Title: Guyana chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00018
 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: May 29, 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: VID00018
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

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41


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


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Candisie Franklin, Miss
Guyana 2005, competes
in her BSC Swimsuit
and Nina Shoes during
the 2005 Miss Universe
Presentation Show at
Impact Arena, Exhibition
and Convention Center
in Bangkok, Thailand on
May 26. 2005. During the
presentation show, each
Miss Universe 2005
contestant will be
judged by a preliminary
panel of |udges in
individual interview.
swimsun and evening
gown categories. The
scores will be tallied
and the top 15 contes-
tants will be announced
during the 54th annual
Miss Universe competi-
tion, which will be held
in Bangkok, Thailand on
May 31,2005 at 8AM ICT
(airing LIVE on NBC in
the United States on May
. 30, 2005 at 9 PM (ET/
delayed PT)


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'It looks like
probable.'


an inside job; this is highly
- GRA COMMISSIONER GENERAL MR KURSHID SATTAUR


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A GROUP of sugar workers, this time without assis-
tance from the Police, yesterday ... Page three



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2 SUNDAY CHRONICLE May 29, 200






'FIGHT FACELESS ENEMY'


By Mark Ramotar


TERRORISTS, drug traffick-
ers, traffickers-in-persons
and 'snakeheads' pose the
greatest challenge to na-
tional security in the 21st
century, according to Mr. An-
thony Interlandi, Deputy
Chief of Mission at the
United States Embassy in
Georgetown.
"In the 20th century, na-
tional security meant defending
yourself against the attack or
hostile intentions of a rival
state. While that threat still ex-
ists, it is far more likely that the
faceless enemies of terrorists,
transnational drug barons and
traffickers-in-persons pose a
greater danger to our citizens and
our civilisation in the 21st Cen-
tury," Interlandi said.
Delivering a lecture yester-
day on the 'Drug scourge and its
implications for Guyana: a 21st
century challenge to national
security' the envoy said the
United States learnt that lesson
most brutally with the terrorist
attacks on September 11, 2001.
"Terrorists, drug traffickers
and snakeheads have no respect
for national boundaries. They
operate in the shadows with
devastating impact upon our
societies. So we must operate
together to root out and expunge
this evil," he told participants
who attended the lecture.
The forum was the second
in a series of 'lunch-time lecture'
* organised by the Guyana Press
Association (GPA). The lecture
was held in the conference room
'of the Demerara Mutual Fire
aand Life Insurance building on
Robb Street.
'According to the U.S. en-
voy. the drugs trade is a serious


scourge plaguing Guyana and it
is eating away at the very fab-
ric of the Guyanese society.
"Regrettably, Guyana's role
as a trans-shipment point for
narcotics is growing, with co-
caine flowing in and out of
Guyana through its sparsely
protected borders and along its
coast," he said.
Interlandi also said that clan-
destine airstrips in the heavily
forested interior facilitate traf-
ficking from Venezuela and Co-
lombia.
"Once the contraband sub-
stances are in the country, they
are carried to Georgetown by
road and waterway. Then they
are sent on to the U.S., Europe
and the Caribbean via commer-
cial carriers," he posited. Nar-
cotics are also being sent via
cargo ships either directly or
through intermediate Caribbean
ports to their destinations, he
added.
Pointing out the implica-
tions of the scourge on
Guyana's economy, democ-
racy and independence,
Interlandi said some
Guyanese citizens might ask,
"Why should we (the U.S.)
worry...that's a problem for
the Americans, the Canadi-
ans and the Europeans. It's
your citizens and it's your
headache..."

THREAT TO
DEMOCRACY,
INDEPENDENCE
But Interlandi noted that
Guyana is working hard to
strengthen its democracy, pro-
mote prosperity and stand as an
independent country all of
which are undermined by the
international narcotics trade.
"The narcotics trade usually


GUYANA FIRE SERVICE
M Safety Tips

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spurs the formation of heavily
armed gangs to protect turf.
These groups are often better
armed than Police and, even the


money" acquired from the drug
trade can be used to undermine
that independence.
"Drug barons have no na-


-As~


'LET'S FIGHT THE FACELESS ENEMIES TOGETHER': Mr.
Anthony Interlandi, Deputy Chief of Mission at the United
States Embassy in Georgetown (Picture by Delano
Williams)


armed forces, in some countries.
These rogue armed forces
threaten democratic governance.
They don't answer to the will
of the people. They only an-
swer the commands of their
bosses. They thwart democracy
and they strike fear into the citi-
zenry."
Noting that Guyana cel-
ebrated its 39th independence
anniversary on Thursday last,
Interlandi said Guyanese cher-
ish their hard-earned freedom,
but the "enormous sums of


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tional loyalties. They have no
allegiance except to illicit gains.
Your airspace isn't your own
and your rivers are turned into
waterways of contraband," he
warned.
In this context, Interlandi
posed an interesting question
to the gathering: "After wait-
ing centuries to control its
own affairs, why would
Guyana want to surrender its
sovereignty to a faceless en-
emy?"
He also said that that legiti-


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mate business suffers and narco-
trafficking distorts the economy.
"Money and personnel are
diverted from lawful businesses
toward the allure of the big,
quick buck. Lawful businesses











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are tarnished. Guyanese exports
of forest products and food-
stuffs get extra scrutiny at ports
of arrival. That can cause delays
and frustration to the buyer.
They might look elsewhere. So
the honest entrepreneur is sty-
mied and law- abiding citizens
see fewer jobs in the legal sec-
tor. The accompanying violence
can scare off foreign investors."
Asserting that "dirty
money pollutes politics", the
U.S. official said the huge sums
of 'drug money' generated by
narco-trafficking can easily find
its way into a nation's politics
and influence politicians.
"Drug barons seek and
buy loyalty. It has happened
in vast swaths of Colombia
and it can happen in other
nations...the tainted funds
canp work their way into po-
litical systems with or with-
out the compliance of politi-
. cal leaders," he said.
.He recognized, however,
that those politicians that value
democracy will want to combat
the drug trafficking scourge ag-
grcs In response to a question.
and after alluding to a lack of
an\ e idence or information.
Inteilandi said the po'-sibilitt.
does exist thal the drug trade
nult ha- e already, mifilr.,ed the
political s %lem rin Guana He
also reasoned that kith the drug
trade. corruption [hri'es
He Iollo\ked up this
assertion b:, recalling a case in
Notembeln lat %\car. ,. here the
LI S authonilies apprehended an
employ ee of the Cheddi Jaaiin
International Airpo.i Tiniehri
\% th eight pounds of cocaine
upon his arri.al at IFK
Intuinationai'l Aiipuri in Nek
YoIl: And Jlust .1a Cuple o1
weeks a2o. I-i S IL.,


enforcement officials detained a
Guyanese soldier at the JFK
airport with cocaine strapped to
his body.
"These incidents tarnish the
image of the dedicated civilian
and military servants of the
Guyanese nation (and) they
spur citizens to lose faith in na-
tional institutions," he told the
audience.
He acknowledged that the
Guyanese authorities have
started to recognize this threat,
and "at the working level", have
seized quantities of cocaine from
travellers at the Cheddi Jagan
International Airport. The
Guyana Government recently
completed its Master Anti-Drug
Plan which was adopted by
Cabinet but is currently under-
going amendment.
The Government also es-
tablished a Financial Intelligence
Unit to track drug-money and
suspicious transactions. To date,
this unit has reportedly con-
ducted preliminary investiga-
tions on about 28 cases. It is also
preparing drafts of legislation
related to terrorist finances and
money laundering.
The Guyana Defence Force
and the Guyana Police Force
have also been increasing their
capacity in drug interdiction but
according to Interlandi, both the
Army and the Police have "suf-
fered from severe resource limi-
tations".
He said the United States
government recognizes these
limitations and is helping
Guyana in every way to de-
velop a multi-pronged approach
in combatting the scourge.
"The United States
recognizes that Guyana is a na-
tion of modest resources and
needs help in this struggle. So
we are working hard with our
counterparts in the Govern-
ment," Interlandi assured.
He noted that on Friday, he
had the privilege of joining the
Conumander of the U S Coast
Guard vessel in handing loer a
fati hboi to tie Gu\an.i Coasi
Guard
"Drug dIaler. u'c
sireaminired es.i wth
powerful motors Gu.,an.i
Coast Guaid has dedicated and
patriotic personnel. Nok the\
ha'e the speed, '.essels and
the\ can chase the bad guv..
Inteilandi ai~erted
He also alluded to the fact
that the U.S. has trained a
joint force of 30 personnel
from the police force and the
Please turn to page seven


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE May 29, 2005


Men emerging


from back-dam


scare search party


S in custody, suggAestioro



of 'inside job" mooted


A GROUP of sugar workers,
this time' without assistance
from the Police, yesterday
continued to search several
areas of Guyana Sugar Cor-
poration (GUYSUCO) land
in the back-dam for their two
colleague workers who mys-
teriously disappeared eight
days ago.
This newspaper was told
that about 36 sugar workers in-
cluding a GUYSUCO manager
and supervisor searched several
areas in the back-dam between
Enterprise, Stratsphey and
Vigilance yesterday, but there
was still no trace Maikhram
Sawh, 47, called 'Bharat' of
Section 'B' Non Pariel and his
co-worker Sampersaud
Taranauth, 37, called 'Shammie'
of Fernandes Street, Enterprise.
Sawh and Taranauth were
cleaning a drainage canal aback
Vigilance two Saturday's ago
when they mysteriously disap-
peared.
The group of workers and
relatives of the missing men be-
gan their search around 8:30 h
yesterday, but were reportedly
"scared away" and had to dis-
continue their efforts after they
allegedly saw "some men"
emerging from the dense bushes
aback the violence-prone
Buxton area.
One of the workers told
this newspaper that when the
search party reached Vigilance,
which borders Buxton, only two
persons decided to venture
across the Vigilance side-line
dam. It is understood that the
two men did not see when per-
sons began to emerge a short
distance away from the Buxton
backdam. The other members of
the search party reportedly
blew whistles and shouted to
their fellow workers to get out
of the area quickly. The group
then hastily left the scene, the
resident said.
Around 17:00 h yesterday,
there were several unconfirmed
reports that a fire had started
not far from the area where
Sawh and Taranauth were work-
ing when they disappeared. It is


not clear who started the fire or
for what purpose, but the work-
ers reported the incident to
their superiors at GUYSUCO
estate who, in turn, called the
Police.
Meanwhile, relatives,
friends and residents have begun
to openly vent their frustrations
and emotions at the apparent
inaction by the relevant authori-
ties.
The Chronicle under-
stands that residents of Enter-
prise and Non Pariel are
planning to stage a picketing.
exercise in front of the Police
Commissioner's Office to-
morrow to vent their frustra-
tions.


By Mark Ramotar

POLICE have arrested one
person so far as intensive in-
vestigations continued yester-
day into the daring G$10.3M
armed robbery at the Main
Street Head Office of the
Customs and Trade Adminis-
tration on Friday afternoon.
It is understood that the sus-
pect was arrested after the Police
studied the images captured
shortly before, during and after the
robbery, on several surveillance
cameras strategically installed
within the Customs building.
The Police in a statement


'It looks like an inside job;

this is highly probable.'


said enquiries disclosed that the
two suspects entered the.build-
ing and proceeded to an area
where the vault is located.
They then stuck up two of the
employees and stole a brief-
case which contained
G$10,327,497 in cash. The Po-
lice said the men then exited the
compound through a south
western gate and.escaped in a
motor car. -


Guyana emerges as a leader in

the fight for health development


(GINA) "Two premier
Health Organisations the
World Health Organisation
.(WHO) and Pan American
Health Organisation,
(PAHO) for the first time
have chosen an annual fea-
ture that highlighted the suc-
cess and challenges of a par-
ticular country and Guyana
has been chosen as the pio-
neering country on both oc-
casions and I think that that
should be a source of pride
for all."
This was reported yester-
day by Minister of Health Dr.
Leslie Ramsammy at a press
conference at the Health Min-
istry to update the media on his
participation at the 58th World
Health Assembly (WHA) meet-
ing in Geneva.
The Minister also attended
the Second Annual President's
Emergency Fund for AIDS Re-
lief (PEPFAR) meeting in Ethio-
pia. While at the meeting, the
Minister said, Guyana was cho-
sen as a "flag ship for the
implementation of the 'Three
Ones' agreement that comprises
a 'National Coordinating Body,'


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'One National Plan' and 'One
Monitoring and Evaluation."'
He said that every country
that adopts this agreement has
to work as one. All measures
and plans taken must be shared
among all countries in order to
move forward.
He noted that Guyana has
been working closely with vari-
ous countries to combat HIV/
AIDS and, as a result, this coun-
try has made progress.
At the Geneva meeting,
Guyana was among 169 coun-
tries, which adopted a Treaty
for Tobacco Use and its Effects
after deliberations on the dan-
gers of smoking.
Minister Ramsammy




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pointed out that he has drafted
a motion to be tabled in the Na-
tional Assembly to educate es-
pecially young Guyanese on the
dangers of smoking.
He added that the education
programme would also make
provision for smokers who are
desirous of quitting but who do
not have the willpower to do
so. He said that education
would be an integral part of
training young people not to be
involved in smoking.
Minister Ramsammy noted
that members of the younger

(Please turn to page 20)


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GRA COMMISSIONER GENERAL
MR. KURSHID SATTAUR
The robbers struck shortly
after working hours Friday af-
ternoon when most employees
had left or were about to leave
the CTA head office, which is
part of the Guyana Revenue
Authority (GRA).
Commissioner General of
the GRA, Mr. Kurshid Sattaur
told the Chronicle late yester-
day afternoon that, from all in-
dications so far, the robbery
seems like "an inside job".
"It looks like an inside job;
this is highly-probable," he said,
via a telephone. He also indi-
cated that the entire incident
"only took a matter of seconds"
but was 'captured on the secu-
rity surveillance cameras in the
building.
Sattaur said the tape from
the surveillance camera that
captured the incident was care-
fully and extensively studied
yesterday and it would seem
that the two 'suspects' in the
robbery entered the building
from the front entrance, one of
them around 15:35 hrs but
there are no indications that
the men ever left the building
via the same route.
There are reports that the
robbers may have entered Cus-
toms House from the front, but
once inside the building, they
donned masks, whipped out


their firearms and stuck up the
two customs employees who
were about to lock the briefcase
with money in a vault. They
then escaped through a fire ex-
ist at the back.
When Sattaur spoke to this
newspaper shortly after the in-
cident on Friday, when the tape
from the security surveillance
cameras was not thoroughly
studied, he had indicated that the
two masked and armed men that
entered the building through a fire
exit at the back were "aided,
abetted and assisted" by a third
person who is a prime suspect.
'But after reviewing the
tape yesterday, Sattaur said the
'third person' he had referred to
is believed to be one of the two
masked robbers who eventually
carried out the robbery.
It is not yet clear whether
the person in custody is a Cus-
toms employee or an outsider.
Police are continuing
their investigations.






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14 Barima Avenue
Bel Air Park, Georgetown
Guyana
P.O. Box 10262


Tel: (592) 225-1900
Fax: (592) 226-9322


NOTICE is hereby given that the Register
of members will be closed for the period
June 1 3, 2005, both dates inclusive.
Transfers received at the office of the
Registrars, Trust Company (Guyana)
Limited, 230 Camp & South Streets,
Georgetown up to the close of business
before this time will be registered in the
name of the transferees. This closure is for
the purpose of payment of the first interim
dividend for 2005.

BY ORDER OF THE BOARD

(< %H RAIAT CHINTAMANI
Secretary
SMay 27, 2005


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Notice is hereby given that in
accordance with By-law #129, an
interim dividend of G$0.25 per stock
unit has been declared payable on
June 1, 2005, to stockholders recorded
on the Stock Register of the Company
as at May 16, 2005.
BY ORDER OF THE BOARD
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Corporate Secretary
Registered Head Office
155-156 New Market Street
North Cummingsburg
Georgetown
Guyana
NOTE: Dividend cheques will be mailed
to stockholders on June 1, 2005,
in accordance with the Bank's
By-laws.


__m.






6- SUNDAY CHRONICLE May 29, 2005


THE 'NATIONAL


CONVERSATION'

DIALOGUE, at all levels, must be the way forward
for national unity, national reconstruction and
national progress of Guyana as it heads for its
40th independence anniversary.
Both the government and the main parliamentary
opposition seem to be quite aware of this reality,
though they expressed it differently last week as this
nation celebrated its 39th freedom birthday.
President Bharrat Jagdeo, delivering a well-
crafted and eloquent 'address to the nation on
anniversary eve last Wednesday night, made a spirited
call for what he described as "an enhanced national
conversation" involving all groups and segments of the
society.
As the President said, this kind of "national
conversation", or structured dialogue at all levels, could
be the catalyst for fostering social cohesion and
economic progress to move Guyana towards the status
of a "modern nation", to which he has committed the
government.
For its part, the main opposition PNCR said
in a statement marking Guyana's 39th independence,


that real progress "will only occur in an environment
where political differences are reconciled" and the
"burden of governing is shared".
It is through consultation or structured dialogue
that differences, political, social, or else, could be
"reconciled". Therefore, the PNCR and the governing
PPPC should avoid engaging in semantics and, in the
spirit of the offer by President Jagdeo, get the process
underway for the proposed "enhanced national
conversation".
The PNCR's obsession with the idea that a
resolution to Guyana's problems rests with "shared
governance" is not based on the realities of multi-party,
democratic governance within the Caribbean
Community. It is barking up the wrong tree.
It could, instead, challenge the government
to renew the high-level dialogue with set time frames
on achieving specific objectives. It would, of course,
bear in mind that not only is the governing party and
the Jagdeo administration keen on the dialogue
process but, as it recently signalled, the preference
is for such a dialogue to take place with public
accountability so that the people would know which
side is delaying progress.
The President has been quite active within recent
times in meet-the-people exercises, discussing at the
floor level problems and challenges they face in their
respective communities. He must now move to have
scheduled meetings with representative organizations
and groups of the national community, with high priority
being given to the business sector and labour
movement, and extending to women, youth, religious
and cultural organizations.


While the opposition parties come forward
with their own ideas and willingness to advance the
dialogue process, President Jagdeo and his
government could give some serious consideration to
organising national consultations on critical areas.
For example, on crime and security,
challenges in education, including violence in schools;
and, with the cooperation of the Ethnic Relations
Commission, mount a special forum also to highlight
the imperatives of dwelling and building together.
Let the shouting across the political divide
subside and give a chance to the suggested national
conversation for a better Guyana. Let us talk on finding
solutions. We are all involved.


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 A% %%.guyanachronicle.com
e-mail address sunday ediltor@gu. anachronicle.coni
Lama A.senue. Bel Air Park, Georgetoun. Gu ana


'THE CASTRO



OBSESSION'



Timely read on failed invasion

and current tension over a


wanted terrorist


AS TENSION deepens
in Venezuela-U.S.A.
relations over the
fate of a naturalised
Venezuelan wanted in
Caracas for alleged crimes of
sabotage and murder, an
American journalist's
account of United States
"obsession" in deposing
Fidel Castro from power
becomes a timely read.
It is Don Bohning's
just recently released book,
"The Castro Obsession'. that
could well benefit from an even
wider readership as a
consequence of an unexpected
dramatic development last
week that could not have been
ore'scn when his publishers,
"P'itm'ac Books' in
Washiilgton made it available to
bookstores.
The surprised
.Cevcopimt-1ent swas the arliv in
[!,,ndata ,, Niii 17 ;[f ,he inti-
C '.. C('i'1 ', eui'n P a d. a
(' irrile'. a 77-vcar-ohil
n. tLra is.d Venezuain.
''rcn l! in i'tody.
along with anoth'i'
Cubi : Orlando Bo,,',.
have Clo associated %k i' h
a series oi i>'ist activities i1

L f' i 1n. th 101 'n tr-ecoul-, i
pcrlhaps b' .i kn,',, ;; being tfilhe
b'oit itll r i i 'h:'ii' poi.sc :.T'
ai'c 'i' oT 5 tFrhld'; inI )cribcl
!)76. killii' all 73 people
aboard. (it revisited this I agedy
in mi) Sunday .Chronicle
collumni of May i.)
Whtai had started its,


PRESIDENT FIDEL CASTRO

curiosity and political discomfl'ort
for a Washington administration
shortly after the rise to power of
Fidel Castro in 1959 was to grow
into a terrible obsession over 45
'eiirs by successive C U.S.
I'hfintist'alion s to destabilise the
: i', t .'rn ici' in Havat na.
But it is primarily with
the irst six years of intense secret
s ariCre. includin-g the costly,
abortivc invasion at the 'B av of
Pts1. 'o overlthrow Castro's
co\,c.ri ]c'.;, as well as plans to
ha' . h 'It, .atss-illated. that form
!I,.. p ',: focus of Bohning's

;, includeses i with an
ihi:r!!'y t hi: s report" fiom the
Cci;il ti 10tliecce Agency that
to l, w -Vcc proplhetlic over the
pi'l t'( :tr ii .'nerica's hostile
policy' ss':ar"i.- "tiia.
Tinhe Caetro Obsession'
Sby Boihning. who had specialised
ine ng the Calibbean-Latin
,Ameriran fegiohn.fd'liiost of his"
. n I - - -T I -


37 working years with the
'Miami Herald', was already in
bookstores when President
Castro chose this year's May
Day celebration as an occasion to
connect the 1976 Cubana
bombing tragedy with ongoing
U.S. aggression against Cuba, and
to expose what he views as the
"hypocritical policy" of
President George Bush's "war
against terrorism" in harbouring
Cuban exiles wanted for crimes of
sabotage and murder.

VENEZUELA'S THREAT

Both Carriles and Bosch
were long identified as anti-
Castro terrorists in
'Assassination on Embassy
Row', the 1980 book by John
Dinges and Saul Landau on the
bombing murder on September
21, 1976, in Washington of
Orlando Letlier. He was Chile's
ambassador to the U.S.A. under
President Salvador Allendc. a
Marxist. who was to later die in
a bloody. U.S.-instigated and
funded coup against his socialiMl
government.
With lthe arrest of
Carriles, increasing demands arc
being made in Cuba and
Venezuela for his extradition.
Venezuela's President Hugo
Chavez disliked by Precsident
Bush as "another Castro" in lhei
making has personally signalled
a warning of possible break in
diplomatic relations should
Washington refuse to extradite the
wanted Carriles to face trial in a
Venezuelan court..


So far, Uncle Sam has
not blinked, and should a.
break in diplomatic ties
between Washington and
Caracas occur, it would mark
a tumultuous political
development in the hemisphere
that matured judgement on
both sides should strive to
avoid
However, fresh
demands could be expected for
the arrest and prosecution for
Orlando Bosch, who had
received a "pardon" from the
first President George Bush,
some years after being
facilitated by intelligence and
diplomatic personnel to arrive
in Florida from Venezuela.
In an epilogue to his
fascinating, well-documented
account of a six-year
"obsession" from General
Eisenhower to the Kennedy/
Johnson administrations to
topple the Castro government.


including the 'Bay of Pigs'
invasion of U.S.-trained and
financed Cuban exiles. Bohning
states:
"Among the most
notorious of the extremists (of
the Cuban exile community)
were Orlando Bosch, a
paediatrician by profession but
terrorist by trade who had lno)
documented CIA link. and Luis
Posada Carrilcs who. according
to a 1991 Miami lHerald story.
'learned the finer points of
(deinolition from a friend on the
('IA pavroll... Both Bosh and
Posada were implicated in the
deadly 1976 Cubana airliner
hbo bing and .jailed in
Venezuela..."

AUTHOR'S PASSION

Bohning is certainly no
admirer or sympathiser of Fidel
Castro and his government; nor
does he carry the reputation of


a radical American journalist, the
profession to which he had
belonged for some 45 years,
having joined the 'Miami Herald'
six months after Castro's
revolutionary triumph in January
1959 over the U.S.-backed
dictator Fulgencio Batista.
What the author of 'The
Castro Obsession' humbly offers,
based on years of experience as
a journalist with an admirable
commitment to accuracy and
research, and a passion for
exposing wrongs where they
exist, is an absorbing account of
clandestine activities, including
organised attempts at the highest
levels of U.S. administrations, to
assassinate Castro.
He provides an
abundance of first-hand
information with extensive
references on why the secret
six-year war to depose the
government of Castro,
including the infamous and


disastrous 'Bay of Pigs'
invasion, was to haunt
successive U.S.
administrations. long after the
passing of President John
Kennedy. The U.S.A. was to
subsequently become quite
overt in its aggression against
Cuba.
Bohning said the original
six-year secret war against
Castro is largely "a legacy that
belongs mostly to the Kennedy
brothers (John and his Attorney
General brother Bobby).
The author \cwenlt on to
make a relevant connection willth
current hostile tU.S.-Cubat
relations. based on his \cars of
experience in covering the
Caribbean-Latin American beat
for the 'Miami Herald'.
He points to a CIA
"status report" on Cuba of'
December 12 1963 three weeks
after the assassination of'
President Kennedy that hasi


proven rather prophetic:
"We are: still far from
accomplishing our objectives of
toppling the Castro regime",
the CIA report had stated,
adding: "Current U.S.
programmes at their current
levels are not likely, barring
unforeseen events, such as the
sudden death of Castro, to
result in the early overthrow
of the Castro-communist
regime".
As the veteran
journalist observed in a parting
sentence: "This assessment
remained valid more than four


PRESIDENT GEORGE W
BUSH
decades later". A good and
timely read is 'The Castro
Obsession'. Particularly nows
that. finally. the U.S.A. is beine
forced to move against
terrorists it once trained.
bankrolled and haiiboured. and
is still harbouring.
An immediate question
of relevance is: Where is
Orlando Bosch. documented
partner in the Cubana bomb
tragedy of 1976'? Bothl he and
Carriles had initially used
Venezuela as a base for their
anti-Casmro \\ar and acqutirid
Vene/uelan citizenship flom a
then s empathetic \Vene/zuelan
intelligence and political power
brokers.
But for those who
want to hear from some of
the "professionals", the
movers and shakers in the
U.S. dirty secret war against
Castro, with documented
examples of the 'Bay of
Pigs' invasion of Cuba, then
'The Castro Obsession' is a
S,.ef401 'toolh






SUNDAY CHRONICLE May 29, 2005 7


Region On.e




making strides




and developing




rapidly
r di


(A GINA Feature)

(GINA) REGION One
(Barima/ Waini), through the
efforts of Government, in col-
laboration with the Regional
Democratic Council (RDC),
has seen significant achieve-
ments over the years.
Projects in the region this
year have been progressing sat-
isfactorily, according to Chair-
man Norman Whittaker. The
Region's Capital Works
Programme has been ongoing
with success.
Some commitments made to
residents by President Bharrat
Jagdeo during his visit to the re-
gion in September, 2004 for
Amerindian Heritage Day cel-
ebrations have been fulfilled.
These include the extension of
the Mabaruma Primary and
North West Secondary Schools.
Both extensions have almost
been completed.
Residents were also prom-
ised assistance with eye care and
a programme was subsequently
carried out in the region by
Government through Don
Gomes Optical Services in late
2004. A number of residents re-
ceived spectacles.
Another commitment was
made to supply some nursery
schools in the Mabaruma Settle-
ment District with teaching-aids,
books and indoor and outdoor
facilities. This was done in De-
cember, 2004.
Other commitments
made were for projects to be
implemented so that resi-
dents may benefit from elec-
tricity, water supply and
roads. The projects were
implemented with electricity


poles set up, a $50M 625 KVA
generator provided for
Mabaruma and pipelines in-
stalled. The region also saw
the rehabilitation of roads in
Mabaruma Settlement,
Kumaka and Hosororo/
Wauna.
With regard to the education.
sector of the region, in 2003, the
newly refurbished Secondary
Department of the Port Kaituma
Community School was handed
over to the school's
Headteacher. Additionally, a
new computer centre was es-
tablished under the President's
Youth Choice Initiative (PYCI)
programme and was commis-
sioned that year. Contracts were
awarded last year for the con-
struction of three schools, at
Four-Miles, Port Kaituma and
Sebai by the Social Impact
Amelioration Programme
(SIMAP) while another pri-
mary school was commissioned
in Karaburi also in 2003.
The Basic Needs Trust
Fund (BNTF) had agreed to as-
sist in the construction of a new
Public Hospital planned for
Mabaruma to boost the health
sector in the area. To comple-
ment the sector, Community
Health Workers (CHW's) of
Mabaruma recently benefited
from workshops on malaria in-
tegration, malaria diagnosis,
treatment and nutrition. The
workshops were held to pro-
vide the CHW's with additional
knowledge.
Through government's per-
sistence, though there were sev-
eral impediments, the San Jose
bridge across the Moruca River
from Santa Rosa to Kumaka was
completed.


l DYWIDAG



RELOCATION OF LIAISON OFFICE

DYWIDAG International GmbH,
Guyana Branch wishes to inform its
business partners and the general public
that with effect from June 1,2005 it will
be relocating its liaison office from 74
High Street, Kingston, to 144 Oronoque
Street, Queenstown, Georgetown.
Tel./Fax: 223-6469.


Additionally, a road project
to link Matthew's Ridge with
Baramita has been ongoing. The
Carib community of Baramita
was granted their land title by
Government in 2004. Baramita
is one of the largest Amerindian
communities in the country.
In the agriculture sector, the
Hosororo Agriculture Nursery
was extended under the
Region's works programme last
year-to boost the agriculture sec-
tor.
The Ministry- of
Amerindian Affairs provided
several villages with tractors to
expand production. Farmers
have become more involved in
agricultural or small-farm expan-
sion in their communities. The
tractors are to also assist the
communities with road-build-
ing. Santa Rosa was .one of the
communities that benefited
from a tractor.
Employment. was. made
possible for about 1000 resi-
dents with the initiation of the
heart-of-palm cabbage project in
the Barima area by Amazon
Caribbean Guyana Limited
(AMCAR).
Birth certificates have
been a common problem in
Amerindian communities as
a result of their remoteness
and last year, the Amerindian
Affairs Ministry in collabora-
tion with the Ministry of
Home Affairs and the Gen-
eral Registrar's Office, com-
pleted a birth certificate dis-


tribution exercise in the
Moruca sub-region. The exer-
cise was aimed at providing
persons with birth certifi-
cates.' Manawarin, Santa
Rosa and Waramuri benefited
from this venture.
With one of the largest
Amerindian population, Region
One is predominantly an agri-
cultural and fishing region.
Farmers benefited from
Government's Acoushi Ants
Treatment Programme, school-
feeding and uniform distribution
programmes, and most recently,
the malaria insecticide treated
nets distribution programme.
A number of Government
officials have recently made
several visits to the region to in-
spect projects and meet with
regional officials in order to en-
sure the continuous develop-
ment thrust.
With this pace of develop-
ment, a boost to even the tour-
ism industry is beginning to
emerge. Yesterday, the region
hosted its first.'Moruca Day'
celebration through the Moruca
Day Planning Committee sup-
ported by the Ministry of Tour-
ism. As part of the celebration
there were athletics, swimming,
canoeing, archery, a cultural
presentation, a craft exhibition
and a pageant. The activities
will take place at Acquero and
Kumaka.
President Bharrat Jagdeo
and other guests participated
in 'Moruca Day' activities.


A vacancy exists for a Chauffeur at a reputable agency in
Georgetown.
Requirements
Candidates must possess a valid driver's licence
(CarNan/Bus) plus five years driving experience.
The successful candidate will' be required to work flexible
hours.
Remuneration
An attractive remuneration package is offered.
Applications must be accompanied by two recent testimonials
and addressed to:-
P.O. Box 1094
Georgetown, Guyana
At the top of the envelope should be written the words:-
Vacancy for Chauffeur
The closing date for delivery of applications is June 20, 2005.


'FIGHT



FACELESS




ENEMY'

From page two
arm., and has scheduled joini-forces field training for next
month.
STRONG ANTIDOTE
The U.S. envoy also talked about the local judiciary and
sid the U.S. Government has sponsored an experienced judge
fBom the United States to "assess Guyana's judicial backlog".
"Greater efficiency is required to move cases along. We have
provided computer to High Court judges to reduce backlogs.
W\e have sent your judges to the International training
programmes focused on case management and the reduction of
court back-log (and) se will continue to work on improving
the rule of law." he told participants at the forum.
Interlandi also pointed out that the U S Government is
%working sith the Guyana Government in the crucial area of
economic development.
"The Guyanese people need opportunity in legitimate busi-
nesses. A robust economy that creates jobs and offers a road
out of pos erry is a strong anudote to the poison of drug money,"
said the U S Deputy Chief of Mission.
The U.S. Government, he said, is also working \vith the
Customs and Trade Administration here to upgrade tracking of
goods through the system.
*Our joint goal is to improve the flow of documenta-
lion through technology. A fast, transparent system means
fe-er opportunities for bribery and speedier clearance of
goods. That means more trade and more growth for the
economy,'" he posited.
He also sutessed that Guyana's poce. numilitary and cus-
torms wili haLe to expand their cooperation ssith counterparts
in Venezuela Brazil Sunname a well as Trnidad and other
nation of the Caribbean in the fight against narco-trafficking.
\Ve also hase to get out of the stove-pipe mentaht) Po-
lice. military. customs hase to share informauon and cooper-
ate. Civilian leadership and civil society must play a leading
role (and) citizens must cooperate with the authorities since no
one discipline can defeat this insidious enem,'" he said.
He alluded to regular reports in the local media about the
discovery of cocaine in exports of frozen fish, timer, rice and
even coconuts;
Stabroek News Editor-in-Chief. Mr. David DeCaires
and Guyana Telephone and Telegraph Company Limited
(GT&Ti Public Relations Officer Nis. Allison Parker also
addressed participants at the lecture.




20lb, 92% Brightness
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plain paper fax & offset presses.


IKO;ILJ






SUlDAY CHRONICLE May 29, 2005


TI. S


FOR THE..


By Luis Noriega


IT IS a well-known fact that
for a long time, banana
production ii Latin America
and the Caribbean has been
crucial for the economies of
several countries, fand the


principal markets have
traditionally been the United
States and Europe.
New European
resolutions are jeopardising the
coinpetitiveness of banana
exports and consequently, the
domestic industry is being
affected bo cause its relative


.Cei-ht on the economics of the'
co-u. :ies is sti!l significant.
The affected countries
hav. ,ii..f.i, begun to take action,
which includes an international
conference and arbitration
proceedings in the framework of
the World Trade Organisation.
Among the leading banana
suppliers in Latin America is
Ecuador, exporting 21 percent of
the fruit around the world.
followed by Costa Rica, Colombia
and Guatemala, which altogether
are responsible for 23 per cent of
world exports.
The loss in employment
was felt during the nineties, when
there was an overproduction of
bananas around the world, which
put several countries into
difficulty. The reforms
implemented by the European
Union could hasten significant
losses to the detriment (of
countries' economics. In countries
like Honduras and Costa Rica.
banana plantations employ
between five and 10 per cent of
the population. In Costa Rica
alone, the industry employs
approximately 150.000 persons


COOPERATIVE REPUBLIC OF GUYANA
INTER-AMERICAN DEVELOPMENT BANK
MINISTRY OF AGRICULTURE

Agricultural Support Services Programme

SUPPLY OF ONE 4X4 DOUBLE CAB PICK UP VEHICLE

DATE: 2005-05-24
IFB NO: ASSP 4/05
LOAN NO: 1558/SF-GY

1. The Cooperative Republic of Guyana has received financing from the Inter-American
Development Bank towards the cost of the Agricultural Support Services 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 Related Services.

2. The Government of the Cooperative Republic of.Guyana now invites sealed bids from eligible
suppliers from Member States of the Inter-American Development Bank for the supply of:

(i). One 4 X 4 Double Cab Pick Up vehicle

3. Interested bidders may obtain further niorrnritiorn from and purchase a set of bidding
documents by written( communication addressed to:

Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Agriculture
Regent & Vlissengen Roads
Georgetown, Guyana

4. Bids must be deposited in the Tender Box, National Board of Procurement and Tender
Administration, Ministry of Finance, Main and Urquhart Streets, Georgetown, Guyana no later
than 9:00 a.m. on Tuesday July 5, 2005. The'bids must be marked on the top right-hand
corner of the envelope with the name of the Pr.,-ira'inie including the words 'do not open
before Tuesday, July 5, 2005.'

The purchaser is not responsible for bids not received Uiereof on or before the time specified
for the reception of bids. Late bids will be rejected and returned unopened.

5. Bids from local Suppliers must be accompanied by valid compliance certificates from the
Inland Revenue Department (IRD) and the' iaii.,ai Insurance Scheme ,li,, Guyana.

6. Bids must be accompanied by a bid i.e.:,.,riy of 2% of the bid price made out in the name of
the Permanent Secretary, Ministry of Agriculture and in Guyanese currency or its equivalent
in US dollars.

7. .Bids will be opened at a public ceremony, in the presence of those Bidders' or their
representatives who choose to attend, at 9:00 hours or shortly thereafter, on Tuesday, July 5,
2005 at the National Board of Procurement and Tender Administration, Ministry of Finance,
Main and Urquhart Streets, Georgetown, Guyana.

Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Agriculture
Regent & Vlissengen Roads
Georgetown, Guyana. Government ads can be viewed on http //www.gina gov gy


and in Ecuador, it exceeds
380,00(0. In some mil.; island
states in the Cari beau. bannan
plantations employ as much as
two thirds of tIhe population
and can represent up to 50 per
cent of ltie country's total
exports. Curiously, the United
States and thle major European
importers re-export the


The tariff system
i:np!cmenled by the European
Union iinposes a tax of 230 euros
per tonne, and this is the reason
for the concern expressed by the
producer countries within the
region.
In April of this year, the
Second International Banana
Conference was held in Brussels


The Greater

Can rbbea, This Week


bananas they import on a
massive' scale, and thus manage
the large supply centres'


through which
,nult national firms
monitor the
development of the
market.
Germany is the
largest banana importer
in Europe. followed by
Belgiunm. Great Britain
and Italy. With its open
market pol icy,
Germany has
maintained low prices
at the expense of
producers.
Some benefits
of geographically
redistributing the
market have been
achieved -by the
introduction of organic
bananas by the
Dominican Republic.


and was attended by important
European social actors and
companies like Dole, Chiquita


... S




MR. LUISNORIEGA


and Del Monte, representing
industry. That meeting v
geared toward addressing cru
issues in the areas of b
production and consumnptioJ
One of the agreemn
reached at that conference
lhal on maintaining the Europ
Union's system of imports u
the social, economic a
environmental impact of t
measure could be quantified. I
current system has broug
about a crisis in the mnart,
stemming from the increase fir(
75 to 230 euros per tonne. I
effects can be devastating sin
it could also give rise to a pri
war.
The situation is, withe
a doubt,.a delicate one. T
importer and exporter country
will present different optior
but the apparent situation
extremely serious since for tl
lime being at least, it is not cle
whether or not the. Europe;
Union's position could be ma(
flexible.
It remains to be se.
what position could be manage
in the World Trade Organisati(
given that the dispute settleme
mechanism is in progress.
would be worthwhile to mainta
the status quo since it seems
be the best option for producer
although from all appearances
does not seem to be a possibility
Mr. Luis Noriega is tA
Director of Trade of th
Association of Caribbean State
The views expressed are nt
necessarily the official views i
the ACS. Feedback can be sei
to: mail@acs-aec.org


CO-OPERATIVE REPUBLIC OF GUYANA
MINISTRY OF PUBLIC WORKS AND COMMUNICATIONS
WORKS SERVICES GROUP

1. Sealed tenders are invited from suitably experienced contractors for the projects mentioned
below.

I. REHABILITATION OF DE-HOOP BRANCH ROAD, MAHAICA, REGION 5
(Approximately 10 miles of road)

II. REHABILITATION OF EAST BANK BERBICE ROAD (MARA), REGION 6.

2. The Tender Documents can be uplifted from the Works Services Group, Ministry of Public
Works and Communications, Fort Street, Kingston, Georgetown, from 1st of June, 2005 upon
making a deposit (non-refundable) of $5,000 (five thousand dollars) for each document in
favour of the Permanent Secretary, Ministry of Public Works and Communications.

- 3. Each completed Tender Documents should be placed in separate sealed envelope marked
on the outside the name of the project and addressed to:

The Chairman
National Board of Procurement and Tender Administration
Ministry of Finance
Main and Urquart Street,
Georgetown.

and should be deposited in the Ministry of Finance Tender Board's Box, Kingston, Georgetown,
before 9:00 a.m. on 28th June, 2005.

4. Tenders will be opened at, 9:00 a.m. on 28th June, 2005 in the presence of tenderers who
may wish to be present.

5. The Ministry reserves the right to accept or reject any tender, and to annul the bidding process
and reject all tenders, at any time prior to the award of the Contract, without thereby incurring
any liability to the affected tenderer or tenderers or any obligation to inform the affected
tenderer or tenderers of the grounds for the Employer's action.


Mr. Balraj Balram
Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Public Works and Communications
Fort Street, Kingston
Georgetown.


Government ads can be viewed on http !wwwg na gov.gy






AY CHRONICLE May 29, 2005 _


tE criminal madness that i .
ghed the historic village Weekly Viewpoint by Robert Persaud
Buxton was a key result of
, 2002-2003 politically-
pired crime wave. To date,
s once respectable village never totally cleansed of the backlands.
s fallen into infamy. criminals who have held the The police's efforts -,
Slaw ence that crime wave entire community hostage. are always frustrated by the

re able to tame the situation, Many residents left the area in political types who seem to
like neighboring Trinidad fear and the armnned criminal gangs reject the notion that people's
STobaghoun T ic ida would from, time to time, carry safety and security are
ind Tobago activnd Jamaica whe now out flash attacks on certain paramount. The opposition
iraled out-of control w residents and their 'opponefits.' talk-show host programmes on
The President of The seeming criminal safe-haven Channel Nine readily kick into

iyana, at the start of the crime status has changed little, action to attack the police. And tP -
lin late 2003. urged the nation although the wider country certain political activists are
din lte rme fighters notatonbe enjoys a significant reduction in seen frequenting the area once -
mplacent. He observed that crime, anti-crime operations are MR. ROBERTPERSAU
,re can never be a society free To the police's mounted. MR. ROBERT PERSAU[
crime and all need to remain credit, they have and are keeping About two months
cilant. Crime and security has a close watch on the criminal ago, I brought to the public's to prevent tragedies of the p
mained a pCr orm rity for the elements in Buxton. There are attention the nasty attacks on from recurring. Social sores
,aernient, especially in light mixed views on the level of the police by. sections of the do not go away. They have
what was taking place in success. Notwithstanding the opposition media and urged
retain CARICOM territories challenge of intelligence decent-minded citizens and civil
d further afield. Billions of gathering and inadequate society to condemn such
l1ars are poured into this opposition political support, callous reports. There was little
ctor annually hardly any there have been a number of response from these groups and
quest for additional policy successful 'cordon and search' even the Advisory Committee
pport is denied, available operations where wanted on Broadcasting was reticent.
erseas help is being tapped elements were captured and Sometimes. as a
d the administration has been killed in shootout with the society we have too short a
'ating an enabling environment police. The past two weeks saw memory and can repeat the
r the agents of law and order a sustained operation to go after same mistakes often. Other
r theaet wo la ado the criminal elements suspected times, we fail to recognize
The sad reality is to be hiding out in the important signs and take -
at the village of Buxton was community and its dense immediate action where needed


D


past
just
e to


be intended to tiui! clued.
Given thile nature of
crime, criminals and (in ouri-
case) their political handlers,
there must not be any le.t-off
by the. law enforcement
agencies in ridding our
communities of criminal
elements, especially Buxton.
Any crime situation must be
nipped in the bud and all
Guyanese, iotwithstlanding
political and other differences,
must support these efforts.
As was
demonstrated in the 2002-2003
crime wave, the criminals after
a time behave like monsters and
have no allegiance political or
ethnic. For the safety of all. the
laws of the country must be
enforced and the agents of the
law be given the opportunity to
be effective.
Whether or not the
recent disappearance-of the two
sugar workers aback Vigilance/
Buxton was the work of the
Buxton-based criminal gangs, no
angle ought to be ignored. If we
err. we must err on the side of
caution (or security).
Those who claim to


possess an anti-crime master
plan or have solutions to our
challenges must stop blowing
hot air and give tangible
support to the agencies in
preventing any possible

Crime and politics
are an explosive mix. The
political activists and the talk-
show hosts who side with the
criminal elements must redeem
themselves by either severing
those ties and/or by cooperating
with the law enforcement
agencies. The crime fighting
efforts must not be politicised.
Those who use the terrible
effects of crime as an
opportunity to knock the
government must stop this
perverse behaviour. The fight
against crime must have the
support from all sectors, groups
and individuals.
On this another
anniversary of our
Independence, all peace-
loving and patriotic Guyanese
are duty-bound to contribute
positively to the safety and
security of their fellow
countrymen and women.


^* BANK LIMITED U




FOR SALE BY TENDER

MOTOR VEHICLE

-) One (1) John Deere Model 7300 16 ft. Header and 7-Roller Tract
Combine.


PROPERTIES FOR SALE BY TENDER

-- Tract lettered 'X' being a portion of Grant No. 3268 and
Tract lettered 'Y' being a portion of Grant No. 3255, parts of Moral
Point,. Mahaicony River.

-- Lot B Land of Lust, Mahaicony Branch Road, East Coast
Demerara.
4> Lot 20 Lombard & Harel Streets, Werk-en-Rust, Georgetown.

Tender closes at 14:00 hours on June 03, 2005.
Tenders must be sealed in an envelope marked "Tender for ....." and
placed in the Tender Box at Camp Street Branch no later than 14:00 hours
on June 03, 2005.
For farther information, please contact:.
Mr. DavidA. Ramdehoil
Telephone No. 225-0610/9

The Bank reserves the right not to accept the highest or any
Tender, without assigning a reason.

_________________ -


The Government of Guyana has received a loan from the Inter-American
Development Bank (IDB) towards the execution of SIMAP III Operations. It is
intended that such funds be applied for payment of contracts for projects
undertaken by SIMAPAgency.

I. SIMAP Agency, now invites sealed bids for furnishing the necessary labour,
materials, equipment and services for the construction and completion of the
followingprojects:-
1) Construction of Waipa Teacher's Quarters Region 8
ii) Construction of Kaibarupai ulti-Purpose Building-
"f Region 8 .
iii) Construction of Monkey Mountain NIt li-P.urpose
Building Region 8.

2. Interested bidders can obtain further information and inspect the bidding
documents at: SIM IP Agency, 237 Camp Street, Georgetown, Tel: 227-3554
(Contracts Dept).

3. Bids from a Firm/Coinpany must attach a p.' of the busitiess registration.
Mandatory suttbmissiofis include valid Tax and NIS Compliance Certificates.
Careful attention must be paid to the Evaluation Criteria in the tender
documents.

4. ThIe cost of EACH Bidding Document is G$5000. Payment carn be made in
cash orby manager's chequein favotur. ,.i \ P AgTency.

5. Bids nImust be accompanied by a :'it i'ond of not less than 2% of the bid sum.
IThe Bid Bond /Guarantee must be in the form of \ ;iio, .r ,,", -.Ii.' in favour
of SIMAP Agency from a Commercial Bank/Financial Iouse/Insurance
Company, using the ormn supplied by SIMAP. Personal h~ l;ituc,. will not be
accepted,

6. Bids must be appropriately marked and delivered to ','. \P Agency Tender
Box, at SIMAP Agency. 237 Camp Street. Cummingsburg, Georgetown on or
before 14:001hours on Friday. 1 7th June 2005 at which time they will be opened
,1 presence oih iic bidde:2'?s represent'.. i'e'.

7. SIMAP reserves the right to reject the lox\ est or any bid and is not obligated to
give any re.ctor'.

i'xecutiv,2 Director
S!V\'A 1. I '.;v


IVITATION FOR, BIDS'






101- SUNDAYCHRONICLE May 29, 2005


South American. and Arab


by Odeen Ishmael

The first ever South
American-Arab League
summit involving the 12
South American and 22 Arab
League nations convened in
Brasilia on 10-11 May.
President Bharrat Jagdeo
headed a six-member
Guyanese delegation to this
significant meeting and held
bilateral discussions on the
sidelines with Palestinian
leader Mahmoud Abbas and
Prince Ali Bin Al Hussein of
Jordan.
While the South :
American Presidents turned out
in full force, only seven of the,
22 invited Arab leaders
participated. Among the absent,
leaders were those from Egypt,
Saudi Arabia, Jordan and Syria,
but they, like the others who
could not attend, were
represented by their Prime'
Ministers or Foreign Ministers.

OBJECTIVES OF THE
SUMMIT

The Summit itself had
many objectives, the most
important, according to the host
government, being the
"reciprocal re-discovery of two
regions with historical affinities
and a vast but yet unfulfilled.
potential in the field of bilateral


relations." As an innovative
initiative, it was, in recent
times, the first international
meeting bringing together two
very large non-contiguous world
regions in an act of South-South
inter-regional cooperation. Its
overall purpose was to
i strengthen relations between the
two regions through increased
political, economic and social
cooperation and the
establishment of a partnership
to pursue peace, justice and
development.
At the opening session,
Brazil's President Lula Da
Silva, the main proponent of the
Summit; emphasized economic
matters, while Algerian
President Bouteflika, on behalf
of the Arab League, dealt with
Middle East political issues,
particularly the Palestinians'
right to an independent state.
And President Toledo of Peru,
the .Pro-Tempore Secretary of
the South American
Community of Nations, called
for closer economic and
political relations between the
two regions.

POLITICAL
DISCUSSIONS

The plenary sessions that
followed focused on the themes,
"Bi-regional cooperation, through
commerce, investment and


business", and "PTolitical dialogue and
cultural exchange." During these
sessions, heads of delegations called
for the deepening of alliances
between South America and the
Arab region and urged greater
economic collaboration, trade and
investment.
Discussing global political
concerns, the leaders addressed
many crucial issues, including the
current Israeli-Palestinian conflict,
the situation in Iraq and the reform
of the UN Security 'Council.
Participants also projected political
differences on the recently elected
Iraqi government, represented at the
summit by President Jalal Talabani.
Venezuelan President Chavez, a
vocal critic of the US invasion of
Iraq, described the Iraqi elections as
questionable, given the continuation
of the US occupation and the Iraqi
insurgency. However, he joined the
"South American consensus," and
confirmed his recognition of and
respect for the Iraqi government.
In his intervention,
President Jagdeo expressed
Guyana's support for economic
collaboration, trade and dialogue.-
Explaining that models of
development followed. by
developing countries were not
advancing their economic and
social progress, he 'urged the
South American and Arab regions
to work towards changing the
existing international system to'-
allow them a greater, role in the


decision-making process
affecting their development.
Strong inter-regional solidarity
was the key to future success,
he declared.

DECLARATION OF
BRASILIA

On its conclusion, the
leaders issued the "Declaration
of Brasilia," expressing "total
condemnation of terrorism in
all its forms and
manifestations," while also
recognizing "the right of states
and peoples to resist foreign
occupation in accordance with
the principles of international
legality and in compliance with
international humanitarian
law." The declaration also calls
for the holding an international
conference under the auspices
of the United Nations, to study
this phenomenon of terrorism
and to clearly define what is a
"terrorist crime".
Further, it demands
that Israel disband settlements
and retreat to its borders
before the 1967 Mideast war.
Earlier, Palestinian leader
Mahmoud Abbas called on
South American nations to
exert pressure on Israel to stick
to its peace commitments,
saying that the Palestinians
were upholding theirs.
The statement
upholding the right to resist
foreign occupation has already
drawn condemnationi from
some pro-Israeli groups who
feel that it could be interpreted
as an implied endorsement of
anti-Israel groups:1 like
Hezbollah and Hamas, or Iraqi
insurgents.
Nevertheless, the
declaration supports
international efforts for
Mideast peace, including the
US-backed "road map" peace
plan. On Iraq, it emphasizes
respect for the unity,
sovereignty and independence
of Iraq and non-interference in
its internal affairs.
Regarding a long-
standing issue in the South
American region, the
document, significantly, calls
on Argentina and the United
Kingdom to resume
negotiations to reach a
peaceful, fair and lasting
solution to the sovereignty
dispute concerning the
Malvinas (Falkland Islands) in
accordance with the relevant
UN resolutions.

CONFRONTING US
FOREIGN POLICY

The Summit also took


nations draw closer to


FOR LONG TERM ADVISOR

\ OFFICE OF THE AUDITOR GENERAL GUYANA

IDB/GOG INSTITUTIONAL STRENGTHENING ATN/SF i- 8184

The Office of the Auditor General (OAG) has received financing from the Inter-Americani Bank for
the-Institutional Strengthening.of the Office. Part of the proceeds will be used for the recruitment of
a Long Term Advisor (LTA) who will be employed for. a period of 9 months on contract. The
incumbent will be a consultant with senior audit and change management experience as well as on
the job and classroom training expertise. The LTA will also assist on site in the design' and overall
implementation of the transition strategy.

The OAG now invites eligible, individuals from Guyana or any IDB member country to submit their
expressions of interest which must include a detailed curriculum vitae or resume, salary history,
expected cost and details of work in similar disciplines within the last three years.

Selection will be based on qualifications, relevant applicable experience and availability.

Electronic or hard copies of the terms of references can be obtained on request from the Project
Execution Unit OAG.

Expressions of interest mustibe enclosed in a sealed envelope bearing no identity of the applicant,
and addressed to The Chairman- National Procurement and Tender Administration,. Ministry
of Finance, Main & Urquhart Street Georgetown, Guyana. The envelope should be clearly
marked at the top left-hand comer "Office of the Auditor General Institutional Strengthening -
Long Term Advisor. Do not open before 09:00 hours Tuesday 14th June 2005".

All expressions of interest are to be deposited in the Tender Box located in the Ministry of Finance
* building, Main and Urquhart Streets, Georgetown, GUYANA on or before 09:00 hours on Tuesday
14th June 2005.

Further information may be obtained from the Project Co-ordinator at Project Execution Unit, Office
of the Auditor General, 63 High Street, Kingston Georgetown, Guyana, South America.

Tele: 592-227-1061
Fax: 592-227-1075
e-mail: peuoag@solutions2000.net
.. Government ads can be, viewed on http://www.gina.gov,gy, .


mtner

some positions which conflicted
strongly with certain aspects of
US foreign policy. For instance,
the declaration denounces
American economic sanctions
against Syria. But while the
South American and Arab
leaders committed themselves to
protecting the key US issue of
intellectual property, they
declared that such protection
"should not prevent developing
countries from access to basic
science and technology, and
from taking steps to promote
national development,
particularly concerning public
health policies."
President Da Silva said
the goal of the new alliance is
to change a world order "where
ithe rich keep getting richer,
(and) the poor keep getting
poorer." Addressing that
concern, the summit document
says trade liberalisation talks
promoted by developed nations
like the United States could '
benefit the global economy, but
current rules of international
commerce "widen the gap
between developed and
developing countries."

MEASURED SUCCESS

In reviewing the results
of the Summit, some political
analysts .initially; felt -that
relatively little wa achieved.
However, the leaders differed
with such a view saying their
meeting was a first step towards
becoming more influential on the
international stage. Indeed, some
success was clearly visible.
While the leaders ironed out
political and economic issues,
the business sections of the
Arab delegations held trade
discussions with some of their
South American counterparts to
strike business deals. In
addition, a well attended South
American investment fair and
conference, in which Guyana
participated, ran parallel with
the Summit.
This parallel investors'
conference resulted in an
agreement to begin negotiations
on a free-trade area between six
oil-rich Arab Gulf nations and
the Mercosur group, the South
American economic bloc
comprising Brazil, Argentina,
Uruguay and Paraguay. These
six Arab nations are Saudi
Arabia, the United Arab
Emirates, Oman, Bahrain,
Kuwait and Qatar all members
of the Gulf Cooperation
Council.

THE FUTURE

It is expected that more


"In the past Guianese who returned home with optimism in their breasts GROiNGS.
were speedily disillusioned. After some time the majority, became
completely uninterested in their country's future, and '.were quiie satisfied
with a modicum of social and economic security. Others became narrow-,
minded and refrained from agitation for improvement for fear that they
could get a black mark against their names and perhaps hamper their
chances of further promotion, forgetting their biggest black mark is their
skin and their history."

(Walter Rodney in Queens Collage Magazine, 1958-59) WALTER RODNEY 25TH ANNIVERSARY
ASSASSINATION COMMEMORATION
S ' GUYANA, JUNE 2005
* ' '' \ - *1 *


and more South American
countries will be looking
towards the oil-rich Arab
countries to attract greater
investment and to expand their
trade. Already some South
American leaders, with full
backing from the growing Arab
diaspora in the continent, are
planning official visits to the
Arab states in pursuit of this
objective. Countries like Guyana
and Suriname have an in-built
advantage since they are already
members of the Organisation of
the Islamic Conference. They,
no doubt, can use this
connection and their already
established contacts to draw
down economic support.
Suriname, as a
member of the Islamic
Development Bank, has
already been obtaining
financial support from that
institution, headquartered in
Saudi Arabia: Politically,
Guyana has won much
respect from Arab states as a
result of its long standing
membership of the UN
Committee on the Exercise of
Inalienable Rights of the
Palestinian People, and this
can surely help it to win
political and economic
support from many of the
Arab nations.
As the South
American and Arab nations
look towards their next
summit in Morocco in 2008,
both regions expect to work in
partnership to confront the
similar developmental
challenges. They are, no
doubt, aware that their
differences in culture and
levels of development will not
"prevent them from sharing
common goals and interests.
In the meantime, the
Chairman aritd General..
Secretariat of the Arab League
and the Pro-Tempore
Secretary of the South
American Community of
Nations will consult regularly
regarding the holding of future
ministerial meetings of the two
groupings.
The recently concluded
Summit can, most likely, be
described as a "feeling-out"
process. As President Jagdeo
declared at a post-Summit press
briefing in Georgetown, "The
dialogue served to build a
personal rapport between the
leaders of the two regions and
in the process, a common
assessment of the many
challenges and opportunities
which face their countries and
the wider international
communities."
Now that South
American and Arab nations
are growing to understand
and support each other
through expressions of
mutual solidarity, they will
certainly be reaching out
across the Atlantic divide to
draw closer to each other.
Caracas, 25 May 2005
(The writer is Guyana's
Ambassador to Venezuela)






IA .. '


NUAY' U UNIUILE May 29, LUU- -


UYANA



RIPE FOR



INVESTMENT


printed from the April 21,
)05 edition of the Trinidad
guardian) .

OME weeks ago, Geoffrey
a Silva, the CEO of the
uyana Office for Investment
Yo-Invest) addressed the 17th
annual Investment
conference of Development
finance Ltd and -we now
print relevant parts of his
address as it is the Chamber's
iew that businesses looking
invest regionally should
consider Guyana as a possible
ption.
The Government of
uyana is implementing new
policies to transform Guyapna
om a low income country to a
middle income, semi-industrial
ne by creating a. business-
riendly environment that is
promoting the .growth, of a
dynamic, private sector and
proving the quality and skill
vel of its labour force:
The two major
onstraints in Guyana are a lack
f significant economic
iversification and significant
foreign direct investment.
During the last five
ears, more than 150 foreign
investors from 14 countries,
mainly from the United States,
anada, Malaysia, T&T and
razil), have established
businesses, especially in the
lining, forestry, information and
communications technology,
ourism and food processing
ectors.
More than 130 domestic
vestors also invested in the


Guyanese economy, especially
in the sectors mentioned above.
The export of value-
added products to higher-
earning specialty markets is
essential for Guyana to
continue to create jobs, generate
more foreign exchange and raise
the standard of living for its
people.
Therefore, the strategy
of the Government of Guyana
is to attract and support
existing and potential Guyanese
and foreign investors to invest
in the manufacture and
provision of value-added
products and services for
export.
This strategy has six
components:
1.Improve the
competitiveness of Guyanese
businesses through a new
,business. culture that is
collaborative and innovative.
2. The diversification of
economic, activities away from
primary production to value-
' added branded products and
services in "traditional" and
"non-traditional" industries.
3. The simultaneous
and balanced encouragement of
both domestic and foreign
investment including joint
ventures,
4: Consistent and
expanded support for the
growth of micro, small,
medium and large companies
5. The equitable
distribution .of economic
activities across the country
6. The diversification of


markets, including the
maintenance and expansion
of share in current markets,
and the development of
new markets
Investment
procedures have been
simplified for the obtaining
of licences to perform
r various business activities,
and for transferring
property.
A new Investment
Bill was passed by Parliament
in 2004 where the government
guarantees the rights of
investors to import and export
any product not prohibited by
law, free from restriction or
limitation.
It provides legal
protection for investments and
the property of investors.
Investors can freely determine
the distribution of their profits,
providing they satisfy their tax
obligations.
Foreign investors, and
their foreign personnel can
obtain work permits. Investors
are free to open bank accounts
in Guyanese currency or foreign
currency.'
Discretion in the
granting of concessions has
been eliminated through. the
passage of the Fiscal
Eniactments. Act of 2004, A
Procurement Bill has been
passed by Parliament. Other,
legislation includes. 1.a'.
Competition and Fait Trading.
*Act and an A, nti-Money
Laundering Act.
The exchange rate has
been stable for,the past fourr,
years. Inflation ie relatively low
and. interest rates have been
lowered, by 50 per cent since
1992.
The government has
continued to limit .the fiscal
deficit to a range that has
enabled it to become a net
depositor with the banking
system. I
A stock exchange and a
securities commission are
operating.


MINISTRY OF PUBLIC WORKS AND COMMUNICATIONS
WORKS SERVICES GROUP (WSG)
POSITION DESCRIPTION ENGINEERING

POSITION TITLE: CIVIL ENGINEER (3)
REPORTS TO: ENGINEERING COORDINATOR WSG

1. ACCOUNTABILITY OBJECTIVE:

Responsible for providing general support of essentially a professional Engineering and
Technical nature to the Head of the Engineering Division with particular emphasis in
designing and construction of Roads, Bridges, Culverts, and related road furniture.

2. NATURE AND SCOPE:

The Civil Engineers will ensure that adequate engineering designs and Technical
specifications are prepared for all assigned rehabilitation projects, informed by knowledge of
local conditions and a performance evaluation of previous designs that includes an analysis
of life cycle costing. The incumbents will work closely with the Bridge and Highway Engineers
and Design Consultants to bring about the best results. Supervision of the designed projects
will also be part of their duties.

3. QUALIFICATIONS, KNOWLEDGE and EXPERIENCE:

Recognized Bachelor of Science degree in Civil Engineering or its equivalent and must have
a working knowledge of Auto CAD.

At least two (2) years post-qualification experience will be an asset

All application should be addressed to the ,

Coordinator
Works Services Group
Fort Street, Kingston
Georgetown


Government ads can be viewed on
htp /'www.gmna govgy


Closing dte or apkaict illbe Jne 1th,2005 hr I~ww gna gs q


There is non-
discriminatory treatment of local
and foreign investment with
respect to investment incentives
and access to the abundant land.
minerals, water and other natural
resources.
A non-resident of
Guyana can acquire and dispose
of assets, moveable and
immovable, in the same manner
as a citizen of Guyana.
Go-Invest is the
primary contact for local and
foreign investors. The agency
liaises, on their behalf, with
. ..' -,,- ; ,
s ~ . . t


; -..




i .,


government ministries and other
agencies in an efficient and
effective manner.
Whether a company is a
new business or an existing one
plinning,to expand, foreign or
locally owned, there are
considerable incentive packages


for a number of sp
sectors-processed
(fisheries, poultry, bee
fruit juices); fresh and o
foods; minerals,
products, information
communications techn
eco-tourism and hand
manufacturing, infrastr
and energy.
To get a li
incentives approved, a I
simply has to provide a
proposal listing the o\
shareholders, par
products, markets, num
~- \ .


At,'. A
At ~

~:,

4.
uA


employees, the level of
investment and the sources of
financing as set out in the Go-
Invest Investor Roadmap.
All the sectors are
export-driven and have been
identified by the National
Development Strategy as being


ecific areas where Guyana has a
foods comparative advantage that
ef and cbuld be developed into
)rganic competitive advantages.
wood In addition, Guyana has
n and special access to the Canadian,
ology, American and European
icraft, markets through the Caribcan,
ucture the Caribbean Basin Initiative
and the Cotonou Trade
st of Agreements.
project On taxation, investors
a brief and exporters can access export
owners, allowances for non-traditional
rtners, exports to markets outside of
iber of CARICOM.

,''. .. "" "' "
.- L L' .I j '' '
. -, . ., ,


The government is
taking to Parliament this year
legislation to implement a Value
AddedcTax S tieni i kat i. There
is unlimited carryover of losses
Ironic pie'.iou, .ears and an
acceklcraed deprecation onplan
(Please turn Io page 13))


MINISTRY OF EDUCATION.









LOAN: 1107/SF-GY

The Government of the Co-operative Republic of Guyana has received a Loan' from the
Inter-American Development Bank towards the cost of BEAMS PROGRAMME. Part of
the proceeds of this loan will be applied to eligible payments under the Contract for the,
supply of Goods and Services.
The Ministry of Education thru' the BEAMS PROGRAMME Project Implementation Unit
now invites applications from suitably qualified individuals from Guyana and other
IDB Member Countries for the positions listed below:

f CLUSTER ADVISORS for Regions 1 -10 and Georgetown
> ADMINISTRATIVEASSISTANT -CPCE
WORD PROCESSING SECRETARY (IRI NCERD)
a. Terms of Reference for the above positions can be uplifted from the Office of the
Project Manager between the hours 8:30 am. 3:30 pm. Monday to Friday effective-
May 30,2005 through June 17, 2005 at the following address:
Ministry of Education
Basic Education Access & Management Support Programme
Lot 109 Barima Avenue
BelAir Park
GEORGETOWN
Telephone No. 226-3332 or 225-4626
b. The closing date for submission of all applications is 09:00 hrs on Tuesday, June 21,
2005.
c. The Applications must be placed in a sealed envelope clearly marked at the top. left-
hand corner: "BEAMS Application" followed by the discipline for which the applicant
has applied and must be addressed to:
The Chairman
National Procurement & TenderAdministration Board
Ministry of Finance Building
Main & Urquhart Streets
GEORGETOWN
d. Late applications will be rejected and returned unopened.
e. Applications will be opened thereafter at a public ceremony in the presence of those
applicants or their representatives, who choose to attend in the Boardroom of the
National Procurement & TenderAdministration Board.
PERMANENT SECRETARY ,
MINISTRY OF EDUCATION
CO-OPERATIVE REPUBLIC OF GUYANA


7 4^- f- -'7 *I4
President Bharat ade meets supporters in Geretwn, Guana. Guardian file photo.

President Bharat Jagdeo meets supporters in Georgetown, Guyana. Guardian file photo.


"''''~il~


Closing datgjior application will be June 10th, 2!005.


Bnif, nmnA.t e






12 SUNDAY CHRONICLE May 29, 2005


IN SEPTEMBER 2000 the
world's leaders gathered at
the United Nations (U.N.)
Millennium Summit to
commit their nations to
strengthening global efforts
for peace, human rights,
democracy, strong
governance, environmental
sustainability and poverty
eradication.
The Millennium
Summit resulted in the
formation of the eight
Millennium Development
Goals (MDGs), which are to
be achieved within the time-
span of one generation, from
1990 to 2015. Although all 189
Heads of State signed the
Millennium Declaration, the


achievement of the Goals is a
mammoth task that cannot be left
to governments alone.
Goal Number seven is to
ensure environmental
sustainability. The question in
this article is whether it is in the
interest of companies to be part
of the world's ongoing efforts to
ensure environmental
sustainability. The question is
especially relevant for
companies that rely directly on
natural resources (e.g. lumber
companies, fisheries, eco-
tourism) but is actually relevant
for all companies, since
environmental degradation has a
series of negative effects from
the local problem of garbage that
causes drain blockage and
flooding to the global problem of
ozone layer depletion that
causes seawater level rise, skin
cancer, irregular agricultural
patterns and much more.
There are several very
sound business arguments for
companies to be proactively
engaged in debates and activities
concerning environmental
management and protection.


These include the potential for
cost savings through more
efficient production processes,
the potential for product and
service innovation, increased
access to new markets and
improved stakeholder relations.
There are many
examples of companies that
have reduceduced costs through
increased resource efficiency.
One large area is the global
trend toward the use of wind
and solar technology to power
business operations. Many
production plants in developing
countries are choosing t o move
away from oil-based electricity
consumption to
environmentally sustainable
electricity consumption. Several
motivations have driven this
movement; reduced electricity
costs in the long run, reduced
reliance on volatile oil prices,
and reduced reliance on external.
electricity providers that are
often unstable and inconsistent.
There are also many
cases of companies gaining
increased access to OECD


NOTICE OF ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING

The fiftieth Annual General Meeting of Sterling Products Limited will be held at
the Georgetown Club, 208/209 Camp Street, Georgetown on Thursday 16th
June, 2005 at 1700 hrs.

AGENDA
1. To receive and consider the Company's Financial Statements for the
year ended December 31st, 2004, the Reports of the Directors and Auditors
thereon.

2. To ratify the Interim Dividend of G$1.00 per share and to declare a Final
Dividend of $2.30 per share for financial year 2004.

3. To elect Directors.

4. To fix the remuneration of the Directors.

-5. To appoint Auditors and to authorize the Directors to fix their
remuneration.

Every member entitled to be present and vote at the Meeting may appoint a proxy
to attend and vote in his/her stead and such proxy need not be a member of the
Company.


By Order of the Board.





Company Secretary (ag)
AP Sukhai
April 28, 2005


Registered Office:
Providence
East Bank Demerara


CLOSURE OF SHARE REGISTER

Please be advised that the Register of Members of Sterling Products Limited will
be closed for the period 26th May 2005 to 16th June 2005, both days
inclusive.


markets because they adopt
stricter environmental policies.
In Guyana, two lumber
companies provide a good
example of how an extra
environmental effort can provide
increased market access. Lumber
companies in Guyana that
comply with the Guyana
Forestry Commission's
guidelines in developing sound
production processes are to be
commended, but two companies,
Barama Company Ltd and
Guyana Variety and Greenheart
Ltd, have gone beyond
government required standards
and are now in the process of
achieving certification from the
International Forest Stewardship
Council. This certification not
only ensures that the companies
are managing their timber in a
more sustainable way, but it also
increases the companies'
potential to enter world markets
where higher standards are
required by consumers. The
companies are thus achieving the
dual benefits of environmental
sustainability and increased
profit potential.
The tendency of seeking
certification for market access is
summed up by Rafael Wong,
Executive Vice President of
Reybancorp in Ecuador (the first
banana-producing company in
the world to achieve total
compliance with the
international environmental and
social standards of the
Conservation Agriculture


MDG 7 Ensuring


environmental


sustainability


Network): "In five years, there
will be no access to international
markets for companies that do
not show respect for the
environment. It is becoming
fundamental to international
trade".
In terms of product and
service innovation, the drive for
environmental sustainability has
resulted in the research and
development of new
technologies in all industries.
One example is the product
PuR, which is a small sachet of
powder that can clean several
litres of water at the cost of less
than fifty cents (U.S.). The
product was researched,
developed and marketed by
Proctor & Gamble and is
helping the world deal with the
growing problem of people not
having access to safe water.
This innovation is one among
thousands including the rapid
developments in wind and solar
power technologies, increasingly'
fuel-efficient cars, plastics
recycling technologies, and
many more.
Actually, with regard to
recycling plastic, Guyana's own
Banks DIH has applied such
technologies in its waste
management system. Basically,
unwanted plastic is chipped and
sold to other companies who
manufacture other products
with it. The operation allows
Banks to get rid of its plastic
waste in an environmentally
friendly way and it has been
possible to do so at no cost
because the project breaks
even.
In terms of stakeholder
relations, recent history has
clearly shown that businesses
have much to lose from ignoring
the environmental concerns of '
their customers, the
communities they operate in,
the international environmental
watchdogs as well as other


Foreign Exchange Market Activities .
SX ,Sununarv Indicators

Friday May 20, 2005 Wednesday May 25, 2005 S
1. EXCHANGE RATES
Buying Rate Selling Rate
A. US Dollar NOTES OTI+ER NOTES OTHER
Bank of Baroda 197.00 198.00 201.00 203.00
Bank of Nova Scotia 189.00 98.00 201,00 204.00
Citizens Bank 192.00 197.50 203.00 204.00
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 .19350 197,25 201.50 203.00

Nonbank Cambios Av. (5 largest) 199.70 202.50


BoG Average Market Exchange Rate: US$1.00 = G$200.00

B. Canadian Dollar
i-
Bank Average 135.00 143.50 150.00 158-.50

C. Pound Sterling

Bank Average 325.83 349.00 36.50) 370.83

D. Euro

BankAverage 218.75 24125 246.2, 259,75

E. Selected Caricom Exchange F. LIBOR US$ G. Prime Rate
Rates London Interbank Offered
Rate For Thur., May.26. 2005

TT'= G$ 28.75
BdosS= G$ 91 71 3 months 3.20000%. US 6.000/
P.S= GS 4.45 6 months 3.52000i% (Guyana 14.54%
ECS= G$ 65.58
BclizeS = G$ 93.71

Source: International Department, Bank of Guyana


stakeholders. Especially.
companies in the extractiv
-industries (mining, loggin:
fishing, oil, etc.) are realising tl
importance of having clear ar
effective environment;
policies, preferably develop
in cooperation with various
primary stakeholders, in order t
minimise risk and secure th
'social license to operate' tha
allows for long-term business
success. The reality is tha
especially emerging market
businesses face growing risk!
and opportunities as a result o,
increasing public apprehensior
about sustainability-relatec
issues. Businesses which werc
unaffected by these issues there(
years ago are today affected
and businesses that seerr
unaffected today may well find
themselves affected three year
from now.
The ideas and examples
above will be discussed in
greater detail at the upcoming
Caribbean MDG Business
Initiative 2005 hosted by
UNDP Guyana, in partnership
with the Government and the
Private Sector Commission at
Le Meridien Pegasus, June 23
and 24 2005. At this forum.
various participants from the
Caribbean will seek to identify
ways in which businesses can
expand the role they are playing
in achieving the MDGs, both as
individual companies and
(particularly) in partnerships of
various sorts.
In an effort to shed
some light on what the private
sector in Guyana is already
.doing to help achieve the
MDGs, we would very much
like to hear from any reader
who has a story to tell about
what might be called
'development-oriented business
practices'. If you do, please send
your story to:
carib.mdginitiative@undp.org.






SUNDAY CHRONICLE May 29, 2005 13


ministry working with police



on CSEC breach Jeffrey


CXC re

INA) EDUCATION
minister Dr. Henry Jeffrey
ys investigations into the
ak of the Caribbean
secondary Education
certificate (CSEC) papers
re continuing and the
ministry is working closely
ith the Guyana Police Force
ensure those who
omitted the breach do not
et off.
The CSEC
mathematics and English A
apers were leaked prior to the
examination and while the
ministry was able to recall the

A I

(From page 11)
and equipment.
Guyana will become
ne of the major gateways for
products and services to move
between northern Brazil and the
est of the world.
In the short term there
e investment opportunities in
electricity generation, the
erbice River Bridge, a new
highway from Georgetown to
ie Cheddi Jagan International
airport, construction of roads,
ridges and culverts, sea
efences, the privatised Ogle
municipal Airport near to the
ew Caricom Headquarters,
construction and engineering
services for major projects in the
health, education, water and
housing sectors that total over
S$400 million.
In the medium to long
erm, the most important
investment opportunities will be


a-
C*


wrin new a ers dates


'We will stay %ery closely with the Police on this for
there is no point having a system and when it breaks
down. the people who perpetrate this kind of thing
can get off scotch-free... An important element is to
catch people who do this kind of thing.' Education
Minister. Dr. Henry Jeffrey


Mathematics packages before
the exam date, students had
already written the English
paper.
Minister Jeffrey said he
activities associated with the
Guyana-Roraima Integration
Project that consists of the
physical integration of northern
Brazil and the hinterland of
Guyana into the regional and
global economies.
The industrial corridor
that will be developed in an
ecologically and socially
responsibly manner, will include
the construction and installation of
the following: a heavy-duty cargo
highway linking Boa Vista and
Manaus in northern Brazil to
Georgetown, a.deep-water port on
Guyana's Atlantic Coast, a
hydroelectric power plant in
Guyana, electric power
transmission lines to Boa Vista and
Georgetown, fibre optic cables and
repeating stations linking northern
Brazil to the "Americas II"
submarine cable network.
Parallel to the
development of the basic
infrastructure, there will be
opportunities to. create a
number of productive facilities


expects that within a week new
papers will be set for Guyanese
students. The papers and the
dates for the new papers are
being set by the Caribbean
in Guyana and northern Brazil.
Private investors from
Asia, Europe, the Middle East,
North America, the Caribbean,
Brazil and Guyana have shown
keen interest in investing in the
industrial corridor to develop
soybean farms, meat and dairy
centres, fish farms, alumina
plants, oil and gas facilities, ICT
parks, gold and diamond mines,
organic farms and
pharmaceutical plants based on
Guyana's rich' bio-diversity.
REASONS TO INVEST
The labour force is
young, enthusiastic and easily
trainable
The wage rates are the
most affordable in CARICOM
Guyana has state-of-the-
art telecommunications with- a
direct fibre-optic link to North
America and Justice, democracy
and inclusive governance are
being promoted by the governing
and opposition parties.


-; ~27Qi~f7J4D


Examinations Council (CXC) in
Barbados.
Speaking on measures
that were put in place to
prevent leakage of the papers,
Minister Jeffrey said- six
months ago the Ministry of
Education organised for CXC
officials to be in Guyana to go
through the procedures that
should be followed.
A camera was placed in
the working room of the exams
centre and strong boxes were
installed at various police
centres.
According to Dr.
Jeffrey, more could be done and
the Ministry will have to


L E A P
^^^^ ^^^ ^^^
- .^


a d '.


L ~ 4/


4

A,ff .. .


4 . I. -.


l AiPDREWS SACHETS

41 PfANADOL
MULTISYMIP70M CARE[TS


examine what these should be.
He said the Ministry is open to
suggestions.
There has been a
suggestion for couriers to take
the exam papers directly to
centres, but this would mean
that the papers would be in
more hands, especially for those
papers going to hinterland
locations. Such an exercise
would also be costly, but the
Minister said the suggestion
would have to be examined.
"At the end of the day
it boils down to people's
integrity. Also to the system in
place to facilitate some
investigation if there are
breaches. The system this time
has been able to do that,"
Minister Jeffrey said.
He noted that they
were able to pin-point the
problem and investigate where
the breach occurred.
S "We will stay very
.closely with the Police on this
for there is no point having a


system and wheh it breaks
down, the people who
perpetrate this kind of thing can
get off scotch-free... An
important element is to catch
people who do this kind of
thing," he emphasized.
The Minister said he is
sorry that the breach occurred.
"We have tried to prevent it,"
he said.
The Education Minister
is calling on parents to refrain
from the dishonest practice of
purchasing papers.
"If there are no buyers
there will be no sellers", he said,
noting that the students are the
ones who suffer.
According to the
Minister, CXC is not
comfortable with the situation.
He recalled that last year, the
results of some subjects were
withheld because of an alleged
breach also.
The Minister said there
is no evidence that any other
subject area has been breached.


LINDEN ECONOMIC ADVANCEMENT

PROGRAMME

(LEAP)




The Linden Economic Advancement Programme (LEAP), a
programme financed by the European Union, is assisting the
local private sector of Linden and Region 10 in
creating/expanding businesses, and will contribute to creating
a more favourable investment environment.
The following vacancy exists within the Project.

1. IT Officer

Key qualifications, and Experience:
At minimum, a.Diploma in Computer Science with
relevant combination of academic and professional
qualifications.

2 years progressively responsible experience in
operation and management of LAN, Internet Protocol,
IP routing management, common internet- service
interfaces, configuration, data management,
hardware/software installation and management and
user assistance


Experience in administration ofWindows2003 servers

Experience in Web site development and
administration will be an added advantage;

Experience in working in an international organization,
and good interpersonal and organizational skills.
Full Job Description for this post may be uplifted at the
Reception Desk at the Demerara 10 Business Centre
Applications, including an up to date CV and 2 references
should be sent to


The International Project Manager
Linden Economic Advancement
Programme (LEAP)
97-98 Republic Avenue
Mackenzie
LINDEN
or e-mail to mail(a:leapguyana.org

Applications should be received no later than Friday, June 10,
2005.

The successful applicant will be expected to be resident in the
Linden Area.


-i






1"4 SiUNiDAY CHRNICLE ;May 29, 2005


Police investigating


Herstelling robbery


POLICE were yesterday
continuing their
investigations into the armed
robbery of Herstelling, East
Bank Demerara businessman,
-Salim Khan. At about 12:00
hrs on Friday last, three men
armed with handguns


attacked and robbed Khan of
some $250,000 in cash, in
addition to other articles.
In a statement issued
yesterday, Police said that Khan
and two of his employees were
tending to his hardware store
located along the Herstelling


Public Road when one of the
men entered the premises and
enquired about paint. Shortly
after, two other men appeared
with the two employees whom
they had stuck up, and ordered
them into the store where they
tied up their victims, assaulted


them and demanded cash and
jewellery, the police said.
Khan pointed to a drawer
from which the men removed


$250,000 and according to the
Police, the bandits also stole
some other items including the
keys for Khan's vehicle which
they used to escape.
Some time later, Khan
managed to free himself and
reported the matter to the police,
who later found the stolen
vehicle, PJJ 3475, abandoned at
Grove, East Bank Demerara.
Subsequently, the
police were confronted by


two men at Caneville, one c
whom fired several shots i
their direction. The Poli<
said ranks returned fire an
during the exchange
gunfire, James Sparmai.
called 'Flyingman' o
Caneville was shot. He is
patient under police guard a
the Georgetown Publi,
Hospital Corporation an(
his condition is reported:
stable.


Baronian matriarch

'Aunty Jaso' Persaud


GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA GUYANA REVENUE AUTHORITY
FISCAL AND FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT PROGRAM [FFMP]

VACANCIES- SHORT TERM CONSULTANTS (6 months)

The Government of Guyana (GOG) has recently-concluded a Loan Contract # 1551-SF/GY
(US$29.5 million) with the Inter-American Development Bank (IDB). Part of the proceeds of this
Loan will be applied to the financing of the implementation of the Fiscal and Financial Management
Program. The FFMP consists of three sub-components namely:
(i) Tax Policy and Administration;
(ii) Public Sector Financial Management; and
(iii) Fiscal and Fiduciary Oversight.
The overriding aim of the FFMP is to build effective and sustainable executive and oversight
capacities in the Guyana Revenue Authority (GRA), the Ministry of Finance (MOF), the National
Assembly (Economic Services Committee (ESC) and Public Accounts Committees (PAC) and the
Public Procurement Commission (PPC).
The main focus of subcomponent (i) is on the introduction and operation of an integrated
information technology and database system at the GRA.
To this end the FFMP hereby invites applications from suitably qualified candidates for the
following short term consultancies:
(i) SYSTEMS ADMINISTRATOR
Requirements:
(i) B. Sc. Degree in Informatics/Computer Engineering, Computer Science or equivalent
qualification;
(ii) Minimum of four (4) years of Senior Analyst with implementation experience in the field
of information systems and information technology;
(iii) Minimum of four (4) years experience in the successful management of large systems
involving customer information databases; and
(iv) Proven communication, interpersonal skills and effective working relationships.
Specific Expertise:
(i) Implementation of large Information Systems/Information Technology Systems;
(ii) Supervision of Programmers;
(iii) Maintenance of Customers Information Databases; and
(iv) Development of Information Systems/Information Technology Training Programmes.
(11) PROGRAMMER
Requirements:
(i) ,B. Sc. Degree in Informatics/Computer Engineering, Computer Science or equivalent
qualification;
(ii) .Minimum of three (3) years of programming in Delphi 6, Visual Basic or C++;
(iii) Minimum of three (3) years experience in the manipulation of database management
system such as MS SQL 2000 and/or Oracle 9.0 and above;
(iv) Minimum of three (3) years web development experience using such web development
tools as CuteHTML, Frontpage 2000 and Dream Weaver; and
(v) Proven communication, interpersonal skills and effective working relationships.

Specific Expertise:
Si) Implementing Integrated and Modular Application Systems;
ii) Methodical Programming;
(iii) Expertise in Data Base Management; and
(iv) Completeness of Documentation.
Persons who had responded to the advertisement as appeared in the Stabroek News and Guyana
Chronicle between May 1 to May 71, 2005 need not re-apply.
Detailed Terms of Reference for the posts referred to above may be obtained from:
Confidential Secretary/Administrative Assistant
Fiscal and Financial Management Program
Ministry of Finance
Main & Urquhart Streets, Georgetown
Telephone No.: (592) 225-0742
Fax No.: (592) 225 0742
Email: pcuffmp@bbgy.com
Website: http://www.revenuegy.org

The closing date for all applications is Wednesday June 1, 2005.
Government ads can be viewed on http:/lwww.gina.gov.gy


MRS Jasmattie Persaud, one
of the oldest matriarchs among
'Baronians' (people born at
Beterverwagting, East Coast
Demerara) died recently.
The death of 'Aunty
Jaso', as she was familiarly
known, from congestive heart
failure, occurred on May 10 in the
presence of some of her children.
She was cremated on


dead


May 13, one of her surviving
sons, retired Justice of Appeal
and current Public Utilities
Commission (PUC) Chairman.
Mr Prem Persaud confirmed last
week.
His other siblings
include Mr. Rip Persaud, who
lives abroad and Mr. Vidyanand


Persaud, another attorney-at-law
who practices at the Guyana Bar.
Present High Court
judge, Justice Rishi Persaud, son
of Mr. Prem Persaud, is a
grandson of the deac
nonagenarian, who would have
celebrated her 93rd birthday on
May 26.
She leaves to mourn
seven sons and one daughter.
Mrs. Persaud was on
of those featured in ourBV 165th
anniversary supplement last year
May 16 that chronicled the
achievements of many proud
villagers.
Beterverwagting was
acquired on May 8, 1839, when
62 ex-slaves pooled their savings
and acquired the estate of Dutch
coloniser Baron Von Gronigen for
G$52,000.
The name of the
village, chosen by the
purchasers, literally
translates as 'Better for
waiting'.



Do not
litter.

Let's
glitter

A message from the
Mayor and Ciii Coun-
cil


. .



Vacancies exist for suitably qualified persons
for positions as:
SALES REPRESENTATIVES
TRUCK DRIVERS
SALES REPS must have at least three CXCI/GCE
passes or equivalent, including Maths and English
and two references.
DRIVERS must have at least three years experience,
a valid police clearance and two references.

SUCCESSFUL APPLICANTS will be remunerated
according to their qualifications and experience.
Apply to:
Ricks & Sari Agro-Industries Ltd.
135 Sheriff & Fourth Sts.
Campbellville, Georgetown.






NDAY CHRONICLE May 29, 2005


MAHAICONY


BRIDGE


ALSO


0 P N E D


IMMEDIATELY following
the ceremonial Independence
Day opening of the Mahaica
Bridge on Thursday last, a
decision was taken to also
open the Mahaicony bridge.to
traffic.
It is understood that the
Ministry of Public Works and
Communication had originally
intended to open the
Mahaicony bridge on Friday
last a day after the opening of
the Mahaica bridge.
However, officials
attending Thursday's ceremony
at Mahaica decided to open both
bridges, according to Mr. Joe
Holder, Utilities Coordinator of
the German contracting
company Dywidag
International which built both
bridges. ,. ,
.The Mahaica and
Mahaic6ny bridges, along with
several others along the Coast -
were constructed under a
US$22M bridges programme
funded by .the Government
through a loan obtained from
the Inter-American-
Development Bank (IDB).
Minister of Transport
and H draulics. Mr. Anthony
Xai ler. said the completion of
the bridges stand as a testament
to %khat can be done with the
determined application of the
will of the Government in
bettering the life of Guyanese.


He noted that on
March 18, 1998, the Guyana
Government secured a loan from
the IDB for construction of
culverts and bridges stretching
from Timehri on the East Bank
of Demerara, to Rosignol in
Berbice, under a programme
called the Bridges Rehabilitation
Project.
The scope of work
included the replacement of 32
bridges and 50 culverts from
Timehri to Rosignol and the
construction of two five-span
pre-stressed concrete bridges
across the Mahaica and
Mahaicony Rivers.
The new Mahaica and
Mahaicony bridges are each 450
feet long with a height of se %en
feet above the mean high water
level.
The contract was
awarded to. Dywidag,
International of Germany for
a contract sumr of.
US$22,738,152. The
construction period was from
February 1, 2003 to May 6,
2005. Works were finished
within schedule and within
budget. Some portions of the
work were also sub-
contracted to Courtney Benn
Contracting Services Ltd,
Dynamic Engineering and
Dipcon Engineering Services
Ltd. (Mark Ramotar)


FRENCH CLASSES
Alliance Francaise of Guyana
is offering classes
for Pre-CXC Students (Fourth Formers)
Registration: May 30 June 01, 2005
Time: 5 6 pm
Place: Catholic Life Centre.(B'dam)
Class Days Tuesdays Thursdays





c SHANAZ &
RAYMOND AZEEZ :
Who will be
Celebrating
their9"'Wedding
Anniversary
,.On May 31.


744

j


The new Mahaicony River Bridge.


ENSURE YOUR SUCCESS

@ THE BUSINESS SCHOOL


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE Ma4


'I


feel


freed


of


the


past


now


More than 900 people died in the Jonestown massacre. Now the survivors -

including cult leader Jim Jones' son have turned their experience into a play.


By Dan Glaister

Thursday May 26, 2005
The Guardian
TOWARDS the end of
'The People's Temple'
the play's 12 perform-
ers randomly pick up photo-
graphs from a table. Each pho-
tograph is of one of the 918
people who died at Jonestown,
the socialist-religious com-
munity in Guyana, on Novem-
ber 18, 1978. The photographs
are affixed to filing boxes ar-
ranged on metal shelving
across the stage of Berkeley
Rep, a theatre just outside
San Francisco. It is a chilling
but incomplete memorial.
Many of the dead are still
missing, their faces and sto-
ries lost. But each day, new
photographs arrive.
"Last night I found
Ronaldo's picture," says Margo
Hall, a writer and performer in
'The People's Temple', as she
remembers the previous
evening's performance. "He's
one of the youngsters I grew up
with who went to Jonestown
when he was 11 or 12. And I was
like, oh my God, this is his pic-
ture. But I had to keep going, I
had to get my costume on and
go back out."
Jonestown resonates
throughout San Francisco: 400
unidentified victims of the mas-
sacre are buried in neighboring
Oakland; archives of the move-
ment are kept in the city; survi-
vors live nearby. But it is a dark
part of the city's and the
nation's history, one that, de-
spite its notoriety, has been
shunned. While rumours and cli-
ches abound about the move-
ment, about the charismatic fig-
ure of the Reverend Jim Jones,
about the "mass suicide" in the
jungle, the voices of those who
went there have been muted.
These were the voices that
interested Leigh Fondakowski,
director and co-writer of 'The
People's Temple'. She had just
completed 'The Laramie
Project', an oral reconstruction
of the killing of a gay man in
Wyoming. when she was ap-
proached with the idea of doing
,mnicthinn similar for the
People's Temple. the most com-
mon name given to the commu-
nity, founded by Jones in the
late 1950s.
Fondakowski's interest was
piqued, she says, by "the little
pieces of the untold story: that
* it was a black movement, that it
was a political movement. I be-
came interested in how the whole
history of this movement became
fixated on the Kool Aid and the
bodies in the jungle."


Hundreds of People's
Temple members had gone to the
jungle of Guyana with Jones to
establish Jonestown, a utopian
community incorporating ele-
ments of socialist and religious
dogma. But as pressures
mounted, the experiment col-
lapsed, and Jones ordered the
deaths of his followers. They
were given a cheap generic ver-
sion of the soft drink Kool Aid
laced with cyanide: some meekly
drank the poison; some resisted
and were executed. Some, around
80, survived, and it is through
their voices that Fondakowski
has sought to capture the story
of Jonestown.
"Our main purpose was to
make a piece that showed that
the people in the movement had
agency," she says, "that they
weren't blind sheep, [nor] just
brainwashed followers of Jones.
And it was important to them,
too."
Stephan Jones knows more
than most about Jonestown. The
only son of Jim and Marceline
Jones, he was a rebellious 19-
year-old in 1978, flouting the au-
thority of his father by refusing
to go back to Jonestown and in-
stead staying in the capital
Georgetown with, of all things,
the People's Temple basketball
team.
For Jones, a tall, angular man
who sells office furniture, the
prospect of creating a piece of
theatre from the oral testimonies
offered an opportunity to make
something worthwhile out of the
tragedy. "There have been many,
many people who have come
with all sorts of projects in mind
as a way of making money on
this story," he says, "but I came
to this place where I felt that if
you wanted to do anything of
worth it would be through the
stories of the people.
"You can take something
that's been hailed as tragic or
horrific or weird and turn it
into something of real worth
and value, and shift the mean-
ing of the death of people in
Jonestown. They were offer-
ing not only a way to tell
people's stories but also to
make them more accessible,
because when there's some-
one up there on that stage.
flesh and blood, it is a power-
ful way to do it."
Although the People's
Temple is known for the events
at Jonestown. the movement was
founded some 20 years earlier in
Indianapolis. For several years
Jim Jones led his followers
across the U.S. before settling in
Ukiah. California, in 1965.
There, the People's Temple be-
came- part of the local political
scenee prnsel ining among poor.


African-American communities.
But, says Jones, the nar-
cissism driving his father was
never far below the surface.
"We were ruled, subjugated,
manipulated by a very sick
man. Anything we were say-
ing or doing was tainted by
that. I was behind the scenes
and I saw from much earlier
on it was pretty crazy. His
number one driving force," he
says of his father, "was adu-
lation he needed it like a
drug. That's why things went
so downhill so quickly in
Jonestown. One, he couldn't
hide his madness; two, his
source [of people] was finite."
Jones is adamant that the
egalitarian rhetoric was just that,
rhetoric: "Jim Jones did some
good stuff but the closest defi-
nition of evil was going on at the
same time. And don't be fooled
by the good stuff, that's a big
problem with the Temple. It was
a social movement for a lot of
people, but they were in denial
at the same time."
Eugene Smith has spent
most of his adult life denying his
past, shutting off his memories.
Now in his late 40s, Smith was
a teenager when he went to
Jonestown. His mother, wife and
two children died in Guyana. He
returned home to California. His
voice falters as he attempts to
explain the days that have de-
fined his life.
"After the incident I was un-
able to retrieve any photographs
of my family," he says, "so for
the last 27 years I haven't had
any photos of that time of my
life. There's been a blank right
there. I chose not to discuss it
because there was nothing to
share. It was my tragedy in a
certain sense."
His reluctance to talk was
shaped by the reception he re-
ceived on his return from
Guyana. "When we landed at
JFK people were beating on the
walls and screaming at us. That
was my first thought at being
back in the U.S.: these people
hate me. I made it a point right
there: I'm never going to talk
about this."
Smith even refused to talk
about what happened in
Jonestown with his family. But
last year a researcher at the Cali-
fornia Historical Society put him
in touch with Fondakowski and
Hall. That interview. he says.
"was the first time I'd ever sat
down and just told about it".
What he had to tell is em-
blematic of the conundrum that
surrounds Jonestown: why did
these people go to Guyana. and
why did they die?
"The one common thread."
says Smith. "i'. hat people


wanted a better society and they
wanted a society based not on
what your last name is, not
based on your ethnic origin or
your cultural background but
based on who you are as a per-
son, and what you're willing to
contribute to make it better not
just for yourself but for the
people around you."
Smith's mother, a religious
African-American woman in
search of a helping hand with her
wayward son, was drawn to
Jones's credo of equality and
spirituality. As a teenager grow-
ing up in the nondescript Cali-
fornian city of Fresno, Smith
was attracted to the People's
Temple by its promise of in-
struction and adventure.
"If you were curious and
you were a kid it was a candy
store, a candy store of knowl-
edge," he says, recalling the
print workshops and darkroom,
the visits from dazzling, influen-
tial people including Jane Fonda
and Jimmy Carter's wife.
Ask him why he followed
Jones to Guyana and Smith
answers that his wife and
mother were there, that he
had little choice. But press
him and he responds: "Truth-
fully, it was the adventure I
had been waiting for all my
life. I'm going to be in the
jungle, I'm going to have a
machete. I'm going to discover
the New West."
But the dream became tar-
nished. The charismatic leader
became increasingly irrelevant as
his followers got on with the
day-to-day work of building a
community from scratch, says
Smith. As questions were asked
about the community by rela-
tives, fearful that their loved
ones were being held against
their will, so the pressure began
to take its toll on the already un-
stable Jones. A visit by a U.S.
Congressman, Leo Ryan, asking
questions on behalf of the fami-
lies, was the last straw. Ryan
was murdered as he tried to leave
the settlement. His murder was
followed by the mass poisoning.
Smith survived because he
wasn't in Jonestown on the fate-
ful night. Instead he had been
sent to the nearest town.
Georgetow~n. to help unload
shipments of supplies.
When he found out what had
happened at the settlement.
Smith says. "I just fell down and
cried. Because I knew at that.
point my life was gone." He kept
his experiences to himself for 27
years. until Fondakowski and
Hall arrived at his house to in-
terview him.
'The next:hI r,: 1I knew there
was going to be a character in the
pl.,i bi.ed on myself, he says.


"If this play hadn't happened
this would have stayed hidden.
I was so worried. I thought it
would be like before, I thought
there would be demonstrations
outside the theatre."
There may not have been
demonstrations, but the team
behind the play has been subject
to other pressures. The sheer
volume of material posed prob-
lems for the writers and so did
the close relationships they de-
veloped with the survivors.
"There's a strong desire in
the survivor community to influ-
ence the story," says Greg
Pierotti, a writer-performer in
the piece. "These people have
been dealing with the media for
25 years, and they're very clear
about what they think should be
covered and what shouldn't."
"At one point, Leigh was
being surrounded by the survi-
vors," says Tony Taccone, Ber-
keley Rep's artistic director. "It's
been my job to say this is a play,
however therapeutic it might be
for these people." Watching the
protracted birth of the play,
Taccone felt the attempt to tell
the story behind Jonestown was
unbalancing the work. Documen-
tary was getting the better of
drama. "At one point we said to
her, you've made it too tame,
you're being too nice. At the
heart of this there's a lot of in-
sane behaviour that you cannot
rationalise. It felt reverential."
The play now at Berkeley
Rep is still a work in progress.
But it is a rough jewel, a heart-
breaking story of conviction, de-
lusion, betrayal and death. The
organizers hope it will go on
from Berkeley and even emulate
the success of 'The Laramie
Project'. It is a powerful work
that deserves to be seen.
The last word belongs to
Stephan Jones: "The main thing
that I've noticed," he says when
I ask him if the play has affected
how he feels about his experi-
ence. "is that I feel freed of it,
much freer of it. A lot of this has
been about amends for me, about
making right my wrongs. Every-
body says you were 19, you
couldn't have done any better.
Well. for the most part that's not
true.
"It's been important for
me to look back on my life and
say where did I do harm and
how can I do right. And a big
part of that has been sharing
with them as honestly as I can
my experience of Jonestown,
my wrongs, my motivations,
and be willing to have that
shared with people so that
one, I can be free of it, and,
two, maybe someone can iden-
tify and learn something from
it."


UUMAITUM oi me museq




Crea




Waft

By Faizal Deo

OUR ancestors' culture and
way of life have held our in-
terest for years. Across the
world, this has been evident,
but, unlike most looting and
plundering which are done by
many, a small hard-working
group of people have been un-
covering the past in the most
careful ways possible in order,
not only to investigate but to
preserve.
Traditionally known for
their unique style of dressing,
Archaeologists and Anthropolo-
gists have traverse countless
miles of land, and withstood all
that nature has to offer, looking
to put the pieces of man's his-
tory together.
Two Thursdays ago,
Guyana joined other countries to
commemorate Museum's Day.
The day was used here to bring
awareness to the Walter Roth
Museum of Anthropology
which is located in Main Street.
Technician of the museum,
Mr. Gerard Pereira, told Sunday
Chronicle that most people are
unaware of the existence of the
Museum.
"We thought that today
would have been the best day to
publicise the Museum and to
create awareness about us.
People travel down this road
[Main Street] every day and
they do not know about us.
Some don't even know that the
Museum exists." he said. -
The Museum houses some
of Guyana's oldest artifacts,
mostly by the Amerindians dat-
ing back thousands of years.
"People should be aware of
our work; it is not just some-






, 2005 17

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im, Dr. Desrey Caesar-Fox describing the uses of the various Amerindian hunting weapons. (Pictures by Mike Norville)




ting awareness of




er Roth Museum


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thing that is taught in schools,
and there is a certain stereotyp-
ing in schools with the things
that they teach, especially to-
wards the Amerindians," Pereira
pointed out.
The Museum itself is in two
sections with the ground floor
housing the material culture of
the Amerindians (craft work,
body ornaments, musical instru-
ments, hunting weapons, etc.),
while the first floor accommo-
dates the archaeology, mostly
pottery-based.
One of the most important
artifacts in the Museum is the
'stone-arrow point', which dates
back to approximately 7,200 to
3,000 years ago.
Pereira stated that some of
the artifacts are much older than
the stone-arrow point.
As it stands with Desrey
Caesar-Fox at the helm, the Mu-
seum is looking to re-start the
junior archaeology programme.
Pereira said that in order to
spread archaeology, the adminis-
tration will look to take their jun-
ior archaeology programme to
the schools and hopefully get
more students to visit the Mu-
seum.
More research will also be
done in the field, possibly an in-
idepth study of all the
;Amerindian tribes in the country.
As rich as the history of the
artifacts are, so too is the history
of the Museum itself.
Founded in 1974 from the
collection of the late Guyanese
archaeologist, Dr. Denis Will-
iams, the Walter Roth Museum
"of Anthropology was the first
museum of Anthropology in the
English-speaking Caribbean.
According to Pereira it was


originally planned that the Mu-
seum would have been built in
Bartica. This was, however,.
changed at the last moment due
to the fuel crisis of 1974, which
caused the funds to be with-
drawn.
An article written by Pereira
stated that in 1980, the Museum
was moved to its present loca-
tion.
The Museum is named in
honour of Walter Edmund Roth
(1861-1933), who was a noted
anthropologist, administrator
and surgeon, born and educated
in England.
Roth moved to British
Guiana in 1905 after spending


sometime in Australia as an An-
thropologist and Protector of
the Aborigines. He was soon ap-
pointed as Government Medical
Officer, Stipendiary Magistrate
and Deputy Protector of Indians
in the Pomeroon district.
In 1920, he was appointed
Commissioner of the Rupununi,
eight years after he retired, and
became curator of the Museum
of the Royal Agricultural and
Commercial Society (now re-
named the Guyana National
Museum) and Government Ar-
chivist.
Among artifacts housed at
the Museum are those donated
by: Sir Everard Im Thurn, Dr.


Walter Roth and Mr. John J.
Quelch which were transferred
from the Guyana National Mu-
seum. Dr. Williams' archaeologi-
cal collection which was trans-
ferred from the Department of
Culture [all transferred after the
Museum was moved in 1980].
In 1991, the Museum ben-
efited from a typological study
from the collections, of Betty
J. Meggers and the late
Clifford Evans of the
Smithsonian Instiiute.
Guyanese Cultural Anthro-
pologist, Mr. George Mentore,
also donated an ethnographic
collection of the WaiWai of
Southern Guyana.


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18 SUNDAY CHRONICLE May 29, 2005


HCL


The HCL Group of Companies, a subsidiary of the CL Financial Group, is the Caribbean's leading
integrated property development and management company. The Group is the parent company of
over 17 operational companies providing a wide range of services from architectural design,
planning and civil engineering, construction and construction management, to marine services, real
estate sales and retail services through the Premier Malls.

With over 25 years' experience in the construction industry the group's performance has led to the
creation of the most infrastructurally sound buildings and communities in the country. Moreover, the
HCL Group is raising the bar with a new dimension to modern urban planning.

This Dynamic Group of Companies is looking for professionals that would like to join their team in
Trinidad and Tobago. A range of opportunities are available and attractive compensation packages
are being offered commensurate with the relevant training and experience.


PROJECT MANAGERS....


QUANTITY SURVEYORS....


The Project Manager will be responsible for planning and
monitoring the implementation of building and infrastructure
works.
Must be self-motivated with strong Management competencies,
and able to communicate effectively.
Must have a proven track record of delivering projects within time
and budget. ;
REQUIREMENTS: "

BSc, Civil Engineering or Construction related degree.
Project Management Certification.,
Minimum of Eight years experience at a managerial level
in the construction industry.

PROJECT ~UPERINTENDENT....

The Project Superintendent under the supervision of the Project
Manager will be required to supervise, and direct all operations
involved on project sites from inception to completion.
The incumbent must have a strong knowledge of plant and
equipment, construction techniques, safety and cost control.
Must be able to lead and motivate the workforce and sub-
contractors.
REQUIREMENTS:

BSc. Civil Engineering or Construction related degree.
Minimum of four years practical construction experience
at a supervisory level.

FOREMEN/SITE SUPERVISORS ....

Foremen/Site Supervisors will be required to provide the
leadership and support needed by the crew to perform quality
construction work within the budget.
REQUIREMENTS:

Minimum of Five years experience in Civil/Building site
supervision.
Familiar with all aspects of construction from major civil
works to high-rise construction.
Able to working a fast paced environment.


The Quantity Surveyor will be required to work as part of a
project team. The successful candidates) also will be
required to prepare monthly applications for payment,
measure quantities of work from drawings, price variations,
procure subcontractor packages, administer subcontractor
payments and variations.
REQUIREMENTS:

Advanced Diploma in Quantity Surveying.
Three Five years post qualifying experience within
the Construction Industry.

ii? SURVEYORS....

The Engineering Surveyor should have experience in setting
out vertical and horizontal control on sites and working from
such controls to define features such as roads, drains,
buildings, bridges, etc as per design specifications. They
should be able to establish levels based on design
requirements.
REQUIREMENTS:

Diploma in Civil Engineering or Surveying.
Minimum of Five years site based experience.
Proficient in the use of Data Collectors, Total Stations,
Theodolite and Needle Instruments and Levels.
Knowledgeable in construction procedures, quality
control and safety.

Please send a written application to:

odc(a)hcItt.com


Recruitment & Selection
HCL Organisational Development Centre
Orange Grove Road
Trincity
Trinidad, W.I.


NO LATER THAN JUNE 15,2005.


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19


kuliflAV PUflNICLE Mav 2 9 2005


CARICOM professionals mobilise for


CSME challenges


THE Guyana Coalition of
Service Providers (GCSP)
will be launched on
Wednesday in Georgetown.
The GCSP is a mechanism to
prepare service professionals
for the opportunities and
challenges associated with
the Services Regimes of the
CARICOM Single Market
and Economy (CSME).
According to the
CARICOM Secretariat, the
Coalition will represent the
convergence of professional
associations and non-organised
service professionals in Guyana,
the third CARICOM Member


State to join Barbados and St
Lucia in mobilising citizens to
better understand and participate
in intra-Regional service
arrangements under the CSME.
As part of its thrust,
the Coalition is also geared to
familiarise service providers
with the implications of the
Region's hemispheric (e.g. the
Free Trade Area of the
Americas), bilateral (e.g:
CARICOM-Dbminican
Republic), pluri-lateral (the
EU-ACP) and multilateral (e.g.
World Trade Organisation's
General Agreement on Trade in
Services(GATS) agreements. In


this context, Guyana's
Minister of Foreign Trade and
International Cooperation, Mr.
Clement Rohee will deliver the
keynote address at the
launching ceremony.
St Vincent and the
Grenadines is earmarked as
the next Member State to
launch a Coalition of
Service Industries, even as
CARICOM countries race to
the December 2005
proposed date for the
implementation of the
CSME, currently the
flagship of the Community,
the Secretariat said.


mi pGII rn ia m*Siona asLL. Ill *Impei [illn

to :, hel fiteas nAu


THE Central Islamic
Organisation of Guyana, in a
press release yesterday, said
that they are expecting several
persons from Suriname,
Holland, USA, Canada and
Trinidad to compete in the
fourth International Qaseeda
competition to be held in the
Georgetown on August 21,2005.
Chairman of the


Qaseeda Committee, Mohamed
Jamal Imran, in the release, said
that the organisation, in
association with the Ministry
of Tourism and Commerce, the
Anjuman Hifazatul Islam and
the Muslim Youth Organisation,
hosted the semi-finals, last
Independence Day, at Bush Lot
Masjid compound, West Coast
Berbice, where a huge gathering


was serenaded by some of the
most melodious voices singing
praises to the Holy Prophet
Muhammad.
Among the 32 male
competitors at that event, ten
were selected to compete in the
finals in addition to five
juniors, who will all vie with
the foreigners for the top
prizes.


I E


The Guyana
(Guyana Chrc


*A-




Natio.a Ne-, ap


National Newspapers


onicle


Newspapers)


Limited

dishes to


advise all advertisers and newspaper vendors
who are indebted to the company to settle their
outstanding debts on or before June 30, 2005.
Please contact our Accounts Department in this
regard.


Management


SALE OF VEHICLES BY TDR


The Guyana Revenue Authority is inviting.tenders
for the purchase of the following vehicles.


A section of the crowd at the Bush Lot Masjid Compound last Thursday







The Receiver-Manager of Linden Power Company Inc. invites members of the
public to a factory sale on Tuesday, May 31,2005, Starting at 1:30 pm.

On sale:

Power generating equipment: (2.5 MW EMD Diesels), Lots of spares, tools,
inventory, ancillary items, electrical motors, pumps, boiler feed pumps, diesel
spares, steam plant spares and equipment, valves, etc., scrap metal.

ALL ITEMS located at the Linden Power Company Inc. -premises at Speightland,
Retrieve, Linden.

For more information, call:

Mr. Stephen Fraser
Receiver-Manager
Linden Power Company Inc. (In Receivership)
63 Robb Street
Georgetown

Tel: 592-226-0891 or 592-223-5017

All Sales will be on a cash and carry basis.
All items will be sold "As is where is"


'I'ehiI r .1J u n r
P E E 0:-.
P F F tI
PHH K C
PHH 3896

PJJ 1904
PJ. 4-1 11
PHH 47W~9
PEEHv-1.31 c
PHH r:i


T, p i ,-:'.
r i ,, ii,- i., il,. ',i 3l
1," :"il',i i i; '- ,

iri- ar k ini-B u5 1.z (':'f !':;i

To,c'[ Moio:r r
Joyota Land Cruiser
Hondo Mo'lor Car
r 1..-1 Trudlc
_ ls!h.! .-'__._-,-Bus.. (9_seater)
ToC oi, Surf 4 N 4
rissan Mini-Bus (9 seater)


T-, -. : ,: i. .11 be sold on an "as is, where is" ,:is anrd can be irnspe ed daily al the L enrce
Revenue Department -in,, th & Princes Streets, Georgetown during normal working hours.
Please contact Mr. M. Kamrouz on telephone number 223-0607 for further details.

Tenders should be addressed to:
The Chairman
National Procurement and Tender Administration
Ministry of Finance
Main & Urquhart Streets
Georgetown

And marked at the TOP LEFT HAND CORNER "TENDER FOR PURCHASE OF VEHICLE
NUMBER ........... Guyana Revenue Authority". Ir biddig for mcrt ihan one vehicle, please
subrnt individual leiideri
Tenders should be deposited in the Tender Box at the Ministry of Finance not later than
09:00 hrs on Tuesday June 14,2005 when Tenders would close.

Tendercrs may be present at the .,'cnii:., which would take place
immediately aftertthe close of Tenders. The Guyana Revenue Authority
does not bind itself to accepting the lowest Tender and reserves the right to
reject any Tender without assigning reasons.

Khurshid Sattaur
Commissioner-General


* I""


w







20 SUNDAY CHRONICLE May 29, 2005


$50,000.00 FATHER'S DAY, CROSSWORD

MUST-BE-WON' COMPETITION


NAME- NAME-

ADDRESS- ADDRESS-


ACROSS:

1. Homophone.
3. Village on the East
Coast of Demerara in
Guyana.
5. The past tense of this
irregular verb does not
end with ed and has
the same form as the
past participle.
6. Container.
10. Disc-jockey (Abbr.).
12. Estate on the Left
Bank of the Mahaica
River in Guyana.
13. Physical Education
(Abbr.).
15. Legal term.
17. Antonym for the verb,
treat.


18. Homophone.
:20. A compound of oxygen
with another element or
group.
21. This is usually
advertised in the
classified section of the
Guyana Chronicle.

DOWN:


1. Irregular verb with its
past tense and past
participle being
different from each
other.
2. "Thou hast loved
righteousness, and
***** iniquity; therefore
God, even thy
God, hath anointed
thee with the oil of
gladness above thy
fellows." Heb.1:9.


K' R L &I,,z. ,


A mII RU.V5 IH I/


N A M E :........ ... .. -


The Official Solution of last Friday's
Post Independence Day, Winners-take-
all, "All-Correct" competition is now\
presented to you. This week no one was
fortunate to capture the "All-Correct'
prize of $60,000.00. We are however
happy to announce the incentive prize
winners of both the 40+ and 80+ entries
groupings. They are Mr. J. R. Lord o
McDoom, EBD; Mr. Frederick Duffofl77
2"' Street, Agricola, EBD; Mr. R. Saimai o
Cane Grove, ECD; and Mr. Dennis Dillor
ofTuschen..EBE.


4. Synonym for the verb,
suppress.
7. Type of expenditure in 16.
Accounting. 18.
8. Irregular verb with two 19.
past tenses and two
past participles which
are the same.
9. Feminine personal
name. .
14. Abbreviation for a

lui 'lkcLF liP


method of stock valuation in
Accounting.
Thursday (Abbr.).
Territorial Decoration(Abbr.).
- suffix forming nouns (i)
denoting the person
affected by the action of the
formative verb: employee (ii)
denoting a person
described as or concerned
with- absentee. ,r


R El LI1X4P3NJ "~1 13L!U !J LaL !. M ':I
Alliance. AVCO, Bath. bert, capital, cup, DJ, ee
FIFO, harm, hated, Hope, hurt, John, Julita, L,
Lalita. LEA, let, LIFO, Melville, muffle, mug,
muzzle. Nalini, notice, Ogle, oxide, PE, plants,
revenue, set, suit, TD, tea, tee, TH, tub, wanted,
w weather, weave, whether, writ, write.


- These persons can call at our
Head-Office at approximately 2
pm on Wednesday, June 01,
2005. Please walk with proper
identification.

A Father's Day "Must-Be-
Won" puzzle for $50,000.00 is
also presented to you. This "M-
B-W" competition will be drawn
on Friday, June 17, 2005. The
rules for this competition remain
the same, except, that the best
entry wins the prize money of
$50,000.00. If there is more than
one winner the prize money will
be shared among the winners., So
get in the action and win!

f you 1,. smart you can win this
Grand offer of $50,000.00. The more
s you play the greater is the
, possibility of winning. The amount
of entries submitted must be covered
by the relevant sums of money or
s they will not be judged. Then place
f those entries in a Chronicle
. Crossword box at a location near to
f you.

When you need coupons just


purchase a copy of the Sunday or
Wednesday Chronicle. For extra
coupons, purchases can be made at
our offices in Linden, New
Amsterdam and Georgetown. You
can also obtain extra coupons from
Mr. Vincent Mercurius of D'Edward
Village, Rosignol, Berbice. They
cost $20.00 each or $40.00 for two
as they appear in the Sunday or
Wednesday Chronicle.

Residents of Cove & John and its
surrounding environs are reminded
that a box has been placed at Ms. L.
Mohabir's business place at lot 6,
Public Road,'Cove & John, East
Coast Demerara.

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.

Thanks
Crossword Committee


(GINA) GOVERNMENT
continues its commitment to
develop and upgrade housing.
schemes in the country and
residents are expressing their
gratitude and satisfaction for
the efforts to improve their
lives.
Yesterday, Minister of
Housing and Water, Shaik
Baksh, accompanied by field of-
ficers and engineers from the
Ministry, visited seven housing
schemes on the East Coast
Demerara.
The Minister led his team
to Vryhied's Lust North, Vigi-
lance South, Enterprise Section
'C' and Block 11, Good Hope
Phase Two, Imax Housing
Scheme, Area JJ Industry and
Coldingen Housing Scheme.
While there, the Minister met
with residents to discuss mat-
ters affecting them.
The main problems were
drainage and irrigation, electric-
ity, water, roads and acquiring
house lots. They also raised the
issue of repairing the main ac-
cess bridges in their respective
villages.
In response, Minister
Baksh told residents of
Vryhied's Lust that Central
Government would be provid-
ing $22M to pave the roads in
the area, and that five culverts
would also be repairs.
Minister Baksh said that
government would also install
electricity poles in several of the
housing schemes.
Observing the massive gar-
bage pile up in the Vryhied's
Lust area, Minister Baksh called
on residents and Neighbourhood
Democratic Council (NDC) of-
ficials to cooperate to remove


the "eyesore" from the main
drainage canals.
Meanwhile, in Vigilance
South, massive infrastructural
road works are ongoing. Accord-
ing to Engineer of B and J Civil
Works, Beverley Tapp, the
project started last November
and it is expected to be com-
pleted by mid-June this year.
She added that the access roads
were being done 12 feet in width
and the main roads 14 feet wide.
Under the Low Income
Housing Development project
a number of infrastructural
works were outlined for other
housing schemes across the
country. Diamond on the East
Bank Demerara is next to ben-
efit.
Minister Baksh told resi-
dents of Imax Housing scheme
that Government has also agreed
to repair 16 culverts and clean
the drains in the area. Mean-
while, residents of Area JJ In-
dustry were told that Govern-
ment would be spending ap-
proximately $16M to pave the
roads in the area.
Government is working at a
rapid pace to address the issues
of regularisation of squatter
settlements and land titles for
residents in housing schemes.
Guyana has about 165 squatter
settlements.
Recently, Minister Baksh
visited several housing
schemes on the East Bank
and East Coast Demerara. He
was also in Region Three in
the areas of Belle West and
Parfaite/Harmonie to update
residents on impending in-
frastructure and other works
and to address residents' con-
cerns.


as a leader in


(From page three)

generation must be aware of
the dangers of smoking in order
for them not to be influenced in
the habit of smoking.
He said: "Many places in
Guyana would join us because,
this is not just addressing the
problem through smokers, be-
cause smoking affects not only
smokers, it also affects every-
one who is exposed to smok-
ing."
"It is very interesting, this
does not only hurt us, but it is
at the foundation of our human
rights issues, because, as you
know it is their choice and in no
way are we taking away their
freedom of one sector of the
population, it is addressing that
everybody has a choice be-
cause. I. as an individi i. have
a choice to not be ex sed to
second-hand smoke."
However, the Mini ;r said
that this is a gradual pro -ss. He
pointed out that with the initia-
tive taken by his Mini ry and
through the President Coin-
mission on HIV/ AIDS.
Guyanese would be educated on
the dangers of smoking.
The Minisicr expla ied that


SI ..


one of the measures to reduce
smoking could be the imple-
mentation of higher taxation on
tobacco. He noted that the tax
on tobacco is already high in
Guyana and this could lead to
smuggling. He said that many
countries have signed an agree-
ment, which will help in the
fight against smuggled goods like
tobacco.
He stressed that various
organizations are understudying
the similar problems that many
countries are experiencing and
Guyana would benefit from the
recommendations. During the
meeting, he said the European
Union (EU) signed a first-phase
agreement for $25M Euros with
the World Health Organisation
(WHO) to assist countries to
nieet the eight 2015 Mlillenniiium
Development Goals.
The Minister said that
Guyana has been chosen as
one of the eight countries to
benefit from this Initiative
called the 'EU/WHO Strategic
Partnership,' that stands for
safe Motherhood and Child-
hood, surveillance and
strengthen programmes for
Malaria, Tuberculosis and
HIV/AIDS.


Guyana emerges


I I


-77


:







SUNDAY CHRONICLE May 29, 2005 21


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 Indian Movie
12:00 h Religious Melodies
13:00 h Avon Video & DVD
Musical Melodies
13:30 h The Diary
14:00 h The Ramayan
15:00 h English Movie
17:00 h Focus On Youths In
Islam
17:30 h Asian Variety Show
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
20:35 h Health In Focus: IPA
21:30 h Indian Movie
00:30 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 Indian Movie
12:00 h Deaths & In-
Memoriamn
12:30 h Radha Krishna
Mandir Satsang
13:30 h Bollywood Awards
14:30 h Sanathan Dharma
15:00 h End Times With
Apostle Das
15:30 h 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 Heart Land Music
21:30 h Deaths -& In-
Memoriam
22:30 h Viewers Choice
English Movie
00:30 h English Movie
02:30 h English Movie
04:30 h Documentary

NCN INC. CHANNEL 11

02:00 h NCN 6 O'Clock
News Magazine(R/B)
02:30 h Late Nite With GINA
03:00 h Movie
05:00 h Inspiration Time
05:30 h Newtown Gospel
Hour
06:00 h NCN 6 O'Clock
News Magazine(R/B)
07:00 h Voice Of Victory
07:30 h New Life Ministries
08:00 h Lifting Guyana To
greatness
08:30 h Anmol Geet
09:30 h The Fact
10:00 h Cricket 1st Test(Day
4): West Indies vs. Pakistan
12:00 h Western Union
Cricket Info & Quiz
12:40 h Cricket Resumes
14:40 h GINA


15:00 h Cricket Resumes
17:30 h Guysuco RoundUp
18:00 h NCN 6 O'Clock
News Magazine
18:30 h Kala Milan
19:00 h One On One: Ian Mc
Donald (Part II)
19:30 h Growing With IPED
20:30 h Cricket Chat
21:00 h Between The Lines
21:30 h Islam For Guyana
22:00 h Movie

DTV CHANNEL 8

07:55 hrs. Sign On
08:00 hrs. Sunday Mass: Our
Lady of the Angels
09:30 hrs. Stanley
10:00 hrs. Rolie, Polie, Olie
10:30 hrs. House of Mouse
11:00 hrs. Movie: The Lion
King 2
13:00 hrs. Boy Meets World
13:30 hrs. Movie: Flipper
15:30 hrs. Movie: Home Alone
2: Lost in New York
18:00 hrs. News Channel 4 at 6
18:30 hrs. NBC Nightly News
19:30 hrs. Faith in Action (A
Catholic Series)
20:00 hrs. Musical Interlude
20:30 hrs. A Return to God's
Biblical Foundation
21:00 hrs. Friends
21:35 hrs. Movie: The Thing
23:30 hrs. Sign Off


NTN CHANNEL 18 CABLE
69

0500hrs Sign on with the
Mahamrtunjaya Mantra
0510hrs Meditation
0530hrs Quran This Morning
0600hrs R. Gossai General
Store Presents Krishna Bhajans
0615hrs Jettoo's Lumber Yard
Presents Krishna Bhajans
0645hrs Timehri Maha Kali
Shakti Mandir Presents
Ramayan
0700hrs Ramroop's Furniture
Store Presents Religious
Teachings
0730hrs Kennav Holdings Ltd
Presents Krishna Bhajans
0745hrs A & S Enterprise
Presents Krishna Bhajans
0805hrs Sa Re Ga Ma
(Musical Notes) A Live Call-In
Program
0930hrs NTN Indian Musical
Interlude
1000hrs Sunday Morning
Services by Pt. Reepu Daman
Persaud
1100hrs To Be Announced
1200hrs Deaths
Announcement & In Memoriam
1300hrs DVD MOVIE:
KHANDAN (Eng: Sub) -
Starring Sunil Dutt, Nutan,
Mumtaz, Om Prakasi & Pran
1600hrs Gurukula Sandesh
1630hrs Teaching of Islam
1I700hrs IPA Presents..Shiv
Mahapuran
T730hrs- Kishore Local Talent
',1800hrs Mere Awaaz
Suno..Karaoke Live
1900hrs Birthday Greetings /
Anniversary / Congratulations /
Deaths
. Announcement & In
Memoriam
2000hrs Maha Shiv Puran
Yagna by Pt. Riin Balgobind
2200hrs DVD MOVIE:
TEHZEEB (Er~ : Sub) Starring
Arjune Ramphal, Dia Mirza,
Unnmila Mat- Dka, Rishi
Kapoor & Dia: Hayden
2400hrs Si Off with the


Gayatri Mantra

STVS CHANNEL 4

06:00 h Sign On
06:05 h Morning Melodies
(Old)
08:00 h Cartoons
09:00 h Patsanmajali
10:00 h Caribbean Massala
11:00 h Indian Movie
14:00 h Family Movie
16:00 h Music Break
17:00 h Ahmadiya Muslim
Jamaat
18:00 h Indian Movie
20:00 h Dance Dhamaka With
Debra Sahadeo
21:00 h Creole Gaff Jumbie
23:00 h Action Movie
00:30 h Action Movie
02:00 h Sign Off

WRHM CHANNEL 7

06:00 h BBC News
07:00 h NBC News
09:00 h CBS Sunday Morning
10:30 h Tennis: French Open


12:30 h Soccer: European Cup
Final: AC Milan vs. Liverpool
14:30 h Taxed
16:00 h CNN News
16:30 h PGA Golf
18:00 h Eyes On The Issues
18:30 h NBC News
19:00 h 60 Minutes
20:00 h Cold Case
21:00 h Empire Falls
(Conclusion)
22:30 h Desperate
Housewives


VTV CHANNEL 46 CABLE
102

07:00 h Full House
07:30 h Indian Music Video
08:00 h Memory Lane Live
With RY
10:00 h Movie
13:00 h Movie
15:00 h Movie
17:00 h Travelers Live
Program
18:30 h Fresh Prince
19:00 h Majesty 1 Music


a .- --


I :a~rrim~


Lesson Live With Mark Britton
20:00 h Sports
21:00 h Khans Watch Repair
Center Family Time (Sanford &
Son)
21:30 h Movie
23:30 h Sign Off

RBS CHANNEL 13

09:00 h Hope For Today
10:00 h Revival Crusaders
Hour
10:30 h TBN
12:00 h CNN
14:00 h Charlotte Street
Wesleyan
14:30 h The Methodist
Church
15:00 h Church Of God
15:30 h Faith & Truth
16:00 h Golf
18:00 h Biography
19:00 h Dateline
20:00 h Extreme Makeover
21:00 h Desperate
Housewives

HBTV CHANNEL 9

05:50 h Death Announcement


* -


-


- -


%- -


"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"


=~- _

-
a ___ ___


- a


ft- = ----





DEMERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE CLOSURE TO ROAD
TRAFFIC FOR SUNDAY, MAY 29, 2005


y *- .... .,.,. -,,r' -





For Ocean going vessels & Trawlers 09:00h
For Ocean Going Vessels opening last about 1-1"2hrs

*JJ.3 -: *Ig lM O.I. IT*ON0BRIDGE RAILS


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 Soul Spectacular (R/B
Musical)
20:00 h Spot-light (R/B)
21:00 h People Of Distinction
22:00 h Death Announcement
22:10 h Movie
00:30 h Sign Off


*





















Please check


SUN IDAY dHRONIC LtE May 29, -20 05 -

FoT ecust-omer service calg

Fax: 22634-32'.T

com~e into to it-s.
Lama i;n'
Be) Air P~tix


your ads on the first day of appearance. For queries call Prati3 r', on Tel: 2l_'-324--9


FOR HIRE ONE
ENCLOSED CANTER. TEL.



GREENHOUSE
RESTAURANT, UG Road.
Special Creole meals daily
for UG & College Students. -
$300 per meal.



FOR PROFESSIONAL
COMPUTER Repairs, Sales &
Services Call Kersting's
Computer Repairs & Sales
Centre @ 227-8361/618-8283.
Home & Office services
available. 24 hrs.



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



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



NOVELS, story books, text
and; informative books.
Juliette's Book Library, 143 West
Ruimveldt. Telephone 223-
8237 Mon. Fri. 8:30 am -
6pm. Sat.-Sun.- 10 am 2
pm.



FOR your servicing needs.
Call Shanti 226-2924. Ladies
tops,- skirts, working suits,
altering, etc.
DO you have a sari and.
never wore it? Then call Shanti
at 226-2924 for your correct fit
and comfort.
JEAN offers courses in
Elementary, Intermediate &
Advanced Dressmaking, also
Desi ning. 153 Barr St., Kitty.
Tel. #226-9548

.3-

PRUDENTIAL SCHOOL
OF MOTORING:' "You train to
Pass". Tel. 227-1063, 226-
*7874, 223-7908.
ENROL now at D & R
Driving School for only $11
000. -95 Hadfieid Street,
Werk-en-Rust. Tel. 226-6454
& 660-4216.
SHALOM Driving School,
Lot 2 Croal Street, Stabroek.
You could also obtain an
International Driving Permit.
For information, call 227-
3869, 622-8162, 611-9038.



GET immediate friends
linkup with the Junior/Senior/
Singles/Dating/Service 18-80 yrs.
Tel. 223-8237, Mon.- Fri. -8:30
am 6 pm. Sat Sun. 10 am -
2 pm.
FEELING lonely? Want to
meet someone special for -
friendship, pen pal, dinner,
vacation, chats, or for long term
relationship. Call 900-8258.
8259, 8260, 8261, 8262 (8 am
-- 12 pm).
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.


INDRA'SBeauty Salon, 122
Oronoque Street; for cold wave,
straightening, facial, manicure,
scalp treatment and design, on
nails. Also Beauty Culture
available. Tel. 227-1601.



LOW INCOME HOMES. We
build middle & low income
homes. Mortgage financing
available. Please call 227-2494,
227-2479.



ARE you being denied in
getting an US or Canadian Visa.
or are in financial difficulties. or
any problems.. Call Now! 233'-
2934.or ..- .252 Contact Miss
Bennett, 16-4 r. asisan Street,
Eccles. EBD .



FIND out what jobs are.there
on the job market. Our contact
want: -Teephonr, Reps, 'Sale
Reps, ,airn :r Bab.y-sitter,
F,.,.,:p,,:., lt. Manager. Call 900-
6? 825"' 8260, 8261, 8262
(8 am 12. pm).


COME for your weekend
getaway or. any day any time.
Enjy the birds and the breeze..
While you stay at the beautiful
Inder Retreat'Hotel situated on '
a inr;e-a':re, fruit farm, ten
r,'.inuls 'ail from Bushy Park
Beach and City 'Island Disco.
,Enjoy'the. largest :..i rl':r market
every Sunday at PF'ai. For more'
information call: 260-4504 or
260-4451. Also, if you are
, looking for a; place to stay in
Parika, for 3 days or more, then
stay at one of our luxurious suites,
ideal for foreigners or anyone,
looking for a .home away from
home. Contact us at 260-4451'.
or visit us at '617 Parika, East'
Bank Essequibo.



WORK from home for
US$$$$ weekly. Information?
Send stamped envelope to
Nicola Archer, P'O Box 12154
Georgetown; Guyana.
USE your sparetime filling
100 envelopes for,13S$500 or
more weekly. Send stamped self-
addressed envelope for
information to A. Stoll, 16 Klien,
Pouderoyen, WCD, Guyana.
B U S I N E S S
OPPORTUNITY Be your
own .boss. Use your spare
time filling 100 envelopes for
US$500 or more weekly. For
information send stamped
s'elf-addressed envelope to
Randolph Williams, P.O. Box
12154 Georgetown, 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.



BABY-SITTING service
available Mon. Sat. Tel. No.
225-0137.
TECHNICIANS available
for appliances repairs. 263-
0050, 622-4521.___ __
TECHNICIANS available for
appliances repairs washers,
dryers, microwaves, stoves, deep
fryers, etc. Call 622-4521, 263-

SERVICING- and calibrating
diesel fuel pump and injectors.
Shalson Service Centre, 11
Zeelugt. EBE. 260-0055, 624-
1901.
FOR all your construction,
repairs renovations, as well as
masonry, varnishing plumbing
and ,.',i iii,,i. contact
Mohameu :,-. 3-9710/614-
6634.


TECHNICIANS available
for appliances repairs -
'washers, dryers, microwaves,
stoves, deep fryers, etc. Call
622-4521, 263-0050.
NEED AN EMPLOYEE? GEA
PROVIDES TOP EMPLOYEES
WITH A BROAD RANGE OF
SKILLS IN A MULTITUDE OF
FIELDS. KINDLY CALL 227-3339.
FOR all your professional
typing needs, printing,
scanning, business cards,
letterhead, logo, tickets, various
programmes, etc. at very
affordable prices. Call
Samantha, tel. 226-4572.
ROCHELLE'S Marketing &
Realty has a pro erty to rent or sell.
Call 610-5014 or 621-1838.
Responsible clients available.
E, m a i I :
marketingntours@yahoQ.com
FOR all your telephone
services, repairs to cable
equipment, rewiring, adjacent,
etc. Contact Qualified Technician
with over 35 years experience. Don't
delay. Telephone 226-2766/617-
0427 anytime.
RK's Electra Alarms. For the
.'lowest prices in high tech
security, GE Interlogix Alarms
available at wholesale prices.
We can install or do it yourself.
Private installers are welcomed.
RK's Electra, 125 Regent Road.
Tel. 226-7541, 227-5072 E-mail:
rksecure@networksgy.com


MALES & FEMALES TO
WORKAT CAR WASH. TEL. 231-
1786.
VACANCY exists for one
experienced Mechanic. For
further information, call 227-
8062.
VACANCIES exist for
experienced Sales person to
work in snackette, restaurant.
Call 223-2261.
1 BEDFORD Diesel lorry
Mechanic, full-time or live-in
accommodation provided.
*Tel. 6.1-3-8554, 228-2480.
1 TRUCK/van Driver with 2
S rs. experience, preferably from
ast Coast. Apply in person to
Len's, 136 Sheriff and Fourth
Sts., C/ville.
CARPENTERS, Plumbers,
Joiners, Masons and Truck
Driver. Please call 225-8396
between the hours 08:00 hrs and
17:00 hours, Monday to Friday.
ONE day-shift Handyman
and one night shift able-bodied
Security. Tel. 226-6527 or call
in after 5 pm at the Tennessee
Entertainment Centre on Sheriff
St., Georgetown.
SALESCLERK 20 30
years, (2) years experience and
must be good at Maths &
English. Apply to Len's, Sheriff
& Fourth Sts., C/ville. Tel. 227-
2486.
VACANCY exists for a
professional and experienced
ispatcher. Vacancy also exists
for, contract .cars. Contact
Bassant's Taxi Service.
Telephone 227-8056.
VACANCY exists for 15
males and 5 female Security
Guards, also 1 Supervisor with
cycle. Apply in person to
National Security Service, 80
Seaforth' St., C/ville.
1 BABY-SITTER. 1
Assistant. Knowledge of
Accounts and, computer literate.
Goldfield Inc., Lot 'C' Eccles
Public Road, East Bank
Demerara. Tel. # 233-2423..
2 DRIVERS for motor, buses
on contract. Must be neat, tidy
and have a sound secondary
education, living i 1'.. .i.. -
and able to work i'- r .. '
Call 225-1429, 624-1147.
VACANCY exists for suitably
qualified persons to .fill the
-:ii: .. : : Marketing
.-- p, -' I i..- Computer
Graphic L'.e ;i ,,. -r Address
application ,:' l." A'Duncan
Street, Bel.Air Park or Tel.. 226-
4147.


VACANCY exists for 1
Welder/Fabricator. Must have
idea in grill work and handyboy:
Contact Ravi 613-5003 or 220-
2983.
VACANCIES exist for
experienced Salesgirls. Must
have at least 3 years working
experience, also able-bodied
Porters. Apply in person with
written application to: May's
Shopping Centre, 98 Regent
Street, Georgetown.
SECRETARY to work at
Medical Office. Must have good
command in English, Computer
literacy. Experience will be an
asset. Apply within Medical
Diagnostic Centre, 317 East
Street North Cummingsburg or
Call 227-8519, cell 622-3964.
IBC has vacancies for Social,
Studies & POB Teachers with
SBA experience. Apply in person
to: INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS
COLLEGE, 262 THOMAS
STREET, NORTH
CUMMINGSBURG. Tel. No. 223-
7219, 225-5474, 223-7210.
APEX EDUCATION Vacancy
exists for one English A & B Teacher
in the upper secondary department
of the institution. Also one Primary
Grade 2 Teacher. Experience will
be an asset. Apply with written
application to the Director of
Studies, 11 Public Road, Vryheid's
Lust, ECD. .
PROJECT Head to teach:
Underprivileged youths, & School
dropouts. Knowledge of Social
Work will be an asset. Must have a
desire to see these students
succeed. Degree/Diploma in
Computer Science. Must be able
to work unsupervised and to access
funding. Apply to P.O. Box 10676,
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 the
following positions: Handymen,
Washer, Cook, Counter
Attendant, Delivery men with
own transportation. Apply in
person with the following.
documents. Police Clearance,
Food Handler's Certificate, 2
recent references, 1 Passport
size photo. Application to K &V
C Hotel, 233 South Rd.,
Lacytown.
PHARMACIST for WCD,
.Overseas Pharmacist, 2 Live-in
Domestics, 2 Panel door Makers,
5 exotic Dancers Waitresses, 2
Waitresses, 1 Security Guard, 1
Barman, 1 Secretary, 1 Part-time
Pharmacist (paid full-time
salary), Data Entry Clerks.
Contact 227-3339, 623-1195.
Visit 37 Croal Street, Stabroek
(Close to Camp Street). Require:
2 recent references & 1 passport
picture and $160. for
registration. First come, first
served basis!



BSI is offering Computer
Classes for adults. Individual
attention guaranteed. Certified
Tutor. Call 227-8143 or 624-
8084.
JOIN THE PHONICS CEN-
TER. We teach your child/children
the art of reading. See them de-
velop into good readers. Call 618-
2068.
IMPROVE your
communication skills! Study,
"Effective Language for Better
Communication" with AEA Centre,
78 David Street. Kitty. Telephone.
227-2605.
SHEER MAGIC offers a
complete course in Cosmetology
at an affordable price. We also
have evening classes and a
payment plan to suit your needs.
Call us at 226-9448, 628-7880
or 227-8737 after hours.


MATHS Tutor available in
liai-; au.u3, Cr.r io. Ingrio Ally.
Tel '-:1'-'ll'*1-- "One-to-'One
Sessions."' '
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.,
ATTENTION nursery
parents! Give your children the
best start, in life. Enirol themrn at
the Emmanuel's Educational
Complex. We are a Christian
School recognized by the Min:
of Education. We provide the
-q i t inrd of environment..
Edu':aiion morals & .i.:,iplir ei
E perien':e the joy '-i rearin.
them read. Tel. 223-.126. 22'6-
21:44 '
PRIMARY/SECONDARY..
Parents'. make wise de.':;ins
oncer,',iir ,'.:ur children future
Enroi lri.,Tn at Emmanuel's
Education Complex,. We are' a
CIr,-I.nr, .school recognized by
ire Msri of Education.' Our.
emphasis is ,,:,i ""-I', or.
academics but rni-,. morals anr-
discipline.. See ir .:mn e c lop
pO0 ih .,e ,. ]lu,- ,:l Ihi. ,' e.,:el if,
ih ir ri,-.,ir ..,r! Ti- 22'-60. 8,'
22'6214'4,, :
PRACTICAL Electronic.
course beginning 1 June, 2005.
Learn to repair TVs, Microwave:
ovens, power amps, combination
stereo systems, monitors, Cts,
etc. Logical and systematic
troubleshooting t-hqu. :.
taught by qualified inz-irucior
with more -than' 21 .yrs:.
experience. Limited spaces
available! Book early! Call
Abdul's Electronics. 225-0391 br
226-6551 349 East St.,
Georgetown.



1 PIECE of water front.land
located', on ;the East, Bank ,of
Demerara. Tel. 226-1629.
LAND FOR SALE OLEANDER
GARDENS 89 FT BY 152 FT
PRICE $25M CALL. 612-0349
LINDEN Highway 10 ac-es
land. Ideal poultry, genei'al
farming. $3.5M. Ederson's -
226-5496. : '
TRANSPORTED 314
Swamp Section, Rose Hall
Village, 42' x 84'. $1.2M neg.
Tel. 336-6551, 226-3160.
PRIME commercial land for
sale 115 ft x 31 ft, Charlotte
Street, Bourda. Contact owner
226-0683 (anytime).
HIGHWAY lands, East Bank
lands, Robb Street, High Street,
Regent Street, Camp Street.
TEL. 226-8148, 625-1624.
EAST Bank land $1.5M
and $3M; Sussex and Curtis Sts.,
Albouystown 94 x 64 $2M/
$5M. TEL. 226-8148, 625-1624.
TWO transported a|.ja-
'cent lots in Earl's Court, LBI
18 080 sq ft total. Please tele-
phone 623-7438 between 6-8am
and 8-10ppm for details.
EARL'S COURT LAND 8,
712 sq. ft. to build your dream
house, area swimming pool.
children swing. $4.5M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
QUEENSTOWN- land- 61'/
160'. Ideal 4- house lot, 4-storey
luxurious hotel/apartment,
foreign mission, church/school.
$22.5M. Ederson's 226-5496.
DUKE ST., KINGSTON 2
large house !ols. 48'/117'. Ideal
school, luxurious hotel,
apartments, storage bond -
$9.5M_ Ederson's 226-5496.
QUEENSOV'WN- land- 61/
160'. Ideal 4- house lot, 4-storey
luxurious hotel/apartment.
foreign mission, church/school.
$22.5M. Ederson's..226-5496.
DEMERARA RIVER Plots
of land. Idc al housing,
agriculture, caite, shipping, 25.
50, 100 & 600 .i res plot. Note
$65 000 per a!cr:.. Ederson's -
226-5496.


SLAND in' Georgetown
.from' $8 million upwards.
'Call 225-2626/231-2064 or
E' '-': m a i I :
tonyreidsrealty@hotmail.com.
LE RESSOUVENIR,
Courida Park, Happy Acres,
double lot, Atlantic Gardens'
(Turkeyen), Queenstown,
Versailles, East Bank. TEL.
226-8148, 625-1624.
O, OPPOSITE SAND HILL,:'
DEMERARARA RIVER 88 acres
of land. Ideal for large ocean .
going ship, bond. carrie
general farming. .i .r.. 1
: Edersor's a226-5496.M
ECOLES 'AA' $8 million;
r Fr ia.inaj NaaI) r $10 million;'.
Ei z.areirl, i311, 1 acre + 8
hduse lots $6 million;
Dunr.:an SI '- $11 million. N..
P. FINANCIAL SERVICES -
223-4928; 623-3751:;
*nepent2'002@yahoo.com ..
GATED community with (24)
,hours security. Exclusively
,' : rec id rni ,il 3j ; ii ,, ci a_ ie1s.
r El Eanr l"nirrar. _:,z- i 01O-
.- 12 0OO 'q II pn:ce, fromn
$ .3 '., i r -, :i l ,- i
.Transportable. Contact Seetaram,;
S# Z4-2946/7. ...
HOUSE :lots Friendship,:..'
SE B De,'r Supply E.B. Dem;.
r .ers.,e cr, Ea-i Bank; various
_, :e-. H,:|i., a land with
.'. ,,ii. .',:," ar,,d houses; large, ,
areas at Friendship, Supply,
Land. of Canaan for' I
Agricultural,. Industrial or.
h.ousina development.
BARNES-MC CASKEY;i
REALTY. 266-2111, 627-3606.i
S JWANRAM'S REALTY.
.OFFICE 2nd Floor, 34 North .
Road & King St., Guys & Dolls
Building, opp. St. George's
Cathedral. Telephone 227-1988,
'623-6431, 270-4470 "HAVE
FAITH. IN CHRIST, TODAY".
Malgre Tout $1.5M; Imax'
.Gardens $1.5M: F-iendship
'(FBD) T2M; Triumph tl.nrii -
$2M Annandale $2.8M;
D',r,.ara3de St., Kitty -' $3.5M;
-;i [.,1,;,4r..l., 111 Chateau.
SMdrqot i3 .icl and house);
P. M.iar-e Publ: Pd. $4M: Ole:
,5- H epi --,:. s- s .'t .
Duncan/Garnett Sts. $12M;
'Campbellville/Continental Park
$11M; Water St. $13M/ $10M;:
SBrickdam -.$25M; Le Ressouvenir
S$22M; Bel-Air Gardens $35M/
$60Mi Church St. $60M;
Mahaicony (agricultural land) -
,$60M; Atlantic Gardens/Vryheid's
Lust Public Road $11M; land -
Lusignan for Gas Station -
$30M; Gransville Park (B/V)-
$4M; Roraima Trust $5M;
Atlantic Gardens $6.5M;
Courbane Park $2M, Caricom/
GuySuCo $7.5M.



ONE HOUSE TO RENT.
#220-3346.
1 THREE- BEDROOM
bottom flat. Tel. 227-2800.
ROOM FOR SINGLE
WORKING FEMALE. TELE-
PHONE: 227-0928
FURNISHED bottom flat
to rent Shell Road, Kitty.
Tel. 225-9587.
2-BEDROOM flat with
telephone & grilled in G/town
area. Tel. 627-9973.__
LARGE space 2,400 sq. ft.
for rental at Eccles Industrial
Site. Call 233-2783.
2-BEDROOM apt.
Agriculture Rd.. Triumph.
ECD. Phone 220-7937.
ONE two-bedroom
bottom flat for rent. Telephone
Nos. 614-2650.
APARTMENTS to rent -
149 Middle Rd., La Penitence.
Tel. 223-8981.
FOR OVERSEAS
VISITORS, FURNISHED
FLATS. PHONE 227-2995.
KITTY.
ONE 3-bedroom bottom
flat. Preferably family. Call
623-4790 or 222-5865.


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SUNDAY CHRONIGLE-May 29. 2005 23


SHORT-TERM RENTALS
FOR OVERSEAS VISI-
TORS. PHONE 225-9944.
1 2-BEDROOM bottom
flat, Prashad Nagar,
unfurnished $45 000. Tel.
225-8088.
3-BEDROOM upper flat -
$30 000 in Triumph, ECD. 220-
5173 or 220-6245, 641-1913.
BEL AIR PARK fur-
nished executive house on
double lot US$1 500. # 223-
5204/612-2766.
2-BEDROOM bottom
flat (front) $35 000. 48
Sandy Babb St., Kitty, 227-
6444. NO AGENTS.
APARTMENT (furnished)
to share with two single working
females. Telephone 227-
0060.
1 TOP flat 4-bedroom
overhead tank, D'Urban St.
Contact Rudy Shortt.-231-
6270.
AA Eccles 3-bedroom (1
self-contained) furnished
house. Tel. 226-1192, 623-
7742.
SEMI-FURNISHED room
for decent working female. Tel.
No. 225-0137.
1 2-BEDROOM apartment
in Cummings Lodge. UG
Road. Call 222-3613 from 8
am 7 pm.
3-BEDROOM top concrete
house 13 Supply, EBD $35
000, opposite Gas station. 621-
4961, 266-2452.
3-BEDROOM wooden
back house, water and lights
include. Call 227-7322. 127
Fourth St., Alberttown.
1 LUXURIOUS 2-bedroom
apartment, fully grilled,
parking available. Contact
220-2622, 220-4897.
APTS. $60 000;
executive house- US$750;
Office space US$800. Phone
Ms. Tucker #225-2626.
EXECUTIVE rental -
US$1 500; house by itself- $80
000. Phone Ms. Landry-. #231-
2064.
KITTY large space for
internet cafe., auto spare parts
bond $80 000 monthly.
Ederson's 226-5496.
ONE small apartment to
rent for a working couple, no
children. Eccles New Scheme.
Tel. No. 628-6565.
NEW concrete house, also
going business place at
Coburg 9t. & Republic Road,
New Amsterdam, Berbice. Tel.
333-2500.
ONE lower business flat situ-
ated at Lot t Non Pariel, Area
A, East Coast Demerara. Ap- .
ply to Jerome Fredericks at
same location.
FURNISHED ROOM DE-
CENT, SINGLE WORKING FE-
MALE. TEL: 226-5035 (08:00 -
17:00 HRS).
I DO You need an honest,
reliable & efficient Real
Estate Agency? Call:
UpToTheMinute Realty. #
225-8097/226-5240.
FURNISHED American
-styled apts. Suitable for a couple
or single person $4 000/ $5 000
er day. Call 231-6429, 622-
5776.
COLONIAL-STYLED
building (3) bedrooms upper
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
2-BEDROOM bottom flat -
Industry front. Toilet and bath
inside. UG Students or couple
preferred. Phone 225-1817 -
Ricky.
1 WOODEN upper flat, 2-
bedroom Lusignan ECD,
couple or with 1 or 2 children -
$10 000. Tel. 220-8105, 622-
1743.
ROOMS for single working
person or students Cummings
Lodge. Tel. 225-7673 on
Sunday 10 am to 2 pm or call
642-2651 anytime.
NANDY Park 2-Bedroom,
parking $40 000; Eccles 3-
Bedroom house, by itself $90
000. Tel. # 661-3361, 233-
2968, 613-6674.


3-Bedroom top flat $35
000 neg.; business place Camp
St. $45 000 & Carmichael St.
$120 000. Tel. # 220-0556,
614-2022.
PRIME location self-
contained apartments, along UG
Road. Suitable for overseas
visitors. Long or short term. Fully
furnished. Call 623-3404, 222-
6510.
3-BEDROOM top flat with
garage, over head tank, etc. In good
area $55 000 per month. Contact
Peter. Tel. 227-2933, 616-7547.
NO AGENT.
EXECUTIVE houses -
Kingston, Bel Air Gardens/Park,
GuySuCo Gardens, Bel Air Park,
Eccles, New Providence. TEL.
226-8148, 625-1624.
TRIUMPH, E.C.D. -
unfurnished 3-bedroom house,
phone, parking $20 000
monthly. Ederson's 226-5496.
Email: ederson@guyana.net.gy
ALBOUYSTOWN large/
spacious active bottom business.
Ideal Chinese restaurant, any
other business. $70 000 monthly.
Ederson's 226-5496.
LARGE unfurnished 3-
bedroom concrete house with
one self-contained bedroom,
Store room/laundry room. Wide
parking. Plaisance area. Call
26-4795 or 220-6150.
FURNISHED & furnished
houses &-apartments from $30
000 US$5 000: fully furnished,
Ogle US$500. A & R Real
Estate & Auto Sale 231-7719.
McDOOM Public Road, next
to Post Office, one concrete flat
88' x 30', suitable for factory,
bond, Processing Plant. Fully
fenced and concrete. Contact
Rudy (back building).
RESIDENTIAL and
commercial. properties -.
furnished and unfurnished.
Prices ranging from $35 000 to
US$3 000. Contact Carmen
Greene's Realty. Telephone
226-1192, 623-7742.
BOTTOM Iflat Duncan
Street, formerly Video World,
also top and middle flats and
part of bottom flat in Regent
Street. Tel. 226-2260, 225-
2873, 619-59(91.
GREIA. Subryanville -
furnished bottom flat US$500;
furnished Ibuildings
Queenstown US$1 500;
Section 'K' US$2 000; Ogle -
US$1 00,0. Tell 225-4398, 641-
8754.
OGLE fully furnished $70
000; Bel Air Gardens US$1
200, -Republic. Park $70 000
monthly. Call Vish Realty 227-.
4890, 225-9780, 614-5717.
CHECK out furnished apartments
AC,TV cooking faulty Also if you
need to send one day, 3 hrs, 4 his, etc.
Also 1 Night Cashier. Call between 9
and 5pm, 223-2173. Ask for Laureen.
FOR overseas guests house,
furnished flats, rooms, house and
apartment. Self -contained and AC.
Contact C & S Night Club. Tel. 227-
3128, cell 622-7977.
QUEENSTOWN, fully fur-
nished 1 & 3-bedroom apartment
with parking space to rent. Suitable
for overseas visitors on short term
basis. Tel. # 226-5137/227-1843..
ONE roof garden with toilet
& bath facilities and bedrooms,
kitchen,,over looking the city of
Georgetown. -Ideal for seminars,
conferences, etc. Call Mala -
227-8998, 226-6568, 621-9048.
KINGSTON 3 200 sq. ft.
office space,- AC, standby
generator, free maintenance.
Ideal for embassy, conference
room, travel agency, etc. US$3
000 monthly. Ederson's 226-
5496.
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
ATLANTIC GARDENS- LARGE
2-FLAT BUILDING, RENTING
SEPARATELY, 3 BEDROOMS, 2
BATHROOMS, AIR- CONDONED -
EACH FLAT, LARGE YARD.
TELEPHONE # 227-0972.
ALBERTTOWN: New ground
floor for office $80 000 (neg.).
QUEENSTOWN: Elegant 5-
bedroom with all the works -
US$2 000. BEL AIR PARK: Ve
nice 5-bedroom, fully furnished
generator US$2 500 and lots
more from US$700 to US$3 500.
PLUS Bonds, offices and
business places. Call 226-7128,
615-6124. ABSOLUTE REALTY.


TWO-BEDROOM bottom
flat, semi-furnished $35 000;
(3)-bedroom top flat $30 000;
(3)- bedroom bottom flat $25
000, at Montrose; House by itself
$75 000; furnished apt. with
hot and cold water, AC, grill,
mesh, telephone US$400;
rooms $15 000; executive apt.
short term, furnished US$30.
Office, bond and much more.
Call 225-2709, 225-0989, 623-
2591.
B. LAL'S REALTY 231-
7325. Email
blals_realty@yahoo.com
BUSINESS SPACE: Regent St.
$120 000 & $50 000; Middle
St. US$1 000; La Penitence
Public Road $80 ,000;
RESIDENTIAL PROP: Eccles -
US$700; 3 B/room furnished,
Prashad Nagar US$1 000 neg.
& $80 000; La Penitence Public
Road $20 000; 2-bedroom.
OFFICE SPACE: Hadfield St..
Robb St. & Charlotte St.
QUEENSTOWN. BRAND
NEW CONCRETE TOP FLAT.
UNFURNISHED. THREE
BEDROOMS ONE SELF
CONTAINED $75 000;
NANDY PARK 2 BEDROOMS
$35 000; HOTEL (BOURDA)'
AREA 7 BEDROOMS US$1
500; SMALL AND LARGE
PROPERTIES (MANY)
PRIVATE MORTGAGES
AVAILABLE IN FEW AREAS.
HUMPHREY NELSON'S. 226-
8937.
QUEENSTOWN 5-
BEDROOM BUILDING
EXECUTIVE CATEGORY RENT
NEGOTIABLE. QUEENSTOWN
BRAND NEW TOP FLAT 3
BEDROOMS SELF-CONTAINED
INCLUSIVE $65 000.
WORTMANVILLE BRAND NEW
EXECUTIVE CATEGORY FULLY
FURNISHED 3-BEDROOM FLAT
(TOP CONCRETE) $60 000;
PRESTIGIOUS STATUS QUO
BUILDING FROM US$2 500 TO
US$3 500. NELSON'S. 226-
8937.
FURNISHED AND
UNFURNISHED FLATS AT KITTY
$35 000. NORTH ROAD $40
000. "CC" ECCLES US$700.
ECCLES FIVE (5)- BEDROOM -
US$700. ROXANNE BURNHAM'S
GARDENS $50 000. ALSO $60
000. INDUSTRY $20 000. ONE
BEDROOM SUITES (LAMAHA
GARDENS ALSO SOUTH
RUIMVELDT PARK $30 000 AND
$40 000. ALBERTTOWN (SMALL
BUSINESS SECTOR) $40 000.
HOTEL SEVEN (7) ROOMS
WITH SMALL SNACKETTE US$1
700 NEGOTIABLE.
QUEENSTOWN BRAND NEW
CONCRETE TOP FLOOR
THREE BEDROOM IFPAAT
MASTER INCLUSIVE $65 000
(RESIDENTIAL) $100 000
(OFFICE). HUMPHREY
NELSON'S. TELEPHONE 226-
8937.
SHADES AND SHAPES.
APARTMENTS and houses.
B-el Air Park top flat, fully
furnished US$700: Bel Air
Park top flat US$500,
semi furnished; Subryanville
bottom flat 3-bedroom $50
000; Lamaha Gardens -
bottom flat $40 000;
Brickdam top flat 3-bedroom
$55 000; Alberttown 3-
bedroom bottom flat $45
000; apartment in South -
singles $25 000. HOUSES:
Section 'K' Campbellville 3-
bedroom, AC US$750; Bel Air
Park 3-bedroom, AC US$750;
Lamaha Gardens 3-bedroom
US$1 000; Cummings Lodge
3-bedroom US$500;
-Courida Park 3-bedroom,
AC, yard space .US$1 000,
Bel Air Gardens executive -
US$1 000; Eccles executive
house US$1 000;
Queenstown executive -
US$1 800; Bel Air Park 3-
bedroom, executive US$1
500; Prashad Nagar US$1
000. APARTMENTS: Bel Air
Village executives $1 500;
Bel Air Springs; Subryanville
- US$400; Bel Air Gardens -
US$200; Blygezight US$500;
Camp Street US$600; Eccles
- US$500. SHORT TERM
APARTMENT COMPLEX.
SHORT TERM ROOMS -
Queenstown. Executive
property sale as low as $20
million. Commercial spaces.
Starting your business -
spaces are available North
Road, Kitty Public Road,
Church Street, Camp Street.
Bond and Land for sale/rent.
Agent Christopher Goodridge.
Telephone 226-1808, 642-
8725, 614-2073. Location -
20 Bel Air Gardens.


Executive furnished and
unfurnished houses and
apartments. Office, bonds, etc.
TEL. 226-8148, 625-1624.


TO LET

I N
75 x 25 sq.ft. front on road.
Central Georgetown
Tel: 226-5935: 283-4206
EXECUTIVE 3-bedroom
furnished US$900; Newburg
3-bedroom top flat $45 000;
Cummings Lodge 2-bedroom
unfurnished/furnished $25 000
$30 000; Kitty, large bond for
rent. N. P. FINANCIAL
SERVICES 223-4928, 623-
3751.
1 3-BEDROOM unfurnished
top flat with parking space,
verandah and self-contained room;
1 2-bedroom furnished bottom flat
with parking, verandah (short or long
term). Both in Roxanne Burnham
Gardens. Call Victor 218-0400,
227-7821, 614-4934.
QUEENSTOWN (Parking
& .Phone) $45 000;
Campbellville (Parking & Phone)
$35 000; Duncan St., upstairs
(Parking & Phone) $45 000;
Kitty, upstairs (Parking & Phone)
$32 000 & $45 000; Eccles (3-
bedroom) $50 000, Nandy Park
$35 000. Call 231-6236.
COMING from overseas
check out Sunflower Hotel, 229
Cummings Street & South Road
cool and comfortable, A/C, TV,
cooking facility (also). If you
need rooms, apartments self-
contained. Reasonable rates
available. Call 225-3817. Ask for
Margaret or call 223-2173 ask
for Lauren.
JEWANRAM'S REALTY.
OFFICE 2"N FLOOR, 34 NORTH
ROAD & KING ST., C/O GUYS &
DOLLS BUILDING, OPP. ST.
GEORGE'S; CATHEDRAL.
TELEPHONE 227-1988, 623-
6431, 270-4470: "HAVE FAITH
IN CHRIST, TODAY." Alberttown
whole house $60 000; LBI -
$40 000; Coiirbane Park $75
000; Camp Street $120 000;
Happy Acres' -- US$500/US$-1
200/US$2 500; Queenstown -
US$500/US$1 000; Kitty, fully
furnished -- US$500; Atlantic
Gardens US$800/US$1 000/
US$1 500; La'maha Gardens -
U$900; Bel Air US$1 000;
Eccles 'AA'- US$1 000; Caricom
Gardens US$1 200; Bel Air
Gardens 'US$1 500; Le
Ressouvenir US$2 500;
Shamrock Gardens US$2 500.
Office spaces, bond spaces.
Eccles/Lusignan $30 000; Kitty
$40 000/$120 000 business;
Better Hope $35 000.
Apartmetits fully furnished -
US$25 daily; Sheriff St. $300
000; Sec. 'K' C/ville US$2 000.



1 PRIME business property
and land, located at 4 corners.-
Tel. 226-1629.
SSUBRYANVILLE/SHERIFF
Street, PraYhad Nagar $8.9M.
TEL. 226-4148, 625-1624.
CANAL N6. .2, North
Section -'3-bedroom house
(concrete '& wood). Tel.. 263-
5739.
1 HOUSE lot with 4
houses: Persons interested
please call 333-2420 Price ne-
gotiable. ,
BEL AIR PARK vacant 2-
storey concrete 7-bedroom
mansion $16.9M. Ederson's.
226-5496.
DOUBLE-LOT 3-bedroom
property for sale in Amelia's
Ward, Linden. Price negotiable.
Call: 223-4938.
1 2-STOREY house,
vacant possession in
Annandale, ECD. Call 226-
1757 between 9 am and 6pm.
HOUSE IN Melanie West,
2 bid., upstairs and down
stairs. Asking $3.5Mil.
Negotiable Call 231-5767,
621-1180.
LOT 6 Camp St., between
D'Urban & Norton Sts. Popular
Night Club and Residence.
Contact Tel. Nos. 226-1742, 623-
1317.
FOR IMMEDIATE SALE!!
117 'A' Kaieteur Road, Section
'C' Enterprise, Melanie North,
ECD. Phone 626-1620.
TRANSPORTED property
for sale 54 Sea View. Anna
Catherina, WCD. Tel. 276-0744.
$2 million.


REGENT ST., America
Street, Camp Street,
Queenstown. TEL. 226-8148,
625-1624.
LAND, Lot 80 $11M; land and
house Lot 114 $12M at Vreed-
en-Hoop, W C Dem. Call 233-2783.
372 GROVE Housing
Scheme 4-bedroom concrete
and wooden house. Contact
Owner at same address. Tel. 266-
2448.
REGENT ROAD, BOURDA,
Republic Park, South R/veldt
Gardens. Barnes-Mc Caskey
Realty 266-2111, 627-3606.
GUAVA St., Tucville, 1 2-
storey, 3-bedroom wooden and
concrete house, fully grilled, etc.
Call 615-7616. Anytime
CUMMINGS LODGE,
Industry $8.5M; Blygezight. -
$11M; Kitty $7.75M.-TEL, 226-
8148, 625-1624.
ONE concrete transported
property fully grilled and
fenced. Owner wants to leave
county. Call Mathura #-625-
1676. Also-(2) motor cars.,
PRIME business for sale end
of Essequibo Road, along the
Pomeroon River. Gas Station
whole sale and retail grocery.
Contact 771-4111 for more
information.
1 SIX-BEDROOM two-storey
concrete building at Eccles. Must
be sold, transported property.
Fully equipped. Tel. 233-2336,
623-9972, 617-8944.
NEWLY constructed three-
storey building with four self-
contained bedrooms and all
modern facilities. K. S.
RAGHUBIR Agency. Office -
225-0545, Home 259-0019.
LAMAHA GARDENS $22M;
Prashad Nagar $15M;
Queenstown $20M; Eccles
$19M; Meadow Brook Garden -
$9M; Happy Acres g5fM.-Call
223-1582 or 612-9785.
Mc DOOM PUBLIC ROAD,
Main Highway double lot with
building, large bond and lot of
yard space (area 215' k 50'), (140'
x 44'). Phone 226-1903. Only
serious enquiries.
LOT l8 Princes St., Werk-
en-Rust, 2nd building North of
Camp Street suitable for any ..
business your dream home go-.
ing cheap. Call 226-6017.
CAMPBELLVILLE 6-,
bedroom, 4 bathrooms. 2
kitchens, suits 2 families. Property
investor. Large land space. Worth
viewing. Calf Mrs. Wilson 226-
2650.
VRYHEID'S LUST, E.C.D. -
v"cant 6- bedroom concrete &
wooden property needs minor
repair. $3.5M. Ederson's 226-
5496.. ederspn@guyana.net.gy
,ECCLES Residential AA -
vacant 2-storey concrete 6-
bedroom mansion, grilled,
meshed, parking 2 cars, alarm.
Land 50'/100'. $23M neg.
Ederson's 226-5496. 1
KINGSTON, Queenstown,
Lamaha Gardens, Eccles,
Subryanville, Blygezight Gardens
- $12M; Oleander Gardens,
Courida Park, Atlantic Gardens,
Happy Acres, Industry, Cummings"
Lodge, GuySuCo Gardens
(Turkeyen), Kitty. TEL. 226-8148,
625-1624.
SOUTH RUIMVELDT PARK
- $7.5M $14M; East Street, two-
storey $9M; Blygezight $30M;
Earl's Court Ranch Type $22M;
Prashad Nagar $20M: D'Urban
Street $9.5M, Robb Street,
two-storey $12.5M and others.
Roberts Realty. 227-7627 -
Office, 227-3768 Home, 629-
9914 Cell.
URGENTLY needed -
Commercial, Residential
buildings for sale or rent. Kitty.
South Ruimveldt, Campbellville,
Subryanville, Prashad Nagar, Bel
Air Park, Lamaha Gardens,
Atlantic Gardens. Also house lot
and land anywhere. Ederson's -
226-5496.
EAST BANK DEMERARA -
2 buildings, front 2-storey 3-
bedroom wooden and concrete,
back labourer house, on 7 % acres
cultivated land with 650 bearing
citrus and coconut trees, 1 acre
reserve for chicken pen or
gardening. $15M neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
CRANE/La UNION PUBLIC
ROAD 2 buildings, front 2-storey
concrete and wooden 4-
bedroom, back 2-storey 4-
bedroom, back 2-storey 4-
bedroom concrete. $6.5M.
Ederson's 226-5496.


GIFT Kuru Kuru active
business property with 2
freezers, pool table, music set,
chicken pen can accommodate
3 000 birds, land 200'/100'.
$8.5M neg. Ederson's 226-
5496...
BEL AIR PARK vacant 2-
storey concrete 4- bedroom
mansion. $17M. Ederson's -
226-5496. Email:
ederson@guyana.net.gy
PROPERTY/Land from
road to river 41/210'. Gift
.New Hope, East Bank
Demerara active beer garden
with freezer, pool table, 2-
storey wooden property, top -
3 bedrooms, bottom 4 rooms;
land -41/210' from road to
river. Ideal trawlers, shipping.
$12M neg. Ederson's 226-
5496.
NOOTENZUIL, E.C.D. -
vacant 2-storey 5-bedroom
concrete & wooden building,
land 607117' to build another
house. $3.5M. Ederson's-
226-5496.
CAMPBELLVILLE
vacant 2-storey concrete 4-
bedroom mansion, 3 toilets &
baths, large sitting, library, 4
cars parking. Inspection
anytime. $16M. Ederson's -
226-5496.
KINGSTON, near seawall
vacant 3-storeyed 6-bedroom
office/mansion. Ideal luxurious
hotel, executives offices, 8 cars
parking. If qualified move in
tomorrow. $38M neg.
Ederson's 226-5496. "
VERGENOEGEN Highway,
EBE; ore two-flat house, one
tyre shop, snackette, one
internet cafe, one spray
painting and body work shop,
.one water factory, fully
concrete, paved 4-building
land 200 ft. x 50 ft. Selling
price $15 million neg. Call.
60-2355., -
CLOSE PROXIMITY TO
PARIKA: One two-flat house,
one tyre shop, one internet
cafe, one spray and body
workshop, on water factory,
fully concrete paved. LAND:
200 x 50 ft. Going business.
Owner migrating. SELLING
PRICE: $15 MILLION NEG.
Call anytime$ on 226-4362.
SUGRIM'S. REAL ESTATE
AGENCY.
HAVING a vision for the
future is what 'man must have
for continuous growth. South
Ruimveldt $7.5M; Sec. 'K' -
$12M; Bel Air Park $12M;
Prashad Nagar $11M; Sec.
'K' land $9M; Subryanville -
land, and in L.B.I., Q/town-
$12M. Phone Ms. Landry #
231-2064.
YOUR thoughts are what
manlest The prices of
properties have .rcpped 25%.
25% now, $uy $8.8M; 2-
family, Que nstown $11M;
Meadow Brook $12M; 3-
family in Kitty $12M; Land in
Kitty, Stevedore H/S $3M;
Bel Air Gardens US$350 000;
New Providence, 3 house lots.
Phone Ms Derese Tucker -
#225-2626
EXECUTIVE 3-storey
concrete structure. located in
prime business area No. 78
Corriverton,!Berbice. Ideal for
business ahd or residential
purposes. Tal. 339-2274, 2377,
616-1414. Price negotiable.
ONE twd-storey wooden and.
concrete 4-! bedroom house,
South Ruiriveldt Gardens .
Contact Ronald on 662-5033 or
Samantha on 624-1370. No
reasonable offer refused.
Vacant possession.
EAST STREET, N/C/BURG
- 5-bedroom house, wooden
and concrete, vacant
possession, running water and
light parking, grilled $9.5M
neg. Roydon. Tel. 231-7719.
Owner leaving country.
PROPERTY with
Certificate of Title on land 2-
bedroom concrete house and
land for sale situated at 836
Pattensen Turkeyen, Greater
Georgetown. $2.5M. Contact
Mr. Andrew Correia on 642-
8442.
ABSOLUTE REALTY: The
complete service. Looking for
a bargain? Give us a call and
prove a point. Let us have the
pleasure of finding that. special
place for you. Call 226-7128,
615-6124.
TRANSPORTED property
3-bedroom house and land for
sale, situated at 9E32 South
Cummings Lodge Housing
Scheme $2.5 million. Contact
Naz at 611-0123 or Raymond -
623-5285.


; - - -









..... .. % ....... .....'7( ^. .. .

....... '.... PRIVATELY OWNED NEGOTIABLE. HUMPHREY STALL for sale Section B'
',?e. .PRESTIGIOUS HOUSING NELSON'S SINGULAR WORLD Bourda Market. Contact Annie -
I. 'a Gr"'nr.n" CONCERN AT STATUS QUO PIONEER REAL ESTATE 226-2972.
SECTOR OF EAST BANK OF AGENCY'S ADVOCATE ., ET mag rims; 6 TVs;
DEMERARA. 2 MILES FROM AMONGST NATIONS OF HUMAN microwave: 1 CD Player; 2
CITY. LAND SPACE HABITAT SETTLEMENT VCRs; 2 music sets; 2 DVD;
Cal': 2- ."-' APPROXIMATELY ONE ACRE. PROMOTION. TEL. 226-8937. t 2pis 26 I5876
:-, TWO FABULOUS, TWO- LETTING PRESTIGIOUS tape. 265-5876.
Mn-1" STOREY EXECUTIVE EXECUTIVE CATEGORY 1 25 CUBIC ft. double door
..'-2Q526'"" | CONCRETE BUILDINGS BUILDINGS FROM $700(US) Kenmore Fridge freezer, 1 200
THEREON. EACH RUNNING INTO US$3 500. HP Yamaha outboard with
POSSESSED OF THREE FLATS (UNFURNISHED) $60, $65 spares. Call 624-3667.
.-.'..-- ..'. SELF- CONTAINED ALSO $70 000. WANTED. AC UNITS brand new. 5
S-BEDROOM. SPACE FOR GROUND FLOOR 000 150 BTU. Kenmore brand.
S ANOTHER BUILDING. PRICE IN COMMERCIAL SECTORS FOR Contact Juliana at 613-3319 or
CANAL No. 2 Po'de,- 2- USS NEGOTIABLE. (2) AT RUNNING OF RESTAURANTS 226-7973. Going reasonable.
--room wooden hc.,,3e on 8 WEST BANK DEMERARA. FAST FOOD ALSO FRIED FISH
,:es of farm !and S3.5M. PRIME SECTOR 274 ACRES BUSINESSES. AREAS MUST BE "FREEZERS" Small,
irson's 226-5496. OF PRIME LAND RUNNING SO ATTRACTIVE. FINALLY, Medium and Large GRL
TWO ... ch FROM ROAD TO SEA. CAN BE PROPERTIES Of EVERY Freezers at give away prices. All
.Wsists of '. ,'. nn DiVIDED. PRICE IN US$ DESCRIPTION (SELLING AND 'n perfect wo:.irg conditions. Call
operty at 40 Ro.' St.. NEGOTIABLE. (3) MANDELA'S RENTING) AT REASONABLE 225-8802 ainytmrn._
-"'.rda. Selmo .ieher. AVE., .PRIME-SITE. WELL SUMS. HUMPHREY NELSON'S 580C Hymac D4 BulldQzer
se to the Bourda ..arke, KNOWN COMMERCIAL GUYANA'S ONLY PIONEER hydraulic dumper 30 1 flat bed
5M neg. Phone 225-0056. PROPERTYCE REAL ESTATE AGENCY'S trailer, 40' trailer on wheels.
.0-5724. NEGOTIABLE. (4) LOCATION. ADVOCATE OF CONSUMERS' Enclosed. Good for camping. ,
GREAT BUSINESS SPOT PROTECTION. TEL. 226-8937. Call 222-6510.
BARR ST. -- $14M; ALBERTT STREET CLOSE TO BRAND NEW PROPERTY -._..-.............. I
'_.ampbellville $8.5M & $4M: LAMAHA STREET) FRONT (DUKE STREET) KINGSTON, 1 FLOOR model PLASTIC
.i Air Park -- $14M S $17M: PROPERTY. OLD BUILDING $14M. IMMEDIATE VACANT SEALING machine, 1 PORTABLE
Quamina St. (corner) $,M: THEREON. PRICE $5.5M. POSSESSION, 3-BEDROOMS, ELECTRIC air compressor in
.:nd Diamond $360 000: $5.5M. UPPER BOURDA ETC. LETTING FLATS, KITTY, excellent condition Tel: 222-
"'berttown $3.5MdI MIDDLE PROPERTY. SMALL NANDYPARKAND ECCLES $35 4507/623-7212.
-'n4M. Call 231 'i-62 LAND OLD BUILDING AND $40 000, CALLERS ID (with rnemory
THEREON SELLING TO A for over 80 calls) & free extension
GREIA. Melanie, ECD SMALL MAN ONLY! cord. gives phone number & C
$1.3M; Diamond, EBD RESIDENTIAL LAND. AREAS name of caller. Also Nokia cell
$2.5M, $3.5M; Vreed-en-Hoop VIZ KITTY, Mc DOOM, 2 FRIDGES $110 000. phone. $5 000. Call 231-6236.
- $4M; Cummings Lodge MEADOW BANK, LINDEN, 226-8688. FREONgas:11,12 22,502,
S3M: Vergenoegen $10M; SOESDYKE/HIGHWAY. FOR 226-8688REONgas,2.22502,
Princes & Lynn Sts. $8M; SALE. STATUS QUO 1 TOYOTA 2L DIESEL 134A&404A. Also Nitrous Oxide,
Ogle $16M; Section 'K' PROPERTIES, VIZ, BEL AIR ENGINE. 333-2999 (JOE). Argon gas & Helium for balloons.
S2CM Tel.2 -4 41- ( N A AR Phone 227-4857 (08:00 h -
. Tel. 2543, 41 (GARDENS AND PARK) ORIGINAL INDIAN DVD 16:00 h), Mon. to Fri.
75_-.................... ... ..__ QUEENSTOWN, BEL AIR AND CD, CALL 231-4208. --...... ...................
HOUSE on Ecclts Public' SPRINGS, HAPPY ACRES, AND CD CALL 231-4208. ONE 150 HP & one 250 HP
Rad $8M; brand new 2-flat ECCLES, SOUTH HOUSEHOLD articles for Yamaha Outboard engines.
concrete house. in excellent CUMMINGSBURG (STATUS sale. Tel. # 222-5069. Price $700,000 & $1,200,000.
condition, D'Urban St.; 3- QUO SECTOR) PRICES FROM EARTH FOR SALE Also parts for 150 HP & 250 HP.
Oadrcom house in South Rveldt S15M UPWARDS. HUMPHREY DELIVERY TO SPOT. CALL 626' Call 629-6651 anytime. i
Gardens $8.5M: one-flat 3- NELSON'S SINGULAR WORLD 7127 ATTENTION all Seafood
bedroom concrete house. PIONEER ADVOCATE 27. ATTENTION all Seafood65-
East R/veldt. Success AMONGST NATIONS OF P H OT O.C OP Y I N G Exporters Styrotex 65-lb
Realty. 223-65241628-0747. ADEQUATE SHELTER FOR MACHINE. Price negotiable. Tel. capacity boxes with liners for
KITTY- ,, .- ALL, IN CONJUNCTION WITH 226-1904. sale. Large quantities available.
KITTY $7 : C ville CO ........ .................. ..... ... Contact Andre at 623-3655 or
S13M neg.; Bel Air Park-$18M AIDS AWARENESS (1) CAMERA Cell Phone. 226-9275.
& S25M; Prashad Nagar PROMOTION. BOTH HAVING Model Sony Ericsson Z600 JUST ARRIVED mountain
S16M neg.; Queenstown GIVEN BIRTH 15 (FIFTEEN) $60 000. Call 642-5338. JUST ARRIVED mountain
$13.5M; Lamaha Gardens YEARS AGO. TELEPHONE ...-...... ......-....- bicycle 26 inches with cottor pin
"$22M: Eccles 'AA' $20M: 226-8937. LABRADOR AND RIDGE $8 400 W/S. D. Singh & Sons,
M',eadow Brook $8:5M BACK mixed pups. Tel. 226- 95 Regent & King Streets. 95 i
-nt St. 45M: Sheriff St TWO MILES FROM CITY 7846, 223-5034 daily. South Annandale, ECD. Tel. ,
I.:. Contact. Carmen (EAST BANK OF DEMERARA).-226-0881.
,Greene's Realty. Carmelephone PRESTIGIOUS PRIVATE DIESEL water pumps 2 6..1.
eene's Realty. Telephone HOUSINGESTArE. LANDSIZE, and 3 inch, brand new from ONE Bedford T.L. (500)
2f.-1192, 623-774. __ APPROXIMATELY ONE ACRE. UK. Call 261-5403 for details, engine $220 000; (1) complete
FOR SALE BY OWNER THEREON, ARE TWO LARGE quantity truck tyre (7)-ton deferential $195 000;
"-storey fully concreted house EXECUTIVE TWO-STOREY liners, size 20, Good Year brand with complete (7)-ton front axle. 227-
5 bedrooms, 2 full CONCRETE BUILDINGS. EACH $1 000 each. Call 621-4928 with brakes system. Tel. 227-
bathrooms. American fixture POSSESSED OF THREE ................. .................................. 1923. cell 616-5679.
faucet, sink, toilet. cabinet, hot S E L F C N TA I N E D PURE bred Pit bull males 1 HONDA pressure
water tank. eating kitchen, BEDROOMS. AVAILABLE and puppies. Contact Tel.. washer, brand new; 2 drills;
nbuit-in wardrobe. central air- LAND FOR ERECTION OF 621-2009, 266-2796 W. 1 saw; 1 Jialing motorcycle,
conditioner, car ..--, front ANOTHER BUILDING. PRICE Browne. next to new; 1 amplifier; 1
',iew to Public ',,.-i Lot 6 NEGOTIABLE IN UNITED
andvPark, EBD Interested NEGOTIABLE IN UNITED 1 200Hp Yamaha truck pump; 1Ibattery charger;
opersononlytocall. Day -226- STATES OF AMERICA outboard engine with spares, 1 bicycle. Tel. 265-5876.
7806; evening 225-8410. CURRENCY, (2) NELSON'S 1 051 Stihl chainsaw. Call 612- ONE fishing boat 36 feet,
-PRIME business located BUSINESS SECTOR). WELL 67..43 or 437. 35 lbs banga net, 40 Yamaha
on West Coast Demerara, KNOWN SIZEABLE ONE 4-cylinder Bedford outboard engine (turtle back).
Zeelugt Public Road and COMMERCIAL BUILDING, portable welding.plan, D.C. Key Contact Tel. # 220-9969 or at
Street Corner 1 300 sq. ft. of PRIZE NEGOTIABLE. BOURDA start. Tel. # 265-4217. Call address Black Boy, Annandale
land, suitable for Mall, Gas (CLOSE TO MARKET) #621-4417. Sand Reef East Coast
Station, Motor Repairs and ESTABLISHED COMMERCIAL TWO -(2)- Inn.lmported pooi Demerara.
Sumbervce Center School, BUILDING. LACYTOWN. SITE tables from Canada. Price HONDA Portable generator
stoumber Yard and Genera OF PROPERTY BEING $450 000 & $250 000. Tel. 5 000w recently serviced, in
store. SHERIFF&CONTACTDEJUNIOR COVETED, .ALSO ENVIABLE. # 227-8576. good condition $140 000; 1
-LOT49ESHERIF&DENN REGENT STREET CORNER Yamashita ET 950 watts
GEOTREETSOWN, TECVLLEPHONE COMMERCIAL BUILDING. ONE NA 20 engine for generator next to. new, very
225-610GEORGETOWN.R 227TELEP786HONE FANTASTIC BUSINESS SITE, Nissan Pick Up or Nissan Caravan. handy $45 000. Call 227-7677,
225-6101 OR 227-865. VIZ ALBERT STREET, CLOSE Phone 256-3397..................... 225-2503, 624-8402.
B. LAL'S REALTY 231- TO LAMAHA STREET. FRONT ONE small fridge suitable HOUSEHOLD items 5-
7325. Email PROPERTY. OLD BUILDING for office use or a single person, piece dining set, a 1 circle set. 1
blals realty@yahoo.com THEREON. PRICE $5.5M. ($30 000). Tel. # 616-1956. large gas stove with bottle, table
Regent St. US$650 000; CHARLESTOWN FORMER .............................
America St.- US$550 000; C/ BANK BUILDING. CHURCH 3 WHIRLPOOL Window AC model hair dryer, one music key
vile $18M. $12M & $14M; STREETB HUGE TWO-STOREY Units. Call 226-7368, 641-0209. board, Queen size bed, baby
AIberttown $12M neg.; ew STREET. HUGETIAL CUM Also 1 wooden baby cradle. basket, bed and wares. Call 227-
ro $2MRESIDENTIAL cum 4591.
Read $28M neg., COMMERCIAL BUILDING. BUSH truck tyres any .....
neg. Friendship, EBD $10M PRICE NEGOTIABLE. quantity, like new, 1400 x 20. NOW open Sky Digital. We
neg.; LaGrange- $7M' $12M RESIDENTIAL LAND FOR Contact Raj. Tel. 339-2443 offer the best price & better
ne- Good Hooe Gardens SALE FROM $3.5M TO $10M. Beer, 222-6825. service in Philips Sky Dish. Do
S i, Eccles $10M neg.; AREAS VZ KITTY, MC DOOM, .................... ................lianyou have problems ith your Sky
RMEADOW BANK ALSO HOUSEHOLD appliances. Dish & want to be free from stress?
Sheriff St. $60M neg.: MEADOW BANK ALSO Owner migrating. Call 227-4823. all 43-4136 or 625-5351
P aisance- $7M;Ogle- $30M LiNDEN!S' ESDYKE/ 231-7854, 223-3156, 623-2511. -... . ... .
e -i GuySuCo H!Scheme HIGHWAY. INDUSTRIAL CUM FOR all of your hard to get
'1 neg. RESIDENTIAL CUM DACHSHUND and spares, visit Motor Spares & Co.
AGRICULTURAL.AREASLAND Pekinese (mixed) pups 5 Ltd. Gaskets for Bedford &
BARGAIN! BARGAIN! 3- OF CANAAN, 11, AND 88 months old. Price negotiable. Leyland Trucks. suspension
bedroom wooden and ACRES, ALSO TWO BLOCKS Tel. # 226-6432, 227-0269.
concrete property at Non EXTRAORDINARILY PRIME F ith n-sto(ver and much much more. Located
Pael. ECD fully rilspae &bay SECTOR OF WEST BANK OF cheap)- fly bark transformer for at 35 Robb & King Streets. Tel.
v.indows big yard space & DEMERARA, 274 ACRES OF Tapnd ofa er electronic parts. 226-3071.
Gov i reserve,. .. atier & UNCULTIVATED MAIDEN Call 264-2263. .. BENH pt....l ......l
electricity.. Immediate LAND. RUNNING FROM ROAD 3 BENCH metal lathes -
occupancy -. $5M: Happy Acres ,O SEA. ABUNDANT PURE bred Germnan 2,10V, all $350 000; 2
- 3-bedroom concrete POTENTIAL IN EVERY Shepherd pups fully crankshaft grinder 240V. both
building modern RESPECT. PRICE vaccinated and deworrned. Tel. $200 000; 1 ,, J. head
conveniences. Immediate NEGOTIABLF IN UNITED 226-4486. resurfacer, 240V '- i -., 000;
occupancy $15. 2-bedroon STATES OF AMERICA ONE brand new computer a quantity ofspres for
concrete- Kissoon Park, Good CURRENCY. PROPERTIES with CD Burner. CD Walkmanps. ., i chine 76 'Ow
buni. and beauniuit i-,n;i ype PROPERIRTIES FROiV $20 Contact 225-4112 626-9264. .. ...........
b:ii;rg, fully w! RUNNING iNTO $OiVI ALL' GARAGE Sale clothes and
tied, hot and cold, aiarmi LOCATED AT TRADITIONALLY 3 PC sitting room tables, furniture. John Harrisons Home-
system. JEWANRAM'S STATUS QUO AREAS. antique whatnot, writing desk 92 Oronoque Street.
REALTY. OFFICE 2nJ Floor, SMALLER. PRICES FROM with chair. outdoor tables and Queenstown, G/town near
.: north Road & K!ng St., $7M qTO ;i105. LAND OF office chairs Phone 226-0818. Launir. Will bs open for'
Guys & Dolls Building, opp. CANAAN. BEAUTIFUL PURE BRED AGGRESSIVE inspection of sale of clothes and
St. George's Cathedral. COUNTRY RESIDENCE 3 PIT BULL PUPS, 10 WKS, furniture between the hours of
T'iephone 227-1988, 823- BEDROOMS. FEATURES ARE BiTING AND LOCKiNG. 222- !0 am and 5 pm from Monday.
i. ;.?31. 270-4470 OF PAR EXCELLENCE S18M. 5331, 612-7198. My 23. 2005.


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INDUSTRIAL Transformer
welder. New (Never used), cAn television remote, 110 -
voelid mild & Stainless steel, cast 240V with stand on wheels -
ron and aluminium. Turbo fan 7170 000;' 1 Sharp
cooled for extended use at microwave, 110V. turn table -
ull power amps 35 200 3- S15 000; 1 new tent enclosed
Phase 400 volts, electrode to accommofiate 4 persons,
tiamreter 1.0- 5rin. Cail hunting or over lii ht, USA -
odfrey 621-4568. $25 000; 1 round plastic
table, 4 chairs and umbrella -
RUG 12 x 8 $8 000: 1 $15 000; 1 Toshiba radio.
wedding dress $20 000; 2 tape and CD Player, 110 -
louble beds $8 00: 1 &$3000; 4bune 20V $11 000; 3-piece
single bed $4 2500: 1 4-buner cupboard at- $10 000 each;
Jas stove with 25lbs bottle I Apex DVD remote. 110V, new
00. Call Mrs. Hamid 226- $15 000:1 12-inch coloured
158. ..... Citizen TV 110V $25 000: 1
SALE! SALE! SALE large wall divider with
,RAND sale of ladies, gents and compartment for TV, stereo,
children clothing. 'Also in stock music set or computer, etc.,
!oral arrangements and teddies. USA made in two parts $50
Prices negotiable (whole sale). 000: 1 small freezer- $40 000;
Contact Amar on 626-8141. 1 small fridge 110V $40 000:
220-6639. 1 Presto warmer or roti pan
2.. 6- H ... ... ... ..... cooker., I10V ; 2 000; 1
2 6-Head Moulders, 3 cross large music set 2 large base
-ut saws, 1 band saw, 2 drill 2 mid range (24 tweeters
dresses 2 Panel door routers. 1 2 boxes) equalizer; 2
surfacer, 3 routers, 2 sharpeners, arp, mixer all mounted on
profile grinder, 1 circle saw netal stand with wheels; 2
sharpener, 1 coats 4050A Tyre JVC turn tables; 2 tape decks
machine, 1 compressor. Tel. 270- double all for $300 000 neg.
460. lot of extra sound effects, all
SKY Universal, authorised cables, etc.; printers Hewlett
dealer for the best offer in Phillips Packard Desk Jet 810c $12
digital dish. View up to 125 chan- 000; 1600c S10 000; 612c -
lels including Pay Per View $8 000; 1 Canadian heavy-
Channels and also Direct TV. duty shredder. fully automatic
Contact: Gray on Tel. 227- 110V $20 000; 2 typist
3397/227-1151 (0), 616-9563. secretarial chairs on wheel -
3-USER work station -$100 $5 000; 3 4-drawer filing
R w station $00 cabinet $15 000: 2-drawer -
100: 6-user work station $200 $10 000; 3 computers
100; Complete computer monitors, 3 CPU, 3 Printers,
systems $40 000; Mvonitors 3 Keyboards, 3 APC, smart
310 000: UPS Backups $10 UPS, 3 mouse, 1 voltage
00: Triplite Stabilisers- $8 000: regulator with conditioner. 6
Typist chairs -$6 000: Ceiling speakers, 1 Star billing
ans $4 *000 For more machine, 1 scanner and stand
information, call 225-8915, 226- 1 computer desk, all
.5 ._ice) .....-.... cables, 1 12V power pack.
1 FOOD Warmer; 1 all for $205 000 along with
commerciall Rotisserie including computers covers; 1 new
I bars and 4 baskets, each bar digital camera with charger
iolds 5 chicken; 1 wooden frame complete (Sony) used
'V (floor model); 1 exercising computer disc $30 000; 1
machine: 1 large Dot Matrix new digital camera used
printer; 1 Uniwell cash register pen torch battery and chip
memory can hold over 1 500 with cable accessory to
terns); fridge: freezers: air computer, to print
conditionn unit. Call 225-1710. photograph S45 000
.COMPUTERS Stylish (VVITAR). Owner leaving.
Entertainment systems. 62!-4928, 611-8766.
Features: TV/FM Tuner for TV 1 DIESEL Kubota
viewing/Capture Blue -Neons, generator, 110-240V 50-
,lear case window, external fan 60Hz with security casing
controls, 40GB Disk Drive DVD- battery 12V or crank start -
ilayback and 6-Channel $700 000 neg.; I 18 inches
Audio, Windows XP Pro & 1 surface planer heavy duty
nonth free internet. Contact (Industrial) 230 -460/3 Phase
,all 641-0891 3 available in -- 4-head $350 000; 1
Black/Silver. Mortising machine, 110-240V
FOR he best o on $60 000; 1 12-speed drill
hiFOR the best offer on t press, 110-240V-$45000:1 6
Philco Digital Sky Dish at inches Delta belt sander on
unbeatable prices. Guaranteed stand. 110V $30 000: 1 125K
ast customer's service 240V welding plant
provider. For fast, reliable and transformer complete with
efficient service, check us out shield $35 000: 225 Amps
it Ranisat Telecommunication complete $50 000; 1
Network Inc. at 235 South English Yale chain hoist 1
Road, Lacytown, Gitown or call ton $20 000; 1 edge and
is on 227-5167 or 611-3632. surface sander, 110-240V -
et connected today $40 000; 1 Skill Mitre
CLOSE down sales, all adjustable angle saw, 110V-
working conditions. 1 Sharp $40 000; 1 circle rip saw
2052 large Photocopied (Dayton), 110-240V on
machine: 1 Gestetner 5327 metal stand adjustable -
Reso machine: 2 printers: one $55 000: 1 Dayton heavy-
luillotine; one laminating duty Industrial 110V dry
nachine: one binding vacuum with dust collector
machine: 6 computers internet bag on wheels $35 000; 5
eady: 3 show cases. The full privately owned oxygen cylinders
vorks to start your own full with oxygen $100 000: 1
business Best price offered. small oxygen and 1 small
Call 227-8576. acetylene cylinder with gauges
POULTRY FARMS Gar- torch complete for -refrigeration
en of Eden andCraig Plan- refrigerator gas R404A -
en or abig nield? C ePhaven 241bs $35 000 R134A 30
ieng thfor a bigger yield? ae have lbs $30 000 Genetron brand:
ens ca 1 1modte8 000 BTU and 1 12 000
l00 birds and lots and lots of d e ard n g
running water we are situated BTU, split unit need servicing
near to a creek 1 Machie good compressor, both $110
ear to a creek, w ith an ex- 000: 2 12 000 Window Unit
ra lot. Call SUCCESS REALTY Peak $25 000, need servicing.
223-6524a628-0747 (working); 3 18 000 BTU
.2.3-524/8-0 Window Unit. working but
JAMES Welding and casing missing $20 000
fabrication Shop, Lot 21 Old each; 12 large aluminium
Road, Eccles. East Bank canisters 3 'x 2 f. 12 in $!0
Demerara. Specialist in 000. 3 ~ x 2ft 18 ins $15 000. 3
Juildidy and instaiiaiion of ,: x 2 (t. x ,4 ins $20 00
nufflers, roller bars, crash bars, good for storing money, guns.
Dack bumper. dack lighi i ammunition. tools, valuable
siie step for all types of Toyota belongings etc.:.75 pieces new
,e hicles. All sizes of beds: King, galvanised dry wail frames 10
Queens. regular, double bunk ft. long by 1 inch by 4 inch
i1.' s gte-. : .233-2414._- . width, all $30 000; 1 large
ONE Computer Operating bench grinder. 11OV $25 000:
S e -./sv' )m' ,' X %. c!1; o r;.i .. h e l e ts .1
PROFESSIONAL. 40 GH Hard 000 each: 1 loyota Prado
)rive, 735 MHz. CD Rewritable bunnet $15 000, 1 electric
Drive, CD Drive, Diskette pressure washer, 240 440
Drive. 15" Monitor, Keyboard. $100.000: 1 new 25-piece
'nouse. Workstation. MSP56 ',.- inch draper silver drive
iR MODERM, INTERNET socket set A.' :tric 12
READY, MEMORY 386. Price' 000, USA: two Bedford 4 x
$90 000. TELEPHONE NO.- 4 crash bars $25 000
23-1-6314. ASK FOR QUINCY/ ,-..ch Ownei -. :vinq. 62!-
NATASHA. 4 8
_J


L







SUN 9~J~,,Ij)2P/. SOS.. -I".
- .- -- .. *., -


ONE COMPLETE HEAVY
DUTY GYM EQUIPMENT. (One)
Lathe Machine. (one) bench
press with squat rack; (One)
incline bench press: (One)
squat rack; (One) 5-stage Solo
Flex rnachine; (One) Vita
Master Triple Action Bicycle.
Agriculture Equipment. 1 (One)
husqvana selr-driven land tillel,
Canvas Hose; 3" pressure pipes.
CONTACT PAUL'S MUFFLER
MOTOR SPARES. PHONE 226-
0351, 227-2174. Lot 70
GARNETT STREET, C/VILLE, G!
TOWN.
20 NEW 5-gal. pale
adhesive carpet paste $7 000
each, 2 ST!HL FS 160 brush
cutters, hardly used both -
$110 000: 1 Sears large water
pump with pressure tank
complete. 110 240V S40
000 2 security alarm panels for
hook up alarm system for
building store factory, both -
$30 000: 1 Honda EB 1400 AC.
DC. Honda generator $105
000: 3 wash room sinks with
hot and-cold water taps $6
000 each; 1 new :
fans with lights 1 Il,
Canadian made So 6000
each: 75 pieces galvanized
dry wall frames., new 10 L, Vv
4 inches. m ch. all S30
000; 1 25-piece new Draper
; inch drive socket set S12
000: 2 inverters 12V to
110i\. 400 to 800 watts -
with battery S35 000: 1
watts with baeterv $25 C.00
Owner leaving. 621-4928.



21 BEDFORD MODEL
M TRUCK. TEL: 455-2303
ONE BEDFORD DUMP
TRUCK. 626-8237, 220-
7970.
1 DOUBLE Cab Toyota
Hilux 4 x 4. Tel. 226-1629.
ONE Toyota 3Y in
excellent condition. Tel. 222-
4632.
ONE crash Toyota Corona
KT 147 wagon parts for sale.
Call 618-3881.
1 NISSAN Caravan E
24, excellent condition.
Tel. # 220-4782
ONE Bedford TL 7-ton
lorry (not durnp). Tel: 227-
1-923/616-5679.
ONE' Honda CBR F3.
Excellent condition $700
000. Tel. 612-6409.
3 TOYOTA Coaster buses,
26 & 29-seater. 225-1429, 624-
1147.
1 TOYOTA 212 Carina
with CD set, PJJ series. Tel.
624-1288.
ONE Toyota Mark II, needs
body work. Price $475 000 neg.
Tel. 641-1225.
ISUZU Trooper 4 x 4 -
excellent condition, music.
AC. Must see. Tel. 228-2525.
1 MITSUBISHI Canter
with rail, good working
condition. Tel. .629-9804,
626-2221.
ONE Toyota Carina AT
170, fully powered. Price $825
000 neg. Tel. # 623-7684.
ONE Toyota RZ mini bus
with mag rims. Excellent
condition. $800 000. Tel. 220-
4103.
1 TOYOTA 4 x 4 Pick up truck,
single cabin. $1M neg. Tel. 218-
0287, 610-4911.
1 HONDA motor car, PDD
Series No. 4169. Telephone
264-2432, 615-5881.
ONE AT 170 Corona
wagon. Excellent cond. Tel.
254-0114, 254-0171.
TOYOTA TT 125, Corolla
KE 30, Carina parts. 265-5876.
ONE Toyota Carina AT 170.
Price $750 000. Tel. 627-5104,
621-0004.
ONE Toyota Corona wagon
ET 176 17"-mags, CD Player,
mint condition. Tel. 226-1156
or 227-0400.
1 4 X 4 SINGLE Cab Pick
up $1.5M. Excellent
condition. Call 222-5094 after
6_ pm.
4-WD RANGE Rover -
Land Rover with alloy rims .
& Sony CD player. Priced to
go. # 621-7445.
1 ONE Toyota Land
Cruiser (diesel) 13 seater,
manual $4.1 million. Please
contact 623-7031.


1 3-'FON Nissan aiesel canter
for sale, :n good .. '
condition. Tel. 228-2-.' .
855
ACURA Legen; rully
loaded, leather interior Lexa' ni
rims, CD Changer. Tel. 226-6432,
623-2477.
1 NISSAN Datsun Pick-up.
2289 CC, diesel. Perfect working
condition Tel. 266-3953, 623-
3552.
ONE AT 170 CARINA- PHH
series, one Toyota single cob
Pick up GHH series Call 617-
7164
ONE Coaster bus in
S dition. Contact '
S,,1564. No reasonable
offer refused.
192 CAR1NA 2C diesel -
automatic. AC. PM. nice clear,
car. excellent fuel mileage.
Shenrifi St. 223-9637.
192 CARINA 45 engine -
automatic. AC. PW. PL. PM.
Immaculate car. Must be seen.
Sheriff St. 223-9687.
1 TOYOTA Land CruiserI
FJ80. 1 Toyota 4-Runnor V6.
1 Toyota MR2. Call 222-
4763, 623-4441, 624-2395.
ONE AE 81 Toyota Corolla,
manual 5-speed and o'ne E24
Nissan Caravan bus/van. Tel.
220.5"574. 021-910' .
ONE AA 60 Can. a i., ex-
cellent working condition. needs
body work tape deck. AC etc.
Tel. 617-4063/225-0236.
ONE TT 131 CORONA in
good condition mnag rims. stick
gear. tape deck. Tel: 626-6837
after hours # 220-4316.
ONE Toyota AT 192 -
manual transmission, in good
condition, AC. music set. etc. Tel.
611-1018. Price $1 250 000.
AT 170 CARINA, fully
powered, immaculate
condition $750 000. Must
sell. Tel. 263-5176. Ask for
Patrick.
1 TOYOTA Carina -
automatic, fully powered, EFI.
Excellent condition. $800 000
neg. Call 260-2355.
ONE TOYOTA AT 150
CORONA, PGG SERIES, FULLY
POWERED. TEL. 612-7813.
TOYOTA DOUBLE CAB 4
x 4 Pick up immaculate, YN
106, leaf spring, 4Y engine.
$2.2M. Call 226-3883. 619-
6863.
3Y BUS new upholstery,
power steering, perfect
condition. Tel. 225-4528,
614-8908 Paul. Credit can
be arranged.
1 AT 192 CARINA just off
the wharf, never registered, fully
powered, new tyres. Price $1.8M
neg. Tel. 276-3202, 624-8431.
NISSAN Laurel C33 model -
fully loaded music system, (P-S
x P-M) gear 1800cc. Price
$700 000. Call 629-7419 -
Monty.
ONE Toyota GTS Corolla
Sports Model, sold as scrap.
Good condition. No reasonable
offer refused. Tel. # 624-2082,
231-2548.
S .......... .. .... .. . .. ...............
1 MITSUBISHI Lancer CK2A
- $1 750 000; 1 Toyota Carina
AT 212 $1 950 000 on wharf.
Price. Registered. Tel. 227-
0778.
TWO (2) Toyota Pick ups -
GJJ series and one (1) Honda
250 Custom motorcycle. Tel.
227-8579/226-8583.
STARLET TURBO EP 82 -
automatic, 15 rims. AC, fully
powered. Immaculate
condition. Must be seen. 98
Sheriff St., C/ville. 223-9687.
1 -DUMP truck. 1 -watertender
and 330 Timber Jack Skidder all
are in good working condition. For
more information Contact: 264-
2946..
EP 71 Turbo Starlet, Toyota
Carina AT 170, Toyota AE 92 Levin
4A GE, Stick Gear. In excellent
condition. Tel. # 642-7172 or 611-
3 8 8 7 ,"
MITSUBISHI Canter truck,
4D32, long, power windows and
locks, air-conditioner.
Immaculate condition. 98 Sheriff
St., C/ville 223-9687.
TOYOTA Corona' station
wagon T-130 back wheel
drive, PCC series. Price S500
000 neg. Call 226-2833 or
233-3122.


2 TOYOTA CARINAS. fEL.
227-7896.
1 AE 100 TOYOTA Ceres
(PHH series never in hire),
automatic, fully powered, AC.
chrome rims. Ic .,,- -,ce
$1 350 000. .. ..
#225-11400 or .
1 AT 150 Toyotn Cariina
S; 1a7 nUil, inpe.
S0 conrldition, hardly
used. Price $550 000. Contact
Po-.. # 621-5902 or # 225-

1 ET 176 TOYOTA Corona
wagon (new engine), manual,
(excellent .,. ist spray
over. Price ' Contact
Rocky /4621-5902 or 225-1400.
1 EP 82 Toyota Starlet
Turbo -- gear, fully powered, .a
c, mag rims, CO player.
Immaculate condition. Price -
$1 .1M. Contact Rocky #225-
1400 or 621-5902.
1. AE 110 TOYOTA
COROLLA.- (PHH series, never
hire), low mileage, automatic,
mnag rims. Immaculate
condition. Price '- $1.4M.
Contact Rocky #225-1400 or
621-5902.
2 KAWASAKI Ninjas Cat
eyes. ZX 600. Excellent
condition. Owner leaving.
Helmets. bike covers.
accessories. No reasonable offer
refused. Phone 223- 1885. 642-
7'22.
N. NE AT '92 Toyta Cari,.
Excelien( condition. 2 engines.
25 Yamaha (new model; 8
Johnson (excellent condition)
Call Road Master 268-2244.
AT 210 CORONA. AT 212
Carina, AT 192 Carina, AE 100
Ceres. EP 82 Starlet. Toyota
Pick up T100 & Tacoma. 226-
9691. 621-6037 Amar.
1 80CC Chappy in good
working condition $130 000
neg.; 1 Ford Escort $80 000.
Contact Walter or Alvin 223-.
6596, 225-2217 Walter.
TOYOTA 1 RZ mini bus.
late BGG series in
reasonably good condition
$975 000 or best offer. Tel.
Peter 227-2933, 616-
7547. NO AGENT.
ONE 4-door Toyota Pick-up
2000 Model in very good
condition. Price neg. Contact
225-6759, between 8:30 am
and 5pm. After hrs. 274-0418.
1 NISSAN CEFIRO car,
(excellent condition)
automatic, fully powered, mag
rims, private. Price $850 000.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400.
621-5902.
1 MITSUBISHI Canter (long
base) 3-ton manual, diesel,
excellent condition, clean.
Price $1.7M. Contact Rocky -
#225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA Extra Cab (SR5)
V6. (double exhaust, automatic,
fully powered. AC, mag rims.
crash bar, CD Player, sun roof,
brand new tyres. Immaculate
condition. Price $2.3M.
Contact Rocky #225-1400 or
621-5902.
1 TOYOTA RZ (short base)
Super Custom Original (never
work hire), private, automatic,
fully powered, AC, Alarm, DVD
and TV. Price $1.4M. Contact
Rocky #225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA RZ (15-seater)
Long Base (EFI', -n r',
rim s, m music. BH H ,'- :, -
Custom front). Immaculate
condition. Price $1.6M.
Contact Rocky #225-1400 or
621-5902.
1 TOYOTA RZ (15-seater)
Long Base .l, 'maig rims.
Excellent .: ,.'r. nPrice -
$1.3M. Contact Rocky- #225-
1400 or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA aRZ (15-seater)
Short Base gear. mag rims.
music, clean and excellent
condition. Price $1M. Contact
Rocky- #225-14009or 621-5902.
AT 170 Corona fully
powered. ,' :,l alarm, silver
grey $875 ...,' ,E 100 sprinter
- female driven. immaculate
condition. $1.4M: Phone 225-
0056/660-5724.
TOYOTA Carina AT 150 -
power steering, power
windows. power mirrors,
music. 5-forward, PFF series -
$450 000 negotiable. Call
226-0362. 227-5982 (h).
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.


SAAB 900 Turbo fully
powered, automatic, sun rooe.
Cash $950 000. Call 624-
84.102. 227-7677. 225.2503.
1 2-DOOR Pathfinder
Nrssan, in perfect condition.
Fully loaded. Price $1 800
000 neg. Contact 628-3600,'
231-7746 227-2509.
3 AT 192 CARINAS. AF
100 Ceres, EP 82 Starlet,
Grand Vitara Toyota Picik UL
T100, GX 91 Mark 11 Amar-
226-9691, 227-2834, 621..
6037.
ONE RZ mini bus long
base 15-seater, music
included, one Nissan Canter
truck going at a reasonable.
Price check it out at Princes
and Mandela Ave. Tel. 627-
4184, 223-9599.
TOYOTA Ceres 100 mag,
spoiler, CAD, alarm, flair.
Excellent condition. Must see to
appreciate. Best offer accept,
Fully powered, AC, etc. 264-
2732, 264-1215 .. c- ___
AE 91 COROLLA Wlite,
automat i,.,il lowered, mags.
music. :- :.-'.,- r condition. No
scratches on body $650 000
neg or nearest offer. Owner
leaving country. Roydon @ 231-
7719.
PERFECT INVESTMENT -
1 G-Tourino Corolia wvagon,
automatic. nmags, air-
conditioner. music, automatic:
etc. Si.1 million neaj. This ca
presently earns $100 000
monthly with Sheriff Taxi
Service.-Call 233-2336. 623-
9972.
MARK 11 GX 90 -
automatic, fully powered.
Excellent condition, like new.
Never registered. Will register at
no cost to buyer. Cash $2.6
million. Call 624-8402. 225-
2503, 227-7677.
CARINA AT 192 $1.2M &
$1.3M; 212 $1.5M, Sprinter
AE 100- $1.1M; AT 170 $850
000: Sprinter AE 91 $700'000
(on the wharf). Carina AT 192 -
$1.7M and 212 $1.9M. Call
231-6236.
CRV HONDA, PHH series,
low mileage, fully powered. CD
Player. Toyota 14- seater RZ,
110 Model BHH series, 2 ACs,
CD Player. Toyota Crown.
engine 5M, PBB series.
Lawrence 623-3783.
1 BRIGGS & Stratton
American made generator, 4 200
watts, a....d ...; i,,.i condition.
Also 2 i_ -u,.. i-o i-e speakers
with grill, ideal for vehicle. No
reasonable offer refused. Tel.
626-2163 ask for Robert.
1 TOYOTA 4-Runner (4 x 4)
V6, (immaculate condition).
automatic, fully powered, AC,
mag rims, sunroof, music, CD
Player, crash bars, running
board' roof rack. Price $3.2M.
Contact Rocky #225-1400 or
621-5902.
SV 40 Toyota Camry -
Indash DVDiMP3 with screen,
visor screen, mats. competition
amplifiers, 5-forward capacitor.
full components Kenwood
Pioneer, intake filter, etc.
Contact Ramchand's Auto 51
Sheriff'& Duncan Sts.. C/ville.
4 IRZ mini buses $1 250
000 $1.5M. All in excellent
condition. 2 EP 82 Starlets. fully
powered. Prices neg. AE 100
Marino $925 000; AT 150
Carina $450 000. Much more
available. Please call A & R Real
Estate& Auto Sale @ 231-7719,
660-3276.
AE 100 CERES 15"
Chrome rims, CD, AC, Metallic
Blue, fully powered.
automatic $1 275 000; 110
Corolla, automatic, white,
PHH series, never in hire -
$1.3M neg.; Hilux Surf, Black,
crystal lights, music, etc -
$1.5M neg. A & R Real Estate
& Auto Sale 23-7719, 660-
3276.
FREE, FREE. FREE buffet
lunch for two with every
business don.: r,..... iii us. AT
170 Carina ,-',1 'ii- AT 170
Corona $675 000; AT 192
Carina $1 275 000 $1.6M:
AE 91 Corolla $625 000.
Much more available. Please
call A & R Real Estate & Auto
Sale @ 231-7719, 660-3276.
1 RZ Long base rrmini bus.
immaculate condition. # BJJ
2132, fully loaded, chrome
ra spider. vision, top
..I.. I .-i,.. C D P layer.
*~- i l watts power
Amplifier with 4 10" panel
speakers (2) 6" x 9" and 2
bullet tweeters. Please call
anytime. Price $2.4 million
(neg.). Tel: # 222-6533. 222.
5013, 220-3653.


Nissan Caravan bus full
15-seater size, power steering
automatic, AC. Never registered.
Will register at nio cos to I .
Perfect for family. Ca:h '
Call 624-8402, 2'25-2503, 227-
7677.
TOYOTA FOUR-RUNNER
SURF EXC'ELL ENTT
CONDITION, FRONT AND REAR
GUARDS, RUNNING BOARDS.
WINDOW VISORS. BUG
DEFLECTOR, SUN ROOF, SONY
CD PLAYER. PHONE HAMID -
227-2127, 623-6783. 17
BROAD ST.. CHARLESTOWVN.
1 AT 170 CORONA EFI -
automatic, mags, music, etc.; 1
AE 91 Sprinter- EFI. mags, air-
conditioner, automatic, music; i
SA11 bus Town Ace; 1 KE 74.
Corolla wagon; 1 TT131 Corona
n ,irndi'a"1 T i.'7 S-ftorward, etc.

scrap. nice body. Tel. .
623-9972,617-8944.
JUST arrived. For the best
factory reconditioned Japanese
vehicles New Model EFI cat
eyes 4WD (diesel). low
consumption RZ mirni buses; IRZ
mini bus; AT 192. AT 212 Carinas
fully loaded; Toyota T100 &
Tundra 4WD spacious cab and
tray. Credit terms and trade-in
offers available. Low down
Payment @6) Paul CamTacho Auto
Saees, 111Croai St. 'bet. Allbert
& Oronoque Sts ). 10Tel. 25-077 3.
621-5869.
ONE MITSUBISHI CANTER
4D32 EXCELLENCE
CONDITION CABIN FULLY
ENCLOSE WITH SHELF'S,
SLIDING SIDE DOOR, BACK
DOOR RISE UP AS SHED,
LOWER DOOR DROP DOWN AS
PLATFORM, HOLDING WITH
CHAINS. IDEAL FOR DRIVE &
SELL'FOR INSPECTION. Phone
225-6101/227-2174. 70 Garnett
Street, Campbellville,
Georgetown.
ONE Nissan 720 pick up
long tray l:,i with spare
engine. I 1,,i condition.
Privately used $625 000 neg.
One Toyota Corona station
wagon ET 176 5-door, power
steering, front wheel drive, 12
valve engine. AC, adjustable
seats, 5-seater fold down back
seat, mag rims, disc brakes.
PHH series. Privately used,
female driven. Good for taxi
service or personal family use.
Excellent condition $800
000. Owner leaving. 621-
4928,
NOW IN STOCK. TOYOTA
Corolla NZE 121. AE 110, EE
103. Honda Civic EK3 & ES1,
Toyota Hilux Extra Cab LN
172, LN 170, RZN 174, Toyota
Hilux double cab YN 107, LN
107. LN 165,4x4. RZN 167, RZN
169, Toyota Hilui" inqle cab -
LN 106, Toyota -i". .:-. RZN
185,' YN 130, KZN 185,
Mitsubishi Canter FE 638E.
FE6387EV, Toyota Carina AT
192, AT 212, Toyota Marino AE
100, Toyota Vista AZV 50, Honda
CRV RO1, Toyota RAV 4, ZCA
26, ACA 21, SXA 11, Toyota 15-
seater uses, RZH 112, Toyota
IPSUM SXM 15, Toyota Mark 2
GX 100, Lancer CK 2A. Contact
Rose Ramdehol Auto Sales,
226 South Rd., Bourda,
Georgetown. Tel. 226-8953,
226-1973, 227-3185, Fax: 227-
3185. We give you the best
cause you deserve the best.



HIRE CAR DRIVERS.
CONTACT TEL. 227-0018.
ONE truck Driver. Call 225-
2487, 616-5968.
HOMES WANTED! $$$$.
KEYHOMES # 223-4267
1 LIVE-IN DOMESTIC, 40-
50 YEARS. TELEPHONE 642-
8781.
LARGE QUANTITIES OF
DRIED CORILLA BUSH.
CONTACT 226-8272.
PURPLE Heart rough
lumber. Contact Tel. 661-7773,
616-5904.
EXPERIENCED hire car
Drivers. Tel. 627-0916. 611-
6773. Ask for Joe.
3 MACHINISTS. APPLY 18-
23 ECCLES INDUSTRIAL SITE,
E B DEMERARA.
URGENTLY needed live-
in Waitresses, I Bartender.
Contact 618-8375.
COOKS, CHEF AND
WAITRESSES. CONTACT TEL.
0011-868-652-5944. '
HONEST. mature &
reliable hire car Drivers to
work in Taxi Service. Contact
223-1682.


; a-: -, .- - '.._ '


HIRE CAR DRIVERS. CAL!
ALAN 227-2238.
EXPERIENCED Cook
make pastries, dhal puri, ec-
Contact Rudy Shortt. 231 --62
PROPERTY to buy on ,
Stre .... to pay $1 .
Cal! 624-4065.
LIVE -1n Domiestic .
Hairison. 92 (Oror)oqire ;.
OQueenstv,,i Georgetown. 2
74;
GItRLS to work in store .
Waitress ic work in bar i,.,,
restaurant. Te 2.27-5238, 62 -
8321.
ONE whole a .Ie i
Domestic. Must. Kno ow v.'
cook. Apply 253 East S;
opposite G/town Hosprr ,H '
gate.
REGENT STREEi
ESTABLISHED COMMERCIAL
BUILDING. HUMPHRE'i
NELSON'S REALTY. TE-'-
226-8937.
1 EXPERiENC1
excavator Operator ro work-.
interior. Tel. 223-1609. 620
2653. 777-4126.
ONE .. -
from iWCD .
to 5:45 'm. Monday .
Friday. Cail 612- 2537.
ONE Arc and Acety"e','
Welder. Must know arill wo. ,I
Cont-ac: 21 Broa0. Streci
Chailestown.. Tnel 225-2835.
SALESGIRL .kiltch, .
staff, live-in girl froi n cu
try area. Nazeema Deli -31?.
East St., N!C/Burg. 226-9654.
618-2902
HANDYMAN. Must be
able to take care of dogs.
Apply within 389 Ganges St.,
Prashad Nagar or call 227-
5500 72027.
UNFURNISHED two or
three-bedroom -house or top flat
residential area $80 000 per
month. 625-2886.
ONE mature general
Domestic, experienced, to work
on ECD. Preferably from Bee
Hive, Uity Area. Call after 5 pm.
259-0953.
APARTMENTS to rent -
2/3 bedrooms. Upstairs. Must
have phone. $30 $45
thousand. Call 231-5767,
621-1180. Georgetown area.
ONE mature person to take
care of elderly woman. Working
hours 7 pm to 7 am.
Telephone 227-5362 during
working_ hours.
MALE and female coconut
pickers to pick-up coconuts on
Wakenaan Island. Live-in
accommodation provided.
Good wages. Please call: 624-
6855, 623-8652.
URGENTLY needed live-
in couple to live and work on
the Wakenaam Island to pick up
coconut. Free accommodation.
Please call 624-6855, 623-
8652,
EXPERIENCED Hairdresser.
Must know to do manicure,
p edicure, facial and
hairstyles, etc. Also chairs to
rent. Please contact. Tel. 223-5252
or 628-3415.
ONE. experienced Cook to
work in fast food place. One boy
to work in fast food place,
around 18 yrs old. Phone No.
226-2053 or 611-2704 or 615-
6021.
EXPERIENCED canter truck
Driver 35 yrs 45 yrs., 5 yrs.
experience. Apply in person -
63 Biygezight Gardens. Police
' Clearance, 2 references. Tel.
226-0262.
HANDYMAN to work in
furniture store. Excellent salary
and conditions. Bring
application in person to True
Value Store. 124 King St.,
Lacytown, Georgetown
(opposite Esso).
TWO live-in Domestics
bettveen 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.
ONE live-in Domestic
from the Country area also
one live-in Handyman from
country area. with masonry
experience, one Carpenter to
do repairs and other work.
621-4928.
WANTED urgently one
Back Hoe Operator to work in
the Interior. Salary -,. .,L, ,-
L I n, quarters ir.: i.
Contact Ramjit at Tel. N6.
225-9920, 225-4500, or John
Phillips at Tel. No. 777-
4065..


sun~b~gB~e?8~i.l






26 SUNDAY CHRONICLE May 29, 2005


,.,N East Indian family
living in Trinidad is looking
for _n English speaking live-
in Mlid/Nanny. Kindly call 1
868 675 6868/1 868 682
4808 between the hours of 8
am and 8 pm.
DO you have a female elderly
relative who lives alone and is
willing to accommodate a female
elderly companion? Cost will be
shared. Please call 614-1069, 226-
5552 (8 am 4 pm). Krish.
WANTED three (3)
experienced Waitresses to
work in Restaurant & Bar at
19 UG Road, on weekends, at
nights, from 4 pm to? Serious
enquiries only. Apply in
person between 12 noon and
3 pm"daily. Attractive wages.
2 CLEANERS (yard). Apply
in person with application, two
recommendations and Police
Clearance to: The Personnel
Manager, National Hardware
(Guyana) Limited, 17 19 A
Water Street, South
Cummingsburg, Georgetown.
.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 Refer-
ences, valid Police Clearance, Iden-
tification and NIS cards. Apply in
person to: The Manager, BM En-
terprise Inc., GFL Wharf, Houston,
East Bank Demerara.
TWO solid wooden dining
tables in good condition; one solid
wooden coffee table in good
condition; one kitchen cabinet; two
wooden beds in good condition
without mattresses; three-piece
chair set with cushions in good
condition. Contact Denise Lambert
- 333-5208.
RK's Security needs Duty
Officers (Watch Commanders),
Drivers (car, minibus, lorry),
Visiting Inspectors with motorcycles
and bicycles, neat, ambitious, trim
males and females for Baton,
Wireless and Canine divisions.
Report with Police Clearance,
recommendations, NIS and ID
Cards to: RK's National Security
Network, 125 Regent Road,
Bourda, G/town.
WANTED Experienced
Drivers. (1) Must have a valid Driver's
Licence. (2) Must have 5 years
driving experience. (3) Licensed
to drive with left and right hand
vehicles van, lorry, mini bus. (4)
Must walk with 2 references. (5)
Valid Police Clearance. Apply at
BEEPATS 101 Regent Street,
Lacytown, Georgetown.


* 4 I A


Mr. G. Wynter on 333-3154/333-6628
or Mr. Clifford Stanley on 618-6538/232 0065


SP RT CHRONICLEA




mas i-i vkiry --


1%s


153


4- 6 1- .0 -
S0 -U Dg 41 0 e .

-oo* 4w--4


.. .- Co py rig hted Material .

"6 "-" Syndicated Content



Available from Commercial News Providers"


a ft m- m

slb o o


- S


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


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



Coming to New Amsterdam
- (EEC). Give your children the
best in education, morals,
discipline, etc. Enrol them at
Emmanuel's Educational
.Complex. (Recognised by the
Min. of Education). Nursery,
Primary, Secondary. Contact
223-6028, 226-2144, 618-2068
(Georgetown) 8:30 am to 5 pm
or 333-4393 (New Amsterdam)
after 7pm.


CIRCUIT City Internet
Cafe and Computer School,
Lot 2 D'Edward Village, WI
C/B. All Internet facilities,
photocopying, Scanning
and Fax Services. Tel. #
330-2762/2830 or 625-
7189.
COMING to New
Amsterdam, (EEC). Give your
children the best in education,
moral & discipline. Enrol them
at Emmanuel's Education
Complex (Recognised by the
,Min. of Education Nursery,
Primary, Secondary. Contact #
223-6018, 226-2144, 618-2061
(Georgetown) 8:30 to 5pm or
-333-4393 (New Amsterdam after
7 pm.



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 propeler; (1) 3%" 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
gas welding set; one
71 GM engine. Tel:
333-3226.


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


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


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



MOTORCYCLES East
Coast Traders Independent
suppliers of all makes
Motorcycles and Scooters -
West Berbice. Competitive
prices. For a bargain tel. #
617-3192.



UPPER flat of two-
storeyed building for, business
purposes located in Coburg
Street (next toi Police
Headquarters). Call
Telephone # 618-6634.
BOTTOM flat with 2
bedrooms, toilet and bath,
telephone and parking facility -
122 Crane Street, Queenstown,
Corriverton, Corentyne, Berbice.
Telephone #339-3221.
NEW AMSTERDAM: Fully
furnished three-bedroom split
level house in residential
area. Self contained master
room, study, washroom,
enclosed garage. Telephone,
etc. Call 227-7373 or 333-
3293.


1 3-STOREYED building,
newly built in the heart of
New Amsterdam. Price
reduced 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 Canie Public
Road. Price $20 million,
negotiable. Contact Tel. 327-
7164.
1 HOUSE and land (double
lot), location: Lot F-10 Albion
Front, Corentyne, Berbice.
Price $3.9 million negotiable.
Contact Liz 227-8366.


------
40 .o


. 40


* -
-
- -


a--.
-~- -
a ~-
m b-. -. ~
a .. -


4 -
- -i


WEST INDIES Ist Innings 345 (B.
Lara 130, S. Chanderpaul 92;
Abdul Razzaq 3-58, Shabbir Ahmed
3-66, Danish Kaneria 3-114).
PAKISTAN Ist Innings 144 (F.
Edwards 5-38, C. Collymore 3-20).
WEST INDIES 2nd Innings
(overnight 168-4)
C. Gayle c Kamal b Kaneria 50
D. Smith c wk Akmal b Razzaq 10
R. Sarwan c wk Akmal b Aridi 1
B. Lara st Akmal b Afridi 48
*S. Chanderpaul not out 153
W. Hinds b Kaneda 52
+C. Browne c wk Akmal b Afridi 1
D. Powell b Naved-ul-Hasan 5
F. Edwards c Akmal b Shabbir 20
R. King b Shabbir 5
C. Collymore lbw b Razzaq 0
Extras (b4, Ib9, w2, nb11) 26
TOTAL (all out, 102 overs) 371
Wksfell at: 1-59,2-64,3-65,4-137,5-


271, 6-274, 7-307, 8-353, 9-367,10-
371 .Bowling: Naved-ul-Hasan 24-7-
88-1 (wl, nbl), Shabbir 20-2-70-2
(wl, nb3),Kaneria 26-4-115-2 (nbl),
Razzaq 15-4-36-2, Afridi 17-3-49-3
(nb6).
PAKISTAN 2nd Innings
Salman Butt c Gayle b Edwards 0
Yasir Hameed c wk Browne
b Powell 11
Younis Khan
run out (Chanderpaul) 0
Bazid Khan Ibw b Collymore 23
Asim Kamal not out 38
Shahid Afridi not out 32
Extras (Ib3, nb6) 9
TOTAL (4 wks, 23 overs) 113
Wks fell at: 1-0,2-1,3-12,4-47.
Bowling: Edwards 1.2-1-0-1, Powell
4-1-20-1 (nbl), King 7.4-0-56-0
(nb3),Collymore 6-1-24-1 (nb2),
Gayle 3-0-9-0, Hinds 1-0-1-0.


' J#t Mcmoriam-'W
In loving and cherished memory of
SHAWN CLAYMONTDAISLEY.
Born: June 9, 1972 and died May 28,
2004.
Death leaves a heartache no one can heal
Memories are treasures no one can steal
Some may forget you now that you are
gone
But we will remember you, no matter how
long
Deep in our hearts you will always stay
Loved and remembered in every way
Sadly missed by his loving mom Marlene Daisley-Clemonds,
adopted mothers Thelma Leander and Deserie Henderson, ,
grandmothers Gwendoline Vincente and Montelle Boyce,
brothers Colin, Deon and Andre, sisters Michelle of USA,
Melissa, Keisha and Jeanelle, nephews Jadan, Dexter and
Theron, numerous aunts, uncles, relatives and friends,
especially Mayfield McPherson of Barbados who loved and
wished that you were still around.

tow^^ Aau, /Ul &md R~e&Ii.k 198"e ~p1


PART of the action in the Ravens, Courts Pacesetters
clash on Friday night. (Winston Oudkerk photo).


Ravens advance to


finals amidst...

From page 31
ter 46-45, and at the end of the third quarter the game was
tied at 53 a-piece.
Pacesetters if they had hit a few free throws and scored in the
paint in the last ten minutes the game could have finished differ-
ently, but this was not to-be and the big men of the Ravens side
Roberts and Liverpool powered their team to victory.
Prior to that game the New York Veterans basketball team de-
feated the Georgetown Veterans by three-points (62-59).
Hilton Weeks led the way for the visitors with 27 points, while
Rupo Chase scored 10 and James Brush eight.
For the home team Dale Phillips finished with 16, Wayne New-
ton 14, and Rawle Pollard and Eon Andrews 10 points each.
In the opener of the night, former junior national player Carl
Jackman chalked up a game high 27 points to steer the Sonics to a
28 points blowout (85-57) over the Devastators from Ann's Grove.
Also chipping in for the host team were Richard Braightwaite
who scored 21, Jason Warde who finished with 16, and Ryan
Melville who chipped in with 11.
For the Devastators, Michael Chase finished with 14, Eupn
Joaquin 11, Dexter Walcott eight,and Lawrence Jaferally six,
points.


I FASHION I


I


. *


- qp-







Aft

Retf-FUIXF


I n Iei ori -C-) i
In sad and loving memory of
*- our beloved husband and -
fa-ther MR. C-YRIL -
TEKCHAND formerly of Lot :
18 Agriculture Road '
(Triumph), '. r:, j ined r, 7
life on May 29.2004. -
One year has passed since -'
our beloved one was called
to rest
Our hearts still aches for you
For it still feels like yesterday,
when God said He needed
an angel .....
The year has passed so fast
Some good, some bad,
nevertheless everything you taught us have helped(
Us deal with those situations
Life is not what you have or how high you can be recognized or
But life is about doing all that is good
Because when we depart this world that's all we would carry
Your presence will forever be within our hearts.
, , 4 ,,,/ /.,,/, //,, ,,,..*ify/, ./ ,,,, /,'/^ ./


Inserted by his wife Pholo, children Lalloo, Madhurie, Anjanie
and Radha, sons-in-law Parsram and Punraj, daughter-in-law
Data, grandchildren Gavin, Dillonri, Kevin and Ravin, brothers
Boodram, Harinauth, Baba, Rampersaud and Lello, sister
Rita, relatives and friends.


l the Chr24icle C if- Pratimaes
sest reslItsf Best Rates- It siwhere y ou get far ,ourdIdiair-
TEL: 226-3243-9 Pratima,


The relatives of the late JEAN MARJORIE
GLORIA PERSICO, AA, wish to express our
sincere thanks and appreciation to all those
who sympathised with us during our recent
bereavement.


We appreciate your prayers, cards and
telephone calls.
We thank all those who attended the funeral
.service, sent floral tributes and expressed
condolences in any form.
Special thanks to his. Lordship Bishop
Randolph George, to Rev. Evan Semple,
Rev. Clifton Elias, Rev. George Kanhai, Rev.
Raymond Coxall, the members of the vestry,
the choir and the Dorcas Society of St. James
the Less Anglican Church, the Leader of the
PNCR and other members of the Party,
Executives and members of the GTUC and
the Guyana Teachers' Union and all others
Swho paid tribute to her life

S/I ; /I -/ J :._-


ATTENTION! In .lMemnoriam
A Wcwi 51i


ANIE ElEwEE;1W


NEVILLE BURGESS. May 4,
1931 May 23, 2004.
Death is nothing at all, I am me
and you are you
VWhat we were to each other
! we are that still
I give thanks for the life I
shared with you
We -call you by your old
'familiar names with no
difference in our tones
Because you slipped away for
an intenral, why should you be
out of mind?
Because you are out, of sight? T,'- .: 3-: :,ol .ri-'
unbroken continuity.
Life may cease and tongue be stilled but there
remains love.eternal and enduring still. What was
sown in weakness will be raised in power.
Inserted by your loving and dedicated wife
Jean and your loving and adorable
daughters Donna Cenise and D.on.


Sincere Thanks



.. "


'V t. -'
I!,-"'
a.,


I.,..


.:. in i,ing and cherished memory
of our beloved father and
L jr"'- -' RONALD LEWIS
aka MICKY who died in the USA
on May 1.200
Four sa a;d 'o.' lely years have
now gone byV
Since we saw 'vou'i last
We didn t-.e you suffe: we didn't
see you c
We on y ';' fe message you
died
Without .-
Insilenti "f .,ndit'asunsee "
Wewisih ,,.. .,- seonce a. jus, a' d. ea m '
Your meiones are precious
They are writ'tenn our hearts i"ette.s ofgold
F. :.i. mI;norrow andforever
l' 'o uand will always love you.
Al' i') .. scul rest inpeace.
Sadly missed & remembered by your children
grand.: .ldren, other relatives& friends.
I: -1 ^ .* ", .. ... ; .. . ._-,


The brothers, sisters, children and grandchildren of the
late HYACINTHA MARIA CLARKE nee SEALEY wish
to express sincere thanks to all those who
sympathized, assisted or supported us in whatever way
during our time of bereavement.
Special thanks to Winston and Patricia Forde and
Valerie Persaud of Barbados, Father John Persaud,
Administrator of Brickdam Cathedral, Mrs. Pamela
Fernandes, the Holy Rosary Choir, The Sisters of
.Mercy, Pere Street, Kitty and the Members of
the Kitty Marriage Encounter Group
Your assistance and encoura, liii
words were greatly appreciated





S - .- .p . I%& a
4'- 7&; **** ,* -? w
\., . .. A -' "





i n loving
memory of a
loving wife,
m o t h e r ,. "-
grandmother -",,
M A V I S"'F
CHARLES nee '
HARDY of Anna
Cathe rina ,;
W.C.D. who was ,
called to: higher -___ .
service on May
30,2003.
M- May comes with deep regret
A -A month we will never forget
V Very often we think ofyou ''. -
I In almost everything we do ',
S Swiftly another year has gone by ""
SC- Cherishedmemoriesweholdsodear i
SH- How we wish you were still here
A- Airngl.1 God has called you home :
R Rest dear one foryour work is done
L Life without you has been a challenge
E Everyday we strive to keep ourbalance
S- Sleep on dear one until we meet again
GONE BUT NOT FORGOTTEN
Sadly missed by her husband, children, sons-
in-law, daughters-in-law, grandchildren, great-
grands andall other relatives and friends.


74






28 SUNDAY CHRONICLE May 29, 2005


iis ~ C


Celtic give O'Neill





victorious send oft




*I -*


WINNERS: Vice-president of F&H Printing Establishment, Hazim Hakh presents the
winning trophy and $100,000 to. Mark 'Jumbie' Wiltshire captain of the victorious
A&C Sports Club team in the presence of jubilant team members.

F& H Supremes falter as A&C

Sports come out tops


IN what was a do or die battle
between F&H Supremes and
International '6' for top
honours against A&C Sports
Club saw sponsors A&C com-
ing out on top last Sunday in
the playoffs at the A&C
Sports Club, Second Street,
Alexander Village.
On the Saturday, there were
ftvelve teams remaining out of
the thirty six teams that entered
the competition.
Of that twelve. A&C. F&H
Supreme. International '6'.
Tucville Masters, Norton War-
riors. Commandos, Red Lion.
Mean Machine. Meadow Park.
Blazers and FIB saw International
"6' and Norton Warriors each
grantedabyetothe quarter finals.
And in the quarter finals
match-up International '6' and
Tucville Masters eliminated
Commandos and F&H Supremes
and A&C got the better of
Norton Warriors.
F&H Supremes. rested


through the semi-finals by a
virtue of a bye to the finals
while A&C Sports Club and
International '6' plundered
Tucville Masters who could
not answer the call in the fi-
nal sitting.
In the finals, Hazim Hakh of
F&H Supremes was taken.down
lovers lane by Arthur Cross of
A&C Sports Club in the fourth
sitting and changed the outcome
of the spectacular run that his
team was experiencing.
The final scores of the match
readA&C Sports Club 78 games.
F&H Supremes 72 games and
International '6' on 70 games
Trophies and cash incentives
were awarded to the team with
the highest games and Comman-
dos with their whopping 97
games came out tops. Medrick
Shortt of Tone dominoes team
was awarded $3.000 and one tro-
phy for sharing the first double
love. Arthur Cross received
S3,000 and one trophy for shar-


ing the first love in the finals.
Tucville Masters received
$10,000 and one trophy for be-
ing the fourth placed team, In-
ternational '6' were awarded
their $30.000 and third place tro-
phy. F&H Supremes happily ac-
cepted their $60.000 and second
place trophy and the winners
A&C Sports Club's $100.000
were given back to them by pre-
vious sponsor Hazim Hakh of
F&H Printing Establishment.
The Guyana National Domi-
noes Federation was given their
fees while the table stewards
smilingly accepted their stipends
from the sponsor.
Full complements were
given to MNark Jumbie" Wilshire
for the way the competition w as
planned and completed on time.
Potential sponsors are
asked to contact. Orin Boston
on telephone no. 616 1958 or
227 3361 so that the sport of
dominoes could be returned to
its once glorious days.


"Copyrighted Material


we am


Syndicated Content U

Available from Commercial News Providers"


STAFF V heANCY


DIRECTOR, SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT
Applications are invited from interested and suitably qualified
nationals of Caribbean Community (CARICOM) Member States
and Associate Members of the Caribbean Community to fill the
above mentioned position with assigned duty station in Guyana.

Full details of this position may be obtained by accessing the
Secretariat's web page at http://www.carico.org

Applications with full curriculum details, including nationality, date
of birth, work experience, educational qualifications, summary of
professional skills and/or expertise, language proficiency, list of
professional publications, three references (at least two of whom
must be familiar with the applicant's work), and other relevant
information, should be sent to the Adviser, Human Resource
Management, Caribbean Community Secretariat, Bank of Guyana
Building, Avenue of the Republic, Georgetown, Guyana or by email
to applnhrm(@caricom.org.

The Secretariat will commence considering applications from
June 20, 2005.


By Vemen Walter


ALBION Community Centre
and Silver Star will clash to-
day in the much anticipated
final of the Guysuco- Albion
Estate organized 40-overs
.cricket competition for teams
in the Lower and Central
Corentyne area.
The .match set for the
Albion Community Centre
ground is'expected'to be a very
keenly contested affair since
both teams are very much
pumped up and .will be going all
out for victory.
On paper, the teams look
evenly matched thus making it
very difficult to single out a fa-
vorite Albion boast a very tal-
ented lineup that is made up of
a nice blend of youths and ex-
perience while on the other hand
Silver Star possess some top
quality players at this level.
Former Guyana Under- 19
batsman Imran Khan will lead a
strong Albion batting lineup that
also includes the likes of the
hard hitting Shasrti Persaud,
wicketkeeper/ batsman Trevor
Sinclair, all-rounders Doodnauth
Lalbeharry, Muniram
Lalbeharry and Asraf Ghamny
'rid voting guns, dpener.Ranga


Lachigadu. Karamchand
Shivdyal and Gu\ ana Under -19
selectee Veerasanimy Pennaul.
Like their batting, their
bowling is just as strong with
the Lalbeharry brothers.
Ghanny and Askash Singh tak-
ing care of the fast bowling de-
partment backed up by Berbice
Under 19 spinners Tavendra
Pooran with his off spin and left
arm spinner Permaul.
Lachagadu's off spin and
the leg spin of Shivdyal will
also play important roles.
Silver Star, a top performer
over the years in Berbice's sec-'
ond division cricket will be de-
pending-heavily on former
Guyana Under- 19 players
Veeram Singh and Kemraj
Mahadeo to come good with the
bat.
Apart from the two,
Bisham Ramsunai is more than
capable of destroying any bowl-
ing attack at his level of the
game while veterans Rondloph
Latcha and Rampersaud
Ramcharitar can also be very
dangerous.
-Left- arm spinner Ravi
Narine will spearhead the Silver
Star bowling backed up by off
spinners Latcha and Mahadeo
together with medium pacers


Singh and Ramcharitar.
Play starts at 1 1:00 hrs
sharp x with the umpire being G.
P Shivdyal and Raja Sukhra-
The competition. which
was organised as part of the
Albion Estate Community Out-
reach Programme. has-at stake
a Trophy and $6.000. for the
winners while the runner's up
will take home a Trophy and
S4.000.
Teams: Albion- Muniram
Lalbeharry (cpt), Ranga
Lachigadu, Shastri Persaud,
Javid Mohamed, Karamchand
Shivdyal, Imran Khan, Trevor
Sinclair, Asraf Ghanny,
Veerasammy Permaul, Tavendra
Pooran. Aakash Singh,
Doodhauth Lalbeharry,
Jonathan Foo. and Steven
Latcha. Dhanpaul Sahadeo is the
Manager.
Silver Star- Ram
Ramsammy (cpt), Alvin
Ramdass, Veeram Singh,
Micheal Rengasammy,
Bisham Ramsunai, Alvin
Gobin, Rondolph Latcha,
Rampersaud Rameharitar,
Randall Lewis, Ravi Narine,
Kemraj Mahadeo, Peramul
Sukhra, Rajnarine Deonarine
and Partick Lewis. Manager
is Linden LeWis.


v -






SUNDAY CHRONICLE May 29, 2005 29


14A
T,x


, -.


[England completemasivein


a ,W .


* -


Jeffrey celebrates

birthday by retaining

Under-17 crown


By Isaiah Chappelle
KRISTIAN Jeffrey celebrated
his 16"t birthday, yesterday,
retaining the National Un-
der-17 Boys' crown at
Georgetown Club, yesterday.
Jeffrey disposed of Alex
Arjoon and Raphael DeGroot,
his last two opponents at that
level in the National Junior
Championships sponsored by
Woodpecker Products.
Playing on Court 3, he first
beat Arjoon, 9-1, 9-0, 9-4, then
easily gained the title by whip-
ping DeGroot who was clearly
spent and was just going
through the motion. Jeffrey
dropped one point, 9-0, 9-1, 9-
0.
DeGroot had not so long
before beaten Nicholas Narain,
9-0, 9-2, 9-2, in the Under-15
Boys' competition on Court 1.
He consented to play Jeffrey in


dropping only one point, then
went up the Under-15 level and
put away Talisha Williams,
again conceding only one point.
Reigning Under-11 Girls
champion Victoria Arjoon who
is the only entry at that level,
put up a spirited fight against
firstly Ashley Khalil in the Un-
der-13 Girls'competition, but
went down in three games, then
Keisha Jeffrey, again losing in
straight games. She later faced
Alysa Xavier in the Under-15
Girls' division, bowing in
straight games.
Earlier, Xavier beat Ashley
DeGroot in straight games in an
Under-13 encounter, then
needed four games to dispose of
Mary Fung-A-Fat.
In the other Under-15 Girls'
match, defending champion
Daina King needed four games
to turn back Ashley Khalil.
Fast rising youth star, Deje


'C opyrngted Material--

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the closing Under-17 match that
was really scheduled for the
evening session.
Today, Jeffrey will clash
with Stanley Marcus Jr for the
Under-19 crown, a repeat of last
year's deciding match for the
title. Jeffrey had beaten Marcus
for the Under-17 crown but lost
to him for the Under-19 title.
Friday night, Jeffrey began
his quest for the Under-19
crown by defeating Jason Simon
in straight games, 9-2, 9-4, 9-2.
Marcus was due to meet Simon,
last night. Just the three play-
ers are contending for the title.
The closing game for a new
Under-19 Girls' champion will
be between Chantelle Fernandes
and Kristina King. Andrea King
is the reigning champion but she
is now over-aged to compete.
Fernandes beat Dominique Dias
on Friday.
In other results yesterday,
defending Under-13 Girls'
.champion Kayla Jeffrey easily
disposed of AshJey. QeQroot,


AMERICAN CHAMBER OF COMMERCE




VACANT CY

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the position of

N =:U'JA =J A


Dias beat Abishek Singh in three
straight games in the Under-13
Boys' competition, and Jason
Khalil, also, put away Joven
Benn in straight, games.
Defending Under-11 cham-
pion Jason Khalil, also, beat
Steven Marcus dropping one
point in the two games, then
turned back Shem Marcus with-
out conceding a point.
Abishek Singh also beat
Steven Marcus and Shandon
Marcus, while Shem Marcus
defeated Nyron Joseph and
Shendon Xavier turned away
Steven Marcus.
Winners in Friday night's
session were at the Under-11
level, Shem Marcus twice,
.Steven Xavier, Nyron Joseph
and Jason Khalil twice; in
the Under-13 division, Ashley
Khalil, Keisha Jeffrey twice,
Kayla Jeffrey, Abhishek
Singh and Deje Dias; Under-
15, Alex Arjoon, Raphael
DeGroot, Keisha Jeffrey and
-Dajinpp4ng.,,--; /-: ;


to the American Chamber of Commerce of Guyana. a non-governmental,
private sector oriented organisation established for the purpose of facilitating
trade and investment opportunities between Guyana and the United States of
America.
Applicants must have at least three years experience in a Senior Administrative
capacity and be the holder of a Degree in a related field. Applicants must also be
computer literate and have strong interpersonal and communication skills.
The successful applicant will report to the Board of Directors and be responsible
for the overall management of the Office of the Chamber including reporting,
coordinating business meetings, and maintaining linkages with sister Chambers
in other countries.


An attractive salary is offered.
KinJdle submit applic.tion to
Vacancies for Executive Assistant
PO Box 10280
Georgetown.


.f ,


East Bank

Under-15

footballers

battle, for

Challenge

Trophy
UNDER-15 footballers on
tke East Bank Demerara
m4l] start battling for the
Challenge Trophy at Mo-
cka ground from 8:30 h,
today.
Some 15 teams will be
participating in the tOUrna-
ment coordinated by Shawn
Maloney.
The teams ve Houston
Community l4gh School
(CHS), Ricola Football
Club, Peter's tall Primary
School, ProvWence High
School, Mocia Champs,
Convent GardeE Secondary
School. Diamond School,
Grove Hi Tec, Dora Second-
ary School, KurU Kuru
Youth Stars, Soesdyke
CH.S, Falcons, Timehri Pan-
theps, Friendship Secondary
School and Supply Youth
lborall Club.
P, eanwhile, Mocha
Champs elected a new ex-
ecutive dorm(, their recent
annual general meeting at
the Mocha Primary School.
Rayburn Jones was
voted in president, William
Kark the vice-firesident, N.
Bess the secretiry, Tesmond
Williams the t i i and
Shawn Malon the assis-
tant secretary/tocaSLII'Cl'.
The. committee mem-
bers are No-el Harry,
Forbes Ramsay, Roy
Mitchell and Lloyd
Millington.


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE May 29, 2005


World Cup 2007 challenging for Lockerbic


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WALTER RODNEY CHAIR LECTURES
t7$-5 The University of Guyana

invites all to a lecture on


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE May 29, 2005


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By Isaiah Chappelle

DOLPHIN Secondary cap-
tured the Under-16 crown of
the Diamond Mineral Water
Schools League rugby cham-
pionships, beating Annandale
Secondary, 10-0, at the Na-
tional Park, yesterday.
National Under-18 utility
player Elliott English scored
one try and Julian Forrest the
other.
That title brings to two Dol-
phin claimed in the champion-
ships, having taken the Under-
18 crown, last week Saturday,
also, defeating Annandale in the
closing match.
But the points margin be-
lied the intensity of the
match and the competitive
spirit it was played in.
No tries materialized in the first
half with both teams battling for
possession, although play was
concentrated in Annandale's half. At
one point, Dolphin went close to
get a try, but were turned back by
the resilient East Coast Demerara
team.
At half time, the match was
deadlocked 0-0 as no team gave
up ground easily. Then in the
second half, Annandale made in-
roads going within a footstep
away from the try line on three
occasions but inexperience in
competition situation, seemed
to be their undoing.


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Available from Commercial News Providers"


Annandale even kicked
the ball forward into the try
zone but could not down the
ball for a try.
Then Dolphin kicked the
ball forward from the ten-metre
line closer to the right and the
free English raced down on the
left flank, took the ball on the
first bounce and headed to-
wards the try line to down the
ball before Annandale's defence


could catch up.
The second try for Dolphin
came when one of Annandale's
player missed the ball in at-
tempting to kick the ball into
Dolphin's half and Forrest
latched onto the ball close to the
try line, make good the try.
Coordinator of the Youth &
School Development
Programme Noel Adonis said
that both teams gave "sterling"


performance and congratulated
them for the spirit in which they
played the game.
"Annandale did quite well in
this their first tournament."
Demerara Distillers Lim-
ited (DDL)'s Alisia Katadin
presented the trophies and
medals to the two teams.


* *.m


~- ...-'~ *
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a VS advva nce to fina ls

am idst protest Pa ce letters


FIRST down. Dolphin's Elliott English races for the try in face of a strong Annandale
presence. (Photos: Quacy Sampson)

Big wins for Western Tigers,

Fruta Conquerers
SIX thrilling encounters took place yesterday, the opening day of the Georgetown Football
League (GFL), round-robin knock-out competition played at the Georgetown Football Club
(GFC) and the Camptown grounds.
Fruta Conquerors whipped Camptown 5-0, while Pele got past Western Tigers 3-1.
Earlier, in the opening game of the competition at the GFC ground, Western Tigers trashed
Banners Mystics 8-0, Fruta Conquerors disposed of GFC 4-1, Uprising drubbed Beacons 9-0,
while Alpha United held out to a one all draw with Santos.
The four games that were not played yesterday will be played tomorrow.
Today, the competition is set to continue with 10 games at the Georgetown Football Club and
Camptown grounds respectively.
Eight games are scheduled for the GFC Ground, action kicks off at 08:00 h. with Beacons
clashing with Camptown in a group B encounter.
This will be followed by a group A clash between Bannas Mystics and Santos. At 10:20 h. the
home team will face Uprising, in a group B affair, subsequent to that Alpha United will play
Western Tigers, Beacons clash with Fruta Conquerors and Bannas Mystics will engage Pele.
At 15:00 h. Camptown will face GFC, while the last match at the GFC ground will pit Fruta
Conquerors against Uprising.
SOver at.the Camptown ground, the home team will host GFC from 15:00 h., followed
by Alpha United engaging Pele.


By Faizool Deo

THE Georgetown Amateur
Basketball Association
(GABA), first-division cham-
pions, Ravens have advanced
to the finals of the Pepsi.
Sonics 'Generation Next'
first-division knock-out bas-
ketball competition.
On Friday night under pro-
test from opponents Courts
Pacesetters at the Cliff Ander-
son Sports Hall, ihe% v.ere able
to record a 74-66 points victory.
If nothing is done by GABA
about the protest then the
Ravens will clash with the win-
ner of the Nets-Colts game
which was scheduled to be
played last night.

PACESETTERS PROTEST
The protest was made be-
cause Ravens played Dwayne
Roberts who only last week
was officially traded from the
Linden team, Victory Valley
Royals.
Chairman of the Pacesetters
basketball club, Dennis Clarke
told Chronicle Sport that what
was done is in contrary to
GABA ruling.
"It was stated by the ex-
ecutives of the GABA, before
the commencement of the
Georgetown season-- which
started in April, that no player
could be transferred from any
club, once the season had of-
ficially started."


Clarke further said that he
wrote the secretary of the
GABA Bruce Haynes concern-
ing the matter in a letter dated
May 25th,, but, even though
Haynes along with another
member of the Association were
present on Friday night at the
Sports Hall nothing was done to
prohibit Roberts from playing.

MAJESTIC GOMES
Ravens power-forward
Kester Gomes, who sustained
an eye injury the first few min-
utes of game one against Bounty
Colts earlier this month, which
resulted in him missing both
games in the finals and the first
round of this competition, was
nothing short of brilliant.
He literally danced
around the Pacesetters de-
fence, scoring close to impos-
sible points with his fall-away
jumpers and one-handed
'throw ins' to finish with a
game high 23 points, nine of
which came from beyond the
arc.
Gomes' dominance was not
only offensive, since he grabbed
a number of rebounds, while he
was also credited for assists and
a couple of steals.
Also chipping in for the
winners were, shooting guard
Lugard Mohan who finished
with 16 points, Roberts col-
lected 11, Dameon Liverpool
finished with nine and point-
guard Darcel Harris scored


seven points, which included a
30 footer three pointer.
For the Pacesetters who
played without injured start-
ers Rodwell Fortuin and
Jermaine Warde, it was old
dependable, shooting guard
Mark Trotz who led the at-
tack scoring 19 points.
Skipper of the side Royston
Siland who missed crucial free
throws in the last few minutes
finished with 13 points, while
Naylon Lonke who was in foul
trouble from the first quarter
scored 10 and Earl Nedd
chipped in with seven.
The lead changed eight
times during the first few min-
utes of the game, and with
Lonke on the bench with two
early fouls, Ravens took a four
point lead at the end of the first
quarter (21-17).
At the start of the second,
Pacesetters failed to captalised
from a number of second op-
portunity shots in the paint,
luckily for them, Ravens offen-
sive was not that good either
and the lead stayed the same at
the half (37-33).
The third quarter saw
points from Mohan carrying
the lead to nine points, but,
when Trotz re-entered the
game, quick-buckets by him-
self and Lonke saw the
Pacesetters leading for the
first time since the first quar

Please see page 26


SUNDAY CHRONICLE May 29, 200531


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IN ADDITION to the incredible
biodiversity that can be found in the ii
]Iokrama rainforest. \ou can also eK-
penence the thnll of their state-of-the-
art alununium canopy walkway which
is one of a kind in this part of the
world. At 100ft above the ground, you are afforded a bird's eye
view of the critters that live ini the canopies of the surrounding trees as well as a
variety of birdlife and, if patience permits, you can also observe jaguars and tapirs
roaming the forest floor below! The canopy walkway was built with safety in mind
and the experience is made even more rewarding as visitors are accompanied by
trained Iwokrama Rangers who can be compared to walking environmental ency-
clopedias: (photh byAnnetteAkjoon) ci' -c, . .. -c ,-I' -'


-7 ... .. .,[/- .


Ss ^ /Centre







CIRCA 1966


A MANNERED SHOWING

DOWN MEMORY LANE exo




l.. Indicate body work prompts
Sn for Ilocal workshop
That tantalising Honda Civic carted
S. off some five trophies in the 2003
car show at Everest ground, a show
S" -,-. that is taking root as a popular, but
competitive event.
: . .Page III






Sunday Chronicle May 29, 200


J ',..,


HAVE you ever met learning to take care of our bod-
someone who is natu ies with nutritious diet, natural
rally beautiful? beauty products and a
Someone whose beauty is ob- programme of exercise, relax-
vious to all, but seems to defy ation and sleep. .
conventional notions of aes- Over the following weeks, I
thetic perfection? They may will try to set you on the path
not have perfectly propor- to natural beauty. Let's begin
tioned features, but there is with a discussion of the concept
of natural beauty, before tracing
the connections between the
substances that we eat and ap-
ply to our bodies, and our state
S'" of health, both inside and out. I
am going to examine the impor-


erryBoilers-Dixon

a radiance about them, a tance of relaxation and the im-
sense of vitality and well-be- pact of the mind and emotions
ing that is hard to define., on physical health, as well as
Look a little closer and you highlighting some of the pitfalls'
will see that their hair is glossy of the modern-day pursuit of
and thick, skin soft and smooth, beauty.
eyes clear and bright. Not only.
do they look good, but they ex- A HEALTHY BODY IS
ude qualities of calm and con- A BEAUTIFUL BODY
tentment and a sense of har- Every year, many of us
mony both within and without. (women in particular) spend
This is natural beauty a state large amounts of disposable in-
of physical, mental and emo- come on cosmetics and other
tional health that we can all beauty products in a bid to
aspire to, regardless of our ge- achieve clear, glowing skin, thick
netic heritage. The first step is


lustrous hair and sparkling eyes.
While these treatments may en-
hance beauty, they often fail to
tackle the root causes of many
beauty problems that are, in
fact, intimately connected with
our internal health.
The word 'health' comes
from the same root as
'wholeness'. There-
fore, you can con-
ceive of health as a'
state of wholeness or
integration at all levels
of your being. To sim-
plify how enhancing
your appearance
works, you must tend
to the health of all
your iriternal body
systems. Just as
plants require the right*
amounts of sunshine,
water and fertilizer in
order to thrive, so
your body needs, opti-
mum levels of water,
nutrients, exercise and
fresh air if it is to func-
tion effectively. The
amounts may vary
from person to person,
but the nature of the'es-
sential requirements re-
mains the same.
As well.as catering j


for these all important needs,
you need to protect your body
from the damaging effects of en-
vironmental pollution, including
smoking,, alcohol and pesticides
and guard against processed
foods and excessive exposure to
sunshine. At


-


the same time, it is important to
address psychological and emo-
tional stresses, which have a
negative impact on the body at
a physiological level, depleting
the immune system and inhib-
iting the digestion and absorp-
tion of nutrients.
Therefore, achieving a beau-
tiful body depends on adopting
a balanced and healthy lifestyle,
eating regular well-balanced
meals consisting of unprocessed
organic produce, drinking
plenty of filtered water, exercis-
ing at least four times a week,
limiting your exposure to sun-
shine, cigarette smoke and alco-
hol and engaging in some form
of stress-relieving activity such
as meditation or yoga.
In reward for all your ef-
forts, you will not only develop
smooth, glowing skin, shining
hair, clear eyes and strong well-
shaped nails, you will also feel
a greatly increased sense of vi-
tality and a zest for life. Your
self-image will improve, and, as
a result, your confidence and
self-esteem will grow. Feeling
and acting at your best, you are
likely to attract people to you
- for there is nothing more beau-
tiful than vibrant health.

EAT FOR BEAUTY -
INSIDE AND OUT
Eating three well-balanced,
nutritious meals a day, contain-
ing fruit, vegetables and protein,
and snacking between times on
fruit, nuts or seeds, will help
you achieve the daily intake of
nutrients and vitamins your
body needs. Choosing organic
products, where possible, and
eating at regular meal times can
help support your digestive


system. Drinking at least I
litres (3 pints) of water a d
keeps the body well hydrat(
which not only keeps the sl<
looking great, but also gives y





4,


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more energy. And as water help
fill you up, means you're les
likely to snack on sugary treat;

THE ROLE OF
SUPPLEMENTS
Walk into any health foo
store and you'll be confront,
by a vast array of vitamins
minerals and tinctures, al
promising better health. 0
course, in theory, if you eat a
Please turn to page XI


UNDISSTA NDIN


CORONARY HEART. DISEASE


AO NE of the leading causes of death in the Caribbean is
what doctors refer to as coronary heart disease (CHD).
Coronary heart disease is caused by narrowing of the
coronary arteries, which are the blood vessels that supply the
heart with nutrients and oxygen. When the coronary arteries
become narrowed or clogged by cholesterol and fat deposits
and cannot supply enough blood to the heart, the disease re-
sults.


coronary arteries get so thick and blocked that the blood supply to
a portion of the heart is completely cut off, the result is a heart
a tack

WHAT DOES CHOLESTEROL HAVE TO
DO WITH HEART DISEASE?
Many international studies have shown that a high level of cho-
lesterol in the blood increases the risk of developing CHD. Choles-
terol is a waxy, fat-like substance that occurs naturally in cells ev-
erywhere in the body. Your body uses cholesterol to make cell mem-
branes, hormones, vitamin D, and bile acids which are needed for
the digestion of fats. Only a small amount of cholesterol is needed
by the body. In fact, your body can make all the cholesterol it needs,
and it is not necessary to get additional amounts from the diet.
Cholesterol circulates in the blood attached to proteins called
lipoproteins. The most important ones are low density .lipopro-
teins (LDL) and high density lipoproteins (HDL). The LDL carries
most of the cholesterol in the blood and this LDL cholesterol is
.commonly referred to as 'bad cholesterol'. When the level is too
high in the blood, the excess is deposited on the walls of the arter-
ies. This can contribute to the narrowing or blockage of the coro-
. nary arteries, leading to the development of heart disease. HDL cho-
lesterol,, on the other hand, is known as the 'good.cholesterol', be- ,
cause the HDL moves cholesterol from all parts of the body back


to the liver, where it is broken down and removed eventually from
the body.
Research slows:that lowering the total and LDL ('bad') cho-
lesterol levels significantly reduces CHD Other studies have shown
that cholesterol lowering in people without heart disease greatly
reduces their nsk for developing CHD. including heart attacks and
CHD-related death. This is true for those with high cholesterol lev-
els and for those with average cholesterol levels.

WHAT MAKES YOUR CHOLESTEROL
HIGH OR LOW?'
Your blood cholesterol le'el is affected not only by what you
eat but also by how quickly your body makes LDL ('bad') choles-
terol and disposes of it. Many factors help determine whether your
LDL-cholesterol leel is high or low Some of these you can't con-
trol but there are some that \ou can prevent or control.

SOME FACTORS YOU CAN'T CONTROL
The three factors Nou can't control are heredity (genes), age
and sex. Your genes influence how high your LDL ('bad') choles-
terol is by affecting how fast it is made or renewed from the blood.
With age, levels tend to increase. After menopause, women tend to
have higher total cholesterol'levels than men of the same age.

SOME THINGS YOU CAN CONTROL
The factors-you can control are the ones to which you should
give special attentionn.,

WHAT YOU EAT
Saturated fat, a type of fat found mostly in foods that come
from animal products are the main nutrients in the foods that make
SLDL cholesterol levels go up. Saturated fat raises LDL-cholesterol


level more than anything else in the diet. Eating too much saturate(
fat and cholesterol may be the main reason for high levels of cho
lesterol and high rates of heart attacks in the Caribbean. Reducing
the amount of saturated fat and cholesterol you eat is a very im
portant step in reducing your blood cholesterol levels.


YOUR WEIGHT
Excess weight tends to increase LDL cholesterol level. If yot
are overweight and have a high LDL-cholesterol level, losing weigh
is one of the fist steps you should take to reduce your chances o
having heart disease. Weight loss also helps to lower triglyceride,
and raise HDL ('good') cholesterol levels.

LEVELS OF PHYSICAL ACTIVITY/
EXERCISE
Regular physical acniut, may lower LDL cholesterol and raise HDI
cholesterol levels. Walking. swmmunnung, ending a bicycle for at leasi 30 nun
utes a day will help keep your heart muscles strong and healthy.

ALCOHOL INTAKE
Alcohol intake increases HDL cholesterol, but does not lowe
LDL cholesterol. Doctors don't know for certain whether alcohol
also. reduces the risk of heart disease. Drinking too much alcohol
can damage the liver and heart muscle, lead to high blood pressure
and raise triglycerides. Because of the risks, alcoholic beverage.
should not be used as a way to prevent heart disease.

STRESS LEVELS
Stress over the long-term has been shown in various studies tc
raise blood cholesterol levels. One way that stress may do this i
by affecting your eating and exercise habits. For example, when som
people are under stress, they console themselves by eating fatty
foods.' The saturated fat and cholesterol in these foods contribute
to higher levels of blood cholesterol. Excessive worry, anxiety oi
stress over long periods of time may be harmful so it is good foi
people to learn to relax when work is over and not to drive them-
selves to extremes in their lifestyles.

OTHER RISK FACTORS FOR CHD
In addition to high cholesterol, there are other factors that cal
increase your chance of developing heart disease. The more, risk fac
Please turn to page XV


Pane II


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4 **-







Sundav Chronicle May 29, 2005I~age III


gm#I )14 .if Ir-A2,


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Intricate body work


prompts major wins


for local workshop


B. Isaiah Chappelle


"AND the winner is
Spiderman!'
Thai iantalising Honda
Civic carted off some five tro-
phies in the 2003 car show at
Everest ground, a show that is
taking root as. a popular, but
competitive event.
The car owner usually gets
the accolades, but it's the exper-
tise of the auto body workshop
that prepared the vehicle that
really produces the winning
look.
Spiderman on that Septem-
ber 16 night, showcased the
craftsmanship of Ramchand's
Auto Body workshop of Good
Hope, East Coast Demerara.
Spiderman won the Best
Looking, the Cleanest and Shini-
est,Best Graphics and Best In-
terior prizes. The car, also, won
Best Engine.
More prizes for the work-
shop rolled in through a Toyota
Rav 4 which was declared the
Best Looking SUV (Sport Util-
ity Vehicle), Cleanest and Shini-
est and Best Graphics. It, also,
won the Best Engine.
Ramchand's Auto Body
first ventured into the car show
in 2001 with its own vehicle, a
1980 Pontiac two-door car that
won the Best Antique Car prize.
That success drove Anand
Harichand, son of the owner of
the workshop, into the car
show craze.
The following year, the
workshop prepared Anthony
Pires' Mitsubishi Eclipse that


%on the Best Looking Car prize
and look a second place in ihe
Shiniest c:.egorN
Then came ihe big success
with Spiderman in 2003. a %e-
hicle that still leaves people in
awe because of the hype it cre-
ated at the car show and in the
media. It is still the talk of the
town with its dancing moves
through special hydraulics.
Last year, the workshop
claimed the Best Looking and
Best Interior prizes with a
Mitsubishi Mirage, and Best
Looking SUV with a Toyota
4Runner.
And this year, at the
Guyflag car show at Ruimzeigt,
Anand entered his own Daihatsu
Y-RV(R) and took away the
Category 'A' Best Looking Ve-
hicle prize.
The prize-winning work of
the auto body workshop high-
lights dedication to excellence
and experience spanning some
30 years.
Ramchand Harichand
started auto body work way
back in 1975, toiling alone in Bee
Hive on the East Coast
Demerara.
He had just completed sec-
ondary schooling at the Hindu
College at Cove and John. His
hobby was mechanics doing
engines and he took an ICS
home study course in auto me-
chanics and diesel engines.
But he did not like the
grease involved-in the trade and
reasoned that even with good
work, a mechanic could be
blamed should an engine de-


I *


velop problems through bad
handling in driving.
His uncle, with whom he
lived, had a workshop to main-
tain his trucks and Ramchand
started doing body work on the
vehicles with Peter Beckles who
became his friend.
Ramchand saw in auto body
work a lucrative trade, and a
means of getting away from the
grease in mechanics.
In 1977, he got his big
break. He single-handedly
worked on his best friend
John's Morris Oxford HZ
8070. John-was impressed
with his work and saw his po-
tential. But Ramchand had
no money to finance a work-
shop.
John encouraged his father
to assist Ramchand. He got a
$500 loan and he bought a com-
plete welding set and other nec-
essary tools to start a small
workshop. There was no turn-
ing back from there.
He worked alone. In those
days, there were no spare parts
so all damaged parts had to be
straightened, welded back and
ground to finish. Cars were even
cut in half to replace badly
damaged sections. Up to the late
'80s and early '90s, the only
spare available was the glass.


Ministry of Culture, Youth and Sport
The Ministry of Culture, Youth and Sport invites suitably qualified persons to apply for the under mentioned
positions in the Public Service.


* Archivist
* Chief Social Worker (Youth)
* Senior Social Worker (Youth)
* Sound Engineer


- National Archives
- Department of Youth
- Department of Youth
- National Cultural Centre


"No matter how badly a ve-
hicle was damaged, you had to.
restore it," he recalled.
After he married in 1978,
his wife would hold the measur-
ing tape and ensured that the
parts did not move while her
husband was welding.
In 1981, he moved to
Prashad Nagar with his in-laws
in the city and employed a six-
man staff from the East Coast.
"It was from there that the
big jump started. I became more
recognized and began working


for various companies."
In 1990, Ramchand moved
to Good Hope where the work-
shop is now located. There, he
repairs crashed vehicles, does
detailing (complete cleaning,
compounding and polishing and
interior) and customising (put-
ting on accessories like flares to
enhance the look of the vehicle).
Artists may be asked to do the
intricate designs found on some
of the vehicles.
But there was one challenge
that auto body workshops


faced: getting the right quality of
paints. They had to cope with
different types of paints and
worked by trial and error.
Then in 1999, Ramchand
met Bobby Katwaroo from
Bumper to Bumper located in
East Street, Georgetown who
introduced him to the Max
Meyer range. In 2003, Bobby
again introduced him to the
top-class internationally ac-
claimed PPG Global. The
Please turn to page XV


SECURTY OFFICE


Suitably motivated and disciplined young men and women are invited to
fill vacancies in a newly established elite Security Enterprise in the position
of: Security Officers

The applicant must:
* must be between the ages of 18 to 45, with valid identification documents
(Identification number, passport, driver's licence).
* be of good mental and physical health as evidence by a licensed medical
practitioner.
* be in possession of three GCE/CXC passes, one of which must be English
Language or equivalent.
Be prepared to complete a written entrance examination.
* possess a clean criminal record and, if selected for training, provide a
Certificate of Good Character issued by the Police in the last three months.
* be prepared to undergo a programme of training, if selected, to equip
himself/herself with the necessary expertise to allow effective job
performance.
* provide two testimonials with telephone numbers of referees.


Qualifications:

Job Description and Specification can be seen at the Receptionist desk at the Ministry's Head Office.

Application (Form31) can also be uplifted from the Receptionist Desk at the Ministry's Head Office and sent
not later than May 31 to:

Secretary
Public Service Commission
De Winkle Building
Fort Street

S.: .'' '-i S Government ads can be viewed on n rp ,..vw ira g.,:,..I


Benefits:
* Attractive remuneration packages.
* Professional development in ancillary disciplines.
* Finest law enforcement and developmental training.
* Medical & Pension Schemes.

Applicants are requested to submit documents to:
The Security Manager
P.O. Box 10530
Georgetown


A Member of CL Financial Ltd.


r ,. R~opeyice ir,-thelhillgtti'dr ih~law eh I rerhVh~n~fd 4V d~,-,~n


SU-hkda'V-Chr;;i ii;di 6 May'2412005o


Page III


fowl$


,,.".





SPIDERMAN: Youngsters gawk at the Spiderman car that performed numerous manoeuvres while in a stationary position.
The intricate work includes an image of the cartoon character on the car's bonnet.


1 0 11






PUeISuayCrnceMy2,20


COD




UNI

-My daughter, age
18, became in
volved with a
young man 18
months ago. He was charm-
ing, a gentleman, bought her
flowers, and showered her
with love. He seemed mature,
well-mannered, and respect-
ful of us as her parents.
He was very vocal to her fa-
ther and me about the way he
felt. He wanted to marry her.
Period. He almost talked her into
going to a justice of the peace


DUCT


B


'CO


before he left for the Navy, but
she wouldn't do anything be-
hind our backs. She was deeply
in love with him. She is a good
and responsible girl who is now
in college. She is also quite beau-
tiful.
He left for the Navy. She
wrote him every day and flew
to see him graduate from boot
camp. In the meantime, he
wrote to her father asking for
her hand. We were concerned
about their age, but we trusted
him. After graduation she flew


I


home, and he started acting
weird, like a Mr. Hyde.
He drank heavily and
avoided her calls. He was rude
and accusatory with her. My
daughter found out the night he
left for boot camp, he cheated
on her with another girl who
was also on her way to the
Navy. The entire time at boot
camp he was writing love letters
to a third girl. He wanted to
marry her, too..
He bragged about these
conquests. His friend said he


GLOBAL FUND/GUYANA HIV/AIDS PROJECT
GRANT # GYA-304-G01-H
MINISTRY OF HEALTH
HEALTH SECTOR DEVELOPMENT UNIT


1. The Co-operative Republic of Guyana has received financing from the
Global Fund towards the fight againstAIDS, Malaria and Tuberculosis. It i s
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 Government of the Cooperative Republic of Guyana now invites sealed bids from
eligible suppliers for the supply of:
2) Two 4x4 Double Cab Pick Up vehicles with Winch
2) Two enclosed vehicles with Winch
3. Interested Bidders may ;obtain further information from and purchase a set of
Bidding Documents by written communication addressed to:
Executive Director
Attention Procurement Officer: Prakash Sookdeo
Health Sector Development Unit
Georgetown Public Hospital Cooperation Compound
East Street
Georgetown, Guyana
Tel. No.: 226-2425, 226-6222
Fax: 225-6559
mohgoh@networksgy.com
The documents will be available from May 30,2005 and on payment of a non reimbursable amount
of G$5,000 (five thousand Guyana dollars) in Cashier's Cheque made out in the name of the Health
Sector Development Unit.
.4. Bids must be deposited in the Tender Box, National Board of Procurement and Tender
Administration, Ministry of Finance, Main and Urquhart Streets, Georgetown, Guyana,
no later than 09:00 hrs (9 am) on Tuesday, June 14, 2005. The Bids must be addressed
to the Chairman, National Board for Procurement and TenderAdministration and marked
on the top right-hand corner of the envelope with the name of the programme, including
the words'do not open before Tuesday, June 14, 2005'.
The purchaser is not responsible for bids not received thereof on or before the time
specified for the reception of bids. Late bids will be rejected and returned unopened.
5. Bids from local suppliers must be accompanied by valid Compliance Certificates from
the Inland Revenue Department (IRD) and the National Insurance Scheme (NIS),
Guyana.
6. Bids must be accompanied by a Bid Security of 2% of the bid price made out in the name
of the Ministry of Health and in Guyanese currency.
7. Bids will be opened at a public ceremony, in the presence of those Bidders' or their
representative who choose to attend, at 09:00 hrs (9 am) hours or shortly thereafter, on
Tuesday, June 14, 2005 at the National Board of Procurement and Tender
Administration, Ministry of Finance, Main and Urquhart Streets, Georgetown, Guyana.
Executive Director
Attention Procurement Officer: Prakash Sookdeo
Health Sector Development Unit
Georgetown Public Hospital Cooperation Compound
East Street
Georgetown, Guyana
Tel. No.: 226-2425, 226-6222
Fax: 225-6559
mohgoh@networksgy.com


would stare at girls with a
gaze that wasn't even nor-
mal. Come to find out he was
in trouble when he lived with
his mother in another city.




-

i ;








He was wild and stole a car
to attend raves in the middle
of the night. He took drugs
like ecstasy.
His mother sent him to his
father, a professional who is re-
married to a psychiatrist. Step-
mom told us he has problems
with character, integrity, and
truthfulness, and he needs years
of therapy. After the deeds were


done, of course, my poor daugh-
ter was beyond grief. He
bragged to her about all the girls
he had sex with, including a 14-
year-old.
Well, daughter is now in col-
lege and doing well. She does not
act depressed, but she hasn't
dated since they broke up. She
really, really loved this guy. He
hurt us all, not just her. A true
wolf in sheep's clothing. This
kind of betrayal is so foreign to
her, and we also feel violated
because we believed this little


creep and almost let hil
our daughter.


D ora, your
family ha
victimised
little cree
each contact from him is
sadistic abuse of your d
He is not trying to
back. He is victimising h
and again.
As a former naval
and Vietnam veteran, I1
conduct reflects poorly
service. The military
need any more black ey
know that as a membe
Navy, he is the property


m marry


U.S. government from his toe-
nails to the top of his head. He
can be disciplined for getting a
sunburn, wearing his hair
wrong, or spitting on deck.
First, I suggest you write
his commanding officer detailing
his conduct with your daughter.
Include any written correspon-
dence from him to you. Ask his
commanding officer to demand
that he break off all contact with
your'daughter. Explain what this
boy has been telling her, includ-
ing having sex with 14-year-
olds.


Second, your daughter
needs to take steps to prevent
DORA him from contacting her. Time
will help her get over this, but
r entire the healing won't start until all
is been contact stops.
by "this Your daughter should not
p," and give up her values, but she
s another must allow for the realities of
laughter. this world. There is an age-
win her old conflict between what is
her again and what ought to be. The
happiest people in this world
I officer pursue their own values,
know his while at the same time
y on the clearly seeing what others
doesn't are capable of.
es. I also
-r of the
:y of the WAYNE


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


People's Progressive Party

pre sent Is

Public Symposium

onthe


Party's Congress &



National Development

Tuesday, May 31st 2005
at 16:30hrs (4:30pm)
VENUE

FREEIDOM HOUSE jAUDIITORIUM,
ROBB STREET

SPEAKERS
Mrs. JANET JAGAN Executive Cornmillee Member
Mr. DONALD RAMOTAR'General Secretary
M'r '.CLEMENT ROHEE- F.xeuiivc Comiiittee Member


Sunday Chronicle May 29, 2005


Page IV






Page V


Sunday Chronicle May 29, 2005


........ .Wi
rT^3^la~~~~~~~~~ ~ s~l tHH^I^8I-S ---*-^*^.'r


A N OFFICIAL
analysis done in
Guyana has dem
onstrated that
more that half of all persons
65 years and older have not
visited a dentist for five or
more years. This suggests
that a serious need exists for
dental care for the elderly.
This author initiated the Na-


dentures. and oral diseases re-
lated to many of the chronic
disease, often associated with
aging. However, it does not
seem as if the elderly treat their
condition with due regard.
Two major problems have
been citied as creating barriers to
proper rehabilitative and pre-
ventive dental care for older
persons. The first is the dental


This is true even when low cost
or free care is offered. In fact,
even after this author introduced
through NIS free treatment
programme to all pensioners,
not enough of the elderly have
taken advantage of the
programme. In surveys. specifi-
cally related to oral health,. older
persons often claim that they do
not need it.
Not only must the elderly
be educated on the need for
proper care of the oral cavity


regardless of the presence of
natural teeth, but education
is also needed with respect to
the potential nutritional
problems that often result
from limited or non-existent
chewing capacity. This is im-
portant particularly for the
large number of toothless
elderly who do not own or
wear dentures.
The second barrier to reha-
bilitative and preventive dental
care for older persons is the at-


tilude to the dentist who believe
or are trained to believe. that
older persons are poor candi-
dates for dental rehabilitation
and preventive care. The major
cause of these attitudes is the
lack of understanding about the
nature and processes of human
aging and their relationship to
oral health. These attitudes are
further exacerbated by the fail-
ure of dentists to adequately
communicate with older per-
sons and to understand the older
persons' social and economic
situations.
Some misconceptions
need to be clarified. How long
should one wait after having
extractions done before being
fitted with dentures? The an-
swer: two weeks the maxi-
mum. This is the time it
takes for the cortical bone to
absorb. To wait further could
result in progressive absorp-
tion of the alveolar ridge


which you do not wait to
happen.
If someone has a 'slack'
denture, what can be done to
remedy the situation? First of
all, if you have any teeth on
the same jaw with the slack
denture, your dentist can ap-
ply wire clasps to the denture
which will hold on to the re-
main teeth or tooth so as to
improve retention. If the den-
ture in a total one which has
become slack after it has
been worn for more that
three years, then a
rebasement can be done.
Rebasement means that the
denture is remolded on a
fresh model of the jaw in
question. It must be remem-
bered that as we get older we
shrink simply because with
the increase of age, each cell
looses its capacity to hold wa-
ter and therefore becomes
smaller.


MINISTRY OF EDUCATION
NEW AMSTERDAM TECHNICAL INSTITUTE
COURSES COMMENCING SEPTEMBER 2005/2006

The selection Test for admission to the New Amsterdam Technical Institute (N.A.T.I) for school year, '..' .'iil:. 'ilI be held at the Institute as
follows:


BUSINESS COURSE
TE h'. hICIAN COURSE
CRAFT COURSE


Friday 3rd June 2005
Friday 3rd June 2005
Friday 3rd June 2005


disease attitude of the older
persons who tend to believe
that poor oral health is to be ex-
pected with aging and that noth-
ing can be done. Therefore, re-
storative and preventive dental
care is not sought as much by
elderly as by younger persons.


An International Career in


At
The Art Williams and Harry Wendt
Aeronautical Engineering School
Join our Class of 2006
And qualify for a rewarding career
You need passes in CXC Maths, English and Physics or
Integrated Science
A Levels and Diplomas are encouraged

The Course is three(3) years full time
(including practical training)
Contact us at:
Caribbean Aviation Maintenance Services Ltd. Hangar.
Ogle Aerodrome. East Coast Demeraira, Guyana, South
America
Tel.: 592-2a -2-1155/21S ext. 127
email: 'ld iiin '"-.ro.]-sionlj.com

"OPEN DAY"
ESSEQUIBO- May 20. 2005 at 9:00hrs.
Anna Regina Multilateral School, Essequibo Coast

"OPEN DAY"
3F II.CE '.l.Iy 27, 20,05 at 10:30hrs.
Guysuco Training Centre Hostcl Port .\I)tir iir

'OPEN DAY1'- '
SL ER.kEH Ik. -i Juii,3. .- .i? JrlJ.t.. )-3. "" J.
1', I ,., :.o ,,,,. t ... t ...


All TESTS will begin at 08:30 hours.


CRAFT COURSES
1. Agriculture Mechanic
2. Automotive Trades
3. Bricklaying
4. Carpentry & Joinery
5. Electrical Installation Practice
6. Fitting & Machining
7. Plumbing
8. Radio & Electronic Servicing
9. Welding Practice


DIPLOMA/TECHNICIAN COURSES
1. Mechanical Engineering Technician
Part 1&2 (Evening/Day Release)
2. Architectural Drawing Ev nrig i
3. Ordinary Technician Diploma (Evening)
4. Agriculture Engineering Technician (Evening)
5. Diploma in Land Surveying- Full Time Only *
*New Course


BUSINESS COURSES
1. Diploma in Secretarial Science
2. Certificate in Secretarial Science
3 Ordinary Diploma in Commerce
4. Ordinary Certificate in Commerce (Evening Only)
5. Basic Course in Computer
6. Intermediate Computer
7. Advance Computer
8. Basic Course in Business
9. Diploma in Computer Science
10. Certificate in Computer Science .':iinj Only)

ADVANCE COURSES (Evening)
1. Electrical i ,i iatini
2. Plumbing
3. Motor Vehicle Work
4. Welding
5. Carpentry & Joinery
6. Masonry


ALL COURSES ADVERTISED ARE FULL-TIME / PART-TIME, UNLESS OTHERWISE STATED.


MINIMUM AGE OF ENTR'
FULL-TIME 15 years
PART-TIME 18 years


ENTRY REQUIREMENTS
Craft Course
Business Course
Technician Course


Y


DURATION OF COURSES
FULL TIME ARE ALL TWO (2) YEARS DURATION
PART-TIME ARE ONE (1) TO THREE (3) YEARS
Depending on the Programme


-S:S.P,E PART 11
- AT LEAST English & Maths at C.X.C or G.C.E
- Two (2) or more 'O' levels/C.X.C of which Maths & Science must be included Grade 1 or 11


Successful candidates will Le invited i,:, a'l-rd an interview at a later date.

Applications forms will be si~.ed on ithe day of the test. Please bring with you for the test, two (2) recent passport size photographs, pen. pencil
and eraser.


. ED qAEFAOR f
CHIEF'EDUCATION OFFICERi2.


-G b we h mh' t id bI r~


tional Insurance Scheme
(NIS) dental programme for
pensioners since 1990 in or-
der to partly solve this prob-
lem.
It is common for there to be
increased risk in old age of tooth
and bone loss, deteriorating






: .;.- May29, 2005


S Reduction and Prevention (GHARP) Project

A Joint Government of Guyana-U.S. Government Project
44 High Street, Kingston, Georgetown, Guyana, South America
Tel: 592-231-6311 Fax: 592-231-6349


[ [*III [14:JI4k


USAID Gdyana 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:


Deputy Chief of Party


The Deputy Chief of Party will be responsible for the
management and supervision of the program initiatives and
technical unit of USAID/GHARP. In this role the Deputy Chief of
Party will support the Chief of Party to provide leadership and
management of program development, implementation,
monitoring and evaluation. Management tasks include working
with implementing partners (agencies) in project :design,
proposal development, contractual agreement, monitoring,
technical inputs and project evaluation.




MINIMUM RECRUITMENT STANDARDS:


Masters or Doctoral level degree in public health or
related field.
At least seven (7) years experience managing and/or
implementing HIV/AIDS prevention and care projects
preferably in the Caribbean.
Experience with USAID rules and regulations.
Demonstrated strength in interpersonal, oral and
written communication skills
Demonstrated ability to develop effective partnership to
achieve program goals.
Possesses strong organizational skills
Ability to travel nationally, regionally and internationally
as needed.


Job Descriptions can be uplifted from the Receptionist at
USAID/GHARP office.


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.


Please send applications to the PROGRAM ASSISTANT,
USA D/GHARP Project, 3rd Floor, 44 High Street, Kingston,
Georgetown, no later that Friday, June 3,2005 at 16:30 hrs.


USAID/GHARP is an Equal Opportunity Employer.


ONLY SHORTLISTED CANDIDATES WILL BE CONTACTED.


Guyanese returned


home to escape


$52,000 bank debt


Local Court granted Bank of Nova Scotia Judgment


N 1981, Canadian-based
Guyanese, Claude
Forde, who borrowed
thousands of dollars
from the Bank of Nova
Scotia, Canada, and pledged
his two motor cars as security
for payment, returned to
Guyana with his vehicles
without honouring his debt
and without the knowledge of
the Bank.
When the Bank of Nova
Scotia approached the Guyana
Court for justice, Forde, firstly
denied the charge and secondly
claimed that since the transac-
tion took place in Canada, a for-




ByGeo

eign country, the Guyana Court
did not have jurisdiction to try
and determine the matter.
But the Guyana High Court
Judge, Mr. Lennox Perry (now
President of the Public Service
Appellate Tribunal) who deter-
mined the action, held that al-
though the transaction was made
in Canada, the local Court had
jurisdiction to hear the matter,
as long as the defendant was in
the jurisdiction of that Court.
After hearing the claim
brought by the Bank of Nova
Scotia, Justice Perry decided in
favour of the Bank and granted
judgment against Forde in the
sum of $52,728.22.
Dissatisfied with the deci-
sion of the local Judge, Forde
appealed to the Guyana Court
of Appeal which dismissed the
appeal and affirmed the sen-
tence of the trial Judge.
The ruling of the Guyana
Court of Appeal made it pos-
sible for a plaintiff from a for-
eign country to successfully
bring a civil action against a de-
faulting defendant in Guyana
despite the fact that the offend-
ing act was done outside of
Guyana.
The supporting case is now
the 1988 civil appeal of Claude
Forde versus the Bank of Nova
Scotia.
In its decision, the Appel-
late Court, comprising Chancel-
lor of the Judiciary, Keith
Massiah and Justices of Appeal
Rudolph Harper and Cecil
Kennard, it was held that High
Court Judge, Lennox Perry was
right when he entered judgment
in favour of the Bank of Nova
Scotia.
Among other things, the
Bank claimed that Forde had
borrowed $52,728.82 on two
promissory notes and had
-iar-nafl hi- +-rn motorvarc as


The Bank, further alleged
that Forde failed to honour his
agreement, and that contrary to
arrangements in the contract, he
removed the two cars from
Canada without the knowledge
of the Bank.
Before the High Court,
Forde, among other things, con-
tended that the Guyana Court
did not have jurisdiction to hear
and determine the matter.
But the trial Judge found
otherwise and disclosed that
the law to be applied in the
particular case was the law of
Guyana relating to contract.
It was pointed out that
once the defendant is physically
present in Guyana, however
brief his sojourn, and he is per-


rge Barclay
sonally served with the writ or
equivalent process, then the
High Court of Guyana has ju-
risdiction to entertain the action
even if the cause arose in a for-
eign country.
Attorney-at-law, Mr. R. S.
Persaud represented the Bank
of Nova Scotia while Lawyer,


Mr. Martin Stephenson had ap-
peared for Forde, both at the
High Court and. the Appellate
Court.
In his decision at the
High Court, Justice Perry
had said: "I agree with the
submissions made by counsel
for the plaintiff Bank and I
overruled the; submissions of
counsel for the defendant on
the aspect of the case."
Counsel for the defendant
further submitted that the Court
had no jurisdiction as there was
no evidence as to what was the
proper law to be applied. He
said that Canadian Acts were
mentioned in the contract. He
conceded that the action was one
in personalm'.
"In my view the action be-
ing in personal, the law to be
nla l #o 4,a li-,r nf lnr"-na re-


"I would like to referlto the
ruling of Vieira J. as he then was
in the case of Mercantile Credit
Company Limited -v- Edgar
Lawrence Combermach Civil
Action No. 1855/1978. In that
case, a summons was filed in
Chambers in which the appli-
cant (defendant) sought a dis-
missal of a specially endorsed
writ filed by the plaintiffs (re-
spondents) an English Commer-
cial Firm in which they claimed
$6,046.93 Guyana dollars being
the balance of an amount due
owing and payable by the ap-
plicant as certain over due
promissory notes executed in
England by the applicant in
favour of the respondents for
value received.
"It was argued by the appli-
cant that there is a want of ju-
risdiction in this Court to enter-
tain the claims in that the re-
spondents are aliens seeking to
assert a claim contrary to pub-
lic policy and to private interna-
tional law since the cause of ac-
tion arises in another jurisdic-
tion, to wit England, and not in
the State of Guyana.
"The respondents denied
that there was a want of juris-
diction in this Court to entertain
their claim submitted that as-
suming but not admitting that
there was a want of jurisdiction,
the defendant (applicant) had
asked for adjournments for the
purpose of coming to a settle-
ment. Several arguments were
put forward in that case and I
would like to quote from the
said ruling of Vieira J. as it was
a ruling with which I entirely
agree," Justice Perry had said.
He went on to say: "I have
overruled the submissions made by
counsel for the defendant. I accept
and believe the uncontradicted evi-
dence led in the case of the plain-
tiff Bank. The defendant has sought
to deprive the plaintiff Bank of the
benefit of a judgment against him
by placing his identity in dispute
and his handwriting when he well
knows that they are his. He im-
pressed me as being a dishonest
person.
"I have found as a fact from
the evidence that the defendant
Claude Forde as sued herein is
one and the same person who
signed the promissory notes
dated 15th of May, 1981 and
25th June, 1981 respectively
and the chattel mortgage and
conditional sale agreement.
"Judgment was given in
favour of the plaintiff Bank for
the sum of $52,728.22 Guyana
dollars costs $1,500.
"It is ordered that the de-
fendant pay interest on the
said sum of money at the rate
of 10 per cent per annum
from thp diatep f iuidement






Sunday Chronide May 29 2OO~ Page 'vii


I:ss __B


Hello boys and girls,

Welcome dear friends. Be reminded that some
texts are to be studied from cover to cover while
others are not treated that way. Since this is the
beginning ofa new period of study, you need a plan,
From the planning you need to take care of your
weekly time table. A week is a suitable period of
time because it matches your school time table,
and also because it is as far ahead as most chi-
dren can plan in confidence. Corimnt yourself to
learning something new each day of the week!

18ye.

IN THIS WEEK

Punctuating the Dialogu
*ternemrer that you place quotation marks only
around the quoted material. There are introductory
or explanatory remarks that may be set off from the
actual quotation with a comma.
Example: celebrate myself, and treat myselfwel ,
wrote a famous multimillionaire,

*Rwemberlhatyou look oul for he quotations that
are interrupted by explanatory words such as he
said or she wrote, use two sets of quotation marks.

Punctuate the dialogues below. (Look at the
solutions below this exercise for guidance if you
need any.)

1. What grade are you in now Raymond asked his
new ffrl?nt
2. If you have anything to say to my sister, you say
itto me, said the big brother.
3. What are you, her father, asked the new
neighbour.
4. Sandra Boston her teacher once declared is the
best thinker in this class
5. I never think of the future ramvte Jack Johnstone's
father, It comes up soon enough
Punctuation Solution from last week
1. "I'm a terlfying ghost, and I'lT certainly scare
you," said Golden Coast /
2, "I can walk through a wag," he boasted.
3. "Although ants cannot talk, they can
communicatee" said the white caL
4. FAnts even keep greenfly in the same way that
humans keep cows," informed the guide.
5. "It came for you this morning early, Master,"
Amelie said.
6. "One of our hermit neighbours,! I thought.
7, "It's only a shower," Antoinette said anxiously,
"It will soon stop.
8. "I canr make myself bright purple and then hofrify
the kitten," said the witch.

"Remember that one very important way ofnmaking
a siory seem real to the reader is to let the
characters speak. for themselves, A story wit'h
uiaisgue (some books. call it conversation) in it is
usually easier and more interesting 1a read than olne
wi nhot. If you really have the knack for using
'aiUatLe, us6 il.

Readfng and Finding Oat

1. Read about the i.c..caon ,v wild life in Gu:. an.:
and the resl of .he- Y.:bbui 11! :it toi an intrestLed
p..r L-: and then write a Icterf to a 'ar,.'id about it-

2. Rcad a ,boEl ,".. anim al ..r.:.i..II in itj'.i:i..k ..,cans.
liyounotains, .,. ,..1. ,, .1 .,,. .and ,.ci kyard
I L .-1 1.. i l..-.,.s .. :.in.d the world, 'T-l;: i t1o u inter-
;t4od person :t i,: L.. I wlAte a i. I._ stOIr.'boma it,


Note: Good pictures would add ~somi vividness to each
account,

Comprehtnsion

Note: Rcading passes for comprehension encourages
the reading habit. It also smrngthens the skills of coM-
prehension. In the eid k ou'ltbe able Io press yourself
mote easily because of the language patterns oni ill
experience in the process. Stones and accounts will
become c sier for you to think up and write don

Here is a simple written staw about one of man's
fa morite pet animals. Read it; you will like it. At the
end you are called upon to awer some question. Be
camful withthe way you write e answer It wonld be
a good thing to be a regular roIlo; cr for the next four
weeks and read about the %%ayvto handle comprehension
questions,

The White Cat by Joan Lamburn

Jqjo was pure white ad he wras the arrest of all the
can, His other hmd been a champion aod Jojo had
often heard her talk of the wonderf/id eat-shows,
where she had been admired and gIven prizes for
her beauty.

" A tne who is a realludge of cs canM see In a
9htMpitm, he rsed to sy, but ,the other asr would
onty laugh and replyv: "To o'e big and grwei that's

Now, he though. 171 show them who., a champion!
And hei wcAlked prnudly off ino the town looking for
a cat-show.

He remembercdl his roother talking abouf a place
called Cotitersalk where .1hey had a big show -wovy,
yew, and he asked al the cafs he mtw in the street dw
way to this buirlking. 'hren he found it the fnam doAor
was shut, but people with baskets were going i. a
si&- door and Ihe slipped in between their ket. He
heardfn two I ftes uiring

"Poor AMiss Mu 'tini -- thnrc she .,i jn front ofher
empty cage, hoppng her S nr.fio wit o e baock. I

"Ye.t, he ran PM uwL, h.f':re' she ouldd shut Me cac-s
dor end ppfi out o/fhc he ail..i.r Shei s wry en-
ludcy tries eev year mand never geyt a prize. She
will l,: to white cats and you l,.r to be rcre.f!
-wirh th,m.. u know ihevy atw e.'er'?def? f. n d the
rrs c ,L v test .ic '.r L'h tdi"/Pr '"

J'1 o t tlT..oi'i i' $ r n. i', ";iri; tm Mnot 'i hank
you and you w've given ame a ,!.PJ./ icka
,e ;....L- ". .'. mukrh ., bench: t; ,.t,,,/ Miy' A AIf -
ton, a.nd.'.L',"/. among .: the feet i/at wel' sta id-
in or .;.... '." about he saw a pair. "f brason boots
Ht. peered np from nkder the bench and smw a *.,'!
*vr-"' ',r, od . in a bonu e *.'.'.: on ar stool.
h ..' Ad cherries in her bm incm and pae .'-t, l ','
.* .".. on her huarMd s, was ko~Akjg i..!i/ tow ints
rhe eaor 'irev miore *f mfrt peo, f 'woIV ..' ",,',,L'
/n the r 'ovt.
.",,. d r .,her '" ,.!.,, L" a s and A,.. wIaded
no ', h. b 1ut jumVd '.'',. in and restIled about in
the sfrtw.

1',' Afuton hadrdt ?se'tn rhim, ardde i' hear *.r. 'traw?
-., * '....'- O he ,t f h, d i ,r .... c'i cl' te to er
'r: and pjrtr~ .'w d/y .". *I'd r.f, 'nd ,ti ,'rh'


i'q.ph'/ offer stacL She .t.,rc.t she go'(n the
cherrws I-n her bonet we fv rhJ she chatcied her ,hg
wish her greyy-sk ,tfwd hands and she -e'ifred ;, "
Jd,i saw at once that she knew that he wasn her
missing .Smni't/ake. He stopped prirng ard sat dow
in his most elegant ettiftude. ead saightdv ilted to one
side and his fac-e turned up to the ceiling as ihmugh
he were watching a f.r He heard a vicee.

"Is that your aM, Miss M.Ito? WfhWa a h#Mta"

'Yes I told you he wias a bhvuts;f said the ladA.
wnit genty/ closed the door qf the cage W opened
It a emienti' late r to pud a ploac of ivt inside, and
siroked him as he ate.

When Miss Muiton carried him to the table where he
judges stood he /fh it was the happiest moment of
his /. The bamd wos playing a gty twune, and when
the Jfuges gae him first prie a siihvr bowl for
being the best white car in the Showm Miss Mutlon
picked him up and danced back to the bench while
evryine cltpped

And that is how Jfo went to live with am old laly.
who lowd him deary and gae him cream on Snk.
danw in a silveF bawl

How much did you understand?

1. What are we told about Jojo's mother?
2. What did the other cats think about Jojo?
3 Howdid Jojomanage to slip in the building unwwticod'
4, Howdid Jo0o rtcognix Miss Mutton?
5. How did Jijo attract Miss MutKmos atentioni?
6. What made Miss Muiton decide to aelpt Jojo a
hers?
7. How did Miss Mutton show her gratitude?

Working wift worifs

1, Jojo i al kd pndi: What does a human being look
like when se walks prn.n.l/ What is the opposite of

2. Cats jump lightOi, :What is the opposite hofghchd"
Which animals ca be dcsgnbed as .rac/zfi, Write a
sentence about an aidnl using the word grcefil.
3. The straw in the case .ruest/ci Writ do wn other
things that rstsle.
4. What is meaant by, Jojo's most degant orude' Use
the word Cg*'eI i n a sentetnte of N our Owt.
5. Which of these W rds best describes Miss Munaon
t.1ichi slw received her prie' ilGhlu. ltimib-spilied. de-
jeeted,.ialted:
SPE.I.ING

SpNllinI tvon and :hr'c-\, liable words lhr mgh tse of
s Il[bscsli.i.n. and usin, spL'ing nordi iL" cL- l\l

Reminderlf wo letters go L.hLIK- to iepr-L'.: l. Ole
soWaid, i o, are not to be swiq-o-ed vi hon iho woixl is
urillin by' ': II.l:I' I .e wn.rd an'tehc i1:c etters ch
are kept Li:-.I.Cl in the second ''. ,hli

I. The cow has tic', in i ;nnc.m ';l.,I:i ach).
2. An orchid iforchid ) is a p.:ifcrc.uc plaIt,
3. His car was senrviod by a ccnific.. men anici (me
chan"ic).
4. Younger was able to play the bassoon in his bdL'ovcd
orchestra (or'ches tra).
5. His ri ii,. ii. : i.- technical d ..-,s in I r. i.;.i ....: him
So be an arciHitect (ar'clhi teu't).
6. Only a chicnii (c'in 'hei -eji d;ould havedissohd t1he
henav rnctal,
7, "'i character (char'ac tcr) is unblm ised," saied
ihe Prune Minisocte


Sunday Chronicle May 29, 2005


Prage VII










L ir 17- X, ; -. Ej
i~ir c 3 53 *- --**^T"if1" ''^"'^n t ^ -^N"' as s


MATHEMATICSfIPrGiCm w n u FntraBnt Ni rtiu, 2M[AiHS.2r)

WeIn&e. L's lockat the kind efplae that is good for you
a stldy In. Leak around your hoa carefully Cheese a
warnar auSthwdw vaata nd has goodligtngin wcil-
i4 Theplwaceeastohalso>befa i omnm disanddwoterm-
man household distractles. Make sure that there is isult.
abletelmiuento eableyou to sit well and write well ryou
need to utilie thatan study ara until your t-ixamin dlen



IN IifmWf)LK

Place VSue- Hukeds, Tousands, AWtifWos

Our number system is a place-value system. This means
thateach numberthatis played in the siysern i as a elu
Our system is a base-ten system, The value of each
placeinthe base-ten ystemisten times the val.ie of the
place to its right

[Wewiil give you the entire arrangernmeutLsetting then go
backslowly over what we have covered for tMiose who
needthe pepebyeptreat.ne Many need this treatment
in partswe know for sure. So sit tight and read on. To
help yourself, you need to be an active reader and not a
pa onem.]

Draw up the tables as we have done. You have been
doing place value to hundred thousands in Grade 3. Do
youabso efmener 99,8909

Lookic
T40USANDS
hundred ter thousand
thousands thousands s
100.000 10,000 1,000
(10.000X10) { 300X 10)x 100X1 0)J


* Theshontwr ehnm is 36 niilion, 5Ol Oansatd, 127.
* f read I iei lr fonn 8 t.i4,127 a, L-iht t l d t h ialdl] a linV, -
six milllni. live hundred i>u r thousand. oine huntriLd m ntw', -
sevwm (Note hde hyphen between the words thirty-si. and


Let's g- :'ov'e rthe ground we have areadv covered small step
by saqUl step period by period group of threat by group .of
thr,
We will stat with the ONES grouw atnd the treat the THOU-L
SANDS group, and then treat the MILLIONS group- This
:hi iaid pay attenltion to the teves oofdiIlulIty3

Th secret is to bear in mind the ONES ,whtin L ur ialiip
with the THO L SAKIl S, and bear inniind the 'NES :nd J iL
THOUSANDS iwenwe amedealing vh \l]i. I ?IS,

(Periodt ,h, rihi1i

ONES
hundreds] | ts 1 ones


5 hundreds 8 tens a ones

The dIgit 5 is in the undteda'p!ce. Its value Is 500,
The iit 8 is in the te~ 'pface. Its value is 0-
The digit 6is i the oes'pjace. its value is 6.

* Thestandard ormlis 58.
* The expanded form is50 + 80 + 6,.
* We read (woed fom) 586 as fiveufred eghty
six.

Look agaln

mThe THOUSANDS period is in the mircdde between
AILLIONS (below) and ONES (above)]

THOUSANDS -
hundced ten Thous-
1thousands thousands hands
9 0 8

S hundred thousands 0 ten thousands thousands

Remember that thousands have three place values orore
period0folovfngthem.

The digitisint1he hund ounds'pta, ts value is
900,000.
The digit 0 is in the ten thousands' pace. Its value Is
00,000 (zero ten thousands).
The digit 8 isinthe thousandf'"pace. Itsvalueis 8,000.
The standard forms 908.
The expanded fonn is 90,000 + 1,000
The short word form Is 908 thousand
We read (word flom) 908 as rninhe hired eight
thousand.


(The MILLiONSpeiod that Is written before THOUSANDS
andONES)
Remember that millions have six place values or two
periods following them.


MILLIONS
hundred ten I milhor.s
rnillios millions
S6 2 3


6 hundred millions 2 ten millions 3 millions

The 6 digit is found in the hundred mii'ns' pfae. Its
vaTue is 600,000,000.
The digit 2 is in the IBn mdihons' pace. Its value is


You need to knowto appy place value skates to hundred
mijions tbs s school year-


Look careful, the places are always in groups of three
Each group is caled a period. Periods are separated by
commas. You can seethe two periods above separated
by one omma.


You can sw the tare pe riods below separated by two
commas. ThepCmiodsarcin groups of throw. remember?


F MILLIONS
hundred ten morisl
,d tmillians
| lionsft
l 3 e


ThOUSAND.S
hundred ten Tr.s-
thous- Ihous-ands anids
hands
5 0 4
ONES J
hundreds ter. :nes


The number in th. place-value chart aivew cao he -*. .rTInLi i
TdiJfL-fLailu%. a

* Theutamd &rdfbnm isg 3r. 'i "1.1[-2 .
* Thel pandmcdnnis
NH'w I'X4.C- 1H'tC- I HaIf) i1+-IIA uI.(-I.iK+I 4P1) 1u-,1-4 -j + -f-f+ 210


20.000,000.

The digit 3 is in the miots' plae. lts vaiue is 3.000,000.

* The standard form is 623,000,000.
* The expanded form is
600(,00,000 + 20,000.000 + 3.000,000.
* The short word form is 623 million
S We read (word fonm)623 as siX hun&,ed-w',t'y-
three md fian

* Wt ugLjI i ead 1th: % lin luV n I rIitutd form'i M.i -i. I 27 as
eight hundred tdi. -six million, five huni.bed blour tiunnd,
ow hundred hvtentiy -s:c -n
Comparing and Ordering Greater Nunbers on a
Place-value Chart.

I '. I .4 S'.' .'-.iraJp:h b .tlow I






sanx different


[Renwmber that >mneamIsigrmeawda.]
A good thing to do also is to ly on your pluac-value skills
whenever ouarwrounding greateranM ars. Rn-member that
we locked a little bit at roundingmalaernwnrs a few wescl

WV lets oummd 37,837,1161> ih* i anme-t miillikn. needed
to find the: plewe want to round to and look at the digit to its
riht

37,837,116

7is Nr-aterLthLansontJaI. geI 7lo Sanld rditc'.fl /.r'S I" the rYiht.
t Rl7>. .o chr.-nge 7 Ra ndl vTilc w rtin: t. ,ii' he hio

37,837,116roundstIssXXo},S)O.


ShortRcesp.:
* WiL'I thu digi uit thc da- tigh <1 ie digut Li thu plahi. you are
uoundin to' iL less than 5, do not clhaii Lte diga iin tI place
),Ou dre 'RJingI to. Jusq ~w teros r.o whe nohL of it.
7.917.11 6Ri nwrP-d i t-c n, m hn d -si HHiaP n MK is; 7)JWW,
* Whe thbe dipit to the aiphi of the J iit in the i pla.;e yolu a
l Iourl :' [t 5 i pieLA cll Ldian 5. UcrEL-at IJL- dhu.iit n u- pla
you aie rounding to.
45.S3,'JX)7runded to bhe nest kin million is 460,00,000.
* Another book at the Pliod.t Let's go pwev the system
smallstephby samllstep- ph.1i.d ,i p.lMd ipmju- oif fthce by
n.iup 'ftChree.
'W. a ill .I.a witkththe ONT ptriKL

Tb beON-EST 1 k iod lr tlL"t hri.

ONES
hundred ten one

7 0 4

7 hundreds 0 tens 4 ones

I I,:. digil 7 is In the hun&,eds' tac.- Its value is '00.

The digit 0 is in the tens'piace. Its value is 0..

The digit 4 is in the M ones'pfaoe. Its value is 4.
* The standard fomtis 704, the expanded form
is 700 + 4; and we read (word form) 704 as seven
hu6&eddfour


S unday C hronicle MPay.29, 2005-,


,


PageVIR





unday Chronicle May 29, 2005


ROGE


* ~f


IOVIES were originally
nade to help niake our world
better place. Artforms like
novies can be judged by
whether they help to make
ur collective lives happy.
Ginger Rogers was the sort of
Hollywood actress, singer,
nd above all dancer, whose


would delight and surprise if
seen today. The idea that young
people of past decades were
less free and had less fun than
those of today, is an illusion
imagined by those who want to
think that they are special, prob-
ably because of -today's scien-
tific hi-tech advances. The truth


p1 ~


'~ j-~'



.MU


t .'


GINGER Rogers with perfect poise, as the lunch counter
girl turned stage performer in 'Sting Pretty', 1933.
movies of the '30s, '40s and is the 1920s saw the invention
'50s have made her a durable of some of the most sexy and
star. because her films can wild dances, nightclubs, and'
influence us to make our swinging jazz at all-night par-
world a better place. ties.
Because Ginger Rogers The 1930s was the decade
films are almost totally un- when Hollywood discovered the
known by today's generation ability of films to influence our
(who are bombarded only by re- social life in a pleasant and op-
cent films), a mere few can be
found on video and DVD. The
best introduction to the funny "
acting and dancing skills of .
Rogers- can be found in 'Mon-
key Business' of 1952, which is SU N PR O l
easily available on video/DVD
because it is also a Marilyn
Monroe film. Rogers gives us a Natu
taste of her ever fresh youth
and jazzy dancing in an amaz- ,
ing scene where she'is in a ho- "
tel lobby with Cary Grant as
swing jazz begins to play, and
she immediately starts dancing
by herself right out the hotel
lobby, continuing to dance in her
high heels in the most chic and
modem fashion before the eleva- .
tors in the corridor. If you have
never seen films with Ginger
Rogers, this scene is just a taste N
of the many other pleasures \, -
which await us in her other l. S
films. Prose cot
Rogers' most popular films
are those she made with legend- UV & Infra-Red Protection
ary dancing partner Fred beneficial to all skin types.
Astaire, films like: 'Flying
Down to Rio', 1933, 'The Gay
Divorce', 1934, 'Swing Time',
1936, 'Shall we Dance', 1937, Distributed
'Carefree', 1938, 'T6p Hat',
1939, and.several others. Never
since has the screen seen a danc-
ing pair like Astaire and Rogers.
But in the 1930s and '40s,
Rogers made numerous other
films with Astaire. These films


ER


S:


SECTION
irika
tral -Care


By Terence Roberts


timistic manner. This discovery
was so new that the frank ex-
pression of sensuality and un-
inhibited behaviour in films led
to a production code of 'mor-
als' being imposed by State and
religious groups on what was
shown. In order to rise above
this restriction, directors, actors
and screen writers devised cre-
ative methods to imply liberal
ideas, and sexuality, but without
the full visibility seen today.
Styles of posture, gesture, slang
and comedy, were introduced
along with sophisticated and
stylish social behaviour, hence,
the relevance and freshness of
Rogers' films today, despite the
old-time buildings, cars, etc.,
which only an idiot would dis-.
like such films for. .
The 1930s saw the inven-
tion of a screen style called the
'Screw-ball comedy',brilliantly
played by actresses like Myrna
Loy, Barbara Stanwyck, Jean
Arthur, Claudette Colbert, Irene
Dunne, Katherine Hepburn, and
Rosalind Russell. This sort of
highly popular film emphasised
something of crucial importance
to everyone:..Ho.p to Find the
right romantic partner, how to
enjoy oneself, how to overcome
all the social and prejudicial bar-
ners put in love's way. how.to
find and be one's true self.
Ginger Rogers is the queen
of working girl, working class,
and nightclub performers' roles.
She represented the specific di-.
lemmas of ordinary working"
class people in their various
lifestyles. In 'Professional
Sweetheart' of 1933, Ginger
plays a radio performer called


RULES: "
1. Cut out letter and affix properly so that they do not fall off
2. A complete coupon would have to carry all six letters of the word "FATHER" to
be eligible for the drawing.
3. Letters must be placed in the right order to form the word '.FATHER"
4. Letters must placed in the coupon MUST BE from the Daily or Sunday
Chronicle's Father's Day promotion only.
5. Any Coupon that has letters that are not from the Chronicle will not be drawn.
. 6. Coupons must have Name, Address and/or Telephone number.
7. Employees of Chronicle and their relatives are not eligible.

GUYANA NATIONAL NEWSPAPER LIMITED, LAMA AVE., BEL AIR PARK, GiTOWN
S - PO Box:10120



A address ............... ...................... ............ ............ .......... ... .
A d d res s ............................................................ ............................


T e le p h o n e : .................................................................... .........


Drawing to take place on.June 16,2005 Wo s ore Cha sS S f ;RL,


Page IX ,


G/ (OB achs


'The purity girl of the air', but
Rogers cannot live up to this
unrealistic image she is paid to
offer the public, and embarks on ...
a life of down-to-earth pleasure .,
and fun, influencing the 'square' ..
man who fell for her public im- ...
age. .4
In 'Sitting Pretty' of 1933,
she operates a lunch-wagon, .
then joins two entertainers as a
singer, realising her talent. In
'Rafter Romance' of 1934, Gin-
ger is a poor working girl who
shares an apartment in shifts'
with .an aspiring artist who . .
works as a night watchman; .
they rarely meet, but when they ...._. . .
do, their struggles act as a,"
bridge to love. In 'Finishing
School' of 1934, an ever-fresh
youth-oriented film, Ginger is a
rebellious fun-loving girl who
breaks all the strict rules of a
private girls' school, yet she by ,
never becomes delinquent. In '
1937, she made 'Stagedoor'. "
with Katherine Hepburn. This -
is one of her best films as the .' .
wise-cracking jazz girl in a
boarding house filled with vari-n
ous girls trying to achieve their '. '
creative ambitions. .
.'Vivacious Lady' of 1938is
one of. Hollywood's most.
brillantly idealistic and GINGER Rogers (left) as the celebrity radio star being
encouraged by Theresa Harris, the saucy blackmaidc in
Please turn to page IX 'Professional Sweetheart', 1933.









o "FATHER"


h A "Day Trip" for 2 at Shanklands Resort compliments of Sfihanklands
A "Exquisite piece of Jewellery" compliments of Steve's Jewellery Letter
.:-A "GSM Cellular Phone" compliments of Star Wireless
5Consolation Prizes


;Y







.-2-0


THE LEGEND


Guyana Ch


about everywhere
you turn in the
USA.....hanging in
cars... in friends' living-
rooms, and at every craft show
you attend. Each school year,
elementary and high school
classes across the country
make them. They are a stan-
dard on almost every camp
counsellor's list of things to


Dreamcatchers are as Ameri- -
can as French fries. and 'Big \ ,.
Mac'. According to historian, \.
Frances Densmore, who once did /
work for the Smithsonian
Institute's Bureau of American
Ethnology, there .are so many V ""
legends associated with these
Native American artefacts, it is
almost impossible to tell fact
from fiction.
While many NativetAmerican
tribes make them in commercial
quantities today to be sold at
craft shops all across America, it
is to the Ojibway, or Ojibwe, to
whom credit is due for being the
true ancestral creators of these
fascinating little objets d'art.
Legend has it that when a
place called Turtle Island proved
too small for the Ojibway, they
each went their separate ways in
search of new ground to put
down their roots, parting corn-
pany at the four-corners of the.
earth.
But the journey would
prove too taxing for ,-
Wanabozhoo, the sun, whose
giizis (rays) were not as far-
reaching as she would have
liked them to be, and so could
not join her beloved people.
Her arachnid friend, .
Asibikaashi, however, had a
plan; and this plan involved .
spinning a web that was
strong enough to both with- ing out the good dreams from
stand and harness the bad ones and passing them
Wanabozhoo's needle-sharp on to its unsuspecting owner
rays into one portable mass so asleep below.
she could be easily carried No matter its origin, each
wherever she wanted to go, part of the dreamcatcher is said
even to those far off places her to have its pwn significance. Its
light could not before reach. circular formation, for instance,
Thus- was born the sun- is seen as representing the circle
catcher, known today as the of life itself, a poignant and con-
dreamcatcher, the custodian of stant reminder that it is from
only good dreams. dust that we came, and that it is
Over time, it is said, that to dust that we shall return when
onus was passed on to the moth- our life's journey is over. The
ers and grandmothers of each web, on the other hand, signifies
successive generation, and their the various roads we all have to
job was to see to it that each travel during the course of our
newborn had a dreamcatcher of lives, from infancy to childhood
its own, and that it went with thru adulthood; and finally old-
them wherever they went. In this age.
way, it was felt, the sun would Traditionally, the web \ as
always be a part of the fanuly, coloured red to signify the
continuing to light and give 'blood' of life. The feather is in-
warmth to each and every memr- dicative of breath. The rationale
ber, and. by extension, the entire here, is that no-one can survive
tribe. without air, thus. the feather is
Though the story would dif- a constant reminder that along
fer from tribe'to tribe over the with sun, air is also needed to
centurres, tlg.d oie coim bn -susMain life. -.
thread is the wb whici huing Dreamcakfhers are made
fro, n aa o'J-hed,. of many hitft materials.
ha* the n4e, .. I&; 'ptaJts itA U arig, the


One of the floral arrangements from Dreamcatcher.


material for the web itself, and rubber stamps. Some
and a feather. The ring, today, companies have taken it a step
can be made of anything, from further and use the image as their
wood; to metal; to the more trademark. In short, the
traditional willow branch. dreamcatcher is now the
Willow, here, signifies universal symbol of good luck.
strength. The webs them- Many swear by its power,
selves can be made of imita- and some families, it is said, can-
tion sinew, yarn, or even craft- not imagine spending a night
wire. without one. One mother was
Traditionally, the inner web quoted as.saying: "Ever since I
was strung with either nettle- made a dreamcatcher for my
stalk twine dyed red with bloo- daughter, she hasn't complained
droot, or red yarn if available. of 'bad dreams. My son even
Feathers would have been se- takes his dreamcatcher with him
elected according to what was when we go on vacation."
available. Given a choice, the There is also thestory of
feathers of the bird that was be- the Pennsylvanian resident
lived to be the stronger one who worked in a nursing
would be chosen. home, and wove one for an old
Today, Dreamcatchers not Jewish inmate who, though
only hang by beds, but. also he survived the Nazi death
abound e erywhe.e, in eser camps, never seemed to
form imaginable, the most gotten over the nightmares of
common being necklaces and those times. After giving it to
earrings. Miniature versions are him and telling him of the
popular with purses and key- legend, his nightmares were
chains. Their images adorn, said to hpve vanished, never
posters'and signs, note-cards again to .etun. He was able
-and book covers, and are also to live out the remainder of
used in cross-stitch patterns,, his lifelid Rpea.. (I.inda
quilt covers, clothing designs, I ut ). rd ". "


by Linda Rutherford

A S SHE walked into
her friend's house,
her eyes fell upon
the one object she
never thought she'd see here
in Guyana.
"Dreamcatcher! Just the
thing I've been looking for all
along!" she exclaimed, hardly
able to contain her excitement at
the sight of the talisman of sorts
that has its roots in the Great
Plains, home to the Ojibway,
-also known as the Chippewa,
among other peoples of Native
North American Indian origins.
For weeks she had been
casting around for something ap-
propriate to name her business;
something distinctive that would
set her apart from the competi-
tion, yet not make her appear
too ostentatious.
"For about two months I
Was looking for names. I had
dozens and dozens of names, but
none of them really said any-
thing," she said, pleading ano-
nymity. Among those that
readily came to mind were 'Casa
del Amor' (which would have
been applicable, given the cir-
cumstances), and 'Colours', the
latter because colour is what
decorating is all about.
"But for some reason, when
I walked in and I saw her
dreamcatcher," she said, referring
to her friend who had actually
made the little trinket herself, "I
said: 'This is it; I'm gonna cap-
lure everybody's bad dreams and
they'll only have good dreams.'"
According to Ojibway leg-
,end, dreams are really messages


from the spirit world, and in c
der to separate the good on
from the bad, it is important
have a dreamcatcher, a circulh
web-like affair, with a tiny hc
at the centre and a pair.df feai
ers suspended from each si<
from the region of the diamet
by a slender, thread-like su
stance.
Hung at the head of one
bed, "swinging freely in the ait
it is said to entice dreams to i
intricately woven web-work,
much the same way as the wi
spider does the proverbial.'fa
fly'. The good dreams, knowir


D


I *







onicle May 29, 2005











ream atce


their wa. around a web. usually
make straight for the hole at the
centre and. ha ing gotten there.
shliher eter so genth along the
down. sacred feathers to those
asleep beloh) Many a time, it
has been said. the sleeper
doesn't eten know that he or she
is dreanung The bad dreams, not
being as %,. ise to the wile, of the
old spider. get caught in the \%eb
and e\enrua.ll pensh .iith the
tirst lightly the ne\\ da',
Located on the ground floor
of "Liana Canes' on lotter Char-
lottne Street. bemteen Camp and
Alexander. "Dreamcatcher' is not
lust about planning events, but
about -sen ice and qualid\ a's well.
"I want the Gusanese pub-
lic to know." our mysten friend
said. "thai 'ae still ha'e stan-
dards in Gus ana: that this i' not
a fl[ -bN-night company, that
this ivs company that takes ii,
a ork \erN _enousl\ \\e go to
senunars. .e o 10to eJhibillons:
and not juis here in Gu. ana. but
ahri.id ai %ell \\e get riioled
in js man', venturess as .ie pos-
s|t.u, can ut i o bnng something
r- ne, something relrehinig
;s and -..omethingn of standard to the
to Gum nese public
r, The:) 're -tino interior
le decorating and catering, and are
the local agent for the acclaimed
le Wilton products, a household
,r name in the field of confection-
- ery. The firm caters to all types
of functions, whether that func-
's tion happens to be a corporate
" event or just an ordinary birth-
ts day party. At the moment, how-
in ever, their main focus is on wed-
'y dings, given the time of year it
st is.
g Noting that planning a wed-


ding can be a stressful nime for
most bndes-to-be. the oiLing en-
trepreneur said
"I ant the bride to come in
here and feel related She
mut be able to cone, ii dov.n.
talk %ilth me for hours. ha'e
some Iuice. catch herself and then
go back to -aork The\ munst
come here and be able to find e- -
errhing that the\ Vant And I
haec to please them I ha' e to
be able make their dreams
materialise and likev. se. the\
need to trust me, hecause the\ 're
coming to me because of m. 1i-n
sion "
Her greatest 1o0,. she sai, '. is
hearing someone e\claimni a the\
iaalk into a room she has just
done decorating. "I don't behete

Though the company) is
just three months old, its staff
boasts a wealth of experience
spanning close to 20 1'ears.
She said she has inherited
whale'er little artistic flair
she has outside of her inmre
academic pursuits. froni her
mother. uhom she describes
as "e\tremel talented."
T., o.atch lier ,.orI. arnd
to ,. watch [he lu.e ih.nt -he puti
into it, she said, a- measure ot
pride creeping into her voice,
"you've got to love it."
Asked what exactly it is she
has in mind in terms of wed-
dings this June, she said, eyes
alight with anticipation:
"Just the thought of it
makes me all excited!" She's al-
ready had quite a few enquiries
and an equal number of firm
commitments. The accent this
year in terms of colour, she says,
is fuchsia.


"That's the colour this Near
for the summer bride. though
this is going ito change soon. But
if tou check the booth that %\e
presenil\ haje at Courts. \ou II
ia.. fuchsia balloons fuchsia
fabric eer, thing's fuchsia "
The going thing in fabric.
however, is organza 'I'm uing
a lot ot or-anza Most people
use cotton and things like that.
but for this ear. I m uing lots
of organza "She'< ,-alo offtenng
% hat she believes to be the most
competitine prices in fresh-
Ilouwer arrangements this 'year
.And. for the entire Near," she
'sid. am matching antbod,-
% ho come, in to me nih .a
cheaper quotation."
Curious a' to [iho. a conm-
pan, such as hers really works .
%, e put the question to her. And
her response \\as
iYou call me i,ou sa "I1
ha' e a funcinn In the case of a
\,eddJn:e for e\aniple. il I don't
l.n, ithe place [\, her, the recep
tu.n j, ut I i r d ld I'll g and I'll
ha.'.c a look I II then do a quo-
i.iii,'n for ,ouii. bhaed ,n our dli-
cou'-i.n i i free brid.l consul-
t-[i:n I Ot course .,our budget is
'cr) ipuortarnt, so I do mn best
to meet whatever is the budget."
Planning is also another im-
portant factor in the discourse,
since it gives one adequate time
to make changes where neces-
sary, should the need ever arise.
She tends to favour as long as a
year ahead, though the company
is known to have done weddings
in less time.
Having gotten this bit out of
the way, the next item on her
agenda is the concept meaning


the land of theme the bride may
ha e in inund
[ can i talk about money
while I'm talking about the
idej "' -he .aid "So we make
'ure iha.it ere both happ\ \lith
that I see %hatd the bride [ikes ..
somnetmnmes he might like fresh
tlov. er. o sometimes she may
not She nma.\ ant artificial
flho. ers Some people don't
-.nl any in floN- ers at all the.
\' ;ant ba.llooin "
And. while on the subject of
balloons. 'he ,aid that though
she is uisualls open to sugges-
non. she lust cannot bring her-
'elf around to accept the idea of
liin m, balloon, as part of the
church decur
"I do not put balloons in
chur: h. thai a no-no for me A
church is s:.onehere sacred
BalI,-ons are for more fesmie oc-
c.i.-.n, though a wedding ma%
he crisidered as ,uch but
ithit' the one thing I would not
..l .
And. Hhile she doesn't
usually. do niain courses as a
rule. she can at limes offer
finger foods on request. "I
hine a ern '%ide miscellany of
finger-foods and cakes. I can
gi e 3 ou our % wedding cake. I
also have things like chicken
puffs, eclairs, samosas,
bouches... lots of finger
foods... a very wide variety."
Speaking of which, she said
reminded her of a letter she re-
ceived recently from a couple
whose wedding she had done, the
contents of which almost led her
to name her business 'Simply
Elegant'. The letter at reference
read in part:
'Your services were of the


A sample of the corsages for family members and guests.


highest standards and excellent
quality. So we therefore would
not hesitate to recommend you
highly.'
The part she likes best reads:
'We, along with all of our guests, es-
pecially enjoyed the cake and were
totally impressed with the simple
elegance with which the hall was
decorated. And for this, too, we say:
ThankYou!'
"I like that; less is more,"
she said, meaning that their sen-
timents were short and to the
point; The wedding reception at
reference was held at La Familia
Country Club on Aubrey Barker
Road in South Ruimveldt.
In retrospect, the thing she
liked most about that particular
wedding, she said, was the sim-
plicity of the d6cor used for the
dance floor. !
"But the centre pieces were
a work of art," she recalled.
' She sometimes uses w'hat-
ever comes readily) to hand in
making these centre-piece,.
whether pieces of dnrftood, a
bit of corn husk. strands of
tibisiri straw, or fronds of
maiden hair fern.
"We emplo) a number of
different measures to make your
day a success, all depending of
course On your taste and what
the occasion is, whether an el-
egant wedding or a festive birth-
day." she said.
Sherecalled, donig ;weddngj,.
once that had. a itrtiatld


theme the freshness, and gaiety
of Hawaii, replete with such
tropical fruits as the papaw,
pineapple and the ubiquitous co-
conut, and the traditional lei.
That was the bride's idea.
"Of course," she admitted,
"I cannot do these things with-
out my team. Everybody that is
here loves what they do, and we
all come together to make these
things possible."
A typical day for her, she
said, usually begins at the crack
of dawn, and can go well into the;
wee hours of the morning the
following day.
"Sometimes we work from
the night before. It's not easy.
Sometimes three o'clock in the
morning we're going home... just
so to finish a job in time... apd'
to give the bride the wedding of
her dreams. And we're oui agamn
next morning at (1 1 00 h to.
put in.he finishinig touche, .
Asked about the tI'pe of
clientele she has, she said, "[.
have a wide range of clien..
tele... low-income. middle-in-.
come... I work with them'alL.
One tip I will give, however,-
and that is. be strict and true-&
to your budget. Secondly, if
you are on a strict budget,
don't try and decorate the
whole place... start with fo or
head-table... .you must look-'
good at your head-table.,-.'
when ,that isI finished, lW,
thing 's can happen." i'., >








- ~< 4 -i ~5~-


JACK NEVILLE HAMILTON BAYLEY


by Petamber Persaud

ORN on the coastal
belt of Guyana
which was 'mo
notonously flat and
unattractive, consisting
mainly of mud, heavy clay
and then more mud', Jack
Bayley described himself as a
'mudhead'. And in his first
and only novel, he wrote
about what he knew, the
mudheads the peoples and
places of his time, and of co-
lonialism at crossroads, mak-
ing appropriate use of lan-
guage as in the following
phrases, 'throwing cuffum in
his/her grave' and 'donkey
years'. But first he had to dis-
tance himself from that situ-
ation in order to put it into
context; burdened by so much
incriminating evident and in-
side information, he had to
write from a distance.
In 1975, Bayley 'old out his
thriving business to T. Geddes
Grant Limited in order to retire
to Barbados, the birthplace of
his mother. That business,
started as an import Irading
establishment. but later


manufactured clothing under the
well-known 'Esquire' and
'Windsor' brand names.
The move into commerce
came in 1949 when he resigned
as Secretary to British Guiana
Sugar Producers Association.
Before that, he was in charge of
the Labour Welfare Department
of the same organisation.
Before his direct
involvement with the sugar
industry, he served in the
Colonial Secretariat, first as a
Probationer in 1934 then as a-
Class Three Clerk in 1935.
* For the Bayley clan it was
either service in the Colonial
Secretariat or business. B. H.
Bayley, father of junior Bayley'
was Third Class Clerk at the
colonial service and Clerk in the
Department of Mines. Other
close relatives, B. S. and H. C.
Bayley, were Commission
Agents and General Importers
of Lot 12 Water Street,
Georgetown.
Against that backdrop,
Jack Bayley wrote 'The
Mudheads' which Joey King
in his.review of the book,
Slabroek News of April 14,
1991. said il "started out more


a memoir". This significant
historical novel was set in
British Guiana in the late
1930s, giving 'a compelling
insight into the lives of the
privileged white elite who
had one set of rules for
themselves and another for
those who took their orders'
leading to the 'first
rumblings of discontent from
the Guianese working class,
signalling the end of the old
colonial order'.
This novel was first
published in Great Britain in
1990 by Associated Publishing
Combine and printed by Peepal
Tree Press, Leeds, England.
David DeCaires said that getting
a first novel published is
difficult for anyone much
more so for a man in his
three-scores-and-ten years. It
is suspected that Bayley had
to pay his way to
publication. And it was a
worthy effort. A Rishi Singh of
, Minneapolis '.ho I contactedby.


e-mail declared he
US$100 for a used co
.Mudheads'! Averil
teaching English in th
wrote about her uns


attempts to get a copy of this
important book.
Jack Bayley was born on
September 28, 1915 to a
Guyanese father, B. H.
Bayley, and a Barbadian
mother. The junior Bayley
enjoyed the privilege of
attending the best schools at
the time Queen's College
and St. Stanislaus College.
His brother, Peter Bayley,
distinguished himself in
cricket by scoring 268 runs
against Barbados at
Bridgetown, a record that
launched the writing career
of one of our oldest living
women writers, Sheila King,
who narrated that
outstanding innings in
poetry. King came into
contact with Jack Bayley
while she was Probation and
Welfare Officer.
In 1937, Jack Bayley was
employed at Leasehold Oilfields
Limited, Trinidad and Tobago.
In 1940, he married to Vera


Audrey Strang of Camp Street,
North Cummingsburg, one of
the more beautiful young ladies
of the time.
In 2004, 'The Mudheads'
created quite some attention
locally, regionally and further
afield when Emeritus Professor
Frank Birbalsingh of York
University and I reviewed the
novel on my television
programme. 'Between The
Lines'. In fact, so great was the
interest that I harboured
thoughts of lobbying for a
reprinting of such a significant
Guyanese book. That idea is
growing stronger in the light of
the reprinting of Edward
Sources:


Jenkins' 'Lutchmee and Dilloo',
first published in 1877 and Ian
McDonald's 'The Humming
Bird Tree', first published in
1969.
Jack Bayley died some
five years ago, but unto time
of writing, this author was
unable to confirm the exact
date which may be a further
indication that the 'The
Mudheads' ought to grace the
landscape of Guyanese
literature in a more visible
way.


* Interviews with Sheila King. David DeCaires
* Author's foreword in The Mudheads
* Stabroek News 1991

Responses to this author by Telephone #
226-0065 of e-mail: oraltradition2002
@yahoo.com


paid over:
py of 'The
l Rickets
eBahamnas,
successful ,:.


QUESTION.

How much me
Survivor's Be


She is also 60
ing an Old Ag


money would the wife of a pensioner receiveras
nefit, after her husband dies? .


years old but never worked so she is not gett- IE
e Pension from NIS.
". lo


caEm


From page H1
well balanced mixture of
nutritious foods, exercise
regularly and drink plenty of


water, you're unlikely to need
supplements. However, owing
to external factors such as
stress, pollution, air
conditioning and central heating,


ANSWER 1


The rate of pension payable to the widow of a pensioner is ,
50% of his pension. For instance, if he was receiving a min-
imum pension of $12,096.00 she will be paid $6,048.00 which
represents half of his pension. A



! Do you have a question on N.l.S ? Then write/call.4

NIS MAIL BAG I
C/O Dianne Lewis Baxter
Publicity and Public Relations-Officer (ag)
National Insurance Scheme |
Brickdam and Winter Place :1
P.O. Box. 1011.35
E-mail: prnis@solution2000.net
Tel: 227-3461.. I


all of which place stiain on your
body by robbing it f precious
stores of vitamins and minerals,
supplements can be of benefit.
The important thing to re-
member is that supplements are
just that; they supplement a
healthy diet, not replace it. Vi-
tamins such as A, C and E all
antioxidants that are required
by the skin for repair and re-
newal and to help protect it
against premature ageing, are
found in many fruits and veg-
etables. However, people who
don't eat adequate amounts of
these vitamins may have to in-
clude supplements in their daily
health routine. These vitamins
also help protect the skin
against pollution and other en-
vironmental enemies. Such fac-
tors cannot be controlled very
easily, so it may be necessary
to supplement your diet with
protective vitamins in order to
maintain maximum defence.
Other vitamins and minerals
may be needed because of in-
dividual requirements. For
example, they can help to re-
store flexibility to the joints,
relieve menopausal symp-
toms or regulate blood sugar
levels, as it may not be pos-
sible to meet these needs
through diet alone. If you do
think that your .diet needs
supplementation, I recommend
that you seek the advice of a reg-
istered nutritionist or your doc-
tor.
Next week we will talk
about natural beauty care,
what to use and how to apply
"it., poi4t miss th is, one. .


Pace XII


Sunday Chronicle May,29, 2005


~U I





Sr c 4P X


I UaIm usamH E

Sce ee l
Hello boys and girls,
It's good to meet again with you today Today we'll
look at why do things' fail?

Why do tLiings fall?

Throwv a siall object. such as rubber, into the air- Re-
peat this several times. W hv, does it ahwa-s fall down
again? JuMp up into the air as high asyou can and try to
touch the ceiling
Why is it difficult iojumpup to thc c-ciling and why do
you always COwMe 4own again? Think of some more ex-
periments to show that xhenet; cr objects ane thrown up
dty always fall down.









Pedform the tbfollo mg cxpericae ith a partner or o
fiead: hold a large stone r a brick any object in your
hand. so that your hand is supporting it from ndcrncath.
Ask > our part=or a tfie~d to lift p the stone quickly
from % oLur hand. Wlathat liappcs to our hand"? Why does
dhishappenl? Wh did the siloec not I'all to the ground?

What do we mean by *up* and *down'?


Consider the rollo. ing diagram.


Fi1. [. tfhar do wenbr A `;Jshfl I


L: 2h


N.
'3-
*1~


If the man at A tharw somcthiing up into the air. which
way would it go?

Which way would it fall down? Which way the men at
B consider to be 'up' and which way would he consider
being 'dow'?
Why would the man atC not fall off the earth altogthie?

Ifsomething is pulling objects so that they fall down, in
whichwavis ic rcalh pulling?


Knowing the laws of praus ) you w would be able to
understand,

IEnjp our c\pcnmicnts and be carerul, nmll Bxt week's


=. j


Welcome to these columns- Let us urge you to
plan the week's study ahead. In it you can have a
study session that lasts from one to three hours
for each day of the week. Whatever Ike time span
yeou use, make sure that you have a deflate break
'every hour. You are ynunu pcrsoins. so pease do
not study at late hours. It is a good thing also to
plan good relaxation and recreation into your time
table. Keep eood comUpai>,!

'Bye.

IN LAST 1 :K

The Essequibo: Onwei Gid Mining (c'atminmed)

The3 va l lL1d pri-iuc' i -..11 .. Omais sint-
atled on thie west bank sa the F,::qzih Rscr
.* S.n.: routes. to get to niia are: (a) river, (b)
land; and (c ) Luirc-iifi.
important places along th Essequibo River to
Omw' are h'1nl la;,. i. liL ..in,,i:; M i!n-he ,Saxac.ai.
Ri.c2''. I,,, H, in-i -' .i*-,h St Mary 's, Monkey Jwmp.
Whiepe r. Slscri, .'. A.-irla. Roc*kstone. and Bulakari.
Omani is '4-i 1:. overland fram Georgetown
via Linden and the Mahu~ra road.
I hrc. i re s.I.ri.-id hoineads s" and mall mi-.

OCnai c usl'i- boulders a o,ld bearing stone
(quartz carbonate) and removes tho gold from it.
Sonmc Gold i' also tFund in allu iai deposits lcft
back .from past hi drui.c (la.d aniid'i chr i-cd'ginig) in'-


iag operations.
Dredging is using a machine-driven chain of
batkcs to sop gravel and dirt from lakes, pools, or
reservoirs and to stack it on dtenearestriver bank to be
treatedforgold.
The Polaro Riker. Omai River, and the
Konawanrk River are well known maras for gold drtdg-

Omai uses cyanide manufacurdl for industrial
use to help in its recovery of gold from the rock and
alluvial deposits.

. IN THIS WEEK


The
The


Essequlibo (ionmtiued
Leatherbacks in Guyana


The Leatherback and other species of ocean


turtles find their way up in the Northwestem loca-
tlions of Guyana each year., They travel there from
locations many thousand miles across the ocean.

At ron time in Guyana the Leatherback, Green,
Hawksbill, and Oliver Riley ocean turtles suffered
great destruction, but they are now cited amnongthe
endangered wildlife species in this country.

Wildlife management is now applied conscien-
tiously to the preservation of al sea turtles whose
nesting season brings them to Guyana's shell
beaches which stretch from Vtini Point to the
mouth of the Pomeroon River.

Turtte conservation is the planned protection and
control of the numbers of turtles and their offspring
that come on to the shell shores of Guyana,

Conservation is an effort put in place to ensure
that the interest of the present and future genera-
tions of Guyanese is sustainable and healthy to-
wards the sea turtles. This can only result in the
improvement of the turtle environment.

Already tthe practice of died sailed turtles and
iheir eggs thatweie in constant, shipment to Brazil
where the comirr-oies were sold at relatively high
prices is now not so well known.

uyar a's is in active participation in turtle con-
ser.'alion Fishing vessels are asked to be fitted out
with T ED i,turtle exclusion devices)- netsltiatequip
the coastal fishing vessels against catching turtles.

The Guyana Defence Force Coast Guard Is
also there to protect the long stretch shell
beaches and enforce the country's wildlife and
protection laws.


Hdelo boys and girls,


What is the force of gravity?

h.1u.n something falls to the ,round we say it is being
pulled by the force of ..1% ii.'. F:. example~ when'C oL(
drop a rubicr it is 1 11 ., li .' h causes it to fall as soonc
as your hand has sipIlCef s;upp.,-riin:,-. I Whecn ou ihron
a balt up in the air, it ns more and more slowly and
liinr2II r al l- clol isi .',,;tii catiiisc .r;v. it. r .putllinap Ih don n-
wards.

The efifet of gravil on an obi cct is measured by its
weight. The cgnatcr the amoant of matter some thing
contain. the gyeaw cr ill t te 'c lice of grai ity on it.


- .................... ........... ........ ... ... ...... .. .... . .I-..XXI _-I -* ^~- .X... 1 -*. .-- _X*~-II .I-IIII^~IX.XX...l___..l~- ~ III.I..XI


SIJ4 I I I 1 I a, I ,-h~; T~i''


Page XIU-'






Itig XIV Suda Choil Ma 9,20


ThePaem
FeWf Sotby Edwin A, Hoey
WIIh two Y0's stuck on the sore board
And two seconds hanging on the dock.
The solemn boy in the centre of eyes,
Squeezed by science,
Seeks out the line hft his feet,
Sco hs his hands along his uniform,
Gently dcums the ball against the floor,
Then memsuresthe waSing noet
Raises the bal o h rig dht hand,
Balances it vh th let,
Calms it wth fngertlp
Breathes,
Crcidhes.
Wails,
And then through a stretchiNng of stillness,
Nudges itupward. i
Thebal .
Slides up andout, '
Lan*,
Leans,


Hetales, i: ,

Plays it coy,
Untl every face begs vUth unsounding screams-
And dMen
And then


Right before ROAR-LUP
Dives down and through.


Andthen


Look at this poem 'again. It is pleasant reading. Try
coining you own poem using cricket as the topic and lei
someone who 'really knows about these games tell you
about ts degree of success.

Th.Exc sp$

The next two or three days were difficult ones for Haynes.
The household with remariwble sensiiveness avo iedlhtW
- even Maisle, probably on Mrs. Rouse's stringent or-
ders: perhaps, however, she was on some intimate affairs
of her own. Haynes felt that head been had. And it was
the feeing that Mrs Rouse had been concerned in some
low conspiracy against him that worried him He found
himself thinking of it at meals, at work, in bed; and some
of his old imidifyand distrustfuleiss came creeping over
him. The awkwardness over Efla he had been able to
overcome without diflicuty. But he had been firting him-
self into the home life at No 2, and now this thing had
cometo upset him, He felt surprisingly desolate. Was
he a lrsting Slmple Simon? He had not known what to
think and was surprised how much he woried over such
a litle thing. After all, he ived there, was very comfort-
able. They were as nice as ever. Why bother? Bu4t still
hedoubtedand brooded until, chiefly through Maisie, his
doubts were resolved, or at least he worried about the
matter no longer.

Maisle was determined to get even with Mrm Ro.is-e
Haynes beard Mrs Rouse Ray once ortwice thilr Maisie
was doing her best to pick a quarrel. He thought that the
expression was only a figure of speech for Mainske's usual
mischievousness. But the words were literally true, for
Maisie exerted herself until she had deliheritaely bought
about a tens-hn Onr Le Surnday after New Year's Day
the qupaial bioke at last.

Yes'-she screamed from te afley w eitherr she had re-
I rd after the efly ex~hanLes., 'all 'y'm i y have eyes
I'.' m.e, all sPat I doing, how I bad Sut GC d 'll pir'.ish ai:
yoU for wv;k.er deeft. All you t ke away Mv'. Haynes
o-.rm Ella. From the first day' the gentlernan come here a.
you been trying ~t take himr away. All you :ouldn t get
hir, as you imruitf hir and qiive himrr a "0 'ofr. .an- rnii:;:.
to .drink to fool him, You Ihe on F:.a .and say she sick?
ED ie Daniel come here and I hear her tell you that she
see Flla in Haslings and that Ella well and omning back,
anti all you lie and lie and lie until all you take him away
to get his money in f-pend '


Mrs Rouse emerged toro the kitchen hatchet in hand 1'
going to kill her this morning," she said, This is the en d
Nobody tell me anything '
(Takeni fom Minty Alley by C.LR. James)

AbMont* W exknfl

This passage describes an old family' misunderstand-
tng, it should provide you with some inputs for your owa
witing.

1. Observe the situations used by thewvler to enable his
charactI elretwe expressions. Waltdoyou th about
them?
2.-. at charaderistkc(s) of Mr. Haynes, and Mrs Rous
are brought out here?
3. Not many words are used to tel about Maisie, butyou
get to know a lot about her. Supportyour stand.
4. Whofl the dominant characet in this episode? Sup-
port your answer.

Compose Your Own
Make up a short story about early that is trying o be
successful at maintaining ias small scale Indusltry
Another PMes of IWtlng

This s a true story of a blak cat- It is good at plot and
diatoip. Read it carefiy toobserve the named chara-
teoldt0.t

VWinie the Pooh has a normal cat's fear of dogs, Last
Tuesday afternoon wile crossing the front lawn, Winnie
spotted a neighbourhood stray moving in quickly fromthe
right. WVnnie was away Eke ghiting. Across the street
she dashed andup a steep hill into a garden of saguaro
cactus. Surely she would be sals here, hidden among
these sturdy desert plants.
But Wnnle was wrong. The dog overtook her. Wth a
trmemndous leap Winile sranmbled up the thick, woody
stem of a giant saguaro. LUp, up she climbed, scrabbling
frantically until she gained then top,
Some neighbours spied the blackand-w le cat sitting
fifteen feet up on the very top ofthe huge cactus.
'Cal the Humane Sodlety cried one,
"No, send for the police! Shouted arnotit.
'Get the Fire DeprtmenWt excidaimed al ird.
But no one would help the title cat. Safe enough but
alone, she looked fora#the woiilkea statueatopa tall
green column.
The news of the cars plight spread through the
neighbourhood. It came at lat tothe home ofa liltie girl
named Pixie,
"Thal's my cat,"said Pixie "I just know It must be Wnnie .
So off t.ey went. Pixie and her mother, to caim the ca.
But they could not get WiMMie down. Darkness came,
and Pixie and her mother had to go home, leaving Vp.iie
lo her solitude
PR.xie began to ay. Her fathfW came home ar-d was greeted
Vt1h the story of YAnnie's predliament.
"Can't you do something begged Pixie's mother.
"Please Daddy sobbed Pixie.

A Broader Look at the Story

1. Did you enjoy the story? Why or why nolt
2. How i-3 this story organized7
3. Is the witter-, language siitefd to his auiidience an dto
his ui'.ii f-_- :.i. ,.,.rrn, examples.
4. Have y..u ever seen a :sauua';d cactus? If not, how
does the ,.i4 -tel- 'iep o.u .Lic,',ime one?
5.,Howwould you conpletethestory? n he oriiial, the
faitl e had . eF. il waI v to .let lVir' n"i ,l.!wri
6. Develop a p.,v tale of y'Y .: uwiI usL1'7'1i a sItructure sug-
ir.:i'.l by hin.- story above. i.-ud I ~k the -rrbur!; of
yo-ur study g-oup After you have paid attention to their
comments, re-write i" re atly and place 't in a posit'cn for
person s in y ,: i' household to read,

Punwctfradon
Road the fol-ovw g enratences. Listen c-areiul;y to what.
happens to your voice. Then write each sentence out,
'..Rinq:- the Pnd marks :har y'ou think the author intended.,


1. When they speak, they worry about periods, and ex-
damalion marks
2. When they write, however, they find it difficult to know
where to put a suitable and mark
3. Do you etpeinita tihe same difficulty
4. You oan say that again
5. Speaking seems to be so much easier than writing,
don't you think
6. Yes, but writing is more permanent than speaking
7. So they didn't know. They constantly used tape mes-
sages to communicate with friends and family overseas
8. Didn'tyou expect to hear that about some people
9. No,I merely was referring to the dskit takes
10. Which Is better:to hear your people speak or not to
hear from them at al
11.1 prefereto hear a good bit of oommmiviation every now
and then; t get much more ofthe feeling than when I read

12. ell, t en, shouldpersons give up trying to weioe aO-

13. Now, that's what I call an idea


Sometimes students mistake verbal for verbs. Verbal
are verb firms used as adjeetres, nns tr adverb.
Verbatle cannotewve as the predate ofa sentence,

There are three types of verbal: patidpe, grundM, and


A partiple (except when itis part of a verb phase) is a
verb form used as an ad*eici; that is, it modimes
noun or a pronoun.

A partciple helps to condense sentences. Hare is an
example;

The but ltoast was taken away.

The partilple burnt modifies the noun toast. umnt
reploeg an adjective clause, that has been burnt


Look at Ithese other examples:


Our cty is flooded by swiding waters,


peart


Part .
Sandra, having grown tired. had lost count


A gen nd is a verbal noun. It, or s auxiliary, ends in
Mig Just like the Infrmtive, the gerund helps to build the


Speaking quickly is.an unfortunate habit,
geW. V
Being served was a satisfaction.

This verbal noun can be used Eke any other noun, It may
htave artgc"tive mntieiferR


The ,,n.(n,'!,'v is a verbal noun. adjective, or adverb. It
conssits ofthe preposiborn tfo expressedorunderstood,
anrda verb of a verb ph r~:e. The fois often understood
after such vw;- tit iriL-ri udi' f"ecf ;r. or hep.

Inf. v,
To go r o,v is ; n- r :l e (noun use)
v. int.
Help me to sween the yard. (adverb use)
v.. *i,
t ;is time to eat. (i : 'ct'ive use)
v. inf.
Let me '>, .i come., n ',.r'r-ie ..' r.'

A split infnitive I' is a word or more between the parts of
Ihe r-lintrv'e

Do you plan to ever-marry again?


Pilge XIV


Sundayd~ Chrorniclo May 29, 2005






xv%


;undat thronicl-May 29. 2OO


ID j gIg I ~D 4


From page II
tors that you have, the greater
the risk of developing the dis-
ease.
The factors for CHD that you
cannot control are age and family
history. As you get older, your risk
increases. A family history of early
heart disease also increases risk. If
your parents or grandparents lived
a long time free of heart disease,
there's a good chance you will too.
Fortunately, the other risk factors
are ones that can be prevented or
controlled. What are these?

BLOOD PRESSURE
High blood pressure is dan-
gerous because it makes the
heart work too hard. High blood
pressure and heart disease are
closely related. Actually, high
blood pressure and overweight
often accompany each other.
When the weight is brought
down, the blood pressure fre-
quently returns to normal. If
you are of normal weight, and
your blood pressure is still high,
the doctor can give you some
medicine which will help keep
the pressure near normal. It is


also important to remember that
various'studies have shown that
those of Afro-Caribbean descent
are at higher risks of high blood
pressure than other racial
groups. The reason for this is
still not fully explained.

OBESITY/OVERWEIGHT
Obesity is a major risk fac-
tor because it is associated with
many of the other factors that
increase risk for CHD. Heart
disease occurs two and one-
third times more often in people
who are 25 per cent over their
normal weight than among
people of the same age whose
weight is within healthy age.
Overweight or obese persons are
more likely to have high blood
pressure, high cholesterol levels
and diabetes, all of which in-
crease your chance of develop-
ing heart disease. The distribu-
tion of body fat may also affect
risk. Excess fat in the abdomen
poses the highest risk for CHD.

PHYSICAL ACTIVITY
Inactivity or a sedentary
lifestyle increases risk. Partici-
pating in regular physical activ-


ity or exercise helps to prevent
obesity, increase HDL 'good'
cholesterol levels, and may help
to prevent the onset of diabe-
tes.

SMOKING
From the point of view of
coronary heart disease, smoking
cigarettes appears to be a major
hazard. The risk of heart disease
to smokers is over two times
that of non-smokers. Also,
smoking tends to lower the age
at which coronary heart disease
occurs and also tends to
neutralise the protective effects
that females have at the younger
age. It is good advice to stop
smoking if you're interested in
protecting yourself against pos-
sible heart disease.

DIABETES
Diabetes, which is one of
the most common conditions in
the Caribbean, has now been
shown to be a big risk factor for
coronary heart disease. Uncon-
trolled diabetes can greatly in-
crease your risk of coronary
heart disease. It is thus impor-
tant that you prevent the onset


SPIDERMAN RULES!
From page III
producers consider the paint so good that they offer a lifetime guarantee.
Ramchand now uses the PPG Global line filler, polyester putty, thinner, primer, paint, clear coat
and the silicone-free compound. Bumper to Bumper sponsored Anand Harichand's Daihatsu in the
recent car show, supplying the complete range of products.
"The end product is the paint. Nobody sees what is done before the finish. It is the finish that
wins prizes. And that's really due to the paint," Ramchand said.
When a vehicle goes into the workshop, it is stripped completely. If it is a crashed vehicle, damage
is assessed to see where and how to start straightening or replacing parts and then welding is done.
The vehicle is next sanded thoroughly to clean the surface and gaps and grooves filled, after which
the filler is rubbed down to the desired level. Polyester putty is then applied to get rid of the surface
of scratches and pinholes. The surface is sprayed with a primer filler and sanded thoroughly again
before spraying the paint.
"The final sanding is the most technical and delicate part to get the desired finish," Ramchand
explained.
Finally, the clear coat is sprayed and after drying for a day, it is buffed (compounded and polished)
to give the vehicle the sheen that elicits the oohss' and the 'aahs', and ultimately grabs the prizes at car
shows.
The workshop will be expanding its facilities with an additional shop at 236-237 David Street,
Kitty, formerly Shivraj's one-stop centre, fiom next month, offering full detailing.
For Ramchand, the search for excellence is an ongoing quest and he has adopted a quotation from a
diary for his motto.
"In the race for quality, there is no finish line."


GRL


I I I I


SUPPLY & INSTALLATION OF BED LINERS


ON 4 X 4 PICK UP TRUCKS


UNSERVED AREAS ELECTRIFICATION PROGRAMME
Guyana Power & Light (GPL) Inc. (UAEP PIU) Invites sealed quotations
from interested parties for the supply of materials and services relative to
installation of bed liners on 4 x 4 Pick Up Trucks

Specifications can be obtained at the office of the Procurement Officer of
the UAEP at 232 Middle St., Cummingsburg, Georgetown during business
hours, Tel: 225-7398, Fax: 225-5255.

Quotations must be submitted in sealed envelopes and addressed as
follows:
Quotation for the supply and installation of
BED LINERS for 4 x 4 Pick Up
Trucks for GPL, UAEP
Contracts & Supplies Manager
GUYANA POWER & LIGHT INC
40 Main Street
Georgetown
Quotations will be opened at 14:00h on Thursday 23 June at the address
given above for submission of quotations. Interested parties may attend.


of diabetes and this can be done
through healthy living (healthy
eating and exercise) and ensur-
ing that your weight stays
within the healthy range for
your height. If you already have
diabetes, then you must try to
keep youriblood sugar as close
to normal as possible. This can
also be achieved through a
healthy lifestyle and in some
cases with addition of medica-
tion. Thp key factor here is that
you must ensure that you lead
a healthy lifestyle and that you
monitor your blood glucose to
ensure .that it stays within the
normal range.

FINAL NOTE
The .key to all this pre-
vention is moderation in your
eating and living habits. Your
diet needs to be low in fat and
especially saturated fat and
cholesterol, your weight
should be within the healthy
range for your height and
you should at least try to do
30 minutes of physical activ-
ity every day. Prevention and
control of high blood pressure
and diabetes are also critical.
Smoking and excessive alco-
hol intake should be avoided
if you want to protect your
heart. Remember thatyourdoc-
tor can give you advice, but preven-
tion of heart disease is sictly up to
you! (NYAM NEWS)


Mr INXE




From page IX
egalitarian films, with, Rogers as the sensual nightclub singer
and dancer who becomes the lover and wife of a botany
profession and future college principal played by James
Stewart. And why qot? Imagine the social gossip and bias they
stir up? 'Vivacious Lady' is a must-see film which proves the
precious social value!of entertaining Hollywood films of the
'30's.
Rogers wbuld make many other profound film classics like
'Kitty Foyle' of 1940, 'Roxie Hart', 1942, 'Heartbeat', 1946, where
she plays a pretty piclkpocket trained to pick a diplomat, but again
the unusual couple find love instead. 'Storm Warning' of 1950 is an
amazing anti-racial social film in which Rogers plays a sensitive
model who comes to a Southern town and discovers her brother-in-
law is a member of;the racial Ku Klux Klan. The film was a stun-
ning wake-up call to! white American families.
Rogers, like many other Hollywood artists made many films
with left-wing sentiments which expressed simply a desire for more
equality and fairness in American everyday life, rather than any po-
litical desire to promote communist parties. In 'Tender Comrade'
of 1943, Rogers played a factory worker in a war-time defence plant.
At one point in the films she says a famous line: "Share and share
alike, that's democracy!" which sent jitters through her family.
Ginger Rogers, like many other idealistic Hollywood ac-
tors of the '40s and '50s had a deep fear of being 'black-listed
by the State and losing their jobs, so they made films express-
ing their social sentiments, but spoke like anti-communists
off-screen, because they really only believed in American demo-
cratic ideals. These Ginger Rogers films however, serve as a
vital inspiration to make our personal and social everyday lives
vehicles for unbiased and satisfying human love among our-
selves. They are films of fun, social ideals and morals which
can provide delightful evenings of tasteful civilised time spent
with snacks, drinks, lovers and friends, before the movie screen.


EPA/UNDP recently signed an agreement to implement a GEF project -National Capacity
Self Assessment (NCSA). The major focus of the project is to assess the national capacity
to implement commitments under the international environment conventions.

The programme sponsors are looking for a Project Coordinator and an Administrative
Assistant who will provide strong leadership and direction for the National Capacity Self
Assessment project.

Applications are now being invited for the following positions:

1.0 POSITION: PROJECT COORDINATOR

The Project Coordinator will report directly to the Executing Agency (Environmental
Protection Agency) and will work under the guidance of the Project Steering Committee.
The Project Coordinator will be responsible for ensuring that the project is implemented
according' to the agreed workplans, timeframe and budget. to achieve the objectives
outlined in the project document. The Project Coordinator will also be responsible for
establishing management arid reporting mechanisms to ensure high quality, delivery and
coherence of the whole project:

2.0 POSITION: ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT
The Administrative Assistant, under the supervision of the Project Coordinator will be
responsible for administrative, logistical, personnel and financial management matters
relating to the NCSA project.

DURATION:
One year in the first instance, renewable subject to satisfactory performance.

REMUNERATION:
Based on qualifications and experience, and in line with UNDP's project/programme salary
scale for National Project personnel.

A complete Terms of Reference for the abovementioned post can be obtained from the
reception desk at UNDP, the UNDP's and EPA's; home pages at www.undp.orq.gy and
www.epaguyana org.

Candidates with the abovementioned criteria are invited to apply to the Resident
Representative, UNDP, 42,Brickdam & United Nations Place, Stabroek, Georgetown. The
envelope should be clearly marked "Projebt Coordinator NCSA" and "Administrative
Assistant NCSA"

Deadline for applications is Monday, May 30,2005.


Only short-listed candidates will be contacted.


-~-mu~~.IOUmrrrra-a--u;r~~rii~~c~nhS~i iSlf~Pii~PSOi~B~i~ji~9~r`~aj~i~h-id~l~e


2: -


i I





By Raschid Osman

'CIRCA 1966' is a poignant


'Claudette Reading' by Leila Locke


reminder of whence we came,
made even more nostalgic by
the fact that this aspect of the


The pit) is that we cannot
say the same for the other dis-
ciplines.


The display iat the
Castellani House on Vlissengen
Road gives one the impression
of looking at pieces through a
tinted glass. muting the vivid
colours that are so much a part
of Guyanese art of today, a
mannered showing that is im-
portant more than anything else
because of its archival value.
The centrepiece for this 39"'
Independence exhibition is
Hubert Moshett's 'Ours the
Glory'. a panorama of those
who came along with the pomp
and ceremony paraphernalia
that heralded our new status at
midnight on May 25. 1966.
Moshett's piece is magisterial,
with an uncanny prescience sug-
gesting that the way ahead
would not be a piece of cake.
Ben Chinapen's 'Breaking
New Ground'. Cyril Kanhai's


SALE OF COMMERCIAL PROPERTY


The Receiver-Manager of Linden Power Company Inc. hereby invites
the submission of bids for the purchase of approximately 11.5 acres
of commercial land and buildings located at Speightland, Retrieve,
Mackenzie, Linden.


INSPECTION BY APPOINTMENT ONLY. Telephone 226-0891 or 223-
5017 to arrange appointment. Additional information may be
requested after inspection.

Tender forms may be uplifted from the address below.

Interested parties must submit bids in a sealed envelope clearly
marked "Bid for commercial Property Linden Power Company
Inc. (In Receivership)" and addressed to:


Mr. Stephen G.N. Fraser
Receiver-Manager
Linden Power Company Inc. (In Receivership)
c/o S.G. Fraser & Co.
1st Floor Demerara Mutual Life (Commercial building)
63 Robb Street, Robbstown, Georgetown, Demerara,
Guyana.


Closing date for submission of bids: 16:00 hrs local time on
Tuesday, May 31, 2005.


The receiver-manager is not responsible for bids not deposited on or
before the date and time specified for the submission of the bids. Late
bids will be rejected and returned unopened.

iTe Receiver-manager reserves the right to rejectany orallof the bids:
without assignment.of anyreasOn wh.atsoevwer ,., . ....... .,


'Green Land of Guyana'. with
its overpowering greenery con-
trasting with man-made gothic
representations. and Philip
Moore's 'Togetherness in
Guyana', complex and teeming
with figures holding hands in the
midst of swirling discontinuities.
are all in keeping with the
exhibition's theme, and these
anchor the event quite fittingly.
And there is more to
Circa 1966. Emerson
Samuels' 'Portrait of E. R.
Burrowes' is an appropriate
tribute to this doyen of
Guyanese artists, and cap-
tures both the scholarship
and humility of the man who
took art to the people through
his classes in the pre-inde-
pendence era. Burrowes not
only introduced art to work-
ing-class Guyanese, demol-
ishing the idea that this was
for the highfaluting, but was
responsible for the birth of a
strong movement in this area
of the visual arts that sur-
vives to this day.


Angold Thompson's 'House
in Leopold Street' is a triumph
in mood. There is no human
presence in the piece, but its di-
lapidated fence. and windows
awry on their hinges on the
shingled buildings, all manage to
create a picture that throbs with
life.
Dudley Charles is repre-
sented at the show with his un-
titled view from a window, a
precursor to his later obsession
with old houses and their fili-
greed wooden panels and ornate
landings and stairwells, all made
theatrical with swaths of
shadow. Charles later became a
master at creating this gothic
magic and he did so with the de-
liciously chilling effect of a
Hitchcock movie.
Leila Locke's 'Claudette
Reading' is a study in concen-
tration. The picture is decidedly
not a still-life, though a vase of
flowers, drapes with organic
motifs and a wedge of water-
melon are so prominently a part
of the work that Claudette and


her open book seem to be all of
a piece with the picture.
And then there is Marjorie
Broodhagen's 'Lukanani and
Lemons'. in the style with
which we are all too familiar, the
painstaking detail of shimmering
scales and the precise cross-sec-
tions of the fruit, all facets of
the distinctive Broodhagenism.
The 'Shave Ice Cart', an
early Cletus Henriques, was ex-
ecuted in the period before he
began experimentation with
jewel-like shapes and effulgent
colour, mirroring the lavish pal-
ettes of Latin artists. Henriques
died early in his life, but not be-
fore he had fashioned a gallery
of incandescent pieces.
Circa 1966 continues at
Castellani House until July 9,
2005.
And by the way, there is
so much more from this era
that could have been part of
this show that perhaps a
Circa 1966 Part 11 should be
on the national gallery's
programme.


DEMERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE CORPORATION

Tenders are hereby invited for the Supply of 100 Galvanised Wire Rope Snatch Blocks to the
Demerara Harbour Bridge, Peter's Hall, East Bank Demerara.

Supply 100 Galvanised Wire Rope
Snatch Blocks

Tender documents can be uplifted at the DHBC Office, Peter's Hall, East Bank Demerara,
following payment of a non-refundable sum of Five Thousand Dollars ($5,000.00).

Tenderers must provide Valid Inland Revenue and National Insurance Compliance Certificates
and these must be submitted with the Tender. Failure to do so will result in the automatic
disqualification of the Tender.

Tenders must be placed in a sealed envelope clearly marked "Supply of 100 Galvanised Wire
Rope Snatch Blocks DHB" on the top right-hand corner and deposited in the Tender Box,
Ministry of Finance, Main & Urquhart Streets, Georgetown by 09:00hrs on Tuesday, 7th June
2005.

Tenders will be opened immediately after on the said date mentioned at the said Ministry.
Tenderers or their representative may be present at the opening of tenders.

The.National Board of Procurement and Tender Administration does not bind itself to accept the
lowest or any tender .

.General Manager . . . ...... .... ...... ... Gov.ecnment.ads can.bbe.vipveco.Qn
Demerara Harbour Bridge Corporation http://www.gina.gov.gy


visual arts in one in which Nwe
have matured to commend-
able degree.


MARJORIE Broodhagen's'The Mask' (Pictures by Cullen Bess-Nelson)


Sunday Chronicle May 29, 2005


Pagee XVI


CIRCA 196 6





1. H OW I N,41+"7 +7 17.,1i'


... -",',"- L A N ,-----,i I











WORLD ENVIRONMENT DAY 2005 -


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4 .' _. .-


Hello Readers, attention and public action.
his week, we will be This year's
looking at World Envi
ronment Day 2005! Environment Day
World Environment Day This year's theme for world
was established by the environment day is 'Green cit-
United Nations General As- ies Plan for the planet' and the
sembly in 1972 to mark the host city for world environment
opening of the Stockholm day celebrations is San Fran-
Conference on the Human cisco.
Environment. Since then it The environmental conse-
has become a yearly fixture, quences of urban growth are
and on June 5 of every year, considerable as we deplete our
World Environment Day natural resources, generate
(WED) is celebrated. Each waste, emit greenhouse gasses,
year, a different theme is se- consume the land, and degrade
elected to draw attention to our waterways and oceans. We
specific areas, need to face these challenges and
WED is hosted every create environmentally friendly
year by a different city and cities through better planning


commemorated with an inter-
national exposition through
the week of June 5. The
U.N. uses WED to stimulate
awareness of the environ-
ment and enhance political


that will benefit both present
and future generations.
The transformation of cities;
to sustainability will require co-I
operation between various lev-.
els. of government, resource;


managers, businesses, commu-
nity groups and all citizens.
Their collective and individual
contributions are essential in
achieving a common purpose.
The United Nations has
outlined the principles underly-
ing the creation of sustainable
cities around the world. They
include:
Providing a long-term
vision for cities based on
sustainability, intergenerational,
social, economic and political
equity; and their individuality.
0 The achievement of
long-term economic and social
security.
0 Recognition of the in-
trinsic value of biodiversity and
natural ecosystems, and a need
to protect and restore them.
0 Enabling communities
to minimise their ecological foot-
prints.
Building on the char-
acteristics of ecosystems in the
development and nurturing of
healthy and sustainable cities.
Recognising the need
to build on the distinctive char-
acteristics of cities, including
their human and cultural values,
history and natural systems.
0 : Empowering, enabling
and fostering participation in
the process of planning.
0 Expanding and en-
abling cooperative networks
that work towards a common,
sustainable future.
0 Promoting sustainable
production and consumption,
through appropriate use of en-
vironmentally sound technolo-
gies and effective demand man-
agement.
0 Enabling continual
improvement, based on ac-
countability, transparency and
good governance.

Local World Environment
Day Celebration's
The Environmental Protec-
tion Agency (EPA), in collabo-


ration with several sector Agen-
cies, will be coordinating a
month of activities in June to
celebrate World Environment
Day 2005.

SCENES FROM THE
2004 GREEN WALK
On Sunday June 5,
we will be holding our annual
Green walk, starting off at the
Umana Yana at 07:00 h.


A series of lectures to
target the theme for world En-
vironment day is also scheduled
to be held at the University of
Guyana, from June 6 10.


Tree Planting Exer-
cises are scheduled for the en-
tire month of June in schools
and in several areas around
Georgetown; this will be done
in collaboration with the
M&CC/ Promenade Gardens
Superintendents.
A second Green walk
is also scheduled to be held in
Linden, Region 10, on June 19.
A Youth Camp for
Environmental Clubs is also


scheduled to run from July 1 -
3.
To commemorate this day,
there are numerous activities


I-t ll '



.. .. .. .... ....

that we as individuals can un-
dertake. Some of them can
include Clean-up campaigns
in Schools and communities,
debating competitions, tree-
planting and awareness cam-
paigns among others. But do
remember that 'we have to
think about our environment
everyday and not just once a
year.

Remember that you
can share your findings
arid ideas with me by
sendingeyour letters to:
"Our Environment", c/
o EIT Division,
Environmental
Protection Agency,
IAST Building,
Turkeyen, UG
Campus, GREATER
GEORGETOWN.


1AThONALINS1IANCECEMSGUENA'


VACANCY

PUBLIC RELATIONS OFFICER

A Challenging and rewarding career awaits someone with a pleasant personality
and excellent communication skills.

N.I.S. Invites suitably qualified applicants to fill the position of Public Relations
Officer.

Position Summary:


r GEORGETOWN PUBLIC HOSPITAL CORPORATION


VACANCIES


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


LESLIE CANDOGAN
Director, Administrative Services
Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation
New Market Street,
North Cummingsburg
Georgetown


For further information and Job Specilication, please contact the
Human Resources Department on Telephone- 227-8231

Deadline for submission of applications is Friday, June 3, 2005


Maintains a good public image of the Scheme by facilitating
dissemination of information to the internal and external public
operations of the scheme.


the accurate
regarding the


Specification

University.first Degree/Diploma in Public or Mass Communication
Knowledge of the National Insurance Act, Chapter 36:01.
Highly computer literate.

Plus

Three (3) years experience in a related field.

Major Duties:

Plans and conducts public relation programmes such as radio programmes,
lectures and seminars in order to inform the general public of National
Insurance matters.
Checks various publications produced within the Section and on materials to
be broadcast on the radio before they are released to ensure that they are
consistent with policies and objectives of the Scheme.
Researches the effectiveness'of the Public Relations effort within the national
arena through the organisation of media surveys and opinion polls as well as
through the use of interviews and questionnaires.
Represents the National Insurance Scheme in dealings with the press, radio
arid any other publicity media and uses skill in public relations techniques to
get desired publicity for the,Scheme.

Remuneration: Attractive
Applications which must include a detailed curriculum vitae, must reach the
Assistant General Manager, Administration, National Insurance Scheme -r
.Guyana, 6 Camp and Bent Streets, Werk-en-Rust, Georgetown, no later
-*Th~a'n 31st'M ay,,2005..'.'. .*' '.' .' .. -..... ,: .,,:.,- : ...-.
.-** ^ ** i ( '' - ^~


- - :


Sunday Chronicle May 29, 2005


Page XVII






P~ige XVIII Sunday Chronicle 'MaW29,' 2005


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5 Diesel Lighting Plants
4 Thermal foggers and accessories
6 125 cc Scrambler Motorcycles and accessories
1 Camcorder and accessories
2 Digital Cameras and accessories
35 Torchlights
2 Binocular Microscopes, 110/240 volts
4 Compound Microscopes with daylight mirror, 110/240 volts


Interested bidders may obtain further information from and purchase a set of Bidding
Documents for items 1 -3. Specifications for items 4-8 are available free of cost:

Executive Director
Attention Procurement Officer: Prakash Sookdeo
Health Sector Development Unit
Georgetown Public Hospital Cooperation Compound
East Street
Georgetown, Guyana
Tel. No.: 226-2425, 226-6222
Fax: 225-6559
mohgoh@networksgy.com

The documents for items 1 3 will be available from May 27, 2005 and on payment of a
non-reimbursable amount of G$5,000 (five thousand Guyana dollars) in Cashier's
Cheque made out in the name of the Health Sector Development Unit. Specifications for
items 8 will also be available free of cost from May 27,2005.

1. Bids for items 1- 3 must be deposited in the Tender Box, National Board pf
Procurement and TenderAdministration, Ministry of Finance, Main and Urquhart
Streets, Georgetown, Guyana, no later than 09:00 hrs (9 am) on Tuesday, June
14,2005. The Bids must be addressed to the Chairman, National
Procurement and Tender Administration and marked on the top right-hand
corner of the envelope with the name of the programme, including the
words'do not open before Tuesday, June 14,2005'.

2. Bids for items 4- 8 must be deposited in the Tender Box no later than 14:00 hrs
(2 pm) situated at the Ministry of Health, Brickdam and addressed to the
Chairman, Ministerial Tender Board, Ministry of Health, Brickdam and marked
on the top right-hand comer of the envelope with the name of the programme,
including the words'do not open before Tuesday, June 14, 2005'.

The purchaser is not responsible for bids not received thereof on or before the
time specified for the reception of bids. Late bids will be rejected and returned
unopened.

3. Bids from local suppliers must be accompanied by valid Compliance Certificates
from the Inland Revenue Department (IRD) and the National Insurance Scheme
(NIS), Guyana.

4. Bids for items 1- 3 will be opened at a public ceremony, in the presence of those
Bidders' or their representative who choose to attend, at 09:00 hrs (9 am) or
shortly thereafter, on June 14, 2005 at the National Board of Procurement and
Tender Administration, Ministry of Finance, Main and Urquhart Streets,
Georgetown, Guyana.

5. Bids for items 8 will be opened at a public ceremony, in the presence of those
Bidders' or their representative who choose to attend, at 14:00 hrs (2 pm) or
shortly thereafter, on June 14, 2005 at the Ministry of Health Brickdam.


Executive Director
Attention Procurement Officer: Prakash Sookdeo
Health Sector Development Unit
Georgetown Public Hospital Cooperation Compound
East Street
Georgetown, Guyana
Tel. No.: 226-2425, 226-6222

mohgoh@networksgy.com. .


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GLOBAL FUND/GUYANA HIV/AIDS PROJECT
GRANT # GYA-304-G02-M
MINISTRY OF HEALTH
HEALTH SECTOR DEVELOPMENT UNIT


The Co-operative Republic of Guyana has received financing from the Global Fund
towards the fight against AIDS, Malaria and Tuberculosis. 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.

The Government of the Cooperative Republic of Guyana now invites sealed bids from
eligible suppliers forthe supply of:


v







Suda Choil My2,205PgI


1 r ~I7


THE VET


MORE PHYSICAL
CHANGES
LAST week, we dealt with
changes in the old dog's muscle
tone, his joints and the need for
a sensible exercise programme.
Let us look at how some of the
sensory organs and their asso-
ciated structures deteriorate
with age.

IMPAIRED HEARING
A gradual but progressive
loss of hearing manifests itself
in the older dog. There is no
practical medial or surgical
method to reverse or counteract
progressive senile deafness. Of
course, if the reduction in the
dog's capability to hear clearly
is precipitated by a build-up of
wax in the ear (common in old
dogs that are not optimally
cared for), then the simple
cleansing of the ear would suf-
fice to alleviate the problem.

HOW TO CLEAR
THE EAR OF AN
ELDERLY DOG
Very often, the build-up of
mess in the ear (especially if it
is accompanied by a foul odour
and liquid discharge) is due to
an infection. If you suspect an
infection let your vet make the
definitive diagnosis and advise
on the treatment.


Generally, you can do the
cleansing at home. Moisten a
cloth with mineral oil; wrap it
around your finger and insert
that finger into the ear canal as
far as it will go. Wipe the sur-
face of that part of the canal
which you can reach as well as
the inner flap of the ear. In this
way, you will be removing ex-
cess wax and debris.
Folds and crevices which
cannot be reached with the cloth
can be cleaned with a cotton
tipped application (e.g. a Q-tip)
moistened with Mineral Oil.

NB: Don't push the Q-
tip deep into the ear.
Someone must be
holding the dog's head
still. We don't, want you
to damage the air drum,
or the delicate skin
lining the ear canal.

IMPAIRED VISION
In many older dogs a gray-
ish-white or bluish haze appears
in that part of the eye which
can be seen through the pupil.
It is due to aging of the lens. It
should not be mistaken for a
cataract. While senile cataracts
do occur in dogs, they are not
nearly as common as in hu-
mans. Loss of vision may be due
to retinal disease or another eye


'17L.


is,


A'


disorder.
Surgical removal of cata-
racts usually is reserved for
dogs having difficulty getting
around because of loss of sight.
Most dogs adjust well to a
gradual loss of vision, if they re-
tain the ability to hear.

PROBLEMS IN THE
ORAL CAVITY OF
OLDER DOGS
Tooth and gum disease is
common in the older dog and
interferes with eating. With
proper treatment, suffering is
relieved; the dog is more com-
fortable, and his nutritional sta-
tus improves. Loose teeth
should be removed. If your dog
has lost his teeth and is unable
to chew dry food, soak it for 20
minutes before feeding it, or
feed canned food formulated for


A flat coated Retriever. Photo from the Pedigree Calendar



^^" CHAMPION


ookery Corner
Welcome o the 347th edition of
S.,y "Champion Cookery Corner", a
weekly feature giving recipes and
tips on cooking in Guyanai :

Baked Ziti


Ziti are largepasta special to the south of Italy, but
you can make this dish with Champion Mini Mac.
2 cups spaghetti sauce homemade or canned
6 ounces of provolone or pecorino cheese, sliced,
shredded or grated (if available, otherwise use more
mozzarella)
6 ounces mozzarella cheese, sliced or shredded
11/2 cups sour cream
2 tablespoons grated Parmesan cheese
1 pound Champion Mini Mac
Put 6 quarts pasta water to boil in a large pot. Prepare
spaghetti sauce, if you are making your
SPONSORED BY THE M

Baking Powder N .
Custard Powder AS
Black Pepper SY


own. When Champion Pasta is cooked 'al.dente' 8
to 10 minutes drain and set aside. Preheafoven to
350 degrees F. Grease an 8 X 12 bakitig pan with
butter or olive oil. Arrange a layer ofthe.pasta on the
bottom of the pan. Add a layer of the cheese. Cover
with the sour cream. Cover with a -layer of the
spaghetti sauce. Layer in the ii maiing 0p.1.in Add
another layer of the cheeses. Cover'with the
remaining spaghetti sauce. Sprinkle "on the 2
tablespoons of Parmesan cheese. Bake in'.middle
rack of 350 degree oven for 1/2 hour, unt o.lien on
top. Serves

UFACTURERS OF


K 9 D Lb Curry Po6der
S Garam Masala


older dogs.
Dry biscuits help to reduce
tartar and calculus. But bones
and bone chips should not be
given to the older dog. They
make the stool hard and can lead
to bowel difficulties.
Dogs of all ages should be
put on a programme of good
dental hygiene as outlined by
your veterinarian.





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Sicilian Baked Pasta with Eggplant I


F i,, L I|'l.,nt
- 4lb 'e plnl .
C,:,..r.i .ua "
ab.' lt '2 c.lp; ll-puIpo'e I, ,ul '
2 up- pe.inul oll
For the sauce:
2 lledin- ,oiiiions coppd
': i gwiotuld bLcel
2 Tbip licl, I1.,,.rI. r.it at.o pieces
2 b,'., I-.-> I 'lish it po. bic
coarse salt ;,nr. Chico Black Pepper
'V tsp ground cinammon
1 Ilbs fresh ripe tomatoes, peeled and seeded, or the
equivalent in canned Italian plum tomatoes
1 Tbsp tomato paste
-For the pasta:
2 packs of Champioti Pasta Twists
8 Tbsp unsalted butter
Peel a1nl cut the .eggplant into slices 1/4 inch thick.
Stiyer the eggplant slices in a colander, salting each
-layer. Place a heavy plate on top with a weight. and
leave for I hour. Rinse and pat dry. Put flour in a large
bowl. Lightly dredge as many eggplant slices as will
fit into the skillet., Transfer the slices to a large sieve
and toss about to remove excess.flour.


(Flour enough slices for one batch only, or the flour and the
slices will will becoihe damp and the slices will not fry
well.) Heat the oil to hot in a large skillet and lightly brown
the eggplant on both sides. Line a colander with paper
towels and drain the slices, one layer at a time, covering
each layer with more paper towels. When all the slices
have been fried, set aside, reserving the frying oil, and
prepare the sauce. Drain 1/4 cup of the oil in which the
eggplant has been fried through paper towels into a clean
skillet. Saut6 the chopped onion in the oil until transparent
but not browned. Add the meat, basil, bay leaves, salt,
pepper, and cinnamon. Saut6 until the meat is on longer
pink, then add the tomatoes and tomato paste and simmer .
for 15 minutes. Bring 5 quarts and 2 tablespoons coarse
salt to a boil in a large pasta pot and boil the rigatoni for 4
minutes only. Add 2 cups of cold water to st6p the cooking
process. Drain; then mix with the butter and Parmesan.
Remove the bay leaves from the sauce and add the sauce to
the pasta, mixing thoroughly. Preheat the oven to
350F.Line a deep ovenproof dish with eggplant slices (we-
use a 10-inch: 25-cm terracotta casserole). Add a layer of
half the pasta, then a layer of eggplant slices and a layer of
the remaining pasta, ending with eggplant slices. Bake for
35 m in utes, or until lightly browned.
Servs'C' s *


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Sunday Chronicle May 29, 2005


IAN.


Page XIX


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