Citation
The Tribune.

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

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Full Text


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Volume: 103 No.204

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SEE FRONT PAGE OF BUSINESS SECTION




Timeshare agent
in court over two
alleged incidents

B By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport
Reporter

FREEPORT - A male time-
share agent was charged in
Freeport Magistrate’s Court
with raping two American visi-
tors in separate incidents on
Grand Bahama last week.

Mark Marvin Bethel, 36, a
resident of No. 104 Lucayan
Lanai Condominiums, Albacore
Drive, appeared before Magis-
trate Debbye Ferguson yester-
day on two counts of rape.

Bethel, a timeshare agent at
Xanadu Vacation Club, was
charged with raping a 17-year-
old visitor from Scotch Plains,
New Jersey.

The prosecution alleged that
the accused met the young
woman — who arrived on the
island aboard the cruise ship
Carnival Liberty on July 16 -
at Port Lucaya Marketplace.

Postponement of

‘Carifesta’ slammed

@ By ALISON LOWE

Tribune Staff Reporter

—— — ——— | i By DENISE MAYCOCK

THE opposition and mem- }
bers of the cultural communi- :
ty blasted government's post- ; .
ponement of the arts and cul- : aken j i -
tural festival “Carifesta” from. : ‘45 taken into police custocy
: in Freeport in connection with

Speaking on GEMS the robbery and brutal attack

105.9FM yesterday, “cultural :

2008 to 2012.
















eh s Ct Brn mT :
declbger ac deb b LbL ih at)

It is alleged that sometime
after 8am, Bethel induced the
teenager to accompany hin to
his apartment under the pretext
of taking her to the beach, sind
had sex with her against her
will. °

On the second count, Beilel
is charged with raping an 81-
year-old visitor of Glendale,
Arizona.

The woman is a timeshare

‘owner at the St Tropez Condo-

minium, Dundee Bay.

It is alleged that Bethe! met
the victim and her husband and
informed them that he was a
manager at the Xanadu Resart
and a masseuse, before raping
the woman.

Bethel was not required to
plead to the charges.

Magistrate Ferguson
adjourned the matters o
November 26 for a preliminary
inquiry, and remanded Bethel
to Fox Hill Prison.

Man in custody it
connection with
attack on 87-yeat-old

Tribune Freeport
Reporter

A GRAND Bahama man

this week of an 87-yeat-vld

i aa : . ? woman in New Providence.
heavyweights” including Patri- ;
cia Glinton Meicholas, Philip :
Burrows and Ian Strachan :

SEE page 10

Chief Superintendent Pisil

: Rahming said the suspeci was
: flown to New Providence on
SEE page 12







Che Miami Herald

- BAHAMAS EDITION

FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007

Aiea

ited Te

Maan ak







LATEST NEWS FROM BRAZIL









urist rane charges

Siem me orto etd a murder

& THE 16-year-old out-
side of Juvenile Court
yesterday.

(Photo: Tim Clarke/
Tribune staff)

A SIXTEEN-year-old
Price Street boy was
arraigned in Juvenile Court
yesterday charged with the
murder of Ulrick Johnson
Jr, 16.

According to reports,
Johnson, the 47th murder
victim of the year, died as a
result of a stab wound to
the chest.

The stabbing incident
occurred in the Nassau Vil-
lage area Monday night. |

Johnson reportedly
stopped a vehicle in the
area of Alexandria Boule-
vard, Nassau Village near
the basketball court, after
the stabbing and was tak-
en to the hospital, He died
on arrival at Princess Mar-
garet Hospital.

The juvenile, who is rep-
resented by lawyer Tamara
Taylor, was not required to
plead to the murder charge.

He was remanded to Her
Majesty’s prison. The mat-
ter was adjourned to
November 15 for trial.

PM: Christie’s
restructuring



of police force

was ‘reckless’

& By BRENT DEAN
- Tribune Staff Reporter

PRIME Minister Ingraham
has charged that Perry
Christie’s actions in restructur-
ing the upper ranks of the
police force were “reckless”,
and that he is not forcing
Deputy Commissioner John
Rolle to retire.

SEE page 12



Sr Asst Commissioner of Police
‘may be asked to auction off gifts’

@ By PAUL TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter



SENIOR Assistant Commissioner of Police
Elliston Greenslade may be asked to auction
off the gifts he was given at a celebratory gath-
ering earlier this year when Police Commis-
sioner Paul Farquharson returns from vaca-
tion next week, The Tribune has-learned.

At a police organised farewell dinner in
Grand Bahama, Mr Greenslade was presented
with two cellular phones, two Rolex watches
(one for his wife, and the other for himself),
and a Dodge Durango vehicle. It is unknown if
these gifts were solely donations from police
officers, or if private, or corporate citizens were
involved.

The event, which was held under the full
sanction of the Commissioner of Police Paul

Farquharson and other senior officers, was -

organised to thank and congratulate Mr
Greenslade for his appointment as SACP and

his transfer to New Providence.

Prior to this, Mr Greenslade had spent seven
years in Grand Bahama leading a number of
weapons, and narcotics operations, many of

which have yet to be eclipsed.

However, the acceptance of these gifts by

-Mr Greenslade has been an issue of contention

for other ranking officers in the force who
point out that the Police Act prevents the
acceptance of gifts by police officers.

“A lot of people are attempting to justify
this, but the issue is that someone cannot be
seen to be impartial in performing his duties,”
another source said.

Deputy Commissioner of Police John Rolle
refused to comment on the matter yesterday,
stating that the only person who could speak on
the issue would be the Commissioner of Police
— who is scheduled to be back in office on
Monday.

SEE page 10

Reports claim Harbour Island Road
Traffic Dept is being investigated



@ By TANEKA THOMPSON

REPORTS from Harbour
Island claim that questionable prac-
tices have been uncovered in the
Department of Road Traffic in
Dunmore Town, Harbour Island.
Hl According to reports an official

: at the Department of Road Traffic
: is being investigated on suspicion of
“unusual activities.” Chief Inspec-
tor Bain at the Harbour Island
: police station confirmed with The
: Tribune that there is an “active
: investigation” into the department.

Mr McPhee, Deputy Controller

@ PRIME MINISTER
Hubert Ingraham

Before

of the Department of Road Traffic
in New Providence, told The Tri-
bune that his department has
authorised a “preliminary investi-
gation” into the Harbour Island
branch, however he warned the
public against speculating, because,
he said, whenever claims of this
nature are made it is usual proce-
dure to launch an investigation.

While the official in question has
not been formally suspended, Mr
McPhee said the person has been
asked to “move out of the way for
the time being” while the investi-
gation is underway.

ou Pees Windows or

Doors that claim to be Hurricane
Proof or Impact Resistant make

sure they’re Hurricane Tested!

: AUTHORIZED PGT DEALER
NAS: Robinson Rd, FPT: Logwood Rd.
@-mail: cbs@cbsbahamas.com



PAGE 2, FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007

THE TRIBUNE



@ By NATARIO McKENZIE

A: MAN who admitted in
Magistrates Court yesterday

that he was left on a Cay in the
Exumas to watch over roughly
$500,000 worth of marijuana was
sentenced to five years in prison.



LOCAL NEWS

Man found with $500k of
drugs jailed for five years

Magistrate Carolita Bethel
sentenced Rudolph Alexander
Clarke, 41, alias Rudolph
Alexander Deleveaux, of Sir
Lynden Pindling Estates, to
four years in prison on the
charge of possession of mari-
juana with the intent to supply.

Clarke was given an addi-
tional one year sentence for
breaching a bond of good
behavior which stemmed from
another drug matter. The sen-
tences are to run consecutively.

Clarke admitted yesterday
that police found him in pos-
session 470 pounds of marijuana
while at Shroud Cay in the Exu-
mas.

According to the prosecution,
police acting on information,
travelled to the uninhabited cay
where they observed foot prints
along the beach.

Upon investigation, the offi-
cers followed a trail of broken
shrubbery some 60 to 70 feet
into bushes, where they found
12 crocus sacks and three five-
gallon buckets containing mar-

. quana.

After a further search, police
said they found Clarke lying in

‘the bushes on his stomach.’

He was arrested. After being

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cautioned, the poli¢e report
said, he told police that he had
been on the cay since Sunday.
Clarke told the magistrate
that.the police report was cor-

.rect. Magistrate Bethel noted

that Clarke was no stranger to
her court, having been convict-
ed and served time in prison on
for drug convictions before.
She accepted his plea of guilt
and took into consideration the

lM FORTY-ONE-YEAR-OLD Rudolph Alexander Clarke, alias

fact that he had not wasted the
court’s time.

Clarke said that he had been
left on the cay without food or
water to watch over the drugs.

He told the court that he had
not been hiding from police but
had actually been too weak to
move. Clarke said that he would
be willing to testify against oth-
ers who were involved with the
drugs.



Rudolph Alexander Dele veaux, of Sir Lynden Pindling Estates,

is shown outside court yei‘erday.

(Photo: Tim Clarke/Tribune staff)

Li on

Tyiece

ce[Benn

for obtaining a 3.61] GPA oe Oukes Field
Primary. From family and friends,

@/n brief

Police seek
man in

connection
with murder

A BAHAMIAN/American
man is wanted for questioning
in connection with a Grand
Bahama murder that took
place earlier this year, police
announced yesterday.

The Central Detective Unit

‘ of the Royal Bahamas Police

Force said they are seeking
Lester Eugene Adderley, 26,
who was reportedly born in
Florida. His occupation is list-
ed as “businessman”.

He is said to have a brown
complexion, brown eyes, a
slim build and to stand five
feet, six inches tall.

His last known address is
number 455 Hawaii Avenue,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

He is béing sought for
questioning in connection
with the murder of Kostanti-
no Vardoulis, that occurred
on April 12 on Bahama Reef
Boulevard in Freeport.

“This subject is considered
armed and extremely dan-
gerous,” said a CDU state-
ment, “he should be
approached with caution.”

Anyone with information
concerning this person or his
whereabouts is asked to con-
tact the police in Grand
Bahama at 350-3106, 352-
9774/5 or 911.

Share
your
news

The Tribune wants to hear
from people who are
making news in their
neighbourhoods. Call us
on 322-1986 and share
your story.







:
== (Fp:

THE TRIBUNE



Oln brief

Speedboat
and fishing
equipment
are stolen

FREEPORT - Police on
Grand Bahama and Abaco
are seeking the public’s assis-
tance in locating a speedboat
that was stolen this week
from Treasure Cay, Abaco.

American Abelando
Gomez, 46, a resident of
Royal Poinciana Avenue,
reported to the Treasure Cay
Police Station that his vessel
was stolen sometime between
midnight on July 23 and
10.15am on July 24.

He said that the 30-foot
white and blue Contender
with twin 250 horsepower
Yamaha outboard engines
and a blue canvas top was
docked at the Treasure Cay
Marina.

Mr Gomez told police that
his vessel, which is valued at
$75,000, had onboard a quan-
tity of fishing equipment.

Anyone who spots the ves-
sel or who knows of its
whereabouts is asked to call
the Marsh Harbour Police
Station at 367-2560, or the
Police Dispatch Centre in
Freeport at 919 or 911.

PLP youth
movement
appeals
for calm

THE Youth arm of the
PLP is calling on young
Bahamians to find alterna-
tive methods of conflict reso-
lution in wake of the latest
homicides involving young
Bahamians.

“As a youth organisation
in the Bahamas, the Progres-
sive Young Liberals is urg-
ing all other youth organisa-
tions and young Bahamians
to play a role in this fight

against crime. As the youth.

of our country we must lead
our peers by example,
because the fact remains that
we are not only victims to this
ever. increasing crime rate,
but we are also the ones com-

mitting «the crimes,” the i

release said.

“We, the Progressive
‘Young Liberals, call for all
young Bahamians to find oth-
er alternatives to resolving
their disputes without resort-
ing to any type violent activ-
ity. The future is in our
hands, but if we continue to
make ferocious decisions, we
are doomed,” the release
continued.

The Young Liberals com-

mitted in the release to do
whatever is necessary to assist
in a solution to the problem of
violent crime, including the
expansion of their community
outreach programme to assist
other young Bahamians.

"We must not, however,
depend on the government
to find a solution to this prob-
lem, because they themselves
are at a standstill at this point
when it comes to combating

crime. We must treat crime 7

like tourism and come to the
realisation that it is every-
body’s business," the release
said.

@ By PAUL TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter

CONCERNED that three of
the Bahamas’ daily newspapers
will lose their individual identi-
ty after signing a joint produc-
tion agreement, PLP leaders
want to meet with Tribune pub-
lisher Eileen Carron to be
assured that The Tribune, The
Nassau Guardian and Freeport
News will be free of political
bias in their presentation of the
news.

Speaking with The Tribune
yesterday, Mr Obie Wilch-
combe, former minister of
Tourism with responsibility for
broadcasting, said that if the
PLP were still the government,
it would not have allowed the
joint agreement between the
three dailies to be signed.

On Wednesday, The Tribune
and The Nassau Guardian
announced that they had formed
a joint operating agreement that
will combine the production,
printing and distribution of the
three major dailies. The object

' of the agreement is to share

equipment and resources to
meet the challenge of the esca-
lating cost of newspaper pro-
duction.

Mrs Carron is chairman of

: . the joint operation, with Mr

Emanual Alexiou of The Nassau
Guardian deputy chairman. In
the announcement it was made
clear that this agreement would
in no way affect the newspapers’
editorial policy. Each editorial
department would maintain its
independence.

However, Mr Wilchcombe
said that in his opinion, the
country has taken a step back-
ward in allowing one “entity”
to gain control over the dissem-

LOCAL NEWS

PLP ‘would not have
let papers join up’

Wilchcombe says party leaders
want to meet with publisher



i OBIE Wilchcombe

ination of news. He said that
considering the political views
of Mrs Carron and her support
of the FNM, this has essentially
created a monopoly where only
the view of the governing party
would be funneled to the mass-
es.
“You might have been better
off with a different publisher,”
Mr Wilchcombe said. “Think
about it — because of the per-
ception of Mrs Carron. I respect

. her deeply. I like her very much.

I understand she.is a wonderful
journalist, but there is a percep-
tion, and that perception I
believe works against her in this
country. And as time continues
to move on you are going to see
more and more of it,” he said.

Mr Wilchcombe, like other
leaders in his party, said that the
PLP was shocked to hear of the
newspapers’ joint operation.

“First of all we are shocked
that this has been allowed to
happen. The second thing is, we
are now having meetings with
the Parliamentary group and are
hoping to meet with the own-
ers of the papers to discuss with
the publisher about what they
intend to do.

“But I think it is important
for the government to reconsid-
er allowing this to proceed. I
think this works against democ-
racy. I think this works against
freedom of speech. I think, to
have one publisher of all the
main stream papers in the coun-
try is not a wise thing for a small
country. I believe that it is
important to put in place the
regulatory agencies before we
allow such things to happen.

“But we don’t have any regu-
latory agencies in place, and
what we are doing is creating a
one voice country. And that
does not, in my view, speak to
democracy. And when the

mainstream newspapers come

under one umbrella, one pub-
lisher, we are deeply concerned
about what that voice is going to
be saying — particularly when
we are aware that the publisher
has had a difficulty with the
PLP,” he said.

e SEE EDITORIAL ON
PAGE FOUR

Warning over fake $100 notes

= By BRENT DEAN
Tribune Staff Reporter

A BAY Street merchant is
warning that a serial counter-
feiter is roaming downtown;
having tried to spend fake
Bahamian $100 bills in his store
twice within the last week.

The merchant, who spoke to
The Tribune under the condi-
tion of anonymity, said that the
man came into his store for the
first time last Saturday, and
again returned yesterday

attempting to spend the fake

$100 notes.

“What they do is come in and
buy an item for ten bucks or
less and give you a hundred dol-
lar bill trying to get the change,”
he said.

The source told The Tribune
that the people involved in the
scam act as if they are in a hur-
ry so that cashiers do not scru-
tinise these “pretty good” repli-

: cas carefully.

The problem of counterfeit
notes emerges, every few
months, the merchant contin-
ued, and thus far he has only
seen the fake $100 bills.

A formal report has already
been made to the Central Police

Station, the source said, and he .

has also warned other mer-
chants in his area of the issue.

A police source in the com-
mercial crime division said that
they have not received any
reports of a heightened pres-

‘ence of counterfeit currency cir-

culating in the country recently.

The officer explained that one
of the main methods used by
counterfeiters is to bleach one
dollar notes with chemicals, and
reprint higher denominations on
the same real currency paper,
such as the $100 and $50 bills.

“What we are asking con-
sumers to do is scrutinise the
notes fully,” the source said.

It was explained to The Tri-
bune that regular colour print-
ers are used in the creation of
counterfeit money, and that
when this currency is wet, the
ink usually runs off the paper.

According to the’ Central
Bank's website, legitimate
Bahamian notes contain the fol-
lowing characteristics:

e Watermark of the Spanish
Galleon: all banknotes

e Security threads: all ban-
knotes

e See-through feature of the
Sand Dollar: all banknotes

¢ Hologram: Bahamas $100
banknotes only

e Series: All banknotes
(except B$3 banknotes)

e Foil: $10, $20, $50 .

e 100 per cent cotton ban- - |

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knote paper: all banknotes

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PAGE 4, FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007 THE TRIBUNE

The Tribune Limited



NULLIUS ADDICTUS JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTRI
Being Bound to Swear to The Dogmas of No Master

LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903-1914

SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, Kt, O.B.E., K.M., K.C.S.G.,

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

Publisher/Editor 1919-1972
Contributing Editor 1972-1991

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

Publisher/Editor 1972-

Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

TELEPHONES
Switchboard (News, Circulation and Advertising) 322-1986
' Advertising Manager - (242) 502-2352

A business decision that made sense

A SIMPLE and practical business decision by
two newspaper owners has thrown the PLP into
a tailspin. They cannot understand how business
people can cooperate without one controlling
the other. :

After 104 years of competing against each
other in a no-win contest that was daily becom-
ing more expensive in a shrinking customer
market, the owners of The Tribune and The
Guardian decided to sit down to the table and
talk. As a result we saw a way — already being
done the world over in our industry — where we
could share expenses in areas of duplication
without compromising the independence of our
newsgathering or editorial departments. In oth-
er words, sometime in the future we. are work-
ing towards our publications being produced
on one press, our advertising space being sold by
one advertising department, the distribution of
our newspapers leaving from one centre, and
one accounts department overseeing them all.
The plan just made so much business sense that
it would have been foolish for either of us to

have walked away from it and gone on strug- |

gling alone. a4
Today this is the way that the business worid
is moving for those determined to survive.

It is by adopting this business plan that we
can guarantee Bahamians the continuation of
three strong, independent newspapers well into
the future.

So simple, and yet so complex for the PLP.

‘Because it is such a simple concept PLP lead-
ers, themselves masters of conspiracy, always
with an ulterior motive up someone’s sleeve,
can’t accept it without trying to ferret out some
skeleton in the closet. We assure them that they
will be disappointed.

We have given them a simple proposition of
two and two equalling four. Not satisfied, they
are raising their blood pressure trying to make
those two little figures equal five — or maybe
even six for some of them.

The statement that the two newspaper own-
ers made on Wednesday seemed so straight
forward that we did not plan to go into any fur-
ther explanation — certainly not in this col-
umn.

But Mr Obie Wilchcombe, a former minister
in the PLP government responsible for broad-
casting, made a statement that we could not
resist. In an interview with our reporter he
talked about preserving democracy, while in
the same breath vowing that if the PLP had
been the government The Tribune and
Guardian owners would not have been permit-
ted to sign their agreement. With that state-
ment democracy shrivelled.

PLPs like Mr Wilchcombe talk democracy,
but don’t seem to understand its essence. How
could any democratic government have pre-
vented two private organisations signing a busi-
ness agreement that broke no law? :

This is why The Tribune’s publisher is con-

stantly at odds with the PLP in this column.
Their philosophy and standards are diametri-
cally opposed to hers — so opposed that “nev-
er the twain shall meet.”

This does not make her an FNM. In fact she

belongs to no political party.

But, despite the disagreement, when it comes
to being fair to the Opposition, The Tribune
goes out of its way to give them equal space.
Even Fred Mitchell recognised this when he
said in 1998: “Strange as it may seem, The Tri-
bune has the fairest policy with regard to cov-
erage of political news. They seem to under-
stand that the news is the news and not what

your editorial opinion is.” The Tribune has not.

changed and never will.

And this is what the PLP refuses to under-
stand. All the columns of The Tribune are open
to them — except this column.

As a result the publisher becomes biased and
unfair in their eyes when she refuses to allow
them to influence her opinion in the only
space in her newspaper that she can call her
own.

Our fairness to the PLP has cost us money. A
most recent example has been the publication of
party newspapers during the election. We gen-
erally feel safe publishing the FNM’s Torch,
which usually deals with issues and watches
carefully for defamation.

Not so the PLP. We are not willing to be
responsible for whatever defamation they might
commit in the course of some of their wild accu-
sations.

We refused to publish their paper. There was
no reason to have rejected the FNM.

But it would not have been fair to have
accepted one without.the other..And.so’ we
wrote to the FNM in advance and. informed
them that we would not print their paper. Dur-
ing an election year this was good revenue
turned down. But out of fairness, it was turned
down. ;

The PLP never complained when Bahamas
Information Services was under the control of
the late Sir Lynden Pindling or when ZNS was
the only radio station in the country. Not only
was ZNS government owned — in those days
under strict PLP control — but it made certain
to block all Opposition voices, especially in the
run up to an election.

The truth is that the PLP don’t understand
fairness, and so they are judging everyone else
by their own low standards.

Today they have broken out in a cold sweat
because they know only too well their own vices
and are just afraid that we might resort to them.

We can assure you that these newspapers
will not stoop so low. These three independent
newspapers are held in trust for the people of
this country who are entitled to both sides of
every story.

And, by Jove, together we plan to give them
that story free from political interference.



If parents can’t
take responsibility
for children, then
the govt must do so

EDITOR, The Tribune.

I WISH to say a sincere
"Thank you" to the writer of

. the letter in your paper today

— Mr. Stephen Turnquest. He
has had the courage to say
what many people have been
thinking and saying for years;
everything he says is true.
The country was swept along
in a tide of materialism, con-
sumerism and greed. The
family was the first to fall vic-
tim to the new way of life,
having struggled during the
'60s and '70s to raise a family
in this new environment, I
knew all the headaches and
heartbreak of that time, but
the "old" morals and disci-
plines continued to be
observed in our home,
backed up with love and con-
stant prayer by the parents.

Now Stephen Turnquest
has come up with solutions
for today's problems, which
are so much worse. I back up
every one of them, in fact the
curfew was suggested some
time ago by one of my own
family. If parents cannot or
will not not take responsibil-
ity for their children's behav-
iour, then the government
must do so. Parents must
realise that every time they
turn a blind eye to deception,
or tolerate bad behaviour,
that has a ripple effect on the
community at large. After all,
Social Services remove chil-
dren from homes where they
are abused or neglected, so
why should we object when
our teenagers and young
adults are made to account
for their bad behaviour? The
question now is, "Will gov-
ernment listen to the voice of
the people on this matter and
implement these suggestions,
or will they take the attitude
of previous administrations
and ignore them whilst the
struggle to come up with their
own solutions (more long-
winded commissions!) or put
them aside in favour of more
pressing problems?" |

I] have every sympathy
with the present government,
as sO many situations need
urgent attention, but I sub-
mit that the present level of
crime in our country is of no.1
importance. It is not only hav-
ing a disastrous affect on our
people who either live in fear
of their lives, or the ever-
growing number who are

, Baha
| “Revival Begins With You!.”

SUNDAY SERVICES






DABS

letters@tribunemedia.net

fearless in their pursuit of
money and live to support
their avaricous lifestyles.

Let me tell you what hap-
pens when the government
does not listen to the people's
ideas.

My husband was a mem-
ber of what was then called
"The Discharged Prisoners'
Aid Committee"; which
briefly tried to help prison-
ers rehabilitate when they
were discharged.

He also visited the prison
once weekly to give talks, but
he quickly discarded that idea
and organized debates to let
the prisoners have their say. I
also visited with the men on
these occasions, and the
debates were lively and
revealing! As a result of this
experience, my husband felt
that rehabilitation should
start whilst the men were
under sentence.

During one of our family
holidays in Britain, he took
it upon himself (at his own

_expense) to visit various pris-

ons and departments around
the country to collect ideas
and suggestions on the sub-
ject.

On our return he shared his
findings with the Committee,
who were very enthusiastic,
and eventually he gave his
report to the government.
Nothing was done, and short-
ly thereafter the PLP became
the government, and in short
order my husband received a
letter telling him that his ser-
vices were no_ longer
required. Perhaps if some of
these ideas had been followed
up, the prison might not have
deteriorated to the condition
it is in today.

On another occasion a
scheme was put forward to
the government whereby raw
sewage was processed
through seven channels and
emerged as pure drinking
water. This was proposed by
a brilliant engineer who was
working in Nassau at the
time, and had seen this pro-
ject through to-a successful
conclusion in other parts of
the world. The government
of the day threw up its hands
in horror at the thought of

drinking "sewage" water!
Nearly 40 years later we still
do no have edible drinking:
water in the Bahamas.

A Canadian business man
was visiting Nassau, and was
shocked at the method of
garbage disposal being used
here (fires at the "Dump). He
had a lucrative business in
Canada whereby all the
garbage was compressed and
shredded down into fill, leav-
ing no odour or environmen-
tal hazards. He put the
scheme to the government
and offered to bring this
operation to Nassau. He was
refused. Can anybody deny
that such a system would be
far cleaner and healthier than
our present eyesore on Har-
rold Road?

These are three instances
that I know of from personal
experience and I am sure
many other people can attest
to others. All I ask is for the
government to PLEASE LIS-
TEN to Mr. Stephen Turn-
quest and others like him
before it is too late.

There are many unknown
groups of people all over The
Bahamas trying in a small,
quiet way to help disadvan-
taged children and adults, but
a more comprehensive effort
is needed from the lawmakers
if we are to survive this pre-
sent threat to our nation.
Some of the solutions sug-
gested will have people
yelling "FREEDOM" and

_"DICTATOR’', etc., but nev-

er mind the "noise in the
market". Show me the par-
ent who never heard "It’s not
fair" when forbidding their

‘child to do certain things

which would undoubtedly
end in trouble?

As for the person who
said: "Prayer groups won't
cut it" in relation to stopping
crime — I agree. Prayer groups
by themselves will "not cut
it" - it is also said that "The
Lord helps those who help
themselves". However, there
are those of us who were
active to help the country in
our younger days, but are
now in our "golden years"
when nobody listens to us
anyway! But we can pray,
whilst you active younger
ones get into the action.

EILEEN FARMER
Nassau,
July 23, 3007

Py

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THE TRIBUNE.

FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007, PAGE 5

PLP accused of

FNM hasn’t got

rid of Urban
Renewal, says
McAlpine

THE FNM government
has not abandoned Urban
Renewal as the PLP has
claimed, according to Sena-
tor Frederick McAlpine.

He said government is
seeking to strengthen and
enhance what is in place,
depoliticalise the concept,
reevaluate the programme
and bring greater benefits
to communities.

Senator McAlpine listed
the FNM government’s
plan for Urban Renewal:

e To identify, enhance
and establish community

service and outreach initia-
tives that will enhance com-
munity development.
_ © To upgrade and beauti-
fy the city of Nassau, includ-
. ing Bay Street which is also
beginning to look like the

inner-city. “Bay Street has,

never been in such a slump
_as it was handed over to us

_ by our predecessors, e he.

said.

e To promote and
encourage the restoration
of architecturally and his-
torically interesting build-

ings throughout — the
Bahamas.
- ¢ To seek to assist and
create incentives for the re-
establishment of high-qual-
ity restaurants and places
of entertainment attractive
‘to residents and visitors
alike.

© To build buildings and

_ people through the aid of
_ private, social, civic and



governmental departments




businesses and beautifying
communities.

— ® To assist civic and
church organisations that

seek the advancement of
the social development of

the youth, creating better

. neighbourhoods which lead
tter nation.





p nei
‘serving the wisdom of our
elderly community mem-

- bers and peeae it on to





. 1 “Te- reitaDUSteaE
diapi
_ ing out to the under-privi-

_leged; creating economic
ies, and-advanc-
e education of people ©



1g
in the inner-city will be the
government’s main aim for
Urban Renewal. -

ISUZU BIG HORN

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isi ighbourhood —

stated that cleaning
ig \bourhoods; pre-

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ISUZU WIZARD

eception on —

Urban Renewal

@ By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter

FREEPORT - Senator Rev
Frederick McAlpine said that
while the concept of Urban
Renewal is a good one, Bahami-
ans were misled by the former
PLP government that the pro-

gramme received international .

recognition.

“There is a deception that has
been perpetrated by members
opposite knowingly or'unknow-
ingly. They continue to mislead
the public into believing that
they got international awards
for Urban Renewal — it never
happened,” he said in the Sen-
ate this week.

Senator McAlpine claims that
awards were given to the Royal
Bahamas Police Force for com-
munity policing — not for Urban
Renewal.

“We, the Bahamian people
are proud as they (the police)
lead the region and the west-
ern hemisphere in community
policing.”

“Let me hasten to say that
the conceived idea of Urban
Renewal is a good one. It is,
however, unfortunate that while
the word was loosely thrown
about... no’ one in the previous
government took the time out

to describe, define, or articulate .

its meaning, goals or objec-
tives,” he said.

He claimed that while the
idea may have had good inten-
tions, the former government
made the drastic mistake of
politicising the Urban Renewal
Programme.

Senator McAlpine said
Urban Renewal is defined as
the revitalisation of established
urban areas to provide for a
greater range of housing,

’ employment and social activi-

ties.

He therefore noted that it
should be the redevelopment
or rehabilitation of real prop-
erties in a city; usually as a
result of co-operative effort by
private developers and govern-
ments.

Senator McAlpine believes
that Urban Renewal should not
just be about creating march-
ing bands from a community

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@ REV Frederick McAlpine

and policemen sitting in an
office of a constituency sur-
rounded by “campaign gener-
als”.

He explained that communi-
ty bands, community police sta-
tions and neighbourhood crime
watches were in existence in the
Bahamas prior‘to 2002.

“No government, except our
predecessors, sought to exploit
our intelligence into believing
that something new had evolved
in the country through commu-
nity policing under the auspices
of Urban Renewal,” he said.

The FNM senator said duties
carried out by police officers
under the scheme, such as
installing front doors in a neigh-
bourhood, or carrying groceries
to the less fortunate, should
have been carried out by Public
Works and Social Services offi-
cials.

“Urban renewal can’t just be
taking groceries to the poor and
fixing old ladies windows and
doors when Social Services have
been doing this for years in this
country — including providing
food stamps and lunch for
school children whose parents
couldn’t afford it. This govern-
ment, nor any prior, has ever
sought to name it urban renew-
al,” said the Senator.

Even though the former gov-
ernment claimed such great suc-

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cess with Urban Renewal, Rev
McAlpine said that there was
no real positive impact from the
programme.

He noted that the crime rate
remained high and murders did
not decrease; the poor remained
poor; derelict cars still remained
on the streets and many neigh-
bourhood communities were
still in a slump.

He added that a lack of disci-
pline among high-ranking offi-
cials trickled down to those in
the inner-city.

“Those opposite and our pre-
decessors in office are yet to
show us what they were doing
in this so-called Urban Renew-
al that was not being done by
successive governments.

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and your husband Solomon

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Ph: 325-3336





PAGE 6, FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007

THE TRIBUNE



NN a ee
Balancing opinions from the church

HE introduction of the

Urban Renewal pro-
gramme by the former admin-
istration (PLP) has not caused
any awe-inspiring turn-around,
in terms of crime, in the
urban/ghetto areas of New
Providence.

However, I do admit that
the UR programme was a
commendable attempt by the
former administration to
assist in the socialization of
children in urban neighbour-
hoods by providing them with
constructive outlets to utilise
their energy. It is probable
that the programme did have
a positive effect on the psy-
che of many residents in these
crime riddled neighbour-
hoods, who may have felt a
tinge bit more comfortable
knowing that the police were

only a stone’s throw away.
But, did UR curb or have
some dramatic effect on inner
city crime? I really don't think
so.
Should UR be abandoned?

Well, I believe that the idea of

Urban Renewal can be modi-
fied and changed in some ways,
more specifically to suit the
needs of individual neighbour-
hoods and also to add a strong
crime prevention/detection
component to it.

A priest, who also teaches
and interacts with youngsters,
recently told me: “Murder in
our country has to do with life-
style choices, that's why the
decision to shut down Urban
Renewal without a 'review' is
so short-sighted. Crime will
cease or be reduced when we
transform people and their envi-
ronments.”. I couldn’t agree

Born July 29, 1919

Died September 2, 1995

with him more!

Urban Renewal, in my opin-
ion, should not be a subject for
political football. I am certain
that residents of underprivi-
leged and perilous neighbour-
hoods, where there seems to
be an infestation of ruthless
criminals, could care less about
who had the idea first or which
government is better at this or
that!

Undoubtedly, both the FNM
and PLP are cognizant of the
plight that many residents of
these poor districts are facing, as
many are daily crying out for
help! help! in the fight against
lawlessness, help for social ser-
vices assistance, help in their
search for jobs, genuine help!
Or, is it that politicians are
thinking of these people like
potcakes, being only concerned
about their interests every five

We treasure the gift of you, mother; with all our hearts for you have a beauty
that begin inside and reaches out to touch the world with warmth and joy,
grace, hope, faith, charity and love.

Forever in the hearts of her childen, Charles (Bronson), Eric, Augustus
(Gus), Douglas (deceased) Knowles, Diana Knowles, Patricia Evans, Genny
Sampey; In- Laws, Grand Children, and numerous family members and
friends

Your Spirit lives on!









YOUNG MAN’ S VIEW



ADR I Wen

years when they (politicians)
need their votes?

[vs police must return
to the days when the
force carried out operations
that, my father (a former police-
man), told me that they did in
times past, i.e. loading buses
with armed officers who tra-
versed these neighbourhoods,
randomly searching and arrest-
ing any suspicious characters
and executing the law in a
direct, no-tolerance manner.
Since the retirement of former
Police Commissioner BK
Bonamy, the police force seems
to have gone soft: It is high time
that bus loads of police officers
return to patrolling and walk-
ing about these neighbour-
hoods, unquestionably leaving
an imprint of their presence in
the minds of would-be crimi-
nals and certainly compelling
them to think twice or thrice
about any intended act.

Politicians should immedi-
ately cease with politicizing the
blight (crime) that is now stain-
ing our social fabric, get off their
high horses, and propose actual
ideas that would truly address
the social predicament that we
must meet head-on!

Let’s separate church and
state!

I am not one to often agree
with my good ole second cousin,
Raynard Rigby, but last week
he had a valid point when he
seemed to suggest that the
church should foster healing,
particularly after an intense
election campaign.

Bahamas Christian Council
president John Humes, in my

opinion, was out of line with his.

recent comments about politics,
the PLP’s election court fight
and so on. While I believe that
in some PLP quarters there is a
hope that the legal action being
taken would inflame support-
ers and undermine a new gov-
ernment, admittedly, they legit-
imately have a right to question
any disputable result before the
election courts, where final res-
olution will be brought.

| is not my opinion that
the church should be
voiceless, however, considering
the Bishop’s position, although
some of his comments about the
status of our society were
appropriate and timely, some-
one serving in his role should
be the portrait of impartiality
and abstain from statements



GIBSON



that could be interpreted as
seeming partisan. I am a
staunch proponent of the notion
that the church and state should
remain two separate entities.
However, in the Bahamas, that
wall separating church and state
seems to be non existent.

I question whether Bishop
Humes spoke to the church
community before making his
comments. Frankly, it seems
that the Bishop was using the
platform (talk show) to also
make a name for himself. Bish-
op Humes, as the man who
stands as the figurehead of the
Christian church in. the
Bahamas, has lost some credi-
bility and, in my opinion, the
criticism of him is more than
justified. —

In January 1802, former



It is conspicuous
that while Mr Rigby
has come out
reeling against
Bishop Humes, he
failed to say the
same when
so-called ministers
with a PLP bent
spoke out on
political matters



American president Thomas
Jefferson wrote a letter to the
Danbury Baptists, who com-
plained in a letter that in their
state (Connecticut) religious lib-
erties were considered to be

“favours granted”, rather than.
‘unchangeable, democratic

rights. In his famous response,
Jefferson addressed religion on
a national level and implied that
there should be a "wall of sepa-
ration between church and
state."

W hile our religious
history is closely

‘linked to the Anglican Church

(Church of England), we should
seek to adopt a similar position
as Thomas Jefferson so clearly
enunciated in his letter. The
church should never become

. directly involved in political par-

tisanship, however, as fellow
writer Rick Lowe said, it is
acceptable for leaders to dis-
cuss “matters of ethics where
parliamentarians and politicians
are concerned etc”.

In many instances, the
church fails to address the ethi-
cal lapses and scandalous
escapades of high-ranking pub-
lic officials. Frankly, this may
be because many church leaders
are themselves in a search of
their own moral compasses! |
applaud Bahamas Faith Min-
istries pastor Dr Myles Munroe
for stepping up in a recent Inde-
pendence address and chiding
politicians for their licentious
lifestyle choices. Dr Munroe
was the first church leader, in
some time, that had the moral
fortitude to publicly undress
politicians — and he did so to
their faces!

Where are the other church-
men, who are hardly ever heard
on such issues? Is it because in
some instances some of them
are themselves too busy with
their own promiscuity?

One strong point for Bishop
Humes is that he is more vocal
than the previous Council pres-
ident (William Thompson), who
said little to nothing when,
among other indiscretions, two
PLP MPs were involved in a
fight, when a former Cabinet
minister was accused of rape
and photos of another married,
disgraced former Cabinet min-
ister embracing and being too
friendly with a reality star was
published internationally.

| o be completely fair, it

is conspicuous: that
while Mr Rigby has come out.
reeling against Bishop Humes,
he failed to say the same when
so-called ministers with a PLP
bent spoke out on political mat-
ters, typically being blatantly
partisan, for example. Neil Ellis
and Ross Davis. Mr Rigby was
tight-lipped when it was report-
ed that one of these “ministers”
told members of his congrega-
tion, who held dissimilar politi-
cal views to himself, to “haul
hip”.

In a piece published i in Thurs-
day’s Tribune, Rick Lowe said:
“The church and all citizens
should be able to speak their
minds with regard to keeping.
our political directorate in check
as guaranteed by our Constitu-
tion.”

While Mr Lowe’s coniments
are true, church leaders in this
politically tense atmosphere
must also be sure to present a
balanced perspective of current
affairs, so as not to jeopardize
the church’s credibility and
standing as the nation’s moral
compass. Yes, it is true that
much of what Bishop Humes
had to say dealt with serious
matters of the state, however,
it can also be inferred that some
of his comments appeared to
be partisan. The church must
be seen as the realm of toler-
ance and forgiveness!

ajbahama@hotmail.com






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THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007, PAGE 7



Man jailed
for drug
and weapon
offences

A 33-YEAR-OLD Coral
Harbour man has been sen-
tenced to nearly three years in
jail after pleading guilty to drug
and weapons charges.

Neil Murray. pleaded guilty
on Wednesday to three counts
of possession of marijuana with
intent to supply as well as pos-
session of a firearm and ammu-
nition.

He was sentenced to 30
months in jail on the drug
charges and 24 months in jail
on the firearm and ammunition
charges. The sentences are to
run concurrently.

His wife, Dawn Cash Mur-
ray, who was also charged with
the offences, has been dis-
charged.

She was arraigned in Magis-
trate’s Court last week and
pleaded not guilty.

It was alleged in court dock-
ets that on Tuesday, July 17,
and Wednesday, July 18, Neil
Murray was found in possession
of a quantity of marijuana
which authorities believed he
intended to supply to another.

According to the prosecution,

during that time, Murray was ©

found in possession of nine
pounds of marijuana.

Court dockets also alleged
that on July 18, Murray was
found in possession of a silver
.22 North American magnum
revolver with its serial number
erased.

It was further alleged that he
was found in possession of four
live rounds of .22 ammunition
and one live round of .38
ammunition.

Murray, who was arraigned

before Magistrate Carolita.

Bethel at Court eight Bank
Lane on Wednesday, pleaded
guilty to all charges.

US students
graduate from
free Cuban
medical school

@ HAVANA

EIGHT American students
graduated from a Cuban med-
ical school on Tuesday and said
they planned to put six years of
education paid for by Fidel Cas-
tro’s communist government to
use in hospitals back home,
according to Associated Press.

Four New Yorkers, three Cal-
ifornians and a Minnesota
native, all from minority back-
grounds, have studied in
Havana since April 2001. They
were the first class of Ameri-
cans to graduate from the Latin
American School of Medicine
since Castro offered free train-
ing to US students after meeting
with members of the Congres-
sional Black Caucus seven years
ago.

On Tuesday, about 2,100 stu-
dents from 25 countries gradu-
ated from the medical school,
including some 1,200 medical
doctors, as well as dentists, nurs-
es and medical technicians.
More than 10,000 students
attend the school that opened in
1999 to provide free training to
foreign students from disad-
vantaged families.

Washington’s 45-year-old
embargo prohibits most Amer-
icans from travelling to Cuba
and chokes off nearly all trade
between the countries. But the
US State Department has not
opposed the medical school
programme.

US authorities have suggest-
ed it is unclear whether Ameri-
cans who receive medical train-
ing in Cuba can meet licensing
requirements in the United
States.



GRAND Bahama’s contro-
versial company Pegasus Wire-
less Company may have been a
cover operation for treasure
hunters, Senator Katherine

: - Forbes-Smith alleged.

Giving her contribution to
the debate on the Speech from
the Throne, Mrs Forbes-Smith

said: “According to reports, the .

company’s interest may never
have been the assembly of
some electronic or computer
device, but rather treasure
hunting.

“Based on the information
received, some of the employ-
ees felt misled and were treat-
ed unfairly. As a government
we must do a better job of
determining those investments
best suited for the Bahamas

LOCAL NEWS

DSSS STS
© In brief Pegasus may have been treasure
hunter cover, claims senator

and those who come to con-
duct legitimate business,” she
told the Senate.

Earlier this week; reports
were circulating that Pegasus
Wireless has closed down.

It was reported that the staff
has been significantly reduced,
and office furniture and equip-
ment had been removed from
the company’s warehouse
building on Settler’s Way in
Freeport.

Mrs Forbes-Smith told the
Senate that 80 to 100 employ-
ees of the Pegasus Wireless
Company were told that the
plant had closed its doors with
little further explanation.

“One of the things I find
most offensive about this com-
pany is the apparent political



THE



whip assumed by the owner,”

she said.

Forbes-Smith

Mrs Forbes-Smith said that
the sad fue about this opera-

tion is that some employees left
their jobs at other companies,
where they had been working
for a number of years, thinking
that working for Pegasus was a
good opportunity with a future.

“As leaders we should be
more interested in our people,
rather than ourselves. The pub-
lic depends on us for leader-
ship and guidance. The inten-
tion of Pegasus was obviously
not in the best interest of the
Bahamas or the. Bahamian
people,” she said.

The senator emphasised that
there must be a better effort
by government to exercise the
due diligence necessary as it
relates to investors coming to
the Bahamas to explore busi-
ness opportunities.

Local company helps fight identity theft

A NEW Bahamian compa-
ny is offering protection
against one of the fastest
growing crimes around the
world — identity theft.

According to www.sunry-
seshred.com, Sunryse Shred- |
ding Services is a mobile doc-
ument destruction company
which specialises in on-site
shredding. It also gives com-
panies locked cabinets to keep
the information secure while it
waits to be destroyed.

More than 10 million
Americans, were victims of
identity theft — the unautho-
rised use of a personal infor-
mation to gain access to an
individual’s finances — in 2006
alone. Countries including the
US, Canada, and the UK,
have all put legislation in
place to try to protect citizens
from this growing crime.

The Bahamas has also
implemented legislation to
protect its citizens’ private
information, in the form of
the Data Protection Act, 2003.

Sunryse Shredding Services
say they are the first company
in the Bahamas‘specifically
designed to address the grow-
ing concern about this crime
and to prevent the criminal
use of confidential informa-
tion belonging to a company
or private citizen.

Christiaan Sawyer, manag-
ing director of Sunryse,
explained why this type of ser-
vice is important: “A large
amount of sensitive informa-
tion is regularly generated by

many industries throughout the
Bahamas — may it be company
proprietary information or
clients’ personal information.

“T just felt that companies
here needed a more secure
and cost effective way of
destroying private informa-

tion other than burning and

dumping And it’s regularly
destroying this information in
a secure manner which will
help fight identity theft,” he
said.

“Many companies have to’
collect sensitive information
from their clients in order to
best service them, however
they don’t want their clients’
information out on the street
when that information is no
longer needed. So.they use us
to make sure the destruction
process is done securely and
regularly”.

According to Mr Sawyer,
there are some specific mea-
sures that one can take to pre-
vent unauthorised access of
private personal information.
These include:

e Not giving out personal
information indiscriminately;
confirming that organisations
you deal with are legitimate.

e Not using an unsecured
mail box when posting any-
thing that contains financial
information.

e Paying attention to billing
cycles — if your bills do not
arrive on time, follow up with
creditors.

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PAGE. 8, FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007

THE TRIBUNE



LOCAL NEWS



Sandals Royal Bahamian

Invites applicants for the following position:-

Massage Therapist

Applicants should satisfy the following minimum
requirements:

Applicant must have a minimum of one year
experience

Certificate in above mentioned position
Good people skills

Well groomed and positive energy

Send resume to:

Director of Human Resources
P.O. Box CB-13005

E-mail CMajor@srb.sandals.com



YOUR CONNECTION TO THE WORLD

TENDER

GRAPHIC ARTIST SERVICES

The Bahamas Telecommunications Company Ltd is pleased to invite tenders from
experienced companies to provide design and graphical artwork for the production of the

2008 Telephone Directories.

Interested companies may pick up a specification document from BTC’s Directory
Publications Department, located in the Summerwinds Plaza, Tonique Williams-Darling
Highway, between the hours of 9:00 am to 4:30 p.m., Monday to Friday.

Bids are to be marked, “Tender For Graphic Artist Services” and delivered by 4:00 p.m.

August 8", 2007 to the attention of:

Mr. Leon Williams
President & CEO

The Bahamas Telecommunications Co. Ltd.

P.O. Box N-3048
Nassau, The Bahamas.





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Ministry delegation
takes tour of schools

@ MINISTER of State for
Youth and Sports Byran
Woodside checks out crafts
created by young students at
Palindale Primary School as
he and a delegation from the
Ministry toured various
schools on Thursday, July
26. The Ministry Education,
Youth, Sports and Culture’s
month-long summer camp
programme operates at
schools throughout New
Providence, catering to chil-
dren aged five to 15 and
offers wholesome activities,
including cooking, cosmetol-
ogy, computers, arts and

. crafts.

(BIS photo: Tim Aylen)





@ MR WOODSIDE congratulates a youngster on a craft he created at Palmdale Primary School
as he and a delegation from the Ministry toured various schools on Thursday.
(BIS photo: Tim Aylen)










e. other lucky winners wiil
ceive a BBQ Gas Grill and
Cooler. Attach 4 labels from the
products shown to an entry form
answer the.question and place in
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Agency Ltd, Palmdale.





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These products are
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Photo !D required to collect prizes.



THE TRIBUNE



Minister tours
health care
facilities in

Grand Bahama

@ By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport
Reporter

FREEPORT - Minister of
Health Dr Hubert Minnis is on
Grand Bahama for an official

of the public health care
facilities and departments under
his portfolio on the island.

Dr Minnis’ first stop was at
the Rand Memorial Hospital,

where he was given a complete

tour of the facility.

Despite some significant
improvements at the hospital
over the past 10 years, there still
remain some challenges in
meeting the public demands for
quality health care in Grand
Bahama.

RMH is the only hospital on
Grand Bahama, and there were
plans on the drawing board by
the former government to con-
struct a brand new state-of-the-
art hospital in Lucaya, where
property had been acquired by
the government...

The recent malfunctioning of
a refrigeration system in the
morgue at Rand Memorial Hos-
pital was of concern to former
cabinet minister Alfred Sears,
MP for Fort Charlotte.

He complained that as a
result of the problem with the
cooling system, bodies had
decayed beyond a condition
suitable for viewing at a funeral.

Mr Sears, who buried his
mother last Saturday in

o

FREEPORT:

11 -AEast Coral Road, PO. Box F-42312
Freeport, Grand Bahama, Bahamas

Tel: (242} 373-1471 Fax: (242 973-3005












_ Friends.

Hinideias Mornsiiel Meilesig
and Cxemaloviiam Liniled

© RASSAU
Robinson and Soldier Roads, Nassau, NP, Bahamas

Page 340-8043 Pagers: 40-0045 / 340-4424 / 340-8034 » Fax: (242) 340-0034

OW CO oO

Age 35 years of Soldier Rd.
died at her residence on July
19th, 2007,



She is survived by her Parents: Derek Kemp and
Thelma McKenzie; 1 Daughter: Domaneka
McKenzie; 3 Sisters: Deandta, Celess and
Shacara And A Host Of Other Relatives And

Funeral Arrangements will be announced later.

Freeport, said that he and his
family were very upset to find
their mother in such a state.

He also noted that other bod-
ies were much worse than his
mother, and had badly decom-
posed to the point where mag-
gots had started overtaking
some of them.

MP Sears questioned the
Minister of Health about the
situation. He wanted to know
how the refrigeration system
could not be repaired for over
24 hours.

Dr Minnis, however, said the
faulty cooling system had been
immediately repaired on the
same day that officials discov-
ered the problem.

While in Freeport, Dr Min-
nis and his delegation also
toured the morgue at the Rand
as well as other departments,
including the Accident and
Emergency Section and the sur-
gical and medical wards.

Following his tour of the hos-
pital, Dr Minnis also toured the
Department of Environmental
Health and the Hawksbill, Eight
Mile Rock and West End clin-
ics.

Today, the minister is sched-
uled to hold a press conference
at Rand Memorial Hospital to
discuss government’s agenda for
the development of the health
services in Grand Bahama.

He is also expected to con-
tinue his tour of health facili-
ties in East End.






PO. Box CB12072
Telephane: (242} 394-8048 / (242) 304-8047

Dereka
McKenzie,





APPLIANCES & EL!

SCOTIABANK’S senior
manager of marketing and pub-
lic relations Debra Wood paid
a courtesy call on the recently
appointed Minister of State
with responsibility for Social
Services, Mrs Loretta Butler-
Turner.

The objective of the meeting
was to apprise the minister of
the bank’s plans to create a
“bright future” for children —
with particular focus on those
who find themselves in less
than desirable circumstances.

Mrs Wood presented the
Minister with a copy of “Bright
Future”, a Scotiabank-pro-
duced magazine that outlines
the variety of philanthropic
activities in which employees
from Scotiabank branches
around the Caribbean and
Latin America are involved.

Mrs Wood said that the

: kinds of projects that Scotia-

bankers undertake demon-
strate that their dedication to
customers goes beyond pro-
viding financial solutions.

“Together, we are building
a brighter future and enhancing
the quality of life for those in
our Bahamas,” she said.

Mrs Butler-Turner praised
Scotiabank for the work that it
continues to do in the commu-
nity, including the donation of
two buses to the Elizabeth
Estates Children’s Home; a
dialysis machine to the Princess
Margaret hospital, a $10,000
donation to YEAST; the sig-
nificant foods donations to the
Bahamas Red Cross and med-
ical assistance to diabetic youth.

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FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007, PAGE 9

Scotiakank pays ‘bright future’ courtesy call on Minister



@ MRS Wood (right)
presents the minister
(left) with a copy of
“Bright Future” a Sco-
tiabank-produced maga-
zine that outlines the
variety of philanthropic
activities in which
employees from Scotia-
bank branches around
the Caribbean and Latin
America are involved.



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PAGE 10, FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007

THE TRIBUNE



Postponement of
‘Carifesta’ slammed



























Winding BAy
ABACO. MAHAMADS

Postion Wanted
Interior Designer

Requirements

Over 7 years experience(preferably in hospitality or high-end
residential design) with a bachelors Degree in Interior Design from
an accredited school.

Responsibilities
Select all FF&E items and document all design for turn-key
cottages (including FF&E Specifications)

* Make all interior material and finish selections
Purchase and install all FF&E items for turn-key cottages
(co-ordinate 6 man installation crew and 6 man carpenter crew)
Work with Sales Team and meet with prospective and existing
homeowners to review furniture layouts and furniture & fabric
selections

- Co-ordinate in Branding of Cottages (new and existing) including
production and submission of elaborate presentation board

- Co-ordinate with various subcontractors includong, but not
limited to, electrical, plumbing, painting and art consultants
Purchase and design cottages interiors to. budget

- Exceptional cormmunication skills both graphically and verbally
* Proficiency in Mictosoft Office (particulary Excel)
> AutoCAD knowledge is aplus

NCIDQ Certificate holder plus

Resume should be sent to Nick Sims, Development Department,
The Abaco Club on Winding Bay, P.O. Box AB-20571, Marsh Harbour,



FROM page one

condemned the decision

Several said it reflected bad-
lv on the goveriument’s touted
commitment to cultural pro
motion and investment and
showed a lack of respect tor
the cultural community

Ms Glinton Meicholas stat-
ing that the decision calls into
question the FNM’s
agenda” in general

they claum that while mun-

munity themselves had the
will and wherewithal to “make
it happen.

Meanwhile,. opposition
MPs, including Fred Mitchell
and shadow minister for cul-

“trust:

the postponement as an inter-
national “embarrassment” for
the Bahamas, specifically in
terms of the country’s capaci-
ty to follow through on coni-
mitments made to other gov
ernments.

The shadow foreign minis-
ter alleged that the decision
was merely due to a lack of
political will to see through
the event in the time provided.

However, weighing in at the
end of the GEMS programme.
minister for state for culture

the event due to a lack of nec-.

essary preparations made by
the. former government since
accepting the responsibility of
hosting it in 2006.

He noted that at the major
staging site, the Arawak Cay

by crime and so many social
ills.”

“Culture by far is one of the
most important aspects that
our young people could buy
into to keep them off the
streets,” said Philip Burrows, a
veteran of Bahamian theatre.

Dr lan Strachan, head of the
English department at College
of the Bahamas, said that the
event could have been a
“launching pad” for cultural
development in this country.

He warned that 2012 may

tion year.
On the whole, cultural com-
mentators claimed the com-

‘munity felt slighted by sug-

gestions that no preparations
had been made, as it belittled
efforts on their part over the

properly prepare ourselves so
that in 2012 we can do some-
thing that we can be proud
of,” he said. With this amount
of preparation, the Bahamas
could take Carifesta to
“another level,” he added.

He alleged that while per-
sons are complaining now,
there would be more com-
plaints if the government went
ahead and hosted the event
without adequate prepara;
tions.

‘ ister of state for culture . :
Skills ~ Charles Maynard responded not even be a viable year for ‘ : :
hearles ayia Sé : 3 5
* Strong tearnwork skills a the ache that the government had had the Bahamas to host the senior Assistant
“© Experience organizational and project management skills eek ME uta 2 i SVE ing as it is an elec- . :
p ce organi project t g S008 for. the event the ome © EC other option but to delay event, being as it is an elec Commissioner

of Police ‘may
be asked to
auction off gifts’

Abaco or fax#242-367-2930 or 242-677-3849 ture Picewell f orbes, speak: and Fort Charlotte area, no _ last two years. FROM page one
ing at a press conference held :
ore pes - work had yet been done or They also expressed major
to discuss the issue, spoke of 2 ; : . } .
» even plans made since 2006. disappointed in what, they Saurcess elawer. 46. Me



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He added that whereas
there was a’ perception that
the postponement was a Cab-
inet level decision, it was in
facta CARICOM decision.

A failure on the part of the
previous government to meet

certain Carifesta-related dead--

lines influenced the decision
of that organisation as to
whether this country should
hold the event next year, he
said.

Mr Mitchell hit back at this
sugpestion, however, stating
that prime minister Ingraham
should take responsibility for
the postponement as it was he
who “told his (CARICOM)
colleagues that The Bahamas
could-not be ready” when this
was in fact “untrue.”

Cultural commentators
spoke of the contribution the
event could have made to the
economy, tourism and as a
“wake up call” to Bahamian

youth — currently “plagued

claimed, was a serious lack of
communication on behalf of
government with persons in
the community before the
decision was made.

Members of the community
said they were particularly sur-
prised at the announcement
as Mr Maynard had seemed
genuinely enthused about the
Bahamas hosting the 2008
event only a week before
announcing its postponement.

Mr Mitchell said that the

party believes government

should “review and reverse”
the decision taken.

Meanwhile, Mr Maynard °

said that the government will
now begin making significant
efforts towards hosting the
2012 event, after requests on
behalf of Mr Ingraham that
the Bahamas be allowed to
move the event to 2009 were
denied by CARICOM last
week.

“What we have to do is

to Thomas

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ye Year

Greenslade claim that the
SACP has parked the vehicle
and secured the other gifts in
the eventuality of whatever
the commissioner decides.

However, it has also been
claimed that the main issue
surrounding the gifts that Mr
Greenslade has received is the
“personal ambitions” of other
senior officers who wish to dis-
credit him to ensure their con-
tinued rise in power and rank
within the force.

“The commissioner knows
his character. Any officer
within his rank knows his
character. What is happening
in this force is beyond poli-
tics. Greed, and personal
ambition, is ruining this
place,” another source said.

Mr Greenslade is currently
in Fort Lauderdale speaking
at a conference for African-
American officers, and was
unavailable for comment up
to press time.





Par

Tel: (242) 393-4002
Fax: (242) 393-4096

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~ “Mom’s with Grandma,




THE TRIBUNE

Read along with us in:

FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007, PAGE 11





Spend the summer with the Bahamas’ leading news and information source.



The Best
in the
World

Written by Marc Talbert
Illustrated by Betsy James

STORY SO FAR: Nick and his best
friend, Clay, have decided to set a world
record by making a ton of money. Then
Nick has an idea how to do tt.

CHAPTER THREE
Bloody Jeans and Begging.

The question struck Nick as they were:

crossing the street. “Hey!” he said. “Who's

going to get in the book for mene the:

most money? You or me?”

Jazz tugged at his arm again.

“Not now!” he said, watching Clay skip
ahead and turn to face them, walking ar
wards.

“T just made us twenty bucks.” Clay said.
“Well, almost. And I just got a great idea,
and you didn’t. Unless you come up with
something, it’s gonna be my record.”

It sounded fair, but Nick didn’t like it.
“That was my mom’s twenty dollars.” he
argued. Jazz tugged again. To get her to
stop, he squeezed her hand tighter.

“And I’m the one who’s going without
chips and soda. Not you.” Clay spun
around and walked just ahead of them.

Nick felt a fight coming on. ‘Two fights in
less than half an hour. A new world record?

Before he could say anything back, Jazz
tugged again. Hard.

“What!” he exploded.
want?”

“T want to tell you something,” she said,
and suddenly looked shy. “But it’s a secret.”

Nick rolled his eyes but leaned closer.
Jazz whispered into his ear, then stood
there, trying not to giggle. She had told
Nick one of the stupidest jokes he’d ever
heard. But the way Jazz told it—like it was
the most hilarious thing in the world-—-made
Nick laugh in spite of himself.

“What’s so funny?” Clay asked, looking
over his shoulder.

“Now I’ve got a great idea for making
money.” Nick grinned.

“So.” But Clay looked a little worried.

“So. I think whoever makes the most
money with their idea should get all the
money for the world record. Deal?”

Clay stopped in front of his house. “Deal.
What’s your idea?”

“Tell me yours first.”

Before Clay could say anything, his older
sister, Faye, swooped out the front door.
* she announced.

“When she comes back, tell her I’m at
‘Lucille’s. Got it?”

“Yeah, I got it,” Clay said. “And it’s con-
tagious.”

The kitchen smelled like leftover break-
fast—heavy on the bacon. “OK. Let’s get
busy.” Clay held out his hand for the list.

“Get a grocery bag, Jazz.” Clay pointed to
the pantry.

“What do you

“Why?” she asked.
“Do you want to help us or not?”
Jazz shrugged but walked to the pantry

anyway.

Clay looked at Nick. “Sugar’s in the cup-
board.”

It didn’t take long to finish “shopping.”
Nick looked at the full bag. “We’ll need
some money for toilet paper,” he said.

“No problem,
me get ready?”

“Sure. And you can help me, too. Got
some cardboard? I need it to make a sign
for my idea.”

“Hey! Me too,”
need a big pen.”

The three of them raced up to Clay’s
room. “We can both use the back of this.”
Clay pulled some posterboard from his clos-
et.

“Got scissors?”

Clay nodded, but reached under his bed
instead of fetching them. He pulled out a
lump of blue cloth. “I was wearing these
when I crashed my bike last month.” He
shook them out. “Mom wanted to toss
them! Can you believe it?”

” Clay said. “Want to help

said Clay. “And we'll

Nick stared. They looked bad—torn and
stiff with blood.

Clay stepped to a chest of drawers and
pulled out a T-shirt. “Jazz. Take this out-
side and mess it up. You know, dirt and
grass and junk.”

“Why?”

Clay threw up his hands.
explain everything?”

Jazz jumped high enough to grab the
shirt. “Big shot,” she huffed.

“But no dog stuff!” Clay called as she
ran out the door.

“So what’s your idea?” Nick asked.

“Write ‘Help Homeless Hungry’ on my
half,” Clay answered, handing him a mark-

r. “Three different lines. Make it sloppy.”

“You're going to beg for money?” Was
Clay’s idea OK? Nick didn’t want to sound
like a baby, but...

‘What do you think? What are:you going
to do?”

Nick got ready for Clay to tell him his
idea was stupid. “Sell jokes. Jazz’s joke.
It’s so lame it’s funny.”

Clay pulled off his pants. ““How much?”
he asked, kicking a leg into his wounded

“Do I have to

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jeans.

“A quarter.”
wasn’t scoffing.

“What if they don’t laugh?”

“Tl give the quarter back.”

Clay shrugged. “Tl make n more money.
What’s the joke?”

Before Nick could answer, the kitchen
door slammed. Nick looked at Clay in sur-
prise. Jazz never shut doors.

The footsteps approaching the bedroom
stairs were too loud to be Jazz’s, anyway.
Faye? But they sounded angry.

A look of horror crossed Clay’s face.
“Mom!” He struggled to pull off the jeans,
but his heel caught in a tear. He fell to the
floor as the footsteps clumped closer and
upward.

Nick was relieved that Clay

(Continued next Friday)

Text copyright © 2001 Marc Talbert
Illustrations copyright © 2001 Betsy James
Reprinted by permission of Breakfast Seri-
als, Inc.

www.breakfastserials.com



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Riverside Gruneral Chapel

“Where the river lies still.
24 HOURS A DAY
‘Serving The Bahamas With Pride”
Frank M. Cooper - Funeral Director
“Professtonal People Who Care”



Market Street & Bimini Avenue
P.O. Box GT 2305
Nassau, Bahamas
Telephone: (242) 356-3721
Cellular: (242) 395-8931

Cockburn Town
San Salvador, Bahamas
Telephone:
(242) 331-2642



Funeral Service and Home-Going Service

Thomas Peter
“Beckid” Wallace,

age 46 years, will be held on Saturday
28th July 2007, at 11:00 am at the Heritage
Mission Baptist Church. Officiating will

be State Overseer H. Oral Brown Senior
Pastor, J.P, assisted by other Ministers

of the Gospel. Interment will follow in the
‘Southern Cemetery, Cowpen Road and
Spikenard Road.

Left to cherish his precious memory are his son, Terell; sisters,
Daisymae WRC631 Hilda Robinson, Sandra, Christine and
Denise; brothers, Courtney and Felix Jr., sisters-in-law, Debbie; .
aunts, Della and Effie; uncles, Alfred-and Nelson of Miami
Florida, nieces, Deborah Norman, Monalisa, Cyprianna, Kelcine,
Melrose Suzette, Keithra, Philippa and Suzanna; nephews,
Clement, Shawn, Adrian, Felix 111, Hatchie, Elvardo and
Lawrence; nieces-in-law, Yvette and Nyashaa; nephew-in-

law, Darren and Brian; cousins, Pastor Loreen Russell, Sarah,
Ruthmae of Dallas Texas, Helena Glenroy Jr., Stephanie, Flora,
Clarence, Tyrone, Inspector Hindsey, Enamae, Rosemary,
Brendamae, Sybilene, Gwendolyn, Christian Sherry, Mae,

Roy, Winston, Antoinette and Carlton, and a host of other
relatives and friends including, special friend, Gelata Rolle
(Pinchie) James Bodie the Taylor Street Community, Wulff Road
Community and the Fort Fincastle Community.



Friends may pay their last respects at Riverside Funeral Chapel
Market Street and Bimini Ave on Friday from 2:00 pm to 7:00 pm
and at the church from 9:30 until service time.

Funeral service for the late

Lenard (Barky) Russell —

age 81 years will be held on Saturday 28th July 2007, at



‘Mount Calvary Baptist Church at 11:00 am. Officiating will.

be Pastor Ifill Russell, assisted by other ministers of the
gospel. Interment will follow in the Lowe Sound Public
Cemetery, Lowe Sound Andros.

Cherished memory are held by his four sisters; Mrs. Rose
Roberts, Francine Russell, Syblean Brown and Violet Miller;
two brothers, Felix Russell Jr., and Hilton McQueen, forty
nieces and nephews; one brother-in-law, Maxwell Roberts
and a host of other relatives and friends including, Renay
Coakley, Marilyn Knowles, Winifred and Lankwood Evans,
Theserine Russell, Allen Russell Sr., Prince and Dorriame
Oliver Braidman and Asalee Evans, Patricia Miller, Rev
Albert and Rev. Claretta Campbell, Rev. Ifill Russell,
Deaconess Betty Ann Russell, Theresa Neely, Zerlene
Russell, Rev. Caleb Evans, Duke and Sabrina Moss,
Ettamae Russell and family, Ena Saunders and the entire
Community of Lowe Sound Andros

Friends may pay their last respects at Riverside Funeral
Chapel, Market Street and Bimini Ave on Thursday from
2:00pm to 7:00pm and on Friday at the church in Lowe
Sound from 5:00pm until service time.

DEATH NOTICE



Joan Moran

age 65 of Rainbow Bay Eleuthera, Bahamas died suddenly
in her home “Zimis’ on June 14th, 2007. Born in Brooklyn
NY, Feb. 1st, 1942.

Left to cherish her memory are her two daughters,

Patricia Moran and her fiarice Kent Bonnett, and Christine .
Johanson; her grand-daughter, Quinn Johanson; one sis,
Liz Grayson; one brother-in-law, Thomas Moran; son-in-
law, Marcus Johanson; one god-child, Jay Stubbs and her
special friend, Sherman Thompson, and other relatives and
great friends in the U.S. and Bahamas.

PAGE 12, FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007

THE TRIBUNE



PM: Christie’s restructuring

of police force was ‘reckless’

FROM page one

Mr Ingraham responded yes-
terday, in what appeared to be a
private interview with ZNS, to
the former prime minister’s
comments at Worker’s House
‘Tuesday about political inter-
ference in the force.

“Mr Rolle has at least one
full year of vacation leave,
which he is entitled to. Mr Rolle
voluntarily asked the govern-
ment to permit him to retire
now, to pay him his one-year’s
leave, and for him to leave the

force now. He has been in the:

force for 42 years. He wants to
retire. We did not ask him to
leave now. I made John Rolle
deputy commissioner of police.
| appointed him, as I did the
commissioner of police. Sec-

ondly, if Mr Christie has any
concerns about the appointment
of a deputy commissioner of
police, then he ought to speak
to the prime minister,” he said.
Mr Ingraham also con-
demned the actions of Mr
Christie while he was prime
minister in restructuring the
upper ranks of the force.
“Assistant commissioners of
police are appointed on the rec-
ommendation of the prime min-
ister after consultation with the

_ police service commission. They

are appointed by the governor
general. Perry Christie person-
ally caused to be appointed that
number of assistant commis-
sioners of police. It was a reck-
less decision on his part, it could
only have been a political deci-
sion on his part, and if he
expects us to continue to live

Man in custody in connection
with attack on 87-year-old

FROM page one

‘Thursday for questioning in the matter.

Mr Rahming said a resident of East Grand Bahama informed the
police on Wednesday evening that her brother wanted to turn
himself in to police in connection with a serious crime in New

Providence.

The woman, who is a resident of East End, telephoned the Port
Lucaya Police Station around 9pm and told police that her broth-

er was at her home in Freetown.

Supt Rahming said police went to the Freetown settlement,
where they arrested a 42-year-old man of Freetown who is also a
resident of Johnson Road, Fox Hill.

On Monday, 87-year-old Coriene “Mama Coe” Ferguson was
attacked by a robber at her convenience store on Johnson Road.

Following the brutal attack, the elderly woman was left injured
and unconscious on the floor of her store.

Ms Ferguson suffered various injuries, including a black eye,
bruised lips, and cut and bruised arms and legs. She was also

robbed of $400 cash.

According to an article in The Tribune, Ms Ferguson told

‘reporters that her attacker had befriended her a week before the

incident and borrowed $1 from her.
‘Supt Rahming said the suspect was flown to New Providence,
where police will conduct an interview and continue their investi-

gations into the matter.

uw

with foolish and reckless deci-
sions made by him in office, he’s
got another thought coming.”

The prime minister rejected
the assertion that he is politi-
cising the force in the interview.
Rather, he said, “the leader of
the opposition must have been
looking in the mirror, and look-
ing at himself and saying ‘that’s
myself, or my government’. We
have done no such thing, and
we have no intention of doing
any such thing. If any steps were
taken to politicise the police
force, they were taken by the
PEP.”

Referring to the 1992 police
review, which stated that there
should be one commissioner,
one deputy commissioner and
four assistant commissioners of
police, while abolishing the
ranks of chief superintendent
and chief inspector, allowing
those who are in the rank to
remain there, Mr Ingraham
said:

“Mr Christie’s government
came to office with those rec-
ommendations there — met
them in effect. And then reck-
lessly without any review or out-
side advice re-instituted and put
back in place the two ranks that
had been abolished — chief
superintendent and chief inspec-
tor — and just before they lost
the last election, increased the
number of assistant commis-
sioners of police from four to
either 11 or 12. There is no jus-
tification for that — none what-
soever.”

The prime minister rejected
the suggestion that he person-
ally had anything to do with the
redeployment of officers in the
force since he came to govern-
ment, but questioned previous
choices made regarding the
force.

“JT didn’t have at any part at
all to play in the commissioner
of police and/or the ministry of
national security redeploying
the manpower. But some of the
decisions made, just seem to
have been foolish.”

~ CARD OF THANKS

FOR THE LATE
ELLEN REBECCA NEWMAN-KNOWLES

The Family of the late Ellen Rebecca Newman-Knowles extends sincere gratitude for the kind
words of comfort and other gestures of love offered during the recent home..going of our mother.

We recognize with sincere appreciation: the contributions of Reverend Fathers Ernest Pratt,
Kingsley Knowles and Michael Gittens and other leaders of the religious community in Long
Island; The melodious music provided by Mrs, Clarice Granger, org,mist for the occasion; Mrs. lan
Knowles, church organist, coupled with soloists Mrs. Joycelyn Simms, Mrs, Charlene 8ain and Mr.
Admiral Ferguson, Saxophonist, the Choir and Praise and Worship Team; and the support and
participation of family, friends and the parishioners of S1. John’s Anglican Church in the Wake and
the Mass of Thanksgiving, under the direction of Catechist Maxwell Knowles.

The tributes paid by Dame Ivy Dumont, D,C\M.G, and the Honourable Carl Bethel, M.P., Minister of.
Education, Youth, Sports and Culture, were most comforting and inspiring. ;

Similarly, our hearts were uplifted by the presence of the Honourable Frank Watson, Fonmer
Deputy Prime Minister; Mrs. Ruth Miller, Financial Secretary; Commodore Clifford Scavella of the
Royal Bahamas Defence Force; Fonmer Directors of Education: Mrs. Zelma Dean and Mrs, Iris
Pinder; Senior Civil Servants from the Ministries of Education, Youth, Sports and Culture, Health,
Housing and National Insurance; the Departments of Public Health, Environmental Health Services
and Local Government; The Board of Queen’s College; Administrators and staff from public and
private schools in Long Island and New Providence; and Representatives from the Royal Bank of

Canada and Scotia Bank.

The burden of our loss was made lighter with the overwhelming support of relatives and friends
from across The Bahamas especially from Long Island, New Providence, Abaco, Andros, Grand
Bahama, Eleuthera, Exuma, Bermuda and United States of America. Your prayers} presence,
floral tributes, telephone calls, visits, cards, gifts of all kinds, assistance with transportation,
accommodation and refreshments were greatly appreciated.

Our immense gratitude is extended to lan Adderley and staff of the Danz, Cheryl Newman and

staff of La Pan, Vandyke Adderley and the staff of the Swamp Thing, the management and staff of
Sierra’s Club for the preparation and service of meals; and, the extraordinary assistance provided
by our friends Mrs. Judith Dawkins and Mrs. Elsie Pilgrim.

Finally, we express our gratitude to the staff of Butler's Funeral Home and Crematorium for the
professional and caring service provided during our time of bereavement.

May you be continually Blessed

Ena and Henry Major, Colleen Adderley, Olivia and Lockhart Tumquest. Thelma and Thomas Dean,
Elma and Robert Garraway and Harriet ‘Betty’ and Clyde Pratt.





THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007, PAGE 13



Citizen's concern
over clash in the

House of Assembly

il By TAMARA FERGUSON

A CONCERNED citizen is |

speaking out against the behav-

iour of members of parliament in :
the House of Assembly following :
a heated clash between Speaker of : *
the House Alvin Smith and Gold- :

en Gates MP Shane Gibson.

In a letter to the editor this :
week, it was alleged that the :
behaviour displayed by former :
Immigration Minister Shane Gib- :

son was disgraceful.

“His defiance to discontinue :
the use of his laptop as ordered by :
the House Speaker is a perfect :
example of why our youth are the
way they are today,” the letter :

stated.

Last week during the session :
to debate a resolution to thank :
the governor general for the :
Speech from the Throne, Mon- :
tagu MP Loretta Butler-Turner :
informed the Speaker that laptop :
computers were “banned” from

the chamber.

Mr Gibson defied repeated :
orders given by the Speaker to :
put away his laptop immediately :
and later defied orders to remove :

himself from the chamber.

Mr Gibson also questioned why :
there was a problem with the use :
of laptops, to which the Speaker }
responded that computers should :
not be used in the chamber until }
further consultation from both :
sides of parliament towards an :

agreement on the matter.

Consequently, there was a five-
minute adjournment to decide :

how to handle the issue.

The concerned citizen said he }
sees a direct correlation between
Mr Gibson’s defiance and the atti-
tude of Bahamian youth today: :
“They do not respect their par- :
ents, elders, church and certainly :
do not respect the law. This sends :
a poor message to our impres- :
sionable children. They witnessed :
the total disrespect for authority :
displayed live on television by :
honourable men and women in }

the PLP,” he said.

The concerned citizen also
expressed disappointment over :
other PLP members who were
present, but didn’t encourage Mr :
Gibson to yield during the

exchange.

Following a five minute sus-
pension of the House, Speaker :
Smith again reminded members :
of parliament that laptops were :

not allowed in the chamber.

Senator: tremendous potential
exists for BIS to do its job

@ By BAHAMAS
INFORMATION SERVICES

THERE is “tremendous
potential” for Bahamas Infor-
mation Services to do the job for
which it was originally created
and which changing circum-
stances now demand, Senator
Katherine Forbes-Smith, parlia-
mentary secretary in the Office
of the Prime Minister told the
Senate Monday.

Senator Forbes-Smith said that
“there are some things wrong
with this particular department
of the Bahamas government.”

She said the previous govern-.

ment should be aware of this, as
they commissioned a review.and
audit of the department by a
small group with the assistance
of Canadian consultants.

The consultants’ report was
received in 2004. Mrs Forbes-
Smith said that some steps were
taken by the previous adminis-
tration “but much more remains
to be done.”

The senator, who has respon-
sibility for BIS and the Broad-
casting Corporation of the
Bahamas, has also expressed dis-
appointment with the govern-
ment’s website.

“We are looking at. the rec-
ommendations of the consultants
and we are making our enquiries
with a view to progressing the
development of BIS and the
whole process of making gov-
ernment information more read-
ily available to the Bahamian
people,” she said.

“For one thing,” Mrs Forbes-
Smith said, “anyone who looks at
the Bahamas government’s web-
site and then looks at some oth-
ers on the Internet, would realise

that ours is much in need of

improvement by way of content
as well as presentation.

“The website capability of BIS
itself is in need of substantial
upgrading in capacity and con-
tent so it can become a more
effective tool for disseminating
information about government
activities, programmes and poli-
cies to the media and directly to
the public.”

She reiterated that there are
some talented Bahamian profes-

sionals employed with BIS,
adding that “it is our intention, as
resources permit, to give them
the equipment, the support, the
access to technology, the further
training, and the direction they
need to do this important job for
the Bahamian people.”

Senator Forbes-Smith noted
that the political opinions of any
of the staff members of BIS are
of no concern to the government.

“What is of concern,” she said,
“is that they are able and will-
ing to do what is required of
them in pursuit of the depart-
ment’s mandate. And rest
assured that we know the differ-
ence between party and govern-
ment.”

@ SENATOR Katherine
Forbes-Smith

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PAGE 14, FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007

THE TRIBUNE



LOCAL NEWS

Capturing the ‘simple things in nature’

= By PETURA BURROWS
Tribune Feature Writer

It is human nature to basical-
ly ignore mother nature. We
walk with our attention focused
downward and eyes cast to the
ground at our feet. The clouds
above have probably never seen
our eyes, nor has a tiny hibiscus
saturated with raindrops after
a downpour seen our smile of
admiration. Either we simply
don’t care, or the bustle of life
tells us that there is just no time
to observe nature.

Native American poet and
novelist Linda Hogan said,
“there is a way that nature
speaks, that land speaks. Most

.

of the time we are simply not |

patient enough, quiet enough,
to pay attention to the story.”

Helping the Bahamian audi-
ence to stop and smell the ros-
es... well, see the roses really,
and the birds, clouds, leaves,
raindrops, noted Bahamian
photographer Richard Hoke-
meir will showcase his first exhi-
bition for the year on Saturday,
July 28. The private showing,
by invitation only, has no title,
but the photographs speak for
themselves and need no expla-
nation really.

Not a newcomer to this craft,
many people are familiar with
Mr Hokemeir’s creative works.
He has held three exhibitions
in the Bahamas, one in Atlanta,
one in Florida, and another in
Detroit. All of his photograph-

ic work is a tribute to nature, .

capturing moments that nature
lovers will marvel at.

“If you’re ever outside and
see a cloud and look at it like
wow, well I take photographs
of simple things in nature, things
that people look at and admire
and want to look at for a while,”
he told Tribune Arts.

On another level Mr Hoke-
meir will tell you that his pho-
tography is for people who are
oblivious to the beauty of
nature that surrounds them.
Also a painter, Mr Hokemeir
said that it was while painting
that he realized that people
don’t really acknowledge
nature.

For part of his life, Mr Hoke-
meir was doing a lot of artwork
in Atlanta. While there he
became aware that people real-
ly weren’t noticing things.
That’s when he began to

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encourage people - strangers
even - to observe the beauty of
the earth around them. This
mission carried through to the
other states he visited.

“When I went to Detroit I
knew people must have thought
I was strange. People usually
walk with their eyes down, so I

' stopped a guy on the street one

day and told him to look up. So
there he was looking up and
then looking back at me,” Mr
Hokemerir recalled.

Mr Hokemeir pointed out the
gargoyle impressions - carved
terminations to spouts which
convey water away from the
sides of buildings. He also point-
ed out the gorgeous architec-
ture and noted the outline of
the sky above the buildings.

“You know what he told me?
He never even knew that the
gargoyles were even on those
buildings because he never

. looked up at them really,” said

Mr Hokemeir.

“There are so many wonder-
ful things around us to see. We
have to learn to appreciate what
God has created in the flowers,
hummingbirds, the trees,” he
added.

For Mr Hokemeir, “teaching
people how to really see”, as he
calls it, is a full-time job, a mis-
sion of sorts. No matter where
he goes his Canon camera is
always with him. And his trusty
partner, really a small teddy-
bear, “Ted” who is latched onto
his inconspicuous camera bag, is

' the perfect companion.

And since the kind of ‘catch
this moment before it passes’
shot that Mr Hokemeir loves
cannot really be planned, it
works in his favour to have his
camera on hand at all times. For
example, one day driving
through Nassau in the pouring
rain he saw a small sailboat in
the distance and stopped the
car with his wife bewildered,
just to catch what turned.out to
be a beautiful shot. Leaning
back to protect the lens from
rain, Mr Hokemeir snaps the
sailboat in the distance, with the
raindrops in the foreground glis-
tening and adding a mystical
eerie perspective.

As he speaks of his craft, Mr
Hokemeir appears to be speak- -

ing of an old friend who he has
known for decades. But his
enthusiasm i is, really no surprise
since he has been doing this for
years. He owned an advertising
agency in Atlanta for some time
but came back to the Bahamas
where he worked for Sir Eti-
enne Dupuch in numerous
capacities. He would do some
photography every now and
again, but Mr Dupuch soon
began using Mr Hokemeir’s pic-
tures for the cover of his
Bahamas Handbooks.

. Mr Hokemeir remembers the
story behind catching that first
Bahamas Handbook cover as if
it were yesterday. It was in 1986
and the Queen’s royal yacht,

a



@ NOTED Bahamian photographer Richard Hokemeir will
showcase his first exhibition for the year on Saturday, July 28.
The private showing, by invitation only, has no title, but the
photographs (one of them is shown here) speak for themselves.

(Photo: Tim Clarke/Tribune Staff)

ge

Britannia, was coming into a
Bahamian port. He was asked
to get a shot, but there was
some.doubt that he wouldn’t
make it there in time to catch
the ship coming in. So rushing
down to Prince George. Wharf

@ RICHARD HOKEMEIR

with his camera and several
lenses, Mr Hokemeir rushed
pass the security guard who
chased him and asked where he
was from.

A little white lie was in order
to avoid any hassle, so for that
moment, Mr Hokemeir said
that he was from Time Maga-
zine and was then escorted to
the highest point at the British
Colonial Hilton Hotel where he
was able to capture the royal
yacht from an interesting angle.

- Mr Hokemeir also took pic-
tures for other Dupuch publi-
cations. And recently covered
the Anna Nicole story for eight

Get Ready For

Wire



weeks. - ’

But Mr Hokemeir’s forté is
photographing life in its natural
habitat. He hopes that people
leave his show enlightened and
whether they purchase or not,
they will go out observing
nature in a different way.

Because he shoots many
close-ups in nature, some peo-
ple have been known to ask
‘what is that’ or ‘what is this’
when looking at his pho-

_ tographs. On one occasion he

explained to a viewer that the
photograph in question was of a
flower petal with rain drops on
it. Only after he explained it did
she really see the flower.

“I just want people to see
nature in a different way. So
when they go back to their lives

- maybe they will look at a flower

after the rain sometime,” Mr
Hokemeir said.

In the past Mr Hokemeir has
gotten many comments about
his work. Buyers say that on
down days, they simply look at
his photographs and feel better
about their day.

As a painter and photogra-
pher, Mr Hokemeir said that
both art forms: are. different,
with photography being-more |
a representation of real life. Se



that is real. But a photograph
is real,” he told The Arts.

» Mr Hokemeir is the propri-
etor of “Your Photographer
Limited”. For more informa-
tion about his work or for a pri-
vate viewing contact him at
364.4625, or send an e-mail to
honeypuck@coralwave.com ‘

' This article was originally
published in The Tribune’s Arts
section on Wednesday arts sec-
tion. It is reprinted today because
of a production error with the

_ original.

July 27th - August 4th, 2007

cason

EE Cleats cos
Fishing Lines & Hooks
Fishing Accessories

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* except on
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and net items

Mesh Diving Bags

Rods & Reels

Snorkels & Fins

Masks
Goggles

and much more

Collapsible

Fish Pot

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Don’t forget season

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opens August Ist

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Home

Mall at Marathon
Monday-Friday 9:00am-8:00pm
Rei Vgc ley 9:00am-9:00pm
Wate ley closed
www.kellysbahamas.com





THE TRIBUNE

Teen beauties get |

Sens diate ae

el or :V aime ues:

their feet wet

BLUE LAGOON Island -
There are three things every
future beauty queen must have:
a sparkly tiara, a megawatt
smile that blinds the competi-
tion and a handsome 500-pound

California sea lion to blow them —

kisses.

For eleven lucky Ms Teen
Bahamas World and ‘Miss Teen
Bahamas Intercontinental
pageant contestants, that’s
exactly what they got. The con-
testants spent the day on Blue
Lagoon Island frolicking in the
sun with a group of friendly dol-
phins and one lucky sea lion
that was very popular with the

H
H
H
li
H

@ CHARLTONEIA Deal

ladies.

The teen beauties got a once-
in-a-lifetime chance to come
face-to-fins with the dolphins in
their very own private
encounter. For most of the girls,
it was their first time meeting a
dolphin.

“P’ve seen dolphins on TV,
but never in person. They are so
sweet and soft. Ms Nina is fun-
ny. She kept sticking her tongue
out at me and making these gar-
gly noises. I learned so much
about dolphins in this one day,”
said An Leslie Johnson.

The teen beauties, who range
in age from 14 to 17, did their



programme with Dolphin
Encounters’ playful eight-year-
old dolphin, Ms Merlin. While
in the water, the ladies got a
chance to hug, feed, rub and

“boogie” with the dolphin. Blue.

Lagoon Island is the latest in a
series of tours for the contes-
tants.

The girls are catching up on a
little “R and R” before battling

‘for the crown in the second

annual Miss Teen Bahamas
World and Miss Teen Bahamas
Intercontinental pageant, slat-
ed to be held on Saturday,
August 12 at the Wyndham
Crystal Palace Resort. This
year’s theme is “Beauty on a
Mission: 007”.

“We started our organisation
with a mission to révamp the
dying teen pageant industry in
the country, and so far we’ve
surpassed expectations, Our
organisation and youth pro-
gramme is one that not only
focuses on creating youth
ambassadors, but focuses on the
overall development of each
young lady, regardless of
whether she emerges the victor
or not on the final night of com-
petition,” said Theodore Sealy,
president and pageant impre-
sario.

“We do boast an extensive
portfolio of community service.
Oftentimes you find that
pageants visit children’s hostels,
homes for the elderly and other
community centres only to fill a
pageant activity. But we con-
tinue these initiatives through-
out the reign of our queens.”

The 14 contestants vying for

this year’s title and throne are:
An-Leslie Musgrove, Brittany
Johnson, Charltoneia Deal,
Danielle Turnquest, Devera
Pinder, De’Waynia Josey,
Kendra Wilkinson, Lathyra Tin-
ker, Pischia Adderley, Shanae
Strachan, Shaniqua Wilson,
Shanice Burrows, Tamara
Cartwright, and Yulanda
Forbes.

The pageant’s website and
“Vote for Me” section was offi-

cially launched on July 19. Vot- ©

@ DANIELLE Turnquest, Yulanda Forbes, Charltoneia



sisi

Deal, Brittany Johnson, De’Waynia






ht

Josey, Murray (Dolphin Encounters’ California sea lion), Lathyra Tinker, Devera Pinder, Shanice

Burrows, An Leslie Musgrove, Shanae Strachan, Kendra Wilkinson.

ers can now log on to cast their
ballot for their favourite con-
testant. At the end of the voting
period, the contestant that cap-

‘Try our fh

tures the most votes, wins the
People’s Choice Award and
also receives one of three “fast
track” positions into the semi-



“Sausage & Egg







final cut on the final night of
the competition.

SEE page 16



Peek
ioe He





PAGE 16, FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007

THE TRIBUNE



Dolphin Encounters hosts beauty queens

FROM page 15

Mr Sealy said the contestants
gave him the thumbs up on
their day spent on Blue Lagoon
Island.

“Everyone was very thrilled
and excited to spend the day
away from the regular city life,
not to mention the rigorous gym
hours and rehearsal hours. It
also gave them an opportunity
to learn about marine mammals
and to visit one of the top
attractions in Nassau,” he said.

While the dolphins seemed
to be a favourite among many
of the contestants, it was Dol-

phin Encounters’ lovable Cali-
fornia sea lion, Murray who
stole the spotlight.

“Murray was too cute. He is
so big, I don’t know how he car-
ries all of that weight around,
but he’s so agile. ’'ve never seen
a sea lion before, so this was a
pleasant surprise. My favourite
part was when he stuck out his
tongue at us,” said Yulanda
Forbes.

Shanice Burrows agrees: “I
definitely enjoyed seeing the
sea lions. It was great getting
up close like that.”

Mr Sealy said the pageant
experience gives teenage girls

FOR MORE

from all walks of life the oppor-
tunity to boost their self esteem.

“We realise that not every
young lady has a picture per-
fect life, and with that train of
thought, we cater our pro-
gramme to facilitate the needs
of the hurting, those with low
self esteem, those who need
comfort, those who are looking
for a new experience, some who
may simply want a role mod-
el,” he said.

“Pageants can take the ordi-
nary young lady and give her a
chance of a lifetime to meet
new friends, experience new
opportunities, and travel the

JFORMATION

world. It’s an open door of
opportunity that anyone can
take advantage of.”

Since 1989, Dolphin Encoun-
ters, located on Blue Lagoon
Island has offered globe-trot-
ting visitors a unique opportu-
nity to get up close and persdn-
al with a family of enchanting
Atlantic Bottlenose dolphins,
including the internationally
famous ‘Flipper’ and a group of
California sea lions. This all-
natural facility has welcomed
more than 2.5 million people to
date, and is one of the
Bahamas’ leading tourist attrac-
tions. ,

"



OME ICRP LY Ra nae er












@ SHANAE Strachan feeds one of the dolphins as Kendra
Wilkinson looks on

rm lovin’ it






FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007

SECTION



business@tribunemedia.net

The Tribune

BUSINESS

Miami Herald Business, Stocks, Analysis, Wall Street







Internet fraudsters
‘phish’ $400,000
in life savings

lm By CARA BRENNEN- BETHEL
Tribune Business Reporter

ahamians lost in excess

of $400,000 as a result of

Internet fraud in 2006
through sending money
to ‘phising’ schemes, los-
ing in some cases their entire life sav-

ings or pensions, senior police officers *

revealed yesterday.

In an interview with Tribune Busi-
ness, officers in charge of the Royal
Bahamas Police Force’s cyber crime
division said there were many Bahami-
ans who fall victim to bogus Internet
and e-mail schemes - which either
claim they are the winners of a cash
prize or that they can benefit from
unclaimed multi- million dollar bank
accounts in foreign lands - enticing

them to submit their personal infor-

Government
confirms Cable’s

mation and bank account details to

receive a cash deposit.
Just recently, the Central Bank of

' the Bahamas had to issue a:warning

after one such e-mail circulated pur-
porting to be from the bank’s Deputy
Governor.

Yesterday, the police issued a simi-
lar warning, telling Bahamians not to
send money to complete strangers
because just they were contacted via e-
mail with an offer that, ‘if it sounds
too good to be true, it probably is’.

“Tf you did not enter a lottery, it is
unlikely that you have won anything.
We want the public to be aware of
these scams and not fall victim. That
figure [the $400,000] is just the people
who come to us and report it. We don’t
know how many other people may
have been scammed, but are embar-
rassed to come forward. In some cases,

people have lost $25,000-$50,000,
including some people who have lost
their pensions,” said Inspector Michael
Moxey, officer in charge of commercial
crime, including copyright and cyber
crime.

Sergeant Mark Barrett, who heads
quality control in the cyber crime divi-
sion, added that in 2006 they had five
Internet matters they dealt with. Some
80 per cent have been resolved, and
two more cases are pending trial. .

However, Sergeant Barrett said the
number and size of such cases is only
expected to increase. He added that

one problem was that Bahamian leg-

islation - the Computer Misuse Act,
the Dafa Protection Act and the
Telecommunications Act - need to be
improved, and the sanctions become
more strict.

In some cases, such as the illegal

posting ‘of explicit photographs, police
can charge persons with defamation
of character and the intent to commit
criminal libel, which can carry a two-
year jail term.

“For a crooked person, the inter
net is a gold mine,” Sergeant Dale
Strachan, the information technology
manager at the Central Detective Un,
said.

He explained that in addition to
‘phising’ schemes, so-called because
scam artists put the bait out to hun-
dreds or thousands of people in the
hope they they get a bite, there are a
number of other fraudulent schemes.

“For instance, let’s say that a male
meets a female on line from another
country. He may send her a bogus

. 4

SEE page 6

Can 7 Studios be ‘financially viable’?

@ By NEIL HARTNELL

By Oa Bidder making assessment, as rival group led by Owen Bethel prepares

to re-engage project’s owner for ‘serious discussions’ on sale

Companies
| Registry.
solution
now ‘vital’

Former BFSB chair .

says ‘problematic delays’
harming Bahamas financial
services competitiveness

@ By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

THE Bahamas
must. solve |
“problematic
delays” at its:
Companies Reg-
istry if this nation
is to successfully
compete with
other jurisdic- Zi

‘tions when it :

comes to timely PATON
company incor-
porations and registrations, a for-
mer Bahamas Financial Services
Board (BFSB) chairman said yes-



SEE page 9





@ By NEIL HARTNELL |
Tribune Business Editor

THE Government yesterday
confirmed it had blocked
Cable Bahamas’ attempt to
acquire fellow telecommuni-
cations provider Systems
Resource Group (SRG), as
exclusively revealed by Tri-
bune Business on Monday this
week. :

A spokesman for the Prime
Minister’s Office said: “On
June 26, 2007,:the Central
Bank of the Bahamas refused
the application by Cable
Bahamas.”

The spokesman declined to
comment further, other than
to confirm that.the application
was for government approval
of.the BISX-listed company’s
attempt to purchase SRG, and
that the FNM administration
had decided to comment pub-
licly to prevent any further

SRG deal blocked

“speculation” on the issué.
Anthony Butler, Cable
Bahamas president, and Paul
Hutton-Ashkenny, president
of SRG and its IndiGo Net-
works subsidiary, did not
return phone. calls seeking
comment yesterday afternoon

‘despite detailed phone mes-

sages being left.

The Government, as report-
ed in Tribune Business on
Monday, blocked Cable
Bahamas’ attempts to acquire
SRG for fear that if approved
it would fatally undermine the
sales price it could receive
from the Bahamas Telecom-
munications Company’s (BTC)
privatisation.

The purchase would have
enabled Cable Bahamas to
marry its cable television
monopoly, ‘number one’ posi-

SEE page 7

Bahamas profits
flat at Butterfield

@ By NEIL HARTNELL

Tribune Business Editor -

A 41.9 per cent increasé in
operating expenses during the
2007 second quarter saw Bank
of Butterfield’s Bahamian net
income remain flat at $0.5 mil-
lion, despite a 32 per cent rise
in total revenues.

Unveiling its second quarter
results, the Bermuda parent
said total revenues generated
by its Bahamian subsidiaries -
Butterfield Bank (Bahamas)
and Butterfield Fund Services
(Bahamas) - grew to $2.8 mil-
lion in the three months to
June 30.

The increase was due to
“strong growth in net interest
income”, with Butterfield
Bank (Bahamas) seeing its
loan book expand in size by
203 per cent to $35 million.
Trust and custody fee increas-
es also contributed to the rev-
enue rise.

However, Bank of Butter-
field said the operating expens-
es rise compared to the 2006

32 per cent
revenue rise

offset by expenses
growth, as assets —
expand by 37 per
cent to $5.4bn

second quarter was caused by
“growth in the employee base
to support business growth”.

The assets under adminis-
tration by the two Bahamian
subsidiaries rose by 36.9 per
cent to $5.4 billion, while the
$0.5 million net income was
“in line with that achieved a
year ago”.

Bank of Butterfield entered
the Bahamian financial ser-
vices market in 2003 through
the purchase of the then-Tho-
rand Bank & Trust and
Leopold Joseph (Bahamas).

It expanded its presence into
the fund administration sector
via the acquisition of the then-
Deerfield Fund Services in ear-
ly 2004.

- A GROUP headed by a Bahamian
’ banker is preparing to resume discussions

to purchase the Bahamas Film Studios
after a previous deal fell apart, The Tri-
bune learnt yesterday, as a rival bidder
continues to assess whether the project
can be “financially viable”.

Bahamas FilmInvest International, the
group put together by Owen Bethel, pres-
ident of Nassau-based financial services
provider, the Montaque Group, confirmed
that it was preparing to resume talks with
the Bahamas Film Studios’ current owner,
Ross Fuller, shortly.

Mr Bethel told The Tribune yesterday:

“We are looking at engaging Mr Fuller in

discussions in short order. He has’

approached us, and we are looking to
engage him in serious discussions.”

He declined to comment further, but it -

is understood that Bahamas FilmInvest
International’s renewed interest was
sparked after it received a new proposal
from Mr Fuller, apparently eager to re-
engage the group after a previous deal to
sell the Bahamas Film Studios to them
fell apart somewhat acrimoniously in
March 2007.

However, .a potential -rival bidder for
the Grand Bahama-based studios, repre-
sented by former Association of Interna-
tional Banks and Trusts (AIBT) chair-
man Andrew Lav, is still assessing

. whether there will be enough demand to

use the site from TV and movie producers
to make it financially viable in the long-
term.

Mr Law told The Tribune: “For the ae

SEE page 8

are you comparing apples to oranges?

All health care plans are not created equal.

With most plans you’re on your own after 70!

But with BahamaHealth you can enjoy coverage for life.
Call for information on individual and group coverage,

or log on to www.bahamahealth.com today!

Call us: 242-396-1300

Visit us: Harbour Bay Shopping Plaza
E-mail us: info@bahamahealth.com



INSURANCE
COMPANY



PAGE 2B, FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007

THE TRIBUNE





Get ‘on-line’ with the law

ucts online, there are

many regulations that
you need to familiarise your-
self with. In addition to the
standard legal issues that
concern bricks and mortar
businesses, such as taxation
and business licenses, there
are many other laws govern-
ing areas as diverse as pro-

[: you are selling prod-

*

tecting your customer’s per-
sonal data to electronic com-
munication regulations. It is
easy to slip up here, so spend
time on this important area
and you will keep yourself
out of trouble.

* The first set of laws con-
cern Consumer Protection. .
You have many obligations
to your customers that are

KING'S

; INDIGO
GREAT INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY

A unique opportunity to own 5 adjacent lots in this quaint gated
community, each lot measures 60’ x 130’ zoned for 15 units.
Amenities include double tennis court and swimming pool. Was
$650,000 now reduced to $550,000 for quick sale.

LOT #70 HOPE TOWN-ABACO

Large lot less than 300’ from the beach with partial ocean views,

priced to sell at $285,000.

ORANGE HILL
WEST BAY STREET

17.5 Acres Superb Oceanfront in the most desirable location on
the island. Ideal for a High-End Condo development or Class A
Office Finacial Centre. Offered at $8,000,000.

GILINGAM HOUSE - MONTAGU |

Class “A” Office Space Available!
Top floor comprises of 2,562 sq. ft. of leasable area and 1,108
2q. ft. of common leasable area totaling 3,670 gross squafe
feet. Lease is $32 per square foot with CAM charges being $12
pers square foot. This floor is being leased with partial office

furnishings.

Contact Kingsley Edgecombe
Ph: 242-424-4959
Email: kingsley @ kingsrealty. com



® Bank of The Bahamas

@intrERNATIONAL

governed by law. Let’s look
at some of them.

* There are Adequate Dis-
closure laws, which state that
you must provide customers
with your company address
and name, a description of
your product, how you will
confirm their order and what
sort of cooling-off period you
will give them.

* You are not allowed to
intentionally mislead your
customers. In other words,
your goods must be of mer-
chantable quality, and of sim-
ilar quality and performance
to those displayed on your
website.

* There are Limitation of
Liability laws, which state
that you can’t get yourself off
the hook by saying you are
not liable for anything that
goes wrong.

* There are Unfair Terms
And Contracts laws, which
state that you can’t draft a
contract that is so onerous for
your customer as to make the
contract unfair.

* There is Distance Selling
Legislation, which states that
you have certain obligations
where the customer and the
seller are physically not in the
same place. These will cover
the information you need to
supply to the customer, and ~

-) Business

Sense
Dan



may stipulate a ‘cooling-off’
period for the customer after
their purchase.

* There are Advertising
Rules that state you can’t
mislead your customers in
your advertising.

* And, finally, if you mar-
ket to children, operate adult
content sites or operate pre-
mium rate numbers, you
need to become “au fait”
with the regulations that cov-
er these areas.

The second set of laws con-
cern Terms and Conditions.
The law of contract applies to
Internet transactions too, so
you need to make clear what
constitutes a contractual
arrangement.

Contracts

Contracts made on the
Internet are normally legally
binding, provided an offer
has been made by you; the
customer accepts; both of you
are intending to enter into

B ADFORD MARINE

BRAN BAHARMA

NOTICE

To the Owner of the MV Papillon:

Please be advised that the vessel has been deemed abandon:d
at the Bradford Grand Bahama Facility, which will now result
in the automatic appointment of the Company as Receiver of
the vessel as of this notice, and without further notice the
vessel will be subject to sale by the Company as Receiver.

Regards.

_ GOVERNMENT GUARANTEED ADVANCED
EDUCATION LOAN SCHEME

in collaboration with the Education Guaranteed Fund Loan Program of the Ministry of
Education, Bank of The Bahamas International is pleased to advise that the cheque

disbursement for ALLL students in the Loan Program will take place at Holy Trinity
Activity Centre, Stapiedon Gardens, beginning Monday, July 30,
2007 to Friday, August 10, 2007 from 9:00. a.m. to 3:00 p.m. as

follows:

Surnames beginning with

NEW STUDENTS

Monday, July 30, 2007

| Tuesday, July 31, 2007
| Wednesday, August 1, 2007
Thursday, August 2, 2007
Friday, August 3, 2007



legally binding contracts; and
money has changed hands.
Make sure your customer
agrees to these by ticking a
box before proceeding to
purchase.

There are also regulations
governing what information
you must share online. Make
sure that you post your terms
and conditions on your web-
site specifying the description
and pricing of your product;
fulfillment details, letting the
customer know who is
responsible for delivery; the
rights of either party to ter-
minate the contract; what
each party’s obligations and
liabilities are; and which laws
in which jurisdiction will gov-
ern disputes.

The third set of laws con-
cern Privacy Policy. Your
customers have a right to
control their personal infor-
mation. Make sure you read
up on privacy laws. Your pri-
vacy policy should be posted
on your website, and should
cover use of ‘cookies’; what
customer data you are cap-
turing; where customer data
is kept and who has access to
it; and non-disclosure of cus-
tomer data. .

The fourth set of laws con- .

cern Electronic Communica-
tions Regulations. Make sure
you adhere to the Can Spam
Act of 2003, which governs
the sending out of e-mails to
persons who have not opted
to receive them. If you are
found to ‘spam’, you can be
put on a spam black list and
your ISP could close you
down. Make sure you have
an opt-in procedure for your
customers to receive informa-
tion, otherwise you will not
be able to market to them via
e-mails or newsletters.

The fifth set of laws con-
cern Data Protection. You
have a responsibility to pro-
tect yqur.customer’s data,
whether this data is on your
computer or in paper form.
Make sure you research
Bahamian laws and down-
load the relevant information

from the government website
to make sure you comply.

The sixth set of laws con-
cern Intellectual Property.
Make sure you protect your
intellectual property (copy-
rights, trademarks and
patents), and that you are not
infringing the intellectual
property rights of others with
regard to copying content,
images, colour schemes logos
or the name of your website
being too similar to an exist-
ing business. It could cost you
dear if you are forced to
change your name or brand-
ing in midstream.

Taxation

The seventh set of laws
concern Taxation. Keep up to
date with the latest law on
levying sales tax or value-
added tax (VAT), and apply
it to your eBusiness. Ask
your accountant to advise
you, as the playing field is
constantly changing.

The final set of laws con-
cern Business Licences.
Make sure you get a business
licence if your jurisdiction
requires it. Your accountant
will be able to advise you.

There are so many laws
governing every aspect of
your eBusiness, and igno-
rance of them is no excuse in

- front of the law. Make sure

you avoid the trap of
antipreneurship by spending
sufficient time on this area, as
it could spell the difference
between success and failure.

NB: This column is avail-
able as an eBook at
www.antipreneurship.com

Mark draws on 20 years of
top level business, marketing
and communications experi-
ence in London and the
Bahamas.

He is chief operating offi-
cer of www.ezpzemail.com,
currently lives in Nassau, and
can be contacted at

. markalexpalmer@mac.com

© Mark Palmer. All rights
reserved

l Atlantic Medical

Aig

_ WANTED:

ACCOUNT REPRESENTATIVE

Atlantic Medical Insurance Limited (AMI), a subsidiary of Colonial Group
International Limited (CGI) headquartered in Bermuda, is seeking anAccount

Representative.

CGI, with offices in Bermuda, the Bahamas, the Cayman Islands, and the
British Virgin Islands, offers a complete range of premier financial and

insurance services to both local and international clients.

This is an

opportunity to be’a part of a rapidly growing innovative company, focusing
on providiig clients with first class service and access to ccinpetitive

products.

Reporting tc the Sr. Account Executive, the position of Account
Representative will be a motivated individual responsible for marketing
and promoting a range of group health products in a demanding and rapidly
expanding environment. Other duties wiil include but not be limited to:

Liaising and building relationships with a range of stakeholders eg. clients

and brokers.

Monitoring competitor activity.
Conti apuning to long-term marketing plans and strategies.

It is essential that applicants.possess the following qualifications,
experience and attributes:

Tuesday, August 7, 2007
Wednesday, August 8, 2007 |
Thursday, August 9, 2007

: Bachelors Degree (Business Kaninedaden Marketing, Management,
Friday, August 10, 2007

Communications or Education)

Experience in undertaking presentations and public speaking.
Proven communication (verbal and written) and organizational skills.
Strong numerical skills.

Proficiency in MS Word, Excel, and e-mail software.

Ability to work under pressure, multi-task and meet deadlines.

TIME: 9:00 a.m. ~ 3:00 p.m.
PLACE: Holy Trinity Activity Centre
Stapledon Gardens Compensation for the successful candidate will be attractive and linked
to performance. AMI offers an attractive benefits package that includes
comprehensive medical insurance, contributory pension plan, life, and long

" Returning Students AND Guarantors should be present and must bring relevant term disability coverage.

identification, (valid Passport and National Insurance Card),

If you have a keen commitment to quality results and want to contribute
your talents toa dynamic company, contact us about this opportunity.
Applications will be treated in the strictest confidence and should be made
in writing to:

* New Students AND Guarantors should be present and bring relevant identification,

(valid Passport, Marriage Cerlificate where applicable, National insurance Card, current
job letter and copy of a utility bill),

Atlantic Medical Insurance
Attn: Human Resources
PO Box SS 5915

Nassau, Bahamas

* Cheques will not be released until completion of all required documentation.

NO DISBURSEMENT WILL BE MADE

'
AT THE BANK! Closing Date for applications is August 20 2007.







1BUS



The 3 Miami Herald |

THE MARKETS

STOCKS, MUTUAL FUNDS, 8B
pow30 13,473.57 -31.50 W
sap500 1,482.66 -35.43 W
NASDAQ 2,599.34 -48.03 W
10-YRNOTE 479 -on W
CRUDEOL ~ 7495 -093 W

Stocks
sink on

lending |

wot!rries

BY JOE BEL BRUNO
Associated Press :
~NEW YORK — Wall Street
suffered one of its worst losses
of 2007. Thursday, leading a

_ global stock market plunge as
investors succumbed to months

_ of worry about the mortgage
and corporate lending markets. _
The Dow Jones industrials —

closed down more than 310

points after earlier skidding
: nearly 450. :
Investors who had been able -
= p fot months to largely shrug off
discomfort about subprime _
2 _ mortgage problems andamore
difficult environment for corpo-
rate borrowing finally decided _
it was time to sell after the |
Commerce Department issued _
another Sespeomniive report on
home sales. .
Feeding the plunge were
- concerns that higher corporate _

- borrowing costs will curb the |
rapid pace of takeovers that had —
driven stocks higher. Investors |
_ also feared the sluggish envi-
ronment for home sales and
defaults in subprime loans
would spur debt defaults and ©

“weigh on corporate earnings.

While stocks plummeted, —
investors poured money into —
the safe haven of the bond mar-

_ ket. The soaring price of Trea- __
surys pulled yields lower, and

_the rate on the 10-year note ©
plunged to 4.79 percent from
late Wednesday’s 4.90 percent. _

: “Worries that have been out

a there: for the past couple of
_ ‘years are coming : to a head ri
now,” said investment strateg

Edward Yardeni, of Yarde
_ Research. “It’s show time.”

Thursday’s ‘trading was the
. latest and most extreme ina
series of frenetic sessions over
the past month — many also
accompanied by triple-digit —
swings in the Dow — as inves-
tors sold on worries about the
subprime fallout or bought on

- optimism that there wouldn’t be
any widespread problems
caused by mortgage failures.

The Dow plunged 311.50 or —
2.26 percent, to 13,473.57 after
falling 449.77 in earlier trading.
The close was its worst since
the 416.02 it lost on Feb. 27,
when a drop in the Shanghai
-stock market rattled world

_ exchanges.

Broader market indicators _
also slid. The Nasdaq composite ©
index tumbled 48.83, or 1.84 per-
cent, to 2,599.34, while the Stan-
dard & Poor’s 500 skidded 35.43,

- or 2.33 percent, to 1,482.66.

The Russell 2000 index,
which reflects the movement of |
small-company stocks, fell |
21.02, or 2.59 percent, to 791.48.

Before Thursday’s big drop,
the Dow had been up 10.61 per- —
cent for the year — and that
margin has now been cut to 8.11:
percent. The S&P 500 was up
7.04 percent, and the market
decline now puts it at a year-to-

' date gain of 4.54 percent; while
the Nasdaq’s 9.64 percent
increase has been cut to 7.62
‘percent.

The declines triggered a
global sell-off in stocks, causing
minor losses in Europe to accel-
erate along with the Dow’s
drop. In Europe, Britain’s FTSE
100 closed down 3.15 percent,
Germany’s DAX index dropped

2.39 percent, and France’s
CAC-40 fell 2.78 percent.

Markets were closed in Asia
before the rout got under way.
Japan’s Nikkei stock average
closed up 0.88 percent and the
Shanghai stock market compos-
ite added 0.52 percent to an all-
time high.












' FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007

INESS —



INTERNATIONAL EDITION





NEW HOME SALES





prolonged housing slump.

The Commerce Department
reported Thursday that sales of
new single-family homes dropped
by 6.6 percent last month to a sea-
sonally adjusted annual rate of
834,000 units. The decline was
more than triple what had been
expected and was the largest per-
| centage drop since sales fell by 12.7

percent in January.

The fall in new home sales was
just the latest piece of evidence
this week of housing’s troubles.

_ Sales in the’ much larger existing
home market also fell in June,

annual rate of 5.75 million units,
the slowest pace in nearly five
years. Also this week, Country-
wide Financial, one of the nation’s
largest mortgage lenders, reported
a sharp drop in second-quarter
profits, saying that rising default
rates were spreading from sub-
prime to more conventional murt-
gages.

All of these developments
| unnerved Wall Street, which is
| growing worried that the prob-
| lems with subprime mortgages
could be a harbinger of more
widespread credit problems.

Asked about the market tur-

AUTOMOTIVE

i BY MARTIN CRUTSINGER
| Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Sales of new homes tumbled in June by the
largest amount in five months, provoking new worries on Wall Street
about just how much the overall economy will be harmed by a

dropping by 3.8 percent to an



GROWING INVENTORY: Sales of new homes fell in June by the largest amount in five months. |
Above, workers landscape the front of new homes, Wednesday, in Columbus, Ohio.

HOUSING SLUMP —

SALES OF NEW HOMES PLUNGE BY THE
LARGEST AMOUNT IN 5 MONTHS

moil, Treasury Secretary Henry
Paulson said it showed investors
were reassessing the risks
involved in credit markets.
“Whenever we have extended
periods of good markets and
benign economic situations, there
is a tendency for laxness,” Paulson
said. “I do believe this is a wake-up

call.that lenders need to be very

careful when they price risks.”
Paulson said he expected the
market turmoil will be contained
because of the overall strength of
the U.S. economy but that it was
his job as Treasury secretary to

- “be prepared if and when we have

a global financial shock.”





KIICHIRO SATO/AP



DOUGLAS C. PIZAC/AP FILE, JULY 6, 2007
MEDIAN PRICE FALLS: Realtors
finish touring a new $765,000
home on the market in South
Jordan, Utah.

extend through 2008.”

Private economists, who noted
that it was just last week that the
Dow Jones industrial record was
hitting record highs above 14,000,
said that the string of weak hous-
ing figures was causing a more
sober assessment of economic
conditions.

“Investors are re-evaluating the
depth and extent of the housing
and mortgage market downturn,”
said Mark Zandi, chief economist
at Moody’s Economy.com.
“Instead of ending soon, the hous-

ing market downturn is likely to

Porsche looks to hybrid
rather than to diesel

BY MATT MOORE
Associated Press

WEISSACH, Germany — Por-
sche’s first hybrid vehicle will be
ready within three years, the head of
the luxury automaker’s new hybrid
program announced Thursday, say-

ing it showed progress by a company |

derided by some environmental
groups as a climate destroyer.
Leaders of Germany’s auto indus-
try have rejected criticisms that they
lack the initiative to build more envi-
ronmentally friendly cars, saying this
week that they were working on new,

’ . fuel-efficient models.

Porsche’s Cayenne hybrid is being
developed in part with Volkswagen
and Audi, and when complete is
expected to reduce the sport utility
vehicle’s fuel consumption by almost
one-third.

The four-door SUV is expected to
be on the market by the end of the
decade, the Stuttgart-based auto-
maker said, a major move for the
company in an increasingly carbon-
conscious world.

Michael H. Leiters, the head of the
hybrid program, said the move
toward a hybrid is part of a wider
effort to help its customers shake off

the image of being gas-guzzling
planet haters.

“If you drive a Porsche in the
neighborhood and everyone is .
saying you are environmentally
unfriendly, that is not good for us,”
he said, adding that developing the
hybrid is “for us, a good solution.”

Criticism about Porsche’s sports
cars, which include the Boxster and
911, can be severe.

Greenpeace protested the compa-
ny’s production at its plant in Zuffen-
hausen on Thursday, accusing it of
building cars the group called “cli-
mate pigs.”

Porsche noted in response that in
Germany, less than 12 percent of all
exhaust emissions come from pas-
senger cars, with Porsche’s share of
that being less than 1/10th of 1 per-
cent.

The hybrid Cayenne prototype
emits just 240 grams of carbon diox-
ide per kilometer, compared with 310
grams from a normal gas-powered
Cayenne.

Porsche won’t say how much the
hybrid version will retail for, but has
said the United States is the key mar-
ket for the car.

So far, in testing, the hybrid gets

by 2.2 percent from a year ago.

22.3 percent below where they
were a year ago. Analysts said this
slide is likely to continue because
of spreading mortgage defaults as
borrowers are not able to meet
higher payments as their adjust-
able rate mortgages reset at higher.
rates.

For June the inventory of
unsold new homes was unchanged
at 537,000 units, still high by his-
torical standards. The median
price of a new home sold last
month dropped to $237,900, down

1
t
|
j
t
i
\
{
i
i
Sales of new homes are now
i
{
i
1
i
i
i
}



Airline
Industry
tries to rein
in spending

BY CHRIS KAHN
Associated Press

PHOENIX — USS. airline stocks
dropped Thursday as carriers contin-
ued to struggle with high fuel prices and
maintenance, though AirTran increased

second-quarter profits by cutting costs

in other areas.

Tempe, Ariz.-based US Airways said
its second-quarter earnings fell 14 per-
cent, in part because of fuel costs.
Chairman and Chief Executive Doug
Parker said the carrier also has invested
heavily this quarter in improving its
operations in response to low customer
service ratings and a computer glitch
that shut down hundreds of self-service
kiosks in March.

“By no means have we declared vic-
tory, but we’re flying as good an airline
as anyone else right now,” Parker said
in a conference call.

US Airways shares fell $2.14, or 6.1
percent, to $32.70 in afternoon trading
Thursday. Among other U.S. carriers
posting results Thursday, Midwest said
its second-quarter earnings fell 45 per-
cent, to $4.9 million. Alaska Air said its
income slid 17 percent to $46.1 million

.in the second quarter. AirTran, which is

trying to buy Midwest, said profits
jumped 30 percent to $41.5 million as it
saw non-fuel unit costs drop for the
fourth straight quarter.

Like AirTran, most airlines have
tried to boost profits by scraping away
at their non-fuel costs. But this is get-
ting harder to do, said Ray Neidl, an
analyst. at Calyon Securities.

“It’s killing them,” Neidl said of fuel
prices. “It’s amazing that they’re making
money where fuel right now is about
$77 per barrel.”.

Air carriers have previously offset ©
high fuel costs by raising ticket prices.
But Neidl said they’ve been unable to
do that because of competition.

“There are all kinds of junk fares in
the market, particularly in Southwest’s
market,” US Airways President Scott
Kirby said. “What happens is Southwest
puts a Ding! fare on the market. One air-
line finds it, matches it, everyone else

‘matches that airline. Southwest pulls

the Ding! fare 24 hours later, but
nobody can track it very effectively,
then it winds up staying in the market.”

Kirby was referring to alerts that
Southwest sends to consumers via com-
puter about deeply discounted flights.

Despite the slide in profits, US Air-
ways results topped Wall Street’s
expectations and the carrier began
recalling 225 furloughed flight atten-
dants and 130 furloughed pilots.

Quarterly earnings for US Airways
dropped to $263 million, or $2.77 per
share, from $305 million, or $3.25 per
share, in the prior-year period.

BUSINESS WIRE

SHEDDING GUZZLER IMAGE: Porsche demonstrates a Cayenne SUV
hybrid prototype and is targeting a 25 percent decrease in fuel
consumption for the production model before 2010.

about 24.4 miles per gallon compared
with 17.9 miles per gallon for a con-
ventional Cayenne.

The new Cayenne will sport a full-
hybrid design where the hybrid mod-
ule — the clutch and electric motor
— is positioned between the combus-
tion engine and the transmission
rather than having the hybrid drive-
train branching out along various
lines and in many directions via a
planetary gearset.

Porsche selected the design, said
Manfred Schuermann, manager of
powertrain and alternative propul-

sion, because the in-line configura-
tion of the hybrid components were
more compatible with the existing
Cayenne platform.

“We've learned a lot from this pro-
ject and we can transfer it,” Leiters
said, as the maker of the iconic 911
roadster offered a rare public view at
its plans for the hybrid Cayenne.

“We think in the next five to 10
years that hybrid technology will be a
niche technology,” Leiters said at the
automaker’s proving track, where a
pair of hybrid Cayenne SUVs were
being put through their paces.





Cruise line reports
increase in profits

' From Herald Wire Services

Royal Caribbean Cruises (RCL), the world’s second-
largest cruise operator, said higher fuel costs would hurt its
earnings the rest of the year, although good sales helped lift
its second quarter profit 5 percent.

For the quarter ended June 30, Royal Caribbean reported
net income of $128.7 million, or 60 cents per share, versus
$122.4 million, or 57 cents per share, a year earlier. Revenue
_ rose to $L5 billion from $13 billion.

The earnings met Wall Street expectations, but were at the
low end of the company’s own projections of between 59
cents to 63 cents for the quarter. Shares fell $1.04, or 2.6 per-

cent, to $39.52 Thursday.

e EUROPEAN UNION

IMPORTERS CHARGED
WITH RUNNING CARTEL

Banana importers Fyffes,
Dole Food and Fresh Del
Monte Produce (FDP) said
they had received an EU
’ charge sheet accusing them
of running an illegal cartel
to fix prices and control the
supply of the fruit to north-
ern Europe.

The European Commis-
sion refused to confirm that
it had sent the preliminary
charges that follow raids on
several banana companies’
European offices in June
2005. aes

It never names the com-
panies it suspects of anti-
trust abuse until it takes a
final decision on their guilt.

The commission can
impose fines of up to 10 per-
cent of a company’s global
turnover.

e COMPUTERS

DELL EXPANDS RETAIL
PRESENCE IN JAPAN

Dell (DELL) is expand-
ing its retail presence to
Japan, where it will sella
variety of computers at Bic
Camera (BICMF.PK)
stores.

Dell said it will sell XPS
M1330, Inspiron 1520 and
6400 notebooks as well as
the Inspiron 530s desktop at
22 stores beginning in early
August.

The deal builds on a busi-
ness relationship the two
companies have had since
2000, when Dell began put-
ting kiosks in Bic Camera
stores and other retail out-
lets.

At the kiosks, customers
could order Dell products
and have them shipped, but.
couldn’t walk out witha.
computer. re

e ELECTRONICS

SONY’S QUARTERLY
PROFIT DOUBLES

Sony (SNE) said that its
fiscal first-quarter profit
doubled as strong digital
cameras sales and the box-
office success of
Spider-Man 3 helped offset
losses from its PlayStation 3
game console.

Net profit in the three
months ended June 30 was
66.5 billion yen, or $554 mil-
lion, up 105.8 percent from
32.3 billion yen in the period
a year earlier.

4 6:35 p.m. Late

Stock Thr. est close volume
SPDR SPY 148.02 148.15 +13 191080
Microsoft MSFT 29.98 30.04 +.06 185299
iShR2K nya IWM 78.46 78.50 +.04 147749
PwShsQQQ QQQQ 48.98 4885 -13 137526
Intel INTC = 24.00 23.89 -.11:108991
UAL UAUA 46.56 46.50 -.06 81970
Johnin JNJ 60.96 61.01 +05 66370
Crocs s CROX 50.59 +821 57350
AppiBio ABI 32.24 32.24 * 55045
HomeDp HD 37.30 3737 «= +07 50746
FirstDatas FDC 31.92 3192 * 50132

SP500 IW. 148.43 148.47 +.04 «49684
SP Util XLU 38.70 = 38,70 47284



June fell to 81 million euros

' auto production in the first-

ANDRES LEIGHTON/AP FILE

COMING INTO PORT: Passengers of the Freedom of the
Seas cruise ship, operated by Royal Caribbean
Cruises, watch as the ship arrives at the San Juan
Port, Puerto Rico, last month. Royal Caribbean
reported a 5 percent increase in profits.

e FRANCE

EADS 2Q PROFIT
SLUMPS 85 PERCENT

Woes at Airbus, includ-
ing the cost of redesigning |
the mid-range A350 jet and
the delayed A380 super-
jumbo aircraft, caused sec-
ond-quarter profits at Euro~
pean Aeronautic Defence
& Space (EADSF.PK) to
slump 85 percent, the com-
pany said.

EADS said net profit for
the three months ending in -

($111 million) from 534 mil-
lion euros as restructuring
charges and new airplane
programs dragged down
income at the planemaker
Airbus.

Sales fell 4 percent to
$13.07 billion due to prob-
lems on a military transport
program and the impact
from a weak U.S. dollar —
the currency in which Air-
bus sells its planes.

Airbus accounts for
about two-thirds of EADS
sales.

e OIL

EXXON MOBIL
2Q@ PROFIT FALLS

Exxon Mobil (XOM), the
world’s largest publicly
traded oil company, said its
second-quarter profit felll —
percent from a year ago as
lower natural gas prices and
production declines hurt
results.

Still, the company’s net
income of $10.26 billion was
the fourth-largest quarterly
profit ever recorded by a
publicly traded U.S. com-
pany.

The latest profit com-
pared with earnings of
$10.36 billion in the second
quarter of 2006.

Revenue dipped to $98.35
billion from $99.03 billion a
year ago.

e@ AUTO PRODUCTION

TOYOTA’S HALF-YEAR
GLOBAL OUTPUT RISES

Toyota’s (TM) global

half rose 4.2 percent froma
year ago, the company said ,
bringing it closer to overtak-
ing General Motor (GM) as
the world’s biggest auto-
maker. j

For the first six months of
the year, Toyota and its
group companies made 4.71
million vehicles worldwide.



; 4 6:35 p.m. Late
Stock Th. dose Chg. volume
NatSemi NSM 26.43 26.43 $ 43030
AT&TInc §=T 39.97 40.22 +25 41322
Pfizer PFE 24,15 24.40 +25 38112
KeySpan KSE 41.60 4160 * 38070
Citigrp Cc 47.81 47.10 11 34871
TimeWarn TWX 19.65 19.65 * 31310
JPMorgCh JPM 44,08 43.71 -.37 28747
VulcanM VMC 96.59 9659 * 28558
Qualcom QCOM 42.08 42.18 +.10 27074
HarrahE . HET 83.85 83.85 * 26839
Level3 LVLT 5.03 5.10 +.07 24443
WellsFgos = WFC 33.65 33.68 +.03 24272

For up-to-date stock quotes, go to www.MiamiHerald.com and click on Business

AS ee Ps SARE 5 SI DCE URED OR PU MP RT SEND RG GS TTT)

“SALES

INTERNATIONAL EDITION _ FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007 | 4B

Housing market stuck in a rut

BY DAVID KOENIG
Associated Press

DALLAS — New homes,

used homes; it makes no dif- .

ference — the housing market
is stuck in a funk that shows
no sign of lifting, and more
homeowners are getting in a
bind.

The Commerce Depart-
ment reported Thursday that
sales of single-family homes
fell 6.6 percent in June, the
fifth decline in the last six
months and. the largest drop
since January.

_ Two of the nation’s largest
homebuilders posted larger-
than-expected losses for the
spring quarter — normally the
best time of year to sell
houses. The builders said they
slashed prices to reduce a glut
of unsold homes but might
have to cut deeper.

Concern about the housing
market helped push stock mar-
kets lower on Thursday, and is
spilling over into other areas
such as auto sales, according
to business leaders.

Earlier this week, the
National Association of Real-
tors said sales of existing

GOOD NEWS: Job
cuts, slimmer
losses in North
America and
good sales
overseas helped
Ford post surprise
second-quarter
earnings of

$750 million.

DAVID ZALUBOWSKI/AP

AUTOMAKER

homes fell by 3.8 percent in
June to their slowest rate in
nearly five years.

“Everybody is suffering,”
said Terry Shattuck, a ReMax
Properties real estate agent in
Colorado Springs, Colo.

“Our listings are up, but our
showings are down and our
sales are down.”

LOSS

Homebuilder D.R. Horton
said it took nearly $1.3 billion
in charges including writing
down the value of unsold
homes and deposits on land in
the April-June quarter, push-
ing the company a loss of

$823.8 million, or $2.62 per’

share. A year ago, the com-
pany earned $292.8 million, or
93 cents per share.

Analysts had expected a
loss of 35 cents per share,
according to Thomson Finan-
cial.

Horton’s revenue from
homebuilding fell to $2.55 bil-
lion from $3.59 billion, and the
number of homes closed
plunged 28 percent. The com-

pany had a cancellation rate of ©

38 percent, twice the normal

rate.

“Tt is now clear that the sell-
ing season did not materialize
this year,” said Donald J. Tom-
nitz, chief executive of the
Fort Worth, Texas-based
builder.

“Tt is unclear to us when the
housing recovery will begin

. we don’t see one on the
horizon.”

Tomnitz blamed tighter
mortgage standards, an uptick
in interest rates and high
prices for housing in some
places, especially pricey Cali-
fornia.

On the flip side; he said,
“The market is still good in
Texas.”

Shares of. Horton fell
almost 6 percent to a 52-week
low before recovering to close
down 32 cents, or 1.8 percent,
at $17.16.

Ian J. McCarthy, CEO of
Atlanta-based Beazer Homes
USA, said there are too many
new and used homes for sale
in most markets nationwide,
and builders are cutting prices
to scrape for buyers.

His company swung to a
quarterly loss of $123 million,



Surprise! Ford posts
Ist profit in 2 years.

BY TOM KRISHER
Associated Press

DEARBORN, Mich. — Ford

‘surprised Wall Street Thurs-

day by posting its first quar-
terly profit in two years. Then
it spoiled the party by warning
investors that it still expects
big losses in the next two
quarters and no return to full-
year profitability until 2009.
_ Ford squeezed out most of
the gains through cost cutting,
mainly with a roughly 30 per-
cent decline in jobs, and good
sales overseas. yo

Now Ford needs its North

_ American division to turn a

profit. That could be difficult
with the company’s U.S. rivals
and Japanese automakers
breathing down its neck.

Still, investors applauded
Ford’s $750 million second-
quarter profit — also helped
by higher net pricing on its
vehicles. Ford shares rose on a
day when many other compa-
nies’ shares tumbled.

But even President and
Chief Executive Alan Mulally
said investors should not think
that Ford has turned the cor-
ner to consistent profitability.

“These accomplishments
are something to be proud of,
but we are not ready to
declare victory,” he said, pre-
dicting losses in the second
half of the year due to tradi-
tionally lower sales volume.

The company also said the
sale of its Jaguar and Land

Even without the positive special items, Ford °
still made money in the quarter, posting a
profit of $258 million, or 13 cents per share.

Rover subsidiaries was proba-
ble, and that its U.S. market
share was starting to stabilize,
even rising from the first quar-
ter to second quarter. Ford’s
profit of 31 cents per share
compares with a net loss of 17
cents a share, or $317 million,
in the same quarter of last
year. :

The second-quarter profit
surprised 15 Wall Street ana-
lysts surveyed by Thomson
Financial who expected the
company to lose 35 cents per
share excluding special items.

The company attributed
the gains to significant year-
over-year improvement in all
of its automotive operations,
cost cuts due to restructuring
and positive special items that
totaled $443 million. That
includes a $206 million gain
related to the sale of its Aston
Martin unit.

Even its struggling North
American division showed
progress, although it still lost
$279 million before taxes.

Ford has shed 27,000
hourly and about 10,000 sala-
ried jobs since September
2006 through early retirement
and buyout offers as it tries to
shrink itself to match lower
demand for its cars and trucks.

The company has mortgaged
its factories to set up a $23.4
billion credit line to fund the
restructuring and cover
expected losses.

Even without the positive

special items, the company:

still made money in the quar-
ter, posting a profit of $258
million, or 13 cents per share.
On that basis, Ford has a loss
of $118 million, or 6 cents per
share, in the year-ago quarter.

The timing of the positive
quarter might be bad, given
that the company just opened
critical contract talks with the
United Auto Workers and
hopes to cut labor costs by
around $25 per hour to better
compete with Asian rivals.

With the company making
money, the UAW may not be
as willing to make conces-
sions, although Mulally said
that would not be the case.

“T think it’s never a bad
time to have a good quarter,”
he said. “Everybody really
does understand the situation
we're in. We still lost $279 mil-
lion in North American opera-
tions. We have a lot of work to
do to get back to profitability.”

Ford shares rose 12 cents, or
1.51 percent, to $8.09 Thurs-
day.

or $3.20 per share, from’a year-
ago profit of $102.6 million, or
$2.37 per share. Beazer Homes
took a pretax charge of $188.5
million to write down the
value of inventory and good-
will and to forfeit options on
land.

Analysts had expected a
narrower loss; 32 cents per
share, according to Thomson
Financial.

Revenue fell 37 percent to
$761 million from $1.2 billion,
and home closings plummeted
36 percent. :

Shares of Beazer Homes
tumbled $1.48, or 8.7 percent,
to a 52-week low of $15.56.

REVENUE

The Horton and Beazer
Homes results followed the
report late Wednesday that
another big builder, Pulte
Homes, swung to a second-
quarter loss of $507.6 million
as revenue dropped 40 per-
cent.

The Bloomfield Hills,
Mich.-based company : took
nearly $750 million in charges
to lower the value of land,
deposits and other costs.

COURTS

‘Jury: Coal
company

not liable
An killings

i BIRMINGHAM, Ala. —
| (AP) — A jury on Thursday
rejected claims that Alabama-
| based Drummond coal was to
blame for the killing of three —
union leaders in Colombia, a

defeat for labor in a test of

whether companies can be

held responsible’ in U.S..
courtrooms for their conduct

overseas.

Jurors sided with Drum-
mond and the head of its
Colombian _ operations,
Augusto Jimenez, in ruling
against a lawsuit filed by rela-
| tives and the union of the

dead men, killed by paramili-

f
|
tary gunmen six years ago.



The jury of five men and
five women began delibera-
| tions late Wednesday after-

| noon following two weeks of

| testimony in the civil lawsuit
| against Drummond and Jimi-
| nez, its president in Colom-
| bia.
| Relatives of the dead men
and their union filed suit
| accusing. Drummond of
arranging the killing of the
labor leaders by paramilitary
forces in Colombia in 2001.
The company denied any



involve- ;
iment Relatives of
| with the
blaginge the dead
| militia â„¢ernand
| eee in their union
e %
south filed suit
| Ameri- ; .
| can accusing
Bib rare Drummond
| where i .
operates of arranging
|/a huge saps
surface the killing of
etalk the labor
_cisco leaders by
ee paramilita
| the presi- D ry
| dent of .
“the forces in
|Colom- Colombia in
-bian ;
Funion 2001.
| conglom-

| erate Sintramienergetica,
| which helped bring the law-
suit to the United States, said
| he was not surprised by the
decision since several wit-
nesses were not allowed to
testify. ‘

He added that the union
was organizing a boycott of
Drummond’s coal.
| “We’re just getting
| started,” he told The Miami
Herald in a telephone inter-
view.

“We are going to multiply
| our efforts to start a boycott.
| It’s the only way to get justice
in this case.”



| Miami Herald reporter Steve
| Dudley contributed to this
report.



THE TRIBUNE

Bahamians urged to be
financial sector owners

Only 18 of 104 of The College of the Bahamas’ business graduates are men

FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007, PAGE 5B





@ By CARA BRENNEN-
BETHEL
Tribune Business
Reporter

ore Bahamians

need to take

advantage of

entrepreneurial
‘opportunities in the financial
‘services sector, a leading
accountant said yesterday,
adding that with the exception
of the accounting and legal
professions, few Bahamians
are financial services business
owners.

Craig Gomez, a chartered
accountant and managing
partner at Baker Tilly Gomez,
and the Bahamas Financial
Services Board’s (BFSB)

‘deputy chairman, told West
Nassau Rotarians that there
was no reason why Bahamians
in the financial services indus-
try cannot become personal
consultants to their clients.

“Are most in the industry
content with making a nice
salary and not taking a
chance?” he asked.

“Is this why many see the
sector as an overpaid bunch,
who make no special commit-
ment to the development of
the sector?”

Mr Gomez said the Decém-
ber 2006, Labour newsletter,
showed College of the
Bahamas graduates by divi-

sions and sex for the school ,

year 2005-2006.

“There were 104 business
graduates from that institution.
Only 18 were male... we all
have some work to do,” he
Said.

Mr Gomez. added: “If we are
ito. achieve the necessary



Hi CRAIG GOMEZ

growth to develop the sector, it
is my belief that Bahamians,
present and future, must come
to the service table with the
following attributes.

“They must be academically
qualified, they must be willing
to work more than 9am-5pm,
they must become proficient

in a second language, they -

must be willing to relocate and
they must take training oppor-
tunities seriously.”

He added that to have a
highly regarded financial ser-
vices sector, it must be highly
regulated. «

“The Bahamas must be

viewed by those outside the
Bahamas as a-place to do
financial service business,” Mr
Gomez said, adding that the
term ‘well regulated’ was not
to be confused with delayed

_ service. There was constant

criticism and concern that ser-
vice delivery in the Bahamas
took too long, the jurisdiction
was over-regulated and deci-
sions took too long, frustrat-
ing clients. “‘It is important that
government continue to be
proactive in providing the leg-
islation necessary to drive the
sector,” Mr Gomez said.
Commenting on the value of

the financial services sector to
the economy, Mr Gomez said
that about 27 per cent of
Bahamian GDP is directly and
indirectly attributable to the
financial services industry,
making it the second most-
important industry after
tourism.

The sector supports around
22,000 jobs directly and other-
wise, representing 13 per cent
of the country’s total employ-
ment of 169,000.

‘An average wage of $48,000
and $42,000 in the banking and
insurance sectors are about 100
per cent and 75 per cent high-
er than the national average
of $24,000. :

Mr Gomez said the financial
services industry was worth
nearly $850 million or 15 per
cent of the total GDP of $6.5
billion (compared to 21 per
cent for Tourism.)

Broken down, the $850 mil-
lion comed from the following: .
banking, $500 million; insur-
ance, $220 million; financial
and corporate’ service
providers, (FCSPS) $30 mil-
lion; and other financial ser-
vices, over $90 million.

Mr Gomez said direct
employment in the financial
services industry stood at 9,300
in 2004, representing 6.2 per
cent of the total employment
in the Bahamas.

This was broken down as
follows:

Banking: 4,366 (1,116 were
employed in offshore banking,
including 912 Bahamians)

Insurance:3,580

Financial and corporate ser-
vices providers:354 Other
employment:1,001 (narrow
financial services).

DSi thal ett tte CC DD

NT. MONEY MARKET - MUTUAL FUNDS - CORPORATE FINANCE



Vacancy For The Position Of:

RELATIONSHIP
MANAGER, CREDIT RISK

S Core responsibilities:
Join the team!
The Company

Acts as Relationship Manager to high risk clientele by
liaising with clients to determine needs and resolve issues,
providing answers and communication wherever
necessary.

Perform maintenance and records management on existing
portfolios and advise Credit Risk Consultants of any

Providence Technology Group is one of the leading providers of business critical IT solutions in The
Bahamas. Our core values define how we view our clients, our work and our interaction with each other:

1. There is no greater privilege than serving our clients
2. _ Excellence is the only standard by which we measure our work
3. Enjoyment and laughter are at the centre of all we do

Technical Analyst

Description

As a Technical Analyst on the Networking Solutions
Team, you will play a key role. in the design,
deployment and management of business critical
networking solutions. You will be expected to
manage multiple engagements over a wide range
of client environments. This position will require
a strong technical background, sound writing
and communication skills, good . interpersonal,
leadership and organizational skills, the ability to
work as a part of a larger team, and a passion for

helping our clients succeed.

Minimum Requirements:

a Atleast 4 years relevant working experience.

e Bsc. or Associates Degree in Information
Systems or related field.

a Microsoft Certified Systems Engineer (2003)

m Cisco Certified Network Associate or
Professional (CCNA/CCNP)

Demonstrated proficiency in:

>» Storage | Tape Backup | Online Backup
Security (Firewalls | VPNs)
Messaging (Exchange 2003/7)
Wireless Access
Virus Protection as Patch eee

How to haa
Please email resumes to
jobs@providencetg.com

hs 7th ee 2007.

LTTE A TTT



Technician

Description

As a Technician on: the Networking Solutions
Team, you will be responsible for providing a wide-
range of support and assistance to the technical
team. This position will require a sound technical

background, good interpersonal and organizational

skills, the ability to work as a part of a larger team,
and a passion for helping our clients succeed.

Minimum Requirements:
m Atleast 2 years relevant working experience in
Information Systems or related field.

u Microsoft Certified Professional
(Windows Vista/XP Professional)

a CompTIA A+ Certification

Group Assistant

Description

As Group Assistant you will provide a high level of
supportto the entire Providence Team. Your role will
involve completing a range of administrative support
and customer service functions. You are required to
have excellent written and verbal communication
skills. An energetic, enthusiastic, self motivated
and professional approach is critical.

Minimum Requirements:

m Associates Degree in any area of study with
lyr work experience, OR.5 G.C.E. “O” Levels/
B.G.C.S.E. including Mathematics and English
with 2yrs work experience.

Proficiency with Microsoft Office and Internet
Explorer

One Montague Place | Level 2 | East Bay Street | P.O. Box N-1081 | Nassau, The Bahamas
T 242.393.8002 F 242.393.8003 | info@providenceTG.com | www.providenceTG.com

NETWORKING SOLUTIONS | PRODUCTIVITY SOLUTIONS | CONSULTING SOLUTIONS

issues.

Perform constant follow up on high risk/impaired accounts
and institutes proper procedures regarding the collection

of same.

Assess financial position of high risk/impaired loans.
Prepare credit proposals by conducting comprehensive

financial and non-financial analysis.

Provide coaching, guidance, and direction to line lenders
in the assessment and structuring of credit facilities.

Knowledge, Skills and Abilities:

Bachelor’s Degree and five or more years of credit
experience.

Strong accounting and financial analysis skills.

Strong negotiation skills.

Detailed knowledge of credit and collections.

Core knowledge of legal practices and documentation.

Benefits include: Competitive salary commensurate with
experience and qualifications; Group Medical (includes dental
and vision) and life insurance; pension scheme.

Interested persons should apply no later than August 17th,
2007 to:
DA 8104B
c/o The Tribune
P.O. Box N-3207
Nassau, Bahamas





PAGE 6B, FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007

THE TRIBUNE



»




on Mondays

Legal Notice

NOTICE

FANCY FLORAL INC.

Notice is hereby given that in accordance with Section
138 (8) of the International Business Companies Act
2000, the dissolution of FANCY FLORAL INC. has
been completed; a Certificate of Dissolution has been
issued and the Company has therefore been struck off the
Register.

ARGOSA CORP. INC.
(Liquidator)



Legal Notice .

NOTICE

GINGER INVESTMENT GROUP LTD.

Notice is hereby given that in accordance with Sec-
tion 138 (8) of the International Business Companies
Act 2000, the dissolution of GINGER INVESTMENT
GROUP LTD. has been completed; a Certificate of -
Dissolution has been issued and the Company has
therefore been struck off the Register.

ARGOSA CORP. INC.
(Liquidator) *

Legal Notice

NOTICE

PALENCIA ENTERPRISES LTD.

Notice is hereby given that in accordance with Section
138 (8) of the International Business Companies Act
2000, the dissolution of PALENCIA ENTERPRISES
LTD. has been completed; a Certificate of Dissolution has
been issued and the Company has therefore been struck
off the

Register.

ARGOSA CORP. INC.
(Liquidator)



Bisk&

Pricing Information As Of:

aed coh
the de tit EST



=ailiiaeGn

Legal Notice

NOTICE

BIROBIDZHAN COMPANY LIMITED

Notice is hereby given that in accordance with Section
138 (8) of the International Business Companies Act
2000, the dissolution of BIROBIDZHAN COMPANY
LIMITED has been completed; a Certificate of
Dissolution has been issued and the Company has
therefore been struck off the Register.

ARGOSA CORP. INC.
(Liquidator)



Legal Notice

NOTICE

QUERY HILLS INC.

Notice is hereby given that in accordance with Section
138 (8) of the International Business Companies Act
2000, the dissolution of QUERY HILLS INC. has been
completed; a Certificate of Dissolution has been issued
and the Company has therefore been struck off the
Register.

“ARGOSA CORP. INC.
~ (Liquidator)



Legal Notice

NOTICE

LESLIE VENTURES LTD.

Notice is hereby given that in accordance with Section
138 (8) of the International Business Companies Act
2000, the dissolution of LESLIE VENTURES LTD. has
been completed; a Certificate of Dissolution has been
issued and the Company has therefore been struck off the
Register.

ARGOSA CORP. INC.
(Liquidator)





Previous Close Today's Close Change

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

Bahamas Supermarkets
Caribbean Crossings (Pref)

Bahamas Supermarkets










10.60 lolding

S2wk-Hi 52wk-Low Fund Name NA _V

1.3476 1.2983 Colina Money Market Fund 1.347598"

3.2920 2.9218 Fidelity Bahamas G & | Fund 3.2920***
-73989 2.4415 Colina MSI Preferred Fund 2.739935*"

1.2576 1.1820 Colina Bond Fund 1.257576*

11.6049 11.0691 Fideli

BISX ALL SHARE INDEX - 19 Dec 02 :
52wk-Hi - Highest closing price in last 52 weeks
52wk-Low - Lowest closing price in last 52 weeks

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



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



Last 12 Months

Bid $ - Buying price of Colina and Fidelity

Ask §$ - Selling price of Colina and fidelity

Last Price - Last traded over-the-counter price

Weekly Vol. - Trading volume of the prior week

EPS $ - Acompany s reported earnings per share for the last 12 mths
NAV - Net Asset Value

N/M - Not Meaningful

*- 13 July 2007

** - 30 June 2007

*** - 31 May 2007

**** - 30 June 2007



from page 1

_ cheque, which she takes to the

bank so that he can get her
banking information,”
Sergeant Strachan said.

“Or you may receive an e-
mail with a link that takes you
to what looks an authentic
website for a bank or a store,
and you provide all your per-
sonal information, but it will
be a fake site.”

He added that there are a
number of ways hackers can
enter a computer and steal per-
sonal information.

Originates

“You need to look.at the
URL, which will tell you where
the site originates from and use
only secure sites. Also, you
need to ensure that you have
spy ware and anti-virus ware,

Internet fraudsters
‘phish’ $400,000
in life savings ©

and keep your operating sys-
tems up to date. A good router
will also act as a filter,”
Sergeant Strachan, said.

Officers

The officers also said that
other ways to protect yourself
from computer fraud are to
delete all the cookies, which
are used for authenticating,
tracking, maintaining specific
information about users, and
not down loading free games
or porn sites because they
often are a window for hackers
to break into your computer.

They also warn against mak-
ing purchases or checking e-
mails on public computers, and
issued a strong warning to par-
ents to be aware of the sites
their children are using, espe-
cially web chats and web cams,
as there child molesters who
frequent the Internet.

NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that RUBIN PAIRE of MARSH
HARBOUR, 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 27TH
day of JULY, 2007 to the Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.



COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS _ 1974
IN THE SUPREME COURT No. 378
Equity Side
IN THE MATTER OF
BAHAMAS.COMMONWEALTH BANK LIMITED
(IN LIQUIDATION)
~ . AND
Dan oe MATTER OF THE COMPANIES ACT
NOTICE

TAKE NOTICE that pursuant to an Order.
of the Supreme Court of the Commonwealth of
The Bahamas dated December 1, 2005 the Official
Liquidator of BAHAMAS COMMONWEALTH BANK
LIMITED (IN_ LIQUIDATION) was _ authorized
to return the following original title documents
and miscellaneous items which have been in the
possession of the Official Liquidator to the owners
hereof. In the event that all or any of such owners
could not be located within 28 days of the date of the
said Order, the Official Liquidator was authorized to
and has apo with the Registrar of the Supreme
Court of the Commonwealth of The Bahamas the
original title documents and miscellaneous items

‘ listed below.

(i) Calvin Morley and Albertha Morley
Conveyance dated the 27" February, 1973
from The Gleniston Gardens Estates Limited
to Calvin Morley and Albertha Morley.
fee in Volume 2096 at pages 458 fo

Mortgage - dated the 7 May, 1973 from
Calvin Morley and Albertha Morley to
Bahamas Commonwealth Bank Limited.
feces in Volume 2096 at pages 469 to

Satisfaction — dated the 19" July, 2006 and
recorded in Volume 9714 at pages 338 to 229

C. D. Shipping Co. Ltd.
Conveyance dated the 6" January, 1965 from
Muriel Braynen, Cecil Braynen and Leila
Braynen to Ronald Duncombe. Recorded in |
Volume 957 at pages 552 to 555

Conveyance - dated the 11" September, 1970
from Nassau Beach Properties, Limited and
The Bank of Nova Scotia to David Willis
Cleare. Recorded in Volume 1682 at pages
583 to 588

Mortgage - dated the 30" September, 1976
from C.D. Shipping Co. Ltd. and David Willis
Cleare and. Ronald Duncombe to Bahamas
Commonwealth Bank Limited. Recorded in
Volume 2675 at pages 163 to 177

Satisfaction — dated the 19" July, 2006 and
recorded in Volume 9174 at pages 344 to 345

Rodney A. Goddard and Mona T. Goddard.
General Bahamian Companies Limited
Share Certificate No. LN0132 to Rodney
A. Goddard and Mona T. Goddard General
Bahamian _ Companies Limited 8%
Convertible Subordinated Debenture No. 195
a due June 15, 1984 dated October

Jerry Duper
Key belonging to Jerry Duper

Dated this 27" day of July A.D., 2007

Alison J. Treco
Official Liquidator



THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007, PAGE 7B





lm DANIEL FERGUSON

Government
confirms
Cable’s

SRG deal
blocked

from page 1-

tion in the Internet market and
infrastructure and data services
with SRG’s telephony licences,
leaving the BISX-listed com-
pany well-positioned to com-
pete with a privatized BTC by
bundling products to con-
sumers, thereby achieving
economies of scale.

But if this happened, BTC’s
value to potential buyers in any
privatisation exercise would be
fatally undermined, due to the
high level of competition Cable
Bahamas-SRG would repre-
sent.

To compensate for the com-
petitive threat, BTC bidders
would want to pay as low a

purchase pricé as possible, not
something the Government * **

would want as it attempts to
maximise the state-owned
incumbent’s value.

The Government is current- |

ly reviewing an agreement in
principle the former adminis-
tration reached to sell a 49 per
cent stake in BTC to Bluewa-
ter Telecommunications Hold-
ings for $260 million. Approv-
ing a Cable Bahamas-SRG
deal at this time would, in the
Government’s eyes, effectively
destroy any deal with Bluewa-
ter at that price.

From Cable Bahamas’ per-
spective, acquiring SRG would
enable it to immediately enter
the fixed-line telecoms market
and go head-to-head with BTC
in another market. With SRG
effectively acting as its tele-
coms subsidiary, it could bun-
dle fixed-line services, cable
TV, Internet and data services
in one —a formidable proposi-

tion. SRG’s services could also.

be delivered over Cable’s
infrastructure.

Bluewater’s plans for BT'C
include offering Bahamian
consumers just that — some-
thing known as ‘triple play’,

which involves the deliver of ~

telephone, Internet and cable
TV services through one line.

Another factor behind the
Government’s refusal to per-
mit the Cable Bahamas pur-
chase of SRG is that doing so
could raise the barrier to new
market entrants, preventing
new companies from entering
the Bahamian telecoms mar-
ket.

BTC and a combined Cable
Bahamas-SRG would present
two giant competitors in the
context of the Bahamian mar-
ket, making it difficult for new
companies to compete and
attract customers, with the two
acting as an effective duopoly.

Because Cable Bahamas is
owned by a Barbados-domi-
ciled company, which is con-
trolled by Canadians, chiefly
the BISX-listed firm’s current
* chairman, Brendan Paddick,
any purchase of SRG would
have required Investments
Board and National Economic
Council (meaning the Cabinet)
approval.

Foreign exchange control
approval from the Central
Bank of the Bahamas would
also have been needed, while
the Public Utilities Commis-
sion (PUC) would have to sup-
port the change of telecoms
licence ownership from SRG
to Cable Bahamas.



BICA elects
new president

he Bahamas Institute

Te Chartered Accoun-

tants (BICA) elected

Daniel Ferguson as its 2007-

2008 president during its annu-

al general meeting (AGM) on
July 5.

Mr Ferguson, who has more
than 30 years of experience in
the accounting profession, is
the principal in the accounting
firm, Ferguson & Co, and chief
operating officer of Turtle
Creek Investment.

He has served on the BICA
council for the past four con-

ber of various committees.

Mr Ferguson said that
among his goals for 2007-2008
were to recommend to the
Government legislative
reforms governing the account-
ing profession, such as allowing
public accountants to practice
with limited liability.

Other objectives are to ele-
vate the profile of professional
Bahamian accountants;
increase the understanding of
accounting principles, espe-
cially among small businesses;

establish closer relationships.

Clearing Banks Association;
create greater economic
opportunities and pension and
medical'benefits for BICA
members; establish a perma-
nent home for BICA; and
make the organisation more
prominent in the Institute of
Certified Accountants in the
Caribbean.

BICA council members

elected to serve for 2007-2008
are Lawrence Lewis, vice-pres-
ident; Roslyn Minnis, secre-
tary; Dominic Gomez, trea-
surer; Kendrick Christie,
immediate past president;
Philip Galanis; Ronald
Knowles; Lambert Longley;
Basil Ingraham; Peter Turn-
quest; and Theofanis Cochi-
namogulos.

NOTICE



secutive years, and asamem-_ with other institutions and the

ANNOUNCEMENT

COMMONWEALTH LAW ADVOCATES

Duncanson House

79 Montrose Avenue
Nassau, Bahamas










P.O. Box N-8978
Telephone: 242-328-0538/328-0527

Fax: 242-328-0518
E-mail: bannisterlaw @coralwave.com





PARTNERS:
Ruth M.L. Bowe-Darville
Thomas Desmond Bannister (Inactive)




ASSOCIATE:
Pearline Y. Ingraham

Vacancy For The Position Of:

CHIEF INTERNAL AUDITOR

Core responsibilities:

Manage all internal audit processes.

Manage the staff of the Internal Audit Department.

Preview systems, policies, practices, and oversee the

controlled implementation of new or changed systems,

policies and procedures.

Makes decisions that affect organization security and

shareholder value.

Recommends corrective courses of action by researching
, protocols, combining relevant facts, analyzing information,

and determining impact of significant decisions and major

initiatives. |

Assesses'and oversees from an audit perspective deployment

of company-wide systems, policies and procedures.

Knowledge, Skills and Abilities:

CPA or Chartered Accountant license plus a strong
accounting background.

Five years experience in financial services environment.
Complete knowledge of auditing, accounting, and risk
management with experience applying skills in an internal
audit position.

General knowledge in systems organization and design to
consult on appropriate system, policy and process decisions.
Working knowledge of advanced audit software tools.
Strong oral and written communication skills, in particular
to convey audit compliance terms and impacts to an .
executive/Board level, and to prepare reports and
correspondences. |

Benefits include: Competitive salary commensurate with
experience and qualifications; Group Medical (includes dental
and vision) and life insurance; pension scheme.

Interested persons should apply no later than August 17th,
2007 to:
DA 8104C
c/o The Tribune
P.O. Box N-3207
Nassau, Bahamas



NOTICE is hereby given that EROSE POLYNIS of MARSH
HARBOUR, 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 27TH
day of JULY, 2007 to the Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.



We will be

CLOSED
On Friday July 27th
To observe a well -deserved “Fun Day”

IMPORTERS

We apologize for any inconvenience caused.

St. Alban’s Drive
Tel: 242-322-8396
Fax: 242-323-7745
P.O. Box N-1085

East Bay & Mackey Sts
Bridge Plaza Commons
Tel/fax: 242-393-4210
Toll Free: 242-300-7035



Julius Bar

Julius Baer, a leading global wealth manager is
seeking to employ an experienced professional to
join their team as:











Advisory / Portfolio Manager



The main tasks of this position are:

=» Monitor and implement global investment
templates and systems for wealth
management client;

= Execute trades and control procedures fro
portfolio managed client base across
fixed-income, equity and FX markets;

=» Implement Portfolio Management policies,
procedures from head office;

=» Market Portfolio Management services to

prospective and current clients.


























The successful candidate will have:

» Minimum of five years experience in a Swiss
bank

# Minimum of five years experience in portfolio
management or product specialist function in
a Bank wealth management context;

» Bachelors Degree in Finance or Economics,
further education is plus (e.g. Series 7 or
CFA;)

» Strong analytical skills

» Spanish Language Skills Mandatory

Interested person meeting the above criteria
should apply in writing, on or before July
30th, 2007 enclosing a full resume with
cover letter to:

BY MAIL:

Personal & Confidential
Resident Manager

P.O. Box N - 4890
Nassau, Bahamas

Personal & Confidential

Resident Manager

Julius Baer & Bank &

Trust (Bahamas) Ltd.

Ocean Centre,Montagu Foreshore,
East Bay Street
Nassau, Bahamas



_ PAGE 8B, FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007

THE TRIBUNE





Can Film Studios be
‘financially viable’?

from page 1 Studios in the Bahamas before He added: “They’ve been are private companies with no
they make an offer to Ross. If | crunching numbers, and trying _ obligation to reveal their finan-
everything comes together, to verify the numbers they’ve __cials to the public.
they will make an offer.” crunched. There’s very little Meanwhile, The Tribune
ple I represent, the building of Mr Law, who set up hisown _ data out there. understands that Mr Fuller
a Film Studios is quite easy. Bahamas-based financial and “Trying to prove the rev- might have slightly reduced the

Making a Film Studios finan- corporate services provider, enues it [the Bahamas Film _ purchase price he is seeking
cially viable is another chal- International Protector Group _ Studios] might generate is very _ for the Bahamas Film Studios,
lenge. (IPG), after leaving his post as__ difficult: There aren’t many which are effectively shut with
“My team want to be _ head of Credit Suisse Trust comparative facilities around, only a skeleton security and
absolutely confident there is (Bahamas), said financial cal- and those that do exist you maintenance staff on site.
enough demand fora full Film culations were continuing. can’t get data” on because they The Film Studios are likely












d. Related parties - Related parties are comprised of companies which are subject to
common management and shareholders.



and Management Consultants
2nd Terrace, Centreville

P.O, Box N-7120

Nassau, Bahamas

: : 2 ;
Deloit e Delonte & Touche
_ ‘ ; Chartered Accountants







e. Assets under administration - No account is taken in theso financial statements of
amounts held by the Bank as trustee, nominee or custodian.





Tel: + 1 (242) 302-4800
Fax; +1 (242) 322-3101
http://www.deloitte.com.bs

f. Loans = Loans are stated at amortized cost, which generally comprises. the principal
amount outstanding less unearned income and any allowance for loan losses.



g. Allowance for loan losses - The allowance for loan losses is maintained at a level
believed to be adequate by management.





In its evaluation, management considers numerous factors, including but not limited to
general economic conditions, loan composition and prior experience. The allowance for
loan losses at December 31, 2006 is Nil (2005: Nil).



; INDEPENDENT AUDITORS’ REPORT




I ‘To the Board of Directors and Shareholders of
Coral Credit Bank Limited:





4. LOANS



El We have audited the financial statements of Coral Credit Bank Limited (the “Bank”) which comprise
S the balance sheet as of December 31, 2006, and the related statements of income, changes in equity
Band cash flows for the year then ended, and a summary of significant accounting policies and other

: explanatory notes.













Loans at December 31, 2006 consist of the following: _



2006 2005







§ Management’s responsibility for the financial statements Corporate customers $91,017,218 $68,160,370
Private customers 133,010 _ 11,932,248

f Management is responsible for the preparation and fair presentation of these financial statements in
H accordance wth International Financial Reporting Standards. This tesponsibility includes:
f designing, iraplementing and maintaining internal control relevant to the preparation and fair
; presentation of financial statements that are free from material misstatement, whether due to fraud or
E exror; selecting and applying appropriate accounting policies; and making accounting estimates that
H arc reasonable in the circumstances,



$91,150,228 $80,092,618





At December 31, 2006, loans eared interest at annual rates ranging from 7.00% to 10.50%.
All loans are with related parties and are fully collateralized with deposits.



| Auditors’ responsibility










5. CUSTOMER DEPOSITS




H Our responsibility is to express an opinion on these financial statements based on our audit. We
S conducted our audit in accordance with Intemational Standards on Auditing. Those Standards
2 require that’ we comply with ethical requirements and plan and perform the audit to obtain
H reasonable assurance whether the financial statements are free from material misstatement.

» Customer deposits at December 31, 2006 consist of the following:




2006 2006












g sf 3 Corporate customers 2 $81,220,447 $49,096,077
An audit involves performing procedures to obtain audit evidence about the amounts and disclosures Private customers : 12,068,030 - 34,065,291

Ein the financial statements. The procedures selected depend on the auditors’ judgment, including the
| assessment of the risks of material misstatement of the financial statements, whether duc to fraud or
H exror. In making those risk assessments, the auditors consider internal control relevant to the entity’s
# proparation and fair presentation of the financial statements in order to design audit procedures that
are appropriate in the circumstances, but not for the purpose of expressing an opinion on the
effectiveness of the entity’s internal control. An audit also includes evaluating the appropriateness of
accounting policies used and the reasonableness of accounting estimates made by management, as
well as evaluating the overall presentation of the financial statements. ;





$93,288,477 $83.1 6l 1368

At December 31, 2006, customer deposits paid interest at annual rates ranging from 6.00% to
10.25%. All deposits are held with related parties.





6. MATURITY PROFILE



The maturity profile of the Bank’s assets and liabilities as of December 31, 2006 and 2005,

We believe that the audit evidence we have obtained is sufficient and appropriate to provide a basis
% based on the remaining period to the payment date is as follows:

for our audit opinion.









2006
E Repayable Repayable Repayable Repayable Repayable
Y fuSnarnm-snnerennns CBSE SS days trons”. s. months.” 6 months.” year
Lessthan lessthan lessthan lessthan* lessthan less than
8 days . Imonth 3months 6months 1 year 5 years Total













: Opinion

B In our opinion; the financial statements presént fairly, iii alf Material respects, the finatictal POR aH Eo
H of the Bank as of December 31, 2006, and its financial performance and its cash flows for the year




































H then ended in‘aecordance with Intemational Financial Reporting Standards. Rar CUE URE OR ee ee oc OUST SRC 2 SIE TERED ERCP RAS OEE am Fe eS

i * ssets

a. Cash and 3

H ‘ f Lm Lh short-term deposits $4918 $s ag - $ 6,064 $ - S$ = $ 10,982

y ry} Loan’ 256 5;804 14,282 19,231 48,578 «= 2,999 91,180”

3 Interest receivable 1,768 : : : : = __1,768

; House 6, 2007 5 6,942 5,804 __ 14,282 _ 25,295 _ 48,578 _ 2,999’ _ 103,900

i . Seen cera er Se a ee

H Liabilities ‘ 3 ‘ ee
Customer deposits $ 5,093 $ 24,570. $ 58,995 $ 2,765 $ 1,865 S$ - $ 93,288

| Interest payable and 1,091 : : - Sa - 1,091

; CORAL CREDIT BANK LIMITED Other accounts payable _ Es ¢ : z & 2

: ; 6,184 _ 24,570 _ 58,995 __ 2,765 1,865 - 94379

H BALANCE SHEET 5

| AS OF DECEMBER 31, 2006 Net exposure S'__758 $(18,766) $(44,713) $ 22,530 $ 46,713 $ 2999 $ 9,521



f) (Expressed in United States dollars) 2005




» Repayable Repayable Repayable. Repayable Repayable































E ; 2006 2005 Repayable 8 days Imonth 3months 6months 1 year
i ASSETS Lessthan lessthan fessthan essthan less than less than
Cash and short-term deposits (Note 6) $ 10,981,960 $11,918,443 8days Imonth 3months Gmonths year Syears Total
Loans (Notes 4, 6 and 7) 91,150,228 80,092,618 UsSdo0s Ussooos US5000s US§000s USS000s US$000s US$000s
Interest receivable (Note 6) ? 1,768,001 1,267,363 feae :
: fash ani ,
; TOTAL $103,900,189 $93,278,424 short-term deposits S$ 5,918 $ - $ - $ 2000 $ 4000 $ - $ 11,918
F % Loan t 432 2,685 5,708 34,111 28,762 8,395 80,093
| LIABILITIES AND EQUITY Interest receivable a PO Hay ee Ne SMR ANT IN SAD ST eee ay Nt eal 267)

7,617 2,68. 5,708 36,111 32,762 8,395 93,278




















i LIABILITIES: Ricca
g . “ a ties ¢
J Customer deposits (Notes 5, 6 and 7) $ 93,288,477 $83,161,368 Customer deposits $ 117 S$ 623 $ 4,265 $37,116 $ 33,025 $ 8,015 $ 83,161

Interest payable (Note 6) : 1,091,235 750,785 Interest payable and 751 . - 5 2 751
Accounts payable (Note 6) 5 : : 25,704 Other accounts payable 26 : e : cnet kits oy Bt 26)

1 Total liabilities 94,379,712 _ 83,937,857 894 ___ 623 __ 4,265 _37,116 __33,025 __8,015 __83,938

H Equity: Net exposure $6,723 $2,062 $1,443 $ (1,005) $_ (263) $_ 380 $ 9,340
Share capital, authorized, issued and fully paid:

5,100,000 shares at US$1 5,100,000 5,100,000
fi ‘ : she evans 7. CONCENTRATIO! ASSETS AND LIABILITIES
. Retained earnings 4,420,477 __4,240,567 Rees i












Total equity 3 9,520,477 | _ 9,340,567 All loans are held with companies in Guatemala except for a loan of $5,163,054 (2005:
H TOTAL $5,425,698) held with Fertilizantas del Norte S.A., which is based in Honduras; a loan of
y . $103,900,189 $93,278,424 $200,000 held with Insumos Disagro, S.A., and a loan of $300,000 held with Sagsa Disagro,

. S.A., both based in Nicaragua.
b) Sec notes to financial statements.




Deposits are held with related parties in the following countries:



H These financial statements fere approved by the Board of Directors on June 6, 2007 and are signed






















fon its beHalf by: ‘ 2006 2005
im :
ee, | : ~ Bahamas $58,827,063 $52,902,267
i ili) ful mee X CG YH) Guatemala 15,216,860 14,569,122
i ee Eee ee Bu ees Seba onion We Noe Panama “6,791,296 8,012,316
p] Director Director British Virgin Islands 6,535,880 6,337,663
‘Saye. Honduras 5,606,130 1,340,000
; Nicaragua BH 248s ae
CORAL CREDIT BANK LIMITED $93,288,477 $83,161,368






|| NOTES TO FINANCIAL STATEMENTS
7 YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 2008





8. FAIR VALUE OF FINANCIAL ASSETS AND LIABILITIES

The fair value of the financial assets and liabilities of the Bank approximates their carrying
value as reported in these financial statements.



H 4. GENERAL







Coral Credit Bank Limited (the “Bank”) was incorporated under the laws of The
Commonwealth of The Bahamas on June 3, 1999. The Bank is licensed under the Banks and
Trust Companies Regulations Act, 1965, (as amended) to carry on banking business. The
Bank’s main activities include the acceptance of deposits and placement of loans.

9. STAFF COSTS






Staff costs paid to employees during the year totaled $118,822 (2005: $99,427)








The number of persons employed by the Bank at December 31, 2006 was 3 (2005: 3). 3 Wey manag erect compensetion





The remuneration of directors and other members of key management during the year was as
follows: :










7 2 NEW AND REVISED INTERNATIONAL FINANCIAL REPORTING STANDARDS

AND INTERPRETATIONS 2006 2005

‘Salaries $ 83,96) $ 79,427



At the date 0. authorization of these financial statements, the International Accounting

: acest aens eeeeaaapen ae
Standards Boxrc (“JASB") has issued IFRS 7, and IFRIC 7-10, which are not yet effective.



The Bank anticipates that the relevant adoption of these Standards and Interpretations in future
Periods will have no material impact on the financial statements of the Bank.





10. RISK MANAGEMENT

The Bank engages in trarisactions that expose it to market risks in the normal course of
business, These market risks include credit, liquidity, interest rate and currency risks. The
Bank's financial performance is dependent on its ability to understand and effectively manage
these risks.



i 3. SIGNIFICANT ACCOUNTING POLICIES









These financial statements have been prepared in accordance with International Financial
Reporting Standards. The preparation of financial statements in conformity with International
Financial Reporting Standards requires management to make estimates and assumptions that
affect the reported amounts of assets and liabilities and disclosure of contingent assets and
liabilities at the date of the financial statements, and the reported amounts of revenues and
expenses during the reporting period. Actual results could differ ftom those estimates.









Credit risk - Credit risk arises from the failure of a counter party to perform according to the
terms of the contract. From this perspective, the Bank’s significant exposure to credit risk is
primarily concentrated in cash and current accounts with banks and loans. The deposits have
been placed with high quality interationdl institutions. The loan portfolio is monitored to
minimize risk, and specific provisions are made when management feels that the credit risk is
no longer acceptable.













The following is a summary of significant accounting policies:

Liquidity risk - This is the risk that the Bank has the necessary liquidity to meet its obligations
on borrowed funds, bonds and other securities on contractual maturity. The Bank manages its
liquidity by matching, as far as possible, liabilities with assets of similar maturity periods.




a. Cash and short-term deposits - Cash and short term deposits is defined as cash and term
deposits with maturity periods of less than 90 days from year-end:






b. Recognition of income and expenses - Income and expenses are recorded on an accrual
basis.




Interest rate risk - The Bank is subject to interest rate risk. The Bank attempts to manage this
risk by retaining a level of liabilities with similar principal values, interest ratcs and maturity
dates.






c. Income taxes - The Bank is not subject to any taxes in the Commonwealth of the
Bahamas, since no income tax is imposed on entities registered in this jurisdiction.



to have diminished in value as
an asset due to the long time
since they were last used for a
production, something that
may have damaged the
Bahamas’ reputation as a film

‘ and TV production destina-

tion.

Mr Fuller is also understood
to have come round to the
view that any sale must first be
approved by the Government,
rather than attempting to doa
deal where the foreign-domi-
ciled holding company for the
Bahamas Film Studios, Ashby
Corporation in Bermuda, is
sold without the need for
Bahamian regulatory approval.

A large chunk of any pur-
chase price will be needed to
settle a $9.95 million liability
to United Insurance, the guar-
antor for a loan from First
Caribbean International Bank
(Bahamas), which was used to
construct the Film Studios’

NOTICE

water tank.

Other liabilities include
some $1 million owed to vari-
ous Grand Bahama-based sup-

pliers, plus various lawsuits and.

liens over the Bahamas Film
Studios, which include cases
filed by Islands by Design and
Paul Quigley, a former director
and shareholder.

It seems likely, though, that
Mr Fuller has decided he must
do a deal, with the Bahamas

‘ Film Studios’ sale likely to be a

case of ‘when’, not ‘if’.

The previous deal with Mr
Bethel’s group foundered acri-
moniously¢ with Mr Fuller
alleging that Bahamas FilmIn-
vest International had failed
to fulfil certain obligations, and
Mr. Bethel saying that this was
always.conditional on receiving
the necessary approvals from
the Bahamian government -
something Mr Fuller fully
understood.



NOTICE is hereby given that GUILENE CHARLES OF
CHURCH HILL SUBDIVISON, 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 27TH day of JULY, 2007 to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, PO.Box N- 7147,
Nassau, Bahamas.



COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS 2006/CLE/QUI/No.0013

IN THE SUPREME COURT

COMMON LAW and EQUITY DIVISION

meiner

~ IN THE MATTER OF ALL TH

OSE pieces parcels or tract

of land containing 2.592 acres being the South-eastern
portion of a Crown Grant originally made to Anthony Smith
and recorded in Book F at page 17 and situate on the main
Queen's Highway in the Settlement of Mars Bay in the
Southern District of the Island of Andros:one of the Islands of
the Commonwealth of The Bahamas.

AND

)

IN THE MATTER OF The Quieting Titles Act, 1959, Chapter 393

AND

IN THE MATTER of the PETITION OF BERTRAM M.
TAYLOR under The Quieting Titles Act, 1959

NOTICE
The Petition of BERTRAM M. TAYLOR of the Settlement of

Mars Bay-in the Southern District of the Island of Andros one of
the Islands of the Commonwealth of The Bahamas in respect

of:

ALL THOSE pieces parcels or tract of land containing
2.592 acres being the South-eastern portion of the land
the subject of a Crown Grant originally granted to the late
Anthony Smith situate on the main Queen’s Highway in
the Settlement of Mars Bay in the Southern District of the
Island of Andros aforesaid.

BERTRAM M. TAYLOR claims to be the owner of
the fee simple estate in possession of the tract of land
hereinbefore described free from encumbrances.

. AND the Petitioner has made application to the
Supreme Court of the said Commonwealth, of The
Bahamas under Section 3 of The Quieting Titles Act,
1959 (Chapter 393) Statute Laws of The Bahamas. To
have his title to the said parcel of land investigated and
the nature and extent thereof determined and declared in
a Certificate of Title to be granted in accordance with the

provisions of the said Act. .

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that any person
having Dower or a right to Dower or an Adverse Claim
or a claim not recognized in the ‘Petition shall on or
before the Twenty-third day of August, A.D., 2007 file in
the Supreme Court and serve on the Petitioner or the
undersigned a Statement of his Claim in the prescribed
form verified by an Affidavit to be filed therewith, Failure
of any such person to file and serve a Statement of his
Claim on or before the Twenty-third day of August, A. D.,
2007 will operate as a bar to such claim.

Copies of the filed plan may be inspected at:

|. The Registry of the Supreme Court situate
Second Floor, Ansbacher Building, East Street
and Bank Lane in the City of Nassau, Bahamas

2. The Administrator's Office, Congo Town,

Andros, Bahamas

3. The Chambers of Clarita V. Lockhart, Attorney
for the Petitioner, No. 90 Shirley Street, Shirley
Street & Elizabeth Avenue, Nassau, Bahamas

Dated this Fifteenth day of June, A. D., 2007

CLARITA V. LOCKHART

CHAMBERS

NO. 90 SHIRLEY STREET

NASSAU, BAHAMAS

Attorney for the Petitioner

Attorney for the Petition









THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007, PAGE 9B



Companies Registry solution now ‘vital’

from page 1

terday.

Michael Paton, a partner in
the Lennox Paton law firm,
told The: Tribune that it was
“vital” to the Bahamas’ finan-
cial services competitiveness
that the Companies Registry,
maintained by the Registrar
General’s Department, oper-
ate properly and deliver time-
ly responses to private sector
applications or else business
would go to other jurisdictions.

“I think it is vitally impor-
tant that we have a proper, ful-
ly-functioning and operational
Companies Registry,” Mr
Paton said. “We also have to
have modern, up to date cor-
porate legislation or otherwise
we will fall behind.

“If the Companies Registry
is not functioning properly,
that has a ripple effect on
financial and corporate ser-
vices providers, trust compa-
nies and law firms. .

“A properly functioning
Companies Registry is a key
component in making the
Bahamas a competitive juris-
diction. It it is not functioning
properly, it will hold us back.”

Mr Paton said slow respons-
es to private sector company
incorporation and registration
requests would encourage for-
eign intermediaries and clients
to look to other jurisdictions
as places where to locate their
investment structures, not
wanting to be burdened with

inefficiencies and extra costs
)

in the Bahamas.

Due to the importance of
the Registrar General’s
Department and the Compa-
nies Registry to the financial
services industry, effectively
acting as the ‘hub’ around
which it functions, Mr Paton
added that the Bahamas had
to develop an electronic plat-
form and commit resources to
the agency..

“Right now, there seem to
be some problems in getting
companies incorporated and
getting documents back,” Mr
Paton said. “There seems to
be some problems, no doubt
about it.

“The ‘delays. are becoming

IBD Wo oF



“Meeting the needs of advertisers
and readers motivates me to do

a good job. The Tribune is

my newspaper.”

ESTHER BARRY
PRODUCTION MANAGER

The Tribune

problematic. There’s enough
delays in the system that more
than one service provider is
complaining about it.”

Responding to the Central
Bank of the Bahamas’ recent
report on International Busi-
nesss Companies (IBCs),
which showed that revenues
and IBC numbers had fallen
off since the 2000 financial reg-
ulatory regime was introduced,
Mr Paton said the Bahamas
had “lost ground” in the IBC
business to the. British Virgin
Islands (BVI).

In the Bahamas, the IBC °

industry tended to be a spin-off
function from the industry’s
core private banking and trust
business, while BVI was the
world leader in the ‘IBC
wholesale’ market, selling
blocks of IBCs in bulk to inter-
mediaries, financial institutions
and corporate’ services
providers, from around the
world.

When it came to pricing fees
for IBC services, such as incor-
poration, registration and
maintenance, Mr Paton said
Bahamas-based banks and
trust companies added “quite a
fee mark-up to administer
them”, as they were a function
of their high value-added busi-
ness,

“While a lot of private banks
and trust companies promote
Bahamian IBCs, they do not
exclusively use Bahamian
IBCs,” said Mr Paton.

“If you look at the way BVI
has continued to grow, it shows
that once a jurisdiction has a
market lead, it continues to
add to that lead through com-
pounded growth.”

A jurisdiction in second or
third place would find it diffi-
cult to stand out, Mr Paton
said, unlike BVI in IBCs or the.
Cayman Islands for hedge
funds, with both regarded as

market leaders in sectors >.

where success was easily mea-
sured.

The Bahamas, by contrast,

was specialised in private
banking and trusts, a market
sector where not much data
was available, Mr Paton added.

“I’m not surprised to see the

Companies Registry as it is,”

THE TRIBUNE

he said. ““We’re never going to
be seen as the wholesale juris-
diction for IBCs. BVI has got
that stitched up, and people
have no reason to change.
“[But] a more viable IBC

Office of the Judiciary

‘market would definitely have

an economic impact on the
industry. It is a significant con-
tributor to financial and cor-
porate services providers and
trust company revenues.”

COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS

NEW PROVIDENCE

IN THE MATTER OF a Counsel and Attorney

Act
BETWEEN

AND IN THE MATTER DE the Legal Profession

CHERYL ALBURY

Complainant

AND

MIRANDA MUNROE EVANS

Respondent

NOTICE

(Under Section 40(3)(a) of the Legal BrOteSSION

Act)

TAKE NOTICE that pursuant to Section 38(1)(a).
of the Legal Profession Act, Chapter 64, Statute
Laws of The Bahamas 2000 Edition, Miranda
Munroe Evans, Counsel and Attorney, has been
struck off the Roll of the Court with effect from

the 3rd day of May 2007

DATED the 18th day of July A.D. 2007

Signed
Estelle G.Gray Evans
Registrar of the Supreme Court:







NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that JOAN FEGTER KNOWLES
OF 40 WINTON HIGHWAY, P.O. BOX N-3404, 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 27TH day of JULY, 2007 to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P.O.Box
N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.

NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that JEFFREY R. SURVANCE
of GREEN TURTLE CAY, 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 27TH day of -
JULY, 2007 to the Minister responsible for Nationality
and. Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.

mite a aaa

The Anglican Central Education Authority invites
applications from qualified individuals for the position
of PRINCIPAL, St. John’s College, beginning
September, 2007.












The applicants must have a Masters Degree in
Education from a recognized University, with at least
(5) years accumulative administrative experience.

The applicant must also be computer literate.

Only qualified applicants need apply.








For further details and Application Forms, please
contact the Anglican Central Education Authority on
Sands Road at Telephone (242) 322-3015/6/7.

Letters of Application submitted with copies of Degree
Certificates, Curriculum Vitae, three references, and
three passport photographs, must be addressed to:







THE DIRECTOR OF EDUCATION
» ANGLICAN CENTRAL EDUCATION AUTHORITY
P.O. BOX N-656
NASSAU, BAHAMAS

The deadline for Application is Friday, August 3, 2007.

VACANCY FOR THE POSITION OF:
APPLICATION _
SUPPORT TECHNICIAN

Core Responsibilities:

Provides support and maintenance of core applications and database

infrastructure.

Assists with documentation and maintenance of technical standards

and operations.

Troubleshoots system and application problems, including issues and

servers.

Reviews and tests technologies for potential purchase by researching
computer industry information.

Interfaces with all staff and IT vendors in carrying out duties.
Performs application installations and configurations, preventative
maintenance and repairs.

Executes, coordinates ale assists in the implementation of new

technologies.

Knowledge Skills and Abilities:

e Advanced knowledge of Oracle 8 a must (SQL 2003 and Microsoft
‘ Access a plus) to manage and Support Central Database Systems.
Advanced knowledge of AIX Unix 5.0 and various Windows operating
systems to provide help desk support and to troubleshoot end-user
and back office systems.
Knowledge of networking, especially protocols i in use by company
‘to troubleshoot and rectify the source(s) of network problems.
Analytical and problem-solving skills to assess issues and technical
information, examine alternatives, and use judgment to provide
reasoned recommendations.
Must be open to new technology and ability to problem solve in
support of the network and central database systems.
Bachelor of Science degree in a computer-related field, industry
standard network certifications required, plus two (2) or more years
of proven network systems experience.

Benefits include: Competitive salary commensurate with experience
and qualifications; Group Medical (includes dental and vision) and life
insurance; pension scheme.

Interested persons should apply no later than August 17th, 2007 to:



DA 8104A
c/o The Tribune
P.O. Box N-3207
Nassau, Bahamas



PAGE 10B, FRIIDAY, JULY 27, 2007





THE TRIBUNE

SCHOLARSHIP & EDUCATIONAL LOAN DIVISION
MINISTRY OF EDUCATION, YOUTH, SPORTS & CULTURE

2007 DISBURSEMENT EXERCISE

THE GOVERNMENT OF THE BAHAMAS





CHECK DISTRIBUTION EXERCISES WILL BEGIN ON JULY Y 30" 2007 AND WILL END ON ‘Surname Firstname Middiename
AUGUST 10™ 2007 FROM 9 A.M. TO 3 P.M. AT THE FOLLOWING LOCATIONS: BOWLEG ALEXIA TENIQUE “16 MUSSAENDA AVENUE, GARDEN HILLS 2” NP
BOWLEG ANTHON WALTER HUGH “HOPKINS DRIVE, CORAL HARBOUR” - NP
BRENNEN ° DELNIKA _ LOUISE #213 RHODE STREET NP
- THE HOLY. TRINITY ACTIVITIES CENTRE, STAPLETON GARDENS, NEW BRENNEN * DEVONN NIKITA APT #3 JOE FARRINGTON ROAD NP
PROVIDENCE AND BRENNEN DONIQUA LAKESHIA EXUMA
- THE BANK OF THE BAHAMAS, FREEPORT, GRAND BAHAMA (Grand Bahama and BRICE NEKIA ALEXIS #15 PINEYARD ROAD NP
the Northern Bahamas) BRICE XAVIER 211 GHANA CIRCLE NP
a3 BROWN ANTHONY CRAIG BERNARD ROAD NP
BROWN ASHLEY LA’ SHAN FORBES STREET NP
CHECKS WILL BE DISTRIBUTED BY LAST NAME IN ALPHABETICAL ORDER. BROWN CHENNEQUE — TAMAKA NO. 6 EIGHT MILE ROCK GB
LISTEN FOR WHEN YOU ARE TO REPORT TO THE DISBURSEMENT CENTRE. BROWN KRYSTAL TAMIKA LUMUMBA LANE NP
BROWN LA’KEISHA LATOYA DENISE #147 ST VINCENT ROAD NP
BROWN LESLIEANN AISHLING “#47 ALEXANDER BLVD, NASSAU VILLAGE” NP
New students and their guarantors are required to bring a valid Passport, National BROWN SHAKERA STACY “WELLINGTON AVENUE, SOUTHERN HEIGHTS” NP
lngucaned Cand: and a lableder wih then BROWN SHANDEA LATOYA 4 FERNANDER ROAD NP
' joo i _ BROWN SHENIKA LAKEIRA #91 ST. VINCENT & OLIVE TOAD NP
' ‘ BROWN SHERMAN ANTHONY “JASMINE DRIVE, WINTON MEADOWS” “NP
: : BROWN VICTOR ALEXANDER JEREMY 161 ST VINCENT ROAD NP
Returning students and guarantors are required to bring a valid Passport or BROW EAUSSELCINDIGA SVOKA “48 GUADELOUPE, GOLDEN GATES #2" NE
other identification... Returning students must ensure that the following requirements are BULLARD INEASE Cla’ BARNS ROAD - NP
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CAREY JASON PATRICK WILLIAM 221 BLUEBIRD CRESCENT NP
| CAREY KEIRA VANESSA 16 STAPLEDON GARDENS NP
Sumame Firstname Middlename StreetAddress Island CAREY RASHEA LEEINDA NAOMI BRICKNOCK SUBDIVISION NP
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ALBURY © SHERLYN LYNETTE SEA BREEZE DRIVE NP CHARITE: . . JOVITA GEORGETTE 155 MILLENNIUM GARDENS NP
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ALBURY _ WHITLEY CAROLINE THERESA QUEENS ROAD NP CHARLTON LAZAR DELORENZO 33 AMBERGRIS STREET NP
ALCIME DEBRA ALTHIA “SAFFRON LANE, CAMPERDOWN HGTS" NP | CHEA CAPRI ASHLEY #1 TOWER HEIGTS NP
ALLEN JASMINE SHEINAY #53 DAVIS STREET NP | CHISHOLM LEWISA CYNDEL -PT 10 CARMICHAEL ROAD NP
ANDREWS KENRICK PRINCE #15 WILLIS STREET NP | CHRISTIE SOPHIA ANITA 1518 GUINEP STREET NP
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BAIN SASHA FRANISKA 21 SANDERLING CIRCLE GB COOPER SHAVANIA IEANO NO. 31 HOLLYBURN DRIVE GB
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BASTIAN JR © ORMAND CHRISTOPHER 10 BARCLAYS DRIVE NP CULMER ERICA SHANTEL 42 IMPERIAL PARK GB
‘BELL KEVIN LEROY MARLON 62 EAST PIONEERS WAY GB CULMER SHEENA TAVANIQUE SUMMER HAVEN NP
BELL PRINCESS MARGARET #62 PIONEERS WAY EAST GB CULMER TREVOR MICHAEL TARUS ‘COURT NP
BELL - SHANTRA TANTAQUE #210 MILLENNIUM GARDENS NP | CUNNINGHAM COURTNEY ALEXANDRIA APT 228 JANSEL COURT GB
BENEBY DARRYL LIVINGSTONE 787 EAST STORRS COURT NP CUNNINGHAM DINO MICHAEL 94A GAMBIER DRIVE GB
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BENEBY GARNELL ANTOINETTE RANFURLY DRIVE NP CURRY _LATONIA KASIA “#934 EXPLORERS WAY, HUDSON ESTATES” GB
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TAMIKA 551 WEST DENNIS COURT NP
SHANICA MEADOW STREET NP
‘LATOYA “1992 BAY GERANIUM AVE, PINEWOOD GARDENS” NP
SIDNEY “#18 MONTOL STREET, MONTEL HEIGHTS” NP
NGARA NO 36 HAMPDEN ROAD NP
DANIELLE SOUTH BEACH ESTATES NP
LACHELLE #2 BEGINNING DRIVE GB
ALYEAN 142 BAHAMA BLVD NP
OLYMPIA #15 CEREUS AVENUE NP
ALONA 28 HYACINTH AVENUE NP
EVERTON HIGH VISTA DIRVE NP
ALICIA 28 PALMETTO VILLAGE NP
ADDINGTON COLLIE AVENUE NP
ROCHE 15 GRASMERE DRIVE GB
O’NEAL “#23 ALNERMARIE ROAD, RIDGELAND PARK” NP
MIGUEL DESHAWN 637 RUM CAY PLACE GB
KRIZIA INFINITY CLOSE NP
EDWENA #8 POINT LOOKOUT - GB
ASHLEE PORTAGO ROAD NP
ANNYER- MARRIE 4080 PINEWOOD GARDENS NP'
FRANCIS #6 LEFT SUNRISE ROAD NP
SHERENE “LAKESHORE ROAD, BIG POND SUBDIVISION” NP
ANN ORCHARD CLOSE NP
LYNETTE PETREA STREET NP
MYRTHLYN #694 DENNIS COURT NP
NAMAL WINDSOR STREET NP
NATHANIEL #5 SARAH ROBINSON ROAD NP
264 ROCKY POINT GB
KAREEM JAMES SILVER CREAST NP
ALEXANDER HASTEN PLACE GB
ALEXANDIRA 379 EATON STREET NP
TIMIRA NICOLA 2 BISCUIT COURT NP
DE’ANDRA “EXUMA AVENUE, YAMACRAW” NP
PATRICIA DANDYLION AVENUE NP
CARDINA 24 SEA BREEZE DRIVE NP
OMAR “MAJOR ROAD, YELLOW ELDER GARDENS” NP
DEVERGO UNISON ROAD NP
DWIGHT #16 ROBERTA DRIVE NP
CAROLYN “BACARDI ROAD, WEST” NP
ELDICA #68 AUGUSTA STREET NP
VALENTINE 94 WINDSOR LANE NP
PATRICE “#6 RIDGELAND PARK, EAST” NP
MELINDA 43 ST. KITTS GOLDEN GATES NP
DOMIQUE NASSAU VILLAGE NP
D’ANDRE #20 LADYSLIPPER AVENUE NP
YOLETTE #162 POND COURT NP
LIONEL “#341 JAMAICA AVENUE, ELIZABETH” NP
SHAMOUIR “10 SANFORD MEWS, SANDFORD DRIVE” NP
CASSANDRA 129 MILLINNEUM GARDEN NP
IVY CURLEAN 58 TWYNAM AVENUE NP
STEPHAN KENDAL PROSPECT RIDGE ROAD NP
STEPHANIE PROSPECT RIDGE ROAD NP
BONITA 37 ROCKY PINE NP
VALERIE DENISE JUBILEE GARDENS NP
BOCCACIO 47 LILLY OF THE VALLEY CORNER NP
LA-TOYA “#15 CORAL LAKES, CORAL HARBOUR" NP
LE’SHAUN #90 GOLF COURSE BLVD NP
ALONZO #90 GOLF COURSE BLVD NP
TAMARA JOHNSON ROAD . NP
ROHAN 57 TUCKAWAY ROAD NP
MICAHLEAN WALRUS ROAD NP
VANDERA NO. 1 MILLER TUCK COURT NP
KASIF 126 MILLINNUM GARDENS NP
KNOWLES #11INNISFREE ESTATES NP
BARNARD JAMAAL #6 SPENCE CLOSE NP
MARK ASHLEIGH #6 SPENCE CLOSE NP
ANNIE 675 PLANE STREET NP
OLGA APT 6 PRINCE CHARLES DRIVE NP
DELORIS MEGAN BEL-DOCK AVENUE NP
ULYSSIS “#16 SISAL ROAD, GOLDEN GATES” NP
FLORENCIA 33 POMPANO COURT NP
MCKIA 29 SISAL ROAD NP
KORI LEEWARD ISLE WAY NP
JOLTON 30 PARK AVENUE NP



GOVERNMENT NOTICES / MINISTRY OF EDUCATION SCHOLARSHIP & EDUCATIONAL LOAN

FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007, PAGE



11B




Surname Firstname Middlename StreetAddress twand
JOHNSON KATURAH SUSAN “#13 ST KITTS ROAD, GOLDEN GATES #2” NP
JOHNSON KEENAN SIMEON PATRICK NORTH SHSORES DRIVE ELEUTHERA
JOHNSON KHRISTLE AMI VERNEE « #6 SPENCE CLOSE NP
JOHNSON KRISTY ANASTACIA PATRON CRESANT NP
JOHNSON LAKEISHA ANASTASIA 23 MERMAID BLVD WEST NP
JOHNSON LASHAN LAWANDA 177 CANDLE FISH ST GB
JOHNSON LAUREN AILEEN #14 WOODES RODGERS DRIVE GB
JOHNSON MEREDITH VICTORIA JOE FARRINGTON ROAD NP
JOHNSON MONIQUE ANGELICA ELEUTHERA
JOHNSON NICKITO AZARD NEWTALIN #7 THOMPSON DRIVE NP
JOHNSON QUANTRIEA DRISKELL #53 ROLLE AVENUE NP
JOHNSON RENEE PAMELA “#10 COWPEN ROAD, SIR GERALD BARLETT SUBDIVISION” NP
JOHNSON ROBERT CRAIG FRANCIS #6 WORCHESTER RD NP
JOHNSON ROBYNN MECHELLE LOREN #4 BLUEBELL & AMERYLLIS AVE NP
JOHNSON ROSHANDA JODETTE #409 EATON STREET NP
JOHNSON SAMANTHA ALEXIS 20 BAMBOO CREST NP
JOHNSON SANIA AKIRA KENT DRIVE NP»
JOHNSON SEAN ADLAI 4 ALBACORE DRIVE GB
JOHNSON TAMEKA ANTURA CORAL ROAD NP
JOHNSON TANYA LYNETTE ST ALBAND CLOSE NP
JOHNSON VALENCIA ANN 2 MARSHAL ROAD NP
JOHNSON JR SHERWIN GODFREY LLOYD “MILLERS COURT, CARMICHAEL ROAD” NP
JONES ANTHONIQUE MARIA #12 PEARL DRIVE NP
JONES JANIQUE AYESHA 26 BELSHORE NP
JONES JAVARA TENNEILLE JASMINE DRIVE NP
JONES MARIO FRANKLYN #7 MOONSHINE DRIVE NP
JONES TAMEKA ROCHELLE KEISHA #55 BAMBOO BOULEVARD NP
JULIEN MARJORIE #13 CLIFTON SSTREET NP
KELLY CRYSTAL JAUNETTE QUEENS HIGHWAY ELEUTHERA
KELLY RHONDA ALEXANDIRA #1 PINEVIEW HEIGHTS NP
KELLY VERNITA LAVERN 5 CARMICHAEL MEADOWS EAST NP
KEMP LEONETTE OLIVIA “#89 YAMACRAW HILL ROAD, WINTON MEADOWS" NP
KERR ANTONIA’ SHANTELCARESSA “#762 MELVERN ROAD, YELLOW ELDER GARDENS” NP
KERR DENRICKA CARLETTE AMBERGRIS STREET NP
KERR NAKIA - DOROTHY #12 CREPE MYRTLE AVENUE NP
KERR SERGIO DEVAUGHN 16 CEDAR TERRACE NP
KING LENETTE MARIA “INGUANA WAY, BEL AIR ESTATES” NP
KING PATRICE LORRAINE #3 WINTERS DRIVE NP
KNOWLES ALLYSSA MARIA “8A FERRYHORSE LANE, SEAHORSE VILLAGE” GB
KNOWLES ASHTON KEITH 117B WELLINGTON DRIVE GB
KNOWLES BYRON ANDREW CLARENCE OMAR6 MANGROVE LANE NP
KNOWLES CHERYL MARVA SEVEN HILLS NP
KNOWLES EVA ADELAIDE 21 KENNEDY SUBDIVISION NP
KNOWLES HEATHER FELICITY NO 22 GREENWAY DRIVE NP
KNOWLES JAYDE KEVETTE #31 CONSTITUTION DRIVE NP
KNOWLES KRISTIA ; 190 JUBLIEE GARDEN #2 NP
KNOWLES LARANO STAFFORD GARDENS HILL NP
KNOWLES MONTEZ DERECK PILOT DRIVE NP
KNOWLES RAQUEL SAMANTHA 13 MEADOWS BLOUVARD NP
KNOWLES SHAW HENRY ELDRIDGE GOLDEN ISLES ROAD NP
LAING DOMINIC ALONZO #21 YAMACRAW HILL ROAD NP
LAING MEGAN BROOKE “ORCHARD CLOSE, SEA BREEZE LANE” NP
* LAING TAJAH ELLAMAE 33 FAITH AVENUE NP
LARAMORE PHYLICIA NYREE JOAN NASSAU EAST NP
LEO GARNEL HAVEN AVENUE NP
LEVARITY MATTHAN JAVAN. . 38 BLUEBELL AVENUE NP
LEWIS ALETHIA DARRELL 26 GARDEN VIEW ESTATES NP
LEWIS CINDY MALLISA . 94B ALLEN BROOK ROAD GB
LEWIS KISHNA ANDREW NO.87 DEVONSHIRE STREET NP
LEWIS LATEISHA NATASHA 40 JAMES CLOSE NP
LEWIS LORENZO JOHN 35 SUNDERLAND ROAD NP
LEWIS PHILISHIA SIMONE 2 SUNSHINE PARK NP
LEWIS RENALDO ANTONIO 32 POINCIANNA DRIVE GB
LEWIS SHAVONTI ‘RUSSELL MUTTONFISH DRIVE NP
LIGHTBOURNE CARISSMA CHAMARVIA NO4 COLLEGE GARDENS NP
LIGHTBOURNE KAYLA DENISE NO.10 ALBACORE DRIVE GB
LIGHTBOURNE QUINTON CHARLES LAMONT 355 LANK A CREST NP
LIGHTBOURNE TREVOR ANDREW BUTLERS LANE NP
LIGHTFOOT CARLA LUCINDA 2 YAMACRAW SHORES NP
LIGHTFOOT SEAN RYAN JENNIE STREET NP
LLOYD DASHANDO . RUSTUM #629 JACARANDA STREET NP
LLOYD VALENTINO ELVARDO 33 PETER AVENUE NP
LONGLEY JOETTE CARA SKYLINE DRIVE NP
LOUIS CYNTHIA #9 CLARIDGE ROAD NP
LUNDY AGNESSA LAURELLE #9 LEEWARD ROAD NP
LUNDY TIFFANY LEAH 586 SWAZILAND CREST NP
LUNDY Il MARTIN ARNOLD #9 LEEWARD ROAD NP
LUNN JASPER JAMES LIVINGSTONE 33 PROVIDENCE AVENUE NP
MACKEY BERRANDO ARLINGTON CHIPPINGHAM ROAD NP
MACKEY BRYSHON SHAMIKA EVERGREEN CLOSE ° NP
MACKEY DANIELLE SIMONE 8 CHURCHILL ROAD NP
MACKEY GARVIN DARREN 21 TRIPP CIRCLE GB
MACKEY KERLANO KACHAD FAIRVIEW DRIVE NP
MACKEY KHALIA JANAE 104A HILLVIEW CLOSE NP
MACKEY TARAN SPENCER VISTA MARINA ; NP
MACKEY VANDER JULIETTE “#1641 WALNUT STREET, PINEWOOD GARDENS” NP
MACKEY VANESSA: ©. . AVERY » ; WEST, BAY. STREET, = 05.205 NP
MACKEY JR GLENROY. _ WILLIAM * 617 MALAWI'STREET > NP
MADER “> KARAN ; 2Y SU SSS3 ah € SMATAER TOWN 4027" © YEE GB
MAJOR ANIKO GLADSTONE #2 ALACASA AVENUE NP
MAJOR " ANNA FRANCIS 11 PINTA CLOSE ‘ NP
MAJOR JAMAAL NORMAN “#10 POITIER AVENUE, BOYD SUBDIVISION” NP
MAJOR KENDRA DIONNE 106 JUMBAY STREET NP
MAJOR MEKO ENRIQUE 702 MAJOR ROAD NP
MAJOR MICAH. LOUISE ALLEN DRIVE NP
MAJOR NADIA BIANCA 11 DUNMORE AVENUE NP
MAJOR SHAVAHN ALEXANDER SHENALDO ~ 10 PIONEERS WAY GB
MAJOR THERESA PATRICIA FIRE TRAIL ROAD NP
MAJOR TOQUELL SHAVARGNIA #17 WINDSOR PARK GB
MAJOR TRACY CHERISE 594 ZRIS COURT NP
MAJOR JR DON BRENDON “#9 WILLET ROAD, EASTERN ESTATES” NP
MARRIOTT ANGELA MARRIEA 7 EASTERN SUBDIVISION NP
MARSHALL GREER LATOYA MARIA #2 KNOTS BLVD GB
MARSHALL VALENTINO MELCHIZEDEK 9 DOMINICA STREET NP
MARSHALL Il =ALBERT GEORGE SEAVIEW DRIVE NP
MARTIN DAVARD JAVON CHENILLE AVENUE NP
MARTIN STACY ALISON LANISHA EIGHT MILE ROCK GB
MAYCOCK KRYSTLE ROY-ANNE 11 HERO ROAD NP
MCALPINE KEISHA ANISHKA FAIRWIEW HEIGHTS NP
MCCARTNEY ANWAR QUINN 95 EMERALD CIRCLE NP
MCCLAIN ALEXANDRA KRISTINA #9 OCEAN HOLE DRIVE NP
MCDONALD .JAMERO CODERO 11 CEDAR WAY NP
MCDONALD Ill LUTHER HALDANE “#17 BENSON ROAD, DA” NP
MCFALL RANNICE RANDENIA COLLIE AVENUE NP
MCGREGOR JASMINE ANASTACIA 104 MAGELLAN CREST GB
MCHARDY TARAH LINNETTE HANNA ROAD NP
MCINTOSH CAROL JOY ROBINSON ROAD NP
MCKENZIE ANTONIA AUTELIA 7 DEVAUGHN DRIVE NP
MCKENZIE FLORINE SANDILAND VILLAGE ’ NP
MCKENZIE SHAVONNE CLAUDETTE CONDACY 769 MELVERN ROAD NP
MCKENZIE SID BRICE “#19 CORDIA AVENUE, GARDEN HILLS” NP
MCKENZIE TONYA ROSHAN 404 AUSTRALIA AVENUE NP
MCKINNEY DAPHNE SAMANTHA 6 EAST SUNRISE HIGHWAY ‘ GB
MCKINNEY DELTHIA LEANDRA SHANAE 2 YAMACRAW SHORES ROAD NP
MCKINNEY QUINSHIKKA SHALERIA PINEDALE NP
MCKINNEY SHARIKA AGATHA #53 EMERALD RIDGE ESTATES NP
MCKINNEY STEPHEN ARTHUR #19 GIBBS LANE NP
MCKINNEY JR VIRLEY ALFRED #94 LIME STREET NP
MCKINNEY-COX ARIELLA LOLITA JULIANA 7 ARMBRISTER CLOSE NP
MCPHEE AMANDA ESTEE 10 TOWER ESTATE NP
MCPHEE DARIO ELVIS ALMOND GROVE NP
MCPHEE KENDRICK ANTONE “#40 BLUE BONNET DRIVE, SOUTH BEACH ESTATES” NP
MCPHEE PRESCOTT QUINTINE 2 BOILFISH ROAD NP
MCPHEE TRAVANO EDISON LEWIS 10 TOWER ESTATES NP
MCQUAY SUENAE LOUISE 5 TYLER STREET NP
MEADOWS SHATORI SANOVIA SHADAI “207 DOLPHIN STREET, CARAVEL BEACH” GB
MESIDOR-THIMOTHEE YVETTE “#60 PRISON LANE, FORT FINCASTLE” NP
MIDDLETON RICHARD KARLISSON 324 ZIMBANCE AVENUE NP
MILLAR MUCOMBA KENYETTA JULES HILLSIDE STREET NP
MILLER DACONIL DESHEEN “#23 BARBADOS STREET, GOLDEN GATES #2” NP
MILLER DeANDREA ELIAZABETH APT #3 MALCOLM ROAD NP
MILLER DESMOND JERMAINE .- PATRON CRESENT NP
MILLER | DEVONNIA ADRIANNA RENEE ST ALBAND DRIVE NP
MILLER JOY ALEXINE DEANDRA 12 SEABREEZE GROVE NP
MILLER MIQUELL OLIVIA SEA BREEZE LANE NP
MILLER RUDENA REGINA 2 LILAC & ALACOSIA AVENUE NP
MILLER SAMITRIA ELIZABETH “#1 LONDON AVENUE, MILLERS HEIGHTS” = NP
MILLER SHAVONNE SYNETTE “204 BAHAMA BLVD, FLAMINGO GARDENS” NP
MILLER SHONIQUE LAURETTE 1946 MAPLE STREET NP
MILLS OMAR DANA « 540 CYPRUS COURT NP
MINNIS AKIN AYORINDE 7 STARLANE NP
MINNIS INDERA APT#2 ST ANDREWS ESTATES NP
MITCHELL DEXTER JAMAL FAITH AVENUE NP
MITCHELL SHAVON MICHELLE “24 ARDEN FOREST, PLOVER DRIVE” GB
MOORE TEVIA TIVONIA #21 CORAL REEF LOOP. GB
MORLEY CLESHA D’'TEMPLE COURT STREET NP
MORLEY EDWIN D’ANVILLE 104 JUMBAY STREET NP
MORLEY EUGENA CELESTINE #59 MAIN ROAD/#867 YELLOW ELDER GARDENS _ NP.
MORTIMER ANTHONIQUE ANTONYALOUISE WINDSOR ESTATES NP
MORTIMER DEANNA VAUGHN 9 INVERNESS LANE GB
MORTIMER KIVONNE STEPHANNE 9 CLAW COURT NP
MORTIMER PRINCESS DOMINIQUE 26 GRACE AVENUE NP
MOSS CYPRIANNA ELAINE CHIRCHILL DRIVE NP
MOSS DELISA MARIA - 1237 BREADFRUIT STREET NP
MOSS GAZNA ELESIA CARIB ROAD NP
MOSS INDIRA LASHAN “#7 RAYMOND ROAD, CLARIDGE ROAD" NP
MOSS JAHMALAH RAASHAN 2 LITTLE HYDE PARK NP
MOSS KAREN FIONA 80 ST LUCIA CREST NP
MOSS SEAN RENALDO 13 CORAL LAKES AVENUE NP
MOSS TIFFANY OLIVIA 17 LUCOTTO CLOSE NP
MOXEY LYNETTE LATEDRA CASSIEA 2 BAY BERRY DRIVE NP
MOXEY TACARA GAYLENE 112 ST VINCENT AVENUE NP
MOXEY II BRADLEY KEVIN 12 NARCISSUS AVENUE NP
MULLINGS BIANCA ANTOINETTE “#28 GROVE AVENUE, WEST BAY STREET” NP
MULLINGS KIMBERLY TOMEKA TWAYNAM HEIGHTS NP
MUNNINGS CINDY LATEISHA 13 SEABREEZE LANE NP
MUNROE ASHLEY JADE 29 NAUTICA TOWHOUSES NP
MUNROE EBINIQUE LATONYA SOLDIER ROAD NP
MUNROE JAWANZA MIKHAIL 1718 AVACADO STREET NP
MUNROE KAILESA AMANDA 1646 WALNUT STREET NP
MUNROE KAYLE AKEEM EDWARDO 169 MALAYSIA WAY NP
MUNROE KIERON RODRICO 75 HARBOUR CLOSE DRIVE NP
MUNROE NICOLE SHENELL “#435 BARBADOS AVENUE, ELIZABETH AVENUE” = NP
MUNROE NORVIN EDMOND 250 KAYS AVENUE GB
MUNROE SHAMSI FARIDA DAMIEN WALK NP
MURRAY SHANIQUE JULIE ABACO
MUSGROVE D’ANTAE SHANDERA CORAL HARBOUR WEST NP
MUSGROVE GIOVANNA CHEVONNE #46 AMOS FERGUSON STREET NP



PAGE 12B, FRIDAY, JULY 27 , 2007



Sumame Firstname Middlename StreetAddress Island
NEELEY RENALDO O'NEAL CARMICHAEL ROAD NP
NEELY APPAKAESHA SHUKANYATANUAR = 230 HOPE GARDENS NP
NEWBOLD DAREN INZELY NP
NEWBOLD DERELLE LATONYATENISHQUA “#32 WESTRIDGE DRIVE, WESTRIDGE ESTATES” NP
NEWRY ANTOINETTE SAMBRIANNA #16 FLORIDA COURT NP
NEWTON CLAUDETTE ALEXIS 75 LAKE CUNNINGHAM NP
NEWTON LOFTON ANDREW TWYNAM HEIGHTS NP
NEWTON RAMON CECIL MIGUEL “#34 NELSON ROAD, CHICHESTER” GB
NEWTON RASHAD PEREZ 34 CHICHESTER CRESCENT GB
NEWTON SHEANDRA MICHELLE TWYNAM HEIGHTS NP
NICHOLLS GIOVANNI PHILIP 580 COMMONWEALTH BLVD NP
NICHOLS RADINA ALGERNIQUE WINSTONETTE 1970 PINECREAST DRIVE NP
NIXON JERARD PETER “#2 SUNSET RIDGE, SAN SOUCI" NP
NIXON MENARVIA KENDIRA CHEMAR ENEAS AVENUE NP
NORTH SHAMICKA FREDRICKA #2 SEA BEACH ESTATES NP
NORVILLE-SMITH ERIC , CHARLES 36 QUEENS ROAD NP
OLANDER NYANNE SANDRA 53 EAST PARK AVENUE NP
OUTTEN' MELINDA SHAKERA LAUREL JONES TOWN GB
PANZA TAKIA LYNETTE “#7 LABOUR STREET, FARM ROAD” NP
PATTON SHAKERIA ANDERIA PALM TREE AVENUE NP
PAUL-PARADA-OBREQUE CICELY ALEXANDRIA KEISHLA WEST BAY STREET NP
PEARCE EILEAH CHATILLY #98 SKYLINE LAKES NP
PEARCE RICARDO PAUL 98 SKYLINE LAKES NP
PEARSON LEEMAN JAMES HENRY 158 KUNIPER LANE GB
PENNERMAN ~~ SHANTELL MCKELL . #199 JOAN'S HEIGHT NP
PHILIPPE KEITH 13 HAY STREET NP
PICKSTOCK NATARA * PHILIPPA “#385 MASALYA WAY, ELIZABETH ESTS” NP
PIERRE JOHN #57 FINLAYSON STREET NP
PILGRIM BRENDAN ANTHONY #28 IBIS STREET NP
PILGRIM BRENDIA ALEXANDRIA 28 IBIS STREET NP
PINDER . ANTIONETTE PATRICIA #24 QUARRY MISSION ROAD NP
PINDER ANTON ADRIAN #5 TYLER STREET NP
PINDER DARIA ELLEN #5 PINDERS POINT GB
PINDER DAVID DAVILLE VASHAINE SEA BREEZE LANE NP
PINDER DREXEL STEVENSON #20 ASCENSION DRIVE GB
PINDER LATANYA LAKEISHA “#1833 SOURSOP STREET, PINEWOOD GARDEN” NP
POITIER ASHA MONIQUE LAUREN FIRE TRAIL ROAD NP
POITIER JR PHILIP “#74 PARKVIEW AVENUE, GLENISTON GARDENS” NP
POITIER-SHERMAN MONIQUE SHARON — 19 INDEPENDENCE AVENUE GB
POWELL SKYE WHITNEY SEAVIEW DRIVE NP
PRATT COPELAND HENRY JUBLIEE GARDENS NP
PRATT ERNEST “#29 DAVIS STREET, OAKES FIELD” NP
PRATT KENWOOD LOFTHOUSE CORAL DRIVE NP
PRATT KRISTIN JOWELLA 151 DRUMFISH STREET GB
PRATT ROBIN SADE ADDICIA “#68 WOODLAND WAY, WINTON HEIGHT” NP
PRATT-DUNCANSON JOSEPHINE SARAH 225 GRAHAM DRIVE NP
PRINCE RENRICK MICHAEL 71 HUDSON AVENUE. GB
PYFROM DIANDRA DISHAN 191 IMPERIAL COURT NP
PYFROM JANAY LESLEY 8 OXFORD ROAD NP
RAHMING AMANDA CHESTELE 106 PREMIER AVENUE NP
RAHMING APRYAL SEKERA VILLAGE ROAD i NP
RAHMING CANDISE VEENIQUE “BELSNOW CLOSE, CARMICHAEL ROAD” NP
RAHMING LEON DARRYL 68 NASSAU EAST BLVD NP
RAHMING RASHANDA DANIELLE 06 GUANAHANI CIRCLE NP
RAHMING SHADE ITALIA 169 WATER LILLY LANE NP
RAHMING SHIREASHA KARLA KAREN “33 FALCON CRESCENT, EASTERN ESTATES” NP
RAHMING STEFON ANTHONY 505 INAGUA AVENUE GB
RAHMING TAMIKA CHANDERA 47 THOMPSON AVENUE NP
RAHMING VONYA PATRICE “#1076 RISEWOOD STREET, PINEWOOD GARDENS” NP
RAHMING III CLIFFORD PETER “WEST RIDGE, ATLANTIC DRIVE” NP
RICHARDSON’ AVIA SHERELL BOATSWAIN HILL NP
RICHARDSON DERECKA ANNASTACIA 79 ALEXANDRIA BLOUVARD NP
RICHARDSON OMAR MELVIN .6 GRENAN ACRES NP
RIGBY JR BALDWIN #9 HERMIT ST NP
RILEY MELISSA = GLENDRA “#586 CALDWELL MAJOR ROAD, YELLOW ELDER GARDENS” NP
ROBERTS CHARA JUACAREE SHANNEN ST JOHN ROAD NP
ROBERTS GARY TYRONE 207 ADVENTURERS WAY GB
ROBERTS JADE ARNETTE 1142 CORDIA STREET NP
ROBERTS JANE HELENA 126 MILLIUNM GARDENS NP
ROBERTS LEVARD GERONE #80 KILLDEER DRIVE NP
ROBERTS NORMA SABRINA “APT #1 BUTLERS DRIVE, SUNSET PARK” NP
ROBERTS VASHTI ESTHER 27 THOMPSON AVENUE NP
ROBINSON DIAH CHANDIRA CHAUTE —_ 1 ROBINSON CLOSE NP
ROBINSON KARISSMA SANGARIA 21 SANDERLING CIRCLE GB
RODGERS KENNADYA O'NEEL DENISE SWANN COURT NP
RODGERS NAKEISHA RAQUEL “#9 SUNSHINE WAY, SUNSHINE PARK” NP
ROKER ALEXIS RUTH 19 COCONUT PALM AVENUE NP
ROKER PETRALEE 36 CHRYSANTHEUM AVENUE NP
ROLLE ALFRED JAMAHL “#73 COLLIE AVENUE, KENNEDY SUB DIVISION” NP
ROLLE BENDEYON DAVINIA 16 NASSAU EAST BOULEVARD NP
ROLLE BIANCIA DARRICE 16 NASSAU EAST BLVD NP
ROLLE CAROLYN SYLVIA BLUE HILL ROAD NP
ROLLE CHARLOTTE PAIGE ELAINE 28 CULBERT HILL NP
ROLLE CHERNENKA AVATEATIKIA “#249 COMMONWEALTH BLVD, ELIZBETH ESTS” NP
ROLLE CLARON CALEANDRE 10 SANFORD DRIVE NP
ROLLE DAREN MARCO DAMONE 1 YARROW STREET NP
ROLLE DENCIL LARHON BLUE BELL AVENUE, NP.
ROLLE GLENDON ‘(s ERRINGTON 46 ANTHURIUM/AVENUE ‘NP;
ROLLE JANAE SAMAKERIA 2). -654‘SAFFRON.STREET > NP.
ROLLE JERMAINE. : LAVARDO 46 BRADLEY STREET ‘NP.
ROLLE KEISHA SANTYAY 5 00 ALEXANDER BLVD NP
ROLLE KENYA ANTONIA 1393 GUINEP TREE NP
ROLLE KERMETRA BRITNEY HANNA HILL GB
ROLLE KIFFANY “#7 STREET, COCONUT GROVE” NP
ROLLE LATESHA MARILYN FORBES STREET NP
ROLLE LERON LEO CARMERON 13 CASBIN ROAD NP
ROLLE LYNELL MARISSA 17 COLLEGE GARDENS NP
ROLLE NAPOLEON JODIE 6 FiJl AVENUE GB
ROLLE NIKITA CAROLYN 46 BRADLEY STREET NP
ROLLE PHAREZ DISHON ~ 8 PORT NELSON: NP
ROLLE PHILLIPA OLIVIA “EAST STREET, SOUTH” NP
ROLLE _ PHILLIPPA LESHAN TERESA “DOTTEN CLOSE, MCKINNEY DRIVE” NP
ROLLE QUASETTE LAKETRA “BUTTONWOOD LAND, SEABREEZE LANE” NP
ROLLE SERENA FRANCISE #3 COX CLOSE NP
ROLLE © SHANTELL NATASHA “#217 PLATEAU AVENUE, TWYNAM HEIGHTS”NP
ROLLE SHASHEENA BIANCA #141 PINE NEEDLE ROAD GB
ROLLE ‘TERRELL MELICIA KENISE 13 CASBIN ROAD NP
ROLLE VERONICA JOAN 481 DENNIS COURT NP
RUSSELL DAVONYA RAVON ‘ 8 U.J. DRIVE NP
RUSSELL LATOYA ‘NADIA FOUR-WAY PLAZA GB
RUSSELL MYRA ELIZABETH 42 SAPPHIRE RIDGE NP
RUSSELL RAYMOND ASHLEY CORAL LAKES NP
RUSSELL-DEAN SANELISA ELENA “#15 MARSHALL ROAD, SOUTH BEACH" NP
RUTHERFORD DAVINA ALETHEA : 361 EASTER AVENUE GB
RUTHERFORD TAZIA TINEIL “#514 SAFFRON STREET, PINEWOOD GARDENS” NP
SANDS CLINTON CHARLES CASHEW STREET NP
SANDS LINDRICK LEVARDO SC BOOTLE HIGHWAY ABACO
SANDS SHEAVIAR - VERNA DELAINE 55 VIOLET DRIVE NP
SANDS TREVOR CLINTON-JAMAL #126 CUSTARD APPLE STREET GB
SANDS - VANDIA DAVETTE WALNUT STREET NP
SANDS | VANESSA LETICIA 60 SUNSET RIDGE NP
SAUNDERS CHIKARA JAMILA 34 CHAPMAN CIRCLE GB
SAUNDERS DESMOND 39 BAMBOO BLVD NP
SAUNDERS IESHIA #87 MALLORY LANE GB
SAUNDERS KIMBERLEY —* VIOLA HANNA ROAD NP
SAUNDERS LASHANTA ANQUONETTE 65 WESTVIEW DRIVE GB
SAUNDERS LATOYA TAMIKA 13 SIMMS RICHARDS COURT NP
SAUNDERS MATTHEW ANGELO 5 QUARRY MISSION ROAD NP
SAUNDERS STEPHAN KIPLING TENEIL 5 ALTHEA LANE NP
SAWYER RAMOND WESTER MARIGOLD FARMS ROAD NP
SAWYER SHARISMA RHEA CORAL HARBOUR NP
SAWYER III ERIC DUDLEY THOMAS “#12 EAST COURT, CENTERVILLE” NP
SCAVELLA AUDREA OPAL DENISE, : ELEUTHERA
SEALEY TANISHA JANETTE RUGBY DRIVE ° NP
SEARS SARAI EUNICE IGUANA WAY NP
SEARS-EVANS MADONNA MARIA #42 ANTONIO DRIVE NP
SERRETTE SHELTON ULRIC. #5 ASPHALT ST. OFF FAITH AVE. SOUTH NP
SEYMOUR KENNEISHA TAMARA MONASTERY PARK NP
SEYMOUR LATHARIO KRISTOFF ST VINCENT ROAD NP
SEYMOUR SAMANTHA MARSHA OLYMPIA #5 BRIDGE CLOSE NP
SEYMOUR WAINGER DERICKA 8 COCO PLUM LANE NP
SHERMAN BRIQUEL -ANTIONETTE STEWFISH DRIVE NP
SHERMAN GLENDERIA SAMANTHA | 26 BAHAMAS BLVD NP
SHERMAN KENSEL OLIVERE DELAPORTE NP
SHERMAN TRE'VARE KALEISTA ~ 113 KENT AVENUE NP
SHERMAN II GLENN ALEXANDER 26 BAHAMAS BLVD NP
SHIEL-ROLLE NIKITA 10 NORMAN ROAD NP
SIMMONS ASTRA ANTOVA SUMMERS HAVEN ESTATES NP
SIMMONS MICHELLE MCQUAY IONA MARIA DRIVE NP
SKIPPINGS RAQUEL INGA “BLUE BONNET & MARIGOLD STREETS, SOUTH BEACH ESTATE” NP
SMITH ALICIA ELAINE 27 VERNON STREET NP
SMITH AMANDA MICHELLE 37 ST CROIX ROAD NP
SMITH ANDRICA ANGELIQUE CHANTEL 17 PEPPER ROAD NP
SMITH BYRON RASHAD “#26 BUTLER ST, NASSAU VILLAGE” NP
SMITH CANDECE KENDRIA “EAST STREET, SOUTH” NP
SMITH DAVINA NATALIA 23 MORNING STREET NP
SMITH DELPHIA SHARON 18 NASSAU VILLAGE NP
SMITH FELICIA JENNY . YAMACRAW SHORES NP
SMITH IANTHIA SHASHICA APHRODITE “ST ANDREWS CIRCLE , EAST” NP
SMITH ISHMAEL ANDREW 11 RUTHLAND AVENUE NP
SMITH KRISTIE MARIE ROBERTS STREET NP
SMITH LAMARO SHAMON WALTOM 21 HOLMES ROCK AVENUE GB
SMITH LATANYA SHARRELL 1114 ROSEWOOD STREET NP
SMITH MARIO LAVARDO = “#57 SOUTH BEACH AVENUE, SOUTH BEACH ESTATES” NP
SMITH MEIKO KASHANA YUMOKO ~~ #73 OLEANDER AVENUE NP
SMITH NASHANDA MIA P.O.BOX F-40515 GB
SMITH REGINA TONIA 21 COLLEGE GRADENS NP
SMITH RICHANNA BENITA 77 CABOT DRIVE GB
SMITH SAMONNE ALEXIS 22 SANDILANDS VILLAGE NP
SMITH SHANAE KRISTEN P,O.BOX F-40515 GB
SMITH SHERONNE RENE “143-ST VINCENT ROAD, GOLDEN GATES” = NP
SMITH TASHAN TAMARA 143 SEABREEZE LANE NP
SMITH VIOLA PRISCILLA 325 LANKA CREST NP
SMITH JR ERIC 29 WINDSOR LANE NP
SMITH-BOWE ALECIA SHAWJUAN #9 SUNCLOSE NP
SPENCE DARCIA SYNTEASHNA 4 GASPER WEIR ROAD NP
SPENCE GWENDOLYN’ VERONICA 346 POPLAR STREET NP
SPENCE KINDESHA LOUISE “#4 GASPER WEIR ROAD, DOMINGO HEIGHTS" | NP
SPENCE LATIA KEUNIKA THEODORA LANE | NP
SPRINGER DELANO VALENTINO “#19 POITIER AVENUE, BOYD SUBDIVISON” NP
SPRINGER RAWLE LORENZO SWORDFISH ROAD NP
ST.CYR LEONETTE LEKARA 5 NARROW SHADE CLOSE NP
STANFORD EBONY ANDREA ROBYN JOHNSON AVENUE ABACO
STEED AARON ALEXANDER 22 ROYAL PALM GARDENS NP
STEWART MARKIRA OLGA NO. 28 SPOON BILL LOOP GB
STEWART TIMOTHY CHRISTOPHER HENRY “OCFAN VIEW. WESTRIDGE” NP
STRACHAN DANIELLE RICHE HOPE 17 GUMBO LIIViBO LANE oAiv SOULi NP
STRACHAN JESULA SIMONE “MARKET STREET, SOUTH" NP









STRACHAN
STRACHAN
STRACHAN
STRACHAN
STRACHAN
STRACHAN JR
STUART
STUART
STUART
STUART
STUBBS
STUBBS
STUBBS
STUBBS

STUBBS-GLINTON
STUBBS-MARTIN

STYLES
SUCKIE
SWABY
SWABY
SWAIN
SWANN
SWANN
SWEETING
SWEETING
SWEETING
SWEETING
SWEETING
SYMONETTE
SYMONETTE
SYMONETTE
SYMONETTE
TAYLOR
TAYLOR
TAYLOR
TAYLOR
TAYLOR
TAYLOR JR
TELFORT
TERRELLI
THOMAS
THOMAS JR
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON III

GOVERNMENT NOTICES/ MINISTRY OF EDUCATION SCHOLARSHIP & EDUCATIONAL LOAN

THE TRIBUNE



Firstname Middlename StreetAddress island
KYLE HARRISON BRENDAN 7 MINNIS SUBDIVISION NP
MICHAEL ANTHONY TERRAN #272 MAHOGANY STREET NP
SHURANDA ADALIAH FALLON CLOSE NP
STEVISHA CORINE IDA TALBOT AVENUE NP
THEO E #285 JACKFISH STREET GB
KENNETH FRANCIS “APT #1 ST ANNES HILL, FOX HILL” NP
LAKEISHA SHAMEKA CASCARILLA STREET NP
MEGAN D’ANGRA 4 HAMPSHIRE STREET NP
RAVONNE LATOYA VELESTA 11 IXORA AVENUE NP
STEPHANIE PATRICE “95 ACKLINS PLACE, HAWKS BILL” GB
CHRISLYN VONIQUE 7 MUSSEANDA AVENUE NP
DANIELLE OLIVIA PATINA “#84 CHRISTIE AVENUE, STAPLEDON GARDENS” NP
JASON DEMETRIUS 9 DOMINICA STREET NP
YUWONKA ODELL SEASIDE DRIVE ELEUTHERA
VANESSA PATRICE CROOKED ISLAND STREET NP
SHANNA RENISE 4 OCEANWOOD AVENUE GB
KELLIE TANYA 39 NINA CRES NP
ASHA SIMONE #5 CORLET ROAD NP
D’ANGELO LANCE 470 GRAHAM DRIVE NP
STEPHANIE AMANDA 103 MORGELLAN CREST GB
ERIN SWITCHANNA 76 CROOKED ISLAND STREET NP
MIQUELLE LERA FRANCISKA CORAL EAST BLVD NP
VANESSA ALEXANDRIA PINEDALE . GB
CHERICE CAMILLE 2 STAR ESTATES NP
GARY FRANSICO SEA BREEZE ESTATES NP
LEO JAMAAL #201 MIDSHIPMAN ROAD GB
TAZIA LATINA 17 POITIER AVENUE NP
ZOE NICOLE CHURCHILL DRIVE NP
DESCHANEL MONTRA “#75 DOUGHTY LANE, PINERIDGE” GB
KARLEN CHRISTOPHER 19 CHRISTIE AVENUE NP
LEXTON ALEXANDER CARRINGTON “APT #2 CHENILLE AVENUE, GARDEN HILLS #2” NP
NAKESHA MARGARITTA QUEENS HIGHWAY ELEUTHERA
ANDREW GORDON 1 JOHNSTONE AVENUE NP
KATARVIA TEE-LATIA 13 INAGUA AVENUE GB
KEITRA BIANCA 5 HEADSAIL LANE GB
LOTHARIO ODISSAN 7 WEST BAY STREET NP
OPAL TAMIKA 34 MUTTON FISH DRIVE NP
CLEMENT NATHANIEL “#1 MERMAID BLVD WEST,CARMICHAEL ROAD” NP
STEVENCY 14 TASMAN CIRCLE GB
BRITLEY MELANI “#8 ROCKYPINE ROAD, DORIS JOHNSON SUBDIVISION” NP
SHAWN BERNADETTE 26 WARREN STREET NP
PHILIP LINGSTON GB
DARRELL DEMETRIUS 252 FLAMINGO GARDENS NP
EDWARD NATHANIEL APT 1 BALDWIN AVENUE NP
JAIME MARIE CATHERINE #18 WATERFALL GB
JESSIKA HOPE . 20 EASTBROOKE ROAD - NP
LAKIA LASHANA 7 BREMAR DRIVE GB
LINDA GLORIA #69 COLLIES AVENUE NP
REAH TAMARA CARMEL 140 MILLENNIUM GARDENS .- NP
RENO CARAND BARNS ROAD NP
ROCHAN SHARRELL CALVIN STREET NP
SHAKELIAH TRISHINKA GOVERNMENT SUBDIVISION ABACO
SHAKIRA DORLEXIA “21 BELSNOW CLOSE, BELAIR ESTATES” NP
SYANN JADE #8 FIRETRAIL ROAD NP
TANEKA MONIQUE “537 CYPUS WAY, NORTH, ELIZABETH ESTATES” “NP
THEANDRA MELONIE 9 BELSNOW CLOSE NP
TIEASHER KETHERA 374 MANDEVILLE ROAD GB
YOLANDA TERRA NORTHERN ALEXANDRIA BLVD NP
EARL VINCENTE 4 SEA HORSE DRIVE NP

THOMPSON-DEAN

THOMPSON-ROLLE

ZONICLE

THURSTON SIMONE
TINKER KESON
TINKER PRINCESS
TOOTE SHENANDOA
TUCKER CARISMA
TURNQUEST GEORGETTE
TYNES IANTHE
VIRGIL KHRISNA
VIRGILL ALEXIA
VIRGILL-ROLLE NICOLA
WALKINE BERNADETTE
WALLACE ESIS
WALLACE MERRILYN
WALLACE MICHAEL
WALLACE SEBASTIAN
WATKINS SYDIRA
WATSON CHRISTAL
WELLS ‘NIKIA
WHITE ANASTACIA
WHITE DAMIEN
WHYLLY DEANGELO
WHYLLY DEANZA
WHYMNS DIANDRA
WHYMNS MELISSA
WHYMNS SHENIQUE
WHYTE FRANCITA
WILDGOOSE KELIA
WILDGOOSE MICHELLE
WILDGOOSE REMISKA
WILKINSON ADRIAN
WILKINSON KAYSHAN
WILLIAMS DEMARRA
WILLIAMS EMILY
WILLIAMS LATOYA
WILLIAMS MARNEECE
WILLIAMS MARQUES
WILLIAMS PAIGE
WILLIAMS SIMEON
WILLIAMS TAKASHIEII
WILLIAMS VANCAS
WILLIAMSON — NIKEISHA
WILLIAMSON _ NIKIA
WILSON BETTY
WILSON JAMIE
WILSON ROKEISH
WILSON-BOSTON
WISDOM - NICHOLAS’
WOOD ANTHEA
WOOD PRECIOUS
WOODSIDE KHARA
WORRELL KYRIA
WRIGHT DEBBIE ©
WRIGHT RICHARD

‘ WRING JORDANNA
YOUNG - BARON
YOUNG CRISTA
YOUNG FERIEDEL
YOUNG TAMARA

VANESSA

ANNEMARIE. CHRISTINA“COURT AVENUE, GLENISTON GARDENS” NP

2007 AWARDEES

ADDERLEY TAIGE
ADDERLEY TAVARIS
ALBURY RYAN
ALLEYNE WINIFRED
ANDERSON-ALBURY
ANDREWS SHANTAYA
ARANHA ANDRIL
ARMBRISTER CARLIN
AUSTIN . ALDEN . .
BAIN CHAVASSE-
BAIN JAVARICK
BAIN TANYA
BAIN TEJIA
BAIN VUITTON
BAKER RYAN
BARBES NIKERO
BARNETT SHANNON
BARR — KELMORE
BASSETT MELISANDE
BASTIAN ANTILLIO
BASTIAN JADE
BASTIAN RYAN
BENEBY CATHERINE
BETHEL DANA
BETHEL LACHEA
BETHEL SHANNON -
EXUMA

BETHELL TIFFANY
BETHELL WARREN
BIRCH BRIAN
BLACKWELL | LAUREN
BLYDEN EBONE
BODIE DANIELLE
BONAMY CORDERO
BOOTLE » MONIQUE
BOWE BASIL
BOWE COREY
BOWE HUGHDON
BRAUN MARCIA
BRAYNEN ALBERT
BRIDGEWATER SIMONE
BROWN ANTOINE
BROWN DEMETHERA
BROWN JODEE
BROWN RUTHMAE
BROWN SONIA
BRYAN CECILYN
BULLARD MIKHAIL
BURROWS AJA
BURROWS KASHIF
BURROWS MONICA
BURROWS RENALDO
BURROWS TAMARA
BURROWS TAWANA
BUTLER JENNA
BYSSAINTHE MAURICE
CAMPBELL RICHEENA
CAREY ALEXIS
CAREY LAKERA
CAREY SHERELL
CAREY-BOWE RACQUEL
CARGILL CHIZELLE
CARGILL MICHAELA

AYANAH SHAKARRA “APT#3 MARIA DRIVE OFF COWPEN ROAD, SOUTH BEACH” NP

THEOLA A2 LAURA HILL NP
BERNARD LUMUMBA LANE NP
PEROSA 28 BISHOP WAY DRIVE NP
LYNDORA MESAIDA HAMSTER ROAD NP
ANDEIRA WINDSOR LANE NP
MELVIANETTE CAMILLE “9 MAPLE DRIVE, PERPALL TRACT” NP
ZANOBIA 20 SANDFORD DRIVE NP
MONET 95 DUNDAS DRIVE NP
JERDELL 18 MASON ADDITION NP
ALICE VICTORIA EASTERN ROAD NP
MARGURETTA 11B PLANTON STREET NP
DELPHINE 25 KENNEDY SUB MAIN ROAD NP
ALEXIS APT 2 PINEYARD ROAD : NP
CHRISTOPHER 2 VICTOR STREET NP
EUTON BUTLER CLOSE NP
DONNAYA CORAL LAKES NP
LAVERNE ANN 15 LOBSTER AVENUE NP
ANGELA 62 GARCIA STREET GB
THOMASINA 42 AMBERGIS STREET NP
DAMON 55 SUNSET RIDGE NP
KALMAN TULIP BLVD , NP
KEVIN TULIP BLVD NP
DARNELL 221 TOBACCO CLOSE NP
MONTEZ 221 TOBACCO CLOSE NP
CRYSTAL 197 SAVANNAH AVENUE NP.
VICTORIA 2 WINDSOR LANE _ NP
MARTING. 6 MAN-O-WAR CIRCLE GB
LERLENE 3 HERMIT, STREET EASTWOOD ESTATES NP’
SIMONE 3 HERMIT STREET \ NP
ANTONIO 13 SEAHORSE DRIVE NP
LA-DREA JACARANDA STREET © NP
LAKEISHA NINIA CREST NP
ALICE LOUISE 6 COX STREET . NP
TANJA “#12 PARK CLOSE, SUNSHINE PARK” NP
LEANDRAH NINA CREST NP
ANTHONY ZENAS CARMICHAEL ROAD NP
VALERIA BAYSHORE ROAD GB
EDGAR KENNEDY SUBDIVISION , NP
LEROYSHA 346 POPLAR STREET NP
DEANGELO #40 DOLPHIN DRIVE NP
JOYANNE 1 SANDILANDS VILLAGE NP
FRANCES APT 1 SANDILANDS VILLAGE NP
ELOISE FAITH AVENUE NP
O’NEIL SOUTH OCEAN BLVD ; NP
SHENEKA 24 CORAL REEF ESTATES GB
MARSHA MARIA “7W FERRYHORSE LANE, SEAHORSE VILLAGE” GB .
KEITH 55 SANDBAR ROAD NP
MARIA BUTTONWOOD AVENUE NP .
MEO’SHIE 39 ST KITTS ROAD NP
AUDRA LAGLORIA “#7 MIDSHIPMAN ROAD, LINCOLN DRIVE” GB
DYRELL ALEXANDRIA 20 BISHOP ROAD GB
YVONNE POMPANO COURT NP
QUINTINO COX WAY NP
MICHELLE 22 BAMBOO STREET NP
ZHIVAGO “26 BAHAMA ROAD, NASSAU EAST” NP
ZANDERA 36 GOLDEN GATES STRAIGHT NP
AVATHEA CURRENT ROAD NP
LEANORA “SEA HORSE DRIVE, SEA BREEZE” NP
ANETRA 114 PIONEERS LOOP GB
JOSE KISSKADEE DRIVE NP
WILFRED EMERALD RIDGE KENNEDY NP
VONIQUE ANN-MARIE “#1 SYDNEY STREET, BOYD SUBDIVISION” NP
DEBORAH #2 PROSPECT RIDGE NP
LAURA ELEUTHERA
BIUNCA MANDARINE DRIVE NP
SHELANDO ANDREW. #158 TONYA COURT FLAMINGO GARDENS = NP
VALDO “#10 EDWARD AVENUE, PYFROM SUBD” NP
DENIER #118 KITCHENER AVENUE GB
ANITRA.CANDY. SEA GULL GARDENS NP
TAREN LAMARR 177 CANARY TERRACE ; NP
LASHELLE LAKEVIEW ROAD NP
TREVIN . #2 ST ANDREWS BEACH NP
D’ARRINGTON #2 JOHN STREET NP
NAKEITO = “#724 NICHOLLS COURT, YELLOW ELDER GARDENS” NP
L “100 MALIBOO REEF, LUCAYA” GB
BETTINA “#10 SAVANNAH DRIVE, SEA BREEZE” NP
546 DENNIS COURT WEST NP
SERGIA #9 PARK FOREST COURT NP,
MARK 866 CASCARILLA STREET NP
ANDREA “#1874 SPICE STREET, PINEWOOD GARDENS” NP
ONEAL “#41 BEAUMONTIA AVENUE, GARDEN HILLS” NP
“LEANZA #41 AVACADO ROAD NP

MONTINEZ “ORANGE DRIVE, WINTON MEADOWS” NP
MCHELLE JUNDA “#93 JUMBAY STREET, PINEWOOD GARDENS” NP

ANTHONY “ADMIRALTY STREET, EXUMA HARBOUR ESTATES”

A

JOHN
JUSTIN SAMUEL
R. J.

OLIVIA
CICILY
JOHN ERISS
ISABEL
RANDOLPH
MIKHAIL
LERONE
JASMINE
JAMES
NATASHA
ALEXANDER
LOUISE
SHERENE
IRENE

TIFFANY
GIOVANNI
ANTHANISE
RICARDO
OLIVIA
EQUIANO
LATREKA
RASHEEDA
ROYANN
MAX

JUDY
LINNELL
CHRISTA

ANOUSH
SHANIQUA
DESIREE

678 MALAWI STREET ELIZABETH ESTATES NP

SOUTH BEACH RD NP
ANDROS
#81 DEVONSHIRE ST NP
#67 MCKINNEY DRIVE NP
“PARK AVENUE ,GLENISTON GARDENS” NP
47 POITIER AVENUE BAHAMAS
“CHURCHILL ROAD, SOUTH BAHAMIA” GB
#23 NEWTON CREST NP
#11 SAUNDERS ROAD NP
CRABAPPLE ROAD NP
#6 VILLAGE ROAD NP
09 SIERRA LEONE DRIVE NP
#38 WASHINGTON ST 4 NP
“JASMINE DRIVE, WINTON MEADOWS” NP
#33 WEST AVE NP
“#4 ST PAULS STREET, CHIPPINGHAM” NP
“VICTOR ROAD, CORAL HARBOUR” NP
#167 ST ANDREWS BEACH ESTS NP
#16 EIGHT STREET NP
GARDEN HILL #2 NP
7 JUMBEY DRIVE NP.
FLOWERS LANE ABACO
“VALENTINE SUBDIVISION, JOHNSON ROAD” NP
“HANNA ROAD, SEA BREEZE ESTS” NP
#6 COMPASS COURT NP
“TURNER LANE, OAKES FIELD” NP
“THOMPSON ST, DANNOTTAGE ESTS"” NP
“#205 PINTA MARIA, BAHAMIA" GB
“BLENNY, YEOMANWOOD" GB
THOMAS STREET ELEUTHERA
“#6 COMPASS COURT, GOLDEN GATES II” NP
MURPHY TOWN ABACO
GULF COURSE BLVD NP .
APT.#1 C.W.SAUNDERS HIGHWAY NP
#84 SUNRISE ROAD NP



THE TRIBUNE





FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007, PAGE 13B
GOVERNMENT NOTICES / MINISTRY OF EDUCATION SCHOLARSHIP & EDUCATIONAL



Surname Firstname Middiename StreetAddress Island Surname Firstname Middiename StreetAddress Island
CARGILL SAKINAH NAILAH “#17 9th TERRACE, EAST COURT" NP MIAH SAMANTHA SONIA YAMACRAW SHORES NP
CARGILL SUMAYYAH AULLAH RAHIM 17 9TH TERRACE CENTERVILLE NP MICHEAL VANESSA MARIE “#1 WILLET ROAD, EASTERN ESTATES” NP
CARTER Il MICHAEL CHARLES “CAPTAIN ROAD, CORAL HEIGHTS" NP MILLER DANICA NATHALIE “FIRE TRAIL ROAD ,WEST"” NP
CARTWRIGHT EVAN CURTIS #28 WATERFALL DRIVE GB MILLER JOSHUA RUDAL #43 YORKSHIRE STREET NP
CARTWRIGHT = JULIAN JOSHUA SANDILANDS VILLAGE ROAD NP MILLER TERREA NARIENNE TANGERINE STREET NP
CARTWRIGHT KARLOU MICHAEL #9 ZEBRA CLOSE NP MILLER TRAVIS BRYANTH 24 INCENSE COURT NP
CATALANO JAMIE-LEE NADIA #9 PEARDALE ROAD NP MILLS D’ANDRA MARIA 109 STANTON DRIVE NP
CHARLTON JASON RENARDO ALBERT STREET INAGUA MILLS SHEREASE R RUGBY DRIVE WINTON MEADOWS NP
CHEA HOLLY DIANE #1 TOWER HEIGHTS NP MINNIS CORDERO AVARD #73 PASTEL GARDENS NP
CHRISTIE DATRA SHERRISE 35 MEADOW STREET NP MISSICK SANDRA ANDREA “#18 LANGO PLACE, GRASMERE” GB
CLARKE CASEY ANN #11 CHURCHILL ROAD GB MITCHELL ELKINO JAMAAL SUMMERSET STREET NP
CLARKE PHILIP LEROY #16 OLD CART ROAD NP MONCUR ANDRE RICARDO PARK AVENUE NP
CLARKE SOPHIA LOREN #34 TOOTE SHOP CORNER NP MONCUR SHAMIJA ANTOINETTE # 960 CASCARILLA ST. NP
CLARKE JR LEONARD JAMES ANTIGUA STREET NP MONCUR-POITIER DARRYL SIDNETTE 21 CASHEW STREET NP
CLEARE CUTELL INDIRA DAYNELL #1 HORSESHOE DRIVE NP MORLEY CURLENE VERNEMAE “#1 GOODMAN CLOSE, JOHNSON ROAD” NP
CLEARE KRISTY RODNIQUE JOANETTE “15 BUCANEER ST., LITTLE BLAIR” NP MORLEY TA'SHEIKA ALLEYDICE “234 BROADSHADE CLOSE, EASTWOOD ESTATES” NP
CLEARE PEDRECA SHARADE #1488 GUNIEP TREE STREET NP MORLEY TA’SHEIRA ADESHA #234 BROADSHADE CLOSE NP
CLEARE SHANTIQUA AYESHA 34 HASLEMERE ROAD NP MORTIMER KADESHA ULRICA “#15 U J DRIVE, GOLDEN ISLES” NP
CLYDE ALEXANDRIA LANEKA GENEVA ROCKY PINE ROAD NP MORTIMER KIEROHN MALACHI #9 CLAW COURT NP
COAKLEY ‘DANIELLE LEONA “SOURSOP, PINEWOOD GARDENS” NP MORTIMER LLERENA PALCYNTH #18 LANGTON COURT GB
COAKLEY RANDIA VERNETTA KATHLEEN “RUM CAY AVENUE, YAMACRAW” NP MOSS ALYSIA BRENETTE #2 TREASURE STREET NP
COERBALL TIANN GLORIA LEENELL “31 INSPIRATION ROAD, IMPERIAL PARK” NP MOSS ARSENIO O’DELL “#103 ZACHARY LAND, BAHAMA TERRACE” GB
COOPER ANQUIN CRAIG 22 SAN SALVADOR SQ. YAMACRAW NP MOSS RASHAD LAVELLE #6 DIVE COURT NP
COOPER CLAUDINA PATRICIA JOE FARRINGTON ROAD NP MOTT WENDY ANNA 475 GRAHAM DRIVE NP
COOPER LaVONDA TRESIA .312 DEVONSHIRE STREET NP MOULTRIE KRISTEN LAMAR “#9 GARDINA CLOSE, WINTON” NP
COOPER MONIQUE MERISSA “SUMMER HAVEN ESTS, SOUTH BEACH" NP MOXEY DEBORON TARA SAMANA DRIVE NP
COOPER SHIMEKO SHERWIN #27 SPINNEY ROAD GB MOXEY MARTINIQUE GREGORYETTA TYLER & SATON STREET NP
COX SABLE ANGELICA BAY STREET ABACO MULLINGS RHOTHALIA SANDILANDS VILLAGE ROAD NP
CRAVATT WILLESHA TERRELL #13 ELIZABETH STREET NP MUNROE KELSIE MELVIN . COWPEN ROAD NP
CURRY KENDRAE EDWARD “15 SANDERLING CIRCLE, YEAMANWOOD" GB MURRAY DOREEN CHRISE “#7 MURRAY STREET, SUNSHIN PARK” NP
CURRY MEGAN ANGELICA 339 TURTLE DRIVE NP MURRAY KRISHNA GEOGINA #5 RED LAND ACRES NP
CURTIS KAYLISA SHURNELL JANEEN “#661 MALAWI STREET, ELIZABETH ESTS” NP MUSGROVE JASMINE JANIKA CORAL LAKES #2 NP
DAMES CHRISHAWN TEOPHILUS THE FERRY EXUMA NABBIE TAWANA ASSUNTA APT #2 FIRETRAIL ROAD NP
DAMES DENNIS CHRISTOPHER PINE TREE DR. CORAL LAKES NP NAIRN ’ BRITTNEY LATOYA #7 ROSENA NP
DAMES GARNELL CHEVOYNNE #6 ROYAL PALM GARDENS NP NAIRN DEVERN NICOLA 56 FOURTH STREET NP
DAMES LEROY KEITH “HILLSIDE ROAD, WINTON” NP NAIRN LEONARD MARVIN GOLDEN GATES NP
DAVIS NATASHA TIFFANY “#23 MORNING ST, EAST PARK ESTS” NP NAIRN TEREZ MONIQUE #48 EIGHT STREET NP
DAVIS RAESHAN D’ATRA GARDEN HILLS #3 NP NEELY GABRIELLE BIANCA #14 DATURA AVE. NP
DAVIS SHARMEREKA D’ANGELA #28 SEA BREEZE ESTATES NP NEELY LACUREIZIA ANTOINETTE #16 SASIME GARDENS NP
DAWKINS DOMINIC. RAPHAEL BACO NEELY RAQUEL VORIELLE “#681 MAJOR ROAD , YELLOW ELDER GARDENS” NP
DAWKINS GABRIELLE JADE “#7 THE SPINNEY, WINTON MEADOWS" NP NELSON LORDIA APT #1 CORDEAUX AVENUE NP
DAWKINS III RICHARD HENRY #12 THATCH PALM AVENUE NP NEWBOLD ELLE ANTONIA #71B PINEYARD ROAD NP
DEAL INDIRA MELISSA 56 MERMAID BLVD NP . NEWRY AARON CHARLES ALEXANDER DOUBLOON DRIVE NP
DEAN DEVON LAMONT #8 MILLERS HEIGHTS NP NEWTON JENNETTE: RENEE #660 MALAWI STREET NP
DEAN JHAMAL ANDREW CITRUS MEADOWS NP NIXON DARIEN KENDRICK #50 CHRISTIE AVENUE NP
DEAN STEPHEN GORDON “#13 ROBERTS ST, FAITH GARDENS” NP NIXON JAIME DI'ANDRA “#34 ORANGE DRIVE, YAMACRAW” NP
DELANCY EBONY GWENDOLYN #17 FARRINGTON ROAD NP NIXON TRAVAREZ LAMAR “14 MAYAGUANA AVENUE, YAMACRAW BEACH” NP
DEMERITTE BRADIA DALE 16 SOLDIER ROAD NP NOTTAGE DALYA LYNELLE RUGBY DRIVE NP
DEVEAUX KENNY VIVIAN ANDREW #88 HAMPSHIRE STREET WESTWARD VILLASNP OBRIEN CASANOVA -CHRISTOPHER HABOUR LANE ELEUTHERA
DEVEAUX RACHAD KISCHNA APT #2 VICTORIA BLVD NP PALACIOUS MANTANO CHASE #6 VENDALL DRIVE NP
DICKENSON BILLYCA LECHELLE 104 MALLORY LANE GB PENN ASHLEY SACHET #18 CORAL REEF ESTATES 11 GB
DORSETT CARA GENEVA FRANCIS GABRIELLE KEMP ROAD NP PERCENTIE BRITTANY BERNIQUE BAY STREET ELEUTHERA
DORSETT SASHA LAVERNE SOLDIER ROAD NP PHILIPPE GARTH #13 HAY STREET NP
DORSETT WANDA NOELLE “13 HARMONY HILL, BLAIR ESTATES” NP PICKSTOCK CRYSTAL JE’KARA ROCKY PINE ROAD NP
* DUNCOMBE PATRISHKA GAYLE “#283 NAURU CRESSANT, YAMACRAW” NP PICKSTOCK KEINO WwW NICHOLLS TOWN ANDROS
DUNCOMBE STENARD GERALD “#27 PARK AVENUE, GLENISTON GARDENS” NP PIERRE GERMAIN COOPERS TERRACE NP
EDGAR SANDRA ELIZABETH “EDGARS CLOSE, GLADSTONE ROAD” NP PIERRE GUERLANCY “APT #1 TREATY AVENUE, SANDILANDS VILLAGE” NP
EDGECOMBE JAVON MIQUEL #20 EXPLORERS WAY GB PINDER CLAUDIA CARLA #3 HARRY ALLEN CLOSE NP
ELDON CORY TIOMTHY #9 SEA BREEZE DRIVE NP PINDER ELLIEA SHANDRIEA “#3 DRAKE AVENUE, PINERIDGE” GB
ENEAS CRYSTAL FLORINE « “#23 CA,MBRIDGE STREET” NP PINDER NADIA CANISHA #5 KARL ROAD NP
EVANS WESLEY TARYN RUSSELL “#94 BARBADOS ST, GOLDEN GATES #2” NP PINDER RAQUEL SHERRON “#3 ROYAL VALLEY, FOX HILL” NP
EVANS JR GEORGE ANTHONY #620 COTTONWOOD ST.PINEWOOD GARDENS NP PORTER CAMERON LANCELOT “41 WINDSOR PLACE, KENNEDY SUBD” NP
EWING DOVELLA ELAINE “#13 WELLINGTON ROAD, STAPLEDON GARDENS” * NP POWELL DONAVON LAMONT “#798 COTTONWOOD STREET, PINEWOOD GARDENS” NP
FARQUHARSON DEVAL LAKEISHA SEA BEACH ESTATES NP PRATT ASHAUNTI BERNADIA 27 CLARKE AVENUE GB
FARQUHARSON RUBY RHEYNISCHKA “#1 JUPITER WAY, STAR ESTATES” NP PRATT LATANYA RAQUEL #16 MOONSHINE DRIVE NP
FARRINGTON ADDIEMAE “#3 SUNSET PARK, CARMICHAEL ROAD” NP PRATT-HANNA BERNADETTE HEPBURN TOWN GB
FARRINGTON ASHLEY LAMONG “APT. #2 SMITH’S COVE, KOOL ACRES” NP RAHMING BRINIQUE SHANDERA #4 PRIDE ESTATES NP
FERGUSON ETHAN DENTON “#17 FIRETRAIL ROAD, EAST” NP RAMRATTAN ROOKMIN “PALM AVENUE, VISTA MARINA GROVE” NP
FERGUSON MONIQUE MARIA “23 SUNGLOW DR., COLONY VILLAGE” NP RECKLEY MALACHI SEBRIN “#443 BAHAMA BLVD, FLAMINGO GARDENS” NP
FERGUSON TENAJ RENESHA #13 PRIDE ESTATES NP RIGBY-JOHNSON CORALEE DIANNE 150 DIGNITY GARDENS NP
FERGUSON JR WELLINGTON KRISTOFF CARMICHAEL ROAD NP RODRIQUES ERNESTA SHONELL #8 FLORENCE AVE NP
FERNANDER CHELSA SHAVONNE “#4 PAT ROAD, COLONY VILLAGE ESTATES” NP ROKER TOMMEL ANTRICE “IMPERIAL PARK, SILVER PALM LANE” NP
FERRIER TAQUIL “# 5BKOOL ACERS, YAMACRAW” NP ROLLE ALDRED DEOVANNIE #23 ST VINCENT ROAD NP
FLOWERS CHRISELDA NITIEKA MURIESSA ABACO ROLLE ANGELA ANITA “#911 CASCARILLA STREET, PINEWOOD GDNS’” NP
FLOWERS MARTINDELL MONIQUE “MIRIAM’S CLOSE, FAITH GARDENS” NP ROLLE ANGELICA LORRAINE #5 PRINCE CHARLES DRIVE NP
FORBES BREANKA ARIELLE “1A FERRY HORES LANE,WATERFALL DRIVE” GB ROLLE DENISE LOUISE #47 SUNSET PARK NP
FORBES SAMUEL ALEXANDER JOE FARRINGTON ROAD NP ROLLE DURAN ALEXIS : #2 YAMACRAW ROAD NP
FOX ARIEL RUTH DEE “#30 AMBERJACK STREET, CARVEL BEACH” GB ROLLE GREGORY ANDERSON ANDROS
FRANCIS KAMARAH NIKITA #32 NASSAU EAST BLVD NP ROLLE HADASSAH TANGERIKA 22 MAILBOO REEF GB
FRAZER DAVID GEOVANNI GERALDO 21 PASSION DRIVE NP ROLLE KISHMERE TEKARRA “#55 GOLF LANE, BAHAMIA WEST” GB
FRAZIER LACAIRA RAWANDA MIGUARITE #494 TRINADAD AVE. ELIZABETH ESTATES NP ROLLE LATERO DA'MEAN “EAST STREET, SOUTH” NP
FRITZ AGATHA PATRICIA HUTCHINSON STREET NP ROLLE LEOSHANA ALTHENA MONASTERY HEIGHTS NP
GARDINER KENNETH TAVARGO “#5 GLADIATOR ROAD, STAPLEDON GARDENS” NP ROLLE NAKESHA - JANEEN “SEA GULL GARDENS, YAMACRAW HILL ROAD” NP
GARDINER SHANTIA TENECIA #19 CURRENT ROAD NP ROLLE OMAR CHARLES #8 CARMICHAEL ROAD NP
GAY VALENTINO RENARDO #999 SANDILANDS VILLAGE ROAD NP ROLLE PRIMO KERMIT Ae APT #1 DOLPHIN DRIVE NP
GIBSON * GENAYNE GRETCHEN QUEENS HIGHWAY ANDROS ROLLE RAVELLE ALEXAVIER:ORIDA CARMICHAEL: ROAD NP
GIBSON KAMILAH AUODELE JOHNSON ROAD NP ROLLE STEPHAN JHAMAL “= #32 BLUE-BONNETT DRIVE NP
GIBSON QUETTA ANITA #85 CUSTARD APPLE ROAD NP ROLLE TAMIKA LUCIANA #6A PARADISE‘LANE GB
GILBERT MAKEDA KIZURI #2 CARRAWAY ST. NP. ROLLE TRENICKA KIARA #60 CORAL ROAD GB
GLINTON YASMIN YVONNE = ‘“# 25 WELLINGTON STREET, STAPLETON GARDENS” NP ROLLE TROY ANITA “DORSETTE STREET, FOX HILL” NP
GOODMAN-CAREY VASHNI IRIS MOSQUITO DRIVE NP ROLLE YONAE ‘PAULINA A. #33 CORAL HARBOUR ROAD NP
GRANT DEKERA DENAE 125 ST VINCENT ROAD NP ROLLE ZHEN ALEXANDRIA “HANNA ROAD,WEST"” NP
_ GRANT VALENTINO DAVID “#17 CELERY DRIVE, YELLOW ELDER GARDENS” NP ROLLE JR EZZARD CHARLES © #28 CULBERT’S HILL NP
GREEN CHRISTINE ANATASIA #1 VERNON STREET 4 NP ROMER LASHANDELL MICQUELL APT #2 EL HAVENS ROAD NP
GREEN JOEL WESLEY “#85 QUICK SILVER DRIVE, SILVER GATES” NP RUSSELL MARQUITA KAMERO “18E HAMPSHIRE CLOSE, SOUTH BAHAMIA” GB
GREENE ANDREW STEPHEN #10 PINEYARD ROAD NP RUSSELL NATASHA NICOLE DAVIDA RUSSELL TOWN GB
GREENE MELINDA DONNA GREENWAY DRIVE NP RUSSELL PHILLICE EFFIE MALCOLM ROAD- EAST NP
GREGORY OWENIQUE LAVINIA “#544 WEST DENNIS COURT, YELLOW ELDER GARDENS” NP SANDS CHARISMA LEANNA ELIZABETH “#3 ISRAEL STREET, ADELAIDE VILLAGE” NP
HALL JOEL LEON SOLDIER ROAD & FURNQUEST ALLEY NP SANDS CYRIL CHRIS “#48 COLUMBUS AVENUE, CHIPPINGHAM” NP
HALL JUNARDO MICHAN KNOWLES DRIVE NP SANDS ERIC JUSTIN #29 KENSINGTON GARDENS NP
HALL NAMEIKO INDIANDRA “27 PLOVER DRIVE, ARDEN FOREST” GB SANDS JANELLE ANISHKA “SUNSET PARK, SAN SOUCI” NP
HALL REINIA CILICIA “#117 FALCON CREST, EASTERN ESTATES” NP SANDS SHANELL DEORNAFAYE #18 BELLDOCK AVENUE / NP
HALL YVETTE PAULETTE ANITA THERESA #1 HAMPSHIRE STREET NP SAUNDERS JOVAN KRYSTAL “#5 PARK FOREST COURT, CARMICHAEL ROAD” NP
HAMILTON CONSTENTINA lYAWUMI DARNELL APT 2 ST. ALBAN’S DRIVE NP SAUNDERS KHALEIAH MELVINA “SOUTH BEACH ESTATES, CAMBRIDGE DR.”
HAMILTON DEXTER RHYS “#45 BLUEBONNET DRIVE, SOUTH BEACH” NP SAUNDERS KRYSTLE EBONY CATHERINE BOILING BROOK ROAD NP
HAMILTON NERISSA TERESA #40 LONDON AVENUE NP SAUNDERS KYLE VAN-DYKE “#2 COLUMBUS DRIVE, PINERIDGE” GB
HANNA De’ANDREA CHARLENE #2 ALLEN DRIVE NP SAUNDERS NICOLE RENA # FORESTER CLOSE NP
HANNA DEVARD ROOSEVELT #7 POMPENO COURT NP SCAVELLA GLENNIQUE ADRALLA SUGAR APPLE STREET ELEUTHERA
HANNA JESSICA ATURAH 67 QUEENS ROAD NP SEARS ALEXANDRIA LOUISE #10 ROUBLES LANE FORTUNE POINT GB
HANNA JESSICA DARLENE SUNRISE ROAD NP SEYMOUR CECILY DENICE “ANTHURIUM AVENUE, GARDEN HILLS” NP
HANNA LATOYA NEKIESHA SOLDIER ROAD NP SEYMOUR DOMINIC ALLOYSIUS #5 SEAVIEW DRIVE NP
HANNA LAWSON JULIAN #2 MARLIN DRIVE. NP SEYMOUR FREDERICK LE-ANTON “#2 DOVE COURT,’ MONASTERY PARK” NP
HANNA MARVIN LEMOYNE #39 ROSE BUD STREET NP SEYMOUR ISASHA ABAGIL “100 PARAGUA, LUCAYA” GB
HANNA PHILICIA EBONIQUE SILVER GATES DRIVE NP SEYMOUR KEITH AMBROSE - “APT #1 HANNA ROAD, KOOL ACRES" NP
HANNA RICHARD _ LEVITTE “MACADO AVENUE, CARMICHAEL Aone NP SHERMAN CHARLES DEON #5 NEWBOLD STREET NP
HANNA RYAN BRADFORD 91 DEVONSHIRE ST. NP SIMMONS TREVONIA LATIAH “#4 PRIVATEER DRIVE, FORTUNE POINT” GB
HANNA II ORLANDO REGINALD RODRIQUEZ 10B BRIONKHILL ROAD GB SIMPSON HERBERT JAMES “KNOWLES DRIVE, FAITH GARDENS” NP
HARVEY TAMMALIAH ANNASIAH #4 PARADISE LANE GB SMITH ADRIAN ANTOINE “#7 BAYLILY GROVE, SEA BREEZE ESTS” NP
HEPBURN MONTGANO SHACARA #20 GERALD BARTLETTE SUBDIVISION NP SMITH ALONZO WASHINGTON #3 GARDENS HILL #3 NP
HOLLAND SHANI ELLEN NAOMI “TULIP BLVD, EASTWOOD ESTS” NP SMITH ALUNIQUE CHANTAVIA “223 SAPPODILLA BLVD, PINEWOOD GARDENS” NP
HUMES J’HAVIER JAMES CORAL LAKES NP SMITH APPELONIA oe ZAKIYA CARMICHAEL ROAD NP
HUMES NADIA DANIELLE “THOMAS ROAD, CORAL LAKES” NP SMITH BARRY “#5 DORSETTE DRIVE, BAMBOO TOWN” NP
HUMES-JOHNSON CHARMAINE JASMINE “TRINITY WAY, STAPLEDON GARDENS” NP SMITH CHIVONNE MICHELLE “#1 CANTERBURY AVENUE, CARMICHAEL ROAD” NP
HUNT ANNISHKA LYNETTE : ADELAIDE ROAD NP SMITH > DENISHA ROSHANN HIGH VISTA DRIVE NP
HUTCHINSON — TIFFANY CAROL “13 SHASTA COURT, WINDSOR ESTATES” NP SMITH DOMINIQUE ALLISON “#28 ZINNIA STREET, KENNEDY SUBDIVISION” NP
HUYLER RAQUEL KELLEE SHANIQUE “JOHNSON TERRACE, MONTAGUE” NP SMITH EUNICE PRISCILLA “SEQUOIA ST, PINEWOOD GARDENS” NP
INGRAHAM CRYSTAL MONETTE “#51 LOBSTER AVENUE, GOLDEN GATES #1” NP SMITH KELECIA KELDA “ROLLES HEIGHTS, PRINCE CHARLES DRIVE” NP
INGRAHAM KRISTIAN TAMMARAH “KORTWRIGHT STREET, OVER THE HILL” INAGUA SMITH LAVETTE LAVERNE 217 PINEFOREST CLOSE NP
JACKSON EDAJ 4 DEAN WINTON HEIGHTS NP SMITH ~PHOENICIA JOYANN “#10 TAMARIND WAY, GOLDEN GATES #2” NP
JAMES ALEXANDRIA SHELTRINA “62 KNOTTS BLVD, RUNNING MAN MARINA” GB SMITH SHANDY ELIZABETH #3 HILLSIDE PARK SUBDIVISION NP
JEAN NELLIE #303 BLUE HILL ROAD SOUTH NP SMITH SHANIQUA * AMANDA DAN NOTTAGE ESTATES NP
JOHNSON ALFREDA AUGENETTE #1 OLD CART ROAD NP SMITH SUGAR PATRICE #33 GREGORY STREET NP
JOHNSON EDWIN OVANDO 11 WALTON STREET NP SMITH TIFFANY ANGELIQUE #1 SEABEACH ESTS NP
JOHNSON JAMES GERANOMO #62 WINDSOR ROAD NP SMITH WENDELL ANTHONY #14 FOREST LANE GB
JOHNSON JANICE’ VANDA JOHNSON ROAD : NP STEWART TAMARA LOUISE #183 RICHMOND AVENUE NORTH BAHAMIA GB
JOHNSON LASHAWN FELICE “EMERALD RIDGE, SOLDIER ROAD” NP STEWART TAMEKA KATHLEEN #183 RICHMOND AVENUE NP
JOHNSON LEONARDO . CHRISTOPHER ANTONE SAN SALVADOR STORR KENDI CHARIA NORTH ANDROS
JOHNSON LIVINGSTON DEVAN #19 GARDEN VIEW ESTATES NP STUART DAVID BERNARD REGINALD N #18 SEABREEZE GROVE NP
JOHNSON LOUIS JAMARL SAN SALVADOR STUART RENALDO ANTONIO #11 IXORA AVENUE GARDEN HILLS NP
JOHNSON MILDRED MAGDALENE 190 ELEUTHERA DRIVE GB STUART SCARLETTE MARRI-ANNE #18 SEABREEZE GROVE NP
JOHNSON SHERAZE PEETRA BOILING HOLE EUTHERA STUBBS ~ JANELL VALINCIA #386 MALAYSIA WAY NP
JOHNSON TSHOMBE TOREE “DOUGLAS AND DAISY RD., TROPICAL GARDENS” NP STUBBS MICHAELLA LAKIA #14 PALMETTO DRIVE NP
JONES SHAKERA INDONEISA KANYA’ YAMACRAW BEACH ESTATES NP STUBBS-STUART RONNETTEMARGO #8 WINDSOR ESTATES NP
KEMP GREGORY WADE “#10 CURACAO STREET, GOLDEN GATES II” NP STYLES ELAINE PATRICE 335 JACKSON STREET NASSAU VILLAGE NP
KERR KYLE NICHOLAS 23 SAPPHIRE RIDGE DRIVE NP STYLES WILLETTE ’ TEDRA SHANIQUE IGUANA WAY NP
KERR VAUGHN GEMAYEL #23 SAPPHIRE RIDGE DRIVE NP SWEETING RANDI LATIAs #10 ALBURY STREET NP
KING DEVAUGHN MAURICE “17 FAITH AVENUE, SOUTH” NP TAYLOR JR JAMES ROBERT “#7 SHERMAN DRIVE, WEST BAY STREET” NP
KINTEH LALEEA JALEIKA LAZARETTO ROAD NP THOMPSON ALANCHA LASHAN APT #2 HAMSTER ROAD NP
KNOWLES ADRIAN DON QUEENS HIGHWAY ANDORS THOMPSON BARRY JERMAINE 20 TYLER STREET NP
KNOWLES BRITNI JORDAN 12 ESSEX STREET NP THOMPSON CRYSTAL LATOYA #39 PRINCE CHARLES DRIVE NP
KNOWLES DANEAL MONIQUE SYLVIA “SOLDIER ROAD,NORTH” NP THOMPSON DEANDRA OWENNIKIA 35B CROOKED ISLAND STREET NP
KNOWLES DEVON JONATHON ROSCOE YAMACRAW DRIVE NP THOMPSON JA'LICIA ASHLEY “431 CAMPBELL STREET, MT PLEASANT VILLAGE” NP
KNOWLES KENDRICK SHARSON “11 PINE TREE DRIVE, CORAL LAKES” NP THOMPSON SHAKARA DANIELLE SUNSET PARK NP
KNOWLES NATALIA EMILY TROPICAL GARDENS NP THOMPSON-MACKEY CHANNON YVONNE #22 HAMPTON AVENUE NP
KNOWLES RHASHARD WILLIS MOSLEY LANE NP THOMPSON-PRATT MELVINA #6 MARS ROAD NP
KNOWLES STEPHEN D’LANN “#817 MERMAID BLVD, SOUTH” NP 7 THURSTON DONNA WINIFRED “MERMAID BLVD, WEST” NP
LEADON RONDELL RANDYKE 240 DIAMOND CLOSE EAST NP THURSTON JENNE’ ANITHA “#24 ALBACORE DRIVE, HIGH ROCK” GB
LEWIS JAMAINE JAMO “#52 QUEENS ROAD, NASSAU EAST BLVD” NP THURSTON KEISHCHELLE EUGENIA ABACO
LEWIS KENNETH ANDREW #19 ANTIGUA LANE GB THURSTON-ROLLE JEANETTE LEANORE “BAILEY DRIVE, CORAL HARBOUR” NP
LEWIS TASHAD EVERARD “#15 PRIVATEER LANE, FORTUNE POINT” GB TRECO ANNA ALICIA #4 JOE FARRINGTON ROAD NP
LIGHTBOURNE JOERELL ANITRA #18 ELIZABETH LANE QUEENS COVE GB TUCKER DWAYNE DEVEN C “25 ORANCE DRIVE, WINTON MEADOWS" NP
LIGHTBOURNE LATERIA RAQUEL “848 PLANE STREET, PINEWOOD GARDENS” NP TURNQUEST RENALD ARSENIO #17 ODLE CORNER NP
LIGHTBOURNE TINESHA . LATARA SHERWOOD DRIVE NP TURNQUEST RYAN GODFREY GABRIEL - “PEPEE LANE, CITRUS MEADOWS SEABREEZE LANE” NP
LIGHTFOOT NORMICA SHAFLEUR CUVANNA = 17 ALOCASIA ROAD NP VERANCE NATALIA MALISSA _ CORDEAUX AVENUE ENGLESTON NP
LINDEN LAKISHA BERNICE GOVERNMENT COMPLEX SOUTH ANDROS WALLACE AVANDI SHANAZ 47 WINTON LANE NP
LINDEN NATHAN NATHANIEL GEN DEL SOUTH SOUTH WALLACE NATASHA SAMANTHA #4 ROOSEVELT AVENUE NP
LINDOR ANTOINETTE © GENEVA #23 FLORENCE CLOSE NP WARD KENT VICEROY #710 ALBACORE DR. LUCAYAN TOWERS NORTH LUCAYA GB
LONGLEY LUCY ~ JANET “#18 HAMILTON ROAD, MT PLEASANT VILLAGE” NP WATSON KAYLEISHA CHANTELLE “#28 CHENILLE AVENUE, GARDEN HILLS #2” NP
LUBIN ELIZABETH #24 JOHNSON TERRANCE NP WEECH TYRONE ANTONIO “#17 BAY CEDAR AVENUE, SEA BREEZE ESTATES” NP
MACKEY ALEXIS ZORINA CUTEL “23 CHARLOTTE RIDGE, BOYD ROAD” NP WELLS CHRISTOPHER AUGUSTUS LEEWARD EAST NP
MACKEY GLENVILLE TARAN #4 ABRAHAM STREET -NP WHYMNS KAMARA CHARIKA #48B GILBERT CREST GB
MACKEY KARVA CARLOS #6 EARLS COURT NP WHYMS RAQUEL NATRELL #1 BLAKE ROAD
MACKEY LAMONT VICTOR #22 HAMPTON AVENUE : NP WHYMS III RAPHAEL EMMANUEL : ELEUTHERA
MAJOR ANNIKA GLADYS “#2 ALACASA AVENUE, GARDEN HILLS #2” NP WILLIAMS BARRY VALENTINO #9 NARCISSUS AVENUE
MAJOR ASHLEY ALEXANDREA APT# 1 BELLOT ROAD NP WILLIAMS CRYSTAL LYNETTE 109 MINNIE STREET NP
MAJOR FAITH ANGEL “#13 SUMMER SETWAY, JACKFISH DRIVE” NP WILLIAMS CYLESTINA CUSAN FAITH GARDENS NP
MAJOR KAMER TAHNEE KOOL MEADOWS NP WILLIAMS KEVIN JERMAINE #74C ALLENBROOKE LANE GB
MAJOR THERISMA CANDEIRA ZANAIDA DRIVE NP WILLIAMS NICODIA ROAHANNE OSTENCIA “#27 DUKE DRIVE, ARDEN FOREST” GB
MALCOLM RODLYN MELISSA #91 SOUTHWESTRIDGE ESTATES NP WILLIAMS SHANELL MONIQUE “#287 NAURU CRESE, ELIZABETH ESTATES” NP
MARSHALL ADRIEL ROLAND “#3 TURNQUEST AVE., STAPLETON GARDENS” NP WILLIAMS TIA-TONI LAKRISTA “#7 ST CROIX ROAD, GOLDEN GATES #2” NP
MAURA SURNEE’ ANN YVONNE “HIGH STREET, GOLDEN ISLES” NP WILSON CYNTHIA G'LAINE “20 TURTLE DRIVE, BELAIR ESTATES” NP
MAYCOCK PRESCOTT TEREVAS SEA BREEZE LANE NP WILSON N’KERA KALIA #20 TURTLE DRIVE NP
MAYNARD HADIYA Zz “NORTH CIRCLE,CORAL HEIGHT EAST” NP WOOD KERON PICO #19 HOPE GARDENS NP
MCDONALD MIRIAM BAHAMA ARMBRISTER STREET NP WOODSIDE THEADORA VANSHREE #204 FORTUNE BAY DRIVE GB
MCINTOSH-KEMP KEYSHNA LA-CRESHA #2 QUEEN’S HIGHWAY ELEUTHERA WORRELL KEIANA ATINA “SAINT LUKE AVENUE, PINEWOOD GARDENS” NP
MCKENZIE WILTHERINE CHRIS KAY “#21 BARBADOS STREET, GOLDEN GATES #2” NP YOUNG PATRIEKA ANDREA’ MOSQUITO DRIVE NP
MCQUEEN DOMINIQUE ANISKA DUNMORE TOWN ELEUTHERA ZONICLE ETHRIN EDEN STANLEY “#4 BEL AIR ESTATES, CARMICHAEL ROAD” NP
MEADOWS SHAMSI SHANESS #13 FLAMINGO LANE ROYAL BAHAMIA ESTATE GB

|



PAGE 14B, FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007

THE TRIBUNE



COMICS PAGE



ABBEY COMING
BACK, SAMZ

AGO, SAM--- »
SHE'S WAITING

HE ENTERS /\ NEARBY

EES CAFE AND...

ALWAYS
END UP AT
LUANN‘S
STUDIO?

IT WAS WONDERFUL!
1 LOVEO IT!

SHE STOOD GUARD
THE WHOLE TIME

© 2007 by King Features Syndicate, Inc. World Rights reserved

TVE HAD THIS OLD THING
SINCE L WAS A NEWBORN






Wik=yeot





Ol}. TAATIS,UM,










INTERECTING. : ‘
69 WHAT DO ¢
YoU Po FOR 3
REAL \NORK? WHEN A :
COMPLINENT

GOES FRON 2

LEFT- HANDED | 2

To LETHAL ¥





WUEN @VO))-SEQUITUR. COM WWW. UCOMILCS. cov!



TIGER

MY POS WOULD STOP
ANY BURGLAR WHO



TRIPPING.



(©2007 by King Features Syndicate, inc. World rights reserved.

CRYPTIC PUZZLE

DOWN
Whatever happens during whatever

ACROSS : '
9 | moved a screen to mak 4

it longer (8) : part of the competition (2,3,5)
10 “Make sure it’s water’, you say (3) 2 — Spring rain, charge for trapping (4)
11 From all that one can see, 3 Theplant, damn, has.been damaged
a beauty (6) by the tool! (8)
12 Being with-it, taking action, 4 Having relevance to one's
of course (6) demeanour (7)
13 Make it happen, when you sell out (7) 5 Spotin the pitch,
14 Prepared for sending by post, we're when inspecting (6,5) |
told, is lost in (4) 6 Immediately he got down, near to
15 _ Limited by the break having collapse (4,3,3)
been wet (10) 7 Suitshe dressed “41” in (6)
17 Go with the rest, banded together to 8 Bottle, to drink, squash (8)
pursue the crook (8) 10 Proper time to have spoken
18 Is it something unpopular in water about (5)
gardens? (7) 16 Loomed over and were screened by
19 Cools off, going topless in the city (4) the man (7)
21 Only the foolish? Not at alll (6) 20 Supplying the name
24 Behaves better when one starts and stuff (5)
reading the next page (5,4,1,3,4) 22 The remainder having left, we grab
27 There'llbe sun and some and struggle with (7)

23 Aheavenly body, but
no matinee idol! (7,4)
25 Either jumps to one's feet or doesn't

rain for her (6)
“Negatives” written as “ngativs"? (4)
Is important in affairs (7)

EASY SOLU IONS



THE THINKING



CAP IS AL SET!

SMARTER
ALREADY.





_ Doing What Comes Naturally

North dealer.
East-West vulnerable.
NORTH
@J5
Â¥A763
08754
; &Q84
WEST EAST
#10762 K9843
¥104 ¥Q982
10932 @AK6
&652 3
SOUTH
AQ
VKI5
QI
&AKI1097
The bidding:
North East South West
Pass 1¢ Dble Pass
294 Pass 2NT Pass
3 NT .

Opening lead — two of spades.

The squeeze is generally regarded
as a play reserved exclusively for
experts. It is a dramatic play, no
doubt, but its difficulty has been
greatly exaggerated.

The squeeze actually functioâ„¢.s
all by itself, though it does require a
helmsman at the wheel. All declarer
has to do is to cash his tricks in the
right order and at the right time. If
the setup is right, nature-follows its
course and the squeeze succeeds.

This deal occurred in a duplicate



tournament, where extra tricks pay a
heavy premium. West led a spade,
and South could see 10 sure tricks.
He could also feel confident of scor-
ing an 11th trick by taking a heart
finesse. This was virtually certain to
win because only 12 high-card points
were missing, marking East with the
heart queen for his opening bid.

South took East’s king of spades
with the ace, crossed to the queen of
clubs and led a low heart to his jack.
He then cashed five more clubs, pro-
ducing this position:
North

VA76
087 .

East
Â¥Q98

@AK

West
Immaterial

South
#Q
VK5
Qi

When declarer next cashed the
spade queen, discarding a diamond
from dummy, East was squeezed. He
couldn’t spare a heart, so he dis-
carded the diamond king. South
thereupon led the queen of dia-
monds, and East scored his one and
only trick of the deal.

Declarer did nothing sensational
during the play. The heart finesse
was almost certain to succeed, and
after that South merely cashed his
winners. Nature took care of the rest.

TARGET



HOW many words of
four letters or more
can you make from
the Jetters 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 or verb forms

ending in “s”, no words with initial capitals and no
words with a hyphen or apostrophe permitted.
The first word of a phrase is permitted (e.g. inkjet

in inkjet printer).

TODAY'S TARGET
Good 28; very good 42; excellent 55.
Solution tomorrow.

=
N

| EASY PUZZLE |

33 -Scolded for having tested the budge (6,4)
: floorboards too robustly? (6,2) 26 Brought from such a distance you Sgr «a ae yen (7) ( 7 Guard's round (6)
: ioe acco an pas ire erosene 8 Throw this at
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CRYPTIC SOLUTIONS



swipe ween weep weer weir were wine WINEPRESS

erepsin ewer ipse neep ness news newsier peen peer
wipe wiper wire wise wren

- pein penis perse pier pine pisser preen press pressie
ripeness rise seen seep seer seine sense series serin
serine sewer sewn sine sinew sire siren sneer snipe
sniper spew spewer spine spire spree Sweep swine

prise rein renew repine resin rinse ripe ripen

YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION

New
word
| innovator

innovator

someone who
looks for new
ways of doing
something



Loek van Wely v Teimour
Radjabov, Corus Wijk aan Zee
2007. Radjabov, 20, has taken
over from the old Soviet
grandmasters asthe leading = &
exponent of the sharp King’s
Indian Defence 1 d4 Nf6 2 c4 g6
3 Nc3 Bg7. KID specialists like to «
attack White's castled g1 king,
but in recent years most GMs
have believed that White's own 4
threats on the queen's side are
stronger. So Radjabov’s
successful challenge to
established beliefs at Wijk was a
real shock, and earned hima
share of first prize in Western
Europe's most important annual
contest. Here his black army is
swarming over the white
defences, while Dutch champion
van Wely’s pawns on light
squares have created big dark






FRIDAY
JULY 27

ARIES — March 21/April 20
Be careful who you antagonize this
week, Aries. No-matter how many
foes you’ve conquered in the past,
the only way you will win this
week’s battle is if you get along
with everyone.

TAURUS - April 21/May 21
Try to cut back on your workload
this week, Taurus. As strong as you
are, it’s important to take time now .
to pay attention to your physical,
mental, and emotional health.

GEMINI - May 22/June 21
It’s important to focus only on things
that mean something to you. Ignore
the fights and feuds that are going on
in the background, Gemini. It’s all
about you this week.

CANCER - June 22/July 22

The weather’s great — come out of
your shell, Cancer. Your first task
this week should be to remind close.
friends and loved ones that you .
care. And don’t just say it, show it.

LEO -— July 23/August 23
Believe it or not, Leo, there is a way
out of your dilemma. The catch? To
find it, you’ll have to put your ego
aside and ask someone. for heln
VIRGO — Aug 24/Sept 22

This week you should be able to
keep the momentum going, Virgo.
However, you’re not made of
‘money; you should curtail your
spending habits. Find less expen-
sive ways to enjoy yourself.

LIBRA -— Sept 23/Oct 23

Seize the day, Libra! What you do
this week at home and at work will
determine how successful the next
year will be for you. Don’t hold
back — take action.

SCORPIO — Oct 24/Nov 22
‘Don’t be possessive when it comes
to business and personal relation-
ships this week, Scorpio. Everybody -
needs a little space now and again,
even from you.

SAGITTARIUS — Nov 23/Dec 21
Take a break from your search for the
next best thing, Sagittarius. Now is the
time to focus your energy on enjoying
what you’ve already accomplished
before starting something new.

CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20°

Imporant people will be watching

you this week, Capricorn. Give

’em a good show and you’ll come |
out on top.

AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18
A new, more adventurous phase is
set to begin this week. Feel free to
take the plunge. Just make sure
you’re doing it for the right reasons.
Pamper yourself this weekend.

PISCES — Feb 19/March 20
At some point this week, you’ll have
to decide whether or not to forgive
someone close for letting you down.
The choice is yours.

CHESS by Leonard Barden

square gaps. How did Black (to
move) win quickly?

LEONARD BARDEN



ACROSS: 4, S-truc-k 7, Baker-loo 8, Llamas 10, Flits 13, Co.-Al 14, Tuna 15, Boss
16, Fee 17, Peru 19, T-w-in 21, Disappear 23, Port 24, L-ads 26, Fag 27, Aped
29, Taut 32, Stet 33, Verge 34, Tori-E-s 35, Time bomb 36, Tenths

DOWN: 1, Abaft 2, Sk-E-in 3, Kris 4, Solos 5, Rea-L 6, C-raven 9, Last-Ed 11, Lud
12, Tap-I-r 13, Couplet 15, Bra 16, Fir 18, ES-tate 20, Waste 21, Do-G 22, P-ad
23, Pa-role 25, Hug 28, Pests 30, Arro-W 31, Ten-by 32, Sift 33, Veer



ACROSS: 4, Action 7, Heathrow 8, Falter 10, Stows 13, Dupe 14, Tier 15, Help 16,
Ale 17, Oral 19, Espy 21, Stimulate 23, Tied 24, Gala 26, Tax 27, Deep 29, Gout
32, Ills 33, Verge 34, Spared 35, Enormous 36, Eraser

DOWN: 1, Chest 2, Canoe 3, Ohms 4, Awful 5, Tale 6, Openly 9, Appeal 11, Tic 12,
Wrote 13, Deluges 15, Ham 16, Ape 18, Riddle 20, Stage 21, Six 22, Lap 23,
Tamper 25, Tug 28, Elder 30, Orion 31, Tease 32, Irks 33, Very

—_

Chess solution 8354: 1...Qdl! (so that if 2Qxc3 Qxe2+
3 Khl Qfl+ 4 Kh2 Bf4 mate) 2 Bb3 (else Black wins by
Rel) Rxb3! 3 axb3 (3 Qxb3 Qxe2+) Nxe6 and White
resigned since Nf4+ will be decisive.



THE TRIBUNE i er wht af, , £007, PAG aE 15B



FRIDAY EVENING = | JULY 27, 2007

[| 7:30 | 8:00 | 8:30 | 9:00 | 9:30 | 10:00 | 10:30

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INSURANCE MANAGEMENT

ee) LIMITED. INSURANCE = & AGRE













Tie Tita | ne So De Se eae
Today Saturday WINDS WAVES VISIBILITY WATER TEMPS.
i ‘NASSAU Today: E at 5-10 Knots 0-1 Feet 3-6 Miles 86° F
Saturday: SE at 5-10 Knots 0-1 Feet 3-6 Miles 86° F
FREEPORT Today: ESE at 5-10 Knots 0-1 Feet 4-7 Miles 86° F
: Saturday: SSE at 5-10 Knots 0-1 Feet 3-6 Miles 86° F
: . : ABACO Today: ESE at 5-10 Knots 1-2 Feet 3-6 Miles 86° F
A couple of showers Mostly cloudy with a A couple of showers Mostly cloudy, a t- Intervals of clouds Intervals of clouds The higher the AccuWeather UV Index™ number, the Saturday: S$ at 5-10 Knots 1-2 Feet 3-6 Miles 86° F
and a t-storm. thunderstorm. and a t-storm. storm possible. and sunshine. and sunshine. greater the need for eye and skin protection.
High: 88° High: 90° High: 90° _ High: 90°



High: 90° . ~Low: 75° Low: 75° Low: 75° Low: 77° Low: 77° Bry aes U S ise OH
(eMEE TU i â„¢ - : ltl ciek bea
[__104°-86°F ___ High L(t.) Low Hi (ft.)
Za The exclusive AccuWeather RealFeel Temperatureâ„¢ I is an index that. combines the effects of temperature, wind, humidity; sunshine intensity, cloudiness, precipitation, aaa and Today ' 6:22am. 2.2 12:30a.m. 0.4

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. 6:54pm. 29 1216p.m. 0.3

oe : . : 740 p.m. 3.0 1:06p.m. 0.2
Statistics are for Nassau through 2 p.m. yesterday Sunday 757am. 25 200am. 02



ABACO Temperature 8:24 p.m. 31 1:54pm. 01 — Budapest 94/34 65/18 s 91/32 64/17 pc

High sesieeccisececcce treme 91° F/33° C Monday 642am. 26 241am. 00 “Buenos Aires. eS oo 8¢ :

LOWS Soi Sesiahe oo rena 78° F/26° C } 9:07 p.m. 3.1 9:42 p.m. 0.1

Normal Nigh:(:scccccersatscsacessacie BO/ F/G ihe Cette Use ee eet a eee

Nopmalilowizia:e cic clteeceen 75° F/24° C ; 53/11 s

fast year's:high sctccttescoon 91° F/33° C SuN PUT E Vioon 7a23 00
_ High:90°F/32°C LaSt YOar'S IOW.<)c2ej-ccyerasessvsacetseeen 79° 26°C 68/20 c

Low: 77° F/25°C Precipitation’ sv 3 A eet Sen ase Sunrise. 6:35 a.m. Moonrise... . 6:25:p.m. ‘

As of 2 p.m. yesterday ...cccceccsssssssessssseeees trace” Sunset... ... . 7:58 p.m. Moonset ..... 3:56 a.m.

Year to date - Full Last ‘New First






* High: 90° F/32°C Normal year to date... Frankfurt 72/22 49/9 pc 66/18 47/8 r
Low: 76° F/24°G ‘Geneva a = : 2
AccuWeather.com oH 58/20's 82/27 65/18 po
All forecasts and maps provided by ; “as a ‘Havana: ie Showers
“AccuWeather, Inc. ©2007 Jul. 29° Aug.5 = Aug. 12» Aug. 20 Helsinki 76/24 59/15 + yet 54/12 5 T-storms
ELEUTHERA a Oe Tat
High: 89° F/32° C ; am rs 3 = rs
g a $3 *__* | Flurries Shown are noon positions of weather systems and
: 17° F/25°C Snow precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.
LE [=_Â¥] Ice Forecast high/low temperatures are for selected cities. Stationary a
KEY WEST CATISLAND
High: 90° F/32°C High: 89° F/32° C
Low:81°F/27°C ‘aq
ow: 81 Ww: 72° F/22°



= SAN SALVADOR ae. a0: aR aN
: High:88°F/31°C Uicscoy 69/20 59/15 pc 67/19 54/12 t
“Low: 73° F/23° C =








~ ANDROS
High: 90° F/32°C
Low: 79° F/26°C

Shown is today's weather. Temperatures are today's
highs and tonights's lows.





Oslo 64/17 54/12 66/18 52/11 +

















rest easy knowing

MAYAGUANA s SS ate§ 79/26 s



























Today Saturda _ Toda Saturda' Toda Saturday

High Low W High low W ilges elses Ween ae ew High Lowes Whe SanIgh Laws didest. F/33°C ave excellent chick

F/C F/C F/C F/C OQ
Albuquerque 91/82 6749 t — 90/82 6749 t Indianapolis P ee ae oe no matter whic
Anchorage 71/21 56/13 c 75/23 55/12 s Jacksonville Phoenix 101/38 85/29 pc 99/37 84/28 _ po _ CROOKED 75/23 pe Cc wind blows.
Atlanta 92/83 71/21 t 88/81 72/22 ¢ = ~—S Kansas City F i RAGGED ISLAND [ 9/9 :
Atlantic City 82/27 71/21. pc 88/31 72/22 t _Las Vegas. 406/41 260 s High:89° F/32° C
Baltimore. - 88/31 70/21 t 86/30. 72/22 t. Little Rock 90/3: 722! Low:73° F/23°C ;
Boston 90/32 68/20 po 84/28 68/20 t LosAngeles 84/28 66/18 84/28 65/18 : ;
Buffalo «80/26 G47 t ~—«81/27 65/18 t — Louisville 88/31 73/22" e ‘Lake’
Charleston, SC 90/32 73/22 t 93/33 74/23 t Memphis 94/34 76/24 91/32, 74/23 t San Antonio ‘© GREAT INAGUA 5 ese
Chicago’ 83/28 GOS t 84/28 GST pe |= Miami 90/82 76R4 t= BOT TERA tT — San Diego 78/25 TOI pe 76/24 68/20 pe High: 91: e326 Tina TROT eTO TR MCU
Cleveland 80/26 63/17 t 83/28 66/18 t Minneapolis 87/30 66/18 pc 88/31 66/18 pc © San Francisco 72/22 56/13 pe 71/24 “56/13 pe sm : Low: 79° F/26°C § aca (2359/15. 2 SR ETSISRSGHER
Dallas «90/82 75/23 t «= 92/33. 75/23 pe —Nashville ~— «90/82 70/21 pe 87/30 71721 “+t = ~—=s Seattle. © 76/24 S6NS po 76/24 “58/14 “pe ae : Vienna “6417 pc ~—«83/28 «6/13 t LIMITED. INSURANCE BROKERS & AGENTS
Denver 81/27 59/15 t 83/28 61/16 pc New Orleans 89/31 75/23 t 90/32 77/25 t Tallahassee 90/32 72/22 t 93/33 74/23 t Was p4/28 54H2 pe 77/25 «4/12
Detroit = 82/27 67/19 t 85/29 66/18 pe NewYork 84/28 73/22 tt 848 7423 t= Tampa 90/82 75/9 te BOT TTB tS mane TREES CSIIELGIPT © -LEAORT GAN TERE af Abaco Eleuthera Exuma
Honolulu. 87/30 76/24 pc 89/31. 76/24 pc Oklahoma City 94/34 69/20 pc 91/32 72/22 t — Tucson 94/34 77/25 po 91/32 76/24 pe Weather (W): s- ecartly eigudys éaclotdycehiichowerR tahandar: B00 f Tels (242) 367-4204 f Tel (242) 332-2062 f Tel: (242) 396-2304
Houston 85/29 74/23 r 89/3T77/25 t Orlando = 90/82-73/22 tt ~——91/32 74/23 t Washington, DC 86/30 72/22 t 90/32 72/22 1 ape UY DE Paty CQuCys y :



storms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice, Prcp-precipitation, Tr-trace



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Volume: 103 No.204

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TSF |

SHOWERS,
STORM

| in Ife savings
SEE FRONT PAGE OF BUSINESS SECTION




Timeshare agent
in court over two
alleged incidents

B By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport
Reporter

FREEPORT - A male time-
share agent was charged in
Freeport Magistrate’s Court
with raping two American visi-
tors in separate incidents on
Grand Bahama last week.

Mark Marvin Bethel, 36, a
resident of No. 104 Lucayan
Lanai Condominiums, Albacore
Drive, appeared before Magis-
trate Debbye Ferguson yester-
day on two counts of rape.

Bethel, a timeshare agent at
Xanadu Vacation Club, was
charged with raping a 17-year-
old visitor from Scotch Plains,
New Jersey.

The prosecution alleged that
the accused met the young
woman — who arrived on the
island aboard the cruise ship
Carnival Liberty on July 16 -
at Port Lucaya Marketplace.

Postponement of

‘Carifesta’ slammed

@ By ALISON LOWE

Tribune Staff Reporter

—— — ——— | i By DENISE MAYCOCK

THE opposition and mem- }
bers of the cultural communi- :
ty blasted government's post- ; .
ponement of the arts and cul- : aken j i -
tural festival “Carifesta” from. : ‘45 taken into police custocy
: in Freeport in connection with

Speaking on GEMS the robbery and brutal attack

105.9FM yesterday, “cultural :

2008 to 2012.
















eh s Ct Brn mT :
declbger ac deb b LbL ih at)

It is alleged that sometime
after 8am, Bethel induced the
teenager to accompany hin to
his apartment under the pretext
of taking her to the beach, sind
had sex with her against her
will. °

On the second count, Beilel
is charged with raping an 81-
year-old visitor of Glendale,
Arizona.

The woman is a timeshare

‘owner at the St Tropez Condo-

minium, Dundee Bay.

It is alleged that Bethe! met
the victim and her husband and
informed them that he was a
manager at the Xanadu Resart
and a masseuse, before raping
the woman.

Bethel was not required to
plead to the charges.

Magistrate Ferguson
adjourned the matters o
November 26 for a preliminary
inquiry, and remanded Bethel
to Fox Hill Prison.

Man in custody it
connection with
attack on 87-yeat-old

Tribune Freeport
Reporter

A GRAND Bahama man

this week of an 87-yeat-vld

i aa : . ? woman in New Providence.
heavyweights” including Patri- ;
cia Glinton Meicholas, Philip :
Burrows and Ian Strachan :

SEE page 10

Chief Superintendent Pisil

: Rahming said the suspeci was
: flown to New Providence on
SEE page 12







Che Miami Herald

- BAHAMAS EDITION

FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007

Aiea

ited Te

Maan ak







LATEST NEWS FROM BRAZIL









urist rane charges

Siem me orto etd a murder

& THE 16-year-old out-
side of Juvenile Court
yesterday.

(Photo: Tim Clarke/
Tribune staff)

A SIXTEEN-year-old
Price Street boy was
arraigned in Juvenile Court
yesterday charged with the
murder of Ulrick Johnson
Jr, 16.

According to reports,
Johnson, the 47th murder
victim of the year, died as a
result of a stab wound to
the chest.

The stabbing incident
occurred in the Nassau Vil-
lage area Monday night. |

Johnson reportedly
stopped a vehicle in the
area of Alexandria Boule-
vard, Nassau Village near
the basketball court, after
the stabbing and was tak-
en to the hospital, He died
on arrival at Princess Mar-
garet Hospital.

The juvenile, who is rep-
resented by lawyer Tamara
Taylor, was not required to
plead to the murder charge.

He was remanded to Her
Majesty’s prison. The mat-
ter was adjourned to
November 15 for trial.

PM: Christie’s
restructuring



of police force

was ‘reckless’

& By BRENT DEAN
- Tribune Staff Reporter

PRIME Minister Ingraham
has charged that Perry
Christie’s actions in restructur-
ing the upper ranks of the
police force were “reckless”,
and that he is not forcing
Deputy Commissioner John
Rolle to retire.

SEE page 12



Sr Asst Commissioner of Police
‘may be asked to auction off gifts’

@ By PAUL TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter



SENIOR Assistant Commissioner of Police
Elliston Greenslade may be asked to auction
off the gifts he was given at a celebratory gath-
ering earlier this year when Police Commis-
sioner Paul Farquharson returns from vaca-
tion next week, The Tribune has-learned.

At a police organised farewell dinner in
Grand Bahama, Mr Greenslade was presented
with two cellular phones, two Rolex watches
(one for his wife, and the other for himself),
and a Dodge Durango vehicle. It is unknown if
these gifts were solely donations from police
officers, or if private, or corporate citizens were
involved.

The event, which was held under the full
sanction of the Commissioner of Police Paul

Farquharson and other senior officers, was -

organised to thank and congratulate Mr
Greenslade for his appointment as SACP and

his transfer to New Providence.

Prior to this, Mr Greenslade had spent seven
years in Grand Bahama leading a number of
weapons, and narcotics operations, many of

which have yet to be eclipsed.

However, the acceptance of these gifts by

-Mr Greenslade has been an issue of contention

for other ranking officers in the force who
point out that the Police Act prevents the
acceptance of gifts by police officers.

“A lot of people are attempting to justify
this, but the issue is that someone cannot be
seen to be impartial in performing his duties,”
another source said.

Deputy Commissioner of Police John Rolle
refused to comment on the matter yesterday,
stating that the only person who could speak on
the issue would be the Commissioner of Police
— who is scheduled to be back in office on
Monday.

SEE page 10

Reports claim Harbour Island Road
Traffic Dept is being investigated



@ By TANEKA THOMPSON

REPORTS from Harbour
Island claim that questionable prac-
tices have been uncovered in the
Department of Road Traffic in
Dunmore Town, Harbour Island.
Hl According to reports an official

: at the Department of Road Traffic
: is being investigated on suspicion of
“unusual activities.” Chief Inspec-
tor Bain at the Harbour Island
: police station confirmed with The
: Tribune that there is an “active
: investigation” into the department.

Mr McPhee, Deputy Controller

@ PRIME MINISTER
Hubert Ingraham

Before

of the Department of Road Traffic
in New Providence, told The Tri-
bune that his department has
authorised a “preliminary investi-
gation” into the Harbour Island
branch, however he warned the
public against speculating, because,
he said, whenever claims of this
nature are made it is usual proce-
dure to launch an investigation.

While the official in question has
not been formally suspended, Mr
McPhee said the person has been
asked to “move out of the way for
the time being” while the investi-
gation is underway.

ou Pees Windows or

Doors that claim to be Hurricane
Proof or Impact Resistant make

sure they’re Hurricane Tested!

: AUTHORIZED PGT DEALER
NAS: Robinson Rd, FPT: Logwood Rd.
@-mail: cbs@cbsbahamas.com
PAGE 2, FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007

THE TRIBUNE



@ By NATARIO McKENZIE

A: MAN who admitted in
Magistrates Court yesterday

that he was left on a Cay in the
Exumas to watch over roughly
$500,000 worth of marijuana was
sentenced to five years in prison.



LOCAL NEWS

Man found with $500k of
drugs jailed for five years

Magistrate Carolita Bethel
sentenced Rudolph Alexander
Clarke, 41, alias Rudolph
Alexander Deleveaux, of Sir
Lynden Pindling Estates, to
four years in prison on the
charge of possession of mari-
juana with the intent to supply.

Clarke was given an addi-
tional one year sentence for
breaching a bond of good
behavior which stemmed from
another drug matter. The sen-
tences are to run consecutively.

Clarke admitted yesterday
that police found him in pos-
session 470 pounds of marijuana
while at Shroud Cay in the Exu-
mas.

According to the prosecution,
police acting on information,
travelled to the uninhabited cay
where they observed foot prints
along the beach.

Upon investigation, the offi-
cers followed a trail of broken
shrubbery some 60 to 70 feet
into bushes, where they found
12 crocus sacks and three five-
gallon buckets containing mar-

. quana.

After a further search, police
said they found Clarke lying in

‘the bushes on his stomach.’

He was arrested. After being

aici p vee pecs :
se Mea de) er-lgecsi8\ggnads| goss. p s101 1/7



cautioned, the poli¢e report
said, he told police that he had
been on the cay since Sunday.
Clarke told the magistrate
that.the police report was cor-

.rect. Magistrate Bethel noted

that Clarke was no stranger to
her court, having been convict-
ed and served time in prison on
for drug convictions before.
She accepted his plea of guilt
and took into consideration the

lM FORTY-ONE-YEAR-OLD Rudolph Alexander Clarke, alias

fact that he had not wasted the
court’s time.

Clarke said that he had been
left on the cay without food or
water to watch over the drugs.

He told the court that he had
not been hiding from police but
had actually been too weak to
move. Clarke said that he would
be willing to testify against oth-
ers who were involved with the
drugs.



Rudolph Alexander Dele veaux, of Sir Lynden Pindling Estates,

is shown outside court yei‘erday.

(Photo: Tim Clarke/Tribune staff)

Li on

Tyiece

ce[Benn

for obtaining a 3.61] GPA oe Oukes Field
Primary. From family and friends,

@/n brief

Police seek
man in

connection
with murder

A BAHAMIAN/American
man is wanted for questioning
in connection with a Grand
Bahama murder that took
place earlier this year, police
announced yesterday.

The Central Detective Unit

‘ of the Royal Bahamas Police

Force said they are seeking
Lester Eugene Adderley, 26,
who was reportedly born in
Florida. His occupation is list-
ed as “businessman”.

He is said to have a brown
complexion, brown eyes, a
slim build and to stand five
feet, six inches tall.

His last known address is
number 455 Hawaii Avenue,
Freeport, Grand Bahama.

He is béing sought for
questioning in connection
with the murder of Kostanti-
no Vardoulis, that occurred
on April 12 on Bahama Reef
Boulevard in Freeport.

“This subject is considered
armed and extremely dan-
gerous,” said a CDU state-
ment, “he should be
approached with caution.”

Anyone with information
concerning this person or his
whereabouts is asked to con-
tact the police in Grand
Bahama at 350-3106, 352-
9774/5 or 911.

Share
your
news

The Tribune wants to hear
from people who are
making news in their
neighbourhoods. Call us
on 322-1986 and share
your story.




:
== (Fp:

THE TRIBUNE



Oln brief

Speedboat
and fishing
equipment
are stolen

FREEPORT - Police on
Grand Bahama and Abaco
are seeking the public’s assis-
tance in locating a speedboat
that was stolen this week
from Treasure Cay, Abaco.

American Abelando
Gomez, 46, a resident of
Royal Poinciana Avenue,
reported to the Treasure Cay
Police Station that his vessel
was stolen sometime between
midnight on July 23 and
10.15am on July 24.

He said that the 30-foot
white and blue Contender
with twin 250 horsepower
Yamaha outboard engines
and a blue canvas top was
docked at the Treasure Cay
Marina.

Mr Gomez told police that
his vessel, which is valued at
$75,000, had onboard a quan-
tity of fishing equipment.

Anyone who spots the ves-
sel or who knows of its
whereabouts is asked to call
the Marsh Harbour Police
Station at 367-2560, or the
Police Dispatch Centre in
Freeport at 919 or 911.

PLP youth
movement
appeals
for calm

THE Youth arm of the
PLP is calling on young
Bahamians to find alterna-
tive methods of conflict reso-
lution in wake of the latest
homicides involving young
Bahamians.

“As a youth organisation
in the Bahamas, the Progres-
sive Young Liberals is urg-
ing all other youth organisa-
tions and young Bahamians
to play a role in this fight

against crime. As the youth.

of our country we must lead
our peers by example,
because the fact remains that
we are not only victims to this
ever. increasing crime rate,
but we are also the ones com-

mitting «the crimes,” the i

release said.

“We, the Progressive
‘Young Liberals, call for all
young Bahamians to find oth-
er alternatives to resolving
their disputes without resort-
ing to any type violent activ-
ity. The future is in our
hands, but if we continue to
make ferocious decisions, we
are doomed,” the release
continued.

The Young Liberals com-

mitted in the release to do
whatever is necessary to assist
in a solution to the problem of
violent crime, including the
expansion of their community
outreach programme to assist
other young Bahamians.

"We must not, however,
depend on the government
to find a solution to this prob-
lem, because they themselves
are at a standstill at this point
when it comes to combating

crime. We must treat crime 7

like tourism and come to the
realisation that it is every-
body’s business," the release
said.

@ By PAUL TURNQUEST
Tribune Staff Reporter

CONCERNED that three of
the Bahamas’ daily newspapers
will lose their individual identi-
ty after signing a joint produc-
tion agreement, PLP leaders
want to meet with Tribune pub-
lisher Eileen Carron to be
assured that The Tribune, The
Nassau Guardian and Freeport
News will be free of political
bias in their presentation of the
news.

Speaking with The Tribune
yesterday, Mr Obie Wilch-
combe, former minister of
Tourism with responsibility for
broadcasting, said that if the
PLP were still the government,
it would not have allowed the
joint agreement between the
three dailies to be signed.

On Wednesday, The Tribune
and The Nassau Guardian
announced that they had formed
a joint operating agreement that
will combine the production,
printing and distribution of the
three major dailies. The object

' of the agreement is to share

equipment and resources to
meet the challenge of the esca-
lating cost of newspaper pro-
duction.

Mrs Carron is chairman of

: . the joint operation, with Mr

Emanual Alexiou of The Nassau
Guardian deputy chairman. In
the announcement it was made
clear that this agreement would
in no way affect the newspapers’
editorial policy. Each editorial
department would maintain its
independence.

However, Mr Wilchcombe
said that in his opinion, the
country has taken a step back-
ward in allowing one “entity”
to gain control over the dissem-

LOCAL NEWS

PLP ‘would not have
let papers join up’

Wilchcombe says party leaders
want to meet with publisher



i OBIE Wilchcombe

ination of news. He said that
considering the political views
of Mrs Carron and her support
of the FNM, this has essentially
created a monopoly where only
the view of the governing party
would be funneled to the mass-
es.
“You might have been better
off with a different publisher,”
Mr Wilchcombe said. “Think
about it — because of the per-
ception of Mrs Carron. I respect

. her deeply. I like her very much.

I understand she.is a wonderful
journalist, but there is a percep-
tion, and that perception I
believe works against her in this
country. And as time continues
to move on you are going to see
more and more of it,” he said.

Mr Wilchcombe, like other
leaders in his party, said that the
PLP was shocked to hear of the
newspapers’ joint operation.

“First of all we are shocked
that this has been allowed to
happen. The second thing is, we
are now having meetings with
the Parliamentary group and are
hoping to meet with the own-
ers of the papers to discuss with
the publisher about what they
intend to do.

“But I think it is important
for the government to reconsid-
er allowing this to proceed. I
think this works against democ-
racy. I think this works against
freedom of speech. I think, to
have one publisher of all the
main stream papers in the coun-
try is not a wise thing for a small
country. I believe that it is
important to put in place the
regulatory agencies before we
allow such things to happen.

“But we don’t have any regu-
latory agencies in place, and
what we are doing is creating a
one voice country. And that
does not, in my view, speak to
democracy. And when the

mainstream newspapers come

under one umbrella, one pub-
lisher, we are deeply concerned
about what that voice is going to
be saying — particularly when
we are aware that the publisher
has had a difficulty with the
PLP,” he said.

e SEE EDITORIAL ON
PAGE FOUR

Warning over fake $100 notes

= By BRENT DEAN
Tribune Staff Reporter

A BAY Street merchant is
warning that a serial counter-
feiter is roaming downtown;
having tried to spend fake
Bahamian $100 bills in his store
twice within the last week.

The merchant, who spoke to
The Tribune under the condi-
tion of anonymity, said that the
man came into his store for the
first time last Saturday, and
again returned yesterday

attempting to spend the fake

$100 notes.

“What they do is come in and
buy an item for ten bucks or
less and give you a hundred dol-
lar bill trying to get the change,”
he said.

The source told The Tribune
that the people involved in the
scam act as if they are in a hur-
ry so that cashiers do not scru-
tinise these “pretty good” repli-

: cas carefully.

The problem of counterfeit
notes emerges, every few
months, the merchant contin-
ued, and thus far he has only
seen the fake $100 bills.

A formal report has already
been made to the Central Police

Station, the source said, and he .

has also warned other mer-
chants in his area of the issue.

A police source in the com-
mercial crime division said that
they have not received any
reports of a heightened pres-

‘ence of counterfeit currency cir-

culating in the country recently.

The officer explained that one
of the main methods used by
counterfeiters is to bleach one
dollar notes with chemicals, and
reprint higher denominations on
the same real currency paper,
such as the $100 and $50 bills.

“What we are asking con-
sumers to do is scrutinise the
notes fully,” the source said.

It was explained to The Tri-
bune that regular colour print-
ers are used in the creation of
counterfeit money, and that
when this currency is wet, the
ink usually runs off the paper.

According to the’ Central
Bank's website, legitimate
Bahamian notes contain the fol-
lowing characteristics:

e Watermark of the Spanish
Galleon: all banknotes

e Security threads: all ban-
knotes

e See-through feature of the
Sand Dollar: all banknotes

¢ Hologram: Bahamas $100
banknotes only

e Series: All banknotes
(except B$3 banknotes)

e Foil: $10, $20, $50 .

e 100 per cent cotton ban- - |

2 Weeks ey Th anne

Coordinated

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Apparel Fabrics* Cottons, Linens, Suiting, Bridal, Lamour, Special Occasion,
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Jatrces, ib and. auremeiee

ACYitae cle

merce St. [242] 325-8233 * Robinson Rd.[242] 322-3080 ° Fax:[242] 322-5251



knote paper: all banknotes

e Security fibres of fluores-
cent green or yellow: all ban-
knotes



engine has EPA

ratings of 24mpg The altnew RAV4 has 2 nouerts, powerful nature
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FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007, PAGE 3


















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PAGE 4, FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007 THE TRIBUNE

The Tribune Limited



NULLIUS ADDICTUS JURARE IN VERBA MAGISTRI
Being Bound to Swear to The Dogmas of No Master

LEON E. H. DUPUCH, Publisher/Editor 1903-1914

SIR ETIENNE DUPUCH, Kt, O.B.E., K.M., K.C.S.G.,

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

Publisher/Editor 1919-1972
Contributing Editor 1972-1991

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

Publisher/Editor 1972-

Published Daily Monday to Saturday

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

TELEPHONES
Switchboard (News, Circulation and Advertising) 322-1986
' Advertising Manager - (242) 502-2352

A business decision that made sense

A SIMPLE and practical business decision by
two newspaper owners has thrown the PLP into
a tailspin. They cannot understand how business
people can cooperate without one controlling
the other. :

After 104 years of competing against each
other in a no-win contest that was daily becom-
ing more expensive in a shrinking customer
market, the owners of The Tribune and The
Guardian decided to sit down to the table and
talk. As a result we saw a way — already being
done the world over in our industry — where we
could share expenses in areas of duplication
without compromising the independence of our
newsgathering or editorial departments. In oth-
er words, sometime in the future we. are work-
ing towards our publications being produced
on one press, our advertising space being sold by
one advertising department, the distribution of
our newspapers leaving from one centre, and
one accounts department overseeing them all.
The plan just made so much business sense that
it would have been foolish for either of us to

have walked away from it and gone on strug- |

gling alone. a4
Today this is the way that the business worid
is moving for those determined to survive.

It is by adopting this business plan that we
can guarantee Bahamians the continuation of
three strong, independent newspapers well into
the future.

So simple, and yet so complex for the PLP.

‘Because it is such a simple concept PLP lead-
ers, themselves masters of conspiracy, always
with an ulterior motive up someone’s sleeve,
can’t accept it without trying to ferret out some
skeleton in the closet. We assure them that they
will be disappointed.

We have given them a simple proposition of
two and two equalling four. Not satisfied, they
are raising their blood pressure trying to make
those two little figures equal five — or maybe
even six for some of them.

The statement that the two newspaper own-
ers made on Wednesday seemed so straight
forward that we did not plan to go into any fur-
ther explanation — certainly not in this col-
umn.

But Mr Obie Wilchcombe, a former minister
in the PLP government responsible for broad-
casting, made a statement that we could not
resist. In an interview with our reporter he
talked about preserving democracy, while in
the same breath vowing that if the PLP had
been the government The Tribune and
Guardian owners would not have been permit-
ted to sign their agreement. With that state-
ment democracy shrivelled.

PLPs like Mr Wilchcombe talk democracy,
but don’t seem to understand its essence. How
could any democratic government have pre-
vented two private organisations signing a busi-
ness agreement that broke no law? :

This is why The Tribune’s publisher is con-

stantly at odds with the PLP in this column.
Their philosophy and standards are diametri-
cally opposed to hers — so opposed that “nev-
er the twain shall meet.”

This does not make her an FNM. In fact she

belongs to no political party.

But, despite the disagreement, when it comes
to being fair to the Opposition, The Tribune
goes out of its way to give them equal space.
Even Fred Mitchell recognised this when he
said in 1998: “Strange as it may seem, The Tri-
bune has the fairest policy with regard to cov-
erage of political news. They seem to under-
stand that the news is the news and not what

your editorial opinion is.” The Tribune has not.

changed and never will.

And this is what the PLP refuses to under-
stand. All the columns of The Tribune are open
to them — except this column.

As a result the publisher becomes biased and
unfair in their eyes when she refuses to allow
them to influence her opinion in the only
space in her newspaper that she can call her
own.

Our fairness to the PLP has cost us money. A
most recent example has been the publication of
party newspapers during the election. We gen-
erally feel safe publishing the FNM’s Torch,
which usually deals with issues and watches
carefully for defamation.

Not so the PLP. We are not willing to be
responsible for whatever defamation they might
commit in the course of some of their wild accu-
sations.

We refused to publish their paper. There was
no reason to have rejected the FNM.

But it would not have been fair to have
accepted one without.the other..And.so’ we
wrote to the FNM in advance and. informed
them that we would not print their paper. Dur-
ing an election year this was good revenue
turned down. But out of fairness, it was turned
down. ;

The PLP never complained when Bahamas
Information Services was under the control of
the late Sir Lynden Pindling or when ZNS was
the only radio station in the country. Not only
was ZNS government owned — in those days
under strict PLP control — but it made certain
to block all Opposition voices, especially in the
run up to an election.

The truth is that the PLP don’t understand
fairness, and so they are judging everyone else
by their own low standards.

Today they have broken out in a cold sweat
because they know only too well their own vices
and are just afraid that we might resort to them.

We can assure you that these newspapers
will not stoop so low. These three independent
newspapers are held in trust for the people of
this country who are entitled to both sides of
every story.

And, by Jove, together we plan to give them
that story free from political interference.



If parents can’t
take responsibility
for children, then
the govt must do so

EDITOR, The Tribune.

I WISH to say a sincere
"Thank you" to the writer of

. the letter in your paper today

— Mr. Stephen Turnquest. He
has had the courage to say
what many people have been
thinking and saying for years;
everything he says is true.
The country was swept along
in a tide of materialism, con-
sumerism and greed. The
family was the first to fall vic-
tim to the new way of life,
having struggled during the
'60s and '70s to raise a family
in this new environment, I
knew all the headaches and
heartbreak of that time, but
the "old" morals and disci-
plines continued to be
observed in our home,
backed up with love and con-
stant prayer by the parents.

Now Stephen Turnquest
has come up with solutions
for today's problems, which
are so much worse. I back up
every one of them, in fact the
curfew was suggested some
time ago by one of my own
family. If parents cannot or
will not not take responsibil-
ity for their children's behav-
iour, then the government
must do so. Parents must
realise that every time they
turn a blind eye to deception,
or tolerate bad behaviour,
that has a ripple effect on the
community at large. After all,
Social Services remove chil-
dren from homes where they
are abused or neglected, so
why should we object when
our teenagers and young
adults are made to account
for their bad behaviour? The
question now is, "Will gov-
ernment listen to the voice of
the people on this matter and
implement these suggestions,
or will they take the attitude
of previous administrations
and ignore them whilst the
struggle to come up with their
own solutions (more long-
winded commissions!) or put
them aside in favour of more
pressing problems?" |

I] have every sympathy
with the present government,
as sO many situations need
urgent attention, but I sub-
mit that the present level of
crime in our country is of no.1
importance. It is not only hav-
ing a disastrous affect on our
people who either live in fear
of their lives, or the ever-
growing number who are

, Baha
| “Revival Begins With You!.”

SUNDAY SERVICES






DABS

letters@tribunemedia.net

fearless in their pursuit of
money and live to support
their avaricous lifestyles.

Let me tell you what hap-
pens when the government
does not listen to the people's
ideas.

My husband was a mem-
ber of what was then called
"The Discharged Prisoners'
Aid Committee"; which
briefly tried to help prison-
ers rehabilitate when they
were discharged.

He also visited the prison
once weekly to give talks, but
he quickly discarded that idea
and organized debates to let
the prisoners have their say. I
also visited with the men on
these occasions, and the
debates were lively and
revealing! As a result of this
experience, my husband felt
that rehabilitation should
start whilst the men were
under sentence.

During one of our family
holidays in Britain, he took
it upon himself (at his own

_expense) to visit various pris-

ons and departments around
the country to collect ideas
and suggestions on the sub-
ject.

On our return he shared his
findings with the Committee,
who were very enthusiastic,
and eventually he gave his
report to the government.
Nothing was done, and short-
ly thereafter the PLP became
the government, and in short
order my husband received a
letter telling him that his ser-
vices were no_ longer
required. Perhaps if some of
these ideas had been followed
up, the prison might not have
deteriorated to the condition
it is in today.

On another occasion a
scheme was put forward to
the government whereby raw
sewage was processed
through seven channels and
emerged as pure drinking
water. This was proposed by
a brilliant engineer who was
working in Nassau at the
time, and had seen this pro-
ject through to-a successful
conclusion in other parts of
the world. The government
of the day threw up its hands
in horror at the thought of

drinking "sewage" water!
Nearly 40 years later we still
do no have edible drinking:
water in the Bahamas.

A Canadian business man
was visiting Nassau, and was
shocked at the method of
garbage disposal being used
here (fires at the "Dump). He
had a lucrative business in
Canada whereby all the
garbage was compressed and
shredded down into fill, leav-
ing no odour or environmen-
tal hazards. He put the
scheme to the government
and offered to bring this
operation to Nassau. He was
refused. Can anybody deny
that such a system would be
far cleaner and healthier than
our present eyesore on Har-
rold Road?

These are three instances
that I know of from personal
experience and I am sure
many other people can attest
to others. All I ask is for the
government to PLEASE LIS-
TEN to Mr. Stephen Turn-
quest and others like him
before it is too late.

There are many unknown
groups of people all over The
Bahamas trying in a small,
quiet way to help disadvan-
taged children and adults, but
a more comprehensive effort
is needed from the lawmakers
if we are to survive this pre-
sent threat to our nation.
Some of the solutions sug-
gested will have people
yelling "FREEDOM" and

_"DICTATOR’', etc., but nev-

er mind the "noise in the
market". Show me the par-
ent who never heard "It’s not
fair" when forbidding their

‘child to do certain things

which would undoubtedly
end in trouble?

As for the person who
said: "Prayer groups won't
cut it" in relation to stopping
crime — I agree. Prayer groups
by themselves will "not cut
it" - it is also said that "The
Lord helps those who help
themselves". However, there
are those of us who were
active to help the country in
our younger days, but are
now in our "golden years"
when nobody listens to us
anyway! But we can pray,
whilst you active younger
ones get into the action.

EILEEN FARMER
Nassau,
July 23, 3007

Py

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THE TRIBUNE.

FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007, PAGE 5

PLP accused of

FNM hasn’t got

rid of Urban
Renewal, says
McAlpine

THE FNM government
has not abandoned Urban
Renewal as the PLP has
claimed, according to Sena-
tor Frederick McAlpine.

He said government is
seeking to strengthen and
enhance what is in place,
depoliticalise the concept,
reevaluate the programme
and bring greater benefits
to communities.

Senator McAlpine listed
the FNM government’s
plan for Urban Renewal:

e To identify, enhance
and establish community

service and outreach initia-
tives that will enhance com-
munity development.
_ © To upgrade and beauti-
fy the city of Nassau, includ-
. ing Bay Street which is also
beginning to look like the

inner-city. “Bay Street has,

never been in such a slump
_as it was handed over to us

_ by our predecessors, e he.

said.

e To promote and
encourage the restoration
of architecturally and his-
torically interesting build-

ings throughout — the
Bahamas.
- ¢ To seek to assist and
create incentives for the re-
establishment of high-qual-
ity restaurants and places
of entertainment attractive
‘to residents and visitors
alike.

© To build buildings and

_ people through the aid of
_ private, social, civic and



governmental departments




businesses and beautifying
communities.

— ® To assist civic and
church organisations that

seek the advancement of
the social development of

the youth, creating better

. neighbourhoods which lead
tter nation.





p nei
‘serving the wisdom of our
elderly community mem-

- bers and peeae it on to





. 1 “Te- reitaDUSteaE
diapi
_ ing out to the under-privi-

_leged; creating economic
ies, and-advanc-
e education of people ©



1g
in the inner-city will be the
government’s main aim for
Urban Renewal. -

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ISUZU WIZARD

eception on —

Urban Renewal

@ By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport Reporter

FREEPORT - Senator Rev
Frederick McAlpine said that
while the concept of Urban
Renewal is a good one, Bahami-
ans were misled by the former
PLP government that the pro-

gramme received international .

recognition.

“There is a deception that has
been perpetrated by members
opposite knowingly or'unknow-
ingly. They continue to mislead
the public into believing that
they got international awards
for Urban Renewal — it never
happened,” he said in the Sen-
ate this week.

Senator McAlpine claims that
awards were given to the Royal
Bahamas Police Force for com-
munity policing — not for Urban
Renewal.

“We, the Bahamian people
are proud as they (the police)
lead the region and the west-
ern hemisphere in community
policing.”

“Let me hasten to say that
the conceived idea of Urban
Renewal is a good one. It is,
however, unfortunate that while
the word was loosely thrown
about... no’ one in the previous
government took the time out

to describe, define, or articulate .

its meaning, goals or objec-
tives,” he said.

He claimed that while the
idea may have had good inten-
tions, the former government
made the drastic mistake of
politicising the Urban Renewal
Programme.

Senator McAlpine said
Urban Renewal is defined as
the revitalisation of established
urban areas to provide for a
greater range of housing,

’ employment and social activi-

ties.

He therefore noted that it
should be the redevelopment
or rehabilitation of real prop-
erties in a city; usually as a
result of co-operative effort by
private developers and govern-
ments.

Senator McAlpine believes
that Urban Renewal should not
just be about creating march-
ing bands from a community

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@ REV Frederick McAlpine

and policemen sitting in an
office of a constituency sur-
rounded by “campaign gener-
als”.

He explained that communi-
ty bands, community police sta-
tions and neighbourhood crime
watches were in existence in the
Bahamas prior‘to 2002.

“No government, except our
predecessors, sought to exploit
our intelligence into believing
that something new had evolved
in the country through commu-
nity policing under the auspices
of Urban Renewal,” he said.

The FNM senator said duties
carried out by police officers
under the scheme, such as
installing front doors in a neigh-
bourhood, or carrying groceries
to the less fortunate, should
have been carried out by Public
Works and Social Services offi-
cials.

“Urban renewal can’t just be
taking groceries to the poor and
fixing old ladies windows and
doors when Social Services have
been doing this for years in this
country — including providing
food stamps and lunch for
school children whose parents
couldn’t afford it. This govern-
ment, nor any prior, has ever
sought to name it urban renew-
al,” said the Senator.

Even though the former gov-
ernment claimed such great suc-

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cess with Urban Renewal, Rev
McAlpine said that there was
no real positive impact from the
programme.

He noted that the crime rate
remained high and murders did
not decrease; the poor remained
poor; derelict cars still remained
on the streets and many neigh-
bourhood communities were
still in a slump.

He added that a lack of disci-
pline among high-ranking offi-
cials trickled down to those in
the inner-city.

“Those opposite and our pre-
decessors in office are yet to
show us what they were doing
in this so-called Urban Renew-
al that was not being done by
successive governments.

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PAGE 6, FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007

THE TRIBUNE



NN a ee
Balancing opinions from the church

HE introduction of the

Urban Renewal pro-
gramme by the former admin-
istration (PLP) has not caused
any awe-inspiring turn-around,
in terms of crime, in the
urban/ghetto areas of New
Providence.

However, I do admit that
the UR programme was a
commendable attempt by the
former administration to
assist in the socialization of
children in urban neighbour-
hoods by providing them with
constructive outlets to utilise
their energy. It is probable
that the programme did have
a positive effect on the psy-
che of many residents in these
crime riddled neighbour-
hoods, who may have felt a
tinge bit more comfortable
knowing that the police were

only a stone’s throw away.
But, did UR curb or have
some dramatic effect on inner
city crime? I really don't think
so.
Should UR be abandoned?

Well, I believe that the idea of

Urban Renewal can be modi-
fied and changed in some ways,
more specifically to suit the
needs of individual neighbour-
hoods and also to add a strong
crime prevention/detection
component to it.

A priest, who also teaches
and interacts with youngsters,
recently told me: “Murder in
our country has to do with life-
style choices, that's why the
decision to shut down Urban
Renewal without a 'review' is
so short-sighted. Crime will
cease or be reduced when we
transform people and their envi-
ronments.”. I couldn’t agree

Born July 29, 1919

Died September 2, 1995

with him more!

Urban Renewal, in my opin-
ion, should not be a subject for
political football. I am certain
that residents of underprivi-
leged and perilous neighbour-
hoods, where there seems to
be an infestation of ruthless
criminals, could care less about
who had the idea first or which
government is better at this or
that!

Undoubtedly, both the FNM
and PLP are cognizant of the
plight that many residents of
these poor districts are facing, as
many are daily crying out for
help! help! in the fight against
lawlessness, help for social ser-
vices assistance, help in their
search for jobs, genuine help!
Or, is it that politicians are
thinking of these people like
potcakes, being only concerned
about their interests every five

We treasure the gift of you, mother; with all our hearts for you have a beauty
that begin inside and reaches out to touch the world with warmth and joy,
grace, hope, faith, charity and love.

Forever in the hearts of her childen, Charles (Bronson), Eric, Augustus
(Gus), Douglas (deceased) Knowles, Diana Knowles, Patricia Evans, Genny
Sampey; In- Laws, Grand Children, and numerous family members and
friends

Your Spirit lives on!









YOUNG MAN’ S VIEW



ADR I Wen

years when they (politicians)
need their votes?

[vs police must return
to the days when the
force carried out operations
that, my father (a former police-
man), told me that they did in
times past, i.e. loading buses
with armed officers who tra-
versed these neighbourhoods,
randomly searching and arrest-
ing any suspicious characters
and executing the law in a
direct, no-tolerance manner.
Since the retirement of former
Police Commissioner BK
Bonamy, the police force seems
to have gone soft: It is high time
that bus loads of police officers
return to patrolling and walk-
ing about these neighbour-
hoods, unquestionably leaving
an imprint of their presence in
the minds of would-be crimi-
nals and certainly compelling
them to think twice or thrice
about any intended act.

Politicians should immedi-
ately cease with politicizing the
blight (crime) that is now stain-
ing our social fabric, get off their
high horses, and propose actual
ideas that would truly address
the social predicament that we
must meet head-on!

Let’s separate church and
state!

I am not one to often agree
with my good ole second cousin,
Raynard Rigby, but last week
he had a valid point when he
seemed to suggest that the
church should foster healing,
particularly after an intense
election campaign.

Bahamas Christian Council
president John Humes, in my

opinion, was out of line with his.

recent comments about politics,
the PLP’s election court fight
and so on. While I believe that
in some PLP quarters there is a
hope that the legal action being
taken would inflame support-
ers and undermine a new gov-
ernment, admittedly, they legit-
imately have a right to question
any disputable result before the
election courts, where final res-
olution will be brought.

| is not my opinion that
the church should be
voiceless, however, considering
the Bishop’s position, although
some of his comments about the
status of our society were
appropriate and timely, some-
one serving in his role should
be the portrait of impartiality
and abstain from statements



GIBSON



that could be interpreted as
seeming partisan. I am a
staunch proponent of the notion
that the church and state should
remain two separate entities.
However, in the Bahamas, that
wall separating church and state
seems to be non existent.

I question whether Bishop
Humes spoke to the church
community before making his
comments. Frankly, it seems
that the Bishop was using the
platform (talk show) to also
make a name for himself. Bish-
op Humes, as the man who
stands as the figurehead of the
Christian church in. the
Bahamas, has lost some credi-
bility and, in my opinion, the
criticism of him is more than
justified. —

In January 1802, former



It is conspicuous
that while Mr Rigby
has come out
reeling against
Bishop Humes, he
failed to say the
same when
so-called ministers
with a PLP bent
spoke out on
political matters



American president Thomas
Jefferson wrote a letter to the
Danbury Baptists, who com-
plained in a letter that in their
state (Connecticut) religious lib-
erties were considered to be

“favours granted”, rather than.
‘unchangeable, democratic

rights. In his famous response,
Jefferson addressed religion on
a national level and implied that
there should be a "wall of sepa-
ration between church and
state."

W hile our religious
history is closely

‘linked to the Anglican Church

(Church of England), we should
seek to adopt a similar position
as Thomas Jefferson so clearly
enunciated in his letter. The
church should never become

. directly involved in political par-

tisanship, however, as fellow
writer Rick Lowe said, it is
acceptable for leaders to dis-
cuss “matters of ethics where
parliamentarians and politicians
are concerned etc”.

In many instances, the
church fails to address the ethi-
cal lapses and scandalous
escapades of high-ranking pub-
lic officials. Frankly, this may
be because many church leaders
are themselves in a search of
their own moral compasses! |
applaud Bahamas Faith Min-
istries pastor Dr Myles Munroe
for stepping up in a recent Inde-
pendence address and chiding
politicians for their licentious
lifestyle choices. Dr Munroe
was the first church leader, in
some time, that had the moral
fortitude to publicly undress
politicians — and he did so to
their faces!

Where are the other church-
men, who are hardly ever heard
on such issues? Is it because in
some instances some of them
are themselves too busy with
their own promiscuity?

One strong point for Bishop
Humes is that he is more vocal
than the previous Council pres-
ident (William Thompson), who
said little to nothing when,
among other indiscretions, two
PLP MPs were involved in a
fight, when a former Cabinet
minister was accused of rape
and photos of another married,
disgraced former Cabinet min-
ister embracing and being too
friendly with a reality star was
published internationally.

| o be completely fair, it

is conspicuous: that
while Mr Rigby has come out.
reeling against Bishop Humes,
he failed to say the same when
so-called ministers with a PLP
bent spoke out on political mat-
ters, typically being blatantly
partisan, for example. Neil Ellis
and Ross Davis. Mr Rigby was
tight-lipped when it was report-
ed that one of these “ministers”
told members of his congrega-
tion, who held dissimilar politi-
cal views to himself, to “haul
hip”.

In a piece published i in Thurs-
day’s Tribune, Rick Lowe said:
“The church and all citizens
should be able to speak their
minds with regard to keeping.
our political directorate in check
as guaranteed by our Constitu-
tion.”

While Mr Lowe’s coniments
are true, church leaders in this
politically tense atmosphere
must also be sure to present a
balanced perspective of current
affairs, so as not to jeopardize
the church’s credibility and
standing as the nation’s moral
compass. Yes, it is true that
much of what Bishop Humes
had to say dealt with serious
matters of the state, however,
it can also be inferred that some
of his comments appeared to
be partisan. The church must
be seen as the realm of toler-
ance and forgiveness!

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THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007, PAGE 7



Man jailed
for drug
and weapon
offences

A 33-YEAR-OLD Coral
Harbour man has been sen-
tenced to nearly three years in
jail after pleading guilty to drug
and weapons charges.

Neil Murray. pleaded guilty
on Wednesday to three counts
of possession of marijuana with
intent to supply as well as pos-
session of a firearm and ammu-
nition.

He was sentenced to 30
months in jail on the drug
charges and 24 months in jail
on the firearm and ammunition
charges. The sentences are to
run concurrently.

His wife, Dawn Cash Mur-
ray, who was also charged with
the offences, has been dis-
charged.

She was arraigned in Magis-
trate’s Court last week and
pleaded not guilty.

It was alleged in court dock-
ets that on Tuesday, July 17,
and Wednesday, July 18, Neil
Murray was found in possession
of a quantity of marijuana
which authorities believed he
intended to supply to another.

According to the prosecution,

during that time, Murray was ©

found in possession of nine
pounds of marijuana.

Court dockets also alleged
that on July 18, Murray was
found in possession of a silver
.22 North American magnum
revolver with its serial number
erased.

It was further alleged that he
was found in possession of four
live rounds of .22 ammunition
and one live round of .38
ammunition.

Murray, who was arraigned

before Magistrate Carolita.

Bethel at Court eight Bank
Lane on Wednesday, pleaded
guilty to all charges.

US students
graduate from
free Cuban
medical school

@ HAVANA

EIGHT American students
graduated from a Cuban med-
ical school on Tuesday and said
they planned to put six years of
education paid for by Fidel Cas-
tro’s communist government to
use in hospitals back home,
according to Associated Press.

Four New Yorkers, three Cal-
ifornians and a Minnesota
native, all from minority back-
grounds, have studied in
Havana since April 2001. They
were the first class of Ameri-
cans to graduate from the Latin
American School of Medicine
since Castro offered free train-
ing to US students after meeting
with members of the Congres-
sional Black Caucus seven years
ago.

On Tuesday, about 2,100 stu-
dents from 25 countries gradu-
ated from the medical school,
including some 1,200 medical
doctors, as well as dentists, nurs-
es and medical technicians.
More than 10,000 students
attend the school that opened in
1999 to provide free training to
foreign students from disad-
vantaged families.

Washington’s 45-year-old
embargo prohibits most Amer-
icans from travelling to Cuba
and chokes off nearly all trade
between the countries. But the
US State Department has not
opposed the medical school
programme.

US authorities have suggest-
ed it is unclear whether Ameri-
cans who receive medical train-
ing in Cuba can meet licensing
requirements in the United
States.



GRAND Bahama’s contro-
versial company Pegasus Wire-
less Company may have been a
cover operation for treasure
hunters, Senator Katherine

: - Forbes-Smith alleged.

Giving her contribution to
the debate on the Speech from
the Throne, Mrs Forbes-Smith

said: “According to reports, the .

company’s interest may never
have been the assembly of
some electronic or computer
device, but rather treasure
hunting.

“Based on the information
received, some of the employ-
ees felt misled and were treat-
ed unfairly. As a government
we must do a better job of
determining those investments
best suited for the Bahamas

LOCAL NEWS

DSSS STS
© In brief Pegasus may have been treasure
hunter cover, claims senator

and those who come to con-
duct legitimate business,” she
told the Senate.

Earlier this week; reports
were circulating that Pegasus
Wireless has closed down.

It was reported that the staff
has been significantly reduced,
and office furniture and equip-
ment had been removed from
the company’s warehouse
building on Settler’s Way in
Freeport.

Mrs Forbes-Smith told the
Senate that 80 to 100 employ-
ees of the Pegasus Wireless
Company were told that the
plant had closed its doors with
little further explanation.

“One of the things I find
most offensive about this com-
pany is the apparent political



THE



whip assumed by the owner,”

she said.

Forbes-Smith

Mrs Forbes-Smith said that
the sad fue about this opera-

tion is that some employees left
their jobs at other companies,
where they had been working
for a number of years, thinking
that working for Pegasus was a
good opportunity with a future.

“As leaders we should be
more interested in our people,
rather than ourselves. The pub-
lic depends on us for leader-
ship and guidance. The inten-
tion of Pegasus was obviously
not in the best interest of the
Bahamas or the. Bahamian
people,” she said.

The senator emphasised that
there must be a better effort
by government to exercise the
due diligence necessary as it
relates to investors coming to
the Bahamas to explore busi-
ness opportunities.

Local company helps fight identity theft

A NEW Bahamian compa-
ny is offering protection
against one of the fastest
growing crimes around the
world — identity theft.

According to www.sunry-
seshred.com, Sunryse Shred- |
ding Services is a mobile doc-
ument destruction company
which specialises in on-site
shredding. It also gives com-
panies locked cabinets to keep
the information secure while it
waits to be destroyed.

More than 10 million
Americans, were victims of
identity theft — the unautho-
rised use of a personal infor-
mation to gain access to an
individual’s finances — in 2006
alone. Countries including the
US, Canada, and the UK,
have all put legislation in
place to try to protect citizens
from this growing crime.

The Bahamas has also
implemented legislation to
protect its citizens’ private
information, in the form of
the Data Protection Act, 2003.

Sunryse Shredding Services
say they are the first company
in the Bahamas‘specifically
designed to address the grow-
ing concern about this crime
and to prevent the criminal
use of confidential informa-
tion belonging to a company
or private citizen.

Christiaan Sawyer, manag-
ing director of Sunryse,
explained why this type of ser-
vice is important: “A large
amount of sensitive informa-
tion is regularly generated by

many industries throughout the
Bahamas — may it be company
proprietary information or
clients’ personal information.

“T just felt that companies
here needed a more secure
and cost effective way of
destroying private informa-

tion other than burning and

dumping And it’s regularly
destroying this information in
a secure manner which will
help fight identity theft,” he
said.

“Many companies have to’
collect sensitive information
from their clients in order to
best service them, however
they don’t want their clients’
information out on the street
when that information is no
longer needed. So.they use us
to make sure the destruction
process is done securely and
regularly”.

According to Mr Sawyer,
there are some specific mea-
sures that one can take to pre-
vent unauthorised access of
private personal information.
These include:

e Not giving out personal
information indiscriminately;
confirming that organisations
you deal with are legitimate.

e Not using an unsecured
mail box when posting any-
thing that contains financial
information.

e Paying attention to billing
cycles — if your bills do not
arrive on time, follow up with
creditors.

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e Removing personal infor-
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using a “wipe” utility pro-
gramme to overwrite the entire
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e Guard your trash — identity

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PAGE. 8, FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007

THE TRIBUNE



LOCAL NEWS



Sandals Royal Bahamian

Invites applicants for the following position:-

Massage Therapist

Applicants should satisfy the following minimum
requirements:

Applicant must have a minimum of one year
experience

Certificate in above mentioned position
Good people skills

Well groomed and positive energy

Send resume to:

Director of Human Resources
P.O. Box CB-13005

E-mail CMajor@srb.sandals.com



YOUR CONNECTION TO THE WORLD

TENDER

GRAPHIC ARTIST SERVICES

The Bahamas Telecommunications Company Ltd is pleased to invite tenders from
experienced companies to provide design and graphical artwork for the production of the

2008 Telephone Directories.

Interested companies may pick up a specification document from BTC’s Directory
Publications Department, located in the Summerwinds Plaza, Tonique Williams-Darling
Highway, between the hours of 9:00 am to 4:30 p.m., Monday to Friday.

Bids are to be marked, “Tender For Graphic Artist Services” and delivered by 4:00 p.m.

August 8", 2007 to the attention of:

Mr. Leon Williams
President & CEO

The Bahamas Telecommunications Co. Ltd.

P.O. Box N-3048
Nassau, The Bahamas.





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Ministry delegation
takes tour of schools

@ MINISTER of State for
Youth and Sports Byran
Woodside checks out crafts
created by young students at
Palindale Primary School as
he and a delegation from the
Ministry toured various
schools on Thursday, July
26. The Ministry Education,
Youth, Sports and Culture’s
month-long summer camp
programme operates at
schools throughout New
Providence, catering to chil-
dren aged five to 15 and
offers wholesome activities,
including cooking, cosmetol-
ogy, computers, arts and

. crafts.

(BIS photo: Tim Aylen)





@ MR WOODSIDE congratulates a youngster on a craft he created at Palmdale Primary School
as he and a delegation from the Ministry toured various schools on Thursday.
(BIS photo: Tim Aylen)










e. other lucky winners wiil
ceive a BBQ Gas Grill and
Cooler. Attach 4 labels from the
products shown to an entry form
answer the.question and place in
entry boxes at participating
Stores or The d’Albenas
Agency Ltd, Palmdale.





Contest ends July 37, 2007.

These products are
registered trademarks of

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Photos of the winners will be published.

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Employees of The d’Albenas Agency, Media Enterprises, their agents and immediate families are not eligible.
Photo !D required to collect prizes.
THE TRIBUNE



Minister tours
health care
facilities in

Grand Bahama

@ By DENISE MAYCOCK
Tribune Freeport
Reporter

FREEPORT - Minister of
Health Dr Hubert Minnis is on
Grand Bahama for an official

of the public health care
facilities and departments under
his portfolio on the island.

Dr Minnis’ first stop was at
the Rand Memorial Hospital,

where he was given a complete

tour of the facility.

Despite some significant
improvements at the hospital
over the past 10 years, there still
remain some challenges in
meeting the public demands for
quality health care in Grand
Bahama.

RMH is the only hospital on
Grand Bahama, and there were
plans on the drawing board by
the former government to con-
struct a brand new state-of-the-
art hospital in Lucaya, where
property had been acquired by
the government...

The recent malfunctioning of
a refrigeration system in the
morgue at Rand Memorial Hos-
pital was of concern to former
cabinet minister Alfred Sears,
MP for Fort Charlotte.

He complained that as a
result of the problem with the
cooling system, bodies had
decayed beyond a condition
suitable for viewing at a funeral.

Mr Sears, who buried his
mother last Saturday in

o

FREEPORT:

11 -AEast Coral Road, PO. Box F-42312
Freeport, Grand Bahama, Bahamas

Tel: (242} 373-1471 Fax: (242 973-3005












_ Friends.

Hinideias Mornsiiel Meilesig
and Cxemaloviiam Liniled

© RASSAU
Robinson and Soldier Roads, Nassau, NP, Bahamas

Page 340-8043 Pagers: 40-0045 / 340-4424 / 340-8034 » Fax: (242) 340-0034

OW CO oO

Age 35 years of Soldier Rd.
died at her residence on July
19th, 2007,



She is survived by her Parents: Derek Kemp and
Thelma McKenzie; 1 Daughter: Domaneka
McKenzie; 3 Sisters: Deandta, Celess and
Shacara And A Host Of Other Relatives And

Funeral Arrangements will be announced later.

Freeport, said that he and his
family were very upset to find
their mother in such a state.

He also noted that other bod-
ies were much worse than his
mother, and had badly decom-
posed to the point where mag-
gots had started overtaking
some of them.

MP Sears questioned the
Minister of Health about the
situation. He wanted to know
how the refrigeration system
could not be repaired for over
24 hours.

Dr Minnis, however, said the
faulty cooling system had been
immediately repaired on the
same day that officials discov-
ered the problem.

While in Freeport, Dr Min-
nis and his delegation also
toured the morgue at the Rand
as well as other departments,
including the Accident and
Emergency Section and the sur-
gical and medical wards.

Following his tour of the hos-
pital, Dr Minnis also toured the
Department of Environmental
Health and the Hawksbill, Eight
Mile Rock and West End clin-
ics.

Today, the minister is sched-
uled to hold a press conference
at Rand Memorial Hospital to
discuss government’s agenda for
the development of the health
services in Grand Bahama.

He is also expected to con-
tinue his tour of health facili-
ties in East End.






PO. Box CB12072
Telephane: (242} 394-8048 / (242) 304-8047

Dereka
McKenzie,





APPLIANCES & EL!

SCOTIABANK’S senior
manager of marketing and pub-
lic relations Debra Wood paid
a courtesy call on the recently
appointed Minister of State
with responsibility for Social
Services, Mrs Loretta Butler-
Turner.

The objective of the meeting
was to apprise the minister of
the bank’s plans to create a
“bright future” for children —
with particular focus on those
who find themselves in less
than desirable circumstances.

Mrs Wood presented the
Minister with a copy of “Bright
Future”, a Scotiabank-pro-
duced magazine that outlines
the variety of philanthropic
activities in which employees
from Scotiabank branches
around the Caribbean and
Latin America are involved.

Mrs Wood said that the

: kinds of projects that Scotia-

bankers undertake demon-
strate that their dedication to
customers goes beyond pro-
viding financial solutions.

“Together, we are building
a brighter future and enhancing
the quality of life for those in
our Bahamas,” she said.

Mrs Butler-Turner praised
Scotiabank for the work that it
continues to do in the commu-
nity, including the donation of
two buses to the Elizabeth
Estates Children’s Home; a
dialysis machine to the Princess
Margaret hospital, a $10,000
donation to YEAST; the sig-
nificant foods donations to the
Bahamas Red Cross and med-
ical assistance to diabetic youth.

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FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007, PAGE 9

Scotiakank pays ‘bright future’ courtesy call on Minister



@ MRS Wood (right)
presents the minister
(left) with a copy of
“Bright Future” a Sco-
tiabank-produced maga-
zine that outlines the
variety of philanthropic
activities in which
employees from Scotia-
bank branches around
the Caribbean and Latin
America are involved.



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PAGE 10, FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007

THE TRIBUNE



Postponement of
‘Carifesta’ slammed



























Winding BAy
ABACO. MAHAMADS

Postion Wanted
Interior Designer

Requirements

Over 7 years experience(preferably in hospitality or high-end
residential design) with a bachelors Degree in Interior Design from
an accredited school.

Responsibilities
Select all FF&E items and document all design for turn-key
cottages (including FF&E Specifications)

* Make all interior material and finish selections
Purchase and install all FF&E items for turn-key cottages
(co-ordinate 6 man installation crew and 6 man carpenter crew)
Work with Sales Team and meet with prospective and existing
homeowners to review furniture layouts and furniture & fabric
selections

- Co-ordinate in Branding of Cottages (new and existing) including
production and submission of elaborate presentation board

- Co-ordinate with various subcontractors includong, but not
limited to, electrical, plumbing, painting and art consultants
Purchase and design cottages interiors to. budget

- Exceptional cormmunication skills both graphically and verbally
* Proficiency in Mictosoft Office (particulary Excel)
> AutoCAD knowledge is aplus

NCIDQ Certificate holder plus

Resume should be sent to Nick Sims, Development Department,
The Abaco Club on Winding Bay, P.O. Box AB-20571, Marsh Harbour,



FROM page one

condemned the decision

Several said it reflected bad-
lv on the goveriument’s touted
commitment to cultural pro
motion and investment and
showed a lack of respect tor
the cultural community

Ms Glinton Meicholas stat-
ing that the decision calls into
question the FNM’s
agenda” in general

they claum that while mun-

munity themselves had the
will and wherewithal to “make
it happen.

Meanwhile,. opposition
MPs, including Fred Mitchell
and shadow minister for cul-

“trust:

the postponement as an inter-
national “embarrassment” for
the Bahamas, specifically in
terms of the country’s capaci-
ty to follow through on coni-
mitments made to other gov
ernments.

The shadow foreign minis-
ter alleged that the decision
was merely due to a lack of
political will to see through
the event in the time provided.

However, weighing in at the
end of the GEMS programme.
minister for state for culture

the event due to a lack of nec-.

essary preparations made by
the. former government since
accepting the responsibility of
hosting it in 2006.

He noted that at the major
staging site, the Arawak Cay

by crime and so many social
ills.”

“Culture by far is one of the
most important aspects that
our young people could buy
into to keep them off the
streets,” said Philip Burrows, a
veteran of Bahamian theatre.

Dr lan Strachan, head of the
English department at College
of the Bahamas, said that the
event could have been a
“launching pad” for cultural
development in this country.

He warned that 2012 may

tion year.
On the whole, cultural com-
mentators claimed the com-

‘munity felt slighted by sug-

gestions that no preparations
had been made, as it belittled
efforts on their part over the

properly prepare ourselves so
that in 2012 we can do some-
thing that we can be proud
of,” he said. With this amount
of preparation, the Bahamas
could take Carifesta to
“another level,” he added.

He alleged that while per-
sons are complaining now,
there would be more com-
plaints if the government went
ahead and hosted the event
without adequate prepara;
tions.

‘ ister of state for culture . :
Skills ~ Charles Maynard responded not even be a viable year for ‘ : :
hearles ayia Sé : 3 5
* Strong tearnwork skills a the ache that the government had had the Bahamas to host the senior Assistant
“© Experience organizational and project management skills eek ME uta 2 i SVE ing as it is an elec- . :
p ce organi project t g S008 for. the event the ome © EC other option but to delay event, being as it is an elec Commissioner

of Police ‘may
be asked to
auction off gifts’

Abaco or fax#242-367-2930 or 242-677-3849 ture Picewell f orbes, speak: and Fort Charlotte area, no _ last two years. FROM page one
ing at a press conference held :
ore pes - work had yet been done or They also expressed major
to discuss the issue, spoke of 2 ; : . } .
» even plans made since 2006. disappointed in what, they Saurcess elawer. 46. Me



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He added that whereas
there was a’ perception that
the postponement was a Cab-
inet level decision, it was in
facta CARICOM decision.

A failure on the part of the
previous government to meet

certain Carifesta-related dead--

lines influenced the decision
of that organisation as to
whether this country should
hold the event next year, he
said.

Mr Mitchell hit back at this
sugpestion, however, stating
that prime minister Ingraham
should take responsibility for
the postponement as it was he
who “told his (CARICOM)
colleagues that The Bahamas
could-not be ready” when this
was in fact “untrue.”

Cultural commentators
spoke of the contribution the
event could have made to the
economy, tourism and as a
“wake up call” to Bahamian

youth — currently “plagued

claimed, was a serious lack of
communication on behalf of
government with persons in
the community before the
decision was made.

Members of the community
said they were particularly sur-
prised at the announcement
as Mr Maynard had seemed
genuinely enthused about the
Bahamas hosting the 2008
event only a week before
announcing its postponement.

Mr Mitchell said that the

party believes government

should “review and reverse”
the decision taken.

Meanwhile, Mr Maynard °

said that the government will
now begin making significant
efforts towards hosting the
2012 event, after requests on
behalf of Mr Ingraham that
the Bahamas be allowed to
move the event to 2009 were
denied by CARICOM last
week.

“What we have to do is

to Thomas

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ye Year

Greenslade claim that the
SACP has parked the vehicle
and secured the other gifts in
the eventuality of whatever
the commissioner decides.

However, it has also been
claimed that the main issue
surrounding the gifts that Mr
Greenslade has received is the
“personal ambitions” of other
senior officers who wish to dis-
credit him to ensure their con-
tinued rise in power and rank
within the force.

“The commissioner knows
his character. Any officer
within his rank knows his
character. What is happening
in this force is beyond poli-
tics. Greed, and personal
ambition, is ruining this
place,” another source said.

Mr Greenslade is currently
in Fort Lauderdale speaking
at a conference for African-
American officers, and was
unavailable for comment up
to press time.





Par

Tel: (242) 393-4002
Fax: (242) 393-4096

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~ “Mom’s with Grandma,




THE TRIBUNE

Read along with us in:

FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007, PAGE 11





Spend the summer with the Bahamas’ leading news and information source.



The Best
in the
World

Written by Marc Talbert
Illustrated by Betsy James

STORY SO FAR: Nick and his best
friend, Clay, have decided to set a world
record by making a ton of money. Then
Nick has an idea how to do tt.

CHAPTER THREE
Bloody Jeans and Begging.

The question struck Nick as they were:

crossing the street. “Hey!” he said. “Who's

going to get in the book for mene the:

most money? You or me?”

Jazz tugged at his arm again.

“Not now!” he said, watching Clay skip
ahead and turn to face them, walking ar
wards.

“T just made us twenty bucks.” Clay said.
“Well, almost. And I just got a great idea,
and you didn’t. Unless you come up with
something, it’s gonna be my record.”

It sounded fair, but Nick didn’t like it.
“That was my mom’s twenty dollars.” he
argued. Jazz tugged again. To get her to
stop, he squeezed her hand tighter.

“And I’m the one who’s going without
chips and soda. Not you.” Clay spun
around and walked just ahead of them.

Nick felt a fight coming on. ‘Two fights in
less than half an hour. A new world record?

Before he could say anything back, Jazz
tugged again. Hard.

“What!” he exploded.
want?”

“T want to tell you something,” she said,
and suddenly looked shy. “But it’s a secret.”

Nick rolled his eyes but leaned closer.
Jazz whispered into his ear, then stood
there, trying not to giggle. She had told
Nick one of the stupidest jokes he’d ever
heard. But the way Jazz told it—like it was
the most hilarious thing in the world-—-made
Nick laugh in spite of himself.

“What’s so funny?” Clay asked, looking
over his shoulder.

“Now I’ve got a great idea for making
money.” Nick grinned.

“So.” But Clay looked a little worried.

“So. I think whoever makes the most
money with their idea should get all the
money for the world record. Deal?”

Clay stopped in front of his house. “Deal.
What’s your idea?”

“Tell me yours first.”

Before Clay could say anything, his older
sister, Faye, swooped out the front door.
* she announced.

“When she comes back, tell her I’m at
‘Lucille’s. Got it?”

“Yeah, I got it,” Clay said. “And it’s con-
tagious.”

The kitchen smelled like leftover break-
fast—heavy on the bacon. “OK. Let’s get
busy.” Clay held out his hand for the list.

“Get a grocery bag, Jazz.” Clay pointed to
the pantry.

“What do you

“Why?” she asked.
“Do you want to help us or not?”
Jazz shrugged but walked to the pantry

anyway.

Clay looked at Nick. “Sugar’s in the cup-
board.”

It didn’t take long to finish “shopping.”
Nick looked at the full bag. “We’ll need
some money for toilet paper,” he said.

“No problem,
me get ready?”

“Sure. And you can help me, too. Got
some cardboard? I need it to make a sign
for my idea.”

“Hey! Me too,”
need a big pen.”

The three of them raced up to Clay’s
room. “We can both use the back of this.”
Clay pulled some posterboard from his clos-
et.

“Got scissors?”

Clay nodded, but reached under his bed
instead of fetching them. He pulled out a
lump of blue cloth. “I was wearing these
when I crashed my bike last month.” He
shook them out. “Mom wanted to toss
them! Can you believe it?”

” Clay said. “Want to help

said Clay. “And we'll

Nick stared. They looked bad—torn and
stiff with blood.

Clay stepped to a chest of drawers and
pulled out a T-shirt. “Jazz. Take this out-
side and mess it up. You know, dirt and
grass and junk.”

“Why?”

Clay threw up his hands.
explain everything?”

Jazz jumped high enough to grab the
shirt. “Big shot,” she huffed.

“But no dog stuff!” Clay called as she
ran out the door.

“So what’s your idea?” Nick asked.

“Write ‘Help Homeless Hungry’ on my
half,” Clay answered, handing him a mark-

r. “Three different lines. Make it sloppy.”

“You're going to beg for money?” Was
Clay’s idea OK? Nick didn’t want to sound
like a baby, but...

‘What do you think? What are:you going
to do?”

Nick got ready for Clay to tell him his
idea was stupid. “Sell jokes. Jazz’s joke.
It’s so lame it’s funny.”

Clay pulled off his pants. ““How much?”
he asked, kicking a leg into his wounded

“Do I have to

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jeans.

“A quarter.”
wasn’t scoffing.

“What if they don’t laugh?”

“Tl give the quarter back.”

Clay shrugged. “Tl make n more money.
What’s the joke?”

Before Nick could answer, the kitchen
door slammed. Nick looked at Clay in sur-
prise. Jazz never shut doors.

The footsteps approaching the bedroom
stairs were too loud to be Jazz’s, anyway.
Faye? But they sounded angry.

A look of horror crossed Clay’s face.
“Mom!” He struggled to pull off the jeans,
but his heel caught in a tear. He fell to the
floor as the footsteps clumped closer and
upward.

Nick was relieved that Clay

(Continued next Friday)

Text copyright © 2001 Marc Talbert
Illustrations copyright © 2001 Betsy James
Reprinted by permission of Breakfast Seri-
als, Inc.

www.breakfastserials.com



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Riverside Gruneral Chapel

“Where the river lies still.
24 HOURS A DAY
‘Serving The Bahamas With Pride”
Frank M. Cooper - Funeral Director
“Professtonal People Who Care”



Market Street & Bimini Avenue
P.O. Box GT 2305
Nassau, Bahamas
Telephone: (242) 356-3721
Cellular: (242) 395-8931

Cockburn Town
San Salvador, Bahamas
Telephone:
(242) 331-2642



Funeral Service and Home-Going Service

Thomas Peter
“Beckid” Wallace,

age 46 years, will be held on Saturday
28th July 2007, at 11:00 am at the Heritage
Mission Baptist Church. Officiating will

be State Overseer H. Oral Brown Senior
Pastor, J.P, assisted by other Ministers

of the Gospel. Interment will follow in the
‘Southern Cemetery, Cowpen Road and
Spikenard Road.

Left to cherish his precious memory are his son, Terell; sisters,
Daisymae WRC631 Hilda Robinson, Sandra, Christine and
Denise; brothers, Courtney and Felix Jr., sisters-in-law, Debbie; .
aunts, Della and Effie; uncles, Alfred-and Nelson of Miami
Florida, nieces, Deborah Norman, Monalisa, Cyprianna, Kelcine,
Melrose Suzette, Keithra, Philippa and Suzanna; nephews,
Clement, Shawn, Adrian, Felix 111, Hatchie, Elvardo and
Lawrence; nieces-in-law, Yvette and Nyashaa; nephew-in-

law, Darren and Brian; cousins, Pastor Loreen Russell, Sarah,
Ruthmae of Dallas Texas, Helena Glenroy Jr., Stephanie, Flora,
Clarence, Tyrone, Inspector Hindsey, Enamae, Rosemary,
Brendamae, Sybilene, Gwendolyn, Christian Sherry, Mae,

Roy, Winston, Antoinette and Carlton, and a host of other
relatives and friends including, special friend, Gelata Rolle
(Pinchie) James Bodie the Taylor Street Community, Wulff Road
Community and the Fort Fincastle Community.



Friends may pay their last respects at Riverside Funeral Chapel
Market Street and Bimini Ave on Friday from 2:00 pm to 7:00 pm
and at the church from 9:30 until service time.

Funeral service for the late

Lenard (Barky) Russell —

age 81 years will be held on Saturday 28th July 2007, at



‘Mount Calvary Baptist Church at 11:00 am. Officiating will.

be Pastor Ifill Russell, assisted by other ministers of the
gospel. Interment will follow in the Lowe Sound Public
Cemetery, Lowe Sound Andros.

Cherished memory are held by his four sisters; Mrs. Rose
Roberts, Francine Russell, Syblean Brown and Violet Miller;
two brothers, Felix Russell Jr., and Hilton McQueen, forty
nieces and nephews; one brother-in-law, Maxwell Roberts
and a host of other relatives and friends including, Renay
Coakley, Marilyn Knowles, Winifred and Lankwood Evans,
Theserine Russell, Allen Russell Sr., Prince and Dorriame
Oliver Braidman and Asalee Evans, Patricia Miller, Rev
Albert and Rev. Claretta Campbell, Rev. Ifill Russell,
Deaconess Betty Ann Russell, Theresa Neely, Zerlene
Russell, Rev. Caleb Evans, Duke and Sabrina Moss,
Ettamae Russell and family, Ena Saunders and the entire
Community of Lowe Sound Andros

Friends may pay their last respects at Riverside Funeral
Chapel, Market Street and Bimini Ave on Thursday from
2:00pm to 7:00pm and on Friday at the church in Lowe
Sound from 5:00pm until service time.

DEATH NOTICE



Joan Moran

age 65 of Rainbow Bay Eleuthera, Bahamas died suddenly
in her home “Zimis’ on June 14th, 2007. Born in Brooklyn
NY, Feb. 1st, 1942.

Left to cherish her memory are her two daughters,

Patricia Moran and her fiarice Kent Bonnett, and Christine .
Johanson; her grand-daughter, Quinn Johanson; one sis,
Liz Grayson; one brother-in-law, Thomas Moran; son-in-
law, Marcus Johanson; one god-child, Jay Stubbs and her
special friend, Sherman Thompson, and other relatives and
great friends in the U.S. and Bahamas.

PAGE 12, FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007

THE TRIBUNE



PM: Christie’s restructuring

of police force was ‘reckless’

FROM page one

Mr Ingraham responded yes-
terday, in what appeared to be a
private interview with ZNS, to
the former prime minister’s
comments at Worker’s House
‘Tuesday about political inter-
ference in the force.

“Mr Rolle has at least one
full year of vacation leave,
which he is entitled to. Mr Rolle
voluntarily asked the govern-
ment to permit him to retire
now, to pay him his one-year’s
leave, and for him to leave the

force now. He has been in the:

force for 42 years. He wants to
retire. We did not ask him to
leave now. I made John Rolle
deputy commissioner of police.
| appointed him, as I did the
commissioner of police. Sec-

ondly, if Mr Christie has any
concerns about the appointment
of a deputy commissioner of
police, then he ought to speak
to the prime minister,” he said.
Mr Ingraham also con-
demned the actions of Mr
Christie while he was prime
minister in restructuring the
upper ranks of the force.
“Assistant commissioners of
police are appointed on the rec-
ommendation of the prime min-
ister after consultation with the

_ police service commission. They

are appointed by the governor
general. Perry Christie person-
ally caused to be appointed that
number of assistant commis-
sioners of police. It was a reck-
less decision on his part, it could
only have been a political deci-
sion on his part, and if he
expects us to continue to live

Man in custody in connection
with attack on 87-year-old

FROM page one

‘Thursday for questioning in the matter.

Mr Rahming said a resident of East Grand Bahama informed the
police on Wednesday evening that her brother wanted to turn
himself in to police in connection with a serious crime in New

Providence.

The woman, who is a resident of East End, telephoned the Port
Lucaya Police Station around 9pm and told police that her broth-

er was at her home in Freetown.

Supt Rahming said police went to the Freetown settlement,
where they arrested a 42-year-old man of Freetown who is also a
resident of Johnson Road, Fox Hill.

On Monday, 87-year-old Coriene “Mama Coe” Ferguson was
attacked by a robber at her convenience store on Johnson Road.

Following the brutal attack, the elderly woman was left injured
and unconscious on the floor of her store.

Ms Ferguson suffered various injuries, including a black eye,
bruised lips, and cut and bruised arms and legs. She was also

robbed of $400 cash.

According to an article in The Tribune, Ms Ferguson told

‘reporters that her attacker had befriended her a week before the

incident and borrowed $1 from her.
‘Supt Rahming said the suspect was flown to New Providence,
where police will conduct an interview and continue their investi-

gations into the matter.

uw

with foolish and reckless deci-
sions made by him in office, he’s
got another thought coming.”

The prime minister rejected
the assertion that he is politi-
cising the force in the interview.
Rather, he said, “the leader of
the opposition must have been
looking in the mirror, and look-
ing at himself and saying ‘that’s
myself, or my government’. We
have done no such thing, and
we have no intention of doing
any such thing. If any steps were
taken to politicise the police
force, they were taken by the
PEP.”

Referring to the 1992 police
review, which stated that there
should be one commissioner,
one deputy commissioner and
four assistant commissioners of
police, while abolishing the
ranks of chief superintendent
and chief inspector, allowing
those who are in the rank to
remain there, Mr Ingraham
said:

“Mr Christie’s government
came to office with those rec-
ommendations there — met
them in effect. And then reck-
lessly without any review or out-
side advice re-instituted and put
back in place the two ranks that
had been abolished — chief
superintendent and chief inspec-
tor — and just before they lost
the last election, increased the
number of assistant commis-
sioners of police from four to
either 11 or 12. There is no jus-
tification for that — none what-
soever.”

The prime minister rejected
the suggestion that he person-
ally had anything to do with the
redeployment of officers in the
force since he came to govern-
ment, but questioned previous
choices made regarding the
force.

“JT didn’t have at any part at
all to play in the commissioner
of police and/or the ministry of
national security redeploying
the manpower. But some of the
decisions made, just seem to
have been foolish.”

~ CARD OF THANKS

FOR THE LATE
ELLEN REBECCA NEWMAN-KNOWLES

The Family of the late Ellen Rebecca Newman-Knowles extends sincere gratitude for the kind
words of comfort and other gestures of love offered during the recent home..going of our mother.

We recognize with sincere appreciation: the contributions of Reverend Fathers Ernest Pratt,
Kingsley Knowles and Michael Gittens and other leaders of the religious community in Long
Island; The melodious music provided by Mrs, Clarice Granger, org,mist for the occasion; Mrs. lan
Knowles, church organist, coupled with soloists Mrs. Joycelyn Simms, Mrs, Charlene 8ain and Mr.
Admiral Ferguson, Saxophonist, the Choir and Praise and Worship Team; and the support and
participation of family, friends and the parishioners of S1. John’s Anglican Church in the Wake and
the Mass of Thanksgiving, under the direction of Catechist Maxwell Knowles.

The tributes paid by Dame Ivy Dumont, D,C\M.G, and the Honourable Carl Bethel, M.P., Minister of.
Education, Youth, Sports and Culture, were most comforting and inspiring. ;

Similarly, our hearts were uplifted by the presence of the Honourable Frank Watson, Fonmer
Deputy Prime Minister; Mrs. Ruth Miller, Financial Secretary; Commodore Clifford Scavella of the
Royal Bahamas Defence Force; Fonmer Directors of Education: Mrs. Zelma Dean and Mrs, Iris
Pinder; Senior Civil Servants from the Ministries of Education, Youth, Sports and Culture, Health,
Housing and National Insurance; the Departments of Public Health, Environmental Health Services
and Local Government; The Board of Queen’s College; Administrators and staff from public and
private schools in Long Island and New Providence; and Representatives from the Royal Bank of

Canada and Scotia Bank.

The burden of our loss was made lighter with the overwhelming support of relatives and friends
from across The Bahamas especially from Long Island, New Providence, Abaco, Andros, Grand
Bahama, Eleuthera, Exuma, Bermuda and United States of America. Your prayers} presence,
floral tributes, telephone calls, visits, cards, gifts of all kinds, assistance with transportation,
accommodation and refreshments were greatly appreciated.

Our immense gratitude is extended to lan Adderley and staff of the Danz, Cheryl Newman and

staff of La Pan, Vandyke Adderley and the staff of the Swamp Thing, the management and staff of
Sierra’s Club for the preparation and service of meals; and, the extraordinary assistance provided
by our friends Mrs. Judith Dawkins and Mrs. Elsie Pilgrim.

Finally, we express our gratitude to the staff of Butler's Funeral Home and Crematorium for the
professional and caring service provided during our time of bereavement.

May you be continually Blessed

Ena and Henry Major, Colleen Adderley, Olivia and Lockhart Tumquest. Thelma and Thomas Dean,
Elma and Robert Garraway and Harriet ‘Betty’ and Clyde Pratt.


THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007, PAGE 13



Citizen's concern
over clash in the

House of Assembly

il By TAMARA FERGUSON

A CONCERNED citizen is |

speaking out against the behav-

iour of members of parliament in :
the House of Assembly following :
a heated clash between Speaker of : *
the House Alvin Smith and Gold- :

en Gates MP Shane Gibson.

In a letter to the editor this :
week, it was alleged that the :
behaviour displayed by former :
Immigration Minister Shane Gib- :

son was disgraceful.

“His defiance to discontinue :
the use of his laptop as ordered by :
the House Speaker is a perfect :
example of why our youth are the
way they are today,” the letter :

stated.

Last week during the session :
to debate a resolution to thank :
the governor general for the :
Speech from the Throne, Mon- :
tagu MP Loretta Butler-Turner :
informed the Speaker that laptop :
computers were “banned” from

the chamber.

Mr Gibson defied repeated :
orders given by the Speaker to :
put away his laptop immediately :
and later defied orders to remove :

himself from the chamber.

Mr Gibson also questioned why :
there was a problem with the use :
of laptops, to which the Speaker }
responded that computers should :
not be used in the chamber until }
further consultation from both :
sides of parliament towards an :

agreement on the matter.

Consequently, there was a five-
minute adjournment to decide :

how to handle the issue.

The concerned citizen said he }
sees a direct correlation between
Mr Gibson’s defiance and the atti-
tude of Bahamian youth today: :
“They do not respect their par- :
ents, elders, church and certainly :
do not respect the law. This sends :
a poor message to our impres- :
sionable children. They witnessed :
the total disrespect for authority :
displayed live on television by :
honourable men and women in }

the PLP,” he said.

The concerned citizen also
expressed disappointment over :
other PLP members who were
present, but didn’t encourage Mr :
Gibson to yield during the

exchange.

Following a five minute sus-
pension of the House, Speaker :
Smith again reminded members :
of parliament that laptops were :

not allowed in the chamber.

Senator: tremendous potential
exists for BIS to do its job

@ By BAHAMAS
INFORMATION SERVICES

THERE is “tremendous
potential” for Bahamas Infor-
mation Services to do the job for
which it was originally created
and which changing circum-
stances now demand, Senator
Katherine Forbes-Smith, parlia-
mentary secretary in the Office
of the Prime Minister told the
Senate Monday.

Senator Forbes-Smith said that
“there are some things wrong
with this particular department
of the Bahamas government.”

She said the previous govern-.

ment should be aware of this, as
they commissioned a review.and
audit of the department by a
small group with the assistance
of Canadian consultants.

The consultants’ report was
received in 2004. Mrs Forbes-
Smith said that some steps were
taken by the previous adminis-
tration “but much more remains
to be done.”

The senator, who has respon-
sibility for BIS and the Broad-
casting Corporation of the
Bahamas, has also expressed dis-
appointment with the govern-
ment’s website.

“We are looking at. the rec-
ommendations of the consultants
and we are making our enquiries
with a view to progressing the
development of BIS and the
whole process of making gov-
ernment information more read-
ily available to the Bahamian
people,” she said.

“For one thing,” Mrs Forbes-
Smith said, “anyone who looks at
the Bahamas government’s web-
site and then looks at some oth-
ers on the Internet, would realise

that ours is much in need of

improvement by way of content
as well as presentation.

“The website capability of BIS
itself is in need of substantial
upgrading in capacity and con-
tent so it can become a more
effective tool for disseminating
information about government
activities, programmes and poli-
cies to the media and directly to
the public.”

She reiterated that there are
some talented Bahamian profes-

sionals employed with BIS,
adding that “it is our intention, as
resources permit, to give them
the equipment, the support, the
access to technology, the further
training, and the direction they
need to do this important job for
the Bahamian people.”

Senator Forbes-Smith noted
that the political opinions of any
of the staff members of BIS are
of no concern to the government.

“What is of concern,” she said,
“is that they are able and will-
ing to do what is required of
them in pursuit of the depart-
ment’s mandate. And rest
assured that we know the differ-
ence between party and govern-
ment.”

@ SENATOR Katherine
Forbes-Smith

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PAGE 14, FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007

THE TRIBUNE



LOCAL NEWS

Capturing the ‘simple things in nature’

= By PETURA BURROWS
Tribune Feature Writer

It is human nature to basical-
ly ignore mother nature. We
walk with our attention focused
downward and eyes cast to the
ground at our feet. The clouds
above have probably never seen
our eyes, nor has a tiny hibiscus
saturated with raindrops after
a downpour seen our smile of
admiration. Either we simply
don’t care, or the bustle of life
tells us that there is just no time
to observe nature.

Native American poet and
novelist Linda Hogan said,
“there is a way that nature
speaks, that land speaks. Most

.

of the time we are simply not |

patient enough, quiet enough,
to pay attention to the story.”

Helping the Bahamian audi-
ence to stop and smell the ros-
es... well, see the roses really,
and the birds, clouds, leaves,
raindrops, noted Bahamian
photographer Richard Hoke-
meir will showcase his first exhi-
bition for the year on Saturday,
July 28. The private showing,
by invitation only, has no title,
but the photographs speak for
themselves and need no expla-
nation really.

Not a newcomer to this craft,
many people are familiar with
Mr Hokemeir’s creative works.
He has held three exhibitions
in the Bahamas, one in Atlanta,
one in Florida, and another in
Detroit. All of his photograph-

ic work is a tribute to nature, .

capturing moments that nature
lovers will marvel at.

“If you’re ever outside and
see a cloud and look at it like
wow, well I take photographs
of simple things in nature, things
that people look at and admire
and want to look at for a while,”
he told Tribune Arts.

On another level Mr Hoke-
meir will tell you that his pho-
tography is for people who are
oblivious to the beauty of
nature that surrounds them.
Also a painter, Mr Hokemeir
said that it was while painting
that he realized that people
don’t really acknowledge
nature.

For part of his life, Mr Hoke-
meir was doing a lot of artwork
in Atlanta. While there he
became aware that people real-
ly weren’t noticing things.
That’s when he began to

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encourage people - strangers
even - to observe the beauty of
the earth around them. This
mission carried through to the
other states he visited.

“When I went to Detroit I
knew people must have thought
I was strange. People usually
walk with their eyes down, so I

' stopped a guy on the street one

day and told him to look up. So
there he was looking up and
then looking back at me,” Mr
Hokemerir recalled.

Mr Hokemeir pointed out the
gargoyle impressions - carved
terminations to spouts which
convey water away from the
sides of buildings. He also point-
ed out the gorgeous architec-
ture and noted the outline of
the sky above the buildings.

“You know what he told me?
He never even knew that the
gargoyles were even on those
buildings because he never

. looked up at them really,” said

Mr Hokemeir.

“There are so many wonder-
ful things around us to see. We
have to learn to appreciate what
God has created in the flowers,
hummingbirds, the trees,” he
added.

For Mr Hokemeir, “teaching
people how to really see”, as he
calls it, is a full-time job, a mis-
sion of sorts. No matter where
he goes his Canon camera is
always with him. And his trusty
partner, really a small teddy-
bear, “Ted” who is latched onto
his inconspicuous camera bag, is

' the perfect companion.

And since the kind of ‘catch
this moment before it passes’
shot that Mr Hokemeir loves
cannot really be planned, it
works in his favour to have his
camera on hand at all times. For
example, one day driving
through Nassau in the pouring
rain he saw a small sailboat in
the distance and stopped the
car with his wife bewildered,
just to catch what turned.out to
be a beautiful shot. Leaning
back to protect the lens from
rain, Mr Hokemeir snaps the
sailboat in the distance, with the
raindrops in the foreground glis-
tening and adding a mystical
eerie perspective.

As he speaks of his craft, Mr
Hokemeir appears to be speak- -

ing of an old friend who he has
known for decades. But his
enthusiasm i is, really no surprise
since he has been doing this for
years. He owned an advertising
agency in Atlanta for some time
but came back to the Bahamas
where he worked for Sir Eti-
enne Dupuch in numerous
capacities. He would do some
photography every now and
again, but Mr Dupuch soon
began using Mr Hokemeir’s pic-
tures for the cover of his
Bahamas Handbooks.

. Mr Hokemeir remembers the
story behind catching that first
Bahamas Handbook cover as if
it were yesterday. It was in 1986
and the Queen’s royal yacht,

a



@ NOTED Bahamian photographer Richard Hokemeir will
showcase his first exhibition for the year on Saturday, July 28.
The private showing, by invitation only, has no title, but the
photographs (one of them is shown here) speak for themselves.

(Photo: Tim Clarke/Tribune Staff)

ge

Britannia, was coming into a
Bahamian port. He was asked
to get a shot, but there was
some.doubt that he wouldn’t
make it there in time to catch
the ship coming in. So rushing
down to Prince George. Wharf

@ RICHARD HOKEMEIR

with his camera and several
lenses, Mr Hokemeir rushed
pass the security guard who
chased him and asked where he
was from.

A little white lie was in order
to avoid any hassle, so for that
moment, Mr Hokemeir said
that he was from Time Maga-
zine and was then escorted to
the highest point at the British
Colonial Hilton Hotel where he
was able to capture the royal
yacht from an interesting angle.

- Mr Hokemeir also took pic-
tures for other Dupuch publi-
cations. And recently covered
the Anna Nicole story for eight

Get Ready For

Wire



weeks. - ’

But Mr Hokemeir’s forté is
photographing life in its natural
habitat. He hopes that people
leave his show enlightened and
whether they purchase or not,
they will go out observing
nature in a different way.

Because he shoots many
close-ups in nature, some peo-
ple have been known to ask
‘what is that’ or ‘what is this’
when looking at his pho-

_ tographs. On one occasion he

explained to a viewer that the
photograph in question was of a
flower petal with rain drops on
it. Only after he explained it did
she really see the flower.

“I just want people to see
nature in a different way. So
when they go back to their lives

- maybe they will look at a flower

after the rain sometime,” Mr
Hokemeir said.

In the past Mr Hokemeir has
gotten many comments about
his work. Buyers say that on
down days, they simply look at
his photographs and feel better
about their day.

As a painter and photogra-
pher, Mr Hokemeir said that
both art forms: are. different,
with photography being-more |
a representation of real life. Se



that is real. But a photograph
is real,” he told The Arts.

» Mr Hokemeir is the propri-
etor of “Your Photographer
Limited”. For more informa-
tion about his work or for a pri-
vate viewing contact him at
364.4625, or send an e-mail to
honeypuck@coralwave.com ‘

' This article was originally
published in The Tribune’s Arts
section on Wednesday arts sec-
tion. It is reprinted today because
of a production error with the

_ original.

July 27th - August 4th, 2007

cason

EE Cleats cos
Fishing Lines & Hooks
Fishing Accessories

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* except on
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and net items

Mesh Diving Bags

Rods & Reels

Snorkels & Fins

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opens August Ist

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Home

Mall at Marathon
Monday-Friday 9:00am-8:00pm
Rei Vgc ley 9:00am-9:00pm
Wate ley closed
www.kellysbahamas.com


THE TRIBUNE

Teen beauties get |

Sens diate ae

el or :V aime ues:

their feet wet

BLUE LAGOON Island -
There are three things every
future beauty queen must have:
a sparkly tiara, a megawatt
smile that blinds the competi-
tion and a handsome 500-pound

California sea lion to blow them —

kisses.

For eleven lucky Ms Teen
Bahamas World and ‘Miss Teen
Bahamas Intercontinental
pageant contestants, that’s
exactly what they got. The con-
testants spent the day on Blue
Lagoon Island frolicking in the
sun with a group of friendly dol-
phins and one lucky sea lion
that was very popular with the

H
H
H
li
H

@ CHARLTONEIA Deal

ladies.

The teen beauties got a once-
in-a-lifetime chance to come
face-to-fins with the dolphins in
their very own private
encounter. For most of the girls,
it was their first time meeting a
dolphin.

“P’ve seen dolphins on TV,
but never in person. They are so
sweet and soft. Ms Nina is fun-
ny. She kept sticking her tongue
out at me and making these gar-
gly noises. I learned so much
about dolphins in this one day,”
said An Leslie Johnson.

The teen beauties, who range
in age from 14 to 17, did their



programme with Dolphin
Encounters’ playful eight-year-
old dolphin, Ms Merlin. While
in the water, the ladies got a
chance to hug, feed, rub and

“boogie” with the dolphin. Blue.

Lagoon Island is the latest in a
series of tours for the contes-
tants.

The girls are catching up on a
little “R and R” before battling

‘for the crown in the second

annual Miss Teen Bahamas
World and Miss Teen Bahamas
Intercontinental pageant, slat-
ed to be held on Saturday,
August 12 at the Wyndham
Crystal Palace Resort. This
year’s theme is “Beauty on a
Mission: 007”.

“We started our organisation
with a mission to révamp the
dying teen pageant industry in
the country, and so far we’ve
surpassed expectations, Our
organisation and youth pro-
gramme is one that not only
focuses on creating youth
ambassadors, but focuses on the
overall development of each
young lady, regardless of
whether she emerges the victor
or not on the final night of com-
petition,” said Theodore Sealy,
president and pageant impre-
sario.

“We do boast an extensive
portfolio of community service.
Oftentimes you find that
pageants visit children’s hostels,
homes for the elderly and other
community centres only to fill a
pageant activity. But we con-
tinue these initiatives through-
out the reign of our queens.”

The 14 contestants vying for

this year’s title and throne are:
An-Leslie Musgrove, Brittany
Johnson, Charltoneia Deal,
Danielle Turnquest, Devera
Pinder, De’Waynia Josey,
Kendra Wilkinson, Lathyra Tin-
ker, Pischia Adderley, Shanae
Strachan, Shaniqua Wilson,
Shanice Burrows, Tamara
Cartwright, and Yulanda
Forbes.

The pageant’s website and
“Vote for Me” section was offi-

cially launched on July 19. Vot- ©

@ DANIELLE Turnquest, Yulanda Forbes, Charltoneia



sisi

Deal, Brittany Johnson, De’Waynia






ht

Josey, Murray (Dolphin Encounters’ California sea lion), Lathyra Tinker, Devera Pinder, Shanice

Burrows, An Leslie Musgrove, Shanae Strachan, Kendra Wilkinson.

ers can now log on to cast their
ballot for their favourite con-
testant. At the end of the voting
period, the contestant that cap-

‘Try our fh

tures the most votes, wins the
People’s Choice Award and
also receives one of three “fast
track” positions into the semi-



“Sausage & Egg







final cut on the final night of
the competition.

SEE page 16



Peek
ioe He


PAGE 16, FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007

THE TRIBUNE



Dolphin Encounters hosts beauty queens

FROM page 15

Mr Sealy said the contestants
gave him the thumbs up on
their day spent on Blue Lagoon
Island.

“Everyone was very thrilled
and excited to spend the day
away from the regular city life,
not to mention the rigorous gym
hours and rehearsal hours. It
also gave them an opportunity
to learn about marine mammals
and to visit one of the top
attractions in Nassau,” he said.

While the dolphins seemed
to be a favourite among many
of the contestants, it was Dol-

phin Encounters’ lovable Cali-
fornia sea lion, Murray who
stole the spotlight.

“Murray was too cute. He is
so big, I don’t know how he car-
ries all of that weight around,
but he’s so agile. ’'ve never seen
a sea lion before, so this was a
pleasant surprise. My favourite
part was when he stuck out his
tongue at us,” said Yulanda
Forbes.

Shanice Burrows agrees: “I
definitely enjoyed seeing the
sea lions. It was great getting
up close like that.”

Mr Sealy said the pageant
experience gives teenage girls

FOR MORE

from all walks of life the oppor-
tunity to boost their self esteem.

“We realise that not every
young lady has a picture per-
fect life, and with that train of
thought, we cater our pro-
gramme to facilitate the needs
of the hurting, those with low
self esteem, those who need
comfort, those who are looking
for a new experience, some who
may simply want a role mod-
el,” he said.

“Pageants can take the ordi-
nary young lady and give her a
chance of a lifetime to meet
new friends, experience new
opportunities, and travel the

JFORMATION

world. It’s an open door of
opportunity that anyone can
take advantage of.”

Since 1989, Dolphin Encoun-
ters, located on Blue Lagoon
Island has offered globe-trot-
ting visitors a unique opportu-
nity to get up close and persdn-
al with a family of enchanting
Atlantic Bottlenose dolphins,
including the internationally
famous ‘Flipper’ and a group of
California sea lions. This all-
natural facility has welcomed
more than 2.5 million people to
date, and is one of the
Bahamas’ leading tourist attrac-
tions. ,

"



OME ICRP LY Ra nae er












@ SHANAE Strachan feeds one of the dolphins as Kendra
Wilkinson looks on

rm lovin’ it



FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007

SECTION



business@tribunemedia.net

The Tribune

BUSINESS

Miami Herald Business, Stocks, Analysis, Wall Street







Internet fraudsters
‘phish’ $400,000
in life savings

lm By CARA BRENNEN- BETHEL
Tribune Business Reporter

ahamians lost in excess

of $400,000 as a result of

Internet fraud in 2006
through sending money
to ‘phising’ schemes, los-
ing in some cases their entire life sav-

ings or pensions, senior police officers *

revealed yesterday.

In an interview with Tribune Busi-
ness, officers in charge of the Royal
Bahamas Police Force’s cyber crime
division said there were many Bahami-
ans who fall victim to bogus Internet
and e-mail schemes - which either
claim they are the winners of a cash
prize or that they can benefit from
unclaimed multi- million dollar bank
accounts in foreign lands - enticing

them to submit their personal infor-

Government
confirms Cable’s

mation and bank account details to

receive a cash deposit.
Just recently, the Central Bank of

' the Bahamas had to issue a:warning

after one such e-mail circulated pur-
porting to be from the bank’s Deputy
Governor.

Yesterday, the police issued a simi-
lar warning, telling Bahamians not to
send money to complete strangers
because just they were contacted via e-
mail with an offer that, ‘if it sounds
too good to be true, it probably is’.

“Tf you did not enter a lottery, it is
unlikely that you have won anything.
We want the public to be aware of
these scams and not fall victim. That
figure [the $400,000] is just the people
who come to us and report it. We don’t
know how many other people may
have been scammed, but are embar-
rassed to come forward. In some cases,

people have lost $25,000-$50,000,
including some people who have lost
their pensions,” said Inspector Michael
Moxey, officer in charge of commercial
crime, including copyright and cyber
crime.

Sergeant Mark Barrett, who heads
quality control in the cyber crime divi-
sion, added that in 2006 they had five
Internet matters they dealt with. Some
80 per cent have been resolved, and
two more cases are pending trial. .

However, Sergeant Barrett said the
number and size of such cases is only
expected to increase. He added that

one problem was that Bahamian leg-

islation - the Computer Misuse Act,
the Dafa Protection Act and the
Telecommunications Act - need to be
improved, and the sanctions become
more strict.

In some cases, such as the illegal

posting ‘of explicit photographs, police
can charge persons with defamation
of character and the intent to commit
criminal libel, which can carry a two-
year jail term.

“For a crooked person, the inter
net is a gold mine,” Sergeant Dale
Strachan, the information technology
manager at the Central Detective Un,
said.

He explained that in addition to
‘phising’ schemes, so-called because
scam artists put the bait out to hun-
dreds or thousands of people in the
hope they they get a bite, there are a
number of other fraudulent schemes.

“For instance, let’s say that a male
meets a female on line from another
country. He may send her a bogus

. 4

SEE page 6

Can 7 Studios be ‘financially viable’?

@ By NEIL HARTNELL

By Oa Bidder making assessment, as rival group led by Owen Bethel prepares

to re-engage project’s owner for ‘serious discussions’ on sale

Companies
| Registry.
solution
now ‘vital’

Former BFSB chair .

says ‘problematic delays’
harming Bahamas financial
services competitiveness

@ By NEIL HARTNELL
Tribune Business Editor

THE Bahamas
must. solve |
“problematic
delays” at its:
Companies Reg-
istry if this nation
is to successfully
compete with
other jurisdic- Zi

‘tions when it :

comes to timely PATON
company incor-
porations and registrations, a for-
mer Bahamas Financial Services
Board (BFSB) chairman said yes-



SEE page 9





@ By NEIL HARTNELL |
Tribune Business Editor

THE Government yesterday
confirmed it had blocked
Cable Bahamas’ attempt to
acquire fellow telecommuni-
cations provider Systems
Resource Group (SRG), as
exclusively revealed by Tri-
bune Business on Monday this
week. :

A spokesman for the Prime
Minister’s Office said: “On
June 26, 2007,:the Central
Bank of the Bahamas refused
the application by Cable
Bahamas.”

The spokesman declined to
comment further, other than
to confirm that.the application
was for government approval
of.the BISX-listed company’s
attempt to purchase SRG, and
that the FNM administration
had decided to comment pub-
licly to prevent any further

SRG deal blocked

“speculation” on the issué.
Anthony Butler, Cable
Bahamas president, and Paul
Hutton-Ashkenny, president
of SRG and its IndiGo Net-
works subsidiary, did not
return phone. calls seeking
comment yesterday afternoon

‘despite detailed phone mes-

sages being left.

The Government, as report-
ed in Tribune Business on
Monday, blocked Cable
Bahamas’ attempts to acquire
SRG for fear that if approved
it would fatally undermine the
sales price it could receive
from the Bahamas Telecom-
munications Company’s (BTC)
privatisation.

The purchase would have
enabled Cable Bahamas to
marry its cable television
monopoly, ‘number one’ posi-

SEE page 7

Bahamas profits
flat at Butterfield

@ By NEIL HARTNELL

Tribune Business Editor -

A 41.9 per cent increasé in
operating expenses during the
2007 second quarter saw Bank
of Butterfield’s Bahamian net
income remain flat at $0.5 mil-
lion, despite a 32 per cent rise
in total revenues.

Unveiling its second quarter
results, the Bermuda parent
said total revenues generated
by its Bahamian subsidiaries -
Butterfield Bank (Bahamas)
and Butterfield Fund Services
(Bahamas) - grew to $2.8 mil-
lion in the three months to
June 30.

The increase was due to
“strong growth in net interest
income”, with Butterfield
Bank (Bahamas) seeing its
loan book expand in size by
203 per cent to $35 million.
Trust and custody fee increas-
es also contributed to the rev-
enue rise.

However, Bank of Butter-
field said the operating expens-
es rise compared to the 2006

32 per cent
revenue rise

offset by expenses
growth, as assets —
expand by 37 per
cent to $5.4bn

second quarter was caused by
“growth in the employee base
to support business growth”.

The assets under adminis-
tration by the two Bahamian
subsidiaries rose by 36.9 per
cent to $5.4 billion, while the
$0.5 million net income was
“in line with that achieved a
year ago”.

Bank of Butterfield entered
the Bahamian financial ser-
vices market in 2003 through
the purchase of the then-Tho-
rand Bank & Trust and
Leopold Joseph (Bahamas).

It expanded its presence into
the fund administration sector
via the acquisition of the then-
Deerfield Fund Services in ear-
ly 2004.

- A GROUP headed by a Bahamian
’ banker is preparing to resume discussions

to purchase the Bahamas Film Studios
after a previous deal fell apart, The Tri-
bune learnt yesterday, as a rival bidder
continues to assess whether the project
can be “financially viable”.

Bahamas FilmInvest International, the
group put together by Owen Bethel, pres-
ident of Nassau-based financial services
provider, the Montaque Group, confirmed
that it was preparing to resume talks with
the Bahamas Film Studios’ current owner,
Ross Fuller, shortly.

Mr Bethel told The Tribune yesterday:

“We are looking at engaging Mr Fuller in

discussions in short order. He has’

approached us, and we are looking to
engage him in serious discussions.”

He declined to comment further, but it -

is understood that Bahamas FilmInvest
International’s renewed interest was
sparked after it received a new proposal
from Mr Fuller, apparently eager to re-
engage the group after a previous deal to
sell the Bahamas Film Studios to them
fell apart somewhat acrimoniously in
March 2007.

However, .a potential -rival bidder for
the Grand Bahama-based studios, repre-
sented by former Association of Interna-
tional Banks and Trusts (AIBT) chair-
man Andrew Lav, is still assessing

. whether there will be enough demand to

use the site from TV and movie producers
to make it financially viable in the long-
term.

Mr Law told The Tribune: “For the ae

SEE page 8

are you comparing apples to oranges?

All health care plans are not created equal.

With most plans you’re on your own after 70!

But with BahamaHealth you can enjoy coverage for life.
Call for information on individual and group coverage,

or log on to www.bahamahealth.com today!

Call us: 242-396-1300

Visit us: Harbour Bay Shopping Plaza
E-mail us: info@bahamahealth.com



INSURANCE
COMPANY
PAGE 2B, FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007

THE TRIBUNE





Get ‘on-line’ with the law

ucts online, there are

many regulations that
you need to familiarise your-
self with. In addition to the
standard legal issues that
concern bricks and mortar
businesses, such as taxation
and business licenses, there
are many other laws govern-
ing areas as diverse as pro-

[: you are selling prod-

*

tecting your customer’s per-
sonal data to electronic com-
munication regulations. It is
easy to slip up here, so spend
time on this important area
and you will keep yourself
out of trouble.

* The first set of laws con-
cern Consumer Protection. .
You have many obligations
to your customers that are

KING'S

; INDIGO
GREAT INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY

A unique opportunity to own 5 adjacent lots in this quaint gated
community, each lot measures 60’ x 130’ zoned for 15 units.
Amenities include double tennis court and swimming pool. Was
$650,000 now reduced to $550,000 for quick sale.

LOT #70 HOPE TOWN-ABACO

Large lot less than 300’ from the beach with partial ocean views,

priced to sell at $285,000.

ORANGE HILL
WEST BAY STREET

17.5 Acres Superb Oceanfront in the most desirable location on
the island. Ideal for a High-End Condo development or Class A
Office Finacial Centre. Offered at $8,000,000.

GILINGAM HOUSE - MONTAGU |

Class “A” Office Space Available!
Top floor comprises of 2,562 sq. ft. of leasable area and 1,108
2q. ft. of common leasable area totaling 3,670 gross squafe
feet. Lease is $32 per square foot with CAM charges being $12
pers square foot. This floor is being leased with partial office

furnishings.

Contact Kingsley Edgecombe
Ph: 242-424-4959
Email: kingsley @ kingsrealty. com



® Bank of The Bahamas

@intrERNATIONAL

governed by law. Let’s look
at some of them.

* There are Adequate Dis-
closure laws, which state that
you must provide customers
with your company address
and name, a description of
your product, how you will
confirm their order and what
sort of cooling-off period you
will give them.

* You are not allowed to
intentionally mislead your
customers. In other words,
your goods must be of mer-
chantable quality, and of sim-
ilar quality and performance
to those displayed on your
website.

* There are Limitation of
Liability laws, which state
that you can’t get yourself off
the hook by saying you are
not liable for anything that
goes wrong.

* There are Unfair Terms
And Contracts laws, which
state that you can’t draft a
contract that is so onerous for
your customer as to make the
contract unfair.

* There is Distance Selling
Legislation, which states that
you have certain obligations
where the customer and the
seller are physically not in the
same place. These will cover
the information you need to
supply to the customer, and ~

-) Business

Sense
Dan



may stipulate a ‘cooling-off’
period for the customer after
their purchase.

* There are Advertising
Rules that state you can’t
mislead your customers in
your advertising.

* And, finally, if you mar-
ket to children, operate adult
content sites or operate pre-
mium rate numbers, you
need to become “au fait”
with the regulations that cov-
er these areas.

The second set of laws con-
cern Terms and Conditions.
The law of contract applies to
Internet transactions too, so
you need to make clear what
constitutes a contractual
arrangement.

Contracts

Contracts made on the
Internet are normally legally
binding, provided an offer
has been made by you; the
customer accepts; both of you
are intending to enter into

B ADFORD MARINE

BRAN BAHARMA

NOTICE

To the Owner of the MV Papillon:

Please be advised that the vessel has been deemed abandon:d
at the Bradford Grand Bahama Facility, which will now result
in the automatic appointment of the Company as Receiver of
the vessel as of this notice, and without further notice the
vessel will be subject to sale by the Company as Receiver.

Regards.

_ GOVERNMENT GUARANTEED ADVANCED
EDUCATION LOAN SCHEME

in collaboration with the Education Guaranteed Fund Loan Program of the Ministry of
Education, Bank of The Bahamas International is pleased to advise that the cheque

disbursement for ALLL students in the Loan Program will take place at Holy Trinity
Activity Centre, Stapiedon Gardens, beginning Monday, July 30,
2007 to Friday, August 10, 2007 from 9:00. a.m. to 3:00 p.m. as

follows:

Surnames beginning with

NEW STUDENTS

Monday, July 30, 2007

| Tuesday, July 31, 2007
| Wednesday, August 1, 2007
Thursday, August 2, 2007
Friday, August 3, 2007



legally binding contracts; and
money has changed hands.
Make sure your customer
agrees to these by ticking a
box before proceeding to
purchase.

There are also regulations
governing what information
you must share online. Make
sure that you post your terms
and conditions on your web-
site specifying the description
and pricing of your product;
fulfillment details, letting the
customer know who is
responsible for delivery; the
rights of either party to ter-
minate the contract; what
each party’s obligations and
liabilities are; and which laws
in which jurisdiction will gov-
ern disputes.

The third set of laws con-
cern Privacy Policy. Your
customers have a right to
control their personal infor-
mation. Make sure you read
up on privacy laws. Your pri-
vacy policy should be posted
on your website, and should
cover use of ‘cookies’; what
customer data you are cap-
turing; where customer data
is kept and who has access to
it; and non-disclosure of cus-
tomer data. .

The fourth set of laws con- .

cern Electronic Communica-
tions Regulations. Make sure
you adhere to the Can Spam
Act of 2003, which governs
the sending out of e-mails to
persons who have not opted
to receive them. If you are
found to ‘spam’, you can be
put on a spam black list and
your ISP could close you
down. Make sure you have
an opt-in procedure for your
customers to receive informa-
tion, otherwise you will not
be able to market to them via
e-mails or newsletters.

The fifth set of laws con-
cern Data Protection. You
have a responsibility to pro-
tect yqur.customer’s data,
whether this data is on your
computer or in paper form.
Make sure you research
Bahamian laws and down-
load the relevant information

from the government website
to make sure you comply.

The sixth set of laws con-
cern Intellectual Property.
Make sure you protect your
intellectual property (copy-
rights, trademarks and
patents), and that you are not
infringing the intellectual
property rights of others with
regard to copying content,
images, colour schemes logos
or the name of your website
being too similar to an exist-
ing business. It could cost you
dear if you are forced to
change your name or brand-
ing in midstream.

Taxation

The seventh set of laws
concern Taxation. Keep up to
date with the latest law on
levying sales tax or value-
added tax (VAT), and apply
it to your eBusiness. Ask
your accountant to advise
you, as the playing field is
constantly changing.

The final set of laws con-
cern Business Licences.
Make sure you get a business
licence if your jurisdiction
requires it. Your accountant
will be able to advise you.

There are so many laws
governing every aspect of
your eBusiness, and igno-
rance of them is no excuse in

- front of the law. Make sure

you avoid the trap of
antipreneurship by spending
sufficient time on this area, as
it could spell the difference
between success and failure.

NB: This column is avail-
able as an eBook at
www.antipreneurship.com

Mark draws on 20 years of
top level business, marketing
and communications experi-
ence in London and the
Bahamas.

He is chief operating offi-
cer of www.ezpzemail.com,
currently lives in Nassau, and
can be contacted at

. markalexpalmer@mac.com

© Mark Palmer. All rights
reserved

l Atlantic Medical

Aig

_ WANTED:

ACCOUNT REPRESENTATIVE

Atlantic Medical Insurance Limited (AMI), a subsidiary of Colonial Group
International Limited (CGI) headquartered in Bermuda, is seeking anAccount

Representative.

CGI, with offices in Bermuda, the Bahamas, the Cayman Islands, and the
British Virgin Islands, offers a complete range of premier financial and

insurance services to both local and international clients.

This is an

opportunity to be’a part of a rapidly growing innovative company, focusing
on providiig clients with first class service and access to ccinpetitive

products.

Reporting tc the Sr. Account Executive, the position of Account
Representative will be a motivated individual responsible for marketing
and promoting a range of group health products in a demanding and rapidly
expanding environment. Other duties wiil include but not be limited to:

Liaising and building relationships with a range of stakeholders eg. clients

and brokers.

Monitoring competitor activity.
Conti apuning to long-term marketing plans and strategies.

It is essential that applicants.possess the following qualifications,
experience and attributes:

Tuesday, August 7, 2007
Wednesday, August 8, 2007 |
Thursday, August 9, 2007

: Bachelors Degree (Business Kaninedaden Marketing, Management,
Friday, August 10, 2007

Communications or Education)

Experience in undertaking presentations and public speaking.
Proven communication (verbal and written) and organizational skills.
Strong numerical skills.

Proficiency in MS Word, Excel, and e-mail software.

Ability to work under pressure, multi-task and meet deadlines.

TIME: 9:00 a.m. ~ 3:00 p.m.
PLACE: Holy Trinity Activity Centre
Stapledon Gardens Compensation for the successful candidate will be attractive and linked
to performance. AMI offers an attractive benefits package that includes
comprehensive medical insurance, contributory pension plan, life, and long

" Returning Students AND Guarantors should be present and must bring relevant term disability coverage.

identification, (valid Passport and National Insurance Card),

If you have a keen commitment to quality results and want to contribute
your talents toa dynamic company, contact us about this opportunity.
Applications will be treated in the strictest confidence and should be made
in writing to:

* New Students AND Guarantors should be present and bring relevant identification,

(valid Passport, Marriage Cerlificate where applicable, National insurance Card, current
job letter and copy of a utility bill),

Atlantic Medical Insurance
Attn: Human Resources
PO Box SS 5915

Nassau, Bahamas

* Cheques will not be released until completion of all required documentation.

NO DISBURSEMENT WILL BE MADE

'
AT THE BANK! Closing Date for applications is August 20 2007.




1BUS



The 3 Miami Herald |

THE MARKETS

STOCKS, MUTUAL FUNDS, 8B
pow30 13,473.57 -31.50 W
sap500 1,482.66 -35.43 W
NASDAQ 2,599.34 -48.03 W
10-YRNOTE 479 -on W
CRUDEOL ~ 7495 -093 W

Stocks
sink on

lending |

wot!rries

BY JOE BEL BRUNO
Associated Press :
~NEW YORK — Wall Street
suffered one of its worst losses
of 2007. Thursday, leading a

_ global stock market plunge as
investors succumbed to months

_ of worry about the mortgage
and corporate lending markets. _
The Dow Jones industrials —

closed down more than 310

points after earlier skidding
: nearly 450. :
Investors who had been able -
= p fot months to largely shrug off
discomfort about subprime _
2 _ mortgage problems andamore
difficult environment for corpo-
rate borrowing finally decided _
it was time to sell after the |
Commerce Department issued _
another Sespeomniive report on
home sales. .
Feeding the plunge were
- concerns that higher corporate _

- borrowing costs will curb the |
rapid pace of takeovers that had —
driven stocks higher. Investors |
_ also feared the sluggish envi-
ronment for home sales and
defaults in subprime loans
would spur debt defaults and ©

“weigh on corporate earnings.

While stocks plummeted, —
investors poured money into —
the safe haven of the bond mar-

_ ket. The soaring price of Trea- __
surys pulled yields lower, and

_the rate on the 10-year note ©
plunged to 4.79 percent from
late Wednesday’s 4.90 percent. _

: “Worries that have been out

a there: for the past couple of
_ ‘years are coming : to a head ri
now,” said investment strateg

Edward Yardeni, of Yarde
_ Research. “It’s show time.”

Thursday’s ‘trading was the
. latest and most extreme ina
series of frenetic sessions over
the past month — many also
accompanied by triple-digit —
swings in the Dow — as inves-
tors sold on worries about the
subprime fallout or bought on

- optimism that there wouldn’t be
any widespread problems
caused by mortgage failures.

The Dow plunged 311.50 or —
2.26 percent, to 13,473.57 after
falling 449.77 in earlier trading.
The close was its worst since
the 416.02 it lost on Feb. 27,
when a drop in the Shanghai
-stock market rattled world

_ exchanges.

Broader market indicators _
also slid. The Nasdaq composite ©
index tumbled 48.83, or 1.84 per-
cent, to 2,599.34, while the Stan-
dard & Poor’s 500 skidded 35.43,

- or 2.33 percent, to 1,482.66.

The Russell 2000 index,
which reflects the movement of |
small-company stocks, fell |
21.02, or 2.59 percent, to 791.48.

Before Thursday’s big drop,
the Dow had been up 10.61 per- —
cent for the year — and that
margin has now been cut to 8.11:
percent. The S&P 500 was up
7.04 percent, and the market
decline now puts it at a year-to-

' date gain of 4.54 percent; while
the Nasdaq’s 9.64 percent
increase has been cut to 7.62
‘percent.

The declines triggered a
global sell-off in stocks, causing
minor losses in Europe to accel-
erate along with the Dow’s
drop. In Europe, Britain’s FTSE
100 closed down 3.15 percent,
Germany’s DAX index dropped

2.39 percent, and France’s
CAC-40 fell 2.78 percent.

Markets were closed in Asia
before the rout got under way.
Japan’s Nikkei stock average
closed up 0.88 percent and the
Shanghai stock market compos-
ite added 0.52 percent to an all-
time high.












' FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007

INESS —



INTERNATIONAL EDITION





NEW HOME SALES





prolonged housing slump.

The Commerce Department
reported Thursday that sales of
new single-family homes dropped
by 6.6 percent last month to a sea-
sonally adjusted annual rate of
834,000 units. The decline was
more than triple what had been
expected and was the largest per-
| centage drop since sales fell by 12.7

percent in January.

The fall in new home sales was
just the latest piece of evidence
this week of housing’s troubles.

_ Sales in the’ much larger existing
home market also fell in June,

annual rate of 5.75 million units,
the slowest pace in nearly five
years. Also this week, Country-
wide Financial, one of the nation’s
largest mortgage lenders, reported
a sharp drop in second-quarter
profits, saying that rising default
rates were spreading from sub-
prime to more conventional murt-
gages.

All of these developments
| unnerved Wall Street, which is
| growing worried that the prob-
| lems with subprime mortgages
could be a harbinger of more
widespread credit problems.

Asked about the market tur-

AUTOMOTIVE

i BY MARTIN CRUTSINGER
| Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Sales of new homes tumbled in June by the
largest amount in five months, provoking new worries on Wall Street
about just how much the overall economy will be harmed by a

dropping by 3.8 percent to an



GROWING INVENTORY: Sales of new homes fell in June by the largest amount in five months. |
Above, workers landscape the front of new homes, Wednesday, in Columbus, Ohio.

HOUSING SLUMP —

SALES OF NEW HOMES PLUNGE BY THE
LARGEST AMOUNT IN 5 MONTHS

moil, Treasury Secretary Henry
Paulson said it showed investors
were reassessing the risks
involved in credit markets.
“Whenever we have extended
periods of good markets and
benign economic situations, there
is a tendency for laxness,” Paulson
said. “I do believe this is a wake-up

call.that lenders need to be very

careful when they price risks.”
Paulson said he expected the
market turmoil will be contained
because of the overall strength of
the U.S. economy but that it was
his job as Treasury secretary to

- “be prepared if and when we have

a global financial shock.”





KIICHIRO SATO/AP



DOUGLAS C. PIZAC/AP FILE, JULY 6, 2007
MEDIAN PRICE FALLS: Realtors
finish touring a new $765,000
home on the market in South
Jordan, Utah.

extend through 2008.”

Private economists, who noted
that it was just last week that the
Dow Jones industrial record was
hitting record highs above 14,000,
said that the string of weak hous-
ing figures was causing a more
sober assessment of economic
conditions.

“Investors are re-evaluating the
depth and extent of the housing
and mortgage market downturn,”
said Mark Zandi, chief economist
at Moody’s Economy.com.
“Instead of ending soon, the hous-

ing market downturn is likely to

Porsche looks to hybrid
rather than to diesel

BY MATT MOORE
Associated Press

WEISSACH, Germany — Por-
sche’s first hybrid vehicle will be
ready within three years, the head of
the luxury automaker’s new hybrid
program announced Thursday, say-

ing it showed progress by a company |

derided by some environmental
groups as a climate destroyer.
Leaders of Germany’s auto indus-
try have rejected criticisms that they
lack the initiative to build more envi-
ronmentally friendly cars, saying this
week that they were working on new,

’ . fuel-efficient models.

Porsche’s Cayenne hybrid is being
developed in part with Volkswagen
and Audi, and when complete is
expected to reduce the sport utility
vehicle’s fuel consumption by almost
one-third.

The four-door SUV is expected to
be on the market by the end of the
decade, the Stuttgart-based auto-
maker said, a major move for the
company in an increasingly carbon-
conscious world.

Michael H. Leiters, the head of the
hybrid program, said the move
toward a hybrid is part of a wider
effort to help its customers shake off

the image of being gas-guzzling
planet haters.

“If you drive a Porsche in the
neighborhood and everyone is .
saying you are environmentally
unfriendly, that is not good for us,”
he said, adding that developing the
hybrid is “for us, a good solution.”

Criticism about Porsche’s sports
cars, which include the Boxster and
911, can be severe.

Greenpeace protested the compa-
ny’s production at its plant in Zuffen-
hausen on Thursday, accusing it of
building cars the group called “cli-
mate pigs.”

Porsche noted in response that in
Germany, less than 12 percent of all
exhaust emissions come from pas-
senger cars, with Porsche’s share of
that being less than 1/10th of 1 per-
cent.

The hybrid Cayenne prototype
emits just 240 grams of carbon diox-
ide per kilometer, compared with 310
grams from a normal gas-powered
Cayenne.

Porsche won’t say how much the
hybrid version will retail for, but has
said the United States is the key mar-
ket for the car.

So far, in testing, the hybrid gets

by 2.2 percent from a year ago.

22.3 percent below where they
were a year ago. Analysts said this
slide is likely to continue because
of spreading mortgage defaults as
borrowers are not able to meet
higher payments as their adjust-
able rate mortgages reset at higher.
rates.

For June the inventory of
unsold new homes was unchanged
at 537,000 units, still high by his-
torical standards. The median
price of a new home sold last
month dropped to $237,900, down

1
t
|
j
t
i
\
{
i
i
Sales of new homes are now
i
{
i
1
i
i
i
}



Airline
Industry
tries to rein
in spending

BY CHRIS KAHN
Associated Press

PHOENIX — USS. airline stocks
dropped Thursday as carriers contin-
ued to struggle with high fuel prices and
maintenance, though AirTran increased

second-quarter profits by cutting costs

in other areas.

Tempe, Ariz.-based US Airways said
its second-quarter earnings fell 14 per-
cent, in part because of fuel costs.
Chairman and Chief Executive Doug
Parker said the carrier also has invested
heavily this quarter in improving its
operations in response to low customer
service ratings and a computer glitch
that shut down hundreds of self-service
kiosks in March.

“By no means have we declared vic-
tory, but we’re flying as good an airline
as anyone else right now,” Parker said
in a conference call.

US Airways shares fell $2.14, or 6.1
percent, to $32.70 in afternoon trading
Thursday. Among other U.S. carriers
posting results Thursday, Midwest said
its second-quarter earnings fell 45 per-
cent, to $4.9 million. Alaska Air said its
income slid 17 percent to $46.1 million

.in the second quarter. AirTran, which is

trying to buy Midwest, said profits
jumped 30 percent to $41.5 million as it
saw non-fuel unit costs drop for the
fourth straight quarter.

Like AirTran, most airlines have
tried to boost profits by scraping away
at their non-fuel costs. But this is get-
ting harder to do, said Ray Neidl, an
analyst. at Calyon Securities.

“It’s killing them,” Neidl said of fuel
prices. “It’s amazing that they’re making
money where fuel right now is about
$77 per barrel.”.

Air carriers have previously offset ©
high fuel costs by raising ticket prices.
But Neidl said they’ve been unable to
do that because of competition.

“There are all kinds of junk fares in
the market, particularly in Southwest’s
market,” US Airways President Scott
Kirby said. “What happens is Southwest
puts a Ding! fare on the market. One air-
line finds it, matches it, everyone else

‘matches that airline. Southwest pulls

the Ding! fare 24 hours later, but
nobody can track it very effectively,
then it winds up staying in the market.”

Kirby was referring to alerts that
Southwest sends to consumers via com-
puter about deeply discounted flights.

Despite the slide in profits, US Air-
ways results topped Wall Street’s
expectations and the carrier began
recalling 225 furloughed flight atten-
dants and 130 furloughed pilots.

Quarterly earnings for US Airways
dropped to $263 million, or $2.77 per
share, from $305 million, or $3.25 per
share, in the prior-year period.

BUSINESS WIRE

SHEDDING GUZZLER IMAGE: Porsche demonstrates a Cayenne SUV
hybrid prototype and is targeting a 25 percent decrease in fuel
consumption for the production model before 2010.

about 24.4 miles per gallon compared
with 17.9 miles per gallon for a con-
ventional Cayenne.

The new Cayenne will sport a full-
hybrid design where the hybrid mod-
ule — the clutch and electric motor
— is positioned between the combus-
tion engine and the transmission
rather than having the hybrid drive-
train branching out along various
lines and in many directions via a
planetary gearset.

Porsche selected the design, said
Manfred Schuermann, manager of
powertrain and alternative propul-

sion, because the in-line configura-
tion of the hybrid components were
more compatible with the existing
Cayenne platform.

“We've learned a lot from this pro-
ject and we can transfer it,” Leiters
said, as the maker of the iconic 911
roadster offered a rare public view at
its plans for the hybrid Cayenne.

“We think in the next five to 10
years that hybrid technology will be a
niche technology,” Leiters said at the
automaker’s proving track, where a
pair of hybrid Cayenne SUVs were
being put through their paces.


Cruise line reports
increase in profits

' From Herald Wire Services

Royal Caribbean Cruises (RCL), the world’s second-
largest cruise operator, said higher fuel costs would hurt its
earnings the rest of the year, although good sales helped lift
its second quarter profit 5 percent.

For the quarter ended June 30, Royal Caribbean reported
net income of $128.7 million, or 60 cents per share, versus
$122.4 million, or 57 cents per share, a year earlier. Revenue
_ rose to $L5 billion from $13 billion.

The earnings met Wall Street expectations, but were at the
low end of the company’s own projections of between 59
cents to 63 cents for the quarter. Shares fell $1.04, or 2.6 per-

cent, to $39.52 Thursday.

e EUROPEAN UNION

IMPORTERS CHARGED
WITH RUNNING CARTEL

Banana importers Fyffes,
Dole Food and Fresh Del
Monte Produce (FDP) said
they had received an EU
’ charge sheet accusing them
of running an illegal cartel
to fix prices and control the
supply of the fruit to north-
ern Europe.

The European Commis-
sion refused to confirm that
it had sent the preliminary
charges that follow raids on
several banana companies’
European offices in June
2005. aes

It never names the com-
panies it suspects of anti-
trust abuse until it takes a
final decision on their guilt.

The commission can
impose fines of up to 10 per-
cent of a company’s global
turnover.

e COMPUTERS

DELL EXPANDS RETAIL
PRESENCE IN JAPAN

Dell (DELL) is expand-
ing its retail presence to
Japan, where it will sella
variety of computers at Bic
Camera (BICMF.PK)
stores.

Dell said it will sell XPS
M1330, Inspiron 1520 and
6400 notebooks as well as
the Inspiron 530s desktop at
22 stores beginning in early
August.

The deal builds on a busi-
ness relationship the two
companies have had since
2000, when Dell began put-
ting kiosks in Bic Camera
stores and other retail out-
lets.

At the kiosks, customers
could order Dell products
and have them shipped, but.
couldn’t walk out witha.
computer. re

e ELECTRONICS

SONY’S QUARTERLY
PROFIT DOUBLES

Sony (SNE) said that its
fiscal first-quarter profit
doubled as strong digital
cameras sales and the box-
office success of
Spider-Man 3 helped offset
losses from its PlayStation 3
game console.

Net profit in the three
months ended June 30 was
66.5 billion yen, or $554 mil-
lion, up 105.8 percent from
32.3 billion yen in the period
a year earlier.

4 6:35 p.m. Late

Stock Thr. est close volume
SPDR SPY 148.02 148.15 +13 191080
Microsoft MSFT 29.98 30.04 +.06 185299
iShR2K nya IWM 78.46 78.50 +.04 147749
PwShsQQQ QQQQ 48.98 4885 -13 137526
Intel INTC = 24.00 23.89 -.11:108991
UAL UAUA 46.56 46.50 -.06 81970
Johnin JNJ 60.96 61.01 +05 66370
Crocs s CROX 50.59 +821 57350
AppiBio ABI 32.24 32.24 * 55045
HomeDp HD 37.30 3737 «= +07 50746
FirstDatas FDC 31.92 3192 * 50132

SP500 IW. 148.43 148.47 +.04 «49684
SP Util XLU 38.70 = 38,70 47284



June fell to 81 million euros

' auto production in the first-

ANDRES LEIGHTON/AP FILE

COMING INTO PORT: Passengers of the Freedom of the
Seas cruise ship, operated by Royal Caribbean
Cruises, watch as the ship arrives at the San Juan
Port, Puerto Rico, last month. Royal Caribbean
reported a 5 percent increase in profits.

e FRANCE

EADS 2Q PROFIT
SLUMPS 85 PERCENT

Woes at Airbus, includ-
ing the cost of redesigning |
the mid-range A350 jet and
the delayed A380 super-
jumbo aircraft, caused sec-
ond-quarter profits at Euro~
pean Aeronautic Defence
& Space (EADSF.PK) to
slump 85 percent, the com-
pany said.

EADS said net profit for
the three months ending in -

($111 million) from 534 mil-
lion euros as restructuring
charges and new airplane
programs dragged down
income at the planemaker
Airbus.

Sales fell 4 percent to
$13.07 billion due to prob-
lems on a military transport
program and the impact
from a weak U.S. dollar —
the currency in which Air-
bus sells its planes.

Airbus accounts for
about two-thirds of EADS
sales.

e OIL

EXXON MOBIL
2Q@ PROFIT FALLS

Exxon Mobil (XOM), the
world’s largest publicly
traded oil company, said its
second-quarter profit felll —
percent from a year ago as
lower natural gas prices and
production declines hurt
results.

Still, the company’s net
income of $10.26 billion was
the fourth-largest quarterly
profit ever recorded by a
publicly traded U.S. com-
pany.

The latest profit com-
pared with earnings of
$10.36 billion in the second
quarter of 2006.

Revenue dipped to $98.35
billion from $99.03 billion a
year ago.

e@ AUTO PRODUCTION

TOYOTA’S HALF-YEAR
GLOBAL OUTPUT RISES

Toyota’s (TM) global

half rose 4.2 percent froma
year ago, the company said ,
bringing it closer to overtak-
ing General Motor (GM) as
the world’s biggest auto-
maker. j

For the first six months of
the year, Toyota and its
group companies made 4.71
million vehicles worldwide.



; 4 6:35 p.m. Late
Stock Th. dose Chg. volume
NatSemi NSM 26.43 26.43 $ 43030
AT&TInc §=T 39.97 40.22 +25 41322
Pfizer PFE 24,15 24.40 +25 38112
KeySpan KSE 41.60 4160 * 38070
Citigrp Cc 47.81 47.10 11 34871
TimeWarn TWX 19.65 19.65 * 31310
JPMorgCh JPM 44,08 43.71 -.37 28747
VulcanM VMC 96.59 9659 * 28558
Qualcom QCOM 42.08 42.18 +.10 27074
HarrahE . HET 83.85 83.85 * 26839
Level3 LVLT 5.03 5.10 +.07 24443
WellsFgos = WFC 33.65 33.68 +.03 24272

For up-to-date stock quotes, go to www.MiamiHerald.com and click on Business

AS ee Ps SARE 5 SI DCE URED OR PU MP RT SEND RG GS TTT)

“SALES

INTERNATIONAL EDITION _ FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007 | 4B

Housing market stuck in a rut

BY DAVID KOENIG
Associated Press

DALLAS — New homes,

used homes; it makes no dif- .

ference — the housing market
is stuck in a funk that shows
no sign of lifting, and more
homeowners are getting in a
bind.

The Commerce Depart-
ment reported Thursday that
sales of single-family homes
fell 6.6 percent in June, the
fifth decline in the last six
months and. the largest drop
since January.

_ Two of the nation’s largest
homebuilders posted larger-
than-expected losses for the
spring quarter — normally the
best time of year to sell
houses. The builders said they
slashed prices to reduce a glut
of unsold homes but might
have to cut deeper.

Concern about the housing
market helped push stock mar-
kets lower on Thursday, and is
spilling over into other areas
such as auto sales, according
to business leaders.

Earlier this week, the
National Association of Real-
tors said sales of existing

GOOD NEWS: Job
cuts, slimmer
losses in North
America and
good sales
overseas helped
Ford post surprise
second-quarter
earnings of

$750 million.

DAVID ZALUBOWSKI/AP

AUTOMAKER

homes fell by 3.8 percent in
June to their slowest rate in
nearly five years.

“Everybody is suffering,”
said Terry Shattuck, a ReMax
Properties real estate agent in
Colorado Springs, Colo.

“Our listings are up, but our
showings are down and our
sales are down.”

LOSS

Homebuilder D.R. Horton
said it took nearly $1.3 billion
in charges including writing
down the value of unsold
homes and deposits on land in
the April-June quarter, push-
ing the company a loss of

$823.8 million, or $2.62 per’

share. A year ago, the com-
pany earned $292.8 million, or
93 cents per share.

Analysts had expected a
loss of 35 cents per share,
according to Thomson Finan-
cial.

Horton’s revenue from
homebuilding fell to $2.55 bil-
lion from $3.59 billion, and the
number of homes closed
plunged 28 percent. The com-

pany had a cancellation rate of ©

38 percent, twice the normal

rate.

“Tt is now clear that the sell-
ing season did not materialize
this year,” said Donald J. Tom-
nitz, chief executive of the
Fort Worth, Texas-based
builder.

“Tt is unclear to us when the
housing recovery will begin

. we don’t see one on the
horizon.”

Tomnitz blamed tighter
mortgage standards, an uptick
in interest rates and high
prices for housing in some
places, especially pricey Cali-
fornia.

On the flip side; he said,
“The market is still good in
Texas.”

Shares of. Horton fell
almost 6 percent to a 52-week
low before recovering to close
down 32 cents, or 1.8 percent,
at $17.16.

Ian J. McCarthy, CEO of
Atlanta-based Beazer Homes
USA, said there are too many
new and used homes for sale
in most markets nationwide,
and builders are cutting prices
to scrape for buyers.

His company swung to a
quarterly loss of $123 million,



Surprise! Ford posts
Ist profit in 2 years.

BY TOM KRISHER
Associated Press

DEARBORN, Mich. — Ford

‘surprised Wall Street Thurs-

day by posting its first quar-
terly profit in two years. Then
it spoiled the party by warning
investors that it still expects
big losses in the next two
quarters and no return to full-
year profitability until 2009.
_ Ford squeezed out most of
the gains through cost cutting,
mainly with a roughly 30 per-
cent decline in jobs, and good
sales overseas. yo

Now Ford needs its North

_ American division to turn a

profit. That could be difficult
with the company’s U.S. rivals
and Japanese automakers
breathing down its neck.

Still, investors applauded
Ford’s $750 million second-
quarter profit — also helped
by higher net pricing on its
vehicles. Ford shares rose on a
day when many other compa-
nies’ shares tumbled.

But even President and
Chief Executive Alan Mulally
said investors should not think
that Ford has turned the cor-
ner to consistent profitability.

“These accomplishments
are something to be proud of,
but we are not ready to
declare victory,” he said, pre-
dicting losses in the second
half of the year due to tradi-
tionally lower sales volume.

The company also said the
sale of its Jaguar and Land

Even without the positive special items, Ford °
still made money in the quarter, posting a
profit of $258 million, or 13 cents per share.

Rover subsidiaries was proba-
ble, and that its U.S. market
share was starting to stabilize,
even rising from the first quar-
ter to second quarter. Ford’s
profit of 31 cents per share
compares with a net loss of 17
cents a share, or $317 million,
in the same quarter of last
year. :

The second-quarter profit
surprised 15 Wall Street ana-
lysts surveyed by Thomson
Financial who expected the
company to lose 35 cents per
share excluding special items.

The company attributed
the gains to significant year-
over-year improvement in all
of its automotive operations,
cost cuts due to restructuring
and positive special items that
totaled $443 million. That
includes a $206 million gain
related to the sale of its Aston
Martin unit.

Even its struggling North
American division showed
progress, although it still lost
$279 million before taxes.

Ford has shed 27,000
hourly and about 10,000 sala-
ried jobs since September
2006 through early retirement
and buyout offers as it tries to
shrink itself to match lower
demand for its cars and trucks.

The company has mortgaged
its factories to set up a $23.4
billion credit line to fund the
restructuring and cover
expected losses.

Even without the positive

special items, the company:

still made money in the quar-
ter, posting a profit of $258
million, or 13 cents per share.
On that basis, Ford has a loss
of $118 million, or 6 cents per
share, in the year-ago quarter.

The timing of the positive
quarter might be bad, given
that the company just opened
critical contract talks with the
United Auto Workers and
hopes to cut labor costs by
around $25 per hour to better
compete with Asian rivals.

With the company making
money, the UAW may not be
as willing to make conces-
sions, although Mulally said
that would not be the case.

“T think it’s never a bad
time to have a good quarter,”
he said. “Everybody really
does understand the situation
we're in. We still lost $279 mil-
lion in North American opera-
tions. We have a lot of work to
do to get back to profitability.”

Ford shares rose 12 cents, or
1.51 percent, to $8.09 Thurs-
day.

or $3.20 per share, from’a year-
ago profit of $102.6 million, or
$2.37 per share. Beazer Homes
took a pretax charge of $188.5
million to write down the
value of inventory and good-
will and to forfeit options on
land.

Analysts had expected a
narrower loss; 32 cents per
share, according to Thomson
Financial.

Revenue fell 37 percent to
$761 million from $1.2 billion,
and home closings plummeted
36 percent. :

Shares of Beazer Homes
tumbled $1.48, or 8.7 percent,
to a 52-week low of $15.56.

REVENUE

The Horton and Beazer
Homes results followed the
report late Wednesday that
another big builder, Pulte
Homes, swung to a second-
quarter loss of $507.6 million
as revenue dropped 40 per-
cent.

The Bloomfield Hills,
Mich.-based company : took
nearly $750 million in charges
to lower the value of land,
deposits and other costs.

COURTS

‘Jury: Coal
company

not liable
An killings

i BIRMINGHAM, Ala. —
| (AP) — A jury on Thursday
rejected claims that Alabama-
| based Drummond coal was to
blame for the killing of three —
union leaders in Colombia, a

defeat for labor in a test of

whether companies can be

held responsible’ in U.S..
courtrooms for their conduct

overseas.

Jurors sided with Drum-
mond and the head of its
Colombian _ operations,
Augusto Jimenez, in ruling
against a lawsuit filed by rela-
| tives and the union of the

dead men, killed by paramili-

f
|
tary gunmen six years ago.



The jury of five men and
five women began delibera-
| tions late Wednesday after-

| noon following two weeks of

| testimony in the civil lawsuit
| against Drummond and Jimi-
| nez, its president in Colom-
| bia.
| Relatives of the dead men
and their union filed suit
| accusing. Drummond of
arranging the killing of the
labor leaders by paramilitary
forces in Colombia in 2001.
The company denied any



involve- ;
iment Relatives of
| with the
blaginge the dead
| militia â„¢ernand
| eee in their union
e %
south filed suit
| Ameri- ; .
| can accusing
Bib rare Drummond
| where i .
operates of arranging
|/a huge saps
surface the killing of
etalk the labor
_cisco leaders by
ee paramilita
| the presi- D ry
| dent of .
“the forces in
|Colom- Colombia in
-bian ;
Funion 2001.
| conglom-

| erate Sintramienergetica,
| which helped bring the law-
suit to the United States, said
| he was not surprised by the
decision since several wit-
nesses were not allowed to
testify. ‘

He added that the union
was organizing a boycott of
Drummond’s coal.
| “We’re just getting
| started,” he told The Miami
Herald in a telephone inter-
view.

“We are going to multiply
| our efforts to start a boycott.
| It’s the only way to get justice
in this case.”



| Miami Herald reporter Steve
| Dudley contributed to this
report.
THE TRIBUNE

Bahamians urged to be
financial sector owners

Only 18 of 104 of The College of the Bahamas’ business graduates are men

FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007, PAGE 5B





@ By CARA BRENNEN-
BETHEL
Tribune Business
Reporter

ore Bahamians

need to take

advantage of

entrepreneurial
‘opportunities in the financial
‘services sector, a leading
accountant said yesterday,
adding that with the exception
of the accounting and legal
professions, few Bahamians
are financial services business
owners.

Craig Gomez, a chartered
accountant and managing
partner at Baker Tilly Gomez,
and the Bahamas Financial
Services Board’s (BFSB)

‘deputy chairman, told West
Nassau Rotarians that there
was no reason why Bahamians
in the financial services indus-
try cannot become personal
consultants to their clients.

“Are most in the industry
content with making a nice
salary and not taking a
chance?” he asked.

“Is this why many see the
sector as an overpaid bunch,
who make no special commit-
ment to the development of
the sector?”

Mr Gomez said the Decém-
ber 2006, Labour newsletter,
showed College of the
Bahamas graduates by divi-

sions and sex for the school ,

year 2005-2006.

“There were 104 business
graduates from that institution.
Only 18 were male... we all
have some work to do,” he
Said.

Mr Gomez. added: “If we are
ito. achieve the necessary



Hi CRAIG GOMEZ

growth to develop the sector, it
is my belief that Bahamians,
present and future, must come
to the service table with the
following attributes.

“They must be academically
qualified, they must be willing
to work more than 9am-5pm,
they must become proficient

in a second language, they -

must be willing to relocate and
they must take training oppor-
tunities seriously.”

He added that to have a
highly regarded financial ser-
vices sector, it must be highly
regulated. «

“The Bahamas must be

viewed by those outside the
Bahamas as a-place to do
financial service business,” Mr
Gomez said, adding that the
term ‘well regulated’ was not
to be confused with delayed

_ service. There was constant

criticism and concern that ser-
vice delivery in the Bahamas
took too long, the jurisdiction
was over-regulated and deci-
sions took too long, frustrat-
ing clients. “‘It is important that
government continue to be
proactive in providing the leg-
islation necessary to drive the
sector,” Mr Gomez said.
Commenting on the value of

the financial services sector to
the economy, Mr Gomez said
that about 27 per cent of
Bahamian GDP is directly and
indirectly attributable to the
financial services industry,
making it the second most-
important industry after
tourism.

The sector supports around
22,000 jobs directly and other-
wise, representing 13 per cent
of the country’s total employ-
ment of 169,000.

‘An average wage of $48,000
and $42,000 in the banking and
insurance sectors are about 100
per cent and 75 per cent high-
er than the national average
of $24,000. :

Mr Gomez said the financial
services industry was worth
nearly $850 million or 15 per
cent of the total GDP of $6.5
billion (compared to 21 per
cent for Tourism.)

Broken down, the $850 mil-
lion comed from the following: .
banking, $500 million; insur-
ance, $220 million; financial
and corporate’ service
providers, (FCSPS) $30 mil-
lion; and other financial ser-
vices, over $90 million.

Mr Gomez said direct
employment in the financial
services industry stood at 9,300
in 2004, representing 6.2 per
cent of the total employment
in the Bahamas.

This was broken down as
follows:

Banking: 4,366 (1,116 were
employed in offshore banking,
including 912 Bahamians)

Insurance:3,580

Financial and corporate ser-
vices providers:354 Other
employment:1,001 (narrow
financial services).

DSi thal ett tte CC DD

NT. MONEY MARKET - MUTUAL FUNDS - CORPORATE FINANCE



Vacancy For The Position Of:

RELATIONSHIP
MANAGER, CREDIT RISK

S Core responsibilities:
Join the team!
The Company

Acts as Relationship Manager to high risk clientele by
liaising with clients to determine needs and resolve issues,
providing answers and communication wherever
necessary.

Perform maintenance and records management on existing
portfolios and advise Credit Risk Consultants of any

Providence Technology Group is one of the leading providers of business critical IT solutions in The
Bahamas. Our core values define how we view our clients, our work and our interaction with each other:

1. There is no greater privilege than serving our clients
2. _ Excellence is the only standard by which we measure our work
3. Enjoyment and laughter are at the centre of all we do

Technical Analyst

Description

As a Technical Analyst on the Networking Solutions
Team, you will play a key role. in the design,
deployment and management of business critical
networking solutions. You will be expected to
manage multiple engagements over a wide range
of client environments. This position will require
a strong technical background, sound writing
and communication skills, good . interpersonal,
leadership and organizational skills, the ability to
work as a part of a larger team, and a passion for

helping our clients succeed.

Minimum Requirements:

a Atleast 4 years relevant working experience.

e Bsc. or Associates Degree in Information
Systems or related field.

a Microsoft Certified Systems Engineer (2003)

m Cisco Certified Network Associate or
Professional (CCNA/CCNP)

Demonstrated proficiency in:

>» Storage | Tape Backup | Online Backup
Security (Firewalls | VPNs)
Messaging (Exchange 2003/7)
Wireless Access
Virus Protection as Patch eee

How to haa
Please email resumes to
jobs@providencetg.com

hs 7th ee 2007.

LTTE A TTT



Technician

Description

As a Technician on: the Networking Solutions
Team, you will be responsible for providing a wide-
range of support and assistance to the technical
team. This position will require a sound technical

background, good interpersonal and organizational

skills, the ability to work as a part of a larger team,
and a passion for helping our clients succeed.

Minimum Requirements:
m Atleast 2 years relevant working experience in
Information Systems or related field.

u Microsoft Certified Professional
(Windows Vista/XP Professional)

a CompTIA A+ Certification

Group Assistant

Description

As Group Assistant you will provide a high level of
supportto the entire Providence Team. Your role will
involve completing a range of administrative support
and customer service functions. You are required to
have excellent written and verbal communication
skills. An energetic, enthusiastic, self motivated
and professional approach is critical.

Minimum Requirements:

m Associates Degree in any area of study with
lyr work experience, OR.5 G.C.E. “O” Levels/
B.G.C.S.E. including Mathematics and English
with 2yrs work experience.

Proficiency with Microsoft Office and Internet
Explorer

One Montague Place | Level 2 | East Bay Street | P.O. Box N-1081 | Nassau, The Bahamas
T 242.393.8002 F 242.393.8003 | info@providenceTG.com | www.providenceTG.com

NETWORKING SOLUTIONS | PRODUCTIVITY SOLUTIONS | CONSULTING SOLUTIONS

issues.

Perform constant follow up on high risk/impaired accounts
and institutes proper procedures regarding the collection

of same.

Assess financial position of high risk/impaired loans.
Prepare credit proposals by conducting comprehensive

financial and non-financial analysis.

Provide coaching, guidance, and direction to line lenders
in the assessment and structuring of credit facilities.

Knowledge, Skills and Abilities:

Bachelor’s Degree and five or more years of credit
experience.

Strong accounting and financial analysis skills.

Strong negotiation skills.

Detailed knowledge of credit and collections.

Core knowledge of legal practices and documentation.

Benefits include: Competitive salary commensurate with
experience and qualifications; Group Medical (includes dental
and vision) and life insurance; pension scheme.

Interested persons should apply no later than August 17th,
2007 to:
DA 8104B
c/o The Tribune
P.O. Box N-3207
Nassau, Bahamas


PAGE 6B, FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007

THE TRIBUNE



»




on Mondays

Legal Notice

NOTICE

FANCY FLORAL INC.

Notice is hereby given that in accordance with Section
138 (8) of the International Business Companies Act
2000, the dissolution of FANCY FLORAL INC. has
been completed; a Certificate of Dissolution has been
issued and the Company has therefore been struck off the
Register.

ARGOSA CORP. INC.
(Liquidator)



Legal Notice .

NOTICE

GINGER INVESTMENT GROUP LTD.

Notice is hereby given that in accordance with Sec-
tion 138 (8) of the International Business Companies
Act 2000, the dissolution of GINGER INVESTMENT
GROUP LTD. has been completed; a Certificate of -
Dissolution has been issued and the Company has
therefore been struck off the Register.

ARGOSA CORP. INC.
(Liquidator) *

Legal Notice

NOTICE

PALENCIA ENTERPRISES LTD.

Notice is hereby given that in accordance with Section
138 (8) of the International Business Companies Act
2000, the dissolution of PALENCIA ENTERPRISES
LTD. has been completed; a Certificate of Dissolution has
been issued and the Company has therefore been struck
off the

Register.

ARGOSA CORP. INC.
(Liquidator)



Bisk&

Pricing Information As Of:

aed coh
the de tit EST



=ailiiaeGn

Legal Notice

NOTICE

BIROBIDZHAN COMPANY LIMITED

Notice is hereby given that in accordance with Section
138 (8) of the International Business Companies Act
2000, the dissolution of BIROBIDZHAN COMPANY
LIMITED has been completed; a Certificate of
Dissolution has been issued and the Company has
therefore been struck off the Register.

ARGOSA CORP. INC.
(Liquidator)



Legal Notice

NOTICE

QUERY HILLS INC.

Notice is hereby given that in accordance with Section
138 (8) of the International Business Companies Act
2000, the dissolution of QUERY HILLS INC. has been
completed; a Certificate of Dissolution has been issued
and the Company has therefore been struck off the
Register.

“ARGOSA CORP. INC.
~ (Liquidator)



Legal Notice

NOTICE

LESLIE VENTURES LTD.

Notice is hereby given that in accordance with Section
138 (8) of the International Business Companies Act
2000, the dissolution of LESLIE VENTURES LTD. has
been completed; a Certificate of Dissolution has been
issued and the Company has therefore been struck off the
Register.

ARGOSA CORP. INC.
(Liquidator)





Previous Close Today's Close Change

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

Bahamas Supermarkets
Caribbean Crossings (Pref)

Bahamas Supermarkets










10.60 lolding

S2wk-Hi 52wk-Low Fund Name NA _V

1.3476 1.2983 Colina Money Market Fund 1.347598"

3.2920 2.9218 Fidelity Bahamas G & | Fund 3.2920***
-73989 2.4415 Colina MSI Preferred Fund 2.739935*"

1.2576 1.1820 Colina Bond Fund 1.257576*

11.6049 11.0691 Fideli

BISX ALL SHARE INDEX - 19 Dec 02 :
52wk-Hi - Highest closing price in last 52 weeks
52wk-Low - Lowest closing price in last 52 weeks

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



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



Last 12 Months

Bid $ - Buying price of Colina and Fidelity

Ask §$ - Selling price of Colina and fidelity

Last Price - Last traded over-the-counter price

Weekly Vol. - Trading volume of the prior week

EPS $ - Acompany s reported earnings per share for the last 12 mths
NAV - Net Asset Value

N/M - Not Meaningful

*- 13 July 2007

** - 30 June 2007

*** - 31 May 2007

**** - 30 June 2007



from page 1

_ cheque, which she takes to the

bank so that he can get her
banking information,”
Sergeant Strachan said.

“Or you may receive an e-
mail with a link that takes you
to what looks an authentic
website for a bank or a store,
and you provide all your per-
sonal information, but it will
be a fake site.”

He added that there are a
number of ways hackers can
enter a computer and steal per-
sonal information.

Originates

“You need to look.at the
URL, which will tell you where
the site originates from and use
only secure sites. Also, you
need to ensure that you have
spy ware and anti-virus ware,

Internet fraudsters
‘phish’ $400,000
in life savings ©

and keep your operating sys-
tems up to date. A good router
will also act as a filter,”
Sergeant Strachan, said.

Officers

The officers also said that
other ways to protect yourself
from computer fraud are to
delete all the cookies, which
are used for authenticating,
tracking, maintaining specific
information about users, and
not down loading free games
or porn sites because they
often are a window for hackers
to break into your computer.

They also warn against mak-
ing purchases or checking e-
mails on public computers, and
issued a strong warning to par-
ents to be aware of the sites
their children are using, espe-
cially web chats and web cams,
as there child molesters who
frequent the Internet.

NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that RUBIN PAIRE of MARSH
HARBOUR, 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 27TH
day of JULY, 2007 to the Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.



COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS _ 1974
IN THE SUPREME COURT No. 378
Equity Side
IN THE MATTER OF
BAHAMAS.COMMONWEALTH BANK LIMITED
(IN LIQUIDATION)
~ . AND
Dan oe MATTER OF THE COMPANIES ACT
NOTICE

TAKE NOTICE that pursuant to an Order.
of the Supreme Court of the Commonwealth of
The Bahamas dated December 1, 2005 the Official
Liquidator of BAHAMAS COMMONWEALTH BANK
LIMITED (IN_ LIQUIDATION) was _ authorized
to return the following original title documents
and miscellaneous items which have been in the
possession of the Official Liquidator to the owners
hereof. In the event that all or any of such owners
could not be located within 28 days of the date of the
said Order, the Official Liquidator was authorized to
and has apo with the Registrar of the Supreme
Court of the Commonwealth of The Bahamas the
original title documents and miscellaneous items

‘ listed below.

(i) Calvin Morley and Albertha Morley
Conveyance dated the 27" February, 1973
from The Gleniston Gardens Estates Limited
to Calvin Morley and Albertha Morley.
fee in Volume 2096 at pages 458 fo

Mortgage - dated the 7 May, 1973 from
Calvin Morley and Albertha Morley to
Bahamas Commonwealth Bank Limited.
feces in Volume 2096 at pages 469 to

Satisfaction — dated the 19" July, 2006 and
recorded in Volume 9714 at pages 338 to 229

C. D. Shipping Co. Ltd.
Conveyance dated the 6" January, 1965 from
Muriel Braynen, Cecil Braynen and Leila
Braynen to Ronald Duncombe. Recorded in |
Volume 957 at pages 552 to 555

Conveyance - dated the 11" September, 1970
from Nassau Beach Properties, Limited and
The Bank of Nova Scotia to David Willis
Cleare. Recorded in Volume 1682 at pages
583 to 588

Mortgage - dated the 30" September, 1976
from C.D. Shipping Co. Ltd. and David Willis
Cleare and. Ronald Duncombe to Bahamas
Commonwealth Bank Limited. Recorded in
Volume 2675 at pages 163 to 177

Satisfaction — dated the 19" July, 2006 and
recorded in Volume 9174 at pages 344 to 345

Rodney A. Goddard and Mona T. Goddard.
General Bahamian Companies Limited
Share Certificate No. LN0132 to Rodney
A. Goddard and Mona T. Goddard General
Bahamian _ Companies Limited 8%
Convertible Subordinated Debenture No. 195
a due June 15, 1984 dated October

Jerry Duper
Key belonging to Jerry Duper

Dated this 27" day of July A.D., 2007

Alison J. Treco
Official Liquidator
THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007, PAGE 7B





lm DANIEL FERGUSON

Government
confirms
Cable’s

SRG deal
blocked

from page 1-

tion in the Internet market and
infrastructure and data services
with SRG’s telephony licences,
leaving the BISX-listed com-
pany well-positioned to com-
pete with a privatized BTC by
bundling products to con-
sumers, thereby achieving
economies of scale.

But if this happened, BTC’s
value to potential buyers in any
privatisation exercise would be
fatally undermined, due to the
high level of competition Cable
Bahamas-SRG would repre-
sent.

To compensate for the com-
petitive threat, BTC bidders
would want to pay as low a

purchase pricé as possible, not
something the Government * **

would want as it attempts to
maximise the state-owned
incumbent’s value.

The Government is current- |

ly reviewing an agreement in
principle the former adminis-
tration reached to sell a 49 per
cent stake in BTC to Bluewa-
ter Telecommunications Hold-
ings for $260 million. Approv-
ing a Cable Bahamas-SRG
deal at this time would, in the
Government’s eyes, effectively
destroy any deal with Bluewa-
ter at that price.

From Cable Bahamas’ per-
spective, acquiring SRG would
enable it to immediately enter
the fixed-line telecoms market
and go head-to-head with BTC
in another market. With SRG
effectively acting as its tele-
coms subsidiary, it could bun-
dle fixed-line services, cable
TV, Internet and data services
in one —a formidable proposi-

tion. SRG’s services could also.

be delivered over Cable’s
infrastructure.

Bluewater’s plans for BT'C
include offering Bahamian
consumers just that — some-
thing known as ‘triple play’,

which involves the deliver of ~

telephone, Internet and cable
TV services through one line.

Another factor behind the
Government’s refusal to per-
mit the Cable Bahamas pur-
chase of SRG is that doing so
could raise the barrier to new
market entrants, preventing
new companies from entering
the Bahamian telecoms mar-
ket.

BTC and a combined Cable
Bahamas-SRG would present
two giant competitors in the
context of the Bahamian mar-
ket, making it difficult for new
companies to compete and
attract customers, with the two
acting as an effective duopoly.

Because Cable Bahamas is
owned by a Barbados-domi-
ciled company, which is con-
trolled by Canadians, chiefly
the BISX-listed firm’s current
* chairman, Brendan Paddick,
any purchase of SRG would
have required Investments
Board and National Economic
Council (meaning the Cabinet)
approval.

Foreign exchange control
approval from the Central
Bank of the Bahamas would
also have been needed, while
the Public Utilities Commis-
sion (PUC) would have to sup-
port the change of telecoms
licence ownership from SRG
to Cable Bahamas.



BICA elects
new president

he Bahamas Institute

Te Chartered Accoun-

tants (BICA) elected

Daniel Ferguson as its 2007-

2008 president during its annu-

al general meeting (AGM) on
July 5.

Mr Ferguson, who has more
than 30 years of experience in
the accounting profession, is
the principal in the accounting
firm, Ferguson & Co, and chief
operating officer of Turtle
Creek Investment.

He has served on the BICA
council for the past four con-

ber of various committees.

Mr Ferguson said that
among his goals for 2007-2008
were to recommend to the
Government legislative
reforms governing the account-
ing profession, such as allowing
public accountants to practice
with limited liability.

Other objectives are to ele-
vate the profile of professional
Bahamian accountants;
increase the understanding of
accounting principles, espe-
cially among small businesses;

establish closer relationships.

Clearing Banks Association;
create greater economic
opportunities and pension and
medical'benefits for BICA
members; establish a perma-
nent home for BICA; and
make the organisation more
prominent in the Institute of
Certified Accountants in the
Caribbean.

BICA council members

elected to serve for 2007-2008
are Lawrence Lewis, vice-pres-
ident; Roslyn Minnis, secre-
tary; Dominic Gomez, trea-
surer; Kendrick Christie,
immediate past president;
Philip Galanis; Ronald
Knowles; Lambert Longley;
Basil Ingraham; Peter Turn-
quest; and Theofanis Cochi-
namogulos.

NOTICE



secutive years, and asamem-_ with other institutions and the

ANNOUNCEMENT

COMMONWEALTH LAW ADVOCATES

Duncanson House

79 Montrose Avenue
Nassau, Bahamas










P.O. Box N-8978
Telephone: 242-328-0538/328-0527

Fax: 242-328-0518
E-mail: bannisterlaw @coralwave.com





PARTNERS:
Ruth M.L. Bowe-Darville
Thomas Desmond Bannister (Inactive)




ASSOCIATE:
Pearline Y. Ingraham

Vacancy For The Position Of:

CHIEF INTERNAL AUDITOR

Core responsibilities:

Manage all internal audit processes.

Manage the staff of the Internal Audit Department.

Preview systems, policies, practices, and oversee the

controlled implementation of new or changed systems,

policies and procedures.

Makes decisions that affect organization security and

shareholder value.

Recommends corrective courses of action by researching
, protocols, combining relevant facts, analyzing information,

and determining impact of significant decisions and major

initiatives. |

Assesses'and oversees from an audit perspective deployment

of company-wide systems, policies and procedures.

Knowledge, Skills and Abilities:

CPA or Chartered Accountant license plus a strong
accounting background.

Five years experience in financial services environment.
Complete knowledge of auditing, accounting, and risk
management with experience applying skills in an internal
audit position.

General knowledge in systems organization and design to
consult on appropriate system, policy and process decisions.
Working knowledge of advanced audit software tools.
Strong oral and written communication skills, in particular
to convey audit compliance terms and impacts to an .
executive/Board level, and to prepare reports and
correspondences. |

Benefits include: Competitive salary commensurate with
experience and qualifications; Group Medical (includes dental
and vision) and life insurance; pension scheme.

Interested persons should apply no later than August 17th,
2007 to:
DA 8104C
c/o The Tribune
P.O. Box N-3207
Nassau, Bahamas



NOTICE is hereby given that EROSE POLYNIS of MARSH
HARBOUR, 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 27TH
day of JULY, 2007 to the Minister responsible for Nationality
and Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.



We will be

CLOSED
On Friday July 27th
To observe a well -deserved “Fun Day”

IMPORTERS

We apologize for any inconvenience caused.

St. Alban’s Drive
Tel: 242-322-8396
Fax: 242-323-7745
P.O. Box N-1085

East Bay & Mackey Sts
Bridge Plaza Commons
Tel/fax: 242-393-4210
Toll Free: 242-300-7035



Julius Bar

Julius Baer, a leading global wealth manager is
seeking to employ an experienced professional to
join their team as:











Advisory / Portfolio Manager



The main tasks of this position are:

=» Monitor and implement global investment
templates and systems for wealth
management client;

= Execute trades and control procedures fro
portfolio managed client base across
fixed-income, equity and FX markets;

=» Implement Portfolio Management policies,
procedures from head office;

=» Market Portfolio Management services to

prospective and current clients.


























The successful candidate will have:

» Minimum of five years experience in a Swiss
bank

# Minimum of five years experience in portfolio
management or product specialist function in
a Bank wealth management context;

» Bachelors Degree in Finance or Economics,
further education is plus (e.g. Series 7 or
CFA;)

» Strong analytical skills

» Spanish Language Skills Mandatory

Interested person meeting the above criteria
should apply in writing, on or before July
30th, 2007 enclosing a full resume with
cover letter to:

BY MAIL:

Personal & Confidential
Resident Manager

P.O. Box N - 4890
Nassau, Bahamas

Personal & Confidential

Resident Manager

Julius Baer & Bank &

Trust (Bahamas) Ltd.

Ocean Centre,Montagu Foreshore,
East Bay Street
Nassau, Bahamas
_ PAGE 8B, FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007

THE TRIBUNE





Can Film Studios be
‘financially viable’?

from page 1 Studios in the Bahamas before He added: “They’ve been are private companies with no
they make an offer to Ross. If | crunching numbers, and trying _ obligation to reveal their finan-
everything comes together, to verify the numbers they’ve __cials to the public.
they will make an offer.” crunched. There’s very little Meanwhile, The Tribune
ple I represent, the building of Mr Law, who set up hisown _ data out there. understands that Mr Fuller
a Film Studios is quite easy. Bahamas-based financial and “Trying to prove the rev- might have slightly reduced the

Making a Film Studios finan- corporate services provider, enues it [the Bahamas Film _ purchase price he is seeking
cially viable is another chal- International Protector Group _ Studios] might generate is very _ for the Bahamas Film Studios,
lenge. (IPG), after leaving his post as__ difficult: There aren’t many which are effectively shut with
“My team want to be _ head of Credit Suisse Trust comparative facilities around, only a skeleton security and
absolutely confident there is (Bahamas), said financial cal- and those that do exist you maintenance staff on site.
enough demand fora full Film culations were continuing. can’t get data” on because they The Film Studios are likely












d. Related parties - Related parties are comprised of companies which are subject to
common management and shareholders.



and Management Consultants
2nd Terrace, Centreville

P.O, Box N-7120

Nassau, Bahamas

: : 2 ;
Deloit e Delonte & Touche
_ ‘ ; Chartered Accountants







e. Assets under administration - No account is taken in theso financial statements of
amounts held by the Bank as trustee, nominee or custodian.





Tel: + 1 (242) 302-4800
Fax; +1 (242) 322-3101
http://www.deloitte.com.bs

f. Loans = Loans are stated at amortized cost, which generally comprises. the principal
amount outstanding less unearned income and any allowance for loan losses.



g. Allowance for loan losses - The allowance for loan losses is maintained at a level
believed to be adequate by management.





In its evaluation, management considers numerous factors, including but not limited to
general economic conditions, loan composition and prior experience. The allowance for
loan losses at December 31, 2006 is Nil (2005: Nil).



; INDEPENDENT AUDITORS’ REPORT




I ‘To the Board of Directors and Shareholders of
Coral Credit Bank Limited:





4. LOANS



El We have audited the financial statements of Coral Credit Bank Limited (the “Bank”) which comprise
S the balance sheet as of December 31, 2006, and the related statements of income, changes in equity
Band cash flows for the year then ended, and a summary of significant accounting policies and other

: explanatory notes.













Loans at December 31, 2006 consist of the following: _



2006 2005







§ Management’s responsibility for the financial statements Corporate customers $91,017,218 $68,160,370
Private customers 133,010 _ 11,932,248

f Management is responsible for the preparation and fair presentation of these financial statements in
H accordance wth International Financial Reporting Standards. This tesponsibility includes:
f designing, iraplementing and maintaining internal control relevant to the preparation and fair
; presentation of financial statements that are free from material misstatement, whether due to fraud or
E exror; selecting and applying appropriate accounting policies; and making accounting estimates that
H arc reasonable in the circumstances,



$91,150,228 $80,092,618





At December 31, 2006, loans eared interest at annual rates ranging from 7.00% to 10.50%.
All loans are with related parties and are fully collateralized with deposits.



| Auditors’ responsibility










5. CUSTOMER DEPOSITS




H Our responsibility is to express an opinion on these financial statements based on our audit. We
S conducted our audit in accordance with Intemational Standards on Auditing. Those Standards
2 require that’ we comply with ethical requirements and plan and perform the audit to obtain
H reasonable assurance whether the financial statements are free from material misstatement.

» Customer deposits at December 31, 2006 consist of the following:




2006 2006












g sf 3 Corporate customers 2 $81,220,447 $49,096,077
An audit involves performing procedures to obtain audit evidence about the amounts and disclosures Private customers : 12,068,030 - 34,065,291

Ein the financial statements. The procedures selected depend on the auditors’ judgment, including the
| assessment of the risks of material misstatement of the financial statements, whether duc to fraud or
H exror. In making those risk assessments, the auditors consider internal control relevant to the entity’s
# proparation and fair presentation of the financial statements in order to design audit procedures that
are appropriate in the circumstances, but not for the purpose of expressing an opinion on the
effectiveness of the entity’s internal control. An audit also includes evaluating the appropriateness of
accounting policies used and the reasonableness of accounting estimates made by management, as
well as evaluating the overall presentation of the financial statements. ;





$93,288,477 $83.1 6l 1368

At December 31, 2006, customer deposits paid interest at annual rates ranging from 6.00% to
10.25%. All deposits are held with related parties.





6. MATURITY PROFILE



The maturity profile of the Bank’s assets and liabilities as of December 31, 2006 and 2005,

We believe that the audit evidence we have obtained is sufficient and appropriate to provide a basis
% based on the remaining period to the payment date is as follows:

for our audit opinion.









2006
E Repayable Repayable Repayable Repayable Repayable
Y fuSnarnm-snnerennns CBSE SS days trons”. s. months.” 6 months.” year
Lessthan lessthan lessthan lessthan* lessthan less than
8 days . Imonth 3months 6months 1 year 5 years Total













: Opinion

B In our opinion; the financial statements presént fairly, iii alf Material respects, the finatictal POR aH Eo
H of the Bank as of December 31, 2006, and its financial performance and its cash flows for the year




































H then ended in‘aecordance with Intemational Financial Reporting Standards. Rar CUE URE OR ee ee oc OUST SRC 2 SIE TERED ERCP RAS OEE am Fe eS

i * ssets

a. Cash and 3

H ‘ f Lm Lh short-term deposits $4918 $s ag - $ 6,064 $ - S$ = $ 10,982

y ry} Loan’ 256 5;804 14,282 19,231 48,578 «= 2,999 91,180”

3 Interest receivable 1,768 : : : : = __1,768

; House 6, 2007 5 6,942 5,804 __ 14,282 _ 25,295 _ 48,578 _ 2,999’ _ 103,900

i . Seen cera er Se a ee

H Liabilities ‘ 3 ‘ ee
Customer deposits $ 5,093 $ 24,570. $ 58,995 $ 2,765 $ 1,865 S$ - $ 93,288

| Interest payable and 1,091 : : - Sa - 1,091

; CORAL CREDIT BANK LIMITED Other accounts payable _ Es ¢ : z & 2

: ; 6,184 _ 24,570 _ 58,995 __ 2,765 1,865 - 94379

H BALANCE SHEET 5

| AS OF DECEMBER 31, 2006 Net exposure S'__758 $(18,766) $(44,713) $ 22,530 $ 46,713 $ 2999 $ 9,521



f) (Expressed in United States dollars) 2005




» Repayable Repayable Repayable. Repayable Repayable































E ; 2006 2005 Repayable 8 days Imonth 3months 6months 1 year
i ASSETS Lessthan lessthan fessthan essthan less than less than
Cash and short-term deposits (Note 6) $ 10,981,960 $11,918,443 8days Imonth 3months Gmonths year Syears Total
Loans (Notes 4, 6 and 7) 91,150,228 80,092,618 UsSdo0s Ussooos US5000s US§000s USS000s US$000s US$000s
Interest receivable (Note 6) ? 1,768,001 1,267,363 feae :
: fash ani ,
; TOTAL $103,900,189 $93,278,424 short-term deposits S$ 5,918 $ - $ - $ 2000 $ 4000 $ - $ 11,918
F % Loan t 432 2,685 5,708 34,111 28,762 8,395 80,093
| LIABILITIES AND EQUITY Interest receivable a PO Hay ee Ne SMR ANT IN SAD ST eee ay Nt eal 267)

7,617 2,68. 5,708 36,111 32,762 8,395 93,278




















i LIABILITIES: Ricca
g . “ a ties ¢
J Customer deposits (Notes 5, 6 and 7) $ 93,288,477 $83,161,368 Customer deposits $ 117 S$ 623 $ 4,265 $37,116 $ 33,025 $ 8,015 $ 83,161

Interest payable (Note 6) : 1,091,235 750,785 Interest payable and 751 . - 5 2 751
Accounts payable (Note 6) 5 : : 25,704 Other accounts payable 26 : e : cnet kits oy Bt 26)

1 Total liabilities 94,379,712 _ 83,937,857 894 ___ 623 __ 4,265 _37,116 __33,025 __8,015 __83,938

H Equity: Net exposure $6,723 $2,062 $1,443 $ (1,005) $_ (263) $_ 380 $ 9,340
Share capital, authorized, issued and fully paid:

5,100,000 shares at US$1 5,100,000 5,100,000
fi ‘ : she evans 7. CONCENTRATIO! ASSETS AND LIABILITIES
. Retained earnings 4,420,477 __4,240,567 Rees i












Total equity 3 9,520,477 | _ 9,340,567 All loans are held with companies in Guatemala except for a loan of $5,163,054 (2005:
H TOTAL $5,425,698) held with Fertilizantas del Norte S.A., which is based in Honduras; a loan of
y . $103,900,189 $93,278,424 $200,000 held with Insumos Disagro, S.A., and a loan of $300,000 held with Sagsa Disagro,

. S.A., both based in Nicaragua.
b) Sec notes to financial statements.




Deposits are held with related parties in the following countries:



H These financial statements fere approved by the Board of Directors on June 6, 2007 and are signed






















fon its beHalf by: ‘ 2006 2005
im :
ee, | : ~ Bahamas $58,827,063 $52,902,267
i ili) ful mee X CG YH) Guatemala 15,216,860 14,569,122
i ee Eee ee Bu ees Seba onion We Noe Panama “6,791,296 8,012,316
p] Director Director British Virgin Islands 6,535,880 6,337,663
‘Saye. Honduras 5,606,130 1,340,000
; Nicaragua BH 248s ae
CORAL CREDIT BANK LIMITED $93,288,477 $83,161,368






|| NOTES TO FINANCIAL STATEMENTS
7 YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 2008





8. FAIR VALUE OF FINANCIAL ASSETS AND LIABILITIES

The fair value of the financial assets and liabilities of the Bank approximates their carrying
value as reported in these financial statements.



H 4. GENERAL







Coral Credit Bank Limited (the “Bank”) was incorporated under the laws of The
Commonwealth of The Bahamas on June 3, 1999. The Bank is licensed under the Banks and
Trust Companies Regulations Act, 1965, (as amended) to carry on banking business. The
Bank’s main activities include the acceptance of deposits and placement of loans.

9. STAFF COSTS






Staff costs paid to employees during the year totaled $118,822 (2005: $99,427)








The number of persons employed by the Bank at December 31, 2006 was 3 (2005: 3). 3 Wey manag erect compensetion





The remuneration of directors and other members of key management during the year was as
follows: :










7 2 NEW AND REVISED INTERNATIONAL FINANCIAL REPORTING STANDARDS

AND INTERPRETATIONS 2006 2005

‘Salaries $ 83,96) $ 79,427



At the date 0. authorization of these financial statements, the International Accounting

: acest aens eeeeaaapen ae
Standards Boxrc (“JASB") has issued IFRS 7, and IFRIC 7-10, which are not yet effective.



The Bank anticipates that the relevant adoption of these Standards and Interpretations in future
Periods will have no material impact on the financial statements of the Bank.





10. RISK MANAGEMENT

The Bank engages in trarisactions that expose it to market risks in the normal course of
business, These market risks include credit, liquidity, interest rate and currency risks. The
Bank's financial performance is dependent on its ability to understand and effectively manage
these risks.



i 3. SIGNIFICANT ACCOUNTING POLICIES









These financial statements have been prepared in accordance with International Financial
Reporting Standards. The preparation of financial statements in conformity with International
Financial Reporting Standards requires management to make estimates and assumptions that
affect the reported amounts of assets and liabilities and disclosure of contingent assets and
liabilities at the date of the financial statements, and the reported amounts of revenues and
expenses during the reporting period. Actual results could differ ftom those estimates.









Credit risk - Credit risk arises from the failure of a counter party to perform according to the
terms of the contract. From this perspective, the Bank’s significant exposure to credit risk is
primarily concentrated in cash and current accounts with banks and loans. The deposits have
been placed with high quality interationdl institutions. The loan portfolio is monitored to
minimize risk, and specific provisions are made when management feels that the credit risk is
no longer acceptable.













The following is a summary of significant accounting policies:

Liquidity risk - This is the risk that the Bank has the necessary liquidity to meet its obligations
on borrowed funds, bonds and other securities on contractual maturity. The Bank manages its
liquidity by matching, as far as possible, liabilities with assets of similar maturity periods.




a. Cash and short-term deposits - Cash and short term deposits is defined as cash and term
deposits with maturity periods of less than 90 days from year-end:






b. Recognition of income and expenses - Income and expenses are recorded on an accrual
basis.




Interest rate risk - The Bank is subject to interest rate risk. The Bank attempts to manage this
risk by retaining a level of liabilities with similar principal values, interest ratcs and maturity
dates.






c. Income taxes - The Bank is not subject to any taxes in the Commonwealth of the
Bahamas, since no income tax is imposed on entities registered in this jurisdiction.



to have diminished in value as
an asset due to the long time
since they were last used for a
production, something that
may have damaged the
Bahamas’ reputation as a film

‘ and TV production destina-

tion.

Mr Fuller is also understood
to have come round to the
view that any sale must first be
approved by the Government,
rather than attempting to doa
deal where the foreign-domi-
ciled holding company for the
Bahamas Film Studios, Ashby
Corporation in Bermuda, is
sold without the need for
Bahamian regulatory approval.

A large chunk of any pur-
chase price will be needed to
settle a $9.95 million liability
to United Insurance, the guar-
antor for a loan from First
Caribbean International Bank
(Bahamas), which was used to
construct the Film Studios’

NOTICE

water tank.

Other liabilities include
some $1 million owed to vari-
ous Grand Bahama-based sup-

pliers, plus various lawsuits and.

liens over the Bahamas Film
Studios, which include cases
filed by Islands by Design and
Paul Quigley, a former director
and shareholder.

It seems likely, though, that
Mr Fuller has decided he must
do a deal, with the Bahamas

‘ Film Studios’ sale likely to be a

case of ‘when’, not ‘if’.

The previous deal with Mr
Bethel’s group foundered acri-
moniously¢ with Mr Fuller
alleging that Bahamas FilmIn-
vest International had failed
to fulfil certain obligations, and
Mr. Bethel saying that this was
always.conditional on receiving
the necessary approvals from
the Bahamian government -
something Mr Fuller fully
understood.



NOTICE is hereby given that GUILENE CHARLES OF
CHURCH HILL SUBDIVISON, 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 27TH day of JULY, 2007 to the Minister
responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, PO.Box N- 7147,
Nassau, Bahamas.



COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS 2006/CLE/QUI/No.0013

IN THE SUPREME COURT

COMMON LAW and EQUITY DIVISION

meiner

~ IN THE MATTER OF ALL TH

OSE pieces parcels or tract

of land containing 2.592 acres being the South-eastern
portion of a Crown Grant originally made to Anthony Smith
and recorded in Book F at page 17 and situate on the main
Queen's Highway in the Settlement of Mars Bay in the
Southern District of the Island of Andros:one of the Islands of
the Commonwealth of The Bahamas.

AND

)

IN THE MATTER OF The Quieting Titles Act, 1959, Chapter 393

AND

IN THE MATTER of the PETITION OF BERTRAM M.
TAYLOR under The Quieting Titles Act, 1959

NOTICE
The Petition of BERTRAM M. TAYLOR of the Settlement of

Mars Bay-in the Southern District of the Island of Andros one of
the Islands of the Commonwealth of The Bahamas in respect

of:

ALL THOSE pieces parcels or tract of land containing
2.592 acres being the South-eastern portion of the land
the subject of a Crown Grant originally granted to the late
Anthony Smith situate on the main Queen’s Highway in
the Settlement of Mars Bay in the Southern District of the
Island of Andros aforesaid.

BERTRAM M. TAYLOR claims to be the owner of
the fee simple estate in possession of the tract of land
hereinbefore described free from encumbrances.

. AND the Petitioner has made application to the
Supreme Court of the said Commonwealth, of The
Bahamas under Section 3 of The Quieting Titles Act,
1959 (Chapter 393) Statute Laws of The Bahamas. To
have his title to the said parcel of land investigated and
the nature and extent thereof determined and declared in
a Certificate of Title to be granted in accordance with the

provisions of the said Act. .

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that any person
having Dower or a right to Dower or an Adverse Claim
or a claim not recognized in the ‘Petition shall on or
before the Twenty-third day of August, A.D., 2007 file in
the Supreme Court and serve on the Petitioner or the
undersigned a Statement of his Claim in the prescribed
form verified by an Affidavit to be filed therewith, Failure
of any such person to file and serve a Statement of his
Claim on or before the Twenty-third day of August, A. D.,
2007 will operate as a bar to such claim.

Copies of the filed plan may be inspected at:

|. The Registry of the Supreme Court situate
Second Floor, Ansbacher Building, East Street
and Bank Lane in the City of Nassau, Bahamas

2. The Administrator's Office, Congo Town,

Andros, Bahamas

3. The Chambers of Clarita V. Lockhart, Attorney
for the Petitioner, No. 90 Shirley Street, Shirley
Street & Elizabeth Avenue, Nassau, Bahamas

Dated this Fifteenth day of June, A. D., 2007

CLARITA V. LOCKHART

CHAMBERS

NO. 90 SHIRLEY STREET

NASSAU, BAHAMAS

Attorney for the Petitioner

Attorney for the Petition






THE TRIBUNE

FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007, PAGE 9B



Companies Registry solution now ‘vital’

from page 1

terday.

Michael Paton, a partner in
the Lennox Paton law firm,
told The: Tribune that it was
“vital” to the Bahamas’ finan-
cial services competitiveness
that the Companies Registry,
maintained by the Registrar
General’s Department, oper-
ate properly and deliver time-
ly responses to private sector
applications or else business
would go to other jurisdictions.

“I think it is vitally impor-
tant that we have a proper, ful-
ly-functioning and operational
Companies Registry,” Mr
Paton said. “We also have to
have modern, up to date cor-
porate legislation or otherwise
we will fall behind.

“If the Companies Registry
is not functioning properly,
that has a ripple effect on
financial and corporate ser-
vices providers, trust compa-
nies and law firms. .

“A properly functioning
Companies Registry is a key
component in making the
Bahamas a competitive juris-
diction. It it is not functioning
properly, it will hold us back.”

Mr Paton said slow respons-
es to private sector company
incorporation and registration
requests would encourage for-
eign intermediaries and clients
to look to other jurisdictions
as places where to locate their
investment structures, not
wanting to be burdened with

inefficiencies and extra costs
)

in the Bahamas.

Due to the importance of
the Registrar General’s
Department and the Compa-
nies Registry to the financial
services industry, effectively
acting as the ‘hub’ around
which it functions, Mr Paton
added that the Bahamas had
to develop an electronic plat-
form and commit resources to
the agency..

“Right now, there seem to
be some problems in getting
companies incorporated and
getting documents back,” Mr
Paton said. “There seems to
be some problems, no doubt
about it.

“The ‘delays. are becoming

IBD Wo oF



“Meeting the needs of advertisers
and readers motivates me to do

a good job. The Tribune is

my newspaper.”

ESTHER BARRY
PRODUCTION MANAGER

The Tribune

problematic. There’s enough
delays in the system that more
than one service provider is
complaining about it.”

Responding to the Central
Bank of the Bahamas’ recent
report on International Busi-
nesss Companies (IBCs),
which showed that revenues
and IBC numbers had fallen
off since the 2000 financial reg-
ulatory regime was introduced,
Mr Paton said the Bahamas
had “lost ground” in the IBC
business to the. British Virgin
Islands (BVI).

In the Bahamas, the IBC °

industry tended to be a spin-off
function from the industry’s
core private banking and trust
business, while BVI was the
world leader in the ‘IBC
wholesale’ market, selling
blocks of IBCs in bulk to inter-
mediaries, financial institutions
and corporate’ services
providers, from around the
world.

When it came to pricing fees
for IBC services, such as incor-
poration, registration and
maintenance, Mr Paton said
Bahamas-based banks and
trust companies added “quite a
fee mark-up to administer
them”, as they were a function
of their high value-added busi-
ness,

“While a lot of private banks
and trust companies promote
Bahamian IBCs, they do not
exclusively use Bahamian
IBCs,” said Mr Paton.

“If you look at the way BVI
has continued to grow, it shows
that once a jurisdiction has a
market lead, it continues to
add to that lead through com-
pounded growth.”

A jurisdiction in second or
third place would find it diffi-
cult to stand out, Mr Paton
said, unlike BVI in IBCs or the.
Cayman Islands for hedge
funds, with both regarded as

market leaders in sectors >.

where success was easily mea-
sured.

The Bahamas, by contrast,

was specialised in private
banking and trusts, a market
sector where not much data
was available, Mr Paton added.

“I’m not surprised to see the

Companies Registry as it is,”

THE TRIBUNE

he said. ““We’re never going to
be seen as the wholesale juris-
diction for IBCs. BVI has got
that stitched up, and people
have no reason to change.
“[But] a more viable IBC

Office of the Judiciary

‘market would definitely have

an economic impact on the
industry. It is a significant con-
tributor to financial and cor-
porate services providers and
trust company revenues.”

COMMONWEALTH OF THE BAHAMAS

NEW PROVIDENCE

IN THE MATTER OF a Counsel and Attorney

Act
BETWEEN

AND IN THE MATTER DE the Legal Profession

CHERYL ALBURY

Complainant

AND

MIRANDA MUNROE EVANS

Respondent

NOTICE

(Under Section 40(3)(a) of the Legal BrOteSSION

Act)

TAKE NOTICE that pursuant to Section 38(1)(a).
of the Legal Profession Act, Chapter 64, Statute
Laws of The Bahamas 2000 Edition, Miranda
Munroe Evans, Counsel and Attorney, has been
struck off the Roll of the Court with effect from

the 3rd day of May 2007

DATED the 18th day of July A.D. 2007

Signed
Estelle G.Gray Evans
Registrar of the Supreme Court:







NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that JOAN FEGTER KNOWLES
OF 40 WINTON HIGHWAY, P.O. BOX N-3404, 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 27TH day of JULY, 2007 to the
Minister responsible for Nationality and Citizenship, P.O.Box
N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.

NOTICE

NOTICE is hereby given that JEFFREY R. SURVANCE
of GREEN TURTLE CAY, 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 27TH day of -
JULY, 2007 to the Minister responsible for Nationality
and. Citizenship, P.O.Box N- 7147, Nassau, Bahamas.

mite a aaa

The Anglican Central Education Authority invites
applications from qualified individuals for the position
of PRINCIPAL, St. John’s College, beginning
September, 2007.












The applicants must have a Masters Degree in
Education from a recognized University, with at least
(5) years accumulative administrative experience.

The applicant must also be computer literate.

Only qualified applicants need apply.








For further details and Application Forms, please
contact the Anglican Central Education Authority on
Sands Road at Telephone (242) 322-3015/6/7.

Letters of Application submitted with copies of Degree
Certificates, Curriculum Vitae, three references, and
three passport photographs, must be addressed to:







THE DIRECTOR OF EDUCATION
» ANGLICAN CENTRAL EDUCATION AUTHORITY
P.O. BOX N-656
NASSAU, BAHAMAS

The deadline for Application is Friday, August 3, 2007.

VACANCY FOR THE POSITION OF:
APPLICATION _
SUPPORT TECHNICIAN

Core Responsibilities:

Provides support and maintenance of core applications and database

infrastructure.

Assists with documentation and maintenance of technical standards

and operations.

Troubleshoots system and application problems, including issues and

servers.

Reviews and tests technologies for potential purchase by researching
computer industry information.

Interfaces with all staff and IT vendors in carrying out duties.
Performs application installations and configurations, preventative
maintenance and repairs.

Executes, coordinates ale assists in the implementation of new

technologies.

Knowledge Skills and Abilities:

e Advanced knowledge of Oracle 8 a must (SQL 2003 and Microsoft
‘ Access a plus) to manage and Support Central Database Systems.
Advanced knowledge of AIX Unix 5.0 and various Windows operating
systems to provide help desk support and to troubleshoot end-user
and back office systems.
Knowledge of networking, especially protocols i in use by company
‘to troubleshoot and rectify the source(s) of network problems.
Analytical and problem-solving skills to assess issues and technical
information, examine alternatives, and use judgment to provide
reasoned recommendations.
Must be open to new technology and ability to problem solve in
support of the network and central database systems.
Bachelor of Science degree in a computer-related field, industry
standard network certifications required, plus two (2) or more years
of proven network systems experience.

Benefits include: Competitive salary commensurate with experience
and qualifications; Group Medical (includes dental and vision) and life
insurance; pension scheme.

Interested persons should apply no later than August 17th, 2007 to:



DA 8104A
c/o The Tribune
P.O. Box N-3207
Nassau, Bahamas
PAGE 10B, FRIIDAY, JULY 27, 2007





THE TRIBUNE

SCHOLARSHIP & EDUCATIONAL LOAN DIVISION
MINISTRY OF EDUCATION, YOUTH, SPORTS & CULTURE

2007 DISBURSEMENT EXERCISE

THE GOVERNMENT OF THE BAHAMAS





CHECK DISTRIBUTION EXERCISES WILL BEGIN ON JULY Y 30" 2007 AND WILL END ON ‘Surname Firstname Middiename
AUGUST 10™ 2007 FROM 9 A.M. TO 3 P.M. AT THE FOLLOWING LOCATIONS: BOWLEG ALEXIA TENIQUE “16 MUSSAENDA AVENUE, GARDEN HILLS 2” NP
BOWLEG ANTHON WALTER HUGH “HOPKINS DRIVE, CORAL HARBOUR” - NP
BRENNEN ° DELNIKA _ LOUISE #213 RHODE STREET NP
- THE HOLY. TRINITY ACTIVITIES CENTRE, STAPLETON GARDENS, NEW BRENNEN * DEVONN NIKITA APT #3 JOE FARRINGTON ROAD NP
PROVIDENCE AND BRENNEN DONIQUA LAKESHIA EXUMA
- THE BANK OF THE BAHAMAS, FREEPORT, GRAND BAHAMA (Grand Bahama and BRICE NEKIA ALEXIS #15 PINEYARD ROAD NP
the Northern Bahamas) BRICE XAVIER 211 GHANA CIRCLE NP
a3 BROWN ANTHONY CRAIG BERNARD ROAD NP
BROWN ASHLEY LA’ SHAN FORBES STREET NP
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NERISSA 40 JOHNSTONE AVENUE NP
VELOCK “#9 MARGOLD FARM ROAD, JOE FARRINGTON ROAD” NP
SHEKITA LONG ISLAND
. CHEKERA 14 HUDSON AVE GB
CRISTANO #25 FERGUSON WAY NP
ALWORTH 205 RUTHERFORD CIRCLE GB
SONOVIA 131 GLADSTONE ROAD NP
VALENTINO #20 SHADY TREE STREET NP
ANDRONIC #2 VILLAGE ROAD NP
MAXWELL LILY LANE NP
LE-VAR ANTHONY 50 BLUE BONNET DRIVE . NP
EDROY #27 KIMS CRESCENT. BLUEDALE SUBDIVISION NP
VANESSA LOUISE #33 PALMETTO DRIVE NP
NIGEL 63 GILBERT STREET NP
ALONZO BROADFIELD ROAD NP
SHARONA CARIB ROAD NP
SIMONE #14 MAPLE DRIVE NP
VERONIQUE 58 BAY LILY DRIVE NP
CLEOPATRA 74 MIAMI STREET NP
PATRICIA. #2 SCOTNEY DRIVE GB
LAVETTE PROVIDENCE AVENUE’ NP
TAMIKA 551 WEST DENNIS COURT NP
SHANICA MEADOW STREET NP
‘LATOYA “1992 BAY GERANIUM AVE, PINEWOOD GARDENS” NP
SIDNEY “#18 MONTOL STREET, MONTEL HEIGHTS” NP
NGARA NO 36 HAMPDEN ROAD NP
DANIELLE SOUTH BEACH ESTATES NP
LACHELLE #2 BEGINNING DRIVE GB
ALYEAN 142 BAHAMA BLVD NP
OLYMPIA #15 CEREUS AVENUE NP
ALONA 28 HYACINTH AVENUE NP
EVERTON HIGH VISTA DIRVE NP
ALICIA 28 PALMETTO VILLAGE NP
ADDINGTON COLLIE AVENUE NP
ROCHE 15 GRASMERE DRIVE GB
O’NEAL “#23 ALNERMARIE ROAD, RIDGELAND PARK” NP
MIGUEL DESHAWN 637 RUM CAY PLACE GB
KRIZIA INFINITY CLOSE NP
EDWENA #8 POINT LOOKOUT - GB
ASHLEE PORTAGO ROAD NP
ANNYER- MARRIE 4080 PINEWOOD GARDENS NP'
FRANCIS #6 LEFT SUNRISE ROAD NP
SHERENE “LAKESHORE ROAD, BIG POND SUBDIVISION” NP
ANN ORCHARD CLOSE NP
LYNETTE PETREA STREET NP
MYRTHLYN #694 DENNIS COURT NP
NAMAL WINDSOR STREET NP
NATHANIEL #5 SARAH ROBINSON ROAD NP
264 ROCKY POINT GB
KAREEM JAMES SILVER CREAST NP
ALEXANDER HASTEN PLACE GB
ALEXANDIRA 379 EATON STREET NP
TIMIRA NICOLA 2 BISCUIT COURT NP
DE’ANDRA “EXUMA AVENUE, YAMACRAW” NP
PATRICIA DANDYLION AVENUE NP
CARDINA 24 SEA BREEZE DRIVE NP
OMAR “MAJOR ROAD, YELLOW ELDER GARDENS” NP
DEVERGO UNISON ROAD NP
DWIGHT #16 ROBERTA DRIVE NP
CAROLYN “BACARDI ROAD, WEST” NP
ELDICA #68 AUGUSTA STREET NP
VALENTINE 94 WINDSOR LANE NP
PATRICE “#6 RIDGELAND PARK, EAST” NP
MELINDA 43 ST. KITTS GOLDEN GATES NP
DOMIQUE NASSAU VILLAGE NP
D’ANDRE #20 LADYSLIPPER AVENUE NP
YOLETTE #162 POND COURT NP
LIONEL “#341 JAMAICA AVENUE, ELIZABETH” NP
SHAMOUIR “10 SANFORD MEWS, SANDFORD DRIVE” NP
CASSANDRA 129 MILLINNEUM GARDEN NP
IVY CURLEAN 58 TWYNAM AVENUE NP
STEPHAN KENDAL PROSPECT RIDGE ROAD NP
STEPHANIE PROSPECT RIDGE ROAD NP
BONITA 37 ROCKY PINE NP
VALERIE DENISE JUBILEE GARDENS NP
BOCCACIO 47 LILLY OF THE VALLEY CORNER NP
LA-TOYA “#15 CORAL LAKES, CORAL HARBOUR" NP
LE’SHAUN #90 GOLF COURSE BLVD NP
ALONZO #90 GOLF COURSE BLVD NP
TAMARA JOHNSON ROAD . NP
ROHAN 57 TUCKAWAY ROAD NP
MICAHLEAN WALRUS ROAD NP
VANDERA NO. 1 MILLER TUCK COURT NP
KASIF 126 MILLINNUM GARDENS NP
KNOWLES #11INNISFREE ESTATES NP
BARNARD JAMAAL #6 SPENCE CLOSE NP
MARK ASHLEIGH #6 SPENCE CLOSE NP
ANNIE 675 PLANE STREET NP
OLGA APT 6 PRINCE CHARLES DRIVE NP
DELORIS MEGAN BEL-DOCK AVENUE NP
ULYSSIS “#16 SISAL ROAD, GOLDEN GATES” NP
FLORENCIA 33 POMPANO COURT NP
MCKIA 29 SISAL ROAD NP
KORI LEEWARD ISLE WAY NP
JOLTON 30 PARK AVENUE NP



GOVERNMENT NOTICES / MINISTRY OF EDUCATION SCHOLARSHIP & EDUCATIONAL LOAN

FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007, PAGE



11B




Surname Firstname Middlename StreetAddress twand
JOHNSON KATURAH SUSAN “#13 ST KITTS ROAD, GOLDEN GATES #2” NP
JOHNSON KEENAN SIMEON PATRICK NORTH SHSORES DRIVE ELEUTHERA
JOHNSON KHRISTLE AMI VERNEE « #6 SPENCE CLOSE NP
JOHNSON KRISTY ANASTACIA PATRON CRESANT NP
JOHNSON LAKEISHA ANASTASIA 23 MERMAID BLVD WEST NP
JOHNSON LASHAN LAWANDA 177 CANDLE FISH ST GB
JOHNSON LAUREN AILEEN #14 WOODES RODGERS DRIVE GB
JOHNSON MEREDITH VICTORIA JOE FARRINGTON ROAD NP
JOHNSON MONIQUE ANGELICA ELEUTHERA
JOHNSON NICKITO AZARD NEWTALIN #7 THOMPSON DRIVE NP
JOHNSON QUANTRIEA DRISKELL #53 ROLLE AVENUE NP
JOHNSON RENEE PAMELA “#10 COWPEN ROAD, SIR GERALD BARLETT SUBDIVISION” NP
JOHNSON ROBERT CRAIG FRANCIS #6 WORCHESTER RD NP
JOHNSON ROBYNN MECHELLE LOREN #4 BLUEBELL & AMERYLLIS AVE NP
JOHNSON ROSHANDA JODETTE #409 EATON STREET NP
JOHNSON SAMANTHA ALEXIS 20 BAMBOO CREST NP
JOHNSON SANIA AKIRA KENT DRIVE NP»
JOHNSON SEAN ADLAI 4 ALBACORE DRIVE GB
JOHNSON TAMEKA ANTURA CORAL ROAD NP
JOHNSON TANYA LYNETTE ST ALBAND CLOSE NP
JOHNSON VALENCIA ANN 2 MARSHAL ROAD NP
JOHNSON JR SHERWIN GODFREY LLOYD “MILLERS COURT, CARMICHAEL ROAD” NP
JONES ANTHONIQUE MARIA #12 PEARL DRIVE NP
JONES JANIQUE AYESHA 26 BELSHORE NP
JONES JAVARA TENNEILLE JASMINE DRIVE NP
JONES MARIO FRANKLYN #7 MOONSHINE DRIVE NP
JONES TAMEKA ROCHELLE KEISHA #55 BAMBOO BOULEVARD NP
JULIEN MARJORIE #13 CLIFTON SSTREET NP
KELLY CRYSTAL JAUNETTE QUEENS HIGHWAY ELEUTHERA
KELLY RHONDA ALEXANDIRA #1 PINEVIEW HEIGHTS NP
KELLY VERNITA LAVERN 5 CARMICHAEL MEADOWS EAST NP
KEMP LEONETTE OLIVIA “#89 YAMACRAW HILL ROAD, WINTON MEADOWS" NP
KERR ANTONIA’ SHANTELCARESSA “#762 MELVERN ROAD, YELLOW ELDER GARDENS” NP
KERR DENRICKA CARLETTE AMBERGRIS STREET NP
KERR NAKIA - DOROTHY #12 CREPE MYRTLE AVENUE NP
KERR SERGIO DEVAUGHN 16 CEDAR TERRACE NP
KING LENETTE MARIA “INGUANA WAY, BEL AIR ESTATES” NP
KING PATRICE LORRAINE #3 WINTERS DRIVE NP
KNOWLES ALLYSSA MARIA “8A FERRYHORSE LANE, SEAHORSE VILLAGE” GB
KNOWLES ASHTON KEITH 117B WELLINGTON DRIVE GB
KNOWLES BYRON ANDREW CLARENCE OMAR6 MANGROVE LANE NP
KNOWLES CHERYL MARVA SEVEN HILLS NP
KNOWLES EVA ADELAIDE 21 KENNEDY SUBDIVISION NP
KNOWLES HEATHER FELICITY NO 22 GREENWAY DRIVE NP
KNOWLES JAYDE KEVETTE #31 CONSTITUTION DRIVE NP
KNOWLES KRISTIA ; 190 JUBLIEE GARDEN #2 NP
KNOWLES LARANO STAFFORD GARDENS HILL NP
KNOWLES MONTEZ DERECK PILOT DRIVE NP
KNOWLES RAQUEL SAMANTHA 13 MEADOWS BLOUVARD NP
KNOWLES SHAW HENRY ELDRIDGE GOLDEN ISLES ROAD NP
LAING DOMINIC ALONZO #21 YAMACRAW HILL ROAD NP
LAING MEGAN BROOKE “ORCHARD CLOSE, SEA BREEZE LANE” NP
* LAING TAJAH ELLAMAE 33 FAITH AVENUE NP
LARAMORE PHYLICIA NYREE JOAN NASSAU EAST NP
LEO GARNEL HAVEN AVENUE NP
LEVARITY MATTHAN JAVAN. . 38 BLUEBELL AVENUE NP
LEWIS ALETHIA DARRELL 26 GARDEN VIEW ESTATES NP
LEWIS CINDY MALLISA . 94B ALLEN BROOK ROAD GB
LEWIS KISHNA ANDREW NO.87 DEVONSHIRE STREET NP
LEWIS LATEISHA NATASHA 40 JAMES CLOSE NP
LEWIS LORENZO JOHN 35 SUNDERLAND ROAD NP
LEWIS PHILISHIA SIMONE 2 SUNSHINE PARK NP
LEWIS RENALDO ANTONIO 32 POINCIANNA DRIVE GB
LEWIS SHAVONTI ‘RUSSELL MUTTONFISH DRIVE NP
LIGHTBOURNE CARISSMA CHAMARVIA NO4 COLLEGE GARDENS NP
LIGHTBOURNE KAYLA DENISE NO.10 ALBACORE DRIVE GB
LIGHTBOURNE QUINTON CHARLES LAMONT 355 LANK A CREST NP
LIGHTBOURNE TREVOR ANDREW BUTLERS LANE NP
LIGHTFOOT CARLA LUCINDA 2 YAMACRAW SHORES NP
LIGHTFOOT SEAN RYAN JENNIE STREET NP
LLOYD DASHANDO . RUSTUM #629 JACARANDA STREET NP
LLOYD VALENTINO ELVARDO 33 PETER AVENUE NP
LONGLEY JOETTE CARA SKYLINE DRIVE NP
LOUIS CYNTHIA #9 CLARIDGE ROAD NP
LUNDY AGNESSA LAURELLE #9 LEEWARD ROAD NP
LUNDY TIFFANY LEAH 586 SWAZILAND CREST NP
LUNDY Il MARTIN ARNOLD #9 LEEWARD ROAD NP
LUNN JASPER JAMES LIVINGSTONE 33 PROVIDENCE AVENUE NP
MACKEY BERRANDO ARLINGTON CHIPPINGHAM ROAD NP
MACKEY BRYSHON SHAMIKA EVERGREEN CLOSE ° NP
MACKEY DANIELLE SIMONE 8 CHURCHILL ROAD NP
MACKEY GARVIN DARREN 21 TRIPP CIRCLE GB
MACKEY KERLANO KACHAD FAIRVIEW DRIVE NP
MACKEY KHALIA JANAE 104A HILLVIEW CLOSE NP
MACKEY TARAN SPENCER VISTA MARINA ; NP
MACKEY VANDER JULIETTE “#1641 WALNUT STREET, PINEWOOD GARDENS” NP
MACKEY VANESSA: ©. . AVERY » ; WEST, BAY. STREET, = 05.205 NP
MACKEY JR GLENROY. _ WILLIAM * 617 MALAWI'STREET > NP
MADER “> KARAN ; 2Y SU SSS3 ah € SMATAER TOWN 4027" © YEE GB
MAJOR ANIKO GLADSTONE #2 ALACASA AVENUE NP
MAJOR " ANNA FRANCIS 11 PINTA CLOSE ‘ NP
MAJOR JAMAAL NORMAN “#10 POITIER AVENUE, BOYD SUBDIVISION” NP
MAJOR KENDRA DIONNE 106 JUMBAY STREET NP
MAJOR MEKO ENRIQUE 702 MAJOR ROAD NP
MAJOR MICAH. LOUISE ALLEN DRIVE NP
MAJOR NADIA BIANCA 11 DUNMORE AVENUE NP
MAJOR SHAVAHN ALEXANDER SHENALDO ~ 10 PIONEERS WAY GB
MAJOR THERESA PATRICIA FIRE TRAIL ROAD NP
MAJOR TOQUELL SHAVARGNIA #17 WINDSOR PARK GB
MAJOR TRACY CHERISE 594 ZRIS COURT NP
MAJOR JR DON BRENDON “#9 WILLET ROAD, EASTERN ESTATES” NP
MARRIOTT ANGELA MARRIEA 7 EASTERN SUBDIVISION NP
MARSHALL GREER LATOYA MARIA #2 KNOTS BLVD GB
MARSHALL VALENTINO MELCHIZEDEK 9 DOMINICA STREET NP
MARSHALL Il =ALBERT GEORGE SEAVIEW DRIVE NP
MARTIN DAVARD JAVON CHENILLE AVENUE NP
MARTIN STACY ALISON LANISHA EIGHT MILE ROCK GB
MAYCOCK KRYSTLE ROY-ANNE 11 HERO ROAD NP
MCALPINE KEISHA ANISHKA FAIRWIEW HEIGHTS NP
MCCARTNEY ANWAR QUINN 95 EMERALD CIRCLE NP
MCCLAIN ALEXANDRA KRISTINA #9 OCEAN HOLE DRIVE NP
MCDONALD .JAMERO CODERO 11 CEDAR WAY NP
MCDONALD Ill LUTHER HALDANE “#17 BENSON ROAD, DA” NP
MCFALL RANNICE RANDENIA COLLIE AVENUE NP
MCGREGOR JASMINE ANASTACIA 104 MAGELLAN CREST GB
MCHARDY TARAH LINNETTE HANNA ROAD NP
MCINTOSH CAROL JOY ROBINSON ROAD NP
MCKENZIE ANTONIA AUTELIA 7 DEVAUGHN DRIVE NP
MCKENZIE FLORINE SANDILAND VILLAGE ’ NP
MCKENZIE SHAVONNE CLAUDETTE CONDACY 769 MELVERN ROAD NP
MCKENZIE SID BRICE “#19 CORDIA AVENUE, GARDEN HILLS” NP
MCKENZIE TONYA ROSHAN 404 AUSTRALIA AVENUE NP
MCKINNEY DAPHNE SAMANTHA 6 EAST SUNRISE HIGHWAY ‘ GB
MCKINNEY DELTHIA LEANDRA SHANAE 2 YAMACRAW SHORES ROAD NP
MCKINNEY QUINSHIKKA SHALERIA PINEDALE NP
MCKINNEY SHARIKA AGATHA #53 EMERALD RIDGE ESTATES NP
MCKINNEY STEPHEN ARTHUR #19 GIBBS LANE NP
MCKINNEY JR VIRLEY ALFRED #94 LIME STREET NP
MCKINNEY-COX ARIELLA LOLITA JULIANA 7 ARMBRISTER CLOSE NP
MCPHEE AMANDA ESTEE 10 TOWER ESTATE NP
MCPHEE DARIO ELVIS ALMOND GROVE NP
MCPHEE KENDRICK ANTONE “#40 BLUE BONNET DRIVE, SOUTH BEACH ESTATES” NP
MCPHEE PRESCOTT QUINTINE 2 BOILFISH ROAD NP
MCPHEE TRAVANO EDISON LEWIS 10 TOWER ESTATES NP
MCQUAY SUENAE LOUISE 5 TYLER STREET NP
MEADOWS SHATORI SANOVIA SHADAI “207 DOLPHIN STREET, CARAVEL BEACH” GB
MESIDOR-THIMOTHEE YVETTE “#60 PRISON LANE, FORT FINCASTLE” NP
MIDDLETON RICHARD KARLISSON 324 ZIMBANCE AVENUE NP
MILLAR MUCOMBA KENYETTA JULES HILLSIDE STREET NP
MILLER DACONIL DESHEEN “#23 BARBADOS STREET, GOLDEN GATES #2” NP
MILLER DeANDREA ELIAZABETH APT #3 MALCOLM ROAD NP
MILLER DESMOND JERMAINE .- PATRON CRESENT NP
MILLER | DEVONNIA ADRIANNA RENEE ST ALBAND DRIVE NP
MILLER JOY ALEXINE DEANDRA 12 SEABREEZE GROVE NP
MILLER MIQUELL OLIVIA SEA BREEZE LANE NP
MILLER RUDENA REGINA 2 LILAC & ALACOSIA AVENUE NP
MILLER SAMITRIA ELIZABETH “#1 LONDON AVENUE, MILLERS HEIGHTS” = NP
MILLER SHAVONNE SYNETTE “204 BAHAMA BLVD, FLAMINGO GARDENS” NP
MILLER SHONIQUE LAURETTE 1946 MAPLE STREET NP
MILLS OMAR DANA « 540 CYPRUS COURT NP
MINNIS AKIN AYORINDE 7 STARLANE NP
MINNIS INDERA APT#2 ST ANDREWS ESTATES NP
MITCHELL DEXTER JAMAL FAITH AVENUE NP
MITCHELL SHAVON MICHELLE “24 ARDEN FOREST, PLOVER DRIVE” GB
MOORE TEVIA TIVONIA #21 CORAL REEF LOOP. GB
MORLEY CLESHA D’'TEMPLE COURT STREET NP
MORLEY EDWIN D’ANVILLE 104 JUMBAY STREET NP
MORLEY EUGENA CELESTINE #59 MAIN ROAD/#867 YELLOW ELDER GARDENS _ NP.
MORTIMER ANTHONIQUE ANTONYALOUISE WINDSOR ESTATES NP
MORTIMER DEANNA VAUGHN 9 INVERNESS LANE GB
MORTIMER KIVONNE STEPHANNE 9 CLAW COURT NP
MORTIMER PRINCESS DOMINIQUE 26 GRACE AVENUE NP
MOSS CYPRIANNA ELAINE CHIRCHILL DRIVE NP
MOSS DELISA MARIA - 1237 BREADFRUIT STREET NP
MOSS GAZNA ELESIA CARIB ROAD NP
MOSS INDIRA LASHAN “#7 RAYMOND ROAD, CLARIDGE ROAD" NP
MOSS JAHMALAH RAASHAN 2 LITTLE HYDE PARK NP
MOSS KAREN FIONA 80 ST LUCIA CREST NP
MOSS SEAN RENALDO 13 CORAL LAKES AVENUE NP
MOSS TIFFANY OLIVIA 17 LUCOTTO CLOSE NP
MOXEY LYNETTE LATEDRA CASSIEA 2 BAY BERRY DRIVE NP
MOXEY TACARA GAYLENE 112 ST VINCENT AVENUE NP
MOXEY II BRADLEY KEVIN 12 NARCISSUS AVENUE NP
MULLINGS BIANCA ANTOINETTE “#28 GROVE AVENUE, WEST BAY STREET” NP
MULLINGS KIMBERLY TOMEKA TWAYNAM HEIGHTS NP
MUNNINGS CINDY LATEISHA 13 SEABREEZE LANE NP
MUNROE ASHLEY JADE 29 NAUTICA TOWHOUSES NP
MUNROE EBINIQUE LATONYA SOLDIER ROAD NP
MUNROE JAWANZA MIKHAIL 1718 AVACADO STREET NP
MUNROE KAILESA AMANDA 1646 WALNUT STREET NP
MUNROE KAYLE AKEEM EDWARDO 169 MALAYSIA WAY NP
MUNROE KIERON RODRICO 75 HARBOUR CLOSE DRIVE NP
MUNROE NICOLE SHENELL “#435 BARBADOS AVENUE, ELIZABETH AVENUE” = NP
MUNROE NORVIN EDMOND 250 KAYS AVENUE GB
MUNROE SHAMSI FARIDA DAMIEN WALK NP
MURRAY SHANIQUE JULIE ABACO
MUSGROVE D’ANTAE SHANDERA CORAL HARBOUR WEST NP
MUSGROVE GIOVANNA CHEVONNE #46 AMOS FERGUSON STREET NP
PAGE 12B, FRIDAY, JULY 27 , 2007



Sumame Firstname Middlename StreetAddress Island
NEELEY RENALDO O'NEAL CARMICHAEL ROAD NP
NEELY APPAKAESHA SHUKANYATANUAR = 230 HOPE GARDENS NP
NEWBOLD DAREN INZELY NP
NEWBOLD DERELLE LATONYATENISHQUA “#32 WESTRIDGE DRIVE, WESTRIDGE ESTATES” NP
NEWRY ANTOINETTE SAMBRIANNA #16 FLORIDA COURT NP
NEWTON CLAUDETTE ALEXIS 75 LAKE CUNNINGHAM NP
NEWTON LOFTON ANDREW TWYNAM HEIGHTS NP
NEWTON RAMON CECIL MIGUEL “#34 NELSON ROAD, CHICHESTER” GB
NEWTON RASHAD PEREZ 34 CHICHESTER CRESCENT GB
NEWTON SHEANDRA MICHELLE TWYNAM HEIGHTS NP
NICHOLLS GIOVANNI PHILIP 580 COMMONWEALTH BLVD NP
NICHOLS RADINA ALGERNIQUE WINSTONETTE 1970 PINECREAST DRIVE NP
NIXON JERARD PETER “#2 SUNSET RIDGE, SAN SOUCI" NP
NIXON MENARVIA KENDIRA CHEMAR ENEAS AVENUE NP
NORTH SHAMICKA FREDRICKA #2 SEA BEACH ESTATES NP
NORVILLE-SMITH ERIC , CHARLES 36 QUEENS ROAD NP
OLANDER NYANNE SANDRA 53 EAST PARK AVENUE NP
OUTTEN' MELINDA SHAKERA LAUREL JONES TOWN GB
PANZA TAKIA LYNETTE “#7 LABOUR STREET, FARM ROAD” NP
PATTON SHAKERIA ANDERIA PALM TREE AVENUE NP
PAUL-PARADA-OBREQUE CICELY ALEXANDRIA KEISHLA WEST BAY STREET NP
PEARCE EILEAH CHATILLY #98 SKYLINE LAKES NP
PEARCE RICARDO PAUL 98 SKYLINE LAKES NP
PEARSON LEEMAN JAMES HENRY 158 KUNIPER LANE GB
PENNERMAN ~~ SHANTELL MCKELL . #199 JOAN'S HEIGHT NP
PHILIPPE KEITH 13 HAY STREET NP
PICKSTOCK NATARA * PHILIPPA “#385 MASALYA WAY, ELIZABETH ESTS” NP
PIERRE JOHN #57 FINLAYSON STREET NP
PILGRIM BRENDAN ANTHONY #28 IBIS STREET NP
PILGRIM BRENDIA ALEXANDRIA 28 IBIS STREET NP
PINDER . ANTIONETTE PATRICIA #24 QUARRY MISSION ROAD NP
PINDER ANTON ADRIAN #5 TYLER STREET NP
PINDER DARIA ELLEN #5 PINDERS POINT GB
PINDER DAVID DAVILLE VASHAINE SEA BREEZE LANE NP
PINDER DREXEL STEVENSON #20 ASCENSION DRIVE GB
PINDER LATANYA LAKEISHA “#1833 SOURSOP STREET, PINEWOOD GARDEN” NP
POITIER ASHA MONIQUE LAUREN FIRE TRAIL ROAD NP
POITIER JR PHILIP “#74 PARKVIEW AVENUE, GLENISTON GARDENS” NP
POITIER-SHERMAN MONIQUE SHARON — 19 INDEPENDENCE AVENUE GB
POWELL SKYE WHITNEY SEAVIEW DRIVE NP
PRATT COPELAND HENRY JUBLIEE GARDENS NP
PRATT ERNEST “#29 DAVIS STREET, OAKES FIELD” NP
PRATT KENWOOD LOFTHOUSE CORAL DRIVE NP
PRATT KRISTIN JOWELLA 151 DRUMFISH STREET GB
PRATT ROBIN SADE ADDICIA “#68 WOODLAND WAY, WINTON HEIGHT” NP
PRATT-DUNCANSON JOSEPHINE SARAH 225 GRAHAM DRIVE NP
PRINCE RENRICK MICHAEL 71 HUDSON AVENUE. GB
PYFROM DIANDRA DISHAN 191 IMPERIAL COURT NP
PYFROM JANAY LESLEY 8 OXFORD ROAD NP
RAHMING AMANDA CHESTELE 106 PREMIER AVENUE NP
RAHMING APRYAL SEKERA VILLAGE ROAD i NP
RAHMING CANDISE VEENIQUE “BELSNOW CLOSE, CARMICHAEL ROAD” NP
RAHMING LEON DARRYL 68 NASSAU EAST BLVD NP
RAHMING RASHANDA DANIELLE 06 GUANAHANI CIRCLE NP
RAHMING SHADE ITALIA 169 WATER LILLY LANE NP
RAHMING SHIREASHA KARLA KAREN “33 FALCON CRESCENT, EASTERN ESTATES” NP
RAHMING STEFON ANTHONY 505 INAGUA AVENUE GB
RAHMING TAMIKA CHANDERA 47 THOMPSON AVENUE NP
RAHMING VONYA PATRICE “#1076 RISEWOOD STREET, PINEWOOD GARDENS” NP
RAHMING III CLIFFORD PETER “WEST RIDGE, ATLANTIC DRIVE” NP
RICHARDSON’ AVIA SHERELL BOATSWAIN HILL NP
RICHARDSON DERECKA ANNASTACIA 79 ALEXANDRIA BLOUVARD NP
RICHARDSON OMAR MELVIN .6 GRENAN ACRES NP
RIGBY JR BALDWIN #9 HERMIT ST NP
RILEY MELISSA = GLENDRA “#586 CALDWELL MAJOR ROAD, YELLOW ELDER GARDENS” NP
ROBERTS CHARA JUACAREE SHANNEN ST JOHN ROAD NP
ROBERTS GARY TYRONE 207 ADVENTURERS WAY GB
ROBERTS JADE ARNETTE 1142 CORDIA STREET NP
ROBERTS JANE HELENA 126 MILLIUNM GARDENS NP
ROBERTS LEVARD GERONE #80 KILLDEER DRIVE NP
ROBERTS NORMA SABRINA “APT #1 BUTLERS DRIVE, SUNSET PARK” NP
ROBERTS VASHTI ESTHER 27 THOMPSON AVENUE NP
ROBINSON DIAH CHANDIRA CHAUTE —_ 1 ROBINSON CLOSE NP
ROBINSON KARISSMA SANGARIA 21 SANDERLING CIRCLE GB
RODGERS KENNADYA O'NEEL DENISE SWANN COURT NP
RODGERS NAKEISHA RAQUEL “#9 SUNSHINE WAY, SUNSHINE PARK” NP
ROKER ALEXIS RUTH 19 COCONUT PALM AVENUE NP
ROKER PETRALEE 36 CHRYSANTHEUM AVENUE NP
ROLLE ALFRED JAMAHL “#73 COLLIE AVENUE, KENNEDY SUB DIVISION” NP
ROLLE BENDEYON DAVINIA 16 NASSAU EAST BOULEVARD NP
ROLLE BIANCIA DARRICE 16 NASSAU EAST BLVD NP
ROLLE CAROLYN SYLVIA BLUE HILL ROAD NP
ROLLE CHARLOTTE PAIGE ELAINE 28 CULBERT HILL NP
ROLLE CHERNENKA AVATEATIKIA “#249 COMMONWEALTH BLVD, ELIZBETH ESTS” NP
ROLLE CLARON CALEANDRE 10 SANFORD DRIVE NP
ROLLE DAREN MARCO DAMONE 1 YARROW STREET NP
ROLLE DENCIL LARHON BLUE BELL AVENUE, NP.
ROLLE GLENDON ‘(s ERRINGTON 46 ANTHURIUM/AVENUE ‘NP;
ROLLE JANAE SAMAKERIA 2). -654‘SAFFRON.STREET > NP.
ROLLE JERMAINE. : LAVARDO 46 BRADLEY STREET ‘NP.
ROLLE KEISHA SANTYAY 5 00 ALEXANDER BLVD NP
ROLLE KENYA ANTONIA 1393 GUINEP TREE NP
ROLLE KERMETRA BRITNEY HANNA HILL GB
ROLLE KIFFANY “#7 STREET, COCONUT GROVE” NP
ROLLE LATESHA MARILYN FORBES STREET NP
ROLLE LERON LEO CARMERON 13 CASBIN ROAD NP
ROLLE LYNELL MARISSA 17 COLLEGE GARDENS NP
ROLLE NAPOLEON JODIE 6 FiJl AVENUE GB
ROLLE NIKITA CAROLYN 46 BRADLEY STREET NP
ROLLE PHAREZ DISHON ~ 8 PORT NELSON: NP
ROLLE PHILLIPA OLIVIA “EAST STREET, SOUTH” NP
ROLLE _ PHILLIPPA LESHAN TERESA “DOTTEN CLOSE, MCKINNEY DRIVE” NP
ROLLE QUASETTE LAKETRA “BUTTONWOOD LAND, SEABREEZE LANE” NP
ROLLE SERENA FRANCISE #3 COX CLOSE NP
ROLLE © SHANTELL NATASHA “#217 PLATEAU AVENUE, TWYNAM HEIGHTS”NP
ROLLE SHASHEENA BIANCA #141 PINE NEEDLE ROAD GB
ROLLE ‘TERRELL MELICIA KENISE 13 CASBIN ROAD NP
ROLLE VERONICA JOAN 481 DENNIS COURT NP
RUSSELL DAVONYA RAVON ‘ 8 U.J. DRIVE NP
RUSSELL LATOYA ‘NADIA FOUR-WAY PLAZA GB
RUSSELL MYRA ELIZABETH 42 SAPPHIRE RIDGE NP
RUSSELL RAYMOND ASHLEY CORAL LAKES NP
RUSSELL-DEAN SANELISA ELENA “#15 MARSHALL ROAD, SOUTH BEACH" NP
RUTHERFORD DAVINA ALETHEA : 361 EASTER AVENUE GB
RUTHERFORD TAZIA TINEIL “#514 SAFFRON STREET, PINEWOOD GARDENS” NP
SANDS CLINTON CHARLES CASHEW STREET NP
SANDS LINDRICK LEVARDO SC BOOTLE HIGHWAY ABACO
SANDS SHEAVIAR - VERNA DELAINE 55 VIOLET DRIVE NP
SANDS TREVOR CLINTON-JAMAL #126 CUSTARD APPLE STREET GB
SANDS - VANDIA DAVETTE WALNUT STREET NP
SANDS | VANESSA LETICIA 60 SUNSET RIDGE NP
SAUNDERS CHIKARA JAMILA 34 CHAPMAN CIRCLE GB
SAUNDERS DESMOND 39 BAMBOO BLVD NP
SAUNDERS IESHIA #87 MALLORY LANE GB
SAUNDERS KIMBERLEY —* VIOLA HANNA ROAD NP
SAUNDERS LASHANTA ANQUONETTE 65 WESTVIEW DRIVE GB
SAUNDERS LATOYA TAMIKA 13 SIMMS RICHARDS COURT NP
SAUNDERS MATTHEW ANGELO 5 QUARRY MISSION ROAD NP
SAUNDERS STEPHAN KIPLING TENEIL 5 ALTHEA LANE NP
SAWYER RAMOND WESTER MARIGOLD FARMS ROAD NP
SAWYER SHARISMA RHEA CORAL HARBOUR NP
SAWYER III ERIC DUDLEY THOMAS “#12 EAST COURT, CENTERVILLE” NP
SCAVELLA AUDREA OPAL DENISE, : ELEUTHERA
SEALEY TANISHA JANETTE RUGBY DRIVE ° NP
SEARS SARAI EUNICE IGUANA WAY NP
SEARS-EVANS MADONNA MARIA #42 ANTONIO DRIVE NP
SERRETTE SHELTON ULRIC. #5 ASPHALT ST. OFF FAITH AVE. SOUTH NP
SEYMOUR KENNEISHA TAMARA MONASTERY PARK NP
SEYMOUR LATHARIO KRISTOFF ST VINCENT ROAD NP
SEYMOUR SAMANTHA MARSHA OLYMPIA #5 BRIDGE CLOSE NP
SEYMOUR WAINGER DERICKA 8 COCO PLUM LANE NP
SHERMAN BRIQUEL -ANTIONETTE STEWFISH DRIVE NP
SHERMAN GLENDERIA SAMANTHA | 26 BAHAMAS BLVD NP
SHERMAN KENSEL OLIVERE DELAPORTE NP
SHERMAN TRE'VARE KALEISTA ~ 113 KENT AVENUE NP
SHERMAN II GLENN ALEXANDER 26 BAHAMAS BLVD NP
SHIEL-ROLLE NIKITA 10 NORMAN ROAD NP
SIMMONS ASTRA ANTOVA SUMMERS HAVEN ESTATES NP
SIMMONS MICHELLE MCQUAY IONA MARIA DRIVE NP
SKIPPINGS RAQUEL INGA “BLUE BONNET & MARIGOLD STREETS, SOUTH BEACH ESTATE” NP
SMITH ALICIA ELAINE 27 VERNON STREET NP
SMITH AMANDA MICHELLE 37 ST CROIX ROAD NP
SMITH ANDRICA ANGELIQUE CHANTEL 17 PEPPER ROAD NP
SMITH BYRON RASHAD “#26 BUTLER ST, NASSAU VILLAGE” NP
SMITH CANDECE KENDRIA “EAST STREET, SOUTH” NP
SMITH DAVINA NATALIA 23 MORNING STREET NP
SMITH DELPHIA SHARON 18 NASSAU VILLAGE NP
SMITH FELICIA JENNY . YAMACRAW SHORES NP
SMITH IANTHIA SHASHICA APHRODITE “ST ANDREWS CIRCLE , EAST” NP
SMITH ISHMAEL ANDREW 11 RUTHLAND AVENUE NP
SMITH KRISTIE MARIE ROBERTS STREET NP
SMITH LAMARO SHAMON WALTOM 21 HOLMES ROCK AVENUE GB
SMITH LATANYA SHARRELL 1114 ROSEWOOD STREET NP
SMITH MARIO LAVARDO = “#57 SOUTH BEACH AVENUE, SOUTH BEACH ESTATES” NP
SMITH MEIKO KASHANA YUMOKO ~~ #73 OLEANDER AVENUE NP
SMITH NASHANDA MIA P.O.BOX F-40515 GB
SMITH REGINA TONIA 21 COLLEGE GRADENS NP
SMITH RICHANNA BENITA 77 CABOT DRIVE GB
SMITH SAMONNE ALEXIS 22 SANDILANDS VILLAGE NP
SMITH SHANAE KRISTEN P,O.BOX F-40515 GB
SMITH SHERONNE RENE “143-ST VINCENT ROAD, GOLDEN GATES” = NP
SMITH TASHAN TAMARA 143 SEABREEZE LANE NP
SMITH VIOLA PRISCILLA 325 LANKA CREST NP
SMITH JR ERIC 29 WINDSOR LANE NP
SMITH-BOWE ALECIA SHAWJUAN #9 SUNCLOSE NP
SPENCE DARCIA SYNTEASHNA 4 GASPER WEIR ROAD NP
SPENCE GWENDOLYN’ VERONICA 346 POPLAR STREET NP
SPENCE KINDESHA LOUISE “#4 GASPER WEIR ROAD, DOMINGO HEIGHTS" | NP
SPENCE LATIA KEUNIKA THEODORA LANE | NP
SPRINGER DELANO VALENTINO “#19 POITIER AVENUE, BOYD SUBDIVISON” NP
SPRINGER RAWLE LORENZO SWORDFISH ROAD NP
ST.CYR LEONETTE LEKARA 5 NARROW SHADE CLOSE NP
STANFORD EBONY ANDREA ROBYN JOHNSON AVENUE ABACO
STEED AARON ALEXANDER 22 ROYAL PALM GARDENS NP
STEWART MARKIRA OLGA NO. 28 SPOON BILL LOOP GB
STEWART TIMOTHY CHRISTOPHER HENRY “OCFAN VIEW. WESTRIDGE” NP
STRACHAN DANIELLE RICHE HOPE 17 GUMBO LIIViBO LANE oAiv SOULi NP
STRACHAN JESULA SIMONE “MARKET STREET, SOUTH" NP









STRACHAN
STRACHAN
STRACHAN
STRACHAN
STRACHAN
STRACHAN JR
STUART
STUART
STUART
STUART
STUBBS
STUBBS
STUBBS
STUBBS

STUBBS-GLINTON
STUBBS-MARTIN

STYLES
SUCKIE
SWABY
SWABY
SWAIN
SWANN
SWANN
SWEETING
SWEETING
SWEETING
SWEETING
SWEETING
SYMONETTE
SYMONETTE
SYMONETTE
SYMONETTE
TAYLOR
TAYLOR
TAYLOR
TAYLOR
TAYLOR
TAYLOR JR
TELFORT
TERRELLI
THOMAS
THOMAS JR
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON
THOMPSON III

GOVERNMENT NOTICES/ MINISTRY OF EDUCATION SCHOLARSHIP & EDUCATIONAL LOAN

THE TRIBUNE



Firstname Middlename StreetAddress island
KYLE HARRISON BRENDAN 7 MINNIS SUBDIVISION NP
MICHAEL ANTHONY TERRAN #272 MAHOGANY STREET NP
SHURANDA ADALIAH FALLON CLOSE NP
STEVISHA CORINE IDA TALBOT AVENUE NP
THEO E #285 JACKFISH STREET GB
KENNETH FRANCIS “APT #1 ST ANNES HILL, FOX HILL” NP
LAKEISHA SHAMEKA CASCARILLA STREET NP
MEGAN D’ANGRA 4 HAMPSHIRE STREET NP
RAVONNE LATOYA VELESTA 11 IXORA AVENUE NP
STEPHANIE PATRICE “95 ACKLINS PLACE, HAWKS BILL” GB
CHRISLYN VONIQUE 7 MUSSEANDA AVENUE NP
DANIELLE OLIVIA PATINA “#84 CHRISTIE AVENUE, STAPLEDON GARDENS” NP
JASON DEMETRIUS 9 DOMINICA STREET NP
YUWONKA ODELL SEASIDE DRIVE ELEUTHERA
VANESSA PATRICE CROOKED ISLAND STREET NP
SHANNA RENISE 4 OCEANWOOD AVENUE GB
KELLIE TANYA 39 NINA CRES NP
ASHA SIMONE #5 CORLET ROAD NP
D’ANGELO LANCE 470 GRAHAM DRIVE NP
STEPHANIE AMANDA 103 MORGELLAN CREST GB
ERIN SWITCHANNA 76 CROOKED ISLAND STREET NP
MIQUELLE LERA FRANCISKA CORAL EAST BLVD NP
VANESSA ALEXANDRIA PINEDALE . GB
CHERICE CAMILLE 2 STAR ESTATES NP
GARY FRANSICO SEA BREEZE ESTATES NP
LEO JAMAAL #201 MIDSHIPMAN ROAD GB
TAZIA LATINA 17 POITIER AVENUE NP
ZOE NICOLE CHURCHILL DRIVE NP
DESCHANEL MONTRA “#75 DOUGHTY LANE, PINERIDGE” GB
KARLEN CHRISTOPHER 19 CHRISTIE AVENUE NP
LEXTON ALEXANDER CARRINGTON “APT #2 CHENILLE AVENUE, GARDEN HILLS #2” NP
NAKESHA MARGARITTA QUEENS HIGHWAY ELEUTHERA
ANDREW GORDON 1 JOHNSTONE AVENUE NP
KATARVIA TEE-LATIA 13 INAGUA AVENUE GB
KEITRA BIANCA 5 HEADSAIL LANE GB
LOTHARIO ODISSAN 7 WEST BAY STREET NP
OPAL TAMIKA 34 MUTTON FISH DRIVE NP
CLEMENT NATHANIEL “#1 MERMAID BLVD WEST,CARMICHAEL ROAD” NP
STEVENCY 14 TASMAN CIRCLE GB
BRITLEY MELANI “#8 ROCKYPINE ROAD, DORIS JOHNSON SUBDIVISION” NP
SHAWN BERNADETTE 26 WARREN STREET NP
PHILIP LINGSTON GB
DARRELL DEMETRIUS 252 FLAMINGO GARDENS NP
EDWARD NATHANIEL APT 1 BALDWIN AVENUE NP
JAIME MARIE CATHERINE #18 WATERFALL GB
JESSIKA HOPE . 20 EASTBROOKE ROAD - NP
LAKIA LASHANA 7 BREMAR DRIVE GB
LINDA GLORIA #69 COLLIES AVENUE NP
REAH TAMARA CARMEL 140 MILLENNIUM GARDENS .- NP
RENO CARAND BARNS ROAD NP
ROCHAN SHARRELL CALVIN STREET NP
SHAKELIAH TRISHINKA GOVERNMENT SUBDIVISION ABACO
SHAKIRA DORLEXIA “21 BELSNOW CLOSE, BELAIR ESTATES” NP
SYANN JADE #8 FIRETRAIL ROAD NP
TANEKA MONIQUE “537 CYPUS WAY, NORTH, ELIZABETH ESTATES” “NP
THEANDRA MELONIE 9 BELSNOW CLOSE NP
TIEASHER KETHERA 374 MANDEVILLE ROAD GB
YOLANDA TERRA NORTHERN ALEXANDRIA BLVD NP
EARL VINCENTE 4 SEA HORSE DRIVE NP

THOMPSON-DEAN

THOMPSON-ROLLE

ZONICLE

THURSTON SIMONE
TINKER KESON
TINKER PRINCESS
TOOTE SHENANDOA
TUCKER CARISMA
TURNQUEST GEORGETTE
TYNES IANTHE
VIRGIL KHRISNA
VIRGILL ALEXIA
VIRGILL-ROLLE NICOLA
WALKINE BERNADETTE
WALLACE ESIS
WALLACE MERRILYN
WALLACE MICHAEL
WALLACE SEBASTIAN
WATKINS SYDIRA
WATSON CHRISTAL
WELLS ‘NIKIA
WHITE ANASTACIA
WHITE DAMIEN
WHYLLY DEANGELO
WHYLLY DEANZA
WHYMNS DIANDRA
WHYMNS MELISSA
WHYMNS SHENIQUE
WHYTE FRANCITA
WILDGOOSE KELIA
WILDGOOSE MICHELLE
WILDGOOSE REMISKA
WILKINSON ADRIAN
WILKINSON KAYSHAN
WILLIAMS DEMARRA
WILLIAMS EMILY
WILLIAMS LATOYA
WILLIAMS MARNEECE
WILLIAMS MARQUES
WILLIAMS PAIGE
WILLIAMS SIMEON
WILLIAMS TAKASHIEII
WILLIAMS VANCAS
WILLIAMSON — NIKEISHA
WILLIAMSON _ NIKIA
WILSON BETTY
WILSON JAMIE
WILSON ROKEISH
WILSON-BOSTON
WISDOM - NICHOLAS’
WOOD ANTHEA
WOOD PRECIOUS
WOODSIDE KHARA
WORRELL KYRIA
WRIGHT DEBBIE ©
WRIGHT RICHARD

‘ WRING JORDANNA
YOUNG - BARON
YOUNG CRISTA
YOUNG FERIEDEL
YOUNG TAMARA

VANESSA

ANNEMARIE. CHRISTINA“COURT AVENUE, GLENISTON GARDENS” NP

2007 AWARDEES

ADDERLEY TAIGE
ADDERLEY TAVARIS
ALBURY RYAN
ALLEYNE WINIFRED
ANDERSON-ALBURY
ANDREWS SHANTAYA
ARANHA ANDRIL
ARMBRISTER CARLIN
AUSTIN . ALDEN . .
BAIN CHAVASSE-
BAIN JAVARICK
BAIN TANYA
BAIN TEJIA
BAIN VUITTON
BAKER RYAN
BARBES NIKERO
BARNETT SHANNON
BARR — KELMORE
BASSETT MELISANDE
BASTIAN ANTILLIO
BASTIAN JADE
BASTIAN RYAN
BENEBY CATHERINE
BETHEL DANA
BETHEL LACHEA
BETHEL SHANNON -
EXUMA

BETHELL TIFFANY
BETHELL WARREN
BIRCH BRIAN
BLACKWELL | LAUREN
BLYDEN EBONE
BODIE DANIELLE
BONAMY CORDERO
BOOTLE » MONIQUE
BOWE BASIL
BOWE COREY
BOWE HUGHDON
BRAUN MARCIA
BRAYNEN ALBERT
BRIDGEWATER SIMONE
BROWN ANTOINE
BROWN DEMETHERA
BROWN JODEE
BROWN RUTHMAE
BROWN SONIA
BRYAN CECILYN
BULLARD MIKHAIL
BURROWS AJA
BURROWS KASHIF
BURROWS MONICA
BURROWS RENALDO
BURROWS TAMARA
BURROWS TAWANA
BUTLER JENNA
BYSSAINTHE MAURICE
CAMPBELL RICHEENA
CAREY ALEXIS
CAREY LAKERA
CAREY SHERELL
CAREY-BOWE RACQUEL
CARGILL CHIZELLE
CARGILL MICHAELA

AYANAH SHAKARRA “APT#3 MARIA DRIVE OFF COWPEN ROAD, SOUTH BEACH” NP

THEOLA A2 LAURA HILL NP
BERNARD LUMUMBA LANE NP
PEROSA 28 BISHOP WAY DRIVE NP
LYNDORA MESAIDA HAMSTER ROAD NP
ANDEIRA WINDSOR LANE NP
MELVIANETTE CAMILLE “9 MAPLE DRIVE, PERPALL TRACT” NP
ZANOBIA 20 SANDFORD DRIVE NP
MONET 95 DUNDAS DRIVE NP
JERDELL 18 MASON ADDITION NP
ALICE VICTORIA EASTERN ROAD NP
MARGURETTA 11B PLANTON STREET NP
DELPHINE 25 KENNEDY SUB MAIN ROAD NP
ALEXIS APT 2 PINEYARD ROAD : NP
CHRISTOPHER 2 VICTOR STREET NP
EUTON BUTLER CLOSE NP
DONNAYA CORAL LAKES NP
LAVERNE ANN 15 LOBSTER AVENUE NP
ANGELA 62 GARCIA STREET GB
THOMASINA 42 AMBERGIS STREET NP
DAMON 55 SUNSET RIDGE NP
KALMAN TULIP BLVD , NP
KEVIN TULIP BLVD NP
DARNELL 221 TOBACCO CLOSE NP
MONTEZ 221 TOBACCO CLOSE NP
CRYSTAL 197 SAVANNAH AVENUE NP.
VICTORIA 2 WINDSOR LANE _ NP
MARTING. 6 MAN-O-WAR CIRCLE GB
LERLENE 3 HERMIT, STREET EASTWOOD ESTATES NP’
SIMONE 3 HERMIT STREET \ NP
ANTONIO 13 SEAHORSE DRIVE NP
LA-DREA JACARANDA STREET © NP
LAKEISHA NINIA CREST NP
ALICE LOUISE 6 COX STREET . NP
TANJA “#12 PARK CLOSE, SUNSHINE PARK” NP
LEANDRAH NINA CREST NP
ANTHONY ZENAS CARMICHAEL ROAD NP
VALERIA BAYSHORE ROAD GB
EDGAR KENNEDY SUBDIVISION , NP
LEROYSHA 346 POPLAR STREET NP
DEANGELO #40 DOLPHIN DRIVE NP
JOYANNE 1 SANDILANDS VILLAGE NP
FRANCES APT 1 SANDILANDS VILLAGE NP
ELOISE FAITH AVENUE NP
O’NEIL SOUTH OCEAN BLVD ; NP
SHENEKA 24 CORAL REEF ESTATES GB
MARSHA MARIA “7W FERRYHORSE LANE, SEAHORSE VILLAGE” GB .
KEITH 55 SANDBAR ROAD NP
MARIA BUTTONWOOD AVENUE NP .
MEO’SHIE 39 ST KITTS ROAD NP
AUDRA LAGLORIA “#7 MIDSHIPMAN ROAD, LINCOLN DRIVE” GB
DYRELL ALEXANDRIA 20 BISHOP ROAD GB
YVONNE POMPANO COURT NP
QUINTINO COX WAY NP
MICHELLE 22 BAMBOO STREET NP
ZHIVAGO “26 BAHAMA ROAD, NASSAU EAST” NP
ZANDERA 36 GOLDEN GATES STRAIGHT NP
AVATHEA CURRENT ROAD NP
LEANORA “SEA HORSE DRIVE, SEA BREEZE” NP
ANETRA 114 PIONEERS LOOP GB
JOSE KISSKADEE DRIVE NP
WILFRED EMERALD RIDGE KENNEDY NP
VONIQUE ANN-MARIE “#1 SYDNEY STREET, BOYD SUBDIVISION” NP
DEBORAH #2 PROSPECT RIDGE NP
LAURA ELEUTHERA
BIUNCA MANDARINE DRIVE NP
SHELANDO ANDREW. #158 TONYA COURT FLAMINGO GARDENS = NP
VALDO “#10 EDWARD AVENUE, PYFROM SUBD” NP
DENIER #118 KITCHENER AVENUE GB
ANITRA.CANDY. SEA GULL GARDENS NP
TAREN LAMARR 177 CANARY TERRACE ; NP
LASHELLE LAKEVIEW ROAD NP
TREVIN . #2 ST ANDREWS BEACH NP
D’ARRINGTON #2 JOHN STREET NP
NAKEITO = “#724 NICHOLLS COURT, YELLOW ELDER GARDENS” NP
L “100 MALIBOO REEF, LUCAYA” GB
BETTINA “#10 SAVANNAH DRIVE, SEA BREEZE” NP
546 DENNIS COURT WEST NP
SERGIA #9 PARK FOREST COURT NP,
MARK 866 CASCARILLA STREET NP
ANDREA “#1874 SPICE STREET, PINEWOOD GARDENS” NP
ONEAL “#41 BEAUMONTIA AVENUE, GARDEN HILLS” NP
“LEANZA #41 AVACADO ROAD NP

MONTINEZ “ORANGE DRIVE, WINTON MEADOWS” NP
MCHELLE JUNDA “#93 JUMBAY STREET, PINEWOOD GARDENS” NP

ANTHONY “ADMIRALTY STREET, EXUMA HARBOUR ESTATES”

A

JOHN
JUSTIN SAMUEL
R. J.

OLIVIA
CICILY
JOHN ERISS
ISABEL
RANDOLPH
MIKHAIL
LERONE
JASMINE
JAMES
NATASHA
ALEXANDER
LOUISE
SHERENE
IRENE

TIFFANY
GIOVANNI
ANTHANISE
RICARDO
OLIVIA
EQUIANO
LATREKA
RASHEEDA
ROYANN
MAX

JUDY
LINNELL
CHRISTA

ANOUSH
SHANIQUA
DESIREE

678 MALAWI STREET ELIZABETH ESTATES NP

SOUTH BEACH RD NP
ANDROS
#81 DEVONSHIRE ST NP
#67 MCKINNEY DRIVE NP
“PARK AVENUE ,GLENISTON GARDENS” NP
47 POITIER AVENUE BAHAMAS
“CHURCHILL ROAD, SOUTH BAHAMIA” GB
#23 NEWTON CREST NP
#11 SAUNDERS ROAD NP
CRABAPPLE ROAD NP
#6 VILLAGE ROAD NP
09 SIERRA LEONE DRIVE NP
#38 WASHINGTON ST 4 NP
“JASMINE DRIVE, WINTON MEADOWS” NP
#33 WEST AVE NP
“#4 ST PAULS STREET, CHIPPINGHAM” NP
“VICTOR ROAD, CORAL HARBOUR” NP
#167 ST ANDREWS BEACH ESTS NP
#16 EIGHT STREET NP
GARDEN HILL #2 NP
7 JUMBEY DRIVE NP.
FLOWERS LANE ABACO
“VALENTINE SUBDIVISION, JOHNSON ROAD” NP
“HANNA ROAD, SEA BREEZE ESTS” NP
#6 COMPASS COURT NP
“TURNER LANE, OAKES FIELD” NP
“THOMPSON ST, DANNOTTAGE ESTS"” NP
“#205 PINTA MARIA, BAHAMIA" GB
“BLENNY, YEOMANWOOD" GB
THOMAS STREET ELEUTHERA
“#6 COMPASS COURT, GOLDEN GATES II” NP
MURPHY TOWN ABACO
GULF COURSE BLVD NP .
APT.#1 C.W.SAUNDERS HIGHWAY NP
#84 SUNRISE ROAD NP
THE TRIBUNE





FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007, PAGE 13B
GOVERNMENT NOTICES / MINISTRY OF EDUCATION SCHOLARSHIP & EDUCATIONAL



Surname Firstname Middiename StreetAddress Island Surname Firstname Middiename StreetAddress Island
CARGILL SAKINAH NAILAH “#17 9th TERRACE, EAST COURT" NP MIAH SAMANTHA SONIA YAMACRAW SHORES NP
CARGILL SUMAYYAH AULLAH RAHIM 17 9TH TERRACE CENTERVILLE NP MICHEAL VANESSA MARIE “#1 WILLET ROAD, EASTERN ESTATES” NP
CARTER Il MICHAEL CHARLES “CAPTAIN ROAD, CORAL HEIGHTS" NP MILLER DANICA NATHALIE “FIRE TRAIL ROAD ,WEST"” NP
CARTWRIGHT EVAN CURTIS #28 WATERFALL DRIVE GB MILLER JOSHUA RUDAL #43 YORKSHIRE STREET NP
CARTWRIGHT = JULIAN JOSHUA SANDILANDS VILLAGE ROAD NP MILLER TERREA NARIENNE TANGERINE STREET NP
CARTWRIGHT KARLOU MICHAEL #9 ZEBRA CLOSE NP MILLER TRAVIS BRYANTH 24 INCENSE COURT NP
CATALANO JAMIE-LEE NADIA #9 PEARDALE ROAD NP MILLS D’ANDRA MARIA 109 STANTON DRIVE NP
CHARLTON JASON RENARDO ALBERT STREET INAGUA MILLS SHEREASE R RUGBY DRIVE WINTON MEADOWS NP
CHEA HOLLY DIANE #1 TOWER HEIGHTS NP MINNIS CORDERO AVARD #73 PASTEL GARDENS NP
CHRISTIE DATRA SHERRISE 35 MEADOW STREET NP MISSICK SANDRA ANDREA “#18 LANGO PLACE, GRASMERE” GB
CLARKE CASEY ANN #11 CHURCHILL ROAD GB MITCHELL ELKINO JAMAAL SUMMERSET STREET NP
CLARKE PHILIP LEROY #16 OLD CART ROAD NP MONCUR ANDRE RICARDO PARK AVENUE NP
CLARKE SOPHIA LOREN #34 TOOTE SHOP CORNER NP MONCUR SHAMIJA ANTOINETTE # 960 CASCARILLA ST. NP
CLARKE JR LEONARD JAMES ANTIGUA STREET NP MONCUR-POITIER DARRYL SIDNETTE 21 CASHEW STREET NP
CLEARE CUTELL INDIRA DAYNELL #1 HORSESHOE DRIVE NP MORLEY CURLENE VERNEMAE “#1 GOODMAN CLOSE, JOHNSON ROAD” NP
CLEARE KRISTY RODNIQUE JOANETTE “15 BUCANEER ST., LITTLE BLAIR” NP MORLEY TA'SHEIKA ALLEYDICE “234 BROADSHADE CLOSE, EASTWOOD ESTATES” NP
CLEARE PEDRECA SHARADE #1488 GUNIEP TREE STREET NP MORLEY TA’SHEIRA ADESHA #234 BROADSHADE CLOSE NP
CLEARE SHANTIQUA AYESHA 34 HASLEMERE ROAD NP MORTIMER KADESHA ULRICA “#15 U J DRIVE, GOLDEN ISLES” NP
CLYDE ALEXANDRIA LANEKA GENEVA ROCKY PINE ROAD NP MORTIMER KIEROHN MALACHI #9 CLAW COURT NP
COAKLEY ‘DANIELLE LEONA “SOURSOP, PINEWOOD GARDENS” NP MORTIMER LLERENA PALCYNTH #18 LANGTON COURT GB
COAKLEY RANDIA VERNETTA KATHLEEN “RUM CAY AVENUE, YAMACRAW” NP MOSS ALYSIA BRENETTE #2 TREASURE STREET NP
COERBALL TIANN GLORIA LEENELL “31 INSPIRATION ROAD, IMPERIAL PARK” NP MOSS ARSENIO O’DELL “#103 ZACHARY LAND, BAHAMA TERRACE” GB
COOPER ANQUIN CRAIG 22 SAN SALVADOR SQ. YAMACRAW NP MOSS RASHAD LAVELLE #6 DIVE COURT NP
COOPER CLAUDINA PATRICIA JOE FARRINGTON ROAD NP MOTT WENDY ANNA 475 GRAHAM DRIVE NP
COOPER LaVONDA TRESIA .312 DEVONSHIRE STREET NP MOULTRIE KRISTEN LAMAR “#9 GARDINA CLOSE, WINTON” NP
COOPER MONIQUE MERISSA “SUMMER HAVEN ESTS, SOUTH BEACH" NP MOXEY DEBORON TARA SAMANA DRIVE NP
COOPER SHIMEKO SHERWIN #27 SPINNEY ROAD GB MOXEY MARTINIQUE GREGORYETTA TYLER & SATON STREET NP
COX SABLE ANGELICA BAY STREET ABACO MULLINGS RHOTHALIA SANDILANDS VILLAGE ROAD NP
CRAVATT WILLESHA TERRELL #13 ELIZABETH STREET NP MUNROE KELSIE MELVIN . COWPEN ROAD NP
CURRY KENDRAE EDWARD “15 SANDERLING CIRCLE, YEAMANWOOD" GB MURRAY DOREEN CHRISE “#7 MURRAY STREET, SUNSHIN PARK” NP
CURRY MEGAN ANGELICA 339 TURTLE DRIVE NP MURRAY KRISHNA GEOGINA #5 RED LAND ACRES NP
CURTIS KAYLISA SHURNELL JANEEN “#661 MALAWI STREET, ELIZABETH ESTS” NP MUSGROVE JASMINE JANIKA CORAL LAKES #2 NP
DAMES CHRISHAWN TEOPHILUS THE FERRY EXUMA NABBIE TAWANA ASSUNTA APT #2 FIRETRAIL ROAD NP
DAMES DENNIS CHRISTOPHER PINE TREE DR. CORAL LAKES NP NAIRN ’ BRITTNEY LATOYA #7 ROSENA NP
DAMES GARNELL CHEVOYNNE #6 ROYAL PALM GARDENS NP NAIRN DEVERN NICOLA 56 FOURTH STREET NP
DAMES LEROY KEITH “HILLSIDE ROAD, WINTON” NP NAIRN LEONARD MARVIN GOLDEN GATES NP
DAVIS NATASHA TIFFANY “#23 MORNING ST, EAST PARK ESTS” NP NAIRN TEREZ MONIQUE #48 EIGHT STREET NP
DAVIS RAESHAN D’ATRA GARDEN HILLS #3 NP NEELY GABRIELLE BIANCA #14 DATURA AVE. NP
DAVIS SHARMEREKA D’ANGELA #28 SEA BREEZE ESTATES NP NEELY LACUREIZIA ANTOINETTE #16 SASIME GARDENS NP
DAWKINS DOMINIC. RAPHAEL BACO NEELY RAQUEL VORIELLE “#681 MAJOR ROAD , YELLOW ELDER GARDENS” NP
DAWKINS GABRIELLE JADE “#7 THE SPINNEY, WINTON MEADOWS" NP NELSON LORDIA APT #1 CORDEAUX AVENUE NP
DAWKINS III RICHARD HENRY #12 THATCH PALM AVENUE NP NEWBOLD ELLE ANTONIA #71B PINEYARD ROAD NP
DEAL INDIRA MELISSA 56 MERMAID BLVD NP . NEWRY AARON CHARLES ALEXANDER DOUBLOON DRIVE NP
DEAN DEVON LAMONT #8 MILLERS HEIGHTS NP NEWTON JENNETTE: RENEE #660 MALAWI STREET NP
DEAN JHAMAL ANDREW CITRUS MEADOWS NP NIXON DARIEN KENDRICK #50 CHRISTIE AVENUE NP
DEAN STEPHEN GORDON “#13 ROBERTS ST, FAITH GARDENS” NP NIXON JAIME DI'ANDRA “#34 ORANGE DRIVE, YAMACRAW” NP
DELANCY EBONY GWENDOLYN #17 FARRINGTON ROAD NP NIXON TRAVAREZ LAMAR “14 MAYAGUANA AVENUE, YAMACRAW BEACH” NP
DEMERITTE BRADIA DALE 16 SOLDIER ROAD NP NOTTAGE DALYA LYNELLE RUGBY DRIVE NP
DEVEAUX KENNY VIVIAN ANDREW #88 HAMPSHIRE STREET WESTWARD VILLASNP OBRIEN CASANOVA -CHRISTOPHER HABOUR LANE ELEUTHERA
DEVEAUX RACHAD KISCHNA APT #2 VICTORIA BLVD NP PALACIOUS MANTANO CHASE #6 VENDALL DRIVE NP
DICKENSON BILLYCA LECHELLE 104 MALLORY LANE GB PENN ASHLEY SACHET #18 CORAL REEF ESTATES 11 GB
DORSETT CARA GENEVA FRANCIS GABRIELLE KEMP ROAD NP PERCENTIE BRITTANY BERNIQUE BAY STREET ELEUTHERA
DORSETT SASHA LAVERNE SOLDIER ROAD NP PHILIPPE GARTH #13 HAY STREET NP
DORSETT WANDA NOELLE “13 HARMONY HILL, BLAIR ESTATES” NP PICKSTOCK CRYSTAL JE’KARA ROCKY PINE ROAD NP
* DUNCOMBE PATRISHKA GAYLE “#283 NAURU CRESSANT, YAMACRAW” NP PICKSTOCK KEINO WwW NICHOLLS TOWN ANDROS
DUNCOMBE STENARD GERALD “#27 PARK AVENUE, GLENISTON GARDENS” NP PIERRE GERMAIN COOPERS TERRACE NP
EDGAR SANDRA ELIZABETH “EDGARS CLOSE, GLADSTONE ROAD” NP PIERRE GUERLANCY “APT #1 TREATY AVENUE, SANDILANDS VILLAGE” NP
EDGECOMBE JAVON MIQUEL #20 EXPLORERS WAY GB PINDER CLAUDIA CARLA #3 HARRY ALLEN CLOSE NP
ELDON CORY TIOMTHY #9 SEA BREEZE DRIVE NP PINDER ELLIEA SHANDRIEA “#3 DRAKE AVENUE, PINERIDGE” GB
ENEAS CRYSTAL FLORINE « “#23 CA,MBRIDGE STREET” NP PINDER NADIA CANISHA #5 KARL ROAD NP
EVANS WESLEY TARYN RUSSELL “#94 BARBADOS ST, GOLDEN GATES #2” NP PINDER RAQUEL SHERRON “#3 ROYAL VALLEY, FOX HILL” NP
EVANS JR GEORGE ANTHONY #620 COTTONWOOD ST.PINEWOOD GARDENS NP PORTER CAMERON LANCELOT “41 WINDSOR PLACE, KENNEDY SUBD” NP
EWING DOVELLA ELAINE “#13 WELLINGTON ROAD, STAPLEDON GARDENS” * NP POWELL DONAVON LAMONT “#798 COTTONWOOD STREET, PINEWOOD GARDENS” NP
FARQUHARSON DEVAL LAKEISHA SEA BEACH ESTATES NP PRATT ASHAUNTI BERNADIA 27 CLARKE AVENUE GB
FARQUHARSON RUBY RHEYNISCHKA “#1 JUPITER WAY, STAR ESTATES” NP PRATT LATANYA RAQUEL #16 MOONSHINE DRIVE NP
FARRINGTON ADDIEMAE “#3 SUNSET PARK, CARMICHAEL ROAD” NP PRATT-HANNA BERNADETTE HEPBURN TOWN GB
FARRINGTON ASHLEY LAMONG “APT. #2 SMITH’S COVE, KOOL ACRES” NP RAHMING BRINIQUE SHANDERA #4 PRIDE ESTATES NP
FERGUSON ETHAN DENTON “#17 FIRETRAIL ROAD, EAST” NP RAMRATTAN ROOKMIN “PALM AVENUE, VISTA MARINA GROVE” NP
FERGUSON MONIQUE MARIA “23 SUNGLOW DR., COLONY VILLAGE” NP RECKLEY MALACHI SEBRIN “#443 BAHAMA BLVD, FLAMINGO GARDENS” NP
FERGUSON TENAJ RENESHA #13 PRIDE ESTATES NP RIGBY-JOHNSON CORALEE DIANNE 150 DIGNITY GARDENS NP
FERGUSON JR WELLINGTON KRISTOFF CARMICHAEL ROAD NP RODRIQUES ERNESTA SHONELL #8 FLORENCE AVE NP
FERNANDER CHELSA SHAVONNE “#4 PAT ROAD, COLONY VILLAGE ESTATES” NP ROKER TOMMEL ANTRICE “IMPERIAL PARK, SILVER PALM LANE” NP
FERRIER TAQUIL “# 5BKOOL ACERS, YAMACRAW” NP ROLLE ALDRED DEOVANNIE #23 ST VINCENT ROAD NP
FLOWERS CHRISELDA NITIEKA MURIESSA ABACO ROLLE ANGELA ANITA “#911 CASCARILLA STREET, PINEWOOD GDNS’” NP
FLOWERS MARTINDELL MONIQUE “MIRIAM’S CLOSE, FAITH GARDENS” NP ROLLE ANGELICA LORRAINE #5 PRINCE CHARLES DRIVE NP
FORBES BREANKA ARIELLE “1A FERRY HORES LANE,WATERFALL DRIVE” GB ROLLE DENISE LOUISE #47 SUNSET PARK NP
FORBES SAMUEL ALEXANDER JOE FARRINGTON ROAD NP ROLLE DURAN ALEXIS : #2 YAMACRAW ROAD NP
FOX ARIEL RUTH DEE “#30 AMBERJACK STREET, CARVEL BEACH” GB ROLLE GREGORY ANDERSON ANDROS
FRANCIS KAMARAH NIKITA #32 NASSAU EAST BLVD NP ROLLE HADASSAH TANGERIKA 22 MAILBOO REEF GB
FRAZER DAVID GEOVANNI GERALDO 21 PASSION DRIVE NP ROLLE KISHMERE TEKARRA “#55 GOLF LANE, BAHAMIA WEST” GB
FRAZIER LACAIRA RAWANDA MIGUARITE #494 TRINADAD AVE. ELIZABETH ESTATES NP ROLLE LATERO DA'MEAN “EAST STREET, SOUTH” NP
FRITZ AGATHA PATRICIA HUTCHINSON STREET NP ROLLE LEOSHANA ALTHENA MONASTERY HEIGHTS NP
GARDINER KENNETH TAVARGO “#5 GLADIATOR ROAD, STAPLEDON GARDENS” NP ROLLE NAKESHA - JANEEN “SEA GULL GARDENS, YAMACRAW HILL ROAD” NP
GARDINER SHANTIA TENECIA #19 CURRENT ROAD NP ROLLE OMAR CHARLES #8 CARMICHAEL ROAD NP
GAY VALENTINO RENARDO #999 SANDILANDS VILLAGE ROAD NP ROLLE PRIMO KERMIT Ae APT #1 DOLPHIN DRIVE NP
GIBSON * GENAYNE GRETCHEN QUEENS HIGHWAY ANDROS ROLLE RAVELLE ALEXAVIER:ORIDA CARMICHAEL: ROAD NP
GIBSON KAMILAH AUODELE JOHNSON ROAD NP ROLLE STEPHAN JHAMAL “= #32 BLUE-BONNETT DRIVE NP
GIBSON QUETTA ANITA #85 CUSTARD APPLE ROAD NP ROLLE TAMIKA LUCIANA #6A PARADISE‘LANE GB
GILBERT MAKEDA KIZURI #2 CARRAWAY ST. NP. ROLLE TRENICKA KIARA #60 CORAL ROAD GB
GLINTON YASMIN YVONNE = ‘“# 25 WELLINGTON STREET, STAPLETON GARDENS” NP ROLLE TROY ANITA “DORSETTE STREET, FOX HILL” NP
GOODMAN-CAREY VASHNI IRIS MOSQUITO DRIVE NP ROLLE YONAE ‘PAULINA A. #33 CORAL HARBOUR ROAD NP
GRANT DEKERA DENAE 125 ST VINCENT ROAD NP ROLLE ZHEN ALEXANDRIA “HANNA ROAD,WEST"” NP
_ GRANT VALENTINO DAVID “#17 CELERY DRIVE, YELLOW ELDER GARDENS” NP ROLLE JR EZZARD CHARLES © #28 CULBERT’S HILL NP
GREEN CHRISTINE ANATASIA #1 VERNON STREET 4 NP ROMER LASHANDELL MICQUELL APT #2 EL HAVENS ROAD NP
GREEN JOEL WESLEY “#85 QUICK SILVER DRIVE, SILVER GATES” NP RUSSELL MARQUITA KAMERO “18E HAMPSHIRE CLOSE, SOUTH BAHAMIA” GB
GREENE ANDREW STEPHEN #10 PINEYARD ROAD NP RUSSELL NATASHA NICOLE DAVIDA RUSSELL TOWN GB
GREENE MELINDA DONNA GREENWAY DRIVE NP RUSSELL PHILLICE EFFIE MALCOLM ROAD- EAST NP
GREGORY OWENIQUE LAVINIA “#544 WEST DENNIS COURT, YELLOW ELDER GARDENS” NP SANDS CHARISMA LEANNA ELIZABETH “#3 ISRAEL STREET, ADELAIDE VILLAGE” NP
HALL JOEL LEON SOLDIER ROAD & FURNQUEST ALLEY NP SANDS CYRIL CHRIS “#48 COLUMBUS AVENUE, CHIPPINGHAM” NP
HALL JUNARDO MICHAN KNOWLES DRIVE NP SANDS ERIC JUSTIN #29 KENSINGTON GARDENS NP
HALL NAMEIKO INDIANDRA “27 PLOVER DRIVE, ARDEN FOREST” GB SANDS JANELLE ANISHKA “SUNSET PARK, SAN SOUCI” NP
HALL REINIA CILICIA “#117 FALCON CREST, EASTERN ESTATES” NP SANDS SHANELL DEORNAFAYE #18 BELLDOCK AVENUE / NP
HALL YVETTE PAULETTE ANITA THERESA #1 HAMPSHIRE STREET NP SAUNDERS JOVAN KRYSTAL “#5 PARK FOREST COURT, CARMICHAEL ROAD” NP
HAMILTON CONSTENTINA lYAWUMI DARNELL APT 2 ST. ALBAN’S DRIVE NP SAUNDERS KHALEIAH MELVINA “SOUTH BEACH ESTATES, CAMBRIDGE DR.”
HAMILTON DEXTER RHYS “#45 BLUEBONNET DRIVE, SOUTH BEACH” NP SAUNDERS KRYSTLE EBONY CATHERINE BOILING BROOK ROAD NP
HAMILTON NERISSA TERESA #40 LONDON AVENUE NP SAUNDERS KYLE VAN-DYKE “#2 COLUMBUS DRIVE, PINERIDGE” GB
HANNA De’ANDREA CHARLENE #2 ALLEN DRIVE NP SAUNDERS NICOLE RENA # FORESTER CLOSE NP
HANNA DEVARD ROOSEVELT #7 POMPENO COURT NP SCAVELLA GLENNIQUE ADRALLA SUGAR APPLE STREET ELEUTHERA
HANNA JESSICA ATURAH 67 QUEENS ROAD NP SEARS ALEXANDRIA LOUISE #10 ROUBLES LANE FORTUNE POINT GB
HANNA JESSICA DARLENE SUNRISE ROAD NP SEYMOUR CECILY DENICE “ANTHURIUM AVENUE, GARDEN HILLS” NP
HANNA LATOYA NEKIESHA SOLDIER ROAD NP SEYMOUR DOMINIC ALLOYSIUS #5 SEAVIEW DRIVE NP
HANNA LAWSON JULIAN #2 MARLIN DRIVE. NP SEYMOUR FREDERICK LE-ANTON “#2 DOVE COURT,’ MONASTERY PARK” NP
HANNA MARVIN LEMOYNE #39 ROSE BUD STREET NP SEYMOUR ISASHA ABAGIL “100 PARAGUA, LUCAYA” GB
HANNA PHILICIA EBONIQUE SILVER GATES DRIVE NP SEYMOUR KEITH AMBROSE - “APT #1 HANNA ROAD, KOOL ACRES" NP
HANNA RICHARD _ LEVITTE “MACADO AVENUE, CARMICHAEL Aone NP SHERMAN CHARLES DEON #5 NEWBOLD STREET NP
HANNA RYAN BRADFORD 91 DEVONSHIRE ST. NP SIMMONS TREVONIA LATIAH “#4 PRIVATEER DRIVE, FORTUNE POINT” GB
HANNA II ORLANDO REGINALD RODRIQUEZ 10B BRIONKHILL ROAD GB SIMPSON HERBERT JAMES “KNOWLES DRIVE, FAITH GARDENS” NP
HARVEY TAMMALIAH ANNASIAH #4 PARADISE LANE GB SMITH ADRIAN ANTOINE “#7 BAYLILY GROVE, SEA BREEZE ESTS” NP
HEPBURN MONTGANO SHACARA #20 GERALD BARTLETTE SUBDIVISION NP SMITH ALONZO WASHINGTON #3 GARDENS HILL #3 NP
HOLLAND SHANI ELLEN NAOMI “TULIP BLVD, EASTWOOD ESTS” NP SMITH ALUNIQUE CHANTAVIA “223 SAPPODILLA BLVD, PINEWOOD GARDENS” NP
HUMES J’HAVIER JAMES CORAL LAKES NP SMITH APPELONIA oe ZAKIYA CARMICHAEL ROAD NP
HUMES NADIA DANIELLE “THOMAS ROAD, CORAL LAKES” NP SMITH BARRY “#5 DORSETTE DRIVE, BAMBOO TOWN” NP
HUMES-JOHNSON CHARMAINE JASMINE “TRINITY WAY, STAPLEDON GARDENS” NP SMITH CHIVONNE MICHELLE “#1 CANTERBURY AVENUE, CARMICHAEL ROAD” NP
HUNT ANNISHKA LYNETTE : ADELAIDE ROAD NP SMITH > DENISHA ROSHANN HIGH VISTA DRIVE NP
HUTCHINSON — TIFFANY CAROL “13 SHASTA COURT, WINDSOR ESTATES” NP SMITH DOMINIQUE ALLISON “#28 ZINNIA STREET, KENNEDY SUBDIVISION” NP
HUYLER RAQUEL KELLEE SHANIQUE “JOHNSON TERRACE, MONTAGUE” NP SMITH EUNICE PRISCILLA “SEQUOIA ST, PINEWOOD GARDENS” NP
INGRAHAM CRYSTAL MONETTE “#51 LOBSTER AVENUE, GOLDEN GATES #1” NP SMITH KELECIA KELDA “ROLLES HEIGHTS, PRINCE CHARLES DRIVE” NP
INGRAHAM KRISTIAN TAMMARAH “KORTWRIGHT STREET, OVER THE HILL” INAGUA SMITH LAVETTE LAVERNE 217 PINEFOREST CLOSE NP
JACKSON EDAJ 4 DEAN WINTON HEIGHTS NP SMITH ~PHOENICIA JOYANN “#10 TAMARIND WAY, GOLDEN GATES #2” NP
JAMES ALEXANDRIA SHELTRINA “62 KNOTTS BLVD, RUNNING MAN MARINA” GB SMITH SHANDY ELIZABETH #3 HILLSIDE PARK SUBDIVISION NP
JEAN NELLIE #303 BLUE HILL ROAD SOUTH NP SMITH SHANIQUA * AMANDA DAN NOTTAGE ESTATES NP
JOHNSON ALFREDA AUGENETTE #1 OLD CART ROAD NP SMITH SUGAR PATRICE #33 GREGORY STREET NP
JOHNSON EDWIN OVANDO 11 WALTON STREET NP SMITH TIFFANY ANGELIQUE #1 SEABEACH ESTS NP
JOHNSON JAMES GERANOMO #62 WINDSOR ROAD NP SMITH WENDELL ANTHONY #14 FOREST LANE GB
JOHNSON JANICE’ VANDA JOHNSON ROAD : NP STEWART TAMARA LOUISE #183 RICHMOND AVENUE NORTH BAHAMIA GB
JOHNSON LASHAWN FELICE “EMERALD RIDGE, SOLDIER ROAD” NP STEWART TAMEKA KATHLEEN #183 RICHMOND AVENUE NP
JOHNSON LEONARDO . CHRISTOPHER ANTONE SAN SALVADOR STORR KENDI CHARIA NORTH ANDROS
JOHNSON LIVINGSTON DEVAN #19 GARDEN VIEW ESTATES NP STUART DAVID BERNARD REGINALD N #18 SEABREEZE GROVE NP
JOHNSON LOUIS JAMARL SAN SALVADOR STUART RENALDO ANTONIO #11 IXORA AVENUE GARDEN HILLS NP
JOHNSON MILDRED MAGDALENE 190 ELEUTHERA DRIVE GB STUART SCARLETTE MARRI-ANNE #18 SEABREEZE GROVE NP
JOHNSON SHERAZE PEETRA BOILING HOLE EUTHERA STUBBS ~ JANELL VALINCIA #386 MALAYSIA WAY NP
JOHNSON TSHOMBE TOREE “DOUGLAS AND DAISY RD., TROPICAL GARDENS” NP STUBBS MICHAELLA LAKIA #14 PALMETTO DRIVE NP
JONES SHAKERA INDONEISA KANYA’ YAMACRAW BEACH ESTATES NP STUBBS-STUART RONNETTEMARGO #8 WINDSOR ESTATES NP
KEMP GREGORY WADE “#10 CURACAO STREET, GOLDEN GATES II” NP STYLES ELAINE PATRICE 335 JACKSON STREET NASSAU VILLAGE NP
KERR KYLE NICHOLAS 23 SAPPHIRE RIDGE DRIVE NP STYLES WILLETTE ’ TEDRA SHANIQUE IGUANA WAY NP
KERR VAUGHN GEMAYEL #23 SAPPHIRE RIDGE DRIVE NP SWEETING RANDI LATIAs #10 ALBURY STREET NP
KING DEVAUGHN MAURICE “17 FAITH AVENUE, SOUTH” NP TAYLOR JR JAMES ROBERT “#7 SHERMAN DRIVE, WEST BAY STREET” NP
KINTEH LALEEA JALEIKA LAZARETTO ROAD NP THOMPSON ALANCHA LASHAN APT #2 HAMSTER ROAD NP
KNOWLES ADRIAN DON QUEENS HIGHWAY ANDORS THOMPSON BARRY JERMAINE 20 TYLER STREET NP
KNOWLES BRITNI JORDAN 12 ESSEX STREET NP THOMPSON CRYSTAL LATOYA #39 PRINCE CHARLES DRIVE NP
KNOWLES DANEAL MONIQUE SYLVIA “SOLDIER ROAD,NORTH” NP THOMPSON DEANDRA OWENNIKIA 35B CROOKED ISLAND STREET NP
KNOWLES DEVON JONATHON ROSCOE YAMACRAW DRIVE NP THOMPSON JA'LICIA ASHLEY “431 CAMPBELL STREET, MT PLEASANT VILLAGE” NP
KNOWLES KENDRICK SHARSON “11 PINE TREE DRIVE, CORAL LAKES” NP THOMPSON SHAKARA DANIELLE SUNSET PARK NP
KNOWLES NATALIA EMILY TROPICAL GARDENS NP THOMPSON-MACKEY CHANNON YVONNE #22 HAMPTON AVENUE NP
KNOWLES RHASHARD WILLIS MOSLEY LANE NP THOMPSON-PRATT MELVINA #6 MARS ROAD NP
KNOWLES STEPHEN D’LANN “#817 MERMAID BLVD, SOUTH” NP 7 THURSTON DONNA WINIFRED “MERMAID BLVD, WEST” NP
LEADON RONDELL RANDYKE 240 DIAMOND CLOSE EAST NP THURSTON JENNE’ ANITHA “#24 ALBACORE DRIVE, HIGH ROCK” GB
LEWIS JAMAINE JAMO “#52 QUEENS ROAD, NASSAU EAST BLVD” NP THURSTON KEISHCHELLE EUGENIA ABACO
LEWIS KENNETH ANDREW #19 ANTIGUA LANE GB THURSTON-ROLLE JEANETTE LEANORE “BAILEY DRIVE, CORAL HARBOUR” NP
LEWIS TASHAD EVERARD “#15 PRIVATEER LANE, FORTUNE POINT” GB TRECO ANNA ALICIA #4 JOE FARRINGTON ROAD NP
LIGHTBOURNE JOERELL ANITRA #18 ELIZABETH LANE QUEENS COVE GB TUCKER DWAYNE DEVEN C “25 ORANCE DRIVE, WINTON MEADOWS" NP
LIGHTBOURNE LATERIA RAQUEL “848 PLANE STREET, PINEWOOD GARDENS” NP TURNQUEST RENALD ARSENIO #17 ODLE CORNER NP
LIGHTBOURNE TINESHA . LATARA SHERWOOD DRIVE NP TURNQUEST RYAN GODFREY GABRIEL - “PEPEE LANE, CITRUS MEADOWS SEABREEZE LANE” NP
LIGHTFOOT NORMICA SHAFLEUR CUVANNA = 17 ALOCASIA ROAD NP VERANCE NATALIA MALISSA _ CORDEAUX AVENUE ENGLESTON NP
LINDEN LAKISHA BERNICE GOVERNMENT COMPLEX SOUTH ANDROS WALLACE AVANDI SHANAZ 47 WINTON LANE NP
LINDEN NATHAN NATHANIEL GEN DEL SOUTH SOUTH WALLACE NATASHA SAMANTHA #4 ROOSEVELT AVENUE NP
LINDOR ANTOINETTE © GENEVA #23 FLORENCE CLOSE NP WARD KENT VICEROY #710 ALBACORE DR. LUCAYAN TOWERS NORTH LUCAYA GB
LONGLEY LUCY ~ JANET “#18 HAMILTON ROAD, MT PLEASANT VILLAGE” NP WATSON KAYLEISHA CHANTELLE “#28 CHENILLE AVENUE, GARDEN HILLS #2” NP
LUBIN ELIZABETH #24 JOHNSON TERRANCE NP WEECH TYRONE ANTONIO “#17 BAY CEDAR AVENUE, SEA BREEZE ESTATES” NP
MACKEY ALEXIS ZORINA CUTEL “23 CHARLOTTE RIDGE, BOYD ROAD” NP WELLS CHRISTOPHER AUGUSTUS LEEWARD EAST NP
MACKEY GLENVILLE TARAN #4 ABRAHAM STREET -NP WHYMNS KAMARA CHARIKA #48B GILBERT CREST GB
MACKEY KARVA CARLOS #6 EARLS COURT NP WHYMS RAQUEL NATRELL #1 BLAKE ROAD
MACKEY LAMONT VICTOR #22 HAMPTON AVENUE : NP WHYMS III RAPHAEL EMMANUEL : ELEUTHERA
MAJOR ANNIKA GLADYS “#2 ALACASA AVENUE, GARDEN HILLS #2” NP WILLIAMS BARRY VALENTINO #9 NARCISSUS AVENUE
MAJOR ASHLEY ALEXANDREA APT# 1 BELLOT ROAD NP WILLIAMS CRYSTAL LYNETTE 109 MINNIE STREET NP
MAJOR FAITH ANGEL “#13 SUMMER SETWAY, JACKFISH DRIVE” NP WILLIAMS CYLESTINA CUSAN FAITH GARDENS NP
MAJOR KAMER TAHNEE KOOL MEADOWS NP WILLIAMS KEVIN JERMAINE #74C ALLENBROOKE LANE GB
MAJOR THERISMA CANDEIRA ZANAIDA DRIVE NP WILLIAMS NICODIA ROAHANNE OSTENCIA “#27 DUKE DRIVE, ARDEN FOREST” GB
MALCOLM RODLYN MELISSA #91 SOUTHWESTRIDGE ESTATES NP WILLIAMS SHANELL MONIQUE “#287 NAURU CRESE, ELIZABETH ESTATES” NP
MARSHALL ADRIEL ROLAND “#3 TURNQUEST AVE., STAPLETON GARDENS” NP WILLIAMS TIA-TONI LAKRISTA “#7 ST CROIX ROAD, GOLDEN GATES #2” NP
MAURA SURNEE’ ANN YVONNE “HIGH STREET, GOLDEN ISLES” NP WILSON CYNTHIA G'LAINE “20 TURTLE DRIVE, BELAIR ESTATES” NP
MAYCOCK PRESCOTT TEREVAS SEA BREEZE LANE NP WILSON N’KERA KALIA #20 TURTLE DRIVE NP
MAYNARD HADIYA Zz “NORTH CIRCLE,CORAL HEIGHT EAST” NP WOOD KERON PICO #19 HOPE GARDENS NP
MCDONALD MIRIAM BAHAMA ARMBRISTER STREET NP WOODSIDE THEADORA VANSHREE #204 FORTUNE BAY DRIVE GB
MCINTOSH-KEMP KEYSHNA LA-CRESHA #2 QUEEN’S HIGHWAY ELEUTHERA WORRELL KEIANA ATINA “SAINT LUKE AVENUE, PINEWOOD GARDENS” NP
MCKENZIE WILTHERINE CHRIS KAY “#21 BARBADOS STREET, GOLDEN GATES #2” NP YOUNG PATRIEKA ANDREA’ MOSQUITO DRIVE NP
MCQUEEN DOMINIQUE ANISKA DUNMORE TOWN ELEUTHERA ZONICLE ETHRIN EDEN STANLEY “#4 BEL AIR ESTATES, CARMICHAEL ROAD” NP
MEADOWS SHAMSI SHANESS #13 FLAMINGO LANE ROYAL BAHAMIA ESTATE GB

|
PAGE 14B, FRIDAY, JULY 27, 2007

THE TRIBUNE



COMICS PAGE



ABBEY COMING
BACK, SAMZ

AGO, SAM--- »
SHE'S WAITING

HE ENTERS /\ NEARBY

EES CAFE AND...

ALWAYS
END UP AT
LUANN‘S
STUDIO?

IT WAS WONDERFUL!
1 LOVEO IT!

SHE STOOD GUARD
THE WHOLE TIME

© 2007 by King Features Syndicate, Inc. World Rights reserved

TVE HAD THIS OLD THING
SINCE L WAS A NEWBORN






Wik=yeot





Ol}. TAATIS,UM,










INTERECTING. : ‘
69 WHAT DO ¢
YoU Po FOR 3
REAL \NORK? WHEN A :
COMPLINENT

GOES FRON 2

LEFT- HANDED | 2

To LETHAL ¥





WUEN @VO))-SEQUITUR. COM WWW. UCOMILCS. cov!



TIGER

MY POS WOULD STOP
ANY BURGLAR WHO



TRIPPING.



(©2007 by King Features Syndicate, inc. World rights reserved.

CRYPTIC PUZZLE

DOWN
Whatever happens during whatever

ACROSS : '
9 | moved a screen to mak 4

it longer (8) : part of the competition (2,3,5)
10 “Make sure it’s water’, you say (3) 2 — Spring rain, charge for trapping (4)
11 From all that one can see, 3 Theplant, damn, has.been damaged
a beauty (6) by the tool! (8)
12 Being with-it, taking action, 4 Having relevance to one's
of course (6) demeanour (7)
13 Make it happen, when you sell out (7) 5 Spotin the pitch,
14 Prepared for sending by post, we're when inspecting (6,5) |
told, is lost in (4) 6 Immediately he got down, near to
15 _ Limited by the break having collapse (4,3,3)
been wet (10) 7 Suitshe dressed “41” in (6)
17 Go with the rest, banded together to 8 Bottle, to drink, squash (8)
pursue the crook (8) 10 Proper time to have spoken
18 Is it something unpopular in water about (5)
gardens? (7) 16 Loomed over and were screened by
19 Cools off, going topless in the city (4) the man (7)
21 Only the foolish? Not at alll (6) 20 Supplying the name
24 Behaves better when one starts and stuff (5)
reading the next page (5,4,1,3,4) 22 The remainder having left, we grab
27 There'llbe sun and some and struggle with (7)

23 Aheavenly body, but
no matinee idol! (7,4)
25 Either jumps to one's feet or doesn't

rain for her (6)
“Negatives” written as “ngativs"? (4)
Is important in affairs (7)

EASY SOLU IONS



THE THINKING



CAP IS AL SET!

SMARTER
ALREADY.





_ Doing What Comes Naturally

North dealer.
East-West vulnerable.
NORTH
@J5
Â¥A763
08754
; &Q84
WEST EAST
#10762 K9843
¥104 ¥Q982
10932 @AK6
&652 3
SOUTH
AQ
VKI5
QI
&AKI1097
The bidding:
North East South West
Pass 1¢ Dble Pass
294 Pass 2NT Pass
3 NT .

Opening lead — two of spades.

The squeeze is generally regarded
as a play reserved exclusively for
experts. It is a dramatic play, no
doubt, but its difficulty has been
greatly exaggerated.

The squeeze actually functioâ„¢.s
all by itself, though it does require a
helmsman at the wheel. All declarer
has to do is to cash his tricks in the
right order and at the right time. If
the setup is right, nature-follows its
course and the squeeze succeeds.

This deal occurred in a duplicate



tournament, where extra tricks pay a
heavy premium. West led a spade,
and South could see 10 sure tricks.
He could also feel confident of scor-
ing an 11th trick by taking a heart
finesse. This was virtually certain to
win because only 12 high-card points
were missing, marking East with the
heart queen for his opening bid.

South took East’s king of spades
with the ace, crossed to the queen of
clubs and led a low heart to his jack.
He then cashed five more clubs, pro-
ducing this position:
North

VA76
087 .

East
Â¥Q98

@AK

West
Immaterial

South
#Q
VK5
Qi

When declarer next cashed the
spade queen, discarding a diamond
from dummy, East was squeezed. He
couldn’t spare a heart, so he dis-
carded the diamond king. South
thereupon led the queen of dia-
monds, and East scored his one and
only trick of the deal.

Declarer did nothing sensational
during the play. The heart finesse
was almost certain to succeed, and
after that South merely cashed his
winners. Nature took care of the rest.

TARGET



HOW many words of
four letters or more
can you make from
the Jetters 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 or verb forms

ending in “s”, no words with initial capitals and no
words with a hyphen or apostrophe permitted.
The first word of a phrase is permitted (e.g. inkjet

in inkjet printer).

TODAY'S TARGET
Good 28; very good 42; excellent 55.
Solution tomorrow.

=
N

| EASY PUZZLE |

33 -Scolded for having tested the budge (6,4)
: floorboards too robustly? (6,2) 26 Brought from such a distance you Sgr «a ae yen (7) ( 7 Guard's round (6)
: ioe acco an pas ire erosene 8 Throw this at
35 Thought to have been taken into wouldn't believe it? (3-7) 10 Drinks counter (3\ 35 Dentures (5,5) eects (8)
account (10) 28 Laughingly thought 11 Motive (6) 36 Mix with a spoon (4). 10 Rupture (5)
36 The port not drunk (4) “Putin layabout” (8) 12 Card game (6) 37 Female voice ” 16 Temporal (7)
; inst with a concocted story: | 13 Funeral 38 Comedians (6 P
37 Fuss | create again, causing a rift (7) 31 Turn against wi ry rocession (7) 40 Paper 20 In front (5)
38 Doesit say “Unsuitable for use as a neat machination (8) 14 Log boat (4) handkerchief (6) 22 Golden syrup (7)
cooler”? (6) 32 Soitcan be recited the other way 15 wenn io a a (3) @) 23 Agrasping
; : Nobili iscellaneous nature (7,4)
40 Supports weapons that don't use round (7) ‘alg: 17 Move fh waves (8) DOWN 25 Bird ee do
explosives (6) 34 Getting the idea it will 18 eons district (7) 1 Todo with (10) 26 Pair of glasses (10)
41 “Aman of courage, protect you (6) 2 oe ( ) or boasttl 2 cae me 28 Slaughterhouse (8)
" the cockney said (3) 35 Abrusque “Enter, love, and talk (3 5) Goto 31 Cloudy (8)
42 Found by us, it was torn and had the try to win" (5) ; 24 ee extremely fast item (3,4) ae horse (4-3)
: t when you catch (4 4,3, 5 Impossible to deny or al
wrong date (8) 39 Abitupse y (4) 27 Ge (6 disprove ( 1) 35 Banquet (5)
29 Conceal (4) 6 Amity (10 39 The Red Planet (4)
CRYPTIC SOLUTIONS



swipe ween weep weer weir were wine WINEPRESS

erepsin ewer ipse neep ness news newsier peen peer
wipe wiper wire wise wren

- pein penis perse pier pine pisser preen press pressie
ripeness rise seen seep seer seine sense series serin
serine sewer sewn sine sinew sire siren sneer snipe
sniper spew spewer spine spire spree Sweep swine

prise rein renew repine resin rinse ripe ripen

YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION

New
word
| innovator

innovator

someone who
looks for new
ways of doing
something



Loek van Wely v Teimour
Radjabov, Corus Wijk aan Zee
2007. Radjabov, 20, has taken
over from the old Soviet
grandmasters asthe leading = &
exponent of the sharp King’s
Indian Defence 1 d4 Nf6 2 c4 g6
3 Nc3 Bg7. KID specialists like to «
attack White's castled g1 king,
but in recent years most GMs
have believed that White's own 4
threats on the queen's side are
stronger. So Radjabov’s
successful challenge to
established beliefs at Wijk was a
real shock, and earned hima
share of first prize in Western
Europe's most important annual
contest. Here his black army is
swarming over the white
defences, while Dutch champion
van Wely’s pawns on light
squares have created big dark






FRIDAY
JULY 27

ARIES — March 21/April 20
Be careful who you antagonize this
week, Aries. No-matter how many
foes you’ve conquered in the past,
the only way you will win this
week’s battle is if you get along
with everyone.

TAURUS - April 21/May 21
Try to cut back on your workload
this week, Taurus. As strong as you
are, it’s important to take time now .
to pay attention to your physical,
mental, and emotional health.

GEMINI - May 22/June 21
It’s important to focus only on things
that mean something to you. Ignore
the fights and feuds that are going on
in the background, Gemini. It’s all
about you this week.

CANCER - June 22/July 22

The weather’s great — come out of
your shell, Cancer. Your first task
this week should be to remind close.
friends and loved ones that you .
care. And don’t just say it, show it.

LEO -— July 23/August 23
Believe it or not, Leo, there is a way
out of your dilemma. The catch? To
find it, you’ll have to put your ego
aside and ask someone. for heln
VIRGO — Aug 24/Sept 22

This week you should be able to
keep the momentum going, Virgo.
However, you’re not made of
‘money; you should curtail your
spending habits. Find less expen-
sive ways to enjoy yourself.

LIBRA -— Sept 23/Oct 23

Seize the day, Libra! What you do
this week at home and at work will
determine how successful the next
year will be for you. Don’t hold
back — take action.

SCORPIO — Oct 24/Nov 22
‘Don’t be possessive when it comes
to business and personal relation-
ships this week, Scorpio. Everybody -
needs a little space now and again,
even from you.

SAGITTARIUS — Nov 23/Dec 21
Take a break from your search for the
next best thing, Sagittarius. Now is the
time to focus your energy on enjoying
what you’ve already accomplished
before starting something new.

CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20°

Imporant people will be watching

you this week, Capricorn. Give

’em a good show and you’ll come |
out on top.

AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18
A new, more adventurous phase is
set to begin this week. Feel free to
take the plunge. Just make sure
you’re doing it for the right reasons.
Pamper yourself this weekend.

PISCES — Feb 19/March 20
At some point this week, you’ll have
to decide whether or not to forgive
someone close for letting you down.
The choice is yours.

CHESS by Leonard Barden

square gaps. How did Black (to
move) win quickly?

LEONARD BARDEN



ACROSS: 4, S-truc-k 7, Baker-loo 8, Llamas 10, Flits 13, Co.-Al 14, Tuna 15, Boss
16, Fee 17, Peru 19, T-w-in 21, Disappear 23, Port 24, L-ads 26, Fag 27, Aped
29, Taut 32, Stet 33, Verge 34, Tori-E-s 35, Time bomb 36, Tenths

DOWN: 1, Abaft 2, Sk-E-in 3, Kris 4, Solos 5, Rea-L 6, C-raven 9, Last-Ed 11, Lud
12, Tap-I-r 13, Couplet 15, Bra 16, Fir 18, ES-tate 20, Waste 21, Do-G 22, P-ad
23, Pa-role 25, Hug 28, Pests 30, Arro-W 31, Ten-by 32, Sift 33, Veer



ACROSS: 4, Action 7, Heathrow 8, Falter 10, Stows 13, Dupe 14, Tier 15, Help 16,
Ale 17, Oral 19, Espy 21, Stimulate 23, Tied 24, Gala 26, Tax 27, Deep 29, Gout
32, Ills 33, Verge 34, Spared 35, Enormous 36, Eraser

DOWN: 1, Chest 2, Canoe 3, Ohms 4, Awful 5, Tale 6, Openly 9, Appeal 11, Tic 12,
Wrote 13, Deluges 15, Ham 16, Ape 18, Riddle 20, Stage 21, Six 22, Lap 23,
Tamper 25, Tug 28, Elder 30, Orion 31, Tease 32, Irks 33, Very

—_

Chess solution 8354: 1...Qdl! (so that if 2Qxc3 Qxe2+
3 Khl Qfl+ 4 Kh2 Bf4 mate) 2 Bb3 (else Black wins by
Rel) Rxb3! 3 axb3 (3 Qxb3 Qxe2+) Nxe6 and White
resigned since Nf4+ will be decisive.
THE TRIBUNE i er wht af, , £007, PAG aE 15B



FRIDAY EVENING = | JULY 27, 2007

[| 7:30 | 8:00 | 8:30 | 9:00 | 9:30 | 10:00 | 10:30

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Chris Fea oan radiation grants four people unusual powers. a

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(9) % * POSEIDON (2006, Adventure) Josh Lucas,
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ex-con, enrolls in high school. 0 'R’ (CC) woman lives it up on vacation. ‘PG-13'






















INSURANCE MANAGEMENT

ee) LIMITED. INSURANCE = & AGRE













Tie Tita | ne So De Se eae
Today Saturday WINDS WAVES VISIBILITY WATER TEMPS.
i ‘NASSAU Today: E at 5-10 Knots 0-1 Feet 3-6 Miles 86° F
Saturday: SE at 5-10 Knots 0-1 Feet 3-6 Miles 86° F
FREEPORT Today: ESE at 5-10 Knots 0-1 Feet 4-7 Miles 86° F
: Saturday: SSE at 5-10 Knots 0-1 Feet 3-6 Miles 86° F
: . : ABACO Today: ESE at 5-10 Knots 1-2 Feet 3-6 Miles 86° F
A couple of showers Mostly cloudy with a A couple of showers Mostly cloudy, a t- Intervals of clouds Intervals of clouds The higher the AccuWeather UV Index™ number, the Saturday: S$ at 5-10 Knots 1-2 Feet 3-6 Miles 86° F
and a t-storm. thunderstorm. and a t-storm. storm possible. and sunshine. and sunshine. greater the need for eye and skin protection.
High: 88° High: 90° High: 90° _ High: 90°



High: 90° . ~Low: 75° Low: 75° Low: 75° Low: 77° Low: 77° Bry aes U S ise OH
(eMEE TU i â„¢ - : ltl ciek bea
[__104°-86°F ___ High L(t.) Low Hi (ft.)
Za The exclusive AccuWeather RealFeel Temperatureâ„¢ I is an index that. combines the effects of temperature, wind, humidity; sunshine intensity, cloudiness, precipitation, aaa and Today ' 6:22am. 2.2 12:30a.m. 0.4

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. 6:54pm. 29 1216p.m. 0.3

oe : . : 740 p.m. 3.0 1:06p.m. 0.2
Statistics are for Nassau through 2 p.m. yesterday Sunday 757am. 25 200am. 02



ABACO Temperature 8:24 p.m. 31 1:54pm. 01 — Budapest 94/34 65/18 s 91/32 64/17 pc

High sesieeccisececcce treme 91° F/33° C Monday 642am. 26 241am. 00 “Buenos Aires. eS oo 8¢ :

LOWS Soi Sesiahe oo rena 78° F/26° C } 9:07 p.m. 3.1 9:42 p.m. 0.1

Normal Nigh:(:scccccersatscsacessacie BO/ F/G ihe Cette Use ee eet a eee

Nopmalilowizia:e cic clteeceen 75° F/24° C ; 53/11 s

fast year's:high sctccttescoon 91° F/33° C SuN PUT E Vioon 7a23 00
_ High:90°F/32°C LaSt YOar'S IOW.<)c2ej-ccyerasessvsacetseeen 79° 26°C 68/20 c

Low: 77° F/25°C Precipitation’ sv 3 A eet Sen ase Sunrise. 6:35 a.m. Moonrise... . 6:25:p.m. ‘

As of 2 p.m. yesterday ...cccceccsssssssessssseeees trace” Sunset... ... . 7:58 p.m. Moonset ..... 3:56 a.m.

Year to date - Full Last ‘New First






* High: 90° F/32°C Normal year to date... Frankfurt 72/22 49/9 pc 66/18 47/8 r
Low: 76° F/24°G ‘Geneva a = : 2
AccuWeather.com oH 58/20's 82/27 65/18 po
All forecasts and maps provided by ; “as a ‘Havana: ie Showers
“AccuWeather, Inc. ©2007 Jul. 29° Aug.5 = Aug. 12» Aug. 20 Helsinki 76/24 59/15 + yet 54/12 5 T-storms
ELEUTHERA a Oe Tat
High: 89° F/32° C ; am rs 3 = rs
g a $3 *__* | Flurries Shown are noon positions of weather systems and
: 17° F/25°C Snow precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.
LE [=_Â¥] Ice Forecast high/low temperatures are for selected cities. Stationary a
KEY WEST CATISLAND
High: 90° F/32°C High: 89° F/32° C
Low:81°F/27°C ‘aq
ow: 81 Ww: 72° F/22°



= SAN SALVADOR ae. a0: aR aN
: High:88°F/31°C Uicscoy 69/20 59/15 pc 67/19 54/12 t
“Low: 73° F/23° C =








~ ANDROS
High: 90° F/32°C
Low: 79° F/26°C

Shown is today's weather. Temperatures are today's
highs and tonights's lows.





Oslo 64/17 54/12 66/18 52/11 +

















rest easy knowing

MAYAGUANA s SS ate§ 79/26 s



























Today Saturda _ Toda Saturda' Toda Saturday

High Low W High low W ilges elses Ween ae ew High Lowes Whe SanIgh Laws didest. F/33°C ave excellent chick

F/C F/C F/C F/C OQ
Albuquerque 91/82 6749 t — 90/82 6749 t Indianapolis P ee ae oe no matter whic
Anchorage 71/21 56/13 c 75/23 55/12 s Jacksonville Phoenix 101/38 85/29 pc 99/37 84/28 _ po _ CROOKED 75/23 pe Cc wind blows.
Atlanta 92/83 71/21 t 88/81 72/22 ¢ = ~—S Kansas City F i RAGGED ISLAND [ 9/9 :
Atlantic City 82/27 71/21. pc 88/31 72/22 t _Las Vegas. 406/41 260 s High:89° F/32° C
Baltimore. - 88/31 70/21 t 86/30. 72/22 t. Little Rock 90/3: 722! Low:73° F/23°C ;
Boston 90/32 68/20 po 84/28 68/20 t LosAngeles 84/28 66/18 84/28 65/18 : ;
Buffalo «80/26 G47 t ~—«81/27 65/18 t — Louisville 88/31 73/22" e ‘Lake’
Charleston, SC 90/32 73/22 t 93/33 74/23 t Memphis 94/34 76/24 91/32, 74/23 t San Antonio ‘© GREAT INAGUA 5 ese
Chicago’ 83/28 GOS t 84/28 GST pe |= Miami 90/82 76R4 t= BOT TERA tT — San Diego 78/25 TOI pe 76/24 68/20 pe High: 91: e326 Tina TROT eTO TR MCU
Cleveland 80/26 63/17 t 83/28 66/18 t Minneapolis 87/30 66/18 pc 88/31 66/18 pc © San Francisco 72/22 56/13 pe 71/24 “56/13 pe sm : Low: 79° F/26°C § aca (2359/15. 2 SR ETSISRSGHER
Dallas «90/82 75/23 t «= 92/33. 75/23 pe —Nashville ~— «90/82 70/21 pe 87/30 71721 “+t = ~—=s Seattle. © 76/24 S6NS po 76/24 “58/14 “pe ae : Vienna “6417 pc ~—«83/28 «6/13 t LIMITED. INSURANCE BROKERS & AGENTS
Denver 81/27 59/15 t 83/28 61/16 pc New Orleans 89/31 75/23 t 90/32 77/25 t Tallahassee 90/32 72/22 t 93/33 74/23 t Was p4/28 54H2 pe 77/25 «4/12
Detroit = 82/27 67/19 t 85/29 66/18 pe NewYork 84/28 73/22 tt 848 7423 t= Tampa 90/82 75/9 te BOT TTB tS mane TREES CSIIELGIPT © -LEAORT GAN TERE af Abaco Eleuthera Exuma
Honolulu. 87/30 76/24 pc 89/31. 76/24 pc Oklahoma City 94/34 69/20 pc 91/32 72/22 t — Tucson 94/34 77/25 po 91/32 76/24 pe Weather (W): s- ecartly eigudys éaclotdycehiichowerR tahandar: B00 f Tels (242) 367-4204 f Tel (242) 332-2062 f Tel: (242) 396-2304
Houston 85/29 74/23 r 89/3T77/25 t Orlando = 90/82-73/22 tt ~——91/32 74/23 t Washington, DC 86/30 72/22 t 90/32 72/22 1 ape UY DE Paty CQuCys y :



storms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice, Prcp-precipitation, Tr-trace