Title: Guyana chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00010
 Material Information
Title: Guyana chronicle
Alternate Title: Sunday chronicle
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 45 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Guyana National Newspaper Ltd.,
Guyana National Newspaper Ltd.
Place of Publication: Georgetown Guyana
Publication Date: March 20, 2005
Copyright Date: 2005
Frequency: daily[nov. 21, 1983-]
daily (except monday)[ former dec. 1, 1975-nov. 30, 1983]
daily
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Georgetown (Guyana)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: Guyana
Guyana -- Georgetown
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1 (Dec. 1, 1975)-
Numbering Peculiarities: Publication suspended: Oct. 12-24, 1983.
General Note: Sunday ed. published as: Sunday chronicle.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00088915
Volume ID: VID00010
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 29013105
lccn - sn 93049190
 Related Items
Preceded by: Guyana graphic

Full Text

The Chronicle is at http:/lwww.guyanachronicle.com


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These exquisitely turned urns speak to the quality and variety of the items on show at the trade fair, arguably the largest out of India, now
on at the National Exhibition Centre at Sophia in Georgetown. Standing with an urn each in their hands are Shalini (left) and Shimmi (right),
both members of the visiting trade team. The two others are Kavita (left) and Dylcia, Guyanese both. (Photo by Cullen Bess-Nelson)


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2 SUNDAY CHRONICLE March 20, 2005


CLOSE WATCH ON




FLOOD RECOVERY




PACKAGE


A CLOSE watch will
be mounted on the
$2.8B package the
government has
crafted to help communities
and key sectors recover from
the disastrous January
floods, President Bharrat
Jagdeo has indicated.
Outside of the short-term
measures in the package he un-
veiled at a press briefing Friday,
Mr. Jagdeo said his government
was looking to the international
community for more than $6B
(US$30M) to fully restore
drainage and irrigation, roads,
schools and health facilities.
"My government is cur-


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rently in discussion with aid
agencies and financial institu-
tions either for the provision of
additional resources through
grant or soft loans and/or to re-
formulate projects that have al-
ready been approved by these
institutions", he said.
"We hope that favourable
consideration will be given as
our nation seeks to recover from
its worst natural disaster."
He announced that a Recov-
ery Planning and Implementa-
tion Secretariat staffed by a tech-
nical team and representatives
from each of the affected sectors
will oversee implementation of
the package. (See details on cen-
tre).
The Auditor General's
Department will also be in-
volved from the beginning in
implementing the scheme, he
assured.


He said no assessment
was needed for the across-
the-board payout of $700M
($10,000 each) to affected
households.
But assistance for crops,
livestock, fisheries and small
businesses assistance will re-
quire "detailed assessments veri-
fled by a public process", the
President said.
"I want to emphasise that
neither my government nor I has
authorised anyone or any
organisation to do any assess-
ments for the purpose of assis-
tance in the above mentioned
sectors."
He said that over the next
week authorised officers work-
ing, where possible, with the
Neighborhood Democratic
Councils (NDCs) and the three
affected regions will conduct
this assessment.


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"This assistance will be in
cash and kind. I expect this ex-
ercise to be completed soon so
as to allow the assistance to
flow to beneficiaries early in the
new month", he said.
The President said produc-
tion has to be urgently resumed
in crops, fisheries and livestock
and small businesses as "these
sectors provide livelihoods to
many of our residents and also
contribute to the growth of our
economy."
The assistance will be in
cash or kind seeds, fertilisers,
pesticides and livestock and ma-
chinery and equipment for small
business, he said.
He stressed that the assis-
tance will be delivered only af-
ter a detailed assessment and
the sum allocated for this is
$700M (US$3.5M).
Banks and other credit pro-
viding financial institutions
have agreed to help affected per-
sons and businesses, Mr. Jagdeo
reported.

:-zn A A- tI













BRAHMA MARIS


He said this too will be
done case by case and urged cli-
ents to contact their loan offic-
ers.

The form of assistance
will come from a menu which
includes:

waiver of penalty fees
moratorium on interest
and/or principal for a limited
time
restructuring of the credit
through interest rate reduction
cancellation of interest
payment for a limited period in
exceptional circumstances only
provision of interest free
loans to cover principal and in-
terest of existing obligations for
a limited period
provision of new credit at
special interest rates

He said the Central Bank
will take appropriate action,
within the regulatory frame-
work, to cover the provision of
the relief to the affected borrow-
ers by the licensed financial in-
stitutions.
The January floods
spawned by the heaviest rains
in more than 100 years forced
the government to declare disas-
ter zones in Regions Three
(West Demerara/Essequibo Is-
lands), Four (Demerara/
Mahaica) and Five (Mahaica/
Berbice).
The East Coast
Demerara was the hardest hit
with many villages remain-
ing under water for more
than a month.


Dr. J. F. Evertsz
Dermatology (Skin Specialist)


L I W I lbi uyno arhl 22


Clinics will be held on those
days at Mercy Hospital.


Sophia

residents

begin

payments

for power

supply

RESIDENTS of
RSophia,
Greater
Georgetown
yesterday made their first
contributions to the
Government of Guyana/
Unserved Areas
Electrification
Programme (UAEP).
Prime Minister
Samuel Hinds visited the
Sophia Health Centre
where the payments
were being made.
About 6,000
households in the Sophia
Housing Scheme, Cummings
Lodge and Cummings Park
are to benefit from the
UAEP.
At least 50 per cent of
the households in each
community have up to May
20 to make their $10,000
contribution to the
programme for work to
begin.
Once work begins,
residents who do not join
the programme now, will be
able to make their
contribution during the next
three years to be added to
the network.
The Prime Minister
toured the area to
encourage residents to
come out and support the
exercise. Representatives
from Guyana Power and
Light Inc (GPL) are also
collecting payments and
installments at the
company's Main and
Middle streets offices in
Georgetown.
The US$23.5M UAEP
will benefit more than
30,000 households in low-
income areas.
In addition, the
government has allocated
$300M to help GPL
supply electricity to
households that fall
outside the UAEP.
The company's
generating capacity will
also be increased,
improving the quality and
reliability of electricity
supply, with the
installation of 60-65
megawatts of new
electricity generating
units. (GOVERNMENT
INFORMATION
AGENCY)


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SUNDAY -CHRONICt i4.n~rl2Q4QQ5


lnlitr 1,ill'iun l it "I, ,i I ,1". ,,, .. 'Lln. '. ,I
\ il I .I... .. ,.l Ih ,. C '.. i l'lll l i l l I . 1 .I lil il l. ,,_ r',,- i > .ill .-
I -,t _I'i i lIt ,u . h '111114 1 .ill ',
.- accouiinodaie visitors inlercsLted
.k.' in overnight tours.
A trained caretaker is at the
guesthouse. Ms Nathoo told the
agency during a visit to the park
last week.
S Others on the site check
were Chairman of the Kaieteur
National Park Board, Mr
Shyam Nokta, Mr Lakeram
Roopnarine, Secretary/Accoun-
tant of the commission, Ms
Jonghyon Shin, a United Na-
tions volunteer attached to the
National Parks Commission and
Mr Linton Butters, a senior of-
ficer with the Guyana Geology
and Mines Commission.












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PARK MONITORING: Linton Butters, Senior Officer of the Guyana Geology and Mines Commission inspecting a mining
site 10 miles from the Kaieteur Falls. (GINA PHOTO)


The park currently attracts
an estimated 2,400 visitors an-
nually and Nokta expects that
improvements could see this
rise to 3,000 this year.
He told GINA that
overnight and extended tours
will allow visitors to explore
more of the beautiful
landscape and biodiversity of
the park.
He explained that improve-
ment plans for the park include
a souvenir shop at which resi-
dents of Chenapau and Menzies


exists for the

SJIkl iat


Landing can offer craft items for
sale.
He said the eco-lodges and
other amenities are being ex-
plored.
The team identified poten-
tial sites within the park for a
multi-purpose building and
GINA said better signs are to be
placed on the trails which will
also be maintained.
A monitoring station is to
be built at Tukeit Landing, the
agency said.
The commission is discuss-




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ing with the Police Force plans
for a permanent police presence
at the park to deter illegal activi-
ties, it reported.
The body is also looking at
employing another warden to
cater for large groups of visi-
tors.
Nokta assured that the in-
tegrity of Kaieteur will not be
undermined by the activities in-
tended to enhance the park.


He said all buildings will
be well away from the water-
fall to prevent any imbalance
in the fragile eco-system.



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MINISTRY OF LABOUR, HUMAN
SERVICES AND SOCIAL SECURITY
Tender for the provision of Breakfast and Dinner to the
Night Shelter.
Tenders are invited for the provision of Breakfast and Dinner to
the Night Shelter.
Tenders must be enclosed in sealed envelopes bearing no
identity of the tenderer on the outside the envelopes should
be clearly marked supply of Breakfast and/or Dinner to the
Night Shelter at the top left-hand corner.
Valid certificate of compliance from the Commissioner
General, Guyana Revenue Authority (GRA) and Certificate of
National Insurance must be submitted with each tender.
Tenders must be addressed to:
The Chairman
Ministerial Tender Board
Ministry of Labour, Human Services and Social Security
1 Water and Cornhill Streets
Georgetown.
And deposited in the Tender Box located in the Office of the
Secretary to the Permanent Secretary at the above address
no later than Tuesday 29th March, 2005.


TREVOR THOMAS,
Permanent Secretary


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE March 20, 2005 5


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Applications are invited from suitably
qualified persons for appointment to the
vacant position of Occupational Safety and
Health Officer.
JOB SUMMARY:
The incumbent will be required to develop
and promote good Occupational Safety and
Health Programmes and Practices
throughout the Board's operating areas,
JOB REQUIREMENT
a. Diploma in Occupational Safety & Health
from the University of Guyana or
equivalent qualification.
b. At least three (3) years experience in
related field.
c. Knowledge of Occupational Safety and
Health Legislation.
Salary: Negotiable
besentonorbeforeApril 15,2005
Applications must be sent to:
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Kingston, Georgetown
.ONLY SUITABLE APPLICATIONS WILL
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AgeL 17 30 years

Send applications to: General Nursing Council
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Georgetown
P.O. Box 10956
Closing date for applications: April 8, 2005


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The Guyana Forestry Commission (GFC) in
collaboration with the Guyana National Bureau
of Standards (GNBS) cordially invites all
Sawmillers, Lumber Dealers and Furniture
Manufacturers to a half day symposium on:

"STANDARDS AND QUALITY
IN THE LUMBER SECTOR"
at Cheddi Jagan Research Centre,
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on Tuesday 22nd March 2005 at 09:OOH.
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6 SUNDAY CHRONICLE March 20, 2005


Editorial)



CRICKET'S



DARK TIME


WHATEVER the decision of Brian Lara or the final
shape of the West Indies cricket team for the
First Test against South Africa in Georgetown
at month end, the Board has clearly further tarnished its
reputation by its inept handling of the whole episode
surrounding the seven players holding personal
contracts with Cable and Wireless.
After bowing to pressures from current sponsor
Digicel the Irish telecommunications giant competing
with Britain's Cable and Wireless for markets in the
Caribbean to exclude Lara, Ramnaresh Sarwan and
five others with personal C&W contracts, the WICB was
to further complicate matters.
It has made a bad situation worse by resorting to an
old tactic, rooted in our colonial history, of divide and rule.
How else to view the very perplexing decision to give
approval on Friday for Lara to make himself available
for selection yesterday, but to keep the door shut against
the six other players with C&W contracts? Lara, in turn,


requested 24 hours to give his momentous decision that
may be known by the time you read this.
When did the Board really wake up to the fact that it
was okay to allow Lara to make himself available for
selection but not the others? It cannot be, as its spin
doctors were seeking to have us believe as of Friday,
that the difference resided in variations between Lara's
C&W contract and those of the six other players.
Particularly, if we are to accept, as reported yesterday,
that Lara had entered into his contract "with the
constructive knowledge and blessing" of the WICB.
"Constructive knowledge" of the WICB? Assuming the
truth of this claim, which has come at the eleventh hour
in a controversy that has been in the public domain for
weeks, why was Lara excluded from possible selection
in the first place, along with the six other players?
There is clearly much more in the WICB mortar than
the "pestle" to which Digicel is objecting and using to
torment its rival, C&W, much to the agony of West Indian
people over the future of our cricket, the sport so deeply
embedded in our social history.
Writing this viewpoint before knowing whether or not
Lara had decided to make himself available for selection,
it is, nevertheless, safe to assume that it would have
been very agonising for him to break ranks with the six
other players and, at the same time, hope to be
appointed captain for the coming series against South
Africa.
There is a related problem, and it concerns current
vice-captain, Shivnarine Chanderpaul. Would he be
prepared to take on the burden of captaincy of an
evidently weaker team without Lara and some of the
other six players, should the internationally renowned
star batsman turn down the offer to make himself
available for selection?


It is a very difficult moment for both Lara and
Chanderpaul. It is a sad day for West Indies cricket.
Digicel and C&W have succeeded, in their battle for
markets, to create unprecedented agony for cricket lovers
across our region. And our governments seem
incapable to come forward with an enlightened and
courageous collective response.
The only new and significant initiative in this whole
sordid episode involving the WICB, Digicel, .C&W and
the West Indies Players Association, came just a few
days ago from C L Financial, the Port-of-Spain-based
Caribbean conglomerate, to buy out Digicel's US$20
million sponsorship deal with WICB, as well as the
disputed seven personal contracts with C&W.
Of course, the two foreign telecommunications giants
have no interest in handing over business to indigenous,
Caribbean sponsorship. This is the dark time for West
Indies cricket.


CHRONICLE


Editor-in-Chief: Sharief Khan
Sunday Editor: Michelle Nurse
Editorial: 227-5216; 227-5204; 22-63243-9
Sports: 225-7174
After hours 226-3243-9
Fax: 227-5208
The Chronicle is at www.guyanachronicle.com
e-mail address sundayeditor@guyanachronicle.com
Lama Avenue, Bel Air Park, Georgetown, Guyana.


CHALLENGES AND RESPONSES


Policing, judiciary and floods burden


THERE has been some
encouraging news this past
week in relation to the fight
against criminality and
efforts to improve the
performance of the judiciary
to ensure efficient delivery of
judgements.
But there was also some
very bad news, not altogether
unexpected, from an assessment
by a United Nations team of
experts of the horrendous cost
to Guyana of the worst floods
in living memory.
First, the good news on
the police and judicial fronts,
as well as a related challenge
from the Customs Anti-
Narcotics Unit (CANU) to
serious allegations in a report
earlier this month by the
United States Bureau for
International Narcotics and
Law Enforcement Affairs.
POLICING: Coming out
of the recently concluded
annual conference of the
Guyana Police Force,
Commissioner Winston Felix
has been projecting a mood
of optimism in the Force's
commitment and capacity to
more effectively combat
serious crimes as well as
tackling spreading
lawlessness in traffic
offences.
Although little has so far
been made public, the
Commissioner has let it be
known that a special task force
of his experienced colleagues
was .being established to
formulate a new "strategic plan"
for action.
We have become
accustomed, across the
Caribbean Community, to
hearing from governments and
institutions about "strategic"
plans.
It ,i .to b.e. hped that what
unfolds from the GPF's new
"strategic plan" does reflect, the


sooner the better, some new,
creative initiatives to combat
violent crimes, narco-trafficking,
gun-running, money laundering
and the comparatively new
phenomenon of kidnapping a
crime that is causing immense
horrors across nearby Trinidad
and Tobago.
Commissioner Felix has
raised the bar in preparation
for the launch of the Force's
new thrust against the
criminals, especially against


the narco-trafficking and gun-
running networks and armed
warring gangs. It is to be
assumed that he would seek
to learn what approaches to
adopt, or avoid, that have
resulted from earlier meetings
of the Association of
Caribbean Commissioners of
Police (ACCP). Or, from
CARICOM's Task Force on
Crime and Security.
An opportunity for critical
assessments of regional
approaches in battling serious
crimes, and also the deficiencies
in networking cooperation with
extra-regional agencies,
especially from the U.S.A., to
combat drug trafficking and
corruption, should be
forthcoming at the annual
general fieting'of. the ACCP
scheduled for St. Croix from


May 18-24.

CANU'S CHALLENGE
In the meanwhile, the
U.S. Drug Enforcemeni
Administration (USDEA) has
a moral obligation to respond
to the challenge from CANL
to provide evidence of the
very serious allegations made
about corruption in its
operations.
This becomes all the more
relevant in view of an earlier
claim at the highest level o!
government about the failure by
the U.S. authorities to share
information about the allege
corruption within CANU anc
the Police Force.
What is the point of bilateral
cooperation in the fight against
narco-trafficking and related
crimes if the big and powerful
fail to offer, on a confidential
need-to-know basis, specific
information they claim tc
possess of corrupt officials ir
CANU and the GPF?
Worse, to behave as ...
if corruption in law
enforcing agencies is a
peculiarity of Guyanese
officials, or their
counterparts in
CARICOM, when it is
a serious problem .1
located in the belly of
the biggest consumer of V
illegal drugs U.S.A.!
This is not to
rationalise corruption
among Guyanese and
other CARICOM law
enforcing officials. It is
to emphasise the urgency o
honest, practical forms o
bilateral cooperation.
JUSTICE: Retiring
Chancellor of the Judiciary
Desiree Bernard, in bidding
farewell as she prepares to
assume her new role as
judge of the Caribbean Cour
of Justice (CCJ), made it


focal point to stress her
concern over the heavy
"backlog" of cases awaiting
judgements, some as long as
three and four years.
Justice Bernard, who has
had a virtual meteoric rise, over
a seven-year period from a
Court of Appeal Judge in 1994
to Chancellor in May 2001, has
shared her own discomfort over
a problem that affects a whole
host of people the piles and
piles of cases clogging the court
system.
More than those affected
would readily identify with her
contention that "justice delayed
is justice denied". It is a problem
that her successor most likely
current Chief Justice Carl Singh
- a new Chief Justice and the
now full complement of judges
will have to address with
priority.

CHANCELLOR'S APPEAL
Bernard's appeal for


Commissioner Winston Felix
f "middle management" resources
f should receive the required
response from the Bharrat
g Jagdco administration that
, resulted in the positive
g development of resolving an old
o problem of shortage of judges
a that had contributed to the
t 'n 'oItriltain o'f'.ease's.waiting
a judgements.


It would not. however,
have escaped public attention
that Justice Bernard also
stressed the importance for
improvement in the quality
of justice by appealing to
judges and magistrates to
work even harder in helping
to restore confidence in the
judiciary.
FLOODS BURDEN:
Guyana has long been a
CARICOM partner state
with, it seems, more than its


fair share of socio-economic
and political problems. But
nothing would have prepared
its government, political
parties, business sector and
civil society organizations for
the scale of the disaster from
the floods that came with
unprecedented rains.
Now we have learnt of a
preliminary report, submitted
by a team of experts of the UN
Economic Commission for
Latin America and the
Caribbean (ECLAC), that
Guyana is facing the enormous
challenge of an estimated loss
of some US$465 million (or
Guy$93 billion) from the
floods that had so severely
traumatised Guyanese families.
especially in the worst affected
communities.
This national tragedy
now mocks the confidence
that was so apparent for a
government at the end of
2004 with its President
pointing to the many millions
expected to flow in new
foreign aid and investments
for this year and 2006.
From UN '.Secretary-
General Kofi Annan, to a


former U.S. President
(Jimmy Carter) and a British
Prince (Charles). have come
strong appeals for
international support that
goes beyond humanitarian aid
for Guyana's post-floods
rehabilitation and
reconstruction programmes.
Perhaps by the time of
the expected supplementary
budget to be presented later
in the year by Finance
Minister Saisnarine


Kowlessar, we may be better
informed about the likely
responses from the
international aid donor
community to help Guyana
rehabilitate and rebuild from
the devastation of the floods
- even as it copes with
current challenges before the
coming rainy season.
After Haiti's catastrophic
floods in 2004. an emergency
conference of international
aid donors came up with
pledges amounting to some
US$1 billion for that poorest
of nations in this hemisphere.
Six months on just ten per
cent of those pledges hive
been made available.
Although not faced with
the governance, capacity-
building and human
resources problems of Haiti,
currently in the grip of a
political crisis, Guyana must
hope that in responding to
the consequences of the
floods, aid donors will
speedily move to avoid
yawning gaps between
pledges and actual
-disbursement 'of, financial
assistance.






SUNDAY CHRONICLE March 20, 2005 7


Pussy cat, pussy cat, where have you
been?
I been to London to visit the Queen
Pussy cat, pussy cat, what did you
there?
I frightened a little mouse under the
chair


GOOD for that
pussy cat. At least
it frightened a
little mouse.
But we've got some pussy
cats here that for years have
been trying to scare some
troublesome mice and all
they've been able to accomplish
is some useless little pawing in
the air.
Paw here, paw there, the
pussy cats miss and the mice
are everywhere.
What makes it all the more
comical is that these pussy cats
are meant to be watchdogs!
Bow wow! I am yet to see
a Doberman cat, or a Bulldog
pussy.
And I am worried about the
pussy cats pretending to be
guard dogs here because the
mice they are supposed to be
watching closely are getting
bolder in their antics.
It's no secret no one
seems to be able to control the
excesses of some masqueraders
on what passes here for TV
programming.
The dangers from media ex-
cesses are clear and present and
were of such concern that two
eminent Caribbean journalists
were assigned here to check it
out in the run-up to the 2001
general elections.
Dwight Whylie and Harry
Mayers monitored the media
scene from February 1 through
March 25, 2001 in Guyana.
They referred to one broadcast
as: "...dangerous mischief
which violates many tenets of
professional journalism and
several clauses of the Media
Code of Conduct."
They referred to TV talk
shows as a "significant
destabilising factor" in Guyana.
Commentator and Univer-
sity of Guyana Pro-Chancellor
Dr Prem Misir, in a recent ar-


ticle, noting "numerous irre-
sponsible media statements
spewed out during the crime
wave 2002-2003", concluded
that regrettably, "the media law-
lessness today has graduated to
a form of entertainment in this
country."
"Several media operatives
continuously violate the terms
and conditions for use of the
electromagnetic spectrum. This
spectrum is a scarce national re-
source and is not owned by any
individual talk show host, tele-
vision station, or other agency",
he noted.
Concern was mounting
even before then.
The fears were so real that
in the run-up to the 1997 elec-
tions, a forum was organised for
key media personnel at the Car-
ibbean Community Secretariat
in Georgetown.
I remember former broad-
caster Hugh Cholmondeley,
who did a stint with the United
Nations in Rwanda, warning of
the likelihood of the media here
triggering the horrors that led to
the genocide in that African na-
tion.
Some TV stations here have
been showing pirated videos of
the recently-released movie
'Hotel Rwanda' that tried to
capture the story of the ill-fated
country.
But how deep has the mes-
sage from Rwanda sunk?
The U.N. special tribunal
on Rwanda, which is still in
session, in 2003 convicted and
sentenced a radio news direc-
tor and a newspaper editor to
life imprisonment for their
role in promoting the 1994
Rwandan genocide.
It was the first trial of me-
dia workers by an international
court in more than 50 years.
A senior executive at the ra-
dio station. Radio Television


Libre des Mille Collines, was
also sentenced to 27 years in
prison for his role in the gov-
ernment-orchestrated massacres
of minority Tutsis and politi-
cally moderate Hutus that killed
500,000 people.
The convictions by the In-
ternational Criminal Tribunal
for Rwanda were the first for
broadcasters and publications
promoting crimes against hu-
manity since the Nuremberg tri-
als of Nazi propagandists fol-
lowing World War II.
A three-judge panel ruled
that Ferdinand Nahimana,
former director of the Rwandan
National Information Office and
a founding member of the radio
station, was fully aware of the
power of his vitriolic broad-
casts.
"You may have been mo-
tivated by your sense of pa-
triotism and the need you
perceived for equity for the
Hutu population, but instead
of following legitimate av-
enues of recourse, you chose
a path of genocide," Judge
Navanathem Pillay said.
"In doing so, you betrayed
the trust placed in you as an
intellectual leader. Without a fire-
arm, machete or any physical
weapon, you caused the deaths
of thousands of innocent civil-
ians," she added.
Nahimana was a key ideo-
logue among Hutu extremists
and a co-founder of the extrem-
ist CDR political party. He was
fired from state-run Radio
Rwanda because of his hate-
filled rants and later set up the
privately-owned RTLM.
RTLM grew out of the
newspaper Kangura, the main
mouthpiece for Hutu extremism
in Rwanda, which was edited by
Hasan Ngeze, who was also
sentenced to life in prison.
Thank God we are no-


where near the state of af-
fairs in Rwanda but Hugh
Cholmondeley knew what he
was talking about when he
felt compelled to issue that
chilling warning to some in
the media here in 1997.
Has anybody listened?
Hello is anybody there?
Seems not.
Instead, we've got
pussycats trying to do guard
dog duties.
Dr Misir noted that there
is an Advisory Committee on
Broadcasting (ACB).
As an advisory body, it
is expected to advise the min-
ister on compliance issues by
television station licensees on
licensing conditions and to
advise the minister on appro-
priate action in the event of
non-compliance with such li-
cencing conditions and other
related functions.
"At any rate, the minister
has the right to agree or disagree
with any recommendation from
this advisory entity. And indeed
the comparison of the ACB
with the (United States) Federal
Communications Commission
(FCC) is way out of line; it's
not even close!", Dr Misir con-
cluded.
Somehow, as I watch the
pussycats watching the mice on
the TV stations here get away
with anything and getting even
bolder, I keep remembering
Lord Avebury's description of
the Elections Commission that
pretended it was in control of
elections here before 1992 when
it fact the then ruling party was
merrily and blatantly rigging the
polls to stay in power.
The commission was noth-
ing more than a "toothless
poodle", Lord Avebury found.
I watch the mice at play
and the pussy cats watching
and I hear, "puss, puss".


Can agricultural




risk be m tigated




by the financial


market?


BY RAJENDRA the East Coast villages.
RAMPERSAUD The unfavourable events
over the past decade will now
G UYANA' S force the farming communities
e c o n o m y, to rethink the limited options
h e a v i I y available for sustaining a
dependent on livelihood in this sector. This
agriculture for its economic article explores the availability
growth, was battered by one of the financial options that can
of its worst natural disasters help mitigate some of the risks
after experiencing farmers have to incur in a highly
unprecedented rainfall volatile period since agricultural
earlier this year. The heavy output has been a vic' TN of not
rainfall, along with the only the vagaries of t, market
poorly kept and inadequate but unpredictable weath,.
Drainage and Irrigation In the past, Government,
infrastructure, contributed to on more than one occasion, had
the drowning of the coastal to step in with rescue packages
plain in the county of in an effort to keep farmers in
Demerara for as long as four the field. The importance of
weeks. While many agriculture to the economy
households will now be especially its contribution to
counting their losses, an even national income, food security
greater and devastating and employment is well known
impact was felt especially by and universally accepted and
'the; farming communities in,. Ithus provides every reason why,


government has to do more to
ensure the sustainability of this
sector. Moreover empirical
evidence has shown that because
of the multiplier effect, the non-
farm economy grows at the same
pace as the farm. economy;
therefore a US$1 increase in
farm growth would
simultaneously result in a similar
US$1 increase in non-farm
economy growth.
However, with changing
weather patterns, the frequency
of natural disasters should now
force all stakeholders to rethink
their strategies in agriculture. In
the recent flood, government has
stated that it would be providing
aid and compensation package
after the Economic Commission
for Latin America and Caribbean
(ECLAC) would have
completed its work on the social
and economic impact.
Experiences around the world,
especially in Asia, have shown
that government and farmers
organizations are moving beyond
simple aid packages in an effort
In help. farmers-,epmbatj losses :


resulting from unfavourable
weather pattern and natural
disaster.
Some three years ago, the
Government of Guyana, in
response to an initiative from
the Rice Producers Association
(RPA). agreed with the


RAJENDRA RAMPERSAUD

commercial banks on the
rescheduling and writing off of
a percentage of debt for rice
farmers whose exposure with
the banks was up to ten million
dollars. Even though this
proposal offers some hope, rice
farmers continue to face
difficulty in ensuring that there
is 'Life after Debt.' What has
been more disheartening is that
the present rice crop had all the
tendencies to be a bumper crop
and further fuelled by the more
than 30 per cent increase in the
World Market price for rice
until the flood came and ruined
all expectation. This will put
more pressure on the already
over-stressed financial system
and the, >state budgetary


resources that are now faced
with excess demand. It is for
this reason that major
stakeholders in agriculture have
to look beyond quick fixes,
temporary and short-term
solutions.
New financial
instruments are now being
investigated, studied and
developed in the
International Financial
Institutions (IFIs) to help
developing countries
especially the poor and
vulnerable segment of the
population cope with natural
disasters and unusual
weather patterns. There are
countries in the world that
have already put these
instruments to test. In our
own hemisphere, Mexico has
been able to successfully
utilise a couple of new
institutional innovations.
Well-crafted weather indexes
that have now become
popular in the International
Financial Markets are
providing a mitigation for
risk associated with
agricultural activities.
Lawson and Siegel (2002)
argue that government
supported crop insurance is
important for helping rural
households manage risk.
A United Nation/WIDER
Study (2002) stated that "a
market-based, risk sharing
insurance for agriculture has
many potential advantages. If
society can reduce the risk from
growing agricultural
commodities, then much of the
financial market failure in
supplying credit, ,nay be


addressed. Crop insurance can
be used as collateral for small
and medium-size farmers that
would not be able to obtain
credit otherwise. These
arguments are persuasive since
credit plays a major role in
development and the linkage
between credit and the pace of
technological development is
well documented." This study
further pointed out that recent
innovations in the capital
markets could provide
alternative for dealing with
natural disaster risks. These
innovations have the potential
to make insurance for natural
disaster more affordable and
accessible in developing
countries. Some of the new
instruments for dealing with
natural disaster and severe
weather are catastrophe
bonds, insurance contracts.
exotic options and a
derivative that include an
active weather market.
Purchasing these instruments
helps those holding the risk to
share some of its exposure with
market investors, while those
selling the instruments earn
favourable returns and are
willing to accept the risk as part
of a broad-based diversified
portfolio.
In Mexico, there are a
number of mixed public-private
sector programmes that assist
farmers when affected by
disaster or crisis of some sort.
ASERCA provides a market-
based subsidized instrument for
covering risk where a portion of

(Please turn to page 12)


lpl I





SUNDAY CHRONICLE March 20, 2005


A FEl\\ eartht .iago in
April 1m9<. the
Heads ol Slate and.
or Government of
the Association or Caribbean
States met in the cit. of Santo
Domingo. Dominican Repub-
lic, on the occasion of the cel-
ebration of the second Sum-
mit of Heads of State and/or
Government of the Associa-
tion of Caribbean States.
During that meeting, several
cooperation instruments were
signed, among which emphasis
was placed on the Strategy for
Uniting the Caribbean by Air
and Sea, since transport was un-
doubtedly the common denomi-
nator for the development of
the other subject areas of the
Association, namely Trade,
Tourism and Natural Disasters.


oped.
In the area of Maritime
Transport, the sector has had to
deal with a series of changes
with respect to the implemen-
tation of procedures and tech-
nologies related to port and ves-
sel security, and in reviewing the
achievements made by the ma-
jority of the countries of the re-
gion regarding this challenge; we
can say that the advancements


.aic .b .ILuIelN p ..l[I,..
-Mlll uu -'l il t,, cl l ,,fr hi.. r .-
quired great attention, there still
remain within the sector, count-
less initiatives and projects
geared toward rendering the op-
eration more efficient, with the
intention of being increasingly
competitive, not only in terms
of the quality of services offered
outside the region, but to be
prepared within intra-regional
competitive schemes.
One of the most significant
projects included in this strat-
egy is that on the Maritime Port
Database, since it will examine


Some of the initiatives
and projects still maintained
by the strategy and which are
in the process of being imple-
mented are the "Creation of
the Maritime Port System of
the Greater Caribbean"
(Maritime Corporate Image),
"Database of Problems and
Proposed Solutions regarding
Regional Maritime-Port Ac-
tivity" and the reformulated
project on the "Creation of a
Coordinating Centre for Re-
search, Consultation and
Training to the benefit of
ACS Member Countries".
In the area of Air Transport,
there have been significant ad-
vancements with respect to the


signing of the Multilateral Air
Transport Agreement, which al-
ready has 50 per cent of the sig-
natures of all Member States
and Associate Members, and
they have not prevented the
Multilateral Agreement from
serving as a reference framework
in regional bilateral agreements
to liberalise the provision of air
transport services.
The aforementioned Agree-
ment is of prime importance
these days. when we constantly
hear that air transport service
providers are encountering fi-
nancial problems. or that numer-
ous travellers have been left
stranded or have had to wait
many hours or days in some air-
port within the region.
Unfortunately, this phe-
nomenon is not peculiar to the


region since it also occurs regu-
larly within the hemisphere and
around the world. As a result,
the ACS has taken up the task
of preparing a User Booklet
containing the rights and obliga-
tions of the individual utilising
the service.
With every day that passes,
this strategy for Uniting the
Caribbean by Air and Sea is be-
coming stronger and more im-
portant for the countries of the
region.
Mr. Carlos Davila
Sainchez is the Director of
Natural Disasters and Trans-
port of the Association of
Caribbean States. The views
expressed are not necessarily
the official views of the ACS.
Feedback can be sent to:
mail@acs-aec.org


GUYANA POWER & LIGHT INC.


STOREKEEPER


Guyana Power & Light (GPL) is inviting applications from suitably qualified
persons to fill the position of STOREKEEPER in the Garden-of-Eden Stores.



w Supervising the stock checking activities.
" Verifying the authenticity of Material Requisitions and related
documents.
# Ensuring that the security and fire protection facilities are adequate for
stockand premises.
Training and supervising subordinates.



Bachelor's Degree in Supply Management/Business
Management/Accountancy.
w" At leastfive (5) years experience as a Supervisor in a large organisation.
# Computer Literacy.
Ability to take initiative on behalf of the Company.
Ability to multi task and balance competing priorities.
# Familiarity with current Safety and Environmental Legislation.

Compensation will be commensurate with qualifications and experience.
Applications with detailed resumes should be sent before Friday 8th
April, 2005 to the:
The Deputy Human Resources Manager
GUYANA POWER & LIGHT INC.
257/9 Middle St.
Georgetown
Fax: 226-9821 ,; -- "
Powering The Futurel


i Foreidn Exchanee Market Activities
Summary Indicators
Friday, March 11, 2005 Thursday, March 17, 2005
1. EXCHANGE RATES
Buving Rate Sell ng Rate
A. US Dollar NOTES OTHER NOTES OTHER
Bank of Baroda 197.00 198.00 201.00 203.00
Bank of Nova Scotia 189.00 198.00 201.00 204.00
Citizens Bank 192.00 197.00 203.00 204.00
Demerara Bank 195.00 197.00 201.00 202.00
GBTI 190.00 195.00 201.00 201.00
NBIC 198.00 198.00 202.00 204.00

Bank Average 193.50 197.17 201.50 203.00

Nonbank Cambios Av. (5 largest) 200.00 203.32


BoG Average Market Exchange Rate: US$1.0= G$199.75

B. Canadian Dollar

Bank Average 133.33 142.67 148.33 157.67

C. Pound Sterling

Bank Average 318.33 347.67 349.83 369.50

D. Euro

Bank Average 216.75 236.67 243.25 254.67


E. Selected Caricom Exchange
Rates


TTM
BdosS
JS
ECS
Belize$


GS 28.73
G$ 92.13
G$ 4.45
G$ 65.76
G$ 94.31


F. IABOR- US$
London Inlerbank Offered
Rate For Thur., Mar. 17. 2005

3 months 3.04000';
0 months 3.30000";


G. Prime Rate


I IS 5.54
Guyann; 14 541


Source: International Department., Hiank of Guvana






SUNDAY CHRONICLE March 20, 2005 u



What's happening with the FTAA negotiations?


By Odeen Ishmael

EVER since the FTAA
talks reached a
deadlock early last
year, the Brazilian and
American Co-Chairs of the
Trade Negotiation Committee
(TNC) tried unsuccessfully on
three occasions to restart the
process. But the stalemate has
continued over conflicting
positions as to how the FTAA
should be shaped, all of which
have resulted in a lack of
consensus building on
controversial issues.
Some countries, notably
Brazil and the Caricom countries.
argue that issues such as
agricultural subsidies and dispute
settlement should be handled in
the FTAA negotiations and not
within the WTO. as some others.
particularly the U.S.A., prefer.
At the same time. there are major
differences between Brazil and
the United States regarded as
the largest economies on
crucial FTAA issues. For
example. Brazil wants to exclude
from the FTAA talks issues on
investment, services,
government procurement, and
intellectual property. Brazil has
traditionally resisted going
beyond WTO commitments in
these areas. On the other hand.
the United States desires to
discuss investment. services.
government procurement. and
intellectual property within the


FTAA, while insisting that
domestic agricultural subsidies
and anti-dumping should be
dealt with by the WTO.
In a major initiative, the Co-
Chairs of the TNC, Ambassador
Adhemar Bahadian of Brazil and
Acting U.S. Trade
Representative Peter Allgeier,
held consultations on 22-23
February in Washington, D.C. on
how to advance the negotiations.
According to a brief statement
they issued, the meeting centred
on discussions among FTAA
countries following the failed
TNC meeting in Puebla, Mexico,
in February 2004. They added
that their meeting made progress
and that before they meet again
on 29-30 March they would
consult infonnally with the other
countries.
There is now guarded
optimism that they will make a
breakthrough at the upcoming
month-end meeting, leading to
the reconvening of the FTAA
negotiations at least by May. But
as time stretches on, it remains
doubtful that the negotiators will
be able to reach final agreement
to formally establish the free
trade area before the end of 2005.
In the meantime. President
Silva's chief of staff, Jose
Dirceu, met with U.S. Secretary
of State Condoleezza Rice in
Washington on 3 March in a
further effort to iron out the
controversial issues surrounding
the stalled FTAA negotiations.


Details about what was
discussed by the Co-Chairs are
seeping out slowly. It is
understood that they made
significant progress on market
access concerns in the
contentious area of
agriculture. At previous TNC
meetings, Brazil, a major
agricultural producer and
exporter, consistently argued for
the elimination of export
subsidies and made proposals for
addressing domestic price
supports. Rumours persist in
diplomatic circles that the two
sides agreed on different speeds
of integration which would allow
them to exclude contentious
issues such as intellectual
property rights and U.S.
agricultural issues from a final
FTAA agreement.
Despite these rumours, there
is indication that the Co-Chairs
were not very successful
in reaching an agreement on the
problematic issue of intellectual
property. This was hinted by
Ambassador Bahadian who told
the media on 24 February that
intellectual property continued
to be a most difficult issue in the
FT'AA negotiations.

WILL CUBA INFLUENCE
THE PROCESS?
Meanwhile, a new dimension
has developed in the FTAA
scenario. An Associated Press
report on 2 March revealed that
during the recent swearing in of


the new Uruguayan President
Tabare Vasquez, Cuba asked to
become an associate member of
Mercosur. For Cuba to be
accepted, the full members -
Brazil, Argentina, Uruguay and
Paraguay have to agree by
consensus. Other associate
members are Bolivia, Chile, Peru,
Ecuador, Colombia and
Venezuela. Both Guyana and
Suriname are also considering
seeking associate membership as
well.
If Cuba is accepted as an
associate member of
Mercosur, it can present
complications for the U.S. in
the FTAA talks. The U.S. and
the other 33 members of the
proposed FTAA have never
considered Cuba as part of the
process initiated and
propelled by the Summit of
the Americas. But by becoming
an associate member of
Mercosur, Cuba, at least
indirectly, may have some
influence in how the FTAA is
finally formulated. And with
Venezuela's interest in
upgrading its current own
associate membership of
Mercosur to full membership,
Cuba, as its close political ally,
can be drawn even closer into
the process.
In recent years, the leftist
governments in Brazil and
Venezuela have expanded their
trade and political ties \ith
Cuba. Cuban trade itself with the


Mercosur group remains small,
but it has doubled ever since
President Lula da Silva came to
power in Brazil. And Argentina's
left-leaning President Nestor
Kirchner, like Silva, also
opposes the U.S. embargo on
Cuba and supports increased
trade with Cuba.
Actually, over the years
hemispheric political leaders
have privately talked about
"advantages" of including Cuba
in the FTAA. Certainly, with
Cuba being a trade partner of
every country in the Americas -
including some states of the
U.S.A. many of them wonder
why Cuba, with a large viable
market of 10 million people,
should be excluded from the
trade pact. Trade relations should
not be hampered by ideology and
political systems, and if
democracy is a qualification,
many now question why Haiti
is still included in the FTAA
process.
In the FTAA negotiations.
the trend is for positions to be
articulated by the various
economic groupings formed by
geo-economic blocs. Caricom
speaks with a single voice
through its Regional Negotiating
Machinery, and more recently
the Central American group has
been moving in that direction.
This trend is also being picked
up by the ALADE and
Mercosur groups. even though
some of the countries belonging


to those groups continue to
express their individual positions
on particular issues.
Significantly, late last year
Mercosur and ALADE
formalised a cooperation
agreement, so it is expected that
they may put forward some
common positions in FTAA
talks.
However, it must be borne
in mind that Venezuela has
expressed strong reservations on
the present formulation of the.
FTAA and is propagating its own
free trade proposal, the
Bolivarian Alternative for Latin
America (ALBA), which
includes Cuba but excludes the
United States. So far, only Cuba,
at the bilateral level, has
expressed support for this
proposal.
But with this new twist
introduced by Cuba's interest
in Mercosur, some FTAA
watchers believe that the
move at this time is deliberate.
They are positive that it
presents the Mercosur bloc
with a "bargaining chip" in
nudging the U.S.A. to concede
on some crucial issues in the
negotiations when they
eventually resume. And with
Venezuela questioning the
current formulation of the
FTAA, interesting free-trade
negotiations certainly lie
ahead.
(The writer is Guyana's
Ambassador to Venezuela.)


~w ~ [1 iu ivr~#ri


BUREAU OF STATISTICS


STATISTICIANS

The Bureau of Statistics is seeking to recruit qualified individual rn[inimJ im first
degree) to fill the positions of StPati-can in the various divisions of the Bureau of
Statistics.

Tne ianTsiscian, under supervision iG ,,.Lired to implement the work
programmes of the Bureau in the various subject matter a 7G Onf macro-
economy, population, social and vital statistics, environmental statistics, census
and surveys, environmental statistics, cartography and information technology.
REQUIREMENTS
Education/Qualification
1. A University degree in Statistics, Mathematics or Associateship
(completion of final examinations) of the institute of Statisticians.
2. A University degree in Economics with statistics, mathematics or
geography as minors
3. A University degree in Geography, with GIS competency
4. A University degree in Environmental Studies with statistics as a subject
or
5. AUniversity degree in Computer Science,
EXPERIENCE
Previous on the job experience in a statistical or research unit, within or outside of
Guyana will be advantageous to the applicant
OTHER CONDITIONS
A' g ccessful applicants will receive continuous on the job training in their
respective as;.,n'ed Divisions. Detailed terms of reference can be uplifted from
the Bureau of Statistics a he address below.
Detailed curriculum vitae and tw1 9 references should be submitted no later
than Thursday March 31,2005 to the:

Chief Statistician
Bureau of Statistics
PO Box 1070 orAvenue of the Republic and Brickdam
Georgetown


BUREAU OF STATISTICS

SPECIALIST, NATIONAL ACCOUNTS

The Bureau of Statistics is seeking to recruit a highly qualified individual to fill the senior
position 01 r ^ At l ACCOUNTS
position oU or .,rdo t ,..i.. .. .
Responsibility:
The Specialist, National Accounts is responsible for:
1. Developing the new National Accounts System which include the following sub-
tasks:
a Measurement and compilation of quarterly accounts as well as development
of service ad financial accounts;
b. Reorganization and expanGC'l of sectoral coverages, and development of the
system of integrated sectoral accounts;
c. Development of Supply and Use Tables as a prerequisite tu, development
of a system of Integrated EconomicAccounts and the re-basing of the National
Accounts from the present base year of 1988 to a proposed current base of
2002.
d. Coordination of the work required for both the SUTs and rebasing, the former
to commence at latest by end of the second quarter.
2. To present and publish a new-series of National Accounts and operational
manuals for use by local staff in compilation of the national Accounts. Hold
workshops and training sessions to transfer knowledge to and build capacity for
the local staff.
REQUIREMENTS
Education/Qualification:
A post-graduate degree in economics (macroeconomics) and/or related subjects with at
least 10 years of experiences with specialization in the area of National Accounts.
Experience:
in-depth knowledge of the 1993 System of National Accounts (SNA93) and previous
Systems, as well as a thorough knowledge and proficiency in the areas of Balance-of-
Payments, Trade and Price Statistics.
A detailed Terms of Reference can be uplifted from Bureau of Statistics at the acddres
below.
Application with detailed Curriculum Vitae and two 1? -Si.nces should be submitted no
later than March 31, 2Cr,, th.'?
Chief Statistician
bo,.r'au of Statistics
PO Box 1670 orAvenue of the Republic and Brickdam
Georgetown.






10 SUNDAY CHRONICLE March 20, 2005


Getting the job done!


Weekly viewpin


IN THE height of the
natural disaster the
President and his
ministers were criticised by
the opposition for being too
hands-on in the relief efforts.
The President, in an invited
comment, stated
emphatically: "I'm the
President of this country and
if my people are suffering I
can't just sit on my hands and
not get involved. That's not
my nature and it is not going
to happen with me as
President. Even if I have to go
out and walk the streets and


be with my people." The
criticisms then fell away.
Observers have commented
that government in some
instances take too long to act
and allows itself to be distracted
by the opposition and others
antics. The view is there are
those who are in a frustration
mode and should be given much
less attention. There is call on
the government to get the job
done and do it in the best
interest of the people.
Democracy, it is said, is a
painful and slow process for
urgent decision making. But it is


absolutely necessary. Guyana is
on the verge of being an ultra-
democratic state. The reformed
Constitution is based on the
most liberal interpretation of
democratic principles. Many of
the provisions are yet to be
fully utilised. The arrangements
for inclusivity and participation
are the widest in this
hemisphere.
The National Assembly of
Guyana is an executive-type
body with much of the powers,
which once resided in the
Presidency, now in its domain.
Decision making is by
consensus involving various
processes, committees and a
series of consultations to ensure
the widest participation and
agreement. Much of the work


done is out of the view of the
public and is consequently
treated lightly.
Only recently, the
government's side proposed that
the media be allowed to cover
the work of these committees
and to report on their
deliberations and conclusions.
The intensity of these
discussions and the mechanisms
do not get the recognition due
and in many instances are
misrepresented for political
reasons.
Even the Presidency is
beholden to the National
Assembly to examine matters,
which four years ago, were
considered routine
appointments by the Executive.
A classic example was the


INVITATION FOR BIDS

CO-OPERATIVE REPUBLIC OF GUYANA
MINISTRY OF EDUCATION

BASIC EDUCATION ACCESS AND MANAGEMENT SUPPORT PROGRAMME
SLoan No. 1107/SF-GY






1. The Government of the Co-operative Republic of Guyana has received financing from the Inter-American Development
Bank (IDB) towards the cost of Basic Education Access and Management Support (BEAMS) Programme. It is intended
that part of the proceeds of this financing will be applied to eligible payments under the contract for the Supply of Goods
and Services.
2. The Ministry of Education (herein after called the Purchaser) now invites sealed bids from suppliers of Inter-American
Development Bank regional and non-regional member countries for the supply and Installation of Computers,
Accessories and Networking Solution.
3. The BEAMS Project Implementation Unit has the undertaking of facilitating this process and all relevant information for
this bid can be had by contacting:
The Project Manager
BEAMS Programme
Project Implementation Unit
109 Barima Avenue
BeiAirPark
Georgetown.

Tel. Nos.: (592) 226-3332 or 225-4626
Fax No.: (592)225-2773

4. a. Bids must be placed in an inner envelope bearing the name and addresC~,- iodder.

b. The sealed inner envelope must then be p i a in an outer envelope addressed to:

The Chair~-
National Board of Procurement & Tender Administration
Former Central Tender Board
Ministry of Finance Building
Main & Urquhart Streets
GEORGETOWN.
Bids must be clearly marked at the top, left-hand corner of the outer envelope BEAM 'BIDS FOR THE SUPPLY AND
INSTALLATION OF COMPUTERS, ACCESSORIES AND NETWORKING SOLUTIONS.
5. Bids must be placed in the Tender Box of the National Board of Procurement & Tender Administration former Central
Tender Board at above-mentioned address on or before 09:00 hours on Tuesday, April 26, 2005. It will not be
necessary to submit bids in person since they may be sent by mail. However, the employer is not responsible for bids not
received thereof on or before the time and date specified for receipt of bids. Late bids will be rejected and returned
unopened.
6. Each bid must be accompanied by a valid NIS and IRD Compliance Certificate for firms registered in Guyana.
7. Bids will be opened at a public ceremony in the presence of those bidders or their representatives who choose to attend
immediately after 09:00 hours on Tuesday, April 26, 2005 in the Boardroom of the National Board of Procurement &
Tender Administration former Central Tender Board, Ministry of Finance Building, Main & Urquhart Streets,
Georgetown.
8. Bids wiii bG On sale from Monday, March 21, 2005 to Tuesday, April 12, 2005 at the BEAMS Project Implementation Unit,
... arima Av.-u. I Air Park, between the hours of 8:00 am 3:30 pm.
Lot 1U9 iartmamvuaau,
The costfor one set of Bid Document is four thou ... uyana dollars (G$4,000).
PERMANENT SECRETARY
MINISTRY OF EDUCATION N
CO OPERATIVE REPUBLIC OF GUYANA


opposition's boycott of the
National Assembly that led to
the Public, Police and Teaching
Service Commissions not being
appointed for more than two
years. The administration's
nightmares and personal
inconveniences suffered by this
were unimaginable. The blatant
abuse of this Parliamentary
privilege by the opposition
attracted the ire of the wider
society and generated much
debate about if and when the
government should act
unilaterally. The government
opted to respect the principle of
consultation and waited until
the opposition returned.
Notwithstanding the
challenges, the government has ma
persevered, adjusted when
necessary, and even facilitated
these important arrangements
in the interest of making our
decision making system more
participatory and truly
deliberative. There have been
times when the country could .
not wait and those with the .,
responsibility had to act in the
interest of all the people.
The distractions do not
only take place in the abuse
and misuse of privileges. There
are outright attempts to slow or
stop the implementation of
development and social
progranunmes intended to create
jobs, build prosperity and social
stability. There is never any
message from the opposition
and its apologists to support a
policy or project that would
create opportunities for all
Guyanese. The opposition and
certain others' narrow thinking
seems to be: what is good for
Guyanese is bad for us
politically.
Dealing with these
conventional and parliamentary
types of frustrations, while
taxing, can be overcome. It is
also healthy as it keeps the
administration on its toes. One
of the opposition's accepted
mandate is to keep the
government in check. Any
government derives gains from
a vigilant, but constructive


opposition.
But when these frustrations
manifest themselves in
unconventional and extra-
parliamentary behaviour, the
nation suffers. There must be
pressure from all of the society
to ensure that these deliberate
frustrations are within the
accepted conduct. They must
never cross the line.
The government is firmly
committed to the principles
of good governance and the
provisions enshrined in our
Constitution. But once these
are honoured, it will focus on
getting the job done. There


Mr. Robert Persaud


must be little time-wasting
by idle distractions intended
by a few to score petty
political points.
An example, now that the
National Budget for 2005 has
been approved by the
National Assembly after full
and lengthy deliberations by
the government and
opposition, the emphasis
must be on getting the plans
and projects implemented.
The opposition and others
must come out and support
the government in
implementing these and
getting the job done so that
all our people can benefit. A
misquote by former British
Prime Minister Clement
Atlee sums it up -
'democracy means
government by discussion,
but is only effective if you
stop people talking idly.'


IN ACCORDANCE WITH SECTION
FINANCIAL INSTITUTIONS ACT
SUPERVISION GUIDELINE NO. 7,


9 OF THE
1995 AND
WRITTEN


APPROVAL MUST BE OBTAINED FROM THE
BANK OF GUYANA PRIOR TO THE
ACQUISITION OF CONTROL, DIRECT OR
INDIRECT, OF ANY LICENSED FINANCIAL
INSTITUTION.

ACQUISITION OR RETENTION OF CONT-rL
OF A LICENSED FINANCIAL INSTITUTION
IN CONTRAVENT.oN OF THE PROVISIONS
OF SFCt ON 9 RENDERS A PERSON LIABLE
ON SUMMARY CONVICTION TO A FINE OF
ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLARS FOR
EVERY DAY THE OFFENCE CONTINUES.


Governor (ag.)
Bank of Guyana


S


NOTICE


g''T
ll





SUNDAY CHRONICLE March 20, 2005


IAC symposium hears


Freedom of expression


not 'an absolute'


THE fences by which freedom
of expression is circumscribed
were highlighted during a
symposium Friday evening at
the Hotel Tower in the city.
The symposium, hosted by
the Indian Arrival Committee,
featured a presentation by
Attorney-at-law Anil Nandalall,
during which he spoke of the
restrictions which make freedom
of expression not an absolute.
Mr. Nandalall posited
that the freedom of
expression, which the law
guarantees, is not a licence to
publish under the guise of
scholarship that which is not
only unfounded and without
empirical basis, but that
which is inflammatory, racist
and perhaps seditious.
And the writer guilty of
this cannot use justification
and the truth as defences. Mr.
Nandalall referred to the 1909
English case of R-v Alfred,
with Justice Coleridge
speaking of sedition:
"But the man who is accused
may not plead the truth of the
statements he makes as a defence
against the charge nor may he
plead the innocence of his
motive; that is not a defence to
the charge. The test is not either
the truth of the language or the
innocence of the motive with
which he published it, but the
test is this: was the language used
calculated, or was it not, to
promote public disorder or
physical force or violence in a
matter of State?"
In conclusion, Mr.
Nandalall said, if the
impugned publication (Dr.
Kean Gibson's 'The Cycle of
Racial Oppression in


Guyana') was reviewed from
this perspective and against
this background, the
recommendations by the
Ethnic Relations Commission
might have been different.
The IAC symposium dealt
with its complaint to the Ethnic
Relations Commission about Dr.
Gibson's publication which it
found to be inflammatory and
totally unfounded in fact. The
IAC's Evan Persaud, in remarks
Friday evening, listed the
objectionable sections of the
publication which accused
Guyana's "Hindu Government"
of a systematic plan to oppress
Afro-Guyanese and likened the
administration to Nazi fascism,
bent on decimating the Afro-


Guyanese population.
In its decision, the ERC
described the book as lacking
in scholarship, with no
grounds for its thesis. The
Commission recommended
that it be either withdrawn
from the shelves of public
institutions, or should it be
left, accompanied by a copy
of the Commission's
recommendations.
Social CommentatorRamon
Gaskin was the other presenter
at the symposium, and though
he has no problem with the
ERC's recommendations, he
feels the findings should have
been signed by the
Commissioners. He feels, too,
that it's time the Commission is


fully constituted, as
Commissioners are yet to be
appointed for some
constituencies.
Mr. Gaskin also disagrees
with author Gibson's contention
that the Guyana Government is
a Hindu Government.
He said successive
governments in Guyana have
courted religious constituencies,
with former PNC Governments
splitting Hindu and Muslim
organizations in their quest for
votes and power.
While many conflicts
around the world are waged
under the guise of religious
or ethnic considerations, Mr.
Gaskin posited, they are all
really concerned with power.


empoyen pactcsata

minisriesotherag4ni


THE Ethnic Relations
Commission has launched its
visits to Government
ministries and other agencies
to look at employment
practices and to impress upon
employers the need for
recruitment and other
practices to be executed fairly
and with no prejudice.
The Commission, with its
proactive mandate, is looking at
opportunities for promotion, the
awarding of scholarships, staff
relations, the filling of vacancies,
and other matters in which ethnic


considerations may obstruct
fairness and equality of
opportunity.
So far, Commission teams,
comprising Chairman Bishop
Juan Edghill, Chief Executive
Officer Christine King and
Commissioners, visited the
Ministry of Finance, the
Ministry of Local Government
and Regional Development, the
Office of the President, the
Ministry of Agriculture, the
Ministry of Home Affairs, the
Ministry of Foreign Affairs, and
the Central Housing and,


Planning Authority.
The Commission has
expressed satisfaction with the
cooperation of the Permanent
Secretaries and other officers at
these ministries, and has noted
the commitment of staff which
goes beyond the call of duty,
working long hours and filling in
where vacancies exist, doing the
job of one or two other officers.
The functioning of some
of the ministries visited seems
to be hampered by delays in
having positions filled by the
Public Service Commission.


actions on Ira


made


AmAf


crica


Ummn -


-m -



"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"
























4% W
emm


GEORGETOWN PUBLIC

HOSPITAL CORPORATION


We Care



V


A


C


A


DRIVER


Applicatirins are being invited from suitably qualified persons to fill
the vacancy of Driver within the Corporation.
Applicants should possess the 'o:!l,owing:

* A sound secondary education. Must be the holder of a valid
driver's i en for all classes of vehicles for at least three (3) years.

Applications, along ,h two (2) references and a recent police clearance
can be sent to:

Leslie C.-dit.ili
Director, '.ii[i: i,in Services
Georgetown Public Hospital C,,i|."'oihiiin
New '..1.0: i Street
North Cummingsburg


:,,.i .' I for --'p! :,' is Friday APri 1, ,00,.


THE DELEGATION OF THE EUROPEAN
COMMISSION IN GUYANA HAS A VACANCY

FORA RECEPTIONIST
JOB DESCRIPTIONS:
The incumbent will be responsible for the daily operation of the Delegation's
switchboard and minor secretarial duties.
PROFILE:_Working for a Diplomatic Mission, confidentiality is a must. We are
therefore looking for a trustworthy, experienced, dedicated and hardworking
person. Team spirit is essential.
EDUCATION AND EXPERIENCE:
Full secondary education and relevant certificates. Minimum 2 years' experience
as a receptionist. Computer literate (Windows; Word; Excel). Knowledge of
French will be an advantage. Ability to work in an international team essential
CANDIDATURES: Candidates corresponding to the abovementioned profiles
and experience are invited to submit, by hand or post, their Curriculum Vitae with
employers' references and handwritten letters of interest to the following
address:-
Delegation of the European Commission
for the attention of the Administrative Assistant
11 Sendall Place, Stabroek, Georgetown
or PRO. Box 10847, Georgetown
/ y.' i : I : :. 'l i' t t T ,. -' 2005 atl5:30hrs.
Only shortlisted applicants wili be contacted . .. ....


I






12 SUNDAY CHRONICLE March 20, 2005


Can agricultural risk be ... Stainer's Crucifixion


(From page seven)
the premium is paid for by
government. Another
programme that provided
traditional crop insurance,
AGROASEMEX, sold their
package in direct competition
with private insurers.
In conjunction with the
development of these financial
products has been the emergence
of an active weather market then
began in the United States
especially after oil prices were
deregulated. The weather market
Index has now spread to
become a worldwide
phenomenon. This new product
offers affordable insurance for
catastrophic risk from droughts
and floods. Skess, Larson and
Siegel pointed out that
"properly designed weather-
based index contracts could be
used in a variety of ways within
developing countries.
as a means of supplying
a form of direct insurance for
risk when there are major
floods, droughts or freezes
as a means of facilitating
mutual insurance and
collective action as with
fondos in Mexico
as a means of providing a
form of reinsurance for the
private or government
agricultural insurance
as a mechanism for
providing clearly defined
disaster aid in a standard
disaster relief programme for
the rural poor as with the


Mexican Fonden."
There are a number of
researches that now identify
Weather Index as a more
superior alternative to the
traditional crop insurance. This
is because weather events are
more measurable and verifiable
and not easily subjected to
manipulation possibilities as
with crop insurance. In crop
insurance, payments are linked
to actual farm losses. However,
with weather index insurance, it
is easier to administer since
there is no farm inspection or
individual loss assessment
needed that can be expensive.
Further, weather market index
has a broader scope in the
market since it could be sold to
banks, farm cooperatives, micro
finance organizations as well as
directly to farmers. Banks and
micro financial organizations
such as IPED in Guyana could
purchase such insurance to
protect their portfolios against
defaults caused by severe
weather patterns and natural
disasters. Financial institutions
that cover their risks with this
type of insurance would be
better able to expand and
provide credit on more
favourable terms.
One of the great lessons
of the recent flood is that it
forces everyone not to be
complacent any longer. Most
of the population now wakes
up to find the investment in
Drainage and Irrigation is
not only an agricultural thing


NATIONAL COMMUNICATIONS NETWORK INC.




Tenders are invited for the construction of a
transmitter hut at NCN, Homestretch Avenue.

Building dimensions are:

H 30' width 20' and height 10'
Corrugated zinc roofing
Building is to be situated on columns 8' above
average ground level.

Tender must be placed in the tender box located at
NCN Homestretch Avenue on or before March 31,
2005.







MEETING


FLOAT PARADE AND COSTUME
BAND COMPETITION


The Ministry of Culture, Youth and Sport will on Monday,
March 21 2005 host a meeting with a view to ascertaining
the level of interest of the main stake holders in the holding
of a Float Parade and Costume Band Competition as part
of Independence 2005 Celebrtions. This meeting will begin
at 5:00 pm at the Umana Yana.



All interested designers, agencies, organizations etc. are
invited to attend so as to assist in the organization of this
event.


but a critical necessity for
everyone. There is now an
even larger public support for
sound and secure
infrastructure network to
accurately measure weather
events. Once the capital
market trusts the data for
weather events in Guyana, it
will be possible to create
efficient and affordable risk
sharing instruments that can
be provided to farmers and
household. The problem with
unusual weather pattern is
that it has now become an
international problem and
Development Agencies are
ready to provide support so as
to make these data public and
international. The
International Finance
Corporation (IFC) of the
World Bank has shown a
keen interest in helping
developing countries create
the necessary expertise in
the newly developed weather
market. It is also my guess
that the Private Sector
Department of the Inter-
American Development Bank
that has a window for partial
guarantees for risk sharing
will also be interesting in the
same. Finally, let me state
that while it is an accepted
norm that government comes
forward with appropriate
policies to deal with future
threats, it is also incumbent
upon the other major
stakeholders, especially the
Private Sector, Financial and
Academic Institutions to put
forward cutting edge projects,
innovative ideas and
recommendations that
provide a Social Insurance to
the people of this country.


Trucks to transport
Loam to Tuchen, WCD
Contact:
RAFIUDEEN
195 Camp St. G/town
Tel 225-1259


MINISTRY OF HEALTH

All persons 55 years and older, who had visual acuity
screening done at St. Sidwells School on December
19th, 2004 and Lodge Health Centre on December 23,
2004, are being asked to report to the Lodge Health
Centre on Monday, March 21, 2005, during normal
working hours.





CANAWAIMA MANAGEMENT CO.JV

The General Public is asked to take note that the
M.V. Canawaima, which plies the Moleson Creek
(Guyana)/South Drain (Suriname) route, will not
operate Friday, March 25, 2005 (Good Friday).


Normal service will resume on Saturday, March
26,2005.


Secretary
Canawaima Management Co.JV.


congregation is usually invited
to participate.
Musically, the release
says, "it inherits a good deal
from Mendelssohn; is
influenced by both Bach and
Handel; and is in the tradition
of English Church music of the
19th Century."
Perhaps the best summing
up of its character and virtues, it
goes on to say, "is that it is music
intensely imbued with the
religious spirit, and with a


descriptive power that loses
nothing, on account of its
simplicity and unaffected
melodious sweetness," and that
contrary to popular opinion, "it
gains everything from these very
qualities that differentiate it from
modernism and make it as easy
to comprehend as tunes of
Handel and chorales of Bach."
Such music, it
concludes, "enters into the
hearts of the people and
lives there. (L.R.)


THE EVER-popular recital,
'The Crucifixion', said to be
the last and best known of the
four major works of the
Victorian composer/organist,
Sir John Stainer, is to be
reenacted here by a mixed
Church choir over four
sessions during the coming
Holy Week beginning
Wednesday.
The choir will comprise
choristers from the St Andrew's
and St Thomas' Presbyterian
Churches; Christ Church which
is of the Anglican denomination;
The Methodist body of
churches; and the Woodside
Choir, with the principal soloists
being tenor Mr. Russell
Lancaster and baritones Messrs.
Terrence Fox and David Dewar.
Their first venue is the
Trinity Methodist on High
and D'Urban Streets on
Wednesday where the
programme is scheduled to
begin at 18:00h, and the
second St Andrew's Kirk on
Avenue of the Republic, just
opposite the Public Buildings.
On Good Friday, the group
will be at the Cathedral of the
Immaculate Conception
(Brickdam Cathedral) on
Brickdam at 17:00 h and at Christ
Church on Waterloo Street at
19:00 h.
Better known in religious
circles as 'Stainer's Crucifixion',
the composition is regarded as a
'Meditation on the Passion of
the Holy Redeemer' and taken
from a select passage in the New
Testanment.
According to a release from
a member of the chorale, the
lyrics were written by another
Britisher, the Reverend William
J Sparrow-Simpson, and
comprises five hymns, the
rendering of which the


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ACCOUNTANT

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oriented individual with more than 8+ yrs experience in
accounting.
Must have four years degree in accounting along with
strong computer knowledge.
Will sponsor for US work Visa (H-1 B).
Please mail resume along with copy's of degrees and
experience letters to:
Datasoft Software Inc.
75-20 Astoria Blvd.,
Suite 170
Jackson.Heights, NY 11370 USA .. .....


marks Holy Week


RIGHTS of Children (ROC) will tomorrow launch an exhibition
of the paintings produced at the High Speed Painting
Competition for Racial Harmony. The exhibition will be held
at Castellani House.
A short half-an-hour programme beginning at 16:00 hrs, will
include an explanation of the High Speed Competition, remarks from
the head Judge, song and ROC chants.
According to a press release from the organizers, the exhibition
coincides with International Day for the Elimination of
Discrimination.
Castellani House, the National Gallery, has given special
permission for ROC to display the paintings on the fence surrounding
the Gallery for a period of three weeks.
ROC, a youth organisation promoting racial harmony, successfully
organised a High Speed Painting Competition last December in front
of Parliament Building. There were 20 teams who participated in the
Competition and the designs of each team were judged based upon
message, use of colour, creativity and originality.
Invitations have been sent to all students and groups who
participated in the Competition. The Public is warmly invited.



All Saints turns 185
A WEEK of activities, including a day dedicated to the
preservation of the environment, is in the offing in the
Ancient County of Berbice to mark the 185th anniversary)
of the All Saints' Presbyterian Church there.
Among other evenLs planned to mark this auspicinus occasion,
which ts being observed next month, are a visit to the New
Amsterdanm Prison where a prayer sen ice is to be held. feeding
of ihe children of the All S.amis' Prumary School, and visiting
with the 'shui-mns', meaning thine members \who. because of
illness or age .a e no longeris ati-,n. e in the stairss of the church as
they once \\ere
The %eek begins on Monday April 4. and on Fnday April
7.k which t tihe anommera.ry proper there is to be a sunnsesersece
at 05.30h fulluloed b. an evening of music. dance and drama
from 19-00h.
On the following day, a medical team will be on hand at
the New AmsterdamN Markel to conduct a blood pressure
testing clinic. (L.R.I


,,,- 11 o -





4liflAn AV- itiii W I NAi' oxm t pd


IT ALL came back with a rush
at Castellani House last
Thursday evening;
reduplications that we once
used often, stemming from
our rich Afro and Indo oral
traditions, splendid repetitive
sayings like sprinklings of
jewels encrusting our
language with a unique,
priceless splendour.
This tradition we grew up
with is in transition, as we lose


what we once treasured to
television and its outlandish
Americanisms, and to other
media with their culturally alien
imperatives.
Guyanese-born Professor
Walter Edwards, director, the
Humanities Centre. Wayne State
University in the United States,
lectured on 'Bun-Bun, Bam-Bam
and Picky-Picky: Reduplication
in Guyanese Speech'.
He spoke of a long walk in


the sun ito Georgetown, and of1
seeing "Ning-Ning"!
When last did you hear
someone saying, "pim-pim"( as
one expected, perhaps one's
come-uppance), and does your
little child preen herself in her
"dan-dan" (dress) and does your
young son clamour for
the bun-bun" in the
cook-up rice pot.
P r o f e s s o r
Edwards reminded us


of all these and much more.
Today, toddlers hardly ever ask
for "din-din" (food) and do girls
still tease other girls about their
"picky-picky" hair, hair that is
thin and scattered and short.
And there was more.
Professor Edwards said the


noisy disagreement: kus-kus,
grated coconut meat, with the
milk squeezed out; ju-ju, entity
associated with the supernatural;
bu-bu, mucus that forms in the
corner of the eye after a sound
sleep; and nen-nen, godmother.
Professor Edwards
wondered why the word 'pooh-
pooh' meant both a term of
endearment and to defecate.
In his presentation,
Professor Edwards claimed
that reduplicated words such


as "back-back" (back-up) and
"one-one" (one at a time) are
consistent with morphological
trends among African
languages, and thus reveal part
of the linguistic heritage of
Guyanese speech.
It was all so refreshing.
Next time my son makes basa-
basa about cleaning the car,
I'll tell him he'll no longer be
able to use it at weekends, and
pim-pim, he get the chammie
and the polish and get to work.


'W,






In this Delano Williams composite Professor Walter Edwards addresses the gathering
at Castellani House on Thursday evening.


THE NEW BUILDING SOCIETY LIMITED

NOTICE OF MEETING

Notice is hereby given that the Sixty-fifth Annual General Meeting of the Members
of The New Building Society Limited will be held at 5:00 p.m. on Monday, 1 8" April
2005 at the Hotel Tower Limited, 74-75 Main Street, Georgetown.

AGENDA
1. To consider the Financial Statements and the Reports of the Directors
and Auditors for the year 2004.

2. To confirm the appointment by the Board of Directors of Messrs.
David A. Yhann and Seepaul Narine, as Directors.

3. To elect Directors for the period 2005 2007.

4. To fix the remuneration of the Directors for the year 2005.

5. To appoint Auditors for the year 2005.

6. To fix the remuneration of the Auditors for the year 2005.

7. To approve the sum of $8 million for donation to Charity and for
Educational purposes for the year 2005.

8. To approve the expenditure of $33 million for various projects /
activities to commemorate the Society's 65' Anniversary.

9. Any other business of which due notice shall have been given.

By Order of the Board,


Maurice L. Arloon
Director/Secretary
150 March, 2005
Please Note:
Only Members holding the following Accounts or their duly appointed
proxies are entitled to attend the Meeting:-
Save & Prosper Accounts
Five Dollar Share Accounts
Mortgage Accounts
Please bring your Passbook to gair entry-to the Meeting.


\ Be a good neighbour,



,A message from the Mayor and City Council
cuttGe overoa n int













The Inter-American Development Bank invites you to apply to the following
course:

"Design and Management of Social Policies and Programs"
held at the IDB in Washington, D.C., June 6 July 1, 2005.

The course is for managers working in the social sector of Caribbean
governmental institutions, international organizations, and NGO's.

The course will be focused on:

The use of modern conceptual and technological models in the social
sectors;
The enhancement of coordination between economic and social
policies;
The improvement of social policy formulation and design processes;
The understanding of the interrelationships between economic, social
and institutional plans;
The modernization of management culture in organizations in the social
sector;
The delivery of tools and modern methodologies for design and
management of social policies;
The development of a structured and consistent vision of social sector
management with respect to the challenges and the alternatives for
addressing them;
The establishment of a network of professionals who work in design and
management.

Please visit the course website for a course description.
To apply please complete the mandatory online application at:
http://indes.orq/caribbean

There are scholarships to cover travel, course, and accommodation costs for
selected participants. Per-diems are not provided.

The application due date is the 28" of March, 2005.

If you have questions or need further information after visiting the above
website, please contact:

Manuel E. Contreras,
Course Coordinator
Social Development Institute
Inter-American Development Bank
1300 New York Ave., N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20577
Tel. (202)623-3217 Fax (202) 623-3682
E-mail: manuelco@iad.b.-org
Web site www.indes.org


3/19/2005, 10:51 PM


~URA&S,










Festival




of India


offers


fitful


, r


'I,


PRESIDENT Bharrat Jagdeo bids a special welcome to the operators of this stall. At his
elbow is Indian High Commissioner, Mr. Avinash Gupta.


LIAISON COUNTERPART

Co-operative Republic of Guyana
Social Statistics and PolicyAnalysis Project
Office of the President
CONSULTING SERVICES
Credit No. GY-0070.
Project ID No. SSPAP1516/SF-GY/EOI-0503001

Expressions of Interest

The Government of Guyana has received financing from the Inter-American
Development Bank toward the cost of the Social Statistics and Policy
Analysis Project, and intends to apply part of the proceeds for consultant
services. The objectives of the programme are to improve and sustain the
capacity of the country to generate social data, to undertake evidence-
based policy analysis, and to monitor the Poverty Reduction Strategy (PRS)
implementation and impact.

The Government of Guyana is seeking a Liaison Counterpart to work out
of the Bureau of Statistics. The consultant will work under the direction of the
Chief Statistician, and assist with coordinating and monitoring of all
activities corresponding to the Bureau of Statistics relating to the execution
of the project.
The Policy Coordination and Programme Management Unit now invites
eligible consultants to indicate their interest in providing the services.
Interested consultants must possess a Degree or equivalent in
Administration or Finance and Accounting. A minimum of 5 years
experience in administration or project management.

Interested consultants must provide information indicating that they are
qualified to perform the services (CVs, experience in similar conditions,
etc.).
A consultant will be selected in accordance with the procedures set out in
-the Bank's Guidelines (current edition).
Interested consultants may obtain further information at the address below
during office hours 08:00 to 17:00 hours.
Expressions of Interest must be delivered in a sealed envelope bearing the
Project ID # and description to the address below by 09:00 hrs, March 24,
2005.

Mr. Kevin Bonnett Administrator
Office of the President
PCPMU
New Garden St., Bourda, Georgetown, Guyana.
Tel: 592-223-0917 (ext. 26) Fax: 592-223-5231 E-mail:
kbonneitft@ietguyana.net . ...... .... ......... ......


By Linda Rutherford

THE NATIONAL
Exhibition Centre
at Sophia was a
hive of activity
mid-afternoon yesterday and
beginning to look like a
typical far-eastern souk as
stallholders feverishly
prepared for the influx
expected when the gates
opened at 17:00h as the
eagerly-awaited trade fair,
'Festival of India', entered its
second day.
As a matter of fact, the
entire Sophia complex was
abuzz as the sound of hammer
falling on nail rivaled that of a


live band in the process of
tuning up, and other nameless
noises, and workmen shuffled
every which way, going about
their business and trying to
ensure that everything was just
right for when the potential
customers began to arrive.
As one member of the
visiting team of entrepreneurs,
among whose specialty is read-
to-wear clothing and costume
jewellery, remarked when asked
what the response was like on
the opening night of the
exhibition: "It was real good:
people are very nice
here.. .welcoming people... they
all welcomed us very
nicely...and they really have a


good choice."
Like most of the people we
spoke with, she, too, had a very
good command of the English
Language. We later learnt that
her name was Ginisha, and that
it was her mother-in-law, Ms.
Asha Kapoor, who owned the
business.
Their company is called
Shan Exports and, like many
of those whose proprietors or
proprietrix we met, is based
in New Delhi, India's
teeming capital which boasts
a population of over 17
million in the metropolitan
area and more than 10
(Please turn to page 18)


THERE'S something about Sikhs that the ladies simply cannot resist!


-1-4 -


* ..


--p


I






SUNDAY CHRONICLE March 20, 2005 1


Positive response to



recovery package


(GINA) FLOOD victims
have welcomed the $2.8B
short-term recovery plan that
President Bharrat Jagdeo
announced yesterday.
The recovery interventions
include cleaning and restoration
of the physical environment.
support for households in
restoration activities, improving
drainage systems and restoring
other infrastructure with
mitigation measures included,
restoring pre-disaster levels of
public services in Education.
Health and Water and assistance
for the productive sector.
Extensive rainfall in Guyana
during the December February
period caused severe flooding
on the East Coast Demerara.
resulting in the President
declaring Regions Three. Four
and Five "national disaster
areas." on January 18.
The focus of this package is
on short-term interventions that
will span over a three-month
period.
According to that package,
a $10.000 assistance grant will
be given to the estimated 70,000
households that were affected,
costing about $700M
(US$3.5M). No assessment is
required for this.
Another $700M was set
aside for farmers and small
business operators will be in
cash or kind seeds, fertilisers,
pesticides and livestock and
machinery and equipment for
small business. The assistance
will be delivered only after a
detailed assessment.
Yesterday, the
Government Information
Agency (GINA) visited some
communities that were
affected by the flood. While
residents acknowledged that
this assistance is not
compensation, they noted it
will help them to restart.
Livestock farmers were
particularly grateful for the
assistance. Here is what they
had to say.

Rudolph Mahaica -
Paradise, ECD resident
He is trying his best for
every flood victim. The $10,000
- nobody can't comment about


resident
The $10,000 can help by


South, ECD resident .. .
I feel good about it. He; is
trying to help people get back
on their feet.

Ashim Mohamad -
Annandale South, ECD resident


flood.


ECD resident


Ashim Mohamad


The Government's effort is


alriht.

Bien


Inua Hart


buying foodstuff and so for us.
It's nice that the President is
doing something good for his
people.

Sid Sancho Paradise,
ECD resident
Well that (the package) is


trying his best. I won't say he
not trying.

Rudolph Pooran -
Lusignan, ECD resident
I think it is a very good
idea that Government would
help people. We would start
to buy back some seeds to
plant back.
T'he package also
provides for $150M will
be spent on education,
$50M on health care
facilities, $320M on water
$50M on garbage disposal,

ass, p


Bibi Bonds Annandale
South, ECD resident
If I gel assistance I feel good
about thlal because righli now I
can't do anything. I had a lot of
loss, especially in my plant
nursery


Venezuela


Michelle Williams
It (the assistance) would
help... even though it can't
mesh with the losses. We would
try to see what we can do with


Ben Venezuela


Lusignan. ECD resident
He (the President) is helpful
and it is not he fault we get


Sid Sancho


very pleasant when you have
lost so much. I have lost a lot.
You can't ask the President to
give you back everything. I am
just pleased that I can get
something.

Hurta Adam Paradise,
ECD resident
I feel great that he doing


Dennis Sealey
it, instead of nothing at all. But
the part that I love is if he
would change up the breed of
the stock.

Roopdai Sanichar -
Annandale West, ECD resident
I feel proud about it; at least


Roopdai Sanichar


Hurta Adam


Rudolph Mahaica


it because the President is trying
his best. Me ain't know ful
anybody, but I will accept it a
something given to us that
nothing.
- - Inua Hart -Paradise, ECI


' something for us. I used to mind
(rear) animals and I lost
everything...we just here
waiting for help. This is a great
relief that we are getting help.

Michelle Williams -
Melanie, ECD resident
All the chickens ... die out.
So I have nothing. The water
was high, but I feel great about
g it (the assistance). I thank (the
h President) very much for it. I
s feel thankful for the great help
n he will give us so that I can
start my business again.

D Dennis Sealey-- Paradise, -


he trying to help. Them thing
(lost) cost more, but it is better
than nothing.

Denise Dias- Annandale


Denise Dias


Danmattie Lallram


Danmattie Lallram -
Lusignan, ECD resident
It is a great something: he is


Rudolph Pooran

$100M for drainage in the
City and $800M for the
short-term drainage work
in the flood-hit areas.
Next week the President
will name a Recovery Planning
and Implementation Secretariat
to oversee the implementation
of the plan and the assessments
will begin.
The cost to restore
Guyana after the flood is
estimated in excess of $6B
(US$30M).


OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT
FOR SALE BY TENDER
"AS IS, WHERE IS"


The vehicles for sale are:
(1) Toyota Motor Car
(2) Nissan Primera Motor Car
(3) Nissan Motor Car
(4) Mazda Mini Bus
(5) Hyundai Motor Car
(6) Toyota Land Cruiser


PGG 1110
PHH 96
PHH 8171
PFF 3811
PGG 1429
PFF 2822


The above-mentioned vehicles could be inspected daily from Monday March 21st to Tuesday
March 29th 2005 between 9:30 hours and 15:00 hours in the Compound of the Presidential Office
Complex, New Garden Street, Georgetown .

The vehicle listed at No.4 can be inspected at the Guyana Stores Ltd Workshop, Water Street while
the vehicle listed at No.2 can be inspected at Associated Industries Ltd, Ruimveldt.

Tenderers are requested to place their sealed bids in separate envelopes in the Tender Box located
in front of the Central Accounting Unit, Office of the President, on or before 15:00 hours on Friday
April 1st, 2005.

Tenderers are hereby requested to address their bids to:

Chairman
Standing Board of Survey Committee
Office of the President
New Garden Street
Georgetown

Vehicles sold should be removed within fourteen (14) days, after which a storage charge of 2% of
the sale price will be levied.

The Office of the President reserves the right to reject the highest or any other bid.

Signed.


J. Webster
Chairman
Standing Board of Survey Committee


Government ads can be viewed on
http://www.gina.gov.gy






16 SUNDAY CHRONICLE Marcl

















I Numb



EMEW -1 lW-AMR S M A


President Bharrat Jagdeo on
Friday announced an initial
$2.8B short-term package to
help flood-hit communities
and sectors recover over the
next three months. We publish
below the President's an-
nouncement of the package.


ON JANUARY 18,
2005, I declared
Regions 3, 4 and
5 as "national di-
saster areas." Those Coastal Re-
gions were under water for an
extended period from the unprec-
edented levels of rainfall that oc-
curred during the months of De-
cember 2004 and January 2005.
This resulted in severe hardships
for many of our citizens. The
economic loss was massive -
(ECLAC has estimated at 60 per
cent).
The acute disaster response
phase of activities has ended and
the Government of Guyana is


today unveiling its Recovery and
Rehabilitation Package for those
affected communities and sec-
tors. The focus of this package
is on short-term interventions
only.


OBJECTIVES OF
RECOVERY and
REHABILITATION

Activities would be imple-
mented within the coming three
months of recovery. In general,
the objectives of the recovery in-
terventions include the follow-
ing:

1. to clean-up and re-
store the physical environment

2. to provide support
for households in restoration ac-
tivities

3. to improve drainage
systems and restore other infra-


structure with mitigation mea-
sures included

4. to restore pre-disas-
ter levels of public services in
Education, Health and Water

5. to provide start-up
assistance in the productive sec-
tor.


ing short-term measures were
identified for urgent attention:

1. Rehabilitation of re-
lease drainage canals from the
East Demerara Water Conser-
vancy

2. Rehabilitation of
kokers and sluices in the affected
areas


DRAINAGE WORK


On February 24, I estab-
lished a Task Force on Drainage
in response to. the experts' as-
sessments of vulnerabilities as-
sociated with the malfunctioning
drainage systems and the threat-
ened East Demerara Water Con-
servancy.
This Task Force, comprising
local and foreign experts, has
benefited from the financial and
other forms of support from
DFID, UNDP, World Bank,
CIDA and USAID. The follow-


4. Strengthening of the
East Demerara Water Conser-
vancy Dam

5. Improvement of
NDCs drainage systems (sec-
ondary drains).

The City of Georgetown is
very important to our country.
A significant number of our citi-


It wilrqur ubtWjmg')m~pyt


3. The clearing of the
drainage channels in East
Demerara Water Conservancy


zens and businesses are located
in it. As such, I have decided that
I cannot allow the unsatisfactory
situation at the City Council to
continue. I have instructed Min-
ister Collymore to consult with
the citizens of the City on their
views regarding the installation
of an Interim Management Com-
mittee made up of technical and
prominent citizens. This, if ac-
cepted by the citizenry, could
stop the political wrangling and
allow for better services to the
Citizens of Georgetown.
I had also established a Task
Force to review the city drain-
age system. The short-term ob-
jectives outlined in the TOR in-
clude the following:

1. an analysis of the
comprehensive drainage needs of
the Capital city

2. identify the most ur-
gent steps to be taken to imme-
diately improve drainage and
implement mitigation measures.

The Task Force has identi-
fied several immediate projects.
I am putting aside $100M to ad-
dress these. I hope to involve
citizens in this exercise.

In the meanwhile, short-term
interventions started with the
desiltin of major canals and the
hearing of some 6f the inter-
street drains within the wards of


Central Georgetown.
The expenditure to be in-
curred for the short-term drain-
age work in the flood-hit areas
in Regions 3, 4 and 5 and
Georgetown will exceed $800M
(US$4M).


HOUSEHOLD SUPPORT


The ECLAC assessments
suggested that about 70,000
households were affected in Re-
gions 3, 4, and 5 and parts of
Georgetown. Each affected
household will receive an assis-
tance grant of $10,000. I know


MINISTER of Health Dr.
Theodore-Gandi observin

that this sum at the individual
level may seem small but it will
cost $700M (US$3.5M).
Additionally, I met with fi-
nancial institutions, hire pur-
chase providers and other credit
providing bodies. They have all
agreed to provide on a case by
case basis some form of assis-
tance to the affected households.
Those, who require this assis-
tance are asked to urgently con-
tact the relevant institution.


Desilting work being doone onVlissengen Road






i20, 2005


$50M.

1.
centres


~vJ~


A


Workers help to clean one flood-hit school.


PRODUCTIVE SECTOR
Crops, Fisheries and
Livestock and Small
Businesses


There is an urgent need to
resume productive activities in
the above-mentioned sectors.
These sectors provide liveli-
hoods to many of our residents
and also contribute to the
growth of our economy. The as-
sistance will be in cash or kind -
seeds, fertilisers, pesticides and
livestock and machinery and


done on a case by case basis and
clients are urged to contact their
loan officers. The form of assis-
tance will come from a menu,
which includes the following:


waiver of penalty


moratorium on inter-
est and/or principal for a limited
time

restructuring of the
credit through interest rate re-
duction

cancellation of inter-


m
,~ ~


Leslie Ramsammy and PAHO Head, Dr. Bernadette
g flood damages at the Beterverwagting Health Centre.


equipment for small business.
The assistance will be deliv-
ered only after a detailed assess-
ment.
The sum allocated for this
assistance is $700M (US$3.5
M).


est payment for a limited period
in exceptional circumstances
only

provision of interest-
free loans to cover principal and
interest of existing obligations


Additionally, in my meet- for a limited period
ings with the banks and other
credit providing financial institu- provision of new
tions, they agreed to extend as- credit at special interest rates.
distance to affected individuals- ------....--------- ---.------
and businesses. This too will be The Central Bank dil lake


appropriate action, within the
regulatory framework, to facili-
tate the provision of the relief to
the affected borrowers by the li-
censed financial institutions.


SOCIAL SECTOR


i. Education


The health and well being of
our children as well as their edu-
cation must be priority for this
nation. I was dissatisfied with
the cleaning exercise. It took too
long for our children to return to
school. About $25M was
utilised for this exercise which
included:


1.
buildings,


fogging of school


2. chemical cleansing of
the buildings and compounds,

3. restoration of potable
water supply,

4. restoration of sanita-
tion services,

5. restoration of the
school environment.

A further $150M will be
spent on the following:

$5M for the replace-
ment of school uniforms

$25M for text books

$20M for improved
water and sanitation

$100M for furniture


ii. Health

The Health sector had
a necessary overlap of its imme-
diate disaster response phase
with the subsequent short-term
recovery activities. The follow-
ing short-term measures are be-
-ing -maintained or implemented-
.:'or, and will cost approximately


~.1*~


rehabilitation of health


2. replacement of equip-
ment

3. replacement of drugs
and medical supplies.

PAHO is supporting
the Government in this exercise.

iii. Water

The distribution of
potable water during the disas-
ter reflected the enormous dam-
age done to water treatment and
transmission systems. Among
the short-term measures identi-
fied by the Administration were
the following:

1. continued pure water
distribution to unserved areas

2. chemical cleansing and
rehabilitation of treatment and
transmission plants with mitiga-
tion measures

3. rehabilitation of dam-
aged/destroyed distribution
mains with mitigation measures

4. rehabilitation of dam-
aged/destroyed electrical and me-
chanical equipment.

The cost of those short-
term interventions will exceed
$320M (US$1.6M).


GARBAGE DISPOSAL &
SANITATION

In the flood-hit
communities, professional waste
disposal firms were contracted to


remove garbage from the flood
affected areas. NDCs were given
permission to recruit additional
workers to assist in the clean up
exercise and hundreds of
thousands of garbage bags were
distributed free of charge to
residents who were mobilised for
the effort.
Over $50M has been spent
in this exercise, which includes
payments to Contractors and
support for NDCs and the pro-
curement of goods and services
such as garbage bags. tools and
rental of trucks and earth-mov-
ing equipment.
An additional $50M
will be spent to continue this ex-
ercise. The objective of this ex-
ercise is not to just temporarily
dispose of the garbage in the
flooded areas but to find perma-
nent solutions to the disposal of
solid waste.
1 am also working on a larger
project to support NDCs across
the country to collect and prop-
erly dispose of garbage.


IMPLEMENTATION OF
PACKAGE

I will establish a Recovery
Planning and Implementation
Secretariat staffed by a tech-
nical team and representatives
from each of the affected sec-
tors. The Auditor General De-
partment will also be involved
from the beginning in the
implementation of the pack-
age.
For the across-the-board
payout, there will be no need for
assessment. However, for the
crops, livestock, fisheries and
small businesses assistance, it
will require detailed assessments
verified by a public process. I
want to emphasise that neither


my Government nor I has
authorised anyone or any
organisation to do any assess-
ments for the purpose of assis-
tance in the above-mentioned
sectors. Over the next week
authorised officers working,
where possible, with the NDC0
and affected Regions, will con-
duct this assessment. This assis-
tance will be in cash and kind. I
expect this exercise to be com-
pleted soon so as to allow the
assistance to flow to beneficia-
ries early in the new month.


FUNDING

The above are all short-
term measures. It w i require
substantial sums of money to
address the comprehensive
restoration of drainage and
irrigation, roads, schools and
health facilities. It is
estimated that it would
require in excess of $6 billion
(US$30M) to address these
needs. My Government is
currently in discussion with
aid agencies and financial
institutions either for the
provisions of additional
resources through grant or
soft loans and/or to
reformulate projects that have
already been approved by
these institutions.
We hope that favourable
considerations will be given ar
our nation seeks to recover from
its worst natural disaster.
I am also calling on every-
one to support the recovery
and rehabilitation process.
There is no time for distrac-
tions from this important task.
The spirit of unity and coop-
eration, which was evident
during the flood relief phase,
must continue.


iTh e fChrity ShfI


Please donate your unwanted items
that may be useful to sell for Charity.
Such as:
. Toys
. Hardware
. School Books
. School Uniforms
. Household Goods
. Good Condition Clothing
. Anything else that may be useful

You may take goods directly to the
Charity Shop or to any of our Stores
nationwide.
I.M M-Ia is a *


:II


Sponsored by Adding value EVERY day


34 B East Street, South Cummingsburg Tel.No. 227-5453
. .. . . ... - .....- .. ...- - - -.. .. ........... .. . -. -i t' . .


,vi/qnr_ -oQPR





18 ,,9D.NDAY pHIg(UilC.E, 4rfph ? 9,, 0.05




Festival







OfeIICS


i':t~Ji ~offers


THESE two local youngsters at extreme left and right respectively seem to be having a whale of a time as they lend a
helping hand to the overseas guests who operate this stall.


United flations Development Programme in Guyana invites applications from suitable candidates to fill the following positions:
llith fiational and Regional elections anticipated for 2OO6 in Guyana, the U/RP-Guyana office will be establishing a Programme
If/anagement Unit to administer all election-related programming.
Post Title: Programme manager
The Programme mf/anager [PfIl] is responsible for the overall management of the Programme managementt Unit, under the guidance of
the Reputy Resident Representative and the Resident Representative/ Resident Coordinator. The Pill, while providing overall
management of the programme, will also be directly responsible for implementing the actual activities of the programme. fimong the
specific responsibilities of the P/fl are:
Fund raising, project preparation, project implementation, technical assistance, human resource management, and financial
/management
Minimum Qualifications
Experience

Minimum 5 years working knowledge in the area of elections and familiarity with the relevant
stakeholders and issues or any other related field.
Ability to work in an IT-driven environment. Familiarity with the ATLAS financial working environment
would be an asset.
Management of staff in both technical and operational aspects of development programmes.
Prior experience working on elections in Guyana and the prior existence of working relationships with
the key local actors would be an asset.

Academic Qualifications
Post-graduate degree in the social sciences
fl complete Terms of Reference for the abouementioned posts can be obtained from the reception desk at UIIP and from the UROP's
hoce page at www.undp.org.qy.
Candidates with the abovementioned criteria are invited to apply to the Resident Representative, UII4P, 42 Brickdam 8 United ilations
Place, Stabroek, Georgetown.
eaifline for applications is Friday, 1 Rpril 2005.

The envelope should be clearly marked "Programme Imanager"
Only qualified candidates will be short -listed and contacted.


-.tthe
A formed members ofthe
ndian Cultural Centre (ICC).
(From page 14)
million in the city proper.
It was at their modest but tastefully appointed stall that
the Sunday Chronicle learnt the difference between a kurti
and kurta, and about the churidar, one of the many types of
women's apparel.
According to their business card, among goods they
trade in are handicraft, ladies handbags. "and all other
exportable items." Of particular interest, from an aesthetic
point of view, are their exquisite table linens of intricate
Zardosi work, which are being sold at just $1,000. Pure
cotton tops are just G$1500, and the gharara, a three-piece
outfit comprising a skirt, blouse and shawl, US$100.
According to Ginisha, whose unusual name means
'Goddess of Gold', most people seem to go for the jewellery.
even though they showed more than a passing interest in
the clothing. "People like a lot of Indian jewellery," she said.
These are priced at between $3,000 and $4,000.
Over at another stall, ladies blouses in a variety
of colours were also going at just $2,000, and
exquisitely made kurta pajamas for men in raw silk
for $10,000. Saris range from $6,000 to $9,000 and
the shalwar kameez in a mix of cotton and silk from
$5,000 to $10,000. Their company, according to the
youngster in charge, specialises in saris "and God
items", meaning the little day-to-day necessities
people need to decorate their altars or temples to the
various Hindu deities.
Among other stallholders to whom we spoke were the
proprietors of RK Creations who, even though their business
card describes them as 'Manufacturers and Traders of
Garments', seemed to have a little thing going on the side
with hand-carved furniture, beautifully inlaid with what we
learnt was liquid brass and copper..
According to co-owner, Jasjit Singh, the exquisite pieces
on show a.re entirely of teak and native to northern Indian;
Uttar Pradesh to be precise. Their items are being sold in
US dollars. He, too, claims to have had favourable response
from the Guyanese public so far, with expressions of interest
coming from as many as four "leading" companies.
Most of the stalls we visited carried mixed items, be it
women's, men's, or children's clothing, jewellery, or else.
Others, however, seem to prefer to stick to their guns and
concentrate their efforts on one particular item.
Among Guyanese entities to have a strong presence at
the exhibition are clothiers, 'Abilasha's Fashions' with its
flair for east-meet-west type of clothing, and Little India
Fashions which operates out of America Street, in the heart
of the city .


page 15 ." 18.p65










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BUREAU OF STATISTICS
SPECIALIST, SURVEY DIVISION
The Bureau of Statistics is seeking to recruit highly qualified individuals to fill
the position of Specialist, Surveys Division.
RESPONSIBILITY
The Specialist, Surveys Division, will be responsible for the institution of
developmental plans for the Surveys Division which will include the following
sub-tasks:
a) Conceptualize and implement changes required to strengthen the
division's survey and census capability.
b) Develop a master sample to permit the implementation of a nationwide
continuous household sample survey capability.
c) Develop a survey and census plan for the medium and long term to
support the monitoring of Government's macro economic and poverty
programmes, global commitments, and population and demographic
changes.
d) Implement the further application of Technology in the Division's work
programme.
e) Develop specific standards for the design, planning and execution of
surveys to guide and advise survey activities undertaken by
Ministries/Agencies.
QUALIFICATION/EXPERIENCE
A post-graduate degree in Statistics/Mathematics, with specialization in Sample
Design and Survey Methods and at least 10 years overall experience in Survey
and Census activities and/or units.
A high degree of proficiency in computer applications and statistical software
packages is required.
Detailed terms of reference can be uplifted from the Bureau of Statistics at the
address below.
Detailed curriculum vitae and two (2) references should be submitted no later
than Thursday March 31,2005 to the:
Chief Statistician
Bureau of Statistics
P.O. Box 1070 orAvenue of the Republic and Brickdam
Georgetown.


Piimdi Widh i6d!,Oge,6- 6,-, %65..


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20 SUNDAY CHRONICLE M ITrbh 2, "005


No stopping global



warming, studies predict


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SAID Guyana HIV/AIDS
Reduction and Prevention (GHARP) Project
A Joint Government of Guyana-U.S. Government Project


USAID Guyana HIV/AIDS Reduction and Prevention Project (A
Joint Government of Guyana U.S. Government Project) invites
applications from suitably qualified persons for the position of:

* Sales Promoters

To be responsible for the promotion and distribution of
products and services of the USAID Guyana HIV/AIDS
Reduction and Prevention (GHARP) Project which
include condoms and technical services.

MINIMUM RECRUITMENT STANDARDS:

Must possess at least five (5) passes at CXC or
equivalent, with a minimum of two (2) years experience in
commercial sales and the willingness and ability to travel
throughout the country up to 70% of the time.
The job holder must possess a valid motorcycle license.
All positions are contractual for one (1) year and renewable for
up to four (4) years.

Applications must include the name, address and contact
number of at least two (2) referees, one (1) from a community
member and/or former employer (s) as to fitness for the position.

Job descriptions can be uplifted from USAID/GHARP.

Please send applications to the PROGRAM ASSISTANT,
USAID/GHARP Project, 3rd Floor, 44 High Street, Kingston,
Georgetown, no later that Wednesday, March 23, 2005
at 16:30 hrs.

Please ensure that your application has listed your telephone
number and or/email address (if any).

USAID/GHARP is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

ONLY SHORTLISTED CANDIDATES WILL BE CONTACTED.
NO TELEPHONE CALLS PLEASE.
* "" -*''' . ..'.'f **^ .f *f'^i-'> *^ '*. * -* ^ *- -,^ ', ; .* *.* *^ ,


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE March 20, 2005 21


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$40,000.00 "ALL-CORRECT"

s. E'.. CROSSWORD PUZZLE

T D I I I I-.lI II I T I r EIDI


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NAME'
ADDRESS-


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"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content 1
Available from Commercial News Providers"


Stop-f !

Do not throw
that Udrbatg i
there use a bin!


ACROSS:
1. Cholera is spread by
food and water.
Only rarely is cholera
transmitted by person-to-
person contact.
3. Word used as a homophone,
i.e, a word that is pronounced
in the same way as another
but spelt in a different way
and has a different meaning.
6. "***** unto me all ye that labour
and are heavy laden and I will
give you rest". Matt. 11:28
9.Acronym for "Humanitarian
Relief Operations".
11. Female personal name.
12 Expresses the relationship
between a part and a
whole.
13. Acronym for"Tell You Later".
15. Abbrev. carbon copy (an
indication that a duplicate
has been or should be sent
to another).
17. One more than ten.
19. Turkey (Abbr.)
20. A village/settlement located



We are unable to publish
the Official Solution of the
"Should-Be-Won"
Chronicle Crossword
competition that was
drawn on Friday, March 18,
2005. All the entries have
not been judged due to the
unavailability of the
Hopetown box. When we
are in receipt of this box
then the solution will be
published. Could the
Newspaper Carrier for the
East Coast Demerara area
please report to the
Marketing Manager's
Office in relation to the
recovery of this box?

Sincere apologies to all our
Fans who are awaiting the
results. We do regret the
inconvenience this delay
may cause you. We will
however, thank those
players who participated in


less than 30 miles from New
Amsterdam, Berbice.
21. Agrassland.
22. Electrical Engineer
(Abbr.)
23. An adult male deer,
especially a red deer over
five years old.
24. River on the Left Bank of the
Essequibo River in Guyana.
25. The camp was attacked by a
wild __ fortunately no
one was injured.
DOWN:
2. Attach or fasten with strong
cord, etc.
4. Cholera can be mild or even
without symptoms, but a
severe case can lead to
death without
treatment.
5. Planet.
6. **"*" is an acute diarrhoeal
illness caused by infection of
the intestine with the
bacterium Vibrio Cholerae.
7. An infectious disease of
sheep and goats caused by
a poxvirus, characterized
by skin lesions and

this competition. Special
than ks and
congratulations to the
following 40+ and 80+
entries players: Mr. C. E.
Bracelly, (80+) of Republic
Drive, New Amsterdam;
Mr. J.R. Lord, (80+) of
McDoom, East Bank
Demerara; Mr. Baldwin
Softley, (80+) of 131
Catherina, West Coast
Demerara; Ms. Rossie
Francis, (40+) of 26
Soesdyke; S. Chapman,
(40+) of Arcadia, East Bank
Demerara; and R. Samai,
(40+) of Cane Grove, East
Coast Demerara. The date
for the collection of prizes
to the above incentive
prize winners will be
published in our
Wednesday, March 23,
2005 edition of the Guyana
Chronicle.

A new 'All-Correct'
Crossword puzzle for


KIA I.IR

NAME-
ADDRESS-


secondary bacterial
infections.
8. Medical Officer (Abbr.)
10. When cholera appears in a
community it is__ to
ensure three things:
(a) Hygienic disposal of
human faeces.
(b) Adequate supply of safe
drinking water
(c) Good food hygiene.
14. Antibiotics shorten the course
and the severity of the
illness (cholera), but they are
not as important as


rehydration.
16. The new was well
received by members of the
club.
18. Waterfall on the Right Bank
of the Takutu River in
Guyana.
19. A mark aimed at in bowls,
quoits, curling, and other
similar games.
21. Homophone.
23. The hardware store needed
more of this item to fulfil an
outstanding order from a-
retail outlet.


$40,000.00 is now
presented to you.
Please note that this new
competition will be drawn
on Friday, April 01,2005.
The additional incentives
of $1,000.00 and $2,000.00
for the 40+ and 80+ entries
groupings are still in effect.

If you play smart you can win
this offer of $40,000.00. The
more you play the greater is
the possibility of winning. The
amount of entries
submitted must be covered
by the relevant sums of
money or they will not be
judged. Then place those
entries in a Chronicle
Crossword box at a
location near to you. Please
check the Wednesday edition
of the Guyana Chronicle for
these locations.

If you need coupons just
purchase a copy --
Sunday or Wednesday


Chronicle. For extra
coupons purchases can
be made at our offices in
Linden, New Amsterdam
and Georgetown. You can
also purchase extra
coupons from Mr. Vincent
Mercurius of 11 Section 'E'
D'Edwards, Rosignol,
Berbice. They cost $40.00
per pair as they appear in
the Chronicle or $20.00
each.

Players are reminded that
no entry is opened before
12.30 pm on the day the
puzzle is drawn and that
judging does not begin
before 4.30 pm when the
last entry is opened. The
solution to the puzzle is
not known before that
time.

This apart, our general rules
apply.

Th, 'ks

M &MKc ^^('=T^^^^^


Plas nt: ntie us b ccompniedby teS,-eh -


Bear, boar, cc, chapter, charter,
Cholera, come, Earth, EE, eleven,
essential, ewe, hart, hob, HRO, hub,
Inez, infected, Iris, Irma, Isha, Java,
Kako, Kama, Kata, lea, leak, leek,
lessen, Mara, MO, necessary, of, orf,
Pluto, polluted, quick, reduce, swift,
tee, tie, TR, TUL, yew, you.






22 SUNDAY CHRONICLE March 20, 2005


gI .UI[LFl?I. I


MTV CHANNEL 14
CABLE 65

06:45 h Sign On With Bhajan
Melodies
07:00 h Dabi's Musical Hour
07:30 h Bhakti Bhajans
08:00 h Christ For The Nation
(Live)
08:30 h IQ (Islamic Quiz)Live
09:00 h Sunday Morning At
MTV With Renu (Live)
10:00 h- Death Announcements/
In Memoriam
10:05 h Religious Melodies
10:20 h Indian Movie
13:30 h The Diary
14:00 h Avon Video & DVD
Musical Melodies
14:30 h-Village Voice
15:00 h Movie
17:00 h Opening Of
Amerindian Ministry
18:00 h Birthdays & Other
Greetings
18:15 h Death Announcements/
In Memoriam
18:30 h Weekly Digest
19:00 h- The Fact
19:30 h IBE Highlights
20:30 h Death Announcements/
In Memoriam
20:45 h Indian Movie
23:30 h Sign Off


CNS CHANNEL 6

05:00 h Inspiration Time
06:30 h Deaths & In-
Memoriam
06:50 h -Arya Samaj Program
07:00 h- GYO Relgious Program
07:15 h Voice Of Hinduism
08:00 h Geetmala
09:00 h English Movie
12:00 h Deaths & In-
Memoriam
12:30 h Radha Krishna Mandir
Satsang
14:30 h Sanathan Dharma
15:00 h End Times With
Apostle Das .
15:30 l Maximum Vibes
16:30 h Cartoons
17:00 h-Greetings
17:50 h Viewpoint By Vibert
Parvatan
18:00 h Indian Cultural Time


18:30 h Eye On The Issue
19:00 h Deaths & In-
Memoriam
20:25 h Interlude
20:30 h Voice Of The People
21:00 h Deaths & In-
Memoriam
22:00 h Viewers Choice English
Movie
00:00 h English Movie
02:00 h English Movie
03:30 h English Movie


VTV CHANNEL 46
CABLE 102

07:00 h Full House
07:30 h Movie
09:00 h Movie
11:00 h Movie
13:00 h Movie
15:00 h Movie
17:00 h-Travelers Live Program
18:00 h Discovery Health
19:00 h Majesty 1 Music
Lesson Live With Mark Britton
20:00 h Sports
21:30 h Movie
23:50 h Sign Off


NCN INC. CHANNEL 11

02:00 h Cricket: 2"d Test India
vs. Pakistan
07:00 h NCN News Magazine
(R/B)
08:00 h Lifting Guyana To
greatness
08:30 h The Fact
09:00 h Anmol Geet
10:00 h-ARecovery Assistance
Package
11:00 h Sangeet Sansar
11:30 h Weekly Digest
12:00 h Press Conference With
Cabinet Secretary
13:00 h Info. For Nation
Building
13:30 h Feature
14:30 h Catholic Magazine
15:00 h Grow With IPED
16:00 h Family Forum
16:30 h Opening Of Ministry
Of Amerindian Affairs
17:30 h Guysuco Round Up
18:00h- NCN 6 O'Clock News
Magazine


18:30 h Kala Milan
19:00 h One On One: West
Indies Cricket Team
19:30 h Ministry Of Housing:
Housing Region #3
19:50 h State House Family
Fun Day
21:30 h Islam For Guyana
22:00 h Movie: Police Story


NTN CHANNEL 18
CABLE 69

05:00 h Sign On With The
Mahamunrtunjaya Mantra
05:10 h Meditation
05:30 h Quran This Morning
06:00 h R. Gossai General Store
Presents Krishna Bhajans
06:15 h Jetto's Lumber Yard
Presents Krishna Bhajans
06:45 h Timehri Maha Kali
Shakti Mandir Presents Ma Ki
Shakti Amrit
07:00 h Ramroop's Furniture
Store Presents Religious
Teachings
07:30 h A&S Enterprises
Presents Shiva Bhajans
07:45 h Kennav Holdings Ltd.
Presents Krishna Bhajans
08:05 h SA RE GA MA
(Musical Notes) A Live Call-In
Program
09:30 h NTN Indian Musical
Interlude
10:00 h Sunday Morning
Services By Pt. Reepu Dama
Persaud
11:00 h Jesus The Evidence
12:00 h Death Announcement
& In Memoriam
13:00 h DVD Movie:
DRISHTI (Eng. Sub.). Starring
Dimple Kapadia & Shekhar
Kapoor
16:00 h Gurukula Sandesh
16:30 h Teaching Of Islam
17:00 h IPA Presents... Shiv
Mahapuran (Eng. Sub.)
17:30 h Kishore Local Talent
18:00 h Mere Awaaz Suno...
Karaoke Live
19:00 h Birthday Greetings/
Anniversary/ Congratulation/
Death Announcement & In
Memoriam


20:00 h Ram Katha By Shri
Praskas Gossai
22:00 h To Be Announced
23:30 h Cricket: India vs.
Pakistan 2""1 Test


WRHM CHANNEL 7

06:30 h BBC News
07:00 h CNN News
08:00 h Today
10:00 h CBS Sunday
11:30 h GT&T Press
Conference
12:10 h An Extremely Goofy
Movie
13:30 h-American Dragon
14:00 h False Pretences
16:30 h Tennis: Pacific Life
Open Final
18:00 h PGA Golf: Bay Hill
Invitational
19:00 h Eyes On The Issues
19:30 h NBC News
20:00 h 60 Minutes
21:00 h The Contender
22:00 h Law & Order
23:00 h Boston Legal
00:00 h NBC New


RBS CHANNEL 13

09:00 h Hope: For Today
10:00 h- Revival Crusaders Hour
10:30 h Movie
13:00 h TBN
14:00 h Charlotte Street
Wesleyan
14:30 h Methodist Church In
Guyana
15:00 h Church Of God In
Guyana
15:30 h Faith & Truth
16:00 h PGA Golf
19:00 h CNN
20:00 h Dateline
21:00 h Desperate Housewives


LRTV CHANNEL 10/17/
CABLE 68

02:00 h Movie
04:00 h Movie
05:30 h TBN Gospel Hour
06:30.h Voice Of Deliverance


DEMERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE CLOSURE TO ROAD
TRAFFIC FOR SUNDAY, MARCH 20,2005







., ..

-. "



%. ,: ,






For Ocean Going Vessels & Trawlers 13:00
For Ocean Going Vessels opening lasts about I-l"'lh-rs


07:00 h House Of Israel
07:30 h Revelation & Power
08:00 h Cartoons
09:00 li NCN News Magazine
10:00 h Movie
12:00 h Lenten Movie
15:00 h Light From The Word
15:30 h Real TV
16:00 h Even Stevens
16:30 h Aaj Gurkula Sandesh
17:00 h-Andromeda
18:00 h Birthday Greetings &
Dedications
19:00 h In Memory &
Dedications
19:30 h Death Announcement
& Dedications
20:00 h Islam The Way To
Paradise
20:30 h Final Revelations
21:05 h The Bible Speak
22:00 h Movie
00:00 h Movie


DTV CHANNEL 8

08:55 h Sign On
09:00 h Sunday Mass: Our
Lady Of The Angels
10:30 h Sabrina Animated
11:00 h Family Matters
12:00 h The Story Of Ruth
14:00 h The Proud Family
15:00 h -That's So Raven
15:30 h Phil Of The Future
16:00 h -The Suite Life Of Zack
And Cady
16:30 h Lizzie McGuire
17:00 h Extreme Makeover
18:00 h Memoriam &
Dedications
19:00 h Greetings &
Announcements
19:30 h Faith In Action A


Catholic Series
20:00 h Musical Interlude
20:30 h A Return To God's
Biblical Foundation
21:00 h Palm Sunday At All
Saints Anglican Church
22:00 h Spring Break Shark
Attack
00:00 h Sign Off


HBTV CHANNEL 9

05:50 h Death Announcement
06:00 h Bishop W.D Babb
Presents
06:30 h Gospel Speaks
Ministries
07:00 h Voice Of Ezra
07:30 h Mullings Ministries
08:00 h Islam & You
09:00 h Entrepreneurship
10:00 h House Of Israel Bible
Class
10:30 h Documentary
11:00 h Nation Watch
13:00 h ACDA Presents
14:00 h Dalgety's Africa
15:00 h Birthday Request
15:05 h Swansea Informational
Hour
16:00 h From The Heart Church
Ministries
17:00 h New Life Ministries
17:30 h Mystery Of The
Gospel
18:00 h Sports Show
19:00 h Birthday Request
19:05 h Press Conference
19:40 h Music Videos
20:00 h -.Soul Spectular (R&B
Musical)
21:00 h People Of Distinction
22:00 h Death Announcement
22:10 h Movie


GUIDE SUBJECT


TO CHANGE

WITHOUT NOTICE



SKeather


TODAY'S FORECAST: Some areas over South Guyana can
expect cloudy spells with isolated showers. Elsewhere can
expect partly cloudy conditions with passing showers.
WINDS: Are expected to vary between the Northeast to
Southeast at 1 to 7m.p.s.
WAVES: Are expected to be moderately high reaching about
1.8m in open waters.
HIGH TIDE: 01:12h at (2.28m) and 12:34h at (2.32m)
LOW TIDE: 06:38h at (1.30m) and 19:41 h at (1.07m)
G/TOWN TIMEHRI
SUNRISE: 05:57h N/A
SUNSET: 18:04h N/A
MAXIMUM TEMPERATURE: 30.0-34.0C over near inland and
interior locations & 29.0-31.5C along the coast.
MINIMUM TEMPERATURE: 21.5 23.5C over inland and interior
locations & 22.5-24.5C along the coast.
RAINFALL: Nil
RAINFALL ACCUMULATED : 13.6mm
MARINE ADVISORY: Fishermen and other marine users
are advised not to damage or interfere with the ocean
platforms, whose data are vital to the provision of the
weather information and warnings for the safety of
the marine community.
HIGH TIDE ADVISORY: Nil
SPRING TIDE ADVISORY: The Spring tide advisory
continues until 15th March, 2005.

FOR WEATHER RELATED QUERIES
PLEASE CALL --- 261-2216, FAX 261-2284


ivcj 2 p5'







SUNDAYCHRONICLE March 20, 2005


Please check


For




oTel:






your ads on the first day of appeara-ince. For queries call Pratima on Tel:


INCR Ministries Prophet
Prayerful invites all to break
demonic curses, sicknesses,
poverty, etc. Build spiritually
blessed relationship with God.
Telephone 229-6547, 628-
4559, 627-9392.



HERBAL Medicines skin
infection, asthma, impotency,
cholesterol, blood pressure,
weight loss, gallstone, stricture
pain, diabetes, internal
cleansing and many more.
Appointment # 220-7342/614-
5650.


NOVELS, story books, text
and informative books. Call or
visit Juliette's Book Library, West
Ruimveldt. Telephone 223-
8237.



'A' CLASS Auto Rental.
231-5304. Available for rental
- CRV, AT 192, Lancer, etc.
Comfortable rides, best rates.
ANITA'S Auto Rental. Fully
powered luxury cars clean and
tidy, lowest deposit, flexible
rates for long term. Anita@231-
7719



ARE you cursed,
depressed, demon possessed
OR need finance? Call Apostle
Randolph Williams # 261-6050
(20:00 h 21:00 h.)



ENROL now at D & R Driving
School, 95 Hadfield Street, Werk-
en-Rust, Georgetown. Telephone
660-4216/226-6454.
ENROL now at Shalom
Enterprise, Lot 2 Croal Street,
Stabroek, Georgetown. You could
also obtain an International Driver's
Permit. For information call 622-
8162, 611-9038, 227-3869.



WORK from home for
US$$$$$ weekly. Information?
Send stamped envelope to:
Nicola Archer, PO Box 12154,
u.eorgeiown, Uuyana.
WORK from home.
Information? Send stamped
envelope to: Bibi Farid, 65
Public Road, Eccles, East Bank
Demerara, Guyana.
CONTROL your income
working from home filling 100
envelopes for US$500 or more
weekly. For information, send
stamped self-addressed
envelope to Nathaniel Williams,
PO Box 12154 Georgetown,
Guyana.



MAGAZINE Worldwide Pen
Friend. Information? Send
stamped enveloped CFI, PO
Box: 12154, Georgetown,
Guyana.
SINGLE Christian male
SGGkS Sigie female, aged 17 -
21, for a faithful relationship.
Write to: Adesima Browne _' -
Home Place, So 4
Telenh S 2,2'3 Ruimveldt.
-,.,,nIe 223-2871.
DECENT, educated,
employed lady late 50s
interested in serious friendship
with a gentleman of same
calibre late 50s and over.
Please call Lorraine on
Telephone 223-8237 any day
up to 6 pm.
LINK up for the holidays
with single professionals and
other employed persons. Join
those who have found their soul
mates. Call the Junior/Senior/
Singles Dating Service 18 80
years. Telephone 223-8237 -
Mon. Fri., 08:30 h 18:00 h.
Sat. Sun., 10:00 h 14:00 h.


C-TECH COMPUTERS
SERVICES. Repairs, upgrades,
Data Recovery and Installing and
Maintaining of Networks.
Telephone 611-4929. Contact
Rickey 226-8234.
FOR PROFESSIONAL
COMPUTER Repairs, Sales &
Services Call Kersting's Computer
Repairs & Sales Centre @ 227-
8361/618-8283. Home & Office
services available. 24 hrs.


GREEN House Restaurant,
UG Road. Special Creole
lunches and dinner daily for UG
& College students. Free glass
of juice with meal $395
Telephone 222-6528/222-6510.


BUILDING, renovating or
doing any kind of construction
work. We give free estimates.
Prompt, reasonable and reliable
service. Call 622-0267/629-
2239.


LEGAL NOTICE. SECOND
PUBLICATION. I, GOPAUL
BRIJNANDAN of Lot 5 Dundee
Mahicony. East Coast Demerara,
Guyana, hereby give notice that
I have applied to the Magistrate
of the Georgetown Magisterial
District for a 'certificate under the
money Lender's Act authorising
the grant to me of a Money
Lender's Licence to carry on the
business of a pawn shop at Lot 5
Dundee Mahicony, ECD. Notice
of any objection to the
application should be sent
forthwith to the Clerk of Court,
Georgetown Magisterial District,
and a copy of any such notice
should be sent to the Subscriber.


JEAN offers courses in El-
ementary, Intermediate & Ad-
vanced Dressmaking, also De-
signing. 153 Barr St., Kitty.
Tel. # 226-9548
JEAN offers courses in
dressmaking, the dye fabric
designing, bedroom elegance,
soft finishing, soft toys, curtains,
cushions, crochet, ribbon
embroidery, hand embroidery,
plastic canvas, smocking, floral,
craft, cake decoration. 159 Barr
St., Kitty. # 226-9548.



ESCAPE Body bliss
massages. Alleviate headaches,
insomnia, muscular pains,
tension and stress. Certified
Massage Therapist Ulelli
Verbeke # 226-2669/615-8747.
NEED to activate your body
and mental strength? Come for
a well-balanced health massage,
shower available. Call Mrs.
Singh (daily). Tel. 220-4842/
615-6665.



INDRA'S Beauty Salon, 122
Oronoque Street for cold wave,
straightening, facial, manicure,
scalp treatment and design on
nails. Also Beauty Culture available.
Tel. 227-1601.
DOLLY' ---................
7 L .. ,*, rMairdressing Salon,
. Middle Street, C/burg,
Georgetown for Cold-waving,
Straightening, Styling Colour,
Streak, Cut, Blow-dry, Scalp
treatment, Manicure, Pedicure,
Facial, etc. Phone 227-2428.
NAYELLI School of
Cosmetology is now enrolling
students for cosmetology classes
that begin on April 4, 2005.
Limited spaces are available.
Call us at 226-2124 or visit at
211 New Market, Street, North
Cummingsburg.



A day care that caters for the
physical intellectual social and
emotional development of your
child. Call 641-0569 , 218-
4002 (H).


TECHNICIANS available for
appliances repairs washers,
dryers, microwaves, stoves, deep
fryers, etc. Call 622-4521, 263-
0050.
HELLO! the doctor is back.
Have your gas stove repaired and
serviced, also your kero range
change to gas. Telephone 220-
0730, 220-4073.
MR. YOUSSOUF (Spiritual
Healer) especially for family
problems regarding love, luck,
work, business, protection and
examination success. Call 223-
3746.
WOULD you like to be free from
the stress of selling or renting your
property? We at Meg's Realty &
Information Services can do it for
you. Contact us on 613-5735, 263-
043.


..- .- ,-


U.S.A IMMIGRATION
Papers for National Visa
Centre
Processing, Petitions,
Adjustment of Status,
Case Follow-ups,
Enquiries, Consular
Appointments etc.
LLOYD WILLIAMS & ASSOCIATES
[THE CRUCIBLE]
105 Regent Rd., Bourda,
Between Cummings &
Light Sts..
Georgetown.
Tel#:(592)-223-8115
Fax#:(592)-225-6496
E-mail-
crucible@guyana.net.gy

GENERAL Maintenance.
Renovations on home, buildings,
etc. tiling, painting, plumbing.
electrical and grill work. High
standard at a reasonable price.
Call 220--133, 629-8434.
FOR all your telephone
services, repairs to cable
equipment, rewiring, adjacent,
etc. Contact Qualified Technician with
over 35 years e ence. Don't delay.
Telephone 226-2766/617-0427
anytime.
FOR efficient service and
repairs: washing marhinc
refrigerators, micro wave ovens,
clothes dryers, gas stoves, etc.
Freezezone Enterprises, 6 'A' Shell
Road, Kitty. Telephone 227-0060,
616-5568.
WE offer: Typesetting,
scanning, large sized colour
printing (11" x 19"); designing of
magazines, brochures, booklets,
rogrammes flyers, ogos, posters,
banners, personalised greetings
cards, invitations, wall pictures,
religious book markers, etc. We also
design newspaper advertisements.
Visit us at 75 Dennis Street,
.Campbellville or call 223-1478.



Ts, voice training and
piano classes. C=" ,,9
5804/225-_.P 2. .-
SPANISH Lessons for Form
One students. Call 628-9719 for
more information.
JOIN THE PHONICS CEN-
TER. We teach your childIchildren
the art of reading. See them de-
velop into good readers. Call 618-
2068
BSI is offering Computer
Classes for adults. Individual
attention guaranteed. Certified
Tutor. Call 227-8143 or 624-
8084.
COMMUNICATION with
interested persons by telephone
for friendship or serious relations.
Call CFI Telephone Friendship
Link 261-5079, Sunday to
Saturday, 07:00 to 21:00 h.
EARN a Certificate, Diploma
or Degree, in any part of the
world from home THROUGH
CORRESPONDENCE. For
information, call CFI Global
Education Link #261-5079.


PHONICS Reading Classes
- Mon. Wed. 16:00 h 18:00
h. English Classes Thurs. Sat.
- 16:00 h 17:00 h. Contact
MAGS 263-6184, 218-0514.
'Learning can be fun'.
CLASSES! CLASSES!
CLASSES! Enrol now. Professional
Cosmetology Training at Magic
Touch UNISEX Salon. 95 Middle
Road, La Penitence, Georgetown.
Telephone 225-6492.
TECHINCIAL STUDIED
INSTITUTE The Institute of
Technology, 136 Shell Road,
Kitty. Telephone 225-9587. 1.
Electrical installation and wiring;
Television repairs and
electronics; Computer assembly
and repairs; Air conditioning
and refrigeration.
FANTASY Beauty School
announces evening nail
technology classes from 17:00 h
to 20:00 h, Mon. Thurs. Call
us to register 226-3822. Fantasy
Beauty School, 140 Quamina
Street.
ATTENTION PARENTS/
GUARDIANS Is your child/
loved one 7 years and up
struggling with simple addition
and subtraction, etc.? BSI can
help. We use Hooked on Maths.
Call 227-8143 or 624-8084
between 09:00h and 12:00 and
14:00 h and 16:30 h week days,
09:00 h 11:00 h on Sat. and
08:00 h 10:00 h on Sundays.
PRACTICAL electronic course
beginning 12"' April. 2005. Learn
to repair TVs, Microwave ovens.
Power Amps, combinations stereo
systems, monitors etc. Logical and
systematic troubleshooting
techniques taught by qualified
instructor with more than 21 years
experience, get started on your
career now! Call Abdul's Electronics,
225-0391, 226-6551. 349, East
Street. Georgetown.
EVENING Classes. CXC
Subjects for Forms 3 & 4, Adults (16
- 30) Principles of Accounts,
Principles of Business, Office
Procedures, Mathematics,
Information Technology, English A,
Social Studies. Biology &
Integrated Science. First Federation
Building, King & Croal Streets. $1
000 per subject. Individual tuition
also available at- $3000 per subject.
Contact (Miss Chandra), 227-7627,
(Mrs. Roberts), 227-3768, (Sir
Roberts), 611-4997.



WANTED girls to live-in and
work in grocery and bar. Must
know to cook phulouri, dholl puri,
egg and potato balls, etc.
Telephone 227-5238. cell 622-
8321.
SALESCLERK 20 30
years, (2) years experience and
must be good at Maths & English.
Apply to Lens, Sheriff & Fourth
Sts., C/ville. Tel. 227-2486.
2 -ACCOUNTS Clerks, Driver/
Mechanic, Trainee Machinist,
Machinist Welder/Fabricator. Send
application to 172 East Field Dr.,
Nandy Park, E B Dem.
FIVE people are needed to
do door to door co-'
household .. ng of
household Cmmodities. Kindly
.oiao application to Charles
Griffith of Lot 287 Albert Street,
Queenstown.
1 MATURE female to work 6
days a week. Must have 4 subjects
CXC, Computer literate and good
telephone skills. Send
application to M. Rahim. Lot 11
B.V. Public Road, ECD.
VACANCIES exist for
Security Guards. Must have
previous experience. Apply in
person with valid Police
Clearance and 2 references. Also
porters. Apply to May's Shopping
Centre, 98 Regent Street,
Georgetown.
VACANCIES exist in a
reputable, stable, financial
organization for sales
representatives. Applicants should
be mature in age and possess a
minimum of 3 CXC, GCE subjects
or an equivalent qualification.
Send application to: Unit Manager.
133 Church Street, South
Cummingsburg, Georgetown.
Telephone number: 622-0307.


VACANCIES exist for Porters
and Sales Clerks. Apply in person
to Queensway, 24 Water Street.
Georgetown.
1 INTERIOR truck Driver, 50
male/female labourers, 2 trainee
Bee Keepers. Lot C Eccles.
Telephone # 233-2423
1 ASSISTANT Barman/
Waiter, 1 Snackette Attendant/
Waitress, 1 Assistant Disc Jockey
(An asset of knowing Indian
Music). All positions required a
sound Primary Education and
ability to fit in other areas of work
as may be requested. Apply
Tennessee Night Club.
Telephone 226-6527, 623-7242.
Come in during the hours of 08:00
h to 16:00 h.
Guyana Employment Agency,
37 Croal Street. Phone 227-3339.
Vacancies exist for the following:
Senior Auditor, Industrial
Electricians. Florist. Driver, Fitterd
Machinists, Insurance Sales Reps,
Babysitters, Security Guard.
Waitresses. Barman, DJ, Female
dancers, Editors, Cameramen,
Transmission Operators. Numbering
& Printing Operator, Cook/Pastr
maker (ECD), 2 to Live-in (Berbice)
(EBD), P/T Maids & Cooks. P/
Salesgirl, Technician for
Photocopier in East Bank Essequibo.
Teachers for 4"' and 5"' Form
Business & Social Studies Courses,
Industrial Electricians for interior
area, Pump Attendants for Gas
Station.



ROBB STREET. HIGH
STREET, Regent Street.
TELEPHONE 226-8148, 625-
1624.
TRANSPORTED land in
Pomeroon. Contact Eddy on
telephone number 616-5757
LAND FOR SALE OLEANDER
GARDENS 89 FT BY 152 FT.
PRICE $25M. CALL: 612-0349.
MOBLISSA: 10 acres land -
ideal poultry, general farming.
$3M. Ederson's. 226-5496.
DORA MISSION RIVERSIDE:
88 acres of land ideal shipping,
ware house, bond. cattle, general
farming. $15M. Ederson's. 226-
5496
PRIME commercial land for
sale 115 ft x 31 ft. Charlotte
Street, Bourda. Contact owner -
226-0683 (anytime).
LAND in Georgetown from S8
million upwards. Call 225-2626/
231-2064 or E-mail:
tonyreidsrealty@hotmail.com
TRANSPORTED land 140
x 60'. 3 First Ave., Bartica.
riverside view. Call Nicholas on
455-2500.
LAL'S REALTY 231-7325.
Lamaha Street $10M; Robb
Street $70M neg.; Regent
Street $30M neg.
SUPPLY, EBD road to sea 75'
x 1300' bulldozed and cleared
land ready for construction. Price
negotiable. Telephone 99r .I
SvvO transported adjacent
lots in Earl's Court, LBI 18 080
sq ft total. Please telephone
623-7438 between 6-8am and
8-10pm for details.
17 VACANT, transported
house lots to be sold in one parcel
at Blankenburg, Public Road.
West Coast Demerara. Call 225-
2487/627-3806.
HIGHWAY lands: 105 acres -
transported, 230 acres & 120
acres, 250 acres transported on
East Bank, TELEPHONE 226-
8148, 625-1624.
TWO LARGE PLOTS OF
PRIME COMMERCIAL LAND WITH
HOUSE- ENMORE PUBLIC ROAD.
Telephone 220-9199. No
reasonable offer refused.
DUKE STREET, KINGSTON: 2
large house lots, 48'7117' ideal
school luxurious hotel, apartments,
storage bond. $9.5M. Ederson's.
226-5496.
UPPER DEMERARA RIVER:
Plots of land ideal housing,
agriculture, cattle, shipping 25,
50, 100 & 600 acres plot, note -
$65 000 per acre. Ederson's.
226-5496.


REPUBLIC PARK: vacant
transported land 50'/100'
Build your dream home.
$6.5M. Ederson's. 226-5496.
GATED community with (24)
hours security. Exclusively
residential lots at Pin. Versailles,
West Bank Demerara size 6 000
-12 000 sq. ft., priced from $3.9M.
Immediately Transportable.
Contact Seetaram # 264-2946/
7.


LAND FOR SALE

SOESDYKE
(Near the Primary Schoo!)




REASONABLY PRICED

Up to the Minute
Realty

2265240/225-8097

DOUBLE lot at corner of
Sussex and Cooper Streets,
Albouystown, $3.5M; 40 acres
of developed land, Land of
Canaan. suitable for house or
entertainment resort, $2.2M;
land 61 x 160 feet,
Queenstown $20M non
negotiable. Wills Realty 227-
2612, 627-8314.
ONE square mile of
registered gold and diamond
land claim. Easy access to
water for all-year work. Ideal
for land dredging operation.
Minimal vegetation. Mining
will not affect environment or
cause river pollution.
Location: Imbaimadai Area -
Upper Mazaruni. Interested
persons please Phone: 614-
9709.



2 B E D R O O M
APARTMENT. CONTACT
NUMBER 625-4383.
ROOM for single work-
ing female. Telephone:
227-0928
UPPER floor in Regent
Street for light storage.
Telephone 623-3928.
FOR overseas visitors,
furnished flats Kitty.
Phone 227-2995.
HOUSE to rent in
Alberttown top and bottom
flat. Call Joy. Telephone 223-
1093.
SHORT-TERM RENT-
ALS FOR OVERSEAS
VISITORS. PHONE 225-
9944.
S 2-BEDROOM
apartments. Call telephone
no. 220-5782, 225-5818.
FURNISHED ROOM DE-
CENT, SINGLE WORKING FE-
MALE. TEL: 226-5035 (08:00
- 17:00 HRS).
ONE-BEDROOM
apartment for student or single
person. Furnished. Call 223-
4545, 226-1933.
BEL AIR PARK fur-
nished executive house on
double lot US$1 500. #
223-5204/612-2766.
2-BEDROOM bottom flat
to rent, Third Street Montrose.
Preferably a couple. Call 220-
5439.
CUMMINGS LODGE- one
fully tiled apartment $30 000.
Telephone 226-8261 or 624-
5082.
QUEENSTOWN rooms
available from $15 000
monthly. Telephone 226-8261
or 624-5082.
EXECUTIVE, furnished
and unfurnished houses and
apartments, offices, bonds,
etc. TEL: 226-8148/625-
1624.


customer service call
226-3243-9,225-4475
Fax: 225-0663 or
come into to us at
Lama Avenue
Bel Air Park

Georgetown

226-3243-9







24 SUNDAY CHRONICLE March 20, 2005


ONE four-bedroom house
to rent at 82 Agriculture Rd.,
ECD. Call 220-6174.
2-ONE bedroom
apartment $12 000 per
month. Contact Kissoon
Kalika, 8 Second St., Chateau
Margot, ECD.
OFFICE space over 1 000
sq. ft., lots of parking. Price
negotiable. Queenstown,
Georgetown. Telephone 624-
4225.
ONE 2-bedroom bottom
flat apartment in Cummings
Lodge. Looking for student or
couple. Call 222-6558, 626-
6354.
WHAT a gift for (3) fully
furnished bedrooms only
US$15, per day prime loca-
tion. Phone: 225-0230 or 223-
6900.
DO You need an honest,
reliable & efficient Real Estate
Agency? Call: UpToTheMinute
Realty. # 225-8097/226-5240.
ONE lower business flat
situated at Lot 1 Non Pariel,
Area A, East Coast Demerara.
Apply to Jerome Fredericks at
same location.
ROOMS to rent monthly
self-contained Le Rich
Luxury Rooms 25 Princes
Street $25 000 monthly.
Call # 227-3067.
INTERNET Cafe and
Office spaces along UG. Road.
Prime location, spaces
suitable for any business. Call
623-3404/222-6510.
ONE three-bedroom
upper flat house for rent $45
000 monthly. Triumph, ECD.
Telephone 220-5173 or 641-
1913.
BEL AIR PARK -
executive, fully furnished 3-
bedroom, double lot. US$1
600. Vidya # 233-5282, 611-
2241.
2-ONE bedroom
apartment $12 000 per
month. Contact Kissoon
Kalika, 8 Second St.. Chateau
Margot. ECD.
2-BEDROOM apartment -
Industry; bond. business
premises Kitty. TELEPHONE
226-8148, 625-1624.
EXECUTIVE property to
let. Kingston. Entire 3-storey
GuySuCo Gardens (Turkeyen).
TELEPHONE 226-8148, 625-
1624.
PRASHAD Nagar 2-
bedroom, fully furnished -
US$500; Nandy Park 2-
bedroom, unfurnished $45
000. 233-2968. 613-6674.
ONE two-bedroom
apartment fully grilled, toilet
with bath enclosed. Situated
at Lot 3 21 'D' Sophia.
Telephone 222-4762 from 7
am 8 pm.
COLONIAL-STYLED
building (3) bedrooms uppisj
and or lower flats, parking and
telephone, Queenstown. Call
624-4225.
BAR in Georgetown all
new modern equipment,
including Pool table G$200
000 month. UpToTheMinute
Realty 226-5240/225-8097
PRIME !.c.;-on Self-
contained apartments, along
UG Road. Suitable for overseas
visitors. Long and short term
basis. Call 623-3404/222-
6510.
-.. t I -bedroom
NEWLY u-, .
apartments with inside bain
and toilet in Cummings
Lodge. Contact Chris or Richie
on telephone 222-3036.
3-BEDROOM house in
residential area fully
furnished, all conveniences.
US$1 200 monthly. Agents
welcome. Telephone 227-
5917.
LARGE room to let.
Reasonable rate. 2 motor bikes
for sale (verago) for parts.
Telephone 22 T-4422.
UNFURNISHED 3-
bedroom house in residential
area, phone, parking, etc.
US$500. Telephone 226-
1192, 623-7742.
KINGSTON 2-bedroom
furnished top flat, AC, hot and
cold, etc. US$600. Telephone
226-1192, 623-7742.
1 BEDROOM semi-
furnished bottom flat with
hone for single person $35
00. Telephone 226-1971 or
218-2257.
LODGING for students -
cooking/living room facilities.
No flooding. No crime area.
$12 000 monthly. Telephone
233-2915.


2-BEDROOM concrete
lower flat. Semi-furnished. East
Street. Telephone 226-4245.
1-BEDROOM apartment to
rent. Contact Nizam Durjhan, 25
Hill Street, Albouystown.
Telephone No. 223-4131.
Preferably couple.
FURNISHED two-bedroom
apartment ideal for a couple or
single person. US$500 per month
and US$25 per day. Call 227-
3546 or 624-1881.
CHECK out Sunflower Hotel
& other apartments. Cool,
comfortable self-contained
rooms. Call 225-3817 or 223-
2173 ask for Margaret or
Loraine.
ONE five-bedroom concrete
building, Prashad Nagar US$1
200; one five-bedroom house n
Atlantic Gardens $100 000.
Wills Realty 227-2612, 627-
8314.
2-BEDROOM modernised
killed apartment. Telephone,
light, water, parking space,
located in Annandale. $25 000
per month. Telephone 220-9477.
SUBRYANVILLE 2-bedroom
apartment, fully furnished, grilled,
mosquito mesh. For overseas
visitors. Short term rental.
Telephone 226-5369.
FURNISHED two-bedroom
apartment suitable for overseas
visitor's @ US$50 daily. Maid
service and complimentary
breakfast. Call 223-6563 or 223-
6970.
FURNISHED two-bedroom
apartments suitable for
professional individual @
US$350 monthly. Call 223-6563
daytime or 22 3-6970 evening.
BUSINESS lace to let on
Croal Street $4 000 & $25 000:
2-bedroom apartment
Cummings Lodge $30 000.
Prestige Realty. 231-5304.
BEL AIR PARK US$700;
Section 'K', semi-furnished -
US$800; whole house Atlantic
Gardens US$600. Vidya #
233-5282 or 611-2241.
SOUTH RUIMVELDT
GARDENS: furnished rooms -$15
000 each monthly. Ideal
students, teachers, nurses.
Ederson's. 226-5496.
CAMPBELLVILLE
furnished 1-bedroom luxurious
apartment with modern bath tub/
toilet. $25 000 monthly.
Ederson's. 226-5496.
TURKEYEN: 3-bedroom
executive type house, 1 self-
contained room, fully grilled,
alarm system, water treatment
filter, 4-car parking US$1 200
monthly. Available from April 1,
2005. Ederson's. 226-5496.
TRIUMPH: Ocean View
residential furnished luxurious 3-
bedroom $35 000 monthly: also
furnished 2-bedroom
apartments, luxurious $25 000
monthly, plus patio for
entertainment. Ederson's. 226-
5496.
NiAO k'iftt, M Arkpt- vacant 2
- 21 '/75' space, ideal internet
caf6. pharmacy, supermarket.
$120' 000 neg. monthly.
Ederson's, 226-5-296.m l.





000;_ ----- 000--
QUEENSTOWN. fully fur-
nished 1 & 3-bedroom apart-
ment with parking space to rent.
Suitable for overseas visitors on
short term basis. Tel. # 226-
5137/227-1843.
Bottom flat Duncan Street,
formerly Video World, also top
and middle flats and part of
bottom flat in Regent Street. Tel.
226-2260, 225-2873, 619-5901.
ROOMS from $10 000, $15
n. -- rants $30 000; flat -
U00U apa I.. $
$45 000; house by ise,, .
000; apartment fully furnished -
US$700. Call 225-2709, 225-
0989, 623-2591.
FOR SALE/RENTAL 1 5-
BEDROOM executive styled
house 2 self-contained rooms,
all modern conveniences, fully
secured, garage. Telephone
227-3861.
DUNCAN STREET $20
000; Tucville $28 000;
Waterloo Street $30 000;
Charlotte Street $25 000;
Prashad Nagar house $45 000
& $80 000; Alberttown $30 000;
rooms $10 000. Call 231-6236.
FURNISHED and
unfurnished houses and
apartments from $30 000 to
US$4 000. Short and long term
rental. 2-bedroom lower flat $30
000. A & R, Real Estate & Auto
Sale. Telephone 231-7719.
ONE three-storey building.
EXCELLENT opportunity for
telecommunication or computer
businesses. Central location,
unaffected by flooding, attractive
rental. Price negotiable.
Telephone 626-0777 or 626-
9681 or 227-3083.


OFFICE or store space, etc.
Prime location. Ideal for small
or medium size business.
Excellent rates are available at
the moment. Serious enquiries
only. Telephone 626-0777 or
626-'9681 or 227-3083.
ONE two-bedroom apartment.
Located at 161 Pike and Alexander
Streets, Kitty, Georgetown. For
more information, call # 225-9249
or visit us between the hours of
17:00 h and 19:00 h Monday to
Friday.
2-BEDROOM apartment
(downstairs) 189 D'Urban
Backlands $45 000 monthly.
Upstairs (4) bedrooms, (2)
bathrooms $50 000 monthly.
Available April 1, 2005. Call: June
# 233-2175/623-1562 or 227-
3067.
FOR immediate lease on
Northern Hogg Island 200 acres
of cultivated rice land along with
rice mill complete with drying
floor and dryer. Also tractor,
combine, bulldozer for sale.
Contact: 626-1506/225-2903.
Serious enquiries only.
REGENT STREET, bottom
corner, 40 x 60 $200 000 neg.;
Kitty, two-bedroom bottom $35
000; South Park, three-bedroom,
bottoms $30 000. Roberts
Realty First Federation Life
Bldg.. 227-7627 Office, 227-
3768 Home, 629-9914 Cell.
LAL'S REALTY 231-7325.
BUSINESS RENTAL Regent
Streel ",-, _.-l o.-or $50 000
neg.: ".l1i.,i.- i .: i US$1 000;
South Road US$1 000 & $60
000; Lamaha Street 3-storey
building $2 500 neg.: La
Penitence, ground floor $150
000: Regent Street $120 000.
OFFICE SPACE Robb Street -
$25 000; Charlotte Street $60
000; Regent Street $50 000:
Hadfield Street $60 000 neg.
$30 000; $30 000; $30 000;
FOR SMALL FALSE BIG SHOT
HAVING AVERSION TO
SOCIOLOGICAL STEREO
ASSUMPTION OF LOW
INCOME AREAS, VIZ TOP FLAT
3-BEDROOM (BRAND NEW)
D'URBAN STREET, WERK-EN-
RUST. NELSON'S. 226-8937.
SHERIFF STREET: 2-
bedroom bottom apartment -
$35 000. BEL AIR PARK: L ....
executive 5-bedroom, .- I
furnished, generator, etc. -
US$3 000 (neg.) and 2 others at
US$1700 and USSt200.
OFFICES: Main. Middle, Water
and Hadfield Streets and lots
more all over. Call 226-7128,
615-6124 ABSOLUTE
REALTY.
PROPERTY SELLERS.
LIKEWISE LANDLORDS.
COLOSSAL FAILURE AWAITS
YOU SHOULD YOU NOT
WISELY OBTAIN UNIQUE
PROFESSIONAL SERVICES
EMANATING FROM THE
NATION'S ONLY PRACTISING
PROFESSIONALLY MANAGED
REAL. ESTATE AGENCY
NOTABLE HUMPHREY
NELSON'S. TELEPHONE 226-
8937.
P RESTIGIOU S
ACCOMMODATION
APARTMENTS, HOUSES AND
FLATS AT STATUS QUO AREAS
MINIMUM RENTAL US$650,
MAXIMUM US$3 500 (2)
COMMERCIAL VIZ BONDS,
ETC. (3) PROPERTIES FOR
SALE PRESTIGIOUS FROM
$19 TO $20M; LESSER SUMS
(KITTY) FROM $7M TO $15M.
(4) LAND FOR SALE
PRESTIGIOUS AREA FROM
$15M TO $22M. ORDINARY
FROM $35M TO $4.5M.
HUMPHREY NELSON'S. 226-
8937.
KITTY $35 000: C/ville -
k40 ,'ittv, new bottom $45
$40 uuu,.. US$700-
000; Bel Air PaU US$700
Section 'K' US$800; I,..
Haven US$1100; Queenstown
for office and RESIDENCE -
US$1 100; Lamaha Gardens,
Section 'K' brand new,
Subryanville others. OFFICE
SPACE/BUILDING: Main Street,
Middle Street, Church Street,
Regent Street Lamaha Street,
others. Mentore/Singh Realty -
225-1017. 623-6136.
VERY breezy, one new
semi-furnished executive two-
flat concrete house, Atlantic
Gardens, ECD, upper flat -
large balcony three (3) self-
contained bedrooms, (Jacuzzi
in one room), master room fully
air-conditioned. Ground floor -
spacious living room and
balcony, large kitchen, spacious
dining and living rooms, study,
laundry room, maid room, (fully
tiled), entire building mosquito
proof, fully grilled. Telephone
and standby generator. Will be
available April 1, 2005. For
enquiry, call telephone 624-
6527.


SHADES AND SHAPES.
Home, flat and apartment at rock
bottom prices (20 for single
room). We don't just find you the
home, we negotiate prices too.
Call Christopher today. 226-
1808, 642-8725, 614-2073. E-
m a i I
Theserviceexperts@yahoo.com
QUEENSTOWN three air-
conditioned, one self contained
rooms, large bottom flat office,
living area; kitchen fly meshed,
grilled and very secured. Clean
yard, painted and with beautiful
potted flowers. Rental US$1
600 negotiable. Telephone
225-4398.
FURNISHED HOUSES/
FLATS Queenstown US$2
500, Turkeyen $1 200, Eccles
US$1 500, New Providence -
US$1 800, Bel Air Park- US$700,
New Haven US$1 700,
Oronoque St. neg., Brickdam -
$70 000, Cummings Lodge
(lower flat) US$500, Diamond
Public Road US$1500.
UNFURNISHED HOUSES/FLATS
Alberttown $85 000, Meadow
Bank $70 000, Non Pariel $7C
000, Kitty $40 000, Nandy Park
$40 00, Hadfield St. US$1
000, $40 000, $150 000,
Queenstown, neg.. South
Ruimveldt Park $95 000,
Forshaw St. $200 000, West
Coast Demerara $30 000, East
St. $35 000. Office. REGENT
STREET BUSINESS FLATS.
Also available are spaces, flats
and buildings in prime areas for
the purpose of operating an
office, small business, storage
and for large scale business
ventures. LARGE BONDS/
WAREHOUSES Campbellville
and Soesdvke. SUGRIM'S REAL
ESTATE AGENCY 226-4362.
SHADES AND SHAPES.
EXECUTIVES DIPLOMATIC
HOMES Couida Park- USSIO
000: Bel Air Gardens USS2 000.
Eccles US$2 000, Queenstown -
USS2 000: Bel Air Park US$2 000,
Bel Air Park US$2 000, new
Providence US$1 I 500. Section
K' USS1 500: Queenstown -
US$3 500 TOP FLATS:
FURNISHED Subrvanville $90
000: Bel Air Park USS700
..;, : L ,- ISS500: South
-, .... . i i :, EXECUTIVE
APARTMENTS: Queenstown -
USS500: Bel Air Park USS1 000.
Bel Air Gardens USS350: Eccles
US$500: Room (foreigners) -
USS35 dailo EXECUTIVES SALES:
Bel Air Gardens. Subrvanville.
F. ;. .- , I- ais $35M .
COMMERCIAL BUELCiiiGS: For all
types of business. Camp Street.
Church Street. D'Urban Street, Robb
Street, North Road. Professional
Real Estate Services. Contact 226-
1808. 642-8725. 614-2073, E-mail:
Tneserviceexpets@yahoo.com
Agent Christopher Goodridge.
Location 20 Bel Air Gardens.



PARIKA, 5 acres and house
- $14 million. 233-2968, 613-
6674.
ONE flat house, three-
bedrouoii, Love ana Jonn.
Contact number 625-4383.
1 HOUSE lot with 4
houses. Persons interested
please call 333-2420 Price ne-
gotiable
BUSINESS property at
Vlissengen Rd. and Garnett
Street. Price negotiable.
Telephone 225-4398.
LAMAHA Gardens -3-
bedroom concrete property -
$22M. Telephone 226-1192,
623-742.
PROPERTIES for sale one
wooden and concrete building, lo-
cated at 50E Sheriff Street. T.!.
223-1529.
"'RI .E-LOT 3-bedroom
property for sale : Amelia's
Ward, Linden. Price negotiau..
Call: 223-4938.
EXCELLENT condition -
two-family building in Alberttown
- $12M neg. Call 222-6996, 227-
0289.
4-BEDROOM apartment at
239 Greenheart Street, Linden.
Price $4.7M neg. Telephone
641-2965.
BEL AIR PARK vacant 2-
storey concrete 7-bedroom
mansion $16.9M. Ederson's.
226-5496.
GOED FORTUIN 3-bedroom
wooden house on huge lot. Phone,
light, etc. $5M neg. Telephone 226-
1192/623-7742.
(2) TWO-STOREYED busi-
ness/residential properties in Robb
St., Bourda. Tel: 225-9816, Mon-
day Saturday (08:00 17:30 hrs).


LOT 8 Princes St., Werk-en-
Rust, 2nd building North of
Camp Street suitable for any
business your dream home go-
ing cheap. Call 226-6017.
ONE 2-storey building,
business and residential property
at 182 Barr Street, Kitty. Price -
$16 million neg. Telephone
905-619-8783.
FOR sale and removal one
two-flat wooden and concrete
building situate at Lot 87
Section 'M' Pike Street, C/ville.
Telephone 621-1243.
2-FLAT concrete and
wooden building at Kitty $9.9M
neg.; 3-bedroom upstairs, 2-
bed room downstairs. Telephone
225-8088.
BEL AIR PARK vacant 2-
storey concrete 7-bedroom
mansion $16.9M. Ederson's.
226-5496.
REGENT STREET, Robb
Street, America Street, Camp
Street, Kingston, Queenstown,
Sheriff Street. TELEPHONE 226-
8148, 625-1624.
ROXANNE Burnham
Gardens vacant 2-bedroom
wooden house/concrete garage.
Land to build another house -
$5.5M. Ederson's. 226-5496.
ROXANNE Burnham
Gardens vacant 2-bedroom
wooden house/concrete garage.
Land to build another house -
$5.5M. Ederson's. 226-5496.
ONE new (2) two-storey
concrete building with telephone
and garage $14.9M neg. -
corner spot, Kiskadee Drive,
South Ruimveldt Gardens. Call
611-3452/225-8303.
LARGE plot of land -
(approx ;. acre) with house at lot
23 2"'' St. Liliendaal, ECD.
Contact Jean at 226-7567 after
17:00 h weekdays. Normal time
weekend.
FOR immediate sale LOT
56 DELPH STREET,
CAMPBELLVILLE. This is a
deal. Do not hesitate to call.
Owner migrating soon.
Telephone 226-9583.
PROVIDENCE $14.5
million, a walk to the stadium:
Nandy Park $18 $25 million:
Eccles $10 $30 million;
Triumph $25 million. 233-
2968, 613-6674.
SUBRYANVILLE. vacant 2-
storey 5- bedroom concrete &
wooden mansion, garage, area
at back for children swing,
garden. $15M. Ederson's. 226-
5496.
PRASHAD NAGAR:
Residential 2-storey concrete 4-
bedroom mansion, top/bottom
verandahs, 2 cars garage, area
children swings. $20M.
Ederson's. 226-5496.
ECCLES residential AA:
vacant 2-storey concrete 6-
bedroom mansion, grilled, tiled,
meshed, alarm, paruinq 8 cars.
Land 100'x 50'. $25M neg.
Ederson's. 226-5496.
CHARLESTOWN: Charles/

vacant front building and land -
ideal internet cafe, mechanic
shop, taxi. $4M neq. Ederson's.
226-5496.
GIFT: New Market St.
doctors: Investors: ideal for
hospital, beer garden/food
restaurant. 2-storev concrete &
wooden building. from road to
alley. $17.5M ($85 000) US.
Ederson's. 226-5496.
QUEENSTOWN $7.5M:
Kitty $3.6M & $5M: Quamina
Street (corner)- $9.5M: Barr
Street $14M. Land Diamond
- $350 000; Kitty & Alberttown -
$3.5M; Queenstown $5M &
$7M. Call 231-6236.
ONE (1) newly renovated 3-
bedroom house telephone fa-
cility, overhead tank, car park for
(2) vehicles Drysdale Street,
Charlestown. Tel: 225-9816,
-"nday Saturday, (08:00 -
17:30 hrs) .. ........
ONE two-storey woo,, and
concrete 4- bedroom house,
South Ruimveldt Gardens .
Contact Ronald on 662-5033 or
Samantha on 624-1370. No
reasonable offer refused.
Vacant possession.
1 EXECUTIVE 5-bedroom
- master room, three toilets,
three baths, fully filtered, insect-
proof, generator, air-condi-
tioned, Farge yard space with
beautiful gardens, etc. Bel Air
Park. # 225-9816.
17'. ACRES of
agricultural land suitable for
rice and cash crop cultivation
along with house at Industry,
Mahaica Creek. No reasonable
offer refused. Serious
enquiries. Call: 226-2963/
220-0636/222-6910.


SUBRYANVILLE: over
looking the Atlantic mansion,
active swimming pool, large
roof garden, generator, grilled/
meshed, Sunday overlooking
big lime, food fair/drink. $35M.
(US$175 000). Ederson's. 226-
5496.
GIFT: Kuru Kuru active
business property with 3
freezers, pool table, music set,
chicken pen, can
accommodate 3 000 birds on
22 acres of land. Ideal mini-
resort. $10M neg. Ederson's.
226-5496.
CRANE/LA UNION PUBLIC
ROAD, WCD: vacant 2-storeyed
wooden and concrete 4-
bedroom property $5M; back
2-storey 4- bedroom concrete
building $4M. Package $7M
neg. E.derson's. 226-5496.
Mc DOOM RIVER SIDE:
note road to river, land 47'/
218' ideal wharf, large ship,
auto sales, 4-store, mini mall,
supermarket. $22.5M neg.
Ederson's. 226-5496.
CAMPBELLVILLE: vacant
2-storeyed concrete 4-bedroom
mansion, 3 toilets and baths,
large sitting, library, 4-car
parking. Inspection anytime.
$16M. Ederson's. 226-5496.
KINGSTON, near seawall:
vacant 3-storey 6- bedroom/
office mansion. Ideal luxurious
hotel, executive offices, 8-car
parking. If qualified, move in
tornorrow. $40M neg.
Ederson's. 226-5496.
URGENTLY needed:
Commercial, residential
buildings for sale or rent. Kitty.
South Ruimveldt.
Campbellville, Subryanville,
Prashad Nagar. Bel Air Park,
Lamaha Gardens, Atlantic
Gardens. Also land.
Ederson's. 226-5496.
Two properties for sale -
one at Main Street, New
Amsterdam house and land
measuring 166 feet by 56 feet;
other at 14 Pitt Street, New
Amsterdam new three-storey
building all concrete and steel.
Contact telephone # 333-6301.
ECCLES 'AA': 4-bedroom
2-flat $20M; BEL AIR PARK:
Large 4-bedroom $20M:
OG E: Large 2-flat on 1.38
acres $15M and another at
$10M; SECTION 'K': Large 4-
bedroom $19M and lots more
all over. Call 226-7128. 615-
6124- ABSOLUTE REALTY
POULTRY FARMS Garden of
Eden and Craig Planning for a big-
ger yield? We have pens that can
accommodate 15 000 birds and lots
and lots of running water we are situ-
ated near to a creek. 1 Machine
Shop Industrial Site with an extra
lot. Call SUCCESS REALTY 223-
6524/628-0747
LAL'S REALTY 231-
7325. Regent Street- US$600
000 neg.; America Street -
US$550 000 neg.: Sheriff
Street Night Club $70M neg.:
Camp Street $60M neg.: C/
ville $12M neg ; Kitty $S5M
neg.; Ogle $30M neg.:
Uuyut o -ousing ounellln -
$30M neg.: South RuLimveldt -
$10M neg.: Vreed-en-Hoop -
$30M neg.
REGENT STREET, corner
.5,,'1 C/ville two-storey -
1,.l1 outh Park & Gardens -
$8.5M; 'AA' Eccles $20M:
Hutson Ville $7.5M: Kitty -
$8.5M; Nimses $7.5M;
Section 'K' C/ville $18.5M:
Sheriff Street & Mandela
Avenue. Roberts Realty. First
Federation Life Bldg. 227-
7627 office, 227-3768 home.
629-9914 cell.
PROPERTY at Camp &
Middle Sts.. Georgetown,
,GoM neg., five-bedroom
concrete house, water, master
room, developed premises.
Prashad Nagar $22M neg.:
three-storey concrete and
wooden building Kingston -
$25M: three-bedroom concrete
building, Nismes $8M; five-
wooden building, Lamaha
Gardens $20M: six-bedroom
ep;-utive property. Lamaha
Gardens- 3 five-bedroom
concrete and woooG building,
Bourda $22M two building
on land 50 x 100 ft, Mc Doom,
EBD $16M: three- bedroom
concrete house on one acre of
land $16M; one building
suitable for hotel large
business, etc., C/ville $70M;
two-bedroom concrete one-
level house, West R/veldt -
$2.5M; two-bedroom one-level
concrete house, South Sophia
- $4.5M: two-bedroom concrete
and wooden property, North
East La Penitence $6.5M:
two-bedroom wooden house,
St Stephen's Street,
Charlestown, $2,8M. As is.
Wills Realty -- 227-2612, 627-
8314.







SUNDAY CHRONICLE March 20, 2005 25


PROPERTY FOR SALE
AND REMOVAL. CALL 624-
1450.
WHERE DEVELOPMENT
WORKS WOULD BE TAKING
PLACE, BUY AHEAD OF THE
MOVEMENT. BERBICE:
LANDS FOR HOUSING,
COMMERCIAL, INDUSTRIAL
AND AGRICULTURAL
PURPOSES. NEW
AMSTERDAM/STANLEYTOWN.
SUITABLE FOR WHARFAGE,
WAREHOUSE A WELL-
DEVELOPED PARCEL OF
LAND MEASURING 160 FEET
X 500 FEET, HAVING ALL
ESSENTIAL SERVICES. BUY
YOUR OWN HOME; IT IS A
SOURCE OF HAPPINESS. IT IS
A SOURCE OF CASH. CANJE:
A GATED COMMUNITY WITH
ATTRACTIVE FAMILY
HOMES.ALSO HOUSE LOTS
WITH ALL AMENITIES AND
SERVICES. SHEET ANCHOR:
46 SURVEYED AND
APPROVED HOUSE LOTS
ALONG THE CANJE CREEK
ON 10 ACRES OF LAND.
SUITABLE FOR ANY
APPLICATION. JUST A STONE
THROW FROM NEW
AMSTERDAM. HIGHBURY/
BERBICE RIVER: 62
EMPLODERED ACRES.
SUITABLE FOR
AGRICULTURAL PURPOSES
AND MORE LANDS FOR
EXTENSION WITH RIVER
FRONT. TRANSPORTED.
PALMYRA VILLAGE:
BUSINESS AS A GOING
CONCERN WITH LARGE BOND
AND SECURITY, STOCK AND
EQUIPMENT. INVESTMENT
OPPORTUNITY AT
PREDRILLING PRICE. GIVE
US A CALL ANYTIME ON
TELEPHONE 226-4362 TO
ARRANGE FOR INSPECTION.
SUGRIM'S REALTY.



TWO YAMAHA 75. CALL
625-0556, 254-0199.
CLEAN DRY EARTH FOR
SALE. CONTACT 611-0881
EARTH for sale. Delivery
to spot. Telephone 626-7127.
TWO fully reconditioned
big Ford tractors for sale.
Contact 623-0957.
1 STALL at Bourda
Market. 16 ft x 12 ft. Contact
612-5749.
5 HP YAMAHA Outboard
engine. Almost new. Call 611-
9004.
KEY cutting machine for
sale. Call Rudy. 226-6071,
225-7276.
ORIGINAL INDIAN DVD
AND CD. CALL 231-4208.
1 KELVINATOR freezer.
Price $45 000. Contact
Seeram 619-2084.
12 000 BTU, 220 volts,
Peake AC Window Unit. Call
624-1450, 226-9451.
STALL for sale in La
Penitence Market, front spot.
Please contact telephone
223-5638.
DIESEL water pumps 2
and 3 inch, brand new from
UK. Call 261-5403 for details.
25 HP Yamaha engine in
perfect condition. Contact
Sham. Telephone 618-0478.
ONE 38 x 6 feet fishing
boat. In very good condition.
Contact 220-0551, 626-9979.
ONE Canter lorry tray,
aluminium sides and metal
bottom. Telephone 260-
2806, 621-2899.
POOLS, table, locally
made (new). $200 000 each.
Contact Monty on telephone
629-7419.
1 MOTORISED treadmill.
Call telephone # 227-0924.
NEW Honda generators
from UK manual and key
start, 2500 watts to 6000 watts.
Contact 233-5500.
TWO five-discs and one
four-disc plough and one trail
harrow. Ideal for rice. Contact
623-0957.
ONE 4-cylinder Bedford
portable welding plan, D.C.
Key start. Tel. # 265-4217.
Call #621-4417.
EARTH for sale. Delivery
tO s p O . -, ,, I. l .
and leveling of land. Contact
621-2 dO0. 229-2520


ONE (1) 4 X 4 Pick Up (V6)
Extra Cab $94M. Good
condition. Contact telephone
number 277-3573.
ONE Refrigerator freezer. In
excellent condition. Price $45
000. Telephone number 623-
9813.
ONE Frigidaire 23 cu. ft. two-
door with ice maker. One GE
four-burner American gas stove
with oven. Call 225-5591.
ONE brand new computer
with CD Burner, CD Walkmans,
car stereo and DVD Player.
Contact 225-4112, 626-9264,
ARGON/Co2 mixed gas. Also
shock treatment for swimming
pools. Phone 227-4857 (08:00 h -
16:00 h), Mon. to Fri.
1 TOYOTA Diesel Land
Cruiser, 1 portable diesel
welding plant, 1 large industrial
cement mixer. Telephone 227-
3861.
CLEARANCE sale on all bra
sets, pa ama sets, baby dolls,
etc. Cal 226-8800, 626-3178,
225-4495 for appointment.
27" SHARP Televisions, 3
piece suite, bed frame, bicycle.
video games and accessories.
micro chips. Telephone: 223-
0713.
BRAND new 9 000 & 12 000
BTU Split ACs, one window 18
000 BTU AC. Telephone 226-
4177,231-7938, 226-9029, 619-
8225.
FAIT tractors and Land Rover
spares, motorcycle tyres. Truck
liners, Leyland cylinder head
gasket. Contact Nassar.
telephone 270-4126.
1 FLOOR model PLASTIC
SEALING machine, 1 PORTABLE
ELECTRIC air compressor in
excellent condition Tel: 222-
4507/623-7212
ORIGINAL brand name
clothes from USA. Jeans $2 000
$3 000, shirts/tops $1 000 -
$1 500. Sale. Telephone 220-
3410 (NATALIA).
ONE queen's size bed, one
table model gas stove, one
washing machine. Contact
Jaieshwar Persaud, 202 Main
Street, Windsor Forest, WCD.
1 NEW in box 20" Mirrored
Disco Ball Lighting Party Rave.
Ideal for Night Club/Garage or
personal use. Telephone 621-
6049/623-0636
PARTS for washers/dryers,
thermostats, knobs, belts,
cumps, motors, splines, etc.
Technicians available. Call 622-
5776.
MIXED bred pups.
Rid geback & Doberman 8
weeks old, vaccinated and
dewormed.. Phone 220-6107,
225-0522, 623-3307.
FLEX Glass (Perspex), tinted
(8/2 x 2/2) inches $4 000; one
blower mainly for saw mills 15
KV. Telephone 266-2515, 266-
2076.
150-GALLON aquarium. 4 ft
x 2 ft x 18" 2 filters, 2 waterfall
pumps + ornaments and fishes.
All for $150 000. Very nice.
Phone 624-8402, 225-2503.
ONE 150 HP & one 250 HP
Yamaha Outboard engines. Price
$700,000 & $1,200.000. Also parts
for 150 HP & 250 HP. Call 629-
6651 anytime.
FREON gas: 11, 12, 22, 502,
134A & 404A. Also Nitrous Oxide,
Argon gas & Helium for balloons.
Phone 227-4857 (08:00 h 16:00
h), Mon. to Fri.
2 MASSEY Ferguson (1)
175, (2) 290 Tractors; 1 Bob
Cat, 1 Forklift, 1 15 KVA Lister
enerator. Contact Ishri 225-
732, 227-0195, 626-2615.
FOR all your new model
cell phones at wholesale prices.
Models: V600; V66; VS05 Sony,
Ericsson V60 and more. Contact
621-6225. Lowest price
guaranteed.
COMPAQ Note book
Pentium 111, 120 DM HZ 32/
512/KB, 256 MB, DVD, Office
2003, XP Professional, Play
Station consoles, games,
accessories. 223-0713.
1 HONDA pressure washer,
brand new; 2 drills; 1 saw; 1
Jialing motorcycle, next to new; 1
amplifier; 1 truck pump; 1 battery
charger; 1 bicycle. Tel. 265-5876.
QUALITY SWEET POTATOES
available in large quantities at very
good prices. Place your orders early
for prompt -i!r -r,,. Contact: 621-
0371/226-
1 15-SEATER fibreglass boal
150 Horse Power Johnson
rl hn e ", -,i ,j condition. Price
,e .,,.,,. 23 ,-4 ntact 4..,
Telephone 623-4861/22-- r. ,.


QSC AMPLIFIER RMX
series, 800, 1 400 watts,
Celestion Frontline 11 18"
speakers 2 800 watts; Numark
Juggler CD package. Telephone
615-1203/231-2893.
MIXER, CD Player, Cross
over, equaliser, power amplifier,
speakers 12", 15", etc.. Bullet
tweeter, horn. For more
information, call 220-4738 &
619-9313 Anil/ Roseana.
OXYGEN and Acetylene gases.
Fast and efficient service. 10 -- 11
Mc Doom Public Road, EBD.
Phone 223-6533 (08:00 h 16:00
h), Mon. to Fri., (Sat. 08:00 h to
12:00 h).
FOREIGN shampoo sink,
pump-up Barber chair, steam
dryer, facial machine, blow
dryers, small photocopy machine
and restaurant equipment,
Phone 225-7648, Mon.- Sat. -
09:00 h 17:00 h.
1 WHIRLPOOL 7-cycle
washing machine (working order)
$25 000, 1 (1000 watts) Honda
generator, 110v, Japanese made
$80 000, 1 new Nechhi sewing
machine with cabinet $27 000.
Telephone 225-7109.
RANISAT Inc. announces its
grand opening sale in alt sky and
parbolic dishes. Best offer and
lowest package rate. Call 227-
5167 or come in for more
information at 235 South Road,
Lacytown, Georgetown.
SKY Universal for the best of-
fer in Phillips digital dish. View
up to 125 channels including Pay
Per View channels and also Direct
TV. Contact: Gray on Tel. 227-
6397/227-1151 (0), 616-95
COMPUTER Training
videos: COMPTIAA+, Network+,
MCSE, Office 2003, JavaScript,
Mac OS 10.3 plus QuickBooks
Accounting software. Call Brian
at 660-0845 for details.
1 MUSIC set, 6 base, 18"
speakers. 6 15" mid range speakers,
1 1200 watts Crest audio amp, 1 7
watts QSC amps, 1 800 watts
German amps, 2 horns, 2 ballet
tweeters. Telephone 229-2273,
626-0136.
CAUSTIC SODA: 55-lb $3
600, Alum: 55-lb $4 000, Soda
Ash: 100-lb $8 000, Sulphuric
Acid: 45-gal $45 000, Granular
Chlorine, Chlorine gas. Phone
227-4857 (08:00 h 16:00 h),
Mon. to Fri.
FOR all your hard to get
spares, visit Motor Spares & Co.
Ltd Engine Parts. Suspension
Parts. Oil Filters, Brake Pads and
Liners, Bulbs, Electrical Parts,
Gaskets and much much more.
Located at 35 Robb & King
Street. Telephone 226-3071.
John Deer Diesel Generator,
30KVA, like new. Also Bay Linder
Speedboat with Yamaha 115 HP
outboard engine, large antique
China Cabinet, with matching
dining set, 3500psi with 13 HP
engine (new). Tel. 225-2319.
225-2873, 660-1061. 660-1060.
500 watts portable
Craftsman generator in excellent
condition $140 000: Maytag
washer + dryer, in new condition
(but need some repairs), sold as
is, $75 000 for both, Steel frame
double bunk (queen-size) bed
with ladder $30 000. Phone
624-8402, 225-4631, 225-2503.
18" mag wheel and tyres (fits
back or front wheel drive cars),
in excellent condition, $160
000. 18" 5-hole aluminium mag
wheels, no tyre, 4 pieces, $150
000. One set 5-hole 15" mag
wheels with tyres, 4 pieces, $60
000. Phone 624-8402, 225-2503.
Brand new 64 JVC flat screen
TV PIP, Xerox 5028 Photocopier
Machine, like new. Split A/C units,
(new). Also Saniserv Cone Machine
one-spout and three-spout, like new.
Yanmar diesel Generator, Honda
5000 watts key start Generator. Tel.
225-2873, 225-2319, 660-1061,
660-1060.
FREEZING Unit, 1 only 6
Hp 220-230 Volts 60 HZ 3 PH,
Refrigerator 404 freezer unit,
complete with 6-fan electric
defrost blower unit. Designed for
extreme low temperature
application. Dence Poultry
Supplies, 13 Peter's Hall, south
of Harbour Bridge. Telephone
225-1825. Cell 623-1196.
3 IEEE 1374, Computer 5
PCI, 8X AGP, 6USB 2.0: 6-
Channel audio: 256 DDR
memory at 400 MHZ Ram
W 1.-l i. ,.1 h.ve b io .. U ,,,,,
I I u utility ;, I
: i : Celol I '
N64. Perftec', undition I-ike in e
2 controller i 1 rumble paclk.
new Mortal Kormbat 4, Mortal
TI.I,- Battle Tankz, 1 brand
nc7 F.-. 1 stall in La Penitence
Market. Telephone 231-2828, or
7 Second St Meadow Bank.


JUST arrived from the U.K.
are Perkins Industrial Turbo
Engine with power take-off over
200 Hp; 4236 and 6354 Turbo
and non Turbo engines -
starters, radiators, cylinder
heads, crankshafts, etc. Heavy
duty woodworking machine;
planers, band saw resaws, rip-
saws, suitable for chain saw
lumbering; wood lathes,
shapers, mortisers, and Esterer
gang saw 28" gate. Metal lathes,
shapers, milling machines,
drilling machines, air
compressors, hack saws,
generators and welding plants.
Also in stock is (1) one 30-ton
low loader trailer, gear boxes,
springs arid differential for
Leyland, Bedford, and model M
4x4. Tyres 1500. 1400 x 20,
etc. Bulldozers, rollers, idlers,
sprockets, segments, track
chains, etc. for 215. 320, 312
excavator and D4, D5 & D6D
bulldozers. Contact 220-2034.
220-1787.
A QUANTITY of office wall
dividers $30 000: 3 rolls
upholstery material $16 000; 1 -
new tent enclosed to
accommodate (4) persons over
night, hunting, U.S.A.-made -$25
000: 1 Canadian heavy-duty
shredder -fully automatic, 110V -
$20 000: 1 large wall divider -
U.S.A.-made, beautiful $50 000:
2 secretarial and typist adjustable
chairs on wheels $5 000, each, 1
executive large writing desk chair
on wheels $20 000; 1 inverter -
12V to 110V, 400 to 800 watts -
$22 000; 1 Land Ranger cycle for
boy excellent $10 000; 1 -
combination Panasonic double
tape and 5-CD player set along with
(2) speaker boxes and remote
control $55 000 110V-240V; 1 -
large thick egg-shaped carpet -
$15 000:; 1 4-burner gas stove
(SINGER) with oven and bottle
complete $25 000: 1 piece
10 x 12 carpet for office $11
000; 1 Whirlpool freezer $45
000 110V; 6 plastic chairs with
1 round plastic table and
umbrella $15 000; 6 used 4-
drawer filing cabinets -$15 000.
each: 4 used 2-drawer filing
cabinets $10 000. each: 3 -
security Mercury Vapour lamps -
110-240V. complete $5 000.
each: 1 Sharp turntable
microwave 110V $13 000: 1 -
Toshiba combination tape
recorder, radio, tape and CD
player 110-240V $15 000: a
quantity of 50 Meridian phones
M 7310 and M 7324. from (5)
lines to (201 lines phones.
bargain for the lot, could work
hotel, offices, etc.: one new
Peak split AC unit 18 000 BTU.
complete: 2 18 000 BTU Peak
window units $25 000. each.
Owner leaving. # 611-8766/621-
4928
ONE 15 KVA Kubota water-
cooled diesel generator -
custom-built with security sound
proof casing, no noise or
vibration, hardly used, crank or
battery start, 12V, 110-240V,
mint condition $800 000, neg.;
one 5-ton hydraulic pallet lift
with new spare wheel -$55 000.
two Yale chain hoists: 1-ton $25
000, '2-ton $20 000 English-
made: two small portable
welding plants: 150k 240V -
$40 000, 75k 110V $30 000 -
complete with rod holder and
head goggles; plumber tool -
one electrical drain and pipe
line cleaner for blockage 110V,
50-60 Hz, Hp motor complete
kit for $40 000 U.S.A.-made;
one STIHL FS 160 brush cutter -
hardly used, with spares $60
000; 1 Drill press 12-speed,
adjustable table. 110-240V $45
000; 1 large 1-in bore Sears
pressure pump with pressure tank,
110V-240V $35 000; 3 metal
English bench lathes: (2) 5-ft $100
000, each and (1) 8-ft $150 000;
1 4-ft width sheet metal roller on
steel stand heavy-duty, manually
operated, English-made $105
000; 1 Dayton indoor an outdoor
dry vacuum industrial and
commercial use, on wheels, large
dust collector bag, U.S.A.-made -
$35 000; 1 6-in Delta electric belt
sander on stand 110V, for wood
work $30 000; 1 machine to do
tool shaping -240V $200 000
(large): 1 machine to do cutting
of crankshaft 240V $200 000, I -
heavv-di't ir'-'''!n;lvr transformer
. 24--: ,- ... 000 ; I -
coimressor and air lank 100 Ihb.
1I' 10/V $10 000: 1 ..Nft aluminum
ladder with 2-ft by 18-In platform,
U.S.A.-made $15 000. Owner
leaving .it 621-4928/611-8766. A
quantity of electrical panels with
circuit breaker. I. i,,i switch-
over panels 111 .


1 BEDFORD MODEL M
TRUCK. TEL: 455-2303
1 NISSAN Caravan E 24,
excellent condition. Tel. # 220-
4782
ONE Bedford TL 7-ton
lorry (not dump). Tel: 227-
1923/616-5679.
1 TOYOTA RZ mini bus. 1
Toyota AA 60 Carina. Phone
220-4791.
BMW Convertible leather
interior, everything original.
Telephone 662-5036.
TOYOTA AT 170 Corona, AE
100 and AT 192. Call 225-7126,
226-3693.
TOYOTA CAM1. Excellent
condition. PHH 5974. Phone
618-9261, 269-0273.
1 AA 60 Carina suitable for
hire. Mag rims, music and spider.
Telephone_621-0420.
ONE AA 60 Carina, car stick
Excellent condition. Price
41., 000 neg. Call 277-0194.
NISSAN Laurel model C 33.
fully loaded. $750 000 neg.
Contact Monty # 629-7419.
1 RZ mini bus, long base: 1
AT 150 Corona. Both excellent
condition. Phone 627-6242.
ONE NISSAN PATHFINDER,
FULLY LOADED. ASKING -
$1.3M. CALL 225-5591.
TOYOTA Corona station
wagon, back wheel drive. Price
- $550 000 Call 640-1318/628-
2910.
FOR Sale by Tender 1
(one) Damaged Mitsubishi
Galant PJJ series, at GCIS,
47 Main Street.
ONE Toyota Camry -
automatic, four-wheel steer and
mag rims, etc. Contact 220-
7556.
1 RZ Long Base. Excellent
condition. Music, mags, spoiler,
etc. Telephone 220-0571. 617-
2641.
4-WD RANGE Rover -
Land Rover with alloy rims &
Sony CD player. Priced to go. #
621-7445.
ONE Toyota 4-Runner V6
engine. Excellent condition.
Telephone 227-5238. cell 622-
8321.
1 NISSAN Laurel C 32.
Excellent condition. Must see to
believe. S595 000. Call 220-
2675.
ONE (-1) 4 X 4 Pick Up (V6)
Extra Cab (94 Model). Good
condition. Contact telephone
number 277-3673.
I SV 30 Toyota Vista Camry,
PJJ series. 2000cc, fully
powered. maq rims. etc.
telephone 621-6464, 223-
2899.
TOYOTA Carina AT 170,
Corolla AE 91, Corona AT
170, Contact .Cif, Taxi Service.
Telephone ._' "150.
AT 192 CARINA, AE 100
Sprinter & Corolla, EP 82 Starlet
Turbo. Marino, Lancer (2001).
Amar 227-2834, 621-6037.
ONE TT 131 CORONA in
good condition mag rims, stick
gear. tape deck. Tel: 626-6837
after hours # 220-4316.
ONE AA 60 Carina, in ex-
cellent working condition, needs
body work tape deck, AC etc.
Tel. 617-4063/225-0236.
ONE Toyota RZ mini bus.
Excellent condition. Mag rims.
BGG series. $1.5 million
negotiable. Contact number
627-3811.
1 4-DOOR Toyota Starlet
EP 82. Excellent condition.
Great on gas. Telephone 226-
9029, 226-4177. 231-7938. 619-
8225.
1 EXTRA CAB 4X4 TOYOTA
SR5 PICK UP. Manual. Very
good condition. Must see. $1.8M.
21-0694.
1 PGG minibus 9-seater.
PGG (automatic), 1 Carina car -
PHH, (automatic). Phone 611-
0162, 260-0021.
1 MITSUBISHI Canter -
13 tons) enclosed. Contact
Tel. # 263-5404 after 16:00
hrs, 618-9602, anytime.
ONE Ford Escort MK IV.
Excellent condition. Cheap.
Telephone 226-2323, 220-
0770, 622-5229, 626-2507.
1 RZ MINI bus. BGG series.
Excellent condition. Music,
mags, etc. Telephone 622-6794.
*115 Atlantic Gardens.
TOYOTA AT 170 Corona. In
blood condition. Mag rins, tape
deck, olc. Telephone 260-0056.
i25-4612 Pnrice $950 000 neg.
I DUMP trick, 1 water ten-
der and 330 Timber .Jack Skidder
all air' in good working condition.
F-eor more information Contact:
2.6.1-29,40.


1 MAZDA 4 x 4 pick-up.
Excellent condition. Going
cheap. 1 Jet ski 1100 cc.
Telephone 226-4177, 231-7938,
226-9029, 619-8225,
TOYOTA CARINA AT 192.
Good conditions. Contact Valdez.
Telephone 255-0112 (after 5 pm),
614-3556 (anytime). 300 Foulis,
ECD.
1 SV 30 Toyota Camry, late
PGG series. In immaculate
condition and fully equipped with
DVD Player. Contact Paul 623-
8038.
MAZDA RX 4 car (r d).
Good condition. Music, i ag
rim, etc. Price $250 00 ;g.
Telephone 660-8070.
AT 212 Carina f ly
powered, PJJ 2015, 8 mo, ,ns
old, first owner $1.9M. PF ,e
neg. Telephone 254-010:
$CASH$ FOR CA S.
We pay cash for your used ar.
Working or not. Call Denn -
226-0362 (H), 226-0176 (0,.
MASSEY Ferguson 290
tractor. Ford 3000 tractor. Bth
need some parts. As sold as s,
where is. Call 265-6058, C-29-
1515.
TOYOTA Dyna truck. -3,
17 feet long tray, AC. PS. Le
new. Immaculate condition n.
Must be seen. Lot 98 Sheriff
Street. 223-9687.
1 TOYOTA Dyna Canter,
enclosed back separately.
Excellent condition. Contact
Brian, Lusignan Market Rd.
Telephone 220-6229, 622-
4055.
1 TOYOTA RAV 4 -
automatic, fully powered, CD
Player, auto start, alarm.
Excellent condition. For more
information, call 774-5031.
AE 100 COROLLA- $1.2M
neg., owner leaving country: 1
SV 30 Camry $1.5M; Caldina
wagon $3.2M. Prestige Auto
Sales. 231-5304.
1 TOYOTA Carina AT 192
- PHH series, with mags and
spoiler, fully loaded.
Immaculate condition. Asking
- $1.5M neg. Telephone # 223-
3399.
ONE X 90 Toyota Mark 11
automatic, fully powered. AC
& mag rims, CD Player.
Excellent condition. Contact
Roopnarine. Telephone #
771-4651, Cell 619-8693. 623-
9818.
One Mitsubishi 2-ton
canter, double back wheels. In
immaculate condition. Price -
$1.5M neg. Call 337-4819 or
337-4007. Serious enquiries
only.
1 RZ minibus. BGG series.
In excellent condition. Owner
leaving country. Asking price -
$800 000. (No good offer
refused). Call David on 226-
6750 or 627-9708.
ONE (1) TOYOTA Hiace
Super GL 14-seater mini bus
diesel engine, four (4)-wheel
drive dual air conditioned. CD
deck. BJJ 1995. Call 225-
5274/226-7665.
AE 100 COROLLA -
automatic, fully powered.
crystals back and front.
Excellent condition. Deck and
AC, etc. Telephone 226-8226,
622-0112.
1 HONDA Vigor (executive
type motor car) automatic,
fully powered, AC, Spoiler.
Alarm, (right hand drive). Price
$1.3M. Contact Rocky # 225-
1400, 621-5902.
1 AE 100 TOYOTA
Sprinter (Private) automatic,
fully powered, AC. Immaculate
condition. Price $1.3M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400,
621-5902.
1 TOYOTA AE 91 Corolla
(immaculate condition)
automatic, fully powered, AC,
Spoiler, CD Player, nice music
system, Price $825 000.
Contact Rocky # 621-5902,
225-1400.
1 AE 91 TOYOTA Sprinter
(Private) solid engine,
automatic, fully powered, mag
rims, needs spray job. (No
rotten spots). rice $700 000
neg. Contact Rocky # 225-
1400, 621-5902.
1 AT 192 TOYOTA Carina
(Private) hardly used,
automatic, fully powered. AC.
mag rims, CD Player.
Immaculate condition. Price -
$1 450 000. Contact Rocky -
225-1400, 621-5902.
'I AT 170 TOYOTA Cariia
(Private) 5-speed gear, fully
powered AC, mag rims,
spoiler. Excellent condition
Price $800 000, Contact
Rocky #225-1400, 621.-5902







26 SUNDAY CHRONICLE March 20, 2005


1 AE 81 TOYOTA Sprinter
(Private). Automatic, mag rims.
Excellent condition. Price -
$525 000. Contact Rocky #
225-1400, 621-5902.
1 SV 40 TOYOTA Camry
(PHH series) automatic, fully
powered, AC, chrome mag rims,
CD and DVD Player, TV, air
purifier. Price $2.2M. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400, 621-5902.
1 AT 213 TOYOTA Carina
(PHH series) automatic, fully
powered, AC, crystal light.
Immaculate condition. Price
$1.7M (cash). Contact Rocky -
# 225-1400, 621-5902.
1 NISSAN Pathfinder (V6
4x4) PHH series, automatic,
crash bar, 2-door (5 seats).
Excellent. Price $1.9M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400,
621-5902.
1 TOYOTA Dyna ( 2 ton)
long base. Canter 5-speed gear.
double wheel, open back,
enclosed back available too.
Excellent condition. Price
$1.4M neg. Contact Rocky #
225-1400, 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA RZ long base
(15-seater) mini bus.
Immaculate condition. Mag
rims, hardly used. Price $1.3MU
Contact Rocky # 225-1400,
621-5902.
1 TOYOTA Celica (2-door
sports). Mint condition.
Automatic, fully powered, AC,
mac rims, CD Player. Price -
$1.2M. Contact Rocky # 621-
5902. 225-1400.
1 AT 170 Toyota Corona
(Private) automatic, fully
p powered, AC, mag rims,
excellent. Price $850 000.
Contact # 225-1400, 621-5902.
1 AE 100 TOYOTA Corolla
(Private) PJJ series,
automatic, AC, mag rims.
Immaculate condition. Price -
$1.3M. Contact Rocky # 225-
1400, 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA Tacoma (2003
model) -- GJJ series (new)
manual, AC, mag rims, CD
Player, 16 Valve, EFI.
Immaculate condition Low
mileage. Price $3.4M neg.
Contact Rocky # 621-5902,
225-1400.
1 RZ 7 (First Generation) 2
door sports car. Gear, mag rims.
AC, new 3Y engine, spares
included. Price $850 000 (like
new). Mint condition. Must see.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400,
621-5902.
1 AE 100 TOYOTA Ceres -
(PHH series) CD Player,
automatic, fully powered. AC,
mag rims, spoiler. Price -
$1.2M. Contact Rocky # 621-
5902, 225-1400.
1 TOYOTA (4X4) Single
cab Pick up. Gear, mag rims.
Excellent condition. New price
- $925 000. Contact Rocky #
225-1400, 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA Extra cab (2000
model) GJJ series, automatic.
AC, chrome mag rims. CD
Player, crystal light. Immaculate
condition. Price $2.9M.
Contact Rocky #225-1400,
621-5902.
1 KE 70 TOYOTA Corolla
Private). Excellent condition.
automatic, AC. mag rims. Price
- $450 000. Contact Rocky #
225-1400, 621-5902.
1 T 100 TOYOTA (4X4
Extra cab). Immaculate
condition. Automatic, full
powered, AC, 20" mag rims, CD
Player. Price $4.3M. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400, 621-5902.
1 Toyota (EP 82) Starlet
(GT Advance) manual/
automatic, fully powered, mag
rims. Immaculate condition.
PHH series. Price $1.1M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400,
621-5902.
1 TOYOTA HILUX Single
Cab pick-up mags, music, 4W
drive. Excellent condition, etc.
Immediate transfer. High tyres.
Must see. $775 000 neg.
Telephone 222-3459, 260-
2355.
FOR SALE. (Owner leaving
country). (2) Kawasaki (ZX -
600) Ninja motorcycles in
excellent condition. Like new
with accessories (CAT eyes), low
mileage. Phone # 624-3722.
223-1885.
TOYOTA Celica with 2 T
engine; Toyota Corolla AE 81
body parts for Corolla, Celica
and Datsun 120Y wheel arches
for Hilux 4x4 Mercury; 40 HP
out board engine. Call 265-
6058 or 629-1515.
CARINA 212 ($450 000
down payment); AT 170 PGG -
$700 000 & $800 000 (350 000
down payment); Sprinter AE 100
- $1.2M; AE 91 $700 000; AT
192 & Starlet. Call 231-6236.


AVAILABLE at cheap prices
- Toyota RAV-4, Toyota AE 110
Sprinter, Toyota AT 192 Carina.
All imported direct from Japan.
Call telephone no. 625-6847.
A& R REAL ESTATE & AUTO
SALE. Telephone 231-7719. AE
91 Corolla $750 000; Hilux Surf;
GSXR 1100CC Suzuki
motorcycle; Marino and Ceres;
AE 100 Corolla. All prices neg_
1 TOYOTA RAV-4 (came in
brand new, not reconditioned) -
5-speed gear, fully powered, AC,
chrome mag rims, roof rack,
crash bar. Immaculate condition.
(Low mileage). Price $3.2M.
contact Rocky # 621-5902,
225-1400.
1 TOYOTA Vista; 1 Tacoma
1999 Model, 1 AE 81 Corolla; 1
FB 13 Sunny, 1 AT 170 Carina,
1 AT 170 Corona, Land Crusier,
1999 model, Lifan 110
motorcycle (ladies). Call Mario
Auto Sales. 616-8346.
HONDA Accord Inspire -
mags, AC, music, fully powered.
Down payment accepted. Price
neg. AE 81 Corolla $375 000
neg. AT 170 Carina $850 000
neg. A & R Real Estate & Auto
Sale. Telephone 231-7719.
Yamaha R1, cat-eye, like
new. Price to go. Yamaha XT
600cc Dirt bike Scrambler, also
Yamaha Banshee Four-wheel
drive Sports bike, Honda 250cc
Rebel, Honda 90cc ladies
Motorcycle. Tel. 225-2873, 225-
2319, 660-1061, 660-1060.
1 TOYOTA Tacoma Extra
Cab (2000 model) GJJ series,
chrome rims, automatic AC, CD
Player, music set, crystal light, step
board. Immaculate condition. Bed
liner. Price $2.9M. Contact Rocky
- # 225-1400 or 621-5902.
Honda Delsol Sports Car, PJJ
series, like new; Toyota Ceres fully
powered, AC, like new; GMC Sierra
Ea Cab diesel 4 x 4 pick-up, 1998
model, like new; Land Rover 110
County diesel Turbo, Nissan
Pathfinder, Tel. 660-1061, 660-
1060, 225-2873, 225-2319.
HYMAC 580 C & D LONG &
SHORT BOOM HYSTER ROAD
ROLLER, CAT D6 & D5
BULLDOZER 22RB DRAGLINE,
CAT 330 EkCAVATOR JCB
BACKHOE HITACHI
EXCAVATOR. Call 222-2628 or
220-9199. No reasonable offer
refused.
BEDFORD MODEL "M"
DUMP TRUCK, TOYOTA T100
PICK UP, ISUZUJ DIESEL PICK
UP LEYLAND LOWBED TRUCK
AND TRAILER, LEYLAND
BOXER TRUCK, 17.5 X 24
TYRES. Call 222-2628 or 220-
9199. No reasonable offer
refused.
EP 82 G.T. Turbo automatic.
split lights, remote start and alarm.
sunroof, grants racing steering
wheel & suspension, two-mode
turbo timer, CD Pioneer Amp
system, chrome rims and exhaust
system, air gate filter system. PHH
series. $1 675 000. Telephone 227-
0265, 225-2237, 625-2898 (IAN).
2 AA 60 TOYOTA Carina
master cars (manual and
automatic) back wheel drive,
mags, music. etc. Excellent
condition. $450 000 each neg.
1 Lite Ace Toyota luxury/family
mini bus. Used for private
purposes only. (Never worked
hire), double sun roof. Excellent
condition. Telephone 260-2355.
222-3459.
AT 192 CARINA on wharf -
$1.7M; EP 71 Stariet $700 000 -
down payment available; EP 82
Starlet- $1.1M; 212 Carina -
$1.6M; AT 192 Carina $1.3M &
$1 350 000: AE 91 Sprinter $750
000; AT 170 Corona $750 000 &
$850 000; Nissan Prisena $1M;
Tacoma $3.5M, Gold; 4-Runner
Surf $2.1M & $2.4M;: Honda
Accord $325 000: Honda Civic -
$1.4M. G & I Auto Sale. 218-1095,
622-5853, 625-9947, 660-1267.
1 AT 192 AUTOMATIC, AC,
ETC. $1.3M; 1 G-Touring Wagon
- automatic, AC, etc. $1.1 million;
1 Mercedes Benz $1.5 million; 1
KE 76 Corolla Wagon $525 0060;
1 Jialing Motorcycle $125 000
neg., 1 Toyota 4-Runner (PHH
scenes) $2.7 million; 1 F 150 Ford
Hydraulic suspension $6.5 million.
All vehicles can be inspected at
Lot 28 'BB' Eccles, New Housing
Scheme, EBD. Telephone 233-
2336, 617-8944 or 623-9972.
CREDIT AVAILABLE.
ARE you interested in
buying or selling your vehicle?
Then contact Rocky or Anita at
Anita's Auto Sales at 43 Croal
& Alexander Streets. Telephone
No. 227-8550, 628-2833, 660-
7448. Toyota Carina/Corona AT
212, AT 192, AT 170, AA 60:
Toyota Sprinter/Corolla AE
110, AE 100, AE 91, AE 81;
Toyota Hi Lux 4x4 Single and
Double Cab, Toyota 3Y, RZ, E24
Caravan; Nissan FB 14, F13, FB
12, Honda Integra/CRV; Toyota
Camry GX 81, GX 71, GX 100;
Toyota RAV 4.


AE 81 Corolla, automatic and
stick gear $375 000 and $460 000;
Nissan Sunny $350 000 and $475
000; Nissan Blue Bird $450 000;
back wheel drive, Camry $375
000; AA 60 Carina $375000 and
$450 000 KE 30 Corolla $175
000 $100 000 deposit. And
Deposit low as $275 000. Buy now.
Contact David at Pete's Auto
Sales, Lot 9 Croal Street, Stabroek,
2 buildings before B.M. Soat Auto
Sales. Telephone 223-6218, 612-
4477. or Lot 2 George and Hadfield
Streets. Telephone 226-9951, 226-
5546, 623-7805.
JUST ARRIVED NEW
SHIPMENT RECONDITIONED
VEHICLES: Cars: Sprinter AE 110;
Stardet Glanza Turbo EP 91; Carina
AT 192; Lancer CK2A; Cynos Sports
Coupe EL 54; Toyota Cynos
Convertible. WAGONS: Corolla AE
100 G-Touring Mitsubishi RVR N
23, fully loaded. PICKUPS: (4x4)
Toyota Hilux YN 100. TRUCKS:
Mitsubishi Canter 2-ton freezer;
Canter 2-ton open tray. DEO
MARAJ AUTO SALES, 207
SHERIFF AND SIXTH STREETS,
CAMPBELLVILLE. 226-4939. A
NAME AND A SERVICE YOU CAN
TRUST.
212 CARINA- $1 850 000 AND
$1 950 000; GX 90 Mark 11 $2
200 000; GX 80 Mark 11 $1 300
000; ST 190 Corona $1 450 000;
AT 192 Carina $1 300 000; $1
450 000; AE 100 Corolla and
Sprinter $1 200 000 and $1 275
0; AT 170 Corona $900 000;
$850 000 and $775 000 and AT
170 Carina $725 000 and $875
000; AE 91 Corolla and Sprinter -
$675 000 and $725 000. Also buses:
RZ buses, Nissan Caravan, 3Y buses
Toyota Lite Ace, 4x4 Pick Up, 4
Runner. Contact David at Pete's
Auto Sale, Lot 9 Croal Street,
Stabroek, 2 buildings before B.M.
Soat Auto Sales or Lot 2 George
and Hadfield Streets. Telephone
223-6218, 612-4477, 226-9951,
226-5546, 623-7805, after 16:00 h
231-3690 David.
MITSUBISHI RVR N23W,
Toyota Hiace RZH 112 minibus,
Toyota Hilux Surf YN 130 & RZN
185, Toyota Hilux RZN 174, Toyota
Ipsum 5XM10, Toyota Hilux Extra
Cab LN 172 & LN 170, RAV 4
SXAI1, Corolla & Sprinter AE 110
&AE 100, Mitsubishi Truck FE 537,
Toyota Hilux Double Cab RZN 167,
Carina AT 212, Honda CRV RDI,
Mark 11 GX 100 & GX 90, Toyota
Hilux Single Cab LN 167 & LN
106., Toyota Land Cruiser Prado
VZJI 95 & RZJ 120, Toyota Hilux
2x4, YN 86 and many more other
cars. Please Call or come into our
office Rose Ramdehol Auto
Sales, 226 South Road, Bourda,
Georgetown. Office tel: 226-8953,
226.-1973, 227-3185, Fax 227-
3185. We give you the best because
y ou deserve the best. RD5, CRV
Honda Jeep, ZCA26, RAV 4,
MCU10 Harrier Prado, Land
Cruiser, RZJ95 Prado, RVR Jeep
N23W.



GOLDSMITH. CALL
LAWRENCE 624-2209.
HOMES WANTED!
$$$$. KEYHOMES #
223-4267
WANTED responsible hire
car Drivers. Telephone 231-
7474.
DRIVER/SALESMAN.
Apply 16 Duncan St. &
Vlissengen Rd., N/town.
WAITRESS wanted at Doc's
Pool Bar. Telephone. No. 227-
0555.
CARETAKER. MUST BE
MIDDLE AGE. TELEPHONE #
225-2996.
EXPERIENCED Hire car
Drivers and one male Dispatcher.
Call Jeffrey at 622-8350.
1 or 2-bedroom apartment
to rent in Georgetown or EBD.
Contact 619-7856.
ONE fully experienced
wheel-type Crane Operator. Tel.
no. 623-0957, 233-2774.
WANTED urgently -
Waiitresses to work at Vee Bee's
Bar, Sandy Babb St., Kitty.
Attractive salary.
ONE live-in Babysitter,
between 30 and 45 years. Please
contact Safraz 615-4332.
Attractive salary.
ONE whole day Maid, 30
years and over, preferably from
Georgetown. Contact 225-7700.
AN experienced versatile
Cook/Domestic; a Secretary with
knowledge of computer. Call
231-2076. Ask for Alicia.
ONE Arc and Acetylene
Welder. Must know grill work.
Contact: 21 Broad Street,
Charlestown. Tel: 225-2835.


TAXI DRIVER. TELEPHONE
222-3267.
SALESGIRL, kitchen
staff, live-in girl from country
area. Nazeema Deli 318 East
St., N/C/ Burg. 226-9654/618-
2902.
APARTMENTS flats, houses
to rent from $25 000 to US$2500
in/around Georgetown. Prestige
Realty 231-5304
PART-TIME Gardener. 224
Phase 1, Republic Park, EBD. Call
in person. Monday Saturday,
12:30 14:00 hrs.
2 WAITRESSES. Apply in
person at The Odyssey
Restaurant, 207 Barr Street,
Kitty, after 11:00 h.





Heavy Metal Srap

US$ 50 to 60
Per ton

Contact No:

George 624-1160

AJ 622-8617

Lawrence 624-4393

REGENT STREET.
ESTABLISHED COMMERCIAL
BUILDING HUMPHREY NELSON'S
REALTY. TEL: 226-8937.
ONE Cleaner. Apply in person
to 16 Duncan and Vlissengen
Road, Georgetown. (Survival
Supermarket).
ONE taxi Driver in
Georgetown. Please bring one
passport picture and Police
Clearance. Call 226-8634.
WANTED one Domestic to
work 6 days per week between the
ages of 25 50. Serious enquiries
only. Call 227-3083.
EXPERIENCED Waitresses
and Cooks. Apply in person. Must
have Food Handler's Certificate.
Call 222-6510, 222-6528.
EXPERIENCED Sales Clerks
- one for stationery and office
products; one for motorcycle
spares. Apply P.O. Box 1040.
EXPERIENCED Cashier.
Apply in person with written
application Hack's Halaal Food.
5 Commerce Street,
Georgetown. 09:00 h_ 1_1:00 h.
ONE Maid preferable from
Georgetown with knowledge to
do Indian dishes. Please write
to 163E Rupa Place, Bel Air
Park, Georgetown.
HALF day Domestic to work
in Georgetown, preferably not
older than 36 years. Good salary.
Call 223-1647.
1 LIVE-IN Domestic from 30
years old to 45 years. Must be able
to cope with kids. Telephone 226-
4177. 226-9029, 231-7938, 619-
8225.
RELIABLE & Honest live-in
babysitter from country area,
between 40 and 55 years for a
family of 2. Must be good with
kids. Telephone 617-8973.
DRIVERS & contract cars to
work 24 hours. Must have hire car
Licence. Contact Pacesetters Taxi
Service. Telephone 223-7909,
223-7910.
EXPERIENCED Hairdresser.
Must know to do manicure,
pedicure, facial and hairstyles,
etc. Also chairs to rent. Please
contact. Tel. 223-5252 or 628-3415.
URGENTLY House lot
(Diamond Grove Scheme) with
or without transport. Person
willing to give Lup or exchange
house lot for good offer. Call
231-6236.
LIVE-IN staff to do semi
clerical work from out of town.
Application: Personal Manager,
Lot D Lama Avenue, Bel Air Park,
Georgetown. Call # 225-9404 or
225-4492.
TWO live-in Domestics
between the ages of 17 and 20
years from the country areas. Also
one live-in boy to do Handyman
work around yard and bond. #621-
4928.
EXPERIENCED
SALESGIRLS. APPLY IN
PERSON: PARSRAM DISCOUNT
STORE 21 WATER AND
AMERICA STS. STABROEK.


TWO (2) experienced
persons to make Dholl Puri, Egg
Ball & fry fish, etc. Phone 225-
2866. Address 185 Waterloo
Street, South Cummingsburg.
Ask for Arthur or Indra.
1 EXPERIENCED Diesel
Mechanic to work in Interior,
age 24 48 years. Must have
knowledge of 4 and 6-cyl.
Perkins, Bedford engines.
Telephone 223-1609, 777-
4126, 623-2605, 624-2653.
ONE Mechanic to work in
interior. Must know to repair,
Perkins Bedford Excavator engine
and hydraulics and pick up. Full
knowledge of excavator would be
an asset. All accommodation
provided. Call 223-1609 and 624-
2653.
WANTED urgently Security
Guards and Ice Plant Opera-
tors. Must have (2) recent Ref-
erences, valid Police Clear-
ance, Identification and NIS
cards. Apply in person to: The
Manager, BM Enterprise Inc.,
GFL Wharf, Houston, East Bank
Demerara.
WANTED urgently -
Mechanics who must have
valid Truck Drivers Licence,
and (1) one Excavator
Operator. Must have
experience in repairing both
gasoline and diesel engines.
Contact: Ramjit or Johnny on
Telephone No: 225-4500/
225-9920/777-4065.
SALES I RLS/
PHARMACY ASSISTANT.
Previous experience in a
Pharmacy will be a great
advantage. Apply in person
with written application to:
PHARMACHEM DRUG STORE,
322 NEW MARKET STREET.
(OPPOSITE GEORGETOWN
HOSPITAL).
INDIAN family of 3 needs
a live-in Domestic in
Trinidad, to cook, wash, iron,
and clean house. Must be
single, 23- 28 years. Salary
negotiable. Contact
telephone number 333-5850
or Trinidad: 646-1855,
between 09:00 h and 17:00
h or Email:
zobiesk@yahoo.com


CIRCUIT City Internet Cafe
and Computer School, Lot 2
D'Edward Village, W/C/B. All
Internet facilities,
photocopying, Scanning and
Fax Services. Tel. # 330-
2762/2830 or 625-7189.



2-BEDROOM bottom flat
- 122 Crane Street,
Queenstown, Corriverton,
Berbice. Toilet, bath, park
facilities. Telephone 339-
3221.
UPPER flat of two-
storeyed building for business
purposes located in Coburg
Street (next to Police
Headquarters). Call
Telephone # 618-6634.



One Ransom 3-Disc
Plough, one pair MF 35-cage
wheel, one 35 MF back blade,
one steel rake Call Tel: 333-
3460
OXYGEN and acetylene
industrial gases. # 58 Village,
Corentyne, Berbice. Phone:
338-2221 (David Subnauth).
3-STOREYED building
located in New Amsterdam;
pool tables, ice maker
machine, 1 complete gym, 1
- Lister generator. Call: 333-
2457/231-5171.
1 LITTLE Giant dragline
with 371 engine; 1 48" x 36"
pitch propeller; (1) 3r'/" dia. x
13 ft 6 ins, propeller shaft; 1
- Perkins marine with
transmission; 1 Bedford
engine block with standard
crank shaft and head; all
sizes of 3-phase motors;
cutting torch; one complete
as welding set; one
71 GM engine. Tel:
333-3226.


WANTED urgently Porters
to work on Canter Truck. Hutson's
Wholesale Service, Industry
Front. Telephone 222-4650/623-
5317.
1 ASSISTANT to Produc-
tion Manager, 1 Machine Op-
erator to work night shift and 1
Machine Operator to work day.
Call 615-9752 between 13:00
and 16:00 hrs.



DRIVER
Must:
Have at least 6 years experience.
Be between the ages of 50-60
years.
** 1 ',, h,, e. hn 3 ;,:.'-,:9 ), 3
*Sound education.

Apply in person with written
application and references:
CENTARL ELECTRONICS
67 ROBB STREET
LACYTOWN, GEORGETOWN

ONE worker to work at
Pete's Music and Video Club,
Anna Catherina, West Coast
Demerara. Must have a good
Secondary education.
Computer knowledge, and over
twenty years to thirty years of
age. Apply in person to
Manager at Pete's Video Club.
Lot 2 George Street, back of
the Catholic Church in
Brickdam.
ONE Sales Clerk with
knowledge of auto parts, to
work in Georgetown area.
Applicants must have a
sound secondary education
and be prepared to work long
hours, extensive knowledge
of Japanese spares is a must.
Attractive salary along with
relevant benefits will be paid
to successful applicant.
Written application should
be addressed to the
Manager, PO Box 101167,
Georgetown, Guyana. Not
later than March 30, 2005.
Only suitable applicants will
be acknowledged.


TV/VCR Repairs.
Rosignol Market Stelling
Road. Telephone # 621-2256



DANZIE'S: Brand
name footwear for all.
Stall # D 9 N/A Market.
Tel: 333-4685



USA Green Card Lottery.
Live & work in the USA.
Family application $4 000.
Contact 227-3339.



CHURCH View Hotel, Main
and King Streets, NA. Tel: 333-
2880. Gift Flower and Souvenir
Shop, Main & Vryheid Streets. #
333-3927



WOODWORKS Door
Store, panel doors, cupboard
doors, windows and
mouldings. Pitt Street &
Republic Road, N/A.
Tel.333-2558.



1 3-STOREYED building,
newly built in the heart of
New Amsterdam. Price
redueduced drastically. Call
333-2457, 337-2348.
(1) 2-BEDROOM house
at Whim, Corentyne price -
US$40 000. Phone: 220-
6115. Ideal for
businessperson or lawyer.
2-STOREY prime
residential property situated
in Canefield Canje Public
Road. Price $20 million,
negotiable. Contact Tel. 327-
7164.


Please o)tIact:
Mr. G. Wynter on 333-3154/333-6628
or Mr. Clifford Stanley on 618-6538/232-0065


I ... ~,., ' ~ '' ~... .~a ~".='.






SUNDAY CHRONICLE March 20, 2005 27


4,


t Sport Chronicle


Holwt buIl tlt I*MI iia
yNl- fs St. -


*pea wumd fo Ur v hwstuwe


- "Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"


c~4~


LATCHMIN BRIDGELALL alk SUMINTRA 'ge
84 ol baltinuore, USA and formerly of 31 Sixth Avenue,
Bartica, died on Sunday, March 6,2005, in the USA.
She was the mother of Rev. Dr. William Guthrie of Christ
Church, New Jersey and formerly of St. George's
Cathedral, Norma Korzelschatz, Patrick Bridgelall former
Lecturer of Government Technical Institute, David and
Cecil Bridgelall of the USA and Margaret Roberts of
Barbados and fifteen (15) grandchildren.
The funeral of the late LATCHMIN BRIDGELALL
a/k SUMINTRA took place in Baltimore. Maryland on
' ; W-."-ri.sday. March 9,2005 at the St. KIth rn',e E,-'copal ,-;
' ,.ur:h, following cremational n1 a i IC l lv,- Furn,,i Horn .

.. ,


iff-. A _A T _.._-* ...;a, __
;-- -..---i- -l



PMR AVERY F BUTLER H,-..;,:. Il,,

.,-. l F .,- H ,l : ,:.',l .n 3 : :j l

3 n em oOria' One. yearhaspassedsinceyou leftusw
I In loving memory of Little did we know that morning GOD was
GEORGE ARLINGTON going to call yourname
CHRISTIANI who died on We neverreally asked formiracles
March 21, 2001. Buttodayjustone woulddo
memories never die To see the door pushing open
Loving memories never die And see you walking through Inse
As years roll on and days We will never forget student
pass by Years may flyby of St.
In our hearts a memory is kept But memories of you will never die Schoo
Of the one we loved and can We thought of you today
never forget We thought of you yesterday
S, And the days after that too
Lovingly remembered by his Butdaysremembered are quietly kept forallof us
wife, son, daughter, son-in- Pain eventually goes away
law, grandchildren, relatives Butloveandremembrancelastforever
and close friends., j hsu resio .npeepan.1r.serngi.,:.


In loving and cherished memory
of a beloved husband and I
father RICKFORD GOMES aka
BABY of 807 Le Ressouvenir,
ECD who departed this life on .
March22,2004.
One year has passed since that I "
sadday
When a wonderful, loving ."
person was called home .': ;
March comes with deep regret ,.-
Amonth we willneverforget .;'.
Years may fly but precious of '
youwillneverdie :.
We hold our tears when we "
speak yourname
But the pain in our hearts remain
We think of you with love today
We thought about you yesterday and even the day before that too
Butthe dayrememberedis quietlykept
Forall of us you did your best
Sleep on dearly beloved and take your peaceful rest
Though tears in our eyes do not glisten and our faces are not
always sada
There is never a night or morning that we don't think about the
husband and father we had
Not a day do we forget you in our hearts you are always there
Forinlife we loved you dearly andin death we love you still
Sadly missed by your loving wife Jasmin aka Alicia of
COURTS, two'daughters Carolyn Gomes of St. Agnes
Primary School and Cindy Gomes of St. Agnes Nursery,
sister-in-law Tara of COURTS, in-laws Mr. & Mrs. Motilall
Ramlakhan of 807 Le Ressouvenir, ECD.
im kmI Vli W pw U8e. w


YASSIN: In loving memory
of REHANNA YASSIN aka
KALOWTIE of 19-20
Tuchen Station Street, WCD
and formerly of Grant
Gulgona, Pomeroon River,
who died on March 21,
1998.


Cor
406-


Seven years have passed
when our beloved one was
called away
March, a month we will
neverforget
God saw you were getting tired
And a cure was not to be
So He put His arms around you
And whispered "Come to me"
With tearful eyes we watched
And saw you pass away
Although we loved you dearly
We could not make you stay
The golden heart had stopped beating
Hard working hands at rest
God broke ourhearts to prove to us
He only takes the best


Sadly remembered by your lovir
Baksh, sisters Lilowtoe and Bal
Maniram, Karan and Dado, children
daughters-in-law, grand children,
nephews, other relatives and friend


-. -V T-'












rted by
nts and staff
Rose's High


SINGH: in loving
rnemory of our
beloved mother
JANET SINGH of
Bartica who fell
asleep on March
22,1993.
Death leaves a
heartache no one
can heal
Memories are
treasures no one
can steal
Some may forget
you now that you


4
V


are gone
But we will rememberyou no matterhow long
Deep in our hearts you will always stay


l. Loved and remembered in every way
No tears, no words can ever say
How much we miss you every day.
L Sadly missed by your loving children,
grandchildren, sons-in-law, daughters-
P. in-law and only great grand daughter.

,k




HUSSAIN: In loving memory of our
dear beloved ROOKMIN HUSSAIN "
also known as DOLLY HUSSAIN
of Brooklyn, USA and Gamett
St., Newtown, Kitty who .
passed away on March 15,
2003.
A mother's love is something
', that no one can explain
It is of deep devotion and
sacrifice and pain
It is endless and unselfish and
Enduring come what may
For nothing can destroy it or take that
.. loveaway...
" .. It is patient and forgiving when all others are forsaking,

breaking...
It believes beyond believing when the world around
condemns.
.,N And it glows with all the beauty of the rarest, brightest gems...
'41 It is farbeyond defining, it defies all explanation,
And it still remains a secret like the mysteries of creation...
/ A many splendored miracle man cannot understand
And another wondrous evidence of God's tender guiding
)'" hand
ng husband _- Sadly missed by your children: Farida, Amna, Zalika,
by, brothers ( Ayube, Fazewla, Hafiez, Raymond and Fazie, sons and
i, son-in-law, daughters-in-law, grandchildren and other relatives.
nieces and -. 2 ..
is. _


J.-


s.


t5


4"nomn





28 SUNDAY CHRONICLE March 20, 2005

lptCIoil


GNNL


completes


aggregate


on high note
THE Guyana National Newspapers Limited (GNNL) Sports
Club were involved in an aggregate dominoes featuring
Guyana Geology and Mines Commission (GGMC) and
Ministry of Health (MOH).
The first encounter saw GNNL chalking up 79 games to
MOH's 72 and GGMC following closely on 69. GNNL main-
tained their lead in the second encounter last Monday with 75
games with GGMC on 75 games and MOH took back stage
with 65 games.
On Thursday last GNNL showed their supremacy by chalk-
ing up a whopping 91 games to MOH's 75 games. GGMC mus-
tered only afforded 66 games. The end read GNNL 245 games,
MOH 212 and GGMC 210.
A first place trophy and incentives were awarded to the
winners while second and third received incentives. There was
a special incentive for the MVP and Player-of-the-Finals in
which both were awarded to Wayne 'Master' Austin of GNNL.
The best player on each team was also awarded incentives.
The captains' knock featured the three captains playing a
one-sirting six games with the captain of the MOH coming
out victorious.
The organiser, Mr Moore of GGMC committed his
team to future encounters. There were remarks from each
captain and the president or Ihe GNNL Sports Club, George
Clarke, also had his say.


'






4i



IN photo, captain of the winning GNNL team, Roderick Harry, is seen receiving the winning trophy from a representative
of GGMC while elated team members look on with satisfaction.


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~ .~


. S


-In temoriam
In loving memory of the late
Field Manager of Rose Hall
Estate BASIL CHURAMAN
who died on March 14,1985.
A light from our home is '
gone.
A voice we loved is stilled
A place is vacant in our
hearts
That no one else can fill
The memories we love from
day to day
No length of time can take
away.
No verse, no flowers, no- '
tears can .
Say how we miss you
everyday. '
Tears will flow and tears will
dry but memories of you will
neverdie.
To have to love and then to
part is the greatest sorrow of
one's heart.
Sadly missed by his loving wife Sheila Churaman, only son Ravi
Churaman; daughters, Chandra Dwhaj; Indra Mangru of USA
and Sandra Singh of D. Singh & Sons and Permeshwai's General I
Store; Sons-in-law Bisham Dwhaj; Carl Mangru of USA and
Permeshwar Dyal Singh of D. Singh & Sons and Permeshwar's
General Store; Grand children Christopher; Bianca of USA;
Natakshee; Yevindra and Chaya of Guyana.


"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


F&H
dominoes
quarters,
semis and
f inals today
THE F&H Pr fing Es-
tablishillent-Vonsored
es tournament
ax today with the
Playing off the quartor-fl-
na6, semi-fhials aA fi-
nabs at the A&C SIK)jrts
Chkb,,:,,Svcond..,9,t6,e. ti
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.y
..a "Mat
T-U !Og
yi
'T"d
P.
4frop 8eed
7
tiroi 1"'y' t ird,.'.
,*-',ize'30.00( awl trophy,.
ndj6urth prke $20,000
fia iroohy. Other hlc6i-
iiVils 11,I? 40,;,1 be givell


LM am

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29


SUNDAY CHRONICLE March 20, 2005


S"ii Sport Chronicle


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Kenya official

welcomes mediation
THE head of Kenya's disbanded cricket board has welcomed
a decision to send a mediation team to resolve the crisis.
The Kenya Cricket Association was dissolved by the gov-
ernment in January amid allegations of misuse of funds.
The new body, Cricket Kenya, has not yet been acknowl-
edged by the ICC, which has since withheld development fund-
ing.
"We are interested in seeing the crisis ended amicably
for the good of the game and players," KCA chairman Sharad
Ghai told news agency AFP.
The International Cricket Council board has reconunended
that an African Cricket Association delegation should visit.
Ghai added: "The news that ICC will be sending ACA offi-
cials to mediate in the matter is very positive and welcome."
A group of leading players refused to play for the national
team while the KCA was in charge because of contractual differ-
ences.
And the team's English coach Andy Moles quit to take a
similar post with Scotland.
A motion to strip Kenya of its one-day status will be
tabled at the ICC's annual general meeting in June. (BBC
Sport)


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE Mardh 20, 2005 31


S',^ Sport Chronicle



Greaves sprints away to


win feature 35-lap event


By Isaiah Chappelle

THE thickness of a racing
cycle tyre separated Geron
Williams from Judah Klass
for him to again cart off the
Juveniles ten-lap race in the
Demerara Distillers Limited-
sponsored cycle meet at the
National Park, yesterday.
As expected Alonzo
Greaves again sprinted away
with the feature event the 35-
lap Schoolboys & Novices race.
While last week Williams
broke away laps from the fin-
ish, his sprinting prowess saw
him edge out Klass to the fin-
ish line, clocking 27 minutes 45
seconds. Darmanand Ruderdeo
was third and picked up a
prime prize along with Klass.
The feature race also went
down to sprinting prowess, of
which Greaves was clearly the
best in the five-rider lead pack.
They clocked one hour 27 min-
utes 29 seconds, more that five
minutes behind last week's time
of one hour 21 minutes 53 sec-
onds.
Gerald Fowler was second,
John Charles third, Sherwin
Osbourne fourth. Tony Simone
fifth and Shane Boodram who
finished alone, sixth.
One prime prize each
went to Greaves, Fowler,
Simone, Albert Philander,
Linden Blackman and Jorge
Emerson.
Williams started the day
with his now usual win in the
12-14 years Boys' three-lap
race, with Enzo Matthews sec-
ond and Scott Savory third.
Blackman carted off the
Veterans' Under-45 five-lap
race, along with the prime prize,
followed by Virgil Jones and
Linden Burrowes, while
Compton Persaud took the top
prize in the Veterans' Over-45
event, beating Patrick Santos to
second place and the third place
went to Clement Douglas.
For another week. Darell


EASY: Alonzo Greaves comfortably crosses the finish line in the Schoolboys & Novices
35-lap feature race. (Photo: Winston Oudkerk)


Peters won the Upright race,
this time in 16 minutes five sec-
onds, along with the prime
prize. Ossafo Matterson placed
second and Jamel Maxwell third.
In the BMX races, the first
two places in the Open race re-
mained unchanged with
Mitchroy George first in the
three-lapper and Travis
Glasgow second, with Kevin
Chattergan placing third, replac-
ing Ryan Barttell in that posi-
tion, who moved on the Up-
right saddle.
The top order of the 6-9
years Boys' two-lap race was
also unchanged, with
Jonathan De Abreu first,
Tariq Baksh second and
Darren Archer third, while
there was a reversal in the 9-
12 years Boys' three-lapper,
with last week's third-placer


Hausanni Van Lewin finish-
ing first in eight minutes 20
seconds and Johnathan
Fagundes dropping to third.
Romario Bhagwandin re-
mained in the second slot.
Enzo Matthews maintained
his first place in the 12-14
years Boys' three-lap clash,
clocking eight minutes 18 sec-
onds, while Christopher Holder
moved up to second and
Fagundes dropped to third.
On the distaff side, Sherri


Ann De Abreu replaced Ashley
Ali in the top slot. finishing the
one-lap 6-12 years race in two
minutes 59 seconds. Usha Jai
Singh moved up to second,
while Ali had to contend with
third.
DDL's Marketing Assis-
tant Alicia Katadeen pre-
sented the prizes for the spon-
sors. National cycling coach
Hassan Mohamed organised
the meet, the eighth for the
year in the Park.


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-


Morgan drafted into

Carifta Games team
ALIKA Morgan has been drafted into the team that will
represent Guyana at the Carifta Games billed for Trinidad
& Tobago over the Easter weekend.
The Athletics Association of Guyana (AAG) added
Morgan's name to the list during a meeting of the body on
Thursday night.
Morgan who is unattached, will compete at the Under-17
level in the 1500m and 3 000m events.
Five athletes were initially selected following trials at the
Mackenzie Sports Club ground on March 5 and at the Blairmont
Community Centre ground on March 13.
The athletes are: Bo)s Chrisiopher Hall and Marion
Kellman, and Girls Dianne Nlunroe. Leannm Dori, and
Marcia Mentore.
Hall of Police Sports Club will compete in the 400m, while
Kellman of New Opportunity Corps will run in the 1500m,
both in the Under-20 division.
Munroe of the Police Sports Club will be in the 100m dash
at the Under-20 lexel Menrore al.'.. of Police %-.ill r.ce in the
800m at the Under- 17 le el anid Dnri in ihe 151 ,ni .,. 3 o3000m,
also, at the Under-i7 d1~Jioun.
These athletes will be on show tomorrow in the first-ever
Grand Prix format, the President's Invitational at the Police
Sports Club ground, Eve, Leary. . ... -
.- -Each athlete will, compete in his or her individual event,
then race in Boys* and Gitls' riay as a teanm'it each 'vent.t


AFTER several postpone-
ments for various reasons,
the Mayor's Cup football
competition is set for a grand
finale next Sunday at the
Georgetown Football Club
(GFC) ground.
The Easter Sunday football
triple-header will also have a
touch of International flavour to
add to the anticipated feast of
entertainment when Barbados
Masters meet their Guyanese
counterparts in the first game at
17:30 h.
The championship game, fixed
for 21:00 h., will have at stake half-
a-million dollars, donated by the
Mayor's Cup Commilttcc, for lthe
winners aind two hundred thousand
dollars, donated by Gutyoil, for the
losers.
Waiting eagerly for their
opponents is Cari Air West-
ern Tigers who defeated
Fruta Conquerors in their
semi-final meeting. ,,
Conquerors will tackle, the,
losers of the other semifinal in


the 3rd place playoff in the
main supporting game at 19:00
h with $150 000 up for grabs.
The winners will earn $100 000
donated by Macorp and the los-
ers $50 000 donated by Guyana
Beverages Inc.
Meanwhile, Pele will con-
front Camptown at 21:00 h in
the remaining semi-final of the
Mayor's Cup this coming
Thursday at the GFC ground
where another triple-header will
be played.
The feature game will be pre-
ceded by the final of the Hamilton
Green competition between home
team GFC and Beacon at 19:00 h
as they battle for the Keishar's
Trophy and the $150 000 first
prize. The ruinners-up will collect
$50 000.
The opening game of
Thursday's triple-header set
for 17:30 h will see Tigers
taking on Georgetown Foot-
ball jpague. chaippipns GDF
in a wai;m,-up gpme. (All.a. La
Rose)


I


IL


4:


, *... .'?


L





SPORT


LAufAAJ TI'T LJ


-:-. r;


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Available*from Commercial News Providers"


- ~
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~ __
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m -


* ~


CLICO'S
FIRE INSURANCE -


ANNA REGINA (592) 771-4310 NE AMSTERDAM (592) 333-2650 PORT MOURANT (592) 336-6155; 336-6394
LINDEN (592) 624-2662; 444-2838 PARIKA: (592) 260-4974/5 GEORGETOWN: (592) 226-2628-8
Printed and Published by Guyana National Newspapers Limited, LamaAvenue, Bel Air Park,Georgetown. Telephone226-3243-9(General); Editorial: 227-5204, 227-5216. Fax:227-5208 SUNDAY, MARCH 20, 201


?;7; IT Pa


am-


I --








THE yachts anchored off
Baganara Island on
Tuesday.


Not to be sold separately






11- 'tim] STZS *f


'It
Ii.
/jx


an.-


1~


if


I-


*


~~AV,


;4











NUTRITION



INFORMATION OF



MISINFORMATION
WE HAVE previously addressed in these col
umns, some of the commonly held myths re
garding healthy eating. Today, we will con
tinue in the same vein and focus on common
myths about some specific foods, providing at the same
time, the correct facts in each case.

FATS AND OILS
1. Margarine contains less fat and calories than butter.
Margarine and butter are similar in fat and calorie content. The
difference between them lies mainly in the type of fat they
contain. Margarine is made from a vegetable oil while butter is
a product that is made from the cream of milk, a food from an
animal. One teaspoon of either regular butter or margarine has
approximately 45 calories. Low fat spreads though, usually
contain about half the amount of fat and calories as are found
in the regular product. Whichever you decide to use, remember
that your health also depends on the quantity that you use as
well as the frequency.
It is important to note that margarine may contain varying
amounts of trans fatty acids which are produced when vegetable
oils are heated (hydrogenated) in the process of being converted
to margarine. High intakes of trans fatty acids are associated
with an increased risk for heart disease. The following table
presents some figures about the saturated fat and trans fatty
acid content for margarine and butter:







Soft tub margarine is a good choice because it has less
trans fatty acids and saturated fats. It also spreads easily
directly from the refrigerator.

2. Olive oil is the only health oil today. Olive oil is rich in
monosaturated fats that lower the total cholesterol level in your
blood. Other vegetable oils such as sunflower, soy bean and
corn oils are rich in polysaturated fats that are also
healthy choices, being especially effective in
lowering total blood cholesterol. All vegetable
oils, though, are high in fat, containing about
45 calories in each teaspoon.
While the use of polyunsaturated oils
may reduce the risk of heart disease, it may
trease the risk for cancer. This is because
polyunsaturated oils are used for cooking,
carcinogenic and other harmful by-
products are produced. In the Caribbean,
this practice of heating oils for cooking
is unlike what obtains in the
Mediterranean region where oil,
especially olive oil, is added to food
without being heated. Mixed fats tend
to be safer. Overall, Caribbean
societies need to reduce their use of
food preparation methods such as
stewing and frying that involve the
heating of cooking oils. Baking, steaming and
grilling are safer and the fat content of foods cooked by these
methods is much lower.

3. Avocadoes and coconut milk/cream/oil are high in
cholesterol. Cholesterol is a fat-like substance made in the liver
and found only in foods of animal origin. Since coconuts and
avocadoes are from plant food source, they do not contain any
cholesterol. However, these foods are high in fat, but the type
of fat is different from that found in foods from animals.
Avocadoes contain mainly monounsaturated fatty acids that
tend to lower total blood cholesterol level. They are also a good
source of vitamins including vitamin B6, vitamin E and minerals,
especially potassium. Coconut milk/cream is high in saturated
fat that is of a different chemical structure than the saturated
fat in foods from animals. Coconut oil has medium chain fatty
acids that are shorter than those found in animal fats, hence,
they are more readily absorbed in the body. In either case, only
a small amount of avocadoes or coconut should be used. For
persons who need to lose or control their weight, frequent use
of too much of any food containing fat can add extra calories to
your diet and contribute to weight gain if the calories are not
used up by additional physical activity.

To be Continued next week


SulildayChronicle' March 20, 2005'

U i; I .


vURI
UR.
**-?* 'g ii:*. -^ -f--*|w


SYMPTOMS AND CURES
FOR A WORKFORCE
PLAGUED BY BURNOUT
AND LACK OF
CONF[rENCE

DO YOU dread getting
out of bed and going to work?
When you get there, do you
coast along
unenthusiastically, doing the
bare minimum for your boss
or clients, yet at the end of
the working day still feel
drained?
If this emotional exhaustion
sounds familiar, you may be ex-
periencing job burnout. Signs of
burnout are a loss of the desire
to work and a feeling of being
trapped in an 'unwinnable' situ-
ation. No one is immune. Any-
body, in any profession, at any


for work you've done well.
SYMPTOM: Demoralising
work situation. A lack of clar-
ity about your role, a critical
boss. lack of recognition, tasks
without end or being overloaded
with work will make you feel
angrv or frustrated. You may
also begin to feel that you can't
be bothered with people or that
you're an outsider.
CURE: Know what is ex-
pected of you. Know what the
scope of your job is. what di-
rection you are expected to go
in. how your function fits with
your organisation's goals, and
what those goals are. If neces-
sary, arrange a review with your
boss to get your questions an-
swered.
SYMPTOM: Physical
breakdown. Common signs of


we're probably stuff
faces with foods like ch
crisps and alcohol, whi
satisfy us in the short-ti


HOW TO BOOST Y
CONFIDENCE

In the long term. con
means having faith in ot
and our choices. In thl
term, it helps to get a snm
fidence boost each day
port your long-term eff
these strategies and start
better today.

1. Move your body
Take the stairs ins


level, can suffer from these burnout are health problems
symptoms. (especially headaches and back-
aches), negative emotions and
Job burnout doesn't hap- an over-reliance on alcohol, to-
pen overnight. It begins with bacco or other drugs.
small warning signals. If un- CURE: Make an effort to
heeded, these feelings can get take care of yourself. Get
worse until you dread going to plenty of rest, some daily exer-
work. Burnout also tends to cise (even a walk at lunchtime
spread to all aspects of your will do), and fresh air. Keep in
life. It is rare to find a person contact with your friends, and
who is feeling burnt out at don't stay in or become unso-
work, yet enthusiastic at home. ciable. See your GP for a check-
Before this happens to you, try up if necessary.


to take some control over the
situation:

SYMPTOM: Loss of mo-
tivation. Motivation is like fire:
it gets hotter when it's fanned
by forces that feed it. But with-
out nourishment, it diminishes
and you stop performing to the
best of your ability. This leaves
you feeling that your work is
meaningless.
CURE: Learn self-manage-
ment. Manage your motivation
to get yourself moving and to
keep the momentum going. Take
on a project you feel enthusias-
tic about. Set a goal for your-
self this will provide you with
a target, instead o1 leaving y u
feeling as if you're going arouttd
in circles. Give yourself rewa0ds


HOW TO EAT WIIEN YOU
., ARE. STRESSED

Try our power breakfast,
lunch and dinner plan to boost
your energy and your mood.
When we feel stressed, the
first thing we tend to do is reach
for immediate fixes, in the form
of high fat and sugar-filled
foods. However, indulging in
these kinds of comfort treats
will not do you any favours in
the long run. In fact, they may
even make you feel more anx-
ious and inhibit sleep. Most of
us succumb to illnesses when
we're feeling low, stressed or
depressed. Ironically, it is at
these times, when we should be
4 concentrating on our diet, that


the lift and walk up rath
take the escalator. If yo
park farther away and w
your bike out and wo:
sweat. Exercise clears tl
and the lungs. It in
strength and endurance
defuses anger and frus
You'll feel energised, an
better, energy is attract
cause nothing enhance
overall appearance like t
of good health and a live
So get out of your chair
more active.
2. Take a look a
you're wearing
It's what others se
Everything you put on
flection of your taste, sl


Sherry Boilers-Dixon


aesthetic sense. If your clothing
is inappropriate, colleagues are
likely to question your judg-
ment and your ability as a sig-
ing our nificant player.
ocolate, When you're considering
ch only how to dress, ask yourself: how
erin. do I want to be perceived? Who
are the people I want to im-
press? I am not talking fashion
'OUR statements: we're talking about
what's effective in a given envi-
ronment.
ifidence Remember these four key
ourselves factors:
ie short Fit. Whether you buy de-
iall con- signed; high street or second-
to sup- hand, make sure all your clothes
ort. Try .it well.
ot feeling Cleanliness. Make sure
your outfits are clean without
pulls, stray threads or missing
buttons.
tead of Shoes. Everybody notices
shoes, generally because we get
nervous and end up looking
down. Keep shoes well soled,
polished and in good repair
3. Breathe
Stand still. Search out a bit
of inner peace. We are so time-
crunched, information-blud-
geoned, downsized and
multitasked that life can be-
come suffocating. Without a
way to focus on who we re-
ally are. we add to the chaos.
'._ Learn 'belly breathing: lie
on the floor, be quiet and
place your hands on your
tummy. Breathe from your
stomach, letting it rise and fall
like a pair of bellows. Babies
o,, breathe this way. I've learned
to breathe like this in lifts, in
toilet cubicles, and in the
middle of crowded rooms
when I've needed to calm
down and focus. No need to
go into full-blown meditation.
4. Be disciplined
Keep your agreements.
Be on time. Be conscious of
her than the present. When we stick to
u drive, the 'now' and don't veer off at
alk. Get tangents, we are involved and
rk up a aware of opportunities. Those
he brain we deal with sense that we're
creases fully with them. That has a tre-
and it mendous effect on the quality of
station. your personal and professional
d, even relationships.
ive. Be- 5. Give and receive
es your Give what you want. If you
he glow want more cooperation and re-
ely step. spect, give respect and cooper-
r and be ate. If you want to succeed,
help others succeed. If you
t what want more joy, be more joyful.
Be open to giving to yourself as
-e first. ***
is a re- (PteRq ,f .
style and to page IV)


. -U- ..


Psiie II'-"






SudyCrnceMrc 020'Pg I


OFFICE


POLITICS


updated our soft
ware with the
new 2005 ver-
sion. Everything went okay
except something was added
onscreen we didn't need. It
didn't print out on invoices so
it didn't really matter.
Two days later, she went
into the software and changed
the template. Basically that
messed up everything. It wasn't
really a problem either, because
we got it fixed and everything
ran fine. However, while we
were getting things fixed, all our
invoices had to be handwritten.
On a morning when I wasn't
at work she informed everyone
I caused the problem. Of course,
they brought it up later in front


of me and her, and she sm
came to my own defenc
said I didn't create the me
However, I felt humi
and am not sure if I can
her or work for her.
She acted like nothing
wrong. What should I d(
how should I react to this
ter? This isn't the only inc



Lily, one slang tern
the devil is 'Old Nick'
term refers to Ni
Machiavelli, whose rea
book about how polit
actually 'practiced
considered by some to 1
work of the devil.
Machiavelli obser


person who knows how to
craftily manipulate the minds of
others will, in the end, surpass
those who lay their foundation
upon honesty. He also noted
that most people are so
controlled by present necessities
and so simpleminded they will
allow themselves to be
deceived.
Blurring reality with lies
often works, and what Old Nick
said explains why negative
campaigning works so well. It
also explains why your boss
acts as she does. Creating
confusion in the minds of
coworkers, customers, and
iled. I superiors about the real source
-e and of the problem protects her
ess. position of power.
iliated You were right to stand up
trust for yourself, and in the
workplace that is about all you
g was can do. People like your boss
o, and usually pick on a weak target
s mat- and defending yourself makes
;ident. you less vulnerable to her
attacks.
LILY It was said of one American
president that he wouldn't tell
m for you your pants were on fire
. The unless he thought it was in his
ccolo own self-interest to do so.. Your
alistic boss is like that. Knowing that,
ics is you need to decide if you
was should remain in this
be the workplace.

ved a WAYNE & TAMARA


PUBLIC AUCTION OF MINERAL PROPERTIES

The General Public is hereby notified that there will be a Public Auction of Mineral
Properties on Wednesday, March 23" 2005 at 10:00 hrs in the Boardroom of the
GGMC.

The following properties will be auctioned:

1. Prospecting licence blocks at Pashanamu, Kaburi, Lower Iroma,
Cuyuni, Shararin, Kartuni and BHP Reconnaissance Permit area.
2. Certain Mining Permit Blocks on topographic Stock Sheets 4SE, 10NW,
10NE, 35SE and 43SE.

Successful bidders will be required to pay the winning bids plus 3% Auction Dues
immediately at the end of the Auction. Application for Prospecting Licences consist
of the following elements:
Filling out the prescribed 5D Form
Payment of US$100 application fee
Work programme and Budget for the first years activities
Proof of Financial and technical Capability

(The GGMC will provide the required maps and description)

All applications for prospecting licences and mining permits must be submitted by
April 29,2005.

Interested persons must consult the relevant maps which are on display at the
GGMC, GGDMAand Bartica Mines Office to ascertain their areas) of interest.

You are invited to a brief presentation of the Prospecting Licence auction
areas on Tuesday, March 15, 2005 at 14:00 hrs in the GGMC Boardroom


Robeson Benn
Commissioner'
; i <;,'


Stalemate
S/ new I)os. and I are both engineers. He flirts with me one minute, then pre
tends I don't exist the next. I have seen him all over 20-something female
S interns, and he is dating his boss's secretary.
".V JBLMy husband has ignored me our entire marriage. We went to counselling, talked to a
pnest. and are trying to patch things up, but my heart isn't in it 100 per cent. Two years ago,
when I turned 35, T had my first baby. Afterwards I lost weight and got my hair highlighted. I
looked better than I had my whole life.
The weekly meetings with my boss heated up. He rubbed my bra strap and stroked my hair
while keeping a watchful eye out for his girlfriend. This escalated until we made out in my car for
about five minutes. It was so hot! I was smitten.
I told him I loved him. He said things like "if only I had met you a few years ago" and "what
about your family." He went on to say he was celibate for religious reasons. Is there reason to
hope for a relationship with him?
MARISSA
Marissa, Shakespeare's plays are full of stock characters like the fool, the pedant, and
the braggart soldier. Your boss is a stock character: the man who stirs women up without
intending to act.
In chess a player says "j'adoube" or "I adjust" to indicate he is not making a move, just adjust-
ing a piece. Your boss is not making a move. He is just working you up.
WAYNE & TAMARA

Send letters to: Direct Answers, PO Box 964, Springfield, MO 65801 or email:
DirectAnswers@WayneAndTamara.com.




VACANCIEfSt

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the following
positions at the European Commission funded Micro-Projects
Programme Management Unit. The MPP Unit will be responsible for the
planning and monitoring of the micro projects to be funded under the
European Commission funded Micro-Projects Programme. The Unit will
be managed by an international consultancy company and the local staff
which are being advertised under this announcement, will be recruited by
the consultancy company.
The scope of services shall cover all aspects of the project cycle of micro
projects including identification, implementation and evaluation, and
capacity building of non-state actors. The overall objective of the Micro-
Projects Programme is to reduce poverty and social inequality in Guyana.
The project purpose is to improve the' socio-economic conditions of
vulnerable groups of the Guyanese population through the development
of sustainable and participatory self-help schemes. The programme will
finance income generating micro-projects, micro-projects aimed at
training and awareness creation and micro-projects in other socio-
econobmic sectors. The vacancies available are:
Project Manager
Community Development Officer
Accountant
Secretary
Driver/Office Assistant
Details of the job descriptions, requirements and format for the CV for the
above positions can be uplifted from the address listed below during the
period March14, 2005 to March 29, 2005.
The Delegation of the European Commission
11 Sendall Place
Stabroek
Georgetown
Tel No. 226-4004
Terms of Employment
Employment will be on a yearly contract basis with specific terms to be
agreed upon with the consultancy company managing the Programme-'
Management Unit.
Original applications together with resume and copies of certificates
should be sent to the above address to be received no later than 16.00
hours on March 31, 2005:
IMPORTANT: The cover envelope should clearly state "Application for
Micro projects programme management unit vacancy, not to be opened
before March 31, 2005". The cover envelope must not state the name of
the applicant.
. . .-


I 1.1


Surf~daVi Chronicle Marchr 20,- 2005 "


Page- III







Paq --Sna hoileMrh2,20


PERIODONTITIS


OF ALL eight spe
cialist fields in
dentistry, more
dentists pursue
periodontics than any other.
It is likely that a primary rea-
son has to do with the fact
that gum disease is a major
problem that people face.
What places it probably
among the most dangerous of
all oral diseases is the fact
that it is insidious and pain-
less, while being the main
reason why people lose their
teeth.
Gingivitis represents the
characteristic host response to
bacterial plaque. It is the most
common form of periodontal
disease and may affect over 90
per cent of any population. The
lesion is usually confined to the
gum margin and is observed
locally or generally. Gingivitis
may persist for years without
further progressing into
supporting periodontal


structures. However, in animal
modules, gingivitis always
precedes periodontitis and
hence may. be considered a
prerequisite for ,disease
initiation. Symptoms include
red, shine, swollen and often
painful gums especially around
the neck area of the teeth
affected.
Adult periodontitis is the
most prevalent form of
periodontitis. It is usually a
chronic disease emerging from
its precursor, namely gingivitis,
as a result of long standing
plaque accumulation. Since not
all gingivitis appears to progress
to periodontitis, specific
bacteria have been postulated to
account for the various disease
progression in various
individuals.
The periodontal lesion is
characterized by loss of
connective tissue fibre
attachment to the root
surface. The progression of


The Dentist Advises
liT::a:rmt;

attachment loss was, for a' few
years considered to occur in
episodes of activity bursts.
However, this concept has not
been unanimously accepted,
and the theory of this mnode
of progression may be
explained on the basis of
measurement error using
special probes. Symptoms
include the presence of deep
pocket between the gum and
the tooth, bleeding and
shaking of, the ai ected teeth.
With easily t onset,
periodontitis disease forms are
grouped according to' the
prevalence of the conditions
which can be defined by the
relatively young age of the
patient and/or the specific local
causative factors. They occur
during childhood or adolescence
and affect less than one percent


of the population. Two
particular groups have been
characterized by the World
Workshop of. American
Academy of Periodontology
recently.
Prepubertal periodontitis
and juvenile periodontitis,
appear both in localised or
generalised forms. The major
clinical features are the presence
of severely advanced lesions
with the bleeding when irritated,
pus formation, deep pockets
between gum and affected tooth,
but with relatively small plaque
deposits at an early age.
Finally, necrotising
periodontitis is usually
accompanied by ulcerative lesions
and appears to progress rather
dramatically. Necrosis of the gum
projecting between adjacent teeth
and also of the bone from the ridge
may be observed.
Today it is seen mostly in
persons diagnosed with HIV
positive. The major signs are
profuse bleeding, pocket
formation, gum retraction
and bad breath.


Are you..

(From page II)
sell and trust that you desere to receive or no one else will.
Energy and positive thinking are infectious.
Perhaps. a- you read this. you're thinking. 'These seem so
easy, they couldn't possibly %work But those people who are most
confident do live simply They don'i let life become overnhelm-
ing



How often do you cnticise yourself? Research shows that up
to 90 per cent of people's thoughts are cntical or judgmental. And
the vast majority of these are aimed at oneself Here's how to be
kinder to yourself and boost .our confidence
: Critical behaviour has its origins in childhood. Mosi children
are told something negative about themselves, far more often than
they hear something posinue As they grove older, they sunmpi
carry on with this pattern theys'e no idea how to do it any
other way. As adults, most of us have a mental tape which we
play many times a day. *I'm not good enough; I didn't do well
enough; I don't deserve an thing good', or a aviation on these
themes. And, of course, "e bnng it into our working lives, where
it makes enjoying your job and being good at it a whole lot harder.
Here's how:
Praise, praise, praise .
For yourself of course. Behaviorists noiw kn'oi that.
with enough praise, even an appallingly behaved child can be
quickly turned into a well-behaved little darling. And there s al-
ways something to praise, in everyone. You're in the best position
to know how hard you work, how well you do. how many things
you succeed in and how much you care. So pile on the praise.
2. Use affirmations
These are positive statements and have been proven to
be powerfully effective in changing attitudes and behaviour. They
must always be in the present tense, as though they were already
true. For instance: 'I'm great at my job', 'I get noticed and ap-
preciated at work', 'I love what I do, and succeed easily'. Come
up with your own, write them down and put them somewhere
prominent.


GUYANA POWER & LIGHT INC.

GENERATION

TECHNICIAN
Number 53 Village sub station

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the
vacancy of GENERATION TECHNICIAN at the GPL sub-station at
Number 53 Village, East Berbice.

The Incumbent wbe oWl neray reMsponsiler-
# Priming auxiliary equipment, engine fuel and cooling
systems
# Carrying out components tests and adjustments
# Interpreting measurements and ensuring proper
functioning of generating equipment.


, Basic types of transformers, generators,
electronic and circuit tests
# Basic procedures for commissioning engines
# Control and alarm systems


motor


trquirenlnts
# Three (3) subjects at CXC/GCE '0' level
# Ordinary Technical Diploma in Electrical/Mechanical
Engineering
# Five(5) years relevant experience
/ Good inter-personal skills
,A Abilityto workwell on a team
# Ability to handle multiple tasks simultaneously and
balance competing priorities

Applications must be submitted before Friday 25 March to:
The Deputy Human Resources Manager
GUYANA POWER & LIGHT INC.
257/9 Middle St.
Georgetown
SFax' 226-9821 w


'w'm-aL


GUYANA POWER & LIGHT INC.


ASSISTANT

* STOREKEEPER


Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to
fill the vacancy of ASSISTANT STOREKEEPER at GPL's
Bartica location.

The incumbent will be generally responsible for safe storage of
tools and materials for Bartica's Generation, Transmission &
Distribution and Commercial Departments. Specifically, the
Assistant Storekeeper will be required, among other duties, to
receive and Issue materials, ensure their secure storage and keep
stock records.



Five (5) subjects at the CXC/GCE '0' level including
Mathematics and English Language
i Three (3) years relevant experience
,v Computer literacy and numerical skills
w Good inter-personal skills


Applications must be submitted before Friday 25 March to:
The Deputy Human Resources Manager
GUYANA POWER & LIGHT INC.
257/9 Middle St.
Georgetown "
Fa.: 226-9821 '
Powering H Frflnal
fiiymr i li 0o


Sunday Chronicle March 20, 2005


Page IV






Page V


Sunday Chronicle March 20, 2005


RICE CAN BE




TWICE AS NICE


Ju.st..s


JUST WHEN you thought
there was only so much you
can do with rice, than the
Guyana Rice Development
Board (GRDB) comes up with
this gem of an idea of putting
together an entire cookbook
dedicated to, and celebrating
the versatility of, the grain.
An idea that may have
sounded a bit farfetched initially,
the 'Board' has managed, with
the help of staff and students of
the Guyana School of Agricul-
ture (GSA), to cook up some
70-odd recipes, each a veritable
culinary delight in its own right.
The result is a tastefully put
together booklet of just under 55
pages, and among savoury
dishes it has to offer the harried
housewife looking for a bit of
inspiration are 'Cajun Rice';
'Rice and Pigeon Peas Salad';
'Cheesy Rice and Egg Loaf; and
something called 'Kedgeree'
whose main ingredients, besides


rice and the usual herbs, are
bite-sized pieces of pineapple,
slivers of hard-boiled egg, and a
dash of nutmeg and curry pow-
der.
On the sweet side are such
mouthwatering affairs as 'Or-
ange and Rice Pudding'; Rice
Hawaiian, which, as the name
suggests is bound to contain co-
conut and pineapple; 'Mango
Rice Pancakes'; and 'Rice Tart'.
Among the beverages, of which
there are three, are 'Rice Wine'
and something called 'Orchata'.
There are also a few cook-
ing tips to help improve the
flavour and overall appearance
of the grain, such as what to do
to make it fluffier, and the right
amount of water to use during
its preparation.
Of interest as well, particu-
larly to the health-conscious, is
a table detailing all the nutrients
to be had from the various
types of rice, including the wild,


parboiled and other varieties,
courtesy of the Jamaica-based
Caribbean Food and Nutrition
Institute (CFNI).
As GRDB General Man-
ager, Mr. Jagnarine Singh, ob-
serves in the Foreword, the
whole purpose of taking up
such a challenge as producing a
book as unique as this was to
show that there is more to rice
than meets the eye, and to give
those who are so inclined a va-
riety of alternative ways of pre-
paring and enjoying it.
Noting that it was no acci-
dent that last year was desig-
nated International Year of Rice
(IYR) by the Food and Agricul-
ture Organisation (FAO). Singh
said:
"Rice is an important grain
all over the world, even in coun-
tries where production is not
known or widespread. It pro-
vides jobs for millions of people
... and in places like south-east


PUBLIC SERVICE ANNOUNCEMENT






As a result of the excessive flooding that was experienced recently, there
has been a noticeable increase in Paddy Bug populations especially in
Regions 4 and 5.
In view of this it is being advised that chemical measures be considered as
an option for the control of the Paddy Bug.
The following are pesticides that are recommended along with their
respective rates of application:


Recommended Insecticides Application Rates

Fastac 150-300ml/ha (60-120milac)
Actara 96g/ha (39g/ac)
Admire 100ml/ha (40ml/ac)
Pilarking 100/ml/ha (40ml/ac)
Prunto 70 \\ Pg 25-27g/ha (10-15g/ac)
Relevo 250-350m/ha (100-140ml/ac)

Please note: This list is not in order of preference or performance.
Effectiveness depends greatly on rate, time and method of application.
Guidelines to these should be carefully adhered to.
Spraying is recommended only when the number of bugs in a field
reaches or exceeds one bug per two sweeps using a sweep net.
Spraying should be done early mornings or evenings (before 08:00 hrs
and after 15:30 hrs) especially during flowering. Spraying when the
flower is open may result in an increase in the percentage of 'wind-
grains'.
NB: ALWAYS WEAR PROTECTIVE CLOTHING AND TAKE
PRECAUTIONS WHEN USING PESTICIDES.
For further information please contact your District Rice
Extension Officer or Guyana Rice Development Board
..*...-. ..-..... 116-117 Cowan Strept, Kingtlpn
., ,.,-,*'D.-1 Tel. Nos. 225-2487, 225-8717


Asia, it is compared to a grain
of gold."
Here in Guyana, he says,
things are no different given its
importance not only as neces-
sary food source but the pivotal
role it plays as well in the
country's economic develop-
ment, providing well over
100,000 jobs countrywide and
contributing an approximate 11
per cent to the Gross Domestic


Product (GDP).
"It is against this backdrop
that this recipe book has
emerged, to provide Guyanese
and people around the world an
opportunity to prepare this
precious grain in a variety of
ways that will leave them well
satisfied."


The book, which is sim-
ply titled 'Recipe Book: Ex-
ploring a Variety of Rice
Dishes', was launched last
December and is being sold
at Fogarty's. It can also be
had at the GRDB head office
on Cowan Street for $2,000.
(Linda Rutherford)


SAID Guyana HIV/AIDS
SReduction and Prevention (GHARP) Project
A Joint Government of Guyana -U.S. Government Project


USAID Guyana HIV/AIDS Reduction and Prevention Project
(A Joint Government of Guyana U.S Government Project)
invites applications from suitably qualified persons for
the following positions:
7 Workplace Program Officer

To develop, manage and coordinate a variety of
initiatives to establish workplace HIV/AIDS
prevention, care and support programs in selected
enterprises in support of USAID Guyana HIV/AIDS
Reduction & Prevention (GHARP) Project.
MINIMUM RECRUITMENT STANDARDS:
A bachelor's and or advanced degree in Public
Health, Health Communications, Social Work,
Business Administration or other relevant field; a
minimum of eight (8) years experience with
workplace programs in the public and/or private
sectors.
V Logistics and MIS Advisor

To facilitate the provision of timely and accurate
data as required for USAID/GHARP and other Guyana
programs and projects, to coordinate USAID/GHARP
procurement activities in collaboration with local
staff and external consultants, to assist ongoing
USAID/GHARP support to systems strengthening
activities within the Materials Management Unit
(MMU) and regional health service providers and to
support ongoing initiatives to strengthen the
Ministry of Health's public health commodity
distribution systems at all levels in Guyana as
required.

MINIMUM RECRUITMENT STANDARDS
A MBBS with three (3) years experience working with
HIV/AIDS drugs, including ARVs, OIs and STIs and
HMIS or a degree in business management or public
administration with five (5) years experience
working in the field of logistics and or Public
Health and three (3) years knowledge of MIS
This position is contractual for one (1) year and
renewable for up to four (4) years.
Applications must include the name, address and
contact number of at least two (2) referees, one
(1) from a community member and/or former employer
(s) as to fitness for the position.


Job descriptions
USAID/GHARP' s office.


from


Please send applications to the PROGRAM ASSISTANT,
USAID/GHARP Project, 3Id Floor, 44 High Street,
Kingston, Georgetown, no later that Wednesday
March 23, 2005 at 16:30 hrs.
U'' AIAD/GHARP is an Equal Opppr- n.y Employer.
^'y?1'1 f^' ^'^ ^ ;-... **-.- ..*;


can be uplifted






ft-YE Seim Ciui MuhU20


(H:


^^*RISTOA Nteens aeross-the-^gcontes't-mwui-aterised; srmee eateg nale^^an a --nie-nvound-af pa oped
country will te!given'-:a---'there-is a~ee'd-for young--"m.iTediidat in .p. tion'l-bh ldattheL-ovemand_-: ---
.hace-to-demonstrate_.hei-r op in-h -o ha---p- in-r.er ho-h-e .l_.-_-_-- _._1t__ Oi.munnJr. Ei.h '_#_dl OirfLh.Mi.nJ,.-.-
lent in ingi, when Kinjg- _.enue for expression outside of_. each-tego' The.omn ition ..ticonj un.. ? here_.2_lheL_
tom -Prombtiff-headed) 'b their local assemhl". will be-diidedmrolourround.- peroni .r i be eliminated ---
Reverend-Cllin-Edghill4hosts ----:--The-competition is opento --- he-~ntUstrkicks=afiuzc he enue for the semi-final and--=,:
a-teen talent-search over a- -persons between the ages of 13 -May 64-t- he-harlotte--Sti final which are schedtiled-T0- --
fournmonthperiod.-~ ---=-~----n.g 01-- .ing m e hi-.id, and th'- ai- Ag-is--
Edghill told-theSunday dacyentries-isMarch31. --ts A p ifis iI. ively. ii t to be deciSded. -
Chronicle that the-idea for the The competition has four elinate"- :-Ther Ts no entr ee hor



.*,O h... c .. I. .












Open -anaccount
..Oc -.









Free Membership Card and nuiaifv for
A higher interest rate than regular
'.-.. .. .e.. .. I ----
S-savings count -
AMonetaryu Academic Achievement
Award for the top five (5) "Smart .
bChoice" peffrrmrers at the
-- nary Sroos :-


-----"" monetry-Academk-Achievement r- --- -- .
-he ....o .. -per7


o att

Spe



.
'. :
': "MMI
4O


he toptive(-5'Smort:ok-ie" perf
he Coribbean SeconA:iyfEducatio:
*iflca e (CSonEorMomandition D
cial concessions for om and Dat


Tip


R


an f I ;--.sto or etis


The-4mo


-NATIO0NA L BANK
-OF-INOU-STRY-ANa-COMM ERICE-LIMIT-ED

e~ff? 9flF* i~i' -~~ -it'A~tii -0i. 2-2921
CAM"'P 511111 -Tr.1 "74, I'?5:7 1 31 2 "'6-4846
,LVAI.L ..PtIU 1. 1.: 2 -" t 67269


I lTi~ liii
P II ii
L Hi4L


I Ii 'I'' :
Li .1,11 1 Ii


'i 1 [: 1 r ; I: I


4-6008
I.0-2681
i'o. 17-4424


resumed, and the
pattern tells of a keen
interest in i4hnir-rPl t Jaa
among yonng-pi ~ *
The -showintgs for
teenage esarev -inte-acttvie, tw -hr
as thu- a rthe,-ajinse bouItprobTeiw v--t yjarce with
regard-to race relations One question Atepruming up at a
showing'lastweek-was, "Why ,at flipif im-is there so
mudicH Itil3&be6elivdo-Goiii _iiTrA Gyaniese."
fl154sencouragig.7^iMs'i tBi "ni^h-cXoncem
aniong-thosewho will soon becoen-adutsand- assume the work
of ntttio building. The teenagerssaytVihey are genuinely -
concerned that they sit in classes with(iwuanese of all ethnic
persaioiiig ,h4W'are friends.&iid heB-elecBins-come around
and the two-main ethnic groups thatconstitute ihe nation are
suddenly at-daggers drawn. This leaveshemi- very confused.
The ERG will ctinue %is prgro-- e for youth -
groups and schools -eoentaigig-discussion among
teenagerszawlth a 'ew tobarihng agwh axsat where
suspialon-and lear in matterrethB'- i -M-be largely
disped. -


&eJ"ME-mmt4IC tNKWKSAMRMVATtflM-


~ l~~ROAO IL~ AD 4 LffJtA0ELIRvHION I~I


REMOVAL OF DERELICT-V:HIELES


for -the-


ma~l a flheinm lc-t e work includes-
mai ntint 1- pa s ee_ -_ and ditch of the
roadway. Thisis a very costly program _- -

For this-program to-beeffect e nessa lvte road esiseryw
proptie-i-property-line,.ree i fiBltionslhat includes -
but 'n i-ted-e -i-crodfii dc _-- --..

Now-therefore.inmy-canpacity as chii Wnrs-Olier, I hereby issue
notice that all such vehides must be removed within fourteen (14)
days of the date of pui.rsrnnig af tmis n otice

Should such offenders fail to comply with this notice, the
obstruction(s) will be dealt with in the manner described by Section
29 of the Roads Act. Chapter 51 011 of the Laws of Guyana and such
offenders be prosecuted by the Law,..


8
1

4
2
5


. I '.108


N.'Arfnsterdarnl


Email: emailktnbidtd.com Website: www.nbirg'ycom


'U


participants and supporters will qs .ui l FIiM l said.
be allowed to enter free for the All original songs will be
first two rounds of competi- compiled and placed on a com-
tions. All participants will be pact disc (CD) cn the day of the
given certificates. Winners will finals.
...... receive troxq.ies.Aswel Accarding-ttEdghill, the
-Persons entering the comn-. -ocL a woufiwaE i tinife o6ffel-
petition-must be born- again -owship-since-the church is a
_.- ba-fLisedL should :be-a-iively :ody-ti --is-inade pof vari-
-- imnvolvedA -ihulh t wheil itawhole-
try slip-musl be i ened by the It- weM be-another %e-
paslor oflturT h eaunE-ib this simnerimes
-- lasis woe l abcd1ed i&o --b to ... a
n essagessao bgeIh ibgeeper. =h^,a illeclared.
formance-and-audience re- Shawnel.'adjoel


I-


1 '. 7


a-* VI


$under Qlmdelm Me, 21L 21005


AW WL
9 QN;






Sunday Chronicle March 20, 2005


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- - - - - - - - - - -






S*nday Choice Mrh 20,f -. 2.. -.x


Tender tough

C LINT Eastwood be
actor in the 1960s, !
the decade when
the best films of the world !
were coming not from Holly-
wood, but from Europe, from
France, Italy, and Britain,
primarily.
Eastwood first had small
parts in mostly science fiction
Hollywood films of the 1950s,
but his real job as a young ac-
tor began with his starring role
in the wonderful cowboy TV
series of 'Rawhide' from 1959
to '66. 'Rawhide', like 'Maver-
ick' (not the movie), 'Lawman',
'Tales of Wells Fargo'
'Sugarfoot', 'Lone Ranger',
'Gene Autry'. 'Roy Rogers',
etc., were not available as TV
episodes in Guyana back in the
50s and 60s because there was
no local TV channels then, but
all these cowboy characters
were available locally in pharma-
cies and cake shops as Dell
comic books, brilliantly drawn
in beautiful inks.
Some of the finest methods
:ofmoral guidance depicted in CLINT I
adventures were given to young More' (
and adult Guyanese alike via Sergio
-these monthly comics..The im-
portation and airing of these
1960's American cowboy TV
episodes on Guyanese TV chan- UT
nels today would bring much
needed moral guidance (yet
given in exciting adventures) to
local TV viewing today.
When Eastwood went to
Italy in the 1960s and met Ital-
ian film-maker Sergio Leone, his
true start as an actor and direc-
tor began. Their first film, 'A
Fistful of Dollars' of 1964, with
Eastwood as the bearded 'man
with no name' in a poncho, The G
chewing a cigar and mostly si- qualify
lent, but watchful and quick the su
thinking, remade the Western the suj
into a stunning work of visual
art, while poking fun at politi- Closin
cal rivalries and showing how Marcl
low and uncivilised humans can
fall due to greed, jealousy, lust
and competition. Tende
Leone's other two Westerns PurchE
with Eastwood, 'For a Few
Dollars More' 1965, and 'The
Good, The Bad, and The Ugly'
1968, showed us what lawless,
uncivilised communities and
towns look like, where people
behave not like humans, but
monstrous beasts, demons
driven only by profit and NB:
power-seeking. WsI L
In these three films, DOCI
Eastwood is part of this low


guy of the screen


Eastwood in the final scenes of "For a Few Dollars
of 1965, one of three amazing Westerns made by
Leone whichlaunched his movie fame.


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lifestyle, but with this differ-
ence: he acts like a Good Beast,
confronting the threats and ag-
gression of Bad Beasts, in so-
cial environments that believe
only in inhuman and rude and
crude animalistic survival. where
love between humans is laughed
at as an illusion. Imagine how
horrible real life would become
if these films were seen by in-
dividuals and groups who be-
lieved in them, and copied what
they saw on screen and turned
it into real life?
Eastwood learnt from Leone
that movies can appeal to our
better human nature by show-
ing us what we do not want to
be like. This is the lesson
Eastwood took back to Holly-
wood after his work with Leone,
and developed both as an actor
and film director. Eastwood's
method. however, like most
Hollywood methods. is based
on pragmatic and straight-for-
ward North American realism.
In his films. North Ameri-


can real life is adapted to the
screen, and Eastwood as actor,
or director, or both, develops a
process on screen where his
characters show how they over-
come their inner demons. inse-
curities, and economic poverty,
by adopting a practical moral
discipline; whether as detective,
as in his Dirty Harry movies, or
bodyguard in 'In the Line of
Fire', or jewel thief in 'Absolute
Power', of black Jazz musicians
in 'Bird', or ex-criminal in
'Unforgiven' or photographer in
the beautiful 'Bridges of Madi-
son County', or angry parent
and social outcast in 'Mystic
River', or female boxer, washed
up black trainer. or stubborn
white manager in 'Million Dol-
lar Baby'.
In all of these characters and
others in his many films.
Eastwood is not afraid to inject
a tenderness, a softness, a truth-
ful and forgiving strength which
registers on the mind of view-


ers. Eastwood's method of ex-
ploring the inner demons of his
film characters is rooted in what
he learnt from those three West-
erns he made with Sergio Leone.
In 'For a Few Dollars
More', the late Gian Maria
Volonte, one of Italy's greatest
actors, acted as Indio, one of the
best performances ever to hit
the screen; Indio's madness lies
in the lustful jealousy he feels
for the playful loving couple he
sees about to make love in a ho-
tel room. The entire film's story
we come to realise, is based on
Indio's demise when he kills the
man, rapes his girl, then keeps
the man's pocket watch, which
becomes a masochistic object of
guilt he plays with thoughtfully
for the remainder of his vicious
life.
This theme of masculine
jealousy and dominance, and
the sick pleasure it provides
(Please turn to page XII)


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,w ,Guyana Chron


pRESE VINI 4' C






CHEDDI



JAGAN


1918


LITERARY
:... '. ... . .. . .. .



,-l., 'I-
Wf i -'


- 1997


by Petamber Persaud


"THE Guyanese writer has a major role
to play in the rebuilding of our society...
people engaged in the arts must see
themselves as part of the development
process," declared the then President of
Guyana, the late Cheddi Jagan, at the
Guyana Prize for Literature Award
Ceremony on November 6,1992. ,
Some 30-odd years earlier, The Cheddi
Jagan Gold Medal for Literature was
initiated to encourage the flowering of ideas,
placing premium on imaginative literature of
a people gravitating towards a Guyanese
identity, a colony on the threshold of a
Guyanese nationhood. During this same
period, the History and Culture Week had
taken root, another invaluable national
institution which could be seen as a
precursor to the Guyana Festival of Arts
(Guyfesta).
Two different occasions separated by a
generation of years, same dispensation, same
sentiments, a hallmark of astute leadership!
The vision Jagan had for Guyana in the
fields of literature and the arts did not die
with the ousting of his party from
government. The People's National Congress
(PNC) led by the late Forbes Burnham, who
was a founder/member of the People's
Progressive Party (PPP), carried the torch,
flaring up into the Caribbean Festival of Arts
(Carifesta) which was launched in Guyana
in 1972. The same party under the late D"
Desmond Hoyte established The Guyana DR.
Prize for Literature in 1987.
Magnanimously, Cheddi Jagan on his return to power in 1992
continued The Prize despite the abandonment of the Cheddi Jagan
Gold Medal for Literature and the very useful national exposition,
the History and Culture Week. That's the sort of person Cheddi
Jagan was: endorsing things of value.
"My philosophy: very simple the world is big and can provide
amply for all there need not be poverty and suffering. Man is
capable, given the opportunity, of fantastic cultural and intellectual
attainment..."
The words of Cheddi Jagan, thinker, prolific writer, and social
reformer, who was born in the humblest of situations and went on
to become a doctor to "cure the ills of society", the pride of a nation
and an icon in Caribbean politics.
Cheddi Jagan was born on March 22, 1918, in Port Mourant, on
the Corentyne Coast of Berbice, Guyana. The son of indentured
plantation workers, he grew up in a plantation economy with the
bittersweet taste of sugar branded on his mind, an influence that was
to plot his path to greatness.
David Dabydeen in a poetic tribute to Jagan said: "you were
born of cane/Not as the planters hoped-/Barefooted, beggarly of
mind..."
And indeed, Jagan was only 15 when he entered Queen's College
in Georgetown, soon after passing the Cambridge, Oxford and School
Certificate examinations, factors that came to bear on his father giving
him 'all the money he could muster at the time' to help the younger
Jagan to further his studies in the U.S.A.
In the years between 1936 and 1942, he attended Howard
University, Washington, D.C., Central YMCA College, Chicago
and Northwestern University Dental School. During those
years, he worked at various menial jobs sometimes juggling
three jobs at the same time to pay for his education, all the
while enduring 'Jim-crow' discrimination which served to open
his eyes to the ills of society. He also studied hard, gaining free
tuition for his second year at Howard, and gaining entry to
Northwestern University.
While in the United States of America, he read avidly in the social
sciences, books as "Nehru's autobiography, 'Towards Freedom'
inspired and fired me, Matthew Josephson's 'Robber Barons'
explained how the powerful in America had made their fortunes...
and Karl Marx's 'Capital' was later to open whole new horizons".
While in Chicago, he married Janet Rosenberg, a union that was
to have far reaching changes in Guyana.
Returning home to Guyana, he organised and spearheaded the
formation of the Political Affairs Committee and the PAC Bulletin
in 1946. The printed word here was of seminal importance.
In 1947, he was elected to the Legislative Council where he
'literally, almost anything reports documents, Hansard I could
lay m) hands on, I read'% While imprisoned at Mazaruni jail, he read
fiction and wrote copiously, again and again displaying his respect
for literature and his thirst for knowledge, knowledge that he


CHEDDI JAGAN


assimilated and distilled in his
writings. Mention was already
made as to his encouragement of a
Guyanese literature. The
dissemination of knowledge was
done through reading clubs and
landmark event like the History and
Culture Week.
In 1950, he formed the People's
Progressive Party. Executive
members then included Forbes
Burnham and Janet Jagan. From
April to October in the year 1953,
Jagan headed the PPP elected
government and held the portfolio
of Minister of Agriculture.
In 1954, he was imprisoned for
six months for breaking movement
restrictions order. While he was in
jail, his first book, 'Forbidden
Freedom Story of British
Guiana', was published. This
document elucidated how military
intervention, which ousted him
from power, fitted into both the
colonial policy of Britain and the
'Cold War' spearheaded by the
United States. During his
incarceration, he wrote what is so
far his only poem, written on toilet
paper (writing paper denied him)
which was smuggled out of jail as
with all of his other writings he did


therein. Even in prison, Jagan,
knowing the value of reading, displayed his respect for the printed
word. According to Janet Jagan, "he organised a reading circle for
prisoners and arranged for literature (mostly political) to come into
the prison clandestinely, so that prisoners could read and learn."
At this same time, in another prison, Martin Carter, an activist
of the PPP, was composing additional poems which were to make
him famous when eventually published under the title, 'Poems of
Resistance' in 1954.
Books, radical thinking and politics seem to go hand in
hand. Martin Carter used to visit the home of the Jagans
because of its library. Other writers like Wilson Harris and Jan
Carew frequented that home in Laluni Street, Queenstown, for
the exchange of books and of ideas, writers the creators of
ideas, fashioning our society. Cheddi Jagan was also a part of
the weekly Discussion Circle of the Carnegie Library now the
National Library "that offered a focal point for dissent and
became a stimulating experience; here one was able to speak
freely." Here the literati of the day use to meet, discussing "great
books of the European Heritage", according to A. J. Seymour.
This reading led to writing, many members of that group became
recognized authors and acquired world fame through their books.
In 1966, Jagan published his autobiographical work, 'The West
on Trial', which is considered 'a monumental study of the social,
political and economic history of Guyana from the time of European
colonisation to 1966'.
'The West on Trial' was a significant book in the literature of
Guyana, filling a lacuna the dearth of personal writing by public
figures and politicians. At the time of writing, the published
biographies and autobiographies of Guyanese could easily be cradled
in one arm. Of course, now more than ever, there is a need to preserve
the history of this country by documenting and publishing the papers
(and oral presentations) of our leaders, social and political.
Kellawan Lall pointed out how effective 'The West on Trail' was
(and still is): "people began to see themselves differently and become
more self-confident. Dr. Jagan had put them at the centre of his world"!
In 1998, 'The USA in South America' was published, providing
.'s perspective on Latin America and superpower relations viewed
through a Marxist prism'.
The ideas in his book, 'A New Global Human Order', "the
culmination of Dr. Jagan's lifelong quest to redress the balance between
the rich North and poor South", published in 1999 have been adopted
by the United Nations.
While Cheddi Jagan was writing to a mature readership,
Janet Jagan was catering for the taste and need of children.
This man and wife combination was effectively reaching out to
all Guyana, proving the value and power of the written word.
The writings of the Jagans did more to foster understanding
among Guyanese than all the talk and walk. A follow up of that

(Please turn to page XII)


By Ruel Johnson

BY THE end of the upcoming
week, Guyana will have 11
yachts anchored in the
Essequibo River, just off the
Baganara Island Resort. This
is the first time since such a
large number of yachts have
come to Guyana, bringing
roughly a score of yachters.
The Sunday Chronicle
spoke to communications con-
sultant, Kit Nascimento, the
main force behind the yachting
initiative to get his views on the
feasibility of establishing a
yachting industry here in
Guyana.
According to Nascimento,
the initiative to bring yachts to
Guyana as a tourism-related ac-
tivity started about a year ago,
stemming from an idea he was
toying, with for a while.
Nascimento a boat lover and
former yacht racer re-estab-
lished contact with a long-time
friend and former colleague,
David Davis, who he found
owned a yacht.
According to Nascimento,
Guyana has had some history of
yachting. Prior to our indepen-
dence in 1966, he recalled that
small yachts used to be sailed in
the Essequibo. Up until re-
cently
Nascimento said that he saw
no reason why Guyana cannot
become a notable yachting des-
tination. He said that around the





-
















b.










HAPPY wedding annive
extended to Mark and St
Scheme who celebrated
March 5. Greetings from
parents, brothers and si!


time he got back into contact
with Davis, he was confident
that the country offered some-
thing that other yachting desti-
nations didn't have to offer.
"We have ideal anchorage,"
said Nascimento, "providing that
we could collaborate with one of
the tourist resorts, where they
could have meals, water, some
entertainment.
Nascimento said that a meet-
ing was held with about 40-50
yacht owners stationed at
Chaguaramas in Trinidad. As a
result of that, roughly a year ago,
the Davis' monohull, the Mood
Indigo came at the helm of three
other yachts. According to
Nascimento, the original flotilla
consisted of eight vessels but
half dropped out.
Sailing to Guyana, said
Nascimento, is not for every
yachter.
"If there are about fifteen
hundred yachts at Chaguaramas
right now, we can only currently
convince about two or three hun-
dred of them to come to
Guyana," he said.
Nascimento said that the
while most yachters in the Car-
ibbean are accustomed to sailing
around archipelagos from one is-
land to the next on trips that
rarely take longer than one day,
sailing from Guyana to Trinidad
is a full ocean-going voyage
which can last around four or
five days.
During this time, yachts are


rsary greetings are
anti Persaud of Diamond
their third anniversary on
their two children,
iter.






cle March 20, 2005


g


vulnerable to the elements and are
often out of communication
range unless they are equipped
with expensive even for yacht
owners satellite equipment.
Also, taking the Trinidad to
Guyana route means going
against the current and prevail-
ing winds.
Nascimento recalled spend-
ing four of five days in constant
e-mail contact with the present
flotilla. On reaching Guyana, the
voyage upriver is another task
since there are no demarcations
to guide the yachters from, for
example, running their vessels on
to a sandbank.
He said that the present flo-
tilla had to be provided with a
pilot as well as Coast Guard as-
sistance to get them to Baganara.
According to Nascimento, he
received invaluable help from
Volton Skeet, Guyana's Chief Pi-
lot attached to the Harbour
Masters Division; as well as Eric
Veira, up until recently himself
a yacht owner, who helped plot
the navigation routes.
This, however, is not some-
thing that can continue if
Guyana wants to establish a
yachting industry. Measures
have to be taken, said
Nascimento, to provide adequate
navigational aids to help the
yachts sail independently up
river.


CUSTOMS
However, according


Nascimento, the biggest obstacle
to yachting is presented not by
Guyana's topography but, in
fact, our currently antiquated
Customs regulations regarding
incoming ships.
Nascimento said that cur-
rently the relevant regula-
tions only cater for commer-
cial vessels. These regulations
require several pages of paper-
work which can only be effi-
ciently undertaken by a ship-
ping agent at a very expensive
cost to the owner of the ves-
sel. He said that yacht owners
cannot expect to pay hundreds
of US dollars to file tons of
paperwork for a procedure
that in other places only re-
quires around ten US dollars
and about three pages of pa-
perwork.
He said that currently, the
Customs agents who have been
involved in looking after the
documents of the present
yachters have been very helpful
but he is of the opinion that the
change needs to come from
above, something that is being
held up by the local customs bu-
reaucracy.
Nascimento said that he is
nevertheless convinced that the
yacht industry here will grow
quickly. He said that yachters
visiting Guyana from both past
and present flotillas have had
positive things to say and that
since most yachters contribute to
yachting magazines, the word is


going to spread about what
Guyana has to offer.

WHAT'S A YACHT?
DEFINING exactly what a
yacht is a tricky subject. Perhaps
the most apt definition would
be a type of vessel, bigger than
a boat but smaller than a ship,
privately owned that is used ei-
ther for pleasure sailing or cruis-
ing, or racing. While older yachts
were primarily wind-powered,
modern yachts alternatively use
sails as well as petrol-powered
engines.
The most interesting defini-
tion however is the one found in,
"Sailing a dictionary for land-
lubbers, old salts and armchair
drifters" by Henry Beard and
Roy McKie:
"Yacht commonly used to
describe any boat prior to its
purchase, and by many boat
owners to describe their vessel


to persons who have never seen
it and are likely never to do so."
If anything, that definition
alludes to one important ele-
ment to factor in when consid-
ering what constitutes a yacht.
While boats are generally ex-
pensive, yachts on the other
hand are luxury vessels which
- in addition to their initial
price tag require very expen-
sive maintenance. Yachts are
also equipped with a variety of
amenities, including sleeping
areas, working toilets and
showers, and minibars. On
the larger yachts, there can
even be washing machines,
refrigerators, complete kitch-
ens and lounge areas.
In terms of their shape,
yachts are generally divided into
single-hull yachts and catama-
rans, which have two hulls. De-
pending on the size and equip-
ment of the yacht, it can either


be used for off-shore sailing or
ocean-going.
Yachters themselves are gen-
erally divided into two categories
as well. There are the yacht-
owners and the yacht-renters,
both of whom have to have an
ample amount of income at their
disposal. Yacht-renters usually
opt, depending on their sailing
experience or lack of it, for
yachts with complete crews or
for what is called bare-boating,
i.e., personally manning the ves-
sel themselves.
Yachting is a multi-billion US
dollar a year industry with the
two most popular destinations
being the Mediterranean and the
Caribbean. In the Caribbean, the
primary yachting destinations
are small islands, or island
chains like St. Barts, Nevis, and
the British and U.S. Virgin Is-
lands.
Many of these countries


have yachting industries that are
decades old, but which have
only become really significant in
the terms of contribution to
their GDP in about the last ten
to twelve years. One of the ma-
jor factors for this boom is the
recent growth in the number of
people that have become mil-
lionaires leading the list are oil
executives and Internet million-
aires.
It's not just the size of the
owner's/renters pockets have
been increasing. In recent
years, yachts which
started out at an average
length of about 32 feet dur-
ing the 1940s have been
pushing the 250-foot bar-
rier recently. Places like
the BVI have recently
launched aggressive market-
ing campaigns to attract the
owners of what those in the
industry call mega-yachts.


FIRST anniversary greetings are extended to
Rocky and Ramona who celebrated their special
day on March 13. Greetings from their relatives
and friends.


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S-MIARN OIR t WARMTH Wt' TH4'f VORtO


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Sunday Chronicle. .March 20,. 2.Q0
S. I i . . . . .



CHEDDI JAGAN


1918 1997

il-ionti clenire pajgei

Mrilin, onniiihi ai.iiiiin a;),. the elablil meniill o' Ithe Cheddi
.I.gl l ( iildrei''- FuInd, the main purpose ofr which %, ii to
restock school libraries across Guyana.
'Selected Speeches 1992-1994' was published 1995, while
'Selected Correspondences 1953-1965' was published in 2003. The
latter volume is a 'key reference source on the social and political
history' of this country.
1957 to 1961, Jagan headed the second elected PPP government
and was Minister of Trade and Industry.
In 1961, Jagan became the first Premier of British Guiana. During
this period of governance, 1961 to 1964, he was instrumental in
the establishment of the .University of Guyana, now 40 years on,
because an indigenous teaching/learning institution would better serve
the need of the country.
On October 9, 1992, after 28 years out of government, Jagan
became President of Guyana, a remarkable comeback, in any sphere,
in any language!
Cheddi Jaaan died on March 6, 1997.
Ian McDonald in his tribute to Jagan in 1997 said: "He
deserved a few quiet years in the bosom of his family, his party
and the nation." And Janet Jagan who was married to the man
since August 5, 1943, knew only too well that her husband was
"not given enough time" to write more!

References:
'The West on Trial'
'Thirty Years a Civil Servant' by A. J. Seymour
Archive of the Cheddi Jagan Research Centre
Mirror. Chronicle and Stabroek News newspapers of 1997
Recent interview with Janet Jagan

Comments please contact this author Telephone
# 226-0065 or e-mail: oraltradition2002@yahoo.com


CLINT EASTWOOD...
S (From page X"I -

* for Indio's sick mind, can also be found in marny EasTwood
films. In 'Unforgiven'. the entire rilm is based on the cru-
elty of-a nian who carves up the face of a prostitute be-
cause she verbally made fun of his penis.
Sergio Leone's Italian Westerns do not share Eastwood's
harsh everyday realism, but they left space for Eastuood to go
and develop a realistic iough guy tenderness in his Hollywood
career. Leone's method, however, is the alternative to the Hol-
lywood style, and we should never forget or gihe it up. because
by removing art from the perpetual contamination of the real
world, by e\aggersLing the real world's evils and horrors, Leone's
Westerns make us move further away from perpetuating the
horrors they depict. They actually make us laugh, while
'Eastwood's does not.
Sergio Leone's three Westerns with Easrwood were really.
influenced by Eastwood's 'Rawhide' comic books, by its graphic
art which Leone took pleasure in converting into an abstract
fluid style of shape and movement, v\ without turning n into am-
mation.
Leone's use of monochrome and minimal wide screen
colour as Ennio Morricone's unforgettable instrumental
music plays, and the fact that his three Westerns were re-
ally made in Spain and not in the real American West, are
points which make such European films precious and prac-
tical original examples of art, which, in turn, because of
its exaggerated absurd style, act as PREVENTION rather
than CURE for society's ills. such as Eastwood's tough but
tender screen roles do.






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Suomo yChronicl March 20, 200504 x

of the earth. This radiation is GA P H
emitted from the surface of the
earth at a rate of the earth's sur-
f dL E iv fGuan. face temperature multiplied by
itself four times, in order to
SF O R compensate for the large


_.-o-- --=is-- maintained. e -
S -- ... .... ...oethitfi gli the I he process ue-----humcanes-ofthe-Canbbean.


._-- -... -. ... ._. _-"- ---- -... earth -Jttr -- riv.e the -- e t f -ur-;me and m -. .--t- a. ap4 ._- el,:e
-- ------ ..... large cal-l dispheric pat- Bener phrased,the--Lrnergy on m le:: pt.-':1hot e of wa-=
- -K. David --. ..tures wfilsltherm.l infrared ra- of energy i, niso owns lon, terns with :thea iid of carbon which sustains all Lre..-fuels ter;Mpot iT other g _seT
_ :_.;.-.: -...... _. - *-jcfaar-atiuty.'myg-iheatinosplher. re-t, drathin-T-and-is produed --gif.oiaFnlywatervapor.'M-sr -TucT-drTi.ei ----*- covtsittut'tnagoa trge.e niS'
SIHfTHhet Oalaerg' ou -utpa cools Therear:.t :The lane form --througtir-he-'reen:house etfc iiitTeestiiif-"faliTs--tliai-the~-^--:No6eworthy. i 1Ft- -g--E1 '-----:talE-l \frm-^ icatleh
a dig r -a--- -- -- n---aua--balap hese-t.o--an-enegt no seloirwt i -C m_ adrea.-l.ri- n .tril- = -s_ -_ -.... ..... ._-, ..... ......... .....a-steeahs f--increa>ed =_--- A iman-at an\ gilen.p-ace af. rie rqrb r h^- i-xm o -.ten.ive-
n.... .i lJ: pitar-h -it.. t or decrease, will result in ume, the process: at e her -trini~ nlte-a-walher
aBly.-:re-iyesTwo -- -"bi '_- -- - ih-phieno-ne -of globaFr'miidimate increase--r iin.r-- -: Jonm--e next time for -a
hs of tistoal. :- -- arming cooling re- dt e to ahieve the mu el-. ...dislBi.Ieffects
h-ew-rt__h-itr --:-.: p...- ---. --t_-_ ia t re- -- -- uiibnum tbe it throue a:- t hweFl.id--teby fltt-
tea tmpemtiatures : m.i.:-s-_-_t---r-"" ". .---- mis.theheated topic for --=taing floods promp~ted~y--~ -~-tuations:i.h-e.rposed struck
heater than the minus _- nianLdebates worldwide. p heavy rainfall or the 'yenerotn' ture of ti lio.~t here.
-_ eg filhre-nheit ... ........ .. | ... ...... _ -
n us270degrees T r.. - .. -
-delsius,)h of deep space. i- /!f"i, _-- i -e-


"'2:/ (')J: TH GUYANA OI COMPANY IWF'D
-bibsphere's prim ary ,- t -m'...
source of energy and .-- / ... V C N-.
-reates .a secondary -gl .:- .----
source through the : ..-
heating of the earth's POSITION: ARKETING MANAGER -._
zoa....Over.the.years .........
handdecades eartheeor ; J JOB L-QCAION: BA glENGEORGETOWNWIThiRESPONS1BI ^0R
urnedinto celestial .- .--. -UtJOI LOCATIONS COUNTRY-WIDE -- "
-oven? I .. b I
--The answer an be- - -- -- REUN N: -ATTRACTIVE, DEPENDING ON UALIFICATIONS-..
-found in the duality of -..--... ----_- -ANDEXPERIENCE-
our biosphere or the i. -'
tang andyinio-global -- ..... -- The Guyanr~OItompany Limitediiwhollyowned by Goverrnment ttisihe Countrys-ieam eterat
budgeting. Here, the ra -. Disributor of Fuel Products, Lubricants and Bitumen Products.
shortwave radiation en- Flu --
-tering the earth's atmo- - -. -. ROLE -
-phere-increases-tenipera- --_ -_ ------ - -MN
ecR- -eporsnghothelvManaging Diredf ,this person would be responsible for managing relali is, provide;
-into e sales support-toassigned Customers and ensuring products are supplied on a timely basis.


BUREAU OF STATISi

PECIIST, DHIOGIR Y AND-
.-- -
The Bureau ofStatistics is seeking to recruit a highly qualify
-position of SPECIALIST, DEMOGRAPHYAND VITAL STATE
-Responsibility:
The Specia it~Demograf -andVital-Statistics is respot
1 -A.:ses e-tl e ii.nq social-sector databases -
:- -_" d itdid igsuwrk nuf i ini0fm -te C-DJivisionr ove-
beconMsisntwiffiTheinstitutional capacity building
2 Have responsibily- for the -development of--d
m: t. meoi4he achenement f Poverty Reduction
.. -"Miltenriori-Dev-etpmentGoats:-
3. -Ca hmle work r-the Survey and Cartograpt
programme of socro-economicand living Condit6fio
of cartograhic misusing GIS technology.
4. Assess _he preseint-staff strengths and capabili
Ministers and initiate an outreach programme
S colectionTnethodsi'osuppor the generation of soci
-REQUIREMENT-S -. .
Education/Qualification: .--
-A University -degree in statistics, Demography or Ge
specialization or-above in Demography. Previous experi
Demographics will be of -significant advantage, as well_
particularly in Census analysis.
Experience:
Experience in the planning and execution of Household Su
technology and usage will be a distinct advantage.
A detailed Terms of Reference can be uplifted from Burea
below.
Application with detailed Curriculum Vitae should be subm
2005 to the:
Chief Statistician
Bureau of Statistics
PO Box 1070/Avenue of the Republic and Brickdam
Georgetown


S- -Also; to-conduct business reviews-prepare reports and make-reeofmmendations to Management and t.
Company's-Board of Directors to ensureboth correct and competitive pricing while maintalngCustomef
demand and satisfaction at all i es.-With the ultimate goal ofproactively promoting sales-and'service of
the full-range-of-the Company's-products, the person is expected to deliver quality customer service to
riCS achieve sales-driven targets. -
ESSENTLAI JUNCTIONS ._ ... ... .
VITAL SATIST[C- -S.--.-- -
--.- communicate wAit- isTomers on a frequent _-djrofessional basis-e orders
d n a to fl -- .-pr-ovide product suppornformation and general Customer service;
ed .dual to fill the senior T :anticipate andri..dvelop plans which will reflect the fuli n-ieeds of
TSstmers;o
: -.. .- To manage inventoryeieJsaidstock rotation; .
isible-for -. -To develop and implemenn marketing, sales and distribution strategies for 1t-- rfr e n t
t--the-Breau -with a view-to--- -- ---gtions to improve ti y-ofdistribution across eoduct-rage: .-..-.
'rth tt ........ ie- to* "Tocontinuou ty- rp, product knowledge os 4se, l. . fthe
Lthe-iau,-ld (4)yearsithatwill -- -- Ts khe Compa t
-in^lalve. ,:" .- -m=.siheCompan ...- ....-.-- "
Sa-e -, i .--- - T-- prepared to attendirade-shows, conferences-sem~narsand trading_ &~ tested
atase andhndicators for .- TOhocal and overseas, -- -
iStraey~'bjectives and the- .--T6- with the Prialfl tonic Media to pronft3 Mi6mpany's.produc L .

TiczUratii-the- planning of a -.p F -
is Surveys and the generation -

ties.within social sector line --,Atl east five (5) -ears proven sales andmarke~ting experience -a :sales
1o0 train such staff in data environment; : -
ial/demographic indicators. ltentinterpersortaihdtomnunication skills; ----- -
---.......... : - el1fmotivatorwith~adflafuencing and problemsotin skills; -
G ood71anning afd organisatrional skills, must le.abloto6-pnoriiitsemeet d feteefs 5and follow
.. .- Ithrough on tasks; -. .
ogahy with post-graduate -Ariiulate dynamic confident and enthusiasticwitha passion for selling and seric-..
ience in -the management of
_as-previous analytical work, Team playerwith calif iadFprofessional approach; -
.. .. Target-driven individual .
Computer literate Word, Excel, Power Point, etc. -
irveys and familiarity with GIS
QUALIFICATIONS & EXPERIENCE
3u of Statistics at the address
A Degree in Marketing from an accredited Un r ii,-y plus five (5) years Sales and Marketing
fitted no later than March 31, experience;
OR a Diploma in Marketing plus seven (7) years Sales and Marketing experience;
OR a Degree in Engineering plus ten (10) years in Sales and Marketing;
. .. ,' 1-1, ,I .. :l l^ , l 31.]l ,, !l : ,iG| . : 0 _,', ., ", fn l i"l' ' v .t .:= .: ,-, t l G r, ;, ;;'"'3 ; '^ ,;4',. + p
Applications together with curriculum vitae and names of two (2) referees should be subn,,d ;o the
Company Secretary, 166 Waterloo Street, Georgetown not laterthan April 15,2005.





Page XVI Sunday Chronicle March 20, 2005




Wrapped in




Reynolds!

This photograph was taken in 1958 b l Mr. John F. Hatch iho .ias employed as Assistant
Resident NIanager or Reynolds MNetals in Kaakwani.
Mr. Hatch, who now Ihes in FBlonda. aid he ,., orung through omne old lhide, and found .
thlS one taken during Carnival t the employee recreaUlon hall
"They were having a queen contest for the local u l,. The girl in the p cure aore a dre, athai
he had made out of Reynolds WVrap. She was one of ihe premeti and \w h thai tress. should hae
been chosen queen. I think you e til agree." Hatch roe in a leuie to the Chlonicile ,ti nionih
He hopes "this girl. no G an elderly lady" might recognize her picture and that if "nm
also bring back memories to others who lived in Kwakwani at that time."


INITATI BRemembering Dr. Cheddi Jagan

GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA The following is an excerpt of Dr. Jagan's writing:
INTERNATIONAL FUND FOR AGRICULTURAL DEVELOPMENT
CARIBBEAN DEVELOPMENT BANK "As I stated in November 1993, a
MINISTRY OF AGRICULTURE development strategy for the eradication of
POOR RURAL COMMUNITIES SUPPORT SERVICES PROJECT poverty must be global and positive, not the
South against the North and the North against
Date: 2005-03-04 the South, but the North and South in
Contract No.: 30, 37 & 39/2004 interdependence, cooperation and
partnership. It would be disastrous for
The Government of Guyana (GOG), the International Fund for Agricultural Development (IFAD), and the humankind if the East/WVVest conflict of the
Caribbean Development Bank (CDB) have approved (by Loan and Grant) the sum of approximately US$16.5 Cold War era were to be transformed into
M to fund the Poor Rural Communities Support Services Project (PRCSSP), which is working to alleviate o r cni t ay1194

expenditures under which this invitation for bids is made.
The project is executed by the Ministry of Agriculture (MOA) through the PRCSSP, and has 5 major t
components, viz D&I Rehabilitation, Technical Support Services, Credit Services, Community Investment
Initiatives and Project Coordination. It will utilize a demand driven approach and will involve full beneficiaryst, are inredasa result ofsnake es lightening or other forces of nature
participation in all aspects of the Project Cycle.A De-silting of Canals and Construction of Structures
The MOA, through the PRCSSP invites sealed bids from eligible bidders for undertaking the following works QUESTI....
in Region No. 2 ANSWER
It is my understanding that in some Collective Labour Agreements (CLAS) OF
30/2004-Bidding Darthmouth Farmers Development Associationy be purchaConstruction of All-weather Roadffice, at DRegion No. between Unions and Management, it is stherat Management will note
2 liable to, nor accountable for workers who, during the course of wok die, or
37/20040) Supplyof Appliances and fourniture,SuddieollMaria's Lodge Day Care Centre, EssequiboCoast, in a freely If you areas faced wreith such a ske bitesuation, it is advisable therat you make contacture
Region No.2 bidders may obtain further information at the sdoes Unit or your neares
39/2004 New Road Farmers Association WUA, De-silting a of Canals and Construction of Structures,
Region No. 2. ANSWER o
Any injury or death occurring OUT OF OR DURING THE COURSE OF
Bidding Document (and any additional copies) may be purchased from the Project Manager's Office, at Den EMPLOYMENT whether due to natural or other circumstance will be
Amnstel, West Coast Demerara from 8 March, 2005,000.) for Nos. 30 & 39/2004 refundable fee of eight thousandollars classified as Industrial Injury.
($8,000) for Nos. 30 & 39/2004 and four thousand dollars ($4,000) for No. 37/2004 or its equivalent in a freely Ifes, you are faced with such a situation, it is advisable that yollmake contact
convertible currency. Interested bidders may obtain further information at the same office with this Unit orms your nearest NIS Office for guidance.
Bids must be enclosed in a plain sealed envelope bearing no identity of the Bidder and must be clearly QUESTIONs. I am not
marked on the top, left-hand comer "Tender for the ............... PRCSSP -. ........../2004. Do not open My husband was a self-employed carpenter before he died at age 56 years.
before 9.00 hrs, April5, 2005." Each tender must be placed in a separate envelope About 25 years ago, he worked with a Government Ministry for more than.
one() year and made contributions to NIS. Can I get allow NIS to mbe akefit?
Bids shall be valid for a period of 90 days after Bid opening and must be accompanied by a Security of no lessstamped by the proper
than Two Hundred Thousand Guyana Dollars (G$200,000.) for Nos. 30 & 3912004 and One Hundred and ANSWER
Twenty Thousand Dollars ($120,000) for No.37/2004 or its equivalent in a convertible currency, valid IRD and Yes, you can. Please visit your nearest NIS Office and collect the
NIS Compliance Certificates and must be addressed to: necessary forms for Funeral and Survivors benefit. Funeral Benefit is paluid -
on a minimum of 50 contributions, and you will be able to get this. I am not
The Chairman so sure re: the Survivors Benefit, as this requires more contn butions.Ba
National Board of Procurement and Tendering Administration Nevertheless, you should apply focer both benefits and allow NIS to make its
Ministry of Finance determination.al Insurance Scheme
Main and Urquhart Streets
Georgetown. Pensioners, do have your Life Certificates signed & stamped by the proper
All bids are to be deposited in the Tender Box located in the Ministry of Finance building, Main and Urquharta....
Streets, Georgetown, before 9:00 hrs. on Tuesday April 5, 2005. Bids will be opened in the presence of the Do you have a question on N.I.S ? Then write/call.
bidders who choose to attend immediately after 9:00 hrs. on TuesdayApril 5, 2005. '
The Employer reserves the right to accept or reject any or all Bids without assigning any reason whatsoever, C/O Dianne Lewis Baxter
and not necessarily to make an award to the lowest Bidder. Publicity and Public Relations Officer (ag)
National Insurance Scheme
Pera ................."................!cJda. .and.Winter..Pla.

G'""oemment~adanbe~Ped on E-ma: pr nls(oiution.o0 .neMtYn
http://llwww.gina.gov.gy Tel: 227-3461.
-w -w -m mmm m mm






Page XVII


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Sunday Chronicle March 20, 2005


I


I


GUYANA REVENUE AUTHORITY


NOTICE


RENEWAL .OFLICENCES
The public is hereby informed that licences for Motor Vehicles, House Agents, Hucksters,
Betting Shops and other business places are 6ow on sale at the Licence Revenue Office,
located at Smyth & Princes Streets,.Georgetowq and Certifying and Regional Offices around
the country.

Persons renewing their Motor Vehicle Licences are required to present their Registration
Certificate, Certificate of Fitness, Insurance Ceriificate and Licence forthe previous year.

Applicants of renewal of Trade Licences should produce their previous year's Licence, proof
of Address and Identification (ID Card or PasspOrt).

A three months' grace period to Monday 13th dune, 2005 will be granted. Applicants are
therefore urged to fully utilize the three (3)months' grace period to purchase the relevant
licences.



. . ....... ....... ....... ........
Khurshid Sattaur
Commissioner-General
Guyana Revenue Authority









GRACE, KENNEDY REMITTANCE SERVICES (GUYANA) LTD.
Seeks to recruit suitably qualified candidates lor the position ol:


ACCOUNTS ASSISTANT
Reporting to the Chief Accountant, Payment Services, the Accounts Assistant
will have some responsibility for the execution of all financial information
for Payment Services through an effective system of reports and controls.
The successful candidate will be required to support the strategic
planning and implementation process and implement information
systems in an effort to automate various functions and processes related
to the accounting and financial reporting.


Candidate should possess:
* Bachelor of Science degree in Accounting/Finance or completed ACCA level II
* At least five (5) years working experience in an accounting environment, with
three (3) years at a supervisory management level.
Accounting experience in a financial service company.
Decision making and problem solving skills, and have strong analytical financial
skills.
A high level of personal initiative, integrity and organizational skills.
A strong customer orientation and the ability to work as a team.
Excellent communication, social and interpersonal skills.
Have a keen sense of responsibility and confidentiality, and a meticulous
approach to work.
Proficiency in MS Office applications and auditing/accounting software.
Working knowledge of Platinum Accounting software is an asset.
Must be self-motivated.

Qualified applicants are invited to submit their resumes in confidence by
Thursday, March 24th. 2004 to:

The Human Resources Manager
"Accounts Assistant"
Grace, Kennedy Remittance Services Ltd.
19C Water Street
Georgetown
Fax: 227-5137
e-mail: camille.liladri@gkco.com

Only those candidates who have been short-listed will be contacted.


0 o


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f







Paa0e XV- i SudyChoileMrh 020


with AUNT MICKEY. Hello Boys & Girls!
The telephone has been used by many persons over the years, and it is still very popular in
many countries, as a main means of communication. Find words that are connected with tele-
phone. Have fun.


EA F F E


YB ST G C EN N S


L MD A ER I A E E A NO
A EE D U L B L L L R I I


N E C
C I C


I L O R L L E I L -E T I I G O L
D C A I G X T C F A R V U M A Y
H N N N C E H R L L R E M Q E P
C G O A O A N E E E A U M L N T
T E L I R I R C S P N C L A E E
A L N G T C T D Y I 0 0 1 L R N
R S E I I A E A C S W R. E T E F
C S S L L T L A N P E P T T P, Z
S A B E S P T I A R H R W I 0 0
H U R I C I L G P O6E 0 V N N
P U S D O C E E N M R T E I E G
P S J N S S A E H K 0 S N P C L
A K Y R O T C E R I D C O IT E


OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT

The Office of the President hereby invites Tenders from suitably qualified
contracting firms/individuals for:


Rehabilitation Works to Building 'C' Presidential Office Complex (phase II).
Rehabilitation Works to Presidential Guards, Barracks.
Revetment Works around the Presidential Office Complex.


Tender Documents can be uplifted from the Accounts Section, Office of the
President for a non-refundable fee of five Thousand Dollars ($5,000.00) each,
from Monday, March 21st 2005.


All Tenders must be accompanied by valid Certificates of Compliance from the
Commissioner of Internal Revenue, Guyana Revenue Authority and the National
Insurance Scheme and should be clearly identified on the top left hand corner of
the envelope and addressed to:


Chairman
Central Tender Board
Ministry of Finance
Main & Urquhart Streets
Georgetown


All Tenders should be deposited in the Tender Box, National Procurement
Secretariat, Ministry of Finance on or before 09:00 hours on Tuesday, April 12th
2005.


Tenderers or their representatives should be present at the opening of bids.


Signed:


J. Webster
Permanent Secretary.-,:,,
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oI ak a e e n '
Governmet i ca be ve * . .

Government ads can be viewed on htfp Iiwwwgiha qov gy


ACCESS/CODE
ASSITED/SERVICES
BILLING/HELPLINE
CALL/CHARGES
COMMUNICATION
COMPILATION
DIRECTORY


EMERGENCY/SERVICE
FAULT/REPORTING
FRAME/RELAY
INTERNATIONAL
OPEN/LINE
OPTICALIFIBRE
PAGING


PUBLIC/RELATION
SCRATCH/DIAL/CARDS
TELEPHONE/NETWORK
YELLOW/PAGES
TELEX/CALL
ZONES


GUYANA POST OFFICE CORPORATION


INVITATION TO TENDER




Tenders are invited from eligible contractors for the construction of
a POST OFFICE AT MELANIE DAMISHANA, EAST COAST
DEMERARA.

Copies of the tender documents can be purchased from the Office
of the Postmaster General for a non-refundable fee of three
thousand dollars ($3,000).

Tenders must be enclosed in a sealed envelope bearing no identity
of the Tenderer on the outside.
The envelopes must be clearly marked on the outside,
"TENDER FOR THE CONSTRUCTION OF MELANIE
DAMISHANA POST OFFICE"

A valid certificate of compliance from the Commissioner General,
Guyana Revenue Authority and Certification of National Insurance
must be submitted with each tender.

Tenders must be addressed to:-
The Postmaster General
G.P.O. Building,
Robb Street.
Georgetown.
and deposited in the Tender Box located in the Office of the
Postmaster General, G.P.O. Building, Robb Street, Georgetown no
later than 10:00 hours on 8t"April, 2005
',, ,


Sunday' Chronidle' March'20, 2005


Pag'e XVIII













CANCER IN THE DOG


SO AS not to throw one's
self in a state of panic,
one must always re-
member that a tumour is just
a swelling and not necessar-
ily a cancer.
I mentioned before that
most tumours in dogs and cats
are to be found on the surface


of the skin.
One of the most common
enlargements on the skin is a
cyst, the Sebaceous Cyst to be
exact. Now, let me go back a bit
and remind you of what you
probably already know, namely
that dogs do not have sweat
glands (they get rid of heat


ANOTHER example of people caring for affected animals
during the great flood. Here a calf is kept on a verandah.


mainly through open mouth
panting). But dogs do have se-
baceous glands in the skin.
These glands secrete attly mat-
ter which lubricates the surface
hair and skin.
If these sebaceous glands,
which occur all over the dog's
body, become infected and in-
flamed, one will notice bumps
all over the skin. These bumps
contain a thick, cheesy sub-
stance (Keratin) which is sur-
rounded by a thick capsule.
That is a sebaceous cyst. If it
is only a few cysts, then your
vet can lance and drain them.
Some of these cysts actually
burst open when "ripe" and
drain themselves. Of course, one
can surgically remove the cysts.
if they are only a few in num-
ber.
1 should mention that some
breeds seem to have a propen-
sity to develop such sebaceous
cysts. Kerry Blue Terriers,
Schnauzers and Spaniels are
some examples.
In addition to sebaceous
cysts on the skin, there are
Interdigital Cysts which, as the
name suggests, are to be found
between the toes.
Now, in the third para-
graph above, I mentioned that
dogs do not have sweat
glands. Well, as nature will
have it, dogs do have (some
not so well developed) sweat
glands between their toes. If
there are inflammatory pro-
cesses (due to infection, etc)
in those glands between the
toes, infected cysts could de-
velop. These are obstinate
and it takes a long and pro-
tracted antibiotic treatment
to bring about a healing.
Let's look at some other
tumours (growths/enlargements/
swellings) on the skin.
Warts and Papillomas
spring to mind. Just as in hu-
mans, warts and papillomas are
pretty common, at least here in
Guyana. I say that because


- continued
some of the learned text books
state that dogs don't seem to
have warts and papillomas too
often. Yet, we veterinarians are
confronted daily with warts/
papillomas, not lastly those that
arise in and around the mouth,
especially in the more elderly
dog.
This Oral Papillomatosis
is simply known as warts in
the mouth. These growths
(Papillontas) in the mouth
are probably caused by vi-
ruses. Initially they are small
and pink looking. Later they
become enlarged and cauli-
flower-like. This means that
many of these growths have
stalks, on the top of which
there is the rough grey-white
"cauliflower". Sometimes


there are just a few, while on
other occasions the entire
mouth (inside) and the lips
are covered with these papil-
loma growths. The smart
books tell us that these oral
warts/papillonias disappear
spontaneously of their own
accord in six weeks or so. But
who wants to live with a dog
with such unsightly appear-
ance. Also, these warts are
easily bruised and the
animal's skin begins to
bleed. For these reason I ad-
vise surgery and
cauterisation. Once the ani-
nmal has been infected with
this condition and recovers,
the dog will not come down
again with this ailment.
Next week we will deal
with other types of growths.


Please implement
disease preventative
measures
(vaccinations, routine
dewormings, monthly
anti-Heartworm
medication, etc) and
adopt-a-pet from the
GSPCA's Animal Clinic
and Shelter at Robb
Street and Orange
Walk, if you have the
wherewithal to care
well for the animals.
Also, find out more
about the Society's
free spay and
neutering programme
by calling 226-4237.


"Copyrighted Material


J Syndicated Content '

Available from Commercial News Providers"


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CHAMPION


ookery Corner


Welcome to the 337t" edition of
"Champion Cookery Corner', a
weekly feature giving recipes and
tips on cooking in Guyana.


I


6 medium-sized firm tomatoes
I small onion finely chopped
I clove garlic, crushed.
30 g ghee
125 g minced chicken
1 teaspoon INDI Curry Powder
Cut a slice from the top of each tomato to form a
lid, scoop out some of the inside and reserve.
Melt ghee in a frying pan, saute onion and garlic.
until tender. Add minced chicken and curry
powder, saute for 5 minutes, or until brown. Add
reserved tomato pulp.
Spoon mixture into tomato cases, replace lid, and
place onto a baking tray. Bake in oven for 30
minutes, or until tomato case is cooked, but still
retains its shape. Serves 6


Use any vegetable of your choice. For example,
you can use thinly sliced potato, or egg plant,
cauliflower broken into florets, spinach leaves, or
chopped onions.
250 g ofbasan (chickpea flour)
1/4 teaspoon Champion Baking Powder
V2teaspoon ground turmeric
1 teaspoon ground coriander
/ teaspoon chili powder
water
Mix basan. Champion Baking Powder, turmeric,
coriander and chili in a bowl. Add water.,and stir to
mix to a thick battered consistency. Dip vegetable
pieces into the mixture, pick up, and deep fry in
moderately heated oil, until golden brown. You
'can add as many dipped vegetables as your frying
bowl allows. Drain the pakoras on absorbent
paper, and serve hot.


I DAHI MURGH (Chicken with Curd)


500 gins boneless chicken cut from the breast
half-cup curd
6 cloves garlic, ground
1 piece ginger, ground with the garlic
1 teaspoon dried fnugrecek (methi)
3 tablespoons cream or top of the milk
3 tablespoons of grated cheese (optional)
3/4 teaspoon salt
red chili powder to taste
juice of one lime
INDI Garam Masala

Wash the chicken well Lightly beat the curds, mix
into it all the ingredients except the lime juice and
INDI Garam Masala. Into the curds mixture, drop
the chicken, make sure you rub it into each piece.


SPONSORED BY THE MAAN


Let it soak for at least 5 to 6 hours, if possible,
overnight. To cook, put the chicken along with
the marinate onto the fire. After it comes to a boil.
reduce heat to very low. and cook for 20 minutes
to half an hour. The chicken pieces should get
cooked through but should not break up. The
liquid should be almost gone. You can make the
recipe to this stage in advance. When you are
ready to cat, put the grill in your oven on, either
skewer the chicken pieces, or put them on an oven
tray, and put under the grill for 5 minutes.
Remove from the oven tray onto a plate, and dress
with the lime juice and INDI Garam Masala
This chicken freezes successfully, and you can
make it in larger quantities if you want.
Serves 2 to 3

UE4CTURERS OF



Garam Masala


Stuffd Toatoe


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I rilg,; XIX'


THE VET


SulndaVi Chronidie'March 20, 2005"'`


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