Title: Guyana chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00021
 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: June 19, 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: VID00021
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 29013105
lccn - sn 93049190
 Related Items
Preceded by: Guyana graphic

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


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Manage

changes so.

region can cop
t uge


GUYANA is fully committed to modernising the sugar industry as fast as possible
but wanfs the proposed changes in the European Union's pricing regime to be
managed in a manner in which CARICOM economies can cope: Centre
Centre


President Bharrat Jagdeo and British High Commissioner, Stephen Hiscock toast to the
Queen's long life and good health. (Pictures by Winston Oudkerk)


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al


SButeat at.
a

Says PM Gonsalves
PRIME Minister Ralph Gonsalves of St. Vincent and
the Grenadines has blamed the region's bureaucrats
for stealing the "power" that belongs to the heads
of government of the Caribbean Community.
Page two
Guyana to seek
UK's help for
peaceful electoral
process Centr


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2 SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 19, 2005



BUREAUCRATS



STEALING 'OUR POWER'


By Rickey Singh
BRIDGETOWN PRIME
Minister Ralph Gonsalves of
St. Vincent and the Grena-
dines has blamed the
region's bureaucrats for
stealing the "power" that be-
longs to the heads of govern-
ment of the Caribbean Com-
munity.
He has called for an urgent
decision to "stop the slide" into
meetings of the Community
leaders being diminished into an
"administrative bureaucratic en-
terprise" to avoid further
"wasting of time".
- The claims by Gonsalves,
outlined in a lengthy letter
to CARICOM Secretary Gen-
eral, Edwin Carrington, have
provoked concerns among
some Community leaders with
one .of them deeming the
letter as reflecting "an unjusti-
fied attack on Carrington".
Another Prime Minister,
while .sharing some of
Gonsalves' views, thinks it "re-
grettable" that the Vincentian
Prime Minister should have
chosen to make them known in
the "tone he has done", and
ahead of next month's
CARICOM Summit in Castries,
St. Lucia.
Particularly, he


stressed, as there was already
"agreement in principle" to dis-
cuss changes in the format of
-Heads of Government confer-
ences..."
Perhaps anticipating differ-
ences at the coming 26th
CARICOM Summit in Castries,
slated -for July 3-6, Gonsalves
told Carrington in his letter a
copy of which was obtained by
the Sunday Chronicle:
"I regret sincerely if I offend
anyone with these views, or the
robust language in which I have
expressed them".
But, he, said, he was
"pained that a great cause Car-
ibbean unity is not likely to
be served, as well as it ought to
be, if we continue on our cur-
rent path..."
Carrington, currently com-
pleting his third term as the
longest serving Secretary Gen-
eral of the now almost 32-year-
old Community, yesterday said
he would "prefer riot to offer
any comment to the media on
this matter".
LETTER TO HEADS
However, it. was learnt that
Gonsalves' letter to Carrington,
would be one of the "new is-


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CARICOM Secretary General, Dr. Edwin Carrington and St.
Vincent and Grenadines Prime Minister, Mr. Ralph
Gonsalves. !


sues" to be discussed in a cau-
cus session of Heads of Gov- -
ernment at the forthcoming
Castries Summit, in the context
of "structure" of meetings of the
Community's leaders and
"agenda preparation". The let-
ter was copied by Gonsalves to
all his fellow Heads of Govern-
ment.
One immediate impact of
prevailing dissatisfaction by
some with existing arrange-


ments, is that the usual annual
."consultative process" between
Heads of Government and rep-
resentatives of business, trade
union and non-government
organizations, may not take
place at next month's Castries
Summit.
Alternative arrangements are
instead to be made for "mutu-
ally satisfying meetings" with
the relevant ministerial councils
following consultations with


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the traditional representatives
of social partners.
Contending that the manner in
which the Community's business
was currently being conducted had
contributed to a "sense of alien-.
ation" among the people and "even
among political leaders", Prime
Minister Gonsalves drew a com-
parison with current developments
in the European Union, noting that:
"Across Europe the people
are rebelling against a
bureaucratised integration enter-
prise. And CARICOM, as cur-
rently operated, has less popu-
lar involvement than the Euro-
pean Union...."
Explaining that he has been
regularly attending the confer-
ences of political leaders of the
Community since-2001 when
he became Prime Minister,
Gonsalves said that "by and
large, I am disappointed in their.
structure, content and out-
comes...
"These conferences", he
added, "are being reduced to
-ritual, bureaucratisation and
sterile routinisation. At St.'


(GINA) THE Government
of Guyana will launch its
National Drug Strategy
Master Plan (2005-2009) on
Tuesday at the Police
Officers' Mess, Eve Leary..


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Says PM Gonsalves


President Bharra't Jagdeo
will deliver the feature
address.
This is Guyana's first
comprehensive strategy to
combat narco-trafficking and
an initiative undertaken by
only a few CARICOM
countries.
The five-year plan has
been developed with
assistance from the Inter-
American Drug Abuse Control
Commission (CICAD) and the
contributions of more than 36
local agencies. and
organizations. The local
bodies will also participate
in the fight against drug
trafficking, drug addiction,
money laundering and
related crimes.
The President is also
expected to elaborate on his
Government's position on
improving crime' -and
security in the country.


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Lucia, we must stop this slide
and make the conference truly
one of Heads of State/Govern-
ment".
One leading regional.
technocrat, who did not wish to
be identified, but quite familiar
with the politics of CARICOM
and procedures in shaping agen-
das for Heads of Government
meetings. yesterdayy observed.
"Whatever may be upset-
ting to Prime Minister
Gonsalves, he would at least be
aware that, ultimately, it is not
regional bureaucrats but the
Community leaders themselves
who determine the shape of
agendas and who have the right
to prioritise, reject or include is-
sues for consideration and deci-
sion, even after receiving recoim-
mendations from the Commu-
nity Council of Ministers".
Nevertheless,
Gonsalves said in his letter
that he has "the greatest re-
spect for the immense contri-
butions by regional adminis-
trators". But he thinks that
"the best can be had from
them when the political lead-
ers fashion, or are allowed to
fashion, their proper role..."





SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 19, 2005


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For children of missinq men



LIFE NOST THE SAME


WITHOUT DAD


THE daughter of one of the sugar workers who mysteriously
disappeared without a trace almost one month ago wishes her
father, wherever he is right now "a Happy Father's Day!"
In a touching display of emotion, the 25-year-old daughter of
Maikhram Sawh wrote a poem for her missing father on the occa-
sion of Father's day, which is being celebrated around the world
today.
Monica Sawh wrote these few lines on a piece of paper:

"One of the most precious blessings in our lives
is to have you as our dear father
You were beside us when we first opened our
eyes,
When we whispered our first words
When we took our first steps, and when we went
through
all those difficult tasks in our lives
It filled us with joy and pride to have a dad like
you
Today, all we want to say is how much you mean
to us
and that we love you
The 21st May is a day we will never forget
You left home and not even your shadow we can-
not find
God knows how much we love you and still
chose this path for us
if you are with him we pray that he keeps you
in his caring hands forever
and if you are on Earth still alive
we beg that we can hear your voice
and that we can hug and kiss you once again
Life can never be the same without you here dad
we love you, wherever you are "


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Speaking with the Guyana
Chronicle on Friday after-
noon, Monica said she and
her brother, Dharmo, miss
their father a great deal,
"more than anyone can
imagine."
Maikhramn Sawh, called
-'Bharrai' 46 of Section 'B'
Non Panel. Eai Coa'st
Demerara and-his colleague
Sampersaud Taranauth, called
'Shammie', 37, of Fernandes
Street. Enterprise, disap-
peared on May 21.
'The' two sugar workers
were at the time cleaning a
Guyana Sugar Corporation
(GUYSUCO) drainage canal
aback of Vigilance. Up to yes-
terday, there was still no trace
of the men in spite of several
searches of the East Coast
Backlands.
Taranauth's 34-year-old
wife, Kamini, though distraught
has not yet given up hope that
her husband of several years
will return to her and their chil-
dren.
Kamini told this
newspaper shortly after the
men disappeared about a
month ago that she is hoping
and praying that nothing is
wrong with her husband and
that he would return safely to


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her and their three children
- eight-month-old Divya,
four-year-old Lisa, and six-
year-old Sarah. She
reiterated yesterday that the
same "dream" still lives on in
her heart.
Every day, Lisa and Sarah
offer prayers for the safe return
of their father.
"I love my daddy and I


want him to come home,"
little Sarah told this newspa-
per with a smile yesterday.
The smile, though lovely,
could not hide the sadness in
her eyes.
Hope is the one word that
the members of these two
families are holding on to
this Father's Day. (Mark
Ramotar)


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SUNDAY-CHRONICLE June 19, 2005 5


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6 SUNDAY CHRMICLE June 19, 2005


Editorial


7


CURSE OF



ROGUE ,.COPS

THE CURSE of rogue cops is
disgracing the very over-
whelming rank and file decent
and hard working members of
police forces across our Carib-
bean Community.
How very serious and threatening this
plague is to maintenance of law and order
can be followed from the current dramatic
developments in Jamaica with the arrest and
questioning of about 22 policemen by yes-
terday for crimes involving narco-traffick-
ing, selling guns and stealing motor ve-
hicles.
It must be quite agonising for Police
Commissioner Lucius Thomas and his se-
nior investigating colleagues to be engaged
in the flushing out of rogue elements of the


Jamaica Constabulary for what has been of-
ficially described as "major criminal activity".
The Association of Caribbean Commis-
sioners of Police (ACCP), among them
Guyana's Winston Felix, would be mindful
that involvement of cops, some at senior
and middle management level, in financial
corruption, narco-trafficking and gun-trad-
ing, are problems not just of Jamaica but in
jurisdictions across our Community.
Such cops not only embarrass, hurt their
colleagues and tarnish the reputation of an
entire police force. They undermine public
confidence in the integrity of law enforce-
ment and expose a society to tremendous
dangers from well-organised criminal net-
works.
The working relationships established by
the rogue elements within the ranks of a po-
lice force often endanger the lives of col-
leagues when they.leak intelligence infor-
mation to the criminals and inform on
planned anti-crime police initiatives.
Proceeds from illicit drug deals play a
major factor in the corruption of cops and
other members of security forces within the
region today, a challenging problem also
being faced in some metropolitan centres of
rich and powerful states.
No attempt must be made to rationalise
criminal activity, of any sort, in Guyana and
other CARICOM states, by those who are
paid from the public purse to protect the


REVISITING THE DEATH PENALTY


.-blsho ak adao,


,,sy us e MU1ise
Jaai as i


IN THE ongoing emotional
debates, across the Caribbean
Community, on judicial ex-
ecution for murder, has come
a proposal from Jamaica's At-
torney General and Minister
of Justice, A. J. Nicholson:
The member states of
CARICOM, he
suggests, should agree to either
legally abolish the death pen-
alty, or pursue a new policy,
based on constitutional amend-
ments, to ensure the enforce-
ment of execution of convicted


-






MINISTER OF JUSTICE,
A. J. NICHOLSON

murderers within a specified
lime frame.
Having outlined ten steps
that are still constitutionally
available in Jamaica for con-
x icted killers seeking to avoid
the gallows by a series of ap-
peals. Nicholson found rather
positive the recent move by
Barbados to overcome rulings


by the Judicial Committee of
the Privy Council by
making mandatory implementa-
tion of the death penalty.
In a response to my last
week column on 'Hang Them
Politics' that pointed to the lack
of empirical evidence that the
death penalty is a deterrent to
murder, Mr. Nicholson assured:
"It was never my intention and
it remains so, to have these
issues enveloped in partisan
political circumstances".
Without coming down on
any side, legal abolition or
mandatory execution, what
seems particularly appealing
to him was the unity demon-
strated by the government and
parliamentary opposition in
Barbados to recently make
constitutionally mandatory
the death penalty for murder.
It was a course pursued
by his Barbadian counterpart,
Mia Mottley, as her govern-
ment was also finalising ar-
rangements to sever ties with
the Privy Council as Barba-
dos' final appellate court, and
to access the Caribbean Courl
of Justice as the country's lc-
- gal instilultion of last resort.
which it now is. along witlh
Guyana.
B\ contrast, in Jami aica,
where both the governing
People's National Party and the
parliamentary opposition Ja-
maica Labour Party favour cx-
ecution of convicted murderers.
there is no indication of support
from the opposition to emulate,
for example. the Barbados ini-
tiative for mandatory death
penalty


As Nicholson sees it, if Bar-
bados, with its comparatively
"few murder cases",
has found strictures imposed by
Privy Council rulings to be an
unnecessary burden that could
be removed by the mandatory
death penalty, then why such
cooperation cannot take place
elsewhere within CARICOM,
including Jamaica, between gov-
ernments and parliamentary op-
position parties.

COOPERATION CALL
Such an approach, he thinks,
would be helpful if those who
claim to favour the death pen-


MIA MOTTLEY

ally cooperate in removing con-
stitutional strictures, instead of
constantly blaming govern-.
ments, accusing them. of


incompetence and other allega-
tions, when the execution
of death row prisoners fail to
occur with various appeals open
to them. including to the Privy
Council.
However, while his own
political opponents may con-
tinue to engage in rhetorical ex-
ercises to justify their lack of
cooperation, as suggested
by Attorney General Nicholson,
while commending Barbados'
approach for the mandatory
death penalty, he may not
find comfort in the position held
by learned member of the local/
regional legal fraternity and their
international allies.
They hold the view.c
is expressed at the re-
:ent international con-
lerence in Barbados on
lhe death penalty and
prison management,
ihat it is now beyond
dispute that "the mian-
datory death penalty is
in inl human and degrad-
ing/cruel and unusual
punishnentc".
In a paper on The
S,"'- Mandatory Death Pen-
Illy, Sentencing and
Mercy The VWay Ilor-
anird', he authors sup-
portid their t N c\\ by
.:iling Ihitle unanii tous
position of nine law
Lords of the Piv\'y
Council ill the case of
'Matthew and Boyce
and Joseph'.
The law Lords, among
them Justices Bingham and
-I1offmnann, shared the view
in that case, that "a law


which denies a defendant the
opportunity. after convic-
tion, to seek to avoid impo-
sition of the ultimate pen-
alty. which he may not de-
serve, is incompatible with
the prohibition on inhuman
or degrading punishment be-
cause it fails to respect his
basic humanity..."'
The right to a fair trial
must involve recourse to
all available constitutional
avenues to a convicted
murderer to avoid the.
death sentence a process
which ends with some


s%\ singing on thile allows, or
life imprisonment.
It is understandable \why
families and friends of murder
victims would cry for the execu-
tion of all convicted killers. But
adherence to due process must
triumph in the interest ol sus-
.taining confidence in the crimi-
nal justice system. according to
human rights advocates.

EXCEPFIONAL EXAMPLE
There arc even some ec\cp-
lional examples of those x hocse
loved ones were mr11otidel cd
but still openly supporting thc
righl lo dI ue prIc OCC.e'st d l O]'t)( -
ing the death penalty.
Latest oulstandillg example
is that of Angela Cropper. well
kInovwn independent sCnaltor of
Trinidad and Tobago. \ ihose
mother. Maggie: husband. John
and sister, Lynette. were bru-
tally murdered at t ,eir Cascade
home in Decemb6er 2001 by P2-
year-old Lester Pitman.


In an interview with the
'Trinidad Express' last week.
two days after Pitman was
due to be executed, but
spared the hangman's noose
by a High Court Judge's rul-
ing in his favour for a delay
to permit hearing of his pend-
ing appeal to the Privy
Council, Cropper applauded
the last-minute stay of ex-
ecution.
Revealing admirable
strength of conviction as she
continues to grieve for her loved
ones, Cropper said "the death
penalty will not solve the


country's crime problems....
She said she was pleased that
he (Pitman) was able to "get his
stay ol execution in time and
will be able to appeal to the
Privy Council..."
What a difference to the
pro-death penalty lobbyists
who scream for the popping
of necks of death row pris-
oners without stopping to
consider that there have been
numerous examples of inno-
cenl people being incarcerated
in prisons antd, worse., x-
ecuted for crimes they did
NOT comittil.
It is a position that deserves
unemotional responses as con-
sideration is given to tihe sugges-
tion by Attorney Gelneral
Nicholson for CARICON I states
to seriously think of legally
abolishing the death penalty, or
come forward with a new
and realistic approach to carry it
out without the strictures im-
posed by the Privy Council.


people from criminals and ensure a safe en-
vironment. They must be exposed and prop-
erly dealt with by all legal means in a coor-
dinated cleansing process to help rebuild
and sustain public confidence in every po-
lice force.
If they have not yet done so, it is high
time that the region's Police Commissioners
consider forwarding a report in the name of
their regional body, the ACCP, on the chal-
lenges they face from corrupt cops, the "en-
emy within" in the fight against criminal net-
works.
It would, ultimately, be for our CARICOM
Heads of Government to collectively take
such measures to help in the weeding out
of rogue cops as part of the regional "crime
and security" programme they are supposed
to be pursuing.




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






SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 19, 2005 7


Shall we be read when


by Koichiro Matsuura?

TWO thirds of humanity
today lives in coastal areas.
By 2030, this figure will reach
75 per cent.
Last December's tsunami
reminded us of how vulnerable
populations in these areas can
be. Will we be ready when the
next one strikes?
Almost six months later, an
interim tsunami warning system
is operating in the Indian Ocean
basin. UNESCO's
Intergovernmental
Oceanographic Commission
(IOC) has overseen the
installation or upgrading of tide
gauges, deep ocean pressure
sensors and seismic equipment
across the region. This
equipment is already
transmitting information about
climate, tide changes and other
scientific data at hourly intervals.
IOC teams have also been
sent to several Indian Ocean
countries to assess their needs
with a view to helping them set
up their national plans for
dealing with such disasters,
including public education
programmes, communications
and other vital infrastructure
such. as evacuation routes,
emergency accommodation and
medical facilities.
At the IOC Assembly at
UNESCO Headquarters later
this month (June 21-30). the
Indian Ocean Tsunami Warning
and Mitigation System will be
formally launched. However.
despite often difficult
negotiations and titanic efforts to
draw up a viable blueprint for
the system, this has been the
relatively easy part of the task.
UNESCO's ambition goes


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beyond the Indian Ocean and
the Pacific region, where a
regional tsunami warning
system has been operating
under the aegis of UNESCO
sirice the 1960s. Rather, we are
working towards a worldwide
warning system, to protect
other tsunami-vulnerable
regions, such as the
Mediterranean, the Caribbean,
the South West Pacific and the
Atlantic.
The challenges ahead are
legion. They can only be met
if we succeed in promoting a
worldwide culture of
anticipation-and prevention.
Setting up a detection and
warning system is not always
easy. It requires not only
material inputs, but also the
mobilisation of the countries
concerned.
Many countries, for
example, take the view that
certain kinds of information -
such as seismic data and
underwater topographic maps
- belong to the realm of their
national security and
commercial interests. Yet
tsunamis know no boundaries
and an effective warning
system demands that vital
scientific data be made readily
available in real time.
Such a system also
requires long-term investment.
The IOC's experience in
the Pacific shows that
maintenance of a specialised
regional system often lapses
over time and disappears from
the list of government
priorities. In 2004, for
example, three of the six
seafloor pressure sensors in the
Pacific system were out of
commission.


the next tsunami strikes?


This is why UNESCO
advocates the creation of a
global ocean observation
system, covering the planet as
a whole and offering a whole
range of oceanographic services
to scientists, governments and
the private sector. These
services would include other
climate-related hazards such as
storm surges 'and cyclones,
which are much more frequent
than tsunamis and just as
deadly, as evidenced by the
500,000 deaths caused in
Bangladesh in 1970 and 1990.
Apart from the science and
technology, disaster prevention
also requires preparing people
at local level. They must be
educated and informed so as to
be alert to tsunamis and other
major hazards and to know
what to do in the event of a
warning being issued.
There is surely no better
illustration of this than the case
.of the young British girl who,
remembering what she had been
taught in a geography lesson on
tsunamis, was able to save the
lives of hundreds of people on
a beach in Thailand in the face
of the retreating sea: or that of
the native inhabitants of islands
in Thailand and Indonesia who
were able to save thousands of
people thanks to legends
deriving from their oral
tradition.
Contingency planning also
concerns the human
environment: identifying risk
areas, designating or developing
evacuation zones and, above all.
prescribing the construction of
earthquake-resistant buildings
and refusing permission to
build on dangerous sites. In
January 2005, the World


~6~4b~x~T~x;B~rJ~r~~~~k~-i~.,F


The University of Guysna

11invCs all to 1 aMI Olecueo


'Walter Rodney's


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Conference on Disaster
Reduction held in Kobe (Japan)
recommended that critical sites
such as schools, hospitals,
communication and transport
lifelines, power stations and
heritage sites should be
protected.
Finally, nothing will ,be
possible without a constant
exchange of knowledge and
information between the
authorities, local communities
and scientists. The concern for
such a dialogue prompted
UNESCO to devote a recent
session of its 21st Century Talks
to the topic: "Tsunamis:
foresight and prevention".
Organised by Jer6me Bind6, this


THE WAVE ON




THE HORIZON


international meeting brought
together two world-renowned
geophysicists, the former
French minister Claude Allegre
and Emile K. Okal, together
with Patricio Bernal, Executive
Secretary of the IOC
responsible for the global
oceanographic programme.
A new social contract
between science and
governance is necessary if
decision-makers are to act
other than as blind pilots with
scientists as their lucid but
impotent passengers. For it is
essential that leaders should


Main causes


of accidents


Parking within 30 feet of a corner
Failing to dip lights at nights
Breach of traffic light signals.


EveryChild Gtiyana




Project Coordinator
Responsibilities
Developing project strategies in line with the organization strategy .
Preparing project proposals and reports.
Plan, implement, monitor and evaluate new and existing projects
Coordinate the works of the organization's resource persons in the community
Person Specification:
A first Degree in Social Work, or Diploma in Social Work with a Degree in
Sociology.
o Two.or more years experience working directly in communities.
Must be computer literate
o Must be the holder of a driver's licence
Must be prepared to work out of G/town on a regular basis and to travel out of
country.
Desirable
It would be an advantage if a i:.- 1nri has experience working with children or
families who are living wit or affected by HIV/AIDS
Applicants from minority groups that are under represented are encouraged to
apply, in particular men and people living with or affected by HIV/AIDS ."
Applications to be submitted to EveryChild Guyana, 215 Camp Street, North
Cummingsburg, Georgetown. Please include telephone number or email address for
easy contact. Deadline for.app locations June 29 2005.



N










A JI A


iM__OM.











isoibutd & Marketed hy -'. ;.'.

25-2387,
. -WeDsile- iv.w.kojacmarkehinc"o


be clear-sighted and that
science should possess the
necessary leverage, if, in
keeping with Archimedes, it
intends to move the world.

KoYchiro Matsuura
UNESCO

Director-General of
UNESCO. This article is a
revised summary of the
author's presentation to the
21st Century Talk on
"Tsunamis: foresight and.
prevention", recently
organized at UNESCO.


Contribution to Historiography of Guyana"
by
Professor Winston McGowan, A.A.
Walter Rodney Chair, University of Guyana


Thursday, June 23, 2005
12:00h
New Amsterdam Town Hall
New Amsterdam, Berbice


- ~ ~ ~ ** ~ ~ A ~ 4


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h 'A, A, ,


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8 SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 19, 2005


DEVELOPMENT, DEMOCRACY AND POLITICS


The persons named above-are no longer employed by Courts Guyana Inc.
and are therefore not authorised to transact any business on behalf of the
company. r By order of management


:~ij


GUYANA REVENUE AUTHORITY
Jo V f t fr h ";'U.,,'It'i ',ft f H

Customs & Trade Administration

PUBLIC AUCTION


'I"I'OTIICE--I


has been thrown into confusion
since there are movements being
developed in each region that
are inclined toward political
instability, given the questioning
of- current institutions and
mainly the. demands on
governments by broad sectors
of the population. In some
sectors, it may be that the oil
policy is at the centre of the
demands being made, in others
social debt, in others opposition
to the signing of free trade
agreements, in others it is the
government who radicalises'


social problems that stem from
the underdevelopment of
nations than from ideological
differences as something in
itself. Although such
differences do in fact exist, they
are not priorities on the agendas
of our societies.
Finally, we have
received studies on 'Democracy
in Latin America', which
underscore a series of elements
that are imperative for
strengthening the Region's
political system, but they all
concur on the need to adopt


By Ruben Sili6
DURING the last quarter of
the twentieth century, vast
social movements were
.developed in Latin America
and the Caribbean, an
expression of the aspirations
for change that were
experienced in the most
exploited social sectors of
those societies. In sonic
sectors, the leading roles were
played by workers, in others,
religious groups or students,
but all revolving around the
social and economic demands
arising out of adjustment
policies within the Region.,
At that time,
dictatorships or authoritarian
governments still prevailed over
the truly democratic ones.
Nevertheless, it can be said that
those social battles led to a trail
of democratic governments, of
which we were all proud. That
state of democratic ideal,
however, was accredited as such
by the fact that free elections
were held.
It can be said that
the changes occurring in most
countries regarding the conflict
situations that preceded the
democratic governments, were
due to the fact that the national
forces (internal) agreed to a
negotiation process that
culminated in the organisation of
electoral processes. It is
necessary to reflect on this
since, in some instances, that
process led to the collapse of a
dictatorship, as in the case of
Haiti, while governmental
repression was brought to an end
in others like Brazil,-or an armed
movement was halted, as in
Central America. However, they
all agreed to take steps to
promote democracy together
with social and economic
development.
Today, the continent


changes, while the opposition
objects. In another very specific
case, the population is
mobilised to defend immigrants.
In short, the region is once
again in turmoil.
It all seems to
indicate that we are staying
behind in compliance with
agreements, so instead of
prioritising mechanisms for
control or intervention in
defence of democracy, the
priority action would be to
return to development
commitments, since in each
country, when social
advancement is placed on the.
scales with the politician, the
latter undoubtedly exceeds the
former.
Democracies are
exhausted in terms of the
commitment to offer improved
political participation and
quality citizenship that would
help overcome the effects of
inequality and poverty.
Thus, in recent years,
we have been faced with more


commitments bearing in mind
social development. The report
expresses the urgency of
assuming such commitments
since those who could support
non-democratic solutions find
themselves in the sectors most
affected by poverty. "Non-
democratic individuals belong
in general to less educated
groups, who were socialised
essentially during authoritarian
times, have low expectations of
social mobility and great
mistrust 'of democratic
institutions and politicians".
Let's revive the
dialogue on social
development and democracy
so that we can overcome
poverty and avoid
authoritarianism.
Dr. Rubdn Silid Valdez is
the Secretary General of the
Association of Caribbean
States. The views expressed are
not necessarily the official
views of the ACS. Feedback can
be sent to: mail@acs-aec.org


The Customs & Triade Administration is offering for sale by public auction, on
Thursday 23rd June, 2005 from 0900 hrs, at the Guyana National Shipping Corporation
Incorporated Wharf (GNSC), 5-9 Lombard Street, Georgetown,"Want o! Entry Vehicles"
and general cargo presently stored at the Guyana National Shipping Corporation
Incorporated wharf 5-9 Lombard Street, GeorgeIo', ii.

The vehicles and general cargo can be inspected from Monday 20th to Wednesday 22nd
June, 2005 from 0830 hrs 1500 hrs at the Guyana National Shipping Corporation
Incorporated wharf 5-9 Lombard Street, Georgetown.


All interested persons are asked to walk with their Passports/National Identification Cards.

Terms & Conditions of Sale
All items are being sold on an 'As is, where is basis'. Delivery services are not available. All
vehicles and general cargo purchased must be removed from the sale site v.'ithin fourteen.
(14) days of purchase. Vehicles. and 'gerwtal cargo not removed '.lhin the specified period
will be forfeited. Payment must be made in cash or Manager's Cheques, payable to the
"Guyana Revenue Authority".

The Customs & Trade Administration reserves the right to reject any or all bids during the
sale.

Special Conditions of Sale
(a) Registration must be done by all prospective buyers at 0800 hrs on
Thursday 23rd June, 2005, at Guyana National Shipping Corporation
Incorporated Wharf (GNSC), 5-9 Lombard Street, Georgetown. All persons
seeking registration are asked to provide Passports/National Identification
Cards,

(b) Winning bids under G$100,000.00 must be paid for immediately.

(c) For winning bids over G$100,000.00, a twenty-five percent (25%) deposit must
be made immediately and the remainder must be paid by the end of the
following working day

(d) Deposits and auction fees will be forfeited if bids are not honoured.


Khurshid Sattaur
Commissioner-General


CARIBBEAN DEVELOPMENT BANK

CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

Applications are invited from suitably qualified nationals of the Bank's member
countries to fill the following positions at its headquarters located in Barbados:

Legal Department:
o Legal Counsel

Economics Department:
o Social Researcher
o Country Economist


The Bank's member countries are the Commonwealth Caribbean countries
together with Colombia, Mexico, Venezuela, Canada, Germany, Italy, the United
Kingdom and the People's Republic of China.

Full details including the requirements for each position and general information
about the Caribbean Development Bank (CDB) may be obtained by accessing th
Bank's web page .at http://www.caribank.org. The Bank routinely place
information on career opportunities on its website.

CDB is a multi-lateral development finance institution that works in collaboration
with its Borrowing Member Countries to promote sustainable, social and economic
development within these countries and economic cooperation and integration
Smong th ...........em..


The Greater

Caribbean This Week


Ps~aaa~s~r~





NDAY CHRONICLE June 19, 2005


THE CARIBBEAN MDGS



BUSINESS INITIATIVE


IMAGINE a global society
without extreme poverty or
hunger, where every child
completes a full course of
primary education, where
women and men have equal
opportunities, where mothers
and children do not die from
preventable or curable
diseases, where HIV/AIDS,
malaria and other diseases
are effectively being
combated, the environment is
not degrading and a global
partnership for development
has been established to
secure the positive
momentum.
Many would consider
this a utopian vision. For the
189 world leaders who met in
September 2000 at the United
Nations Millennium Summit to
forge a consensus on how to
tackle global development
challenges, this was no utopian
vision. On the contrary, they
felt it was an achievable vision
when they adopted eight time-
bound and measurable
Millennium Development Goals
(MDGs) reflecting the vision.
However, to say that the
MDGs can be achieved is not
to say that governments alone
can undertake the mammoth
task. It has been recognized that
all actors in society have a role
to play, including the private
sector.


In this regard, a very
interesting question has long
been on the minds of many
people in Guyana, and indeed in
the Caribbean and around the
world: how can the profit-driven
interests of businesses be
compatible with sustainable
human development and
poverty reduction?
It is this question that
has prompted the United
Nations Development
Programme (UNDP) in Guyana
'to collaborate with the
Government of Guyana and the
Private Sector Commission and
host the Caribbean -MDG
Business Initiative 2005, which
will take place on Thursday and
Friday (June 23-24) at Le
Meridien Pegasus.
Two interrelated
themes are at the heart of the
Initiative. The first is to explore
business practices that
companies can engage in to help
achieve the MDGs while
maintaining a profit orientation.
The second theme is to explore
how partnerships of various
kinds can help to promote such
business practices.
At a basic level.
businesses can contribute
towards the achievement of the
MDGs by creating jobs for the
poor and by paying taxes to
governments that can
subsequently redistribute the


wealth. However, there is now
a growing recognition that the
private sector is also a powerful
force for development when
-companies engage in what might
be called development-oriented
business practices (DOBPs):
business practices that meet the
dual criteria of being profitable
and helping achieve the MDGs.
DOBPs are not about making
more-or-less random donations
to various organizations, but
rather they are about
establishing a profitable link
between the core business and
sustainable human development
and can be divided into nine
overall categories:
Invest in human resource
management (HRM) practices
to develop a healthy and
empowered workforce with
equal opportunities for men and
women
Engage in the research and
development (R&D) of
products and services for the
poor
Engage in the marketing
and distribution of products
and services for the poor
Develop and implement
environmentally friendly
business strategies
Manage supply chains
with a DOBPs rationale
Raise awareness of
developmental problems and
solutions


OFFICE OF THE COMMISSIONER OF INSURANCE (OCI)


LEGAL OFFICER

Under the direction of the Commissioner of Insurance, the incumbent will head the Legal
Department and is expected to carry out the following functions:

1. Regularly monitor, control and report on the insurance and pension industry in Guyana.
2. Give legal advice and guidance to the Commissioner of Insurance on all matters relating
to the efficient operation of the OCI.
3. Represent the Office of the OCI in all legal matters.
4. Maintain a computerized system of control of all matters relating to the efficient operation
of the OCI.

Requirements:

(a) Degree in Law from a recognized university.
(b) At least three years of relevant experience in the field of legal services and management.
(c) Experience in working in a computerized environment and excellent skills in
spreadsheets and all reporting.
(d) Experience managing or being involved in a regulatory environment will be an asset.

An attractive remuneration package is being offered for this position.

DEADLINE FOR RECEIPT OF APPLICATIONS is June 30th, 2005.

Applications can be addressed to:

The Commissioner of Insurance
C/O Privatisation Unit
126 Barrack Street
Kingston
Georgetown
Tel: No 592-225-0318
Fax: 226-6426
Email: oci@guyana.net.gy


Only successful applicants will be contacted for interviews


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


Lobby for policy changes
that will facilitate a framework
for businesses to engage in
DOBPs
Make strategic donations
for sustainable development
Monitor and report on
DOBPs initiatives.
This brings us to the
question of partnerships the
second theme of the upcoming
Initiative. DOBPs can be
pursued at the level of the
individual business. but they can
also be promoted in
partnerships with various
entities. In the past articles of
this series, we have seen some
cases that illustrate the value of
partnerships very clearly. One
example is the case of DDL/
Topco that has partnered with
IPED and small farmers to
create a positive economic cycle
benefiting all parties. Another.
example is the case of the
business-government-U.N.
partnership involving Amcar,
which allows for rural and
marginalised communities to
become economically
empowered while contributing
to the company's bottom line.
Around the world there
are companies that have
partnered with civil society
entities to gain access to poor
rural markets. There are also
companies that have partnered
with government institutions to
get market guarantees for
products that will help the


poor. The list continues and
there are surely many other
opportunities for partnerships
we are not yet aware of.
One of the aims of this
upcoming Caribbean MDG
Business Initiative 2005 on
Thursday and Friday is to
facilit-ate the exchange of
experiences between actors that
have engaged in various forms
of partnerships, in the hope
that alternative and innovative
partnership formations may be
conceived and nurtured as
DOBPs are promoted and the
MDGs pursued in the
Caribbean. To this end, the
Initiative will involve the local
and regional (and in some cases
wider international)
participation of individual
businesses and business
associations, government
representatives, civil society
entities and U.N. agencies.


Besides the overall
focus on DOBPs and
partnerships to achieve the
MDGs, the event will also
(Please turn to page 18)


"Well-educated, morally conscious US
born citizen seeks, single, non-committed
male pen-friend, age 26 to 35 for honest.
serious and committed friendship that
could lead to marriage, must be of good
moral, conduct, have good health,
educated, non smoker and non alcoholic.


GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA I EUROPEAN UNION
Support to Low Income Housing sector 8/ACP/GUA/015




Applications are invited from highly motivated, efficient individuals for a
Junior Project Assistant to the GOG / EU project.


Project Title Support to Low Income Housing Sector
Post Title Junior Project Assistant

Funding European Development Fund
Duty Station Georgetown
Closing date for
applications July 5, 2005


Qualification 1. She/he will have excellent computer skills
(MS Project, Spreadsheet, Access) and be fast
learning.
2. The vacancy is open for a Junior staff
member, the employer will give the
opportunity to any outstanding and highly
motivated profile for data management, data
entry, data analyses.
3. Candidates short listed after interview will
be requested to pass a computer test.
Nationality Guyana National or ACP country citizen
Requirement

Job description and terms of reference for the position are available from
the Project Unit, at the ground floor of the Central Housing and Planning
Authority Building, 41 Brickdam and United Nations Place, Georgetown.


EU / Project Coordinator
Low Income Housing Program
41 Brickdam & United Nations Place
Stabroek


Or

By electronic mail to
lihproject(d)yahoo.com


,






10 SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 19, 2005




UNESCO notes wide




gender gap in education


The gap between genders in higher education
participation in the Anglophone Caribbean
nations is widening significantly .in favour of
females, according to a report by UNESCO.


THE study, carried out by
Rhonda Chipman-Johnson
and Joan Vanderpool, both
from the College of the
Bahamas, and requested by
the International Institute of


UNESCO for Higher Education
in Latin America and the
Caribbean (IESALC-
UNESCO), confirms that
higher education participation
by Caribbean students is


LU DR. J. F. EVERTSZ>
Dermatologist (Skin Specialist)
will be in Guyana on

J e 2a *,2005

SClinics will be held on those days at Mercy Hospital.
For information
please Call Mercy Hospital on:
227-2071-5.


increasing both at home and
abroad.
However, female
enrolment in and graduation
from Caribbean colleges and
universities usually outnumber
that of males: "should
enrolment trends at the
University of the West Indies
and Barbados Community
College continue at the present
* rate, by the year 2010/11, it is
projected that their female to
male ratio might be as high as
2.6:1 and 3.2:1 respectively."
The purpose of the
study entitled 'Gender
participation in Higher
Education within the
Anglophone Caribbean', carried
out by Rhonda Chipman-
Johnson and Joan Vanderpool,
was originally intended to
provide a report on higher
education attainment by
gender, enrolment and
employment in the Anglophone


.( .. ; -


. o' oy -


BANK OF GUYANA






The Bank of Guyana is inviting tenders for the under-mentioned \ ciicle '

DESCRI OPTION OF VEHICLES
M INI IBS PCG 4844
TYPF: TOYOTA LITPACE IN.fTI TBUS


COLOUR:
ENGINE #:
CHASSIS : ...
HORSEPOWER:


BLUISH SILVER
SK-1325178
KR41-(l 8C85"-
1486 CC


MOTOR CYCLE CC 4087
TYPE: HONDA MOTOR CYCLE
COLOUR: GREEN
ENGINE #: C70E-2600394
CHASSIS #: C70-5500401
HORSEPOWER: 70 CC.
These vehicles could be inspected at the Bank of Guyana by contacting
the Suiperintendent, Security Division between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and
.4:00 p.m. on normal working days.

All tenders should be enclosed in sealed envelopes marked "TfyNDER
FOR PGG 4844" and/or "TENDER FOR CC4087". These should be
deposited in the Tender Box situated on the second floor of the Banik of
Gu\ana Building, Church Street and Avenue of the Republic,
Georgetown, not later than 14:00 hrs. on FRIDAY, JULY 01, 2005. In,
addition, please be adx iscd that these vehicles are being sold "as is".
The Bank of Guyana reserves lihe right to accept or reject any Tender.


Caribbean, but the analysis of the
data obtained also provided
information concerning the
increasing participation in higher
education in detail for several
nations of the Anglophone
Caribbean (comprising'17 islands
or territories) in both public and
private institutions.
It found a prevalence of
female participation, which has
increased in the past two
decades, especially in Barbados,
Jamaica and The Bahamas, with
the exceptions of areas of study
such as technology and
engineering, dominated by males.
The pattern is evident at the
College of the Bahamas,
Barbados Community College
and Northern Caribbean
University.
Other data gathered in
this report indicates the
preponderance of Bahamians
studying in U.S. institutions that
the authors connect with
different facts like: proximity,
availability of scholarships from
government and private sources,
affordability, heavy recruitment
of U.S. higher education
institutions seeking to attract
Bahamian students, the lack of a
University of West Indies (UWI)
campus, and the lack of
opportunities for students to


pursue Bachelor Degree studies
at home.
In this regard, the
authors posed several questions:
"why Bahamian students are
under-represented in the
majority of its programmes at
Mona (Jamaica), Barbados and
St. Augustine (Trinidad)
campuses? Are Bahamians
students being 'pulled toward'i
the north, or 'pushed away' from
the south?"
Regarding gender, the
data throws that, regardless of
the fact that more women attain
higher education, not necessarily
the same happens with getting a
job.
"There may be several
reasons for this. One reason
could be that when competing
for the same job, males are most.
likely to be hired. Another
reason could be that more
females than males are likely to
defer and or interrupt their
careers in order to raise a family.
And still another reason could
be that jobs, which require
qualifications in male dominated
areas and fields of study, might
be more plentiful," the study
found.
But given the fact that
most men have lucrative jobs in
the entertainment area, the


authors ask whether it is
necessary to endeavour in higher
education studies or whether
, male education is valued in the
Anglophone Caribbean societies.
Nevertheless, it is difficult to
generalise since there are
differences among Anglophone
Caribbean nations and
territories.
For instance, there are
more women than men in the
labour force in the Bahamas than
in Trinidad and Tobago and
Barbados. On the other hand, the
ratio of employed persons with-
tertiary education by gender is
greater in St. Lucia, followed by
the Bahamas, Barbados and
Trinidad and Tobago.
According to
Chipman-Johnson and
Vanderpool, it is necessary to
point to the lack of data
collected by surveys that can
provide information on
salaries as an impediment to
the elaboration of a
quantitative analysis on
economic and social rates of
return to higher education, as
well as studies that would
. address attitudes and
perceptions of males toward
higher education in order to
identify problems and offer
solutions.


FliiLJu n I ch2a'5 h\.ilrkti t:lilie.,
Su, nnnlar% inli'ntor,
Friday June 10, 2005 Thursday.June 16, 2005


1. EXCHANGE RATES
Buying Rate ; Selling Rate
A. US Dollar NOTES QTH[ER 'NOTES OTHER
Bank of Baroda 197.00 1% 0 1) 201.00 203.00
Bank of Nova Scotia 189.20 .'S 201.00 2-114 2
Citizens Bank 192.00 199.00 203.00 204.00
Demerara Bank 195.00 197.00 201.00 202.00
GBTI 190.00 195.00 201.00 201.00
NBIC 198.00 1198.00 202.00 .204.00
Bank Average I93.53 175,53i 201.50 203.03
Nonbank Cainbios Av. (5 hlugest) 198.38 201.26


BoG Average Market Exchange Rate: USS1.00= G$200.25

B. Canadian Dollar

Bank Average 135.00 1 144.17 152.00 159.00

t". I'Koun( .Sttrihng

Bank Average 325.83 348.677 3570.17

D. Euro
Bank Average 218.75 241.25 246.25 259.75
E. Selected Caricom Exchange F. LIBOR US$ G. Prime Rate
Rates London Interbank Offered
Rate For Thur., June. 16. 2005
TT$= $ 28.75
Bdos$= G$91.69 3 months 3.42063% t S 6.00%
J$ = G 4.45 6 months 3,62750'9 Guyana 14.54%
EC$= GS 65.56
Belize$ = G$ 93.66
Source: International Department, Bank of Guyana





iiiunlAV Punumir


YUNUS m CIHRUNlu L une i, ,


Trinidad firm warned on East Bank highway project


THE Trinidad firm
building the four-
lane highway on the
East Bank Demerara
has been warned about
meeting deadlines on
the project, the Gov-
ernment Information
Agency (GINA) has re-
ported.
It said that if the US$16M
project is not completed on the
agreed date, the contractor will
be penalised in accordance with
the contract.
In a release Thursday night,
the agency said Minister of Pub-
lic Works and Communication,
Anthony Xavier has expressed
dissatisfaction over the pace of
work on the highway.
GINA said the Minister
observed that works had been
progressing smoothly but.
within the past two weeks,
there seems to have been some
amount of delay, which
prompted., a meeting with the
contractor,-Seereeram Broth-
ers Limited.
The contractor said he
was experiencing some diffi-
culty with the unavailability
of stones but noted that a
shipment was. expected to be
supplied two days ago so that
works could recommence, the
agency reported.;


According to GINA, Xavier
said the contractor was urged to
restart work with a view to en-
suring the progressive comple-
tion of the project as quickly as
possible to ease the inconve-
nience to commuters and motor-
ists.
He noted that the Minis-
try would continue to moni-
tor the work and if the project
is not completed on the
agreed date, the contractor
will be penalised in accordance
with the contract.
The project is being ex-
ecuted in two phases. Phase
One entails construction of
the four-lane highway, valued
at US$10.6 million, while
Phase Two covers the con-
struction of the West Bank
Demerara road valued at
US$5.4 million, from
Schoonord (Demerara
Harbour Bridge) to Vreed-en-
Hoop intersection.
Under Phase Two, the con-
struction of 270 metres roadway
at Goed Fortuin will also be-ad-
dressed. To date, half of the road-
way work has been completed
and the contractor is working on
the latter part.
This newspaper understands
that the Trinidad firm is unable
to meet this month's completion
deadline and has sought an ex-
tension.
Special Advisor to the
Minister of Public Works and


Communications and Project
Consultant for the East Bank
Highway. Mr Walter Willis,
told this newspaper a month
ago that Secrecram Brothers
Limited has advised that it'
cannot complete the project
by the contractual June dead-
line due to the recent inclem-
ent weather, inadequate sup-
ply of materials and break-
downs of critical pieces of
equipment.
Willis said the company was
seeking a six-month extension
but local officials were against
such a long delay.
According to him,
Seereeram Brothers has re-
quested a six-month exten-
sion of its contract with ef-
fect from May 9 but this was
not favoured by the Ministry
and its consultants.
"The Ministry and the con-
sultants are not in agreement
with this six-month extension
that the contractor is asking for.
However, we are currently in the
process of sitting.down with the
contractor to discuss this re-
quested extension," Willis had
told the Guyana Chronicle on
May 12.
Work on the four-lane high-
way commenced in the latter
part of 2003.
The highway project is
funded jointly by the Carib-
bean Development Bank and
the Government of Guyana.


K ---. -,..-., --

INSTITUTE OF PRIVATE ENTERPRISE DEVELOPMENT
a ., Development & C'. ..'.il.' ,f i, .'. ; ,! i,; Bi,,iicsses"

PED A National Development Institution










SALE

The Institute of Private Enterprise Development will be having an
Open Day Sale of moveable items such as Electrical Equipment,
Furniture and other Household Articles.

Date: Saturday, June 25,2005
Venue: IPED's Head Office, 253 South Road, Bourda,
Georgetown
Time: Commencing 9:00 a.m.

All items will be sold cash and on an as is, where is basis.

Items purchased must be removed within seven days.

For further information contact 226-4675, 225-8949 or 225-3067.


Then visit our Youth Centre, the youth arm of the
Guyana Responsible Parenthood Association (GRPA)
and meet our trained and qualified peer educators -

Youths making a difference in the achievement and maintenance of a
healthy Guyana. We offer a number of health care services and
programmes with youths in mind.

VISIT US AT

191 B Camp Street, Georgetown (Behind CLICO Building)


Mondays-Thursdays 09:00-6:00 pm

Friday 09:00-6:30 pm

Call us at 225-9177/225-8699


Every Wednesdays & Fridays
Saturday


04:00-6:00pm
12:00-6:00pm


(,. - A


zw3


hiJn i1 20 05


C


r






12 SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 19, 2005




Fifteen more graduate from





another EMPRETEC course


EMPRETEC, a 2003 gov
erminent initiative to ad-
dress constraints facing small
and medium private enter-
prises, has graduated 15 more
such persons from a two-week
entrepreneurship training
workshop.
Their graduation, at Hotel
Tower in Main Street,
Georgetown, yesterday, fol-
lowed a course, started June 6,
with the aim of enabling partici-
pants to improve day-to-day


operations of their respective
businesses and help them be-
come more competitive.
Executive Director of
EMPRETEC, Mrs Judy
Semple-Joseph said the just
completed workshop is a hall-
mark in that it was the first of
eight to be administered by lo-
cal facilitators.
She said the participants
showed commitment by their
punctual attendance daily, al-
though it took them away from


their businesses.
According to her, many
others did not participate be-
cause they could not find the
time and the strict requirements.
The graduates were Renata
Chuck-A-Sang, Kim De Costa,
Francine Dickie, Ibi Mina
Edwards, Telitta Franklyn-Tho-
mas, Winston Headley, Sabine
Mcintosh, Esther Martindale,
Nicholas Mohamed, Olsen
Munroe, Amanda Ramcharran,
Carol Schwartz, Desmond


Schwartz, John Taitt and Chris
Wilson.
Minister of Tourism, Indus-
try and Commerce, Mr
Manzoor Nadir, who gave the
feature address at the function,
charged the group to heed the
messages imparted at the semi-
nar and pledged the
government's continued sup-
port to EMPRETEC and the
targeted business persons.
He said small and medium
enterprises (SMEs) contribute


LINDEN ECONOMIC ADVANCEMENT FUND (LEAF)

w&vreJG-lLw\7


60 per cent of value-added in-
come in Guyana and urged the
conduct of more training and in-
centive programmes.
Nadir said, although the
government fully supports
EMPRETEC, it has no objec-
tion to private sector collabora-
tion and encouraged the adop-
tion of good promotional skills,
business ethics, financial man-
agement and quality products in
a world becoming more com-
petitive with informed consum-
ers.
He advised the enterprising
batch to pay attention to what
they produce because they are
in direct contact with the prod-
uct and consumers.
"This is a good chance for
success if you are devoted


and, if you invest resources,
not only financial. You have
been able to be part of the
EMPRETEC family and you
have demonstrated tremen-
dous sacrifice and these are
two important assets," Nadir
observed.
He acknowledged the need
for more such courses and noted
that the sessions would have
served to expand the knowledge
of those who took part and al-
lowed them to develop new
skills for more successful busi-
ness operations.
Nadir announced that the
government is planning to
put out a small business di-
rectory and undertake more
trade promotions. (RENU
RAGHUBIR)


Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the position of Fund Manager at the Linden
Economic Advancement Fund (LEAF) office.

LEAF is a revolving credit fund of Euro 1.9 million, provided by the European Commission to the
Government of Guyana to facilitate growth of existing and new micro, small and medium businesses
operating in Region 10. The Guyana Fire. Life & General Insurance Co. Inc has been awarded the contract
to manage the Fund on behalf of the Government and European Commission. LEAF is the financial
component of the wider Linden Economic Advancement Programme (LEAP).

The duties of the Fund Manager include:
The management of the LEAF loan operations and the LEAF team to ensure that loans are
administered in accordance with best banking practices. sound financial management
principles and in particular with the LEAF Credit Manuals.
The review of all loan applications as preparedverified by the Finance Section and to
make appropriate recommendations to LEAF Credit Committee.
The management and the provision of assistance to all LEAF staff in the execution of their
duties.
The management of LEAFs public promotion programme in collaboration with LEAP
Ensuring that LEAF builds a corporate and collaborative relationship with all stakeholders.
Being cognizant of the activities of LEAP and cooperating with the LEAP team and
management.


Reporting Relationships
The Fund Manager reports 10o the LEAP Programme Manager and to GUYFLAG CEO
The Fund Manager is assisted in her his tasks by an International Credit Advisor provided
by LEAP.

Qualifications:
A recognized University Degree in Banking. Macroeconomic, Business Administration or
ACCA Level 2 or equivalent.
A minimum of five l51 years relevant experience in 3 managerial capacity.
Expenence in the administration and management of micro and medium term credit
facilities will be an asset.
An entrepreneurial artdude mixed with development drive.
Results oriented and arile to deliver on time.
Excellent interpersonal skills to manage and motivate LEAF team and deal %with clients
Compute hlitera'e. knowledge of computerized lending management systems will be arn
assel
Preference v.il rte g,.erin 'o .:an'oidates who reside or are wAh!Ina to reside in Linden for ihe
duration of ihS as, ignmer,


Deadline for submission of applications is Thursday 30th June, 2005.
Application to be submitted to.
The Human Resource Department.
P.O. Box 101666, GPO Building,.Georgetown

V A programme of the Government of Guyana and European Commission


..Do not throw

that garbage t
S use a bin!
A message from the Mayor and City Council


Applications are invited lor the following vacancies.

TWO ASSISTANT HANDYMEN/JANITORS
To work Monday to Saturday

Requirements
Must possess their own :j.entry and plunibing
tools
Be in possession of valic F'Polr.rP Cle.'ran, e
*Two recommendations are piquired.

Salary Negoliable.

ASSISTANT GROUNDSMEN/CARETAKERS
Two assistant Groundsmen/Caretakers to assist in the
preparation of the playground for sports disciplines -
cricket football circle-tennis and athletic sports.
Also Jhe cle.,-ininn ind weeding of the compound.

Requitnremn't.
Should b'i .it,. 1 work on Sundays when necessary.
Must !- '. operate Snii grass cutters.
* PolIoI C ,-,I:',
Tvwo ru 1.j
InterilEcI, w-. .;' .i I"d to contact
The Adcw.il:. .i ir
Queen's Cf-: iij:
Camp i-o-;'(i
Georgetov;n

Not later than Thursday 7th July, 2005


1




LEAF
'
*


. t


.ia~Q~LP"gP-P""B~se~~ir"r;~I~i;l~~~.~_~' ~






SUNDhV'dHRd~UCLt' n*JUie' W' 13


Supporting treatment of HIV-infected children


US DONATES PAEDIATRIC


ANTI-RETROVIRAL DRUGS


HIV-infected children in
Guyana have been given the
chance to live healthier lives
thanks to a donation of drugs
from the United States
government.
U.S. Ambassador to
Guyana, Roland Bullen donated
some $20M (US $112, 640)
worth of paediatric anti-
retroviral drugs to Guyana
through the Guyana HIV/AIDS
Reduction and Prevention


Programme (GHARP).
At the- simple
presentation held at GHARP
Headquarters last Tuesday,
Bullen said that the donation
came during the joint
Government of Guyana-US
Government programme's work
which places a strong emphasis.
on the Prevention of Mother to
Child Transmission (PMCT).
"But currently there are
persons;" said Ambassador


Bullen, "that have not been able
to access the services and
children have slipped through
the system. Now it is critical that
we support treatment of these
children so that they can have
the opportunity to lead healthy
and prosperous lives."
The Ambassador said
that there were currently 60 HIV-
infected children documented in
Guyana today and that the drugs
(Please turn to page 19)


1)
2)
3)
4)
5)
6)
7)
8)
9)
10)
11)
12)
13)
14)
15)
16)
17)
18)
19)
20)


2 4 x 4 Double Cab pick up Vehicles with Winch
1 Enclosed Truck for the delivery of Drugs
2 125cc Scrambler Motorcycles and Accessories
300 Bicycles ( male and female)
14 Computers with accessories
4- Printers
5 UPS
25 Surge Protectors
3 Photocopying Machines
20 DVD Players
20 20" Televisions
16 Wooden Office Desks with extensions
16 Executive Office Chairs
32- visitors chairs
15 Metal Filing Cabinets (4 Drawers)
2 Fax Machines
1 Digital Camera
1 Camcorder
8 Electrical Fans
2 5 gal water pitchers


-owI
Minister of Health Dr. Leslie Ramsammy receives the paediatric anti-retroviral drugs from US
Ambassador Roland Bullen.


S. .."


Since 1817



English made


CanitaryV WaIr


1- :


Fr all oYoUEr of I, I lr er


e complete b., n l Jx,.**
pcclo Mixers d Classic ,l fnirsh.a, o
With God atn prices w ith iL to

Get thebeSt .



TOOLSIE PERSAUD LIMITED
GROUP OF COMPANIES
10-12 Lombard Street, Georgetown. Tel. 226-4071-5
r ,- 'dtj_ ,e j 'o ., .. .


Interested Bidders may obtain further information from and uplift bidding documents or
Specifications 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 each set bf items will be available from June 21, 2005.

-3. Bids for items 1- 15 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 am on Tuesday, July 12, 2005. The bids must be addressed to the
Chairman, National Procurement and Tender Administration and marked on the top
right-hand comer of the envelope with the name of the programme and the description of the
bid, including the words 'do not open before Tuesday, July 12, 2005'
4. Bids for items 16 20 must be deposited in the tender box no later than 2.00pm on July 12,
2005 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 corner of the
envelope with the name of the programme and the description of the bid, including the words
'do not open before Tuesday, July 12, 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 for items 1- 15 will be opened at a public ceremony, in the presence of those Bidders' or
their representative who choose to attend, at 9:00 hours or shortly thereafter, on July 12, 2005
at the National Board of Procurement and Tender Administration, Ministry of Finance, Main
and Urquhart Streets, Georgetown, Guyana.
7. Bids for items 16-20 will be opened at a public ceremony, in the presence of those Bidders' or
their representative who choose to attend, at 2.00pm or shortly thereafter, on July 12, 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
Fax: 225-6559
mohgoh@networksgy.com..


Government ads can be viewed on
...' .'i. ,,-,.? ..I ,


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 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.

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


1ICIIIIUI--L~IYYII-_.- .-lillll~_UII1-lls~P^


.


t






Il 4' SUDA CH IL.Jue1,20


UT


'Oc


.po yrightedMater


rAgp Syndicated Conen


Available from Commercial News


Providers"


.


-
- ~ -


- -
- m


PROPERTIES

FOR SALE
AT AUCTION AT THE INSTANCE OF THE


REGISTRAR OF THE SUPREME COURT


GBTI


A ..../ ....- //. ....J. .- .. ..


* 20 years lease over residential land (0.1377 acre) with two storey wooden and
concrete building (496 sq ft) situate at Lot 136 Richmond Village, Essequibo Coast.
* Residential land (6,142 sq ft) situate at Lot 141 Area 'D' Logwood Enmore,
East Coast Demerara.
* Residential land (3,104 sq ft) situate at N 1V of W V/2 of Lot 135, King Edward Street,
Albouystown, Georgetown, with two buildings thereon:
Three flat concrete building (Top flat 100 sq ft, Middle flat 651 sq ft, and
Ground flat 651 sq ft)
Two flat concrete and wooden buildings (727 sq ft each)
* 25 years lease over agricultural land (10.33 acres) situate at Lot 78, Section 'G',
in the rear of Hampton Court, Essequibo Coast.
* Residential land (4,882 sq ft) situate at W V2 of Lot 96 Section C Firebrace,
Hopetown Village, West Coast Berbice, with one wooden building {726 sq ft).
* Cultivation Lots No. 73 Section D, (0.5946 acre) and W 1/2 of Lot 19, Section E,
(0.2805 acre) Firebrace, Hopetown Village, West Coast Berbice.
* Residential land (0.237 acre or 10,324 sq ft) along the Public Road and triangular in
shape, situate at Area 'N', No. 78 Village, Corriverton, Corentyne, Berbice.
* Prime Residential land (3,396 sq ft) situate at Lot 120 Area 'X' Atlantic Gardens,
East Coast Demerara with modern two flat concrete and timber building
(Top flat 1,127 sq ft, Bottom flat 918 sq ft).


TUESDAY, JUNE 21, 2005, at 13:00 HRS
STATE WAREHOUSE, KINGSTON, GEORGETOWN
For further information please contact telephone numbers 227-8167/226-0718


* w
qm 0 &mo- 0


*0


YOU ARE INVITED TO ATTEND
THE PUBLIC CONSULTATIONS
ON THE POVERTY REDUCTION STRATEGY
PROGRESS REPORT, 2005
Regions 2 Anna Regina Town
and 3 Hall
Wednesday,
June 22 President's Choice
Regions 5 Initiative Building,
and 6 New Amsterdam
Ocean View
Thursday, Region 4 Convention Centre,
June 23 Liliendaal

Saturday, Region 10 Constabulary Hall,
June 25 Linden

Copies of the draft report may be viewed at your Regional
Democratic Office, the Office of the President -website
(http://www.op.gov.gy), the Poverty Reduction website:
(http://www.povertyreduction.gov.gy) and at over 80
organizations. Feedback may be submitted by mail, by e-mail
at prspfeedback@yahoo.com, at RDC offices and at the
PRSM&E Unit, Office of the President. Leaflets providing
information on various sectors are also available on request.
Contact the PRSM&E Unit at Telephone numbers
223-5230/223-0917, 223-0971 or your Regional PRSM&E
Coordinator for further details on how to access this
information.




Read the Report or the Leaflets. Be Involved!
Let Your Voice be Heard!
SAdd-yournameto the.RegionTalSkHff~ Register!t


N a m'W W m


I I- --


i..-.~ ~..-.,.,.1-- . -. .: -


SUNDAY CHRONICLE- June 19, 2005


14,


- - "m 4m


i vtv; ~rupyur y*uc~c~y ~r~r


I W MW0 W





SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 19, 2005 15


URBITAEOPNTPOGRAMME


promises breat


O RGANISERS promise a gripping treat to
day when GEMS Theatre Productions pre-
sents 'Laugh Tent', featuring international and

local comedians.
It will be staged as part of the list of entrcainnment eents staged especially. for Fatheti s Da\
The show promises Lo be an event that w ill make you laugh all night" promoter Gem Nladhoo
said.
I it described as "an everung of cormc relief for the whole family", and features internauonal
comedians in the likes of Ricardo Keens-Douglas and Kenroy Noel of Grenada. Miguel Browne of
Trinidad. and Guyanese Sonia Yarde. Kirk Jardine. Nlignon Lowe and Mondale Snuith
"Laugh Tent promises fun, laughter and a high le\ el of entertainment for this special Father's Day
i eekendi entertainment." Madhoo said in a pres- Liatmcent..
'Laugh Ten'. according to Madhoo. follow s the mood and trend of' Talk Tenti' th the excep-
tion that in "Laugh Tent' the MC iill not stng the introductions.
Even some of the artuses in this weekend's show% were featured in the famous "Talk Tent' affair
held here annually. Among those are Trinidadian Miguel Browne. who has entertained audiences here
twice before, appearing in the Talk Tent show s in 2004 and 2005.
Browne, according to Madhoo. is one of the'favourites in the Talk Tent senes, and is definitely
one to enjoy again in Laugh Tent.
Guyana's Mignon Lose also performed in "Talk Tent' earlier this year and last year. v.tule Kirk
Jardine has been doing stand-up comedy in other paris of Guyana and at the sxeekly comedy club
programmes.
Soruma Yarde. an accomplished stage and television actress, is no stanger to the Guyanese audi-
ence.
Mondale Smith is a well-known media personality, model and popular MC at various events.
Ricardo Keens-Douglas is the brother of the popular Paul Keens-Douglas, who has been in
Guyana before on entertainment missions, and vwas part of the Talk Tent shows Ricardo will be
taking the Guyana stage for the first time, and is expected to thnil audiences here.
He lives in Grenada and Canada as well and travels %%ith his juggler. Grenadian. Kenroy Noel.
who Wll be on hand to give a superb treat to the children as well.
Three of the lucky men in attendance will win a DDL hamper, a cellular phone froni Swansea. and
another cell phone from the Gus ina Telephone and Telegraph Company GT&TT) Ltd.
Laugh Tent is billed for tonight in the Grand Savannah Suite, at Le Meridien Pegasus
Hotel in Kingston at 20:00 h. Another show was held at the National Cultural Centre last
evening.

I


CARIBBEAN DEVELOPMENT BANK

CAREER OPPORTUNITIES

Applications are invited from suitably qualified nationals of the Bank's member
countries to fill the following positions at its headquarters located in Barbados:


Projects Department: .
.'O Operations Officer (Civil Engineering)
o .Operations Officer IAnalyst)
9 Operations Officer (Social Analyst)
6.- Sector Specialists Agriculture and Rural Devel6pment
. Electrical/Power Engipeering


The Bank's member countries are the Commonwealth Caribbean countries
together with Colombia, Mexico, Venezuela, Canada, Germany, Italy, the United
Kingdom and the People's Republic of China.-

Full details including the requirements for each position and general information
about the Caribbean Development Bank (CDB) may be obtained by accessing the
Bank's web page at http://www.caribank.org. The. Bank routinely .places
information on career opportunities on its website.

CDB is a multi-lateral development finance institution that works in collaboration
with its Borrowing Member Countries to promote sustainable, social and economic
development within these countries and economic cooperation and integration
among them.

" ^...^ 1 '. Jl,* T ~ T ** 'l^ '"*^; ." "


URBAN DEVELOPMENT PROGRAMME
Ministry of Local Government and Regional Development

LOT 2 REHABILITATION OF ROADS AND DRAINS, CORRIVERTON AND ROSE HALL

Date: June 19,2005
Loan NO: LO-IO21ISF-GY
Invitation for Bids N0: 2/2005 No.1

1. The Government of Guyana has received financing from the Inter-American Development
Bank towards the cost of the Urban Development Programme, It is intended that part of the
proceeds of this financing will be applied to eligible payments under the Contract for the
Rehabilitation of Roads and Drains, Corriverton and Rose Hall.

2. The Government of the Guyana acting through the Ministry of Local Government and
Regional Development, Fort Street, Kingston, Georgetown, Guyana, (hereinafter called
"Employer") now invites sealed bids from Eligible Bidders for the Rehabilitation of Roads and
Drains, at Corriverton and Rose Hall. The major components of the works are as follows:

Corriverton
Rehabilitation of Queen Street with accompanying drains.
Rose Hall
Rehabilitation of First, Second and Fifth Streets of Swamp Area and West Sideline Road
accompanying drains and bridges. Rehabilitation of East and West Sideline drains.

3. Eligible bidders may obtain further information, including eligibility to participate and may
inspect Bidding Documents at the address below as of June 21,2005 and may purchase a set
of bidding documents by a written application or applying in person between 08:30 and 16:00
hours, Monday to Friday,.except on public holidays and upon payment of a non-reimbursable
fee of seven thousand Guyana dollars (G$7,000). The method of payment will be by Cash or.
Manager's Cheque payable to the "Permanent Secretary, Ministry of Local Government &
Regional Development". It will not be necessary to make the request in person to receive a
complete set of bidding doduments,since these can be sent by mail,. '

Project Coordinator .
Urban Development Programme .
7 Broad & Charles Streets, Charlestown
Georgetown,Guyana
TeL No: 592-225-2062
Fax. No: 592-225-0506
E-mail: udp@networksgy.com

4. Bids must be accompanied by a Bid Security of not lessthat one percent (1%) of the bid price

5. Bids must be placed in a sealed envelope, and marked on the outside atthe top right-hand
comer

"Lot 2 Rehabilitation of Roads and Drains, Corriverton and Rose Hall- Bid No. 212005 No. I",

The envelope should be sealed and addressed to:

Chairman
National Procurement and Tender Administration Board
Ministry of Finance
Main & Urquhart Streets
Georgetown,. Guyana

Bids must be placed in the Tender Box of the Ministry of Finance at the address mentioned above
before 09:00 hours on July 19,2005. It will not be necessary to submit bids in person since they
may-be sent by mail. However, the Employer is not responsible for bids not received thereof before
:the time and date specified for reception of bids. Late bids will be rejected and returned unopened.
However, it is advisable that these bids be sent early to avoid transportation delays.

6. Bids will be opened at a public ceremony, in the presence of those Bidders' representatives
who choose to attend .immediately after. 09:00 hours on Tuesday July 19, 2005 in the
conference room of the National Procurement and Tender Administration Board, Ministry of
Finance, Main & Urquhart Streets, Georgetown, Guyana., -.., ,

7. Bidders registered in. Guyana must submit a Guyana .'Revenue Authority compliance'
certificate indicating that the Bidder has met his/her Income Tax obligations for the three (3),
years preceding the closing date of bid, and a NIS certificate of compliance indicating that; the
Bidder has met his/her NIS obligations for the month immediately preceding the month of
tender.

8. Interested Bidders may attend site visits and a pre-bid meeting. Site visits are scheduled to
be held on June 27, 2005 commencing at 10:30 hours at the Corriverton Town Hall and
continuing at 12:00 hours at the Rose Hall Town Hall. The pre-bid meeting is scheduled to be
held on June 28, 2005 at 11:00 hours at the Urban Development Programme, 7 Broad &
Charles Streets, Charlestown, Georgetown.


Government ads ca be viewed on


:


Permanent Secretary~










'Dn'.lstn o0u us

Prsdn tell Wes De. Sga 0wrkr


By Chamanlall Naipaul

PRESIDENT Bharral Jagdeo
has assured residents ol' \ est
Bank Demerara Ihat there is
uo plan h. his government to
close the Demerara Sugar Es-
tales and urged them not to
listen to rumours being
peddled h, some members in
the society.
Dunng a J i.ll 10 [the \\e'i


"There i' o lan 10iriiicu,.c
ihe D~emeraira L.Lire.. md ii
iliide Ian% Cb.ui.e CU %%IiIImcar
a dtei roki IlL anfd ni-i
ihi' 'ucli [he ruedi.,-the Pr,'ri
deni eniph~mLati- I. dccI.trciJ
He fhurdier e ..pl.,.u~dd ihalthe
-oei' rnmen and the GLIt.1-.

.mrc reditibli n: -ilicti cl it ri, ,
t.o he indLIa If:, PJrI'iktII.iall
.iil'iihe aL k:_rt -ind mii hli


t-,, lo'.t.111d hec~u. ] '' I l !'e


"f i- 11re II bCL--I. liii -. 1 1 0~I
In 11111 reew'_1d. ciIth dII--Lf' IV'i
dlreo ed .,I iln.inx1)Cin, ii n irec L
CLl ic ril k :nirii, dmi rC-ohi i
I, ,[IA lpfridu-criII -1[l.,ilh. p tCe
heC "Lid 'ali ieed Ic.Al ..icrih,ii
h, ihe e.C 11i11L'IemI 1 ar1DJ


larl, plI Lh r,.ute
The P icldeint e\plainiied
ih'1 ILire' Ilurnld It i l-C iii id .ie l
1I be 'i I I:lJlll e o a IcI c illlllOd.lL'e
heJ\ ., Ji.'[ .Ju hiclcl at .1 o,,1 ,:,1
hiiiJi $ .l1. and .tlii .1Mt bi--
ing iui.-ide It- -g tund iI, I thlip
'c.il" the road
Iii ih j Id.J t. n iicli -.\ necI. -ii
c lud ,',J [ IIIN .>.I11 1 i>l l. i tl ..
Ihriee-mile iiL iih. '. ill I ;. dc,rnc
h\ [he' CI 'hinrijl .Idinimll .il rih
.uid [he : ioniraci, tor Ihi:ii CCLI.I..'
are now being evaluated by the
Central Tender Board, Chairman
of Region Three (West
Demerara/Essequibo Islands)
Esau Dookie said.
According to Minister of
Transport and Hydraulics, An-
thony Xavier the road should be
completed by the end of the
year.
The road is very important


A warm greeting for President Jagdeo from Vive-La-Force cl
Nelson)


the plan to regularise the area.
This has since been resolved and
by the end of July, residents
should begin receiving their
titles.
Residents also called on the
President to provide electricity
for the area.


to those communities which par-
ticipate in such ventures.
He made reference to this on
hearing of a complaint about the
deplorable state of the com-
pound of the school in the com-
munity which has been overrun
by bushes.


'There ]is oplan o clse te Deerar
Itt''n ifhr *ia ny -ch ag yu i

hea itdieclyfommean*ntthouhh
media.
President.................................................................................


A resident or Free and Easy (extreme left) raising his concerns w
Minister of Housing and Water, Shaik Baksh (centre).


Bank Demerara yesterday resi-
dents at Free and Easy, Vive-La-
Force, Vreisland, Patentia, Wales
and Belle Vue expressed fears of
a closure of the Demerara Es-
tates. Many of the residents are
employed directly or indirectly
by the Estates.


proposed cuts in sugar by the
European Commission of 42 per
cent which result in an annual
loss of US$40M to GUYSUCO
and a severe adverse impact on
the national economy.
The President said the sugar
industry forms too large a part


GUYSUCO.
At Vive-La-Force, Free and
Easy, and Vreisland, residents
expressed concerns about the
quality of a three-mile stretch of
road spanning their villages as
heavy-duty vehicles from
GUYSUCO and elsewhere regu-


to the communities as many of
the residents are farmers and use -
the road to transport their pro-
duce to markets.
Acquisition of land titles
was another issue of concern
raised with the President. But
Minister of Housing and Water,
Shaik Baksh, who accompanied
the President, explained that
there were some complications,
such as the sub-division of plots,
which delayed the completion of


He explained to the resi-
dents that this could possibly be
done in 2006 since the Guyana
Power and Light Company
(GPL), with funding from the
government, is currently work-
ing towards bringing power to
16 000 households.
The President also urged
residents to undertake self-help
work as the government cannot
do everything. He said he is in-
clined to give greater assistance


CHRONICLE'S FATHER'S DAY PROMI

Second place winner receives prize Street Kitty while third place
Uitvlugt Estate Road, West C(
THE Chronicle's Father's Day Give-Away drawing took GSM cellular phone.
place on Thursday last, with Chanda Kissoon of Lot 72 Sec- Consolation prize winner
tion A, Letter Kenny Village, Corentyne, Berbice walking 43 W Vi Garnette Street, Ne
away with the first prize. Lot 259 Crane, Housing S,
Kissoon, who is asked to urgently make contact with the Tashanna Ramsaroop of De
Chronicle, won a day trip for two to the Shanklands Resort. Campbellville, Kevin Kell
Second place winner of a piece of jewellery compliments Wortmanville and Peter Al
of Steve's Jewellery was Sheik Adil Mohamed of Lot 201 Barr Ruimveldt.


.1 Yong Zhou Fried Rice
(nmodifer no Pork & no Lapchung)
t Sweet "N" Sour Chicken
I Mel Tung Mixed Vegetables
I Soda
I Banks Beer
I ice Cream

IPENSAT 12:0 8 IRS


Tel: 2M4110 2J kuIE EltAm


ImuIHIDIT MllA.- lkinw AI M


CHRONICLE'S Advertising Manager, Ms. Ava Singh, presents second place winner, Mr. E
prize. At centre is Kiesha Naraine. daughter of Steve's Jewellery Proprietor Mr. Stephe
Norville) .


I SSuridayZerEo65


Your Dad is your best Buddy

Take him where he will bhe treated like a KIN


i 61






tONICLE June


19, 2005 '


ildren. (Picture by Cullen Be,

Consequently, he said -
government will provide t
materials for fencing t
ground and the commun
members will construct t
fence and maintain t
ground. This was read
agreed to by the residents.


I




ss-

the
the
the
ity
the
the
ily


Mess.


engrossed in discussions with



)TION ENDS

winner Rabindra Sawh of Lot 27
)ast Demerara (WCD) received a

-s were Naline Bhagwan of Lot
town, Kitty, Rayma Narine of
heme, West Coast Demerara,
Iph Avenue and Dennis Street,
man of Lot 4 Norton Street,
kinson of Lot 15 River View,


PeidetugsE


the function to mark the Queen's birthday Friday evening at Police Officers'


GUYANA is fully committed
to modernising the sugar
industry as fast as possible
but wants the proposed
changes in the European
Union's pricing regime to be
managed in a manner in
which CARICOM economies
can cope.
"We recognize that there will
be changes to the European
Union preferential regime. All we
seek is that the change in pref-
erences is managed the reduc-
tion in prices cannot be so steep
and the transition period so
short that CARICOM econo-
mies are unable to cope, and
there must be arrangements in
place to help us through the dif-
ficult transition period," Presi-


dent Bharrat Jagdeo said Friday
evening.
Speaking at a reception at
the Police Officers' Mess, Eve
Leary, to mark the Queen's an-
niversary. the President stressed
* that "we seek consistent trade
policies, particularly in relation
to the sugar industry."
The European Union is to
make proposals on changes to
the sugar pricing regime this
week- Local stakeholders have
vociferously protested the pro-
posed changes, and have charged
price cuts will sound an eco-
nomic death threat for sugar pro-
ducing countries of the Carib-
bean region.
-"If the proposals are as se-
vere as the leaks suggest, the
impact on the Guyanese


economy will be in excess of
US$40 million per annum -
that's about four times as
much as Guyana will receive
in extra debt relief following
last week's announcement. An
equivalent economic shock in
the UK would be if every
single financial services insti-
tution in the UK were to shut
down within two years," the
President told the gathering
at the function.
Referring specifically to the
historic debt deal,the Group of
Eight countries struck two Sat-
urdays ago that wiped out the
debt of many poor nations in-
cluding Guyana, President
Jagdeo lauded the "progressive
leadership" of British Prime
Minister Tony Blair and Chan-


cellor of the Exchequer, Mr.
Gordon Brown, and thanked the
thousands of British people who
campaigned for debt relief, trade -
justice and better aid.
However, he pointed out
that the international commu-
nity should do more to build
on progress made so far, and
"right some of the wrongs of
the past." He expressed the
hope that the .developed
world will agree to the UK
proposal to double develop-
ment assistance, and wel-
comed the EU's decision to
double the aid its members
.provide.

DISTURBING DEBT
RUMOURS
The Guyanese leader also
called for details of the debt re-
lief deal in the face of "disturb-
ing rumours" from the Interna-
tional Financial Institutions.
"The deal is a good one for
the world, and in particular Af-
rica. But for Guyana where the
deal does not yet encompass our
biggest creditor, the IDB the
outcomes are not so clear. There
are disturbing rumours emanat-
ing from the International Finan-
cial Institutions. However, we
hope that these institutions will
pay heed to Gordon Brown's in-
vocation to think big and to re-
ject timidity and the cancellation
would take effect almost imme-
diately.
"This deal should be about
helping our economy to grow,
and about investing in poverty
reduction; it should not be used
by the IFIs as an opportunity to
impose yet further artificial fis-
cal and other.restrictions," the
President said.
According to the Govern-
ment Information Agency
(GINA), on Friday, the IDB
(Inter-American Development
Bank) Representative here,.


Sergio Varas Olea said this
would be an opportune time
for Guyana to request further
debt-relief as such an initia-
tive would be "interesting and
positive".
"I was informed by the
President (President Jagdeo)
that he is planning to request
this .formally and we'd be
happy to see more relief of
the debt of uyana happening,"
he said.
He however pointed out that
such a decision has to be taken
by the shareholders of the Bank
in which the G-8 group is rep-
resented.
"'That's a positive window
of opportunity for Guyana to do
this, but there are also other
members that have to express
their opinion, so we'll see, I
hope, soon, what is the reaction
of the institution to do this and
we're very keen on seeing this
process happening to have a re-
sponse soon," Olea said.
The Guyanese leader said
he looks forward to the day
when "we can talk of debt re-
lief, trade justice and devel-
opment assistance as historic
topics."
"I look forward to -the
speeches and functions like this
being about successful British
companies active in Guyana, and
successful Guyanese enterprises
in the UK. I look forward to
hearing about British students
studying in Guyana, -and British
tourists appreciating our
country. Above all, I look
forward to hearing about
Guyana's full achievement
of the democratic economic
and social goals we speak
of as ambitions today.
These will be the
hallmarks that the work we
pursue today has delivered
the results we all want to
see," the President said.


' ,_ -' -' .


PRESIDENT Bharrat Jagdeo on Friday announced that his ad-
ministration will ask the United Kingdom (UK) and other "in-
ternational friends" to help Guyana "complete a peaceful and
successful electoral process" in the next general elections.
He said so at a reception hosted at the Police Officers Mess,
Eve Leary to mark the birth anniversary of Her Majiesty Queen Eliza-
beth 11
The President gave the assurance that the elections will be held
before the constitutionally.due date, and stressed that they must be
free and fair.
"The duty of all individuals and organizations who want to see
this happen is to cooperate with the Elections Commission to allow
them to make the necessary preparations," he added.
President Jagdeo declared that the international community must
play a strong supporting role, and must not shy away-from criticising
those who seek to damage the electoral process, or who wish to in-
vent excuses to stop people from exercising their democratic rights.
Our people wish to see a fair fight where issues that matter to
them are discussed; they do not want to hear the jaded arguments of
those who are afraid of political debate. I relish the opportunity to
. defend mn government's record, and will engage with anyone who is
senous about strenetbening our democracy
He also noted that the UK's support for Guyana's bi-
lateral programme will continue to help in the years ahead POL
with the country's economic growth, job creation and pov- Osc
erty alleviation. ,M


~-.


.ITICIANS' CAUCUS? PNCR'S Stanley Ming, Education Minister Dr. HenryJeffrey,,
ar Clarke, also of the PNCR, Mr. Khemraj Ranjattan and Mr. Peter Ramsaroop, for rr r
ribers of the PPP/C and PNCR respectively.


T-5



s




....


heik Adil Mohamed, with his
n Naraine. (Picture by Mike
n Naraine, (Picture by Mike


SManage changes






so region can cope


m


C






18 SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 19, 2005


The

Caribbean

MDGs ...
(From page nine)
focus on the specific context of
the Caribbean. The Caribbean
countries are characterized by
social, environmental and
economic vulnerabilities, like


national markets of limited size,
relatively poorly diversified
economies, the continuing flight
of human resources (the 'brain
drain' phenomenon), exceptional
vulnerability to climate changes,
high transport costs in trading
with neighboring countries, and
considerable pockets of
poverty. These characteristics
are not uncommon for Small
Island Developing States (SIDS)
and make the aim of sustainable


human development particularly
challenging.
The challenges of SIDS are
also apparent in promoting
DOBPs. Most documented
experiences with DOBPs in
developing countries are from
larger developing countries such
as China, Brazil and India.
These experiences indicate vast
potential for DOBPs in these
countries; however, it is not
clear whether or ho.w the


lessons from these countries
might apply to the Caribbean
and other SIDS.
One of the strongest
arguments for DOBPs in large
developing countries makes
reference to the poor as a very
large and largely untapped
market, but this point is not
obviously applicable in the
Caribbean, context. This is to
say nothing of the great
importance of developing Human


Resource Management practices the region.
to stem the outflow of skilled Although the
labour from the Caribbean, and registration deadline for this
the great importance of important event has ended, it
developing sound environmental may be possible to include a
strategies to reduce the effects of few more organizations
climate shocks on vulnerable interested in joining the
SIDS. Clearly SIDS face many Caribbean MDG Business
problems and the Caribbean Initiative 2005. Such
MDG Business Initiative 2005 organizations are asked to e-.
will focus on what these mean for mail-the event organiseis at
the promotion of DOBPs and carib.mdg.initiative@undp.org.
the achievement of the MDGs in


' ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY


V'CIINCIES Consultancies


With funding under the IDB EMP-Phase 11, the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) invites
Expressions of Interest including Curriculum Vitae from suitably qualified PERSONS for the
following consultancies:
(1) To Build Capacity for Public Disclosure
(2) To Build Capacity in Environmental Emergency Response
(3) To Build Capacity in Geographic Information Systems (GIS)
(4) To Increase Capacity for Laboratory Analysis

Qualifications for Consultancy # 1: To Build.Capacity for Public Disclosure
The consultant should possess at least a Master's Degree in Environmental Management or related
field with emphasis on environmental or natural resources policy. The consultant should have at
least five (5) years experience with en environmental institution with responsibility for public
environmental reporting s 'temns and State of the Environment Reports. The consultant must be
fluent in English, shall demonstrate experience in similar consultancies in developing countries.

Duration
This consultancy will last a maxinium of five weeks.

Qualifications for Consultancy # 2: To Build Capacity for Environmental Emergency
Response
The consultant should possess at least a Master's Degree in Environmental Management or other
appropriate post-graduate qualifications with at least ten (10) years experience with an
Environmental Agency or other appropriate entity. The consultant must be fluent in English and shall
demonstrate competence specific-to environmental emergency response.

Duration
This consultancy will last for a period of 12 weeks .

Qualifications for Consultancy # 3: To Increase Capacity in Geographic Information Systems

The consultant should possess at least a Bachelor's Degree in Geography, Natural Science,
Engineering or related field with at least three (3) years experience working \x i0i Geographic
Information Systems using ESRI's products especially ArcView 3.x, ArcView 8.x and A rc I N MS' The
consultant should also have experience in conducting training exercises in Developing Countries
particularly in the Caribbean Region .and skills necessary/or have the means to prepare training
materials as outlined in the TOR. The consultant mustbe fluent in English.,

Duration .
This consultancy will last for a period of 3 weeks.

Qualifications forConsultancy # 4: To increase Capacil) for Laboratory Analysis .
The consultant should possess at least a Mlaster's Degree in environmental NManagement or: other
pertinent environmental field with Lit least five (5) ear, experience will} a Natiolal environmental i
Laboratory in the area of en\.ironmentail analysis, laboratory practice and quality control. The
consultant must be fluent in English and. shall demonstrate specific experience, in similar. -
consultancies in developing countries.


Duration
This consultancy will lait ftoi a period of 3 wc.ck.


( Copies of the detailed Terims of "Reference can. be uplifted from the Administrative Director,
Environmental Protection Agency, IAST Building, UG Campus, Turk\ en. or downloaded from
EPA's website: http://www.epaguyana.org .

Expressions of Interest including Curriculum Vitae should be-addressed to:
The Chairman
National Board of Procurement and TenderAdministration
Ministry of Finance
Main and Urquhart streets
Georgetown

Expressions of Interest including Curriculum Vitae should be submitted by 19"' July, 2005


Proftssional-Career Opportunity


'. II


for gold and diamond mineral processing.
To be trained by-Guyana Mining Services
Qualification: Minimum good secondary education
Apply: Personnel Manager, Arawak Mining Company,
16 D'Urban and Henry Streets, Werk-en-Rust,
Georgetown not later than June 27, 2005..


60 Hadfield Street, Wortmanville
SUAIPMER PROGRARMN E
July 25 August 18, 2005
Give your child the opportunity to experience an.
enlightening and relaxing summer
Special CXC Classes .
Principles of Accounts $1
Principles of Business $10,000
Mathematics .
Information Technology and
English
Classes for 11 years upward
Art/Dance, Phonics, Creative Writing, Information
Technology

- $8,000

REGISTER NOW!!!



". ,'f '/ /f '' /



NATIONAL BANK
OF INDUSTRY AND COMMERCE LIMITED
A subAiisy Reptbliic Btnk Uilted

EXECUTION.SALE
Properties for Execution Sale at the
instance of the Registrar of the Supreme
Court, to be held on June 21, 2005 at the
State Warehouse, Kingston at 13:00 hrs.
on behalf of National Bank of Industry &
Commerce Limited

W 1/2 of Lot 14 Plantation Blenheim, Leguan
(Agricultural)

E. 1/2 of Lot 15 Thomas Street, Kitty,
Georgetown (Residential) .

75 Triumph, East Coast Demerara (Residential)

A tract of land on the right bank of Kara Kara.
River, right bank of Demerara River (Residential)

Lot 43 Area 'F' Goedverwagting, East Coast
Demerara (Residential) (Building only)

Lot 118 part of Area 'A' Ankerville, Corentyne

E 1/2 of the W 1/2 of Lot 14 Section 'A' and
N 1/2 of the S 1/2 of Lot 27 Section 'B' Dun
Robin, East Coast Berbice







amnIamnA UPfUIVI C hinin I A '1 n'


(From page 13)
which constitute an initial
shipment will serve as
treatment.to half of them for the
next six months. Additional
children will be put on treatment
anrd closely monitored once the


programme gets the go ahead from
the relevant medical personnel.
Bullen said that both
governments have contracted
technical assistance td ensure
accountability relating to different
aspects of the distribution
process, including the "adequacy,
security, readiness, reporting and
tracking of consumption of [the]


anti-retroviral drugs".
The drugs include
brands like Sustiva, Videx and
Zerit produced by Bristol-
Meyers Squibb Pharma
Company; Retrovir, Ziagem
and Epivir by
GlaxoSmithWelcome; and
Viracept by Pfizer.
They will be available
at several treatment centres


around the country: the
Georgetown Public Hospital
Corporation (GPHC); the New
Amsterdam Hospital; the West
Demerara Regional Hospital; the
Lindern Hospital Complex and
the Suddie Hospital.
In his remarks, Minster
of Health Dr. Leslie Ramsammy
thanked Ambassador Bullen and
other persons who work in


connection with GHARP for
making the donation of the drugs
possible.
Ramsammy said that in.
a developing country like
Guyana, tackling HIV/AIDS
cannot possibly be undertaken
alone, but must be done in
partnerships with donors like
USAID. He stated that it is
because of this Guyana has a


U.S. donates paeditric anti retroviral


-


NATIONAL BANK
OF INDUSTRY AND COMMERCE LIMITED
A Subsidiary o Republic Bank LimUnited


OFFER


In the continued support of academic excellence and increasing our country's knowledge and skills base, our Bank now expands its
education focus with the offer of an annual scholarship in one of the following subject areas at the University of Guyana. These areas
have been identified because of (7) their importance to the development of the key local sectors, Agriculture and Forestry and (2) the
increasing need for qualified persons in Civil Engineering and Hydraulics.

Below we detail the areas from among which the successful candidate will.be chosen.

Please note that ONLY ONE student per year will be selected from among all applicants. The successful applicant will benefit from a
full scholarship to attend the University for the duration of his/her selected programme of study. An annual review of the student's
academic and other performance will guide the continuation of the scholarship offer.


Faculty of Agriculture & Forestry
1. Degree in Agriculture (Animal Science)
2. Degree in Agriculture (Crop Science)
3. Degree in Agriculture (Soil Science)
4. Degree in Forestry

Faculty of Technology
B.Sc. Degree in Civil Engineering


In selecting the most suitable candidate, the following criteria
will be examined:



The Applicant must:
have been accepted by the University of Guyana for the
chosen degree programme
demonstrate need for financial assistance
demonstrate leadership qualities and commitment to
academic and extra curricular activities
be of good character
be no more than 25 years old crt time of application
demonstrate a commitment to the development of
Guyana
indicate a link between chosen field of study and career
goals

Continuation of scholarship support will be determined by
performance a grade point average of 3.0 is ideal.



The Applicant must:
have been accepted by the University of Guyana to read
for the Master's degree
have graduated with a grade point average of at least
3.0
demonstrate need for financial assistance
demonstrate strong leadership qualities and commitment
to academic and extra curricular activities
be of good character
be no more than 30 years old at time of application
demonstrate a commitment to the development of
Guyana
demonstrate research skills and involvement in activities
that are scientific in nature


Faculty of Natural Sciences
1. B.Sc. Degree in Agricultural Biology
2. B.Sc. Degree in Coastal Resources Management
& Conservation
3. Master of Science Degree in Forest Biology


- Leadership qualities and commitment to academic and extra
curricular activities
: Membership / affiliation to youth groups and service
organizations
: Role performed / position held in youth groups and
service organizations
: Extent of involvement (number of organizations, years
of service)

- Good Character
: References provided by the applicant
: Infringements of the law

- Must demonstrate a commitment to the development of
Guyana.
: This will be derived from responses to specific questions,
re:
role individual sees for himself / herself after
graduation
future plans


Application forms car, be uplihed Ircnom
NBIC Education Centre
177-178 Waterloo Street, North Cummingsburg
Georgetown, Guyana
or from the Bank's website' vw.vw nbicgv com
Pleo5ae -iubib re vour completed for'ns 1,
The Chairperson
Education Committee, NBIC Education Centre
177-178 Waterloo Street, North Cummingsburg
Georgetown, Guyana
The closing date for submission of applications is
Friday, June 23, 2005.


SUNDAYt;KUitLtJun. nj zuo.,


"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


4b w
460


progressive HIV/AIDS
treatment model which
guarantees basic testing and anti-
retroviral treatment to every
person. The Minister said that
with these drugs, the children
undergoing treatment can look
forward to a brighter future.
Efforts to procure
additional shipments are
already underway. This is in
order to ensure continuity of
treatment of the first 30
children, and the induction of
more into the treatment
programme.






20 SUNDAY.CHRONICLE June 19, 2005-


PRE-CARICOM DAY, 'SHOULD-BE-WON'

CROSSWORD COMPETITION FOR $40,000.00


lIII-L-I _I.JL I I I I I !I I IL
NAME NAME-
ADDRESS' ADDRESS-


ACROSS:

1. Nurture, instruct.
'3. Homophone.
5. "Not that we are sufficient
of ourselves to think
anything as of ourselves;
but our ********** is of
God."
7. The past tense of this
irregular verb does not
end with ed but has the
same form as the past
participle.
8. Part of speech.
10. In music, a tone on the
diatonic scale.
12. Brian was very excited to
meet his new__
15. Word associated with
music.
16. Digital Subscriber Line


(Abbr.) a technology for this irregular verb does correctly.
the high speed not end with ed and has 14. A former measure of len
transmission of digital the same form as the past used mainly for textiles.
| information standard participle. :17. An irregular verb having
telephone lines. 5. Legal term. same form in the past te
18. Advertisement for this 6. Chief Justice (Abbr.) and past participle form
entity was placed in the 9. Village on the West Coast infinitive and not ending
Guyana Chronicle during of Demerara in Guyana. ed like other regular ver
April, 2005. 11. Homophone. 19. Anno Domini (Abbr.) us
19. Attorney General (Abbr.) 13. The young television indicate "in the year of c
20. Village on the West Bank reporter had difficulty Lord".
of Demerara in Guyana. pronouncing this word
21.. Data Transmission (Abbr.)


DOWN: Accent, AD, add, AG, ALU, and, answer,


1 .
2.
3.


A .11-ITPU I 10 = ,-


The Official Solution of last Friday's Pre-Father's'
Day "Must-Be-Won" Chronicle Crossword
Competition is now presented to you.
C.:rng v ijatiori I:to S. Chapman of Arcadia, EBD,
our lone winner of this drawing with a 'two
mistakes' entry emerging as the best entry
among several other players who came pretty
close with three and four mistakes on their
entries. Other incentive players of the 40+ and
80+ entries categories are, Mr. Frederick Duff of
77, 2" Street, Agricola: Ms. Bibi Farida
Mohammed of 201, Barr Street, Kitty; Mr. Sheikh
Dinool of 61, Barr Street, Albouystown; Mr. R.
Samai of Cane Grove, ECD; Gershom


Television (Abbr.)
Arithmetic Logic Unit (Abbr.) i
Be in or assume.a
horizontal or resting
position on a supporting
surface.
4. The past tense of


gth

the
rise
as the
with
bs.
ed to
our


I


arioso, bend, CJ, CLICO, date,.dig, do, DSL,
DT, ell, fa, la, lie, loot, lotto, lute, made, maid,
mate noun rend Rulmzi tSchoonordsend


: III 1,W) IIMlII) I ll
shed, SIMAP, s
, train, TV, Uitvlu


Brathwaite of 251, Mora Street, Linden; Mr.
Permaul Ramsami of 10 C, Albion Front; S.
Chapman of Arcadia, EBD; Mr. J. R. Lord of
McDoom, EBD; Mr. Dennis Dillon of Tuschen,
EBE and Mr. C.E. Bracelly of 9, Republic Rd.,
N/A. Congratulations to you all.
Could the winner and players mentioned above
uplift their prizes from the Georgetown head-
office on Wednesday, June 22, 2005? Please
present a suitable form of identification when
uplifting payment.
Meanwhile, a Pre-Caricom Day "Should-Be-
Won" puzzle for $40,000.00 is now presented to
you. This "S-B-W" competition will be drawn on
Friday, July 01, 2005. The rules for this
competition remain the same, except, that where
there is one error, the prize money is $25,000.00
and for two errors the prize money is $15,000.00.
I f there is more than one winner the prize money
will be shared among the winners. So get in the
action and win!
The additional incentives of $1,000.00 and
$2,000.00 for the 40+ and 80+ entries groupings
are in effect.
If you play smart you can win this grand offer of
$40,000.00. The more you play the greater is the
,,., of winning. The amount of entries
submitted must be covered by the relevant sums
of money or they will not be judged. Then place
those entries in a Chronicle Crossword box at a.
location nearto you.
Residents of Cove & John and its environ can
place their entries in the Chronicle Crossword
box at Ms. Gladys Geer's (L. Mohabir) Business


\1A, I g1.llJl1 9l lIIWWII ,I VlfI i .
sit, sue, sufficiency, teach, ti,
gt, verb, Vriesland.

Place at Lot 6, Public Road, Cove & John, East
Coast Demerara.
If 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, NewAmsterdam 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.
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




i. ,, ,,. 1 .



Happy Father's Day


From the Crossword Committee


GUY.\N SUGAR COR'OR \ JlON TNC.


,(7




I -, Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc. has for sale at a
reasonable cost a ..i-intir, of the chemical Regent.

Interested Oiini ..iiii..i and/or individuals are asked
to contact: -

Stores MA' ni tvr (ag)
'Materials Management Department-
Ogle Estate,
O0le, F..-t Coast Demerara.
I-i.p.-h,.,- 592-222-2910, 3161 or 3162
Fax: 592-222-3322


HURRY WHILE STOCKS LAST-



V- VACANCIES

OUTDOOR SALESMEN
Must have knowledge of
car care and automotive products

Must have a valid car & van
driver's licence with five (5) years
experience

HANDYMAN / CLEANER
Young, energetic, honest and
polite individual

Send applications to:

GAIMESH'S PARTS
& GENERAL STORES
36 Robb & King Sts, Locytown, Georgelown Tel: 227 1981 and Mahaica Tel: 228 2319
-J




MINISTRY OF PUBLIC WORKS
& COMMUNICATIONS

ROAD ADMINISTRATION DIVISION

REMOVAL OF TIMBER PILES

The Government of Guyana has award a Contract
for Construction of the Cricket Stadium at
Providence on the East Bank of Demerara.

For this project to be successful, it is necessary that
the road reserve, property line to property line, be
free of all obstructions that includes but not limited
to timber piles along the road shoulder at
Providence.

Now there, in my capacity as Chief Works Officer,
I hereby issue notice that all such piles niust be
removed within fourteen (14) days of the date of
publication of this notice.

Should such -Tenders fail to comply with this
notice, the ob .'uction(s) will be dealt with in the
manner descril ?d by Section 29 of the Roads Act.
Chapter 51:01 of the Laws of Guyana and such
offenders be p osecuted by the law.


M. Amsterdam
4Chiv.t"Woi-kh (t'icefr ,-..


I I I'' ''I
IMIGNI iff
iT r i r 0.
47 gf- I 'ii?=
ANRA I oft =1


I -


. L.w.






SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 19, 2005 21


I

I ~~JI1U1i~1~


MTV CHANNEL 14
CABLE 65

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 Father's Day Special
10:00 h Indian Movie
12:30 h Religious Melodies
12:45 h Avon Video & DVD
Musical Melodies
13:15 h English Movie
15:30 h Father's Day
Greetings
18:00 h Birthdays & Other
Greetings
18:15 h Death
Announcements/ In Memoriam
18:30 h Father's Day
Greetings
19:30 h IBE Highlights
20:30 h IPA: Health In Focus
21:30 h Indian Movie
00:30 h Sign Off
CNS CHANNEL 6

06:30 h Deaths & In-
Memoriam
06:50 h Arya Samaj Program
07:00 h GYO Relgious
Program
07:15 h OM NAMAH
SHIVA
08:00 h Father's Day
Greetings
09:00 h Indian Movie
12:00 h Deaths & In-


Memoriam
12:30 h Radha Krishna
Mandir Satsang
13:30 h Father's Day
Greetings
14:30 h Sanathan Dharma
15,00 h End Times With
Apostle Das
15:30 h Maximum Vibes
16:30 h Father's Day
Greetings
17:00 h Birthday 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.- Father's Day
Greetings
22:00 h Deaths & In-
Memoriam
23:00 h Viewers Choice
English Movie
01:00 h English Movie
03:00 h English Movie

NCN INC. CHANNEL 11

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 The Fact
09:00 h Anmol Geet


DEMERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE CLOSURE TO ROAD
TRAFFIC FOR SUNDAY, JUNE 19,2005


-.....




For Ocean Going Vessels & Trawlers -14:30
For Ocean Going Vessels opening lasts about 1-1'hrs

PEETIN DOeNO
SI0N RDE AL


10:00 h Homestretch
Magazine
10:30 h National Geographic
11:30 h Weekly Digest
12:00 h Press Conference
With Cabinet Secretary
13:00 h Info. For Nation
Building
13:30 h Enmore Martyrs
Rally
14:30 h Catholic Magazine
15:00 h Growing With IPED
16:00 h Family Forum
17:00 h Lutheran Men's
Fellowship
17:30 h Guysuco Roundup
18:00 h NCN 6 O'Clock
News
18:30 h Kala Milan
19:00 h One On One: WICB
- Clive Lloyd
19:30 h Close Up
20:00 h Movie: US Marshals
22:30 h Movie: Big Mammas
House

DTV CHANNEL 8

07:55 hrs. Sign On
08:00 hrs. Sunday Mass:Our
Lady of the Angels
09:30 hrs. Sabrina, the Animated
Series


10:00 hrs. Father's Day
Greetings
10:30 hrs. The Golden Girls
11:00 hrs. Movie: Danielle
Steel's Daddy
13:00 hrs. The Suite Life of
Zack and Cody
13:30 hrs. Phil of the Future
14:00 hrs. Father's Day
Greetings and Dedications
17:00 hrs. What I Like About
You
18:00 hrs. News Channel 4 at 6
18:30 hrs. NBC Nightly News
19:00 hrs. Greetings and
Announcements
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. Movie: 12 Mile
Road
23:00 hrs. Sign Off

GWTV CHANNEL 2

07:00 h TBA
07:30 h Count Down
08:00 h Eastern Movie
11:00 h Indigenous Herbal
Treatment
12:00 h Cartoons


"Weather
W watch
TODAY'S FORECAST: Apart from brief isolated showers near
inland and in the vicinity of hilly areas, mostly fair weather
conditions are expected to prevail.
WINDS: Will vary between the Northeast and Southeast at 2
to 6m.p.s.
WAVES: Moderate to rough reaching about 1.8m in open
waters.
HIGH TIDE: 01:32h at (2.75m) and 14:00h at (2.53m)
LOW TIDE: 07:44h at (0.69m) and 19:56h at (1.09m)
G/TOWN TIMEHRI
SUNRISE: 05:38h 05:39h
SUNSET: 18:09h 18:09h
MAXIMUM TEMPERATURE: 28-32C over near inland and
inland regions & 29-32C along the coast.
MINIMUM TEMPERATURE: 22.0 24.0C over inland and
interior locations & 25.0-26.5C along the coast.
RAINFALL: Nil
RAINFALL ACCUMULATED : 58.7mm
MARINE ADVISORY: Fishermen and other marine users
are advised not to damage or interfere with the ocean
platforms, whose data are vital to the provision of the
weather information and warnings for the safety of
the marine community.
HIGH TIDE ADVISORY: Nil
SPRING TIDE ADVISORY: Nil

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


13:00 h The Oprah Winfrey
(R/B)
14:00 h Hala
14:30 h Wisdom From The
Word Of God
15:00 h Healthy Living
16:00 h Parenting & You
17:00 h Tape 4 Stories
17:15 h Music Break
18:00 h Mathematics Is Fun
19:00 h Catholic Magazine
19:30 h News 2 Week In
Review
20:00 h Ring Side Promotion
21:00 h Setting Things Right
22:00 h Extreme Home
Makeover
23:00 h Desperate
Housewives
00:00 h Movie

NTN CHANNEL 18
CABLE 69

06:00hrs R. Gossai General
Store Presents Krishna Bhajans
06:15hrs Jettoo's Lumber Yard
Presents Krishna Bhajans
06:45hrs Timehri Maha Kali
Shakti Mandir Presents
Ramayan
07:00hrs Ramroop's Furniture
Store Presents Religious
Teachings
07:30hrs Kennav Holdings Ltd
Presents Krishna Bhajans
07:45hrs A & S Enterprise
Presents Krishna Bhajans


08:05hrs Sa Re Ga Ma
(Musical Notes) A Live Call-In
Program
09:30hrs Father's Day
Greetings
10:00hrs Sunday Morning
Services by Pt. Reepu Daman
Persaud
11:00hrs Classic Movie:
Living It Up Starring Jerry
Lewis
12:00hrs Deaths
Announcement & In Memoriam
13:00hrs DVD MOVIE:
AVTAAR (Eng: Sub) Starring
Rajesh Khanna, ShabanaAzmil
& Sachin
16:00hrs Gurukula Sandesh
16:30hrs Teaching of Islam
17:00hrs IPA Presents. Shiv
Mahapuran
17:30hrs- Kishore Local Talent
18:00hrs Mere Awaaz
Suno..Karaoke Live
19:00hrs Birthday Greetings /
Anniversary / Congratulations /
D e a t ..h s
Announcement & Ir Memoriam
20:00hrs Maha Shiv Puran
Yagna by Pt. Rajin Balgobind
22:00hrs DVD MOVIE:
WIFE HAl TOH LIFE (Eng:
Sub) Starrig Bharat Shruti
Sharma, Rupali Suri,
Sushant Singh & Avinas
Wadhawan
01:00hrs Sign Off with the
Gayatri Mantra


- AA- ------------- - -.


0 1 REEN


16:15/ 20:30 hrs
"STAR WARS EPISODE 3"
REVENGE OF THE SITH
wlh Ewan Mcgregor
plus
"THE MASTER OF
DISGUISE"


[6: uU


13:45hrs
"EK RISHTA"
with Amitabh/Akshay
16.30/ 20:30 hrs
"MILLION DOLLAR BABY
with Clint Eastwood
plus
"DOUBLE IMPACT"


.. .


m MAM m m m m m .- 0 15,11,16"


I -- --- I~P~I~ L ~~-k Ire C~ss~a ~pll--











.' S ,s "I;

~1~---~-.*


". ~


I i-" ,; : ... ..




BUYING/selling your
property, building a new home?
Low & Middle Income. Free
Estimates, Plans, Financial
Aids, Mortgage,
Comprehensive Repayment
Plans. Call Shades & Shapes
Inc. 226-1808, 642-8725, 614-
2073.



PRIME location Sheriff
Street Night Club, Restaurant
& Bar & Snackette, in one
location. Large dance floor,
overhead water tanks, huge
kitchen, 2-storeyed building,
capacity for 500+ persons. Call
626-8888.



.1 BUIDLING to lease 200
ft x 80 ft. Contact Dennis. Tel.
233-3013, 233-2657.
PROVISION farm land for
rental at G$5 000 per acre per
year. Situated entire Northern-
Tiger Island (Hamburg), E/bo
River. Please call 624-6855,
623-8652.



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 Hadfield Street. Werk-
en-Rust. Tel. 226-6454 & 660-
4216.
CHECK us now at D & R
I Driving School, 95 Hadfield Street,
Werk-en-Rust. Professional
Training. Tel: # 660-4216 or 226-
6454:
ENROL now at Soman &
Sons Driving School. First
Federation Building, Manget
Place & Croal Street. Manual
& automatic. Phone # 225-
4858/622-2872.
ENROL now at Shalom
Driving School, Lot 2 Croal
St., Stabroek. You could also
obtain an International
Driving Permit. Call 227-
3869, 622-8162, 611-9038.



SINGLE female seeks
male pen pal between 27
and 35 yrs, include picture.
Write to: Sara Maria Nazmul,
Land of Plenty, Essequibo
Coast, Guyana.
MALE seeks marriage
minded female, between the
ages of 20 and 30 yrs. Please
include photo. Write to: Imtiaz
Nazmul, Land of Plenty;
Essequibo Coast, Guyana, SA.
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.
ARE you tried of wanting
to meet new friends,
companion on your own?
Yes! Well let us profile you
for immediate contacts 8 2
pm. Call 900-8258, 900-
8259, 900-8260, 900-8261,
900-8262.
A mature Barbadian man
living in Georgetown, is seeking
companionship with a young
woman, age 25+. Please send
photograph and introductory
information. Email:
bajanmanofheart@yahoo.com
A Mature divorced
Guyanese professional would
like to correspond with females'
both locally and abroad for a
serious and lasting relationship.
Hobbies Corresponding,
travelling. music, movies,
meeting and chatting with
intellectuals. Write to: Raj. P.O.
Box 12351, Bourda,
Georgetown, Guyana.


JEAN offers courses in
English, Indian. Creoles,
Vegetarian Cookery, Cakes &
Pastries. 153 Barr St., Kitty. 226-
9548.



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



Step out in style in a creative
design from Shades & Shapes!
Casual, evening, costumes,
curtains. 226-1808, 642-8725.



ARE you a good
conservationist, have a pleasant
voice & joyful personality? A job
awaits you in the
telecommunication industry. Must
have at least 3 subjects CXC -
(Social Studies an asset). Call 900-
8258-62, 225-4338,


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


NUVLS5, story bOOKs. text
and informative books.
Juliettes Book Library, 143 West
Ruimveldt. Telephone 223-
8237 Mon. Fri. 8:30 am-
6pm. Sat. Sun. 10 am 2
pm.



HOUSE KEEPERS -
business, career & professional
women are your schedules
preventing you from attending
to heavy house chores? Call
Shades & Shapes 226-1808,
642-8725, 614-2073.



OPPORTUNITIES to grab.
CHEAP! CHEAP! CHEAP!-
Business Cards, Invitations,
Tickets. Flyers. Bill Books.
Brochures, Programmes, etc.
Impressions that last. Tel. 225-
2191, 225-7755, 627-8008.



FOR PROFESSIONAL
COMPUTER Repairs, Sales &
Services Call Kersting's
Computer Repairs & Sales
Centre @ 227-8361/618-8283.
Home & O-ffice services
available. 24 hrs.
E BUSINESS Centre, D2
Louisa Row, Wortmanville. 225-
0036, 225-6201. Computer,
Monitor and UPS Parts:
Transistor, Transformer. Resistor,
Fly back. Cones, Cables, etc.
Computer Mother Board &
Power Supply Repairs, Monitor
& Printer Repairs and Service.



COME for your weekend
getaway or any day any time.
Enjoy the birds and ,the breeze.
While you stay at the beautiful
Inner Retreat Hotel situated on a
three-acre fruit farm, ten minutes
walk from Bushy Park Beach and
City Island Disco. Enjoy the largest
outdoor market every Sunday at
Parika. 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.


21 DAYS Herbal
Cleansing Programme.
Joint support. etc. Call -
220-5580.


HAVE lunch with a
beautiful woman, any day of
the week. Call 225-4338 for
appointment & cost.



MRS. SINGH'S Massage
Hotel and Home Service
available by appointment. I
also work at my home. Tel.
220-4842, 615-6665.



ARE you finding
difficulty in reaching out to
customers and need instant
boost in your business'"
Then call Tel. --. l -
and watch your business
flourish.



SALE Ferns,
Flambouyant Trees, Palms,
Orchids. Cactus and lots more.
Call 226-2882, at back of the
Key & Lock Shop. Camp
Street.



AZAD AHMAD
CONSTRUCTION COMPANY -
For all your building
construction needs. New
Building, Repairs, Masonry.
Varnishing, Plumbing,
Painting, Electrical Wiring.
i ;, -, G general
...- l.: Contact 220-
9361, 624-5583, 610-6012.
76 Persaud St., Annandale
South, ECD.



SHADES & SHAPES -
Property owners, fast solution to
your domestic problems.
plumbing, Telephone repairs,
electrical. yard cleaning,
carpentry repairs, cleaning.
termites control, etc. Call Curtain
Design. 226-1808, 642-8725.


INDRA'S Beauty Salon,
122 Oronoque Street, for cold
wave, straightening, facial,
manicure, scalp treatment
and design on nails. Also
Beauty Culture available. Tel.
227-1601.
NATURAL ATTRACTION
BEAUTY SALON -291 Church
Street., Queenstown. For
Relaxing, Scalp Treatment,
Cold Wave, Hair Colouring,
Pedicure. Tel. 231-6636.
Opens Monday to Friday and
appointments on Sunday.


JEAN offersC' courses in
Elementary, Intermediate
& Advanced Dressmaking,
also Designing. 153 Barr
St., Kitty. Tel. # 226-9548
K. SANKAR offers Elementary,
Intermediate and Advance
Dressmaking & Floral Arranging
courses. .Contact 8 CourbanePk.,
Annandale, ECD. 220-9532.









SUE ANN

ORESSMAKING

& DESIGNS

225-5531 ;
622-4423-


NEED an employee or a
Job? Let GEA help.you. Kindly
call 227-3339, 225-9020.
HELLO the doctor is
back! Have your gas !service
and required, also your kero
range change to gas. Tel.
220-4073, 220-0730.
DAMAGE windshield? Repair
don't replace at a fraction of the
cost of replacement. Certified
technician John Bakker, Tel. 643-
5485.


-- --.


U.S.A IMMIGRATION
Papers for National Visa
Centre
Processing, Petitions,
Adjustment of Status,,
Case Follow-ups,
Enquiries, Consular
Appointments etc.
LLOYD WILLIAhMS & ASSOCIATES
[THE CRUCIB.LLI
105 Regent Rd., Bourda,
[ Between Cunimwl n r
Light Sts..
Georgetown.
Tel#:(592)-223-8115

NY 718-479-0879
E-mail-
crucible@guyana.net.gy

TECHNICIANS available
for appliances repairs washers.
dryers, microwaves, stoves,
deep fryers, etc. Call 622-4521,
263-0050.
FOR all your construction,
repairs renovations, as well as
masonry, varnishing plumbing
and painting, contact
Mohamed on 223-9710/614-
6634.
PURI MADE TO ORDER.
Best quality, best price,
hygienically prepared. Tel.
231-1332.
FOR efficient service and
repairs washing machines,
refrigerators, gas stoves,
microwave ovens, etc.
Freezezone Enterprises, 6"A"
Shell Road, Kitty. Tel. 227-
0060, 616-5568.
FOR prompt and reliable
services to Washing Machines.
Gas Stove, Cloth Dryer, Vacuum
Cleaner. Contact Anthony
Henry. Tel. # 625-8974.
TELEVISION and
COMPUTER Repairs done by
skilled Technicians. Home
service can be arranged. Call
265-3050 or 644-0058. Email:

FOR all your diesel
engine rebuilding and spare
parts supply. Call Raffety's
Engine Rebuilding and Spare
Parts Service..We rebuild all
diesel engines and supply any
spare parts you need. Also all
workmanship is backed by 6
months warranty. Call 218-
3899, 218-1469 or 623-1003.
HI ALL MALES &
FEMALES!!! Let us help you
to explore your wildest, lustful
& erotic fantasies & desires.
So give us a call now on 614-
6335 and have your dreams &
fantasies fulfilled. Also join
the Fulfill Your Fantasies
Club It's just a call away. All
information will be treated
very confidential.
ARE you building,
renovating or refurbishing your
home and are tired of the
hustle .and bustle at the City
Council?.Then, call Jenny
on 231-5348. We do your
rulrning around for you. We
also do plans, and give advice
on matters i ,r .., to the City
Council. We are priced to
meet your pocket.


A.N7' Y :. *.b~l
CH .:.: 2 fi 4 5


P L r


-'----I


VACANCIES exist for the
following. Must be 35 years or
older and have a Diploma or
Degree in related areas.
Accountant, Auditor,
Pharmacist, Administrative
Manager. Call -. 227-3339 or
225-9020.
DRIVER/Salesman. Apply
with written application Police
Clearance & two references to
the Manager. Shell Gas
Distributor, 9 Dowding Street,
Kitty, between the hrs of 8 am
and 4 pm, Monday to Saturday.
Phone No. 227-7350. Must
have Lorry licence.
VACANCIES exist for Nail
Technician, Y day Domestic,
.Fabricator, Baby-Sitter, Live-in
Domestics, Pharmacist,
Barman, Exotic Dancers,
Security Guard, Caretaker,
Panel Door Makers, Industrial
Electrician, Crusher Plant
Operators, (heavy duty) Hand
Drill Operator. Call 227-3339
or 225-9020.
6 SALESGIRLS with
Secondary Education, pleasant
personality, good
communication, skills. Send
application or apply in person .
to: The Administrator, Internet
World. Wireless Cafe, 16B
Duncan St.. Newtown, Kitty.
1 HANDYMAN, 2 attractive
female Bar Attendants. 2
="-p~ri.,.- H Shop Workers,
z- ',,j ii, Interior. 1 live-in
Handyman, 1 live-in general
Domestic to work in G/T. Call
225-7118 Office hours. -
QUALIFIED Office
Personnel, Accounts Clerks,
Electricians house,
Handyman from EBD,
Domestics & Cleaners. Contact
K. R. Agencies # 225-5362,
616-0905 between 8:30 am
and 1 pro. i
ONE, Female Office
Assistant, with knowledge of NIS
and PAYE Roll. Must be
Computer literate, must be
between ages 18 and 30,
knowledge of Maths and
English. Apply in person with
written application and 2
references to Lens. Sheriff and
Fourth Streets, Campbellville,
G/town.
IMMEDIATE VACANCIES
- exist for the following
positions Security Officers.
Counter Attendants. and Cook.
Apply in person with the listed
documents Police
Clearance. Food Handler's
Certificate, 2 recent
testimonials, 1 Passport size
photo. To: K&VC Hotel, 233
South Road, Lacytown.
ONE Security one day
shift; Handyman: one
Snackette Attendant:
Waitress. Tel. 226-6527 or
623-7242. Tennessee
Entertainment Centre after
5 pnm.
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,
URGENTLY exist for one
Asst. Internet Cafe/
Administrator. Must have a
minimum of three subjects -
CXC including Maths. &
English, Grades 1 111. Must
have good communication
skills. Must be computer
literate with a grasp of
Microsoft Office. A knowledge
of Spanish and or Portuguese
will be an asset. Send
application to The
Administrator, Ilnernet World
Wireless Cafe 16B Duncan
Street, Newitown. Kitty,
Georgetown.


BSI is offering Computer
Classes for adults. Individual
attention guaranteed.
Certified Tutor. Call 227-8143
or 624-8084.
ENROL now at Xenon
Academy Grove Public Rd.
(Tank St.), EBD. Tel. # 624-4659.
Nursery to CXC, also offering CXC
evening classes 5:30 pm -
7:30 pm..
DOMESTIC Science,
Cookery Classes Elementary &
Advance Pastry Classes. Tues.
& Thurs., 9 am 12 noon.
Registration starts Tue., June
14, 05. Contact 227-7048.
AUGUST VACATION
CLASSES THE COLLEGE OF
COMPREHENSIVE EDUCATION
- 38 Public Road, La Grange,
West Bank Demerara. Register
now for its Highly Educational
and Exciting Programme for both
Primary and Secondary Students.
Commencing Tuesday, 2'
August to Wednesday, 245"
August, 2005. Very low cost
package. Visit us or call 263-
5256, 629-2230, 613-6173.
NAIL Tipping, Silk Wrapping.
Nail Designing & Manicuring
courses being offered. Call
Michelle & register now for $4
000 per course. Tel. # 227-7342.
JEAN offerss courses in
dressmakimg, fabric designing,
tie dye, batik, bedroom
elegance, soft furnishing, soft
toys, curtains. cushions, ribbon
embroidery. floral, cake
decoration. 153 Barr St., Kitty.
226-9548.
JOIN THE PHONICS
CENTER. We teach your
child/children the art of
reading. See them develop
into good readers. Call
618-2068.
DESPAT'S Creative Craft,
311 Rohinital Street, Prashad
Nagar. Enrol now for classes in
Chinese Cookery, Veg. Cookery,
Indian Cookery, Food and
Nutrition, Fabric Design. Bedroom
Elegance, Cakes and Pastries,
Cake Decoration, Floral
Arrangement and more. Call Pat
Helwig on 227-0646, 622-9915
or visit us.
ENROL NOW AT THE
GEORGETOWN SCHOOL OF
BUSINESS AND ART 64
Middle & Main Streets. For Day
and Evening Classes in the
following (CXC) Subjects:
English A. Social Studies.
POA, OP, POB, English B &
Maths. Special package
available for Forms One -
Five. Call Sir Chase on # 616-
5511 for more information.
ACADEMY OF
PROFESSIONAL STUDIES -
Lot 21 Mc Doom Public Road.
EBD. Now registering students for
our new CXC/GCE Evening
Classes subjects include:
English, Mathematics, POB,
POA, OP, Geography, Social
Studies, Integrated Science,
Information Technology. Biology.
Physics, Chemistry, Spanish.
Qualified teachers, comfortable
classes. Affordable fees. Classes
start July. Call for more
information, tel. # 223-5389. 231-
5012, 226-5857.
INTERNATIONAL
BUSINESS COLLEGE, 262
THOMAS ST., NORTH
CUMMINGSBURG. TEL. NOS.
225-5474, 225-2397 OR 223-
7219. Dear Parent, August
holidays are here and you are
advised to take this
opportunity, get your children
enrolled for our Summer
Programme. At the end of this
Programme they will be more
prepared for the new
academic year September
2005. SUMMER CLASSES
START ON JULY 5TOAUGUST
12, 05. Call us today and
secure your children's space,
Incentives will be awarded to
three most outstanding
students. Call for more
information


----'-- ~";"~"~'~L;


-"-"







,...unnv nunfrl& ri'I" 1~ i,.,.~A rrc --.~2


INTERNATIONAL
BUSINESS COLLEGE, 262
THOMAS ST., NORTH
CUMMINGSBURG. TEL. NOS.
228-5474, 225-2397 OR 223-
7219. Now enrolling for year
one and year two CXC
evening classes for May/June
2006. Examination fees
affordable. CLASSES
COMMENCE JULY 5, 2005.
Call today for more
information.
SUMMER PROGRAMME
Register now at the
ACADEMY OF
PROFESSIONAL STUDIES for
this our third Summer
Programme starting or August
311 and ending August 26". We
cater for NURSERY learn to
write letters, identify colours,
draw shapes; say rhymes, story
telling and much more.
PRIMARY become better
readers get help with your"
multiplication tables, improve
writing skills, learn to spell,
learn the science around us,
,and get an insight into what
High School is all about.
SECONDARY be introduced
to new subjects get help with
your SBA, participate in
debates and public speaking
and perform drama and recite
poetry, be exposed to moral
education and guidance,
have educational school tours
and experience the internet.
All this for only $4 000. Come
into us at Lot 21 Mc Doom
Public Road or call on Tel. #
223-5389, 226-5857, 231-
5012. Come and enjoy
yourself while you learn.


LAND FOR SALE OLE-

ANDER GARDENS 89 FT
BY 152 FT. PRICE $25M.
CALL: 612-0349.
IN TRIUMPH, ECD 17
000 square feet $3M
negotiable. Call 231-5767,
621-1180.
LINDEN Highway 10
acres land. Ideal poultry,
general farming $3.5M.
Ederson-'s. 226-5496.
EARL'S Court land 8,712
sq. ft. to build your dream
house, area swimming pool,
children swing $3M.
Ederson's. 226-5496.
DUKE St., Kingston 2
large house lots, 48/117:.'.
Ideal School, luxurious Hotel,
Apartments, Storage Bond -
$9.5M. Ederson's. 226-5496.
LARGE double lot with 24
hrs. security in highly
residential and gated
community of Versailles, WBD.
Price $8.9M negotiable. Tel.
227-4040, 628-0796, 611-
3866.
PRIME commercial
land for sale 115 ft x 31 ft,
Charlotte Street, Bourda.
Contact owner 226-0683
(anytime).
ONE Land in Diamond,
EBD. Size 60 x 100 ft.
(corner lot) $2.5M. Contact
Ameer on 227-5238, 622-
8321 (Cell).
TWO transported ad-
jacent lots in Earl's
Court, LBI 18 080 sq ft to-
tal. Please telephone 623-
7438 between 6-8am and 8-
10pm for details.
QUEENSTOWN land -
617160'. Ideal 4- house lot,
4-storey luxurious hotel/
apartment, foreign mission,
church/school. $22.5M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
MEADOW Bank $5.5M -
70' x 60', Duncan Street -
$13.5M 120' x 40', East Bank
- $3.5M & $1.5M, Versailles/
Atlantic Gardens/Ogle. Tel.
226-8148, 625-1624.
31% June deduction
only. Prashad Nagar $9M;
Lamaha Gardens $11M;
Queenstown $9M;
Republic Park $4.8M; LBI
- $4.9M; Sec.K $9M. Call
225-2626, 231-2064.
OLEANDER Gardens,
Happy Acres, Atlantic Gardens,
Turkeyen, Brickdam, South
Rd., Robb Street, Ave. of the
Republic, Kingston,
Queenstown, Prashad Nagar.
Call us at 223-5204 or 628-
7605.
TWO LARGE PLOTS OF
PRIME COMMERCIAL
LAND WITH HOUSE -
ENMORE PUBLIC RD.
Telephone 220-9199, 621-
7191. No reasonable offer
refused.


GATED community with
(24) hours security. Exclusively
residential lots at Pin. Versailles.
West Bank Demerara size 6
000 12 000 sq. ft.. priced from
$3.9M. Immediately
Transportable. Contact
Seetaram # 264-2946/7
JEWANRAM'S REALTY.
OFFICE 2n" 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;
Friendship (EBD) $2M;
Triumph (North) $2M;
Annandale $2.8M; D'Andrade
St., Kitty $3.5M; Chateau
Margot $4M; Melanie Public
Rd. $4M; Ogle $5M; Happy
Acr6s $7M/$14M; Duncan/
Garnett Sts. $12M;
Campbellville/Continental Park
-$11M; Water St. -. $13M/$10M;
Earl's Court 10 800 sq ft $5.5M;
Grove $6.5M; Bel Air Park -
$14M; Bladen Hall, Front $2M;
Le Ressouvenir $22M; Bel Air
Gardens $35M/$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, Diamond
(High Income) $4M, Triumph
(to the sea) Huge plot of land
$70M neg.



BEL Air Park home $80
000. Keyhomes 223-4267.
ROOM FOR SINGLE
WORKING FEMALE. TELE-
PHONE: 227-0928.
1 2-BEDROOM. 173
Nandy Park. Tel. 227-1601.
ONE two-bedroom
unfurnished apartment. Tel.
233-6022.
LOT 35 Key Drive,
Enterprise Gdns. 2-
b'edroom house. Contact
220-0760. .
2-BEDROOM apt. 59
Area 'Q', Turkeyen, close to
UG. Tel. 222-7891.
SHORT-TERM RENTALS
FOR OVERSEAS VISI-
TORS. PHONE 225-9944.
2-BEDROOM apartment
located at Agriculture Road,
Mon Repos, ECD. Tel: 220-
7937..
BEL AIR PARK fur-
nished executive house on
double lot US$1 500. # 223-
5204/612-2766.
1 SPACIOUS 2-bedroom
apartment in Goedverwagting -
$30 000. Tel. 222-4045/222-
2465.
ONE two-bedroom bottom
flat with toilet and bath.
NWorking couple only). Tel. 227-
28.
TWO (2) business places at
Princes & Russell Streets, G/
town. Contact 227-4757, 627-
5379, 613-6369.
1-BEDROOM semi-
furnished bottom flat with
phone. $30 00 per month. Tel.
226-1971 or 218-2257.
FROM s1 July one two-
bedroom lower flat, Bagotstown
Public Road, EBD. Rent $40
000 per month. Call 225-1165.
NEW one-bedroom apt. in
quiet area. Suitable for single
working girl. Price $27 000.
Phone 227-5852.
OFFICE/Business place to
let. Cummings St., close to
Lamaha St. Phone 233-5788.
FURNISHED ROOM DE-
CENT, SINGLE WORKING FE-
MALE. TEL: 226-5035 (08:00 -
17:00 HRS).
DO You need an honest,
reliable & efficient Real Estate
Agency? Call: UpToTheMinute
Realty. # 225-8097/226-5240.
ONE lower business flat situated
at Lot 1 Non Pariel, Area A,
East Coast Demerara. Apply to
Jerome Fredericks at same lo-
cation.
OFFICE space,
conveniently located at Croal &
Camp Sts. Price negotiable.
Contact Odessa -'226-5131,
226-0523, 640-3577.
COLONIAL-STYLED
building (3) bedrooms upper
and or lower flats, parking and
telephone, Queenstown. Call
624-4225.


3-B _UKUUUvM apartment
and rooms at Cummings Lodge,
ECD. Tel. 225-7673, 642-2651.
ONE reconditioned bottom
flat two-bedroom. Contact 226-
9735 before 8 am & after 5
pm.
ROOMS to rent. Strictly no
children. 16 Public Road, Kitty.
Tel. 226-1531.





75 x 25 sq. ft. front on road-
Central C ,.or,, ,,...., |
Tel: 226-5935; 283-4206
Furnished flats for
overseas visitors. Phone
227-2995.
1 3-BEDROOM apt. Kitty,
driveway $50 000 monthly. Tel.
226-8148, 625-1624.
"AA" ECCLES 3 bedrooms,
(1 self-contained) with Jacuzzi,
semi-furnished house US$500.
Tel. 231-4228.
APTS. $60 000; executive
house US$750; Office space
US$800. Phone Ms. Tucker -
#225-2626/231-2064 or Ms.
Landry.
2 BEAUTIFUL apts., 1 1-
bedroom & 1 2-bedroom. Fully
secured, big yard space. parking
available. Contact 220-2622,
220-4897.
BAR in Georgetown all
new modern equipment,
including Pool table G$200
000 month. UpToTheMinute
Realty 226-5240/225-8097
OVERSEAS visitors two-
bedroom apt. US$.50/60 daily
with all modern conveniences.
Excellent location. Call 227-
3442/222-6996.
C & S NIGHT Club with all
furniture also very spacious for
rental. Contact owner on 227-
3128, .622-7977 (cell).
Interested persons only.
SPACIOUS room to let -
water, light, phone. Reasonable
rate. Also electric typewriter and
books for sale. Telephone -i227-
4422. i
ONE single bedroom apt.
with all amenities. Working
single female, UG Student
preferably. Tel. 220-0770, 622-
5229, 621-7766, 226-2323. \
ONE four-bedroom house,
two-bedroom flat and furnished
rooms at Bachelor's Adventure,
ECD. Tel. 270-1214. Gloria. '.
GEORGETOWN Central -
Store your general merchandise
in 10 or more 40-ft. containers,
high'fence $200 000 neg.
monthly. Inspection anytime.
Ederson's. 226-5496.
ALBOUYSTOWN large/
spacious active bottom business;
Ideal Chinese Restaurant, any
other business $65 000
monthly. Ederson's. 226-5496.
OPPOSITE Sand Hill,
Demerara River 88 acres of
land. Ideal for large ocean
going ship, trawler, cattle,
general farming $15M.
derson's. 226-5496.
UNFURNISHED 3-bedroom
bottom apt., attractive, large
with parking, good for business
or residence $50 000. Large.
office space, ground floor
suitable for cafe, airline, etc.,
includes 2 sml. offices and
kitchenette $100 000. Call
226-2372.
ONE room for Office space
or Work Shop for TV Technician
or Work Shop for a Goldsmith or
single working person. Contact
number telephone 227-1726.
Available from 9 am to 4:30 pm.
D'URBAN BACKLANDS.
EXECUTIVE styled 3-bedroorn
fully furnished house master
bedroom, A/C, phone, H/C. N.
P. Financial Services, 223-4928,
6 2 3 3 7 5 1 .
nepent2002@yahoo.com
COMING from -overseas
check out Sunflower Hotel, or
other apartments at other
locations. Also one-bedroom for
(UG Students), long term and
short term. Furnished. Call 226-
1933, 225-3817.
FURNISHED two-bedroom
apt. Ideal for a couple or single
person US$450 per mth. and
US$30, US$20 daily. Call 227-
3546 or 624-1881.
UNFURNISHED spacious. 2-
bedroom top flat, fully grilled,
overhead tank. Lot 94 Shell Rd.,
Kitty. Call Oma 643-6552 ($45
000 monthly).


EXECUTIVE houses and
apartments furnished and
unfurnished. La Penitence 2-
bedroom $25 000. one-
bedroom $18 000. Call 610-
4581, 225-6556.
SUBRYANVILLE 3-
bedroom $45 000, Office place
Brickdam $100 000, Duncan
Street $60 000, Video Club or
Office neg. Call 610-4581, 225-
6556.
PRIME 'location self-
contained apartments, along UG
Road. Suitable for overseas visitors.
Long or short term. Fully furnished.
Call 623-3404, 222-6510.
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.
2-BEDROOM fully furnished
bottom flat Roxanne Burnham
Gdns. with verandah, parking &
tel. Short or long term. Call Victor.
227-7821, 614-4934.
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 apart-
ment with parking space to
rent. Suitable for overseas
visitors on short term basis.
Tel. # 226-5137/227-1843.
WELL furnished house,
apartments, flats and rooms. Also
rooms for students at reasonable
prices. Contact C & S Night
Club, Sheriff Street or Lot 40
Duncan St. Tel. 227-3128, 622-
7977.
FOR BUSINESS ONLY.
BOTTOM flat Duncan Street,
formerly Video World, also top
and middle flats and part of
bottom flat in Regent Street.
Tel-. 226-2260, 225-2873, 619-
5901, 641-2634.
RESIDENTIAL and
commercial properties within and
outside of Georgetown.
Furnished and unfurnished .
Price ranging from $50: 000
upwards. Contact Lewis Realty
on tel. 227-2136.
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.
SUBRYANVILLE: Very nice
3-bedroom executive,
unfurnished US$900;
BOURDA: 2-bedroom top flat, no
children $40 000. No parking.
PLUS: Atlantic Gardens, Bel Air
Gardens, Eccles AA, bonds and
business premises in Central
Georgetown. Call 226-7128,
615-6124. ABSOLUTE REALTY.
HOUSE by itself $65 000,
semi-furnished $35 000, top
flat in Q/town $50 000, rooms -
$15 000, apt. for overseas guest
US$35 daily, Lamaha Garden,
house by itself- US$1 500. Call
225-2709, 225-0989, 623-2591.
FOR immediate lease on
Northern Hogg Island -i200 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. !
KITTY $35 000;i C/ville -
$50 000; Section 'K',
EXECUTIVE PLACES: Bel Air
Park, Springs, Bel Air Gardens,
Turke en Gardens, Queenstown.
OFFI E SPACES: Main Street,
Middle Street, Brickdam. LAND
for 'sale Pike Street $3M.
Mentore/Singh Realty 225-
1017, 623-6136.
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-
bedroom furnished, Prashad
Nagar US$1 000 neg. La
Penitence Public Road $20
000, 2-bedroom. OFFICE
SPACE. Hadfield St. $25 000,
Charlotte St. $25 000 & $60
000.
KITTY $40 000, $45 000 &
$35 000, D'Urban St. $30 000
S& $20 000, South $40 000 &
$20 000, Campbellville $30
000, Bel Air Park $65 000.
Queenstown $60 000; Semi-
furnished 1-bedroom apt.
(phone) $25 000, Studio
apartment (Parking) $20 000,
Self-contained room $12 000,
Rooms $10 000 & $15 000.
HOUSES $60 000 & $80 000.
Call 231-6236.


Killtty
N. P. Fina.icu;',,\ .; i'V ; :
223- 1I92,8 3-3751

APT. 4 bedrooms furnished
(washer, TV, 2 suites, dinette set,
writing desk, fridge, stove, etc)
@ US$.500; 2 bedroom
furnished (both self-contained,
TV, DVD. suite, dinette set,
fridge, stove, microwave,
washer/dryer, hot/cold,
generator, AC, 24 hrs guard) @
US$800 negotiable; 2-bedroom
furnished (washer/dryer, hot/
cold, AC, generator, 24 hrs
guard, TV, suite, dinette set,
fridge, stove, microwave.
cutleries, etc) US$900
negotiable others. Call -. 226-
2372.
RESIDENCES via
Turkeyen, Happy Acres,
Subryanville, Queenstown, P/
Nagar & Bel Air Springs. These
properties are all detached and
available unfurnished to
furnished. Prices range from -
US$800 up. Apartments via
Queenstown, Subryanville, P/
Nagar, South Ruimveldt and
more. Prices range from $50
000 up. Office space via North
Rd.. Croal St., New Market St.,
and more. Warehouse space
also available in sizes ranging
from 600 sq. ft. up. Pete's Real
Estate Co. Lot 2 George St., G/
town. Tel. # 226-5546, 226-
9951. Email:
petesrealestateco@yahoo.com
JEWANRAM'S REALTY.
OFFICE 2ND 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." Bel Air Village whole
house $50 000; Courbane 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;
Lamaha Gardens Q$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; Eccles/Lusignan -
$30 000; Kitty $45 000/$300
000. business; Alexander
Village Bond space $75 000;
AA Eccles, La Flora Gardens -
US$2 000; fully furnished 3-
storey commercial building,
prime location US$8 000;
better Hope $35 000.
Apartments fully furnished -
US$25 daily; Sheriff St. $300
000; Sec. K', C/ville US$2
000.
SHADES AND SHAPES.
APARTMENTS and houses.
Bel 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;
Blygezlght 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.*


Old property & Land in
Charlotte St., Lacytown. 660-
0596.
2-STOREY house in
Annandale $3.5 million
negotiable. Call 225-6446.
CANAL NO. 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.
'TRANSPORTED wooden
and concrete property for
sale at Lusignan. Call Indra
on 220-0046 or 613-1715.
3-BEDROOM concrete
house (56 ft-. x 30 ft.) 77
Atlantic Gdns., ECD. Fully
grilled, concrete fence and
trestle $28M neg. Call 661-
1906.
33 D OLEANDER Gardens,
ECD. Contact 222-2528, 226-
5148, 643-1705.
GOED FORTUIN 3-
bedroom wooden house on
double lot. Phone, light, etc.
$4.5M neg. Tel. 226-1192, 623-
7742.
COURIDA PARK- four-apt.
building with all modern
conveniences. Price $50M
neg. Call 227-3442, 222-6996.
Serious enquiries only.
LOT 6 CAMP ST.,
BETWEEN D'URBAN &
NORTON STS. POPULAR
NIGHT CLUB AND
RESIDENCE. CONTACT TEL.
NOS. 226-1742, 623-1317.
4-BEDROOM house in
West Enterprise $3.5M
negotiable. Call 231-5767,
621-1180.
CAMPBnELLVILLE/Sheriff
St. vacant new concrete
building, 6-bedroom with tubs,
Jacuzzi, 10-car parking $16M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
VERGENOEGEN Public
Road, WCD 4 active
businesses: (i) tyre shop -
vulcanizing & other equipment,
(ii) snackette (iii) 2-storey house
modern conveniences, (iv)
unfinished building, 24'/29',
roof, land 20,000 sq. ft. $10M
neg. Ederson's 226-5496.
BEST Rd. vacant -3-
bedroom concrete & wooden
building, all modern
conveniences, 8 ft. driveway -
$4M neg. Ederson's 226-
5496.
KINGSTON/Seawall -
vacant 3-storey building, ideal
luxurious suite, insurance,
doctor's clinic. Inspection
anytime. Ederson's 226-
5496.
CANAL No. 1 Polder new
2-storey 5-bedroom, all modern
designed mansion & 5 divided
areas of 800 bearing citrus
fruits, 30 coconut trees, cashew
- $15M. Ederson's 226-
5496.
GEORGETOWN Central -
Overseas/Local Investors. Invest
wisely buy today new 33
luxurious suite & hotel.
Inspection anytime. Ederson's
- 226-5496. Email:
ederson@guyana.net.gy
EAST Bank Demerara 7
% acres cultivated land 650
bearing citrus/60 coconut trees,
2-storey 4-bedroom resident 2-
storey, 2 acres reserve for
poultry $14M neg. Ederson's
- 226-5496.
SUBRYANVILLE vacant
new 2-storey concrete mansion
over looking the Atlantic Roof
Garden, grilled/meshed,
swimming pool, generator, AC,
hot/cold, Sunday big lime,
Food Fair $35M. Ederson's
- 226-5496.
MEADOW Bank $5.5M,
Broad Street $7.5M, Duncan
Street $13.5M, Kitty $7.5M;
Industry $5.5M $8.5M,
Triumph $8.5M,
Subryanville, Versailles,
Blygezight $11M, .iPrashad
Nagar. Tel. 226-8148, 625-
1624.
SKELDON $5M,"Republic
Park $16M, double lot,
Queenstown $12M,'P/Nagar
- $12M. Keyhomes/
Trillionaires. 223-4267.


.o,23


etkinPnNV ll .. lnnii" c ,, -"ii Onp AQ ..A- ..






24 SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 19,2005


SUBRYANVILLE Area --
3-storeyed prime commercial
& residential property, large
bond (used for factory/
storage). Established
business occupies premises,
7-vehicle parking. $20
million. Call 626-8888.
Serious enquiries only.
LOT 8 Princes St.,
Werk-en-Rust, 2nd building
North of Camp Street suit-
able for any business your
dream home going cheap.
Call 226-6017.
ANNANDALE ST. $3M,
Nismes land $1.4M. CALL
SEEKER'S CHOICE REAL
EST. 223-6346, 263-7110,
618-6033.
OPERATING Business.
Hadfield St. & Louisa Row.
Mini Supermarket/Variety
Store. Tel. 226-5210 or 610-
5606.
DAKARA CREEK $10M
- 50 acres of land, can be
used for resort. CALL
SEEKER'S CHOICE REAL
EST. 223-6346, 263-7110,
618-6033.
2-STOREY business/
residential property at 56
Section D Cumberland, East
Canje phone, electricity,
etc. Price neg. Tel. 628-
5264, 339-26786.
K.R. AGENCIES # 225-
5362. 616-0905. Executive
houses US$800 US$3000,
Apts.. 2 and 3 bedrooms,
unfurnished $45 000 $120
000.
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.
CONCRETE structure in
Georgetown. 3 bedrooms
upstairs. 2 bedrooms, lower
floor. Land is 94 x 50 $14M
negotiable. Call 231-5767
or 621-1180.
BRICKDAM 3-bedroom
Colonial styled house. Must
see, a steal $13 million.
Many more. N.P. Financial
Services, 223-4928, 623-
3 7 5 1
nepent2002@yahoo.com
ECCLES NEW HOUSING
SCHEME 1 2-storey
luxurious house with modern
facilities. Ready to go
furnishing. Negotiable $27.5
million. Contact Millennium
Consultancy Unit. Tel. 227-
4757, 627-5379, 613-6369.
GROVE, E.B. DEM 1
attractive 3-bedroom house,
with modern facilities incl. hot
and cold .system, air-
conditioned, overhead water
tank, transported land $12.5
million. Tel. 227-4757, 627-
5379, 613-6369.
1 PROPERTY for sale in
business area around
Cummings & Quamina
Streets. Contact 225-4007.
THREE-BEDROOM, 2-
storey concrete and wooden
house, with extra room as
study/bedroom, two toilets
and baths, at 2F Mc Doom
Public Road, East Bank
Demerara. Tel. 223-7525:.
CITIZENS BANK
VICINITY. COMMERCIAL
PROPERTY RUNNING FROM
ROAD TO ALLEYWAY. ONE
FRONT BUILDING
RESIDENTIAL CUM
COMMERCIAL. SAME IS
MAGNIFICENT FOR
BUSINESS OF ANY SORT.
MAINLY FOOD.
TRANSPORTED
POSSESSION. PRICE
NEGOTIABLE. SOLD
AGENT. NELSON'S 226-
8937.
SOUTH $6.5M, $5M,
$8M, $9M, $12M, North' -
$6M, Charlestown $10M,
Camp St. $15M, Robb St. -
$12M, $40M, $18M, Ave. of
Rep. $60M, $80M, $100M,
Regent Street $90M, $35M,
$60M and other. South Road'
- $12M, $35M, $45M,
Brickdam $12M, $10M,
$22M, $60M, Republic Road
- $10M, $12M, $18M, $25M,
$40M, New Providence -
$22M, $55M, $60M,
Queenstown $12M, $16M,
$20M, $45M, $60M, Bel Air
Park $16M, $18M, $22M,
$30M, Cummings Lodge -
$10M, $12M and other
residential and commercial
properties. Call us at 223-
5204 or 628-7605.


POPULAR Video Club in
very busy area in New
Amsterdam. Terms of Sale &
Occupancy can be negotiated.
Call 333-2990 or after hours -
333-3688.
QUEENSTOWN Large 8-
bedroom colonial with lots of
land $20M and another 5
bedroom with extensive lawns -
$45M, ECCLES AA Large 3-
storey $26M and lots more all
over. Call 226-7128, 615-6124.
ABSOLUTE REALTY.
ONE two-storey wooden and
concrete two-flat dwelling
house, two-bedroom upper flat,
two-bedroom lower flat at Lot 11
Thomas Street, Kitty. Phone -
644-3577.
ONE new (2) two-storey
concrete building with
telephone and garage $14.9M
neg. corner spot, Kiskadee
Drive, South Ruimveldt
Gardens. Call 611-3452/225-
8303.
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 25M. Call 223-1582
or 612-9785.
OPERATING business -
Lyng & Evan Sts., Charlestown.
Restaurant/Variety store. Tel.
227-7818, 610-5606, 226-5210.
TWO wooden houses for sale
and removal without land, one
three-storey and one two-storey -
$500 000. No reasonable offer
refused. Price to go. 225-2873.226-
2260, 225-2319, 641-2634.
ONE two-storey wooden and
concrete 4- bedroom house, South
Ruimveldt Gardens Contact
Ronald on 662-5033 or Samantha
on 624-1370. No reasonable
offer refused. Vacant
possession.
BEAUTIFUL Ranch type
house concrete structure, fully
secured with tel., light, over
head tank, enclosed garage,
driveway, fruit trees. flower
plants. etc. No repairs. Price neg.
Tel: No. 270-4644.
EXECUTIVE 3-storey
concrete structure located in
prime business area No. 78
Corriverton, Berbice. Ideal for
business and or residential
purposes. Tel. 335-3080, 616-
1414, 335-3034. Price
negotiable.
PROPERTY FOR SALE C/
ville 2-storey wooden and
concrete 2-family house, phone,
parking $11M neg. Tel. 231-
4228.
PROPERTY with Certificate
of Title on land 2-bedroom
concrete house and land
situated at 836 Pattensen/
Turkeyen (South), Greater
Georgetown. Contact Andrew
on 642-8442, for inspection -
$2.5 mill. Neg.
AGRICULTURE RD. -
$35M 2 buildings on 600
ft. in length by 30 ft. in
width of land, can be used
for PRIVATE SCHOOL.
CALL SEEKER'S CHOICE
REAL EST. 223-6346,
263-7110, 618-6033.
NOOTENZUIL, ECD vacant
- 2-storey, 5-bedroom concrete
& wooden building, land 60'/
117' to build another house -
$3.5M. Ederson's. 226-5496.
VRYHEID'S Lust, ECD -
vacant 6-bedroom concrete &
wooden property $4M.
Ederson's. 226-5496.
ederson@guyana.net.gy
TURKEYEN near Caricom -
vacant 2-storey concrete &
wooden 5-bedrooms. Fully
grilled, concrete garage, land
50/100', build another house -
$11.8M neg. Ederson's. 226-
5496.
URGENTLY needed -
Commercial, Residential
buildings for sale/rent. Kitty,
South Ruimveldt,
Campbellville, Subryanville,
Prashad Nagar, Bel Air Park.
House lots & land else where.
Ederson's. 226-5496.
ECCLES AA Residential -
vacant 2-storey, note all
concrete 6-bedroom, 4 toilets/
baths, mansion, land 5 000 sq.
ft. $22M neg. Ederson's. 226-
5496.


EAST Bank Demerara,
Land Public Road to River.
Ideal Large ships plus active
Beer/Food Restaurant and Pool
Table $12.5M. Ederson's.
226-5496.
PROPERTY/Land road to
river: 417/210'. New Hope, East
Bank Demerara active Beer
garden, Pool Table, 2-storey
wooden, top 3-bedroom,
bottom, 4 rooms, land 41V
210'. Ideal Trawlers, Shipping -
$12M neg. Ederson's. 226-
5496.
FRIENDSHIP Riverside 4
house lots, 2-storey residential
building, chicken farm with all
equipment $15M neg.
Ederson's. 226-5496.
KITTY $7M; C/ville -
$1 r 1 ,.:, -,ir Park $18M
& _.,:r I -- ,-,.Il Nagar- $16M
neg.; Queenstown $13.5M:
Lamaha Gardens $22M:
Eccles 'AA' $20M; Meadow
Brook $8.5M; Regent St. -
$45M; Sheriff St. $45M.
Contact Carmen Greene's
Realty. Telephone 226-1192,
623-7742 .
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.
FOR SALE BY OWNER -
2-storey fully concreted house -
5 bedrooms, 2 full bathrooms.
American fixture faucet, sink,
toilet, cabinet, hot water tank.
eating kitchen. built-in
wardrobe, central air-
conditioner. car garage. front
view to Public Road. Lot 6
Nandy Park, EBD. Interested
person only to call. Day 226-
7806: evening 225-8410.
B. LAL'S REALTY 231-
7325. Email:
b la ls. r r ,1. ... -
Regent '-; :'- .'. 000.
America St. US$550 000, C!
ville. $18M, $12M & S14M.
Alberttown $12M neg., New
Road $28M neg., Ruimzeight
Gardens $10M neg.,
Friendship, EBD $10M neg..
La Grange $7M & $12M neg.
Good Hope Gardens $10M.
Eccles $10M neg., Sheriff St.
- $60M neg., Plaisance $7M,
Ogle $30M neg., GuySuCo H/
Scheme $30M neg., Canal No.
1 house with 15 acres of land -
$18M neg.
YOIJR thoughts are what
manifest. The prices of
properties have dropped 25%
25% now, Kitty $8.8M; 2-
family, Queenstown $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. Denese Tucker #225-2626/
231-2064 or Ms Landry.
PROPERTY FOR SALES -
Contact Harry and Son Real
Estate. Tel. No. 227-1881, 227-
0265, Cell No. 643-2083 Kitty
- ($7 800 000), Charlestown -
($6 500 000), Kitty ($6 200
000), Land in Kitty ($3 500
000), South ($9 000 000).
HOUSE on Eccles Public
Road $8M; brand new 2-
flat concrete house, in
excellent condition, D'Urban
St.; 3-bedroom house in
South R/veldt Gardens -
$8.5M; one-flat 3-bedroom.
concrete house, East R/
veldt. Success Realty.
223-6524/628-0747
SOUTH Ruimveldt $5M,
$6M, $7.5M, Eccles $5M &
$8M, Campbellville $4M,
$8.5M & $6.5M, Quamina St. -
(corner) $9M, Barr St. $14M,
Bel Air Park $14M & $17M.
LAND Bent St. $1.8M,
Diamond $360 000,
Queenstown $4M, Alberttown
- $3.5M. Call 231-6236.
GIVEAWAY prices. Going
business place located on
Vergenoegen Public Road, 4
buildings on lot Tyre Service
Center, Snackette, Internet
Caf, Spray Painting and Body
work shop. New water filtration
plants, wash bay, etc. Going with
all equipment and machinery.
Large land from Public Road to
Street at the back. 200 ft x 50 ft.
This business can generate
million annually. Price $10
million neg. Call 260-2355,
628-7737.


PROPERTY FOR SALE. We
have for sale and rental
properties/land in highly
residential, commercial and
industrial areas in Guyana. We
are quite certain that our
properties are free from all
encumbrances and all our
properties are valued at Present
Day Market Value. Bel Air Park,
Prashad Nagar, Section 'K', AA
Eccles, Queenstown, Republic
Park, Happy Acres, Atlantic
Gardens, New Providence,
Parika, Ogle. Alberttown, Kitty.
East Street, Meadow Bank,
Diamond, Broad Street, Land of
Canaan (suitable for a retiree's
home). LARGE BONDS AND
WAREHOUSES East Bank
'Demerara, East 'Coast
Demerara, Georgetown.
COMMERCIAL PROPERTIES -
All commercial sector of
Georgetown, also at Vreed-en-
Hoop, sturdy, well built up, prime
business property. Call us
anytime on 226-4362. Email:
srhomes2005@yahoo.comr
CALL RAPHAEL'S REALTY,
LOT 204 E '/2 CHARLOTTE
STREET, BOURDA. FOR THE
BEST DEALS IN TOWN. TEL #
225-8241, 227-4950, AFTER
HOURS 226-7829. FOR SALE
- Plantain Walk $4M: South
R/veldt $7M, $8M & $15M:
Queenstown $12.5M: East
Ruimveldt $6M; Pouderoyen
- 4M; Meadow Brook Gardens
$17M; Charlotte St. $10M;
LBI $15M; Oleander Gardens
- $15M: Ruimrzeight $35M:
Atlantic Gardens $35M:
Cummings Lodge $45M.
LAND FOR SALE Agricola -
$1.3M and C/ville $4M. All
prices are negotiable. RENTALS
- from $25 000 and upwards.
Guaranteed to satisfy your
needs
JEWANRAM'S REALTY.
OFFICE 2" 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". Non Pariel
- $4M/$5Mi/$6M/$8M/$10M:
Imax Gardens $5M/$6M/$8M:
Mon Repos $6M; Roraima
Trust $6M/20M: La Grange -
$6.5M: Courbane Park S6.5M:
Kissoon Park $6.5M:
Alberttown/Covent Gardens "
$12M; Stewartville $11M;
Queenstown $17M/$12M;
Eccles 'AA' $23M; 'CC' $6M/
$11M; Duncan St. $21M; Bel
Air Park $22M/$25M; Happy
Acres $26M/$15M; Section 'K'
Campbellville $30M; Len's
- Parika $160M;' UG -
Caricom Gardens $28M;
Courida Park $42M; Atlantic.
Gardens $35M/$20M/$18M;
Camp St. $55M; Kitty -
$20M/$18M/$12M/$1 0M/
$8M: Carmichael St. $28M,
Good Hope $6.5M; Bel Air
Park $22M/$25M/$30M;
Queenstown $45M;
Lusignan $2.5M & $15M;
Blygezight $18M;
Vergenoegen $9M: Going
concern business with plant
and machinery; Amazon,
.Essequibo $12M.
SMYTH ST. Business/
residence $11M neg.,
ATLANTIC GDNS. Double lot
with bldg. $11M, SOUTH ROAD
- Front lot with bldg. $8M neg.,
KINGSTON New 2-storeyed
concrete bldg. $14M, also land
& bldg. suitable for business, res.
or office $12M, MANDELA
AVE. Business potential for
$5M, $7M, $10M, BROAD ST. -
Front wooden 2-storeyed bldg. -
$6.5M, PRASHAD NAGAR -
Excellent residences ranging
from $15M up,
CAMPBELLVILLE
Residences from $11.5M to
$20M, SOUTH RUIMVELDT -
Properties ranging from $8.5M
to $15M, QUEENSTOWN Front
bldgs. & whole lots from $14M
to $30M. Business properties via
Robb St. $20M, Regent St.,
North Rd. $12M $35M, Main
St. $30M, D'Urban St. $10M -
$18M, Mandela Ave., Lamaha
St. and more. Residences in
area via Vergenoegen, New
Road V/Hoop, La Grange,
Parika, Skeldon, Bath
Settlement, Canal # 2,
Diamond, Republic Park and
more. Land for sale via
Coverden, Demerara River,
Garden of Eden and more.
Contact Pete's Real Estate
Co., Lot 2 George St.,
Georgetown. Tel. # 592-226-
5546, 226-9951. Email:
petesrealestateco@yahoo.com


JEWANRAM'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". Non Pariel
- $4M/$5M/$6M/$8M/$10'M;
Imax Gardens $5M/$6M/$8M;
Mon Repos $6M; Roraima
Trust $6M/20M; La Grange -
$6.5M; Courbane Park $6.5M;
Kissoon Park $6.5M;
Alberttown/Covent Gardens -
$12M; Stewartville $11M;
Queenstown -. $17M/$12M;
Eccles 'AA' $23M; 'CC' $6M/
$11M: Duncan St. $21M: Bel
Air Park $22M/$25M: Heppy
Acres $26M/$15M; Section K'
Campbellville $30M; Len's -
Parika $160M; UG Caricom
Gardens $28M; Courida Park -
$42M; Atlantic Gardens $35M/
$20M/$18M; Camp St. $55M;
Kitty $20M/$18M/$12M/$10M/
$8M; Carmichael St. $28M,
Good Hope $6.5M: Bel Air Park
- $22M/$25M/$30M/$40M;
Queenstown $45M; Lusignan
- $2.5M & $15M: ; ,i
$18M; Vergenoec,.-. 'i
Going concern business plant
& machinery: Amazon,
Essequibo $12M, Bee. Hive -
$20M, overlooking Atlantic,
Bakjha $18M, East Street -
$11M.
i- ****i .V . ..... ...... l .-.....

.er .

F -r ,'! .1.1 F, r I -.-,' -

a-n d P ro p e r ty
Management needs
contact us.
Now listed for sale are
properties from as low as
S5M to $1 00M and above.

Telephone Number
227-2136
Email:



We do business the
old fashioned way -
)00t- and Effciently j




1 GAS Fridge $150 000.
Tel. No. 626-1569.
ORIGINAL INDIAN CD AND
DVD. CALL 231-4208
2 400-ton steel pontoons.
Contact Tel. 333-0258, 333-
3039.
EARTH FOR SALE.
DELIVERY TO SPOT. CALL 626-
7127
SALE! Xbox games as
low as $3500. Call 218-
1330 after 6:30pm.
1 CIRCLE Suite, 1 carpet,
158" x 207". Call 227-4786.
20 ACRES of land $6M, 1
Chevy Corsica car. Call 613-
5496.
* AC Unit, Fridge, TV,
Washer, Microwave. Tel: 227-
3717, 623-5534.
1 SMALL Freezer in working
condition $60 000 neg.
Contact 641-2856.
Jacqueline.
1 25 Yamaha engine,
new model. 1 8 Johnson
engine. Call 268-2244.
Road Master.
DIESEL water pumps
- 2 and 3 inch, brand new
from UK. Call 261-5403 for
details.
ONE 4-cylinder Bedford
portable welding plan, D.C.
Key start. Tel. # 265-4217.
Call #621-4417.
HOUSEHOLD articles -
36" and 27" TVs, furniture.
Also one Toyota Ceres motor
car. 264-2732.
ACCOUNTING, Point of
Sale & Payroll software to suit
your needs. Free set-up and
training. Tel. 644-3243.
1 STEEL Trailer in
excellent working condition.
Call 223-5273 or 223-5274 for
more information.
TWO (2) Imported pool
tables from Canada. Price -
$450 000 & $250 000. Tel. #
227-8576.


ONE BOYD LONDON
PIANO. PHONE 218-1432.
4 KVA Petter diesel
enset. Excellent condition.
el. 260-2216, 629-1515.
MASSEY Ferguson 290
engine and other spare parts.
Tel. 260-2216, 629-1515.
4-WHEEL arches and 1
Toyota spare wheel cover for
Toyota Hilux. Tel. 265-6058 or
629-1515. *
SECOND-HAND Stihl
Chainsaws, models 051, 070,
076. Tel. 265-6058. 629-
1515.
FOR SALE BY OWNER -
furnished Work Shop & Retail
Store with all machinery inc.'All
local and possible overseas
markets. Tel. 622-4760 for

1 DELL System with flat
screen Monitor & Printer,
complete, etc. $250 000.
Owner leaving. Call Moses -
231-2207 .
6 WEEKS old Pitbull
pups fully vaccinated and
dewormed (blue and
brown). Tel. 233-5156,
642-4070.
ONE brand new com-
Suter with CD Burner, CD
/alkmans, car stereo and
DVD Player. Contact 225-
4112, 626-9264.
ARGON/Co2 mixed gas,
also shock treatment for
swimming pools. Phone 227-
4857 (8 am_- 4 pm) Mon. to Fri.
OXYGEN and Acetylene
industrial gases. #58 Village,
Corentyne. Berbice. Phone
338-2221. (DAVID
SUBNAUTH)
AC UNITS brand new. 5
000 150 BTU, Kenmore brand.
Contact Juliana at 613-3319 or
226-7973. Going reasonable.'
PURE BRED
AGGRESSIVE PIT BULL PUPS,
10 WKS.. BITING AND
LOCKING. 222-5331, 612-
7198.
2 NEW 20" Flat Screen TVs
-- $85 000 each neg., 1 new gas
bar-b-que grill (big) $125 000
neg. Call 226-51.36, 643-
6997.
HOUSEHOLD furniture e.g.
bed, 5-piece suite, etc.
Excellent condition. Tel. 628-
2072, 223-9024.
HONDA 450 ES 4x4
Motorbikes, ATV tyres, cash
counters, 15, 20 & 30 Hp
Yamaha Motors. Call 226-
2229.
. 3 STALLS in one (tiled) on
Merriman's Mall in front of
Bonny's Supermarket.
(Snackette, grocery,
haberdashery). 626-8888.
4 FEMALES pups,
Purebred pit bulls. Contact W.
Browne. Tel. 266-2796, 621-
2009.
COOKING gas cylinders -
100-lb Tex gas with fittings,
copper tubing, etc. 70-lb Shell.
Tel. 226-2416.
27" TELEVISION, Play
Stations, Nintendo 64, Micro
Chips, Games, CDs, cartridges,
Booth CDs, Accessories. Tel.
231-1332.
CRAFTSMAN 5000 watts
generator in excellent
condition $140 000;
Yamashita 950 watts generator,
like new $40 000. Call 624-
8402, 225-2503, 225-4631.
BLACK Toyota Tacoma -
crash bars, good condition,
power steering, fully loaded.
Call 626-8888
TYRES, TYRES, TYRES.
Just arrived tyres for Bob Cat
Machines, sizes 12 x 16.5
and 10 x 16.5. Call 218-
3899, 218-1469, 623-1003.
AURORA Compatible Inkjet
Cartridges for Canon Printers,
Black $1 200, Colour $2 300.
Highest quality prints. Tel. 613-
6379 or 226-6847.
1 12" Pyle Speaker in
ori inal transparent front, box
600w power handling, suitable
for vehicles $25 000. Free
bonus of 1 15" Blast King
Speaker 300W. For details 641-
6117.
1 TOYOTA Corona AT 150.
Excellent condition. Recently
sprayed. 1 Air compressor can
be used for spray painting.
Contact Mohan 220-9801,
220-9333.
2 D4 Cat Bulldozers, one
to work immediately. New under
carriage, etc. other for parts.
Price $1.2 million. Tel. 227-
1830.


I







W&J%@?9,20 05 5Lu


MIXED pups/Shepherd with
Rottweiler. Fully vaccinated.
Call Ravin on 223-2261, 226-
1741, 641-0928.
30 KVA John Dere diesel
generators, like new, XEROX
028 Photocopier, Split AC
Units 9000 BTU. Brand new
Baldor -. -' Machine with
stone, .1, Cabinet with
Dinette Set. 225-2873, 225-
2319. 641-2634.
VULCANISING equipment:
One tyre patching machine,
one tube patching machine &
heating irons, one hand drill
with accessories, all-purpose
gum. tubeless tyre plugs and
other accessories. Call 628-
7663 or 223-3356.
ONE two-door 2.3 cu. ft.
Frigidaire Fridge with ice and
water system. Asking $175 000.
One GE 30" 4-burner stoveAwith
oven, in good condition. Asking
$40 000. Call 225-5591. .
INDUSTRIAL Cummins
6BT engine, Caterpillar
3306 Di engine to fit D5 &
D6. Good prices. Call 218-
3899, 218-1469 or 623-1003.
30 KVA John Deer diesel
Generator like new; Honda
000 watts generator, XEROX
5028 photocopier machine.
225-2873. 225-2319 /641-
2634.
"FREEZERS" Small,
Medium and Large. GRL
Freezers at give away prices. All
in perfect working conditions. Call
225-8802 anytime. -
580C Hymac D4 Bulldozer
hydraulic dumper 30 1 flat
bed trailer, 40' trailer on wheels.
Enclosed. Good for camping.
Call 222-65.10.
1 FLOOR model PLASTIC
SEALING machine, 1 PORTABLE
ELECTRIC air compressor in
excellent condition Tel: 222-
4507/623-7212.
ONE 150 HP & one 250 HP
Yamaha Outboard engines.
Price $700,000 & $1,200,000.
Also parts for 150 HP & 250 HP.
Call 629-6651 anytime.
ATTENTION all Seafood
Exporters: Styrotex 65-lb
capacity boxes with liners for sale.
Large quantities available.
Contact Andre at 623-3655 or
226-9275.
FREON gas: 11, 12, 22,
502, 134A & 404A. Also Nitrous.
Oxide, Argon gas & Helium for
balloons. Phone 227-4857
(08:00 h 16:00 h), Mon. to
Fri.
OXYGEN and acetylene
gases. Fast and efficient
.service.10-11 Mc Doom Public
Road, EBD. Phone 223-6533
(8 am 4 pm), Mon. to Fri. (Sat.
-.8 am -12 noon).
JUST ARRIVED -
mountain bicycle 26 inches
with cottor pin $8 400 W/S.
D. Singh & Sons, 95 Regent &
King Streets. 95 South
Annandale, ECD. Tel. 226-
0881.
ONE Bedford T.L. (500)
engine $220 000; (1)
complete (7)-ton deferential
$195 000; (1) complete (7)-
ton front axle with brakes
system. Tel. 227-1923, cell
616-5679.
1 HONDA pressure
washer, brand new; 2 drills; 1
saw; 1 Jialing motorcycle, next
to new; 1 amplifier; 1 truck
pump; 1 battery charger; 1- bi-
cycle. Tel. 265-5876.
2 IMPORTED Slate Pool
Tables 1 large & 1 medium; 1
Honda Water Pump, complete
with all fittings; 1. .j 000 watts
Honda generator. Tel. 266-
2300 or 263-5878. Ask for Harry
or Deo.
.ONE fishing boat 36 feet,
350 lbs banga net, 40 Yamaha
outboard engine (turtle back).
Contact Tel. # 220-9969 or at
address Black Boy, Annandale
Sand Reef East Coast
Demerara.
CAUSTIC SODA 55 lb -
$3 600; Alum 55 Ib $4 000,
Soda Ash 100 Ib $8 000,
Sulphuric Acid 45 gal $45
000, Granular Chlorine,
Chlorine gas. Phone 227-4857
(8 am 4 pm) Mon. to Fri.
SKY Universal, authorised
dealer for the best offer in Phillips
digital dish. View up to 125 chan-
nels including Pay Per View chan-
nels and also Direct TV. Contact:
'Gray on Tel. 227-6397/227-1151- -
(0), 616-9563.


-r"


FOR SALE ONE EFI MINI BUS. CALL
SFORSALE 627-7151, 220-3473.
) ' 21 BEDFORD MODEL M
.. -. ' .- TRUCK. TEL: 455-2303
p t TOYOTATUNDRA. TEL: 623-
:' ..- '-- 5534, 227-3717.
( ;ll: 22--'5- 1 NISSAN CARAVAN E
L 622-4423 24, EXCELLENT CONDITION.
TEL. # 220-4782
A house full of furniture. ONE BEDFORD TL 7-TON
After many years in Guyana, I LORRY (NOT DUMP). TEL: 227-
am 'I : -.~i,.u and I can't take it 1923/616-5679.
with me. Furniture, plants, -
electronics. computer equipment TWO BIG
and accessories, dinner ware. RECONDITIONED FORD
kitchen ware, etc. Call 227-1458 TRACTORS FOR SALE. TEL.
for information. # 623-0957.
G N. SOMWAR 1 AT 192 TOYOTA Carina
W 0 0 D W 0 R K I N G (excellent condition). Call 268-
ESTABLISHMENT, ECD. Tel. 624- 2244. Road Master.
7023. Purple heart Panel Doors.
Square door- $15 000; Inner Arch 1 HONDA CRV. Contact
-with-jlass $1 nnn00 External Arch Sandy 22-2-4966 or 147
with frame -i 7.,. External Arch Industry. Housing Scheme.
double frame $45 000. ONE CRASH TOYOTA
INDUSTRIAL Transformer CORONA KT 147 WAGON
welder. New (Never used), can weld PARTS FOR SALE. CALL 618-
mild & Stainless steel, cast iron 3881.
and aluminium. Turbo fan -
cooled for extended use at full 1 SERIES 11 Land Rover,
power amps 35 260 3-Phase long wheel base, in good
400 volts, electrode diameter- condition. Tel: 266-2241.
1.6- 5mm. Call Godfrey 621- 1 AA 60 CARINA. Good
4568. 1 AA 60 CARINA. Good
4568 condition $500 000 neg. Tel.
FURNITURE SALE, special 621-5284, 220-1436, after Irs.
gifts on Cash Purchases & Free & weekends.
delivery apart from easy balance .... ....
parcels at MORGAN'S 1 3Y minibus, working
FURNITURE STORE 7 doors condition $400 000 neg. Tel:
west of Camp, in Charlotte 233-2208, 613-5543, anytime.
Street. Tel. 226-4129. No GOLD Pathfinderi. good as
business Sabon Saturdays the new $3.2M neg. Contact 227-
Lords Sabbath. 1511, 227-2486.
SQUARE and round blocks 151 22i7 I iu 4A- ,
(4- 9 inches) square blocks bolts ONE Series Ill L-W-B 4-Cyl.
and nuts, square blocks blades Petrol Land Rover. Contact Tel.
3- 12 inches), band saw blades 220-9512.
1/4 1 inches), welding ONE Forklift, one Suzuki
machine, profile cutters (V & uper Ca minibus Tel. 227-
groove.& G.T), square blocks 7Super Ca-ri minibus. Tel. 227-
moulding cutters (2.6 inches), 7818, 610-5606.
router cutter-Tel. 270-6460, HONDA Twin Star 200cc
644-0150. Motorcycle needs repairs $40
1 GRACO Baby walker/ 000. Tel. 644-4042, 611-8461.
entertainment set --$13 000 1 ONE Toyota Land Cruiser
neg., 1 Baby Crib features 2 (diesel) 13 seater, manual $4.1
small drawers, 1 large drawer, million. -Please contact 623-
mattress, mahogany in colour 7031.
$45 000 neg., 1 Graco baby car
seat $35 000 neg. All items are 4-WD RANGE Rover Land
in excellent conditions.. Contact Rover with alloy rims & Sony CD
227-6837, 661-2495, 641- player. Priced to go. # 621-7445.
8654. ONE Coaster bus in good
5 STALLS, STABROEK working condition, Contact
MARKET centrally located 616-3736 or 660-1564. No
spacious and ideal for business reasonable offer refused.
of your choice. $3.5M $6.5M.
Contact Millennium Consultancy TOYOTA 2 X 4 Hilux
Unit. Tel. 227-4757, 627-5379, enclosed, magrims, 2Y
613-6369. engine. Excellent condition.
SALE! SALE! SALE Contact 269-0432.
GRAND sale of ladies, gents and ONE new Izuzu Rodeo V6,
children clothing. Also in stock 4871 miles. Contact Mark
floral arrangements and teddies. Chandra Auto Sales 233-2420
Prices negotiable (whole sale), or 2409-11
Contact Amar on 626-8141,
220-6639. 1 EP 82 TOYOTA Starlet
Turbo excellent condition.
2 PC 5050 QSC Amplifiers Contact Mohamed 641-5155.
$345 000, 1 pc 1450 QSC Amplifier or 270-4021.
$125 000, 1 pc Stage work or 270-4021.
equaliser $34 000, 1 pc Graphic NISSAN Laurel Model
equaliser $43 000, 1 pc Time C33, (PW, PM, PS) Music Set,
machine $12 000, 1 pc Rain GEAR $700 000 neg. Call # -
-Crossover $20 000, 1 DBX 629-7419. Monty.
Synthesiser $30 000, 1 piece DBX
3-way Crossover $25 000, 1 AE 100 CERES, AC, Viper
Furman Crossover $20 000. Alarm, Auto start, CD Player,
Contact Sham 615-2464, 612- mags, etc. Showroom condition.
8329 Richard. Tel. 618-5207.
SALE! SALE! 2 6-head TOYOTA SV 40 Camry.
moulders, 1 surface, 3 routers, Good condition. Price $1.5M.
2 sharpeners, 1 profile grinder, Phone 225-8090 between
1 wadkin wood lathe, 2 band 11am and 9pm.
saws; 3 cross cut saws, 2 spindle TWO five-dish and one
mqulders, 2 drill presses, 1 circle four-dish plo h ive lsh and one
saw sharpener, 1 compressor, 1 four-dish plougIdeh also ne 18
Coats 4050 A tyre machine, 1 diworksh travel. 6harrow57deal for rice
welding generator set. Tel. 270- work. Tel. 623-0957.
6460, 644-0150. TOYOTA Hiace minibus --15
POULTRY FARMS Garden seats $1.5M neg. Tel. # 642-
of Eden and Craig Planning for 5899.
a bigger yield? We have pens ONE double axle Leyland
that can accommodate 15 000 dump truck for sale, also plenty
birds and lots and lots of running parts for double axle and ten-
water we are situated near to a ton trucks. Tel. # 623-0957.
creek, 1 Machine Shop Indus- ONE AA 60 Carina, in ex-
trial Site with an extra lot. Call cellent working condition, needs
SUCCESS REALTY 223-6524/ body work tape deck, AC etc.
628-0747. Tel. 617-4063/225-0236.
A house full of furniture. ONE TT 131 CORONA in
After many years in Guyana, I good condition mag rims, stick
am relocating and I can't take gear, tape deck. Tel: 626-6837
it with me. Furniture, plants, after hours # 220-4316.
electronics, computer ONE Toyota AT 192 -
equipment and accessories, ONE Toyota AT 192 -
dinner ware, kitchen ware, etc. manual.transmission, in good
Call 227-1458 for information, condition, AC, music set, etc.
a or information. Tel. 61:1-1018. Price $1 250
ONE Computer Operating 000.
System: WINDOWS XP .1 'EARL white Toyota
PROFESSIONAL. 40 GH Hard Tundra 2000 $5M, 1 Black
Drive, 735 MHz, CD Rewritable Toyota Tacoma 1999 $4M. Call
Drive,-CD Drive, Diskette Drive, 227-5500, 227-2027.
15" Monitor, Keyboard, Mouse,
Workstation, MSP56 MR I AT 170 TOYOTA Carina
MODEM, INTERNET READY, motor car. Fully powered,
MEMORY 386. Price $90 000: automatic, lady driven, never
TELEPHONE NO. 231-6314.:-' work hire,'EFI, Class. $800 000."'
ASK FOR QUINCY/NATASHA. Call 260-2355.


~C~i~0~


ONE Toyota Land Cruiser, 4- JAGUAR V-12 Sports Coupe,
wheel drive with winch, PCC needs some work. Sold as is -
4733. Call Tel. # 223-5273 or $295 000 neg. Seadoo Jet Ski
223-5274 for more information, with trailer, needs engine. Sold
SMALL bus Townace, as is $175 000 neg. 624-8402,
private use, automatic, luxury 227-7677_._ -
seat, power window. Excellent TOYOTA Mark II GX-90.
condition. 580 000. Tel. 614- Automatic, 54 000 Km, original,
36-.5 '-. 5803.-.:-..... ....... .. ... just off wharf, fully loaded $2.4
ONE Toyota SRV V6 4-Runner. million. Will register. Call 624-
Colour green, immaculate 8402, 227-7677, 225-2503.
condition, automatic, left hand
drive. Contact Ameer on 227-5238, SAAB 900 Turbo, PJJ 5237
622-8321 (Cell). registered 2 months ago. Fully
M tk -w -n- powered, automatic. Excellent
-DUMPtruck, -water tender condition 111 owner $895 000
and 330 Timber Jack Skidder all neg. Call 624-8402, 225-2503.
are in good working condition. For ..... ...- 2- 2503.
more information Contact: 264- JET SKI like new, Yamaha
2946. 600 Dirt bike, Yamaha ATV four-
CANTER Truck Long tray wheel, Honda XL 600 Dirt bike,
4D32, A/C, 700 tyres, clean truck. Honda 90" ladies motorcycle.
Must be seen. 98 Sheriff St., C/-' 225-2873, 225-2319 / 641-2634.
villc. 223-9687. TOYOTA Carina AT 150 -
2000 Model.AT 212 Toyota power steering, power windows,
fully loaded -leather interior, power mirrors, music, 5-forward,
magrims,AC, alarm, music, DVD, PFF series $450. 000
TV. Tel. 613-0613, 624-6628. negotiable. Call 226-0362,-227-
TURBO Starlet EP 82, 5982 (h),
automatic, power mirrors, ONE (1) TOYOTA Hiace
windows and locks, .sunroof,'15" Super GL 14-seater mini bus
mags. cass. Like new. 98 Sheriff diesel engine, four (4)-wheel
St., C/ville. 223-9687, drive dual air conditioned,
CARINA AT 192, 7A engine. CD deck,BJJ 1995. Call 225-
A/C, power mirrors, like new. Must 5274/226-7665.
be seen. 98 Sheriff St., C/ville. 3 AT 192 CARINAS, AE 100
223-9687. Ceres, EP 82 Starlet, Grand
..DIESEL, Diesel, Diesel-"- Vitara Toyota Pick Up T100, GX
Carina AT 192, 2C Diesel, AC, 91 Mark 11. Amar- 226-9691,
PM, Cass, like new. Must be 227-2834, 621-6037.
seen. 98 Sheriff St., C/ville. 223- 1 AE 110.TOYOTA Corolla -
9687. (PHH series), never hire,
1 4-WD Land Rover automatic, magrims.
Defender. Long base, excellent Immaculate condition. Price $1
condition'. No reasonable offer 350 000. Contact Rocky # 225-
refused. Call 616-6669, 619- 1400 or 621-5902.
9536, 263-5908. 1 TOYOTA (SR5) V6 Extra
2 AT 170 CORONA Cars cab. (Immaculate condition).
Both vehicles in excellent Automatic, fully powered, AC,
condition. Phone 268-3953, magrims, new tyres, crash bar,
627-6242. sun roof, CD Player. Price -
$2.2M. Contact Rocky # 225-
ONE 2-ton enclosed 1400 or 621-5902.'
Mitsubishi Canter GJJ series.
Reasonably priced. Contact H. 1 TOYOTA Hilux Surf
Singh. Tel. 225-5363. enclosed (4 x 4) 5-door.
1 WRANGLER Jeep, 1 Automatic, fully powered, AC,
1 WRANGLER Jeep, 1 magrims, crash bar. Immaculate
Honda Accord 91 Model Contact condition. Price $2.3M. (Lady
Sammy. 225-6136, 265-2297, driven). Contact Rocky # 225-
611-4386. 1400 or 621-5902.
ONE Toyota Corona wagon 14.. ToYOA. RZ (shr
ET 176 17" mags, CD Player, 1 TOYOTA RZ (short base)
mint condition. Tel 226-1156 or 15-seater (new seats. manual,
2270400. magrims, music, -..1, used,
2-0400. just spray over. Price $1.1M.
TOYOTA Corona station Contact Rocky 225-1400 or
wagon T-130 back wheel drive, 621-5902.
PCC series. Price $500 000 neg. 1 TOYOTA 3Y Long-base
Call 226-2833 or 233-3122 1 TOYOTA 3Y Long-base
Call 226-2833 or 233-3122. minibus (BGG series), manual,
TOYOTA Corona AT 190 magrims. Excellent condition.
PHH 5054. Excellent condition. Price $500 000. Contact Rocky
AC, mags, p/w, etc. Price neg. # 225-1400 or 621-5902.
Tel. 227-0571, 612-8271. 1 TOYOTA ...... Tacoma (ust
ONE AT 170 Carina registered) GJJ series. Manual,
automatic, fully powered PGG (1999 model), fully powered, AC,
series, never in hire. Excellent mags, Bed Liner, low mileage.
condition. Tel. 642-6159. Immaculate condition. Price -
BUY one, et one free $3.1M. Contact Rocky # 225-
Isuzu Trooper. Excellent working 1400 or 621-5902,
condition, engine recently 1 AE 110 TOYOTA Sprinter
overhauled. Jewanram 623- (PHH series), automatic, fully
6431, 227-1988. powered, AC, magrims, alarm,
1 165 TRACTOR, Cage CD. Player. Immaculate
wheel, plough, chipper, 1 bulk condition. Price $1 425 000.
trailer, 1 152 Laverda, 1 520 Contact Rocky # 621-5902 or
MF combine, 1 Leyland truck, 1 225-1400.
Pick Up single cab, 1 Wrangler 1 TOYOTA RAV-4 (2-door).
Jeep. Contact Takelall. Tel. Immaculate condition.
269-0663. Automatic, fully powered, AC,
1 4X4 Toyota Truck, single Chrome (17") magrims, AC, roof
cab, manual transmission, grey rack, CD Player, crash bars, side
in colour, excellent condition. bars. Price $2.5M. Contact
Price $1.9M negotiable. Tel. Rocky # 225-1400 or 621-5902.
225-5288 or 614-9632. 1 TOYOTA RAV-4 (PHH
ONE Toyota Carina car in series, Low mileage), 4-door,
working condition, model AA 60. automatic, fully powered, AC,
Contact Tel. No. 225-4160. magrims, roof rack, side bars,
Monday Friday 4pm onwards. crash bars, CD Player, with music
Sat. and Sunday-7 am onwards. system, crystal light, hardly used.
TOYOTA Marino excellent Price $3.4M. Contact Rocky # -
condition, A/C, P/D, P/L, P/S, P/ 621-5902 or 225-1400.
W, etc. $1.5M or best offer. Ask DEAL OF THE WEEK -
about Mazda MS8. Just $2M. SUPER OFF ROAD PICK-UP,
Contact 660-7060. TOYOTA HILUX LN 100 -
MERCEDES BENZ E200- (DIESEL), FULL WORKS LIFT
Nissan Pathfinder, Honda Del SoI KITRANCHO SHOCKS, ROLL-
Sport car, PJJ series; BMW 318i BAR, FOG LIGHTS, MUD GRIP,
sport car $500 000. 225-2873, GOODRICH TYRES, ETC. DEO
225-2319, 641-2634. MARAJ AUTO SALES, 207
SHERIFF AND SIXTH STREETS,
MITSUBISHI Titan Box CAMPBELLVILLE. 226-4939.
Canter, diesel, just off wharf NOW AVAILABLE NEW
Excellent condition. $1.9 NOW AVAILABLE. NEW
million. Will re sister. Call 624- SHIPMENT RECONDITIONED
8402, 225-2503, 227-7677. VEHICLES. CARS: Sprinter AE
8402, 225-250, 227-7677 110, Starlet Glanza Turbo EP
NISSAN Caravan GL 91, Carina AT 212, AT 192,
minibus 15-seater size Mitsubishi Galant EA 1A, Toyota
automatic, power steering, A/C, Cynos Convertible, Cynos Sports
37 000 Km. Will register -$1 450 ,Coupe EL 52, Diesel Panel Van
000 neg. Call 624-8402, 227- LH 109. Wagons Corolla AE
7677. 100 G-Touring. Pickups (4 x 4)
1 TOYOTA RZ (EFI) Long Toyota Hilux YN 100, LN 100
s1 TOYOTA RZ (iEF) Long (diesel). Trucks Mitsubishi
base (BHH series) Late, manual, Canter 2-ton open tray. DEO
new seats, magrims, music, MARAJ AUTO SALES. 207
crystal light. Immaculate SHERIFF AND SIXTH STREETS,
condition. Price $1.7M. CAMPBELLVILLE. 226-4939. A
- Contact Rocky-# 6241-5902 or- NAiME AND SERVICE YOU CAN
225-1400. TRUST.


1 TOYOTA Spacio mini van
(PJJ series), 2000 model,
automatic, fully powered, AC.
maqrims, CD Player, Digital
dashboard, 5-door, Immaculate
- ,,. ,, i-rice $2.8M .
,,-,.- r. ,,-i # 225-1400 or
621-5902.
1 TOYOTA (SV 40) Camry -
(PHH series), low mileage.
automatic, fully powered, AC,
Chrome magrims, CD Player.
Immaculate condition. Price -
$2.1M. Contact Rocky # 621-
5902 or 225-1400.
1 EP 82 TOYOTA Starlet
(Turbo). Mint condition.
annual, fully powered, AC,
,q,;,-,,:, CD Player. Price -
i i 11 '_ intact Rocky # 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
1 NISSAN Pathfinder (V6)
4 x 4 (2-door) a i.,,, ,: crash
bar, step bar. Excellent
condition. Price $1.6M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
621-5902.
1 AE 100 TOYOTA Ceres -
(PHH series hardly used),
automatic, fully powered, AC.
Chrome magrims. Price -
$1.3M. Contact Rocky # 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA (SR5 4 x 4) 4-
Runner (V6), alarm, automatic.
fully powered, AC, magrims. CD
Player. crash bar, step bar, fully
skirted. Price'- $2.9M neg).
Contact Rocky # 621-5902 or
225-1400.
ONE Toyota Camry SV 33
2.0 Lumiere 4-wheel steer, fully
powered. Excellent condition.
AC, alarm, etc. Price $1.8M
negotiable. Tel. 220-7556.
Serious enquiries only.
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 AT 170 Toyota Corona.
Excellent condition).
Automatic, fully powered,
magrims, (ust spray over). Price
$ 50 000. Contact Rocky # -
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA Extra Cab (4 x
4) V6. (Mint condition). Gear,
magrims, Sunroof, crash bar,
AC, Bed Liner. Price $1.4M
Contact Rocky # 621-5902 or
225-1400.
ONE Toyota Corolla four-
door newly sprayed. In good
condition. Asking $650 000.
One Nissan Pulsar or four-door
car, looks like new, fully loaded.-
Asking $2.3M. Call 225-5591.
TOYOTA Mark II Super
Saloon fully loaded, low
miles. Just off wharf, like new.
Asking $2.4M. Nissan Maxima,
needs work or go for parts.
Asking $350 000. Call 225-
5591.
ONE Turbo Toyota Starlet
15" rims with CD Player, AC,
etc. Price $1 million negotiable.
Also parts for Toyota RAV-4, Mud
flaps and Head lamps, 1998
Model. Tel: 225-4206, 624-
4587, 623-1433.
NISSAN Caravan Bus, 15-
seater, size, power steering,
automatic, air-conditioned
ever register, will register at
no cost to buyer. Cash $1.6
million. Perfect for family.
Call 624-8402, 227-7677,
225-2503.
SALE! SALE! SALE! Blue
Bird Car $225 000; Blue Bird
Wagon $295 000; Nissan-Pick
Up $395 000; Toyota-Wagon
3A engine gear box $395 0700.
All prices neg. Inspect at next
to Success Gas Station,
opposite Fowl Farm. 220-5124.
TACOMA Pick Up $2 950
000, Nissan Pathfinder- $1 700
000, RAF 4 $2 400 000. All
vehicles in immaculate
condition. No reasonable offer
refused. Opposite Success Fowl
Farm, 3F Success Public Road,
ECD. Contact Asheena.
ONE Mitsubishi Canter Box
truck. Fully loaded with
refrigerator system. Ideal for
transporting ice, chicken or fish.
Asking 2.5M. One Nissan
Caravan GL Model Bus, auto,
A/C, power steering, low miles,
like new. Must see, never
registered. Asking $1.4M. Call
225-5591.
Contact Harry and Son
Real Estate. Tel. No. 227-1881,
227-0265, Cell No. 643-2083 -
GX 90 Mark (2), AE 100 Sprinter,
AT 170 Carina AE 91 Corolla
and Sprinter, SV 40 Camry -
mags, fully powered, AA 60
Carina, AT 140 Corona, 1 RZ
minibus, AE 81 Corolla Starlet,
EP 82, EP 71, Canter, Pick Up,
AT 192.
1 TOYOTA Tacoma (V6)
2000 model (GJJ series).
automatic, AC, Chrome
magrims, CD Player, Bed Liner,
Crystal Light. step board. Mint
condition. Price $2.9M.
"C'Ctbdt Robky #' -225-140(7 or
621-5902.







26 SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 19, 2005


ARE you interested in buying
or selling a vehicle? Then contact
Anita Auto Sale, Lot 43 Croal &
Alexander Sts. Tel: 227-8550,
628-2833. Toyota Carina/Corona
- ST 190. AT 212, AT 170, AA 60,
AT 192, Toyota Corolla/Sprinter
AE 110, AE 100, AE 91, Toyota
Corolla S/W AE 110, Nissan
Sunny B12, Toyota Camry SV20,
Toyota Mark II GX 81 GX 90,
Toyota Hi Ace, RZ 3Y, Nissan
Caravan E24, Vanette.
ONE Nissan 720 pick up
long tray along with spare
engine. Mint 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.
HYMAC 580C.& D LONG
AND SHORT BOOM; CAT D6 &
D5 WIDE TRACK BULLDOZER; 22
RB DRAGLINE (AIR CLAMP
SHELL & DIGGING BUCKETS);
CAT 330 EXCAVATOR, HITACHI
EXCAVATOR 2 TOYOTA CAB
PICK-UPS, WITH & WITHOUT
ENGINE; TAR & BITUMEN
KETTLE; BEDFORD MODEL 'M'
DUMP TRUCK; TOYOTA T100
EXTRA CAB PICK UP; ISUZU
DIESEL PICK UP; LEYLAND
ILOW BED TRUCK AND TRAILER;
LEYLAND BOXER TRUCK 17.5
X 24 TYRES. Call 222-2628 or
220-9199, 643-4749. No
reasonable offer refused.
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 bcab YN 107, LN
107. LN 165, 4x4, RZN 167, RZN
169. Toyota Hilux single cab -
LN 106, Toyota Hilux Surf -
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 R01, Toyota RAV
4, ZCA 26, ACA 21, SXA 11,
Toyota 15-seater buses. 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.



HOMES WANTED!
$$$$. KEYHOMES # 223-
4267
1 LIVE-IN DOMESTIC,
40-50 YEARS. TELEPHONE
642-8781.
ATTRACTIVE & .DECENT
WAITRESSES. TEL. 233-5264.
LIVE-in Domestic 18 and
25 yrs. Tel. 616-5568 (Krishna).
ONE live-in Maid.
Apply to 114, Regent St.
Telephone 223-6071
3 MACHINISTS. APPLY 18-
23 ECCLES INDUSTRIAL SITE,
E B DEMERARA.
ONE Bartender & one
Handyman (Flat Shop. Sheriff
St.) Call Tel. # 227-8576.
1 LIVE-in Maid. 16 Public
Road, Kitty. Tel. 226-1631.
SECURITY Guards wanted
at 21 St.: Alberttown. Call 231-
5923. Craig.
1 COMPUTER Operator, 1
C _._- i ;,... and 1 Driver/
S ,l. ...:-: *'_ -i 231-2064.
PART-Time Taxi Driver.
Contact Tel. # 233-5288.
Monday Saturday. 9 am -
5:30 pm.
SALESGIRL. Contact-
Survival Snackette at 16
Duncan St. & Vlissengen Rd..
Newtown.
HONEST, MATURE &
RELIABLE HIRE CAR DRIVERS TO
WORK IN TAXISERVICE. CONTACT
223-1682.
REGENT STREET.
ESTABLISHED COMMERCIAL
BUILDING. HUMPHREY
NELSON'S REALTY. TEL: 226-
8937.
1 EXPERIENCED
EXCAVATOR OPERATOR TO
WORK IN INTERIOR. TEL. 223-
1609, 624-2653, 777-4126.
BARBERS. Must own
tools. Must be certified. Tel:
Jason 611-9977, Ravi.-
660-4781, 624-2505.
LABOURERS. Apply in
person to Dalip Trading Ltd.,
11 14 Broad St., CharlestoWn.
Tel.. 225-.0239.... ...._ .._ ,


2 WAITRESSES at Open
Door Pool Hall & Bar, Bel Air,
next to Texaco Gas Station. Tel.
623-2140.
COOKS for Fast Food
lace. Boys for Fast Food place.
hone 226-2053, 611-2704,
615-6021.
HALF-day General Help
(Domestic) between 21 and
35 yrs. Call 225-2598 between
8 am and 12 noon.
ONE ARC AND ACETY-
LENE WELDER. MUST KNOW
GRILL WORK. CONTACT: 21
BROAD STREET,
CHARLESTOWN. TEL: 225-
2835.
SALESGIRL, kitchen
staff, live-in girl from coun-
try area. Nazeema Deli 318
East St., N/C! Burg. 226-9654/
618-2902
WELDER/fabricator, 1
Helper. 2 Waitresses, 1
Bartender. 189 Barr St., Kitty,
Night Bird. Tel. 225-1923, 626-
10%6. Sukhdeo.
A long serving Domestic
Agency has vacancy for (12)
twelve professional House
Keepers, Cleaners. Call 900-
8258-62, 225-4338.
ONE Handyboy. Must
know about live birds and one
Mechanic. Both to work in the
Interior. Tel. 223-1609, 624-
2653.
MECHANIC to work in the
Interior. Must have knowledge
of Cat Excavator, Perkins
engine. Call # 225-2535 or
615-1972.
THIRTY Plus years old
persons for Managing store.
Knowledge in steep Hardware
and driving an asset. For more
information call 227-1830.
ONE Driver for Mitsubishi
Canter, Carpenters & Guards.
Apply- Avinash Complex, Water
Street. Tel. # 226-3361, 227-
7829.
ONE Domestic'for small
family cooking Indian dishes
essential. Living in Georgetown
area preferable. Very good
rates. Tel..227-1830
EXPERIENCED Salesgirl.
Apply with written application
to Regent Household,
Electronic at 143 Re ent
Road, Bourda. Tel. No. 227-
4402.
SMALL family to live and
work at Pin. Bank-Hall Estate,
Wakenaam. Please call 624-
6855, 623-8652.
APPROX. 20 25 labourers,
to work at Pin. Bank-Hall Estate,
Wakenaam, ,, iq.-i coconut
pickers (only i-,.i ii.. and peel)
Sjob. and day men. Doing
i . s, etc.
: -.- :, -- ..1 623-
8652
EX PERIENCED
Hairdresser. Must know to do
manicure, pedicure. facial
and hairstyles, etc. Also
chairs to rent. Please contact.
Tel. 223-5252 or 628-3415.
ONE live-in Maid to work
on ranch and look after house
- .1 . ., ., .. _

(A) SALESBOY with
experience in Home
Appliances Sales. (B)
Experienced Salesgirl Apply
; l- f.-i -= to . -,

Road.
EXPERIENCED truck
Drivers. to work in the interior.
Call 223-5273 or 223-5274
for interview. Applications can
be sent to 16 Mudlot
Kingston, Georgetown
LIVE-in staff to do semi-
clerical work from out of
town. Application Personnel
Manager. Lot D Lama
Avenue. Bel Air Park,
Georgetown. Call # 225-
9404 or 225-4492.
CHILLY'S NITE CLUB &
BAR. Wanted Waitress girls,
between age of 18 and 28, well
experienced Cook and Cleaner
male or female. Apply in
person -Anil. Tel. 226-5972.
ONE live-in Maid from the
countryside. Must be neat and
clean in appearance. Must know
to cook, wash and do house
chores. Good pay offered. Call
225-6057 or contact 20A Shell
Road, opposite Kitty Market.
COOK to work at Hotel
Purple Heart Rest. & Bar,
Charity, Essequibo Coast.
Must have experience. Call
Tel. # 225-2535 or 771-5209.
DRIVER for canter truck
and female Counter Clerks.
Apply in person with written
application to BISH & SONS
DISCOUNT STORE, 38
Cummings Street,
.Atberttown,


AT SOUTH RUIMVELDT
PARK AND GARDENS ALSO
THEIR RESPECTIVE
ENVIRONS. SMALL
PROSPECTIVE BUYERS ARE
MINDFUL OF HAVING
PROPERTIES NOT BEYOND -
$5.5M. NIELSON'S. 226-8937.
GENERAL Domestics with at
least two years experience,
experienced Gardener/
Handyman, Office Assistant
between 18 and 23 yrs. with a
working cycle and a .sound
Secondary Education and persons
with at least 3 CXC Subjects,
Computer literate and people-
oriented. Call us on 227-8444,
Mon. and Fri., between 9 am and
5 pm.
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
pm daily. Attractive wages.
WANTED urgently Security
Guards and Ice Plant Opera-
tors. Must have (2) recent Ref-
erences, valid Police Clearance,
Identification and NIS cards.
Apply in person to: The Man-
ager, BM Enterprise Inc., GFL
Wharf, Houston, East Bank.
Demerara.
TRINIDAD Babysitter/
Domestic, age under 30 only.
Send recent photo. Ticket will
be paid for. Applications
without photo will not be
acknowledged. Mail
application to Mr. Maraj, P.O.
Box 5866, Trinidad, West
Indies.
ONE EXPERIENCED
COSMETOLOGIST. MUST BE AN
ALLROUNDER, CUTTING AND


". :. ,- :.. .. .- .:. 7..- ,
Sewing machine
operators, trimnmeis
& ironers.
Apply in person to:


27 Lama Ave. Bel Air Park
(next to Chronicle)

1 ATTRACTIVE Waitress,
A ply in person to Lot 1 B
Shell Rd., Kitty. Baby. Tel.
227-0743.
WANTED urgently (2) two
heavy-duty Mechanics who must
know to repair Perkins and all
Caterpillar engines, also must
know to weld. To won .. 'r,-
Interior, living quarters ,:.,:,. i.
Salary negotiable. Contact -
Ramjit at Tel. # 225-9920, 225-
5400 or Johnny Phillips at Tel.
# 777-4065.
PAYING CASH! ALUMINIUM -
$30 PER LB/$70 000 PER TON,
BRASS $50 PER LB/$110 000
PER TON, LEAD $10 PER LB/
$22 000.PER TON; COPPER $60
PER LB/$140 000 PER TON,
STAINLESS STEEL- $35 PER LB/
$70000 PER TON. ALL PRICES
IN(GYD)GUYANADOLLAR. CALL
TRINI 610-8952; 612-8684; 618-
7939.
SCRAP Copper, brass,
aluminium, aluminium tins/cans,
and radiators to buy. HAROLD'S
METAL STORE, 223 Wellington
Street, Georgetown. Not far from
Strand cinema. Phone 226-
O6nn 22 5 '1A D6 CA CCS


46-OW .- -o
4b Qp- a-


DESIGNING -A MUST. WILL BE o82 .FTA- .
WORKING IN CENTRALLY NOTE: HAROLD'S METALOFlp
LOCATED SALON. CONTACT STORE'S ONLY PLACE OF -
BEVERLEY, TEL: 629-1114/225- BUSINESS IS AT THE ABOVE -
0891/223-7527. ADDRESS. "Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

TIe,~' --.Ittct: Available from Commercial News Providers"
Mr. G. Wynter on 333-3154/333-8628
or Mr. Clifford ;,," on-' '-. .'232 ,::.. -



DANZIE'S: Brand name CHURCH View Hotel,
footwear for all. Stall # D 9 Main and King Streets. NA.
N/A Market Tel: 333-4685 Tel: 333-2880. Gift Flower
and Souvenir Shop, Main &
.wjju.. Vryheid Streets. # 333-3927


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.

"' M'. r. I; ,: j -

WOODWORK Door
Store. panel doors. cupboard
doors, windows andd
S .,-,,, itt Street &
-. ,. .- F .,.. N/A. Tel.333-
2558.



JAMAICAN & African DVD
movies. Wholesale and retail
$500 each. Phone 232-
0510.
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. t 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 Gian" ri-lir'.
with 371 engine; 1 4 ':.'
pitch propeller; (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
371 GM engine. Tel:
333-3226.


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



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

UPPER flat of two-
storeyed building for business
purposes located in Coburg
Street (next to Police
Headquarters). Call
.Telephone # 618-6634.



1 3-STOREYED
building, newly built in
the heart of New
Amsterdam. Price
reduced drastically.
Call 333-2457, 337-
2348.
4(1) 2-BEDROOM
house at Whim,
Corentyne price US$40
000. Phone: 220-6115.
Ideal for businessperson
or lawyer.
2-STOREY prime
residential property
situated in Canefield
Canje Public Road. Price
$20 million, negotiable.
Contact Tel. 327-7164.
1 HOUSE and 'land
(double lot), location: Lot
F-10 Albion Front,
Corentyne, Berbi^e. Price
$3.9 million negotiable.
Contact Liz 227-8366.


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SPRT CHRONICLE"


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OPEN A WORLD OF
OPPORTUNITIES!



WITH THE GUYANA CHRONICLE


II-- - w w~ I-


FOR MORE INFORMATION
CALL: 225-4475


.


- JEANETTE KHIDAROO': In loving memory of our dear,
/ beloved mother JEANETTE KHIDAROO who departed .-
' herlifeonJune16,1997.


J Jesus loves you more that we do
E- Even His angels are happyto guard you.
A- All ofyourchildren here have missedyou dearly.
.., N- Now you have left usto be with Jesus.
E- Every day our hearts are hurting, grieving the loss of
Mothers dear
T Time has not healed our sorrow
T Tomorrow we will miss you more than yesterday'
E- Each day we ask. God to embrace you with lovin,
tenderness as you have always done for others..,
Sadly missed by your children Sylvanus, Edwin, Lilian
Leon; grandchildren, great grandchildren and great grea
o grandchildren.
S. eeace-.
--- a ^ a *' .. a *





9 Sincere Thanks

The parents, brother & relatives of
the late STEPHEN -
RAMKELLAWAN who .
departed on June 3, 2005.
wish to express their sincere : '
thanks and appreciation to
all those who touched their ::
lives in whatever way ..
during their recent
bereavement.
Your assistance and kind
words have been greatly
appreciated.
Sadly missed-by mom,, dad &
brother.


Mc I d i~~w


-. -


All enmr m1
iri 1. ,no mmr,or of
,:"ur tei,::. e.1 daughter
OSHAN NA ..
N A N N I K A
TANNASSEE, who
died on June 18.
1994.
We did not see you
suffer
-We did not see you
die
We only got the
message
And that was your goodbye
With silentgrief and tears unseen
We wish your absence was a dream
Our hearts still ache with sadness
Our secret tears still flow
For what it meant to lose you
Only God in heaven knows
Sadly missed by mom
Norma, brother Pavin,
sister-in-law Chitra,
nephew Keshan, niece
Talea and all relatives.


a



g


/


19a


In lov ring rri,-m ,ry ol n,, :, ', ,i.1 ,/.*ii
and. mom .'MRS. G,
CHATTERGQON '(Commercial
Teacher) of 37 Meten-Meer-Zorg,
SWC.D. who passed away.on June


18,u003.


Two years since that unforgettable
morith of June
When our beloved one.was called 4
away
The memories.we have from day to ,
day. a'nd happy times that we shared ,
Before willheVerbe forgotten
\" .* Iftears could build a stairway'
S Andmemories were a lane
We,vould walk right up to heaven and bring.you back again
Foreveriti our hearts we will always'love andrhissyou
Dearestmom
SBut'Godknaows best when he called ypu.home to rest
S Sorestinpeaceourloveand Godbless:
Deeply missed by your husband,,children, grandchildren,
daughters-in-law, mother, brothers, sisters, nieces,
\ nephews; in laws and friends and also close relatives.

L -- -


I






'.1


S -- ri- i

Inn 5Memoriam
In loving and cherished memory
IV of a wonderful wife, mother,
mother-in-law, daughter, sister '"''
and grandmother MAHADAI -. .4
BARRY a/k LUCILLE of Lot 57
SOr':oque Street, Bourda. Born
16- i-1952. Died 19-6-2004.
Time and again we have needed
you
I Time and again we have cried
If love alone could have saved
Syou i
You never would have died
If all the world was ours to give
.'' fWe would give it and more
To see you coming up the steps
SAnd walking through the door .
To hear your voice and see you smiile
To sit and talk awhile
To be with you that same old way
Would be our fondest day .
Aheartof gold stopped beating
Two smiling eyes closed to rest
God broke ourheartsto prove to us
He only takes the best.
Sadly missed and forever remembered by her loving husband,
children, grandchildren, son-in-law, mother, sister, brothers
4 1$ and other relatives and friend.
Ml41 //eA JOMIt W454 il, s [woose.


- .A -
&- t_ e 1 -_11 J 1_. a -. I


i, I',,. ing M. rc, r :- r' :, ( 'ur
ni-. .c:- .1 '0'il-,I h F I- nd ~j I Cp
RAHAMAT ALl-:-1 PI-itii.n


Ih; r r.. i~ iI
Sacii%1 misseii-D y his wile
Dolly .and L131ucijiili-
Anc 21?za


S .. -,, ,



S I ;'i , 1







Inserted by his brother .Anmar sislei -in-law Bab\-
, nephew Rjvmond and niece: F-lisha and Alicia
A -- A L --- .-_ k- ....


In Memorial
In loving memory of our
belIo ved one ..
BHAGWANDAT
SOMWARU alk
BOYSIE who departed
this life on June 20,
2002.
There is such a feeling
of emptiness within
.'When you grieve for a
Shoved one
Grief, like the ocean, comesin waves
Only to recede and come yet again
But with it coines'healing
In the precious memories you left
Forever in our hearts
May God grant you'eternal rest
Inserted by his loving mom, sisters and
brothers, wife, two loving children, other
relatives and friends.



31.. .. em.a.


1976 -2000
DEBORAH PRASAD
RAMPRASAD: In
everlasting memory of a dear
wife and mother, DEBBIE.


Five years have passed by
Without you not being there
When we more than ever
need you
Sad to think that we can't see
you
In this life anymore, but that's the cycle of life
As much as we needed you, God had a better place in
Heaven foryou
We miss you greatly Deborah
Spending just a few moments as a family is not
enough
But we can't decide, only God can
May your soul rest in eternal peace
Deborah you will always be remembered by your
husband Lakeram Ramprasad, son Ryan
Ramprasad.
' ..


Aiuoll-UicenimcnI


CALLENDER: COMPTON
.J THEODORE, aged 81 .
formerly of Guyana and .
late employee of -'
Cameron & Shepherd
died peacefully in
Canada on May 27,
2005.
He was the beloved
husband of the late
41 MARY. Devoted father
and father-in-law of the
,. late Victor. Cheryl Amu, .
Valerie and De -ni .,,.:.., Desiree and Ben Daller,
Carol Ann and Paul Abdool, Richard and Carla
,' C ii.- and Compton Jr. and .Zabeyon
Callender.
SLoving n ,',.- of Oliver, Tanya, Nicholas,
Jacqueline, Jason. Michael, Susanne, Nicole,
Rebecca, Kevin, Alex and Kiara. Great
'.i' r andfather of Phillip. Danyon and' Brendon Amo.
Dear brother of John Callender and the late Cecil
Callender of Guyana. Brother-in-law of Barbara
,'. Callender of Canada. Cecilia Callender of Guyana
-i and Niar Bahadur of Canada. Uncle of Mary
~ IMcDonald and Christopher Callender of Guyana,
S he late Donald C _i-., ler of Miami, Leonard
Caliender of the USA, Gary Callender and others
P of Canada. Sandra. Leonard, Janet and others of
S uvana.
He will be greatly missed by friends
and loved ones.


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RE-INVITATION TO TENDER



The Registrar Public Service Appellate Tribunal is interested in
rewiring (electrical) at the Public Service Appellate Tribunal Building
Brickdam, Georgetown, Guyana.
Interested Contractors are invited to submit Tenders for undertaking
the following work:
Rewiring of the Public Service Appellate Tribunal Building -
Brickdam, Georgetown, Guyana.
Tender Documents can be obtained from the Registrar Public
Service Appellate Tribunal 39 Brickdam, Stabroek, Georgetown
upon payment of a non-refundable fee of Five thousand dollars
($5,000).
Tenders must be placed in a sealed envelope bearing no
identity of the Tenderer. The envelope must be marked on the
top, left-hand corner "Tender for Rewiring of the Public Service
Appellate Tribunal Building" and must be addressed to:

The Chairman/Chairperson
National Board of Procurement and TenderAdministration
Ministry of Finance
Main & Urquhart Streets
Georgetown

not later than 9 am on Tuesday, July 5,2005.

Tenders must be accompanied by valid IRD and NIS Certificates of
-Compliance. All tenders must be deposited in the Tender Box
situated on the First Floor of the Ministry of Finance Building Main &
Urquhart Streets, not later than 9 am on Tuesday, July 5, 2005;

Tenders-will be opened after the closing time, in the presence of
those tenderers or their Representatives who wish to attend.

Registrar
Public Service Appellate Tribunal
,, **


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Neil and Massy Fir


rst Division Cricket


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DEMERARA Cricket Club
(DCC) and Malteenoes Sports
Club (MSC), will clash in the
final of the Demerara zone in
the Neal and Massy 40-over
cricket competition on Saturday
at a venue to named.
In yesterday's semi-final action
of the competition, Zone 'B' win-
ners DCC defeated Zone 'A' run-
ners-up Everest Cricket Club by
three wickets at the GCC ground,
Bourda while at the DCC ground,
Zone 'A' winners Malteenoes
whipped Zone 'B' runners-up
Lusignan by 69 runs..
Batting first Everest scored
182, losing their last wicket from
the last ball of the 40th over.
Former national Under-19 vice-
captain Zaheer Mohamed led the
way with an aggressive 47 runs
from 46 balls (3x4. lx6). For the
seventh wicket he and Chris
Paladin (30) compiled 73 runs, to
lead their tcmn's fighlbaclk after they
looked in danger of bcing bowled
out for a low score at 108 for six in
the 27th over.
Lulier..R;dakesh Goberdhain and
Balranm Bachai set the tone lor iitei
team. willth a 5 l-run second-wicket
pa'inership. Gobcrdlin scored 33
runs hilling four fours off 56 balls,
while Bachan chipped in with 19
(2x4,43 balls).
Bowling for DCC, off-spin-
ner Dennis Squires and Troy
Cornelius finished with two
wickets each, while Rayon Tho-
mas, Chris Barnvwell and
Antonnel Atwell finished with
one wicket apiece.
When DCC batted there
was a well-constructed 45 runs
from skipper GlJadwin Brandis .


and an aggressive 28 from 25
balls by Atwell at the end that
carried DCC to victory in the
last over of the match.
DCC were in trouble at 69
for five, but Brandis and Den-
nis Squires (31) batted sensibly
to put on 86 for the sixth
wicket, bringing their team back
into the game, after national
cricketers Derwin Christian and
Troy Cornelius fell cheaply.
At the DCC ground,
Malteenoes batted first and
scored a mammoth 275 for eight
from their 40 overs.
Three batsmen scored half-
centuries, including Orin Forde
52 (5x6, 2x4), Dion Ferrier 50
(3x4, 4x6) and Imran Hassan 50
(7x4, 1x6). Also chipping in for
the Zone 'A' winners were
Steven Jacobs who scored 35
runs and Paul Castello and
Shemroy Barrington who fin-
ished with 27 each.
Bowling for Lusignan
Vishnu Ramjit took three wick-
els for 50 runs while Guyanand
Ranitharran grabbed two.lfor 37.
Lusigman in reply, finished
Silth 206-9 in .37 overs. Azam
Haniff the number eight batsman
\\as unable to continue batting
after the ball hit him on his lip.
Hardeo Sattaur led the way
with 65 runs (4x4, 3x6), while
Harrinarine Hira assisted with
31 (2x6, 3x4). Chandrika
Geernarine 22 (4x4) and Krishna
Deosanran (20).
Bowling for Malteenoes,
Jeremiah Harris picked up four
wickets for 46 runs from eight
overs, while Steven Jacobs
grabbed .two for 37 from eight.


DCC, MSC to clash in

Demerara Zone final


RHTC through to


Berbice zone final
B) Vemen Walter 131 after national fast bowler
Esaun Crandon had sent back
OSE Hall Town Courts the other opener Rajbance
RHTCI continued their im- Hemraj for 4 in the first over
ressise run in local first di- with just 6 runs on the board.
ision cricket with a corn- Once left-arm, spinner Sura.i
landing 90 runs viclorn ouer P.ltoo csparatcd the pair by get-
Vest Berbice in their senifi- ting nd of Mentore, and Williams
al clash of the 2005 Berbice accounted for Brisiol's denmise, t11
one Neil and Massy Na, nas absolutely downuhll for the
onal 40-over cricket compe- \\est Berbicians as they lost their
lion, yesterday. last iL\ wickets for I runs.
The victor \ was set up Apart from Nanne 3 for IS
rough fine batting from hfom 6.2 overs and Williams' 3
entrij Mahadeo who slammed for 24 from 8. Palroo who
n attractive (681i which con- shared the new ball with
ined eight fours and one six Crandon also bowled impres-
id superb bowling from left- suiely with figures of 2 for 22
rm spinner Ravi Nanne and from 6 overs?
f-spinner Neil Williams with Earlier, after winning the toss
ree wickets each. and taking first strike on a slow
Mahadeo featured in two im- track, the 2004 National Baron
ortant partnerships, first with Foods champions were indebted to
enrick Batson, adding 51 for the good knocks from Mahadeo 68,
ird wicket and then 68 for the Percival 33 and Renwick Batson
ft with Andre Percival as Rose 20 in reaching 190 for 7 from the
all Town Courts piled on 190 for allotted 40.overs.
from their allotted 40 overs Abel finished with 2 for 26
West Berbice, in reply, col- from his eight overs and received
psed to be all out for 100 in good support from Sedoc 2 for 44
5 overs, never threatening their from seven. Fraser and Webster bad
ctory target at the Area H I for 30 and I for 11 respectively,
round in Rose Hall Town. bowling for West Berbice.
Only Leroy Bristol batting RHTC will now meet the
number three with (36) and winner of the other semifinal
I each from Eon Abel and between Albion Community
alph Ogle showed any mean- Centre and Young Warriors.
gful resistance against a pre- That match is set for Wednes-
iminant Rose Hall spin attack day at the Cumberland
Bristol, known more for ground in Canje. The
s left-arm spin bowling, put Berbice Zone final is ftxed for
gether 28 for the second next Sunday at a venue to be
ticket with Kwesi Mentore announced.





30 SUNDAY


SPRT CHRONICLE'
-W^Siapt^ ^***- "" ** *, .8af. . b


Spc


,rt


needs


leadership


of the highest quality


(Sports View by Neil Kumar)

SEVERAL National
Sports Associations
are delinquent. As a re-
sult, the General Sec-
retary of the Guyana
Olympic Association,
Mr Ivor O'Brien was
forced to make strong
statements -against
them at the Guyana
Olympic Association
Awards Ceremony re-
cently.
Mr O'Brien said.that one
National Sports Association
only responds to invitation to
social activities while there is
another National Sports Asso-
ciation which.does not respond
to any correspondence from the
Guyana Olympic Association.
It- is sad to learn that the
Guyana Amateur Basketball
Federation is accused of having
bad governance. Recently the
Georgetown Amateur Basketball
Association moved a resolution
refusing to recognize the valid-
ity of the GABF Elections held
earlier this year.


The Georgetown Amateur
Basketball Association said that
there were no guidelines set out
- for the conduct of the elections.
Further, there were no agenda,
reports, financial statements or
otherwise of activities planned
over a period of seven years and
a constitution that is severely
flawed. The allegations made
against this National Association
are serious.
Our young basketball play-
ers were yearning to compete in
the 2005 Junior Caribbean Bas-
ketball Championships. These
youths were training thoroughly
and they were fully motivated
to win the Championships.
However, the youths were
denied the opportunity be-
cause GABF owed a substan-
'tial amount of fees to the
Caribbean Basketball Con-
federation.
It is most opportune for us
to call on this Association to put
itself in order in the interest of
our poor children who are highly
talented basketball players, fans
and supporters.
Seven years without holding
any elections and no accountability
is bad. However, after seven years
of none functioning and then cata-


pult yourself into the leadership
again is testimony to the fact that
all some people want is position
at all cost.
In the interest of transpar-
ency, accountability and good
governance, let's get on with the
work in the interest of the
Guyana Amateur Basketball
Federation.
The Guyana Cycling
Federation is in the habit of
changing its leadership like little
children changing clothes. The
present leadership of the cy-
cling Federation seems to have
some interest in the further de-
velopment of cycling.
Amateur Boxing: the
Guyana Amateur Boxing Asso-
ciation abandoned our boxers a
few months ago when they
were scheduled to fight in Bar-
bados. Genuine effort to speak
to the then secretary of the as-
sociation failed. At that time the
then president of the GABA
was out of the country.
It was indeed a wet blanket
where all efforts by Govern-
ment officials failed to have an
audience with the then secretary
who left us with the impression
that his doing was enough for
him not to face the harsh real-


ity. However, thanks to the
Minister of Culture, Youth and
Sports Ms Gail Teixeira and the
National Sports Commission,
the boxers went to Barbados
and they were successful.
Some people are masters
when it comes to telling half-
truths and they have indeed
graduated when they are strang-
ers to the truths.
My investigations revealed
that there was little or no at-
tempt to facilitate Guyana's
participation at this year's Car-
ibbean Amateur Boxing Cham-
pionships which is presently
under way in St Thomas US
Virgin Islands. My few impor-
tant questions are;
This is an annual event.
a. When preparation
started for'Guyana's participa-
" tion?
b. What funds were
raised?
c. What contact was
made with the NSC or the Min-
istry and when?
d. .What effort was made
to get United States visas for the
boxers? Was any ever made?
e. Should the public,
spectators, supporters and


sponsors accept the 'CON' that
was in the newspapers during
the last week?
Sponsors, corporate citi-
zens and people, who are
supposed to help in the de-
velopment of this discipline,,
will do so with good gover-
nance.
Come on 'Laurie', you could
do it. Now make the changes,
clean out the weeds and let the
good seeds grow.
Table Tennis: The Table
Tennis Association is also in the
habit of changing its leadership
regularly. However, the Guyana
Table Tennis Association is
guilty of making the secretary
the president and then claiming
that the records are missing. It
is imperative that this Associa-
tion come clean in the interest
of our kids who are playing ten-
nis in this country. Again there
are parents and prominent per-
sonalities who are willing to give
their support to this sport dis-
cipline.
Guyana Lawn Tennis As-
sociation: Honourable men
such as Dr Makepeace Rich-
mond, Dr Steve Surujballi and
others tried without success.
May God help the Guyana
Lawn Tennis Association!


However, there are people who
have a genuine interest to see
that this discipline develops.'
The NSC is doing its best and
very soon we expect to see
positive action. Come on,
Debbie Bumbury,.you and a
good Executive can do it.
There are others that are
not doing too well but they are
trying. Take into consideration
that I am writing nothing about
football at this time.
The Guyana Cricket Board,
the Guyana Squash Racquets As-
sociation, the Volleyball Federation,
the Rugby Football Union, the Ka-
rate Association, the Rifle Associa-
tion are only a few of the associa-
tions that we must emulate.
Sport needs good gover-
nance. People with good char-
acter, integrity, accountability
and who are willing to give to
sport must come forward and
take the lead.
Sport takes care of -our
people from the cradle to the
grave. Even before preg-
nancy, it is imperative that
both parents live a healthy
lifestyle. After death our he-
roes live on as inspiration to
our young athletes.
Sport needs leadership-of
the highest quality.


ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY


VICINCV Consultancy


With funding under the IDB EMP-Phase II. the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) invites expressions of .
interest from suitably qualified F I R S for the f: 11, consultancy:
Expressions of Interest should include; statement outlining qualification, experience, record of non-
performance etc.
(1) Develop aNational Environirnerii.il M..nri ri r---Plan

Qualifications for # 1: To Develop a National Environmental Monitoring Plan
The consultancy requires a firm with expertise in (1) Water Quality Consultant with at least a Master's Degree in
Environmental Management or other appropriate field with at least ten (10) years experience with an
environmental agency or other appropriate entity. Demonstrate competence specific to environmental
monitoring for water quality, (2) Air Pollution Consultant with at least a Master's Degree in Environmental
Management or other appropriate field with at least ten (10) years experience with an environmental agency or
other appropriate entity. Demonstrate competence specific to environmental monitoring and modeling for air
quality; (3) Monitoring and Enforcement Consultant with at least a Master's Degree in Environmfental
Management or other appropriate field with at least ten (10) years experience. with an environmental agency or
other appropriate entity. Demonstrate competence specific to environmental inspections and enforcement
procedures. These consultants should demonstrate flueii n in Fiinl i.l and competence in.training.

Duration '
This consultancy will last for a period of 100 days.

Copies of the detailed Terms of Reference can be uplifted from the Administrative Director, Environmental
Protection Agency, IAST Building. UG Campus, Turkeyen or downloaded from EPA's website:
http://www.epaguvana.org


Expressions of Interest should be addressed to:
The Chairman
National Board of Procurement and TenderAdministration
Ministry of Finance
Main and Urquhart streets
Georgetown

.E.3HpresBns oflnterest ;/i * ,"*>.* | r f- iv, '%'%'# ""'*;* "!\' T-'ll 'r c '-t .. 'i .*';;-'.. * Vi~~t it &^ ^ ^ ^ M III t l M.. ll"lli....


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE June 19, 2005 31


A


Over 100 athletes to

take part in Black/

Prowell Memorial

race today

OVER 100 athletes are expected to clash in the Annual
Black/Prowell Memorial road race, today, on a new route.
The race was originally staged in memory of Seon Black,
but it was renamed following the passing away of veteran ath-
lete Harry Prowell after one such race in 2002.
Cleveland Forde, now training in Kenya, won the last race
in 2003, while the meet was not staged last year.
The top contenders this year are one-time winner Kelvin
Johnson, Lionel D'Andrade, Colin Mercurius and Tulsie
Ramnauth.
On the distaff side, junior runner Alika Morgan will-
compete in the Open category, .s.o will pint-sized Annalisa
Shabaz. Carla Benjamin will also be a top contender in
the race.
Organiser Leslie Black, yesterday, told Chronicle Sport that
-he expected over 100 starters, having received over 70 entries.
Athletes can register open up to 14:30 h, before the race.
There are 17 categories with the juniors running five
kilometres and Open Categones covering ten kilometres.
The juniors will start at 16:00 h from the Atlantic Ville
Public Road bus shed. proceeding west. turning into Sher-
iff Street, east into Duncan Street to finish at Lama Dam
in Section K Campbelville.
Open runners will start at 16-30 h from the overhead water
tank at LBI Public Road. proceeding west. rurrung into Sheriff
Street, east into Duncan Street for the same finish like the-jun-
iors.
Winners in the Open categories will receive cell phones -
the female from Wireless Connection and the male from
Swansea. There are some 43 watches of vanous brands and val-
ues for other top players. .
Transport will be available at Black's residence,
Duncan Street. Section "K' Campbelhlille. moving off for
, the starting points at 15:30 h.


JI;;*5


- Sm -,


:- "Copyrighted Material.


Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


41.


P&P Insurance Brokers cycle meet


Allen out-sprints Greaves


to cop feature 35-lap race


By Isaiah Chappelle
DARREN Allen out-sprinted
favourite Alonzo Greaves to
the finish line to climb unto
the winners' podium for the
first time in the feature 35-
lap Schoolbbys & Novices
race of the P&P Insurance
Brokers-sponsored cycle
meet at .the National Park,
yesterday.
Allen finished first in
1:27:40.67 hours, followed by
Greaves, Gerald Fowler,
Sherwin Osbourne, Jaikarran
Sookhai and John Charles in de-
scending order.
In unsportsmanlike fashion,
Greaves did not stay on to col-
lect his second prize, along L ith
a prime prize.
One prime prize also went
to Shaka Whyte, Linden
Blackman, Charles, Osbourne
and Sookhai, while Fowler
claimed two.
A clear bunch did not
emerge until after the tenth
lap, with Allen and Greaves
in the five-rider breakaway,
but the second bunch eventu-
ally connected again.
Then with sevens laps to
go, Sookhai broke away, estab-
lishing a 200-imetre gap., \ith
Allen, Greaves, Fowler and
Osbourne following in a bunch
and Charles a distant sixth. .
Two laps later, the bunch
connected with Sookhai and an-
other two )laps, Greaves took
the final prime prize..
As the race went into the


final two laps, Allen and
Greaves broke away and Allen
led going into .the last lap.
They rode together and about
200 metres from the finish,
Greaves started the sprint.
But Allen took the inside on
the turn going into homestretch,
passing Greaves in the process
and surged ahead in the straight.
Greaves gave up the fight about
100 metres from the finish line.
Allen told Chronicle
Sport that he got the break in
the sprint.
"I headed to the inside as
planned. I had the extra kick so
I passed him in the turn and held
the lead. Alonzo started the
sprint."
The new National Park
champion said this was his first
35-lap win, although he won the
Juveniles ten-lapper and 12-14
Years races, before graduating to
this level. -
Allen said he was now con-
fident he would place in today's.
80 km road race- on the West
Demerara.
: "But it's possible that I
could win. However, I would be
happy with just placing in the
top order."
Geron Williams again won
:the Juveniles ten-lapper, finish-
ing in 27:21.94 minutes, with
Andy Singh second and Kevin
Chattergoon third. Williams and
Singh won one prime prize each.
Williams opened the day
with a-win,in the, 12-14, Years'
event, winning in 9:02 minutes,
with Javid Mohamed second and


Scott Savory third.
In the Veteran Under-45,
Linden Blackman triumphed
over arch-rival Kennard Lovell,
finishing the five-lap race in
14:05 minutes and claiming the
prime prize. The third place
went to Shameer Baksh.
Patrick Santos won the
Veteran Over-45 race, ahead
of Compton Persaud and
Neville Atwell in descending
order. .
The Upright race went to
Darrel Peter', kho finished
the five-lapper in 14-07 min-
utes, with David Da second and Bochel Saniaroo
third. Mitchro\ George won
the prime prize.
In the BNIX races, Jonathan
De Abreu won the 6-9 Years
two-lap event, v. iih Tanq Baksh
second and Sa)id Baksh third,
while Johnatan Fagundes
claimed the 9-12 Years three-
lapper, ahead of, Romario
Bhagwandin. and Hussani Van
Lewin.
Christopher Holder won the.
12-14 Years three-lap event and
Romel Hernandez was second,
while Mitchroy George rode
away with tihe Open event, fol-
lowed by Travis. Glasgow and
Ryan Bharrat in that order.
Ashley Ali was the top
rider in the Girls' category,
with Sheri Ann De Abreu sec-
ond.
Managing Director of
P&P Insurance Brokers, Bish
-Parndayopwitnessed thepresen '-
tation of prizes.


Omai Security Branch


crowned GAPSO champions

Beharry's Kellman now three-time individual champion
OMAI Gold' Mines Security while COPS once again finished GUYOIL eight with 47 points.
Branch displayed their second with 234. Coming in second inthe Indi-
shooting skills yesterday in Coming in third were vidual competition was Oxley
.copping the Guyana Associa- Beharry's Security with 226 Bynoefromthe winningteamwiti
tion of Private Security points, even though top shooter, 85 points while COPS' Cylus
Organizations iGASPOi Curtis Kellman finished first in the Gibson finished third with 82. -
championship trophy at the individual competition with 96 At the presentation cer-
fourth annual Handgun points. This is Kellman's third year emony Major General (ret.),
Shoot at the Guyana Police of winning the individual prize in Norman McLean, invited per.
- Force Handgun Ranges. E'e the competition. sons to use the Omai range
Leary. Kingston Securicor with 180 points which will have moving targets
Onai Secunty finished third finished fourth, while Profes- for practice while-president oil
last year behind top finisher sional Guard Service (PGS) with GAPSO. Dougal Kirkpatrick.
Beharry's Security and second- 146 .points finished fifth, GEB lauded the scorer in the connpe-
.placed COPS Guyana Limited. sixth with 77 points, Roshan tuition, GEB's Linden Jack,- whi
This year out of a possible Khan (RK) Security Service he noted did his job profession-
300 points, Omai collected 239, seventh with 56 points and ally. (Faizool Deo) .


L .


-



Roshan Khan, secretary of the GAPSO hands over the second place trophy to Oxley
Bynoe of the winning Omai. Gold.Mines team. At extreme, left is president of.the
GAPSO, Dougal Kirkpatrick. wbile-at extreme .right isthe prgapjer of. the competi-
tion George Melville, next to Major General Norman McLean. (Winston Oudkerk photo)


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Tradition

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Same great. INDI Taste
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In Northern Europe, in the year 650 A.D.,
This was the best way to insure your life.


Forunately, you've moved on.


ANGUILLA -ANTGUA -ARUBA -BAHAMAS -BARBADOS- BELIZE -BERMUDA -CAYMAN ISLANDS CURACAO- DOMINICA- GRENADA- GUYANA -MONTSERRAT
NEVIS- PANAMA- ST KITTS- ST. LUCIA- ST MAARTEN- ST VINCENT- SURINAME- TRINIDAD 8 TOBAGO- TURKS & CAICOS- US VIRGIN ISLANDS


r: 'ed and Published by Guyana jabonal Newspaperstnimited, Lama Avenue, Be Air Park, Georgetown. Telephone 226-3243-9(General); Edtorial: 227-5204,227-S216l.Fal-227-5208


clico.com/guyana .:


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Not to be sold separately
Not t bEmaal.. -Mm,


SOME OF the fathers who were
pampered at the Cosmetology
Room of the Becons' Ministries in
Ocean View Hotel. (Picture by
Quacy Sampson)


1.~5


.. ].. ". .*.- -._ -: :- -:- -, '- --- ?- -' .- "
.* . . -_ -, ;. - ^ .... -,-. .. ^. .






Yakarinta Landing
During the Rupununi Rodeo in Easier the village of Yakarinta which is located in
Region 9 and is twenty, minutes by road from Annai held its first Regatta which
attracted a lot of villagers and Georgetown visitors alike. The while mudbank
served as an excellent starting platform for the male and female swimming com-
petitors and there were also canoe races.


.........


RIDING

OUT IVAN )
With just a camera /
for company
Centre

SPECTRE OF
INW STILL
HlAUNTS GRENADA
As hurricane season
enters Fourth week
Centre


FATEII IS,


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- u a C l Jn


NATURAL
TREATMENT
YOU visit a skin sr
-attend regular yoga cla
healthily and never, ev
bed

^^r


L
ITS
specialist,
isses, eat
ver go to
without
moving
your
make-


Sher


up. So you'd consider yourself
to be taking a fairly holistic ap-
.proach to your beauty routine
wouldn't you?

But have you considered
adopting a.more natural ap-
proach to skin care? Embracing
a natural beauty routine may be
one of the best decisions you
can make for your body. Nature
is filled with wonderful healing
ingredients that can be utilised
to soothe, heal and enhance your
natural beauty.

We spend billions every
year on cosmetics, including
make-up, moisturisers, cleansers
and face masks. When we buy
a beauty product, the last thing
we're paying for are the
contents of the jar. We are
actually shelling out for tax,
duty, packaging, advertising,
marketing and even for the
service we are receiving when
buying it. Considering that thee
majority of products we
purchase tend to gather dust on
he bathroom shelf, or are
-discarded the moment .another
"miracle" product is released,
perhaps its time to look at a
more natural and yes cheaper
alternative.

WHAT TO USE
Look at the many beauty
products available today: most
have a fruit extract included
somewhere in their ingredients
list. It seems that the commer-
cial world has finally woken up
to the healing powers of fruits.
Owing to their various ingredi-
ents, fruits can be used to
moisturise, nourish and heal
specific skin conditions, as well
as being incorporated into a
daily beauty routine. Some
fruits have astringent qualities,
healing to exfoliate and renew
dead skin cells. Others have a
nurturing and calming influence
on skin conditions such as acne,
spots, injuries and scars. When
using fruits as part of your
beauty treatment, find the fresh-
est available and, if possible,
choose organic products.


Vegetables, too, are an ideal
ingredient to include in natural
treatments, as they have an anti-
inflammatory effect on damaged
inflamed and sensitive
skin. Most vegetables contain
vitamin A, which is required by
the skin, and in particular the
surface layer (epidermis) for



ry Bollers-Dixon


healing purposes. Vegetable
masks and treatments tend to
work quite quickly and are
therefore an excellent tonic for
sunburned skin, allergic reac-


tions, eczema or outbreaks ot
spots.

The basic items you'll need
for a natural beauty routine are
Mixing bowl made of plas-
tic or glass (metal bowls oxid, se
when they come into contact
with fruit or vegetable juices).
Storage jars made of plastic
or glass.
Natural beauty products
should be stored in the refrig-
erator, unless specified.
Recipes containing eggs or
milk should be kept no longer
than six hours.
Cotton wool balls or cleans-
ing before and after a treatment
Hair band use the fabric
kind to keep your hair away
from your face.

The following are ideal in-
gredients for natural beauty
products:
Bathing salts, which contain
magnesium to help heal stresses
and strains. Always keep a sup-
ply in your bathroom.
Chamomile teabags for cool-
ing tired eyes and calming in-
flamed or sensitive skin.
Cucumber is an excellent
base for use as a toner or lotion.
Eggs are nourishing and add
thickness to a recipe, making it
easier to apply.
Honey is used in masks as
a healing aid and to bind ingre-
dients.
Lemon is an astringent and
therefore an ideal toner or
exfoliant.
Milk makes an excellent
cleanser and skin-softener
Oatmeal, c,'%i'ked 'r ra", can


be combined with lemon juice or
honey to make a deep cleansing
and exfoliating treatment.
Olive oil is extremely nour-
ishing, and ideal for treating dry
skin.
Sugar makes a good emer-
gency exfoliator.
Water use tepid water on
the skin, unless otherwise
stated. Yoghurt helps to balance
and nourish the skin. .

THE ROLE OF-
RELAXATION
Beauty is a state of mind.
There's nothing more attractive
than a confident, well-groomed
person who exudes good health.
















1.. 4














-.. .


I'm sure you know someone
just like that. There's something
about such people that draws
you to them; some call it
charisma. I call it natural
beauty. If you're serious abut
following a naturally beautiful
lifestyle, it's vital to maintain a
healthy and balanced state of
mind.

Advances in technology,
instead of saving us time, are
actually forcing us to do, and
achieve, more than ever be-
fore. Think about your day.
How many emails did you
write, read and answer? How
many times were you inter-
rupted by your mobile
phone? These communica-
tion tools may help make
your job and life easier, but
they are constant, and in
many cases unnecessary, in-
terruptions in your everyday
life. A recent survey found
Please turn to page V


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Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"











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''Sunday C'hronicle. June 1 9,2005


PaNe. II












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S


By Faizool Deo

ODAY, as Guyana
joins the rest of the
world to celebrate
Father's Day, one
spotlight on men and
fathers in an attempt to
identify the traits they must
possess to adequately fulfil
their duties and mold
humble, but authoritative
figures in the home and
society.
Members of the
organisation, the Beacons Min-
istry under Rt. Rev. Dr Philbert
London, have taken it upon
themselves to preach the word
of "man", meaning instilling the
suitable values into the many
men in our society who have
somehow lost their way.
On Thursday and Friday
last, London held a very inter-
active session, titled the 'Man
Hood Train', where he dealt
with issues that opened .the
eyes of men to a number of
topics ranging from how to
recognize a good wife, a man's
position in his family, his pur-
pose in his family's life, and sex.
The Pastor noted at the
seminar held at Le Meridien Pe-
gasus that a man's worth is mea-
sured by his stage of develop-
ment and regard for responsibili-
ties.
He said that since there
were no institutes to train boys
into becoming men, most adults,


even though fully grown, fail to
show the characteristics of man-
hood.
A man, according to him, is
a person who is able to provide,
protect and produce for his
_home andfamiLy.vHaented_that-
nfidly adult males are following
the wrong role models and gath-
ering their information from in-
appropriate places.
The Bishop pointed out
that men abuse themselves by
not knowing their purpose, and
added that the time has come for
the men of Guyana to rise up
and take their position as head
of their family to produce
strong and cultured leaders for
tomorrow's generation.
In reference to a good wife,
London looked at 10 qualities
that a woman should possess to
be regarded as a good wife.
The first, he stated is that
of respect. "Most times as
young men, our first interest
in a woman is sexual or
physical and we don't even
stop to consider them down
the road, and it ends up hurt-
ing us." London said that a
little test that a man can try
is to assess the way his in-
tended spouse interacts with
the male individuals in her
life (father and brothers,
etc.).
The second point he stated
was that of the spouse 'obey-
ing their mate.' He pointed out
that if a woman is always reluc-
tant to listen to you before mar-
riage, then there it is likely that


DRIVER
REQUIREMENTS:
Valid Drivers Licence and Police Clearance
* Sound Secondary Education
* Minimum of 3 years experience in similar position
* Between the ages of 25-40 years
* Pleasant Personality
Apply with handwritten application to:
1.I 140 "B" Quamina Street, Georgetown, Guyana.
S. P. 0. Box 10809


she will not listen to you dur-
ing marriage.
The Pastor's third point in
choosing a wife was that of her
understanding of the man's vi-
sion and her willingness to sup-
pnrt it Othbr-po-*i~.e- *rtto- a
woman should display are dili-
gence and industriousness. He
noted this can be achieved by
assessing her lifestyle, her
spending abilities and her gen-
eral disposition.
London also related to the
woman's baggage from her pre-
vious relationship, pointing out
that it is necessary to review the
woman since she may be psy-
chologically affected, or still
emotionally attached to the ex.
London also stressed that a
man should assess a woman as
a means of visualising "what she
may look like in years to
come". A keen point is that of
her health, and London feels
that it is important for her to be
healthy so that the marriage can
be a lengthy one.
The eighth point, accord-


ing to Dr. London, is that of
analysing what others think
about her. He stated that a
good approach could be to ask
female relatives or persons
who have no agenda and can
-b.- rwqed-t o<- gi.o-aw--bonct-
opinion, to spend a day with
her to assess her traits.
Number nine according to
the Pastor is one of the most
important: her value standards.
He said that it is important to
assess her values since those
might also be adapted by your
children. Stressing that it is im-
portant to assess the way that
she dresses, if she curses
(swears), all round attitude not
only to you, but also to other
persons in her life.
Finally, London pointed out
that it is extremely important to
share the same faith (religious
belief) in a relationship. He
noted that whenever conflicts
arise in the relationship, both
parties would be able to look in
one direction for reconciliation.
Since, according to London,


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


there is a vacuum for manhood
training in Guyana, his Minis-
try has decided to open a
school which will welcome .
youths from all walks of life.
He said that he is hoping to
- start "tih- chto-fl>Xiir zS liU -'i-
year, most likely for the start it
will also be housed at the Ocean
View Hotel.
In an effort to show appre-
ciation to fathers, London de-
clared June 12 to today
'Father's Week' and the Minis-
try held a number of events for
fathers including a pampering
session which was held on
Wednesday last.
About 21 men, including a
few from the manhood train,
were pampered and primped.
They were treated to pedicures,
manicures and facials from the


Cosmetology Section of the
Beacons Ministry in the Ocean
View Hotel.
The Events Planner of the
Organisation, Mr. Joseph Bur-
row told the Chronicle that the
Ministry thought iFbest to treat
the fathers to this pampering
because fathers must also feel
appreciated.
"One of the important
things that we have noticed is
that a lot of emphasis is be-
ing place on mothers, and fa-
thers, even though some may
be delinquent, normally take
a back seat. Under the guid-
ance of Pastor London, we are
hoping to change the per-
spective on fathers, and hope-
fully this too will assist them
in performing their duties
better," Burrow said.


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The closing date or deivery of applic ions. is'Ju n 20,2005.


I





Sunday Chronicle June 19, 2005


DENTISTS




MUST




SCREEN




PATIENTS

A LTHOUGH it is care.
often the case, no It is important to foster
patient should awareness of the magnitude
suffegany deterioration of of the medical history and
health as a consequence of ptint "assement. to
dental treatment, and it i determine whether a patient
dental treatment, and it is is fit to undergo dental
therefore essential to treatment. The health and life
establish as clearly as expectancy in many countries
possible, within practical is interesting, mainly because
limitations of dental of improved ability to treat
practice, the presence and the main killing diseases -
significance of medical myocardial infarction (heart
problems likely toaffectoral attack), cerebrovascular


The Dentist Advises
l':-- 3l..tllm,'.?i+; + 11'I


accidents (stroke) and cancer,
and improvements in medical
care of hitherto fatal
diseases.
There are also relatively
new diseases, such as AIDS,
and a range of other medical
problems consequent on
-advances in medical and
surgical care. The more
people are surviving with
chronic illness, many are on
long-term medication; and
there are many more old
people. Oral health care has
not always been forthcoming
for the patient with medical
problems and oral diseases
are not always recognized as
being part of a generalised
medical disorder. This has
been particularly highlighted
at a recent conference on
AIDS.


medical disorders that might
affect dental treatment
depends on the type of
patient. Although everyone
should be questioned on
their medical history, the
elderly, the handicapped, and
the hospitalized should be
especially medically assessed


A A

GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA GUYANA REVENUE AUTHORITY
FISCAL AND FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT PROGRAM [FFMP]
SHORT TERM CONSULTANT
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 FFMP. 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 objectives of this assignment are to design a new system for the control of commercial
invoicing and to implement and fully operationalize the new system for the control of commercial
invoices.
The FFMP hereby invites applications from suitably qualified candidates for the following
consultancy:
(I) COMMERCIAL INVOICES CONSULTANT
Requirements:
(i) Graduate Degree in Taxation related areas, Computer Engineering/Computer Science or
equivalent professional qualifications;
(ii) Minimum of (10) years as a Senior Analyst with design, implementation and performance
evaluation experience in the field of Taxation and/or information systems;
(iii) Minimum of five (5) years experience in the successful change management of computerized
taxation systems, especially in relation to commercial invoice controls.
(iv) Minimum of five (5) years of experience in team management in respect of design and
implementation assignments in relation to revenue reforms.
(v) Proven communication, interpersonal skills and effective working relationships.
Please forward a detailed resume for consideration to the:
Confidential Secretary/Administrative Assistant
Projection Execution Unit Subcomponent 1
Guyana Revenue Authority
357 Lamaha and East Sreets,
Georgetown Telephone No.; (592) 225-5051
Email: pcuffmp@bbgy.com
Website: http:l/www.revenuegy.org
A detailed copy of the Reference can be uplifted for the address stated above. The closing
date for all applications is Thursday, June 30, 2005. ,
Program Manager, PEU
%iscal and Fi ia gemetpgr,. .. pa hywed on http:/lww.gin
Ds' W.


before dental treatment.
In societies where it is
common for patients to
request having their dental
treatment done under general
anesthesia, there is greater
need to carry out medical
examination. It should be
noted that despite the fact
that dental fear and anxiety is
totally eliminated because the
patient is asleep during the
dental procedures, the
serious medical risk involved
when general anesthesia is
induced should be a concern.
This author is of the opinion
that dental fear and anxiety
are not sufficient
justification for the use of
general anesthesia.
The basic reason why it
is so important for a medical
assessment to be done on a
p atn-t. SeeMki mental_
treatment is because many
dental procedures can impact
negatively on the patient's
well being when certain
medical conditions exists. In
this country, because it is not
usual for a patient to sue a
dentist for malpractice or
professional negligence,
dentists generally disregard
their duty to adequately
screen their patients. This
being the unfortunate reality,
patients themselves do their
own screening.


ftm"


udt.
ftd to^

beftr


Ow a "Copyrighted Material .
TOO- Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


*0_ *
sow f .4w




4w.-


MINISTRY OF HEALTH



The Ministry of Health invites Tenders from suitably qualified Contractors to submit bids for the
execution of the following works:-
Lot (A). Construction of Apartments to Ground Floor of New Doctors' Quarters New
Amsterdam, Berbice
Lot (B). Rehabilitation of Building Doctors' Quarters Vryman's Erven, New Amsterdam,
Berbice
Lot (C). Rehabilitation Works and Trestle to Doctors' Quarters, Fort Wellington Hospital
Compound, West Coast Berbice
Tender Documents can be obtained from the Administrative Office, Ministry of Health,
Brickdam, during the hours of 9am to 3pm Monday to Friday upon payment of the sum of
Three Thousand Dollars ($3,000.00) each for Lot (A) and Two Thousand Dollars ($2,000.00)
each for Lots (B) and (C).
Each Lot tendered for must be enclosed in a plain, sealed envelope, which does not in any way -
identify the Tenderer, On the top left-hand comer of the envelope, the Project tendered for must be
clearly written.
Tenders must be addressed to the Chairman, National Procurement and Tender
Administration Board and must be deposited in the Tender Box situated at the Ministry of
Finance, Main and Urquhart Streets, Georgetown not later than Tuesday 5th July, 2005 at
9:00 am. Tenders will be opened immediately thereafter.
Each Tender must be accompanied by valid Certificates of Compliance from the
Commissioner-General, Guyana Revenue Authority and the General Manager, National Insurance
Scheme in the name of the individual if individual is tendering or company if company is tendering.
A Bid Security of 2% of the tendered sum is required for each Lot. Failure to do so will result in
automatic disqualification of the Tender.
Tenders which do not meet the requirements stated above will be deemed non responsive.
Tenderers or their representatives are invited to be present at the opening of Tenders on Tuesday
5th July, 2005 at 9.00am as stated above.


Government ads can be viewed on
S^.*/"1: :1UMM ..^tl1'wat!!in^9^I t na


Sonya Roopnauth
'PERMANENT SECRETARY


p


heart










NATURALLY



BEAUTIFUL G E
From page II
thit two out of three people claimed to be stressed, citing work, home life, finances or family
as factors.
-Short-term stress can be good for you, sharpening your mental abilities and observational skills. But
in the .long-term, stress, blood pressure, an impaired immune system, lack of libido, can cause many
people to skip meals and binge eat. Certain foods that you may consume can actually put your body
under chemical stress. Similarly, if your diet is unbalanced you may be stressing your body by depriv-
ing it of essential nutrients. Eating too much over long periods leads to weight gain, which reduces
stamina and puts the heart, lungs and other organs under stress.
The following foods can increase stress in your body:
Caffeine this is a stimulant One reason you probably drink it is to raise your level of arousal
(i.e. stress). If you are drinking. too many cups of coffee a day, reduce your stress by switching to
decaffeinated kinds (or alternative drinks, such as fruit juices).
M L K
Alcohol in small amounts this may help you relax. In larger amounts it can disrupt sleep (and
cause hangovers) and increase stress. Over the long-term, excess alcohol damages your body. 0 N P R Q
Nicotine in the very short-term this may relax you, too, but its toxic effects raise the heart rate
and stress the body (as well as causing numerous other ill effects). If you smoke, take your pulse
before and after a cigarette, and notice the difference. II -


Sugar rich foods can raise short-term energy levels. But the body copes with excess sugar by se-
creting more insulin, which reduces the amount of sugar n the blood. This extra insulin can persist and
continue acting even after it has normalised blood sugar levels, causing an energy dip.
By eating a well-balanced diet you can minimise the effects'of stress on your health. In
particular, vitamin C helps control the release of the stress hormones adrenalin and cortisol
in the body. Good sources of this vitamin include oranges, peppers, papaya, cabbage, kiwi fruit,
broccoli and cauliflower. B-complex vitamins found in bananas, wholemeal bread, beans, eggs
and dairy products also help balance stress levels.
- --- - ---- ------ -





QUESTION 1
I was on Maternity Leave last year and my employer dedct,- '
ed NIS from the money they paid me as salary less. 0 I

I understand that once a person has received a complete-"- 1
I week of benefit from NIS, that such a person does not have
I to pay NIS for that period. Is it true that I can apply for a re-
I fund of monies paid as NIS Contributions?


-ANSWER
. Yes, it is true that you can apply for a refund.


I


Note however, that you will have to claim within five (5) years
I of the date of your deduction was made. I
I ----
I Note further, that any claim made after the specified time
I period will be forfeited.
I Do you have a question on N.I.S ? Then' writeicall4
NIS MAIL BAG
C/O Dianne Lewis Baxter .
| Publicity and.Public Relations Officer (ag) I
I National Insurance Scheme
Brickdam and Winter Place .
P.O. Box. 101135
E-mail: pr nis@solutions2000.net "-
S Tel '227-g3 61. .....'" . M..... . ... ... . -
|- a a '


| GEORGETOWN PUBLIC HOSPITAL CORPORATION

are VACANCIES

Applications are being invited from suitably qualified persons to fill
the following vacancies of Biomedical Maintenance Technician and
Plant Attendant/Fitter within the Corporation.


Applicants should possess the following:-


BIOMEDICAL MAINTENANCE TECHNICIAN
* Diploma in Technology (Electrical) plus two (2) years experience
OR
* Ordinary Technical Diploma in Electrical Engineering plus five (5)
years experience.
OR
* Part 1/11 Electrical Technicians plus seven (7) years experience.
OR
* Part 1/I Electronic Servicing Craft course pJus ten (10) years
experience.


* Three (3) years as Technician I.


PLANT ATTENDANTFITTER
* A sound secondary education with six (6) years boiler house
experience.
OR
* Technician Diploma Course in Mechanical Engineering with three (3)
years boiler house experience.
OR
Technician Certificate Course in Mechanical Engineering with four
(4) years boiler house experience.
* Experience in welding would be an asset.
Applications, along with two (2) references and a recent police
clearance can-be sent to:-
The Director, Administrative Services
Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation
New Market Street
North Cummingsburg
Georgetown
-;::.. :Oja^Mlp~pI~catK{i^j$ FrK1^itty !In ^,~


Page V


Sunday Chronicle June 19, 2005







u


Larceny accused convicted




on accomplice's evidence

Fre"na p a by tri al' "" isdre"


it relates to an accomplice's tes- :against him by a witness for the
timony. Crown: who was admittedly an
Arguments at the hearing of accomplice.,
the appeal covered such topics 'According to the Court of
.as larceny receiving stolen', Appeal, the trial Judge properly


' 'property; accomplice;, corrobo-'
ration-misdirection; statement
by one accused in 'presence of
Smither cimy uinnd i dii ad


flu V


stoen. pUroperty. aJflftlI, i, URlJ.LU6 UpJCI fltA a W
stolen property. equate warning. .
The Appellate Court, con- Attorney-at-law Mr. B.S. .
sut ted by Chief Justice. Ed- .Rai had appeared for the appel-
%%ardPeter Stubbs Bell and Jus-, lant while Solicitor General. 'G directed the jury regarding the
ties .of- Appeal Frederick'. M. Fanumn S.C., represented. rule of practice which requires
Malcolm Boland and Harold the respondent. ,. corroboration of an
JohtfHughes, took the stern ac- Evidence disclosed that the accomplice's evidence, but in re-
tion after finding that the jury's appellant 'was indicted with capitulating the evidence, he re-
verdict of not guilty of larceny others on: two counts, one of ferred to evidence which was
but guilty of 'receiving' might' larceny and the other of receiv- corroborative of the accomplice
have been due to misdirection ing. He was acquitted of larceny on the count -of larceny, but
of the jury on the part of the and convicted of receiving. which was not corroboration in
trial Judge, when dealing with Important evidence, on the relation to that of receiving. He
the question of corroboration as receiving count was given strongly advised the jury to ac-


GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA MINISTRY OF FINANCE
FISCAL AND FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT PROGRAM (FFMP)

SHORT TERM CONSULTANT (2 months)

The Government of Guyana (GOG) has 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 (FFMP).
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 three subcomponents 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 Committee (PAC) and the Public Procurement Commission (PPC), when established.

Under subcomponent 2, the PEU, Ministry of Finance now invites applications for suitably qualified
candidates for the following consultancy:

PREPARATION OF A UNIFIED LAW ON PUBLIC DEBT MANAGEMENT

Requirements

(i) Master's degree or equivalent professional qualification by examination in finance,
economics, accounting, business or law;
(ii) Minimum of ten (10) years of experience as a financial or accounting mariaget, preferably in
a Ministry of Finance;
(iii) Specific experience in drafting of laws, regulations and standard forms; and
(iv) Knowledge of the process involved in effective debt management.

Detailed Terms of Reference for the post referred to above may be obtained from:

Confidential SecretarylAdministrative Assistant
Program Coordination Unit
Fiscal and Financial Management Program
Ministry of Finance
Main and Urquhart Streets
Georgetown
Tel/fax: (592) 225 0742
Email: pcuffmp@bbgy.com

The closing date-for all applications is. June 21st 2005 ... .. . . . . . ....

Program Manager
PEU, Ministry of Finance Government ads can be viewed on http://wwwgina.gov.gy


quit on the count for larceny.
I The Court of Appeal held
that without an express direc-
tion from the Judge as to cor-
roboration of the accomplice in
relation to the count for receiv-


uig, the jury was likely to havt
understood the Judge to bc


orge Barclay

directing them that the witness
who corroborated the accom-
plice on the count for larcen)
also corroborated him on the
count for receiving. As there
was no such express guidance
this amounted to a misdirection
the Appellate Court found.
During the Police investiga-
tons, each accused made a state-


ment. The statement of one ac-
cused implicated the appellant
who was told of it and in his
own statement denied the alle-
gations. The Police asked the
accused who made the implicat-
ing statement to repeat what he


had said in the presence of the
appellant. This v. as done and
the appellant remainedisilent.
The trial Judge also directed
the jury that a statement'made
by one accused in the absence
of the other was not evidence
against the other, but omitted to
direct them regarding a!state-
ment made in another's pres-
ence.
According to the Appellate
Court, a statement made by one
accused in the presence of an-
other accused' is evidence
against the other if, by his words
or conduct, he acknowledges the
truth of the statement.
As the appellant had previ-
ously denied the truth of the
statement, the jury should have
been specifically told that in the
circumstances of this case, the
damaging statement by the one
accused in the presence of the
other was not evidence against
the other.
It was submitted that this
was a fit case for the applica-


tion of'the proviso to Section 6
of the Criminal Appeal Ordi-
nance, 1950. .
However,. the Appellate
Court held that the damaging
statement may have influenced
the jury 'to bl'!6ieve the"
accomplice's evidence and the
one witness iWho corroborated
him, and the profits could not
be applied asit could notee.
said that despite the 'ttisdixiec-
don, the jury, acting, reasonably,'
would inevitably have arrived at
the same verdict.
At the .Demerara Criminal
Assizes, the appellant was con-
victed of receiving jewellery
knowing them to be stolen.
Justice Boland, who deliv-.
ered the Appellate Court's
judgment, had said that the
appeal was against a convic-
tion for receiving on June 26,
1952, certain articles of
jewellery stolen from the
East Bank Pawnbrokery at

Please see page VII


GOVERNMENT OF GUYANA NATIONAL ASSEMBLY
FISCAL AND FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT PROGRAM (FFMP)
RESEARCH ASSISTANT

The Government of Guyana (GOG) has 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
(FFMP). The FFMP consists of three sub-components namely:
(i) Tax Policy and Admioistration;
(ii) Public Sector Financial Management; and
(iii) Fiscal and Fiduciary Oversight.
The overriding aim of the three subcomponents 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 Committee (PAC) and the Public Procurement Commission (PPC), when established.
The PEU on behalf of the National Assembly hereby invites applications from suitably qualified
candidates for the below listed vacant position.
RESEARCH ASSISTANT

Requirements

(i) At.least a First Degree in Social Sciences or equivalent and a minimum three years
experience as a Research Assistant and/or five years experience in similar capacity;
S ii) Proven writing, reading and interpersonal skills;
iii) Excellent computer skills including conducting research on the intemet; and
iv) Knowledge of Policies and Procedures of National Assembly in Guyana compared with
other countries, would be advantageous.
Detailed Terms of Reference for the post referred to above may be obtained from:
Confidential Secretary/Administrative Assistant
Fiscal and Financial Management Program
Public Buildings
Brickdam Stabroek, Georgetown
Telephone No. 227-7026
Email: ffmpnationalassembly@yahoo.com
S.. -The.olosing.date for-all.applications is.8 July2005 . .... ....... .. ......


Program Manager
PEU, National Assembly


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


THE -Guyana
Court of Appeal
':nin 1954 set
,aside the conviction
and penrial servitude on
accusedd i George De
Abreiu for receiving,


Sundd~y, Chronicle Juno 19, 2005


Page VI


e






Sunday------ Chronicle----- June--: 19; 20.05------ Page VII


Li:r c use
*.C


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From page VI
Meadow Bank, East Bank
Demerara, with the knowl-
edge that they were stolen.
The indictment contained
two counts. In the first count,.
the appellant,: jointly with
Compton Braithwaite, was
charged with breaking and enter-
ing the pawnbrokery on June
26, 1952 and stealing therefrom
several' articles of jewellery. Ed-
Sward Persaud, the Manager of'
the pawnbiokery was charged
inthe same count.with being an
accessory before the fact.
The jury returned a verdict
of 'Not Guilty' in favour of all
who were charged ,on this count.
But on'the second. count which
charged the appellant together
with' ComptoniBraithwaite and'
another man called Jaikaran
Singh, with receiving some of
the stlen articles, the appellant
as well as Braithwaite and Singh
were found "'Guilty' and appel-
lant; Braithwaite and Singh were
sentenced each to a term of pe-
nal,:servitude.
According to Justice
Boland: "There are only two
grounds of appeal amongst those
lodged by the appellant and ar-
* gued by Counsel at the hearing
before us- which, in our view,
merit consideration by the
Court;
S "Each, ofithese grounds is
based on alleged vital defects in
the. summing-up b3 the learned
trial Judge b% which it is
claimed,.the jury were misled to.
the prejudice of the appellant.
The first relates to passages in


the summing-up which deal'
with the corroboration of the
evidence of the prosecution wit-
ness Da Silva who, on his own
-admission was an accomplice.
."The second concerns the
Judge's directions to the jury as
affecting the: appellant in regard
to a statement made to the Po-
lice by the co-accused Singh in
the presence of the appellant".
The prosecution's case was
that Persaud himself was, a party
to the arrangement to have the
false telegram sent to him.
Da Silva described how af-
ter sending the telegram he went
with Braithwaite to Meadow
Bank. .
By arrangement between
them, the,two men went to
the appellant's house which,
was not far 'from and within
view of the pawnbrokery, but
Braithwaite, who was at the
time an employee of the
Spawnbrokery, went to the,
pawnbrokery and gave an
agreed signal to let appellant
and Da Silya know that
Persaud,. the Manager, had
left the premises after receipt
of the telegram.
Da Silva went on to relate'
that after the signal was. given
him in keeping with the arrange-
ment between them, he went.
over to the pawnbrokery and
received the suitcase, from
Braithwaite and that following
the appellant's instructions he
rode along on his bicycle taking
the suitcase froin him.
Afterwards, the appellant
rode ahead of him. They dis-
mounted and together went into


a path leading to the koker and
then, by direction of the appel-
lant, he handed the suitcase to
the accused Singh who went
with it towards the koker.
: On July 1, the Police, in the
course of their investigations,
went to. Singh's house near the
Houston Koker and Singh.dug
up a suitcase which was identi-
fied by Da Silva as: the one
which the 'Vpellant had handed
to Singh at. the koker path on
-June: 26. That suitcase was
found to contain\the articles of
jewellery which were the sub-
ject of the receiving charge..
Justice Bolahd 'said that .it
was clear that the facts deposed
by Da Sila olId, .if accepted -
by the jury, be sufficient in law
to support a finding that the ap-
pellant was a guilty receiver of
the jewellery found in the suit-
case.
But according to him, as
Da Silva was an accomplice, '
that would be a subject to a
warning to the jury by the
Judge, in keeping with What
is' now well established in
law, that though they could
accept the corroborated evi-
dence of Da Silva, it would be
unsafe to convict.
Justice Boland added:
"What we feel is that without
an express direction from the
Judge and there was none -
the jury were likely to have
understood the Judge to be
directing them that the evi-
dence,- not only of Ruby Th-
ompson, but that of Patrick
Innis as well could be con-
sidered as against the appel-


lant to be corroborative of Da
Silva's evidence when Da:
Silva speaks of the part taken
by appellant in the delivery of
the (suitcase) to Singh.
"We consider that it may
very well be that the erroneous
notion that they might accept
as corroboration of Da Silva the
evidence given by both Thomp-
son and Inniss materially, con-
tributed to the jury returning a
verdict of guilty against the ,ap-
pellant on the charge of receiv-
ing the jewellery found in that
(suitcase).
"Accordingly we hold this
omission of the Judge to direct'
the jury on the point was tan-
tamount to a misdirection and
we regard it as such.
The appeal is allowed and
the conviction and sentences
are set aside.


"Copyrighted Material
a Syndicated Content 4w
Available from Commercial News Providers"


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--

M

40- --


MINISTRY OF EDUCATION




THE MINISTRY OFZEDUCATION for the HEALTH PROMOTING
SCHOOL SCHOOL VISION SCREENING PROGRAMME wishes to
recruit a HEALTH PROMOTION SCHOOL FACILITATOR

Responsible for:
Coordinating and implementing the School Vision and Auditory screening programmes
in collaboration with coordinating committee school health teams.


* Arranging all training Sessions and screening days.

* Monitoring the implementation of the programmes in participating
developing a database for data collection and report preparation


schools


including


Guyana Forestry Commission





The Guyana Forestry Commission (GFC),is

inviting all Producers of Poles and Piles to a

meeting to discuss a number of important

issues/concerns affecting the industry.



This meeting is scheduled for Juie 21 2005

at 10.00 hrs theGFLowerConference

Room Lot 1 atr Stree, ingsto n

Georgetown... "



P1 eaemake special effort to attend.




lJames Sing.

Commissioner ofF rests


Conducting evaluations per school after each screening activity

Contributing to the;developmerit of early intervention programmes for special needs in
Health Promoting Schools.
Overseeing the screening mechanism from screening through' referrals for
consultations; and dispensation of prescriptions; spectacles, low vision and hearing aids
as necessary.

Assisting the Coordinator Special Needs Education to develop, implement, support,
monitor and evaluate early intervention programmes developed in response to the
special needs identified from screening activities.

SParticipating in all Health Promoting School committee meetings and contributing to the
S implementation of other health promoting initiatives in selected schools
* : Monitor and evaluate and prepare periodic reports for all activities '


Period of employment
12 months

Remunerqtion
SAttractive and commensurate with qualifications

Qualifications ,
Bachel6rs' degree in eddcaion or health or related field. '
"'* At least three years experience in the education; health or school health sectors.
Experience in special education would be an asset


Requirements:
Candidate must be computer literate.
Working knowledge of EPI INFO would be an asset.

Application to be sent to the:

Permanent Secretary,
Ministry of Edudation,
26 Brickdam, Georgetown

Closing date for applications is 27"' June 2005


11>1;
lII'


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GovdniA'wqr*t


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Page VII


Sunday Chronicle June 19; 2GO55


I


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Sunday Chronicle June 19, 2005


nature and one onothe


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SSyndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"
40. 40W

a -a -aimm .M---


INVITATION FOR BIDS



LANDSCAPING FOR POLE STORAGE SITE

The Government of Guyana (GoG) has received financing from the Inter-American
Development Bank (IDB) towards the cost of the Unserved Areas Electrification
Programme_(UAEP). It is intended that part of this financing be applied to eligible
payments for the Upgrading of a plot of land to be converted to a pole
storage site in the Guyana Power & Light (GPL) Sophia compound.
Guyana Power & Light (GPL) Inc. therefore invites sealed bids from eligible
contractors for the Upgrading of a plot of land to be converted to a pole storage
site in the Guyana Power & Light (GPL) Inc. Sophia Compound.
Bidders may obtain further information from, and inspect bid documents at the
office of the UAEP Procurement Officer, 232 Middle Street, Georgetown, Guyana,
Tel: 592-225-7398; Fax: 592-225-5255
Complete set of bid documents can be purchased for a non-refundable
fee of Two Thousand Guyana Dollars ($2,000 GYD) at the office of the:
Contracts & Supplies Manager
Guyana Power & Light, Inc.
40 Main Street,
Georgetown, Guyana
Tel: 592-226-9598, Fax 592-227-2180
Bids must be delivered to the tender box at the address below before 14:00h
on Thursday 23 June, 2005. and addressed as follows-

THE UNSERVED AREAS ELECTRIFICATION PROGRAMME
Bid for Upgrading of a Plot of land to be converted to a pole
storage site in GPL's Sophia Compound
Tender Board Guyana Power & Light Inc.
40 Main St. Georgetown
Guyana, South America.

Bids will be opened at a public ceremony in the presence
of bidders/representatives at 14:00h on Thursday 23 June,
2005 at the address given above for submission of Bids.
Bidders registered in Guyana must submit Inland Revenue
and National Insurance compliance certificates along with ,
their bids

Late Bids will be returned unopened.
: .. ..- -.: ,.. -: _. ...4 _,, . -;-- .. ,- :t


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- -


MINISTRY OF HEALTH




Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons for the position of:

Project Coordinator for HIVIAIDS Prevention Among
Youth in Especially Difficult Circumstances

The Project Coordinator will be responsible for the day-to-day operations of the project, including
the financial management, planning and liaising with the partner agencies and will also be the main
contact with the other programme partners.

Qualifications:

Bachelors Degree in Management Studies, Public Administration, Social Sciences or Economics
plus five (5) to seven (7) years experience.

OR

Masters Degree in Management Studies, Public Administration or Executive Masters in Business
Administration PLUS three (3) to five (5) years experience.

Applicants should have an understanding of sexual and reproductive health, HIV/AIDS, health
population and development issues along with experience in project management and
administration.

Applications should be accompanied by two reference letters and be forwarded to the Office of
the Permanent Secretary, Ministry of Health, Lot 1 Brickdam, Georgetown, no later than 24th
June, 2005.

For more infonnation, please contact the Personnel Division of Ministry of Health.
Government ads can be viewed on http://www.gina.gov.gy


.11r..nnrlr inhfdmri Mnfarin I





Sunday Chronicle June 19, 2005 JR-..,.-..




... ........
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Hello boys and girls,
Welcome dear friends. Do you know that at times
you need to check your progress at study ses-
sions? Yes. It pays great dividends. Checking
gives you an idea of how fast you learn certain
content and skills. There are a lot of passages for
you to read for understanding this week. Make the
most of the opportunity. Keep in touch with your
study group always!

'Bye.

IN LAST WEEK

Solutions to Reading and Finding Out

Text: The woodman winding westward up the glen:
1. The path was straight.
2. The word "glen" means a narrow valley.
3. The rising sun would be behind the wpodman.
4: There was high ground to right and left of the
woodman.
5, The water of the stream in the valley bottom
would be coming towards him.
6. If he walked east, he would be walking downhill.


Writing Sentences
Solutions to Guided Practice

Note: A sentence is made up of a group of words,
but not all groups of words qualify as sentences,
so let us look closer.
1. Dancing is an ancient pastime. (Sentence)
2. Reading interesting books to babies. (Non-Sen-
tence)
3. Several years in the making. (Non-Sentence)
4. Her father owns the Main Street Bazaar. (Sen-
tence)
5. A twenty-foot trout. Non-Sentence)
Solutions to Practice Work
1. Some dogs like digging sand. (Sentence)
2. Sang a lovely song for the new member. (Non-
Sentence)
3. Other people like cooking soup. (Sentence)
4; Johnny has a large collection of educational
CD's. (Sentence)
5. Enjoyable activities in the "Book of Tapestry."
(Non-Sentence)
6. Miss Simone is setting class test for next week.
(Sentence)
7. Lost a world title at games. (Non-Sentence)
8. We are proud of the effort. (Sentence)


IN THIS WEEK

Reading for Meaning

First Reading

When I go out by the back door of our house, I
come to a paved yard. On one side of this yard
is the house. On another side, to the left, as I
leave the house, is a hut made of wood. To the
right is a low wall with a little gate in the middle.
The other side of the yard has a high wall.
1. When I go from the house into the yard, which
way must I turn to get to the wood hut?
2. When I go from the house into the yard, which
way must I turn to go out by the gate?
3. If I walk across the yard from the house, to what
kind of wall shall I come?
4. If I come into the yard by the gate, which way
must I turn to reach the house door?

5. If I come into the houseby. the gate. and.walk
straight across the yard, to what shall I come?


Second Reading
January 2005

8 M T W T F S
30 31 1
2 3 4 .5 6 7 8
9 10 11 12 13 14 15
16 17 18 19 20 21 22
23 24 25 26 27 28 29


* 1. Monday is rent day. How many times is rent
paid in January, 2005?
2. What is the date of the second Friday in Janu-
ary, 2005?
3. What day was December 28th in 2004?
4. If January 1st were on Sunday, how many Tues-
days would there be in the month?
5. What date was the Monday before January
3rd?

Third Reading

My father's dead and mother's left
With her five children small;
And what is worse for my mother still,
I'm the oldest of them all;
Though little I am, I fear no work,
If you'll give me employ,
To plough and sow, to reap and mow,
And be a farmer's boy.
1. Is the mother a widow?
2. Is the boy an orphan?
3. How many children are younger than the speaker?
4. The boy must earn money to keep all the family.
How many persons is that?
5. To whom do you think the boy is speaking? Support
your answer.
6. Do you think that concerned people in our society
today would agree that the boy must try to gain em-
ployment? Give your candid reply.

Grammar

The Sentence

A group of words that is not a sentence is called
a non-sentence. There is another term, however,
for a group like this. The term is sentence frag-
ment. When you write, avoid sentence fragments
in what you say.
Note: A sentence fragment or non-sentence is re-
ally an error that occurs when an incomplete sen-
tence is punctuated as if it were complete.
There are three things you should look for when
reviewing your work for sentence fragments.


1. First, look for a group of words without a
subject.
2. Next, be alert for a group lacking a verb, es-
pecially a group that contains a verbal rather
than a complete verb.
3. Last, make sure that you have not mistaken
a subordinate clause for a complete sentence.

Look at: the following examples:
See table at right

Note: If you have come across story books
Where writers sometimes use sentence frag-
ments, it is because they are professionals.
Professional writers are privileged to use sen-
tence fragments for special effect which can
be to add emphasis to what they say or to
make dialogue realistic.

, professional 'writers,use sentence carefully
and intentionally. You are not a professional


as yet. You must avoid sentence fragments in
your writing.

Try This
Write over the paragraph below to do away with
all sentence fragments.
I really like the poem I just finished reading. Be-
cause it was both funny and exciting. I'd like to
read more poems by that poet. One of his plays,
maybe. Although I think it's more difficult to read
a play than a poem. Someday I would like to try,
writing a one-act play. With a nice juicy part for
myself. We would try it out in Writers' Club meet-
ing. If I ever have the nerve to let someone else
read it! That is.

WORD STUDY

Synonyms are words that have the same or similar,
meanings. In an analogy the terms in each half must
have exactly the same relationship. Which of the words
in brackets will correctly complete this analogy?
Disagree is to quarrel as pretty is to ___ (attrac-
tive, beautiful).

Both attractive an beautiful are synonyms for pretty,
but beautiful suggests a greater degree or intensity, as
quarrel in the first half is more intense than disagree.q

Circle the letter next to each word at the right that'
completes each analogy.

1. Small is to tiny as slim is to ...
a. slender
b. skinny
c. lean
/d. fine
2. Buy is to purchase as feed is to ...
a. gorge
b. nourish
c. eat
d. nibble
3. Prevarication is to fib as oath is to ...
a. promise
b. swear
c. lie
d. testimony
4. Far is to remote as clear is to ...
a. understandable
b. unclouded
c. bright
d. lucid
5. Opinion is to conviction as respect is to ...
a. worship
b. like
c. devour
d. serve


Sentence Green parrots eat the five-finger from
Fragment my tree each bearing season.
Seem to be particularly fond of it.
[lacks subject]
Complete Green parrots eat the five-finger from
Sentence my tree each bearing season, and they
seem to be particularly fond of it.
Sentence A small bird with yellow and black
Fragment feathers eating from the banana tree
for days. [lacks complete verb]
Complete A small bird with yellow and black
Sentence feathers has been eating from the
banana tree for days.
Sentence The tree was filled with half-ripe five-fingers.
Fragment Which both the tame and wild parrots
seemed to like. [has subordinate clause
only]
Complete The tree was filled with half-ripe five-fingers,
Sentence which both the tame and wild parrots
seemed to like. :





Page


ICI~L4~E ~~h12Sf EZ ~ 31~JJ2E


Hello boys and girls,
Welcome. Let's look at the kind of exercises that
can heighten your study. Let us also encourage
you to begin liking to work with tables and graphs
if you do not yet like to use them. Keep the study
groups intact!
'Bye.

IN THIS WEEK
The table

Let us do some simple work with tables.
Five families had small garage sales. This is their money
record.

Family Money Money
Spent Taken In
Family 1 $7,500 $55,400
Family 2 $4,800 $69,700
Family 3 $9,850 $49,630
Family 4 $10,490 $50,320
Family 5 $15,510 $85,000


Round amounts to the nearest thousand dollar, and then
solve each problem.

1. How much did families 3,4, and 5 spend?
2. How much more did Family 5 spend than Family
1?
3. How much money was taken in by Families 3 and
4?
4. What is the difference between the money taken
in and spent by Family 2?
5. How much money was taken in by Families 1,3, and
5?

Suppose you have made 8 lucky bags for a garage sale.
You have 3 of each item, but only 2 items may go into
each bag. The value of each bag must be different and
come between $300 and $400. Which 2 items should
go into each bag?

Hint: Try each object with the others on the list. Be-
gin with the pencil. Use as many different combina-
tions as possible.


Pencil $130
Small $140
top $150
Eraser $190
Marbles $220
Ruler 4250
ball


What should be in each bag?


Bag 1
Bag 2
Bag 3
Bag 4
Bag 5
Bag 6
Bag 7
Bag 8


Solve

15. A skater skated for I hour and 39 minutes in the
morning and I hour and 55minutes in the afternoon.
What was the total skating time of the skater?
16. One skating club skated for 3 hours and 38 min-
utes. A different club skated for 2 hours and 35 min-


utes. How much longer did the first club skate?
17. It costs $300 an hour to skate at the indoor rink.
What is the charge for 5.5 hours of skating?
18. Suppose you have to pay $225 per hour to use a
rink and $755 per hour to rent skates. How much does
it cost you to skate for i1 hour?
19. One Sunday, 178 people skated in the morning, 276
in the afternoon, and 136 in the evening.. How many
people skated that day?
20. It costs $850 to skate all morning and $1,700 to skate
all evening. How much more expensive is it to skate
all evening?
21. It costs $35 for a small ice cream cone at the rink's
eatery. How many skaters bought small cones if the
eatery declared that it raked in $15,015 last Sunday night
from small cones?
Solve

Pizza Problems

Each pizza has 6 slices.

1. Fifteen children bought 7 pizzas. Is that enough
for each of them to have 4 slices each? How many
should they have bought?

2. Seventeen players on a baseball team go to the
new pizza outlet. Each player has 6 slices of pizza. How
many pizzas did they order?

3. The owner of Pizza corner bought 18 cases of
tomato sauce. Each case has 8 large cans of tomato
sauce. The restaurant uses 16 cans of tomato sauce
each day. How long will the 8 cases last?

4. The Pizza Corner serves salads with their piz-
zas. The cooks, animake 9 salads from 1 head of let-
tuce. How many .salads can they make with 13 heads
of lettuce?


Even or Odd

When a number is even it can be divided by 2. We
can say that even numbers are multiples of 2.

1X2=2
2X2=4
3X2=6
4X2=8

When a number is not equal, it is odd. Numbers that
are not multiples of two are odd numbers.

Work Quickly


Write the first ten even numbers.
Write the first ten odd numbers.
Write the greatest 4-digit odd number.
Write the greatest 5-digit even number


Factors

Reminders: Factors are numbers that can divide other
numbers.
The factors of 12 are 1, 2, 3, 4, 6, and 12.
The factors of 16 are 1, 2, 4, 8, and 16.
1, 2, and 4 are factors of both 12 and 16.
1, 2, and 4 are common factors of 12 and 16.


State if each of the following sen-
tences is true or false. Write T or
F.

9. Every number greater than
I has at least two different factors.

10. Every number has 1 as a


factor.


Any two numbers has 1 as a factor.

Every even number has 2 as a factor.

Every odd number has 3 as a factor.


Find Out

Numbers that have only two factors are prime num-
bers.

7 + 7 = 1
7+1 =7

7 is a prime number.

14. List all prime numbers from 2.to 35.


Stretch Yourself

15. There arte 24 hours in a day. The clock on the
NBS tower chimes the number of the hour. How many
times does the clock chime each day?

16. Suppose the clock also chimes twice each half-
hour. How many times does the clock chime each day?


The Table

The Football Scene
See table below

Solve:

17. There are 4 teams in the Strippers' Basketball
League. The Strippers play 12 games during the sea-
son. How many times will the Strippers play each
team?

18. The Rippers scored 12 goals in 6 games during
the season. How many goals per game should they have
gained if they wanted a trophy. The trophy is given to
the group that averaged 15 goals in 6 games? (Note:
Read this problem over again.)

19. There are 64 members in the Strippers' teams.
If each car holds 5 members, how many cars are
needed to drive the teams?

20. If the Return to Sender's Team play the Fliers,
how many kilometres would a round trip be?

21. The Sender's Team made 6 trips to Frankie's
to play the Fliers. How many kilometers did the Send-
ers travel in 6 round trips?

22. During the season, the Fliers traveled 96
kilometres to play games with the Strippers. How many
round trips did they make between Frankie's and the
Piano?

23. During the season, the Strippers traveled 80 ki-
lometers to play the Rippers. How many round trips
were made between the Piano and Kerry's?


Distance in km Piano's Kerry's Return/ Frankie's
between teams Strippers Rippers Sender Fliers
Piano Strippers 8 19 16
Kerry's Rippers 8 16 10
Return/Sender 18 16 18
.. ,'. .. .. . . ..- ^ -. .(


Frankie's Fliers


ew I~h~q ,r~a(i D~-"'' ''0~~P





Sunday Chronicle June 19, 2005


COLEFACTS' 'TAJ DELIGHTS


Gabriela Vera of Ecuador. The
local girl also shared the carwalk
with designers in the likes of
Sean John, Reebok, Apple Bot-


She did further research about it
before deciding to recreate it
through wearable art.
"After visitingg the Tal


'After visiting the Taj Mahal and reading the legend.
behind this enchanting structure, I was so
overwhelmed and inspired by its splendour ...I felt
almost compelled to dedicate this new line to the
Taj Mahat
'A Tribute to Beauty.' Designer, Michelle Cole


will launch its official
eCommerce websiie in the
near future, projected to sig-
nificantly increase the
brand's reach, profitability
and market share. It has also
.,.' ^./'. .


embarked on several promo-
tions and marketing drives
spanning across a few coun-
tries in order to increase
brand awareness.


By Shauna Jemmott


: GUYANESE
international
designer delighted
thousands of hercounterparts
and big names in the clothing
business as well as media
personnel with her dazzling
new Spring 2006 collection
in Miami recently.
Michelle Cole, creator of
the 40-piece Colefacts collec-
tion dubbed Taj, said she was
pleased with her designs that
have attracted some interesting
new deals from big name fash-
ion businesses.
"I am happy with the col-
lection... there are some new
interesting deals which I will
elaborate on as time goes by...
I have hadmeetings with all par-
ties involved and worked out the
details,"' Cole told Sunday
Chronicle.
The artist said her collection
was inspired by the Indian Taj
Mahal monument, and
outsourced in India, through
four manufacturing companies,


and the stunning display of her
creations by several interna-
tional models, including
Guyana's Asha Pieters, turned
out to be a splendid showcase.
She said although her Taj
collection was manufactured out
of Guyana and more resources
were readily available, she
would not conclude that it is
her very best collection to date.
"It's hard for me to say
what's my best showcase...,"
she said.
This is the third consecutive
year since the Colefacts line has
been featured at the Fashion
Week of the Americas (FWA)
show, considered to be the big-
gest Latin American fashion
showcase. The show is held an-
nually under the Fashion Tent
at Rooney Place Miami Beach
and features several prominent
designers from around the
world.
Cole's designs were pre-
sented in'the 'Pr8t-A-Porter
Style Showcase' (ready-to-
wear) along with designers
Jeaneth Goretsky of Colombia,
Pineda Covalin of Mexico and


toms. Heather Jones of
Trinidad. Italian Roberta Scarpa,
Tommaso Aquilano and
Roberto Raimondi '6267' of
Milan, among many others
The fle-day FW\ show
attracted thousands of elebn-
ties.
The designers 'who partici-
pated "are all recognmsed inter-
national fashion innovators
whose mere presence creates an
exuhlarating atmosphere attract-
ing celebrities, actors., entertain-
ers, models, VIPs and
trendsener! alike." a statement
from Colefacts International
said
The Tal theme is carried
throughout the collection, in-
spired by one of the world's
most famous architectural won-
ders, the 'Taj Mahal'. This trib-
ute to beauty is a symbol of
eternal love, built in the 16th
century in India.
Cole said the idea of carry-
ing a line representing the Taj
Mahal struck her as she stood
admiring the beauty of the
monument on ,a visit to India.


MNahal and reading the legend
behind this enchanting structure.
I was so overwhelmed and in-
spitred h\ its splendour I felt
almost compelled to dedicate
this new line to the TFI Mahal
- A Tribute to Beauty" Cole
said.
The monument was built
b:, Indian Emperor Shah Jahan
in honour of his wife. Persian
Pnncess Mumiaz Mahal
"'Its equisite design is in-
tended to capture the beaut',
and moods of a woman in her
full glory... Like a jewel. the Ta.
sparkles in the moonlight when
the senu-precious stones inlaid
into the white marble on the
main mausoleum catch the glow
of the moon. The Taj is pinkish
in the morning, milky white in
the evening and golden when the
moon shines," ColeFacts Inc.
Vice President, Natasha
Martindale, explained.
She added: "This similar Taj-
inspired intrigue will characterisethe
ColeFacts 2006 collection."
The company also an-
nounced that ColeFacts Inc.


I


MODELS STRUTTING their stuff during Michelle Cole's
showcase at the Fashion Week of the Americas (FWA) 2005
fashion extravaganza at Miami Beach recently. (saved as taj
- taj20 in layout entertainment folder).


The Established Leadera


*Steel Rods Both Mild Steel and High Tensile. D-il
C -. $6.00mm to 95.omm
*Stee Plates Thicknesses 0.90mm (20g) to 3/4"
*Steel Angles Sizes from I" to 4"
*Steel Channels Sizes (A)4" x 2" (B)6" x 3" (C)8" x 3"
*Steel Columns Sizes (A)6"x 6" x 25lbs (B)8"x 8"x 31lbs-
(C)8"x 8" x 58lbs -Lengths 40ft


*Steel Flats
*Steel "I" Beams
*Hollow Sections
*Galvanized Pipes
*Nails




*BRC Fabric
*Chain Link Fencing


- Sizes I"x 1/8" to 6"x /,"
- Sizes (A) 10" x 5 3/4" x 26 Ibs (B) 8"x 5 1/4" x 18 Ibs
- Sizes 3/4 'x 3/4" to 4"x4"


- Sizes '/" to 8"
- (A) All sizes


- Both wire and finishing


(B) Concrete 1 '1" to 2 /"
(c) Galvanized -.1 /2" to 4"
(D) For sheets both Umbrella and Flat Head
- Rolls of 75ft sizes #65 #66 -#610
- 4ft to 12ft Gauges 13 1A G to 10G


*Aluzinc Corrugated Sheets- AH Gauges- any length Including
Pre-painted in five Colours
*Barbed Wire IOWA and Razor Wire types


*Galvanized Purlins
*Ridgings


*Spikes


- Any length available W
- Aluzinc and Pre-painted in four colours
instandard and special lengths
- Galvanized 4"- 5" 6"

A NAME YOU CAN TRUST


Page XI


Bi .






Guyana Chron


With just a camera for company


Ai


Tuesday, September
7, 2004 is a day
Grenadians will
always remember, as
it was the day
Hurricane Ivan
decided to put his
grand appearance
on the 'Spice Isle'.
Guyanese Nikita
Medford was there,
and sat down
recently with our
Linda Rutherford to
talk about her
experience.
SHE was standing at the
window, looking out at
nothing in particular,
but with half an ear to the ra-
dio, when the telephone rang.
It was her uncle-in-law, call-
ing from London to warn her
to brace herself; that a storm
was headed her way, and that


she should lock herself in
tight.
Nikita Medford was all
alone in the apartment. The land-
lady had gone on one of her regu-
lar jaunts to the States... and the
other tenants had long since va-
cated the premises at the first
sign that all was not well. She
lived in one of those quiet, pic-
turesque neighborhoods in an
area called Belmont in the sub-
urbs of St George's, the capital.
The sea was just across the road
from her front door.
She assured him she was
alright, as the people on the
news had said that the storm
won't hit hard; that it would ac-
tually miss the island altogether,
as it was heading in a southerly
direction.
But, he was adamant.
"Now, you listen here
young lady!" he said. "Don't
you go anywhere near the door
or the windows. I'm tracking
this hurricane on the 'net', and
it's headed right at you."
But for all his admonish-


ment, she felt there was good
chance he just might be overact-
ing, so, she stood her ground.
"After he hung up, I still
stood at the window. In all my
life, I'd never experienced any-
thing quite like this before. The
wind was practically howling...
and you can see the trees bend-
ing every which way." Looking
at her watch, she saw it was a
little after 14:00 h.
She'd always heard, even
while at school, that you can't
see wind. But this here was dif-
ferent.
"I actually saw it... this ex-
traordinarily thick mass... You
can also see like... loose
leaves... and stuff... going by. I
thought it was just high winds,"
Medford recalled.
Visibility was so dense, that
by 14:30 h, when the storm re-
ally hit land, looked more like
17:00 h or 18:00 h. Power was
already down, shut off by the
authorities.
Just about then, her husband
called, saying he was worried


about her safety and asking her
to join him in prayer. Then sud-
denly, something hit the wall.
She screamed. Her husband tried
to shush her, but to no avail.
Shortly after, the phone went
dead. And, as if on cue, the roof
from a neighboring apartment
took off, followed by the walls.
"First, there was a ripping
sound... and then I saw the zinc
take off like a big kite. Because
of the speed of the wind, every-
thing just came off in one go. It
was as if a great big giant had
just reached down and torn ev-
erything in half."
Frightened out of her wits,
her first reaction was to run to
the bedroom and grab her cam-
era. Back at the window, drawn
there, perhaps, by some primor-
dial instinct, she decided to tape
the camera,, just a regular
Konica, to the pane so she could
better manage it.
"Like I said... I'm always jot-
ting down stuff that happens... and
I said to myself: 'This is the per-
fect opportunity for me to actually
make live recordings.' So, the win-
dow is locked... and I have the
camera glued there..., 'cause it's au-
tomatic. It's my companion, re-
ally..."
Then Medford noticed a
funny thing that the cables
leading past her window from
the building in which she lived
to the utility pole just outside
the driveway were taut on one
side, but lax on the other.
"I said to myself: 'Nah!
Something is wrong here! Even
if it's my first experience of a
hurricane.'"
Knowing that the power
was off, she went to get her
pinking shears, and returning,
opened the window a crack and
proceeded to cut those of the
wires that led from her apart-
ment. The rationale, here, she
said, was that should the pole
fall, it wouldn't take the window
along with it.
By then, she had armed her-
self with her passport, her cel-
lular phone and a portable carry-
all she'd already had packed ear-
lier. In that bag were candles.
boxes of matches, toilet paper.
a change of .lthIirn:. and fresh
'undies', all wrapped up nicely
in plastic and waiting. "I was
well prepared that way, but not
emotionally." she said.


At one point during a lull in
the storm, which was when the
eye was passing over the island,
she said, she would try to make
a break for it, but the door just
wouldn't budge. This triggered
another bout of hysteria.
"Just then, I saw some men
running by... so I began pound-
ing on the window pane and
shouting for help, hoping they
would hear and come to my res-
cue. But they wouldn't look my
way... and I couldn't get out!"
Later she would learn that
those were no ordinary men, but
prisoners, some of whom were
either set free by the wardens or
saw a window of opportunity
and took it.
The storm would rage for a
good two-and-a-half hours. By
then, the place had grown pitch
black. In all this time, she never
left the window. "I was afraid to
move... I thought that if I
moved, and they come to get me,
let me see them coming...."
Trying the door a second
time, it gave way without inci-
dence.
"As I touched it," she said,
"it just flew open... and out I
went." But once outside, she had
no idea in which direction to
head. "I just knew that I wanted
to get out of there... even with
all the electric cables on the
ground... the flying debris.., and
everything."
By then, the road had turned
into a raging river. There was
water everywhere... in places as
deep as mid-calf. There was wa-
ter even in her house. "Water
was rushing through from the
back door right out the front.
From the time the hurricane
started, that had begun to hap-
pen." The storm had been ac-
companied by heavy rains, she
said.

'GOD WAS
WITH ME'
It was deceptively calm out-
doors. The unusually;high winds
seemed to have died jiu I .. sud-
denly as they had ,.-ur I1 was
as if nothing had happened," she
said. Her first thought, once she
had composed herself and gotten
her bearings, was to head in the
general direction she had seen the
men running earlier. t-hnt irn
that, being Grenadians. they bet-


ter knew the layout of the land.
She'd also assumed that
they were headed for a shelter
and was following their lead
'when she met this nice elderly
couple, who would make her
realise how lucky she was, and
thank God for spared life. The
couple, who were on vacation,
had lost all their belongings to
the hurricane. All they owned,
by way of clothing, was what
they had on their backs.
"When I looked around, I
realized that God was with me
on several occasions.... When
the doors got stuck, and I didn't
get out with those men, and then
when I came out and saw that
there were only three houses left
standing... without any dam-
age." These were the one in
which she lived, and two others
a short distance away. All the
others, she said, had sustained
some sort of damage or the other.


... ... .2 ,> *. *'"% :-'.





FRIENDS OF THE MORNING
home after the hurricane.
"What didn't crumble flat was
half-crumbled. So I took the
couple and ran right back inside."
All she had to offer them to
wear were two dresses, which
they both graciously accepted.
They all had a good laugh over
it the next morning, she said.
Recalling the incident, she
said: "We were all nervous. And
the morning, I got up... and I'm
coming*out now to see who re-
ally I had let into my house...
and there they were.., huddled
next to each other... looking to


S Ilii


hne Grenada National Stadium before and aitr ivan






icle June 19, 2005


WINDOW TO THE WORLD:
The window from which
L Nikeita Medford captured
&L 'Ivan'in all its fury.


Spectre of 'Ivan'


still


haunts Grenada


see too, who had taken them in."
To make matters worse, she
burst out laughing. She just
couldn't help it, she said. The
sight of them was just too much
for her to bear, especially seeing
him in one of her dresses.
"When I looked at them, I
started to laugh... and there they
were now, wondering what it
was they had gotten themselves
into... whether it was a mad-
woman that had taken them
in...."
Wordlessly, she said, she
turned on her heels and headed
back to her bedroom to get her
camera. After taking their pic-
ture, she simply said to them:
"Take a look at yourselves." All
the husband could manage in re-
sponse was: "My God!"
It was the beginning of a
friendship that would last well
beyond the four days that they
stayed together, as they now


HE latest from 'the
Spice Isle' is that
though work is moving
apace to return it, as close as
is humanly possible, to its
former glory, there is mount-
ing fear among the citizenry
that history may very well re-
peat itself with a new hurri-
cane season already upon us.
In the words of Glenis Felix,
whose sentiments amply reflect
the concerns of many of her
countrymen: "I worry about this
year. I'm afraid another Ivan
could put me back in the same
stress again and leave me home-
less with my children."
Felix, who lives on a hill
overlooking the Atlantic Ocean,
is one of the few people affected
by the storm that can boast of
having a roof over their heads.
According to an Associated
Press (AP) report, filed on June
2, of the 10,000 houses wrecked
during the course of Ivan's vi-
cious passage, only 170 have
been rebuilt thus far. It quotes
Head of the Grenada Agency for
Reconstruction and Develop-
ment (GARD), Mr. Richardson
Andrews, as blaming the delay
in the reconstruction drive on the
shortage of imported building
supplies and labour. Other
sources cite their inability to put
their hands on the kind of
money needed to effect even the
simplest of repairs much less to
rebuild, and the lack of insurance
coverage.
Andrews was further quoted


TER: The holidaying couple she befriended and took into her

TER: The holidaying couple she befriended and took into her


correspond regularly.
Today, months after that
harrowing experience, she
still wonders how it was that
she knew exactly what to do
in the event of a crisis;
whether there wasn't some sort
of precognition at work here. "I
think that... somewhere...
maybe in my past life, I probably
went through a hurricane. I just
knew what to do and I hadn't a
clue, otherwise I would not
have been endingng at the
window in the first place..."


as saying: "We know a lot of
people are going to be ex-
posed... with partially done
roofs... or no roof at all. That's
Why the best thing is for us not
to have another hurricane."
Many a school, among them
the South St George's Govern-
ment Primary. still sport the
striking blue plastic tarpaulins
that were hastily erected to keep
out the elements after losing
their roofs to Ivan's 125 mph
winds. a feature that was com-
monplace among many public
and privately-owned properties


just four months ago. Among
buildings that had not yet had
their roofs replaced at the time
were many of the larger busi-
nesses in the city, the old Geor-
gian Parliament, York House, the
Catholic Cathedral and the main
Anglican and Presbyterian
churches.
Huge piles of discarded zinc
sheets and roof tiling, the news
report says, still sit outside the


wrecked national
stadium, and the country's once
vibrant nutmeg fields, which
earned it the enviable reputation
of being the world's third larg-
est producer of the spice, still lie
bare after the beating they took
at the hands of Ivan.
And, with the U.S.-based
National Oceanic and Atmo-
spheric Administration (NOAA)
predicting some seven to nine
hurricanes this season, three to
five of which are likely to rank
Category 3 (having winds of be-
tween 111 to 130 mph) or
higher, reports are that tension
has already begun to mount.
"You can feel a kind of ten-
sion building," head of Grenada's
National Emergency Relief
Organisation (NERO), Mr. Syl-
van McIntyre is quoted as say-
ing. "People don't want to have
that experience again." Ivan was
rated Category 3 when it struck
Grenada.
According to a BBC report
back in February, the registry for
the parish of St George, where
the capital, St George's is located
and where close to one-third of
the island's population lives,
showed a significant increase in
the number of people aged 50
and over who had died the
month after 'Ivan'.
"Apparently, some people
just gave up the will to live,"
said Dr. Dolland Noel, a se-
nior registrar at the General
Hospital. He conceded that
not only was there a higher
incidence of strokes and heart
attacks following 'Ivan', but a
significant increase as well in
the number of people who
sought treatment for depres-
sion, anxiety and post-trau-
matic stress disorders.
Even now. it is said, close to
nine months since the incident
occurred, some infants still
cower in fright whenever there
are strong winds. A government-
led initiative to offer counselling
to front-line medical and emer-


agency staff was also extended to
include school children.
And, according to Ms.
Jacklyn Sealy-Burke of the
Grenada Community Develop-
ment Agency (GrenCODA),
which also coordinated a nation-
wide counselling programme,
many in the business community
still suffer from what she calls
'flashbacks', in reference to the
recurring


images
of the widespread looting follow-
ing Ivan.
Sealy-Burke believes that
the only "long-term cure" for
those afflicted with this stress-
related malady is seeing their
homes and businesses repaired
or rebuilt.
At a Caribbean Tourism
Organisation (CTO)-
brokered press conference
held in New York on Septem-
ber 29, Director of the
Grenada Tourist Board, Ms.
Christine Noel-Horsford, had
reported that water and elec-
tricity were "almost fully re-
stored to the capital" and that
work was moving apace to en-
sure that the five other par-
ishes, namely St. David, St.
Patrick, St. Andrew, St. John
and St. Mark were back on
track as quickly as possible.
Most of the major roads, she
said, had been cleared of debris
and were again open to
traffic. Security, which was se-
verely tested in the aftermath of
the hurricane, was firmly back in
place, and the dusk to dawn cur-
few, which was in effect at the
time, had been lifted in five par-
ishes.
Several private schools, she
reported, had been reopened,
while it was hoped that others
would have been open by mid-
October. In the commercial sec-
tor, many of the nation's banks.
supermarkets, shops and gas
stations were open for business.
The General Hospital was back
to normal, she said.
On the tourism front. she
said that while it will take some
time for this sector to fully re-
cover. there was some measure
of progress, in that with the re-
opening of the Point Salines In-
ternational Airport. most of the
major airlines, h.iher rf:-.rn 1
or international. i .[ erv-ic. i i .-.
island had resumed'operfitions.
Exen the cruise Csctor is secing
real progress. she said. adding:
'The port is nov, operational


and several cruise lines expect to
begin calls in October."
Accommodation-wise, she
said those of the hotels that
had sustained minor dam-
ages, like Bel Air Plantation
and True Blue Bay Resort,
were already fully operational
and accepting guests while
others were expecting to throw
open their doors by January
2006 at the latest. Spice Island
Beach Resort, on the other
hand, which had suffered se-
vere damage, was expected to
remain closed for a full
year. Hoteliers were granted
100 per cent concession for
refurbishment and repairs.
The Food and Agriculture
Organisation (FAO) and the gov-
ernment of Taiwan were work-
ing with farmers and fishermen
in the hard-hit agricultural sector
to assess the damage and help
resuscitate the industry.
Noel-Horsford was later
back in the news, this time
around in April of this year,


when she was quoted by the
Miami Herald as saying: "We
have 59 per cent of our hotel
rooms open and expect by
December to have 80 per cent,"
and adding that the hotels were
putting out special rates to
appeal to visitors. The island's
second-largest, the 212-room
Rex Grenadian, as well as the
Blue Horizon Hotel, she said,
were slated to reopen next
month.
Despite these reassurances,
however, the latest report is that
tourists are yet to return in their
usual large numbers, even though
60 per cent of the island's ho-
tels have now been reopened for
business.
The last time *Grenada
was hit by a major storm was
back in 1955. The name given
it was Hurricane Janet,
which, according to Noel-
Horsford, "didn't cause nearly
as much destruction and hard-
ship [as did Ivan]." (Linda Ru-
therford)


SECOND wedding anniversary greetings are extended
to Mr. and Mrs. Hemraj of Lodge Housing Scheme.
Greetings from their loving children, parents, other
relatives and friends.
...... -e m --


Twenty-fifth wedding anniversary greetings arn
extended to Pauline and Wayne who celebrated thei
special day on June 14. Greetings from Sonia, Wayne
and their grandchildren.






Sunday Chronicle June 19, 2005


The unconventional film


legacy of a lady-princess


GRACE Kelly was an
unforgettable
ladylike American
actress whose ten films, all
made in the 1950s, left us
profound lessons in
exemplary socialbehaviour.
Kelly's father was:a wealthy
industrialist and her mother
a vivacious athletic lady.
Kelly inherited certain
refined and pleasant
civilised values which she
conveyed through her film
roles. But are such values


merely the result of a
comfortable, privileged
social lifestyle? Are they
values only of a certain
class, or are they really
simple-human values lying
-within us, which we can
either deny, or cultivate?
Grace Kelly's film roles an-
swered these questions by of-
ten casting her as a decent, dig-
nified lady who comes to under-.
stand, accept., and in the case of
men, find romance with those of
less social refinement, status or
wealth. It is. Kelly, who, in her


films, becomes less conventional
and ordinary by sharing her at-
tention and herself with others
who appear less socially accept-
able.
In 'High Noon', 1952,
Kelly's first film, her role as the
young, conventional and inexpe-
rienced wife who wants only to
run away from her husband's
dangerous social duties as a
.Sheriff targeted for revenge,
showed how she gradually laid
aside her conventional habits
and learned true loyalty and
strength from a Mexican pros-
titute, played brilliantly by


-------------- -


Learning to save

at an early age

has lots of benefits!
With every $1,000 deposited
into your GBTI Early Savers Account,
you become eligible to win at our
Annual Prize Drawing in July
1. Drawing will be done from all entries received
during July 22, 2004 to June 24, 2005.


Kathy Jurado. trying to revive her alcoholic Armstrong and band. .
Kelly's roles make sense husband's writing career, also as Grace Kelly took the un-
and are credible because they do the adventurous girl courted by conventional legacy of her
not prescribe false qualities as prospector Stewart Granger in film roles to a more functional
truths. In other words, people 'Green Fire', 1954, well-filmed social lel el as Princess of
do not have to be reduced or el- in South America, and finally, as Monaco. Prince Rainier and
evated to the same social
level before they find mu- -
tual values of justice and ?m __. ~'_
order. The 'decent lad,, L
does not have to become ,,
a prostitute before she
can accept advice from --- i
one. The educated person -.......- .. -.
does not have to dislike
education before ..
socialising with the un- .
educated. The rich personu-. .
does not have to become
poor in order to respect.
admire, identify with, or.Vs
even love someone not as "
rich as themselves. Such
logic is often explored in
classic Hollywood films. V .
In 'Mogambo', 1953,
(an Africanwordmeaning. .
'passion') Kelly is a
prudish Anglo-colonial .
scientist who comes to
study the habits of goril -
las in Africa with her hus- P
band, and meets Clark
Gable, a gruff, rugged, un-
mannerly but charming
catcher of wild animals
Against her customar,
behaviour and values.
Kelly finds herself in-. r
stinctively attracted to i
Gable, and they have a
passionate secret affair .
before returning to their
different worlds. How- GRACE KELLY as the ladylike scientist seduced by half 'sweet'
ever, w so ma Clark Gable in a scene from 'Mogambo' 1953, filmed in beautiful
'Mogambo' a brilliant and
truly beautiful MGM colour in Kenya


film classic from start to
finish, was not simply Kelly's
unconventional relationship
with Gable, but the film's subtle
message that tropical heat,
tropical people, and wild, un-
polluted geographical beauty
can keep alive our human will
to live, love and enjoy life.
Sometimes, Kelly's free-
spirited film roles made her
the victim of jealousy and
danger. This is the case in
Hitchcock's 'Dial M for Mur-
der', 1954, the fist of three
classic thrillers she made
with Hitchcock. In this film,
Ray Milland plays her sinis-
ter husband convinced of her
infidelities with friends and
doggedly plotting her demise.
Again in 1954, Kelly co-
starred in Hitchcock's 'Bear
Window', a truly famous sus-
pense film with James Stewart
as the photographer nursing a
broken leg, who, with his bin-
oculars, comes to realise a mur-
der has been committed in a
nearby apartment. The film in-
troduced Kelly as Stewart's
bright, well-groomed, delightful
companion, always with play-
ful conversation and clever
questions.
She would complete three
more classic films before mak-
ing her delightful third
Hitchcock film 'To Catch a
Thief' with Cary Grant in 1955.
However, her roles in 'The
Country Girl', 1954, as Bing
Crosby's simple, stern wife,


the quiet stoic wife of fighter
pilot William Holden in 'The
Bridges at Toko-Ri', 1955, all
show Kelly in top acting form
as the decent woman who is
never imprisoned by conven-
tional habits.
It was during the making of
'To Catch a Thief' in the region
of the French Riviera's
Principality of Monoca and its
capital Monte Carlo, that Grace
Kelly's life and career would
gain a wider practicality through
meeting the late Prince Rainier,
subsequently becoming his wife.
Their union was not strange at
all, since Rainier was perhaps
the most relaxed, debonair and
'hip' prince Mediterranean
Europe ever knew; a dignitary
so humble you could pass him
sitting on a park bench without
realising who he was.
Kelly gave her final film
roles as the rich 'beatnik' girl
who likes to pack a lunch box
of fried chicken and cold beer
and share it with the suave ex-
jewel thief, Cary Grant, in her
sports car parked on a breezy
Riviera Cliffside in 'To Catch a
Thief'; then as the care-free so-
cialite in 'High Society', 1956,
who is undecided up to the last
minute whether to marry Bohe-
mian playboy Bing Crosby, or
his equally crazy pal, Frank
Sinatra, but nevertheless all
three are looking forward to the
Swing Jazz that will be played
by.:t.bla'ck. ,hipster 'Louig'


Kelly turned Monaco into a
pleasant, small, well-pro-
tected model society of
simple local citizens benefit-
ing from an influx of interna-
tional millionaires, film stars,
celebrities, playboys,
playgirls, the proliferation of
art galleries and museums
dedicated to the Arts and
Sciences, relaxed casinos,
yearly events dedicated to
pop, jazz and classical mu-
sic, dance troupes, regattas, a
Grand Prix for car racing, the
Princess Grace Foundation
for the Arts, etc. In short, a
civilised model for peaceful
development which can in-
spire other small societies.
But Grace Kelly's and
Rainier's greatest legacy no
doubt would be their three,
equally socially relaxed chil-
dren; young Princess
Stephanie who would pro-
duce a most refreshing pop
album of kind social senti-
ments in the 1980s; Prin-
cess Caroline, sensitive,
stoic, and quietly dedi-
cated; and Prince Albert,
Monaco's new Head of
State, energetic, gregarious,
and socially innovative.
The life and legacy of ac-
tress Grace Kelly proved that
the original unconventional
Hollywood dream of a more
socially kind and pleasant
world projected on film, can
indeed become a reality., ,


Pane Xfl1


A galsw J169 V.


i






srLmd6#P+ 2TOW


Hello boys and girls,
It's good to meet again with you today. To-
day we'll look at Do living things respond
to Stimuli? Do all living things move and
last week's review.

Do living things respond to Stimuli?

We say the moving of living things is the re-
sponse of something called stimuli. In last
week's example, the blow from a stone was the
stimulus, and the response was the movement of
the snake. A stimulus is something which causes
a living thing to act in a particular way. The re-
sponse is the result of action. Living things
move in a way that helps them to survive, but if
a car were allowed to move without a driver it
would keep going until it's crashed into some-
thing and destroy itself.


the answers is yes, but it is only animals which
can move from place to place. Have you ever
seen a plant? The leaves of a sensitive plant (Mi-
mosa or Schrankia) touch them and see what
happens. Look at the leaves of a Cassia tree,
or of a Flamboyante flower or tree at about 5
p.m., and then at intervals of thirty minutes un-
til 7 p.m. what do you observe?

The photo below, shows the leaves of the sen-


Do all living things move?


If by movement we mean to change from one
position to another of something or their parts,


Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to these columns. Keep a book espe-
cially for making good notes. This book (or set
of cards) will eventually replace your text books
before your examinations next year. Keep good
company!
'Bye.
IN LAST WEEK
The Essequibo and Tourism (continued)
Additional Insights
1. Tourists come to fulfill their curiosity. They have in-
terests in old forts, kokers, polders, monuments, and such
that are called national shrines.
2. Our government has acknowledged the importance
of our national shrines to tourism especially, so it helps
to upkeep certain buildings and structures.
The Environmentally Conscious
1. Our environment-conscious people and entities en-
courage our communities in
beautification and revitaliz-
tion drives. For instance.
there was an environment-
conscious drive in Lodge .
Greater Georgetown only re-
cently.
2. Hotels and other such :
places of accommodation arv
in great supply for our visi- :
tors. They have recognized
their part in the business of
tourisns .,.,-,- .


IN THIS WEEK
Finding out more about Guyana
1. What is the area of Guyana in both sq. miles and sq.
km.? (83,044 sq. miles or 215,083 sq. kin)
2. What can you say about the sizes of Britain and Guyana?
(Guyana's area is approximately the size of Britain.)
3. About what area of Guyana is under cultivation?
(About 2.5% of Guyana is cultivated.)
4. Give an estimate of the population found in our capi-
tal. (Over 200,000)
5. On the coast the heat is great. How do the sea
breezes help the coastlanders cope with the heat? (The
sea breezes temper the heat or make it less severe.)
6. What relationship is there between our currency and
the US dollar? (Guyana floats its currency against the
US dollar which is more widely accepted. You need to
check for daily rates at a commercial bank.)
7. On which side of the road is traffic allowed to drive
in Guyana? (On the left hand side of the road)
The County of Berbice
New Amsterdam: Our Township
Here are some pointers in the history of New
Amsterdam, Berbice:
1. The original New Amsterdam started up in the vi-
cinity of Fort Nassau, some fifty-five (55) miles up the
Berbice River. This was happening during the first half
of the 18th century. (When we say 18th century, we
mean dates beginning with 17 hundred, such as 1760,
just for the sake of an example.) New Amsterdam be-
gan as a small township with some buildings erected in
a line following the route of the river bank.
2. The inhabitants of the original Ne ', \mkc-rd;aim hia'd


to play a part in the up-keep of their environment. They
were required to pay a fixed sum each year to the
Dutch Reform Church and the hospital, and were asked
to keep the public paths and dividing land between their
lots free of bush and grass. (Note what they did then.
Today we need to be more environmentally conscious and
willing to spend some time fleshing out ideas and executing
favourable plans for the place in which we live.)
3. There came a time after 1784 that the Dutch in
Berbice decided to move the seat of Government down-
stream towards the ocean. The exact spot was toward
the confluence of the Berbice and Canje Rivers. The
town of New Amsterdam as we know it now was then
born. The site was selected because of its natural out-
let and entry ports that can deal with whatever kinds
of produce the hinterland yielded.
4. There had to be a name for the new township. The
name New Amsterdam was chosen because most of
the persons who held shares in the town were from the
Dutch province of New Amsterdam in Holland. The
first ordinance on record about this new town was done
on 11th January 1791. Under the terms of this Ordi-
nance lots were to be given out along the river front,
and each owner was required to empolder his land and
provide drainage.
5. The township had parameters for we know one thing
- the end of the town was close to the Canje Creek.
By it was an imposing building called the Government
House was built of brick in the 'European Style.' This
was a landmark of importance.
6. When the township first started, along the waterfront
was a scattering of houses. Some home owners chose
to build the steeply sloping Dutch-style roof, covered
with troolie or plantain leaves, others used shingles.
7. In 1812 a commissary was appointed to plan and
carry out the construction of roads and bridges and work
odt a proper drainage system. Proper roads and a drain-.
'age i.) "ci \ i "'c r.,'I ltit k, i . .


Usually movements of plants are so slow
that we cannot see them happening, so the
rapid movements of the leaves of the
sensitive plant seem very unusual. Speeded
up cinema photography can show us plant
movements very clearly. Have you ever seen
a film of seeds germinating? Animals move
much more quickly and frequently, and
respond to a much bigger variety of stimuli
than plants.

I would like fine out, do living things grow?


Do non-living things move?

Can we say, then, that living things move, but
non-living things do not? What the motor car?
Is it alive? Or a flag, fluttering on a pole? Why
do these things move? The flag moves because
the wind blows it. The car moves because some-
one is pressing on its accelerator. Why do
snakes move? To escape an enemy.

NOTE: ?
The is simply saying not because something
is not living it cannot be moved, there will
be something that would propel it, to make
it move from one position to the other.


Aot





PageXVISoniday.Ghronite Jur)114t9,'2O~


Excerpt -,A

It was a hard hit. and Bathsheba had unmistakably lost
her temper, and on that account, Gabriel had never in
his life kept his own better. He said nothing. She then
broke out -

"I may ask, I suppose, where ini particular my unwor-
thiness lies? In my not marrying you, perhaps?"

"Not by any means," said Gabriel quietly. "I have long
given up thinking of that matter."

hOr wishing it, I suppose," she said; and it was appar-
ent that she expected an unhesitating denial of this sup-
position.

Whatever Gabriel felt, he coolly echoed her words -

"Or wishing it either."

A woman may be treated with a bitterness that is sweet
to her. and with a rudeness which is not offensive.
Bathsheba wound ha\ e submitted to an indignant chas-
tisement for her levity had Gabriel protested that he was
loving her at the same time; the impetuosity of passion
unrequited is bearable, even if it stings and anathema-
tizes there is a triumph in the humiliation, and a ten-
derness in the strife. This was what she had been ex-
pecting, and what she had not got. To be lectured be-
cause the lecturer sa%\ her in the cold morning light of
open-shuttered distillation was exasperating. He had not
finished, either. He continued in a more agitated voice:-

"My opinion is (since you ask it) that you are greatly to
blame for play ing pranks upon a man like Mr. Boldwood,
amnerely as a pastime. Leading on a man you don't care
ifor' is not a praiseworthy action. And even, Miss
F\erdene- if you seriously incline towards him, you
might hate let him find it out in some way of true lov-
mng-kindness, and not by sending him a valentine's let-
ter."

Bathsheba laid do\\ n the shears.

"I cannot allow any man to to criticize my private
conduct!" she exclaimed. "Norwill I for a minute. So
you'll please lea\ e the farm at the end of the week!"

It may have been a peculiarity at any rate it was a
fact that when Bathsheba was swayed by an emo-
tion of an earthly sort her lower lip trembled: when by
a refined emotion, her upper lip or heavenward one.
Her nether lip quivered now.

"Very %%ell. so I \\ ill." said Gabriel calmly. He had been
field to her by a beautiful thread which it pained him to
s.pil in breaking, rather than by a chain he could not
break. "I should be even better pleased to go at once,"
he added.

"Go at once then, in Heaven's name!" said she, her eyes
.flashing at his. though never meeting them. "Don't let
me see your face any more."

"Very well,.Miss Everdene so it shall be."

And he took his shares and went away from her in
placid dignity, as Moses left the presence of Pharaoh.
(From' Thomahs Hardy's "Far from the Madding
Crowd") '.


Exercise

Write a story that contains the sentence: "They never
saw eye to eye on this matter."


Excerpt B

Any zeal is proper for religion, but the zeal of the sword
and the zeal of anger; this is the bitterness of zeal, and
it is a certain temptation to e\ erv man against his duty;
for if the sword turns preacher and dictates propositions
by empire instead of arguments, and engraves them in
men's hearts with a poignard, that it shall be death to
believe what I innocently and ignorantly am persuaded
of, it must needs be unsafe to try the spirits, to try all
things, to make inquiry, and yet, without this liberty, no
man can justify hunself before God or man, or confi-
dently say that his religion is best; since he cannot with-
out a final danger make himself to give a right sentence,
and to follow that %which he finds to be the best. They
may ruin souls by making hypocrites or careless and
compliant against conscience or without it; but it does
not save souls, though peradventure it should force them
to a good opinion.

This is inordination of zeal, for Christ, by reproving St.
Peter drawing his sword even'in the cause of Christ,
for his sacred and yet injured person, saith Theophylact,
"teaches us not to use the sword, though in the cause
of God or for God himself'....

When Abraham sat at his tent doY4 according to his cus-
tom, waiting to entertain strange he espied an old man,
stopping and leaning ox his staff. weary with age and
travel, coming towards him, wh owas a hundred years
of age. He received him kindly,: washed his feet, pro-
vided supper, caused him to sit d6Wn, but observing that
the old man eat and prayed notbior begged a blessing
on his meat, he asked him why he did not Worship the
God of Heaven. The old man told him that he wor-
shipped the fire only, and acknowledged no other God.
At which answer Abraham ngrew so zealously angry that
he trust the old man out of his teht, and exposed him to
all the evils of the night and an unguarded condition.
When the old man had gone, God called to Abraham.
and asked him where the stranger %%as. He replied, "I
trust him away because he did not worship thee." God
answered him, "I have suffered him all these hundred
years, although he dishonoured me: and couldst thou not
endure him one night?"
(From a sermon by Jeremy Taylor)

Questions
1. Express in your own words the meaning the follow-
ing underlined words and phrases bear in the passage:
a) zeal of the sword
b) if the soul turns preacher
c) compliant
d) it should force them to a good opinion
e) inordination of zeal
f) all the evils of the night and an unguarded condi-
tion
2. a) If you were convinced that the only hope of a
future life lay in your own religious faith, would you feel
justified in compelling others to adopt it? Why?
b) Would you maintain the samie position about a po-
litical creed? Give an example to.justify your meaning.
c) How does compelled faithfi,'tuin souls"?
d) Why did Abraham turn the old man out into the
night?

3. a) "if the sword turn preacher". Why is this an ef-
fective expression?
b) "engraves them in men's hearts with a poignard."
What figure of speech is employed in this expression'?
Do you consider it effective? W.hy?
c) Select an example of antithesis and comment on
its effectiveness.
d) What type of story is the one about Abraham and
the old man'? How does it contribute to the preacher's
main point?
e) Do you consider this a good sermon? Why?


The Poem
"Time Out"

It took that pause to make him realize
The mountain he was climbing had the slant
As of a book held up before his eyes
(And was a text albeit done in plant).
Dwarf-cornel, gold-thread, and maianthemum,
He followingly fingered as he read,
The flowers fading on. the seed to come;
But the thing was the slope it gave his head:
The same for reading as it was for thought,
So different from the hard and level stare
Of enemies defied and battles fought.
It was the obstinately gentle air
That may be clamored at by cause and sect
But it will have its moment to reflect.

Questions
1. Do you agree that the poet wrote delicately and ten-
derly about his subject in "Time Out"? Support your
answer in two or three complete statements.

2. What words and phrases show that "Time Out" is a
very imaginative poem? Show how?

Punctuation
Punctuate the following correctly, inserting capital let-
ters where they are called for.
1. I went to my medical man he is an old friend of
mine and feels my pulse looks at my tongue and talks
about the weather all for nothing when I fancy im ill so
I thought I would do him a good turn by going to him
now what a doctor wants I said is practice he shall have
me hw will get more practice out of me than out of sev-
enteen hundred of your ordinary commonplace patients
with only one or two diseases each so I went straight
and saw him arid he said well whats the matter with
you I said I will not take up your time with telling you
what is the matter with mellife is brief I will tell you
what is not the matter with me.
2. Anxious to separate myself from them as far as she
could she soon afterwards took possession of a narrow
footpath a little raised on one side of the lane leaving
there together in the main road but she had not been
there two minutes when she found that Harriets habits
of dependence and imitation were bringing her up too
and t at in short they would both be soon after her this
would\not do she immediately stopped under pretence
of havi g some alteration tq make in the lacing of her
half-bo t and stooping down in complete occupation of
the foot ath begged them to have the goodness to walk
on and sie would follow them in half a minute.
Punctua e and Capitalise
It had rai ed all night it had rained most of the morning
conseque tly we had decided after all to postpone our
trip to the mountains i settled down to read a book sud-
denly I be me aware of the sunshine beating down on
a green fresh earth in a moment the sky cleared just
then John came into the room shall we go he asked by
all means i umped up gathered my things together ran
out of the house and happy once more called to richard
we're leavir g in two minutes are you coming

Solutions from Last week
Punctuation
He was sitting at the table writing. His legs were
stretched out before him in the kitchen. Mary was
washing the dishes making a great noise as she did so.
He could hear the pots, pans, enamel plates and cut-
lery knocking and (t ashing together.
"Stop that noise this instant!" he cried out holding his
temples.
"What?" Mary said.
"I said 'stop that racket,"' he repeated.
"Oh," M'ary said, "I thought you said 'stop making the
rock sauce.'" ...


NO~g XVIi






Sunday Chronicle June 19, 2005


Page XVII


(Continued from
last week)

WHAT CAUSES
DROUGHT?
Droughts are caused by the
lack of rainfall over a long
period of time. If rain does
occur, it usually isn't enough
for the ground to absorb the
water before it is evaporated
again. Plants and animals
need water to survive, so if
there is not enough water
they will eventually die from
thirst and dehydration. Water
is one of the main ingredi-
ents in the food chain; for ex-
ample: If a plant dies from
lack of water then the animal
that eats that plant will also
die, the cycle will then con-
tinue to die out.
Most droughts tend to oc-
cur during summer, as the
weather is hot and water is
quickly evaporated. Droughts
can last for years in most ex-
treme cases. These types of
droughts affect outback proper-
ties and can devastate crops and
livestock: However, many crops
are affected. If a farmer has lost
his crop due to drought, then he
will get no money to pay for the
next seasonal crop.
Drought has a great effect
on the food chain..If a drought
is really long, measures are.
taken to help save the water.


prices for food, unemployment,
and migration.

Drought is also associated
with increases in insect infesta-
tions, plant disease, and wind
erosion. Droughts may cause
problems with insects and dis-
eases to forests. Forest fires in-
crease dramatically during peri-
ods of droughts. Farmers are
not the only ones who suffer
during droughts. Retailers who
provide goods and services to
farmers must deal with reduced
business. This latter leads to un-
employment.and loss'of tax rev-
enue for the government. The
recreational and tourism indus-


Drought causes the land to be
unhealthy as well. It can dry it
out so much that large cracks in
.the earth's crust appear, and be-
cause no plants live within the
dry climate it means that the
soil is not able to be held to-.
gether by plant roots. This is
the effect that causes wind ero-
sion.

EFFECTS OF
DROUGHT
Drought produces a large
number of impacts that affect


the social, environmental, and
economical standard of living. Its
effects spread far beyond the
physical effects of drought it-
self. Water is integral to produce
goods and provide certain ser-
vices. Some direct impacts of
drought are reduced crop, range-
land, and forest productivity;
reduced water levels; increased
fire hazard; increased livestock
and wildlife death rates; and-
damage to wildlife and fish habi-
tats. A reduction in crop produc-
tivity usually results in less in-
come for farmers, increased


MINISTRY OF HEALTH





The Ministry of Health invites Tenders from suitably qualified Contractors to submit bids for the
execution of the following:-

Construction of Blood Bank, New Amsterdam Hospital Compound, New Amsterdam,
Berbice.

Tender Documents can be obtained from the Administrative Office, Ministry of Health,
Brickdam, during the hours of 9am to 3pm Monday to Friday upon payment of the sum of Five
Thousand Dollars ($5,000.00) each.

Tenders must be enclosed in a plain, sealed envelope, which does not in any way identify the
Tenderer. On the top left-hand comer of the envelope, the Project tendered for must be
clearly written. ,

Tenders must be addressed to the Chairman, National Procurement and Tender
Administration Board and must be deposited in the Tender Box situated at the Ministry of
Finance, Main and Urquhart Streets, Georgetown not later than Tuesday, 28th June 2005 at
9:00 am. Tenders will be opened immediately thereafter.

Each Tender must be .accompanied by valid Certificates of Compliance from the
Commissioner, Guyana Revenue Authority and the General Manager, National Insurance
Scheme in the name of the individual if individual is tendering or company if company is
tendering. A Bid Security of 2% of the tendered sum is required. Failure to do so will result
in automatic disqualification of the Tender.

Tenders which do not meet the requirements stated above will be deemed non responsive.'

Tenderers or their representatives are invited to be present at the opening of Tenders on Tuesday,
June 28, 2005 at 9.00am as stated above.

Sonya Roopnauth
Permanent Secretary Government ads can be viewed on
r T '.w. \ ,..,_A 4 ,,3 ,IJ ,' ,Q


World Day. 0c



0eei 6 0aionand00drugh


tries are seriously damaged be-
cause tourists do not want to
travel to a country that is suf-
fering from a severe water short-
age. Shortages of certain goods
result in the costly importation
of necessary goods from outside
the affected area.
Environmental losses are
caused by damages to plant and
animal species. Wildlife habitat
and air and water quality are
usually damaged due to a lack
of water and an increase in for-
est and range fires. Most of the
effects of drought are short-
term, and as the drought comes
to an end many problems are
solved. However, many other
environmental problems hinder
the area from developing for
long periods after the drought is
over. For example, wildlife habi-
tat may be ruined through the
loss of wetlands, lakes, and veg-
etation. Some species of animals
may be wiped out from the area
as well.


AWARD OF CONTRACT
Tenders are invited for the supply of Office Materials and Supplies to the Guyana Elections
Commission. !
Persons/Suppliers desirous of tendering are asked to uplift the prescribed Tender Documents
from the Guyana Elections Commission, 41 High & Cowan Streets,Kingston, Georgetown.

SERIAL
No. Description Unit Quantity
Polaroid Coloured Films T100/T669 or
1 equivalent Carton 15
2 Gents Umbrella (Black) each 30
3 Pentorch Batteries each 500
4 AAA Batteries each 50
6 Drinking Glasses (9 to 11 oz) each 150
7 Hand Towels each 150
8 Leather Attache Cases each 30
9 Dunlop Long Boots or equivalent each 20
10 Wall Clocks each. 15,
11 HP 6615 d Toner or equivalent each 50
,12 HP 6625 A Toner or equivalent each 50
13 HP 51645 AToner or equivalent each 10
14 HP 6578 D Toner or equivalent each 10
15 HP 6614 D Toner or equivalent each 10
16 4182 X Toner or equivalent each 10
17 Print Cartridge No.39038 each 10
Dual Purpose paper 8 1/2 x 14 (Croxley) or
18 equivalent Boxes 30
Dual Purpose paper 8 1/2 x 11 (Croxley) or
19 equivalent Boxes 30
20 NP Drum Unit No. 4050 or equivalent each 3
21 NP Drum Unit No. 400S or equivalent each 3
22 APC Surge Protectors or equivalent each 30
23 I X L Files each 500
24 Maxell CD Roms or equivalent Boxes 40
25 Diskettes Boxes 40
26 5/8 Spiral each 500
27 1/2" Spiral each 200
28 1" Spiral each. 200
29. 1 1/2" Spiral each 200
30 1/4" Spiral each 200
31 3/8 Spiral each 300
32 Spiral Covers 8 1/2 x 11 each 3000
33 3 Quire Note Books each 100
34 5 X 8 Note Books each 250
35 9 X 4 Envelopes (White) each 2000
36 4 X 3 Envelopes each 200.000
37 10 X 12 Envelopes (Brown) each 5000
38 12 X 15 Envelopes (Brown) each 5000
39 Rubber Grip Black Pilot Pen or equivalent each 250
40 Clear type Red Pilot Pen or equivalent each 150
41 Uhu GLue Stick or equivalent each 500
42 Lbgal pads 8 1/2 x 11 or equivalent each 500
43 Hanging Files each 1000
44 8 1/2 X 11 File Folders each 3000
45 8 1/2 X 14 File Folders each 3000
46 4050 Cannon Staples or equivalent Boxes 4
47 3/8 Heavy Duty Staples Boxes 4
48 5/8 Heavy Duty Staples Boxes 4
49 No 56 Staples Boxes 50
50 Markers ( dry Erase ) each 300


52


51 Flip Chart Pads


Canon 4050 Toner or equivalent


each 20
each 15


Tenders must be submitted to the Secretary, National Board of Procurement & Tender Administration,
Ministry of Finance, Main & Urquhart Streets, Georgetown, in a sealed envelope, which does not identify the
Tenderer. The envelope should be clearly marked on the top, left-hand comer"Tenderfor the SupplyofOffice
Materials and Supplies, Guyana Elections Commission."
Tenders close at 09:0,0 hours on 5" July, 2005 and Tenderers are invited to the opening of Tenders,
immediately after closure.


Gocool Boodoo
Chief Election Officer/
Commissioner of National Registration
Chief Eif-cl.~ Officer
CO)Mrdis' S:i'rR V:R- EGIS~frRlnI .O


Enionin' C/o
E iviin

Enirnmnalg


II _ ~






e XVII Sunda C J .2005


GROWING
CABBAGE IN
GUYANA

INTRODUCTION
Cabbage belongs to the fanm-
ily Crucifereae and its scientific
name is Brassica oleracea L.
In widespread use as a,
,cooked vegetable, cabbage is,


^ .,

SePan American l PAHO 13TH ANNUAL CARIBBEANI
SOrganization MEDIA AWARDS FOR EXCELLENtCE
Fecai,o fme IN HEALTH JOURNALISM
World'Health Organization

"'The Pan American Health Organization (PAHO) is pleased to invite entriesto the 2004-2005
Annual Caribbean Media Awards for Excellence in Health Journalism. This yar, entries must
be submitted by Monday July 11, and eligible work must have been published or broadcast ,
between June:1, 2004 and May 31, 2005.

SRklesof the Media Awards ..
This year.submissions will be accepted that show evidence of having been widely :
disseminated by means of alternate media channels, for example audio snd video
tapes and CD-ROMS, or on the internet or any other of the other new media entities, :
No more than two entries will be accepted from any one person in eachcategory.. ,
'A series, or. a story continued, or followed-up over more than one publication, or
* programme, will be considered a single entry, but must not exceed a total of six stories ,
Criteria forjbdging will include accuracy, analysis, balance, content, impact, originality.; i
consistency of focus, relevance to regional health issues, technique and, timeliness;,
and in thecase of broadcast entries, sourid and technical quality.
Requirements, the title and duration of each Radio and Television entry must bei ,
''clearly marked on a label. Entries must be properly identified and, cued. TV entries
; which have no colour bars will be penalized

National and Regional Awards UN AWARDS All entries 0forUN
The winning entries at national levelwill go Awards are judged by the Re inoalI
forward to the Regional Competition Panel

SectionA-PRINT e. FAO25"'ANNIVERSARYAWARD.
Category 1: Best News Story or the best story in print or electronic media.
Category 2: Best Feature Article, orSeries Alini wt, nrit,irfl h iAth i c, ft,,
dealin wi~th iltrl healE LU 1 thLt foo sa.f e~tA


SectionB- RADIO:
Category 1: Best News Report '
Category 2: Best Feature or Documentary

Section C- TELEVISION
Category 1: Best News Report
Category 2: Best Feature or Documentary

Section D -SPECIALAWARDS
Category 1: Best Health Coverage by a
Media House.
'Category 2: Best Communication/Mass
Media Campaign in Health
Category 3: Best Health Page


U Ieac Ig V,Im f CIgII^ ,ILLu IIl II ltill, iUUU z(t:il iy
issues such as their production,
manufacturing; processing, marketing and,
consumption of food and their relevance to-."
agricultural health and food safety.

PRIZES
A plaque and cash prize will be presented to
winners at the National level. All winning
entries at National level will be submitted for
the Regional Competition. A cash prize.
ranging from US$1000-1500.and plaque will
be awarded to winners at the Regional level.
.- ,

NEW AWARDS including...
Special Award for Disaster Preparedness
S." and Response


: Category 4: Sagicor Award for Best Story on any Non Communicable Disease

Category 5: Best Story on Disaster Preparedness and Response
Category 6: CAREC Award forAltemate Media Story on HIV/AIDS j
Category 7: CARICOM Award for coverage of HIV/AIDS


- ''-r'^^^^


For further details & entry orrrs:
E-mail: perouner@guy.paho.org
or contact:
PA'HOWHO 8 Brickdam, Stabroek, Georgetown.
Tel: 225 3000 Fax: 222 6654


ENRIS LSE MNDY JLY 1 2005


PAHO RESERVES T RIGHT TO USE WORK SUBMITTED IN THIS COMPETITION' 0 PROMOTE
THE AIMS OF THE COMPETITION AND TO SUPPORT RELATED TRAINING EXERCISES. ,-
THEAIMS O TH' '


sometimes pickled or preserved
by steaming and drying. The
nutritional value is relatively
high, although less than that of
many other crops used in tropi-
cal areas as leaf vegetables.


CONTINUED FROM LAST WEEK


TSP 90 kg/ha
all at transplanting (2:4g/
plant)


CERCOSPORA LEAF SPOT
This first appears as dark
'then yellow spots on the leaves
progressing to form circular le-
sion with a hole in the center.. It


MoP 140 kg/ha is a major problem during the
50% at transplanting wet season. Spraying with
(1.9g/plant) Trimiltox, Maximo or Kocide in
50% at head forma- rotation can reduce it signifi-
tion (1.9g/plant) cantly.,
If organic manure is
:' bing applied, then synthetic. STEM END ROT'
fertilizer rate should be lowered: This is a bacterial infec-
:. .tion that causes heavy losses,
S. .n the. et season. The, first
PESTS '. syinptomii is Wilting of lower;
leaves on one 'side of the
Diamond Back Moth (DBM)'; plants while the leaves are
The caterpillars, oi. this still green. Falling over of the
moth can eat large propertie' o, 'entire plant when infection
' 'the.leaves and kill 1te plants at gets severe. Treating the soil
early seedling stage. Lfter in the with Phosal 80WP before
season. damage to the head may transplanting and spraying
result in bacterial infectibp. plants at early stage with
Spraying.with insecticide such Maximo and Trimnlo.ox will'
as Halt based on. Bacillus greatjl reduce disease inci-
thurmti .'isoesi. Regent. \er un c dcne ,','-... .: ''
'or:'Iiltaz in. rotation once
Aeek ylwill effectivel> control 'HA'RVESTING ,
the caterpillar/moth. ', ', F:aresting begins 8-10


Bud W'orm (Hearti orm)
:lTh 4 is also tcalterpillar.:"
which killk yotmig plants h '.'i,
feeding on the -,hootl .pe\, it


weeks after transplanting
with head weighting approxi-
maLely 2-4 pounds. Yield
ranges from 33 -66 tones per
hectre. ,


VARIETIES
S 'Many of the cultivars se-
lected are Fl hybrids and have .. .
resistance to major pests., and
diseases. Some cuiltivars grown "
i, loelly' are' Tropi!caia, KKK
Cross, Gianty, l6rtuina; Salva-
tion. Resist Crown'et. ,

CULTIVATION also results in head spihting.
It is initially, grown i4in.. Spraying with insecticides such
seed beds or seed' trays and ias th&eones used for controlling
then transplanted at the four DBM. will effectively control
-five leaf stage (4 weeks old)., the.budworm.
It can be grown on any 'soil
type, but preferably suited White Flies (Cabbage fly)
well organic clay soil. It does These can cause heavy
no tolerate' acidic cond'i- losses, by.feeding on the leaves..
tions, -.If the pH is below 5.8. : R`esulting in reduce plant
then apply lime'stdne, 4:6- I growth and killing plant ai earl\
w.'.'.eeks before tranplIanting to stages. Spraying with insecti-
achieve recommended pH '.cides such asAdmire, Vertimec,
20001b/ac for a rise by, 1 Regent andbasudinwillcontrol.
pH). .' the fliek..
Transplanting is best ctr-
nried out in the afternoon to re,- DISEASES '
,ist transplanting shock. In the General recommendations
Wet season the recommended are to spray the soil prior to
pacing should be 60cm be- transplanting with a soil fungi-
tween 'rows and 45cm along cide such as Phosal 80 WP es-
rows. (approx. .37,000 plants/ specially during the wet.season.
,:ha Diseases incidefice can be
After transplanting, plants greatly reduced by avoid grow-
should be irig.1iCd coni nuoul\ j.ing cabbage on land recently
for three days, thereafter' 2 used to.cultivate Bassica crops
times per week until head for- such as Cauliflower; Brocolli,
nation. -Pak Choir etc.

FERTILIZER' BLACKROT.
A to determine the fertilizer re- tion that first appears as yel-
quirement As a guide the fol- low and.orange discoloration
lowing recommendation should d and a V-shape :symptoms at
be followed, 'the margins of the leaves.
S Applying Trimiiltox and
S Urea- 22120ia ''.Phoial 80 WP, which has
4.. 0%) at transplanting j.some bactericidal properties.
(2.4g/plani) .' will effectively reduce'-the
60% at Head formation:' .- disease incidence.
::'(3,'6g/piant) '' "


-- ICI ~ I


Sunday Chronicle June'19,.2005


Page ~VI 11


I
,J






Sunday Chronicle June 19,2005 Page XIX


Tsunami


pushes


leotherback


..~ -
- .~ - a
~


"Copyrighted Material'


Syndicated Content


- a -
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Available from Commercial News Providers"l

- --ft -- --a
04. -- 0a0-
400. a a 4- 4


SBGUYANA REVENUE AUTO


VACANCY


MINISTRY OF EDUCATION


CAPITAL WORKS
The Ministry of Education hereby invites pre-qualified contractors to tender for the construction of:
St. Cuthbert's Secondary School St. Cuthbert's Mission, Mahaica River. Tender documents
can be uplifted from:
Mr. T. Persaud
Secretary
Ministry of Education Tender Board *
21 Brickdam
Stabroek, Georgetown.
during normal working hours upon payment of a non-refundable fee of TEN THOUSAND
DOLLARS ($10,000) each.
All interested bidders are asked to make contact with Mr. T. Persaud of the above address for
further information on a site visit on the 2511 June 2005
Tenders shall be submitted in a plain sealed envelope bearing no identification of the tenderer and
shall clearly mark on the top, left-hand comer, construction of St. Cuthbert's Secondary school.
-All tenders must be accompanied by Valid N.I.S and I.R.D Compliances. All submissions must be
original or certified copies. A bid security of 2% must accompany each bid.
Tenders shall be addressed to:
The Chairman
National Board of Procurement and Tender Administration
Ministry of Finance
Main & Urquhart Streets
Georgetown
and deposited in the Tender box at Ministry of Finance no later than 9: 00 hours on Tuesday 5th
July 2005.
Tenderers or their representative may be present at the opening, which takes place at the Ministry'
of Finance shortly after 9:00 hrs on Tuesday 51 July 2005.
The Ministry of Education reserves the right to reject any or all tenders without assigning a reason
and.does not bind itself to award to the lowest tenderer.
P. Kandhi Government ads can be viewed on
Permanent Secretary http://www.gina.gov.gy


LEGAL OFFICER
Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the vacmlt position of
LEGAL OFFICER LEGAL SERVICES.
L
POSITION SCOPE
The Legal Officer is responsible for diafting legislation and regulations relating to the
Administration of the Revenue Authority and to conduct research, to obtain
appropriate amendment to existing Acts of the enactment of new legislation. 'The
incumbent should also be able to analyse documents such as writs, affidavits and
statements of claim to determine basis and suitable course of action to represent the,
Authority in Courts of Law or to advise on legal matters. The incumbent evalu4tebs-
information to determine validity of claim or complaint by referring to relevant laws
and local precedents and prepares legal opinion or advises on appropriate action to be:
taken .
The Legal Officer is required to discuss drafts with Senior Counsel and make
appropriate revisions before appearing in Court or at other legal forum for or on behalf
of the Authority. The incumbent assists in the preparation of contracts and other
important documents by determining legal implications and inconsistencies and
advises and makes recommendations to Senior Management as necessary. The
Legal Officer is required to ascertain the validity of claims made by individuals and
agencies against the Revenue Authority. and participates in negotiating settlements
where necessary.
REQUIREMENTS (EDUCATION & EXPERIENCE)
EDUCATION
LLB Degree; Attorney-at-Law. Must be admitted to practice in the Court of Guyana
and be conversant with the Laws of Guyana as well as Income Tax and Customs Laws
and related international conventions.
TRAINING
Experience in conducting research on legal theories and principles and their
relationships to specific laws or court judgements in order to respond to requests.
from officials of the Revenue Authority.
EXPERIENCE
A minimum of four(4) years legal practice. Must have a wide range of knowledge
pertaining to Customs and Revenue/Tax Administration. Must be able to prepare and
review draft legislation.
Applications with detailed CV should be submitted not later than
Thursday June 30, 2005 to the:
Commissioner General
Guyana Revenue Authority
357 Lamaha & East Streets.
Georgetown


Sunday Chronicle June 19;' 2005


Page XIX


)


C


I


I






Sunday Chronicle June 19, 2005


FATHER CRISIS, FATHiERPOWER!


BY PASTOR STANTON M.
ADAMS, JUNE 19,2005
Congratulations! You
have just become a
father or perhaps you
have been a father for many


years now. Nevertheless, fa-
therhood is a very serious re-
sponsibility as it is a tremen-
dous privilege.
Fatherhood is not merely a
biological process. Vital prepa-
ration is absolutely necessary,


since fathers exert significant in-
fluence when it comes to mold-.
ing characters and shaping the
destiny of our children.
The intent of this article is
to highlight how critical and im-
portant the role of the father is


GUYANAREVENUE AUTHORITY


VACANCY



SENIOR LEGAL OFFICER

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the following vacant
position of SENIOR COUNSEL LEGAL SERVICES

POSITION SCOPE
The Senior Legal Officer is responsible for providing written and verbal advice on all
aspects of Income Tax, Customs Laws and other Laws administrated to officials of
the Revenue Authority for litigating all civil and criminal Income Tax, Customs Law
and other Tax cases and for drafting suggested amendments to Income Tax,
Customs and other Tax Legislation

The Senior Legal Officer is responsible for drafting legislation and regulations
relating to the administration of the Revenue Authority; for conducting research to*
obtain appropriate information; for preparing briefings on the suitability of
legislation so as to advise on a wide variety of subjects. The incumbent also pleads
cases and conducts prosecutions in courts of justice.

The incumbent is required to examine reports of investigations to ascertain viability
of claims made by or against individuals or agencies in doing business with the
Authority and prepares briefs accordingly.

The Senior Counsel studies evidence, interviews prospective witnesses on behalf
of the Authority in the preparation of and prior to the presentation of cases in the
Courts. The incumbent provides legal interpretation/guidance to the Authority in
the execution of its policies.

The Incumbent must be knowledgeable of, respond to, and advise the Authority on,
international trends in Income Tax, Customs Laws and other Tax Laws, conventions
and protocols.


REQUIREMENTS (EDUCATION & EXPERIENCE)

EDUCATION
Bachelor of Laws (LLB) degree; Attorney-at-Law preferably with some
specialisation in Tax Administration. Must be admitted to practice in the Courts
of Guyana and be conversant with the Laws-of Guyana,

-TRAINING
Incumbent is required to have demonstrated ability in synthesizing/integrating
analyses of data to develop legal cases; to defend the Authority's position and
handle-legal matters in.a court of Law. Must have in-depth knowledge and
understanding of the areas of Customs, Income Tax and other Tax Laws.

EXPERIENCE
A minimum of ten (10) years legal practice. Must have aide range of knowledge
pertaining to Customs and Revenue/Tax Administration.

Applications with detailed CV should be submitted not later than
Thursday June 30, 2005 to the:


Commission General
Guyana Revenue Authority
357 Lamaha & East Streets
Georgetewn


iB: Only suitable applicants will be acknowledged.


in the home and society, as well
as to encourage those of us who
are struggling to grow, thus en-
abling us to take on the challeng-
ing role as the male parent.

Over the past several de-
cades, there has been a
clarion call, a plaintive plea
for good men, good fathers.
Evidence has been accumu-
lated to demonstrate that the
traditional definition of man-
hood is very costly for women,
children and. men them-
selves. Many well-meaning


dads feel overwhelmed by the
job. According to McDowell
and Wakefield, many admit
that they're fumbling in the
juggling act of marriage, ca-
reer and fatherhood. Most
feel trapped by the intense
work schedules, and the ac-
companying pressures; by
lack of practical fathering
skills; by lack of good team-
work with their wives or by
unhealthy patterns in their
own personalities.
Further, our 20th cen-
tury reeked with unhealthy at-
























.. ,. :. .. . -


titudes that trapped many men.
These attitudes led them to de-
. feat in their personal lives, mar-
riages, and opportunities as fa-
thers.
For years we were under
the illusion that the ideal man
was the macho man. Our heroes
have been tough, brawny indi-
viduals without feelings. Even
sports figures are often exalted
because of their arrogant, "I-
don't-take-nothing-from-any-
body attitude."
An opposite image has
emerged in recent years that is
equally damaging. Television,
movies, and cartoons often por-
tray men as weaklings or buf-
foons. Thus, children viewing
movies and television are more
apt to see men depicted as
weak, foolish or immature.
Thus defaulting, absent
or uninvolved fathers have led
to a "father crisis" a modern day
family tragedy. Consider the
baleful results.
*Dr. Loren Moshen of
the National Institute of Men-
tal Health analysed U.S. census
figures and found that the ab-
sence of a father.to be a stron-
ger factor than poverty in con-
tributing to juvenile delin-
quency.
*A group of Yale
behavioral scientists studied
delinquency in forty-eight cul-
tures around the world and
found that crime rates were
highest among children-adults
who had been raised solely by
women. -
*Dr. Martin Duetsch found
that the father's presence and
conversation especially at din-
ner-time stimulates a child to
perform better at school.
*John Hopkins Univer-
sity researchers found that
young, white teenage girls
Please turn to page XXII


TENDER NOTICE

Tenders are invited for the construction of a concrete building at Fort
Wellington, West Coast Berbice to house the District 5 Offices of the
Guyana Elections Commission.
Agencies I Persons desirous. of tendering are requested to uplift the
prescribed Tender Document.from the Guyana Elections Commission, 41
High & Cowan Streets, Georgetown.
Tenders must be .submitted to the Secretary, National Board of
Procurement & Tender Administration, Ministry of Finance, Main &
Urquhart Streets, Georgetown, in a sealed Envelope marked "Tender for
the Construction of Office Building GECOM".
Tenders close at 09:00 hours on 2005-07-12 and Tenderers are invited to
the opening of tenders immediately after closure.



Go oodoof
Chif B dinOfficer
Cofmissioem of NtionalRegstraito

Chief I S~eiR n f E 'rO "


Page XX






Sunday Chronicle June 19, 2005


Cruise loses



PR wars as u.


From page'XX

appeal is. His domestic
box office numbers have been
down, masked by continuing
strong foreign box office
appeal. And he remains such
a powerful client -
representing so many
millions of dollars a year that
CAA can't say no to him. Still,
Paramount, which is now in
transition under new chairman
Brad Grey, refused to greenlight
'Mission: Impossible 3' until it
could bring down the budget -
and Cruise's share of the first-
dollar grosses to a level that
would permit the studio to
make some of its considerable
outlay back. (Everyone knows
that Steven Spielberg and


share of the grosses on
Paramount/DreamWorks'
upcoming 'War of the Worlds'.
That's a loss leader, a given.)
Tentpoles are supposed to
make the studio some money,
and Grey wasn't happy with
the 'M:I-3' projections, Para-
mount sources say. He also had
some extra leverage in the nego-
tiation. Cruise is no longer the
only A-lister on the Paramount
lot. Grey has long represented
Brad Pitt and soon will an-
nounce a Paramount deal with
Pitt's Plan B Prods. Pitt, who
already is committed to
Paramount's 'Babel' and 'Ben-
jamin Button', isn't just another
movie star. He is Cruise's main
competition. His new movie,
'Mr. & Mrs. Smith' topped the
current weekend box office with
an estimated $51 million its first
three days, a career best both for
Pitt and co-star Aneglina Jolie.
Cruise and Pitt have much
in common. They're both char-
ismatic 40ish movie stars at the
top of their game with a bigger
following overseas than domes-
tic and a predominantly female
fan base. They can cherry-pick
the best projects and directors.
(As his three Oscar nominations
attest, Cruise boasts a better rep
as an actor.) They're both in re-
covery from busted marriages to
famous actresses Pitt to Jen-
nifer Aniston and Cruise to
Kidman which always is a sen-
sitive time for a male movie star.
Kevin Costner's career, for one,
never fully bounced back from
fan backlash after he left his
wife and broke up the family.
On the other hand, Kingsley
had navigated the Cruise/
Kidman breakup masterfully.
And Pitt's PR rep, Cindy
Guagenti, also knows what
she's doing. In this Internet age,
when every little movie-star
morsel gets picked over and
multiplies exponentially on the
Internet beyond mere print and
broadcast, you can't afford to
make a mistake. Now it's virally
transmitted on such gossipy
sites as Defamer, Jossip and
Liquid Generation where much
of the stuff is sheer fiction. (Ask
'Cinderella Man's' Russell
Crowe, who might have just
thrown away a sure Oscar nomi-
nation by allegedly throwing a
phone at a hotel minion.)
But then, in March 2004,
Cruise unexpectedly fired
Kingsley. Why the break after
14 years in which the uber-pub-
licist had guarded him fiercely?
Kingsley's dictum to the press


had always been, "Lay off
Tom's religion." It was verboten
to bring it up. But as he headed
into his 40s, he wanted to talk
about Scientology. It fell to
Kingsley, at Warner Bros. Pic-
tures' request, to instruct Cruise
not to discuss Scientology dur-
ing his European press tour for
2003's "'The Last Samurai'.
The next time she met with
Cruise was her last, though.
When he left for Europe, she
was not on his jet.
Cruise replaced her with
someone he could trust to do
what he wanted: his older sis-
ter and fellow Scientologist, Lee
Anne Mapother De Vette, who
had long functioned as his assis-
tant and PR go-between at C/W
Prods. And Cruise's press since
PR amateur DeVette took over
has been markedly different.
WT- -'t. -*-- t-n_:-- )-l t.


gesting that the whole thing was
fake. When Cruise went wild on
'The Oprah Winfrey Show', fed
by the intensity of his gaga fe-
male fans, he jumped on the
sofa, knelt on the floor and, vir-
tually howled his love at the
moon.
Even the reputable .media,
including Time, the New iYork
Times and the Los Angeles
Times, couldn't resist the. story.
It didn't help that Cruise's reli-
gious beliefs prompted him to
criticise Brooke Shields during
an 'Access Hollywood' inter-
view for relying on psychiatry
and prescription drugs tol.treat
postpartum depression. He: was
far better off when journalists
Complained that he m as a lous.
interview with nothing to 'say.
While a tsunami of bad press
has swept over him, there is no
Putlpnfno to.mnprot that Crunise


- .


- e- -
- -~.
a a


m -


- -~ 0Now


Scientology, which is, arguably, is aware of it.
his star-sapping kryptonite. In ,By extreme contrast, under
August's Rolling Stone cover Guagenti's stern direction, Pitt
story, he took the writer on a is handling his career like a con-
tour of the famed Scientology summate pro. Pitt and pre-



Copyrighted



S"Synd icated C


Available from Commercih

46 b


-


- a A
- - a = e
a -


Center. "He's such a zealot sumed romantic interest Jolie
now," says someone who re- have kept their distance from
ceived one of his Scientology the press. While they have been
Christmas cards. "There are no tracked by paparazzi, they have
halfway measures anymore. ; assiduously tried to avoid being
He's beside himself with trying t caught. On the set of "Mt. &
to convert the world." Mrs. Smith', screenwriter Simon
The other Cruise hot-but- Kinberg says, they literally
ton issue that Kingsley'con- drove their trailers into an Ikea
trolled with an iron fist backed hangar every day until the press
up by legal action from attorney hordes gave up and went away.
Bert Fields was the media's in- In promoting 'Smith', Pitt
sistence on questioning his het- is also staying in message, Or fo-
erosexuality. The rumours kept causing on his humanitarian in-
reasserting themselves despite terests, as shown on ABC's
Cruise's 10-year marriage to 'Primetime Live' last.week
Kidman and a three-year rela- 'when he talked with Diane Saw-
tionship with his 'Vanilla Sky' ,yer about feeding African. chil-
co-star, Penelope Cruz. dren rather than his recent.Afri-
After the Cruise/Cruz can safari with Jolie.
breakup, the star didn't date any- The question is, will all the
one seriously for a year. (This bad publicity adversely affect
prompted scuttlebutt that he was Cruise's career? Although
asking women out and getting Cruise has not been prompting
turned down.) Then he set up a 'War of the Worlds' effectively,
meeting with 26-year-old actress the Spielberg/H.G. Wells/Cruise
Katie Holmes. "One minute, they combo is not likely to beinega-
were having a professional meet- tively impacted by its star's PR
ing," one observer says. "The next debacle. But 'M:I-3', where
they were.lovers." Cruise controls a budget that
It's still unclear why, in a could approach $200 million, is
ham-fisted maneuver, De Vette a different story.
was compelled to orchestrate Paramount sources say
the April public outing of the Grey is gravely concerned
Cruise and Holmes affair in about the fate of this fran-
Rome, where Cruise received a chise. According to Para-
lifetime achievement award at mount insiders, Grey insisted
the David di Donatello Awards. on cutting the budget and
('War of the Worlds' wasn't building in some protection
opening until June 29.) The against budget overruns.
press, accustomed to having to Cruise also trimmed his
chase down every nugget of elu- hefty profit-sharing arrange-
sive star gossip, reacted bys "mrn.ttr?-'"*V I


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From page' XX
living in fatherless families
were sixty per cent more
likely to have premarital in-
tercourse that those living in
two-parent homes.

*Dr. Armand Nicholi's re-
search found that an emotionally
or physically absent father con-
tributes to a child's (1) low mo-
tivation for achievement, (2) in-
ability to defer immediate grati-
fication for later rewards, (3)
low self-esteem, and (4) suscep-
tibility to group influence and
juvenile delinquency.

*Dr. Carl Paris of the
University of the West Indies,
St. Augustine campus has


posited that the breakdown
in the family institution has
led to juvenile crimes, teen-
promiscuity, and teen prosti-
tution across the Caribbean
region. The social, health,
psychological and spiritual
problems created by this
trend are painful and fright-
ening.

Children need a father. The
bottom line is that Dads are of
vital importance to their chil-
dren. Deep in the heart of ev-
ery child is the intense desire to
be accepted and affirmed by his
father. Each child wants a lov-
ing father and looks up to him
. as an essential constant who is


there for them.
The father is the provider,
the protector, leader, the priest,
the helper, and friend. Usually,
a loving father who has a good
connection with his family
strives to have a positive rela-
tionship with each of the chil-
dren; tries to meet their needs;
is there when they need him; at-
tempts to effectively communi-
cate and spends quality time
with them. These are essential
for a healthy, happy bonding
between father and child.
The father power of in-
fluence is crucially important
in every home. A good father-
child relationship leads to
successful academic achieve-


AiK VACANCIES

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the following positions:


. Sunday Chronicle June 19. 20D5


FATHER POWER!


ment, sex role identity, emo-
tional and moral develop-
ment, which provides a
healthy place for growing up
"in favour with God and
man."
Behavioural scientists are
pointing out that the neglectful
father is the root cause of many
social and personal problems.
Two leading authorities in the
area, Henry Biller and Dennis
Meredith, state quite unequivo-
cally that, "Father power is dif-
ferent from mother power, and
you need both in order to de-
velop properly."
Dr. Ken Canfield reports
a study by the Medical Centre
of the University of California,
Los Angeles. The study found
that when a father physically
touches his son in a healthy.
way, there was an elevation of
the hemoglobin count inthe _
blood. Canfield continues by
saying if the father and grand-
fathers involve themselves in
the lives of their children, the
following beneficial results will
tend to be seen: (a) increased in-
tellectual ability, (b) positive
modelling for their children, (c)


the children receic a better gen-
erational background, (d) occu-
pational options become
clearer, (e) material resources are
left for their .children, (f) the
way these children in tern will
treat their children someday will
be affected, (g) the children will
have more positive attitudes to-
wards their siblings, and (h)
there will be more pleasant
memories after they leave home
or their parents die.
One favourite author,
who wrote much on the privi-
leges of parenthood says,
"Fathers do not discourage
your children. Combine af-
fection with authority, kind-
ness and sympathy with firm
restraint. Givesome of your
leisure hours to your chil-
dren. become acquainted
with them, associate with
_ themin their- work and in
their sports and win their
confidence. Cultivate friend-
ship with them, especially
with your sons. In this way,
you will be a strong influ-
ence for good.
In conclusion, I urge those
who are conscientious fathers


to take a hard look at what is
being taught by society and de-
termine not to let the "system"
squeeze you into its mold.
When our commitment to -
the job of what ever is getting
priority attention, strips us of
time and energy to fulfil this call-
ing, we need to re-evaluate our
priorities and trust the Lord to
open doors for new opportuni-
ties which are in harmony with
his will. We are called to love
our wives, our families, just as
Christ loved the church and
gave himself for it. For the ulti-
mate success of a man/father
when he comes to the end of his
days is not what he has accom-
plished, not what he had done,
or where he has been, but it is
how close he is to his family.
We would agree from these
findings that the relationship a
.child-had-with.hi.s/her father canm-
make all the difference in the
child's self-esteem, regard for
others and sense of purpose.


Happy Father's
to my fellow
leagues!


Day
col-


Pharmacist

Requirements:

Must be registered as a Pharmacist in Guyana.
Good customer/patient care skills.

Qualifications:


An Associate of Science Degree in Pharmacy with at least (1) one years
Experience. Or
A Diploma in Pharmacy with at least (2) years experience.

Main Responsibilities:

Fill prescriptions and give guidance in the use of Pharmaceuticals.
Keep abreast of developments in the area of Pharmaceuticals.
Keep relevant records and ensure that all regulatory guidelines are adhered to.
Possess the ability to work with minimum supervision.

Assistant Mechanic

Requirements:
Certificate in Mechanical Engineering from GTI or a recognized Institution.
3 subjects CXC including English Language.
2 years experience or Apprenticeship training,
Valid Driver's Licence for Van and Tractor.
Forklift Operator
Requirements:
Applicant must have a sound Secondary Education.
Three (3) years experience in a similar capacity.
The holder of a valid Driver's Licence forklift included.


Driver/Expediter

Requirements:
4 subjects CXC inclusive Mathematics and English Language.
Valid Driver's Licence Motor Car and Van.
Experience in Clearing Cargo Ir,,'.il,.]h Customs.

Security Guards

Requirements:
Must possess a sound Secondary Education.
Have a valid Police Clearance. (2) Recent Recommendations, ID and NIS
Cards.
Previous military and paramilitary training would be an asset.

Assistant Manager- Human Resources
Laparkan Holdings Limited
34-37 Water Street, Georgetown.


GUYANA FORESTRY COMMISSION


THE GENERAL PUBLIC IS HEREBY INVITED TO
A SPECIAL CONSULTATION WORKSHOP ON
THE "VALIDATION OF 15 PRIORITY
INDICATORS FOR SUSTAINABILITY TO THE
AMAZON FOREST"


THIS WORKSHOP IS OF NATIONAL AND
REGIONAL (AMAZONIAN REGION)
IMPORTANCE. YOU WILL BE CONTRIBUTING
TO AN EIGHT- COUNTRY PROJECT THAT IS
ONGOING. PLEASE MAKE EVERY EFFORT TO
ATTEND.


WORKSHOPS WILL BE HELD AT THE
FOLLOWING LOCATIONS:

DATE VENUE TIME.


JUNE 22,
2005


JUNE 23,
2005
JUNE 24,
2005


ST. FRANCIS COMMUNITY
CENTRE


ANNA REGINA REGIONAL
BOARD ROOM
GUYANA FORESTRY
COMMISSION CONFERENCE
ROOM


09:00
13:00RRS
09:00
13: 00-JRS
09:00
13:00 HRS


JAMES SINGH
COMMISSIONER OF FOREST


Pano XYII


FATHER CRISIS


I" yr r1l, IT --M717 1 -117-


N






Suda Choil/ue1, 05P XI


CANINE GERIATRICS



(continued)


CONSTIPATION

AS THE dog grows older, the
muscles of the abdominal
wall lose their tone and
strength. These muscles are
integrally involved in the me-
chanics of defecation, so if
their function is compro-
mised, one can expect that
stooling will become a prob-
lem. Similarly, the rhythmic
motility of the intestines
slows down in elderly dogs.
The wall of the entire intes-
tine (small and large) has a
muscle layer, the function of
which also weakens with age.
As a result, bowel activity is
reduced.
Above all the contributors
to old-age constipation stands a
faulty (low fibre) diet. Of this,
I am convinced. A diet low in fi-
bre creates small caliber stools
which easily dry out when in
the lower intestine, and accumu-
late in the rectum to a degree
which prevents easy passage
outwards. Diets of chicken
bones, because of the high min-


eral (calcium) content tend to
create a cement-like mass in the
colon that is hard to expel.
Other non-digestible substances
such as grass, paper, cellulose
and cloth can easily lead to
chronic and faecal impaction in
the elderly dog.
Last week, I had mentioned
that an enlarged Prostate Gland
can press against the rectum and
therefore prevent the easy elimi-
nation of faecal matter.


SYMPTOMS

One finds that constipated
dogs exhibit an uneasy
behaviour. They always seem to
be uncomfortable and are al-
ways fidgeting. They usually
strain repeatedly, wanting to ex-
press stool, but nothing
emerges.
In fact, sometimes a watery
brown stool is passed and own-
ers thing (and tell their vets)
that the dog is having a diarrhea.
What is actually happening is
that the liquid stool is being


forced (by the straining) around
the impaction (blockage). (N.B.
If you suspect faecal impaction
you can confirm this at home
by digital examination, using a
well lubricated rubber glove.)
Sometimes, small, hard,
blood-tinged lumps of faecal
mass are expelled after pro-
longed straining.

THERAPY

Now, what can we .do about
constipation in the old dog?
Well, for starters, the animal
must be placed on a high fibre
diet. We are talking here about
introducing compulsorilyy) bran
cereal, whole wheat bread (in
moderation), pumpkin, squash
and celery into the diet plan.
There are, on the market, some
specialised commercial dog
foods for the elderly dog. Also,
there are special additives to the
diet (I have seen in the USA one
called 'Miller-fs Bran.f) that
can be used.
If you are feeding your dog
the ordinary dried kibble (which


you find nowadays in every
good supermarket), I would sug-
gest that you soak the dried pel-
lets with equal parts of water
and let the mixture stand for 20
minutes. Also, I have always
recommended milk and liver as
part of a constipated dogofs
diet.
Mild cases of constipation
can be treated with a laxative
(Mineral Oil, Milk of Magnesia,
etc.) Do not give laxatives on a
regular basis!!
A constipated dog can find
immediate relief, if an enema is
used. For older dogs, I would
advise that your vet should
carry out this exercise. At home,
you may use the 'Fleet-f en--
ema (produced for humansO on


the dog. stool is no cause for alarm. I
Finally, let me mention would suggest that for your
that most healthy old dogs elderly dog, you establish a
will stool at least once daily, daily routine for stool elimi-
This varies with the indi- nation; for example, take
vidual and his diet A day or him for a walk during which
two with out the passing of he is encouraged to defecate.

Please implement disease preventative
measures (vaccinations, routine
dewormings, monthly anti-heartworm
medication, etc) and adopt-a-pet from the
GSPCA Animal Clinic and Shelter at Robb
Street and Orange Walk, if you have the
wherewithal to care well for the-animals. Do
not stray your unwanted pets, take them to
the GSPCA Clinic and Shelter instead. Also,
find out more about the Society spay and
neutering programme by calling? 226-4237.


p"Copyrighted Material

'4 Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"
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Healthy puppies are the cutest things.


Welcome to the 350th edition of
"Champion Cookery Corner", a
weekly feature giving recipes and
tips on cooking in Guyana.


e' e' P 3


Father's Day is celebrated on the 3rd Sunday in June. The idea for
creating a day for children to honor their fathers began in Spokane,
Washington. A woman by the name ofSonora Smart Dodd thought of
the idea for Father's Day while listening to a Mother's Day sermon in
1909. Having been raised by her father, Henry Jackson Smart, after
her mother died, Sonora wanted her father to know how special he
was to her. It was her father that made all the parental sacrifices and
was, in the eyes of his daughter, a courageous, selfless, and loving
man. Sonora's father was born in June, so she chose to hold the first
Father's Day celebration in Spokane, Washington on the 19th of
June, 1910.


00


SMPR 1eCANKE FOR DAD


You will need:


* 9- by 12- by 2-inch cake
Pastel icing the color of dad's favorite
shirt
Cardbord shirt box (if available),
S lined with waxed paper or suitable
d. plate or board

White paper for making a
Shirt collar and two cuffs
Colorful frosting for the tie


Step 1: Bake your favourite cake using Champion
Baking Powder ina9-by-12-irnch cak, pan rcrr.-o e
from thepan, cool, and place on waxed paper.
Step 2: Start by lining a 9-by- 12-inch cardboard shirt
box with tissue paper. Cover with a larger piece of
waxed paper and flip the cake over arid set it bottom-
upin thebox (optional i fbox not available)
Step 3: Frost with a pastel-shirt colored icing. Cut a
collar and two culffs out of white paper. The collar is
a strip, rolled into a ring and taped, with small V cut
out of the center. The cuffs are rectangles with candy
cufflinks. (Sec picture)
Step 4: Add a colorful frosting tie .below the point
where the collar will be placed. Just before serving,
trim away the waxed paper and add the collar and
cuffs.


In 1924 President Calvin Coolidge proclaimed the third Sunday in
June av Father'i Dal. Traditionally rose are the Father's Day flowers: red lo be wit 'n
fr ta living father niltd white if the lathe'r ha, died.


Baking Powder
Custard Powder
Black Pepper


~-~------ ------


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. SUnday Chrohicie'June 19, 2005


Page XXIII

























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