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- Genre : Adventure, Comedy, Sci-Fi
- Rating :
Two seemingly dumb teens struggle to prepare a historical presentation with the help of a time machine....
Last Rites & Memorial Tributes for the Late Bishop Edward Nathaniel Missick Sr. JP. Aged 76 years a resident of #18 First Holiness Way, Bamboo Town, Nassau, Bahamas, who passed away on 3rd September, 2011, will be held at First Holiness Church of God, First Holiness Way, Bamboo Town, on Sunday at 1:00 p.m. Officiating will be Bishop Albert Hepburn, Rev. Dr. J. Carl Rahming, Bishop Ros Davis & Rev. Gregory A. Collie. Interment follows in Lakeview Memorial Gardens & Mausoleum, J.F. K. Drive, Nassau, Bahamas.
Left to cherish his memories are his:
Faithful and devoted wife of 53 years, Roslyn Louise Missick
CHILDREN: Carl Missick Sr, Edward Missick Jr., Andrew Missick Sr., Shon Missick & Patrick Johnson, Karen Missick, Stephanie Collie, Monique Missick- Munroe, Michelle Lewis, Andrea Houston, Deborah Moxey-Rolle, Gloria,Moultrie, Vonita Cleare & Portia Johnson
Renishka, Karlyndria, Ashnell, Crystal, Laranda, Edvania, Abrille, Amba, Ariana, Kathryn-Ann, and Shawniqua Missick, Evernique, Evaughnya, & Evante Munroe, Danielle Walkine, Glodeika Moultrie, Michealla Lewis, Alicia Houston, Anthonette Cossio,
Tavaree, Abiah, Carl Jr., & Andrew Jr. Missick, Robert, Darrington, Glenvino & Dovar Moultrie, Kirklyn Saunders Jr., Nakita Higgins, Pheron Collie, Frank Jr. & DeAundre Houston, Ricardo Rolle, Lathario Missick, Micheal Lewis Jr., Everone Munroe, Anthony Cossio, Alfred and Anthony Johnson, Aaron & Antonio
Tariq Forbes, Travon Palmer, Deyje Brown, Tyler Missick, Rashard Brown, Romel Johnson, Elijah, Damarius, & Glenvino Jr. Moutlrie, Manoah Walkine, Ty Poyotte, Claynique McDonald, Marvinette Davis & ReShea Brown, Darriana & Clarissa Moultrie,
DAUGHTERS-IN-LAW: Marsha, Sonia, Denise, & Nicole Missick
SONS-IN-LAWS: Rev. Gregory Collie, Frank Houston Sr., Everette Munroe, & Michael Lewis Sr.
BROTHER-IN-LAWS: Evang. Samuel Simmons, Freeport, Grand Bahama, Henry Williams, Provodenciales Turks & Caicos, & Garnet Duncombe
SISTERS-IN-LAWS: Anita Missick, Mazilee Forbes, and Majorie Simmons of Freeport, Grand Bahama. Louise Williams of Provodenciales, Turks & Caicos & Enith Duncombe,
NIECES & NEPHEWS
Monica Delancey, Shirley[Errol] Holmes, Cassandra Gardiner, Adel Gibson, Ethelee[Everette]Hart, Edna Swan, Armeta Saunders, Evamae[Allan] Moxey, Brenda[Ashley] Cooper, Carol, Usilla, Lydia, Youlette, Barbara Missick, Vonita[Burton] Cleare, Mary Brown, Geneva[Oneal] Hall, Nancy[Nathan] Parker, Antione Hall, Linda[Henry] Romer, Raffletha Smith, Annie[Cleverson] Lightbourne, Helen Smith, Princess[Charlton] Gibson, Angela[Jerome] Francis, Katiemae[Wenzel]Deveaux, Edith Missick, Naomi Hamilton, Sylvia Campbell, Hazel[Evanis] Alfonzo, Beatrice Pierre, Shirlymae Pitter, Sheryl Bastian, Melanie Darren]Haston, Selma[Stephen] Moore, Sheena Missick, Judy Missick, Dorinda[Buster] Been, Janet Duncombe, Daphane Duncombe, Emily Forbes, Geraldine Nawvaroo, Pamela Forbes, Beulah[Derek] Hamilton, Blossom Simon.
John, Walter[Janice], Joel[Constance], Joshua, Charles, Jerome[Queenie], Wesley[Erma], Leroy[Cecilia], McDonald[Essie], Tony[Alice], Kevin[Millie], Calvin Jr[Joyce], Matthew[Valarie], Ervin[Verona], Eustace[Patrina], George[Viola], Felix, Dino, Mario, Daniel, Jason, Linville, Randy & Bert[Louana] Missick, Llwellyn Simmons, Elikindro[Yohanny] Fleurisma, Novelle Smith, Leon[Vivilent] Campbell, Terrance Hamilton, Adrian Gibson, Kevin Morris, Arthur Morris, Gordon, Welly, Derek, Delroy and Albert Williams of Provodenciales Turks & Caicos Island,, Benjamin[Cecilia], Arthur, Bradley, and Ian Forbes, Perry, Nelson[Christine], Bradford, Craig and Trevor Duncombe.
143 Great Grand nieces including, Lemelle Kemp, Tia Holmes, Lacrissa Swan, Sheronne Brown, Esther Hall, Della Rolle, Brenda Hall,
Rogette Swan, Erin Swan, Stacia Holmes
115 Great Grand Nephews, including, Barron Missick, Errol Missick, Tchychoisky Saunders, Valdez, Valrico, Valderon Cleare, Ron Lewis, Jerome Francis, Errol Holmes,
GOD-CHIILDREN: Ethelee Hart, Shenderlene Greene-Evans, Modesto Colebrooke, Wilfred Bastian, Everette & Judith
THE FIRST HOLINESS CHURCH OF GOD FAMILY: Rev. Lucille Woodside, Rev. Gordon Cooper, Rev. Maxine Darville, Min. Clarice Moss, Min. Eleanor Austin, Min. Thelma Bowleg, Rev. Ezekiel & Sis. Judy Thompson, Elder Rudolph Hanna, Min, Aaron Feaster, Min. Minera Riley, Min. Helen Smith, Deacon & Deaconess Gray, Deaconess Joyce Conliffe, Brenda Rolle & Family, Alfreda Sears & Family, Kendal & Keisha Lewis & Family, Bridgette Miller & Family, Kreva Taylor & Family, Coralee Deveaux & Family, Sabbie Poitier & Family, Tangie Bethel & Family, Veronica Burnett & Family, Emmaline Jones & Family, Nicole Balfour & Family, Evans, Paul Family, Smith Family, Stubbs Family, Thompson Family, Russell Family, Blanche Turner & Family, Jennie Pinder & Family, Missick Family
SPECIAL FRIENDS: Mr. & Mrs Arthur Brown, Mr. Edwin Ingraham, Mrs. Myrtis Deveaux and Family, Rev. Dr. LeRodney & Mrs. Rolle, Mr. Randolph Hanna and Family, , Bishop Wilbert & Mother Rolle, Bishop Shervin & Mother Dorothy Smith, Prophet & Mrs. Keith Rolle, Bishop Gregory & Sis. Minnis, Rev. Dr. J. Carl & Sis. Evangeline Rahming, Bishop Albert & Mother Karen Hepburn, Bishop Joseph & Mother Swan, Rev. Shelton & Mrs. Higgs, Rev. Steadman & Mrs, Knight, Bishop C. N. & Evangelist B. Williams, Mrs. Mary Dawkins & Family, Mrs. Helen Saunders & Family, Mrs. Pinder & Family, Rt. Hon, Hubert A. Ingraham, Prime Minister Commonwealth of the Bahamas, Bishop Hosea & Mother Cox, Bishop Simeon & Mrs. Hall, Rev. Dr. Ranford Patterson, President, Bahamas Christian Council, Rev. William & Sis. Pennerman, Rev. Dr. Perry & Mrs. Newton, Bishop Michael & Sis Ferguson, Apostle Quebell & Sis. Martin, Bishop Ross & Sis. Davis, Rev. Dr. Ornan & Mrs. Johnson, , Bishop Wilfred & Pastor Adderley, Bishop R.J & Mother Deleveaux, Bishop Salatiel & Mother Rolle, Rev. Richard & Sis Cynthia Gibbs, Rev. Rex & Sis Major, Rev. Shirley Smith & Family, Rev. & Min. McPhee, Rev. Charles & Mrs. Lewis, Rev. & Mrs. Kendal Capron, Mother Mary Wells & Family, Mother Marilyn Wallace & Family, Dr. Gloria Ageeb, Mr. & Mrs. Bowe[Bowes Pumping], Mrs. Helen Smith & Family, Mr. & Mrs Cornielius Gardiner, The Be Healed Revival Time Family, Mr. Sherman Smith, Hon. Sidney Collie & Family, Mr. & Mrs. Henry Thurston, Mr. & Mrs. Leland Lightbourne, Carlos Mackey
SPECIAL FRIENDS OVERSEAS:
Rev. Eustace & Sis. Clarke, of Miami, Florida, Rev. Emmanuel & Sis. Dean, Provodenciales, Turks & Caicos Islands, Rev. Wille Lee Wrisper Jr. South Bay, Florida, Mr & Mrs, Hodge, St. Croix, USA, Pastor Emmanuel & Sis Saint Gerard, of Haiti, Sis. Ethlyn Cox, of Freeport, Grand Bahama, Sis. Daphane Romer, of Indianna, Bishop Clifford & Mother Henfield of Dundas Town, Abaco, Miss Sherry of Missouri City, Texas, Essie Arthur & Family[Turks & Caicos Island], Louise Raymond of Atlanta, Georgia, Management & Staff of St. Lukes Hospital, & Jacobs Engineering/NASA JSC, Houston, Texas.
OTHER RELATIVES & FRIENDS;
The Bodie Family, Stockdale Family, Johnson Family, Thurston Family, Cambridge Family, Poitier Family, Williams Family, Bowe Family, Godfrey Family, Armbrister Family, Ferguson Family, Major Family, Mackey Family, Adderley Family, Taylor Family, King Family, Ferguson Family, Coakley Family, Henfield Family, Wells Family, Newbold Family, Ethelyn Johnson & Family, Higgs Family, Mitchell Family, Hopeful Hanna & Family, Beatrice Dievieull & Family, Moxey Family, Greene Family, Ms.Leen Brice & Family, Cedric Rolle & Family of Freeport, Grand Bahama, Walkine Family of Freeport, Grand Bahama, Austin Family, Sandee Ferguson & Family, McKenzie Family, Sean & Nadine Minns, Mr. & Mrs. Emizarene Charlot, LaFrance Gustave, Joseph Pierre-Louis, Wilfrid Flurinord, Ceus Enguere, Schella Jean-Louis, Ticette Jean-Louis, Theresa Brown, Lovely Forbes, Geneva Morley, Janet Brown, Mrs. Regina Saunders & Family, Mr. & Mrs. Battiata & Family, Greg Sherman, FNM Bamboo Town Branch, Staff Oncology Clinic PMH, Staff Male Medical II, Management Team/ Human Resources Department, RBPF & HMP, ScotiaTrust Family, The National Insurance Board, Kentucky Fried Chicken, One and Only Ocean Club, Missick Bus Service, R & M Trucking, The Bamboo Town Community, The Engeleston Community, & others too numerous to mention.
Friends may pay their last respects at First Holiness Church of God, #18 First Holiness Way, Bamboo Town, on Friday from 3:30 p.m. until Saturday at 6:00 p.m. & on Sunday at the church from 10:00 a.m. until service time.
A memorial service for Bishop Edward Missick, will be held at First Holiness Church, Bamboo Town on Friday 16th September, 2011 at 7:30 p.m. Officiating will be Rev. Ranford Patterson, President of The Bahamas Christian Council.
Birthdays and anniversaries are always appropriate occasions for reflection and with the country's 38th birthday a little over two weeks away, this is the perfect time for Bahamians to reflect and objectively consider how the country is doing based upon the original concepts as to the direction and manner in which it wants to move, says Bishop Neil Ellis, chairman of the Full Gospel Baptist Fellowship of Churches of The Bahamas.
That reflection, he says, should specifically take the direction as to what extent the citizenry of a free country moving forward, upward and onward, and no less importantly, to what extent they are doing so together.† Bishop Ellis's remarks were made during his Fourth Annual State of Affairs Address .
Bishop Ellis, who is also the senior pastor at Mount Tabor Full Gospel Baptist Church, reminded his members that at the stroke of midnight on July 10, 1973 a new nation -- the Commonwealth of The Bahamas -- was born, and of the jubilance, exuberance and expectations that permeated the air among the thousands of people that had gathered at Clifford Park to witness the lowering of the Union Jack and raising of the Bahamian flag.† And that in a little over two weeks, the country will celebrate 38 years as a free and sovereign nation, mastering its own fate, and charting its own course.
He told his members that an independent Bahamas was "birthed" on the premise of certain core values -- who we are, how we saw ourselves and where we as a people wanted to go. To add a sense of physical reality to those values, he said specific tangible symbols were identified as being national: The flag was colored aquamarine, gold and black, reflecting that their part of God's kingdom has an abundance of beautiful waters, limitless sunshine and all the possibilities that facilitate the strength of the people regardless of race, represented by the black in the flag.
Bishop Ellis said the basic values of a free and independent Bahamas were further reinforced by the selection of the lignum vitae as the national tree and the blue marlin as the national fish.† In each instance, he says values are compellingly clear.
"In the case of our national tree, it is regal in appearance, but also hard, useful and known to have healing properties.† In the case of our national fish, it is not only beautiful, but also displays incredible strength with the ability to leap high, swim long distances and dive deep.† A national anthem which encourages us to lift up our heads; a national motto which says so very much in spite of its brevity -- forward, upward, onward, together.
"These words speak to the direction and spirit in which our nation should be moving.† Four words, but fundamentally only two themes -- movement and unity, the lyrics of our national anthem make it clear that the upward is to a higher, loftier goal and the destination is specifically defined as a place where we will meet our God.† Furthermore, the preamble of our constitution eliminates uncertainty by affirming that our God is the God of the Christian faith."
The religious leader also said that The Bahamas is a country in serious need of change as it is not moving forward, upward or onward at an acceptable and sustainable pace.† And where such a movement is taking place, it is not happening with a desirable degree of togetherness was the consensus Bishop Ellis found during a meeting he was a part of a few months ago, charged with assessing the extent to which the group was satisfied that the people were moving forward, upward and onward and to identify a process for positive change.
The group surmised that the country was disjointed with deeply fragmented people and that the reality showed itself in many ways ranging from the murder rate that stands at 60 and the struggle to sustain a sense of family.† He said it is evident in the fact that the standard of living of the average citizen is in decline and that political affiliations over the years have done more to divide than unite the country.
"There appears to be an acceptance that partisan politics has made us too much of a tribalistic people," said Bishop Ellis. "This includes too wide an acceptance of the view that for you who are not wearing the colors that I'm wearing, or supporting the group that I am supporting, then I am entitled to do everything within my power to stop you from making progress or getting ahead in this country.† This has even affected families, and it is time for it to stop.† This is simply destructive for us all."
Bishop Ellis said that even though each citizen is entitled to a philosophical and ideological belief, it would appear vital that people demand that the country's political leaders make a greater and more conscious effort at finding ways to do more things is in the national interest.
Togetherness, unity and oneness he says, must be a major national rally cry.† And that the most fundamental concepts of a civilized society rest on the notion of strong, striving families, and that no nation can be deemed strong where the family structure is weak or non-existent.
"Nowadays, we are hardly our brother's keeper.† We have become a dogmatic people focused on getting ahead at any cost. I am of the view that the unprecedented and relentless rise in crime is being fueled by greed, covetousness and selfishness. God expects us to take care of and look after one another.† Instead, we steal, rob, rape, ostracize, scandalize and murder our brother for selfish gain. The underlying factors of this deepening societal mayhem is a nation that is slowly losing its males to gang wars, drugs, alcohol, sickness and incarceration, and too many of its females to prostitution, teenage pregnancy and diseases."
Bishop Ellis says there may be many arguments that pre-suppose why the family units are as they are and why the people have become fragmented, but he says the underlining reality is that Bahamians have strayed from grace and the constitutional expressions of their forefathers who understood from the very beginning that even in its embryonic stage, that if The Bahamas is to move forward as a nation, recognition and acknowledgment of the supremacy of God and people's inherent spiritual values could not be ignored.
He told his members that somehow, somewhere along the way, Bahamians have become a nation of people with intense rivalries that lack compassion and respect for each other, each other's property and the rule of law.† And as a result, personal and public safety continue to deteriorate in the country with The Bahamas teetering on the brink of lawlessness, with 60 murders recorded up to the sixth month of the year.
If Bahamians are to prepare the next generation to be morally conscious, culturally responsible, nationally patriotic and globally focused as the country endeavors to move forward, upward and onward together, he says the minds of the citizens must be transformed.
But he says it is evident that the socio-economic conditions of far too many Bahamians do not seem to be improving, and still far too many working poor that live paycheck to paycheck which he says is a direct result of mismanagement of their funds.† Bishop Ellis says this breeds poverty as well as family instability.
He said there are far too many people that simply do not have enough and cannot seem to earn enough to make ends meet.† He said it is this growing segment of society that is becoming more frustrated and in some instances, angry with those people that appear to have more than them.
"While this may be a question of immorality or covetousness, could it be that this constant state of not enough and the frustration it produces is being transferred to our children that act out in school or commit acts of violence?† What about the unemployed or those that simply need a hand up?† What are we doing as a nation to help bridge the gap between the middle class and the working poor?"
Bishop Ellis told his members that proper responses to those questions required a transformation of the mind and a movement of the people from seeing the government and the corporate community as the central authority, to seeing God as the ultimate authority.
The religious leader said tomorrow's another day and that the hope that tomorrow can and will be better than today begins with the man in the mirror committing himself to becoming the change he wishes to see. That act over which he says everyone has control will allow small groups to develop programs and introduce initiatives that build the social capital of the larger society that appeal to the segment of persons who feel displaced and uncertain about their future and that of their family.
Bishop Ellis encouraged the practice of empathy and compassion toward each other.† He said life must be made simple again, and that people should rekindle the flames of love, care and concern for others, consistent with prayer.
A year ago, Sherman "Tank" Williams was preparing for the biggest fight of a long career. His opponent for a West Virginia ring was none other than the former multiple world heavyweight champion Evander Holyfield.
The bout occurred in January of this year and Williams had his finest moment in the ring. For three full rounds, he had his way with Holyfield. By the end of the third, Holyfield was a very frustrated man, with a small cut above the left eye. The cut did not appear to be a factor but Holyfield obviously knew he was in for a long night and probably could have been stopped.
His corner called the referee over just before the start of the fourth and indicated that Holyfield could not continue. The referee made a decision that would forever impact the career of the Bahamian heavyweight. Instead of directing Holyfield to continue or risk a technical knockout defeat, the referee stopped the fight and ruled it officially a no contest.
It was a wonderful showing for Williams but he has not been able to capitalize. Here we are in December and Williams has not fought since Holyfield. He is at the crossroads of his career.
Which direction should he take in 2012?
Well, the Bahamas Boxing Commission's recent release of the country's official ratings offers Williams a bit of a clout. He has been declared the Bahamas heavyweight champion. Perhaps he will decide to use The Bahamas as his base for the remainder of his career.
He needs a few fights under his belt in order to bring his market value to the point whereby he can get a shot at another pivotal bout. Bahamian Sons Promotion works with Williams.
Eight years ago, he launched what I consider to be part II of his career in a bout at the Kendal Isaacs Gymnasium. The show was promoted by Bahamian Sons and Williams endeared himself to local boxing fans with a knockout of Miguel Otera. His career kind of took off.
In April of 2007, he returned to The Bahamas and stopped Wade West on the ESPN-covered show at Clifford Park. His popularity rose.
When he met and did so well against Holyfield, his stock went up further in this country. He is our boxing hero, our champion.
He has been shooting at big purse fights. That's understandable, but now, Williams should relate to the present circumstances he faces and recognize that more than anything else his career will only get another jump-start with ring appearances.
Hopefully he will come to that conclusion and work towards getting some bouts at home. I believe that's the best way to resurrect his career (34-11-2-1).
Williams has been a valiant sports ambassador for this nation. He will be 40 in September of next year. This is the last portion of the competitive boxing journey for him, no doubt.
With the right approach he can close out his career on a good note.
Best wishes to you, Tank.
oTo respond to this column, kindly contact Fred Sturrup at email@example.com.
The Bahamas Boxing Commission will stage a hall of fame induction ceremony later this year. Chairman Alvin Sargent has confirmed on behalf of the commission that another hall of fame focus is due.
"The event, when established, was designed to occur every two years and we of the present administration are following in line with tradition. We have December in mind, but the actual date will be officially announced to the nation later," Sargent informed.
The Boxing Hall of Fame program began back in 2009 under the chairmanship of Pat Strachan. The three front-line professional boxers in the history of the country were saluted that first year. The inductees were Everette 'Elisha Obed' Ferguson, William 'Yama Bahama' Butler and Gomeo Brennan.
Obed remains the only Bahamian to hold an authentic world championship (junior middleweight). Bahama was first prime time sports star (welter/middleweight) from The Bahamas. During the 1950s and early 1960s, he was the darling of the famous location for boxing events, Madison Square Garden in New York.
Bahama was a regular during the high-profiled Friday night shows that were televised to the world. Brennan was the trailblazer in another way. He was the first Bahamian to win a prominent international title. He twice captured the Commonwealth (British Empire) Boxing Championship in the middleweight division during the 1960s.
In 2011, Bertram 'Bert Perry' Perigord and Wilfred 'Battling' Douglas were enshrined in The Bahamas' Boxing Hall of Fame. Perigord is the noted former multiple heavyweight champion and one the founders of the amateur program in the country. Douglas was one of the marquee performers of the 1950s and early 1960s on the local scene.
The ceremony for this year's induction will take place at the Flamingo Gardens Community Complex, where the commission's office is located. The list of nominees the commission's panel will select from includes Clifford 'Sugar Cliff' Francis, Wendell Newton, Leonard 'Boston Blackie' Miller, Ray Minus Jr., Vogel 'Bobo' Reckley, Cleveland 'KO' Parris, Roy Armbrister, boxing administrator/promoter Charlie Major Sr., administrator/promoter Wilfred Coakley, Sammie Isaacs and George Knowles.
A requirement for consideration is at least five years of official retirement.
o To respond to this column, kindly contact Fred Sturrup at firstname.lastname@example.org
Funeral Service for the late Brenda Cornish, 50, of Abaco, will be held on Saturday December 24th , 2011 at 10:00 am at Change Ministries International ; Murphy Town Abaco. Officiating will be Pastor Samuel Cornish, assisted by Bishop Clifford Henfield. Interment will follow in Dundas Town Cemetery.
Loving and Precious Memories live on in the hearts of her Husband: George Cornish, Sr.; Children: Corrinne, Georgia, and George, Jr. Cornish; Siblings: Beatrice (Clement) Charlton-Williams, Mary (Audley) Roberts, Dale (Paulette) Mills, Silbert (Dolly) Mills, Julia Mills, Bertlyn (Clint) Linden, Bertram, Jr. (Willann) Mills, and Johnny Bertram; Brothers and Sisters In Law: Livingstone (Patrici ...
Funeral service for Brian Gilbert Roker, 56 yrs., a resident of Skyline Lakes, who died on 27th December, 2011, will be held at Evangelistic Pentecostal Church, Garden Hills, on Saturday at 11:00 a.m. Officiating will be Rev. Stanley Seymour Sr. Interment follows in St. Agnes Cemetery, Nassau Street.
- Genre : Action, Crime, Drama, Thriller
- Rating : C - 18yrs and Older
Three unconnected Brooklyn cops wind up at the same deadly location after enduring vastly different career paths....
A man has been jailed for 60 days for keeping a gun a passenger left behind on his bus.
Police arrested Stephen Symonette, 45, of Golden Gates at the Blue Hill Road Farmer's Market on February 9, 2011 when they found a .357 pistol and 14 rounds of ammunition under the driver's seat of his jitney.
Symonette pleaded guilty to charges of possession of an unlicensed firearm and ammunition when he appeared before Gun Court Magistrate Joyann Ferguson-Pratt for the start of his trial on July 25.
Yesterday, his lawyer Michael Kemp begged the court to be lenient in sentencing. Kemp said Symonette had made a mistake by deciding to keep the firearm for his protection on the "rugged route" he drives on.
Kemp told the court that Symonette kept $500 to $600 on him daily and he was afraid of being robbed. He urged the court to impose a steep fine instead of a prison sentence
Ferguson-Pratt said, "One of the principles of sentencing is reinforcing community held values by denouncing unlawful conduct. ... I cannot condone the posture that if one finds a gun then one must keep a gun without lawful authority. The court stands firm and resolute that is not the way to go."
Ferguson-Pratt said she considered Symonette's guilty plea, that it was his first infraction with the law and that he was gainfully employed at the time of his arrest.
She warned Symonette that he would spend an additional 12 months in prison if he does not pay a $7,000 fine before the conclusion of his 60-day sentence.
Inspector Clifford Daxon was the prosecutor.