The Grenville House apartment building at No 1, 1 Magazine Gap Road is home to Tung Chee-hwa as many who have seen his black limo swinging into the driveway will be aware. It is also next to a rock-face undergoing extensive repair. The maintenance of the slope is taking some time to be completed. From behind the tarpaulin and bamboo scaffolding, a host of mysterious hammerings and drillings is emanating, but as yet, nothing has been unveiled. Prior to the work, the rock-face was a harmless looking piece of, well, rock. Residents nearby have now begun to wonder. Just what is going on behind there? Bemused passers-by put their heads together and decided that Chief Executive Tung was finally taking a stance - that he had decided time was running out. He was about to immortalise himself as the first chief exec of Hong Kong - outside his home at the base of the Peak. (Or maybe he's just sick of waiting for Madame Tussaud's to create a waxwork of his well-known frame). The outcome? Mount Rushmore Mark II, or, more precisely, Mount Rushour. Of course, residents may just have vivid imaginations, but we have taken it upon ourselves (see main picture) to give readers a glimpse into what could, hypothetically speaking, be going on behind there. Could the faces of Tung, Tsang, Leung and - in breaking with (male) tradition - Ip, be staring out at the masses instead? Just a thought . . . HELLO, YOU'VE GOT MAIL Spam is a pain. No doubt about it. But the Nigerian scammer-spammers you may have had the displeasure of being contacted by really have finely-tuned harassment skills. Not only do the e-mails arrive in our inboxes, but just last week, one of the Nigerian e-mailers called ahead of it arriving: 'Read your eekjlkjjhail! I am from Nigeria!' 'What? I can't understand you.' 'Read it! Read your e-mail!' 'Oh. And you are?' Clunk. Scary stuff. For a minute there, we were worried he was an angry reader warning us that a nasty package from West Africa was about to arrive - in the old fashioned kind of mail. Now it has been revealed that these 'I need your help in a matter that will be of mutual benefit' fraudsters are the worst around, with the US Federal Trade Commission quoted in a newspaper this week as saying the spammers had reached 'epidemic proportions'. The story goes on to say they are related to crime cells, which have stolen millions from western banks, infiltrating them to gather information about clients. The latest letter of this sort to arrive via e-mail here is from a Frank Miller, who works at Gulf Bank Nigeria. 'Mr Miller' is looking for a foreign partner. He says he has found, through his job as chief accountant, US$21.5 million from the account of a man killed in an ADC Airlines crash in 1998 - Michael Osterkamp. Just for the record, there was no ADC Airlines crash in 1998, according to its official Web site. There were crashes in 1994, 1995, 1996 and 1997. All in all, 144 people were killed. Mr Miller, by comparison, seems quite harmless. Whether you think he's a scammer or not, one piece of advice: ADC Airlines is not the only way to fly. SPOT THE DIFFERENCE Got your glasses? Test your eyes with these two photographs. One of these men is Tim Freshwater, Hong Kong-based chairman of corporate finance (Asia) with Goldman Sachs. The other is recently resigned Ahold chief financial officer Michael Meurs, a man who left the Dutch company last week along with the chief executive after the grocery company said it had mis-stated earnings by more than US$500 million. They have nothing in common. Except that they have an uncanny resemblance to each other. Can't guess who is whom? Considering they're both using their hands close to their faces and their glasses have what seem to be exactly the same rims, we don't blame you. But for the record, the one headed for trouble is on the right. The one heading up Goldmans is on the left. Now which one would you rather be?