperit-if 12, Kind 13, Sl-Op-es

14, She-L-ter 15, Deduction 17, Backs down 18, Pat-t
20, Goes on 21, A-bet 24, Barracks 26, Cash:

Tagging 39, Sermon 40, Lead 41, I-nse-cur-e 42,

(rv) 29, Stable 31, Floated 34,

on

DOWN:1, Picked up 2, Sinned (rev) 3, S-tail-l-on 4, Drop i
5, Passable 6, Gals a-cross 7, isa Ge
ran-ite 16, Cheers 19, Trace 20, Gas (rev) 22, Burst 23,
went 25, Cutting out 26, Cue (queue) 27,

-as-e 8, B-Ist-ro 11, G-

irits 30, Ban-
1, Forsoot-h(ouse) 32, Drea-di-ng ia abe 35,

is:
Co-gen-t 36, Furo-re 37, A-men-ds °

WHAT IF YOU
DON'T GO TO
COLLEGE ?

ACROSS ' DOWN :
3 Reads as some of us can on the Ist. 1 Speedy type apt to rear up going
of September (5) round a curve? (5)
8 Hewas killed prematurely in a tram 2 Quietly bent on getting a drink? (7). -
crash (5) 4 © Shutup shop (4)
10 Study of French? (5) Are thay not steady negotiating the
11 Itcan tum in an are (3) Severn? (6)
12 Fora time, the first person to allure 6 Special sites for keeping pigs (5)
one? (5) 7 ~—_Bestline to town? (5)
13 Vessel raised at the dining table? (7) 9 Traitor, a bit of an ingrate (3) :
15 Awoman splitting five pounds being 12 Nasty, perhaps, only seven-eighths
mercenary (5) . truthful (7)
18 Due to finish in an hour? Not him! (3) 14 Opposite of stag, ina serise (3)
19 The initial start of RPM (6) 16 us low and BOGEN
21 Woulda fish see them as tender and uitimately untalt (5)
small? (7) 17 Inabar, midwives leer around! (5)
22 Including, apparently, a brace of 19 When one is free to play
darts? (4,3)
ducks? (4) ye ;
23 Té one end of London can be a ong BORE oe nae
wou! al
4) eee
ere 21. Animals yielding material
24 Energetic type who hurtles _ for togas (5)
ae a ") ecaind 23 Claimed to be good for
a fault outright! (6) mete yout)
29 He usually : stacey 24 Be fast to offend S
nee yest (3) 25 Eee the boy (3) 2
31: Atallae Wibeczy totes {5} 27 The proverbial dog? (5) vu
i Ng —— extremist? (7) 28 Uneasy feelings about S&S
ae bs “sy po ans hounded (2,3) revised fares (5) AR
a egies eh aa? (3) 30 Abeastly complaint (5) a
: ; Ae harbour? (5) 32 Called an arlist
so as to graba No good! (4)
cigarette end? (5) 33 Crikey-abit ofa
; 38 Possibly Russian cloth (5) scorcher! (3)



nak easy solutions
A : 9, Architect 10, 12, 16am 13, Remind
14, Dormant 15, Fortunate 17, Reluctant 18, Lodgers 20,
Tiptoe 21, Save 24, Liberate 26, As soon as 28, Open 29,
Stodge 31, Slender 34, Cathedral 36, Spinsters 38,
Cherish 39, Wealth 40, Idol 41, Revolver

Overheads :

42, : =
DOWN: 1, Faithful 2, Eclair 3, Veterans 4, Strive 5, Acid
Grop 6, Dandelions 7, Attract 8, Banana 11, Stutter 16,
Uneven 19, Drive 20, The 22, Award 23, Hovers 25,
Aftershave 26, Ace 27, Concoct 30, Delaware 31, Skittles
cs 33, Lexicon 35, Teeter 36, Season 37,

ar. .

THEN IT'S MY
RETIREMENT
FUND



ACROSS DOWN
3 Severe (5) 1 Keyboard instrument
8 — Snap (5) (5)
10 Turret (5) 2 Old ship (7)
11 Set(3) 4 — Askance (4)
12 Handle (5) S Metal fastener (6)
13 Exhibition room (7) 6 Boarding house (5)
15 Foot lever (5) 7 Tree (5)
18 Age (3) 9 Slippery fish (3
19 Fascination (6) 12 eee re
21 Pig-like (7) 14 Stray (3)
22 Unwrap (4) 16 Deceived (5)
23 Eye-piece (4) _ 17 Contract (5)
24 Removed tension (7) 19 Awkward (7)
26 Calmed down (6) 20 Neighbouring (5)
29 Loose (3) 21 Type of nut (5)
31 Passenger stup (9) 23 Dictionary (7)
32 Extreme (7) 24 Mock (6)
34 More pleasant (5) 25° Miserable (3)
35 Prisoner (3) 27 Beginning (5)
36 Got up (5) 28 Type of saw (5)
37 Engine (5) 30 Large house (5)
38 Birds’ homes (5) 32 Relax (4)

33 Bed (3)



COMICS PAGE

“HOLD IT RIGHT THERE, SPORT! DON'T EVEN

THINK ABOUT IT!”

You are South, and the bidding

has gone:

‘South West North East
1¢ Pass 24 Pass
2¢ Pass 2¢% Pass

9

What would you bid now with
each of the following four hands?

1. AQI87 ¥ Q5 @ AK93 # J6

2. &AQ752.¥ 6 © AJ84 & Q93

3. @KQI984 Y K63 @ AQIS & —

4,@ AK965 ¥ 10 @AQI83 & 106

kee

1. Three notrump. A sound bidder
constantly tries to choose the bid that
will best reflect the strength and
character of his hand. The aim is to

make it easy for parmer to select the

right contract after you’ve told him
what you have.

Consequently, it would be
improper to bid only two notrump
here. Partner already knows you
have an opening hand with spades
and diamonds, but he doesn’t know
you have 17 high-card points
(instead of perhaps 13 or 14) and 5-

4-2-2 distribution (instead of, say, 5-

5-2-1 or 6-5-1-1), The jump to three
notrump is intended to clear up that
mystery.

2. Three clubs. Here you’re faced
with a different type of hand, so you

Bidding Quiz

send a different type of message.

‘First; you have a minimum opening

bid, so you don’t jump the bidding.
Second, you have as-yet undisclosed

‘support for clubs, your partner’s

first-bid suit, plus a singleton heart,

so you don’t bid notrump. Three -

clubs pinpoints the shortage in
hearts, since you’ve now bid three
suits. From here on, the rest is up to
partner.

3. Three spades. Here is still
another type of hand. This time you
can’t support clubs, because you
haven’t any, and you can’t support
hearts, because you have only three
of them and partner apparently has a
four-card suit.

Your spades are almost self-
sufficient, even opposite a singleton
or a void, and you have 16 high-card
points, so the three-spade bid is fully
justified. If you were to bid only two
spades, partner might think you had
only 13 or 14 points.

4. Three diamionds. This is. the
most illuminating call possible. By
bidding three diamonds you show
five of them, and you’ve already

shown at least five spades. The three- ,

diamond bid puts partner in position
to place the final contract, whether it

be a game or a slam in a-suit or.

notrump.

TARGET



HOW many words of four
letters or more can you make
from the letters shown here?
In making a word, each letter
may be used once only. Each -
must contain the centre letter
and there must be at least one
nine-letter word. No plurals.
TODAY'S TARGET

Good 15; very good 22;
excellent 29 (or more). Solution
tomorrow.

































p trap

ita carat

at impact

impart mart pact part
PRAGMATIC

rapt tamp tapir

tiara tragic tram tram:
trig trim trip

YESTERDAY’S SOLUTION
apart armpit ca’
cart gait. girt

adhesive
friction, as a tire
ola We Me xer: (|



CHESS byLeonard Barden

Stanislav Novikov v unutry
Jakovenko, Moscow Aeroflot
2007. Just a simple rook
endgame, but trickier than it
appears. White (to move) seems
to have Black's advanced pawns
under control because a g2 +
/Kh2 push will leave the pawn
doubly attacked by White's rook
and king. Examine more closely,
and Black has the vicious threat
RE8! intending Rh8 + Kg4 g2
when the pawn will queen and
cost white his rook, leaving a
routine novice checkmate with
king and rook against king.
Novikov knew his endgames. He
chose the only white play to
counter Black's Rf8-h8 threat,
and forced a draw. Can you find
White's saving resource?



Chess solution 8368: | Rg4! RIB 2 RIAs Rxf4, draw

by stalemate.

iiwithin your home life”

{Stop beating around the as rage



THE TRIBUNE. <:*:

~
ree,




SATURDAY, ©":
‘MAY 26 fa

ARIES — Mar 21/Apr 20

It’s time to recover from some ‘bat
luck you’ve been having, Aries.
Wallowing in misery won't get, you...
anywhere, and it’s not in your"

ae"

nature. Cheer up and press on. 7%
TAURUS - Apr 21/May 2472435
If, you keep up your current paces
Taurus, you’re bound to run yourself 544.
into the ground. Burning the candle*<*
at both ends.can have some danger-,*,
ous consequences. L ete®
GEMINI - May 22/Jun 21 «<0!
If you're considering giving youn,
opinion on a family member’s per>
sonal matter, you might want tore
think againg.If you say anything,»
you’re just bound to cause a war, vy fo
CANCER - Jun 22/Jul 22 >5%43
You’ve been having ongoing diffi-*.'
culties with Virgo, Cancer. You, jyst,.. ,
can’t see eye to eye, and are in acark'i
stant battle of wills. Lighten up and—-,
take the higher road. - rt
LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23 eae
If you’ve been feeling trapped, Leb,
it’s time to change your situation for~
the better. Tell someone you trust®
that things have to. be reassessed’,




VIRGO — Aug 24/Sept 22
Stop going on the defensive all the 5
time, Virgo. You’re constantly trying (6. ?.
validate your position to. others?~~\
Although you think everyone cares, én,
reality they aren’t all that co LF
LIBRA — Sept 23/Oct 23 :&*!
The excitement level in your life-has-: iv
begun to die down, Libra. Will yotrbe~?? '
able to make do with a more humdrant~ =;
schedule for a while? Mull over the
thought of relaxation.

SCORPIO -— Oct 24/Nov 22
You’re constantly being chastised for
the purchases you make, Scorpio, and
it’s starting to get on your nerves?. 4
Speak to your spouse or partner abouts"
the situation. » co eres
SAGITTARIUS — Nov 23/Dec-2k ,—_}
You’re on the brink of being pute
over the edge with a situatiograt — *
home, Sagittarius. While you’ve held.’
your tongue for this long, a mini emo-
tional explosion may be justified.

CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20-2}

~
if
if
'
nm 9
’

hes \
tho

wee we eis

regards to a decision that needs m: :
ing, Capricorn. Deep down, ypou.~,!,
know the answer and you’re avoiding,*..*
saying it out loud. are
AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18.» « :
You're stretched too thin, Aquarius, ’, ®, '
and it’s starting to take its toll ahd ° :
get on your nerves. Speak up ‘to., *; °
those who will listen and can help j
with your situation.

PISCES — Feb 19/Mar 20
Make some time for you, Pisces «*
because after this week you'll be ‘s.."*
busy you won’t have much time t

think about anything. f

es
e

‘
*..%

*,
«“s,

ee
“s- ow 4 ho)

.,
Se ee te ee a ae a ene a a ee te te Re ee 8

ee ee ee
dice

e+

ev. Sa?

*

e

= tap ae he Men Te hn
wtf

te

LEONARD BARDEN

AY!

we ee LY ee Rm eee 2 eet oe

= = we we. 7
aety ce
od - ~

<7 +
ese 2

@4

*
aif
JAN


(HE TRIBUNE |
COMICS PAGE



SATURDAY, MAY 26, 2007, PAGE 13









I WONDER WHY
RACHEL HASN'T
TOLD ROGER
ABOUT THIS

SURE YOU DON'T NO, HONEY---
—| MIND GOING BACK }] WE COULD USE
TO THE FLAT? SOME eres














QUESTION- --












I SEE TWO
SEATS OVER
THERE!
APARTMENT 3-G
WE MADE THESE PAINTINGS I TRIED TO WORK WITH )THERE], | BUT THE POOR LAD WAS ;
TOGETHER, YOUR VISION AND OTHER ARTISTS. IN THIS/ WAS BESOTTED WITH DRINK, | [P=
STUDIO, BUT TONO 7 ONE EACH HIM. (9
AVAIL. "Zar TALENTED EG)
feu Cus Ins
teNe, _ oO 2 ya EZ
Ea MELE, =

‘IT'S O






IF DAO DION'T MAKE THAT UP, THAT
CALLS FOR A WHOLE LOT xq
OF NEW RESPECT








DIT PIIL IE YER VL

P\ . East dealer.
Bre, | SS Neither side vulnerable.
= AS NORTH
in gee #Q107
ess 7
A? #KI105
\K>=er. o> #Q)3
Bee x WEST EAST
543 |. A962
V¥A52 ¥10873
94 873
#109862 KS
SOUTH
T'M NOT SURE T LIKE THIS NEW @KI8
cD OF HIP-HOP LULLABIES VÂ¥K96
. #AQ62
hAT4
The bidding:
East South West North
Pass 1 NT Pass 3 NT

Opening lead — ten of clubs.

There is no denying that a certain
amount of guesswork is inevitable in
bridge. However, it is also true that
some guesses are self-inflicted and
can be avoided with correct play. In
these cases, a player has only himself
to blame if he subjects himself to a
guess and then goes wrong.

Consider this deal where West led
the ten of clubs against three
notrump. The jack was covered by
the king and ace, and declarer, after
cashing four diamonds, then had to
{% |.decide whether to tackle hearts or
= }ispades. ;

UA..INART

| SHE'S ANG
charac? || “H baies BANE RUNNING | 1 DUNNO,.00ES

(T WSTTER 2



B CANPRICN
_ PRATER FoR






The
Target
uses
words in
the main
body of
Chambers
21st
Century
Dictionary
(1999
edition)

HOW many words of four
letters or more can you make
from the letters shown here? In
making a word, each letter may
be used once only. Each must
contain the centre letter and
there must be at least one
nine-letter word. No plurals.
TODAY'S TARGET

Good 14; very good 21; excellent
28 (or more). Solution





MOM GAVE ME WHAT IMPORTANT

THIS GOXTO KEEP] | THINGS. HAVE
MY IMPORTANT YOu Got?

THINGS IN

(C2007 by King Features Gyrcfcete, inc. World tig ts reserved.

Y, MoM. THE JAR DIPN'T MAKE IT.
BUT I DIP SAVE MOST OF THE COOKIES"

How to Avoid Guesswork

, atall. ., etdo Fd ogre

MGs









































www. DAILYINK, CoM

f

When he Ied a low spade from
dummy, East alertly rose with the ace
and returned a club. Declarer
allowed West’s eight to hold the
trick, but another club drove out the
queen. South now had only eight
tricks, and when he tried for a ninth
by leading a heart, West took the ace
and cashed two clubs for down one.

Had declarer guessed to attack
hearts first, he would have made his
contract, since this would have
removed West’s entry before the
clubs became established.

However, the outcome was due not
so much to an unlucky guess as it
was to declarer’s play. Had he
ducked East’s king of clubs at trick
one, he would have avoided subse-
quent guesswork entirely.

The practical danger is that West
has five clubs and a side ace. By
ducking the opening trick, declarer
can disrupt the opposing communi-
cations.

Assuming East returns a club,
South wins and can attack either
spades or hearts and make his con-
tract. If spades are chosen, East can
win but has no club to retum, giving
declarer time to develop a heart trick.

Alternatively, if South tries hearts
first, West can win, but he loses the
entry to his clubs in the process, after
which spades can be safely broached.

No guesswork’ is really necessary-,

live love novel novelist olive

oven sloven snivel solve
solvent stove veil vein venison

vent vest veto vile vine
violent violet voile vole volt

evil INSOLVENT invent invest
vote

YESTERDAY’S SOLUTION




new

els





: tomorrow.
oi
: | CRYPTIC PUZZLE |
7 Across : DOWN -; bead
1 People showing extremes of 2 — Wine seller, do we hear? (6) Peels
i sweetness when got out of bed (5) 3 Sudden move by a tow-headed ra
6 _ Being finest when without that heavy charmer (6)
heart (5) 4 Female in the cowshed (3) Palliat 14
9 Punishment given - why? (4,3) 5 — Confused as one going East,
10 Hehada life in a movie (5) possibly? (2,3) |
11 Penetrating pictures (1-4) 6 _ Fight for space in the upper || a
‘112 Tangled wires resisting the flow of chamber? (3,4) Sat
current (5) 7 Shows the wrong signs of humanity Peden cll
13 Adark-eyed beauty may be partly (4) eee ule
indebted to it (7) 8 The manners of a penman? (6) -
15. Dry inhalf a mo (3) 12 Heat sufficient to melt tar in West Pol ei
17 Warm-hearted companion, maybe Southend (5) Rede Til
roguish (4) 13 Weeks of walking? (5) |
18 Too young to be manly (6) 14 Foragood fellow, the terrible cost of = :
19 Bitofa maelstrom leading to trouble having a bit of fun! (5) aa ea al
afloat? (5) 15 Bein the position to take | | ||
20 Chicks in the car? (6) notice (3,2)
22. Anisland except for its 16 Companion ever giving
extreme end (4) encouragement (5) ACROSS DOWN
24 I's ata fashion centre that you want 18 A couple to steady you? (5) : eee 2 2 Meateourse's)
success (3) 19 Fragmentary as a fight? (7) 9 Relating to writing (7) ; puely ()
25 Goand quibble during faultless 21 Notmuch like a 10 Look fixedly (5) ae (3)
service (7) Britain! (6) N Be 6 Citrus fruit (7)
26 Ropy sort of car? (5) 22 One held up when the weather's > 13 Hons in 7 Applaud (4)
27 Bind che wrong parts (5) bad? (6) a. 15 Guided (3) 8 Substance (6)
28 Courage needed to deal with a dead 23 Vessel in acute form with a a be aa ae @ 12 Pall 6)
chicken (6) paren) < 19 Jewelled 13 Type of rock (5)
29 One gets into strange places that are 25 Damage the ball? (5) uu headdress (5) 14 Stow (5)
extraordinary (7) 26 TNR acts into aan ii 5 ie ‘)
30 The possible party piece for a girl (5) disorder (4) 24 Female sheep (3) be leh ‘
31 One couldn't imagine her fat (5) 28 Dad's bit of ballet? (3)



25 Sorrow (7)
26 Yawned (5)

19 Hot sauce (7)
21 Fora time (6)

=

Caviar tah eM gr)
‘a debt fora

'« ‘property or

Pomel





Mikhail Krasenkov v Mark

Hebden, Monarch Assurance Isle

of Man Open 2006. Top
grandmasters know the

importance in a won position of

stopping any serious
counterplay by the opponent.

Here Poland's Krasenkov (White,

to move) is rook for knight

ahead, but Leicester's Hebden, a

regular British Grand Prix
winner, has some lurking
rescources. White’s obvious
capture 1 “xd2? fails to Qxf2 +
and Qxq3, while if Krasenkov
makes a non-committal move
then Bf4 followed by Qc2+ is
troublesome. White can do

much better than that, and the

Polish number one found the

optimum solution. After his next
surprise turn, Hebden resigned.

What was White's winning
move?



CHESS by Leonard Barden












27 Rows (5) 22 Powerful (6)
Yesterday's cryptic solutions Yesterday's easy solutions 28 rimless cap (5) 23 View (6)
ACROSS: 3, S-can-S 8, Marat 10, Etude 11, Car 12, Hour-|_ | ACROSS: 3, Harsh 8, Break 10, Tower 11, Gel 12, Treat 13, 29 Small 25 Prepared (5)
13, Ketch-up 15, V-Ena-L 18, H-e-r. 19, Resale 21, Gentle- | Gallery 15, Pedal 18, Era 19, Allure 21, Porcine 22, Open cake (4,3) 26 Gravel (4)
$ 22, F-00-d 23, Mile (End) 24, Hustler 26, A-R-tful 29, | 23, Lens 24, Defused 26, Abated 29, Lax 31, Liner 32, 30 Pasta sauce (5) 28 Coach (3)
Dad 31, Loser 32, Radical 34, At bay 35, Con 36, Pearl 37, | Radical 34, Nicer 35, Con 36, Stood 37, Motor 38, 31 Condition (5)

Barg-e 38, Serge : Nests

| DOWN: 1, Ra-C-er 2, P-arched 4, Co-op 5, Nerves 6, Sties | DOWN: 1, Organ 2, Galleon 4, Awry 5, Staple 6, Hotel 7,
47, |-Deal 9, Rat 12, Hurtful 14, Hen 16, Nad-ir 17, Le-v-er | Cedar 9, Eel 12, Tracked 14, Err 16, Duped 17, Lease 19,
4) 19, Rest day 20, Off-al 21, Goats 23, Medical 24, Hurt-le | Angular 20, Local 21, Pecan 23, Lexicon 24, Deride 25,
25, L-AD 27, Rover 28, Fears 30, Mange 32, RA-NG 33, | Sad 27, Birth 28, Tenon 30, Manor 32, Rest 33,

Cor : Cot

Chess solution: 1 Rg6t! Resigns. Kxg6 2
Qc6+! Qxcé 3 dxc6 and White's c6 pawn wil soon
reach cB and promote to queen. KIB 2 Qb8+ Ke7 3

d6+ and Black loses his queen.

iz: Parsley, oregano, cayenne and paprika.
One possible word ladder solution is: SELL bel,

belt, bolt, bout, pout, TOUT







AND WHAT \E LT DON'T
WANT TO BE YOUR
FRIEND ONS



MONDAY,
MAY 28

y
4
4
'
i
cf
ARIES — Mar 21/Apr 20) \
Business and family will be your top }
priorities this week, Aries. If there is !
a special project on the burnex, +
Wednesday will be a key day to sign_}
contracts and the like.

TAURUS - Apr 21/May 21
You may have had an argument withwa
a romantic partnei, but luckily thin
will get back to normal this week, !}
Taurus. Hang in there for another few {
days for a resolution.

GEMINI - May 22/Jun 21st
You will havg.to be mentally ready |
to make a change this week, Gemini. |
This likely involves changing a bad i
habit or making amends with some- ;
one who has wronged you. ‘I
CANCER - Jun 22/Jul 22, ¢ }
Family members will be at the fore- {

'

1

me

front this week, Cancer. Just be ready

to do some soul-searching. Also,
you’re feeling the need to spend i
some money on your home. aol
LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23 ia
You have a perfect week ahead to get’ * *
your way, Leo. Plus, it will be much»,
calmer than last week when tod ! ‘
many things were up in the air. Give art
yourself plenty of time to enjoy. sans |
VIRGO - Aug 24/Sept 22 "2!
ou Will have more money to spend ini): }
+the-days to come, Virgo, particularly +
because the stars are aligned in yourâ„¢}
financial comer. Enjoy a takeout din-_/
ner or a night on the town.

LIBRA — Sept 23/Oct 23

This week, see if you can get out of
town, Libra. New scenery will do
you good. With just a little change,. . ry:
your mood will brighten and you'll _
feel refreshed. ar

e
SCORPIO - Oct 24/Nov:22 —;
You should have a fabulous time
with your family this week, Scorpios:’ a
Visit Mom, or take your children out |?
for a spur-of-the-moment outing= ¢
they’re not soon to forget. '

y
SAGITTARIUS -— Nov 23/Dec 21g
You’re considering making a caree!
change, Sagittarius, because you~
feel you’ve grown beyond your curry ¢y
rent job. Find someone who cari
lend an ear to your situation. a

CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20!
You will be so busy with work in the

next few weeks that working week-
ends may become a necessity to catch:
up. Don’t worry; time will fly by;*
even though it will be an annoyance.

AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18 **
Pay attention to what you spendew-.
money on this week, Aquarius. Thé**:
bills could pile up faster than you?’
had expected. You can stay in con-
trol if you’re alert.
PISCES — Feb 19/Mar 20 44
Take time alone to recharge and focus”.
on yourself, Pisces. Money has _ bee

a stressful subject; this week you'll
figure out how to earn more. -.





er

if





eens
"

?

:'Bo*

TERA RESEKCU SES TRSEASSS

a ENTS ELST R ETT SPS SSE

a

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ea

al

hoe

ai

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ri Sy
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Hae!
a :
PAGE 14, SATURDAY, MAY 26, 2007

THE TRIBUNE



| Mo Ma cl | |

- Tribune Comics



WHAT ARE SOPHIE AND I
GOING TO DO WITH FOUR
HOMES IN EUROPE

JUDGE PARKER



APARTMENT 3-G

EXHAUSTED AND EMOTIONALLY
SHAKEN, SHE REELS +++



I...FEEL $0...
STRANGE. ,

WELL, I WHy, HONEY,
FINISHED MY YOU'RE CRYING










I CAN ONLY
Ficus WHAT IT
MUST COST RACHEL
TO MAINTAIN THEM!

MAYBE FRESH AIRY AVO.7
WILL HELP. TLL ve

1 THOUGHT THAT BOOK






ROGER CABOT WILL
ABSOLUTELY FREAK

PROMISE ME you'Lt }
NEVER DO THAT!

{ JUST REALIZED I
WASTED $24.95

WHEN HE FINDS OUT!.








Dennis




— Calvin & Hobbes

CALVIN, You'RE NOT Yl | spacemAN SPIFE CONQUERNR
PANING ATTENTION ASAIN! } | OF THE COSMOS, {S TRAPRED
BV A HIDEOUS ZONDARG!,,





TH LIGHTNING SPEED, SPIFF
t AIR LOC

BOLTS Poe THE

K,
MAKING A DARING ESCAPE!







1 WAS HUMOROUS!
: SO DIO I... Ee
i 3 ree ae ever, declarer as that he is far -
3 ast-West vulnerable. more likely to lose one trump trick :
B : NORTH than two. Purthemanre, if everything TUESDAY, -
i H 83 goes well, he may also be able to dis- MAY 29 to
: — ¥Q 72 card a loser or two on dummy’s ‘7
3 A clubs. : RCo _ 1)”
f #K 11072 The problem for South from the | ARIES — Mar 21/Apr 20.
1 7 : You'll be forced to make a big-deci
= WEST EAST Start is to try to keep the defenders } i, by Thursday, Aries, Better’spen
S #AQ1092 @J654 from scoring four tricks before he } come time mulling over all the facts so
¥j3 VK4 can take 10. To this end, he must find you’re not caught off guard. Léo can
*KQ74 #3963 a way to stop East from gaining the |jenq q helping hand.
MARVIN Be. age Ree ead aod returning a spade through |ra TRUS — Apr 21/May 21
Oe All si i d “week
@K7 Accordingly, declarer ducks BIBUS DORAL TOWAL® aeasy. Wee
IS I DON'T GO FOR FAT- VA 10865 West’s king of diamonds at trick one |" You, Taurus. However, you snow
FREE LACTA\ID MILK #1052 i : ; how quickly things can change. 'Better
© prevent him from later putting keep your guard up so nothing sneaks
PAQA East on lead with a diamond. After i behan d on P g
The bidding: West exits with a diamond to UP aoe
South West North East dummy’s ace, South’s next concern | GEMINI — May 22/Jun 21 °
1v 14 2% Pass is how to tackle the trumps. Take a few minutes to think before
3& Pass 3Y Pass Ordinarily, with this tump com- | You act, Gemini. Rash decisions some-
44 - bination, declarer might play the ace | Umes work out, but more often than



NEMS, BUT NoT
THIS NAY



A CANOIOATE SioULO
WIN oN RER MERITS,
NoT BN DENCNIZING
THE OPPOSITION

Worth America Dyndicate, Inc. World rights reserved.











F) SURROGATES

THAT'S
\NHAAT






WN, ee
READ THIS
EXPOSE

BN

Opening lead — king of diamonds.

Special circumstances sometimes
force declarer to abandon the normal
way to play a suit. One of the most
important reasons for this is to try to
prevent a particular defender from
gaining the lead.

Examine this case where West
leads the diamond king against four
hearts. When dummy comes down,
South sees there are two possible los-
ers in spades, two more in trumps
and another in diamonds. If he loses
all of them, he goes down two.

On the more positive side, how-

and another heart. But here, given the
circumstances, there is too much
danger that East might gain the lead
with the king. At trick three, there-
fore, declarer leads dummy’s tump
seven and lets it ride after East plays
low.

West wins with the jack but is
helpless. Whatever he returns, South
picks up East’s king on the next
trump lead and easily makes the con-
tract. In fact, if West does not cash
his ace of spades after scoring the
trump jack, declarer finishes with an
overtrick.

TARGET





not they lead to errors that later have to
be corrected.

CANCER - Jun 22/Jul 22
You’re in a rocky stretch with your
romantic partner, Cancer. You’re
playing a game of “he said, she said.”
A wise idea is to retire to your sepa-
rate corners and let things cool off.

LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23

Big changes are in store this week,
Leo. See if you can muster the
energy to keep up with all of the
excitement that will take place.
Pisces plays a key role.

VIRGO -— Aug 24/Sep 22

With warm spring weather here, take
advantage and spend as much time
as you can outdoors. This could be
the ideal time to visit the park with
your pooch.

Lad LIBRA — Sep 23/Oct 23
7 rget pea ae
BEd oe iene More responsibilities at work are on
Wore sigan rien words in the horizon for you, Libra. Maybe
eae the main Pog > you’re not sure if you’re ready to
body of 3 kaos take them on. Rest assured that you
— ar gee § have the skills and the smarts.
WANT TO.6TAY IT WOUL? ca zeCE pa SCORPIO - Oct 24/Nov 22
FOR LUNCH, BE THREE Dictionary eae For once, your schedule isn’t jam-
HuGo? LUNCHE (1899 Pasa’ s packed with responsibilities, Scorpio.
HES edition) : :
6 Be 5 gs Enjoy the breather by focusing some
HOW many words of four ” a he »B attention on yourself. Visit a spa’ for
ietters OF ere = Leb mape g & >a e ¢ 23 > some pampering or curl up with a book.
‘om the letters shown here? In o 2
making a word, each letter may ai g 49 s >o SAGITTARIUS — Nov. 23/Dec 21
be used once only. Each must HS g Saou A hot temper will not solve the diffi-
contain the centre letter and gu gS se of culty you’ve been having at work,



ACROSS

prayer (6)
7 Vessel unsuitable for a
short row? (8)
8 Viola could be a singer (4)
10 Cry like a learner put in a lower
position (6)
11 Frank's house and home (6)
14 Planted in a horse trough? (3)
16 Embraced by a leftist,
she rebelled! (5)
17 The one shown to a leaver? (4)










CRYPTIC PUZZLE __

1 Many a could-be saint, seemingly in

DOWN
1 Made a big fuss of a gang plot? (6)
2 Farmer at the helm? (6)
3 Leisurely flight of owls! (4)
4 — Disorderly bingo, to the French, is
not dignified! (7)
5 — The original book (5)
6. Declare to be in bad taste (5)
8 A famous orchestra too! (4)
9 _ Drink, little one (3)
12 Given a start in life, French style (3)
13 Quietly passes certain errors (5)
15 A girl to win (5)
18 Colourful chore, possibly (5)

State
















there must be at least one nine-
letter word. No plurals

TODAY'S TARGET ~
Good 13; very good 20; excellent
26 (or more). Solution
tomorrow.
















a
word

make visible by
using chemical
solutions



Sagittarius. As hard as it may be,
you must keep your wits about you
to find a solution. .

CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20
It’s time to put your family ‘first,
Capricorn. They’ve been doing much
to help you out lately, and younéed

to reciprocate. Cook dinner, or tréat *

everyone to something nice. ==".

AQUARIUS -— Jan 21/Feb 18
A financial investment seems like-a
sure thing, Aquarius, but under-
neath, it’s a money pit. Think twice
before you leap into this venture, or
else there will be consequences.

PISCES — Feb 19/Mar 20
Your frustration levels are elevated,
Pisces. That’s because you’re feel-
ing the time crunch for work ani
home projects. Slow down. 5

CHESS by Leonard Barden







| 19° Church-like part of a ss : Henrique Mecking v Tan Lian o fs
é e supermarket? (5) Lee sla eniaiie) Ann, Petropolis 1973. Material is vais
1 31 Onvett : 20 Throw backward? (3) level, and although White’s ‘ 4 :
| inly £1 for an article, shina asainee queen, rook and bishop are all inks
WN but it's flexible (5) a) pee ee well placed for attack, “ ’ tat
oO isibility, a fathead gets to go t his own king is 60S.
- § 22° Scores of thieves! (5) 2 RN : : ACROSS DOWN erent Phan play 1 on OX
7 23° Thos. silly to throw a party? (4) astray (3) : rates (6) ; Ber ee dness (6) Rxc7 Qet + 2.Kg2 allows Black ° So
0 26 Ahard-hearted quarrel can be a 23 «ie encictement game: (0) 8 oe ao 3 Hollow (4) to draw by Qe2+ when the ay
ND i 24 Can they be slow to | 10 Floor covering (6) 4 Chief city (7) black queen delivers perpetua ep
| N : dangerous thing (5) ; | 11 Scam (3:3) 5 Chrismas song (5) check to the white king. But oy
ge | 28 Pull back from the East (3) ger eibomel é Ee 29. Just the dog for a bald 25 No trap can catch this fish! (6) 16 Stories (5) 8 Female relative (4) number-one grandmaster in ree?
yee e dog for a ba :’ loy (5) 17 Fish (4) 9 Marry (3) South America, knew the “ses
headed flier? (6) 26 Curses for a seaman to employ 12 Mane nada 12 Friend (3) technique which experts call “
: , : : 27 Source of entertainment or aid, waterway (5) 13 Disgusting (5) “the skewer” and took just two sf
C 30. It's not so hot in the jug (6) Scie 2G) hel (5) arene Se ce hioiaoneeen
gy 9 31 They're briefly current (4) possibly 22 Subtract (5) 8 Below (5) opponent to resign. What of
R 28 Jones's cat (3) 23 Sparkling water (4) 1 elow ( pp it f
| 32 Nosy symptoms? (@) 26 Yielded (5) 19 Male swan (3) happene ssasigautiek
0 33 Whatitis to have a sweetheart in BQ plat Ae CHL HOON Tor 28 Beverage (3) 20 Mesh (3)
S port? (6) pay (4) 29 Sarcastic (6) se to drugs (7) ‘
30. Cleric (6) 22 Lait (3) o%e
Ss eee 31 Insects (4) 23 Zone (6) oe
~ ' ; 32 Fatality (8) 24 . Grain (4) ee
Yesterday's cryptic solutions Yesterday's easy solutions 33 Abandon (6) 25. Tallied (6) ee >
W 9 ACROSS: 1, S-col-s 6, Be-a-st 9, What for 10, Alfie 11, ACROSS: 1, Least 6, Scamp 9, Textual 10, Stare 11, Taste 26 About (5) v
0 X-rays 12, Weirs 13, Mascara 15, Sec. 17, Ar-CH 18, 12, Crisp 13, Session 15, Led 17, Lets 18, Ampere 19, 27 Extinguish (5)
Boyish 19, Storm 20, Clutch 22, But-e 24, H-it 25, Tiara 20, Tartan 22, Peas 24, Ewe 25, Remorse 26, Gaped 28 Number (3 4 ;
R ee 26, Cable 27, Strap 28, Pluck 29, Spec-l-al 30, | 27, Tiers 28, Beret 29, Iced bun 30, Pesto 31, 30 Beams (4) PUZZLE SOLUTIONS
AS 7 Hetty 31, Syiph

DOWN: 2, Cellar 3, T-witch 4, She 5, A-t sea 6, Box room 7,
Errs 8, Sty-Les 12, W-rat-h 13, March 14, Sco-u-t 15, Sit
up 16, CH-E'er 18, Brace 19, Scrappy 21, Little 22, Brolly
23, Teacu-p 25, Slice 26, Cast 28, Pa's



DOWN: 2, Entree 3, Stress 4, Tee 5, Stern 6, Satsuma 7,
Clap 8, Matter 12, Colin 13, Slate 14, Store 15, Lever 16,
Dense 18, Armed 19, Tabasco 21, Awhile 22, Potent 23,
Aspect 25, Ready 26, Grit 28, Bus




“Uedsaqunod yoelq 4ay aumded 0) ARM JO Mays ’
0) uaend ayuM aun Burmoyre ‘arow 0} sey Bury 49e|q 4
BUL'L9x0 p pue +LUO € L9xO jl asnedaq paublsel
YR fg PUC j+Z9XY Z LPM i+XO T 3 UONNIOS ssa)







Ut 3 SOT MAY 26TH,

THE WEATHEI NSURANCE MANACENENT

Pao eee LUNN SUN Ne as): TL Te eu: ! oe Wortp re ee ae oe Ba ae










ay. Sunday - WINDS WAVES VISIBILITY WATER TEMPS.
High = Low W High = =low W WASSAU = Today: ENE at 12-25 Knots 3-6 Feet 80° F
FIC FIC FIG FIC Sunday: NE at 10-20 Knots 2-4 Feet BO? F






















90/82 75/23 pc 87/30 76/24 pe ENE at 10-20 Knots 3-6 Feet 79° F
_ 59/15 48/8 ¢ S915 54/12 t ENE at 10-20 Knots 3-6 Feet 79° F
8127 «46/7 s Today: - ENE at 12-25 Knots 4-8 Feet 5-7 Miles 79° F
Clouds and sun, a t- Partly cloudy and Partly sunny and Times of clouds and Rather cloudy, a t- Mostly cloudy with a The higher the AccuWeather UV Index™ number, the 77/25 68/20 s Sunday: * ENE at 10-20 Knots 4-8 Feet 6-7 Miles 79° F mn
storm; windy. breezy. breezy. sun. ‘ storm possible. t-storm or two. greater the need for eye and skin'protection. _ 64417 5542 pe



96/35 79/26 t 94/34 78/25 t

6/30 77/25 po —- 86/30 77/25 pc
73/22 62/16 pc 71/21 60/15 pc
92/33 70/21s 88/31. “66/18 s
72/22 69/20 s 75/23 71/21 pc
88/31 65/18 pc ss: 91/32. B68 c
79/26 61/16 c 79/26 61/16 t

. High: 86° High: 88° High: 86° High: 82°
High: 83° Low: 74° Low: 76° a ie Low: — Low: ee

Aer Ulameater Lael









RealFeel mise Li

a1]



88°-70° F
The exclusive AccuWeather RealFeel Temperature® is an index that combines OG effects of temperature, wind, ae sunshine intensity, ane. precipitation, pressure, and Today 4:31am. 2. 9 “10: 28 a.m. 0.
elevation on the human body—everything that effects how warm or cold a person feels. Temperatures reflect the high and the low for the day. 4:58p.m. 2.6 11:15 p.m. 0.4

Topay’s U.S. Forec






Berlin









































Ce @ Ow aes oa 227 = 6 2

Sunday 5:19am. 2.2 11:13am. 0.3 Bermud: 75/23 66/8 s —«s-77/25.—«BB/1B s
; 5:44pm. 27 —— Bogota 64/17 49/9 r 66/18 47/8 +
: Statistics are for Nassau through 2 p.m. yesterday Monday 605am. 22 12:03am. 03 ‘Brussels © : 0/21 42/5 t 69/20 ~ 39/3 t
ABACO Temperature 6:27pm. 28 11:56am. 0.3 Supe eal ce c ae he pe
‘ HBTs eeceeegtnuanocslunsioriienen 2 Heo — BuenosAires = ANT. 45/7 Ss pe
High: 64° F/29°C Low rrr" 75e prods ¢ Tuesday ikke a. al : 95/35 69/20 pc 95/35 76/24 s
Normal high . .. 85° F/29° C c : Se Calcutta 404/40 83/28. s s«*105/40 84/28 s
Normal low 72° F/22° C Calgary 65/18 41/5 pc 63/17 42/5 ¢
Last year’s high 86° F/30° C Cancun. & 94/28 73/22 t 87/30 70/21 t
High: 82° F/28°C -Last year's low .. .. 75° F/24° C Caracas 78/25 65/18 t 82/27 71/21 ¢
Low: 74° F/23°C Precipitation Sunrise 6:21am. Moonrise....3:28p.m. Casablanca : > 7121. 68/7 ¢ 69/20 59/15 pe
As of 2 p.m. yesterday 0.00" Sunset . 753 p.m. Moonset.....2:54a.m. Copenhagen 65/18 49/9 t 64/17 56/13 Fr
Year to date . 16.47" Last Rew First Dublin $512 467 5 5412 46/7 +
High: 63° F/28°C Normal year to date .. 11.03” = Frankfurt 82/27 58/14 t 72/22 47/8 t
Low: 68° F/20° C Geneva 80/26 56/13 c 71/21 52/1 t
AccuWeather.com Halifax 68/20 51/10 pc 64/17 46/7 s
All forecasts and maps provided by ; Havana. 83/28. 71/21 t 83/28. 72/22 t {SS] Showers
ELEUTHERA AccuWeather, inc. ©2007 ; May 31 Jun. 8 jun.14 «dun. 22 Helsinki f 70/21 57/13 ¢ 73/22 59/15 c [= & | T-storms
Hong Kong 90/32 80/26 t 90/32 80/26 t [9°27] Rain
_ High: 63° F/28°C Islamabad 97/36 76/24 pc 104/40 72/22 pc fel Flunias bid |
Low: 72° F/22°C -{stanbul toy 81/27 65/18 pc 80/26 65/18 pc BEE Snow Shown are noon positions of weather systems and -
Jerusalem aves sets: tue cones | eee ae tensa ies ove rea seared
‘ ; Johannesburg — §6/13. 37/2 s 61/16 39/3 's ;
KEY WEST Kingston 88/31 77/25 t 88/31 79/26 t
High:84°F/29°C CAT ISLAND . ; Lima - "6518 60/15 pe 71/21 60/15 pc we: Daan .
Low:74°F/23°C te High: 82° F/28°C London 63/17 48/8 pc 59/15 52/11 + eg ee a :
== ee Low: 66°F/19°C - Madrid 68/20 55/12 t 68/20 50/10 pc REET Gh One SRE
& all. ee Manila 87/30 77/25 t 91/32 72/22 t
is Mexico City 75/23 54/12 t 73/22 54/12 t AU 6) INSURANGE
Monterrey 81/27 68/20 t 86/30 69/20 t # fe
7 Montreal 77/25 57/13 s 71/21 58/14 ¢
eee Moscow 84/28 62/16 s 85/29 65/18 pc
Low: 68°F/20°C Munich 77/25 54/12 ¢ 72/22 56/13 pc
Shown is today's weather. Temperatures are today's = ser Nairobi 79/26 55/12 pc 76/24 52/11 ¢
highs and tonights's lows. High: 84° F/29°C New Delhi - 110/43 82/27 pc 107/41 — 83/28 pc
Low: 72° F/22°C Oslo 63/17 39/3 pc 64/17 45/7 s our
Paris 73/22 S713 t 64/17 48/8 t wr" f :
Prague 83/28 60/15 c 81/27 59/15 c 1 if QO { us
Rio de Janeiro 74/23 6518 po 75/23. 64/17. 1 ao =
. Riyadh 101/38 80/26 s 102/38 80/26 s '
Rome 86/30. 63/17 pe —«-75/23':«B1/16
Today Sunday Today Sunday Today MAYAGUANA St. Thomas 86/30 78/25 c 87/30 78/25 pc Auto Insur ance,
High Low W High Low W High Low W High Low W High Low W High Low W High: 88° F/31°C San Juan. 69/720 38/38.s 59/15 19/-7 pe Acy choice 1S
Fc FC Frc F/C FIC FIC Fe FIC FC FC FIC FIC San Salvador — 90/32 70/21 pc 81/27 70/21 t a
Albuquerque | 83/28 58/14 pc 85/29 60/15 pc indianapolis 82/27 65/18 t 78/25 61/16 t Philadelphia 88/31 64/17 t 87/30 66/18 t oe Santiago 68/20 872s) = BBB 37/2 po agement.
Anchorage 62/16 47/8 c 61/16 46/7 pc Jacksonville 82/27 60/15 pc 83/28 63/17 pc _ Phoenix 100/37 74/23 s 102/38 76/24 s CROOKED AND Santo Domingo _ "90/32 73/22 pc 84/28 72/22 c
Atlanta 83/28 67/19 s 84/28 62/16 s KansasCity 77/25 60/15 t 77/25 6216 t Pittsburgh «81/27 62/16 t 81/27 58/14 t RAGGED ISLAND Sao Paulo 6618 53/11 pc = G79 S81 -can trust.
Atlantic City 84/28 64/17 t 78/25 62/16 pc Las Vegas 98/36 72/22 s 98/36 74/23 s Portland,OR 74/23 54/12 pc 65/18 48/8 pc High:84°F29°C Low:71°F/22°C . Seoul 7624 Sane s 79/268 55/12 pe
Baltimore 88/31 63/17 pc 86/30 63/17 pc Little Rock 82/27 67/19 pc 86/30 64/17 pc —_—Raleigh-Durham 88/31 61/16 s 90/32 63/17 Eee eee eek ee see
Boston 84/28 58/14 s 74/23 58/14 t LosAngeles 73/22 60/15 pc 73/22 60/15 pe St. Louis 80/26 63/17 t 77/25 6417 t coe ee' Fee oe aeaaeads sates es Tit 53/11 s
Buffalo 73/22 S5/12 po 71/21 55/12 t Louisville 87/90 66/18 po 82/27 G47 t Salt Lake City 82/27 GOS pc 88/31 60/15 pc GREATINAGUA ian ee
Charleston, SC 81/27 61/16 s 83/28 61/16 s Memphis 88/31 69/20 s 88/31 69/20 s SanAntonio 80/26 69/20 t 82/27 66/8 t Nephi Oe aicieceiiceai cea ewes
Chicago 74/23 55/12 t 72/22 52/1 pe Miami 84/28 75/23 pc 84/28 76/24 t San Diego 68/20 60/15 pe 68/20 60/15 pc roe rete gc ee ee SE tc Te. a. 2
Cleveland 76/24 61/16 t 77/25 S613 t Minneapolis 65/18 45/7 t 66/18 52/11 pc —‘SanFrancisco 66/18 53/11 pc 64/17 51/10 po mente Fae Jana 252 0g OEUNE. 6 NS
Dallas 82/27 69/20 t 84/28 64/17 t Nashville 88/31 64/17 3 86/80 6216s — Seattle. §=—s(té«‘ ZO SIMO BOS 48/8 po me soe ie C | 8528 83/17 pc
Denver 74/23 S110 pe 82/27 53/11 p New Orleans 85/29 68/20 s 84/28 69/20 pc Tallahassee 87/30 67/19 s 89/31 65/18 s Warsaw _ BBD BBAT Co” B6/30 be
Detroit 75/23 61/16 t 74/23 5412 t New York 88/31 64/17 t 85/29 64/17 t Tampa 89/31 69/20 s 88/31 70/21. pe ‘i °C” A Ce ES ae
Honolulu 87/30 73/22 s 87/30 73/22 e. ie Oklahoma City 78/25 66/18 t 80/26 62/16 ¢t Tucson 96/35 67/19 s 97/36 68/20 s er ee ee Orbe tg AR: apie Rig Ns , -Weather (W): s-suany, pe-partly cloudy, .é-cloudy, sh-showers, t-th nder:
a vs ~BBIAS AERA.) Die» 8680708 OBIS, “4 Orlarido / i 85/29 - 67/19. s 87/30: 68/20" «pe Washington, DC 88/317 68/20 - pe. 86/30: 6719 pe. 7 - Zs ae vs j *, : “ ., 2 c fe » ee its Storms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, Sn-sniow, i-ice, Prop- -precipitation, aetna
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PAGE 16, SATURDAY, MAY 26, 2007 THE TRIBUNE





By Franklyn G Ferguson

cene







NASSAU EVENTS CAPTURED ON CAMERA ~ | !

shion shines at Senate opening



Mi THE opening
of parliament

gives wives of . N —
members, and ae
invited female
guests, an
opportunity to:
wear their best.
Sharlyn Smith,
wife of Frank
Smith the MP
for St Thomas
Moore, was the
best dressed.

Ms Smith wore a
light
salmon-peach,
two-piece
custom-designed
tailored suit
made of
sibolene silk.
The fitted, short
jacket was
accentuated by
six buttons
trimmed with an
off-white collar
and cuff. The
knee-length,
pleated skirt
ballooned and
had a front
pocket on either
side. The

outfit was
complemented
by a wide
brimmed, Eric
Javits hat, which
was the identical
colour as the He
suit. The shoes, SEITE ;

bags and,gloves @ ATTORNEY General Senator Claire Hepburn and husband
were off-white to and environmentalist Livingston “Bones” Hepburn.

match the trim Mr Hepburn is with the Bahamas Environment Science

of the suit. Technology Commission.















@ THE executive council was established in 1729, which today is
known as the Senate. At the opening of parliament Attorney —
Lynn Pyfrom-Holowesko became the third woman and the first
white female to be elected Senate president in the 276 years of
unbroken parliamentary democracy. The first woman to be
elected to this post was educator, Dame Doris Johnson,
followed by the previous Senate President, Sharon Wilson.









TWO Long Island educators enjoyed the
festivities at the opening of parliament.

: Minister of Agriculture and Marine I ae :
@ EDGBURT Tinker, owner of Tink-Print Resources, Larry Cartwright and wife Ann. BINDEIRA Elliot and her father, MELANIE Poitier, an executive with









Enterprise accompanied by his wife Princess, a Mr Cartwright is the Member of Parliament businessman Alphonso “Buggaloo” Elliot at Insurance Management, and Anna-Faye Knowles,
stenographer at the Supreme Court for Long Island and Ragged Island. the reception at Government House an educator at Crooked Island High School

e e

auvsreror | ROyal visit

State in the

Ministry of 4 ff

Tourism and at Gr ayCli

Aviation, Branville

McCartney; & THE prince of Monaco dined

two-time Member at the five-star GrayCliff hotel

of P arliament for and restaurant, visiting the

the Elizabeth establishment’s world-renowned

constituency, cellar.

Malcom Adderley; Left to right: Anthony Laing,

and former Maitre’d; Prince Albert of

member of Monaco; owners of GrayCliff,

parliament and '| Enrico Garzaroli and wife,

newly appointed Annamaria Garzaroli. Mr

Senator, David Garzaroli is shown accepting a

Thompson. gift from the prince











Cea ae ayaa ? TTP : eC

oS’ a LAE MLL) THE SCENE Piet

on
*