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Issue 136 iCulture Art world in for a shock Page 3

iWorld Diamond a snip at $15m Page 9

iSports Splashing time at swim meet Page 21

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CAYMAN Ex-pats allowed on District Councils Page 7

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THURSDAY | 10 NOVEMBER 2011

I STAND BY DEVON Mom claims police have vilified son

Toyota recall half a million cars Page 9 Catboat tradition kept up Page 8

Tad Stoner tad.stoner@ieyenews.com

Following Tuesday’s plea from the mother of 4-year-old murder victim Jeremiah Barnes, the mother of Devon Anglin, accused and acquitted of the killing, said yesterday a proposed appeal of the verdict was merely appeasement. Katina Anglin told iNews Cayman yesterday the appeal, launched by Director of Public Prosecutions Cheryll Miller, was an improper effort to gain revenge on her son and mollify the public. “The appeal is not an appeal based on any flaw in the judge’s decision,” she said of the August acquittal by Grand Court visiting Jamaican Justice Howard Cooke after a 15-31 August “judge-alone” trial. Mrs Anglin was present throughout the proceeding, expressing her satisfaction at the decision. Continued on page 5

Cayman standards among the best Page 16

Tori tries for Festival glory Apparel provided by Passions Lingerie and the photos by Badir Awe.

This year, Tori Miller has been selected to vie for the title of Miss Festival Queen 2011/2012, representing the beautiful and historical district of Bodden Town. This year 10 student attends the Clifton Hunter High School, where she is an active member of the Key Club. Tori

George Town made to pay Page 24

enjoys fashion, modelling, travelling and meeting new people. She aspires to one day become a runway model and a veterinarian. Tori will parade a nautical themed costume created and designed by upcoming local costume designer, Monique Myers Burton.

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10 NOV 2011 | www.ieyenews.com

Publisher Joan E Wilson Editor In Chief Colin G Wilson MCIM Tel: (345) 323 0300 Printed and Published By: iNews Cayman Ltd. 342 Dorcy Dr., CAC Building, GT, Grand Cayman P.O. Box 10211 Grand Cayman KY1-1002 CAYMAN ISLANDS

Email: info@ieyenews.com

General Information tel (345) 946 1549 email: info@ieyenews.com Advertise with iNews sales@ieyenews.com www.ieyenews.com

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iCulture

10 NOV 2011 | www.ieyenews.com

LIFESTYLE

Artist Luelan really likes to SHOCK  

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Artist Leulan Bodden’s paintings on display at the National Archive

Christopher Tobutt christopher.tobutt@ieyenews.com

Artist Luelan Bodden, an electrician by trade, likes to do out-of-theordinary art. One of his many ideas is to paint on “canvas” made from the matted fibre found growing round the trunks of coconut trees. He makes the canvases by soaking strips of the fibre in buckets of water, and then laying them out to dry, before crisscrossing one over the other and gluing them together. After a visit to the National Archives, he decided his latest coconut canvas paintings would be based on some old black and white photos he found there. “I went to the archives to get some old photos of the Cayman Islands to check on our heritage. I haven’t been there before. It’s my first time going there. I recognised our heritage was very strong, and very vibrant,” he said. The resulting three paintings are on loan to the National Archives and can be seen inside their offices, hanging on the walls. They are strong images, painted in black and white, like the photos they were taken from, only with a hint of colour. There is a painting of Cayman sailors on a schooner, with a hint of very light blue in the sea and sky. Touches of dark green foliage in another painting depict a Caymanian man and his young daughter cultivating their family’s plot of land, (know as “grounds.”) The third painting, entitled Donkey Days, shows a man on a donkey, which is also laden with bags and baskets. While he was at the National Archive, Mr. Bodden decided to do to blog visit www.ieyenews.com

some research on the use of coconuts in the Cayman Islands. He found that using fibre from coconut tree trunks was something that old-time Caymanians, used to making the most of everything, were familiar with too. The National Archive staff were very helpful, he said: “They told me that the old people used the fibre as a strainer for coconut milk, and the people used to also use it attached

to wooden frames, for planting in, instead of flower pots,” Mr. Bodden has been painting, sculpting, and doing anything that inspires him for more than a decade. He owns an art gallery in Palm Dale, George Town, that is something of a work of art itself. Walking through the door, one walks into what seems to be the mouth of a huge hound, made with painted cement.

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Luelan Bodden outside his art gallery in Palm Dale

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iCommunity

10 NOV 2011 | www.ieyenews.com

NEWS

Recycle your Yellow Pages The Cayman Islands is once again invited to go “Yellow2Green” this year during the Cayman Islands Yellow Pages second annual telephone directory recycling programme. This three week initiative kicks-off Tuesday November 15th, with the help of local Primary Schools. The main goal of this initiative is to keep old phone books out of the landfill. This year we will also have a Facebook promotion that will allow the community at large to submit an estimate as to how many old phone books will be collected this year. The person closest to the actual number will win a prize! This promotion will only be available through www.facebook.com/ CaymanIslandsYellowPages. Much like last year, students will not only have the opportunity to recycle their old phone books but also have the chance to win cash prizes for their respective Primary School as a result of these collection efforts. The school with the most directories per student will be awarded a cash prize of $1,500 for first place, $1,000 for second place and $700 for third place. “We were very pleased with the student’s dedication during last year’s competition and hope they will continue to give us a helping hand this year”, said Eileen Keens, Market Manager for Global Directories, publishers of the Cayman Islands Yellow Pages. The community at large will also have the opportunity to take part in this green effort, as containers will be located in high traffic areas such as all major supermarkets and Camana Bay.

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iLocal

10 NOV 2011 | www.ieyenews.com

NEWS

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Murder victim Jeremiah Barnes

Tad Stoner

appeasing the public”. “As we can all remember, I also informed the public that he [Mr Baines] had advised me that calling for the appeal would alleviate the risk of retribution to myself. That is the commissioner’s idea of how to curtail crime, apparently.” Mr Baines, she said, was the “instigator” of the appeal, and had “created an image and an animosity against my son that has caused him to vilify -- and continue to persist with that vilification -- even against my son’s proven innocence. Only days after the commissioner’s remarks, attorney and local legal doyen Ramon Alberga rejected them as improper, a sentiment echoed in an 18 October defence of the Cayman Islands judiciary by Chief Justice Anthony Smellie. “I also stated on 1 September,” Mrs Anglin said, describing her own postverdict remarks, “that Mr. Baines’ words were a hatchet to the judicial machinery in this country. “Not only have they acted as a hatchet, but his remarks have also served as fuel to the tensions in this country,” she continued, citing Mr Alberga’s and Mr Smellie’s reactions. “Am I surprised that it has happened?” she asked. “No. It only goes to prove the prejudice that exists against Devon. Three young men were previously released on murder charges on evidence that was also determined inconsistent. Did the commissioner or the Director of Public Prosecutions call for an appeal in that case? Does one life value more than another? Have we

tad.stoner@ieyenews.com

Continued from front page “Justice Cooke’s decision was a verdict drawn on the evidence presented to the court [and] ruled as worthless, based on the principles and guidelines of the law and the directions of the Crown in arriving at the verdict,” she said. Her personal feelings for her son remained firm, as she insisted on the rectitude of Justice Cooke’s decision. “I have stood by my son and will continue to stand by Devon to prove his innocence. The rest of what I’ve said speaks for itself,” Mrs Anglin said. Anglin was acquitted of murder, attempted murder and possession of an illegal firearm in the fatal February 2010 assault on the car of Andy Barnes at West Bay’s Hell Road Esso station. It resulted in the shooting of Jeremiah Barnes, seated behind his driver father in the family’s Chevrolet Malibu. Jeremiah’s mother, Dorlisa Barnes, on Tiuesday told iNews Cayman she was serving her own “life sentence” in the killing of her son, and welcomed the appeal. Mrs Anglin yesterday accused RCIPS Police Commissioner David Baines of “vilifying” her son in courthouse-steps comments immediately after the notguilty verdict, telling the media the decision was ”a grave day for justice in the Cayman Islands”. “This is a verdict that has maliciously come under attack by the commissioner,” she said, reminding everyone that he had called for the appeal. The move was “a way of him to blog visit www.ieyenews.com

Legal expert Ramon Alberga

decided that an older person’s murder is not as important as a younger person’s? As a ‘civilized’ society, the answer to the latter two questions should be ‘no’, which proves the first one as prejudice. One cannot be treated differently than another in the same situation, according to law.” In a 16 September, 2010 letter to the Human Rights Commission, Mrs Anglin said it was improper for any accused to have to wait two years for a trial, then, having won, have to wait for an appeal. “In the first instance, they are innocent until proven guilty,” she wrote. “And if the Crown fails to meet that burden, why should the accused have to face the double jeopardy of sitting through another process?” Agreeing, commission Chairman Richard Coles replied on 1 November: “The commission shares some of your concerns and has expressed those to the Cayman Islands government on various occasions,” suggesting she forward “her concerns” to both Governor Duncan Taylor and London’s Foreign and Commonwealth Office.

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iJamaica

10 NOV 2011 | www.ieyenews.com

NEWS

Remember your heritage KINGSTON — GovernorGeneral, His Excellency the Most Hon. Sir Patrick Allen, is urging Jamaicans to ensure that the country’s rich culture and heritage remains alive and relevant by inculcating what is best about the country in the minds of the young. “If we can reach the minds of our children, if we can help to mold these young minds before other influences crowd out what we have to offer, then our future is secured,” he stated. Sir Patrick was delivering the keynote address at the inaugural Jamaica Information Service (JIS) Heritage Essay Competition Awards Ceremony yesterday morning (November 8) at King’s House. A total of ten students at the primary school level were recognised for their outstanding performance in the competition. The Governor-General congratulated the awardees and lauded the JIS for its role as a trailblazer in transmitting the achievements of Jamaicans to the world and for keeping the country’s heritage and culture alive and relevant. He said the JIS continues to play a very important role, not just in passing on government news and information, but also in reporting and preserving indigenous cultural values and highlighting what is best about Jamaicans. “The JIS is doing a good job in preserving our history and culture, ensuring that future generations know their past, and through that learning, they are empowered in their present circumstance,” he noted.

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iLocal

10 NOV 2011 | www.ieyenews.com

NEWS

Expats will be allowed on new Councils

McKeeva Bush addresses the Town Hall meeting watched by his lawyer Steve McField

Tad Stoner tad.stoner@ieyenews.com

Expats, work-permit holders, parttime residents and anyone else may serve on Cayman’s six new Advisory District Councils, which will augment the work of MLAs. Nominations for the George Town council will be taken on 22 November at an evening Town Hall meeting, while political leaders hope to have all the advisory panels operational by 10 December, the 180th anniversary of Cayman’s first Parliament, convened in 1831 at Pedro St James. Nominated by district residents and subsequently appointed by Cabinet, the 10 members of each council will consult with MLAs elected from their areas. Each member will collect a paycheque while researching local opinion and offering ideas to elected officials. Each of the six groups will be largely responsible for its own regulation and be paid “out of the revenue of the islands”, according to the Advisory District Councils Law. The single-year, renewable membership of the councils, however, is open to everyone, in what politicians and civil servants describe as a “nonpolitical” effort to boost wide-ranging democratic participation. A Tuesday-night Town Hall meeting in central George Town drew between 60 and 70 people to meet a panel chaired by attorney and United Democratic Party (UDP) founder Steve McField and featuring Premier McKeeva Bush, George Town MLA to blog visit www.ieyenews.com

and Minister of Community Affairs Mike Adam and the ministry’s Chief Officer Leonard Dilbert. UDP back-bencher Ellio Solomon did not attend for medical reasons, while opposition George Town MLAs, People’s Progressive Movement (PPM) leader Alden McLaughlin and Kurt Tibbetts boycotted the gathering. The top audience concern about the councils was that non-Caymanians might serve, ultimately usurping decision-making power. “I feel strongly that those who are only living here and working here should not be nominated,” Consuelo Ebanks told the group. “They have no right to determine my future. Only people who put down roots and contribute should be allowed [to serve].” Audience member Kent Eldemire said “no one who does not have a stake should be allowed to serve. A non-Caymainan should not serve on this council.” Ms Ebanks said “they outnumber us, you know, fearing that expatriates “could get together and nominate someone without a stake in this country”. A similar warning was delivered by Billy Adam, who cautioned residents and panel members about British motives for including the councils in the Cayman Islands constitution. “The UK once tried to slip in that a non-Caymanian non-resident could run for office. Dilution of national identity is what this is all about, and it

Alden McLaughlin who boycotted the gathering

scares me,” he said. Mr Dilbert responded in measured tones, saying “it is in your hands to make nominations”, and suggesting that district residents were likely to be aware of a range of issues such as skills, educational levels, family backgrounds, community contributions and commitment to the Cayman Islands. “The public has the responsibility to put forward names. I think they will be sensitive to that and I think you would be highly unlikely to nominate those sorts of people,” he said, addressing questions of “suitability”. The PPM declined to attend, saying the councils were political bodies, unelected and “hugely undemocratic”, according to Mr McLaughlin. “They are not elected. Members may be of knowledge and experience, but they are appointed by Cabinet,” he said. He told Rooster’s “crosstalk” radio show yesterday that while “it is well and good to have these boards”, they lacked standardisation of procedures, record keeping, payments and even quality of membership. “We need to strike a balance between efficacy and public participation on the boards and getting the work done”. The PPM, however, is responsible for at least two nominations to the George Town board, a situation Mr McField said was unsure how to resolve. “We’ll have to wait and see what we can do” on 22 November, he said.

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iCommunity

10 NOV 2011 | www.ieyenews.com

NEWS

Catboat tradition alive on the high seas

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Kem Jackson and Jerris Miller with the magnificent Whittaker Cat

Tradition is about to set sail as participants in the upcoming Camana Bay National Catboat Championship gear up for a day of competition on the water. The event takes place on Remembrance Day, Monday 14 November, at Royal Palms from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Teams will compete for the Remembrance Day Trophy – as well as boasting rights to be named the island’s top catboat sailor, the Camana Bay National Catboat Champion. The Camana Bay Championship is based on the accumulation of points from races throughout the year, and the Remembrance Day race is the final qualifying race in that series. “It will be the premier race of the year,” says Jerris Miller, president of the Cayman Catboat Club. “We hope to have seven boats, with teams of two or three people on each boat.” Along with the exciting series of races, the family-friendly event will feature treasure hunts on the beach, an art auction and handson cultural activities reflecting days of yesteryear. Miller says the new national race, along with the recent donation of $175,000 from the Dart Foundation to the Club, is a significant step towards bringing the history and heritage of the catboat alive again. “It’s going to raise the profile tremendously,” he says. “The whole sponsorship with Camana Bay is something we cherish. We intend

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to grow each year and this will be a tremendous boost for the Catboat Club.” Many other individuals and companies have contributed to the event: Monica Snow, who makes all of the sails for the cats; Cayman Taffy Company, which is providing sweet treats for the kids; and Franklin Manderson, who painted the work of art for the auction. The catboat is an integral part of the maritime history of the Cayman Islands. The handcrafted wooden boats were vital to survival in the early days of Cayman – before modern transportation arrived. These venerable vessels were used for turtling and fishing as well as a means of transportation. “It was used for absolutely everything in Cayman,” says Kem Jackson, vice-president of the Catboat Club and a master boat builder. “It was a lifeline.”Catboats were introduced in Cayman in the early 1900s. In their heyday, they were a common sight in the George Town Harbour and were part of traditional races such as the Easter Regatta. Catboats were used to unload cargo from ships and to distribute supplies and packages to the districts. As times progressed, however, their numbers dwindled. Today, they are enjoying a revival, thanks to the efforts of members of the Cayman Catboat Club as well as such sponsors as the

Dart Foundation. The funds are being used toward the restoration of the Whittaker Cat, a 24-foot catboat that was built in 1962. Originally owned by Linton Whittaker, it was among the largest catboats in the Cayman Islands. Jackson has restored the vessel to its former glory, and it will be among the vessels taking part in the weekend championship. Funds are also being used for improvements and restoration to the Catboat Club’s harbourfront clubhouse, located next to the Lobster Pot restaurant in Whitehall Bay, which will eventually house a museum. Other projects include ongoing educational programmes – including programmes for youth with the newly-restored Whittaker Cat – and a series of catboat races and regattas that will culminate in the Camana Bay National Catboat Championship each year. “They’re wonderful boats,” says Jackson, who recalls sailing in the vessel as a young boy. “You really can’t improve on them.” Jackson has restored a number of catboats on island and the club is also looking to build new vessels. Repairs and maintenance of the wooden boats are costly, says Jackson, noting the funds from Dart will help keep these historic boats afloat. “The club needs sponsors like Dart,” he says. “The catboat is part of our history and our culture.” to blog visit www.ieyenews.com


iWorld

10 NOV 2011 | www.ieyenews.com

NEWS

Rare yellow diamond expected to fetch $11-15M GENEVA (AP) — A rare yellow pearshaped diamond is expected to fetch $11-15 million at auction next week, and the buyer will have the chance to name it, Sotheby’s said Wednesday. The so-called Sun-Drop Diamond is described as fancy vivid yellow — the highest color grading — by gemstone experts. It is the largest known diamond of its kind, at 110.3 carats. “It looks the weight,” said David Bennett, the head of Sotheby’s jewelry division. “At the same time it’s a very bright stone,” he added, as a model showed off the diamond to photographers before the Nov. 15 sale at Geneva’s Beau-Rivage hotel.

The jewel is being sold by Cora International, which discovered the diamond in South Africa only last year — meaning it has no history of previous wearers. “Some people find it very attractive to own a stone that’s been lying untouched in the earth for millions of years,” Bennet told The Associated Press. Other lots include a suite of jewels given by the Ottoman Empire’s Sultan Abdul Hamid II to the wife of the Khedive of Egypt in the late 19th century. The set comprising a necklace, brooch and pair of earrings could fetch $10 million.

Laura Ribbins

Contents of Jacko’s final home for sale LOS ANGELES (AP) — The bed where Michael Jackson took his last breath is up for sale. The queen-size piece is among hundreds of items from the Holmby Hills mansion where Jackson spent his final days that are set to hit the auction block next month. “We want to preserve the history of these items,” said celebrity auctioneer Darren Julien, president of Julien’s Auctions, which will sell the various antique furnishings, paintings and sculptures that surrounded the King of Pop as he prepared for a series of

comeback concerts. The Carolwood Drive home where Jackson lived with his three children from December 2008 until his death on June 25, 2009, is separately up for sale. A note from one of the children remains on a chalkboard inside the home’s sprawling kitchen, where three barstools were lined up against the center island — a perfect breakfast spot for the kids. “I (heart) Daddy. SMILE, it’s for free,” the chalk note reads in childlike scrawl. The chalkboard will be sold as-is, and is expected to fetch more than $400.

At the very moment on Monday that Dr. Conrad Murray was convicted of involuntary manslaughter in Jackson’s death, reporters were eerily taking a private preview tour of the three-story home where the pop star lived and died.

Toyota recalls 550,000 cars for steering issue TOKYO (AP) — Toyota Motor Corp. said Wednesday it is recalling about 550,000 vehicles worldwide — mostly in the United States — for problems that could make it harder to steer. The recall affects 447,000 vehicles in North America, as well as 38,000 in Japan and another 25,000 in Australia and New Zealand, said Toyota spokesman Dion Corbett. In Europe some 14,000 vehicles are being recalled along with 10,000 in the Middle East and 14,000 in Asia outside Japan. Toyota has received a total of 79 reports about the defect dating to blog visit www.ieyenews.com

back to 2007, said Corbett. There have been no reports of accidents or injuries related to the problems, he said. Toyota’s reputation has taken a hit over the last two years due to a string of huge recalls that have ballooned to 14 million vehicles over that time, including millions recalled last year for acceleration problems. It faces damage lawsuits and lingering doubts in the U.S. about whether it had been transparent enough about the recall woes. Japan’s largest automaker has been trying to communicate better with customers and empower

regional operations outside Japan to make safety decisions. The news comes a day after Toyota said its July-September profit slid 18.5 percent to 80.4 billion yen ($1 billion).

The Cancer Society has played an integral role in the kick-off and opening of our children’s Summer Camp. Their Project Coordinator, Vicki Anderson, attended our first week of Summer Camp and spoke to our campers about the importance of sun safety and using sunscreen, hats, and long clothing to prevent sun damage and skin cancer. The presentation was engaging, informative, and tailored to our young audience. It was the perfect way to set the standard for summer sun safety for our children and the entire Summer Camp. We are looking forward to the Cancer Society’s return for our next summer season! Laura Ribbins and the Fitness Connection Team 2011

Cayman Islands Cancer Society

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iEditorial

10 NOV 2011 | www.ieyenews.com

The Editor speaks

Action speaks louder than words Colin Wilson

There is no truer colin.wilson@ieyenews.com statement than the above. Words are cheap. Action is often expensive. Without action nothing gets done. Instant stagnation. A pond that stagnates stinks. A house decays without action when it requires maintenance. A country without action falls. In an interview iNews Cayman had with Premier Hon. McKeeva Bush on Monday (8) – see full report Tuesday’s edition (Issue 134) – he said without immediate action on port development and a formal agreement with Dart Realty, “this country will die on the streets.” I have to agree with him. The alternative to no action immediately is too horrible to contemplate. We have no manufacturing industry to fall back on here. We rely on banking and insurance but tourism is our number one source of revenue. All three are dwindling but tourism is more worrying. Mr. Bush told us: “Government has no money to pay for development.” At the annual cruise conference he was given a warning regarding the delay in providing a proper port for unloading passengers that ALL MAJOR CARIBBEAN DESTINATIONS HAVE! If nothing is started immediately it will be too late. Thirty years ago we had talk about permanent moorings for cruise ships. We have had numerous plans in all these years to build berths for cruise ships in locations from West Bay to East End. Talk. More talk. Even more talk. We are still having talk. Soon it won’t matter. It will be too late. No cruise ships will come to Cayman. Cruise ships are becoming bigger and bigger because of the rising cost of fuel. Yes. It has taken 30 years of talk to achieve absolutely nothing. George Town will be renamed Ghost Town. A lot of us are wary of The Chinese deal. I said so in my editorial a few weeks ago headed “The Yellow Peril.” If China Harbour pull out because of these increasing delays who

is going to build it? We are going back to square 1. There is already a legal case pending between Government and CFL Construction who thought they had a contract to build the terminal facility after Dart backed out. Proper tendering for a contract this large and affecting all of us in some way should have been done. Now we have suspicions, theories and a civil case that is going to cost the country even more money. What a mess! Then we have the controversy over the $1.2 billion contract with Mr. Dart. We have 3,000 plus protest signatures over the closing of 2,000 feet of the West Bay Road as part of a swap deal with Dart involving Crown land in order to allow Dart to create an ocean front resort. In exchange, Dart will pay the cost of the Esterley Tibbetts extension into West Bay, revamp the existing public beach, provide an additional public beach further north along the West Bay Road, give land in Barkers for a National Park, provide cash for community projects and provide more land in West Bay for Grace Christian Academy to build a new school. You don’t get something for nothing. And when you have no money in the Bank you have to find other means. Is 2,000 feet of land in exchange for the benefits Dart is going to provide such a bad deal? Has anyone asked all these 3,000 signatories to the petition protesting the deal what alternative they propose? Have they really considered the benefits over the limitations IN THE PRESENT CLIMATE? Of course, the value of the land Mr. Dart bought will increase. He is a businessman not a tooth fairy! The time for talking and protesting is over. I see only plans for getting our Country back on track coming from the Government. Bashing Dart and bashing the premier is just talk. The Chinese? The jury is still out on that. What have we achieved so far? Delays, yes. Rising costs, yes. Nothing else. Oh, yes. Plenty talk, brother. No action.

iThought Do not barter a friend away for the sake of profit, nor a true brother for the gold of Ophir. Ecclesiasticus 7:18

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10 NOV 2011 | www.ieyenews.com

Cannibalism and human sacrifice Part 3 Georgina Wilcox georgina.wilcox@ieyenews.com

Historically, cannibalism preceded, followed, or precipitated an act of murder or extreme deprivation (such as torture). It habitually clashed with the principle of the sanctity of life. Once allowed, even under the strictest guidelines, cannibalism tended to debase and devalue human life and foster homicide, propelling its practitioners down a slippery ethical slope towards bloodlust and orgiastic massacres. Moreover, in life, the human body and form are considered by most religions (and philosophers) to be the abode of the soul, the divine spark that animates us all. The postmortem integrity of this shrine is widely thought to guarantee a faster, unhindered access to the afterlife, to immortality, and eventual reincarnation (or karmic cycle in eastern religions). For this reason, to this very day, orthodox Jews refuse to subject their relatives to a postmortem autopsy and organ harvesting. Fijians and Cook Islanders used to consume their enemies’ carcasses in order to prevent their souls from joining hostile ancestors in heaven. Cannibalism is a chilling reminder of our humble origins in the animal kingdom. To the cannibal, we are no better and no more than cattle or sheep. Cannibalism confronts us with the irreversibility of our death and its finality. Surely, we cannot survive our demise with our cadaver mutilated and gutted and our skeletal bones scattered, gnawed, and chewed on? Infrequently, cannibalism results in prion diseases of the nervous system, such as kuru. The same paternalism that gave rise to the banning of drug abuse, the outlawing of suicide, and the Prohibition of alcoholic drinks in the 1920s seeks to shelter us from the pernicious medical outcomes of cannibalism and to protect others who might become our victims. Being treated as an object (being objectified) is the most torturous form of abuse. People go to great lengths to seek empathy and to be perceived by others as three dimensional entities with emotions, needs, priorities, wishes, and preferences. The cannibal reduces others by treating them as so much meat. Many cannibal serial killers transformed the organs of their victims into trophies. Most species - including our closest relatives, the chimpanzees - do cannibalise. Cannibalism in nature is widespread and serves diverse purposes such as population control (chickens, salamanders, toads), food and protein security in conditions of scarcity (hippopotamuses, to blog visit www.ieyenews.com

scorpions, certain types of dinosaurs), threat avoidance (rabbits, mice, rats, and hamsters), and the propagation of genetic material through exclusive mating (Red-back spider and many mantids). Humans are a part of nature. Our deeds and misdeeds are natural by definition. Seeking to tame nature is a natural act. Seeking to establish hierarchies and subdue or relinquish our enemies are natural propensities. By avoiding cannibalism we seek to transcend nature. Refraining from cannibalism is the unnatural act. It is a circular syllogism involving a tautology and goes like this: Cannibalism is barbaric. Cannibals are, therefore, barbarians. Progress entails the abolition of this practice. The premises - both explicit and implicit - are axiomatic and, therefore, shaky. What makes cannibalism barbarian? And why is progress a desirable outcome? There is a prescriptive fallacy involved, as well: Because we do not eat the bodies of dead people - we ought not to eat them. The major monotheistic religions are curiously mute when it comes to cannibalism. Human sacrifice is denounced numerous times in the Old Testament - but man-eating goes virtually unmentioned. It has been argued the Eucharist in Christianity - when the believers consume the actual body and blood of Jesus - is an act of undisguised cannibalism: “That the consequence of Transubstantiation, as a conversion of the total substance, is the transition of the entire substance of the bread and wine into the Body and Blood of Christ, is the express doctrine of the Church ....” (Catholic Encyclopedia) However, Catholics and Episcopalians (Anglicans) do not believe Jesus’ presence in the

Eucharist is such that the consumption of the Host entails cannibalism. Christ’s body and blood aren’t present naturally, but supernaturally, under the appearances of bread and wine. This mode of presence rules out cannibalism. It’s accurate to say that while Christ’s presence is real and substantial, the mode of consumption, the way in which they eat his body and drink his blood, is, in a sense, spiritual (though not merely symbolic). When the host is consumed, the physical process of eating affects only the accidents of bread, not the substance of Christ’s body and blood, which are beyond our power to injure. Catholics and Episcopalians, then, truly unite themselves spiritually to Christ who is really, substantially present, and they do so in a way which involves the bodily act of eating, even though the physical aspects of this process affect only the sign or accidents of bread. It would have been cannibalism if a disciple two thousand years ago had tried literally to eat Jesus by sinking his teeth into his arm. Now that Jesus is in heaven with a glorified body and made present under the appearance of bread in the Eucharist, cannibalism is not possible. Still, most systems of morality and ethics impute to Man a privileged position in the scheme of things (having been created in the “image of God”). Men and women are supposed to transcend their animal roots and inhibit their baser instincts (an idea incorporated into Freud’s tripartite model of the human psyche). The anthropocentric chauvinistic view is that it is permissible to kill all other animals in order to consume their flesh. Man, in this respect, is sui generis. Yet, it is impossible to rigorously derive a prohibition to eat human flesh from any known moral system. As Richard Routley-Silvan observes in his essay “In Defence of Cannibalism”, that something is innately repugnant does not make it morally prohibited. Moreover, that we find cannibalism nauseating is probably the outcome of upbringing and conditioning rather than anything innate. According to Greek mythology, Man was created from the ashes of the Titans, the children of Uranus and Gaea, whom Zeus struck with thunderbolts for murdering his son, Zagreus, and then devouring his body. Mankind, therefore, is directly descendant from the Titans, who may well have been the first cannibals. According to Greek mythology!

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10 NOV 2011 | www.ieyenews.com

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iPuzzle

10 NOV 2011 | www.ieyenews.com

ENTERTAINMENT

Your Friendly Banker banker Word search: Your friendly C N C L N K C O T S J Z V Z I

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iBooks

Anne Part 73

10 NOV 2011 | www.ieyenews.com

ENTERTAINMENT

We continue our serialisation of Anne by Constance Fenimore Woolson

The instant it was over, her timidity came back with double force

Anne wore one of Helen’s gifts, a soft silk of pale gray, in deference to her mourning garb; the dress was high over the shoulders, but cut down squarely in front and behind, according to a fashion of the day. The sleeves came to the elbow only; the long skirt was severely plain. They had taken off their gloves, and the girl’s beautiful arms were conspicuous, as well as her round, full, white throat. The American Venus is thin. American girls are slight; they have visible collarbones and elbows. When they pass into the fullness of womanhood (if they pass at all), it is suddenly, leaving no time for the beautiful pure virginal outlines, which made Anne Douglas an exception to her kind. Anne’s walk was entirely natural, her poise natural; yet so perfect were her proportions that even Tante, artificial and French as she was, refrained from the suggestions and directions as to step and bearing which encircled the other pupils like an atmosphere. The young girl’s hair had been arranged by Helen’s maid, under Helen’s own direction, in a plain Greek knot, leaving the shape of the head, and the small ear, exposed; and as she stood by the piano, waiting, she looked (as Helen had intended her to look) like some young creature from an earlier world, startled and shy, yet too proud to run away. They sang together; and in singing Anne recovered her self-possession. Then Helen asked her to sing without accompaniment a little island ballad, which was one of her favorites, and leading her to the centre of the room, left her there alone. Poor Anne! But, moved by the one desire of pleasing Helen, she clasped her hands in simple child-like fashion, and began to sing, her eyes rose slightly so as to look above the faces of her audience. It was an oldfashioned ballad or chanson, in the patois of the voyageurs, with a refrain in a minor key, and it told of the vanishing of a certain petite Marie, and the sorrowing of her mother—a commonplace theme long drawn out, the constantly

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recurring refrain, at first monotonous, becoming after a while sweet to the ear, like the wash of small waves on a smooth beach. But it was the ending upon which Helen relied for her effect. Suddenly the lament of the long-winded mother ended, the time changed, and a verse followed picturing the rapture of the lovers as they fled away in their sharp- bowed boat, wing and wing, over the blue lake. Anne sang this as though inspired; she forgot her audience, and sang as she had always sung it on the island for Rast and the children. Her voice floated through the house, she shaded her eyes with her hand, and leaned forward, gazing, as though she saw the boat across the water, and then she smiled, as, with a long soft note, the song ended. But the instant it was over, her timidity came back with double force, and she hastily sought refuge beside Helen, her voice gone, in her eyes a

dangerous nearness to tears. There was now an outburst of compliments from Blum; but Helen kindly met and parried them. Mr. Dexter began a few well-chosen sentences of praise; but in the midst of his fluent adjectives, Anne glanced up so beseechingly that he caught the mist in her eyes, and instantly ceased. Nor was this all; he opened a discussion with Miss Teller, dragging in Heathcote also (against the latter’s will), and thus secured for Anne the time to recover herself. She felt this quick kindness, and was grateful. She decided that she liked him; and she wondered whether Helen liked him also. The next morning the fairytime was over; she went back to school. The winter passed. The new pupil studied with diligence, and insisted upon learning The beginnings of pianoplaying so thoroughly that the resigned little German master with ear-rings woke up and began to ask her whether she could not go through a course of ten years or so, and become “a real blayer, not like American blayers, who vant all to learn de same biece, and blay him mit de loud pedal down.” Sometimes Helen bore her away to spend a Sunday; but there were no more New-Year’s Days, or occasions for the gray silk. When together at Miss Teller’s, the two sat over the dressing-room fire at night, talking with that delightful mixture of confidence and sudden little bits of hypocrisy in which women delight, and which undress seems to beget. The bits of hypocrisy, however, were all Helen’s. She had long ago gathered from Anne her whole simple history; she was familiar with the Agency, the fort, Miss Lois, Père Michaux, Dr. Gaston, Rast, Tita, and the boys, even old Antoine and his dogs, René and Lebeau. Anne, glad to have a listener, had poured out a flood of details from her lonely homesick heart, going back as far as her own lost mother, and her young step-mother Angélique. But it was not until one of these later midnight talks that the girl had spoken of her own betrothal. to blog visit www.ieyenews.com


10 NOV 2011 | www.ieyenews.com

Thanksgiving savoury meat pies and deep fried turkey Thanksgiving is still a few weeks away. It’s the perfect time to bake your savoury meat pies, get your turkey fryer out of the attic, and test out some new recipes. Let’s face it, in another week it’s too late to subject your family to a pie and turkey test run. Thanksgiving dinner is a time to be thankful, not a time to try out new recipes. What if your pie has a hard crust top and your bird tastes terrible? You don’t want your family to remember this year as the one where Mom and Dad ruined Thanksgiving. Hold on I can hear you say. Savoury meat pies are not really the staple food fair for American Thanksgiving Day are they? Pies at Thanksgiving are only for dessert and certainly not savoury meat filled ones. Fried turkey is the main course. That’s the tradition. Right? Well, yes to both. In 1621, the Pilgrims and the Indians got together for three days of feast and celebration. The Wampanoags, a neighbour group of Indians brought the turkey and corn and the Pilgrims brought the pies. 12 selections. Everyone could choose their favourite kind. The pies were the ‘hit’ of the feast. They were so good that the Indians invited the Pilgrims to stay. So pies and not turkeys should be the number one Thanksgiving dish this November 24th. You’re not convinced are you? Turkey will always be the number one choice for Thanksgiving dinner. Pies? Well O.K. I concede - for dessert maybe. Pumpkin, pecan, sweet potato, etc. I actually love the savoury meat and potato type. The ones the Brits are famous for. The Pilgrims, were British, afterall. American Pie history Pies were baked in America as soon as the early settlers set-up housekeeping on dry land. Beyond mere preference, however, there was a practical reason for making pies, especially in the harsh and primitive conditions endured by the first colonists. A piecrust used less flour than bread and it did not require to blog visit www.ieyenews.com

anything as complicated as a brick oven for baking. More important, though, was how pies could stretch even the most meager provisions into sustaining a few more hungry mouths. The first pies were very simple and generally of the savoury (meat, potato and cheese) kind. Flaky pastry fruitfilled turnovers appeared in the early 19th century. Some pie-type foods are made for individual consumption. These portable pies or pasties, turnovers, empanadas, pierogi, and calzones, were enjoyed by the working classes and sold by street vendors. Pie variations (cobblers, slumps, grunts, etc.) are endless. Pie filling and baking: sweet (fruits, nuts, cheese) or savoury (meat, fish, cheese) ingredients and spices in casing composed of flour, fat, and water is an ancient practice. The basic concept of pies has changed little throughout the ages. Cooking methods (baked or fried in ancient hearths, portable colonial/pioneer Dutch ovens, modern ovens), pastry composition (flat bread, flour/fat/water/crusts, puff paste, milles feuilles), and cultural preference (pita, pizza, quiche, shepherd’s, lemon meringue, classic apple, even chocolate pudding). Why not test a savoury meat and potato one? A classic savoury meat pie recipe for six servings is this: Preparation is 30 min and baking time is 35 min Ingredients: 2 medium potatoes, peeled and quartered, 1 pound ground beef, 3/4 cup sliced green onions, 1 large carrot, finely chopped 1 garlic clove, minced, 1/2 teaspoon dried thyme 1/2 teaspoon rubbed sage, 1/2 teaspoon salt, 1/2 teaspoon pepper 1/4 teaspoon celery salt, Pinch ground cinnamon 1/4 cup minced fresh parsley, 1/4 cup chili sauce Pastry for double-crust pie (9 inches) 1 tablespoon Dijon mustard, 1 tablespoon 2% milk

Directions: In a saucepan, cook potatoes in boiling water until tender; mash and set aside. Meanwhile, in a large skillet, brown beef until no longer pink; drain. Stir in the next nine ingredients. Simmer for 4-5 minutes. Stir in the potatoes, parsley and chili sauce; remove from the heat. Place bottom pastry in a 9-in. pie plate; brush with mustard. Add the meat mixture. Top with remaining pastry; seal and flute edges. Cut slits in the top crust. Brush with milk. Bake at 450° for 10 minutes. Reduce heat to 350° bake 25 minutes longer or until golden brown. Fried Turkey Deep frying a practice turkey will also increase your comfort level on Thanksgiving. When working with five gallons of boiling oil you can use all the comfort you can get. Your prep work should include making sure your propane tank is full and check to see if your fire extinguisher is charged and ready for action. Be sure to find your gloves and goggles and collect all the necessary equipment that you’ll need for the big day. Put it somewhere on hand like the garage. This way when Nov. 24th comes you’ll have one less thing to worry about. And remember when you deep fry a turkey you won’t have turkey drippings to make gravy. Now is the perfect time to plan your gravy options. You could fry up the giblets and neck in a pan and use those drippings to make your gravy. Or you could buy your gravy at the store. The deep fried turkey will be moist enough that gravy will be more important for the mashed potatoes but it’s still a good idea to plan ahead. Whether it’s your first deep fried turkey or you are an old pro, try using the time to practice. It will make Thanksgiving a little more relaxed and enjoyable. The more prepared you are, the smoother your day will go and that’s something to be thankful for. And don’t forget that savoury meat pie. They are delicious. I prefer them to the deep fried turkey any day.

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iLocal

10 NOV 2011 | www.ieyenews.com

NEWS

Cayman’s Standards among the World’s best We buy and sell gold, jewellery, electronics, vehicles and much more 943-7296 McKeeva Bush signs a Tax Information Exchange Agreement with China in September

The Cayman Islands’ adherence to global regulatory and supervisory standards on international cooperation and information exchange has been evaluated and found “sufficiently strong” – the highest assessment possible – by the Financial Stability Board. The FSB is a supranational body whose membership includes the Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development, and the Committee on the Global Financial System. Its announcement regarding global standards was made Wednesday, 2 November. According to the FSB, the Cayman Islands is one of 41 jurisdictions that, in the most recent International Monetary Fund-World Bank assessment reports, were determined to be compliant or largely compliant with all, or all except one, of the relevant cooperation and information exchange standards. The FSB report did not specify which jurisdictions evaluated as “sufficiently strong” met all standards, or all but one standard. A total of 61 jurisdictions were evaluated. The Hon. Premier and Minister for Finance, Mr McKeeva Bush, OBE, JP, said the FSB’s conclusion regarding the Cayman Islands’ adherence to cooperation and information exchange standards “is robust affirmation that the jurisdiction is well respected, and a good place to conduct business.”

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Moreover, “in terms of cooperation, the Islands are placed alongside the giant economies of the G7 and G20 countries,” noted the Premier. International standards relied on were relevant principles under: • the Basel Committee on Banking Supervision’s Core Principles for Effective Banking Supervision: • the International Association of Insurance Supervisors’ (IAIS) Insurance Core Principles and Methodology; and • the International Organisation of Securities Commissions’ (IOSCO) Objectives and Principles of Securities Regulation. Upon embarking on the initiative in March 2010, the FSB determined a priority pool of 61 jurisdictions for assessment. The pool included all 24 FSB members, and 37 non-FSB jurisdictions such as the Cayman Islands that ranked highly on a combination of economic and financial indicators. These indicators include domestic and external financial assets; gross capital flows; and cross-border interbank, pension fund, and hedge funds assets. The initiative was the FSB’s response to the April 2009 call by the G20, for the FSB to develop a toolbox of measures to promote adherence to prudential standards and cooperation with jurisdictions. Overall, the FSB’s mandate is

coordinating at the international level the work of national financial authorities and international standardsetting bodies; and to develop and promote the implementation of effective regulatory, supervisory and other financial sector policies. Furthermore, the FSB is to bring together national authorities responsible for financial stability in significant international financial centres, international financial institutions, sector-specific international groupings of regulators and supervisors, and committees of central bank experts, according to its website. Chairman of the Cayman Islands Monetary Authority, Mr George McCarthy, OBE, said: “This assessment validates the extensive focus the Cayman Islands has placed on international cooperation and involvement in regulatory matters. CIMA has put significant resources into ensuring that we meet international standards that relate to all the sectors we supervise.” The FSB notes that its work complements similar initiatives by the Global Forum and OECD to promote adherence to international standards in the tax area, and by Financial Action Task Force (FATF) for standards concerning anti-money laundering and combating the financing of terrorism. to blog visit www.ieyenews.com

144 N. Church St Mon–Fri: 9am-7pm Sat: 10am–4pm


10 NOV 2011 | www.ieyenews.com

Superior Auto, a comprehensive garage- (Machine Shop/ Aluminum, Steel and Gas Welding, Auto Repairs and Bodywork and Paint Shop).

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iCulture

10 NOV 2011 | www.ieyenews.com

LIFESTYLE

Cayman Islands Netball Association

RECORD PLAYER Joan Wilson

joan.wilson@ieyenews.com I was quietly sitting in my lounge last evening Sorting out some papers with some TV viewing When at about 7.30 in walked my husband Carrying a special piece of equipment in his hand. He quickly but very carefully put it on the floor Just next to me in the lounge as I said before And I really didn’t pay him much attention at first As he moved to the ‘fridge to quench his thirst. He returned to the special piece of equipment next to me And said, “Here’s your record player. I want you to see.” “A record player!” I exclaimed, “I thought they were out of style.” “I ordered this over the Internet and it was here in just a while.” “But I have to assemble it first - now where do I start? Ah yes, this is the main console, now where is the other part?” Well I wasn’t paying him too much mind, as I was very busy But the sighs and groans he made told me he was going crazy. You see, three special pieces were missing from this piece of equipment “I can’t believe it - I can’t believe these parts weren’t sent.” Well the look on his face was plain to see He was disappointed so it was up to me. To try and sort out the bits involved Before the missing pieces could be resolved

iFood & Drink

“Where did you open the box?” I asked “At the office and what a task.” “They had everything wrapped so carefully So nothing would get damaged they wrapped them separately.” “And what did you do with all the packing?” “I threw it all in the garbage - what are you thinking?” “You must’ve thrown it away,” I said to him, “And if you did it would really be a sin.” Well our next move was to search the garbage One of those big buckets we would have to rummage. But how did we do it you might want to enquire? We used a chair but we had to get higher. Well, we stretched and stretched ‘til I thought we’d bust And fell into the bucket both in disgust. The scent was more than a human being could bear The garbage was searched and you’ll be happy to hear We found the missing parts for the record player And the night ended with sweet music just an hour later. But what an experience Two Wilsons in a garbage bin

LIFESTYLE

Old Friendships and New Recipes Yesterday’s “Dishin’ with Dody” missed out the ingredientes for the Syrup. Here are the full ingredients and directions. EJOY!

Baklava Ingredients ½ lb. pistachios ½ lb. walnuts (a few extra of both for garnish) ½ tsp. cinnamon 1 cup breadcrumbs (unseasoned) 4 sticks unsalted butter, melted 16 sheets phyllo dough (thawed and cut in half) Syrup 3 cup sugar 1 cup honey 1 ½ cups water 2 Tbls. fresh lemon juice Directions • Preheat oven to 350 degrees. • Place the pistachios, walnuts, breadcrumbs, sugar and cinnamon into food processor bowl and pulse

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until finely chopped. Set aside. • Brush a 9 x 13 inch baking dish with butter. • Place one of the sheets of phyllo in the baking dish and lightly brush with melted butter. • Repeat with nine more layers for a total of ten. (Note: it is important to keep the remaining phyllo covered with a damp cloth.) • Sprinkle a fourth of the nut mixture over the dough. • Layer four more pieces of phyllo, brushing each with butter. • Sprinkle another fourth of the nut mixture. Add four more phyllo pieces, brushing with butter. Then add another fourth of the nut mixture. • Finish with another four phyllo pieces brushed with butter. Add

the remaining nuts. • Layer the remaining ten piece of phyllo on top, brushing each with butter, including the last. • Cut strips into the baklava about 1 ½ inches wide. Make diagonal slices about 1 ½ inches apart to create diamond pattern. • Bake until golden brown, about one hour. Remove from oven and set aside on wire rack. • Meanwhile, make the syrup. Bring water, sugar and honey to boil over medium heat and cook about 15 minutes. • Add the lemon juice and boil 2 minute. Cool slightly. • Pour the honey syrup over the warm baklava. Let stand, uncovered, at least 6 hours. Garnish with reserved nuts. to blog visit www.ieyenews.com

Name: Lyneth Monteith CINA Position: Second Vice-President Occupation: Principal John Gray High School

Started playing in High School Captain of C. I. National Netball team at • 1988 CANA Tournament in the Cayman Islands • 1991 World Netball Championships Australia • 1991 World Netball Championships England Assistant Coach C. I. National Netball team 1999 – New Zealand Coach C. I. National Netball Team 2003 to Jamaica Coach/Player AllStars Netball Club Coach National Under 16, 2009 and 2010 to Jamaica and Barbados Intermediate Umpire since 2009

Want to know more about the Cayman Islands Netball Association?

Please call: 916-1944 or email: caymannetball@candw.ky


Our Eye

10 NOV 2011 | www.ieyenews.com

OPINION

Dreaming of places in your sleep I’ve never been able to keep up with it Georgina Wilcox georgina.wilcox@ieyenews.com

Where were you in your dream last night? Did you see the movie “Inception”? If you did watch “Inception” did you understand it? I have watched it three times and although enjoying the roller coaster ride I’ve never been able to keep up with it. But then dreams are like that. Whilst we are in them we can enjoy being there even if they are frightening. However, in the world of dreams rules of reality don’t apply. There are many, many websites and even more books about understanding your dreams. Even Sigmund Freud wrote one with the (really unique?) title, “The Interpretation of Dreams.” One such website (www.dreammoods. com) says, “A dream has the power to unify the body, mind, and spirit. It provides you with insight into your own self and a means for self-exploration. In understanding your dreams, you will gain a better understanding and discovery of your true self.”  Whilst I am no “expert” on dreams I love reading about “Dream Interpretation” and I found these following dream meanings rather fun. Of course, it is true many of us do not make a conscious effort to remember our dreams, but every one of us does.

Underwater Dreams of being underwater imply weightlessness and escape from gravity. If you are dreaming of deep-sea diving, enjoying peaceful scenes of fishes and the liberating feeling of silence, then it might mean that you ought to take a break from the pressures of real life and let yourself just float without care. If you dream you are drowning, it could mean you have let yourself be too involved in a particular matter, and it is slowly dragging you downwards with it. In which case you need to take a lighter approach to things.

Circus

everyone, doing brave feats like eating fire, taming lions, or swinging high above. In real life, you may be shy, wary of people’s attention, afraid to walk on the tightrope, and make decisions without a safety net. It is possible too that you worry about your performance and how you look to others, always expecting to fall and fail the audience. If, however, you are one of the spectators, then your dream might be telling you that you need to be more involved in life instead of just sitting back watching the action unfold. You’re not just after thrill; you’re after something that lasts long after the lights have died and the audience members have dispersed.

Refrigerator (Actually I might have dreamed of being INSIDE a fridge) Dreaming of standing in front of the fridge means you are looking for more than just something to your solve your immediate hunger, but something more chronic. You could be browsing the fridge for some inspiration or solution to your problem, or you could be looking for love among the many choices present there. Also, the contents of the refrigerator have something to do with your life. Are you staring at instant foods, or frozen ones, or too many leftovers, or mostly gooey, soupy foods, or foods past their shelf life? If we are what we eat, then we are what we also store in our fridge.

Rock concert

Dreaming of being in a circus means you are in a the spotlight, cheered for by to blog visit www.ieyenews.com

Dreams of being a rock star onstage applauded by thousands of shrieking

PANTONE 295 C

fans obviously touch on the aspect of desire to be famous, wanted, approved of, and loved. It is not enough that just one person adores us, but lots. This doesn’t necessarily mean you are insecure or that you are pompous. On the contrary, enjoy these kinds of dreams. Even if you can’t be on stage touring with a band, you can still be on a platform of your own making in real life, doing great things for people, more than just singing a bunch of songs for them. We are all stars, after all, if we only take time to believe it more often.

Prom night We all have our awkward and shining moments during our prom night, and it could be that we are just reliving them in our dreams. It could also be that we want to go back to that past to set things aright once and for all. High school life is especially a volatile stage for us: we form friendships and love there, beliefs and opinions, habits and addictions. It’s where we meet nerds, bullies, terror teachers, weirdo’s, queens and pricks, crushes, friends, and foes. Your dream may be telling you that you are mature now to face anything or any character from that menagerie called the prom night. Those things you were too afraid/shy/ or doubtful to do back then, you can still do today.

Bar The dimly lit bar is a place of anonymity. You can be anyone there, hiding your true unacceptable self, and no one would be the wiser. You adopt a new identity that you think will fetch someone over to your side, someone you can talk with, exchange your life stories and possibly more. Dreaming of being in a bar means you are in search of someone, whether a life-long partner, or someone fleeting. Dreams like this imply a thrill of the hunt, concerns about rejection and loneliness, and the eventual triumph of lovely things shared between two persons. Next time you are in a bar, don’t just rely on alcohol to feel alive. You already are.

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The Cayman Islands Cancer Society is committed to increasing the public’s awareness of cancer issues and has developed a public education awareness program around this goal. Our presentations are interactive and each presentation will include an overview of the specific type of cancer if it related to a specific type of cancer and include a discussion of risk factors, signs and symptoms, screening guidelines and ways to reduce your risk. Whenever possible, a doctor will attend these sessions. To book a session or to obtain more information, please contact Victoria Anderson by calling 949-7618 or 916-7108. Alternatively, you may email victoria@cics.ky Cayman Islands Cancer Society Presentation Synopsis 1.Breast Cancer – What You Need To Know Breast cancer is the most common cancer in women worldwide and it can also strike men. Find out what you need to know what it is, risk factors and how to reduce the likelihood of developing it, signs and symptoms, screening recommendations and more. 2.Cancer Prevention – The Seven Steps to Cancer Risk Reduction Cancer is one of the most common diseases in the world today but did you know that you could reduce your risk of developing cancer by changing your lifestyle? Attend this presentation and find out the steps you can take to reduce your cancer risk.

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3.Colorectal Cancer – What You Need To Know This talk will give you all the facts about colorectal cancer – what it is, risk factors and how to reduce the likelihood of developing it, signs and symptoms, screening recommendations and more. Don’t die of embarrassment – attending this talk could save your life!

and how to reduce the likelihood of developing them, signs and symptoms, screening recommendations and more.

8.Physical Activity, Diet and Disease Prevention The amount of physical activity you do and your diet influences your risk of developing many chronic lifestyle diseases including cancer. Find out what you need to know about physical activity, diet and 4.Female Cancers (1) – Cervical Cancer & HPV This talk will give you all the facts on cervical cancers, health by attending this very interactive one of the most commonly diagnosed cancers in presentation. women in the Caribbean. Hear about the risk factors as well as the importance of regular screening for this 9.Skin Cancer – What You Need To Know type of cancer. Also learn about the association Find out what you need to know - what it is, risk between cervical cancer and the human factors and how to reduce the likelihood of papillomavirus (HPV) and the new vaccine against developing it, signs and symptoms, screening HPV which will lead to the prevention of many cases of recommendations and more. cervical cancer. 10.Smoking Cessation 5.Female Cancers (2) Ovarian and Endometrial – Are you ready to quit using tobacco products? If you are then this presentation will provide you with tools What You Need To Know This talk will give you all the facts on these two you can use in your quit attempt including hints on cancers that are unique to women. Find out what they how to provide weight gain, strategies for helping are, risk factors and how to reduce the likelihood of you quit and more. developing them, signs and symptoms, screening This can either be presented as a single session or we can offer the full 6 week Smoking Cessation recommendations and more. program to your organization or group.

Talks on other types of cancer are also offered. 6.Lung Cancer – What You Need To Know Lung cancer is one of the most common cancers in the world affecting both men and women. Find out what you need to know - what it is, risk factors and how to reduce the likelihood of developing it, signs and symptoms, screening recommendations and more. 7.Male Cancers – Prostate & Testicular – What You Need To Know This talk will give you all the facts on the cancers that are unique to men. Find out what they are, risk factors

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iSports

10 NOV 2011 | www.ieyenews.com

LOCAL

A really splashing time at Camana Bay More than 100 participants turned out for the Spooky Splash Swim Meet hosted by the Camana Bay Aquatic Club (CBAC). This was the first time the competitive swim club hosted a meet, and organizers were impressed with the turn-out, enthusiasm – and some record-setting personal bests. “It went really well,” says CBAC coach Katie Lambert. “We had a tremendous amount of parent and volunteer support, which led to a very well-organized meet – and to a very positive experience for the swimmers and volunteers.” Open to swimmers of all abilities, the Saturday morning meet was held at the Camana Bay pool on Halloween weekend. The CBAC Spooky Splash Meet featured seven race events in the 10 and under and open categories along with four races in the six and under age group. Coach Lambert says the goal of the meet was to encourage more young swimmers to test the waters of competitive swimming while promoting the sport to the community. The meet also allowed swimmers to build their skills, work toward individual goals, as well as improve their times to qualify for overseas meets.

High Point winners of the Spooky Splash Meet were: 6 and Under Girls: Amber Barnes (CBAC) Boys: Sam Dakers (Unattached) 7 and 8 Girls: Avery Lambert (CBAC) Boys: Dylan Lewis (CBAC) 9 and 10 Girls: Samantha Bailey (SSC) Boys: Matthew Somerville (CBAC) 11 and 12 Girls – Kavanagh Lambert (CBAC) Boys – Sam Burnstein (CBAC) 13 and 14 Girls – Coral Tomascik (CBAC) Boys – Simon Butler (SSC) 15 and Over Girls – Danielle Boothe (CBAC) Boys – Matthew Courtis (SSC) to blog visit www.ieyenews.com

A group of excited young swimmers pose with the Camana Bay Aquatic Club team mascot at the Spooky Splash Swim Meet.

“Some swimmers overcame their nerves by taking part in a meet for the very first time,” notes Lambert. “We also had a lot of swimmers achieve personal bests.” That included 15-year-old Danielle Boothe, one of CBAC’s elite swim athletes who had been struggling with her progress over the last few years. “Danielle achieved personal bests in all her races. I am very proud of her for working so hard over the past two months. She has great goals and CBAC is going to help her reach them this year,” says Lambert.Others made significant strides toward their individual goals. Lauren Hew, 12, trimmed her time by 10 seconds in the 100-metre backstroke; Kavanagh Lambert, 11, cut her time by 5 seconds in the 100-metre freestyle; Lois Moody, 13, achieved a personal best of 1 minute, 8 seconds in the 100- metre freestyle; Saskia Drake, 7, completed the 100-metre backstroke event with perfect turns; and Zororo Mutomba, 9, swam a personal best of 1 minute, 18 seconds in the 100-metre freestyle. Other meet highlights saw several young swimmers in the Novice A group compete in the 200-metre individual medley for the first time. “The individual medley incorporates every component of competitive swimming in one race. It was a milestone for them,” says Lambert. The Camana Bay Aquatic Club was the overall winner of the CBAC meet,

achieving 1,053 points. The Stingray Swim Club (SSC) earned 509 points, while the non-affiliated swimmers claimed 61 points. “I’m very proud of all the swimmers,” says Lambert. “I look forward seeing them develop and grow over the next year and take Cayman to a new level.” Lambert notes the success of the meet – and growing interest in the sport – owes a good deal to the pool and sports facilities at Camana Bay. “It’s great to see youth sports grow in Cayman,” she says. “Having access to the Camana Bay pool helps advance the sport and provides more opportunities for swimming and youth. We’re very pleased to have Camana Bay behind this, and supporting swimming in the community.” CBAC is one of two swim clubs on island, with the Stingray Swim Club headquartered at the Lions Aquatic Centre. Both clubs are governed by the Cayman Islands Amateur Swimming Association. The Camana Bay Aquatic Club will mark its first-year anniversary this December. In less than a year, the club has grown from around 20 swimmers to nearly 150 team members, spanning from ages 5 to 18. For more information about the Camana Bay Aquatic Club, email coach Katie Lambert at: katie. lambert@camanabay.com.

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iSports

10 NOV 2011 | www.ieyenews.com

LOCAL

Scholar top premier league Andrew Zarczynski info@ieyenews.com

Continued from page 24 In other action at the Ed Bush Sports Complex in West Bay Tigers FC moved up into fourth after a 1:0 win over Cayman Athletic, Miguel Simms was on hand to give Tigers all three points whilst Scholars International’s lead at the top of the league was cut to just one point after they failed to break down a resilient Future side with the game ending in a 0:0 draw. The Cayman Islands Premier League will return on Sunday November 20, 2011 after the upcoming International break. The Cayman Islands Men’s National team plays their final two World Cup Qualifier games this weekend. On Friday November 11, 2011

Justin Pierre of George Town

some points in their remaining two games as they currently sit pointless at the bottom of Group A in the North, Central America and Caribbean Region Qualifiers. For ticket information please visit www. facebook.com/caymanfootball.

the National team play in Santo Domingo against the Dominican Republic before returning home to play the final match of their World Cup campaign on Monday November 14, 2011. The Cayman Islands Men’s National team will look to pick up

2011-12 CIFA PL STANDINGS POS

TEAM

P

W

D

L

GF

GA

GD

PTS

LAST 5

1

Scholars Int'l SC

7

5

2

0

18

8

10

17

D

W

W

W

D

2

Elite SC

7

5

1

1

23

9

14

16

D

W

W

W

W

3

Bodden Town FC

6

3

1

2

17

11

6

10

W

W

L

L

W

4

Tigers FC

7

2

3

2

11

13

-2

9

W

D

D

L

W

5

George Town SC

6

2

1

3

8

12

-4

7

L

L

D

W

L

6

Roma UFC

6

2

1

3

5

10

-5

7

W

L

L

D

L

7

Cayman Athletic SC

7

1

1

5

8

21 -13

4

W

D

L

L

L

8

Future SC

6

0

2

4

4

10

2

L

L

D

L

D

Current  Top  Scorer  

TOP  SCORERS   GOALS   PLAYER  

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Tigers Tigers FC FC 1 1 vs. vs. 0 0 Cayman Cayman A. A. SC SC George George T. T. SC SC 1 1 vs. vs. 2 2 Elite Elite SC SC Future SC 0 vs. 0 Scholars Int'l Bodden T. FC 4 vs. 0 Roma United

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Elite  SC  

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Elite Elite SC SC vs. vs. Roma Roma United United Future Future SC SC vs. vs. George George T. T. SC SC Bodden T. FC vs. Tigers FC Cayman A. SC vs. Scholars Int'l

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Only Caymanians Need Apply Closing Date for Applicants is the 17th Nov, 2011.


10 NOV 2011 | www.ieyenews.com

iSports

Magic Johnson backs Stern after racial suggestion

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NEW YORK (AP) — Magic Johnson said it’s “ridiculous” to suggest that David Stern is racist, saying it’s OK to disagree with the NBA commissioner but that you “can’t attack the man and what he stands for.” Johnson was responding to comments made by attorney Jeffrey Kessler, representing the NBA players’ association, who told the Washington Post that owners are treating players like “plantation workers” during the ongoing lockout. That was similar to the comments Bryant Gumbel made last month on his HBO show, when he said Stern “always seemed eager to be viewed as some kind of modern plantation overseer treating NBA men as if they were his boys.” But Johnson said Stern has always done right by players, noting the number of blacks such himself, Michael Jordan and Isiah Thomas who have followed their Hall of Fame playing careers by going into management or ownership positions. “This league is more diverse than any other league and has more minorities in powerful positions than any other league,” Johnson said during a phone interview. “That’s all about David Stern and his vision and what he wanted to do. He make sure minorities had highranking positions from the league office all the way down to coaches and front office people.” Stern did not comment, though told the Washington Post that Kessler’s conduct “is routinely despicable.”

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iSports

LOCAL

10 NOV 2011 | www.ieyenews.com

Wright makes George Town pay

Fabian Malcolm of George Town

Andrew Zarczynski

dangerous on the attack as they concentration in the George Town enjoyed the majority of possession in defence gifted Dwayne Wright half an Elite SC kept up their great form in the second half. Tex Whitelocke had opportunity to score and the league’s the Cayman Islands Premier League another golden opportunity to score leading scorer kindly obliged as he with victory over George Town in an finding himself with time and space scored Elite’s second of the game and entertaining see-saw encounter at the in the opposing box. After some good his twelfth on the season. The late game at the annex saw build up play Whitelocke was set free T.E. McField (Annex) from a cheeky back heel pass from Bodden Town get back to winning Sports Complex. George Town began well and GT’s David Harding, unfortunately ways as they comfortably beat Roma should have taken the lead through Whitelocke fired straight into the United 4:0. Casey Mclaughin got BT Tex Whitelocke who fired over from arms of Elite keeper James Josephs. off to a great start in the second minute just outside the box after linking up George Town continued in this vain when he curled home his shot from well with fellow strike partner Justin and but without reward, Justin just outside the eighteen yard box. Pierre. Minutes later Pierre had a Pierre’s cross teed up Tex Whitelocke Bodden Town grew in confidence and chance of his own as he latched on to who looked certain to score at the far played some exciting football moving a great cross from Fabian Malcolm post but he guided his header just the ball with purpose and taking the game to Roma. Jorronie McLean got but he failed to control his header as over the bar. However, even when they are not the second for Bodden Town. Cayman it went wide left of the target. Dwayne Wright made George Town playing well, Elite’s quality ensures International Theron Wood and pay for their missed opportunities they remain a threat and they Kareem James both chipped in with in the 27th minute when he calmly demonstrated this with aplomb four goals to complete the 4:0 win. slotted Elite ahead notching his minutes before full-time, a lapse of Continued on page 22 eleventh goal this season. George Town hit back 5 minutes later when Justin Pierre atoned for his earlier miss; Pierre made no mistake as he powered home his header this time giving Elite keeper James Josephs no chance. Greg Ebanks’ men were far from their best but dug in to earn their fourth consecutive win as Elite SC look to keep pace with league leaders Scholars International. Despite losing three of their last five games, George Town played Metchie Williams of George Town and Gabriel Godet (12) of Elite some great football and always looked

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