Title: Guyana chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00024
 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: July 10, 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: VID00024
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


S LUDA Y'


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


E virg a i nI nt 3n


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2 1 SUNDAY CHRONICLE July-i'0, 2005


'We have had in place a certain sugar
regime and although we really do
appreciate that individual partner countries
may suffer from this (proposal), we also
have for some years now said 'please take
into account that our policies are going to
change and prepare yourself to make the
sugar industry that you have in your own
country really competitive.' European
Commission (EC) Director General for
Europe Aid Cooperation Office (AIDCO),
Mr. Koos Richelle


By Mark Ramotar

EUROPE has no other choice
but to reform its sugar re-
gime since its industry is cur-
rently not sustainable, ac-
cording to European Commis-
sion (EC) Director General
for Europe Aid Cooperation
Office (AIDCO), Mr. Koos
Richelle.
He, however, underscored
the fundamental need for Afri-
can, Caribbean and Pacific
i -CPi countries which inevi-
tably will face the brunt of the
EC proposal to reform the sugar
industry to have a plan in
place to at least cushion the ef-
fects of the proposed reforms
When they do come into place.
We have had in place a
.certain sugar regime and al-
.though we really do appreciate
That individual partner countries
may suffer from this (proposal),
we also have for some years
.now said 'please take into ac-
.icount that our policies are go-
in to change and prepare your-
self to make the sugar industry
thai \ou have in your own
.country really competitive',"
Rjshclle asserted
Speaking aI a news confer-
ence he shared ith Head of the
EC delegation in Gosana. Am-
bassador Per Eklund, on Fnd y
at the EC office in Georgerir n.
Richelle said Europe haj been
itrin; for the last fi ?e 'e:ir- to
re. iswe 1it sugar regime ilnce the
c rren regime is unsus ain-


ROSE BiUD
A F fk 3 1 R I
DAILY MENU

Jerk Chicken

~ eef with

Cream Potato Rice



jAe&


- E e nv oyIurgI


-y m
KOOS RICHELLE
able".
"Europe is in a process of
revising its sugar regime; there's
no question aboutthat. It has
been in the process of doing so
already for five years where it
has been announced, announced
and announced and postponed,
postponed, postponed.....but
Europe has.to re-do its sugar re-
gime because its not sustain-
able," Richelle told reporters.
"Its not sustainable for Eu-
rope itself because you cannot
keep on buying things at prices
that are triple the price on the
world market...that is totally
impossible on the longer term
and we will probably be in


I ~lOJ', You tlove
to 6e lik/e thiat~
l;sre (d. Sho tul

I'
we noIllt attempt~l f
to fie godly.



BPA,.1A-u I P'


problems with the WTO
(World Trade Organisation)
as well, so we have to ad-
dress this issue," he stated.
"What we have an-
nounced now the Euro-
pean Commission's pro-
posal still has to be ap-
proved by the European
Council of Ministers and
by the European Parlia-
ment hopefully before the
end of the year. So it's still
an EC proposal at the mo-
ment."
He also pointed
out that the pro-
posed reforms "will
not influence ... tar-
iffs or market, access
for ACP countries as
is defined now" but
that the difference will be
"the price against which we
are going to buy; that price
will be lower for every-
body".
On June 22, the EC
unveiled a drastic overhaul
of a sugar policy that has
pushed EU prices to three'
times the global average
and come under fire for
years for distorting world
trade. i
EU sugar policy has
survived virtually all at-
tempts at reform since its
birth in the late 1960s, and is
often attacked for harming Third
World producers as it encour-


ages millions of tonnes of EU
sugar to flow onto world mar-
kets, lowering prices.
European Union Commis-
sioner for Agriculture, Ms.
Marian Fischer-Boel, is said to
be the moving force behind this
recently released legislative pro-
posal to reform the EU Sugar
Regime. And in her quest to'ac-
complish her goal, she has the
firm support of Peter
Mandelson and Luis Michel,
the EU Commissioners for


MINISTER
CLEMENT ROHEE
Trade and Development.
According to Guyana's
Foreign Trade and International
Cooperation Minister, Mr.
Clement Rohee, this triumvirate
constitutes the key players in
the unfolding drama on sugar.




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It is understood that
Fischer-Boel has the support of
a number of EU member states
as well as some members of the
European Parliament.
But Rohee said "there are
several flies in the ointment"
since ten member states of the
EU and a few others who sit on
the fence are implacably op-
posed to the reform proposals.
"They are now the biggest
headache for Fischer-Boel,"
Rohee asserted in a recent article
published in this newspaper.
He was of the strong view
that the seething internal con-
tradictions and deep divi-
sions among EU member
states as regards the reform
proposals will soon come to
a head and something will
have to give.
The situation is further
compounded by the recent
political crisis that emerged
at the just concluded EU
Summit in Brussels where
the debate on the future of
Europe and the deadlock on
the EU's financial perspec-
tives for 2007-2013 arose.
In an article published in
the June 22 edition of the Fi-
nancial Times, Fischer-Boel
wrote: "As the person
charged with persuading the
25 EU Governments to ac-
cept the Reform, I am fully
aware of the bitterness of the
battle that lies ahead. But I am
equally convinced that there is
no alternative. It might be
tempting to sit on my hands and
have a quiet life; but to do that
would be to usher in the slow
death of sugar production in the
EU".
"Having cleared the legisla-
tive draft as she was expected
to do, not as her own propos-
als, but those of the entire Com-
mission, a process has been set
in motion to help Fischer-Boel
get off her hands and apply the
pruning knife to kill off the


r


sugar industries in the ACP and
some EU countries," Rohee as-
serted.
He said; too, that Fischer-
Boel seems "oblivious to the
social and economic upheavals
her reckless action will wreak in
the ACP sugar-producing coun-
tries".
"It is doubtful that we
have any allies in the Commis-
sion itself since a close exami-
nation of the track record of
those with whom we have been
meeting has not demonstrated
any tangible support for our


PETER MANDELSON


position. That is why we have
described our engagement with
the'Commission as tantamount
to a dialogue of the deaf,"
Rohee charged.
Mandelson, after a visitto
the Skeldon Sugar Estate in
January, said: "I am not go-
ing to fall down on my re-
sponsibility. I give you my
word that I, as EU Trade Com-
missioner, my colleagues Ag-
riculture Commissioner, the
Development Commissioner,
the whole Commission will
be with you". (See other story
on page 14)


Ii o s-


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Reward nffered


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,UNDAY CIQRNPF 4Jul, y 19. ,?05 '-



Woman found DEWALT
high performance


dead in Good indstrial



Hope home y: ;.'


POLICE yesterday afternoon
discovered a middle-aged
woman dead in a Good Hope,
East Coast Demerara house
she shared with her reputed
husband.
The woman, whose name
neighbours gave as 'Doris', hails
from Berbice, and is said to be
of mixed race. She was about 50.
Residents said her re-
puted husband, said to be
about 70, had brutalised the


CANU

nabs man

with

cocaine
THE Customs Anti-Nar-
cotics Unit has nabbed
another Guyanese trying
to smuggle cocaine out of
Guyana via the Cheddi
Jagan International Air-
port, Timehri.
The man, of John and
Bent Streets, Werk-en-Rust
was about to board a Uni-
versal Airlines flight to
New York when he was ar-
rested.
Sources close to the in-
vestigation state that the
man had ingested several
packets of the illegal drug.
He is now a patient
under guard at a city hos-
pital, the sources said.


woman on a regular basis and
would often take away her
money.
When this newspaper vis-
ited the home of the dead
woman's daughter in Coldingen,
also on the East Coast
Demerara, she was not there,
but her three children were
found padlocked in the home.
The daughter's neighbours
disclosed that Doris had gone
with her reputed husband to
Berbice to visit relatives last
Tuesday, but she was spotted
on Thursday at the Mon Repos
market.
One neighbour said that the
man would usually beat the


GUYANA Power and Light
Incorporated (GPL) is appeal-
ing to all persons involved in
making illegal power connec-
tions to desist from these
practices or face prosecution.
In a press release, GPL
noted that the persons engaged
in these activities are residents
of areas that have been ear-
marked for electrification under
two government-funded
programmes, and appealed to,
these individuals to exercise pa-
tience as electrification of their
communities will commence
very shortly.
The company also advised
that other persons should ap-
proach GPL to work out a suit-
able arrangement for restoration


-- .
.. ,.-,...
. :.- - .. : *. :, -
~- "" "'. '- .'. .. ,, ,. "^ : '. 4, a" .



The house in which the woman was found yesterday afternoon.


woman and had even threatened
to kill her, but she would al-
ways go back to him.
Neighbours of the dead


of their power supply.
The release cautioned that
legal action will be sought
against persons who persist in
benefiting from illegally acquired
electricity as well as those
whose power has been discon-
nected for non-payment of bills
or for tampering.
These warnings follow on
the heels of a massive discon-
nection operation undertaken by
the utility's Loss Reduction
Team earlier this month.
This exercise saw the re-
moval of a large quantity of
illegal wires from communi-
ties such as Lamaha Park,
GUYHOC Park, North and
South Sophia, New'Diamond
Housing Scheme among oth-


woman said that they saw po-
lice in the area late yesterday
afternoon before the arrival
of an ambulance which bore


ers, so as to reduce company
losses and facilitate the


the body of the woman away,
but prior to that, they were
not aware that anything was
amiss.


government's electrification
programmes.


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4 'SUNDAY;CHh6NIC'LE :.[` i 1'2"0'
JUII 0, 200


'I'i


Poll nspect La


peft bngwed b


We would like to remind our cIJCh-,n,,z1izS that the:
cl7ajlne for ir;,- payment of Intiernet fees is today,
Sunday July 10, 2005, This does not include
c ilslon ll with Hourly Access plans.

Customers may pay their outstanding bills on
Monorday July 11 2005 without penalty.


Invites you to

This month's teatuie
lLa Notte". 1961






~Georgetouv% -,


Buy No~s.-was
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Pi,,nen Is may b~e made at our Office on weekdays Until!.
5-30 p, .m at anv Bill Exprqss location or through
.~I~~I~GR4CssjY~ anking service.


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Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons for the position of
COMPUTER PROGRAMMER within National Insurance Scheme-Guyana.


Major Duties: Responsible for developing accurate and effective
computer programmes using standard .languages,
coding methods, operating requirements and testing
methods as well as to store, locate and retrieve
specific documents, data and information as required.

Specification: Applicants should possess at least a Diplorna in
SComputer Science or equivalent qualification PLUS a
minimum of three (3) years experience in this field.

Remuneration: Attractive.


Applications which must include a detailed curriculum vitae, must reach .
the Assistant General Manager, Administration, National Insurance
Scheme Guyana, .6 Camp and Bent Streets, Werk-en-Rust, Georgetown
no later than Friday, July 22, 2005.


A major bauxite company is interested in receiving
proposals fiom restaurants and other interested
establishments to provide catering and laundry
services at its interior location for its single status
employees.

Interested persons/organizations are required to obtain an
information memorandum on the services to be provided,
location, facilities available and persons to be catered finr

There will be a nominal charge of G$5,000 for this
package and can be obtained from July12"' 2005 from
Ms. Radha Narine Confidential Secretary to the
Commercial Manager:


AROAIMA MINING COMPANY
66 Peter Rose & Anira Streets,
Queenstown, Georgetown
(Former BIDCO Building).


Please note that all proposals should
be received by July 31, 2005.


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6 SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 10, 2005


i- i




NEW FOCUS ON


AGRICULTURE

AGRICULTURE may not be a so-called "sexy" is-
sue among portfolio responsibilities of CARICOM
Heads of Government. For instance, like 'crime and se-
curity', CSME, 'external economic relations' or 'health' -
especially with its emphasis these days on HIV/AIDS.
But success of the social and economic devel-
opment of our Caribbean Community depends to a great
extent on the region's agriculture sector.
Particularly if we are to reverse the existing
wholly undesirable situation- of having to spend over
US$3 billion (billion) in food and beverage imports and
face up to the problems that the developed and rich na-
tions leave on our doorsteps, under the guise of "free
trade".
With the looming economic crisis facing sugar
exporting member states of CARICOM, as a conse-
quence of the indecent, unilateral decision by the Euro-
pean Union to cut, by approximately 40 per cent, the price


of our sugar for the European market, agriculture
emerged as a major issue of deliberations at last week's
Heads of Government Conference in St. Lucia.
And Guyana's President Bharrat Jagdeo, who has
been engaged, like his Jamaican counterpart, P.J.
Patterson, on some intense lobbying efforts and angry
outbursts recently at those primarily responsible for the
threatened loss iin sugar earnings of some US$100
million by virtue of the EU's decision, was very much at
the centre of discussions in St. Lucia on new initiatives
to be pursued.
Not only in battling against the EU's callously im-
posed sugar reform regime. They also focused on a
range of the constraints currently facing the region's ag-
ricultural sector-and how best and quickly to diversify and
modernise to both remove the heavy dependency on food
and beverage imports and become competitive on ex-
tra-regional markets.
Much emphasis was placed on what has come
to be known as the 'Plan of Action on Agriculture' that's
based on the 'Jagdeo Initiative'. That, basically, relates
to the set of recommendations resulting from an assess-
ment by President Jagdeo, who has lead responsibility
for Agriculture among Heads of Government.
As progress continues to be made on implemen-
tation arrangements for the Caribbean Single Market and
Economy primarily in its first component President
Jagdeo and the Prime Minister of Barbados, Owen Arthur,
who has lead responsibility for the CSME, will now be
working more closely together.
One specific area that is to be pursued by Prime


Minister Arthur when he shortly undertakes his
mandated CSME-readiness assessments to the OECS
sub-region, Guyana, Suriname and Belize, would be to
examine the possibilities for securing the regional mar-
ket for key regional agricultural products to replace
what's now being imported.
President Jagdeo would be moving to sensitise
public opinion on the range of his own 'Plan of Action
on Agriculture' and in this respect will be convening a
meeting of CARICOM Ministers of Agriculture and repre-
sentatives of the region's Private Sector on required col-
lective interventions to address the problems and chal-
lenges of Caribbean agriculture.


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
Far: 227-5208
The Chronicle is at ( % %.gu3.anachronicl.cron
e-mail address sundayeditor@'gu nauachrunicle.coni
Lama A\enue. Bel Air Park. Georgetown. Guyana.


CARICOM TWO BIG SUMMIT SURPRISES


AFTER the storm came the
calm. I am not referring to the
threats posed last week by
'Dennis' the menacing tropi-
cal storm that brought back
dreadful memories for Jamai-
cans of 'Ivan' in 2004, before
veering off to inflict,
B :.i _^^-lm . .


PRIME MINISTER
PATRICK MANNING
tragically, fresh disasters in
Haiti and Cuba.
I am really alluding to
what happened at the 26th an-
nual CARICOM Summit in St.
Lucia with some strange posi-
tions and decisions taken during
the four-day event.
Perhaps the best two
examples would be the fracas
over cricket, involving in par-
ticular the Prime Ministers of
Barbados (Owen Arthur) and
Grenada (Keith Mitchell) before
a surprising decision; and the
Venezuelan-initiated project,
'PetroCaribe'
+OIL: First the reser-
vations publicly expressed by
Prime Minister Patrick Man-
ning of Trinidad and Tobago at
the ceremonial opening of the
Summit last Sunday
afternoon over Venezuela' initia-
tive the previous week for the
inauguration of the multinational
'PetroCaribe', under which
CARICOM states would ben-
efit from less expensive oil.
A number of
Manning's colleagues in off-the-
record comments had noted that
although some of his expressed
reservations were "shared", they
should first have been privately
discussed at a working session
of the conference.
Instead, he had articu-


Dilemma on oil and cricket


lated his reservations in a man-
ner, they thought, that con-
veyed the wrong impression.
Such as seemingly admonishing
CARICOM partners that have
signed the 'PetroCaribe' initia-
tive while having concerns of
their own.
But without prejudice to
Trinidad and Tobago's position
as the traditional major supplier
of petroleum resources
to CARICOM states,
knowing that negotiations are to
continue.
Guess what was the
final outcome? Mr. Manning
was chosen by his colleagues to
continue discussions, "on behalf
of CARICOM", with
Venezuela's President Hugo
Chavez on aspects of the
"PetroCaribe Accord" yet to be
finalised.
Another and related
surprise came with the strange
SILENCE of the official Summit
communique on ANY aspect
of the PetroCaribe project and
Venezuela's offer of cheaper oil
to Caribbean partners.

SHARP CONTRAST

This is in sharp con-
trast to the end-of-summit me-
dia briefing at which Manning
was quite pleased to say that
for all the claimed divisions on
"PetroCaribe". or else, "all's
well for our unity... We have
kissed and made up..."
S o m e
explanation seems necessary as
there is NO mention in the
communique's silence on
Manning's mandate to continue
a dialogue with President
Chavez.
Jamaica, for one, has
already announced its expecta-
tion of "big savings" from the
Venezuela oil accord, as re-
ported by the 'Observer' on
July 6.
In contrast, Barbados,
which has an oil facility ar-
rangement with Trinidad and
Tobago that is unique within the


Community, has not signed the
Venezuela Accord but also
avoids criticising it.
Question: Who then
from CARICOM will also be on
Manning's delegation for the
coming talks with President
Chavez on the PetroCaribe
project?
And, what precisely
will be the terms of the mandate,
especially since ALL member
states of the Community say
they wish to maintain "good
and friendly relations" with
Venezuela?
+CRICKET: On the
cricket front, with a lingering
crisis resulting from intractable
disputes between the West
Indies Cricket Board (WICB)
and the West Indies Players As-


"GOOD OFFICES"

Others argued,
equally in favour of some kind
of mechanism for structured
dialogue with no intention of
eroding the independence of ei-,
ther the WICB or the WIPA.
References were made
to the increasingly integral role
of cricket in the region's social
and economic development and
the importance of ensuring that
Cricket World Cup 2007 is in no
way jeopardised by current
controversies that also involve
the two foreign telecommunica-
tions corporations Digicel and
Cable and Wireless.
In the process, emo-


Lucia Summit.
More surprise was to
follow: In finally deciding to in-
tervene in the WICB/WIPA
impasse, the Community lead-


KENNYANTHONY


ers came up with the idea of a
'Good Offices
,Mechanism', comprising three


become an "Associate Institu-
tion: of CARICOM.
The Prime Minister
of St. Lucia, Kenny Anthony,
host of the Summit and current
CARICOM chairman for the
next six months, is to spearhead
the "good offices" initiative.
The surprise, as expressed
when the announcement came,
was that Prime Ministers
Arthur and Mitchell are the two
other "eminent persons".
Given what transpired
during that tense caucus session
on cricket, some have been
wondering whether it would not
have been appropriate for both
the Prime Ministers of Barba-
dos and Grenada acknowl-
edged great cricket enthusiasts
and aware of its importance to
our Caribbean life to have de-
clined representation on the
"good offices" team, and let
choices come from among oth-
ers of their colleagues. Prime
Minister Patterson, for in-
stance?


AICKEV SINGH



A l "


PRIME MINISTER OWEN
ARTHUR
sociation (WIPA), involving
a mix of problems of selection
of players and sponsorship of
Test series, the
CARICOM leaders decided to
discuss the situation in caucus.
In such a forum they
are often much more candid in
their interventions, since they
are free from the presence of
other members of their respec-
tive delega-
tions.
Sharp ,differences
reportedly arose with some
strongly opposing any involve-
ment that could undermine the
independence of the WICB in its
administration or right in selec-
tion of players..


tional outbursts between Prime
Ministers Arthur and Mitchell
became so fierce that at one
stage the Barbadian leader
abruptly walked out while the
caucus session was still in
progress.
He later explained
that he had left "for a cup
of coffee" and that he had re-
turned to offer suggestions that
were incorporated in the final de-
cision.
On the other hand,
Mitchell. current chairman of
the Community's Prime Minis-
terial Subcommittee on Cricket,
who had claimed gross misrep-
resentation of his position by
his Barbadian counterpart, was
on his way to China on a four-
day official visit before the cur-
tains came down on the St.


"eminent Caribbean persons,
the Heads of Government
named three of their colleagues


PRIME MINISTER
KEITH MITCHELL
and also to invite the WICB to


It is indeed encourag-
ing that the Community's lead-
ers were pleased to paper over
the cracks, the 'verbal
storm' that emerged at their
26th Summit, and anxious to
highlight instead their "unity"
and "optimism" in advancing
the goals of the 32-year-old
economic integration movement.
Nevertheless, they
need to be more sensitive to
perceived contradictory mes-
sages their posturings convey.
Greater* care is also
required to more accurately
reflect in the official
communique, major decisions
taken at a Heads of Govern-
ment Conference. For ex-
ample, on the sensitive, some
say contentious issue, of the
"PetroCaribe" project.






SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 10, 2005 7





Jaggabats
^'BB^B^H^H^^I^iH^iH^^^^S ^^^^^ ^^^^ J'9^f'fM^^^


OH GLORY days!
Here I am sleeping late, roll-
ing out of bed when I feel like,
eating when I feel like, snooz-
ing when I feel like, not having
to shave, not having to worry
about getting to work on time
for the morning muster with the
staff, not having to worry about
which reporter to deploy on
which story, not having to
worry about what story to lead
page one with and stuff like
that.
It's a relief being away from
the daily hurly burly and the
never-ending fast pace that
dominates today's newsroom,
with the only thing to worry
about is where to go today, who
to see (!!!), what to eat and nor-
mal things like that.
No tearing out your hair at
18:00 h (or 6 p.m.) when the
photographers have no idea
about what the page one photo
for tomorrow would -be. Or
cursing under your breath
when the story a reporter
promised at the morning mus-
ter and which you had identi-
fied as the possible page one
lead for tomorrow does not
materialise. ('Chief, the man
who promised to talk to me
changed his mind. I am really
sorry, chief'.)
As much as I am enjoying
the break and as I revel in the
peace and tranquillity, away
from the frenetic pace of the job
though, the blood of the journal-
ist runs too deep in my veins
for me to be on the fringes too
long.
I have long realized that if
you are not born a journalist, if
the spark is not in your eyes, if
the fire does not burn deep in
your belly, if there is not that
searing hunger that drives you
over the limits, you'll never
make it in this profession. You'll
be just a hanger-on, a has-been,
a pretender.


Those who answer the call-
ing belong to a special breed and
they refuse to compromise on
principles.
And above all, they can't
stand jaggabats.
I fume at jaggabats all the
time (even when I am on vaca-
tion) arid I couldn't help but
smile the other day when one of
our young reporters somehow
plucked up the courage and
asked, "Mr Khan, what is a
jaggabat?"
I paused, thought it over as
she waited, and eventually said,
"They are (deleted) my dear."
She quickly turned and said,
"I am not ajaggabat, Mr Khan."
Of course she's not but she
could be in danger from the
jaggabats around and that's
worrying.
Jaggabats in my dictionary
broadly cover misfits; the little
Caesars who strut around play-
ing high and mighty when all
they've got to back them is a
party card; the political jack-
in-box types who pretend
they have the answers to all
the problems when they can't
even run a cake shop; the
spineless creatures who find
themselves in positions of au-
thority but are nothing less
than puppets on a string who
wiggle and dance to whatever
tunes their masters fancy;
grown men and women who
are nothing more than so
many little errand boys and
girls to those who somehow
hold power over them for a
time.
Got the picture? By now
you should have a pretty good
idea of who the jaggabats are.
I am sure that that young
reporter got the point because
from what I can see, she is al-
ready becoming an expert-at
spotting jaggabats and I am
pretty certain that from what I
have been telling our reporters


Nursery School Department

THE NEW GUYANA SCHOOL
89 Brickdam and 23 Delhi St., Prashad Nagar
Tel: 227-2733/227-8257
We offer an-excellent programme that lays a
foundation for higher learning through special
emphasis on early reading.
Applicants from 2 years 7 months to 4 years old are
invited.

Limited places available.

Prices are affordable.

Pkleade- cac &o- en~id n wi


about jaggabats, they are not
likely to fall for the jaggabatics
from the jaggabats. Thank God!
Believe me, in my yeas .so
far in this profession, I have
come across some really inean
jaggabats.
In the days when the
People's National Congress
(PNC) was in power, they had
a section called the 'Depart-
ment of Propaganda and Agita-
tion' and a school called the.
Cuffy Ideological Institute
tucked away in the jungle off
the Linden/Soesdyke Highway
where they used to train party
cadres and government officials
to think in a certain way.
I was a Senior Reporter at
the Chronicle and my-bosses at
.the newspaper then told me I
had no choice but to go on one
of those courses; so I went to
see what they could teach me
about journalism.
They couldn't teach me
much because when the head
man at Cuffy told my batch that
we were there to learn how to
write the socialist way, I bluntly
declared that the only 'ism' I


understood was journalism.
I made it clear that I wasn't
in for any jaggabatism and see-
ing that I was already full of
journalism, I refused to swallow
that or any other kind of related
ism.
I grew up fighting against
jaggabats, spent a lot of my
years in the field battling
jaggabats, and to my regret, the
battle against jaggabats contin-
ues.
The dangers that young re-
porter who popped the jaggabat
question to me the other day
and others of her kind face are
from jaggabats that have sur-
faced, who are not unlike the
jaggabats of old who wanted
journalists to write a certain
way, to put a certain spin on
what the news should be, to tell
things the way they think it
should be told and not the way
they really are.
Guyana has suffered too
much for too long from that kind
of jaggabatism to begin to go
down that path again.
And the jaggabats who see
what the other jaggabats areup


HOUSTON ESTATE


WANTED

1. Cane Harvesters
2. General Agricultural Workers
APPLY TO: Field Manager
Houston Estate
EBD
Registration of workers will begin on July 11,2005




PARENTS! PlENTS! PARENTS!
Are you frustrated with your child's ability to
read, spell and write? Well there is hope at:


IZEES Phonics and Reading Centre
154 Regent and Oronoque Streets, Bourda
(entrance on Regent St.) Telephone 227-5007,
218-0836 and 610-3339.



Summer classes begin:
11 July 12 August
09:00 hrs 12:00hrs.
Monday Friday.

Registration continues until July 15. 2005


*^yo~~cn-wff /a'6-^Palf-^ d<'/wwi6'~n on~ 'iwu


to and shrug their shoulders and
mutter 'What you gon do?' are
equally dangerous.
The late President Cheddi
Jagan often
pointed out that
the democracy
that blossomed
in Guyana in October 1992
was a tender shoot that needed
to be zealously guarded and
nurtured.
And those of us, who
fought long and hard for a bet-
ter day, cannot now give way to
the jaggabats who threaten to
stifle us of the fresh air we


want to breathe and to bequeath
to generations to come.
Go, my dear, get your pen
and notebook. You've got to
go after those jaggabats with
their jaggabatics" and
jaggabatism!
I am on vacation.


SALE! SALE SALEYL SALE!! SALE!! SALE!!!

GARDEN TS

CLEARANCE SALE
July 1 July 16
Everything must go!!!
Avinash & Ravina (Water Street)
Anand's & Avishkar (Regent Street)
Athina's & Devina's (Berbice Bus Park)
WANTED: PORTERS & SALESBOYS
Call: 226-3361/227-7829




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Reduction and Prevention (GHARP) Proied

A Joint Government of Guyana-U.S. Government Projed

44 High Street, Kingston, Georgetown, Guyana, South America
Tel: 592-231-6311 Fax: 592-231-6349





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


Finaficial & Administrative Assistant, Marketing &
Distribution Department (Part-time)

The Financial & Administrative Assistant will provide administrative and financial
assistance for all the marketing and private sector activities supported by the
USAID/GHARP.

MINIMUM RECRUITMENT STANDARDS:

First degree in accounting or business management or related field;
Working knowledge of USAID rules and regulations;
A minimum of five years experience working in a business or project team office;
and
Program or business administrative and finance experience;


Sales Promoter

To be responsible for the promotion and distribution of products and services of
the USAID/GHARP which include condoms and techniGal services.

I MINIMUM RECRUITMENT STANDARDS:

Must possess at least five (5) passes at CXC or equivalent, with a minimum of two
(2) years experience in commercial sales and the willingness and ability to travel
throughout the country up to 70% of the time. .

The job holder must possess a valid motorcycle license.

All po'.iti;-,r5 are contractual for.one (1) year and renewable for up to three (3)
years.

I: 'C-,pl'.till':, 1i must irc: ludei t'e name, address and .contact number of at least two.
(2) referees, one (1) from a community member and/or former erniployer (s) as to
fitness ifro, trie position.

Job descriptions can be uplifted from USAID/GHARP.

-,l-.e send .:,:iic: li,:, to the PROGRAM ASSISTANT, USAID/GHARP
Project, 3' Floor, 44 High Si:eel Kingston, Georgetown, no later than Friday July
15,2005 at 16:30 hrs.

Please ensure that your application has listed your telephone number and
or/email add :ir -.. (if any).

UE iL/GHARP is an Equal Oppor i i-rinii- Employer.

ONLY SHORTLISTED CANDIDATES WILL BE CONTACTED.
NO TELEPHONE CALLS PLEASE.


IJ Inll -I : ,',:: on errelh n. "" 'ce., o -firl, Hurclh l Inresi.n-,' .l
-- .. H.," in ,11 .&' -,-,,',i,:- h',: H ...3.'d D -l' rI d Intrnr3 .ri- l ,..
-- -- ,. .,jConference of Churches.. a ....... --
Conference of Churches.


SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 10, 200!


P ADLERNTGAAi SAINi


TRADE REGULATIONS


By Luis Noriega

REGULATIONS stemming
from trade agreement nego-
tiations are varied and com-
plex. Governments work to-
ward establishing regula-
tions that are negotiated by
topic or discipline. That's
where countries negotiate
issues such as market access,
government procurement,
intellectual property and
other disciplines requiring
profound knowledge. This is
carried out by experts or spe-
cialists who study each of
those disciplines in depth.
In addition, it is common
for consultations to be held
in countries with the
production sectors and.the
civil society, who, in turn,
create teams of specialists
that provide governments


legislative bodies in countries
and the importance of
legislators understanding the
scope of trade agreements and
the benefit of their prompt
ratification, since, as it is
known, this requirement
must be fulfilled by the States
that have signed the


I


agreements in order for them
to become national legislation
first of all, and for those in-
ternational legal instruments
to enter into full force.
It is gratifying to know
that over time, legislators are.


MR. LUIS NORIEGA


with their opinions, which
are taken into account when
agreements are being nego-
tiated.
Examples of this are the
negotiations conducted in
the framework of the World
Trade Organisation (WTO),
the Free Trade Area of the
Americas (FTAA),
negotiations like those of
CAFTA and those held by the
Andcan Community at the
plurilateral level.
These negotiations gen-
erally enjoy very broad cov-
erage through the media and
in some way the population
learns about their govern-
ments' actions with respect
to international trade agree-
ments, but the information
is not comprehensive
enough.


becoming more knowledge-
able and have shown greater
interest in such legislation,
which bears considerable im-
portance on the legislative
agenda, given that in recent
years there has been a whirl-
pool of trade negotiations and
there are countries that have
signed numerous agreements
with countries and regions
around the world. Each coun-
try or region has obviously
decided on their own trade
agenda and the dynamics they
impose on the negotiations.
As a result, parliamentar-
ians must play a unique and
vital role in the world trade
system. As representatives re-
sponsible to the citizens who
have elected then, they must
analyse and ratify various in-
ternational agreements and
- i* M> *. .1 HI 11N'4IIL -1 -U.


knowledge regarding the
crucial role played by


of trade. They should ensure
their implementation through


their legislative duty and
supporting initiatives so t
the respective headings co
be included in the natio
budget.
Moreover, their role
be expanded to include p
moting dissemination a
meetings between citizi



The Greate


and internatioi
organizations, for example
the task of explaining I
labour benefits of the tr'
system. Legislators can h
citizens better understand
complexities of globalisati
and foster not only und
standing but also deba
armed with the knowledge
the issues and impact of
ternational trade at the i
vidual level. It is a cruc
complementary role to tl
which must be played by I
governments of the signat(
countries of these agree
ments.
It would appear as thou
there is still a long way to
with respect to the efforts tl
should be undertaken by pi
liamentarians in their col
tries, where globalisation a
external economic relation
are concerned. There are s
legislators who are unable
discuss with sufficient knoi
edge, topics such as the Do
Development Agenda and t
negotiations being carried (
within the World Tra
Organisation in preparati
for the Hong Kong Minis
rial Meeting, as well as t
problems related to agrici
tural negotiations for sub
dies and internal assistant
It would also be imperative 1
the man in the street to ha
adequate knowledge of su
issues so as to understand th
that is what's going on in t
international arena and h(
trade negotiations affect n
only the society as a who
but also the individual.
Mr. Luis Noriega is t
Director of Trade of the Ass
citation of Caribbean State
The views expressed are n
necessarily the official vies
of the ACS. Feedback can
sent to: mail@acs-aec.org


Do not

litter.

Let's

glitter

friK.U;V fllJ~flI; ? I fIJO"' ib
A message irom he
Mayor and City Coun-
cil


Caribbean This Wee


I '.
li .. .. : .


~uaoarrrr~r; r-nL11. e~*lhli~CICI~#tY)I(~Y'ICMli~:~L ;~1~I1P Ilel~:)(l


.1~~~-





'IIUnnV PUDnuMIl f i, i.,, -In Onne


Government



trying to



cushion
-&





impact of high



fuel cost

President cautions some increases

will pass on to consumers
'We have to provide cheaper electricity to people. The only way we
can do that is through renewable resources. We are discussing hydro-
power and we have already awarded the contract in Skeldon to pro-
duce 30 megawatts of power from burning bagasse. Hopefully, when
Ill these things come on stream, we can see some cheaper electricity
and if the fuel prices fall, then the surcharge that the Guyana Power and
Light Company is charging will drop.' President Bharrat Jagdeo


THE Government continues
to examine additional ways to
shield consumers from the
brunt of worldwide rising oil
prices, but President Bharrat
Jagdeo has cautioned citizens.
that there is a limit to which
Government can cushion the
effects.
"We are working on-that.
.We are trying to keep the fuel
,cost down as far as possible and
I hope that people understand
that. We are trying to keep cost
of living down so that these
prices would not pass through
in a serious way to the cost of.
living, but there are limits to
what we can do," the President
said in a televised interview
yesterday with NCN News
Editor-in-Chief, Mr. Wilfred
Cameron.
Rising fuel prices have on
several occasions caused Gov-
ernment to significantly reduce
Consumption Tax on fuel.
The latest development,
President Jagdeo said, is active
discussion on the issue of hy-
dropower for Guyana, the Gov-
ernment Information Agency
(GINA) reported yesterday.
"In the long run we have to
do that. We have to provide
cheaper electricity to people.
The only way we can do that
is through renewable resources.
We are discussing hydropower
and we have already awarded
the contract in Skeldon to pro-
duce 30 megawatts of power
from burning bagasse. Hope-
fully, when all these things come
on stream, we can see some
cheaper electricity and if the
fuel prices fall, then the sur-
charge that the Guyana Power
and Light Company is charging
will drop," President Jagdeo
said.
The President recalled that
the last fuel crisis in Guyana in
the 1970s resulted in long lines
at fuel stations and severe
shortages, even though the
prices were lower than they are
today.
He noted that about five
years ago, the price per barrel
of crude oil was US$10-US$12.
Today, it is about US$60 per


barrel. Guyana imports refined
oil, which is more expensive.
"Because of the increases,
we have adjusted the taxes to
cushion the impact, so they do
not pass on to the consumers,"
he said.
At present, the Guyana


Power and Light Company
(GPL) is importing fuel free of
tax.
"So any increase in the
world market prices will pass
through to the consumers. If-
(Please turn to page 20)


A growing company is seeking highly motivated
individuals to fill the following positions immediately.

OUTDOOR SALESMAN
Requirements: The ideal-candidate should be a mature'
individual between the age of 30-40 years old, posses a
sound secondary education with good interpersonal skill;
a minimum, of 5 years experience in this field and a valid
driver's license and motor cycle,
Remuneration: Attractive package

SALES & MARKETING ASSISTANT
Requirements: The ideal candidate should be a mature
individual, computer literate, posses a Diploma in Sales
E Marketing and have 3 years experience in ttIcapacity.
A working knowledge of Peachtree or Other
Computerised Accounting Program is a definite
advantage. Remuneration: Attractive package

SECURITY GUARDS
Requirements:.Applicants must be at least 35 years of
ago, have a secondary education and be able bodied with
3 years security experience. Salary: 8,600/week

PORTERS
Requirements: Applicants must be at least 22 year of
age, have a secondary education, be able bodied and
have two references. Wages: $7,000 9,000/week

Please send applications including contact telephone
number, two references and a detailed CV before
July 13"h to:
The General Manager:.
P.O. Box 10451
G.P.O.
Robb. St. Georgetown.
SN.B Wages and Salaries are subject to qualification
and experience.,
The posittornapplied for must be clearly indicated on -
the bottom right hand corner of the envelope.


Urban Development Programme
Ministry of Local Government and Regional Development
PHASE 2 CIVIL WORKS
LOT 5 REHABILITATION OF ROADS AND DRAINS, NEW AMSTERDAM

Date: July 10, 2005
Loan: N: 1021/SF-GY
Invitation for Bids N": 5/2005

1. The Government of Guyana bas received financing from the Inter-American Development
Bank towards the cost of an 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, New Amsterdam.

2. The Government of Guyana acting through the Ministry of Local Government and Regional
Development (hereinafter called "Employer") now invites sealed bids from eligible bidders
for the Rehabilitation of Roads and Drains, New Amsterdam. The works will be tendered in
two.sections namely:

Lot 5 (a) The rehabilitation of the following roads and drains:
Ferry, King, Coburg, Charlotte, Church and Chapel Streets, and Shoe,
Cooper and Lad Lanes.

Lot 5 (b) The rehabilitation of the following road and drains:
New, Kent, Pope and St. Magdalene Streets, Angoy Avenue, and the
construction of a reinforced concrete bridge at the junction of Angoy
Avenue and Post Office Street.

Bidders may submit proposals for Lot 5 (a) or Lot 5 (b) or both Lots,.

3. Eligible bidders may obtain further, information, including eligibility to participate and may
inspect the Tender Documents at the address below as of July 11, 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 holiday and upon payment -of a
non-reimbursable fee of seven thousand Guyana dollars (G$7,000) or thirty five United
States dollars (US$35.00) 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 documents, since these can be sent by mail, Applications for the purchase of
Tender documents should be addressed to:
Project Coordinator
Urban Development Programme
7 Broad & Charles Streets, Charlestown, Georgetown, Guyana
Tele #: 592-225-2062 Fax. #: 592-225-0506
E-mail: udp@networksgy.com

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

5. Bids must be placed in a sealed envelope, and marked on the outside at the top right hand
corner "Lot 5 Rehabilitation of Roads and Drains, New Amsterdam Bid No. 5/200S'-:, 1",
clearly identifying which Lot(s) are being tendered for. 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 Tuesday August 23, 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 or their
representatives who choose to attend immediately after 09:00 hours on Tuesday August 23,
2005 at 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 dosing date of bid, and a National Insurance Scheme compliance
certificate indicating that the bidder has met his/her National Insurance Scheme obligations
for the month immediately preceding the nionth of tender.

8. Bidders may attend a site visit and a pre-bid meeting. The site visit would be held on July27,
S2005 commencing at 10:00 hours at the New Amsterdam Town Hall. The pre-bidmeeting
would be held on July 28, 2005 at 11 :00 hours at the oft~c of the Urban Development
Programme, 7 Broad & Charles Streets, Chardestown. Georgetown,.Guyana


Permanent Secretary. .
Ministry of Local Government & Regionail Dvelopment' ,


Governmentpads can be vtiwed dr
.hltp;/lwww,giha.gov.gy


-UNUA V 6HHUN16LL MY I U, ZUVtJ


-1






10 SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 10, 2005


GUYANA


NO.
1.


2.
3.


LIST OF CASES for trial at the Session of the High Court of the
Supreme Court of Judicature (Criminal Jurisdiction) for the County of
Essequibo commencing the (Tuesday) 19th day of July, 2005.


NAME OF ACCUSED
Eustace Alphonso c/d Mafia


Deendyal Bissoon c/d Vishal
Phillip Cordis


Vibert Layne
Deneshwar Narine c/d Navin
And
Arvin Shivnarine c/d Arvin
Deodat Narine.c/d Northwest


OFFENCE
Murder


Murder
Murder


DATE OF TRIAL
(Tuesday) the 19 "' day of
July. 2005 and the following
days.


Murder
First Indictment
Murder
Second Indictmdnt
Murder


7.-. Omesh Persaud c/d Bayo Murder
8. Kishore Ramsitggh MurPer
9. Kenneth Richardson Murd r
10. Rakesh Singh cd. Rack Boy Mutidor
11. Roy Frederidk Bartholmew INansllaighter
12. Ignatius Berjamin c/d Fat lead Manslkughter
13. Cortand Holmes c/d Carto First Indictmerit
MManslaughter
Second Indictnent
SMansltUlghter
14. Leonard John Manslaughter
15. Keshram Neeranjan c/d Cassiranm Manslighter c
16. Abiola Austin c/d Abby First Count
Attempted Murder
Second Indictment
Wounding with intent


Ridley Williams c/d Trevor
Yogeshwar Coonjah c/d Toney


Wounding with intent
Carnal Knowledge of a Girl
under twelve years


Carnal knowledge of girl twelve
years
Carnal knowledge of girl
between twelve and thirteen
years
First Count
Carnally knowing girl between
twelve and thirteen years
Second Indictment
Abduction of girl under 18
years for unlawful carnal
knowledge

GUYANA


LIST OF CAS.ES for trial at the Session of the High Court of the Supreme Court
of Judicature (Oriminal Jurisdiction) for the County of Essequibo commencing
the (Tuesday) !dayof ,2005.



NO. NAME OF ACCUSED OFFENCE DATE OF TRIAL
22. Julius Addins First Count (Tuesday) the 19 ~h day of
Indecent Assault July, 2005 and the following
Second Indictment days.
Common assault
23. Ivan Brand c/d johnny Rape
24. Julian Clarke First Count
And Rape
Errol Sinclair Second Indictment
Common assault
25. .Anthony Braser c/d Bunny Rape
26. Fenton Fr4dericks Rape
27. Bhawanie anhai Rape
28.' Raymond ylc Intosh Rape
29. Nandalall -/d Rohan First Count
Rape
Second Indictment
Robbery under arms
30. Yamwant Persaud First Count
Rape
Second Indictment
Rape
31. Ramchandra Phagoo Rape
32. Sohanlall Raymond c/d Sudesh Rape
33. Sheridon Scott c/d Sheldon Rape

Registrar
Supreme Court of Judicature
1 ;. ,S r* '*


Smmb


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 10, 2005


Maturing Democracy


T HE recent CARICOM Heads Summit was particularly
interesting for the special interaction between Heads of
Government and their respective Opposito.n Leaders. While
it represents a signalled commitment of CARICOM Govern-
ments to listen more keenly to their opposition, Guyana's role
was unique.


Several of the CARICOM.
States, which were pushing
this interaction initiative,
were less than willing to al-
low their Opposition Leaders
to address the special forum,


President Bharrat Jagdeo,
before his departure for the
Summit, revealed the seeming
irony where those Heads who
were pushing this idea seemed
reluctant to allow their Op-


MR. ROBERT PERSAUD


lest they misspeakk.' In the
end, only about two Opposi-
tion Leaders were permitted
to address the Heads Guyana
and Dominica.


position Leaders to speak to
the grouping. He further con-
firmed that his Government
would not support any effort
to shut-up the Opposition


here or elsewhere.
Guyana, unlike certain other
sister CARICOM countries,
readily consented to allowing its
Opposition Leader Robert
Corbin to address the high-level
gathering. The cost of. Mr.
Corbin's travel was covered by
the State. This willingness by the
Guyanese Leader was'a clear re-
flection of our growing political
and democratic maturity. No
doubt Mr. Corbin would have
recognized by this act how for-
tunate our Opposition is when
compared with others in this re-
gion.
But why should the Guyana
Government be afraid of allow-
ing the Opposition to speak?
The Government has nothing
neither to hide nor to worry
about any statement Mr. Corbin
and the PNCR make here or
abroad. The PPP/Civic has al-
ways been transparent and open
about its governance of the coun-
try.
It has been accepted by the
wider society that the Guyanese
Opposition's general line of at-
tack against the administration
has been weak. All of its myths
and fabrications can be de-
stroyed by the sheer weight of
the Government's policies,
programmes and national


GEORGETOWN PUBLIC

W ae- HOSPITAL CORPORATION
We Care.

VACANCY


? .......; '. . ..*'- _. -' !


Applications are being invited from suitably qualified persons to
fill the vacancy of Security Supervisor within the Corporation.

Applicants should possess the following:

*Four (4) subjects CXC including English Language at Grades
I,1I,III and IV from 2000 plus three (3) years experience at
Supervisory level in military or paramilitary service.

* Knowledge of criminal investigation would be an asset.

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

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

.fleadlii eo.Et.applcatins s Fdiday 22nd July,..2005 ........


projects. People, who are ben-
efiting from the provision of
goods and services, will testify
to the glaring misrepresentations
of the Opposition, especially via
the electronic media and by sur-
rogates such as CN Sharma,
Tony Vieira, Joey Jagan and the
other so-called Third Force as-
pirants.
But the content of our de-
mocracy is much richer than just
allowing the Opposition Leader
to speak at a certain CARICOM
Heads' forum. The constitutional
advances Guyana has made to
include the Opposition and le-
gitimate civil society in decision
making are unmatched in this
hemisphere.
I am quite sure now that
Mr. Corbin is more apprecia-
tive of how inclusive, flexible
and magnanimous this Gov-
ernment has been in treating
with the political Opposition.
He would have heard first
hand, the trials and tribula-
tions expressed by the Oppo-
sition of various member
states in getting their voices
heard and participating in the
national decision processes.


by Robert Persaud


Mr. Corbin's presence
was also an admission by him
of how far Guyana's democ-
racy has travelled'. Putting
aside the political differences,
he must have been proud to
have come from a country
where the Opposition is not
now harassed, muzzled or
treated with scorn.
Guyana's leadership in
building and nurturing democ-
racy would have won the re-
spect of the entire region.
Also, .it gives our country
greater credibility in the in-
ternational community. We
are much more respected and
can proudly represent and
defend our dignity and pride.
In fact, President Jagdeo's
mild objection to certain state-
ments made at the Summit's
opening ceremony by the
Trinidad and Tobago Prime
Minister shows that while we
deeply care about regional in-
tegration and strong relations
with sister States, any inkling.
of eye-pass and disrespect


will not be tolerated. The en-
tire region had to look-up, lis-
ten and take careful note of
what Guyana says and does
now.
Further we can all speak
up with one strong and united
voice to ensure that Guyanese
are no longer treated like so-
cial pariahs in certain
CARICOM States. We must
be reminded that no one
should settle for anything less
than being a proud and out-
standing member of the
CARICOM region.
Significantly, the restora-
tion of democracy in 1992 has
allowed us to lift our heads
higher. And the strides and
even the pace-setter role for
genuine democracy and
people participation are earn-
ing us greater respect in
CARICOM and wider afield.
With every passing day,
Guyana's democracy matures
and more people will be watch-
inghow we tap the opportunities
presented by this, and many
other positive features.


..---L

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons
for the position of SECRETARY within National Insurance
Scheme-Guyana.


A Major Duties: Schedules appointments, gives information
to callers, takes dictation and otherwise
relieves officials of clerical work and minor
administrative and business details.



Specification: Applicants should possess a Diploma in
Secretarial Science at the Government
Technical Institute, knowledge of Microsoft
Office plus two.years work experience in
this field.
OR
At least two subjects at Caribbean
Examination Council ( General Proficiency).
or General Certificate of Education '0' Level
Examination one of which must be English
Language: Advanced Typewriting and eighty
words per minute, Shorthand, knowledge of
Microsoft Office plus three years work
experience in this field.
OR
Pitman's advanced English, advanced
Typewriting and eighty Words per minute,
Shorthand, knowledge of Microsoft Office
plus three years work experience in this
field.

Remuneration: Attractive.


Applications which must include a detailed curriculum vitae,
must reach the Assistant General Manager, Administration,
National Insurance Scheme Guyana, 6 Camp and Bent
Streets, Werk-en-Rust, Georgetown no later than July 18,
2005.





12 SUNDAY CIHRONIE July 10, 2005




RACE RELATIONS IN PLANTATION


By Citizen Kampta
Karran
(Continued from last
week)
Classical Marxism
advocates that the history of
society is a history of class
struggle, that is, the contest
between the owners and con-
trollers of the means of pro-
duction and the non-owners
and non-controllers of same.
The ruling classes seek to
maintain the status quo
while the working classes
seek to burst it asunder. The
diametrically opposed inter-
ests of the two major classes
result in antagonistic con-
flicts that will only be re-


solved when the ruling
classes are replaced, often by
violent means, by their major
adversaries. In this tradition,
racial conflicts are seen as
skin deep and as a part of
false consciousness. The sa-
lience and persistence of ra-
cial conflicts are not
recognized but are reduced to
one aspect of class conflict.
Thus Boyd concludes: 'the
operation of racial groups
should be seen as a special
case of the functioning of the
more general concept of class


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in social and economic rela-
tions' [1987: 192].
Walter Rodney [1981]
applied class, in the Marxist
sense, in his analysis of the his-
tory of the Guianese working
people for the period 1881 to
1905. However, he recognized
that race was enough of a con-
tradiction in nineteenth-century
Guiana to be treated indepen-
dently. He was following in the
path of another independent
Caribbean Marxist, C. L. R.
James, who reasoned that:
'the race question is
subsidiary to the class question
in politics and to think of im-
perialism in terms of race is di-
sastrous. But to reflect the ra-
cial factor as merely incidental
is an error, no less grave than to
make it fundamental' [see Tho-
mas 2000: 21].
Perhaps, scholars like
Rodney and James were willing
to shift from the orthodox Marx-
ist position followed by Boyd
because they recognized the his-
torical coincidences of race and
class in Caribbean societies. In
the Caribbean during slavery the
class that owned the means of
production was white and the
slaves were not. With the abo-
lition of slavery this trend was
continued. The owners of the
plantations were white, those
who controlled the state ma-
chinery were white while those


FISCAL AND FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT PROGRAM [FFMP]
EXECUTING AGENCY: MINISTRY OF FINANCE [MOF]

The Government of. Guyana (GOG) has recently concluded a Loan (US$29.5 million) with the
Inter-American Development Bank (IDB). Part of the proceeds of this Loan will be applied to the
financing of the implementation of the Fiscal and Financial Management Program. The FFMP
consists of three sub-components namely: (i) tax policy and administration (ii) public sector
financial management and (iii) fiscal and fiduciary oversight. The overriding aim of the FFMP is
to build effective and sustainable executive and oversight capacities in the Guyana Revenue
Authority (GRA), the Ministry of Finance (MOF), the National Assembly (Economic Services
Committee (ESC) and Public Accounts Committees (PAC) and the Public Procurement
Commission (PPC). To this end the MOF is required to establish and staff a Program Coordination
Unit (PCU) which is already operational.

However, the below listed vacant position exists in the PCU and applications are invited from
suitably qualified candidates:

(i) Program Comptroller Project Coordination Unit, Ministry of Finance

REQUIREMENTS:

(i) Master degree in Economics, Business, Finance, Accounting, Law or equivalent professional
certification;
(ii) Minimum seven (7) years of relevant experience, at least four (4) of which must be in quality
assurance, risk management, project cycle management or equivalent fields;
(ii) Outstanding oral and written communication skills, computer literacy and capacity to generate
quality reports; and
(iii) Knowledge of program/project management and in particular IDB procedures.


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

Confidential Secretary/Administrative Assistant
Fiscal and Financial Management Program
Ministry of Finance
Main & Urquhart Streets, Georgetown
Telephone No. 225-0742
Government ads can be viewed on
The closing date for all applications is July 15, 2005 i'; i jov.gy


who worked on the plantations
were mainly non-whites of In-
dian and African extractions.
During the period of
indentureship the working
classes were composed mainly
of African and Indian workers.
They formed the base of the
plantation hierarchy. However,
they seldom recognized their
common working class interests
and very often they found
themselves in opposition to each
other. It appeared that one
group always supported the
ruling class when it was con-
fronted by the other group. In-
stead of conceding this reality
as an inability of the Marxist
class analysis, orthodox Marx-
ists like Callinicos turned to
Karl Marx's letter of 9th April
1870 to Meyer and Vogt. In this
letter, Karl Marx showed that
the ranks of British working
class were divided into two hos-
tile camps, the English proletar-
ians and the Irish proletarians.
Karl Marx argued that this di-
vision '...is the secret by which
the capitalist class maintains its
power. And that class is fully
aware of it' [Callinicos 1998:
35]. Applied to the Caribbean,
this would imply that the divi-
sions between the African and
Indian working classes were
caused by the conspiracy of the
white ruling classes and their
practice of divide and rule.
One of the principle te-
nets of Marxism is the argument
that the ruling ideas of any pe-
riod are the ideas of the ruling
class. One component of the
ruling ideas in the West Indies
during the period under consid-
eration was that the white race
was superior to the non-white
races. In the West Indies this
idea took hold in the oral tradi-
tion of seventeenth-century
Barbados and was crystallised
in print in eighteenth-century
Britain '...as the ideology of the
plantocracy, the class of sugar


planters and slave merchants
that dominated England's Carib-
bean colonies' [Fryer 1984:
134]. In keeping with this
worldview, David Hume, the
eighteenth-century enlighten-
ment philosopher, declared 'I
am apt to suspect the negroes,
and in general all other species
of men (for there are four or five
different kinds), to be naturally
inferior to the whites' [1985:
629-30]. During the period un-
der examination this racist ide-
ology not only survived but
was supported by the pseudo-
scientific biology ofraces drawn
from a distorted version of
Darwin's theory of natural se-
lection. When stripped of all its
finery this idea would have us
believe that the white races
were equipped to govern the
Asians and the Africans and that
in so doing the Europeans were
operating in the best interest of
these two racial groups. The
white man was thus burdened
with the mission of civilising the
rest of humanity. Rudyard
Kipling's poem "The White
Man's Burden" captures this
orientation perfectly.
Take up. the White
Man's burden -
Send forth the best ye
breed -


need;


Go bind your sons to
To serve your captives'
To wait in heavy har-


ness.
On fluttered folk and
wild -
Your new-caught, sul-
len peoples,
Half devil and half
child. [see Callinicos 1998: 29-
30].
Obviously, the inden-
tured servants and ex-slaves,
toiling under inhumane planta-
tion conditions in Guiana, did
not subscribe to the view that
the white ruling classes had


Sunday & Daily








Nankumar Bhagwandin
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D.P. Nehaul
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Vic Singh
13- 14 Belvedere
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S. Ramcharan
Lot 8 Content
Mahaicony


GUIANA 1831 -1905


their interest at heart. Their
many acts of protest bear ample
testimony to their disbelief.
However, especially the Afri-
cans and the Mulattoes
recognized the necessity to
adopt as much as possible the
culture of the dominant group.
One contemporary of the pe-
riod observed that after eman-
cipation 'the Negroes once as-
sumed as much as was possible
the manners of the white man'
[Brumell 1852: 64]. Similarly,
the Portuguese and the Chinese
did likewise and later so did the
East Indians.
Based on this observa-
tion and making use of the
Weberian class notion of wealth,
status and power, scholars like R.
T. Smith took issue with the phi-
ral thesis. He claimed that the
Guianese society began to inte-
grate by sharing aspects of Eu-
ropean culture which were up-
held to be superior to their own.
Everything in the society was
judged in comparison with Euro-
pean values. This process, re-
ferred to as creolisation, involved
the acculturation of the subordi-
nated groups to the dominant
culture it also served to call at-
tention to differences among the
various racial groups.
Braithwaite [1960] introduced
the concept of incomplete
creolisation which meant that the
rate of creolisation varied among
the various groups. In the case
of Guiana, the Africans were
more creolised than the Indians.
By adopting and par-
ticipating in the various aspects
of the dominant culture, mem-
bers of the African, Mulatto,
Portuguese, Chinese and Indian
races were able to acquire the
skills, education, language, reli-
gion, property and other re-
sources that enabled them to
climb the social ladde. During
slavery and the immediate post-
emancipation period, race and
class converged. Theupper and
middle classes were white and
the lower classes were non-
white. However, the processes
described above led to the modi-
fication of this rigid race/class
structure. For example, through
their domination of the retail
trade, the former indentured
Portuguese joined the middle
class. The ex-slaves became
lawyers, doctors, postmasters,
policemen and teachers and
hence elevated themselves from
the lower classes. By the dawn
of the 20th Century, East Indi-
ans began to join the ranks of
the propertied, professional and
small business classes.
While classical Marx-
ism insists that one's class po-.
sition is determined by one's
location in the production pro-
cess and by extension one's re-
lationship to the means of pro-
duction, the Weberian concept.
of class focuses on market rela-
tions and on issues dealing with
wealth, status and power. The
position adopted by R. T_
Smith and Braithwaite would be
more closely aligned to the
Weberian perspective than that
of Marxist. It is in this former
sense that the present study
would use class.
It is important to note
that while a person could alter
his/her class position through
social mobility it is extremely
difficult, if not impossible, to
change his/her race. In nine-
tcenth-century Guiana individu-
als and groups would be con-
stantly reminded of their race
not only because it was in
(Please see page 18)





S O!rPAY CHPNIW!.


(GINA) Government has in-
vested heavily in its capital
and other programmes to im-
prove the lives of Guyanese,
but many of these projects
are being unnecessarily
stalled because of sloth of
public officers, among other
factors.
This is the view of Presi-
dent Bharrat Jagdeo, who, dur-
ing a televised interview yester-
day, strongly condemned the
pace at which Government
projects are being implemented
and executed across the coun-
try.
"This is a major problem we
have when money is allocated to
variou"-Ministries and Regions
and it is not spent, or alterna-
tively, when we give out the
contracts, the slow pace of
implementation by some of
these contractors or sub-stan-
dard work has caused prob-
lems," the President observed.
"This is my big worry...it's
not just projects; fixing the wa-
ter, road or electricity, it is a ser-
vice to our people because ev-
ery time we delay doing these
things, we are denying our
people a service. That is what I
keep saying to the public ser-
vants and those who are re-
sponsible: you are there to pro-
vide a service to our people. You


work. It makes us look as if we
are not keeping our promises. I
thought that this road was com-
pleted because the people have
been lobbying me for years now
to have the road done," the
President said.
The President noted that
Central Government continues
to monitor implementation and
tardiness within the Public Sec-
tor across the country, with the
view to speeding up projects'
completion.
"It is a big challenge," the
President said.
He strongly urged public of-
ficers to improve on the services
provided to citizens.
On the brighter side, Presi-
dent Jagdeo hailed the pace of
private sector development in
Guyana.
"I am very pleased with
what is happening on the pri-
vate side, more investments.
We have seen a large number
of investments, small projects
going ahead and that is
good," the President said.


are the public servants. Hope-
fully we can step up the pace
of implementation so that we
can create more jobs too," he
said.
The President noted that
the low implementation rate of
Regional budgets is a primary
reason for stalled projects.
"I have been pressing the Re-
gionsand the others to do more.
I looked at the figure for the Re-
gional spending of their capital
progranmes and by June of this
year, one Region had spent two
per cent of its budget. Six months
have passed and they spent two
per cent of their budget; another
Region, three per cent of their
budget, and another one eight per
cent of their budget. No Region
had spent more than 21 per cent
of their budget and we are into the
seventh month of the year," he
pointed out.
According to the President,
the problem is one of imple-
mentation.
"You just have too many
public officers who are not dong
their job. If I had not asked for
these figures, then come year-end,
we would have to send people in


from the Ministry of Finance to
help them accelerate -their
programmes and the projects
would not be completed. From
last year, they brought forward
more than $300M of projects be-
cause they could not complete
them," he said.
The President said that
these incomplete projects are
often blamed on Central Gov-
ernment, as many of them are
promises made by his adminis-
tration. However, in many in-
stances there are problems with
contractors and lack of
supervision. The President re-
called that he had committed
$71M. towards roads, school
and drainage and irrigation at
Wakenaam in May 2004, of
which $60M was made avail-
able, apart from the island's
regular allocation; to repair
roads. That project is yet to be
completed.
"The Ministry of Public
Works took a very long time to
get the contractor in place. I am
very unhappy about that. He is
in place about six months now.
When I found out just recently


PRESIDENT
BHARRATJAGDEO


about the project, they said he
had just put the sand and loam
on the road causing additional
problems. Almost a year has
passed since I allocated the
money and the work has not
been done. The people in
Wakenaam are still suffering be-
cause of bad roads. So 1 said to


them terminate his contract and
go back out to tender. Hope-
fully we'll get a better contrac-
tor," he said.
When the President was at
Wakenaam, he had assured that
the road works will start imme-
diately after the rainy season,
which would have been in the
latter part of 2004.
Additionally, the Head of
State had also committed to re-
pairing a deplorable road at
Unity, East Coast Demerara
more than a year ago. The Min-
istry of Public Works had sent
an engineer, who was accompa-
nied by residents, to inspect the
road. The wrong road was sub-
sequently repaired.
"They did a road that was
done three years ago...these
things make me really angry
when there is malaise, laziness
and people do not focus on their


Post:


Co-ordinator, Dispute Resolution


Reports to: Chief Executive Officer
Organisation Level: Senior Professional


Vacancies exist within an established organisation to fill vacant positions at our
Georgetown, West Coast Demerara, Linden and Berbice offices:


1, ACCOUNTS CLERKS

Requirements:
ACCA Level II and above
Knowledge of computerised accounting packages including Quickbooks.
Excellent communication, interpersonal and relationship skills.
Accounting experience would be an asset.


2. '4"- .W ANCE SUPERVISORS


U, 1y I
ve subjects at i : exams, General "i.,f';i :.i ;. .; i, l.ij
Sand English.
PCU or .. r related JI .'.. . ;.
ive years insurance experience, :. '... i at a supervisory level.
Knowledjge of r '.-I l t '.'V J, E : F '.' i, &
Quickbooks.
-i- communication, : ,'.., i M ~- and relationship skills.

S'. .- '.-:* :;.- be ..:...-. no later than Friday Juiy 15, 2005 to:

.',' Co, In c.


PURPOSE:
Investigating and reporting on matters pertaining to racial discrimination ar)d
resolution of issues affecting ethnic harmony and peace.
QUALIFICATION:
Recognised First Degree in Sociology / Social Work orsimilar qualification.
RESPONSIBILITIES:
1. To receive complaints and manage the Complaints Desk.
2. Investigate and reports on:-
(i) Matters pertaining to the discrimination or discriminatory practices on
the grounds of ethnicity;
(ii) Complaintsof racial discrimination;
(iii) Issues affecting ethnic relations;
3. Establish mechanisms and procedures for aihr-itration conciliation,
mediation and like forms of dispute resolution that would ensure ethnic
harmony and peace.
4. Assist the Commission to promote ar,!, O r..:,-,, conciliation, mediation and
like forms of dispute resolution in matters 1ii:,'- i niI .,11" -.:'. I :l,,.
5. Plan and organise Conflict Resolution Programmes.
6. Must be prepared to travel to various Regions to promote the Work of the
ERC.
Application should be submitted in a sealed envelope to:
The Chief Executive Officer
Ethnic Relations Commission
BIDCO Building
66 Peter Rose and Anira Streets
Queenstown, Georgetown

Closing date is Friday 5" y, I ..

For furth..er iliion vii e :thii Rins Commission Secretariat
at the above dress.


Hails private investments


ETHNIC RELATIONS COMMISSION




ikr^c_r~,~cTIs C


President slams pace





of state projects


m


P






14 SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 10, 2005


President


urges


more


support for sugar lobbying


OFCA

Dynamic organization seeks ambitious
and aggressive individual with good
communication and office-related
skills. Must have at least three (3) years
work experience in a similar
environment complemented with
strong Microsoft Office and computer
skills. Your education should consist of
a minimum 5 CXCs in good standing
and includes Mathematics, Computer
Science and English. University of
Guyana part-time student would be
preferable.

Please send Curriculum Vitae to


The Manager
Upper Suite
14 North Road
Lacytown
Georgetown


THE CARICOM heads of
Government have agreed to
intensify lobbying efforts
against the European
Commission's proposal to
sever preferential
arrangements granted to
sugar producing nations.
Reporting on the
outcome of the 26th CARICOM
Heads of Government meeting
held in St. Lucia last week,
President Bharrat Jagdeo said the
issue of sugar was discussed at
length.
"It was decided that we
have this window of
opportunity to lobby between
now and November-December
when the Ministers meet in
Europe to approve or
disapprove of the Commission's
proposal that was put forward
and that we should lobby them
to change their views," President
Jagdeo told NCN Editor-in-
Chief, Mr. Wilfred Cameron
yesterday in a .televised
interview.
Accordinggipo the
Government Information
Agency (GINA) The Eripean
is- .* * :


THE AUDIT OFFICE


The Audit Office which-has been established as an autonomous body by the Audit
Act 2004 and is in the process of creating its own Human Resource Division as
part of the new organizational structure. A number of new positions are therefore
to be filled.

Specifically, applications are invited to fill the position of:

HUMAN RESOURCE OFFICER


The incumbent will report to the Human Resource Manager, and will be
responsible for assisting in planning, implementing and monitoring the Human
Resource Systems instituted, including salary and benefits administration and
performance management.

The ideal incumbent must have relevant experience that will contribute to the
effective functioning of a new division in an organization in the process of change.

Applicants should preferably have obtained a First Degree with emphasis in
Human Resource Management, Business Management, Sociology or related
discipline.

Applications should be addressed to the Auditor General, 63 High Street,
Kingston, Georgetown, and. must be received no later than 16:30h on July 26,
2005.


Detailed information on the position can be obtained from the:


Union proposes to cut the prices
paid to sugar producing countries
by 39 per cent, starting within
the next two years. This will
initially result in a US$39M loss
for CARICOM and an eventual
US153M loss in revenue per
year.
The implementation of
such a proposal, GINA said,
would be devastating to
CARICOM countries' finances
and employment, as well as the
disappearance of linkages of the
sugar industry. For Guyana, it
means the loss of about
US$40M annually, 30 000 jobs
that directly and indirectly relate
to sugar, a loss of 17 per cent of
Gross Domestic Product and
one-sixth of the country's
foreign exchange among other
losses.
It could wipe out the
industry in many CARICOM
states, and in some countries, the
industry has already closed, as
is the case with St. Kitts and
Nevis. The sugar industries in
Guyana and Belize are the only
ones that can possibly withstand
the consequences of the
proposals, GINA quoted
President Jagdeo as saying.
The United Nations
Under-Secretary-General and
High Representative for the
Least Developed Countries,
Landlocked Developing


Countries and Small Island
Developing States, Mr. Anwarul
K. Chowdhury, who was also at
the St. Lucia summit, pointed
out that a 39 per cent cut in the
price of white sugar over a period
of four years, could have a
devastating impact on the fragile
economies of the Small Island
Developing States.
He called on the
member states of the European
Union to conduct an extensive
review of the proposed
proposals and implement them
after a transitional period to
allow small islands to adapt and
diversify.
CARICOM is also
arguing for a cut of less than 37.
per cent, starting in 2008 and
implemented transitionally over
a three-year period, instead of
abruptly.
The President said that
this arrangement was "promised
to us by several key European
figures, including Prime Minister
Tony Blair. but we are very
surprised" that the British
government seems to be
propelling the Commission's
proposal.
"We recognize that we
have to step up out lobbying
efforts and to inform the people
of the Region,' the president
said.
"I think the whole
Region has to take this battle on
and to pursue it. I hope that at
home, we get the support of


more people for this battle,
because what is at stake here is
the future of our sugar industry,"
President Jagdeo said.
According to GINA, the
President also hailed the strong
solidarity of CARICOM States
on the issue at the level of the
African, Caribbean and Pacific
(ACP) countries and the Less
Developed Countries.
He assured Guyanese
that the Government is trying its
best to prepare for the possible
implementation of the proposal.
Government has embarked on a
plan to keep the industry alive,
inclusive of a US$135M Skeldon
Modernisation Project, but the
cuts would affect this plan.
"In fact, our
restructuring programme is
advanced beyond any other
CARICOM country because
years ago, we saw the possibility
of these changes. NeVertheless,
if these reforms go through, they
would still create severe
hardships and we are there
lobbying all the time," he said.
The President has
also urged-persons who do not
understand the issued
regarding the threats to the
sugar industry to desist from
writing about them. He
pointed to several published
letters and articles in the
newspapers, which illustrate
that the writers do not fully
comprehend the issued and
"they may create confusion."


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Available from Commercial News Providers"


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No Guyanese listed



among the dead


Amanda Wilson in London
THE Metropolitan Police
have reported that there were
no Guyanese listed as dead or
injured following the bombing
attacks in London Thursday,
Guyana High Commission
UK Chapter First Secretary
Michael Brotherson said yes-
* terday morning.
SAt lunchtime yesterday, at
least 50 people were reported
dead, and 700 injured. About 80
were still hospitalized, 22 in a
critical condition, and several
were still trapped underground
and reported missing.
"We will continue our vigi-
lance throughout the weekend.
All information is being for-
warded to the Guyana Govern-
ment and the British High Com-
mission in Guyana," Brotherson
said.
On Friday, a skeleton staff
responded to enquiries from
Guyanese worldwide at the
Guyana High Commission UK
Chapter, but according to the
diplomat, the mission will re-
sume full operations tomorrow.
"We have to continue living,
but remembering and paying our
respects to those who lost their
lives Thursday," Brotherson,
who survived one of the attacks,
said.
Another Guyanese caught
in the attacks recounted his story
for the Guardian national news-
paper. Retired bus driver, Leslie
Jones, was on the underground,
just two trains behind a train that
exploded.
"We stopped for 25 minutes
in the darkness, then had to walk
along the track to safety," the
72-year-old retiree said. He then
heard about the explosion on the
Number 30 bus in which 13
commuters lost their lives. Jones
drove along that route Hackney
to Marble Arch for 30 years.
"That was a lovely route,"
he reminisced.
Across the United Kingdom,
everyone was anxious for police
reports on who is behind the at-


- London envoy

'We will continue our vigilance through-
out the weekend. All information is be-
ing forwarded to the Guyana Govern-
ment and the British High Commission
in Guyana.'
Guyana's envoy in London, Michael Brotherson


tacks. The Metropolitan Police
forensic team continued to exam-
ine debris left behind by the
blasts which police said were
caused by four explosive de-
vices.
So far, two Muslim extrem-
ist groups have claimed respon-
sibility but investigations are
continuing, as families prepare
to bury the dead.
Mood of recovery
The mood yesterday was
one of recovery in London.
The weather was good;
there was no rain the night be-
fore so a pair of chic leather san-
dals, faded jeans and a T-shirt
with the words 'just wanna have
fun' stamped on the back was
the befitting ensemble to hit
central London to hunt for the
summer bargains.
Thousands strolled city
streets, from early morning
shoppers, many of them tour-
ists, with multi-coloured shop-
ping bags to workers and
couples on their way to parks
to enjoy the fabulous weather.
Devotees of sidewalk cafes,
regular coffee, expresso and
cappuccino were out; 'open'
signs hung on laundromats,
fast food outlets; beauty sa-
lons and libraries saw normal
crowds.
It was a Saturday like any
other. London's public trans-
portation system was almost
back to normal. Commuters
were a bit jittery, but were still
out in numbers. The initial fear


of tourists fleeing the capital
for their respective homelands
was needless. Major shopping
zones, including 'Oxford Cir-
cus, were crowded with tour-
ists.
But reminders of
Thursday's four terrorist at-
tacks were everywhere. Fresh
flowers and sympathy cards
and stuffed animals lined
nearby walls of underground
stations Liverpool, Aldgate,



O... X r


- ro -


Russell Square, King's Cross,
Edgeware Road and Moorgate
and at Tavistock Square where
the roof of the number 30 bus
was blown off.
National newspapers with
emotional eyewitnesses' ac-
counts and horrific pictures of
the blasts dominated front pages.
And of course, the hourly news
up-date could be heard from in-
side some stores and cafes along
city streets.
At 7 p.m., nightlife was
buzzing. Bars and restaurants
and pubs saw customary
crowds, while cinemagoers
flocked Leicester Square in cen-
tral London.
Londoners were once again
smiling about beating out the
French to host the 2012 Olym-
pics.
As Mayor Ken
Livingstone said, the city of
palaces, the millennium eye
and prestigious museums,
would bounce back.


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OWCLE July 10, 2005


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URGED TO


LEAVE


AHEAD OF DENNIS


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

V"QUIe Itdi II


Cuban sun


President extends
condolences on
hurricane,
bombing deaths
(GINA) President Bharrat Jagdeo yesterday sympathised
with Cuba and Haiti on the losses caused by Hurricane
Dennis. Dennis swept through the region, killinglO per-
sons in Cuba and 22 in Haiti.
"We are going to try to help in whatever way we can. Of
course, our sympathies go out to the families who have lost
lives and of course to those countries too. This is a seasonal
thing and it puts tremendous strain on their economies as every
hurricane season they have to deal with this," he said.
The President also strongly condemned the recent terrorist
acts that killed about 50 people in London. Several persons re-
main missing and searches are ongoing.
"It is reprehensible. We have a clear position that ter-
rorism is intolerable. It should not be used as a justifica-
tion for any cause. We unequivocally condemn the terror-
ist act in London and express our sympathies with the Brit-
ish Government and people. We are constantly in solidar-
ity with all the peoples of the world who have been victims
of terrorism," he said.


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18 SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 10, 2005


RACE RELATIONS
IN PLANTATION
GUIANA...
(From page 12)
grained in the social structure of
the society but because of its
physicality and its
'recognisability'. Members of
a racial group carry with them
the physical print of the racial
category to which they were as-
signed wherever they go and
however high they may climb.
There are certain other
features that are common to the
plantation society and during
the period under consideration
British Guiana displayed these
features also. Wolf and Mintz
[1957] presented the conditions
that were necessary to initiate
the plantation system and those
that were necessary for its con-
tinuity. The "initiating condi-
tions" include:
sufficient liquid capital to
secure the other factors of pro-
duction (e.g. land, labour, fixed
capital, etc),
a large and fertile acreage
of land that would facilitate
large scale production and allow
for possible expansion,
a large supply of cheap
labour to allow for the
maximisation of profit,
appropriate technological
sophistication that is suitable
for large scale exploitation and
for the transportation of labour,
machinery, raw materials and


- produce -and-finished consumer -
items,
political and legal power
that would allow for the distri-
bution of profit and also for the
maintenance of a disciplined
work force.
However, the success
of the enterprise depended on
certain conditions that would
make "continued operation" fea-
sible. These include:
a sustainable supply of
capital which the plantation
must be able utilise for the en-
hancement of its production
and productivity capabilities,
an industrial market that
is large enough to buy the
plantation's produce at a
favourable price,
the availability of appro-
priate space to allow for physi-
cal expansion,
the utilisation of improved
technology to facilitate more ef-
ficient resource exploitation and
also to allow for the realisation
of higher levels of profitability,
an oversupply of labour
that would allow for the regula-
tion of wages to the advantage
of the plantocracy,
a rigid control of the
labour force which includes.the
use of state and military power
to repress even the legitimate
claims and aspirations of the
working classes.
Lloyd Best [1968] ob-
served that the plantation is
structurally part of an "overseas
economy." It is on the periph-
ery of the emerging capitalist


-world system and-one of- its
primary functions is to service
the needs of the metropolitan
mother country which provides
initiative, capital, technical and
managerial skills, markets and
other services. The nineteenth-
century British economist, John
Stuart Mill, described the West
Indies as a place '...where En-
gland finds it convenient to
carry on the production of
sugar, coffee and a few other
tropical commodities' [see
Greaves 1959: 16]. Much of the
wealth generated from the plan-
tation did not remain there but
served to promote
industrialisation and develop-
ment in Britain [Williams:
1964].
Initially, the owners of
the plantations lived on their
plantations in Guiana but by the
1830s the owners returned to
Britain whence they employed
attorneys, managers and over-
seers to administer the affairs of
the plantation on their behalf.
Some of these "absentee land-
lords" used the wealth gained
from the plantations to pur-
chase estates and to acquire
peerages in Britain. They also
began to invest in shipping,
procurement of supplies and
other enterprises directly or in-
directly linked to sugar. This
action contributed to Britain's
capitalistic designs and at the
same time deepened the depen-
dency of the plantation system
on the metropolitan centre. It
also favourably positioned the


.





VA ANCIES

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


A.

Qu


Position: PROGRAMME OFFICERS

alification:

Either a Degree from a recognized University in Social Work,
Nursing, Health Sciences Management, Education, Sociology, or
any other related discipline with three (3) years experience in
Family Life Education and Sexual and Reproductive Health.

Or

A Diploma in Social Work, Health Sciences Management or any
other related discipline with five (5) years experience in family
Planning, Family Life Education and Sexual and Reproductive
Health.


Experience in Peer Education, Counselling and other Social Work
S .......activitieswould.b-.ean-asset..


SB. Position: RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT OFFICER

SQualification:

Either a Degree from a recognized University in Sociology or any
other related field with three (3) years experience in the field of
research and development.

Experience in data collection, statistical analysis and the use of
computer Would be an asset.
Salary will be commensurate with qualification and experience.
Applications should be addressed to the Executive Director, Guyana
Responsible Parenthood Association (GRPA), 70 Quamina Street, South
Cummingsburg, Georgetown, to reach him no later than July 22, 2005.
Additional information on the above position can be obtained from the
Human Resources andAdministrative Officer, GRPA.


- -absentee planter: class now-liv--
ing in Britain to lobby, politi-
cally, commercially and other-
wise, in the interest of their plan-
tations in Guiana and other parts
of the British West Indies.
Not withstanding this
dependence on and asymmetri-
cal relationship with the metro-
politan centre, R. T. Smith
[1967] and later George'
Beckford [1972] employed
Erving Goffman's [1961] "total
institution" in an effort to place
the plantation society in an-
other theoretical framework. In
this regard, R. T. Smith saw the
plantation as well-defined in
terms of social and physical
boundaries and a hierarchical
structure that circumscribed the
relationship of the various
groups of which it was com-
posed. The workers were seen
as inmates who were managed
by a small supervisory staff.
The power relations, roles, ex-
pectations, etc. were clearly de-
fined. Further, those who were
brought into the plantation ar-
rived as socially formed human
beings. However, they were
forced to re-socialise and in the
process, the old self had to die
so that a new identity could be
imposed. Beckford added that
the plantation is a total eco-
nomic and social institution
"because it is omnipotent and
omnipresent in the lives of those
living within its confines" [1972:
55].
The plantation pro-
vided the main, source of em-
ployment and those who
laboured on the plantation pro-
vided a market for goods. Thus,
not only the workers depended
on the plantation for their live-
lihood but so did the retailers
and by extension the merchants.
Importantly also, British manu-
facturers: and other businesses
benefited not only from the raw
materials e.g. cane sugar pro-
duced by the plantation but
they also benefited from the.
market provided by the popu-
lation living there.
The wealthy planters
and attorneys, representing
principals residing abroad, domi-
nated. the society. They had
political power because they
sat in the Court of Policy which
allowed them to influence what
was to be done in the colony.
They dominated the College of


-Financial Representatives-which "
gave them control over local
public revenue. They had the
power to decide on taxation and
on the wages of public officials.
The managers, though
less influential than the planters
and attorneys, were also very
powerful. Their role as justices
of the peace and also their day
to day administration of the
plantations gave them direct
control over hundreds of work-
ers of different races and cul-
tures. Highlighting the impor-
tance of the managers and the
influence they wield, one writer
of that period noted:
'The word manager
means a whole pageful of such
words as favours, conveniences,
power and autocracy. All kinds
of privileges and things desirable
are in his gift ... At his word
hundreds laugh or cry, from his
dictum there is no appeal. Abe-
nevolent providence has placed
labour, homes, surroundings,
and life moral, social and other-
wise of hundreds in his hands'
[see B. Moore 1987: 53].
The planters, attorneys
and managers seem to have
spread their influence far and
wide and so the interest of the
plantation system they repre-
sented seem to have dominated
all other concerns. Their 'su-
preme authority.. .was reflected
in their social per-eminence
...(which)... is parallelled by
the concentration of state power
in them as a class' [ibid.].
This all-pervasive na-
ture of the plantation and the
plantocracy no doubt led R. T.
Smith and Beckford to employ
Goffman's "total institution" to
problematise it. Its dependence
on the metropolitan centre led
scholars like Thomas [1984] and
Best [1968] to see it as an ap-
pendage of the European and
later American capitalist enter-
prise. Beckford also recognized
that cultural plurality is one of
its characteristic features and
that internal social tensions are
likely to involve racial divisions.
Padilla [1960] presented it as "a
kind of class structured society."
It is this multidimensional man-
ner in which the plantation sp-
ciety is conceptualised that
makes it useful to the present
study. The all-encompassing
and eclectic nature of the plan-
tation theory of the Caribbean


and b) euien.ion Guianese o-.
ciety allows for the various lev-
els of analyN;s the present
study % would like to pursue.
3. THE RACIALISED
GROUPS
Historically,.the:Span-
ish, the Dutch, the French and
the British all had interests in
Essequibo, Demerara and
Berbice. The Europeans fought
each other in open rivalry for
these colonies which changed
hands many times.. Eventually,.
in 1831 Essequibo, Demerara
and Berbice, previously three
separate colonies, were united
under British rule and given the
name British Guiana (now
Guyana)*. 'Land of many wa-
ters,' eulogising the many rivers
and creeks, is one of the most
widely accepted translation of
Guiana which is rooted in the
language of one of the native
peoples whom the Europeans
encountered on their arrival.
Synthesising existing
evidence, Rouse concluded that
human beings occupied this
space sometime before A.D. 900
which was long before the fif-
teenth-century maritime activi-
ties of the West. The present-
day Warraus are among the de-
scendants of those ancient
peoples [see Menezes 19791.
The original inhabit-
ants of Guiana (* In this study,
the old spelling Guiana would
be maintained when referring to
events that had occurred be-
tween 1831 and 1905). did not
constitute a homogenous popu-
lation. Judging from their
present-day descendants, differ-
entiation existed at various lev-
els. These include languages,
customs, methods of worship-
ping and so on. It would ap-
pear that inter-group rivalry and
conflicts were not unknown.
Thus, even before the arrival of
the Europeans, there existed:in
these parts, antagonistic rela-
tions between different peoples.
While they were .more-nomadic
than settled there is evidence of
sustained habitation of specific
areas by specific groups. There-
fore. residential segregation w as
practised before the coming of
the Europeans. There is also
evidence of, organised commu-
nity life, a commitment to which
they were willing to defend.

(To be continued)


-- GEORGETOWN PUBLIC

HOSPITAL CORPORATION
We$ Care

NOTICE

All Medical Practitioners
GPHC in collaboration with OMNI MED, U.S.A will be conducting a CME Lecture on:

Date: Friday July 15, 2005

TOPIC: Management of Pre-eclampsia/Eclampsia

Presenter: Dr. John Varallo
Obstetrician 8 Gynaecologist
OMNI MED, U.S.A.

Time: 1800 hrs

Venue: Eye Clinic Waiting Area,
Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation.

1 CME Credit will be awarded

Dr. Madan Rambaran
Director, Medical & Professional Services
Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation


kh-- I






SUNDAYCHONICLE,July p, 2 -, ., ', .




Guyanese at HIV workshop in Barbados


A SIX-member Guyanese
delegation was among Carib-
bean and others nationals re-
cently certified in the Care
and Management of Persons
with HIV at an International
Workshop held in
Bridgetown, Barbados.
The team was headed
by Mr. Edgar McNab,
Laboratory Consultant at the
Centres for Disease Control
(CDC). The other participants


were Dr. Colin Roach Qual-
ity Control Officer-.CDC; Ms.
Yvette Irving Coordinator,
Medical Laboratory Services,
Ministry of Health;. Mrs.
Arlette Pearce, Medical Tech-
nologist (CDC); Ms. Jennifer
Nestor, Counsellor/Tester
(USAID/GHARP)and Ms.
Shirley Thomas, Director,
DEC.COM Care and Support
Group.
The participants re-


ceived certificates after com-
pleting a comprehensive six-
day Caribbean International
Workshop on Pathogenesis
and Monitoring using Flow
Cytometry and Molecular
Techniques in the Care and'
Management of HIV. It was
the second such workshop in
Barbados.
The Workshop, held
at the Grand Barbados Beach
Resort in Bridgetown, was


CDC's Laboratory Consultant, Mr. Edgar McNab at left in second row, and Ms. Kelly
Carmichael, Senior Lab Technologist of the Ladymeade Reference, Barbados (at right)
pose with the five Guyanese participants who proudly displaying their certificates in
the Management of HIV. Participants in back row are: Shirley Thomas (DEC.COM); and
Dr. Colin Roach (CDC); and seated Yvette Irving (MOH); Jennifer Nestor (DEC.COM)
and Arlette Pearce (CDC).


NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
Barama Housing Inc. has submitted an application to the Environmental Protection
Agency for Environmental Authorization, to undertake a Sustainable Logging
Operation in the Cuyuni Area.

This project will entail logging operations that includes: roads, bridges alid culvert
construction; felling of timber, bucking and skidding. Logs will be loaded to trucks and
transported from the concession to Pine Tree Landing-where they will be loaded onto
barges and taken by tugs to Buck Hall or Land of Canaan for processing. The processed
lumber would be used for value added production such as housing construction as well as
for the export market.

In accordance with the Environmental Protection Act, No. 11, 1996, an Environmental
Impact Assessment (EIA) is required for the Barama housing Inc. before any decision to
approve or reject this proposed project is taken, since this development may have
significant impacts on the environment.

Sl, I; i s i ofthe public are hereby invited, within twenty-eight (28) days of this notice, to
make written submissions to the Agency, setting out those questions and matters which
.they require to be answered or considered in the Environmental Impact Assessment.

A summary of the project can be uplifted at the office below, at a reasonable cost of
photocopying,

Appeals and comments should be addressed to:
The Eniviron mentalAssessImen t Board
c/o Director En ironmental IfMant ageiment Division
En environmental Protection Agencyi
U.G Campns. Turkeyen, Gr. Georgetown
Tel: 222-5784, 222-2277 Fax:222-2442
K Email: pt'i'a',l'/i,.r 11. II Inarg
i. Websitt: www.epaguy'anat.or-g ..


sponsored by the Ladymeade
Reference Unit, Ministry of
Health, Barbados, in collabora-
tion with the Centers for Dis-
ease Control and Prevention
(CDC); Caribbean Epidemiol-
ogy Centre (CAREC); Carib-
bean HIV/AIDS Training Net-
work (CHART) and the Univer-
sity of the West Indies.
Facilitators were
drawn from among interna-
tionally acclaimed scientists
from North America and Eu-
rope and a core group
of Caribbean experts in the
field of HIV Management.
Also on the panel of resource
persons were representatives
of international diagnostic
companies who. launched a
wide range of new software for
monitoring HIV, specifically
with the needs of developing
countries in mind.
The Workshop, held
under the theme: "From Tech-
nology to Grass roots reality",
offered an opportunity for ca-
pacity-building among Carib-
bean countries involved in the
management of HIV and other
stakeholders.
The main objective of
the Workshop was to create
an opportunity for the region
and international scientists
involved in HIV management,
to be updated on the evolving
technologies required for


monitoring patients with HIV,
so that appropriate treatment
can be delivered. Thisis ac-
cording to Workshop


Coordinator, Dr. Akin
Abayomi who heads the
Ladymeade Reference.Unit
Laboratory.


GUYANA SUGAR CORPORATION INC.









The Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc. invites suitably
qualified Manufacturers and Suppliers to tender for the
supply of one Front End Loader 100hp.

Closing Date for Tender will be Thursday, July 28,
2005.

Tender Package can be purchased and uplifted from
Purchasing Manager-Field at the address below from
Tuesday, July 05, 2005: -

Management Department
Ogle Estate,
East Coast Demerara.
Telephone: 592-222-3161, 3162
Fax: 592-222-3322

NB:
1. LOCATION FOR TENDER OPENING
WILL -BE STATED ON TENDER
DOCUMENT.

2. PLEASE NOTE THIS TENDER HAS
BFEN EXTENDED TO JIr,'L ? 7005.


MINISTRY OF EDUCATION
21 BRICKDAM, GEORGETOWN
Supply of Tools and Equipment for the Upper
Corentyne Training Industrial Centre
Tenders are invited to bid for the supply of Tools and Equipment for the Upper.Corentyne Industrial Training
Centre, Region # 6 as follows
Lot 1 Discipline -Fitting
Lot 2 Discipline -Electrical
SLot 3 Discipline -Information Technology
Lot 4 Discipline -Motor Vehicle Work
Lot 5 Discipline -Carpentry
Lot 6 Discipline -Agriculture Mechanic
Lot 7 .Discipline -Masonry
Lot 8 Discipline -Welding
All Tenders submitted must be accompanied by valid Income Tax and NIS Compliance Certificate.
Tender Document can be obtained from:
Mr. T. Persaud
Ministry of Education
21 Brickdam
Georgetown
during normal working hours for a non-refundable fee of Five Thousand Dollars ($5,000) (Guyana Dollars).
Tenders for each job must be submitted separately in a sealed envelope and shall clearly indicate on the Top
left hand comer, the job for which tendering is made.

Tenders should be addressed to:
The Chairman
National Board of Procurement and Tender Administration
Ministry of Finance .
Main & Urquhart Streets
Georgetown
and should be deposited in the Tender Box at the Central Tender Board, Ministry of Finance, not later than
Tuesday 2nd August ,2005 on or before 9:00 hrs. The Tender Box would be closed at 9:00hrs.
Tenderers may be present at the opening, which takes place shortly after 9:00 hrs on Tuesday 2nd August,
2005.
The Ministry of Education does not bind itself to accept the lowest tender and reserves the right to reject any
tender without assigning reasons.


PULANDAR KANDHI
Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Education


C ov.rrmnent ads canl be viewed on








Chronic anger, hostility


may make you sick

"Copyrighted Material

--- 2 _Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"






m .


International Societh for Krishna Consciousness know n as ISKCON












. A
"1 "-- ", .. ,.1 -" ," '" ., .1..
-.1 ,' ^ / -" .


he ord of theUniverse


2005


is coming in his Chariot
Festival of the Chariots
All glories to the Lord of Universe
IS i

l*s*.. fhang, dae 1 Parade starts
At 3 pm

From KILCOY DAM TO PORT MOURANT SPREAD'SS BAKERY)
AND THENCE TO HARE KRISHNA TEMP, WILLIAMSBURG
ON SATIUR .. ii JULY, 2005- STAGE PROGRAMME, 6:30 PM & SUNDAY 17th JULY 4 PM
KIRTAN DANCE MUSIC LECTURES ARATI
VEGETARIAN FEAST (Jagannatha Maha Prashadam)
Jay Jagannath, Jay Baladeva ,Jay Subhadra


-di'-re Krishna nare. i
0 rkra hs~na Har





Hr Rotm Haconre Ran


For furhe information n


SUNDAY.,CHRONIBlP I ,049ki P


Government trying

to cushion impact..
(From page nine)
they do not do this, then they would not have enough money
to buy fuel the next time to keep the electricity on," the Presi-
dent explained.
He noted that additional monies were also provided to the
'Guyana Water Incorporated to keep.the rates down, and a spe-
cial waiver is now in place to ensure pensioners do not pay the
high cost of water, GINA reported.
The taxes on gasoline and dieseline have been adjusted to keep
the balance, as these are major concerns, the President said, but it
is still impossible for consumers not to feel the impact.
'This would have a major impact. It is costing so many things.
The capital programme is going to be more expensive," he said.
The President said the rising fuel prices are due to the in-
creased demands from large economies such as India and Chinj:
the instability in the Middle East; and the recent hurricane
threats to the US refineries.
"It is a major problem for.us. We are struggling at the
Government level to keep things normal," he said, while
assuring that there would be no lines this time around.


The Inner Meaning of Ratha-Yatra
The ler-I.l c:omrneniimraitS one of the paslimeP; o Lord Srn Krishna Ith
:'uprerne PFr:ersn -,lIiil I Godh-or d dung Hic appearln.e.: orn he penarlh le
hfiouiJan :i .'ars .:qc, -ltlhough Lrd Iris -rli sh Is Ihe flin Oli he3 e ir-re ,i:rinrr.:
He reiuiarli appear; within iI. pla ina ihe pail of a human-beirng arnie ii-( ih.
i.mfn Iii, -.hibilin h'.:l i pCoweIe 3ii nd opulence ,l His iuprr :ne piicdO n The
purp,', e :.1 Hi: p:i nli ei.: orn earl i'. Io re.eltablisr tihe pssenc: Cr 311 all reli' 'u
pr i..iple i. unall:,ved I.j ..e for G';:d
[lurinI- Hi- e.arthl p slirrne- fif ce-riurie: ago LOrd nhr .:cI pihri-ed
t' -, HI brother ...:l.,arsa an rij d 'i-l S utbhadr3 ....ld 'urul .:'li rl, ri in
nC.irh centrall Ir-ia Tlhere Ljrd rinshlia mrri ilh Hn H ri. nd.: ind i'1311iv
Ir:r.~ \ rindij. ini .. h.i:. Jeiil; ii led1J Him 10 i'elurn irh [hem i o 10 rin r,.i .an
ri r i.i:-,,', d Ir,,lh,.d:.:.j tie,-'. Tle l irie hng. i I .. I,) r- e pin: *: l , r- iN-
,el i. ,-,I '. i j.r i3 ja, i .ar6 th i her, utire ,l ri c : i. St i ) ii e fip ar'r F alh 3
al srfla. Pr .t.r,up .. ..iles ; i.:re iiCii:, pici .: ,- ,:, ir ir,. n ;ri-..hr,
1-. Ii, r,:, i i rv. ,1-1 ,
The Ratha-Yatra festival, therefore. gives everyone a chance to remember
and to celebrate Krishna's pastimes. The Deity forms of Jagannath
i'r:: h,) 'i Balarama and Subhadra, who ride upon the chariot in the Ratha-
Yatra parade, carved in memory of Krishna's Kurukshetra visit. Although
these forms are made of wood, they are not idols false or imaginary objects
of worship but are authorised incarnations of the Absolute Truth, who
consents to appear in such forms at the request of His pure devotees.
Enthusiastic participants in the festival of the Chariots experience a blissful
transcendental reciprocation with the Supreme P-ers:nl iii .i Godhead,
Krishna, in these Deity Forms. ,--.:., ai., to the -lr l:; F lai,:, whoever
joins in the Ratha-Yatra paradejl i, .. al i.: l L.- -t e-..i i: i.: I h .jii, : I: .[
God.
His Divine Grace A.C. Bhaktivedanta Swami Prabhupada introduced Ratha-
Yatra to the West in 1968 in San Francisco. Since then the festival has
spread to may cities in the United States. South America, Europe. Australia
and even India, where ISKCON Ratha-Yatra festivals have given new life to
the ancient tradition.
ISKCON devotees take pleasure in the months of planning and hard work
that go into making the festival a success. They under stand that of all welfare
activities, the distribution of Krishna Consciousness is the most beneficial for
everyone.
A plate of ordinary food may help the hungry, the ordinary singing and
dancing may cheer the sJllen tiutt -inI fiinorj .rffred to Krishna and singing
and dancing in glorification of the Lord is transcendental and'gradually
delivers one from all distress.

This is the third Ratha- Yatra festival to be held in Guyana and the second in
Berbice. Devotees of the Guyana Hare Krishna temples with assistance from
Guyanese devotees living in the U.S.A have embarked on the monumental
taskof :..,.i ndiri, ,g ir,, r, .r .: I ii..'
T-,,.:quji-P c.I !ia -:rr i.;, virtually new to Guyana, the festival appears annually
ir ,,iiie a-; :: nJ in . worldd and gives an opportunity for all of us to glorify and
celebrate the pastimes of the Supreme Lord and to develop our dormant
Krishna consciousness.
This is apart from the fun and merrymaking that go v' . pulling of the
i-, :, i I ,ii-i .. .. i 111- ii-i *. i i .. '-. /carrvingTheirLordships
i ,v, ii,-,, -,:i., i- ,.1SrimrnatiSubadradevi.


Please join us every Sunday from 230'pm for a free '. ,
Hare Krishna temple near you. Also partake in ,-- .


Sat a
' the


rnie S I BS _. tmeless wisdm o r t : i ...r.. ur en'ples are iocaeniid ih .V 'Al'i
addresses:
u's B~iCSS ^ H^. Block, II....i.. I I Corentyne.
.e.are.- -Tel.322-5000.333-3563.623-8456
2. Crane Old Road, West Coast Demerara.
Tel 254-0494
I i L 3. --- -eC. Ibo Coast
View our weekly Krishna nsciousness Television Programmes as
follow:
IN GEORGETOWN NTV A mi days from 30-7 p.)J
T OW an ~'n Wednesdays from 7 -7:30pn
.M, -, ..-, s o, mrow0pm
S. yLR1 oCika!r:el10
.Mo. ;iaystrom / 7-I7:3Opm


__ _ ___ __ ~- _~ __ __ ~~~ ~ _~_ ~ ~ ~ ~~ ~_____


vIONAV B~da soB






SAY UT COCLE July 10, 2005 1


MTV CHANNEL 14 CABLE NCN INC. CHANNEL 11
65


06:45 h Sign On With Bhajan
Melodies
07:00 h Dabi's Musical Hour
07:30 h Bhakti Bhajans
08:00 h Christ For The Nation
(Live)
08:30 h IQ (Islamic Quiz)Live
09:00 h Indian Movie
12:00 h- Religious Melodies
12:15 h Avon Video & DVD
Musical Melodies
12:45 h Current Affairs
13:00 h- Ramayan
13:30 h -Asian Variety Show
15:00 h -English Movie
17:00 h Focus On Youths In
Islam
17:30 h Entertainmentcom
18:00 h Birthdays & Other
Greetings
18:15 h Death
Announcements/In Memoriam
19:00 h- Current Affairs
19-30 h- IBEighigghts
20:30 h-Indian Movie
00-30 h- Sign Off


CNS CHANNEL 6

05:00 h Inspiration Time
06:30 h Deaths & In-
Memoriam
06:50 h-Arya Samaj Program
07:00 h GYO Relgious
Program
07:15 h OM NAMAH
SHIVA
08:00 h- Geetmala
09:00 h Indian Movie
12:00 h Deaths & In-
Memoriam
12:30 h Radha Krishna
Mandir Satsang
13:30 h Hits & Jam
Entertainment Hour
14:30 h Sanathan Dharma
15:00 h End Times With
Apostle Das
15:30 h Maximum Vibes
16:30 h Cartoons
17:00 h Greetings
17:50 h -YViewpoint By Vibert
Parvatan
18:00 h Indian Cultural Timne
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19:00 h Deaths & In-
Memoram
20:25 h Interlude
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21:00 h Heart Land Music
21:30 h Deaths & In-
Memoriam
22:30 h Viewers Choice
English Movie
00:30 h English Movie
02:30 h English Movie
04:30 h Documentary


02:00 h NCN 6 O'Clock
News Magazine(R/B)
02:30 h-Late Nite With GINA
03:00 h Movie: Hustle &
Heat
05:00 h Inspiration Time
05:30 h Newtown Gospel
Hour
06:00 h News Magazine (RI
B)
07:00 h Voice Of Victory
07:30 h New Life Ministries
08:00 h Lifting Guyana To
greatness
09:00 h -Amnol Geet
10:00 h -National Geographic
11:00 h Homestretch
Magazine
11:30 h- Weekly Digest
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With Cabinet Secretary
13:00 h Info. For Nation
Buiding
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14'30 h Catholic Magazine
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18:00 h NCN 6 O'Clock
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18:30 h-Kala Milan
19:00 h One On One: Town
Clerk Bealuah Williams Part
1
19:30 h Close Up
20:00 h- 60 Minutes
21:00 h Between The Lines:
The Guyana Prize With Al
Creigton, David Dabideen & lan
Mc Donald
21:30 h Movie


WRHM CHANNEL

06:30 h- BBC News
07:00 h NBC Today
09:00 h BBC News
09:30 h Tour De France
11:30 h CBS Sunday
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14:00 h PGA Golf: John
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Deere Classic
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18:30 h- NBC News
19:00 h 60 Minutes
20:00 h -Cold Case
21:00 h-Law & Order
22:00 h Desperate
Housewives
23:00 h NBC News


DTV CHANNEL 8


DEMERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE CLOSURE TO ROAD
TRAFFIC FOR SUNDAY, JULY10, 2005



B ".'. .-*' .=S, -,1,- .. .-..it J im








For Ocean going vessels & Trawlers 05:30h
For Ocean Going Vessels opening last about 1-1 "'hrs


08:55 hrs. Sign On
09:00 hrs. America at Worship
09:30 hrs. This Week in India
10:00 hrs. Showbiz India
11:00 hrs. Showbiz India
Extreme
11:30 hrs. Asian Variety Show
(AVS)
12:30 hrs. Naturally, Sadie
13:00 hrs. The Suite Life of
Zack and Cody
13:30 hrs. Phil of the Future
14:00 hrs. Movie: The Luck of
the Irish
16:00 hrs. Brandy and Mr.
Whiskers
16:30 hrs. American Dragon
Jake Long
17:00 hrs. What I Like About
You
17:30 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: Mystery
Woman: Vision of Murder
23:00 hrs. Three's Company
00:00 hrs. Sign Off

GWTV CHANNEL 2

05:55 h-Sign On
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Treatment
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(RIB)
14:00 h- Hala
14:30 h Wisdom From The
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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


A


19:00 h Catholic Magazine
19:30 h News 2 Week In
Review.
20:00 h Ring Side Promotion
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00:00 h Movie


NTN CHANNEL 18 CABLE
69

0500hrs Sign on with the
Mahanmtunjaya Mantra
0510hrs Meditation
0530hrs Quran This
Morning
0600hrs R. Gossai General
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1730hrs- Kishore Local Talent
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Weather


Watches'


TODAY'S FORECAST: Partly cloudy/cloudy conditions with
showersand possible isolated thunderstorms are expected.
WINDS: Northeasterly to Southerly at I to 7m.p.s.
WAVES: Moderately high reaching about 1.8m in open waters.
HIGH TIDE: 05:55h at (2.83m) and 18;56h at (2:60m)
LOW TIDE: 00:07h at (0.95m) and 12 23h al (0:84m)
GEORGETOWN TIMEHRI NEW AMSTERDAM
SUNRISE: 05:43h N/A N/A
SUNSET: 18:13h N/A N/A
MAXIMUM TEMPERATURE: 28 5 32.OC over coastal areas
and 29.0 32.5C over inland and interior locations
MINIMUM TEMPERATURE: 21.5 24.OC over coastal areas
and 22.0 23 5C over near inland and inrenor locations
RAINFALL: 16.6mm
RAINFALL ACCUMULATED: 166.8mm
MARINF ADVISORY: Fishermen and other marine users
are advised not to damage or interfere with the or.ean
platforms, whose data are vital to the provision of the
weather information and warnings for the safety of the
marine community.
HIGH TIDE ADVISORY: Residents of coastal, riverine and
low-lying areas are advised to take precautions against
flooding due to above normal tides.
SPRING TIDE ADVISORY: NIL
FOR WEATHER RELATED QUERIES PLEASE CALL --
261-221S6, FAX 261-2284


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Starring Chah Ruth Khan, Tabu,
Phumika Chawla & Other
Ol00hr Sign Off with the
Gayat, Mantra


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EKE UN Eu..... EHEEHE U ENUKEKUE U


16:15/20:30 hrs

"XXX 2 -THE NEXT LEVEL"
with Ice Cube
plus
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with DMX


IIIIIIIIIIIIM


qgmaiI



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wilh Bobby Deol/Karishma
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plus I
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I-M


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22 SUNDAYCHRONICLE July 10, 2005

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s e 4 do-aFresl

Please check your ads on the first day of appearance. For qenries call Pratir- _- on Tel 226-_3.-"4'-c'


UNLOCKING all Cell
Phones, repairing, sales -
Siemen, Motorola, Samsung,
Nokia, etc. Fast & efficient
Service. Tel. 444-6597, 628-
8854.



"A" Class Car Rental -231-
5304, 629-0535. Long & short
term. Rentals of cars & luxury
vehicles. Email:
aclasscarrental@yahoo.com



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


LOOKING for someone to
rent or sell your flats, houses or
executive properties?
Furnished or unfurnished. We
are here to help you? Call New
Dreams Realty 643-2619,
225-8820.



PROVISION farmland for
rental. Situated entire
Northern Tiger Island-
(Hamburg), Elbo. River. Please
call 624-6855. 623-8652.



MRS. SINGH'S Massage
Hotel and Home Service
available by appointment. I
also work at my home. Tel. 220-
4842, 615-6665.
ALLEVIATE Stress and
tension with massage therapy.
Call Vlelli Verbeke, Certified
Massage, Therapist. 226-2669,
615-8747. Special offers this
month.


FOR efficient computer
diagnostic, repairs, servicing
and sales (Hardware and
Software). Phone 233-2770,
614-7880.
FOR PROFESSIONAL
COMPUTER Repairs, Sales &
Services Call Kersting's
Computer Repairs & Sales Centre
@227-8361/618-8283. Home &


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



FOR SALE BY OWNER -
Fumiture Work Shop & Retail Store
with all, machinery inc. All local and
possible overseas markets. Tel. 622-
4760 for immediate sale. Price neg.
ENTREPRENEUR seeks
investment partner for local
production of Hi-Tech Security
devices. Sales guaranteed
locally and worldwide $100
000/5.5. Tel. No. 628-8600, 264-
3108.



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.
NAYELLI SCHOOL OF
COSMETOLOGY is now offering
a special 3-month Cosmetology
package, that begins on August
2, 2005 & finishes October 28,
2005. Also evening courses in
Airbrushing, Acrylic Nails and
Barbering Tel. 226-2124 or
visit at 211 New Market Street,
North Cummingsburg.



ENROL now at D & R Driving
School for only $12 000. 95
Hadfield Street, Werk-en-Rust.
Tel. 226-6454 & 660-4216.
SUMMER SPECIAL. Learn
to drive at D & R Driving School.
For only $11 500. 95 Hadfield
Street, Werk-en-Rust. Expert
.training. Tel. # 226-6454 or 660-
4216.
R.K's Institute of Motoring is
Guyana's only recognized
Driving School operating since
1979. We have the experience,
vehicles and infrastructure to
make you MASTER THE ART OF
DRIVING. You and your loved
ones security and safety are
assured. Contact us at. R.K's
Institute of Motoring, 125
Regent Road, Bourda. Tel. 227-
5072, 226-7541.


L & D Electronic. Low cost
electronics repairs and in-house
services. Call Tel. 227-8866,
anytime.
MOBILE welder. Protect your
house with reasonable priced
grillwork. Call 233-2847, 610-
6778, Khemraj.
DO you have a property to
rent or sell? Call Rochelle's
Marketing 621-1838. Email:
marketingntours@yahoo.com.


-ot.

U.S.A IMMIGRATION
Papers for National Visa
Centre
Processing, Petitions,
Adjustment of Status,
Case Follow-ups,
Enquiries, Consular
Appointments etc.
LLOYD WILLIAMS & ASSOCIATES
[THE CRUCIBLE
105 Regent Rd., Bourda,
[Between Cummings &
Light Sts.,
Georgetown.
Tel#:(592)-223-8115
Fax#:(592)-225-6496
NY 718-479-0879
E-mail-
crucible@guyana.net.gy




TRUCK Drivers. Apply to
Lens, Sheriff & Fourth Sts., C/
ville.
EXPERIENCED Salesman
needed. MUST HAVE OWN
VEHICLE. Call 225-4338.
1 GENERAL Domestic, 1
Security Guard. Existing in the
Interior. Call 225-7118, Office
hours.
EXPERIENCED Salesgirls.
Apply Sanjay Variety Store, 9
America & Longden Streets. Tel.
226-6137.
VACANCIES exist for Security
Guards. Must be able bodied. Apply
in person with written application.
80 Seaforth St., C/ville., from 9 am
to 12 noon.
SIX (6) experienced Security
Guards. Must be able to work Day


Office services available. 24 hrs. TECHNICIANS available for or IN'gIL Oifts. leae atpply iIn

SS INS-C- S e dryers, microwaves, stoves, deep to: May's Shopping Centre, 98
fryers, etc. Call 622-4521. 263- Regent Street, Georgetown:
BUILDING/renovating 050. ONE experienced Driver
your home. Contact D. Singh/ FOR all your construction, with valid Licence for car, van,
Son's General Contractor's. repairs renovations, as well as lorry & minibus. Must be able-
From foundation to finish, masonry, varnishing plumbing bodied and willing to work
free estimate. Tel. 220-5193, and painting, contact flexible hours. Apply in person
222-6609, 222-4048. Mohamed on 223-9710/614- to: May's Shopping Centre, 98
AZAD AMAD 6634. Regent Street, Georgetown.
CONSTRUCTION COMPANY WELDER for grillwork, FEMALE Salesclerk. Must be
For all your building aluminium, cast iron, stainless computer literate. Knowledge in
construction needs. New steel, fishing vessel and truck tray Pharmacy, Quick Books/Point of
Building, Repairs, Masonry, alterations. Call at 233-284, Sale will be an asset. Apply in
Varnishing, Plumbing, 610-6778, Khemraj. person, with written application and
Painting, Electrical Wiring, WOULD you like to be free recent testimonial to Bish Medi
Guttering, General from the stress of selling or Mart, 158 Barr Street, Kitty.
Construction. Contact 220- renting your property? We at DRIVER/SALESMAN..Apply
9361, 624-5583, 610-6012. 76 Meg's Realty & Information with written application, two
Persaud St., Annandale South, Services can do it for you. references and Police Clearance
ECD. Contact us on Tel. # 613-5735 to the Manager, Shell. Gas
or 263-6043. Distribution, 9 Dowding Street,
COMPUTER TRAINING. Kitty, between the hrs. of 8 am
Microsoft Office. Corel Draw A+ and 5 pm, Monday to Saturday.
MEET friends from Guyana, and Network +, Computer repairs Must have a'Lorry Licence.
Caribbean. USA, Canada and and many more courses. TYPIST/ACCOUNTS CLERK.
UK- For pen pals, chatting, long Computer Training Centre, 58 Qualifications 4 CXC, Maths &
term, relationship (24 hrs Upper Robb and Oronoque Sts., Accounts or LCC Intermediate
service). 900-8258, 8259, 8260, Bourda. Tel. 225-1540. Accounts or equivalent. Age 30
8261, 8262. MIGRATE to Canada. years plus. Experience at least two
MALE seeks marriage Special offer and terms for the (2) years. Apply to Friendship
minded female, between te following qualified persons who Oxygen Limited, 30 Friendship,
ages of 20 and 30 yrs. Please wish to migrate to Canada: EBD: 1 5 pm.
include photo. Write to: Imtiaz Teachers, Accountants, Nurses, DRIVING INSTRUCTORS.
Nazmul, Land of Plenty, Mechanics, Fitter Machinists and One (1) male & one female.At least
Essequibo Coast, Guyana, SA. Secretaries. Contact Balwant the (1) male & one female. Aleas
Persaud & Associates. Canadian three (3) years experience as Driver.
MEET your match! Call the Immigration Consultants. We provide paid training tothe right
Junior/Senior/Singles/Dating Canada 416-431-8845. Guyana people. Good speech, decency and
Service 18 -80yrs. Immediate 58 Upper and Oronoque quality dressing required. Contact:
link. Tel. No. 223-8237. Mon.- Sts.. B. 225-1540, The Coordinator, R.K.'S Institute of
Fri. 8:30 am --'6 prni. Sat. 622-83 ndson July 31' Motoring, 125 Regent Road,
Sun.- 10 amn-4pm. Free if 2Q05 Bourda.
pacliage!


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.
GUYANA SOCIETY FOR
THE PREVENTION OF
CRUELTY TO'. ANIMALS.
Applications are invited for the
post of ANIMAL INSPECTOR.
Applicants should have a love
for animals and a desire to assist
in the prevention of cruelty to
animals. Preference may be
given to retired members of the
Disciplined Services, and
persons with their own means of
transportation (bicycle, moped).
Interested persons are asked to
send handwritten applications
with two recommendations and
a valid Police Clearance to The
Secretary, GSPCA, 65 Robb
Street & Orange Walk, Bourda,

IEDU*Sl
L^^^HHHHBRH^HHH


LEARN the art of C
Decorating, Dressmaking
Summer Classes for child
Tel. 220-2889, 220-6419.
JEAN offers course
English, Indian, Crec
Vegetarian Cookery, Cake
Pastries. 153 Barr St., Kitty.
9548.
BSI is offering Comp
Classes for adults. Indivi
attention guaranteed. Cert
Tutor. Call 227-8143 or i
8084.
JOIN THE PHON
CENTER. We teach
child/children the art of r
ing. See them develop
good readers. Call 618-2
PETER Pan Play Scho
Child Care, 27 Albert Str
Queenstown. Tel. 226-2.
Limited places. Enrol e
expert tuition & care for 1
years old.
DESPAT'S Creative C
Summer Courses for kids. C
& Pastry, Fabric Desi
Cookery, Floral Craft & m
Call Pat Helwig on 227-0
622-9915.
WILL you be writing C
GCE Biology in June 2C
Complete Valuable Sectior
the Syllabus in July Aug
Call S. Mendonca 227-3
614-1069.
SPANISH for begin
Summer Programme (ages
13) at Genesis Early Childl
Education Centre, 14 C
Fortuin, WBD. Contact
Trevlon Pyle 625-9181.
AEA Centre, David St.,
Summer Programme Pho
Reading (6 11 yrs) & Upg
for Standards 3 & 4 stude
July 11 Aug. 12. Comp
Studies & Spanish. Call
2605.
JEAN offers course
dressmaking, fabric design
tie dye, batik, ber
elegance, soft furnishing,
toys, curtains, cushions, ril
embroidery, floral,
decoration. 153 Barr St.,
226-9548.
ENROL at Samroo's Ins
for six weeks of Summer Clas
(July 11 August 19, 2005)
offer Maths, English, Si
Studies. Science and Acco
We are also registering stuck
for CXC in 2006. (Day
evening Classes). Samar
Institute, Maraj Building.
1971.
ENROLL at XEI
ACADEMY for our Sum
Classes 2005. August 2
August 26'", 2005. Nurse
Secondary. Come let us r
learning fun, also register
students for the new school
Sept., 2005. Xenon Acadei
Tank St., Grove Public R
EBD. Tel. # 624-4659.


;ake
also
Iren.

s in
Dles,
es &
226-

iuter
dual
fified
624-

ICS
your
ead-
into
n068


MR. Lee's Foundation
Classes now registering STD
IV, Forms 1 to IV Maths,
English, etc. available. Call
227-7850, ask for Carol.
DOMESTIC Science, Cookery
Classes Elementary & Advance -
Pastry Classes. Tues. & Thurs., 9
am 12 noon. Contact 227-7048.
ATTENTION nursery
parents! Give your children the
best start in life. Enrol them at
the Emmanuel's Educational
Complex. We are a Christian
School recognized by the Min.
of Education. We provide the
right kind of environment.
(Education, morals & discipline).
Experience the joy of hearing
them read. Tel. 223-6028, 226-
2144.
PRIMARY/SECONDARY.
Parents, make wise decisions
concerning your children's
future. Enrol them at
Emmanuel's Education
Complex. We are a Christian
school recognized by the Min.
of Education. Our emphasis is
not only on academics but also
morals and discipline. See them
develop positive values as they
excel in their school work. Tel.
223-6028, 226-2144.
IMPERIAL COLLEGE- Full-
time and Evening CXC Classes
for adults and students in
Mathematics, English A,
Principles of Accounts,
Principles of Business, Office
Procedure, Information
Technology and Social Studies.
Contact #s 227-3768, 227-
7627, 611-4997, 642-6194. First
Federation Building, Croal and
King Streets. Cost per subject is-
$1 000. Registration ends"
September 5, 2005. Register
now for a special 40% discount.
SUMMER PROGRAMME -
Register now at the ACADEMY
OF PROFESSIONAL STUDIES
for this our third Summer
Prnqm q nn nn ti niA


HIGH Street, Robb Street,
Camp Street, Church Street,
Lamaha Gardens, Versailles.
TEL. 226-8148, 625-1624.
EARL'S Court Land 8,
712 sq. ft. to build your dream
house. Area swimming pool,
children swing $3M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
OPPOSITE Sand Hill,
Demerara River 88 acres of
land. Ideal for large ocean
going ship, farming $15M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
DUKE St., Kingston 2
large house lots 84'/117'.
Ideal school luxurious hotel,
apartments, bond $9.5M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
TWO transported ad-
jacent lots in Earl's Court,
1BI 18 080 sq ft total.
Please telephone 623-7438
between 6-8am and 8-10pm
for details.
QUEENSTOWN land -
61'/160'. Ideal 4- house lot, 4-
storey luxurious hotel/
apartment, foreign mission,
church/school. $22.5M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
DUNCAN Street $13.5M,
Meadow Bank $5M, Atlantic
Gardens Ogle, Versailles, East
Bank $1.5M & $4M. TEL. 226-
8148, 625-1624.
15 ACRES of land,
Naamryck, EBE. Ideal for cattle,
provision, pineapple farming.
Clear land and drainage. Price
$100 000 per acre. Tel. 660-
5826. 223-5905.
31% July 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.

MllP~


ol & 3rd and ending August 26"g. We FURNISHED flat to let
eet, cater for NURSERY learn to overseas visitors. Telephone
4ele6 write letters, identify colours, 226-0242.
arly draw shapes, say rhymes, story 2-BEDROOM upper flat -
ay telling and much more. Success, ECD. Contact 220-
4 PRIMARY become better 5634.
readers get help with your ROM FR
;raft multiplication tables, improve ROOM FOR SINGLE
akes writing skills, learn to spell, learn WORKING FEMALE. TELE-
gns, the science around us, and get PHONE: 227-0928.
lore. an insight into what High School 1-BEDROOM apt., Middle
646, is all about. SECONDARY be Rd., La Penitence $20M. Tel.
introduced to new subjects get 225-7746.
help with your SBA, participate
CXC/ in debates and public speaking LARGE space, 2,400 sq.
006? and perform drama and recite ft. for rental at Eccles
ns of poetry, be exposed to moral Industrial Site. Call 233-
gust. education and guidance, have 2745.
471, educational school tours and BIG bottom flat & yard
experience the internet. All this n Charlestown for
for only $4 000. Come into us space n arles or
iers. at Lot 21 Mc Doom Public Road storage. Tel. 231-1996.
11 or call on Tel. # 223-5389, 226- FOR Overseas visitors -
hood 5857, 231-5012. Come and furnished flats. Phone 227-
Moed enjoy yourself while you learn. 2995, Kitty.
Mr-. I7 AMERICAN-styled,
Kitty.. l R- LE modern, executive, diplomat.
itcys, I Keyhomes 223-4267.
nics,
rade LINDEN Highway- 10 acres BEL Air Park US$700.
cents. land. Ideal poultry, general Diplomats, Executives.
uter farming $3.5M. Keyhomes 223-4267.
227- LAND FOR SALE OLEAN- AMERICAN-styled $35
DER GARDENS 89 FT BY 000/$45 000 $75 000.
s in 152 FT. PRICE $25M. Keyhomes 223-4267.
ning, CALL: 612-0349. B U S I N E S S
oom 17 000 Square feet on the accommodation US$700.
soft East Coast in Triumph Backlands Robb Street, etc. Keyhomes -
bbon $3M negotiable. Call. 231- .223-4267.
cake 5767, 621-1180. SELF-CONTAINED rooms
Kitty. SELF-CONTAINED rooms
Kitty. LAND, Lot 80 $11M; land in Prashad Nagar- $1 000 daily.
and house Lot 114 $12M at Contact 227-2993.
titute Vreed-en-Hoop-, W C Dem: Call ONE Business lace to let
ses. 233-2745. ONE Business place to let -
ses. 233-27. 45 Garnett St., C/ville. Contact
ocial KITTY $5M, Queenstown Mrs. Singh 223-1129.
iatsl $8.5M, Eccles $7M, Parika/ SHORT-TERM RENTALS
dents EBD Riverside. Keyhomes.- SHORTTERM RENTALS
aents 223-4267. FOR OVERSEAS VISI-
and TORS: PHONE 225-9944.
*oo's TRANSPORTED house'lots -
223- $800 000 each. Situated at BEL AIR PARK fur-
Best Village, WCD. Light, water. nished executive house on
NON Phone. 254-0101. Singh. double lot US$1 500. # 223-
5204/612-2766.
imer 4.7 ACRES OF LAND AT
"d ENMORE, ECD, BETWEEN ENTIRE 2-storey building
Yry MAIN ROADS. CALL 623-1317 or separately. Land: 192 x 74,
nake AND 226-1742. House: 73 x 46. Call 225-
ering 7741.
earig PRIME commercial land 7741
year for sale 115 ft x 31 ft, 1 2-BEDROOM self-
cy Charlotte Street, Bourda. contained apartment, fully
Contact owner 226-0683 secured, parking available.
S- ... ~.-y-. - )M.e) ... ,, ....-,- ......... tContact 220-2622,- 220.48 9Z..,


I


I


-







SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 10, 2005 23


3-BEDROOM house 141
Fourth St., C/ville. All
conveniences $50 000. Tel.
227-2191, 621-4445.
ONE-bedroom apartment
at Eccles, H/S for a working
couple. Call 621-8500, 624-
3845.
ONE bottom flat, two
bedrooms to rent. 6 Railway
Line, Kitty. Tel. 227-4157, 231-
7318.
NEW one-bedroom, self-
contained apartment. Bel Air
Park, facing Duncan Street. Tel.
226-2675.
1 SPACIOUS 3-bedroom
apartment at Goedverwagting.
Rental $30 000. TEL. 222-
4045/222-2465.
SHORT term rental
available with all modern
facilities. Contact Shelly. Tel.
223-1672, Cell 613-1785.
LIQUOR Restaurant. Anna
Catherina, Sea View, WCD.
Contact Bibi 627-4496. Big
upstairs and downstairs.
BUSINESS spaces with
conveniences in progressive
business area. Meg's Realty.
Contact # 263-6043 & 613-
5735.
EXECUTIVE office/air-
conditioned and carpeted.
Located in United Nations
Place, Stabroek. Tel. 226-7380
or 613-4082.
2-BEDROOM bottom flat -
318 Back St., Better Hope,
ECD, opposite Hindu Temple.
Tel. 619-5123, Mirza Khan.
FURNISHED ROOM DE-
CENT, SINGLE WORKING FE-
MALE. TEL: 226-5035 (08:00 -
17:00 HRS).
ONE lower business flat situ-
ated at Lot 1 Non Pariel, Area
A, East Coast Demerara.-Apply
to Jerome Fredericks at same
location.
ONE four-bedroom
house, two-bedroom flat and
furnished rooms at
Bachelor's Adventure, ECD.
Tel. 270-1214. Gloria.
2-BEDROOM apt quiet,
crime free, no flooding
location, parking, grilled, bath
tub, cable TV $35 000. Tel.
233-2915.
COLONIAL-STYLED
building (3) bedrooms upper
and or lower flats, parking and
telephone. Queenstown. Call
624-4225.
QUEENSTOWN corner 3
800 sq. ft. business space, air-
conditioner optional,
immediately. 642-4827 or 226-
7874.
ONE single-bedroom
apartment. Preferably single
female person. For more
information, tel. 611-3020, 9
am 5 pm.
"KITTY Alexander St. -
130' long, 55' width. Ideal
Church, Bond, Salon, Internet
Cafe $200 000 monthly.
Ederson's 226-5496.
FULLY furnished 1 & 2-
bedroom apartments. Air
conditioned, hot & cold,
parking space to rent. For
overseas visitor. Tel. #f 218-
0392.
APTS. $60 000;
executive house US$750;
Office space US$800. Phone
Ms. Tucker- #225-2626/231-
2064 or Ms. Landry.
OFFICE space,
conveniently located at 37
Croal & Camp Sts., Stabroek.
Price negotiable. Contact
Odessa 226-5131, 226-0523,
640-3577.
FULLY furnished 3 & 4-
bedroom, Eccles, US$750 -
US$550. New Providence 3-
bedroom fully furnished -
US$500. 233-2968, 661-3361.
ONE two-bedroom bottom
flat apartment situated at 114
Cowan Street, Kingston
(behind DIDCO TRADING).
Contact Mr. Kissoon 218-
0733.
ATTRACTIVE, spacious
new 2-bedroom bottom flat
located in Atlantic Gardens -
$35 000. Contact 622-4746,
220-0959, after.working hours.
GREATER Diamond -
residential 2-storey concrete
mansion, 4 luxurious bedrooms
- as offices, % acres land -
US$1 500 monthly. Ederson's
- 226-5496.
GEORGETOWN Central -
Store your general
merchandise in 10 or more 40-
ft containers, high fence -
US$1 500 monthly. Ederson's
-226-5496.


ALBOUYSTOWN large/
spacious active bottom business.
Ideal Chinese Restaurant. Any
other business $60 000
monthly Ederson's 226-5496.
ONE two-bedroom bottom
flat apartment to rent, has toilet
and bathroom, over head tank
with yard space and telephone.
Phone No. 218-0334 or 622-
5208.
ALBERTTOWN 3-
bedroom $40. 000, Bourda -
$30 000, Nandy Park $35 000;
Newtown $20 000 & $25 000.
Rooms $12 000 & $15 000.
Call 23'1-6236.
QULEENSTOWN, 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.
FORI overseas guests -
ihouse, furnished flats, rooms,
house ahd apartment. Self -
icontaiired and AC. Contact C &
S Night Club. Tel. 227-3128,
\cell 6 27977.
1 O-BEDROOM bottom flat
cbncrete and wooden house.
Situated at John Street,
NewbOrg, with modern facilities
such as car park, water, electricity.
Contabt Nicola 225-4099, 623-
.6077, ,
RjESIDENTIAL 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.
QUEENSTOWN TO
APPROVED TENANTS OR
THOSE OTHERWISE, DOUBLE
ROOM WITH ITS OWN TOILET
AND BATH. ALSO SINGLE
ROOMS. NELSON'S. 226-8937.
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.
NEW Mall opening Office/
Showrooms spaces available in
middle-and:top floors at 190
Church Street (building before
Go-Invest in Church Street).
Contact Sandra 226-3284,
616-8280 for appointment.
KITTY Bond/Store/W-
Sale Retail outlet;
Subryanville hosee. 2-flat, EB;
1- flat, Robb St. Office- space -
Brickdam, 15 000 sq. ft. 1 3-
bedroom apt., Kitty $50 000.
TEL. 226-8148,. 625-1624.
ATLANTIC GARDENS -
LARGE 2-FLAT BUILDING,
RENTING SEPARATELY, 3
BEDROOMS, 2 BATHROOMS,
AIR- CONDITIONED- EACH FLAT,
LARGE YARD. TELEPHONE #
227-0972.
FOR immediate lease on
Northern Hogg Island 200 acres
of cultivated rice land along with
rice mill complete with drying
floor and dryer. Also tractor,
combine, bulldozer for sale.
Contact: 626-1506/225-2903.
Serious enquiries only.
KITTY 3-bedroom top flat
$50 000, Kitty 2-bedroom -
$30 000, Eccles 2-bedroom -
$30 $35 000. Hudsonville,
house by self, 3-bedroom $60
000. 233-2968, 613-6674/661-
3361.
FURNISHED Prashad Nagar
two-storey, hot & cold -
US$1000, two-storey, furnished,
South Ruimveldt Park $80 000.
Contact Roberts Realty First
Federation Life Bldg. 227-7627
Office, 227-3768 Home, 629-
9914, 644-2099 Cell.
SHADES & SHAPES. FIND
your homes, apts. and offices in
a professional manner. Low
income, as low as $25 000:
Apt. furnished, as low as -
US$300. Executive houses, as
low as US$800. Location 20
Bel Air Gardens. Tel. 226-1808,
642-8725, 54338, 614-2073.
Agent Christopher Goodridge.
VERY breezy, one new
semi-furnished executive two-
flat concrete house, Atlantic
Gardens, ECD, upperflat- large
balcony three (3) self-contained
bedrooms, (Jacuzzi in one
room), master room fully air-
conditioned. Ground floor -
spacious living room and
balcony, large kitchen, spacious
dining and living rooms, study
laundry room, maid room, (fully
tiled), entire building mosquito
proof, fully grilled. Telephone
and standby generator. Will be
available April 1, 2005. For
enquiry, call telephone 624-
6527.


LIFETIME REAL ESTATE -
list with you properties in: North
Road, Bourda Commercial
space with bond (optional) -
US$700, Robb Street top flat
for business or residence neg.,
Section "K" C/ville executive
house US$1 800, Prashad
Nagar furnished top flat -
US$500, Alberttown $50 000,
Newtown $45 000,
Queenstown furnished two-
bedroom US$800, Lamaha
Gardens executive houses -
US$1 200 and US$1 400 and
many others.Contact us on Tel.
# 225-7268, 225-3466 or 23
North Road, Bourda,
Georgetown.
KITTY $35 000, C/ville -
$45 000, Alberttown, executive
places, furnished US$1 000,
el Air Park US$1 200,
Lamaha Gardens, Prashad
Nagar US$900, AA Eccles,
Turkeyen Gardens, Subryanville,
Bel Air Gardens, Sheriff Street,
Happy Acres, Office Spaces -
Middle Street, Kingston, Church
Street, Business places Sheriff
Street, Regent Street, Camp
Street, Bond spaces many others.
Mentore/Singh Realty 225-
1017, 623-6136.
JEWANRAM'S REALTY.
OFFICE 2NP FLOOR, 34 NORTH
ROAD & KING ST., C/O GUYS &
DOLLS BUILDING, OPP. ST.
GEORGE'S CATHEDRAL.
TELEPHONE 227-1988, 623-
6431, 270-4470 Email:
iewanalrealty@yahoo.com
'HAVE FAITH I CHRIST,
TODAY." Non Pariel $40 000/
$50.000, Greenfield Park 4-
bedroom) unfurnished US$1
000, Bel Air Park- US$800/US$1
500, Office space, Camp Street
- US$1 000, Eccles Industrial
Site upper flat, 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,
Bel Air US$1 000, Eccles 'AA'
- US$1 000, Caricom Gardens
- US$1 200, Le Ressouvenir -
US$2 500, Eccles/Lusignan -
$30 000, Kitty $45/$30 000.
Business Alexander Village -
Bond space $75 000, AA Eccles,
La Flora Gardens US$2 000,
fully furnished three-storey
building US$800, Better Hope
- $35 00. Apartments fully
furnished US$25 daily, Sheriff
Street $30 000, Sec. 'K'
Campbellville US$2 000.



ECCLES FRONT $7M."
KEYHOMES 223-4267. '
AM E R I CA N st yl ed ,
executive, modern, diplomat.,
Keyhomesi- 223-4267.
CANAL NO. 2, North Section.
- 3-bedroom house (concrete &
wood). Tel. 263-5739.
1 HOUSE lot with 4
houses: Persohs interested
please call '333-2420 Price ne-;
gotiable.
1 FOUR-BEDROOM
concrete house in Bel Air Park.
No Agent. Call 265-4449.
BEL AIR PARK vacant 2-
storey concrete 7-bedroom
mansion $16.9M. Ederson's.
226-5496.
DOUBLE-LOT 3-bedroom
operty for sale in Amelia's Ward,
2i Pribe negotiable. Call:
223-4938. :
TRANSPORTED property
for sale at Lusignan, wooden &
concrete. Call Indra on 613-
1715 or 220-0046.,
ONE threie-storeyed
building situated in'Carmichael.
St. Price $32 million (neg.). Call
227-6805, 225-9127, 8:30 am
to 5 pm.
2-STOREY Wooden &
concrete, 4Lbedroom house -
372, 3'r St. Grove, H/S. Tel. 266-
2448, 641-7)119, 610-5734.
LAMAHA Street, Alberttown
- double lot, three buildings.
Interested persons called
telephone number 226-3508.
HOUSE & Land in
residential area in South R/
veldt. Priced to sell. Tel. 226-
4177, 226-9029, 619-8225.
.HOUSE & Land in
Stewartville, WCD. Large piece
of land 35' W x 250 L. Tel.
226-4177, 226-9029, 619-8225.
ONE two-storey wooden
building for sale. 150 Triumph
Village, E.C. Dem. Call 220-
0399. Price negotiable.
3-BEDROOM wooden front
property situated at AA David
Street, Kitty. All amenities
included. Tel. 231-3865.


SOUTH Ruimveldt Gardens
new 2-storey concrete/wooden,
3-bedroom mansion, fully
.grilled, arage $8M. Ederson's
226-5496.
VRYHEID'S Lust, ECD -
:vacant 6-bedroom, concrete &
wooden property $4.1M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
ederson@guyana.net.gy
LOT 8 Princes St., Werk-
en-Rust, 2nd building North of
Camp Street suitable for any
Business your dream home go-
ing cheap. Call 226-6017
1 HOUSE and land 74
Marshal Street, Annandale,
South, East Coast Demerara.
Price -. $3.5M. Tel. 225-1173,
218-1792, after 1 pm.
CAMPBELLVILLE/Sheriff
St. vacant new concrete
building. 6 bedrooms with tubs,
Jacuzzi, parking $16M.
Ederson's- 226-5496.
EAST Bank Demerara 7 2
acres cultivate land, 650 bearing
citrus & coconut trees, 4-
bedroom residence $13;5M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
FRIENDSHIP Riverside 4
house lots, 2-storey residential,
building, chicken farm with all
equipment $15M neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
KINGSTON/Seawall .vacant
3-storey building. Ideal luxurious
suite, insurance, doctor's clinic.
Inspection anytime. Ederson's -
226-5496.
2-STOREY business/
residential property at 56
Section D Cumberland, East
Canje phone, electricity, etc.
Price neg. Tel. 628-5264; 339-
2678.
QUEENSTOWN vacant
concrete & wooden 2-storey, 6-
bedroom business & residential
building, garage $12M neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
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.
ECCLES AA Residential -
vacant 2-storey, all concrete 6-
bedroom, 4-toilet/bath mansion.
Lend 5 000 sq. ft. $22M neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
URGENTLY needed -
commercial, residential
Buildings for sale/rent. Atlantic
Gardens, Happy Acres,
Queenstown, Prashad Nagar.
Ederson's 226-5496.
CRANE/La Union, WCD -
front 2-storey, 4-bedroom
concrete & wooden, back 4-
bedroom, concrete & wooden
building $6M. Ederson's 226-
5496:
4-BEDROOM concrete &
wooden house. Ketley St.,
Charlestown, formerly Rudy's
Liquor Restaurant (corner lot) -
$18M neg. Contact 227-6204.
PRASHAD Nagar (Bissessar
Ave.) incomplete one-storey
building. Applicable land space.
Transported $9M negotiable.
Telephone 226-8937.
ONE new (2) two-storey
concrete building with telephone
and garage -$13.9M neg. -
corner spot, Kiskadee Drive,
South Ruimveldt Gardens. Call
611-3452/225-8303.
CAMPBELLVILLE 6
bedrooms, 4 bathrooms, 2
kitchens. Suits two families/
propertyinvestor, large land
space. Worth viewing. Mrs. Y.
Wilson 226-2650.
ONE six-bedroom 2-storey
property situated at 211 De Souza
St., B/hope. (Corner lot). Price -
$5.7M negotiable. Contact 231-
7387, 628-3294, 623-5641.
SUBRYANVILLE vacant 2-
.storey concrete mansion,
overlooking the Atlantic Roof
Garden, Grilled, Swimming
Pool, Generator, Sunday big
lime $35M. Ederson's 226-
5496.
GEORGETOWN Central/
Overseas/Local Investors wise
billion dollars investment,
purchasing new 33 luxurious suite
self-contained hotel. Ederson's
226-5496.
EAST Bank Demerara -
land, public road to river. Ideal
large ships/active beer/food
restaurant and pool table -
$12.5M neg. Ederson's 226-
5496.
TURKEYEN near Caricom -
vacant 2-storey concrete &
wooden 5-bedroom property.
Land 50'/100', build another
house $11.5M neg. Ederson's
226-5496.


BOND PURPOSE. THE BEST
AVAILABLE. VERY CLOSE TO
BOURDA MARKET. HALF LOT.
TELEPHONE 226-8937.
NEWTOWN. Kitty front
concrete/wooden 6-bedroom,
back concrete & wooden 4-
bedroom. All modern
conveniences $9M. Ederson's
226-5496.
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.
KITTY concrete and.
wooden building carrying two:
independent flats, 2 and 3!
bedrooms respectively only in
yard. Transport. Vacant
possession -$11M. Nelson's 226-,
8937.
ONE two-storey wooden andl
concrete 4- bedroom house, Southl
Ruimveldt Gardens Contact
Ronald on 662-5033 or Samantha;
on 624-1370. No reasonable
offer refused. Vacant)
possession.
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.
BLYGEZIGHT $11M,
Meadow Bank $5M, Broad St. -
$7.5M, Duncan Street $13.5M,
Kitty- $7.5M neg., Industry -
$5.5M & $8.5M, Cummings
Lodge, Triumph $8M,
Subryanville. TEL. 226-8148,
625-1624.
GIFT: Huge double lot
almost 11 000 sq. ft. opposite our
star cricketer Ramanaresh.
Sarwan, with 24hrs. security in
highly residential and gated
' community of Versailles, WBD.
i Price $6 995 000. Contact #
; 227-4040, 628-0796.
STURDY THREE-BEDROOM
FULLY CONCRETE BUILDING;
SITUATED IN ECCLES, JUST
OFF THE PUBLIC ROAD. PRICE
-/$15M. MUST SELL. VISH
REALTY. 227-4890, 225-9780,
6'14-5717.
FULLY reconditioned 4-
bedroom concrete house -
Earl's Court, ranch type with
land space for only $18
million. Roberts Realty First
Federation Life Bldg., 2271
7637 Office, 227-3768
Home, 629-9914, 644-2099.
HOUSE on Eccles Public
Road $8M; brand new 2-flaf
concrete house, in excellent
condition, D'Urban St.; 3-,
bedroom house in South R/
veldt Gardens $8.5M; one4
flat 3-bedroom concrete
house, East R/veldt.
Success Realty. 223-
6524/628-0747
LARGE 5-bedroom property"
on extra large lot of land. Parking,
for 3 cars, air-conditiohed rooms,;
completely fenced. Large storagei
bond. Immediate vacant
possession. Excellent property for
rental. Income for local overseas
Guyanese. Priced for quick sale:
at $10M. Contact Ms. Khan.
FOR SALE BY OWNER 2-
storey fully concreted house 51
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. .
KITTY- $7M, C/ville $13M'
neg., Bel Air Park $18M &
$25M, Prashad 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.
PRASHAD Nagar $19M,
Blygezight $30M, Lamaha
Gardens, apartment $45M,
South Ruimveldt Park $7.5M -
$12.5M, Cummings Lodge -
$14M, Huston Ville $7.5M,
Atlantic Gardens, Robb Street,
Festival City, East Street and
others. Roberts Realty First
Federation Life Bldg. 227-7627
Office, 227-3768 Home, 629-
9914, 644-2099 Cell.


YOUR 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 HIS $3M;
Bel Air Gardens US$350 000;
New Providence, 3 house lots.
Phone Ms. Denese Tucker -
#225-2626/231-2064 or Ms
Landry.
GIVEAWAY prices. Going
business place located on
Vergenoegen Public Road, 4
buildings on lot Tyre Service
Center,.Snackette, Internet
Cafe, 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
heg. Call 260-2355, 628-7737.
WELL-grilled, painted,
water, phone & light, etc. Going
business property located on
Vergenoegen Highway (Public
Road) with large. 2-flat building
and 2 garages with 3 other
concrete buildings on land.
Tyre Service Centre, Snackette,
Internet Cafe, Spray Painting
Body Workshop and Wash bay.
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 millions
annually. Price $5.5 million
neg. Call 260-2355.
THESE houses are
reduced by 33%, 33%. You can
only.buy them with your mind
(Attention) effort and action
would have OMINION, over
your LIFE. 41" Street, Alberttown
$7.2M; house -on double lot
in 1"s Street Alberttown $12M;
Light Street $8M;.Garnett
Street $14M neg.; 3-storey
Complex in Kitty $11.5M now,
was $18M; Meadow Brook
Gardens concrete $12M;
Prashad Nagar $15M;
Lamaha Gardens $15M;
South Ruimveldt Gardens -
$8.5M; Mc Doom, house
requires repairs $4.5M. Also
Island from $5M. Call Mrs.
Denese Tucker # 225-2626,
SMrs. Landry # 231-2064 or
E m a I
tonyreidsrealty@hotmail.com
LIFETIME REAL ESTATE
has on its listing properties
for sale in Queenstown -
;$40M, $22M, $16M,
jAlberttown neg., Newtown -
1$8M, Newtown, back lot -
$2M, Republic Park -'$9.5M.
neg., Lamaha Gardens-
$40M and $25M, Atlantic
Gardens Investment
property $30M neg.,
Campbellville, Kitty, South
Ruimveldt and many others.
Contact us on 225-3466/
Tel.Fax. 225-7268 or 23
North. Road, Bourda,
Georgetown. ("We not only
buy, sell or rent, we sensitise,
irWform and most importantly
advise".)
S"ONE five-bedroom, two-flat
concrete building on fully
developed premises. Hot and
clpd bath, three-tier concrete
trestle, large kitchen, large dining
room, two-car parking area.
Ptasahd Nagar $19M. One four-
bedroom concrete and wooden
two-flat building in very good
condition. Parking, fenced
premises, in good location, North
R/veldt. Properties to let.
Commercial, executive and
residential properties to let as
available. Wills Realty 227-
2612, 627-8314.
PROPERTY FOR SALE. We
have for sale and rental properties/
.lard 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
ay 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.com









SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 10, 2005


DOBERMAN pups
(female). Tel. 227-4584.
1 4-CYLINDER Ford
Cargo ..-.. Tel 220-1068
or 625 .'-.
CLEAN dry earth and reef
sand for sale. Contact Tel. #
611-0881.
EARTH FOR SALE.
DELIVERY TO SPOT. TEL.
626-7127.
ONE Scrap Pick Up. Tel.
220-6468, between 9am and
9pm.
ONE Pool table (Slate).
Price $320 000. Contact
Braam- 256-3337.
DIESEL water pumps
2 and 3 inch, brand new
from UK. Call 261-5403
for details.
MERCURY in retail and
wholesale quantities. Lowest
price guaranteed. Contact"
621-8225.
ONE 4-cylinder.
Bedford portable welding
plan, D.C. Key start. Tel. #
265-4217. Call #621-4417.
EARTH for sale.
Delivery to spot.
Excavating, grading and
leveling of land: Contact
621-2160, 229-2520.
ALL household. items
must be sold due to owner
leaving. Call 226-8800
afterl0 pm.
1 PAIR Def & axle (6-hole)
with rim and tyres. Ideal for
trailer. Tel. 220-1068 or 625-
0551.
1 22.5-CUBIC FT. Maytag
Perform Digital refrigerator,
like new. Call 614-2056.
COOKING gas cylinders -
100-lb Tex gas with fittings,
copper tubing, etc. 70-lb
Shell. Tel. 226-2416.
LAND ROVER parts -
brake cylinders, engine rings
& bearings. Contact Richie on
telephone 227-8863 or 93.
15 MTHS. Old Tibetian
Terrier (male), vaccinated &
dewormed. Call 233-2414 -
8 am 5 pm, 223-2354.
HOLLOW.Blocks: 3" -
S43 each, 4" $46 each,
6" $77 each. Vent &
Design Blocks. Free
delivery. Tel. 614-7651.
ONE brand new com-
puter 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.
AC UNITS brand new,
5 000 150 BTU, Kenmore
brand. 'Contact Juliana at
613-3319 or 226-7973.
Going reasonable.
EARTH and white sand
for sale. Delivered to spot.
Contact Mark Anthony
Trucking Service. 265-3113
or 610-6686
LARGE quantity of
records LPs, 45s hits of 50s,.
60s, 70s, 80s. Two 12"
speakers, one' 20-band
SANSUI Equaliser. Call 625-
5989.
3 1400 VA APC UPS. 1
Floor model, 2 rack type in
good working condition. Price
$180,000 (for all 3). Tel. 265-
3043, Cell 617-6309.
LINGERIE Clearance
Sale on all Victoria Secrets,
Lasenza. etc. Bra sets, boxer
sets, etc. Call 226-8800 for
appointment after 10 am.
1 TRUCK BOX. Insulated
with Styrofoam. 16 ft x 7 % ft
x 7 ft. Ideal for store room
or cold storage. Tel. 220-1068
or 625-0551.
BLOWOUT Sale -
washer, home theatre,
microwave, bar-b-que grill,
DVD, fridge & A/C Unit. Tel.
227-3717, 623-5534.
PARTS for dryers/
washers thermostats, belts,
pumps motors, couplings,
valves, etc. Technicians
available. Call 231-6429,
622-5776. -
1 SET magrims, 4 TVs, 2
music sets, 1 CD Player, 2
DVDs, 1 Chain saw, 2 VCRs, 1
microwave, 1 lighting plant.
265-5870:.
'27" TELEVISION, Play
Stations, Nintendo 64, Micro
Ctiip, .' Games, CDs,
cartridges; Booth CDs,.
Accessories. .-Tel: 231-1332.


AT 170 CARINA parts. TT
125 Toyota car. KE 30 Corolla
car for parts. 265-5876
JUST arrived original
gents, Old Navy collar jersey,
Wholesale & retail quantities
available. Tel. 218-3294, 218-
3537, 660-5464, 622-1367.
1 FLOOR model PLASTIC
SEALING machine, 1 POR-
TABLE ELECTRIC air-com-
pressor in excellent condi-
tion Tel: 222-4507/623-
7212.
4", 3",.6" Hollow Blocks.
Decorative concrete blocks
and spindles. Transportation
available. Call 220-9634 or
614-8913. During working
hours.
SPLIT A/C Systems brand
new with remote control, 9000, 12
000 & 18 000 BTU. Very cheap.
Tel. 226-4177, 226-9029, 619-
8225.
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

PITBULL PUPS Purebred,
red-nose, 2 mths. old. great
colours, high-bred for
performance. Excellent for
Security & Breeding. Contact
Ray 264-2911 or 625-3139.
JUST ARRIVED -
mountain bicycle 26 inches
with cotter pin $8 400 W/S.
D. Singh & Sons, 95 Regent &
King Streets. 95 South
Annandale, ECD. Tel. 226-0881.
TYRES. 1400-20; 205-65-
15: 225-45-17; 205-55-16; 225-
55-16; 215-55-16; 215-60-15;
185-70-14. Tel: Raj 335-
3100; Beer 222-6825.
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.
PROJECTORS, Digital
Cameras, DVD Recorders, Guitars,
cordless Microphones, Apple and
IBM Laptop Computers. Tel. # 226-
6432, 623-2477.
1 FIAT Tractor 8 66, 4WD,.
1 Massey Ferguson 135, 1 Lister
6Hp, 1 cylinder water cooler, 1
generating set, .and Massey
Ferguson 290 & 135 Radiators.
Tel. 628-4337. 663-1920. .
1 HONDA pressure washer,
brand new; 2 drills; 1 saw; 1
Jialing motorcycle, next to new; 1
amplifier; 1 truck pump; 1 battery
charger; 1 bicycle. Tel. 265-5876.
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).
32" SHARP TV $80 000,
Frigidaire, side X. side
refrigerator/freezer, A/C $50
000, $100 000, Panasonic stereo
- $80 000, King size bed & other
items. Roydon @ 610-8973,
660-3276.
CAUSTIC SODA 5.5 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.
1 200 HP Yamaha outboard
engine in excellent working
condition, 1 Kenmore fridge/
freezer, 1 051.Stihl chainsaw
(almost new). Parts for 200 HP
Yamaha outboard engine. Call
624-3667 or 612-6743.'
ONE Panasonic DVD/CD
multimedia player, 1 000 watts.
One Panasonic camcorder with
LCD screen. One Cannon
Printer, One Elite juice extractor.
Contact Grayson 270-1332,
627-6471.
SKY Universal, authorised
ddaler for the best offer in Phillips
digital dish. View up to 125 chan-
nels including Pay Per View
channels and also Direct TV.
Contact: Gray on Tel. 227-
6397/227-1151 (0), 616-9563.
INDUSTRIAL Transformer
welder. New (Never used), can
weld mild & Stainless steel, cast
iron and aluminium. Turbo fan
- cooled for extended use at
full power amps 35 260 3-
Phase 400 volts, electrode
diameter 1.6- 5mm. Call
Godfrey- 621-4568.'
G N. SOMWAR
WOODWORKING
ESTABUSHMENT, ECD. Tel. 624-
7023. Purple heart Panel Doors..
Square door $15 000; Inner Arch
with glass $18.000; External Arch;
with frame $23 000; External Arch
double frame -'$45 000. ..*


JUST arrived from the UK are
Tractor grip 1500 x 20, Truck Tyres
and Tubes for Model M Truck,
Generators and Forklift, etc. Contact
Tel. 220-2034. Tel./Fax. 220-1787
51 FT. X 10' X 61/2' Cabin
cruiser, 20 ft., 26 ft. and 30 ft. flat
bottom stem bow for smooth
water. All brand new wooden boat
made of yellow, brown and
greenheart.- Contact Mukesh,
next to Forestry, Soesdyke Public
Road, EBD. Tel. 622-5500.




Brian Lara 400 Not
Out
Sins of India (Adult
XXX)
A'-'..ir, iiir.,j Software
Learn Spanish/French
A+, Network +
Training
MS Office Training
Learn to build a
Computer
Tel: 225-1540, 622-8308

FURNITURE for sale three
(3) complete beds (from US),
rame, box spring, mattress. 1
twin size, 1 full size, 1 queen
size. Two (2) Wicker Chest-of-
Drawers, three (3) sofas, one (1)
Easy Chair, Lamps, etc. 14
Coralita Ave, Bel Air Park,
between Eping Ave. & Duncan
St., close to Sheriff.
POULTRY FARMS Gar-


~

I~k~b~~


ning for a biger yied? We 1 TOYOTA Land Cruiser FZJ
ning for a bigger yied? We 80, PHH series. 1 Toyota MR2
have pens that can accommo- Spo s. Contact 222-2333, 623
date 15 000 birds and lots and 623-
lots of running water we are
situated near to a creek. 1 1 NISSAN Long base. Z16
Machine Shop Industrial Site engine, new tyres, mags, price
with an extra lot. Call SUC- neg. Call 229-6491, 626-7686
CESS REALTY 223-6524/628- Vishal.
0747. 2 ... ..... .......... H
747 2 RZ Minibuses, BHH
(1)3 LENGTHS 10" flex hose series, EFI, fully powered.
2" thick, 33' long each. Suitable 1 AT 192 Carina in excellent
for mining operations. (2) One condition. Tel. 229-6533.
used engine for Mitsubishi 35 613-2798.
Model No. 4D34. (3) (i) Cooling
Tower, (ii) Water cool condenser. 1 AT 170 CORONA new
Applicable to lee Making model version. Fully automatic
Machine and other refrigeration system. mint condition. Price
system. (4) 1 25 HP.Electric negotiable. Call 614-2056.
Motor 440v 3-phase. Call 227- TOYOTA Master Ace. Surf
8176/7 ..... ............. minibus, 8-seater. Always in private.
ONE Computer Oerating Ideal for family use. Call 220-1176
System: WINDOWS XP or 621-7266.
PROFESSIONAL. 40 GH Hard TWO five-dish and one
Drive, 735 MHz, CD Rewritable four-dish plough also one 18-
Drive, CD Drive, Diskette Drive, dish trail harrow. Ideal for rice
15" Monitor, Keyboard, Mouse, work. Tel. 623-0957.
Workstation, MSP56 MR ..........
MODEM, INTERNET READY, ONE Coaster bus in good
MEMORY 386. Price $90 000. working condition: Contact
TELEPHONE NO. 231-6314. 616-3736 or 660-1564. No
ASK FOR QUINCY/NATASHA. reasonable offer refused.
1 6-HEAD moulder, 1 4 x 1 NISSAN Stanzy, PCC
12, 4-head moulder, 2.surfacers, 1101. In good working condition.
3-routers, 2 sharpeners, 1 Profile Price $220 000 neg. Tel. 629-
grinder, 1 Wadkin wood lathe, 2 0634. Must be sold.
band saws, 3 cross cut saws, 2 TOYOTA Townace YR 20 9-
spindle moulders, 1 dust
collector, 2 drill presses 2 seater Silver Greyminibus.
compressors, 1 Coats4050.A tyre Asking $495 000 negotiable.
.machine, 1 welding generator Phone 226-0362 or 227-5982.
set, 1 broom stick making GOING cheap- one Coaster
machine, 2 mortiser and bits sq. bus. Test drive and make-an offer.
blocks, 4 9-in bolt and nut Tel. 616-3736 or 660-1564. No
blades, 3 9-in for sq. blocks, 4 reasonable offer refused.
jointers, spare parts for JCB back
hoe. Tel. 270-6460, 644-0150. AA 60 Carina, in excellent
4 condition. Contact Michael or
Lloyd. Price $450 000 neg. Tel.
S618-7025 or 610-2141.
21 BEDFORD MODEL 1 TOYOTA Previa mini-van,
M21 BEDFORD MODEL PGG series. Excellent condition.
M TRUCK. TEL: 455-2303 Must see. Tel. 226-4177, 226-
1 NISSAN CARAVAN E 24, 9021, 619-8225.
EXCELLENT CONDITION. TEL. 1 NISSAN Altima, PJJ
# 220-4782 series. Very good.condition. Give
1 AT 150 CORONA car for away at $750 000. Tel. 226-
sale. Contact 623-2798 or 225-. 4177, 226-9029, 619-8225.
6359. ONE working Leyland truck.
TWO BIG RECONDITIONED Needs some repairs. No
FORD TRACTORS FOR SALE. reasonable offer refused.
TEL. # 623-0957. Contact Raaja on 229-6435.
96 TACOMA. Excellent NISSAN Bluebird (Sedan) -
condition. $2.5M neg. Tel. 622- $500 000 neg.; 1 GX 90 Mark II,
6635. PGG series $2.3M neg. Tel.
.1 TOYOTA Tacoma, 1 233-5998, 233-5133.
Toyota Tundra. Tel. 227-3717,. ONE AT 170 CARINA -
614-6453. automatic, fully powered, A/C,
GOLD Pathfinder good tape deck, etc. Excellent
SGOLD Pat..finder -- ood condition, never in hire. Tel.
as new .;.3.2M neg. Contact 642-6159
- 227-1511, 227-2486. 6426159.
1 H.ONDA CG Tita ONE AE 110 Corolla, 1996
r1 HONDA G Titan, 125 Model, fully powered, automatic,
CC motorcycle -$250 00 neg dual air bags, ABS brakes, etc. Price
Tel. 627-7931, 226-4633. $1 450 000 neg. Tel. 623-7684.
NiSSAN Sunny 4 12 $375 .1 (C-33) Nissan Laurel -
000, AT 150 Toyota body $80 automatic, A/C, luxury with low
000. 226-3883, 619-6863.- fuel consumption, 4-cyl. Price
125 CC SuzukI Scrambler lower than its duty. Tel. 229-
motorcycle. Sold as parts $30 6421, 616-9523.
000. Contact H. Burowes c/oNIS; FORD F 150-riot registered,
4-WD RANGE Rover-. CD/Tape, power seats,'double air
Land Rover with afloy rims &': bag..mag rims, etc..Tet. 220-.
Sony CD player. Pnced to go. # ..7416 -- Romeo, 619-9096'--
621-7445. : Melinda.


1 ONE Toyota Land Cruiser
(diesel) -- 13 seater, manual
$4.1 million. Please contact
623-7031.
TOYOTA Corona AT 190. PHH
series, fully powered, excellent
condition price (neg.). Call 610-
4929.
1 TOYOTA AA 60 Carina,
working condition, terms can be
arranged. Contact Shameela
Khan. 621-2472, 611-3887.
ONE AA 60 Carina, in ex-
cellent working condition,
needs body work tape deck,
AC etc. Tel. 617-4063/225-
0236.
ONE double axle Leyland
dump truck for sale, also plenty
parts for double axle and ten-
ton trucks. Tel. # 623-0957.
1 CRASH Toyota Corona KT
147. Parts for sale and 1 Honda
generator 3500 Watts. Good
condition.. Call --618-3881.
ONE TT 131 CORONA in
good condition mag rims,
stick gear, tape deck. Tel:
626-6837 after hours # 220-
4316.
ONE Toyota AT 192 -
manual transmission, in good
condition, AC, music set, etc.
Tel. 611-1016. Price $1 250
000.
1 MITSUBISHI 3000 G.T. car
- $1.5M neg 1 Toyota Tacoma
2000' year $3M neg. Tel. 624-
7130, 660-5160.
2 RZ Minibuses, Long
Base 1 EFI, 1 carburettor,
BHH & BFF series. Fully
loaded. Contact tel. # 626-
9780.


DIESEL, Diesel, Diesel -
Carina AT 192, 2C Diesel, AC,
PM, Cass, like new. Must be
seen. 98 Sheriff St.. C/ville. 223-
9687.
TOYOTA Corona station
wagon T-130 back wheel drive,
PCC series. Price $500 000 neg.
Call 226-2833 or 233-3122.
2000 Model Toyota Tacoma -
excellent condition. GJJ series, CD
Player, etc. Priced to sell. Tel. 226-
4177, 226-9029. 619-8225.
TOYOTA Starlet.EP 91 new
off wharf. 4-door, auto, mag rims,
PW, PS, PL, ABS, never used. Tel.
226-4177, 226-9029, 619-8225.
1 DUMP truck, 1 water
tender and 330 Timber Jack
Skidder all are in good working
condition. For more
information Contact: 264-
2946.
TOYOTA Carina. AT 170.
Immaculate condition, automatic,
lady driven, mild colour $740 000.
Vannie/Sase 226-2021, 270-
4615.
1 4-WD Land Rover
Defender. Long base, excellent
condition. No reasonable offer
refused. Call 616-6669, 619-
9536, 263-5908.
ONE LEYLAND DAF FLAT-
BED DOUBLE AXLE TRUCK IN
GOOD CONDITION. OWNER
LEAVING COUNTRY. TEL. 225-
5360, 626-2990.
1 GX 90 Toyota Mark II.
Automatic, fully loaded, A/C,
mags. Price $2.1M. Contact
Rocky #225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 AT 170 TOYOTA Carina
car fully powered, A/C, deck,
EFI. automatic, one owner, PGG
series. Never in hire. Call 260-
2355 $775 000.
1 AE 81 TOYOTA Corolla
(private). Manual. Excellent
condition. Price $475 000.
Contact Rocky #225-1400 or
621-5902.
1 AE 110 TOYOTA Corolla -
(PHH series), never hire,
automatic, magrims. Price -
$1.3M. Contact Rocky # 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
1 AT 1.92 TOYOTA Carina
(private). Automatic, fully
powered. A/C. magrims, hardly
used. Price $1 350 000. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400 or 621-
5902.
1 AT 150 Toyota Carina.
(Private), excellent condition. 5-
speed manual,, tape and radio.
Price $550 000. Contact Rocky
# 225-1400 or 621-5902,.
1 AT 170 TOYOTA Corona
(Full light) private, automatic,
fully powered, magrims, mint
condition. Price $925 000.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
621-5902.
1 TOYOTA RZ Long-base
(EFI), BHH series. Gear, magrims,
music system. Excellent
condition. Price $1.5M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
621-5902.
1 TOYOTA Extra cab (4'x
4). Excellent condition. Manual,
sun roof, crash bar, magrims,
bed liner. Price $1.4M. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400 or 621-
5902.
1 NISSAN (4 X 4) Pick u
with power wrench. Manua,
magrims, crash bar. Excellent
condition. Price $975 000.
Contact Rocky #225-1400 or
621-5902.
2 F 150 Ford Extra/Single
cab Pick ups automatic, fully
loaded (1997 model). (Never
registered). Prices $4.8M and
$3.3M. Contact Rocky # 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
ONE (1) TOYOTA Hiace
Super GL 14-seater mini bis
diesel engine, four (4)-wheel
drive dual air conditioned,
CD deck, BJJ 1995, Call 225-
5274/226-7665.
3 AT 192 CARINAS, AE 100
Ceres, EP 82 Starlet, Grand Vitara
Toyota Pick Up T100, GX 91 Mark
11. Amar 226-9691, 227-2834,,
621-6037.
3 TOYOTA AT 192 Carinas -
automatic, full powered, PGG and
PJJ series. Prices negotiable.
Contact Peter Khan Auto sales. Tel.
227-2933, 616-7547.
1 FIAT Tractor 8 66, 4WD,
1 Massey Ferguson 135, 1 Lister
6Hp, 1 cylinder water cooler, 1
generating set, and Massey
Ferguson 290 & 135 Radiators.
Tel. 628-4337, 663-1920.
ONE Toyota RAV 4, fully ..
powered.with Alpine CD Player.
magrims, crash bar side bar. roof
rack, tyre cover, PH. sees. No
reasonable. offer refused. Contact
621-8225.' .


ONE Toyota Marino and
one Toyota Mark II GX 81.
Both vehicles fully powered
and in excellent condition.
(Alarm, Remote Windows,
etc). Call 220-2366, 629-
8166.











, no U if
One (1) 'Disivey,

Land Jor, 2.OOcc,

P iere .:ii a ,3ie Fully

:i- ',feet fr.i , .i n r



Call: CHP! 626-5164

ONE 2001 Toyota Tundra
Extra Cab 4 x 4 fully powered
with A/C, CD Player, leather
seat, magrims, bed liner, crash
bar. Black and in mint condition,
never registered. Contact 610-
4266.
1 4 X 4 TOYOTA Pick up,
very good off road vehicle' High
ground clearance, double shocks
all around. .Very little use. Very
good condition. Price negotiable.
Phone 226-7754.
AE 110 COROLLA- white,
music, excellent condition, one
owner, PHH series, never in hire,
A/C, etc. Roydon @'610-8973,
660-3276. 3 RZ minibuses -
$1.2M neg.
TOYOTA Corolla AE 100 -
like new, late PHH series.
Excellent condition. Spoiler, A/
C, mags,, folly powered,
automatic windows, etc., low
-mileage. Reasonable offer. 222-
7516.
3 AT 192 CARINAS, AE 110.
Sprinter, AE 100-Corolla, 2 EP
82 Starlets, Grand Vitra 2000
Model, Toyota Extra Cab Pick-
up, G-Touring .Wagon. Amar -
227-2834. 621-6037.
1 TOYOTA RZ Long-base
(EFI) late BHH series. Manual.
magrims, crystal light, music
system. Immaculate condition.
Hardly used. Price $1.7M.
Contact Rocky #225-1400 or
621-5902.
1 LAVARDA Combine, 152,
1 520 Massey Ferguson
Combine, 1 Leyland-truck, 1
Bulk Trailer, 1 Elentra Hyundai
car with parts, 1 Toyota Pick-up
single cab, 1 Wrangler Jeep.
Tel. 269-0663. -
TOYOTA Ceres Metallic
Blue, 15" chrome rims, A/C, CD,
.EFI, Spoiler, Visor, PHH series -
$1.1M or best offer. Vehicle in
.excellent condition and can be
seen anytime. Roydon @ 610-
8973, 660-3276.
SNISSAN 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.
.1 NISSAN Pathfinder (EFI
V6 4 x 4) 5-door, automatic,.
fully powered, magrims, CD
Player, crash bar, roof rack.
Immaculate condition. Price -
$1.7M. Contact Rocky # 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA RAV 4 (3-
door). Immaculate condition.
Automatic, fully powered,
chrome magrims, A/C, CD
Player, roof rack, crash bar, side
bars, low mileage. Price -
$2.4M. Contact Rocky # 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
2 TOYOTA SR5 Extra Cab
(V6 EFI) 4 x 4s automatic,
fully powered. A/C,'magrims,
crash bar, sunroof, CD Player.
Immaculate conditions. Price -
$1.9M and .$2.1M (Hardly
used). Contact Rocky # 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA Spacio mini
van. (Just registered),
automatic, fully loaded, A/C,
magrims, CD Player, Digital
dash board, 5- door, (better looks
and model than "Epsum").
Immaculate condition. Price -
$2.8M., Contact Rocky # 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
ONE TOYOTA CARINA AT
192 -AUTOMATIC, 1ST OWNER
$1 450 000; ONE SMALL
JEEP .- PAJERO JR, 7 MTHS.
FROM AUTO DEALER $2M
NEG. OWNER LEAVING. LISA
270-4257, 613-7743.
,.










SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 10, 2005


ONE in'ni hase Toyota
minibus, ---: .': .1 for sale, 15-
seater- $1.2M neg. Call 233-9599,
231-3074. Can be seen at 8
Mandela Ave., between Princes &
Norton Sts.
AE 81 COROLLA $450
000 neg., Mitsubishi Lancer -
$1.5M -, EE 98 Corolla
Wagon ':' 000 neg., EE 96
Corolla Wagon $850 000 neg.,
AT 140 Carina $500 000. A &
R Real Estate & Auto Sales.
610-89.73, 660-3276.
DEAL OF THE WEEK -
TOYOTA CYNOS SPORTS
COUPE, TWO-DOOR HARD
TOP, FUEL EFFICIENT
ENGINE (EFI), AIR-
CONDITIONER, POWER
STEERING, POWER
WINDOWS, ALLOY WHEELS,
ETC. FINANCING AVAILABLE.
DEO MARAJ AUTO SALES.
207 SHERIFF AND SIXTH
STREETS, CAMPBELLVILLE.
226-4939.
(ONE) 4-cylinder Ford
Cargo truck (box body or wooden
tray). New tyres, recently
sprayed. Excellent condition.
(One) six-cylinder Ford Cargo
truck. (One) GMC tiuck (Canter
type enclosed). (One) Toyota
Canter Cab, Chassis. def, etc.
Tel. 220-1068 or 625-0551.
DEAL of the week Toyota
Cynos Sports Coupe, two-door
hard top, fuel efficient engine
,(EFI), air-conditioner, power
steering, power windows, alloy
wheels, etc. Financing
available. Deo Maraj Auto
Sales. 207 Sheriff and Sixth
Streets, Campbellville. 226-
4939.
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.
NOW AVAILABLE. NEW
SHIPMENT. RECONDITIONED
VEHICLES. CARS: Sprinter AE
110. Starlet Glanza Turbo EP
91, Carina AT 212, AT 192,.
Mitsubishi Galant EA 1A. Toyota
Cynos Convertible, Cynos Sports
Coupe EL 52, Diesel Panel Van
LH 109. Wagons Corolla AE
100 G-Touring. Pickups (4 x
4) Toyota Hilux YN 100, LN 100
(diesel.). Trucks Mitsubishi
Canter 2-ton open tray. DEO
MARAJ AUTO SALES. 207
SHERIFF AND SIXTH STREETS,
CAMPBELLVILLE. 226-4939. A
NAME AND SERVICE YOU CAN
TRUST.
NOW IN STOCK. TOYOTA
Corolla NZE 121. AE 110, EE
103. Honda Civic EK3 & ES1.
Toyota Hilux Extra Cab LN
172. LN 170, RZN 174, Toyota
Hilux double cab YN 107. LN
107, LN 165. 4x4. RZN 167. RZN
169, Toyota 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 ROi. 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 causee ,ou deserve the
best

.. .- . ,. .
1 WHOLE Day
Domestic. Contact 4
Station St.. Kitty.
ONE LIVE-IN-MAID.
CALL RAMESH 233-
2745.
WANTED one 22 RB
D- -Operator.. Contact

HOMES WANTED!
$$$$. KEYHOMES #
223-4267
AUTO' Bodymen.
Contact Paul on
telepho ne # 222-5262.
1 LIVE-IN DOMESTIC
40-50 YEARS. TELEPHONE
642-8781.
I-_ I IVF-in Maid. 16l


3 MACHINISTS. APPLY
18-23 ECCLES INDUSTRIAL
SITE, E B DEMERARA.
1 LIVE-IN Maid from country
area, between ages 18 and 20. Call
226-7189
WANTED Waitress, Cook and
Bar girls at Docs Pool Bar. Tel. #
227-0555.
ATTRACTIVE Waitress.
Contact Baby, Lot 1 B Shell Rd.,
Kitty. Tel. 227-0743.
EXPERIENCED Salesman
needed. MUST HAVE OWN
VEHICLE. Call 225-4338.
2 EXPERIENCED body work
men. Must be able to weld, fill
and rub. Contact 227-8659.
HONEST, MATURE &
RELIABLE HIRE CAR DRIVERS
TO WORK IN TAXI SERVICE.
CONTACT 223-1682
REGENT STREET.
ESTABLISHED COMMERCIAL
BUILDING. HUMPHREY
NELSON'S REALTY. TEL: 226-
8937.
URGENTLY experienced
Seamstress, who can cut and
sew wedding gowns, etc. Call
231-2076.
1 EXPERIENCED
EXCAVATOR OPERATOR TO
WORK IN INTERIOR. TEL. 223-
1609, 624-2653, 777-4126.
ONE ARC AND ACETYLENE
WELDER. MUST KNOW GRILL
WORK. CONTACT: 21 BROAD
STREET, .CHARLESTOWN. TEL:
225-2835.
SMALL family to live and work
at Pin. Bank-Hall Estate,
Wakenaam. Please Call 624-6855,
623-8652.
EXPERIENCED Cook for
restaurant & snackette to cook Indian
dishes and make pastries. Tel. 231-
3022.
CARPENTER/Mason. Must
have own tools. Apply in person to
68 Robb Street, Lacytown, Guyana
Variety Store.
1 LIVE-IN Domestic to do basic
household chores. No cooking.
With own apartment. Apply 68
Robb Street, Lacytown.
SALESGIRL, kitchen
staff, live-in girl from country
area. Nazeema Deli 318 East St..
N/C/ Burg. 226-9654/618-2902
ONE Part-time Pressman.
Must know to operateAB Dick press.
Two girls to work in Printery. Please
call 229-6704 or 617-2638.
DOMESTIC FOUR DAYS A
WEEK. NO COOKING, 19 TO 25
YEARS TO WORK IN LAMAHA
STREET. TEL. 227-3233.
BARTENDERS to work at
Hotel Purple Heart Rest. & Bar,
Charity, Essequibo. Must have
experience. Call # 615.-1972,
771-5209, 771-5210.
COOK & Bar Attendant to
work part-time, full-time. Call 231-
3088. 227-3674. Satellite
Connection Restaurant & Bar. C/
ville.
EXPERIENCED Salesgirls
and Handyboys. Apply with
written application to Regent
Household Electronic at 143
Regent, Road Bourda. Tel. No.
227-4402.
EXPERIENCED 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
at Mahaicony River $20'000
monthly. Contact 192 Duncan
St., Newtown, Kitty. 225-6571.
SECURITY personnel.
Requirements Military or
paramilitary I '
asset. :. _
National ID or Passport. Tel.
227-0344.
URGENTLY. Driver/
Salesman, Porters to work on
Canter truck, Bond Clerk. Hutson's
Wholesale Service. Tel. 222-
3927, 222-4650, 623-6317.
ONE Salesgirl to sell music.
CDs, etc. Must have experience
and sound secondary education.
Salary $6 000 per week. Apply
to Nut Centre, 68 Robb St.
HANDYMAN to work in
furniture store. Excellent
salary and conditions. Bring
application in person or send
fn M ninan r T,ii k/eir,


DRIVER/SALESMAN, 5 yrs.
experience on Canter (35 to 45
yrs). Apply in person with 2
references, Police Clearance &
Application to: 63 Blygezight
Gdns. Tel. 226-0262.
ONE 2-bedroom apt. or
house to rent in Georgetown,
between $20 000 and $25 000.
Preferably in North or South
Cummingsburg, Alberttown
areas. Call 614-9644 or 231-
4656.
URGENTLY male &
female coconut pickers to pick
up coconut on the Wakenaam
Island. Live-in accommodation
provided. Good wages. Please
call 616-5334, 624-6855, 623-
8652.



S-HANTA S

PURI MAKER

PASTRY MAKER
Apply to:

SHANTA'S
225 Camp &
New Market Sts.,
Tues. Thurs between 3 & 5 pm
NO PHONE CALLS

TECHNICIAN/Salesman to
effect repairs and sales on
electronic items Tapes, radios,
CD Players. Salary an~d
Commission. Apply Guyana
Variety Store, 68 Robb Street,
Lacytown, G/T.
PHARMACY ASSISTANT
minimum experience, 2 3
years working in a Pharmacy.
Must have a pleasant
personality. Apply in writing
to: The Manager, P:O. Box
101371, Georgetown.
ONE couple, aged 30 *
45 yrs to-take care of a resort
on the Highway. Living
quarters provided. Apply in
person with valid Police
Clearance to: R. Sookraj and
Sons, 108 Regent Street,
opposite GBTI. Tel. 226-4173,
227-5941.
ONE Security Guard to work
from 7 pm to 7 am and
Maintenance/Handyman from 7
am to 11 am. Must be 35 years
and over. Walk with I.D. Contact
Sandra 226-3284, 616-8280
or 6 Church Street, Company
Path, (The Outdoor Store).
WANTED urgently Secu-
rity Guards and Ice Plant
Operators. Must have (2) re-
cent References, valid Police
Clearance, Identification and
NIS cards, Apply in person to:
The ". :1. BM Enterprise
Inc., tCF-i '". ii,: Houston, East
Bank Demerara.
URGENTLY 1 male Security
Guard, 1 female Cleaner with
experience only at a Hotel. 25 yrs
or older. 1 Recommendation,
application, Police Clearance & 2
passport pictures. Attractive' salary
& benefits. Apply at 227 South Rd.,
Lacytown, G/town. Tel. 226-2852.
ONE experienced Maid to
clean, wash and press for a
single person, between the ages
of 30 and 35 yrs. Must have NIS
Card and two recent references.
Please contact Tel. 226-8766 or
A 20 Barima Avenue, Bel Air
Park, between the hours of 8 am
and 4 pm. Monday to Friday.
URGENTLY Counter
Attendant. Security Guards. Apply
in person with the i-.' i ,
documents Food I--.,,.u .
applicable to Counter Ailendant &
Handyman, Police Clearance.
Application. 2 recent refe ences 1
passport size photo !i K&VC Holel
233 South Rd Lacytovwn
WANTED urgently (2)
two heavy-duty M\echanics
who must know to repair
Perkins and all Caterpillar
engines, also must know to weld.
To work in the Interior, living
quarters provided. Salary
negotiable. Contact Ramjit at
Tel. n 225-9920. 225-5400 or
Johnny Phillips at Tel. # 777-
4065.
ONE Confidential
Secretary. Must. be mature,
courteous and efficient.
Possession a sound secondary
education, good command of
the English I : ... and
Computer Liter-. i..., with
two recent references and C.V.
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India s Bhupathi eyes



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President's Cup restarts with...


(From back page)
Linden double- header and a
friendly encounter between
city side Fruta Conquerors
and Linden's Bakewell
ToppXX.
Kick-off time is at 17:00 h.
At 19:00 h in the supporting
game of the Georgetown versus
Linden rivalry, Western Tigers
tackle Amelia's Ward, while from
21:00 h Pele play Silver Shattas in
the feature clash.
With over $2M up for


grabs in prize monies along with
trophies, football equipment
and a motorcycle for the most
valuable player, football fans
and supporters can expect an
evening of entertaining displays
by the respective teams ahead
of securing a place in the quar-
ter-finals.
The competition which had
started in April came to a halt
in May, following protests and
an appeal by Pouderoyen, who
had secured a berth to the final.


Please'CJ ( i
Mr. G. Wynter an 333-3154/333-6628
t Ivr- I'i. !liii Stanley on 6l8-6538/232-0065


e --

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



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


^^K^^Ij^Hi


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 anrd
ar e t yle n i nd s t ri al
S as #ft 58 Villag e.
CornIvne, e b ice.
P ho e: 338-2221 (David
S ;1 b I a U th).
3 S T OREY E D
building located in New
Amsterdam; pool tables,
ice maker machine, 1 -
complete gyr. 1 Lister
generator. Call: 333-
457/231-5171.
1 LITTLE Giant
dragline with 337 engine;
1 48" x 36" pitch
propeller.; (1) 3'%." dia. x 13
t 6 ins. propeller shaft;
1 Perkins marine with
transmission; 1 Bedford
engine block with.standard
crank shaft and head: all
sizes of 3-phase rotors:
cutting torch; one
complete gas welding
set: one 371 GM


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



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



CHURCH View Hotel.
Main and Ki .: ? reets.
NA. Tel: 333 ''. Gift
Flower and Souvenir
Shop, Main & Vryheid
Streets. # 333-3927



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



13 3-STORiEY E D
building, newly biilt in the
hear ,t of New Amsterdam.
Price re du ced
drastically. Call 333-
2457, 337-2348.
(1)"2-BEDROOM house
at Whim, Corentyne price
- US$40 000, Pholne: 220-
6115. Ideal for
businessperson or lawyer.
2-STOREY prime
residential p property
situated in Ca n e f e I eld
Canje Public Road. Price
- $20 million ; ,
Contac Tel. .
S1 HOUSE and land
(double lot), location: Lot F-
10 Albion Front, Corentyne,
Berbice. Price $3.9


However, thl Guyana Foot-
ball Federation (GFF) subse-
quently ruled that the registra-
tion process by the partici-
pants was seriously flawed,
and ordered the process to be
completed before giving the
green light for the restart, that
was deferred to today due to
rainfall last Sunday, at the
GFC ground.
When the two city sides
fiad engaged their Linden
counterparts previously,
both Western Tigers and
Pele had emerged victorious
by 10-9 penalty kiclk after
a 1-1 draw and a 1-0 margin
over Amelia's Ward and Sil-
ver Shattas respectively.
But can the city sides
prevail once more. or will the
tables turn?
The answers will be pro-
vided at the MSC ground.
when the battle for supremacy
gets under way.
With the possibility of
overseas-based professionals
Randolph 'Black Head'
Jerome and Charles 'Lily' Pol-
lard appearing as guest play-
ers for the Linden sides, the
Georgetown team will be se-
verely tested, in their quest for
victory.
Office of the President
and Courtney Benn Construc-
tion Company are among the
major sponsors with $4M and
$2M respectively.
Play in the competition
continues on Wednesday at
the GFC ground with a
triple-header.


(From back page)

cricket team.
"We are not administrator
and all we have ever wanted
is the best for West Indies
cricket."
Speed said WICB chief
Roger Brathwaite would re-
veal at a later date whether lihe
requires assistance in the mat-
ter.
"It is a judgement that
the WICB will make if it
1 ..I: ...... t ...* ti1t -. 1 A,, .


26-1631. Esso). Demerara. East C t contact Liz 227-836. assist," he said. (BBC
Sport) aaq 3s A e ie






26 SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 10, 2005


MJP3 RT CHRONICLE


Bermuda in the big league


By Oliver Brett

IF every citizen of Bermuda
sat down for a match at the
world's biggest cricket sta-
dium Eden Gardens in
Calcutta the arena would
barely be half full.
- So the tiny Atlantic island's
feat in qualifying for the 2007
World Cup is something that
can be applauded as warmly as
Bangladesh's recent defeat of
Australia.
-Bermuda did not have
things entirely their own way in
the ICC Trophy in Ireland.
They avoided the group of
death which included Scotland,
Canada and Holland but came
up against the Irish in their first


match.
The hosts scored more
than 300 and in the
Bermudan reply skipper Clay
Smith pulled a hamstring
which kept him out of the
next four matches.
But they responded with
victories against the UAE, Den-
mark and last year's Champions
Trophy debutants the USA to
gain a vital spot in the semi-fi-
nals.
Coached by Gus Logie, the
former West Indies batsman and
coach, Bermuda can now start
planning for cricket's biggest
tournament.
Team manager Elvin James
told BBC Sport: "We are ec-
static. It's really exciting and the


guys cheered with joy after we
beat the USA.
"The crowning glory was
when one of the ICC officials
put his hand on my shoulder


Bermuda made light of the
early loss of captain Clay
Smith.
and told me: 'You're on the
way to the World Cup'.
"We are going to enjoy
the drive down to Dublin for
the semifinals now, because


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the enormity of what we
have achieved is beginning to
sink in."
Introduced by English set-
tlers, cricket has a long history
in Bermuda.
Since 1901, the East have
played the West in an annual
match on a two-day public holi-
day that celebrates the emanci-
pation from slavery on the is-
land.
For James, qualifying for
the World Cup is more than.,
just.looking forward to a jami
boree of cricket in the
neighboring Caribbean.
He said: "We know how big
an incentive it is for young
people in Bermuda and for
cricket in the island.
"It is something so big
for a little country that is not
competing on' the interna-
ti6nal stage.
"And with the'funding from
the ICC we are expecting to
play in some more international
tournaments now."
Bermuda's hero in Ire-
land was Janeiro Tlcker, who


* in loving and cherished memory of WALTER
SJAMES formerly of 29 Public Road,
f Friendship, Village, E.C. Demerara, who died
\ onJuly7,2000.


Vt







a


This day is remembered and quietly kept
No words are needed, we shallnever forget
For those we love don't go away
They walk beside us everyday
Unseen and unheard, but always near
So loved, so missed, and so very dear


IA

y


Four years have passed since God saw you getting weaker
And a healing was not to be
So He put His arms around you and whispered "Come to Me"
With tearful eyes we watched you and saw you pass away
Although we loved you dearly we could not make you stay
A loving heart stopped beating
Hard working hands at rest
God broke our hearts to prove to us he only takes the best
We never asked for miracles
SBut today just one would do
To see the door pushing open and you walking through
If we could have one lifetime wish
One dream that could come true
We would wish with all our hearts for yesteryears and you
May her soul rest in peace
S Will always be remembered by her loving
husband, father, brothers, sisters, nieces,
nephews, sisters-in-law, brothers-in-law, aunt,
uncles, cousins and friends.




rV4


Y


^ Sadly missed by his children, Winston,
SMillicent, Wesley, Winifred, Lloyd, Michael
Sand Faye, many grandchildren, great
a grandchildren and' other relatives and
V friends. .
Aa MMu 4 e4t a peace.

S a .


jH .oigH emortty of'

ourt ear:.e 1,vh


who departed this life on July 8th, 1994
Eleven years have passed since God took our dear Mother hoim
Ih was his will itj die ii'and love we knew itorgether live on
Mon twas kind and understanding, loving and sincere
For each of l s she did her very best, al aiys itdv with a
compliment or friendly' word of dietr
Her memory is precious and will always be cherished
,L V GL.Odi 61r her C, TrI l i'sr
Remembered by jer loving children, daughters-in-lawi
sons-in-law, grand=rhiluren add other relatives. ---


U


.s,,


To get together in the same old way would be our dearest wish today.
Thankyou forth many things you taught us.
With silent grief and tears unseen
We wish yourabsence wasjusta dream.
We love you very, verymuch Daddy.
Sadly missed by your sorrowing wife Shira Amin, 5 children
Morro(Goldsmith), Carmen of Suriname, Michael of U.S.A, Ronald of
Jam's Bar and Bibi of India Embassy, in-laws Samo of Suriname,
Waleema of U.S.A., Shanaaz of Jam's Bar and Ayube of Foulls, 19
grandchildren, 10 great grand children, 5 grand daughters-in-law, 2
grand sons-in-law and other relatives and friends.
Ma N A Ua4L aAdIW tio eerial e iAdu, 0 peace
'INNA LILLA4HI'WA INNA'LLAIRtITAA-JIOON
-l!^% ^-s-- =


scored runs throughout the
tournament, including a big
century in the crucial match
against the USA.
Spinners Dwayne Leverock
and Delyone Borden also per-
formed well and James says one
of the key's to his team's suc-
cess was their preponderance of
all-rounders.
"We have a number of guys
who can come in and snatch one
or two wickets and our batting
goes right down to number 10,"
he says.
And he had an interesting
observation to make about the.


Ireland and Middlesex star Ed
Joyce.
"He's a great player. I was
more impressed with the fellow
Eoin Morgan though, in that
particular match."
Whatever Bermuda
achieve in the 2007 World
Cup a tournament which
will also feature Ireland, Scot-
land and Canada they know
they can mix it well with the
likes of Joyce.
And they have already
made their 65 000 fellow coun-
trymen exceptionally proud.
(BBC Sport)


N MEMORIAl

In loving memory of our
beloved
ORLENE DIONNE
CLARKE WRIGHT
(nee AULT) who died
on July 5, 2001.


In loving and cherished memory of our
dear husband, father and grandfather
AMIN aka PIRATE of 124 Public
Road Montrose, E.C. Demerara, who
departed this life by accident on July 7, j
1997attheage64.
Eight years have passed since that sad
day
When ourbeloved one was taken away.
We hold our tears when we speak your
name
But the pain in our hearts will always
remain.
No one knows the sorrow we share
When the family meets andyou are not there.
Life goes on we know that is true
But not the same since losing you.
To hearyourvoice, to see yoursmile
To sit and talk to you a while.


CA"




SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 10, 2005

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Lichfield to battle

Achievers in West

Berbice U-15final
LICHFIELD Cricket Club will do battle with Achievers
Cricket Club in the Guyana Cricket Board (GCB) and
West Berbice Association-organised Under-15 40 overs
cricket final today at the Bushlot Complex ground
In their semifinal match. Lichfield defeated No.2 club
by 169 at the Seafield ground.
Batting first Lichfield totalled 203 all out in 38.3 overs
Elroy Adndge scored 72. while Keino Gravesande scored
30.
Bowlng for No.2 club, Hemraj Ramkarran, Waggar
Hussain and Sajram Bacchus grabbed two wickets each.
No.2 club in reply were routed for 34. after Edward Da
Silva grabbed six wickets-for 14 runs from seven overs.
Also taking wickets for the winners was Colin Duke who
grabbed three.
Over at the Bushlot ground, Achievers got past
Woodley Park Strikers by four wickets. Achievers batted
first and scored 189 runs all out. Harold Deputron led the
way with 33 while Junior Haley assisted with 12.
Woodley.Parkin reply were dismissed for 87, with A.
Dennis putting up theonly resistance with 17nms.
Bowling forArcieversmAnaPerauda tooek i mrwit-
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Windies cricket needs

greater confidence
Sports View by Neil Kumar willing to continue. He is certainly in the race. centl 'ontosee
As the directors move to- He will win the I r n ers tosee
CRICKET! Glorious Cricket! wards lectinr, in cricket. In most Caribbean coui-
Let C ll ious, ets wards elecn eoard Inc. the interest of West Indies tries the turnout of spectators
Let s as o our there will be a choice between a cricket it is important that Ja- leaves much to be desired.
brothers and sisters, particu- successful businessman Ken Gor- maica and Trinidad and Tobago West Indies cricket needs to
larly our Caribbean leaders don and the eminent, most suc- cast their votes for Clive Lloyd be aware of insularity. The team
to stop the collapse of.West cessful former West Indies cricket so that he can be elected as the must be made up of the best
Indies Cricket. captain Clive Hubert Lloyd. president of the WICB Inc. players in the Caribbean. Hence,
The future of West Indies Over the last few years the World Cup 2007, is only it is imperative that our selectors
cricket desperately needs greater Caribbean people were forced months away. Hosting of the do a professional job and win the
and confidence between the to live with the decline in West prestigious World Cup cricket hearts of the players and the
players and the administration. Indies cricket, will lend to the further all round spectators. The selection process
The time is most opportune The bitter quarrels among development in cricket in the Car- must be fair and objective.
when better judgement must pre- players and management, coupled ibbean. Presently, we are with- Clive Lloyd will bring to the.
vail. To read or listen what went with the quick changes in the ad- out any former Test.player in the WICB a wealth of local and in-
on between Barbados Prime ministration and the captaincy is Administration who can speak ternational cricketing experience.
Minister Owen Arthur and most frustrating West Indies the realcricket language with the His international clout will be of
Grenada's Prime Minister Keith Cricket needs a person and an Ex- current players. There seems to tremendous benefit to our cricket
Mitchell at the Heads-of Gov- ecuti\e that can cajole and moti- be a serious problem with corn- His father figure style and accep-
ernment meeting-in St Lucia is ate our cncketers to pla% to the monication v. th the plkers -and lance i ll ceramini be of great
indeed a 'wet blanket'. best of their abdity and take West the Adnumusoiaton All the Stike- help to the current players.
Most disgusting to follow is Indies cricket at the helm of world holders including sponsors must For the immediate rescue of
the discussion and relationship cricket once again. recognize that cricket is more im- West Indies cricket, let's have
between WIPA boss Dinanauth. Clive Lloyd is the man portant. Players should never Clive Hubert Lloyd as the presi-
Ramnarine and WICB Roger whom we need to support and refuse to play for West Indies be- dent of the West Indies Cricket
Brathwaite. make sure that he gets the op- cause of money. However, the Board Inc.
West Indies Cricket Board portunity once more to be at Administration also should never As for the Board of Direc-
over the last few years changed the helm of the Administration allow the relationship to break- tors August 7 in St Maarten
presidents Pat Rousseau, Rev. so that our cricket can move to down where there is no room for must be the day when West
Wes Hall, our own Chetram the top of World Cricket. It negotiation. Indies cricket take a turn for the
Singh was manipulated out of was difficult to understand why The serious quarrel and the good of all.
the presidency and now current Lloyd's nomination was unable animosity are affecting the Clive Hubert Lloyd for
president Teddy Griffith is un- to get seconded, players and spectators. Re- President!
~~2~~~F~~-,,,, .~.-`qi ?


G rp "THE PRESIDENT'S CUP BIGGER AND BETTER!
F '~: Top XX vs. Fruta Conquerors Mc Kenzie Sports Club Grounc
(grudge match) ,
S.. , ._ r,, .. 5UNDAY, July 10, 2005


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Pr oviene s tadiumsite
ICC, unsu l t a I I Bob I


INTERNATIONAL Cricket
Council (ICC) consultant
Bob Laing who is currently
evaluating the progress being
made at the 2007 Providence


start. They have had a'few
slight problems but we have just
been talking about how to
overcome them so that he can
Complete the programme that he


of the smaller buildings to be
constructed at the site.
"We have had discussions
with the contractor (from
Shapoorji Pallonji) and their


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Work being done on the Venue Operating Centre.


Cricket World Cup stadium
site feels that with the start
that Guyana ha'd, some
acceleration is needed by the
contractors to keep ahead of
time.
On Friday,.Laing held talks
at the site with contractors
from the India-based company
Shapoorji Pallonji and
Company Limited after
evaluating the work done so far.
"The contractor made an
effective start on site," Laing
noted. "Its early da3) and we
have been talking about. ways
in which the head contractor
can actually make sure that he
maintains his programme and I
think that there is a bit of
acceleration needed because-
there has been a very effective


promised to achieve some while
ago," Laing noted.
The ICC official said that
despite seeing the need for a bit
of acceleration, he is not
worried about Guyana not
meeting its deadline.
Technical Adviser to the
Minister in the Ministry of
Public Works and
Communications. Walter Willis,
told the media that the India-
based company working on the
site for the last 12 weeks have
completed their site facility
which includes: dormitories, lab,
office, the plant yard and casting
yard.
Willis also pointed out that
work is ongoing on the Ground-
keeper's building and the Venue
Operating Centre which are two


designer and they have opted
to use timber piling for the
Ground-keeper's building and
the Venue Operating Centre
which are two of the smaller
buildings.
They have completed the
piling, 42 for the Ground-
keeper's and 112 for the Venue
Operating Centre and they have
completed the casting of the pile
caps and ground beams and are
now in the process of doing the
same for the other building,"
Willis added.
Willis too noted that he
feels that the construction is
on track at this point in time,
but stated that discussions are
ongoing with the contractor
for further acceleration of the
Workk, '"


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Twenty-six Under-


15 footballers for


encampment today


SOME 26 Under-15 footballers
will be encamped from today to
prepare for the Caribbean
Football Union (CFUi Under-15
championships billed for
Trinidad & Tobago, next
month.
The Guyana Football
Feder'lnon (GFF) identified the
players, following performances
in the Inter-association
championships and trials held on
Wednesday.
A final squad of 18 players
will be selected for the regional
championships that get under
way on August 2.
The players who will be
encamped at the Palace De Leon
Hotel are Sherland Edwards of
Berbice; Michael Charles of East
Bank Demerara; Trilloyd Allen of
Essequibo; Rodwell Huston and
Ashton Cummings of West,


Demerara: D%\ayne Blake.
Rolando Robinson. Syli\estei
Da Sil\a and Adrnn Chailel
of Barnia Rand\ Ph\ll. Deon
Giddings, Giovannie Leithc,
Odari Dalrymple and
Anthony Holder of East
Coast Demerara; Kevin
Beaton, Deshawn Joseph,
Alwyn Adams, Ryan Noel,
and Owen Williams of Upper
Demeara; and Telson Bowen,
Cloyd Bascom, Frank Dover,
Lumumba Hinds, Sean
Sanmogan, Devon Moseley
and Andrew Murray of
Georgetown.
Joseph Wilson is the
head coach, with technical
officer Lyndon France,
coaches Michale Dos
Santos and Paul James and
logistics officer Lawrence
Griffith.


Training sessions will be at
the Polike Spors Club ground.
E\ e Lean, %\ hene\.er thai \ enue
is amulable between i5-30 h and
16:00 h.
The alternative grounds are
the National Park and
Independence Park.
A meeting for players and
their parents is scheduled for
today at Palace De Leon at
13:00 h when the camp a ill be
opened.
GFF general secretary
George Rutherford will deliver
the feature address, with other
presentations on the objectives
and expectations ot play 3ier
during the encampment.
Arrangements are being
put in place to have the
necessary travel documents
for players who make the
team.


THE FALLOUT from
Barbados' suspension by
FFFA. the world governing
body for football, is already
being felt at all levels of the
sport in the island.
A letter from Jack
Wrarner. president of
CONCACAF and the
Caribbean Football Union
(CFU), under whose
jurisdiction Barbados falls,
informed the Barbados
Football Association (BFA)
that the country was being
withdrawn from various
commitments.
'"It is with deep regret
and a sense of sadness that I
am to advise you of the
un d e r- m e n tion e d
immediate effects, based on
'FIFA's suspension of the
Barbados FA," Warner wrote.
Referee Royon Small
will no longer be able to
officiiate in'the Caribbean
Cup 2005, referee Beverley


Grant has also been
withdraw n from officiating in
the Caribbean Zone of the
CONCACAF women's
qualifying competition and
Barbados also ill not be able
to compete in the CFU
Caribbean Cup.
President Ronald Jones
has also been affected.
"The role which you have
been performing so admirably
as a mediator in the conduct
of certain matters re the
Antigua & Barbuda FA and the
Guyana FA has been shelved
until further notice," Warner
said.
But it is not only adults
who will feel the pinch. The
young footballers have also
been dealt a harsh blow.
Thirty-five (35)
youngsters were training for
the CFU Under-15
competition which was
.scheduled .to.be held, in
Trinidad and Tobago from


August 2 to 16; The Barbados
Soccer Academy's Under-15
team was scheduled to tour
Trinidad and Tobago, and the
Under-19 team was also
booked for a college tour for
scholarship opportunities in
the United States.
Both the Under-15 and
Under-17 teams from Notre
Dame Football Club were
also scheduled to tour
Trinidad, while Kick Start
was eagerly looking forward
to going to Liverpool next;
month.
An official from the BFA
told NATIONSPORT if these
teams travel, no one will play
against them because they
are duty-bound to notify the
countries that Barbados has:,.
been suspended, and should
the tours continue and
matches play, the BFA may
then be forced to discipline
these clubs." (Barbados
Nation)


'"'Copyrighted Material



-Syndicated Content


-


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Officials and players feel


backlash of FIFA suspension


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ICC offers troubled

Windies help


THE International Cricket
Council (ICC) has offered to
help solve the internal row
over personal contracts that
is ripping West Indies cricket
apart.
ICC chief Malcolm Speed
ays he has had "preliminary
discussions" -ith the West
Indies Cncket Board.
Vet i lndies are due to play


r1~ -


a Test against Sri Lanka on Sun-
day, picking from a squad miss-
ing 10 top players.
Speed went on: "Con-
trary to some reports, the
WICB has not taken a view
on if there is a role for the
ICC."
Meanw-hile. Digicel. who
sponsor cricket in the Carib-
bean, are grow ing \~arcn of the


impasse between the WICB and
the increasingly powerful
organisation, WIPA; which looks
after the players' affairs.
A Digicel spokesman
said: "The whole process
has been frustrating as our
whole investment is about
hating the best Vsest Indies
(Please turn to page 25)


Tour de France cycling
The T-Mobile team lead the peloton in chasing down
the leaders who eventually allow themselves to be
caught See story on page 27. (BBC Sport).


e...-s : .


-m ". ell
L4-: F


THE long-awaited restart of the
Georgetown Football League (GFL)
2005 President's Cup knockout football
competition kicks off this afternoon at


A Guyanese Tradition


S6',

b kIL~t


the Mackenzie Sports Club
(MSC) ground, with an ex-
plosive Georgetown versus
(Please turn to page 25)


England-based Guyanese helps


national women cricketers


THE National women's regional cricket competition
cricket team which will com- to be played from July 16 to
pete in the West Indies 31 in Jamaica received a do-
Women's Cricket Federation nation from England-based


Guyanese Ivelaw Singh on
Friday afternoon.
Chronicle Sport under-
stands the welcome financial
m~aar~Ws~QphE" atT;r


contribution will be used to
offset expenses in the team's
preparation for the regional
competition.


Same great INDI Taste

your family has always love

Available in Stores CountrNwibe
From
Ebawarb B. Bel~ar & Co. LtUb.
Cbaroutte Street, Georgetown


Ivelaw Singh hands over cash to national captain Abenia Parker. Second from left is the public relations officer of
the Guyana Women's Cricket Association, Colin Alfred, and technical adviser Mark Harper.
To the extreme right is the coach of the team Kenalyn Baker. (Winston Oudkerk photo)


.. ... .....







For a small lizard living in the Texas badlands,
the best Life Insurance is his own skin.

For you, it's a lot simpler.


ANGUILLA-ANTIGUA -ARUBA -BAHAMAS -BARBADOS- BELIZE -BERMUDA -CAYMAN ISLANDS- CURACAO- DOMINICA- GRENADA- GUYANA -MONTSERRAT
NEVIS- PANAMA- ST KITTS- ST LUCIA- ST MAARTEN- ST VINCENT- SURINAME- TRINIDAD & TOBAGO- TURKS & CAICOS- U S ViRGIN ISLANDS


Printed and Published by.Gu)ana National Newspapers Limited. LamaAvenue,. Bel Air Park,GeorgetOanp. Telephone226-3243-9(,eieraji) Editorial: 2,7-5,24, 227-5216. Fax:227-5208 SUNDAY, JULY 10, 2005


clico.comfguriana.


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A Look at the NGO sector in Guyana


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Sunday Chronicle July 10, 2005


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T HIS week, I want to give you some Life
Coaching tips so that you can dip into it
at any free moment throughout your
day. Whenever you feel the need for a shot of
inspiration, just try one of these life-coaching
tips and start to turn your life around. Why not
start today!

BELIEVE IN YOURSELF
Self-confident people have indestructible self-belief; noth-
ing can take away their feeling of self-worth and they bounce
back again and again. You can feel like this. You have all that it
Stakes to go for what you want and to ride the ups and downs
that life inevitably brings. No one has a smooth trip, but just
think how you will feel if you don't even give yourself a chance
to get out there and give things a try!

Self-belief checklist
A person with self-belief:
Never compares themselves with others.
Knows that they are their own man or woman and that
nobody else can understand he or she as well

Listens to helpful advice and com-



Sherry Bollers-Dixon

opinions.
Trusts their instincts and listens to their heart.
Recognises that they will make mistakes and learns from
them and moves on,
Depends upon their own judgement and always gives them-
selves time to work things through.
Values rest and relaxation as much as action planning and
activity.
Knows that when they are calm and focused they will
make the best decisions.
Accepts that there will be days when their self-beliefs are
not so strong and will wait until they are feeling more positive
before committing themselves to any course of action.

S When you are high in self belief, you will trust your .
own thoughts and feelings and will be able to follow through
w ith appropriate action.


SIMPLIFY YOUR LIFE
If our lives are cluttered with material objects, we feel psy-
chologicall crowded, with no space to think and relax. We can
bnng order out of chaos by simplifying the way that we live
and tus leads to an increase in mental clarity and lowers our
stress levels.
An ancient universal law states that to bring more abun-
dance into our lives we first have to create room to allow our-
sel'.es to receive this new prosperity. Whilst we hang on to the
redundant and useless articles that surround us, we are meta-
physicall\ hanging on to old energy patterns and past limita-
tions.
Take that closet full of clothes for example. Why are you
keeping items that you will never wear and know for sure that
you i ill never wear again?
Check out your sentimental attachment to that old skirt/
trousers/coat/bag etc. And why are you keeping that dress that
was always too small for you? Every time you look at clothes
that don't fit you and never will, you will always undermine
-your body confidence (it's enough to make you reach for the
,biscuit tin).
Don't let the past hold you back. If you haven't worn
something for the last three years, chuck it away! How can we
\w welcome the new and the good if we have nowhere to put it?
Let go of the old and welcome the new!


MAKE SOMETHING HAPPEN
What is the difference between people who make things hap--
pen and those who just seem to have things happen to


4
5-d






Them? Why can one person create new directions for themselves
whilst another always seems to be the victim of


Circumstances? The difference lies in their ability to make deci-
sions.
': How do you feel about making decisions? Would you de-
, cnbe your decision-making powers as:
S: Good?
'Not so good?
Poor?
Can't decide?
When we are not feeling our best, our self-respect plum-
mets and it becomes very hard to trust our judgement. One way
to overcome this is to use a rather clever strategy. IDA is a
simple formula that you can use whenever you are uncertain
about what to decide and therefore how to act. IDA represents
the following process:


INTENTION DECISION ACTION
You can't act if you can't decide how to act, and you can't
make a decision unless you know what you intend to happen.
Discover your intention by asking yourself, 'What do I want
to happen?' Then decide how you need to change your
behaviour by acting differently.
When you know what you want you will make things hap-
pen.


KEEP YOUR COOL
S Think of a time when your emotion ran away with you.


Did )ou -sa\ wha \)ou wanted to say? Did you act the way
)ou wanted to act' Did you get the result you wanted? The
answ\\ers \%ere probably 'no'. It's hard to remain clear and
in control u hen you are feeling hot and bothered. Here is
a brilliant exercise that will cool you out. Try it before
you laugh at it; it really works!
The emotion cooler:
1. Put your right thumb over your right
nostril, just lightly closing it off.

2. Exhale. Inhale slowly through your left
no.tril only for twenty complete breaths. Keep
Your mouth closed all the time. Make the breaths
as long and smooth as you can. Each time you
exhale let go of all tension, hurt, anger, irritability
and an\ other negative emotions.
Visualise these emotions draining out of your
body .o that you feel clear and positive.
3. You may have to excuse yourself for a
Sfew moments to do this. It's very useful
during a heated telephone discussion
when it is possible to do it without
being detected.
Research show that
physiological and psychological
S states are reflected in the way that we
breathe. By controlling which nostril
is functioning we can tune into the
difference hemispheres of the brain.
When we breathe through our left
nostril we are connecting with the
right side of our brain, which controls
our receptive, spiritual and inner
awareness.
Try it now, before the heat is on,
and feel the difference in your
relaxation levels.



NURTURE YOURSELF FOR A DAY
What does it mean to nurture yourself?
Do you nurture yourself?
How do you treat yourself?

Think of the way you would treat a small helpless
child. You would feed her if she was hungry and comfort
her if she was crying. If she made a mistake you would
forgive her and if she fell over you would pick her up and
help her back .on her feet. You would encourage her in
every way you knew. She is free to make mistakes because
this is how she learns. You know that this child will
develop through love and support and that she will not
develop and learn if she is criticised.

Now answer the following questions:
Do you treat yourself in this caring way?
Do you love and encourage yourself?
Do you help yourself up when you fall and comfort your-
self when you are sad?
Do you forgive yourself when you make a mistake?

We find it so difficult to treat ourselves in this loving and
nurturing way. Decide to nurture yourself for a day and see
how it goes. Say the following affirmation to yourself through-
out the day.

AFFIRMATION: I deserve love and care.
Try to make sure that every thought or action of the day is
one that supports and encourages you. Remember how you
would treat that small child? Well treat yourself in exactly the
same way.
Nurture yourself for a day and the habit may grow.

I look forward to sharing some more tips with you next
week. Until then, let's hope that the bombing in London
stops. It's a very difficult time for all of us living in En-
gland at the moment. God bless.


Ro1


~c '


Y






Sunday Chronicle July 10, 2005 ;Page. III


UPSIDE



-INSIDI

I'm in my mid-30s, with a parted we remained friends. We
huge problem concerning an hung out or went out to dinner,
ex-girlfriend. This girl I loved but there was no sex or ro-
and still do. There was a hor- mance.
rible breakup. I haven't spo- I was sad and didn't know
ken to her in a year, but not why. I finally came to my
a day goes by I don't think of senses and realized I was throw-
her. ing my life away by letting this
The breakup was due to my girl go. I decided I was going to
lack of commitment. She wanted get her that ring. I told her I was
marriage and children, and I sorry for pushing her a ay and
dragged my feet. We were only even cried. She was not sympa-
together a year and a half, but thetic. Apparently the deadline
she wanted to speed things had passed. She was in. a-new-
along and I lust could not give relationship and completely
her \hat she wanted. After %%e gone emotionally.


DOWN,


E OUT


I felt betrayed. Words can-
not explain the pain. My love
turned to hate. In my mind we
were never just friends. She felt
bad, but in her words, "There
is nothing I can do." During the
two months we spent as
friends, I noticed spite, animos-
ity, and a touch of anger, which
%sas \er' uncharaclensic of her
.But at the trme I was just re-
he\ed I did not have to marry
her.;
After the initial stages she
bore no grudge. She wanted to


be friends and bu
opened, and she ha
switching me to
nothing happened
Now she is ma
like to talk to her
for my own ben
forgive her if she a
what she did to m
you forgive some
sought forgiveness


Benjamin,
loaned you a car


year and a half. Then they
wanted you to either buy the
car or give it back. After us-
try what hap- ing it for a year and a half,
.d no problem you gave it back. And now you
a friend like hate them.
That's what it is. You've
irried. I would turned this around in your mind,
one last time and you are not going to heal
efit. I would until you realise you have re-
acknowledged versed reality. You were relieved
e, but how do you did not have to marry her.
me who never That was your first reaction.
s? That was your genuine reaction.
That reaction is not love.
BENJAMIN Now that she's moved on
and has what she couldn't get
someone from you, you hate her. Your
to use for a anger is based on second


thoughts. You don't have any-
one now, and she does.
The only way to make
this right in your own mind
is to see the reality of the
situation. If you call or write
her, she may experience not
only anger, but pleasure that
you're feeling the pain you
inflicted on her. Before your
relationship ended, she must
have felt what C. S. Lewis
wrote in "Till We Have
Faces": "You grow more and
more a stranger to me at each
word, and I had loved you
so."
WAYNE & TAMARA


NO SALE

My husband is a disc jockey at a local bar While he was working, this \oman asked him to go
for coffee at her house. He said "No. I can't. I have to work But he didn't tell her he's marked.
She stormed out calling him names. Should I be worried about my husband stepping out on me?
JUDY
Judy. %%hen a man gnles a %oman the brush-off without using his marriage as an excuse. he's
.,%en her the coldest of cold shoulders. When that woman \ alks a ay calhng him names. she's felt
the frost We wouldn't worry\ Your husband doesn't need to use you as an excuse to tell other
\ omen he's not interested.- .-





-- -R
\"AYNE & TM\Rt .


-l a a ., -- ----





S "Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content -

Available from Commercial News Providers"


- ~.
a -


Vacancy


4jDOIi


to provide Medical Service for the Employees of
Barama Company Ltd. at the Land of Canaan
Complex.
Salary will be commensurate with qualification
and experience.
Forward application to Human Resources
Manager no later than July 08, 2005.
Barama Company Limited
Land of Canaan
East Bank Demerara

H i n' ,-',~ ; ) ; ~'): i~tJ iiLfj k'V i' .3 s'si '
.?,~i~d !'B( .ri'mw j.w ~ '. jr hr~i';i( ~ .j<


-I


APPLICATION FOR RESIDENCY

Edward B. Beharry Hall of Residence
University of Guyana
Turkeyen Campus

University of Guyana students, who wish to apply for residency at
the Edward B. Beharry Hall of Residence, University of Guyana, can
uplift application forms from the Hall of Residence or can write to the
address below requesting application forms.

Preference will be accorded to first year students whose permanent
addresses are beyond the geographical boundaries of Mahaica,
Parika and within Canal Nos. 1 & 2, West Bank Demerara, as well as
interior locations.

Potential students should forward their applications or requests for
application forms to:

The Secretary of the Board of Trustees
Edward B. Beharry Hall of Residence
P.O. Box 26039, Kitty, Georgetown

DEADLINE FOR APPLICATIONS IS JULY 30, 2005




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 / 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.


6...,.......
Gocool Boodoo
Chief section Officer
Commissioner of National Registration
Chief Eiecthn Officer
'A GII t IL{;. ;:;:1;; ., ,


~pi~ann~8~


;Page- 1.11


Sunday Chronicle July 10, 2005





Sunday Chronicle July 10, 2005


t d h e .e e

eT~fyvTTfT~n


HE food you eat, how
much of it and even
when you eat it has an
affect on your teeth and
gums. Like the rest of your
body, the teeth, bones, and
soft tissue of your mouth
need proper nourishment and
stimuli to stay healthy. There
is no such thing as a healthy
body with a mouth that has
dental disease. Whenever you
encounter dental problems,
consider your diet because a
balanced one is highly impor-
tant to your dental health.
What is a balanced diet? A
balanced diet is a daily intake of
food and drink that provides
you with enough proteins, car-
bohydrates (starches and sugar),
fats, vitamins, minerals and wa-
ter for your health needs. Pro-
teins, vitamins and minerals, es-
pecially calcium, phosphate and
fluoride, are needed during
childhood for strong decay re-
sistant teeth. Actually, teeth be-
gin to develop months before
birth, so expectant mothers


need diets that provide enough
of these nutrients for baby's
teeth too.
In adults, a lack of certain
nutrients may be a factor in pe-
riodontal (gum) disease which
is the main cause of tooth loss
in mature men and women. Poor
nutrition does not actually
cause periodontal disease, but it
may enable the disease to
progress whereas an adequate
intake of ascorbic acid (vitamin
C) and B complex vitamins, and
a good calcium /phosphorous
balance may support periodon-
tal health.

The 'Guide for daily food
selections' classifies food as
follows:
Group 1: fruits and veg-
etables.
Group 2: bread and cereal.
Group 3: milk
Group 4: meat, fish, eggs,
and nuts.

Adults generally require
daily four servings from Group


1 and 2 along with two servings
from Group 3 and 4. Pregnant
women and children under the
age of 12 require at least three
servings from Group 3, while
teenagers and nursing mothers
at least four daily servings of
the same group. Your physician,
dentists or dietitian may take
special recommendations based
on your own individual exigen-
cies.
You may want to ask about
butter, margarine, salad dress-
ings, syrups, honey, jam,
sweets, cakes, pastries and al-
cohol drinks because they do
not seem to be in any of the four
groups. These are among the
"extras". They are not neces-
sary for balanced diet. Many
people have to avoid them al-
together. In any event, for good
health, their use should be lim-
ited.
The foods you choose and
your dieting schedule can be
consequential factors in how
much dental caries (tooth decay)
you have. The reason is simple.


Everything you eat passes
through your mouth where it is
available for plaque. Dental
plaque is a thin film of bacteria
and slime that forms on
everyone's teeth between
brushings. When you eat foods
that contain sugar and starches,
the bacteria in plaque start to
produce acids that attack tooth
enamel. The plaque holds these


The Dentist Advises
i moom, 7pIr;3;i^ mui'r;lT l


acids on your teeth where they
can keep attacking the enamel
for 20 minutes or more every
time you eat. Sooner or later, the
tooth enamel may breakdown
and you will have the beginning
of a cavity.
But then you might ask
whether "or not you should
give up eating sugar and
starches in order to avoid
cavities. It would be hard to
avoid sugar and starches
entirely. Frequent brushing


and dental care will stop
dental caries. Finally, get
into the habit of reading food
labels. If the sugar (sucrose,
fructose, glucose, maltose,
lactose) is the first ingredient
listed, try to eat that food as
part of meal and not as snack.
By reading food labels, you
will become more aware of
the nutritional content of
particular food items and the
place they should have in
your diet.


Y l -II~IJ-I 1L- [


W 0



40 a


"Copyrighted Mate'rira

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"





giAli -


MINISTRY OF HOME AFFAIRS
CAPITAL WORKS GUYANA POLICE FORCE

The Ministry of Home Affairs invites eligible Contractors to submit sealed Tenders for the
undermentioned works:

a. Construction of a Police Station at Fort Wellington, West Coast Berbice and
b. Construction of a Police Station at GrovelDiamond, East Bank Demerara

Tender Documents relative to the above projects may be purchased from the Cashier,
Ministry of Home Affairs, Georgetown for a non-refundable fee of five thousand
($5,000.00) dollars each during normal working hours.

Tenders must be enclosed in sealed envelopes bearing no identity of the Tenderers on
the outside. Each envelope should state clearly the name of the project (for example,
'Construction of Police Station at Fort Wellington, West Coast Berbice') at the top left-
hand comer.

Valid Compliance Certificates from the Commissioner General of the Guyana Revenue
Authority (GRA) and the General Manager of the National Insurance Scheme (NIS) must
be submitted with each Tender.

Tenders must be addressed to:

The Chairman
National Board of Procurement and Tender Administration
Ministry of Finance
Main and Urquhart Streets
Georgetown

and deposited in the Tender Box at the above address no later than 0900 hours on
Tuesday 19th July 2005.

Tenders will be opened at 0900 hours on Tuesday 19th July 2005 in the presence of
-Tenderers or their designated representatives who choose to attend the opening at the
Ministry of Finance.

The Ministry of Home Affairs reserves the right to reject any Tender without assigning
reasons) for such rejection or not necessarily awarding to the lowest Tender.

Angela Johnson Government ads can be viewedori
Permanent Sebtait,~- '<.':; ~" ,'b k '- -, h~rwww-gin 1 a govgy :^'i


w-4w .
--ft m

dum =b 4b 4D -
4bM*

40M.


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am 4


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a

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X-'4 I OFFICE OF THE ELECTIONS COMMISSION
,r| -_i Lot 41 High Street, Kingston
s' Georgetown, Guyana.



TENDER NOTICE

Tenders are invited for the supply of eighty (80) Fujifilm Fine Pix S31000 Digital Cameras
or equivalent for use by the Operations Department of the Guyana Elections Commission.

Agencies/Persons desirous of tendering are asked to uplift the prescribed Tender Form
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 Supply of Digital Cameras".

Tenders close at 09:00 h on 2005-08-02 and Tenderers are invited to the opening of
Tenders immediately after closure.




Gocool Boodoo
Chief Bection Officerl
Commissioner of National Registration
*f .*'- f Eoa JAoX s 'q-.Xe e1q(i A ?qu ieri 'PQsw eCeob ia v'W


Pano IV


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i






Sunday Chronicle July 10, 2005 Page V


Hello boys and girls, ment will tell you.
Welcome dear friends. Do you know that interest 1. Get three jars of the same size. Fill one with
leads to attention? Yes. It does. Whatever is your water, another with cooking oil and the Thifd with
interest there will be your attention. Other thoughts sand. Leave the substances in the jars for
will attract your attention from time to time but you about an hour until all reach room temperature.
must try and suppress them. A useful method is to Then place the jars in a saucepan that has about
keep working at a fair speed and switching from 3 inches of hot water in it.
one useful point to another. Your attention will sway 2. Put the pan with the jars in it on a burner of
if you concentrate too long on one point of study, the stove set at low heat. Check the tempera-
Keep in touch with your study group always! ture of the different substances every five min-
'Bye. utes for half an hour. Do this by inserting a cook-
ing thermometer in the middle of each sub-
IN LAST WEEK stance and leaving it for 15 seconds.
Reading for Understanding 3. Record your temperature for each substance.
First passage Which one heats up fastest?
4. Now take the jars out of the hot water and put
Sanjay them in a pan of cool water. Once again, mea-
1. What is the meaning of inevitable? c) bound sure the temperature of the substances every 5
to happen minutes for half an hour. Did the substance that
2. The true identity of the character is one of heated up fastest also cooled fastest?
these. b) Norwegian
3. The best title for the story is this. b) "The Fact and Opinion
Man who played Spy" REMINDER:
a) A fact is a statement that can be proved true
Second Passage or false either by first-hand observation or by
Contents of the Dead Man's Pocket checking the appropriate sources.
1) What do Jason's thoughts reveal about the b) An opinion is a statement expressing a
kind of person he has become? A person with thought orjudgment about something which can-
a wasted life not be proved or disproved.
2) Mention one detail that supports your deci-
sion. He thought of the hours he'd spent by him- Solution: Fact & Opinion
self and not with his wife. Two Facts:
1) The piano is an instrument for which Chopin
Cause and Effect composed much music
REMINDER: 2) There are some piano teachers who also
a) Cause is the reason something happened. have other jobs to supplement their incomes.
b) Effect is what happened.
c) The relationship between the two is the key Two Opinions:
to the action in both fiction and non-fiction. 1) No home with growing children should be
d) Most often clue words such as reason, since, without this beautiful instrument
because, thus, so, therefore, consequently, and 2) No matter what lessons cost the expense will
as a result may help the reader identify these be.worth it.
relationships.
IN THIS WEEK
Solution: The re-ordered paragraph Reading for Understanding
The Bunkurians like Philippians for the most First passage
part, so they made efforts to welcome the presi- When leaving the tree top, the heron did not fly
dent properly. Most of the island dignitaries directly to the water's edge. He alighted some
went to the airport to greet the arriving head of six or seven yards away from it, and stood per-
state. A large and friendly crowd turned out to fectly still for a few minutes. Then with quiet,
cheer and applaud. A little tune was composed stealthy tread, he glided into the shallow water
to go with the presentation. The song referred without making a ripple, and stood with his bill
to the President as "Uncle Philip" and, conse- ready to strike at any living thing.
quently, our Chief Executive enjoyed a good 1. What was the heron waiting for in the water?
laugh. A little skit was put on for the president's These words tell what the heron did, but are in
entertainment because the Bunkurians know our the wrong order: Walking, Standing, Standing,
leader is a fan of drama. The Philippian digni- Flying.
taries enjoyed this skit very much. 2. Which should come first?
3. Which should come second?
Following Directions 4. Did the heron stand in the water, out of it, or
REMINDER: both?
a) The ability to follow written directions is im- 5. Why did the heron alght on the ground instead of
portant. theater? WtiteA, BorCforyouranswer.
b) Misunderstanding directions can be frustrat- A. Because the ground was solid.
ing. B. So as not to frighten the fish.
c) Failing to understand directions can be very C. Because it was afraid of the water.
dangerous.
Second passage
Solution: The four steps in the experiment. Meanwhile, the guests had gradually disap-
!o ,, .. do pear.indpqor s, where the gentleman who had
How fast does water heat up? A simpi" experi- his best song spoilt by arnaby was singing his


second-best song. The sounds of the grand pi-
ano and the gentleman's voice floated out on the
early evening air. Av.olin followed then a lady
sang, and then the gentleman again. It was very
pleasant and peaceful, and Martin's mother was
happy because the garden-party had been a
success.
1. Who sang only once?
2. How many musical instruments were men-
tioned?
3. Do you think it was about four o'clock, eight
o'clock or nearly midnight?
4. Was the piano in the garden?
5. How many songs do you think the gentleman
sang during the evening?

Cause and Effect (Continued)
To find the cause and effect, always ask your-
self: 'What happened?" and "Why did it hap-
pen?" There may not be clue words to sig-
nal the relationship, but these questions will al-
ways help you find each element of the relation-
ship.
Read the following sentences, some of which
are from "In the Fog" and "The Gift" Draw one
line under the cause and two lines under the ef-
fect.
1. My boots were covered with mud and
dragged as if they were made of iron.
2. I'll go to your man all right. Naturally, I'm a
doctor.
3. Mary took vitamins with every meal she be-
lieved it would keep her healthy.
4. It's my duty to report this and report I will!
5. He got up early and went straight to his desk;
there was plenty of work to be done.
Now rewrite each of the sentences using one of
these words: reason, since, because, thus, so.
therefore, consequently, as a result.

Character Traits
A character's traits are aspects of his or her
personality. These are revealed by what the
character thinks, does, and says. The revela-
tion of character traits can be a powerful tool
used by the author as a help in moving the story
along. As you identify character traits and see
how they are revealed, it helps you to determine
the influence these traits have on the develop-
ment of the story.

Read the passage below, and then answer
questions about the traits of the character.
Mr. Cook strapped his three-year old toddler
into the car seat, making sure the child's belt
was fastened securely.
"Daddy, I forgot my robotV" the little girl cried out
Mr. Cook knew this robot was plastic and could
do some harm if the car came to a sudden stop.
He went into the house and came back with a
colourful stiffed toy.
"Take your clown, Junie. He's safer in the car."
Mr. Cook looked under his car to be sure there
was nothing in his path like a stray toy or a
neighbourhood pet or even a child. Then he got
in and put on his seatbelt
After looking in both directions, Mr. Cook care-
fully backed his car out of the driveway.

1. What kind of person is Mr. Cook?
2. How does the author reveal this?


Sunday Chronicle.July 1 0, 2005


Page V








[CO B I^^TTR ON i a-NatmLu.
INM^I X-Ol H "i '*^ ^1 *"^^^B 85r'*^ S? ^ W tf


Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to-you all. Have an interest at all times
in what you have to study for your examination
ahead. One way to keep your interest aroused in
your areas of study is to relate the subjects all the
time to everyday life and in particular to your own
life. Keep the study groups intact!
'Bye.
IN LAST WEEK

Solve: Questions 1-4
1. If 41m = 492, what is the value of m? (c) 12
2. How many multiples of 3 are there from 1 to 48?
16
3. [11111, 11111] Wefuse this formation for showing num-
bers. (c) tallying
4. If & represents 28 girls, how many girls does
&& represent? (c ) 56

Fractions: Questions -5-9
5. Some number minus 7 1/3 equals 10 %. (b)
181/12
6. 9/26 + (4/5 + 2 2/3) (c) 1 2/13
7. 41/3 of 1 2 X 12 (d) 78
8. 3.5 X 3.05 (b) 10.675
9. 25.215 + 0.03 (d) 840.5
Addition, Subtraction, Multiplication & Divi-
sion: Questions 10-14.
10. 50 X 800 (a)40,000
11. 3482 X 7 (d) 24,374
12. 394 X 32 corrected to the nearest thousand.
(b) 13,000
13. Ten million dollars in $1000 bills (c) 10,000
14. The sum of the digits 9 and 8 in the number
496,801 (a) 90,800

Solve: Questions 15-20
15. Hinges are sold in packets of 4. The shop
needs 750 hinges. How many packets should
they buy? 188 packets
16.18hr 40min
12 hr 5 min
(a) 6 hr 35min
17. Simone lives 16 km from school. Kathleen
lives 9 km from school. How much further from
school does Simone live than Kathleen? (d) 7 km
18. Banga bought a bird cage for $2,800. He sold
it for $3,700. What was his gain? (c) $900
19. What percent is 3 of 39? (a) 7.69%
.20. What is the average of $160,000, $23,000 and
$33,000? (b) $72,000 21. A car travels 250 km at
an average speed of 25 km/h. How long does it
take? (b) 10 hr
22. Find the cost of 2000 small articles at $10
each. (b) $20,000
23. Mr Plover had 652 cricket bats. Last week he
sold half of them. He then added 300 to his stock.
How many hats had he at the end of that week?
(c) 626
24. Peter bought 2 floor mats for $1,699 each. He
got a discount of $238 off each. How much did-
he have to pay? (b) $2,922

Roman Numerals
The children found that MDCCLXXI, stood for the date,
1771, when the building was built. They found out that
M 1000
DCC -700
LXXI -71

1. If CCCXLI means 341, what do these other numer-
als mean?
SCCCXLIII = 343
CCCXLV = 345

2. Write the standard form:
XXI= 21.
DCCVII = 707
CMV = 905
MCDXCV = 1495
MDCCXXXIX = 1739


MDCLXI = 1661 (Remember how to deal with brackets?)


3. What year was MCMXLIX? 1949
Write the Roman numeral for each:
1557 = MDLVII
1486 = MCDLXXXVI
1975 = MCMLXXV

IN THIS WEEK
Fraction
Let us first look over the types of fractions.
If the top number of a fraction is less than its bot-
tom number, the fraction is called a proper frac-
tion. Thus, 5/8; 2/7; 4/9 are all proper fractions.

It must also be recalled that a proper fraction has
a value less than 1.

See that 5/8 is less than the whole; 2/7 is less than
the whole; 4/9 is less than the whole.

The whole in each case is 8/8; 7/7; 9/9.

Again, if the top number of a fraction is greater than
its bottom number, then the fraction is called an
improper fraction. Thus 3/2; 7/4; 9/5 are all im-
proper fractions.
The improper fraction is called the top heavy frac-
tion. It is always carrying a higher number as its
upper number.
Thus 1 ; 1 %; and 1 4/5 are all top heavy, or im-
proper, fractions.

Every top heavy fraction can be written or ex-
pressed.as a whole number and a proper fraction.
These are sometimes called mixed numbers.
Thus 1 2; 1 %; and 1 4/5 are all mixed numbers.
Remember that in order to change or convert a top
heavy fraction to a mixed number what is usually
done is to divide the top number by the bottom
number. That is very important to remember.
When you divide the top number by the bottom
number in a vulgar fraction, you will see how they
carry a value of more than 1.

Remember that

top number = top number
bottom number bottom number

Example

Express 17/7 as a mixed number.
17/7 = 23/7
(because 17 7 = 2 and remainder 3)

From the example above you can see that.you con-
vert an improper fraction into a mixed number by
dividing the bottom into the top number.

Notice that the remainder becomes the top num-
ber in the fractional part of the mixed number. To,
change a mixed number into an improper fraction,
you need to multiply the whole number by the bot-
tom number of the fractional part.

To this you need to add the numerator of the frac-
tion fractional part and this sum then becomes the
top number of the improper fraction. Its bottom
number is the same as the bottom number of the
fractional part of the mixed number.

Example
Express 5 7/9 as an improper (top heavy) fraction.
57
9
= (5 X 9) + 7


= 45+7
7
52
7

Work out these improper fractions below as mixed
numbers.


9/7
9/4
37/12
72/11
86/9


Do the reverse. Express each of the following
mixed numbers as improper fractions.


26/7
57/9
83/4
72/11
47/12


Decimals

Do you remember that the decimal system is an
extension of our ordinary number system? Let's
hope that you do remember or else it will not be
so easy for you..

When we write the number 222, we mean 200 +
20 + 2. Is that right? Yes!

Reading from left to right each figure is ten times
the value of the next one. Is that also remem-
bered? How can that be forgotten?

We now have to decide to learn how to deal with
fractional qualities whose values are less than 1.
Let us look at 555.555. It can mean 500 + 50 + 5
+ 5/10 + 5/100 + 5/1000. The dot called the deci-
mal point, separates the whole numbers from the
fractional parts, e.g. the .555, each figure 5 is ten
times the value of the following figure, reading from
left to right.

Thus 5/10 is ten times as great as 5/100, and 5/
100 is ten times as great as 5/1000 and so on.

Decimals are fractions

You have seen from above that decimals are
fractions which have denominators of 10, 100,
1000, and so on. All this is in accordance with
the position of the figure after the decimal
point.

Let us look at this bit of reasoning. If we have to
write three hundred and seven, we write 307; the
7 keeps the units place, the 0 keeps the tens place,
and the 6 keeps the hundreds place.

In the same way if we want to write 5/10 + 6/1000
+ we write .506; the zero keeping the place for the
missing tens. In the same way if we want to write
5/10 + 6/1000 we write .506; the zero keeping the
place for the missing hundredths.

Also, there is one other thing to understand at this
point of your learning. When there are no whole
numbers it is usual to insert a zero in front of the
decimal point so that for instance, .75 would be
written 0.75.

We will go this over next week for you. Do not
worry if you have not grasped deeply enough to be
confident.


Sunday Chronicle July 10, 2005


Page VI











Seaman who killed lover escaped gallows....


N 1985, seaman Rohit Lall
returned from sea and found
that his girlfriend, Maylene
Arjune Ramrattan, was a visi-
tor to an ocean-going ship at
Port Georgetown where sail-
ors were the chief attraction.
This discovery sparked a
row between Lall and Maylene
on November 17, during which
the latter was flung down a
stairs of her Agricola, East Bank
Demerara home, to a concrete
basement below, resulting in her
receiving a fractured skull. She
subsequently died in hospital.
Lall, who denied pushing
the woman down the stairs as
alleged by prosecution wit-
nesses, claimed that she had
slipped and fell, but police in-
vestigators found otherwise.
He was arrested and charged
with murder.
,However a mixed jury at
the Demerara Assizes in 1987,
on a unanimous verdict, found



"D V 7


the Court of Appeal, but his
appeal was dismissed.
The Judge had told the jury,
"In this trial, as in every crimi-
nal trial, you must deliberate
impartially and without preju-
dice. As judges of the facts, you.
are entitled to draw what are
known as reasonable inferences,
that is to say, logical deductions
based upon inductive reasoning,
from the fact or facts you find
to be proved.
"Therefore, if from any cir-
cumstance or set of circum-
stances, inferences can be drawn
with equal reasoning, one of
which is favourable to the ac-
cused, then the law says you
must draw that inference that is
favourable to him.
"If, on the other hand, mem-
bers of the jury, one of those in-
ferences is strongly in favour of
the State and the other only re-
motely in favour of the ac-
cused, then you will have no al-


D_ George Barclay


him not guilty of murder, but
guilty of the lesser count of
manslaughter.
Rohit Lall was jailed for 15
years by trial Judge, Justice
Lennox Perry.
At the jury trial, the Judge
alluded to the conflicts and in-
consistencies in the
prosecution's case and had di-
rected the jury to acquit if they
found that the prosecution wit-
nesses could not be believed.
He also told the jury that if
they were in doubt as to
whether the accused pushed
down his lover from the stairs
causing her to receive the injury
that caused death or whether she
had slipped and fallen as
claimed by the accused, they the
jury, should give the accused the
benefit of the doubt by return-
ing a verdict of not guilty of
murder.
The Judge had, however,
introduced the count of man-
slaughter, pointing out that "a
person charged with murder has
the right to have the issue of
manslaughter left to the jury if
there is evidence upon which
such a verdict can be given.
After deliberating for two
hours, the jury returned a unani-
mous verdict of not guilty of
murder but guilty of manslaugh-
ter.
Dissatisfied with the ver-
dict, Lall challenged the ruling in


temative but to draw that infer-
ence that is favourable to the
State," Justice Perry had ad-
vised.
In support of its case, the
prosecution had produced two
eye-witnesses. They were
Murleen Ramnauth and Guytrie
Ramrattan.
Murleen testified that
Maylene was her sister and
they lived at a house at Hous-
ton, East Bank, Demerara with
other sisters:
She said Guytrie
Ramrattan was spending
time at the house in Houston
at the time of the incident.
She described the house as a
big house and that there are
two steps inside leading from
downstairs to upstairs. She
said that she knew the-ac-
cused from about May 1985,
and that the accused and her
sister, Maylene, were a
couple.
She recalled that on Novem-
ber 16, 1985, at about six pm
she was sitting in a hammock
under the house. She said that
Maylene was sitting on the
stairs.
Witness said that she heard
the accused and Maylene argu-
ing about "man and men".
They were speaking in vexed
tones, she said.
According to her, she then
saw the accused approach


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Maylene. Maylene ran up the
stairs and he ran behind her. At
that point, the witness said she
saw the accused hold her sister
under her arms and fling her
down the stairs "like a little
child".
The witness said Maylene
landed on her head on the con-
crete basement. She was subse-
quently taken to hospital where
she died from a fractured skull.
Pathologist Dr. Leslie
Mootoo who performed the
post mortem said that death
was due to fracture of the skull,
and shock and haemorrhage.
Another witness, Detective


Corporal Horace Crandon also
testified. He said that at the time
he was stationed at Ruimveldt
Police Station where he con-
tacted the accused and told him
that he had received information
that on November 16, 1985, he
threw Maylene Ramrattan
down a step as a result of which
she received injuries and later
died.
Witness said that the ac-
cused elected to make a state-
ment.
That statement read: "Of-
ficer, ah came in from sea Sat-
urday, November 16, 1985,
about 3 pm and me went home


to me girl, Maylene Ramrattan,
at Lot 3 Water Streeet, Agricola,
where we live wid she sister
dem. Me na reach no big per-
son home so me ask dem chil-
dren where Maylene dey. Dem
tell me she and a boy gone pon
the ship.
"Me left and go by Shell
gate and watch down pon the
wharf. Me stay at Shell Gate
till me see she come off the
ship and me left and go
home.
."She later came home. Me
and she had a argument in the
bedroom. Me rush up to she,
she ran out ah the bedroom. Me


:5 parmanlr


GUYANA LANDS AND SURVEYS COMMISSION

22 UPPER HADFIELD STREET
DURBAN BACKLANDS
GEORGETOWN



GENERAL NOTICE




CRRECTINMSANDOBKJECneNSMTOLANDCLAM

Claimants of agricultural Public lands situate on the Right Bank, Bonasika River and its environs,
Region No. 3 are hereby notified that a Preliminary List & Draft Plans of land claims submitted for the
areas specified in the Schedule below during the Land Tenure Regularisation claims registration
exercise are posted at:

a Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission's Field Office on the Right Bank, Bonasika River
Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission's Sub-Office at Crane Village, West Coast, Demerara
Bibi's Shop and Mahindranauth's ak Black Boy's Shop, Bonasika River
Lower Bonasika Primary School

Claimants are encouraged to visit the above stated venues to ensure that their claims) are correctly
listed and annotated on the draft plans and preliminary list. Claimants may then submit any correction
to the list in relation to errors in their Names, ID number etc and/ or their land parcels. Objections to
the land claims listed and/or counter claims may also be made on the prescribed forms
provided.

Submissions for corrections, objections and/or counter claims to the Preliminary List will be
accepted as scheduled below:
Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission's Field Office on the Right Bank, Bonasika River from
Saturday, July 02nd, 2005 to Saturday, July 30"', 2005 during the hours of 8:30am- 4:30 pm
daily (except on National Holidays).
Guyana Lands & Surveys Commission Sub-Office at Crane, West Coast, Demerara Tuesday,
July 05"h, 2005 to Friday, July 29"h, 2005 during Office hours on Mondays to Fridays.

Areas Scheduled for this exercise are:

Right Bank, Bonasika River between High Level Canal and Conservancy Dam
Right Bank Bonasika River (Waramia Outlet), Waramia Creek
Plot 252,253,254, & 255 Left Bank Bonasika River
i Plot 179 & 283 Right Bank Bonasika River

ANDREW R. BISHOP
COMMISSIONER OF LANDS AND SURVEYS
DATED: July 2nd 2005


(01


go and start packing my clothes.
"Me hear a hollering and
when me run outside, me see
Maylene lying on the last two
concrete steps and her two sis-
ters screaming. I held her and I
saw that she was bleeding
through the nose. As a result I
put her down and went to get a
car and collect some money. By
the time I return, the sisters
took Maylene to the hospital.
I went to the hospital where
Maylene was admitted.
, "I later learnt that Maylene
had died. I do not know how
Maylene met her death. It is not
true that I threw Maylene down
the steps."
The jury by their verdict
disbelieved the story as told
by the accused.


P*, ~-r7---------- --. _,---, - ------- RI '---^-'~^~*~"~'P*-~--~UCI UI~P CI 1--17 1


IPage. VIIH


Sunday Chronicle July 10, 2005






Sunday Chronicle July 10, 2005


GUYANA ELECTIONS COMMISSION







Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons for the following vacant positions in the Elections Commission Secretariat. These are
full time positions and are restricted to persons living in the respective registration districts. Applications for the post of REGISTRATION
OFFICER must be accompanied by a recent CV and at least two character references. Applications for all other positions must provide
information as follows:- Name, address, age, qualifications; and relevant experience


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Or



TRAINING OFFICER
ra~m oes~~-~~a4ri'~fe4 .pnas'r~eei









* DwiesepadiW rents tra policsand plans to meet identified

* E.- rY 'r?-& -a ": e
walseq c-hrc -: -a:r.iex niai trd~rir..
wm anseds pa uo-an
0 yt,osaT-,nw od of staff an: i training and



e igscolses adc ~'wasrwca c'drran'ri
E aziw orkez~ssy
* P-. c .a-'s ta:rBz d ~ Cn'rr


* Maintains recordsoftrainersandshortterm employees;
* Prepares training estimates and budget;
* Organizes and delivers training as appropriate;
* Represents Guyana Elections Commissionasappropriate in meetings;
* Undertakesanyotherrelevantdutiesthatmaybeassignedfromtimetotime.
JOBSPECIFICATION

> Degree in Human Resources Development and Training orequivalent
qualification plus three (3) years relevant experience,
Or
> Anyotherqualification andforexperiencedeemed relevant


PERSONNEL OFFICER

Underthe supervision and control of the Human Resources Manager
* Assists in implementing Human Resources policies laid down by the
Commission;
* Assists in ensuring that effective services provide GECOM with properly
qualified staff;
* Assists in administering effective programmes of appraisals, development,
training and succession planning to ensure a consistent supply of fully
qualified stafffor GECOM
* Assists in monitoring, training and developing Human Resources staff
members to ensure that effective Human Resources services are provided to
managementbyallHitsstaff;
* Assists in recruiting and training of personnel for efficient and effective
dischargeof duties for Local, Regional and National Elections.


JOBSPECIFICATION

> A CertificatelDiploma in PublidPersonnel Administration or other Social
Science discipline, plus three (3) years service as a Senior Personnel Clerk

CIVICVOTER EDUCATION OFFICER

* WorksincosecollaborationwiththeCNEtManager
* Assists the CNE Manager in determining the needs of citizens and adopts
variousstrategiesto develop and provide the information necessary:
* Works in dose association with Consultants and conducts a comprehensive
study of proposals and recommendations with a view to offering suggestions
foreflectiveimplementation;
* Provides back-up support in implementing recommendations andfor
suggestions;
* Assessestheinputofchangesandprovidesuggestions.kecommendationsfor
necessaryaction;
* Provides plans for increased access of the public to relevant information and
developstrategiestoimplermentsame;
* Assists in the training of personnel to conduct further CivicNoter Education
trainingsessions in the various Districts
* Plsansadconductsoutreachtrainingsessions
* Liaises with Managers to establish a coordinated approach to the conduct of
alireatedexercses;
* Liaises with relevant personnel to arrange for periodic meetings with
stakeholdersto share information and receive feedback;
* Plansstrategiesfortheoverallsupervisionofstaff
* Works in tandem with other officers in planning and formalizing strategies to
strengthen and improve the partnership/relationship between the media and
GECOM ininformingtheciizenry-
* Submitsperiodicreportsonperformanceofstaffon the conductofoperations;
* Provides evaluation of activities with a view to improving efficiency and
effectiveness;
* Assists in planning, preparing and producing relevant materials, messages,
and items to enhance the effective delivery of CivicNoter Education
throughoutGuyana;
* Carriesoutanyotherrelated dutiesfromtimetotime.

JOBSPECIFICATION

> DegreelDiploma in AdministrationManagement/Communication plus five
(5)years relevantexperience in Education/Management orCommunication
> Anyotherqualificationand!orexperiencedeemedrelevant

CIVIC/VOTER EDUCATION ASSISTANT
* Supports the CNE division in the day to day conduct of all related and planned
activities;
* Works in close collaboration with the CNE Officer and Managerto carry out all
functions and tasks assigned to the CNE Division;
* Relates with groups and agencies together with and in the absence of the
CNEManagerand Officer
* Provides information and feedback on the operational aspect of programmes
.a.sthey'at' nl forucdn c.3,SJ. :o f.i' M-; 3 ; s;.rd;., .ct'locJ v


Page VIII


- '. . . . ... .- . . .. .: .... ... .






Sunday Chronicle July 10, 2005


I


* Assists in preparing plans to ensure increased access to information sharing
and dissemination;
Assists in planning and organizing training sessions;
Liaises with other sections of GECOM to ensure a coordinated effort to the
completion of tasks/assignments;
Provides assistance in the supervision of the conduct of all relevant activities;
Assists in planning strategies to strengthen relationships with the media and all
stakeholders;
Prepares and submits periodic reports of activities and operations at all levels;
Provides continuous evaluation of activities in an effort to improve on efficiency
and effectiveness.
S- Participates in briefings, workshops, training session etc that may be planned
from timetotime;
Assists in the preparation of materials, messages etc which will assist in
improving CivicNoter Education throughout the country.

JOB SPECIFICATION

> Diploma in Management/Communication plus three (3) years relevant
experience.
Or
> Five or more CXC subjects including English Language and Mathematics plus
three (3) years relevant experience.
> Another qualificationsand/orexperience deemed relevant.


TYPIST CLERK

Under the supervision of the Registry Supervisor:
Types letters, notes, memoranda, minutes, reports and schedules of account,
stock sheet, inventories and otherdocuments;
Operates Typewriters and/or Computer, utilizing Word Processing Soft Ware;
+ Maintains Inventories/Stock Ledgers of equipment, materials and supplies.
Keeps a register of outgoing and incoming correspondence;
Receives and recordstelephone messages;
Assists in the checking of statements, reports and general correspondence that
have been typed/received.

JOB SPECIFICATION

> Passes in at least five (5) subjects at CXC/GCE; and
> Skilled in the operation of a typewriter and/or computer utilizing processing
software, the ability to undertake simple clerical tasks, the ability to develop
skills in the use of simple office machines, the ability to understand and follow
oral and written instructions and establish and maintain effective working
relationship with other employees.

STORES CLERK

Underthe supervision and control of the Stores Superintendent:
Writes up local purchase orders, completes Requisition and Issues Vouchers
and processes Local Purchase Orders for payment; assists in issuing stores
items, checking goods received and making entries on bin cards.

JOB SPECIFICATION

> Passes in GCE '' Level/CXC in five (5) subjects, including English and
Mathematics.
Or
> Any other qualification deemed relevant.


STORES ATTENDANT

Under the supervision and control of the Stores Superintendent:
Gives general assistance with receipt and delivery of stocks and the proper
care and securityof stocks

,JOB SPECIFICATION


> Sound Primary Education and abilityto understand and carry out instructions.


LOGISTICS SUPPLIES COORDINATOR

Under the direction and control of the Logistics Manager:
* Liaises with operational functionaries within the organization in order to
establish the supplies and equipment needed for the conduct of office and field
activities in all registration and electoral districts;
* Establishes specifications required for the achievement of the desired
performance of operational supplies and equipment;
4 Prepares timelines for the receipt of supplies and equipment;
* Arranges and supervises the testing of supplies and equipment received from
suppliers;
* Advises on and oversees the proper storage of operational supplies and
equipment;
+ Prepares detailed plans for the distribution and recovery of operational
supplies and equipment, including election supplies;
* Supervises the distribution of supplies and equipmentto the districts;
* Coordinates the recoveryof supplies and equipmentfromthe.districts;


* Reconciles the supplies and equipment sent to and recovered from the
districts and ensures the maintenance of pertinent records;
Supervises the functioning of logistics staff deployed to the districts;
+ Prepares budget estimates for the efficient functioning of logistics staff in the
districts
Assists in the supervision of the Logistics Operations Centre.

JOB SPECIFICATION

> Diploma in management or related discipline from a recognized university, or
certification in a relevant logistics discipline from a recognized logistics
training establishment.
DISTRICT LOGISTICS SUPERVISOR

Underthe supervision and control of the Logistics Supplies Coordinator:
Identifies buildings and offices within the district which could be used as
polling stations or offices for operational field staff;
Identifies available transportation resources (including their capacities)
within the districts;
Monitors the receipt of supplies from the Secretariat (including election
materials) by registration and other operational staff within the district;
Advises district election managers, monitors and reports on the adherence to
procedures with respect to:
Pre-dumping and securityof election materialwithin the district.
*The distribution of election material (including contingency supplies) to
polling stations.
*The security, handling and storage of election material in the district after
polling.
+ Monitors the processing of requisitions for supplies made by registration staff
and otheroperational staff in the district;
Maintains records on, inclusive of time of occurrence, the maintenance work
done on GECOM's communications equipment within the district;
Collates demographic data for the district to enable the demarcation of
boundaries for the administrative sub-division of electoral units (divisions)
within the district;
Identifies the resource requirement for the efficient functioning of logistics
staff in the district;
Supervises the functioning of subordinate logistics staff in the district.

JOB SPECIFICATION

Five (5) subjects CXC/GCE '0' Levels including English Language and
Mathematics, plus thorough knowledge of the geography of the district.

DISTRICT LOGISTICS CLERK

Underthe supervision and control of the District Logistics Supervisor:
* Confirms and records the details on dispatch of supplies and equipment, and
shipments received in the district;
Updates the inventories of resources(buildings, offices, vehicles, boats etc)
that could be accessed by GECOM foroperational purposes;
Maintains boundary demarcation, voter and registration statistics (including
identification card distribution) which are pertinent to routine logistical and
electIorfa pil anninglcr lhe di,.lrll,
+ Records, as instructed by the District Logistics Supervisor, maintenance
work on GECOM's communication equipment within the district;
+ Assists with the conduct of logistics field-work boundary demarcation,
logistics inventories etc.

JOB SPECIFICATION

* Five (5) subjects CXC or GCE '0' Levels including English language and
Mathematics.


COMMUNICATIONS COORDINATOR


Under the direction and control of the Logistic Manager:
* Develops and maintain the communications network for optimum routine
and operational performance, including the transmission of elections results;
* Establishes Standing Operational Procedures (SOPs) for GECOM's
communications;
* Prepares operational communications instructions for radio users and
telephonists manning operational telephone lines;
* Monitors the communications network established specifically for the
reporting of elections results;
* Coordinates the maintenance of all of GECOM's communications
equipment countrywide;
* Supervises the Communications Section of the Logistics Division with
respect to:
The functioning of staff within the Section and their career development
andtraining.
The training of all radio operators and telephonists including those in the
field.
The proper use and maintenance of GECOM's communication assets.
* Identifies resource needs for the efficient functioning of the communications
staff including those operating in the districts;


* Prepares GECOM's budgetary communications estimates;
* Assists in the supervision of the Logistics Operation Centre during operations.

JOB SPECIFICATION

> Certificate in radio communications or communication equipment
maintenance from a recognized communications training establishment,
plus four (4) years experience in a related supervisory capacity
Or
> Eight (8) years experience in a related supervisory capacity.


COMMUNICATIONS SUPERVISOR

Under the supervision of the Communications Coordinator:
* Monitors the functioning of all communications networks, except the network
specifically established fortransmission of election results;
* Prepares routine communications instructions for GECOM's radio users and
switchboard operators;
Supervises the maintenance of GECOM's communication equipment
countrywide;
* Monitors the records pertaining to all communications equipment viz: radios,
telephone switchboard and telephones;
Monitors adherence to all communications SOPs and instructions that are in
force;
* Maintains the documentation on all GECOM communication networks
(historic and current);
* Collates all documentation on which the transmission of election results are
recorded;
* Supervises the welfare and functioning of all subordinate staff within the
Communications Section of the Logistics Division;
* Assists in the supervision of the Logistics Operations Centre during
operations.

JOB SPECIFICATION

* Certificate in radio operation or communication equipment maintenance
from a recognized communications training establishment, plus two (2)
years experience in a related supervisory capacity
Or
* Five (5) years experience in a related capacity.

RADIO OPERATOR

Underthe supervision of the Communications Supervisor:
* Operates the communications radios and telephone switchboard at
GECOM's main office;
* Transmits and receives all Headquarters related radio and telephone
messages;
* Logs all radio transmission sent and received at the main office;
* Makes daily contact with all stations to establish the status of the radio
network;
* Reports daily to the Communications Supervisor on the status of the radio
network;
* Reports immediately the unserviceability of any communications equipment
at the Main Office, including the telephone switchboard;
* Tracks the movement of GECOM's vehicles in and out of GECOM's main
office compound and note their destinations.

JOB SPECIFICATION

* Radio operator's certificate from a recognized communications training
establishment and two (2) years experience as a radio operator or telephonist
at a major establishment with hinterland locations.

NB. Applicants short-listed will be required to undergo an intensive period
of training and evaluation. Only those who have successfully completed the
training will be recommended for appointment.



SApplications must be submitted to the
Chief Election Officer
Elections Commission Secretariat
41, High and Cowan Streets
Kingston
Georgetown
to reach on or before Friday the 15'", July 2005.
Late applications will not be considered.






Gocool oodoo
Chief Election Officerl
Commissioner of National Registration


Page IX


L


GUYANA ELECTIONS COMMISSION






Sunda~3hreTulY~5


SBy Terence Roberts

. By Terence Roberts


The cultural role


of South American


Jazz bars


MARGARETH MENEZES, the Jazz/Samba/Reggae singer and
dancer from Bahia.


LL the great Jazz
artistes first
became known by
play-on stage in Jazz Bars/
Cafes. The Jazz Bar/Caf6
offers two essential
opportunities for the
popularity and recording of
upcoming musicians. (1) By
constantly appearing live on
stage in a relaxed
atmosphere their talents are
verified and spread by word-
of-mouth. (2) Members of
the audience may include
anonymous but influential
club-owners, musicians and
producers who may like the
artistry they hear and see,
resulting in friendships,
more club dates elsewhere,
and record deals for the new
Jazz artistes.
Such Jazz Bars/Cafes in re-
ality became popular enough to
remain open indefinitely, due to
the music, food and drink they
offered. In the U.S.A., South
America, Canada, and Europe,
such Jazz Bars with names like
'Three Deuces', 'Famous
Door', 'Spotlite', 'Birdland',
'Minton's, 'Uptown House',
'Cotton Club', 'Bohemia', 'Van-


MINISTRY OF FOREIGN TRADE AND
INTERNATIONAL COOPERATION





Applications are hereby invited from suitably qualified persons for appointment to the following
positions:

(a) Director of Foreign Trade
(b) Director of International Cooperation

Nature:

To provide full administrative support in ensuring that the goals of the Department of Foreign Trade
and the Department of International Cooperation are achieved, that Guyana's multilateral, regional
and bilateral trading interests are advanced and that appropriate methods are employed to realize
the mobilization of resources, through technical cooperation.

Requirements:

A recognized degree in Economics, Business Administration, Management, International
-Relations or equivalent qualification from a recognized University, plus five years relevant
experience at a senior level.

Remuneration:

An attractive remuneration package is offered.

Further information may be obtained from the Office of the Permanent Secretary which is situated
on the fifth Floor of Takuba Lodge.

Applications accompanied by CVs and two (2) recent testimonials must be addressed to the:

Permanent Secretary
Ministry of Foreign Trade and International Cooperation
Takuba Lodge
254 South Road
Georgetown

The closing date for delivery of applications is July 11, 2005. Government ads can be viewed on
http://www.gina.gov.gy


guard', 'Tiffany Club', 'Mar-
quee Club', 'Zardi', 'Hi-Hat',
'Bottles Bar', 'Vinicius', 'Blue
Note', 'Basin Street', 'The
Montmartre', 'The Colonial',
'The Senator', 'The Rex', 'The
Pilot', and 'Voodoo Lounge',
have become legendary places of
pleasure in such countries, be-
cause of the Jazz heard there.
For the past four decades,
the absence of substantial Jazz
Bars/Cafes in Guyana meant
that: (1) Neither local nor for-
eign Jazz artistes could perform
for at least a week in a relaxed
close-up public environment.
(2) Developing local Jazz
artistes had no exciting nightly
opportunity to display, or bet-
ter their skills, while creating in-
terest and popularity among a
local audience. Yet, comfortable
and spacious, extremely popu-
lar and well-managed nightclubs
and restaurants, like 'Belved-
ere', 'Wagonwheel', 'Pent-
house', 'Bamboo Gardens',
'Rendezvous', 'Diabolique',
'Flambeau', 'Europa', '77 Sun-
set Strip', once flourished in
Georgetown. Amazingly, over
those past decades, Guyana's
capital received some of the
greatest international Jazz
groups and vocalists, such as
Cab Calloway, Duke Ellington,
Sarah Vaughn, Nina Simone, Joe
Williams, Nancy Wilson,
Johnny Mathis, Sammy Davis
Jr., Ahmad Jamal, Elvin Jones,
Chick Corea and others.


SERGIO Mendes (seated) hanging out at the-entrance of
Bottles Bar in Rio with his band 'Brazil 66' and its female


dancers.
However, the only places
they could perform were in
cinemas, Queen's College,
and the National Cultural
Centre, where the social
atmosphere was too stiff and
official. Yet, many of these
international celebrities
enjoyed being in Guyana.
Cab Calloway said he
enjoyed walking around
Georgetown's wide, shady


avenues on his way to the
Plaza Cinema where he
performed. Sammy Davis Jr.
so enjoyed Guyana he
extended his stay and show at
Queen's College for almost a
week; Johnny Mathis had a
ball at the Empire Cinema
night after night; and Chick
Corea even found time to jam
Please turn to page XV


Foreign Exchanee Market Activities
Summary Indicators
Friday July 1, 2005 Thursday July 7, 2005
1. EXCHANGE RATES
Buying Rate Sell ng Rate
A. US Dollar NOTES OTHER NOTES OTHER
Bank of Baroda 197.00 198.00 201.00 203.00
Bank of Nova Scotia 190.00 199.00 201.00 205.00
Citizens Bank 192.00 199.00 203.00 204.13
Demerara Bank 195.00 197.00 201.00 202.00
GBTI 190.00 195.00 201.00 201.00
NBIC 198.00 198.00 202.00 204.00
Bank Average 193.67 19767 201.50 203.19
Nonbank Cambios Av. (5 largest) 199.60 202.40


BoG Average Market Exchange Rate: US$1.00 = GS200.25

B. Canadian Dollar

Bank Average 135.00 144.67 152.00 159.50

C. Pound Sterling

Bank Average 325.00 346.83 356.83 368.33

1). Euro
Bank Average 218.75 241.09 246.25 258.96
E. Selected Caricom Exchange F. LIBOR US$ (. Prime Rate
Rates London Interbank OI)fiered
Rate For lThur...lune.7. 2005

TT$ = G$ 28.77
Bdos$ = G$ 91.76 3 months 3.50438% US 6.00%
J$= G$ 4.45 6 months 3.69000% Guyana 14.54%
EC$= G$ 65.61
Belize$= G$ 93.78
Source: International Department, Bank of Guyana





Sunday Chronicle July 10, 2005


ii fV Pre


FrA


- mdkj^Vi'


Ia~ri rcT.-


LITERARY






j 1 i \ J.


b) Petanmber Persaud
'Kal. aj aur kal" .eSterda).
todai and tomorro"... that
%as uhat La\hniie
hallicharran believed in a
time continuum.
reincarnation: she belie%-ed
there's no end to a life. So
she is still alive in mans
heart,. memories and tones
- on the dedication pages of
two books wrilten b\ Paloma
lohamed: she is alie in the
lies and careers of mania of
her contemporaries; she is
alive in local and foreign
government files: she is alive
in her ancestral home. she is
aliie in places of learning, in
places of public
communication, in places of
worship and she is alive in
her own exotic and exciting
poetry, 'hear/the ghungrus
sing/faint echoes/of then/
strong throbs/of now...'. She
is alive for she consciously
left her imprint wherever she
went, in her speech, her
carriage, in her ethnic dress
and in the love and
knowledge she shared.
However, on January 26,
2002, Laxhmie, the goddess of
light, was overshadowed by
'agni'. (fire) which transformed
her home into a funeral pyre.
That was. only a moment in


LAXHMIE


KALLICHARRAN


[nime F.-r .i.hen the r'nol.e
cleai ed. Ihe cui":po'ur i,..1 n ibl:-
ul,:_ h.t ie icled lhenn _.el'.e-
c'.rl.i'iin': -4hrine [o et lic'it hie
coiiir uan-r.ii .n lt her rce.iuch
Kalllicll. rrn n '..a ., cullu.Il
,ii-iru-opol... i[ht. _h ..J a cu!-
ulai l ni-i'', ri:L..ni r hariernng the
c~ -urc of 'ules I GL\.in u .n ith
in ienipihalli oin Indian .and
Hirnu Lcutumnl In InIr cic.sllln
dal,, o:n this earth. he w .a3 ci\-
ploring and dLcumenting the
cross.-cultura.il ii:dilion of t hi_
c.'unitr in :i ele i''on
progrninte. 'Oral TraJinoni'.
flollov in- in the same \ein v.I
'MNshn DoIn 200il'. going be-
hind the sceness in NMahramiani
C,.,isune Camps She lIo\,d
Gu:, anj and \n 3s concerned i ith
thin,-s Gu\ane-e.
L:athnue Kuniarie \'auniaii
Kallicharran \\as bor n on June
5, 1948, in D'Edward Village,
Rosignol, West Coast Berbice,
growing up among Hindu ritu-
als and religious texts, pundits
and Brahmin orthodoxy. In fact,
her grandfather, Pundit
Kalicharran Prashad Mishra,
was indentured to Blairmont
Estate in the first decade of the
Twentieth century and her
brother-in-law, Ramphair
Tiwari, was one of the most
outstanding pundits of the Car-
ibbean.
Kallicharran was a firstborn,


l t1[born' Al ,\t ien %he ~ti.ric l
iiiendin-' B':ibice EdJuc.all,.ii.il
In uiiil I Ill N e N ,. .\m II, IcI ..l .iii.
mnibaiking or lin .iJnid -nlc I'.'i l-
ine, thait \iiuld ,penri the ... -.rld
to her Les" han Ir\e ei x ljate.[
%he becjnie 3 teacher rand [hfce
and a hall ',ea la.iiei h,: lelf
her birtliplhce the sinill quiet[
hlnIctl. headiln-' fo Ilh.- Lni r-
tii% ol G u'-i .ii.i n d Ihe cii,'
lights of (Ge,.r;et,:. n
iUpon .iLjquuirnr- .i DErk ,re iI
Siuociolo,\ troin the local uinlier-
ii',. ;,he %.:is i tarded a Bruth
Scholarhip [o pursue pol-
graduate sludies in librari.tnship
in the United Kingdom
Equipped with new skills
and dreams, Kallicharran re-
turned to the University of
Guyana in 1974, serving in the
library first, then later, teaching
Sociology.
Soon it was time to move
on, again; Kallicharran made
things happen, she created op-
portunities. In the 1980s, she
started her freelance career in
media, advertising and market-
ing, fashion designing, cultural
productions and presentations,
researching and writing. She at-


--:,'.

r . 1;~'1 ."
;I ~


m.iciet i.led rnai.i i .i llen onri \\ith
hei ;t.iiiim u.' La., RAkh' and
i o-.:ed il h. i-hi>.n u.nh Caith-
b ,.rn Ml. ;.la
She hbcame quile visible .
%oicing her passion to
promote and preser e the
cultural niachinalions of
Gusana. It "as no Monder
%%hen in 1988 she %as
entrusted the position of
advisor in the linisler of
Education. chairman of the
Gu ana Cominmenloration
Comuniiiiion in the
organization of the official
celebrations for both the

Please turn to
page AX1711


'1
ri;



+-11


UNIVERSITY OF GUYANA

Application for Residence

Applications are invited for students to occupy rooms at the following
University Halls of Residence.


Turkeyen Campus
Turkeyen Campus


.1


Building Advisory Notice


Central Housing & Planning Authority

In recognition of the impact the January-February 2005
flooding had on several coastal areas of Guyana, the Central
Housing & Planning Authority (CHPA) wishes to advise that
generally, all new buildings to be constructed should have a
ground floor level of no less than five feet (5'-0") from
ground level, whether the material of construction is of
timber, steel or concrete..
All Local Authorities (Municipalities and Neighbourhood
Democratic Councils) are advised to ensure that all
applications for building operations in their respective areas
observe this Advisory.
Further information on this matter can be obtained from the
Town & Country Planning Department of the Central
Housing & PlanningAuthority.

Dated: July 2005


Central Housing & Planning Authority


Single rooms only

NB This facility is primarily offered to students in their first year
with the institution and who reside outside of Regions 3, 4.& 5.



Goedverwagting, East Coast Demerara

Single rooms only


NB This facility is open to all students at any stage of their University
life.

To be eligible for consideration the applicant must be a registered
student with the University of Guyana.

In order to facilitate the selection process, all applicants may be required
to attend an interview to determine need and ability to meet the financial
'and other terms, and conditions relevant to his/her occupancy in these
facilities.

Application forms can be uplifted from:

The Students' Welfare Division
Office of the Registrar
Administration Building
University of Guyana
Turkeyen Campus
Deadline for applications: August 19, 2005
For further information please call Tel #: 222-3593


Page X,


i I


1948.11 200


;;
,...
;Si :""' `"
~.~;15~~i~': ~~'














I


-M-



I N
al l


From Sandra Seeraj in the
U.S.A.

I T'S that time of year
again. It's summer
in the Northern
Hemisphere and for lov-
ers of warm weather,
this is as good as it
gets!
The first day of summer is
the date with the longest day-
light period and hence with the
shortest night. This date usually
falls on June 21 or 22 in the
-Northern Hemisphere (or De-
cember 21 or 22 in the Southern
Hemisphere.
This year 2005, summer of-
ficially began on June 21, in the
North.
Each sun-soaked summer
day usually begins around 5.30
am and lasts until around 8 pm.
However, after the first day of


summer, subsequent days get
imperceptibly shorter, until
Winter Solstice or the beginning
of Winter, which is the shortest
day of the year. After Winter
Solstice, the age-old cycle begins
its eternal rotation again.
Unofficially, the summer sea-
son began on Memorial Day,
May 30, the first popular holi-
day. Many families brought their
grills out of the long winter stor-
age and cooked the first burgers
of the season.
Department stores began
to do brisk business, selling
backyard and patio furniture,
grills, air-conditioners and
fans of every size and descrip-
tion, long before the start of
the season.
On the streets, snow cone
and shaved ice kiosks have
sprouted everywhere; enterpris-
ing youngsters hawk ice-cold
bottled water and fruit juice to
passing motorists at busy inter-


sections.
Fresh produce stands have
also sprung up along popular
streets and open lots offering
fresh-from-the-farm fruits and
vegetables at tempting prices.
Likewise, large tents have been
set up on parking lots to sell fire-
works, much to the chagrin of
dog owners and law enforcement
authorities. Because dogs hear at
a higher pitch and have more
sensitive ears than humans, they
go berserk when firecrackers are
set off. The loud explosions are
painful to their hearing. Although
it is illegal to set off certain
types-of fireworks, this does not
impede the trade in or use of the
devices. Law enforcement au-
thorities often apprehend the
most blatant offenders.
Most summer days are
awash in golden sunshine, with
clear, cloudless skies. These are
the days immortalised in stan-
dards such as Gershwin's, 'Sum-


mertime, and the living is
easy...' Nat King Cole also
crooned of these lazy, hazy,
crazy days of summer.
Summer brings long, hot, hu-
mid days, during which tem-
peratures can climb into the
"high nineties." Physical activity
in these conditions for extended
periods can result in heat exhaus-
tion, heat stroke, or even death.
Heat advisories warn the vulner-
able to stay in the shade and
many towns offer refuge to the
elderly and the infirm at commu-
nity recreation centres, where
there is adequate cooling.
On the brighter side,
summer brings ball games
and backyard barbecues,
swimming, picnics in the park
and open-air concerts by
favourite artistes. It's that
time when people pack their
bags, passports, cameras, cool-
ers, and lawn chairs and travel
from everywhere to every-


where. They go on tours, visit
theme parks, buy postcards,
tee-shirts and souvenirs, take
zillions of photographs, eat
and drink too much, and en-
gage in mostly fun, family-
oriented, activities.
Summer days also bring


the season. As in the song, there
will be "soda and pretzels and
beer... ". There will also be old
favourites, such as lemonade and
iced tea, all consumed by the keg.
And, there will be fireworks
displays put on by cities and lo-
cal governments. Children and'


sudden, cooling rain showers,
thunderstorms, lightning, and
even tornadoes, but for the sun
worshippers, even these hazards
of nature do not diminish their
elation. Not even the myriad
mosquitoes, flies, gnats and other
pesky bugs can spoil the fun.
This is the time of year when
levels of serotonin, the brain
chemical which affects mood, is
at its highest. All is well in their
world, and will be for another
three months at least.
On July 4, a national holiday
to mark United States Indepen-
dence, everyone was chilling and
grilling, cooking and consuming
vast amounts of hot dogs, ham-
burgers, corn, beans, potato
salad, ribs, wings, steaks, chops,
kebabs and other traditional
American favourites.
This holiday is eagerly an-
ticipated, and is one of the most
celebrated and highest points of


adults also amused themselves
and scared the faint-hearted by
setting off the ubiquitous fire-
crackers.
Adults and children alike
donned the skimpiest of cloth-
ing. Ladies wore their short
shorts and itsy-bitsy tops,
swimsuits or bikinis, while men
got away with shorter-than-
usual shorts, muscle shirts and
tank tops. Not every figure was
flattered by the choice of cloth-
ing, but who cares? It's summer
and it's just good to get out of
all of those clothes! Autumn and
Winter, with the layers and lay-
ers of warm clothing, are months
away!
0 It is time to slather on
sunscreen lotion and insect
repellent, grab a trashy novel,
sunglasses, a big, floppy hat
and a pair of flip-flops and
head outdoors. Let the fun
and fireworks begin!!


XII


Guyana Chror


i-


-~--L
_.II~

o~lell
~p~rr





XIII


O ICil July 1 0 2005


I


UNB


)


IJ


By Ruel Johnson


PROBLEMS OF
DEFINITION

There is the story about
Diogenes, the Greek Philoso-
pher, who in response to
Plato's definition of man as
"featherless and bipedal" -:
plucked a chicken, brought it
to Plato and declared "Here is
Plato's man."
The problems associated
with definition have been around
since human beings evolved the
ability to doubt, and the Non-
Governmental Organisation
(NGO) sector in Guyana is not
immune to them. When the'
United Nations Development
Programme (UNDP) in Guyana
decided to compile a register of.
NGOs in 1992, the central prob-
lem the contracted researchers -


Under that definition, more
than 300 NGOs were docu-
mented by the project, an initia-
tive the UNDP Partners in De-
velopment Programme had un-
dertaken in collaboration with
the Department of International
Economic Cooperation (DIEC)
within the-Ministry of Finance.
According to a Duke Uni-
versity Perkins Library NGO
Research Guide,
"The World Bank classifies
operational NGOs into three
main groups: i) community-
based organizations (CBOs) -
which serve a specific popula-
tion in a narrow geographic area;
ii) national organizations which
operate in individual developing
countries, and; iii) international
organizations which are typi-
cally headquartered in developed
countries and carry out opera-
tions in more than one develop-
ing country."


For example, a community-
based organisation can have a
fairly broad mandate that allows
it to cover health, cultural, eco-
nomic as well as other social is-
sues, while a national or interna-
tional NGO quite often has a
singular focus like HIV/AIDS
or Gender Development.
The question of genesis,
however, is the more challenging
one in the contemporary milieu.
Traditionally, what we term
NGOs have been birthed or ini-
tiated out a particular social
need. For example, coming out
of the turmoil which gripped
Guyana after the February 2002
jailbreak, a group of women came
together in January of 2003 -
to speak out against the increas-
ing violence pervading the soci-
ety. Today, the group has con-
solidated into an NGO called
Women Against Violence Every-
where (WAVE), the rallying cry


In addition to inter-linking,
NGOs have also been in the
habit of spawning other NGOs.
The Iwokrama Rainforest
Project initiated the NRDDB;
the GRPA has a youth club
which operates with a fair
amount of autonomy; and one of
the more vibrant youth NGOs a
few years ago, the Rights of the
Child (ROC) group was a spe-
cial initiative of the Guyana Hu-
man Rights Association
(GHRA).
Another dynamic to be con-
sidered in the genesis and evolu-
tion of NGOs today has to do
-with the availability of funding.
Traditionally, a fledgling NGO
incorporated a system of mem-
bership fees, fundraising activi-
ties and donor support to carry
on its activities; put simply, the
existence of the entity was the
basis for funding. Today with
international financial


'Aaprotest by 'A
.downtown Geor


CEMCO had was deciding
what it was that actually consti-
tuted an NGO. It was decided
that the better thing to do was
to go for a broad definition as
opposed to a narrow one, which
was:
"[An NGO is defined as] an
Association of people who come
together for a common purpose
which has viable objectives. It
may be project-oriented but not
project-defined. That is, it
should not only be organised to
carry out a project at the end of
which it goes out of existence.
Also it should not be seen as a
"business". While it may earn
profits these should be as-
signed to the consolidation and/
or of the organisation, including
increased benefits to its mem-
bers, but not to the enrichment
of its directors or its functionar-
ies. It may be formed to advance
the interests, material and other,
of either a membership or con-
stituency."


In Guyana, the North
Rupununi District Development
Board (NRDDB) is classifiable
as a CBO although it does not
represent a single community
but several (Amerindian) com-
munities across the Rupununi.
The Guyana Responsible
Parenthood Association (GRPA)
one of the oldest NGOs in
Guyana is an example of a na-
tional organisation. From its in-
ception in 1975, it has worked
closely with governmental health
programmes particularly in the
areas of sexual and reproductive
health, implementing its
programmes all over the country.
There are several interna-
tional NGOs based in Guyana,
and seemingly their numbers
have been increasing exponen-
tially during the past decade.
Across these basic types,
the NGO sector can best be de-
scribed as illustrating a complex
interplay of sub-classifications,
roles and situations of genesis.


of the original protest action.
Not all NGO geneses .are
that straightforward a variety
of complex factors influence why
and how NGOs are formed, and
how they evolve. One of the
better-funded non-governmental
organizations, the Volunteer
Youth Corps, actually came out
of a 1996 action initiative spon-
sored by the Ministry of Health.
The original purpose of the
VYC was to motivate young
people to contribute to the de-
velopment of the national health
sector. Today, the VYC has di-
versified. In addition to its origi-
nal health focus (it was one of
eight core members of the quasi-
NGO, the Guyana HIV/AIDS
STI Youth Project), the
organisation now has what it re-
fers to as a social programme. It
is the official affiliate
organisation for the international
Youth Employment Summit; as
well as for Big Brothers, Big Sis-
ters International.


organizations and donor coun-
tries pumping hundreds of mil-
lions of development dollars into
the local economy that situa-
tion has, to a great degree, been
reversed. Numerous NGOs have
been formed in recent times to
capture the deluge of funds -
particularly in the HIV/AIDS
sector; and others have diversi-
fied or in some cases completely
scrapped their original mission
to be where the funding is. An-
other dimension to this is that
foreign funding aid has also at-
tracted international NGOs to
these shores often on invita-
tion from donor countries, and
just as often on their own initia-
tive.
The web of NGO activity in
Guyana has become increasingly
complex in the post 1992-period,
perhaps attributable to govern-
ment reengagement with the in-
ternational community as well
increased social freedoms. And
while this has been a largely


positive development, this activ-
ity much like the television
broadcasting boom that prevailed
in the mid to late 1990s the
sudden increase in size and com-
plexity of the sector, especially
in an ill-adapted framework, has
led to some degree of awkward-
ness in its operations.

PROMETHEUS
UNBOUND
In Guyana, the establish-
ment of a registered NGO is a
fairly routine thing. All that is
needed is seven people willing to
put their signatures on an appli-
cation sheet picked up from the
Co-op Department within the
Ministry of Human Services and
Labour; a Constitution for the
entity; and a $1000 registration
fee. With political pressure be-


ing removed from NGOs in the
post-1992 period, it is no won-
der that such entities flourished.
According to a second
UNDP NGO Directory under-
taken this time around by the
Guyana Volunteer Consultancy
- the number of NGOs had al-
most doubled by 1998 to around
600. There aave been no other
directories since then, so the
most accurate gauge of their
numbers has necessarily been
the Friendly Societies Registry.
Clive Nurse is the Regis-
trar of Friendly Societies, a
position catered for under the
FSA. He says that there are
currently 1048 "friendly soci-
eties" that are registered with
his department Nurse's post

Please turn to page XIV


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....
* *





* - *






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0








* *
*

* *
*


* S
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* *

















* extended to Kevin and Michel Outridge of
Section 'B"'Non Pariel, East Coast Demerara. Bes
Swishes from the Moses", the Idutridges, relatives
friends and colleagues.
* *
* 0
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JT


PROMETHEUS
PROMETHEUS





Sunday Chronicle Julqy 10, 2005


PROM ITHEUS


From centre page

is a legally mandated one ac-
cording to the Laws of
Guyana Chapter 36:04. _Un-
der the 61-page piece of leg-
islation, the Registrar of
Friendly Societies has no
small amount of power
within a well-defined frame-
work to undertake the regis-
tration and regulation of
'Friendly Societies". The re-
ality however, is far different.
Nurse says that he has one
member of staff directly under
his control as FS Registrar, and
that is only by default; the con-


fidential secretary that he has is
only afforded under his post as
Chief Co-op officer.
He is of the opinion, how-
ever, that the NGO sector has
evolved considerably while the
laws governing their regulations
have become anachronistic. And
for Nurse, it is the major area
that the legislation hasn't been
able to keep up.
Carl Brandon, Acting Di-
rector of Youth within the
Ministry of Culture, Youth
and Sport was able to shed
some light on this. Brandon
told Sunday Chronicle that
the problems associated with


NGOs in Guyana were docu-
mented eight years ago by Dr.
Henley Morgan in a USAID-
funded report entitled, Insti-
tutional Strengthening Ini-
tiative for Guyana's NGOs.
Dr. Morgan produced a
checklist of problems plagu-
ing the sector, a partial list of
which reads:

SThe concept of the NGO
and its place in civil society is
largely unlearnt or unappreci-
ated in Guyana.
Below the level of a hand-
ful of Georgetown-based
organizations, the NGO sector


ETHNIC RELATIONS COMMISSION




VACANCIES

Post: Head, Public Education & Awareness
Reports to: Chief Executive Officer
Organisation Level: Senior Professional

QUALIFICATION:
1. Graduate degree in Communications and / or a related discipline relevant to
Responsibilities.

2. Five (5) years experience in areas relevant to Responsibilities.

3. Familiarity with desktop computer operations relevant to Responsibilities, (e.g.
Wordprocessing, Spreadsheets and the nternet).

RESPONSIBILITIES:
1. Creating and executing the implementation of the Public Relations and Education
Campaign; liaising with any Consultant's group (s) and other relevant ERC staff to
facilitate the implementation of that Campaign; and reporting to the Chief Executive
Officer on the progress and efficacy of the Campaign.
2. Ensuring adherence to the Payment terms of the Public Relations and Education
Campaign; liaising with the Financial Officer on the financial management of this
activity; and generally managing the budget of the Public Relations and Education
Campaign.
3. Preparing for the approval of the CEO and the ERC, costed in-house programmes of
communication activities, synchronised with and supportive of the Campaign, designed
to keep the general public and specific interest groups such as those identified as the
ERC's Constituencies apprised of the ERC's activities.
4. Keeping the Ethnic Relations Commission apprised through progress reports of the
efficacy of the overall education effort; and suggesting changes or initiatives which the
ERC might'be well advised to make or take in the conduct of its work to achieve
maximum participation of the public in the processes inducing racial harmony.
5. Liaising with other senior members of -the Secretariat in the preparation of
documentation for use in the public relations and education process.
6. Making use of Web sites on the internet in support of-the objective of disseminating the
functions of the ERC.
7. Overseeing the arrangements for advertisements by the ERC in the media; and other
publications, in accord with the wishes expressed by the ERC.
8. Overseeing the planning and implementation of seminars and outreach programmes
and activities.
9. Overseeing the organisation of Conferences, Briefings, and other areas of interaction
with the media (e.g. Responses to reporters requests) by ERC.
Applications should be submitted in a sealed envelope to:
The Chief Executive Officer
Ethnic Relations Commission
BIDCO Building
66 Peter Rose & Anira Streets, Queenstown, Georgetown.
Closing date is Friday 15'" July, 2005.
For further information visitthe Ethnic Relations Commission Secretariat at the
above address.


is fragmented; with unrelated
and informally structured
groups being the predominant
feature.
There is no up-dated in-
ventory of NGOs: no accurate
measure of the critical mass of
organizations belonging to the
sector.
Without data on the sec-
tor, it is impossible to plan for
it in a comprehensive or struc-
tured manner. Without a mea-
sure of its contribution to GDP,
it is difficult to lobby for in-
creased resources.
The problem of planning
for the sector is exacerbated by
the high incidence of unregis-
tered NGOs.
With a few exceptions
among the larger, better estab-
lished organizations, NGOs are
generally resource-poor and
lacking in the basic infrastruc-
ture for serving their members.
NGOs are limited in their
ability and capacity to procure
and spend project/programme
funds.
Apart from infrastructural
and organisational weaknesses,
non-traditional NGOs are defi-
cient in their knowledge of some
critical activities such as how to
access funds; proposal writing;
project administration and ac-
counting etc.
NGOs are generally thin
in their managerial
competence and hence suffer


the consequence of
governance. Thi
particularly true
unregistered NGOs
may not feel come
have properly stru
boards of management
The use of volun
bridge the resource gap
low cost means of buil
pacity is generally app
by NGOs in an unstr
manner. The cone
volunteerism remains i
oped in the country.
There.is paucity o
available for financing
erations of NGOs. Ve
NGOs are sustainable,
ing at their maximum ca
SThe existing leg
lacks clarity in treating
come tax issues both fo
and for individuals mak
tributions.
The NGO sector
up of separate and diver
ties which hardly relate
other. There is no orch
plan or strategy with wi
in by the members of
tor.
There is not-much e
of a planned approach
NGOs taking the lead ii
fying needs and leading
velopment process.
NGOs are lacking i
tive measurement of th
performance e.g. jobs
persons trained; indi


started in business, etc.
NGOs are not benefiting
from the cohesiveness and ad-
ditional strength that being
members of an umbrella
organisation would provide.
Most NGOs portray no
evidence of planning ahead.
Projects are funds/donor driven
for the most part."

Almost a decade on, most
of these problems still apply.
The last NGO directory,
mentioned earlier in this ar-
f weak tide, was published in 1998.
is is NGO insiders, in invited
for comments by Sunday
which Chronicle, say problems of
tlec to planning and proper resource
ietured management for example, still
at. plague many NGOs, especially
in rural communities.
ain a a t If the NGO sector can be
and as a i
ding ca- seen as a sort of Prometheus,
reachedd bringing fire to the citizenry
ructured when those within the govern-
ept of mental pantheon are unable ei-
devel- their by capacity or intent to
do the same, then it is also a sort
of funds of unfettered titan, growing at
the op- an alarming rate in size and
the op- e ent
ry few scope, but unbound by any sort
prate of overarching regulatory
operaty- mechanism.
Ipacity.
isolation
with in- SCOPE FOR
)r NGOs EXPLORATION
ing con- In the final analysis, what
we are presented with today is
is made an NGO sector that is vibrant
rse enti- and creative on one. hand, but
to each unregulated and cumbersome on
iestrated the other. If it is that a great deal
ide buy- of energy goes into the work of
the sec- NGOs in Guyana, a fair deal -
too much in fact of that en-
evidence ergy is wasted.
h, with Non-governmental
n identi- organizations have, by the
Sthe de- consensus of the interna-
tional organizations around
inobjec- the world (the United Na-
leir true tions for example), been
created; realized as indispensable: to
viduals any state.


GUYANA NATIONAL SHIPPING CORPORATION LIMITED




VACANCIES


exist for the following positions:


a. One (1) Industrial Electrician

b. Two (2) Diesel and Gasoline Mechanics


Salaries will be commensurate with experience and qualifications.

Applicants are asked to walk with the following documents:

a. Two (2) recent testimonials
b. One (1) valid police clearance
c. Two (2) recent photographs 12"x 2"size

Applicants shouldapply in person to:

The Staff/Labour Relations Officer
Guyana National Shipping Corporation Limited
5-9 Lombard Street
La Penitence
Georgetown-
to reach no later than Friday, July 22, 2005.


- ,--,


Page XIV






s~lFf~i-c~irint 51-';rjlEPra200s~e~xp-


lor*T00 polor iedal*


- w -


."Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content -

Available from Commercial News Providers"









F I- - '.-


THE typical design of famous tropical Jazz Bar/Cafe 'Vinicius',
in Rio.



The cultural


role of South


American


ma


From page X
with a few local musicians after his show at the Cultural
Centre, it is said. Some older, cynical Guyanese say that such
visits by Jazz stars to today's Guyana would be unthinkable
and a failure, because of the low level of intellectual interests
and social behaviour among a new generation of Guyanese.
This negative social situation seems about to change with new
local economic developments, and the large influx of Brazilian im-
migrants, young and old, to the capital, where it is hoped they will
also bring intelligent creative interests, productive ideas and a de-
sire to learn English, so that creative and economic ventures could
grow in friendly unions with Guyanese. One of the untapped areas
of such unions is the opening of Jazz Bars/Cafes where Guyanese,
Brazilian and other foreign Jazz artistes could invigorate the local
music scene on a nightly basis in a relaxed social atmosphere.
The tropical Jazz Bar/Cafe remains an essential social fea-
ture in South American cities like Rio, Sao Paulo, Bahia,
Caracas, Buenos Aires, Montevideo; Paramaribo, and others.
A brief example of the same social grace and cultural role such
places offer was hinted at locally, thanks to the recent innova-
tive Brazilian Ambassador to Guyana, Ney do Prado Dieguez,
and staff at the Centre of Brazilian Studies in Georgetown.
On numerous beautiful nights in the past year the inner
Courtyard of the Brazilian Embassy came alive in a most ex-
citing and hedonistic manner to upbeat Jazz and Folk music
combos, Jazz vocalists, and sensual tropical dancers, as tasty
tropical Hors-d'oeuvres and Brazilian wines, such as the
lusciously sweet Galliotto, an undiluted perfect blend of straw-
berry and grapes, flowed under starry skies. The social atmo-
sphere was so authentically tropical and civilised that guests
lost their inhibitions and danced in abandon to the Jazz/Samba
rhythms until their dresses and shirts were soaked with sweat.
Such civilised behaviour at diplomatic fetes should serve as a
model for similar social harmony among patrons in Guyanese
Jazz Bars/Cafes.
The social role that South American Jazz Bars/Cafes play in
both the writing and discovery of Jazz tunes which become extremely
popular was proven by many Brazilian musicians. Vinicius de
Moreas and Carlos Jobim wrote the famous Brazilian Jazz tune
'The Girl from Ipanema' by simply observing a beautiful girl with
a sexy walk on her way to the seaside each day, while they sat and
fantasised from the table of a Jazz Caf6 near the seashore. Vinicius,
a brilliant composure and musician, was also a Brazilian dip-
lomat, and would own a famous Jazz Bar/Caf6 in Rio named
after him.. Sergio Mendes and.his band not only performed at
the famous Jazz Club called the Bottles Bar in Rio, but en-
joyed hanging out at its front entrance with the sexy female danc-
ers of his band.
The Afro-Brazilian Jazz fusion singer from Bahia, Margareth
Menezes caught the eyes of American pop star David Byrne when
he saw her sing in a Bahian Jazz Bar. He invited her to tour with
him in the U.S.A. and open each of his concerts, and while over
there she recorded her beautiful album 'Elegibo', with its fusion of
Jazz/Samba/Reggae rhythms. The album spent two months at No.
1 on Billboard's World Music Chart. It was Menezes who by us-
ing certain rhythms on some of her songs oh that album, first in-
spired the famous Lambada dance craze.
There is a lesson to be learnt and developed here about
the cultural role of tropical Jazz/Bars/Cafes, and the social
values they may offer in a pleasant civilised manner.


NAMES OF EMPLOYERS.INDEBTED TO N.LS THREE (3) MONTHS AND OVER

NO, REG. NAME OF EMPLOYER PERIOD


25591
9400
19124
13427
21486
21854
27087
9319
19636
20041
26563
10426
23005
26562
828
1445
26490
15980

25294
26156
17359
13648
23420
23419
20183
15226
20391
20565
20793
25974
26383
26453
26724
15906
19393
4385
25130
15930
17323
18712
18901
22301
23252
24367
25526
16090
22769
13591
19929
20234
21273
24313
21710
21796
22525
23839
*9725
17738
19639
20170
19577
26480


Doodmattie Persaud
James. A. Lewis
Chicken House
Salt & Pepper
Salt & Pepper
Everall Franklin
Kendrea Clarke K&VC
Greater Georgetown Fisherman Co-op
Leslie. C. Forrester
Elbert Jack
Clement Lambert
James Bovell Buiines, School)
Errol Gonsalves
Showtime Taxi Service
Sonia Noel
Benjamin Gibson
C. M. LJohn
Michael Saywack
Kathy's Diner (Quality Foods)
Computer Lab (Quality Foods)
Upscale Restaurant (Quality Foods)
Havard George (5" G Dialysis)
Milco Garment Industries
Texaco
George Bunbury
A. Ramsamooj
Rudder Import & Export
Dennis Leo
Mohamed Yunes
Jai Narajan
Mala Persaud
Minawattie Gafoor
Mc Donald Associates
Hang Fe
Vernon Humphrey Bakery
La Penitence Trading
Brass Aluminium & Cast Iron Foundry
Mavis Barkay
Patrick Bamfield (Black Jewels)
Instant Security Services
Padrak Used Car Mart
Roraima U.;iiin i Company
John Pires & Marlyn Pires (Johnny "P" Sl.:ppir 'j Center)
Waldron Confectionary
J.I.G Enterprise
Hubert 3urkl-e' T:eih Elliott (La Famillia Country Club)
Kozy Nook Restaurant & Bar
Chanderalall Dookie
Guswyn's Poultry Farm ltd.
Eldon Jordan
Richard Persaud
Guyana National Industries Co.
S&G Fields
City Snackette
Yuppie's Depot
Patricia Coates
Omai Peanut Co.
N.C.E Screen
Carvell Welding
Hookhum Chand
Fastening & Fitting
Hector Rodney
Universal Service


September 2004- May 2005
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September 2002-May 2005
January 2003-present
July-Dec 2002 to November 2004
June 2004-present
January 2004-April 2005
September 2003-April 2005
March-April 2005
December 2002-April 2005
Jan-Apr 2003;Jun-Dec 2003;Jan-Apr2004-Apr 2005
Jan-Nov 2003;Jan-Feb 2004
Dec 2002-Oct 2004; March-April 2005
January ", -..'. ri200J
January 1999-April 2005
March-May 2005
January2003-April2005
October 2004-April 2005
Feb 2004-Dec 2004; March-April 2005
November 2004-April 2005


slo





Sunday Chronicle July 10, 2005


-GUYANA FORE1 ~S]TRY COMM'E~e ~ISS ION1[.


VACANCY
The Guyana Forestry Commission (GFC) in collaboration with the forest sector, with the support of international donors, are establishing a marketing
council, aimed at enhancing the existing local and overseas markets, as well as developing new ones based on a broader range of forest products.
Applicants are hereby invited for the posts listed below. Applicants should possess highly developed business skills, leadership qualities, good written
and oral communication, strong analytical skills, and experience in products marketing, branding and promotion.


1. EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR FOREST PRODUCTS MARKETING COUNCIL
Qualification and Experience: The Executive Director will have a minimum of 7 years experience in marketing, preferably in forest products, and at
least a Masters Degree in marketing, economics, management, forestry or related area. He/she should have been exposed to marketing locally as well
as internationally.
Job Specification
Provide leadership and guidance to the industry and the GFC with developing and implementing a marketing and promotion strategy for the
forest sector, including enhancing the marketing and promotion of existing and new products for current and new markets, both local and
overseas.
Manage the organization's financial and human resources to fulfill its mission and functions, and achieve.its corporate objectives and
outcomes.
Prepare and implement the strategic documents of the organization including budgets and annual operational plan.
Develop project proposals covering the organization's functional areas, and seek funding from government, multilateral and bilateral donor
agencies fortheir implementation.

2. MARKET INTELLIGENCEAND RESEARCH DIRECTOR FOREST PRODUCTS MARKETING COUNCIL .
Qualification and Experience: The Market Intelligence and Research Director will have a minimum of 5 years professional experience in
marketing intelligence and market research and at least a B. Sc. Degree in marketing, management, forestry, economics or related field,
Experience in the forest products industry is highly desirable but not essential.


Job specification
leading and managing the Market Intelligence Research team in the delivery of market intelligence research activities including advising the
Executive Director and theAdvisory Committee on marketand market intelligence research strategies;
guiding qualitative and quantitative market research into local and target overseas markets to understand the needs and requirements of
these markets for forest products, and using the information to assist in formulating strategies and programs to help the industry increase its
market share;
preparing monthly market and market intelligence reports for distribution to the industry by drawing on the market intelligence activities of
organizations such as the ITTO, the FAO, the International Trade Centre of UNCTAD/WTO etc.;
conducting periodic training for the industry in the interpretation and use of marketing and market intelligence reports for business
development including increasing market share, as well as the requirements for international "market readiness";

3. PRODUCT & MARKET DEVELOPMENT DIRECTOR FOREST PRODUCTS MARKETING COUNCIL
Qualification and Experience: The Product and Market Development Director will have a minimum of 5 years professional experience in
market promotion and product development and at least a B. Sc. Degree in forestry, timber engineering, marketing, or related field.
Experience in a market promotion and product development role in the forest products industry is essential.

Job specification
leading and managing the Product and Market Development team in the delivery of product and market development activities including
advising the Executive Director and theAdvisory Committee on strategies for achieving these outcomes;
guiding and assisting the industry in developing new products from the wide range of commercial species available within the nation's forests;
working with the industry and appropriate government ministries and agencies in organising local and regional trade exhibitions to promote
Guyana's wood products;
preparing product and market development project proposals including seeking funding for their implementation;

A negotiable salary package will be offered to attract outstanding individuals. The position will involve local and international travel. Confidentiality is
guaranteed with all applications. Interested applicants are required to submit detailed Curriculum Vitae with full contact details, listing three referees, to
the following address:
The Commissioner of Forests
Guyana Forestry Commission
SWaterStreet
Kingston
Georgetown
Guyana
SouthAmerica
Tel:+ (592) 226-7272
Applications would also be accepted via email and fax atthe following:
Email: Project.Coordinator@forestry.gov.gy
or Commissioner@forestry.gov.gy
Fax: + (592) 226 8956
: '.ContactforFurtherinformation
Ms Pradeepa Bholanath
Guyana Forestry Commission
Tel: +(592) 226-7272
Email: Project.Coordinator@forestry.gov.gy

Closing date for applications is 15" July, 2005 at 3:30 pm.
James Singh
COMMISSIONER OF FORESTS


,. 4
S46
t! r A
i'o .
-;. ,4,;


HEW Locke's 'Cardboard Palace', exhibited at Chisenhale
Gallery, London, 2002.


SLIDE


PRESENTATION


BY HEW LOCKE


AT NATIONAL


GALLERY
UK-based sculptor Hew Locke will give a slide presentation
on his recent works at the National Gallery of Art, Castellani
House tomorrow at 18:00 hrs.
Locke's work has received critical attention in recent years, in
particular for his innovative use of materials, painted, cut, sculpted
and constructed, as in his 'Cardboard Palace', exhibited at the
Chisenhale Gallery in 2002 and his earlier exhibition, 'Hemmed in
Two' at the Victoria and Albert Museum, London in 2000.
Castellani House said in a press release Friday that he has also
exhibited in London at the Horniman Museum, the Centre for Draw-
ing, the Hales Gallery, and on the facade of the Tate Gallery (Tate
Britain), at California State University and the Atlanta Contempo-
rary Art Centre in the USA.
Locke won the Paul Hamlyn and the East International Awards
in 2000, and has work in several collections including the Charles
Saatchi Collection, the collection of Eileen and Peter Norton of Cali-
fornia, the New Art Gallery Walsall Collection and the Victoria and
Albert Museum Drawing Collection.
Locke lived in Guyana from 1966 to 1980, before returning to
the UK where he received his first degree in Fine Art from Falmouth
College of Art in 1988 and his post-graduate degree in Sculpture
from the Royal College of Art in 1994.
He is the son of two prominent artists with significant works
in the National Collection of Guyana, the Guyanese painter, sculp-
tor and writer Donald Locke, who now resides in Atlanta, Georgia,
and the late British painter and ceramist, Leila Locke, who lived for
more than three decades of her life in Guyana.
Locke leaves Guyana on Tuesday.
The public is invited to this presentation in the main first
floor gallery of Castellani House.






ticg



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


I -- -- -


4


- ogo- .m


- 4 =


40ob40 -


Page XVI






Page XVII


'Sunday Chronicle July 10, 2005


SEEDBED
For vegetable production a
desirable seedbed/ nursery is
one that is not hard, yet firm
enough so that the soil particles
are in close contact with the
seed and free from trash and
vegetation that will interfere
with seedling emergence and
growth. The seedbed should
have sufficient moisture both for
seed germination and to support
the growth of the seedlings. For
small vegetable seeds the best
type of seedbed is a mixture of
two parts of sand and one part
of compost or well-rotted pen
manure. Too much dries out fast
and causes the soil to form a
crust on the surface, which is
bad for germinating seeds. Too
much compost causes the soil to
retain too much moisture and the
seedling will suffer from 'damp-
ing off' a fungal disease that at-
tacks most nursery seedlings.
The seedbed/ nursery
should be protected from the
wind, heavy rainfall, and it must
have adequate shade and water
supply for the tender seedlings.
Shade is necessary to reduce the
intensity of the sunrays, reduce
water loss by the crop and soil


and consequently reduce the
amount of stress on the seed-
lings. It is essential to have an
even amount of shade in the
nursery/seedbed. The amount of
shade could be gradually reduced
until the time of transplanting.
It is a very good practice to
sterilize the soil in the seedbed
before sowing by using chemi-
cals or hot water. Boiling water
poured onto the soil at a rate of
one water-can per square meter
of bed is enough to disinfect
that area. The bed should then
be covered immediately with a
jute bag or suitable material and
left for a few hours. All tools in
the nursery should be cleaned
so as to reduce possibility of
contamination of the soil or
crop. The width of the seedbed
is very important. If the bed is
too wide it may not be possible
to tend to seedlings in the
middle of the bed without injury
to those on the outer edge. Seed
boxes or seed trays could also
be used to produce the seed-
lings.
SOWING
About four inches from the
edge of the bed make a furrow


across the width of the bed. Re-
peat this at three inches inter-
vals along the length of the seed-
bed/ seed box. The depth of the
furrow will depend on the size
of the seeds to be sown. Where
planting is done on a seedbed,
mix the seed with the quantity
of seed with about six times as
much sand; then take the sand/
seed mixture and let it slip
slowly through the finger into
the furrows. This will ensure
that the seeds are not planted
too close to each other. Cover
the furrow lightly with the soil
and press gently to ensure
proper seed/soil contact.
Water the seeds immedi-


VEGETABLE



PRODUCTION


ately after sowing. Watering
should be done lightly to avoid
the seeds being displaced or
'damping off' to occur. The
seedbed/box should then be
placed in a shade protected from
'dry' winds and sunlight.
When the seedlings emerge
they should be toughened. Plac-
ing them in the early morning or
late afternoon sunlight does this.
As the plants get older gradual
exposure to more sunlight will
prepare them for the time they
will be transplanted into the
field.

TRANSPLANTING
While the seedlings re grow-
ing, preparation for transplant-
ing them must be put in place.
The area in which they will be
placed must be prepared for if
they stay too long in the nurs-
ery their productivity will de-
crease. It is best to transplant
when the plants are a few inches
high and have between three to
five leaves.


When transplanting, choose
a cloudy day or if this is not
possible transplant in the after-
noon after 4 o'clock, when the
heat of the sun is less. The
plants will then have the cool of
the night to overcome the trans-
planting shock. At least one
hour before taking out the plants
soak them thoroughly with wa-
ter to cause as much soil as
possible to cling to the roots.
When transporting them to the
site for planting, ensure that the
roots are covered and not ex-
.posed to the sun and/ or wind.
Carefully separate the plants
making sure that the roots are
not damaged.
Make a hole in the ground
make sure that it is large enough
and deep enough for the roots
and soil adhering to the roots.
Place the plant with soil
into the hole making sure that
the roots are pointing down-
wards. Make the soil firm
around the plant to force out
any air pockets but do not


Continued from last week
DISEASES

Rust
Symptoms rusts pustules appear on all parts of the plant.
The first symptoms are tiny, almost white slightly raised pus-
tules that become distinct, reddish brown circular sori on the
affected area. Each pustule produces a rusty powdery mass of
spores and may even cover the ground with a faint brownish
red dust. When leaves become thoroughly rushed they fall from
the plant and there is a lost in plant productivity.

Control
Cultural All sanitary practices must be observed. The
land should be ploughed to bury all refuse.
Chemical application of a copper base fungicide.

Ashy Stem Blight
Symptoms damping off ind death of young plants result
in reduction in the number of plants. When infected seed is
planted a black sunken canker appears near the base of the coty-
ledon and spread downward into the stem and first pair of un-
folding leaves. Lesions that are sunken and brown appear later
and begin at or below the soil level and extend downward into
the roots and upward some distance into the branches. As le-
sions enlarge, they acquire a concentric pattern and weaken'the
stem at that point resulting in breakage. Many infected plants
are killed before maturity resulting in loss of yield. Infected roots
are black in appearance. Leaves may also turn yellow and stunt-
ing may follow.

Control
Cultural use seeds from an area where the disease is ab-
sent. It is important to practice good field sanitation. Have good
drainage and proper irrigation. Soil with abundant humus is also
recommended. Practice crop rotation using non-host plants.
Chemical Treat seed with copper based fungicide to
reduce the incidence of the disease. Apply soil fumigant to re-
duce the viability of the fruiting structures. Use a soil acting
fungicide.

Powdery mildew
Symptoms older fruit bearing plants are most likely to
be affected by this disease and symptoms develop first on older
leaves. The most obvious is the presence of a whitish powdery
growth especially on the bottom of the leaves. The areas of
white powdery growth expand and merge until the entire leaf
surface is covered. The affected leaves can wither and die. Later,
the vines wither and become whitish from sunburn. As a result
of leaves being infected, fruit quality and production decline.
Fruits ripen prematurely, there is poor quality and texture.

Control
Cultural have good drainage and air movements through-
.out the field. The soil should be allowed to dry between irriga-
tion periods. ",,.*. .",._ .* *' , 1 ,
[-, orm -=I m gpJc4-&... -,


GENERAL NOTICE



CORRECTIONS AND OBJECTIONS TO LAND CLAIMS

Claimants of and Persons with valid interest in Agricultural Public Lands in the Second and Extra
Depths of Golden Grove, Nabaclis, Victoria and Belfield, East Coast Demerara, Region 4
are hereby notified that a Preliminary List of Claimants registered during the Land Tenure
Regularisation exercise and Draft Plans of the areas mentioned above are posted at:

The Nabaclis Village Office, East Coast Demerara
The Victoria Village Office, East Coast Dererara
.The Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission at 22 Upper Hadfield Street, Georgetown.

Claimants are encouraged to visit the above stated venues to ensure that their
claim/claims are correctly recorded on the draft plans and preliminary list. Claimants may then
submit any correction to the list in relation to errors in their names, ID numbers etc and/or their
land parcel/parcels.

Objections to any claims listed andlor counter claims may also be made on the prescribed
forms provided.

Submissions for corrections, objections and/or counter claims to the Preliminary List will be
accepted as scheduled below:

Nabaclis Village Office on Wednesday, July 6, 2005 and Thursday July 7, 2005
during the hours of 8:30 am to 4:30 pm

Victoria Village Office on Tuesday July 12 and Wednesday July 13 during the hours
of 8:30 am to 4:30 pm

Guyana Lands and Surveys Commisgion at 22 Upper Hadfield Street, Georgetown
from Wednesday July6, 2005 to Friday, July 29,2005 except weekends and National
Holidays.


ANDREW R. BISHOP
COMMISSIONER OF LANDS AND SURVEYS
DATED: JUNE 30TH 2005
"N


press har enough to break the
roots.
Water the plants immedi-
ately. DO NOT POUR WATER
INTO THE HOLES BEFORE
PLANTING Shade with leafy
twigs for a day ortwo.

-o.becok nin1uI
next weelBB


GUYANA LANDS AND SURVEYS COMMISSION

22 UPPER HADFIELD STREET
DURBAN BACKLANDS
GEORGETOWN






Page XVIII


Sunday Chronicle July 10, 2005


$50,000.00 "ALL-CORRECT"

CROSSWORD COMPETITION


C
R DI


NAME- NAME-
ADDRESS- ADDRESS-


:19. That player is respected for
1 the accuracy of his__
20.. Male personal name.
ACROSS: .22. In a democracy it is the voters'
S right to ______ a
7. An objective of CARICOM. government.
"The ***** of the foreign 23. One famed in history.
policies of Member States 25. Help in the achievement of
something.
8. Commanding Officer (Abbr.)., 26. DoctorofDivinity(Abbr.)
A military officer in charge of 27. Legal term.
a unit, post, camp, base or 29. Pointof the compass.
station, i 30. A Member State of
9. Metric ton (Abbr.) CARICQM.
10. Juvenile delinquent (Abbr.) A 31. An irregular verb with a
juvenile guilty of antisocial or regular past tense form but
criminal behaviour, two possible past participles,
11. Saint (Abbr.) one of which is regular.
13. May be used when making
sandwiches. DOWN:
15. When you pay a bill, you
should check to see if the 1. "He that diligently seeketh
is correct. procureth favour; but he
16. Teaching Assistant (Abbr.). A that seeketh mischief, it shall
graduate student in a come unto him." Proverbs
university or college who is 11:27.
awarded a scholarship that 2. Intense infactuation.
provides him or her with 3. The border, edge, or margin
financial aid in the exchange of an organ or a part.
for teaching duties. 4. An objective of CARICOM.
18. Being in operation. "The economic of


Hi Fans! S. Chapman and mo
recently Mr. Ce<
Your efforts with respect Watson. You can 1
to the previous
competition are highly our next winner.
appreciated. As such,
the prize money for this The more you play tl
new competition has gr eater is til
been increased by ten possibility ofwinninl
thousand dollars
($10,000.00) which,
hopefully, would attract The amount of entri
more participants. submitted must 1
covered by th
A new "All-Correct" relevant sums 4
money or they will n
puzzle for $50,000.00 is money or they will
pzlbe judged. You cs
now presented to you. place those complete
This "All-Correct" entries in a Chronic
competition will be Crossword box at
location near to you.
drawn on Friday, July
15,2005. W hen you nee
If you play smart, you coupons just purcha
will win this grand offer a copy of the Sund:
of $50,000.00. Smart or W ednesda
players play to win as Chronicle. For exti


the Member States by the
establishment of a common
market regime.....".
5. BeachontheAtlantic Coast, 12
miles Northwestwards of
Moruka River.
6. This is frequently used in
salads.
7. C .mbb'at n C:,:unr of J., _.'.h'-, -I-,., ,
12. Of or pertaining to games.
14. Fruit that is richest in provitamin A
among all fresh fruits. Because
of that and its abundance in
other antioxidant vitamins like C,
and E, it contributes to keeping
3 beL uliull c.mple, ir, and


Preventing a premature old age.
15. Caricom Single Market and Economy
(Abbr.)
17. Broken glass can injure a dog's
20. Royal College of Arts (Abbr.)
21. The _triangle of Guyana's
National Flag, represents the zeal
and dynamic nature of the nation-
building that lies before-its people.
24. Referto drawer (Abbr.) (Common in
Banking).
28. An irregular verb with its past
tense and past participle _rit it -,r
from its infinitive.


AID, aim, alibi, arm, Belize, CCJ. change, charge. CO,
coordination, crush, CSME, DD, eject, elect, good, -
Guyana, ham, hero, hew, integration, Ite, jam, JD, libel,
mango, mow, MT, NE, Nero, NW, on, pad, paw, potato,
Raj, Ram, RCA, RD, red, rim, saw, sew, sow, St., TA, tag,
taw, tomato, trial.
. ( ".


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

Residents of Cove &
John and its environs
are reminded that a box
has been placed at Ms.
Gladys Geer's
(L. Mohabir) Business
Place at Lot 6, Public
Road, Cove & John,
East Coast Demerara.


shown by MrSdmnalIf'-' ln 'purehses; Payes, ftretdtfU


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

C4


. .4. 'A


e -hl" bS "I


6
G, C 3 OMM I
.01 N I 'C 0. 0 R D I I N I A I T 1 0


LAXHMIE


KALLICHARRAN

From pageX!
150th anniversary or arrival or Indians to Guiana and the
150th annirersar. of emancipation. The preparation for this
.**eni look her to India. Mauritius. United Kingdom, among
other countries, in her research. erupting in 'A Heritage
to Share'. an evening of unprecedented pageantry at the
National Cultural Centre in Ma) or the same sear.
In the 100',.. she Vra. itiated to telei ion is producer'
presenter attached to the Gu.\ana Public Communication'
Agcnc. She '.rote the lo'.c poem. onmeumes'. on April 1.
1992. to mark that time. '"someumes/the anchor stares/, hen the
new s i/l-uppowed to be read'
In 1992, she published her first and oni collection of
poems. 'hear the ghungrus sing'. a preoccupation with time
and histon. heritage and ancestry. lire and reincarnation.
This ambitious collection is one of the re" bits of' local
writing revealing another wa). other than only the western n
perspective, to look at life. Rooplall Monar in his
commentary at the beginning of the book said. 'it is Hindu
in essence yet a spark of humanism is detected which
eclipsed the artiste as a seer. transcending her immediate
boundaries'.
As time rent on, Rallicharian. alwa',s a mniould-breaker.
initiated in the late % '.0 hI hat has become t ,'. Annual Chutney
Competition.
In 1998, she teamed up with Joel Benjamin, Lloyd Searwar,
and Ian McDonald to produce 'They C.ije In Ships' an
anthology of Indo-Guyanese prose and poetr- This remarkable
document was published in conlunc'i,.r ,'.lih The Indi.an
Crmmenmoritio,n Trust that in 1984S epr'rinted Peter Ruhomon's
'Centenary History of Eaist Indian in Bnush Guiana'.
She was projecting her Mision of nationhood beauty in
diversity, when fire destroyed her material efforts but her dream
is still alive in hearts, nienmories :nd ionries.
"She was a light", said Paloma Mohamed, "gone too
soon".





















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kr Comm wea EAma1S

[Science .
Hello boys and girls,
It's good to meet again with you today. To-
day we'll look at What is assimilation? And
last week's review Experiment # 1 and # 2.
What is assimilation?

Human being (people) consists of all sorts of
things, but they can grow without eating other
Humans! Whatever food they eat is altered in
the body to make it ready for turning into bone,
blood and flesh. This conversation of food into
body material is called assimilation. Plants have
an even greater power of assimilation than ani-
mals, as all they need is water and some salts
from the soil, and carbon dioxide from the air!
Only a small part of the food which we eat is
built into our bodies. Most is used as fuel to
give us the energy we need for keeping warm and
moving about. The process by which energy is
obtained from food is called respiration.


Do living things respire?


Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to these columns. No one will
make a good job of studying what doesn't in-
terest him/her. Make what you have to study
for your examination your interest. Keep
tapping the many sources of ideas and infor-
mation and you will get many views which
will keep your interests aroused in your sub-
ject areas.
Keep good company!

'Bye.

IN LAST WEEK
The Environment and Tourism
Benefits tourism brings to our environment and
the costs it imposes on it.
1. Tourism is about the movement of people to
destinations outside their normal place of work
or residence; and also about their activities dur-
ing their stay away from home and work.
2. Tourism is also about how the tourists' needs
are provided for until they go back to where they
came from.
3. A tourist is a traveler who stays on a visit for
a minimum of 24 hours or a maximum of one
year in a country outside the one that he/she
lives or works.
4. Tourism causes people of the host country to
take care of their environment by conservation
and preservation of its natural, cultural and his-
torical resources. . ..


How can we find whether something is re-
spiring?
Experiment: look at some dried yeast from a
tin. The pellets don't look very alive, do they?
Mix a little of the yeast with water and sugar in
a test-tube, and leave it for fifteen minutes to
.see what happens. Cork the tube, and let a de-
livery tube lead the gas produced by the yeast
into a tube of lime water., What happens? What
can you conclude? If a microscope is available
you can see that the yeast is growing and repro-
ducing.


Why must all living things reproduce?
Reproduction is essential because all living
creatures are mortal. A few kinds of tress may
live for hundreds, and in some cases, thousands
of years, but eventually
they all die. Man is one
of the longest-lived
animals, though some
tortoises live longer.
As old plants and ani-
mals die, they are re-
placed by the offspring
resulting from their re-


5. Tourism makes people of the host country
environmentally conscious so fhey keep their
environment beautified and revitalized all year
round.
6. Tourism influences rising standards of opera-
tion in many areas because there is real value in
the trade.
7. The management of parks and other sight-see-
ing places know that the quality of these impor-
tant natural and historical sites may soon be de-
graded if not properly used by tourists and other
people. Tourists need to pay attention to rules
and notices posted by such management.

IN THIS WEEK


The Iwokrama


Tourists will find the Iwokrama a really fasci-
nating area. The following is a list of informa-
tion tourists and other people will find out about
the Iwokrama in Guyana:
1. The Iwokrama is a part of Guyana's vast
rain forests.
2. The Iwokrama is the name given to a long
term international rainforest-project located, in-


production.

Answers to last week's exercise (Experi-
ment # 2}.
Is it possible to cut a piece from a living plant
or animal without killing it? It impossible to cut
a piece from a living plant or animal with out
killing it but it dependence on which part of
the animal you are cutting a piece from with-
out causing harming it.
Take a plant of Coleus, or a cassava stem, cut it
into pieces about 15 cm long, and sthnd them in
water. Pull the leaves from a plant dfBryophyl-
lum (life plant), and place them on damp news-
paper, in a bowl. Do these parts of pants grow?
Y es they do grow.
Catch a gecko, and hold it by the til. The tail
will probably beak off.
Is the tail still alive? Y es.
Can it grow into a new gecko? No.
Can the gecko grow a new tail? No.








Recently, surgeons have found a way of sew-
ing back on to the hand which has been cut off
in an accident, provided the operation can be car-
ried out immediately.

What does this show? This shows that living
things can grow back together if they are sewn
together immediately.


our country, Guyana.
3. It is a rain forest project which seeks to
gather, to share and to sustain all the vast
treasure and resources that are stored within
the allotted area.
4. The Iwokrama project is named after the
Iwokrama mountain range that dominates the
rainforest sight.
5. The Iwokrama project area is bounded by
the Essequibo, Siparuni and Takatu rivers, and
the North Rupununi savannah.
6. People of Macusi ancestry live in commu-
nities within the sphere of the Iwokrama re-
serve.
7. The Macusi are smart people, and they
possess a great wealth of traditional knowl-
edge, innovations and practices.
8. The Macusi ancestry have a sharp, keen
insight and interest in the Iwokrama
programme from the point of supplying infor-
mation about:the surroundings.
9. Even though the Macusi elders areidying
out, there is still evidence of sufficient intel-
lectual property which those alive still possess.
They know the language to a great extent,
they know about the uses of the trees for very
many purposes. They know also about the
locations of many forest wonders among other
valuable bodies of knowledge. These kinds
of information can be gainfully tapped for the
good of all.

10. The Iwokrama project will be able to put
together a careful study of the lay of the land,
the history of the site, the knotty problems of
land rights and ancestral hunting and fishing
. grounds among, other specifics.


Sunday Chronicle July 10, 2005


Page XIX


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Excerpt


"But some lady is very kind," said one of the
girls to her. "Them treat y'u well. I never work with
them myself, but I know some who is very kind."
"True, my love," agreed another; "but I wouldn't
like de work: it doan suit me. I prefer to be my own
mistress."
This was the general sentiment, and had Jane
been a judge of character she would have per-
ceived that these young women were either of a
more independent disposition or of a somewhat
better class than those who remained domestic
servants nearly all their lives. They were rebels;
they had no humility in them; in their own way they
had aspirations; they wanted to be free. Most of
them (city born) had never been domestics. One
or two others had early emancipated themselves
from that form of service. On the whole they knew
very little about it, but that little was sufficient for
them. As for Jane, her experience had been a hard
one, and so she could cordially agree with. the
views of her new acquaintances.
At one o'clock they struggled back to work, and
from that hour until five they pasted labels and
hummed hymns, only stopping now and then to
have their bottles inspected and checked. Some-
times there was a sharp dispute between them and
the man who examined their work. Their inveter-
ate inclination was to think that he was cheating
or that he wished to be unreasonable. Jane shared
the sentiments of her colleagues, and once dur-
ing the day she even ventured upon a feeble pro-
test against the man's complaint. She was quite
wrong, but this effort at self-assertion pleased her.
She had already begun to feel herself 'her own
woman'.
SShe was thoroughly tired when she reached
home that afternoon, and for some time she sat
idly by the threshold of her little room, watching
Sathyra prepare dinner for both of them. Sathyra
placed a small box very near to the door, and un-
der the single window which the room possessed.
On the box she set a little iron stove filled with burn-
ing charcoal and on this an iron pot. She sat be-
side the impromptu fireplace, a second box form-
ing her seat, and in a very short space of time she
had peeled the bit of yam, scraped the four sweet
potatoes, and stripped the skin from the stout
green plantain that was to form the staple of their.
evening meal. It was a salt-fish dinner: half a pound
of salt fish and three farthings' worth of pork would
be adequate, flavouring for the breadkind. Sathyra
would not ask Jane to assist her just then, know-
ing that the girl had been tired out by work that was
strange to her; as for herself, she was accustomed
to cooking her meals after going home, and to do-
ing her own washing after that, and Jane would be
able to help in a very short time. She talked as
she worked; talked business.


9. Make up a story about a young person known
to you who was forced to leave home either be-
cause of its financial constraints or physical or
sexual abuse.

How Interest is captured in Reading

What makes you want to continue reading some-
thing? How does an author capture your interest?

Read what follows, and then answer the questions
which come after.

Between the silver ribbon of morning and the green
glittering ribbon sea, the boat touched Harwich and
let loose a swarm of folk like flies, among whom
the man we must follow was by no means con-
spicuous nor wished to be. There was nothing
notable about him, except a slight contrast between
the holiday gaiety of his clothes and the official grav-
ity of his face. His clothes included a slight, pale
gray jacket, a white waistcoat, and a silver straw
hat with a gray-blue ribbon. His lean face was dark
by contrast, and ended in a curt black beard that
looked Spanish and suggested an Elizabethan ruff.
He was smoking a cigarette with the seriousness
of an idler. There was nothing about him to indi-
cate the fact that the gray jacket covered a revolver,
that the white waistcoat covered a police card, or
that the straw hat covered one of the most power-
ful intellects in Europe. For this was Valentin him-
self, the head of the Paris police and the most fa-
mous investigator of the world; and he was com-
ing from Brussels to London to make the greatest
arrest of the century.

Respond to These
1. Give three facts from. the passage above that
make you want to find out what happens.
2. What kind of story is this?
3. The scholar is a detective. "Just as the detec-
tive must be very observant, so you, the scholar,
must constantly observe how language is being
used.
4. Can you explain how the author uses the word
ribbon in the first sentence?
5. What does the author want to say in, "He was
smoking a cigarette with the concentration of an
idler'?
6. Why didn't the author just come out and say that
the man was carrying a loaded revolver and that
he was a very smart police officer?
7. What is the difference between recording the
facts and telling a story?
8. In what kind of books do we find facts?
9. If you want to find out what happens in the story
that was started above, in what kind of book would
you look? Why?
10. What makes you want to go on reading these
books? Why?


About the Passage A Little Reminder
1. Did you follow the drift of the happenings? You Subject-Verb Agreement
can read again to prove your answer.
2. Is the characters' language suited to the setting? Remember that your work is not presentable if a
Tell a friend. problem plagues your subject-verb agreement.
3. Have you ever spoken to anyone who felt like
the girls in the passage? Correct the subject-verb agreement where neces-
4. If not how does the writer help you picture Jane sary.
and her colleagues? 1. Two cartons of tomato juice was spilled.
5. How was Jane feeling half-way in the excerpt? 2. My brother and cousin is going to Sunday School
6. Why does the writer have Sathyra do the cook- rehearsal.
ing for both the girls? 3. The scissors was lost.
7. How do you think the girls' situations will im- 4. Your cake and your lemonade are for free, if you
prove? Who is appearing to lead the way? do not put up a price tag.
8. What.iaresome, of the main reasons for young, /'5.:, The'setoficandlestioks were placed on the table-
giHs-inthe'arbbeartteating-their+emes -- ---alongwiththe-Bible. --


Page XX


Sunday Chron~icle July 10, 2005'


Punctuation
Put in all capitals and punctuation marks which
have been omitted:
1. When they speak, they worry about periods, and
exclamation marks
2. When they write, however they find it difficult to
know where to put a suitable end mark
3. Do you experience the same difficulty
4. You can say that again
5. Speaking seems to be so much easier than writ-
ing don't you think
6. Yes but writing is more permanent than speak-
ing.
7. So they didn't know. They constantly used tape
recorders to communicate with friends and family
overseas
8. Tape recorders
9. Didn't you expect to hear that about some people
10. No I merely was referring to the risk it takes.
11. Which is better to hear your people speak or
not to hear from them at all
12. I prefer to hear a good bit of communication
every now and then I get much more of the feeling
than when I read it.
13. Well then, should persons give up trying to write
altogether
14. Now, that's what I call an idea

The Poem
Man O' War Bird

The idling pivot of the circling bird
Sways the world's scales, tilts cobalt sea and sky,
Rightens, by its round eye, my drift
Through heaven when I shift
My study to the sun.
The easy wings
Depend upon the stress I give such things
As my importance to its piercing height, the peace
Of its slow, ravening circuit of a speck
Upon a beach prey to its beak
Like any predatory tern it seizes.
In that blue wildfire somewhere is an Eye
That weighs this world exactly as it pleases.
Derek Walcott

Questions
1. Why does Walcott call the bird "frigate"?
2. How can the "idling pivot" tilt "cobalt sea and
sky"?
3. Is there someone paying attention to this bird?
Who is it?
4. What do "The easy wings" mean?
5. What'does this bird eat?
6. Put in your own words what the "Eye" does.

Something to Follow up
Write three short paragraphs: beginning, middle,
and end, telling the story that the poem tells. Which
do you like better, the poem or your story?

The Sentence
Another Reminder: Which of the following groups
of words are sentences? Which are fragments?
Tell what is lacking in each fragment
1. Shooting free throws and other shots from a
standing position.
2. Once they do their homework, they can play.
3. Prays by the hour in a cranny in his father's yard.
4. Open pastures protected under surveillance bet-
ter than fenced ones.
5. Insists. upon the liability of sick watchmen.
6. Although they have never tried one of them.
7. Short, fat women, especially a team of teen
mothers, drawing monthly child support.
8. In four years, averaging three a yearj.d prom-
ising to do better. "






Sunday Chronicle July 10, 2005


Page


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FISCAL AND FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT PROGRAM [FFMP]
EXECUTING AGENCY: MINISTRY OF FINANCE [MOF]

The Government of Guyana (GOG) has recently concluded a Loan (US$29.5 million) with the
Inter-American Development Bank (IDB). Part of the proceeds of this Loan will be applied to the
financing of the implementation of the Fiscal and Financial Management Program. The FFMP
consists of three sub-components namely: (i) tax policy and administration (ii) public sector
financial management and (iii) fiscal and fiduciary oversight. The overriding aim of the FFMP is
to.build effective and sustainable executive and oversight capacities in the Guyana Revenue
Authority (GRA),. the Ministry of Finance (MOF), the National Assembly (Economic Services
Committee (ESC) and Public Accounts Committees (PAC) and the Public Procurement
Commission (PPC). To this end the MOF is required to establish and staff a Program Coordination
Unit (PCU) which is already operational.

However, the below listed vacant position exists in the PCU and applications are invited from
suitably qualified candidates:

(i) Program Comptroller Project Coordination Unit, Ministry of Finance

REQUIREMENTS:

(i) Master degree in Economics, Business, Finance, Accounting, Law or equivalent professional
certification;
(ii) Minimum seven (7) years of relevant experience, at least four (4) of which must be in quality
assurance, risk management, project cycle management or equivalent fields;
(ii) Outstanding oral and written communication skills, computer literacy and capacity to generate
quality reports; and
(iii) Knowledge of program/project management and in particular IDB procedures.


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

Confidential SecretarylAdministrative Assistant
Fiscal and Financial Management Program
Ministry of Finance
Main & Urquhart Streets, Georgetown
Telephone No. 225-0742
Govemment ads can be viewed on

.3jldi 3ri' .tiw stC. 3T "e fliaj y in t icwtvaniv I .iriiAcf': ri


1--I -*----------- .._^sfifit'~gBa3^
KXI - - - - - - - - - -







This week's mailbag and those for the next three (3)
weeks to come will be a little different from the regular"
mailbag of questions and answers.

SNational Insurance Scheme will instead be using this
I opportunity to make further appeals to Employers,
Employers' Representatives and Contributors to play
their respective roles in assisting NIS to resolve the
I problem we are encountering with Contribution Records.

I Remember, in as much as NIS has a responsibility to
Contributors, you too have a responsibility to yourself,
one of which is to forward accurate information when
S such is requested by your Employer or NIS.

I Help us, to help you.
I
| Read next week for further information.


I Do you have a question on N.I.S ? Then write/c
SNIS MAILBAG
C/O Dianne Lewis Baxter
Publicity and Public Relations Officer (ag)
I National Insurance Scheme
SBrickdam and Winter Place
P.O. Box. 101135
S E-mail: pr_nis@solutions2000.net
Tel: 227-3461.
-----


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PaeXI udyCroil uy1,20


PROPERTIES-J --

FOR SALE

* Agricultural lands (348.42 acres) situate at Block: IX,
Parcels: 12, 13, 17 and 18, Parts of Plantation Flensburg,
West Bank Demerara.

Developed commercial parcel of land (3,800 sq ft) situate
at Sub-lot lettered 'D' (at the corner of Hope and Queen
Streets) South Cummingsburg, Georgetown.

SResidential land being Parcel Nos. 55 (0.1257 acre) and
158 (0.1257 acre) Block XXXI, Hampton Court (South of
the Public Road), Essequibo Coast with one storey
wooden building (486 sq ft).

Residential land (3,339 sq ft) with one flat wooden building
(260 sq ft) situate at House Lot No. 136 Section D,
Bush Lot, West Coast Berbice.

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.

25 years lease over agricultural land (10.33 acres) situate
at Lot 78, Section 'G' Hampton Court, Essequibo Coast.

Residential land (approx. 5,000 sq ft) with one flat wooden
building (600 sq ft) situate at Lot 11 Section B,
Woodley Park, West Coast Berbice.

25 years agricultural lease land (21.8 acres) situate
at Plot 36, Tempe, West Coast Berbice.

Residential land (approx. 3,000 sq ft) with one flat
wooden building (143 sq ft) situate at Lot No. 122 Section
D, Bush Lot, West Coast Berbice.

Individual sealed bids must be clearly marked 'Bid for Property'
and must be sent no later than Friday July15, 2005 to:
THE OFFICER-IN-CHARGE
HUMAN RESOURCESIADMINISTRATION DEPARTMENT
GUYANA BANK FOR TRADE & INDUSTRY LIMITED
47-48 Water Street, Georgetown
Please call 226-0718 or 227-8167 for further information.
,, ,,. ,


Hello Boys & Girls,
Money transfers have been in operation long ago, but you will find many other
.transactions will soon be done electronically in all areas of business. Think about
it.HAVE FUN.
( TA C D T S E 0 K L I D S F
B N F R H C S R L E C N D E L E I
P I S A E E Y E A I V E L A A R N
G L RT R S CG U CN I W I E R A
S G A E A TN Q O TT A LL N T N
E E T S R L D E I L R I L E R E C
Y N T O T I L F P D O E D A R F
IT N A A I IW H ST N N ED C A
L I I P C C C T D I S H R R NI L
C A E C A I I T E R F D A C A C I
N R N T I W F T I E L C H C E G F
P I L A I R S T D H S I T E
H O M E S M P R T I 0 \W S A G S
N Q N -B O R I M B RN P N I A C T


0r Pl P F NT E E


T E P 1 P r T0D- -- Y-


MNAMG R D P S S O C L DN E
G R O W T H C O N V E N I E N C E


ATOMATED/TELLER/MA-
CHINES
CASH/DISPENSERS
CONVENIENCE
CREDIT/CARD
DEBIT/CARD
DEPOSIT/ONLINE
ELECTRONIC/TECHNOL-


GIFT/CERTIFICATES
GROWTH/SIMPLICITY
INSTALL/WORLDWIDE
INTEREST/CHARGE
LEARN/LIVES
MONEY/
WITHDRAWALS


UNIVERSITY OF


NON CASH
PERSONAL/
IDENTIFICATION/ -
NUMBER
PLASTIC
PREPAID/CARD
QUICK/CASH
TRANSFERRING/MONEY


GUYANA


INVITATION FOR BIDS



SECURITY SERVICE

University of Guyana (UG) invites sealed bids from eligible bidders for the
Supply of Security Services to University locations in Georgetown.
The bidding document (and additional copies) may be purchased by interested
bidders for a non-refundable fee of $2,000 at the Bursary, Turkeyen Campus, .
Turkeyen, Greater Georgetown.
Bidders most submit, as part of the bid, valid Inland Revenue Department and
National Insurance Scheme Compliance Certificates.
The completed bid, comprising of one (1) original and one (1) copy must be.
submitted in a sealed envelope which does not in any way identify the bidder
and must be clearly marked on the top, right-hand corner as follows:
Supply of Security Services to UG Georgetown Locations
University of Guyana Tender Box
Turkeyen Campus
Greater Georgetown
All bids must be placed in the tender box on or before the closing time of 14:00h,
July 22, 2005.
Bids will be opened in the presence of the bidders or their representatives who
choose to attend at 10:00h on July 25, 2005 in the Bursar's Office.
Interested eligible bidders may obtain further information from and inspect the
bidding documents at the Office of the Bursar. Turkeyen Campus, Tel: 222-
4000:.Eax:. ,22-3.9@01 .. ... .. ./,; .... ,,,. ,v ,,,, ,.,. .. -. :


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Sunday Chronicle Mluy 10, 2005


Pace XXII


!I






Page XXIII


iumn 'tau' hrnni'ti .llllv i 0.2005


CANINE GERIATRICS


I had promised last week to
continue the discussion on
the different types of com-
mercial dog food on the mar-
ket. In the TVA of July 3rd,
2005 it was mentioned the
consistency of commercial
dog food comes as dry food or
soft-moist food.

DRY FOOD
Mostly this type of food
comes as dried kibble in a
pelleted form. Also, instead of
dried pellets,.the dried food can
be in the form of a biscuit. The
ease of feeding dried dog (cat)
food is perhaps what makes it
so popular and appealing to pet
owners. Moreover, one does not
need to refrigerate it. Of course,
here in the tropics where the en-
vironment is warm and where
the moisture in the air is high it
is not surprising that the
pelleted food once the bag has
been opened is susceptible to
fungus attack. This means that
whenever you open the bag of
dry food, either seal it well af-


ter use or move the dry feed
from its original bag into another
air-tight container.
Dry foods contain about 90
per cent dry matter and about
10 per cent water. They are
made by mixing together grains,
meat and some butchery by-
products. The end product of
the cooking is then mixed with
fat to increase palatability. Af-
terwards, the entire mixture gets
vitamins and minerals added.
During the cooking process,
starch is converted into a more
easily digested substance. On
top of that, the cooking kills
bacteria and could destroy
health threatening toxins. The
product is sterilised. Dry food,
besides having a lower relative
cost to, say, canned (soft-moist)
food, provides beneficial mas-
sage of the teeth and gums thus
helping to keep a healthy mouth
and decrease periodontal dis-
ease.

CANNED FOOD
Actually, canned food is a


THIS IS "April' in the loving and caring arms of her owner,
Ms Barbara Walters. 'April' should be re-named 'Miracle'
since she hais thwarted death and recovered from a
serious life-threatening condition.


- continued


soft-moist food, but contains'
more water (68 78 per cent)
and less dry matter (22 32 per
cent) by percentage relative to
the'classical soft-moist food
which contains 25 40 per cent
water. Indeed, if one were to
switch canned dog/cat food to
dry food, or even to classical
soft-moist food, one would no-
tice that the dog's intake of wa-
ter would increase.
Canned foods are offered in
a "chunky" form or as a stew,
the latter containing more water.
It is always advisable to add
some minerals and vitamins
when feeding canned foods to
older dogs. Your vet will advise
you as to how much. Of course,
canned food has a distinct ad-
vantage for old dogs/cats which
have lost their teeth.
Finally, something that you
already know, and that is that
canned food is more expensive,
but you don't have to refriger-
ate it. However, once you have
opened a can of the food, you
should use it all up within one
day.

SOFT-MOIST FOOD
Here in the tropics, I do not
advise clients to use soft-moist
foods (SMFs), simply because
they contain too many chemi-
cal additives. Since SMFs do
not need to be refrigerated, the
makers add substances to con-
trol bacterial proliferation. Also,
SMFs are acidified with phos-
phoric and hydrochloric acids to
further retard spoilage. An old
dog with some degree of mu-
cous membrane (internal cover-
ing of the stomach and intesti-
nal wall) damage sure does not
need acid touching the stomach
wall.
Finally, allow me to sug-
gest that you can concoct your
own home-cooked diet for
your elder dog. For one thing
it is cheaper. Also, you know
it is fresh and without too
many chemicals. The disad-
vantages are rather small and
have to do with the time you


have to use up for the prepa-
ration. Also, it is clear that
you will never be able to put
together a nutritionally com-
plete and balanced diet. But
with the help of your veteri-
narian, you can come pretty
close to a balanced formula-
tion.


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


"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


.!l-"~mm.--------

"CHAMPION:


ookery Corner

S Welcome to the 353"" edition of
"Champion Cookery Corner", a
weekly feature giving recipes and
Stips on cooking in Guyana.


This week we feature pasta recipes that are designed for large groups big families, parties, picnics, pot luck
suppers etc. The quantities couldbe halved or quartered ifyou wish to make them fora smallerfianily.


1/4 cup butter
1 onion, chopped
I green bell pepper, chopped
2 x 4.5 ounce cans sliced mushrooms,
2 pounds lean minced beef
1 (15 ounce) can tomato sauce
1 (32 ounce) jar spaghetti sauce
4 ounces chopped ham
V'/ cup cooked and cubed chicken
3 ounces sliced pepperoni sausage
1/4 teaspoon crushed red pepper flakes
Salt & Chico Black Pepper to taste
3/4 cup Champion Shell Pasta
6 ounces Champion Wheel Pasta
2 cups of grated mozzarella cheese,
2 tablespoons grated Parmesan cheese
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DIRECTIONS:
In a small skillet, saute onions, green peppers, and
drained mushrooms in butter or margarine. Set aside.
Brown minced beef in a large skillet over medium heat.
Drain. Mix in tomato sauce, pasta sauce, chopped ham,
chopped chicken or turkey, pepperoni. salt, and red and
Chico Black Pepper. Add vegetable saute to minced
beef mixture. Cook Champion Pasta according to
package directions. Drain. Spread a little sauce over
the bottom of two 9 x 13 inch pans. In each pan, place a
layer of Champion Pasta, a layer of mozzarella cheese,
a mince beef sauce layer, a sprinkling of Parmesan
cheese, and another layer of mozzarella cheese .
Repeat layers. Cover pans. Bake at 350 degrees F,( 175
degrees C) for 30 to 45 minutes. 20 servings


I W



[ Swee~&ourrheus i


lib unucoked Champion Shell Pasta
tiabout 9 cups cooked)
2 tableipooins vegetable oil
3'4 cup sugar
r eCup cider L ineLar
i cttip wine vinegar
cup '..iter
1 rablecpoons prepared mustard
Salt & Chico Black Pepper
SI 2 ounLe') Ir Sheed pimiento
2 nimall ctiicilnbcr
2 mall monin., hinly sliced
1,8 leaves lettuce

18 servings

SPONSORED

Baking Powder
Custard Powder
Black Pepper 'i


Cook Champion Shell Pdsta in unsalted water,
drain, rinse with cold water, drain, and drain
again, stir in oil. Transfer to 4-quart bowl. In
blender, place sugar, vinegars, water, prepared
mustard, salt, Chico Black Pepper and pimento.
Process at low speed for 15 to 20 seconds, orjust
enough so flecks of pimento can be seen; pour
over Champion Shell Pasta.

Score cucumber peel with fork tines, cut
cucunmber inlengthwise, thln slice thinly; add to
pasta with onion slices, toss well. Marinate,
covered, in refrigerator for 24 hours; stir
occasionally. Drain, and serve on lettuce.


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By Joal Ryan

E!Online Luther
Vandross wasn't
just a singer. He
was a wedding day.
A radio-show song
dedication. A
seduction.
The supremely smooth
Grammy winner died two
Friday ago at a hospital in
New Jersey, his record label
confirmed. He was 54.
aVandross, whose hits in-
cluded the romantic renderings
'Power of Love/Love Power',
'Here and Now' and 'Always
and Forever' was felled by a
stroke on April 16, 2003, at his
Manhattan apartment.
His label said, "Luther
Vandross had a peaceful pass-
ing under the watchful eye of
friends, family and the medical
support team. As you know,
Luther Vandross suffered a
stroke two years ago, which he
never fully recovered from.
"Throughout his illness,
Luther received excellent medi-
cal care and attention from his
medical team. Luther was
deeply touched by all the
thoughts and wishes from his
fans."
Less than two months after
his stroke, what would be his
final studio album, the reflective
'Dance with My Father', was
released.


The album proved to be
Vandross' most successful, im-
mediately topping the charts
and winning four Grammy
Awards in 2004, including Song
of the Year for the title cut.
While Vandross regained
consciousness, and sufficiently
recovered to appear in a taped
message at the 2004 Grammys
and on The Oprah Winfrey
Show later that same year, he
never resumed his recording or
performing career.
In a heartbreaking statement
to the Associated Press in May
2003, the entertainer's mother,
Mary Vandross, said she was
banking on her son to rebound.
"He has to recover, he's all I
have left," Mary Vandross said.
"He's my last surviving child."
In a 2001 interview, Luther
Vandross, who'd long battled
obesity, diabetes and hyperten-
sion, said his father, brother,
nephew, maternal grandfather
and paternal grandfather had all
succumbed to diabetes.
Luther Ronzoni Vandross,
his middle name cribbed from a
pasta label, was born April 20,
1951, in New York City.
The future R&B crooner
got his start in gospel. As a
teenager, he played Harlem's
famed Apollo Theatre with
the gospel-soul group 'Listen
My Brother'.
At the age of 20, his career
moved downtown to Broadway,
where his composition 'Every-
body Rejoice (A Brand New
Day)' was featured in the hit
musical The Wiz.


The young Vandross went
on to pay the bills as a commer-
cial jingle writer and backup vo-
calist for the likes of Bette
Midler, Barbra Streisand and
David Bowie.
Vandross scored the Bowie
gig through an old school friend.
At the time, the English rocker
was working on his landmark
1975 album, Young Anmericans.
Hired as a singer, Vandross
ended up arranging the vocal
parts and cowriting the song,
'Fascination'.
The following year,
Vandross moved from the back-
ground to the foreground with
the disco group Luther. To the
relief of wedding deejays,
Vandross' bout with Saturday
Night Fever was brief. Luther,
the group, was a bust.
Vandross, the sultry R&B star,
was about to be born.
His breakthrough more
than 10 years in the making -
came with his 1981 solo debut,
'Never Too Much'. The seven-
track collection included the hit
title track and a cover of a Burt
Bacharach standard he made his
own, 'A House Is Not a Home'.
The platinum-selling album
was a career definer. No more
would Vandross ping-pong from
Broadway to Bowie. He was,
always and forever, the stan-
dard-bearer of the smooth love
song.
"[My style is] not 'Meet
me in the shower' and 'Let's rub
oil on each other,' he once said
in an interview. "You'll never
hear me sing about those things."


Vandross' more under-
stated style brought him the
1990 Grammy for Best Male
R&B Vocal Performance for
'Here and Now'. He repeated
in that category in 1991 for
'Power of Love' and in 1996
for 'Your Secret Love'. In all,
Vandross won eight Grammys
and sold more than 25 mil-
lion albums.
If his career held steady,
Vandross' health did not. By his
own admission, he was a carb
addict who lost, and gained,
more than 100 pounds 14
times-often in the very public
eye. As recently as 1998, the
six-foot-three singer weighed in
at 340 pounds.
"[When you're that heavy
it] feels like you're wearing
an 80-pound hat and a coat
that weighs 300 pounds,"
Vandross told ABC News in
2001, during one of his slen-
der, 220-pound periods. "You
wear it externally, so the
minute you walk through the
door, everybody knows,
Luther's not winning his
battle with his demon."
"An alcoholic can't have
half a martini," he said, "and
you know, I can't have bread."
Fortunately, Vandross al-
ways had song--and admirers.
Mariah Carey dueted with him
on 'Endless Love', off his 1994
cover-tune collection Songs.
Whitney Houston recorded his
'Who Do You Love', for her
1990 album 'I'm Your Baby To-
night'. Foxy Brown, Busta
Rhymes and Queen Latifah con-


tribute to 'Dance with my Fa-
ther'. His duet with Beyonce
from that collection, 'The
Closer I Get to You', earned the
Grammy for Best R&B Perfor-
mance By a Duo Or Group with
Vocals.
Vandross called Dance with
my Father a personal album; the
title track "the best song he
ever wrote," according to his
mother.
"When I heard it, I felt like
I was going to, well, scream,"
Mary Vandross said in a state-
ment around the time of the
album's release. "I played it
over and over, and I cried and
cried. I was amazed how well
Luther remembered his father,
how we used to dance and sing
in the house. I was so surprised
that at seven and a half years of
age, he could remember what a
happy household we had. It
was always filled with a lot of
music."
The song debuted during an
April 2003 episode of Fox's
Boston Public. American Idol
alum Tamyra Gray handled the
singing honours. Vandross him-
self was to have graced the Idol


stage in 2003 as a guest judge,
but then the stroke struck.
To the end, his mother held
out hope for his full recovery.
"Knowing how he loves
this new album, I believe Luther
would want it to come out now,
and I'm so grateful that he can
get this chance," she said in
2003. "He is going to recover,
and when he does, I want him
to be greeted with a big success
story. "
Vandross was remembered
in the 2004 tribute album 'For-
ever, for Always, for Luther',
featuring the work of jazz art-
ists such as George Benson. A
new R&B-style tribute album
was announced just last month.
Carey, Celine Dion and former
Idol champs Fantasia and Ruben
Studdard were among those
scheduled to contribute tracks.
"Remember, when I say
goodbye it's never for long,"
Vandross said during his vid-
eotaped appearance at the
2004 Grammys. "Because,"
he continued, slipping into
one of his trademark tunes,
"I believe in the power of
love."


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