Title: Guyana chronicle
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00088915/00025
 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 17, 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: VID00025
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 29013105
lccn - sn 93049190
 Related Items
Preceded by: Guyana graphic

Full Text

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


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2 'SUNDAY TROMNCtE itly 17, 2005





Hope for cancer patients


By Mark Ramotar

THE Government is cur-
rently working out an ar-
rangement with a medical
group from the United States
to have the very expensive
and not readily available Ra-
dio Therapy treatment for
cancer patients available in
Guyana for the first time,
President Bharrat Jagdeo an-
nounced yesterday.
He said the service will cost
the Government a substantial
amount of money, running into
millions of United States dol-
lars.
Speaking to reporters yes-


New treatment to be available here soon

President Bharrat Jagdeo


not be treated because it was
too expensive to send everyone
abroad.
"So I am very pleased with
this programme because for the
first time ever in Guyana's his-
tory we will be able to provide
these services here with State
support... so the cost of the
treatment will not be (as) pro-
hibitive as they are abroad," he
posited.


'... Many of our people have to travel
abroad for radiation treatment when
they suffer from cancer and we are
hoping that within a matter of six
months to have a programme here in
Guyana.' President Bharrat Jagdeo


terday at the Watooka House in
the mining town of Linden
where he is currently leading his
Cabinet on a packed two-day
outreach programme, the Presi-
dent said he is very excited
about this programme because it
offers hope now to Guyanese
cancer patients.
"As you are aware, -many
of our people have to travel
abroad for radiation treatment
when they suffer from cancer
and we are hoping that within a
matter of six months to have a
programme here in Guyana," he
announced.
:- He said the service, once it
becomes a\ ailable here, will be
provided "almost free of cost"
to patients.
This. he said, will help with
the man\ cases of cancer that
we have had and which could


Health Minister Dr. Leslie
Ramsammy told the Sunday


Chronicle the equipment will be
purchased by an American
group and specialists from the
U.S. will come to Guyana and
"set up" the facility here.
Ramsammy said the Govern-
ment will then pay them a fee
for the treatment of people on
a monthly basis.
The Cabinet outreach
programme began with a meet-
ing at the Watooka House in
Linden followed by interactions
with several groups from the
community.
During the Cabinet session,
several health-related issues
were discussed including cancer
treatment, the ongoing cataract
programme and a possible car-
diac programme still to be
worked out and finalised.
"We have seen an increase
in the number of operations
done, but we feel that if we are
going to achieve that target of
3,000 cataract operations free of


.High cost of building

materials of concern

to Government
PRESIDENT Bharrat Jagdeo has expressed concerns about
the cost and the availability of building materials in
Guyana such as sand. cement, stone and steel due to the
huge construction boom in the public and private sectors
here.
"We have been experiencing severe shortages in building ma-
terials and these are creating bottlenecks for the implementa-
tion of projects because the construction schedule is running
ahead of the production of these materials.. ." the President la-
' mented.
He said Cabinet. shen it met at the Watooka House in
Linden yesterday morning, explored ways in improving the
availability of these building materials on the market.


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cost this year and ,which
would make a big difference to
many people, especially the
older folks in the country then
we have to reassess the
programme," the President told
reporters.
He said Cabinet yesterday
reviewed the cataract
programme and decided to add
"an incentive regime" for doc-
tors who are performing these
operations. According to him,
once these doctors exceed a par-
ticular target then they would be
getting greater incentives to ac-
complish the 3,000 operations
for this year.
"We are also looking at a


cardiac programme with a group
out of the U.S. and hopefully,
before the end of the year, that
programme will also start," he
added.
Meanwhile, the Guyanese
Head of State said two of the
reasons for holding the Cabinet
outreach programme in Linden
at the moment are to get in touch
with the people and "remain
connected" to them through in-
teractions.
"We get the opportunity to
interact with different commu-
nity groups to get a feel from
them about the various issues
that are affecting their commu-
nity and hopefully, through that


THE one-month impasse be- sisters are in the mining town on
tween the Linden Interim a two-day outreach.
Management Committee He has already met mem-
(IMC) and workers of the bers of the IMC and Town
Town Council is expected to Council, and was expected to
be resolved soon, President meet the Council's workers, the
Bharrat Jagdeo announced Government Information
yesterday during his post- Agency (GINA) said.
Cabinet media briefing at The President, GINA said,
Watooka House, Region 10. has instructed that a meeting be
The President and his min- held by the Town Council staff,


Businessman in custody

after drugs find
MEMBERS of the Customs Anti-Narcotics Unit (CANU) on,
Friday swooped down on an East Coast Demerara business
place and have taken a businessman in custody after find-
ing illegal drugs on his person.
CANU sources told the Chronicle yesterday that the 39-'
year-old businessman of Montrose, East Coast Demerara, had
concealed in his crutch packets containing 26 grams of cocaine
and 10.49 grams of marijuana.:
The search also unearthed from the licensed firearm
owner, a .32 pistol and 83 matching rounds, the source said.




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interaction, we can jointly find
solutions to the problems faced
by the community.
...we also get a feel as to
how the administrative arms of
the Government are working in
the region with a view to en-
hancing their efficiency," the
President said.
The-President met with
several groups in Linden includ-
ing the religious community,
non-governmental organizations
(NGOs), the private sector in-
cluding officials from the Linden
Chamber of Commerce (LCC),
the Regional Democratic Coun-
cil (RDC) and the Interim Man-
agement Committee of Linden.
"I think we had some
good interactions. They have
raised several. issues of con-
cern and we have documented
these issues and we intend to
follow-up on them shortly,"
he assured.


Minister of Labour, Dr. Dale
Bisnauth, Minister within the
Ministry of Local Government
and Regional Development, Mr.
Clinton Collymore and the
IMC, to try to broker an agree-
ment.
On June 13, workers of the
Town Council took protest ac-
tion against the removal of the
Town Clerk, Morris Lymerick.
This action was taken after the
Linden IMC indicated it was
not renewing Lymerick's con-
tract.because he was not per-
forming his duties satisfacto-
rily.
That decision resulted in the
protest action and calls for the
removal of IMC Chairman, Mr.
Orrin Gordon, GINA said. The
protest, supported by the
Guyana Labour Union, further
resulted in the closure of a num-
ber of the Council's offices. The
protesting workers also blocked
the Linden municipality and the
situation escalated with some
workers walking off their jobs
and markets being subsequentI)
closed.
The Linden IMC s"as offi-
cially installed on November 2S.
2003 after the former Linden
Tovn Council was dissolved.
'following consultations be-
ti.'een the PNCR arid the Gov-
ernment.
Another issue of concern
to the workers s and the IIC
'is the alleged financial im-
proprieties which will be
aired during the round-table
discussions, GINA said.


RESULTS







04 17 2211 05

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'





SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 17, 2005 -








gS-FEI a
Groundstar,.. over.men


HE Guyana
Government
and Groundstar
Resources Inc. have
signed a Petroleum
Agreement for the
former to prospect for
oil in the Takutu Basin
in the interior of


STRATA Gold Corporation of
Canada has received an addi-
tional reconnaissance permit
allowing the company to ex-
pand its activities in Region
One (Barima/Waini), the
Government Information
Agency announced yesterday.
The company was granted
permission for geological and
geophysical surveys under Sec-
tion 97 of the Mining Act.
Strata Gold is already in-
volved in prospecting activities
in Tassawini. mining district
five. under a large-scale Pros-
pecting Licence. GINA said.
Over the next two years, the
company will invest an addi-
tional US$2.5M in its opera-
tions and will explore an area
covering one million acres.
Chief Executive Officer of
Strata Gold, Terry Tucker, said



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Guyana.
President Bharrat Jagdeo
and Groundstar President, Mr.
Kam Fard, signed the agree-
ment.
"The Government of
Guyana welcomes this develop-
ment since it directs exploration
activity to the Takutu Basin in
Guyana more than a decade af-
ter Guyana Hunt Oil Co. con-


the prospect for long-term min-
ing in Guyana is encouraging.
Strata Gold Corporation is
a Canadian-based exploration
company set up 18 months ago
by a number of companies and
individuals. It focuses on sys-
tematical exploration for gold,


ducted petroleum operations
and relinquished their licence,"
the release said.
Groundstar Resources
Inc. is a subsidiary of
Groundstar Resources Ltd.,
which is a Calgary-based,
junior oil and gas exploration
and development company in
pursuit of oil exploration and
production opportunities in


diamond and other precious
metals.
It currently provides em-
ployment for 50 Guyanese
and this number is expected
to increase with the expan-
sion facilitated by the new li-
cence.


Guyana, Libya and other re-
gions.
A press release from the
Guyana Geology and Mines
Commission said the contract
area includes the discovery area
at the Karanambo Number 1'
well site.
The release said Groundstar
has reviewed data from previ-
ous exploration efforts and be-
lieves that further analysis and
geo-scientific work could reveal
conditions which could yield
commercial reserves of natural
petroleum.
After discussions and nego-
tiations, the Government and
Groundstar arrived at terms and
conditions acceptable to both
parties and a Petroleum Pros-
pecting Licence has been
awarded pursuant to which is a


Production Sharing Agreement.
The Licence is initially for up
to four years. The Agreement,
which is based on provisions of
the Government's mining and
petroleum policy, is in accor-
dance with petroleum legislation
and also provides for compli-
ance with the provisions of the
Environmental Protection Act of
Guyana.
Rentals, fees and charges on
an annual basis and a profit
share of 50 per cent in the
event of a commercial discov-
ery thit leads to production,
are some of the terms under
the Agreement. Employment
opportunities, purchase of
goods and services are
other expected benefits
when work activities com-
mence in the near term.


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 17, 2005


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5 SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 17, 2005


1 i i




ANINDEPENDENT


JUDICIARY
S OME may cynically ask why the need for
the Guyanese Head of State to reassure
the public at this time about his commitment to
"rigidly" defend the independence of this nation's
Judiciary.
A quick answer could be that, conscious of
ongoing controversies in some CARICOM countries
involving, variously, the Judiciary, governments and
opposition parties, President Bharrat Jagdeo is anxious
to reaffirm where his own administration stands in
relation to the separation of powers and independence
of the Judiciary.
There could, of course, be more substantial
reasons since, in ie-emphasising commitment to
judicial independence, he has considered it relevant to
remind this nation why there must be NO RETURN to
that grim period in our post-independence history, when
the Judiciary also fell victim to an infamous, anti-


democratic doctrine of "party paramountcy".
One quite significant development in
between the change in governance from People's
National Congress rule that ended in October 1992, and
that of today's People's Progressive Party/Civic, is the
inauguration of the Caribbean Court of Justice (CCJ) on
April 16 this year which, like Barbados, is now Guyana's
final Appellate Court.
Access to the CCJ to challenge judgements
from what has been our final court of appeal, since
Guyana severed ties with the Privy Council in
London, should indeed help our judges to be even
more careful in dispensing justice, knowing that there
is now a higher court for challenging their rulings. This
is good for the Judiciary and the people and a reminder
also to the political directorate.
Apart from the reaffirmation of commitment
to safeguarding the independence of the Judiciary, it is
encouraging to know that President
Jagdeo recognizes as problems to be resolved the lack
of required resources to ensure better performance
by the Judiciary. This must be addressed as a matter
of priority to give practical meaning to expressed
concerns for justice and independence of the
Judiciary.
-It was perhaps fitting that President Jagdeo
chose the moment of last week's ceremonial opening
of the new $51 million Sub-Registry of the High Court at


Suddie in the Essequibo, to point to both the importance
of having a competent and independent Judiciary as
well as the need to provide the resources for improved
performance.
The Registrar of the Supreme Court, Sita Ramlall,
evidently quite pleased with the opening of the
Essequibo Sub-Registry to join already functioning Sub-
Registries in the two other Counties Demerara and
Berbice has hailed the event as an "historical
development" in the delegation and devolution of
authority in the (three) Counties and regions of our
country".
More efficiency and productivity by our Judiciary
can only enhance the quality of our governance system.




CHRONICLE
Edilor-in-Chiel: Sharief Khan
Sunday Editor: Nlichelle Nurse
Editorial: 227-5216: 227-5204; 22-63243-9
Sports: 225-7174
After hours 226-3243-9
Fax: 227-5208
The Chronicle is at -vv,.gu.anachronicle.com
e-mail address sunday.editor@guyanachronicle.com
Lama Avenue, Bel Air Park. Georgetown, Guyana.


OVERCOMING OUR CRICKET CRISIS


"Wrong to confuse politics of banning


with WICB/WIPA disputes..."


EVEN before our C
Community He
Government are
provide some clari
public's benefit,
decision to interve
bitter, intractable
between the Wet
Cricket Board (W
West Indies
Association (WIP


'aribbean sponsorship contract with the
,ads of WICB. Originally expected by
ready to July 8, it may now be ready by
ty, for the next weekend.
to their If good judgement
ne in the triumphs over narrow, self-
disputes serving interests, and Clive
st Indies Lloyd, the great icon of West
ICB) and Indies cricket, is elected as Vice-
Players Chairman now that the former
A), some media mogul, Ken Gordon has
secured the chairmanship
unopposed then this itself
could provide an opportunity
for CARICOM's 'Good Offices'
f i initiative, as decided at the recent
Heads of Government
Conference in St. Lucia.
In our Caribbean life
there are two areas
in which deep concerns about
political interventions often
surface the judiciary and
sports.


have begun to passionately
shout: "keep politics out of
cricket".
With the election of a
new President and Vice-
President of the WICB
scheduled for August 7, it is
doubtful if any
attempt to pursue the
Community's promised 'Good
Offices' initiative to resolve
the impasse, would be
forthcoming before then.
Particularly in view of
known sharp
differences involving the Board's
management, under current
chairman Teddy Griffith,
and CARICOM's Prime
Ministerial Committee headed
by Grenada's Prime Minister
Keith Mitchell.
Additionally, still to
come is a report from a special
three-man committee
established to probe details,
including controversial claims,
of how Digicel won the


In the case of sports, and
more to the point, West Indies
cricket, now so
integrally linked to the region's
social and economic
development, there is fear of
running away from the proverbial
'coffin' in this case a WICB
seemingly out of step with
players and public only to face
the 'jumbic' a politics that
could become involved in
the Board's administrative
functions and, worse, the
selection process of a West
Indies team.
Those now emotionally
shouting against "politics in
cricket" may be overlooking a
core factor in the current WICB/
WIPA dispute, namely the
circumstances of thd
sponsorship row that extends to
the origin of the highly divisive
issue of players rights to private
contracts. Even as they shout,
however, they offer no
EVIDENCE in support of their
expressed fears of CARICOM
leaders (who among them?)
wanting to undermine the
sovereignty of the WICB.


BURNHAM'S BANNING

References, in Barbados
for example, to the banning
imposed in the 1970s by then
Guyanese President Forbes
Burnham, first against cricket's
legend Garfield Sobers, and later
















PRIME MINISTER
KEITH MITCHELL

Gordon Greenidge. from entering
Guyana for having played cricket
in Rhodesia under the white racist
rcgimc of lan Smith, should NOT'
be confused with a legitimate
effort to end the impasse
between WICB and WIPA.
The Community's
leaders, including those
unenthusiastic about any kind of
dialogue with the WICB and
WIPA, are mindful of the grave
implications of the existing
disputes for World Cup 2007 for
which many millions of dollars of
taxpayers' money are being
invested.
Burnham's domestic
politics had exposed many
contradictions and pain during his
heavy-handed rule. But the
record would also support the
argument that he was quite
militant and consistent
in opposing the dehumanising
politics of apartheid in South
Africa. And by extension, against
a leading apartheid
collaborator like Rhodesia's Ian


Smith.
While there continues
to be expedient references
to Burnham's banning
politics against Sobers and
Greenidge, it must also be
noted that the then Prime
Ministers of Jamaica (Michael
Manley) and Trinidad and
Tobago (Eric Williams) were no
less patient with cricketers
who had demonstrated
insensitivity to
the international struggle
against apartheid however
well-intentioned they may
have been in their sporting
contacts with Ian Smith's
Rhodesia.
The late Frank
Walcott, a legend of the region's
labour movement, and, like
Sobers, one of Barbados'
National Heroes, was so


ground.
'THE GLENEAGLES
AGREEMENT'

It was. after all, a
matured mixture of politics
and sports that was to result in
that historic accord at the
1977 Commonwealth Summit in
Gleneagles, Scotland, in support
of the noble struggle against
South Africa's
inhumane apartheid system.
Known as 'The
Gleneagles Agreement', and
unanimously endorsed by all the
Heads of Government, it was to
be subsequently used by
Burnham to justify banning the
English cricketer Robin Jackman
from entering Guyana during
England's 1980/81 tour of the
West Indies he having defiantly


outraged by the cricket icon's
mission to Rhodesia that he
called on him to disqualify
himself from captaining the
West Indies Team.
To his credit, the
illustrious Sobers has reflected
on the reactions to his cricket
journey to Rhodesia and the
apology offered in his
autobiography 'Garry Sobers'.
For those seemingly
bent on confusing today's move
by CARICOM leaders to
promote a resolution to the
recurring conflicts between the
WICB and the WIPA, with
their fears of "politics in
cricket" by references to what
had happened in the decades of
the 1970s and early 1980, they
should back off and give the
proposed 'Good Offices'
initiative a chance to get off the


played cricket in South Africa.
As I see it, those
separate banning of Barbados'
Sobers and Greenidge and
England's Jackman for reasons
widely publicised at the time -
cannot properly be
compared with still feeble
attempts to resolve the WICB/
WIPA dispute.
Especially amid the well-
financed and connected public
relations blitz by
Digicel, designed to obfuscate
critical elements of a deal to
replace Cable and Wireless WI
cricket sponsor for 20 years in
what basically remains in 2005
a big market share battle between
two foreign telecommunication
corporations.
Current CARICOM
chairman, Prime Minister Kenny
Anthony of St. Lucia, and Prime


Minister Mitchell are expected
to meet shortly to consult on
selection of three "eminent
Caribbean persons" (read that
to mean non-politicians) to
assist in the resolution of the
disputes involving the WICB
and WIPA. The names are to

.Oh~z


CLIVE LLOYD
be referred to their Heads of
Government colleagues.
Given the fierce


differences that erupted
between Prime Minister
Mitchell and his Barbadian
counterpart, Owen Arthur. at
the St. Lucia Summit during
deliberations on the crisis of
West Indies cricket, it is
advisable that the greatest
possible care be taken in
choosing the trio of "eminent
Caribbean persons". Much is
at stake.
Fortunately, the
region has a reservoir of
talented and respected
nationals to enable
CARICOM's 'Good Offices'
initiative to usher in a new
dawn in relations between
the WICB and the WIPA,
neither of which is without
some blame for today's
crisis. Nor, of course, the
new foreign sponsor on the
cricket block.


SRICKEV SINGH



-. '


:






SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 17, 2005 '




GO AHEAD JAIL ME
,.G -.,=.: ,....D


.. ,- '* ~..^ 1 i~ l i er source for a
y'. she did not
even write!!!
: '' And another
.. :." escaped going to
,.' jail after his
Sbosses appal-
S .?: ..ntly caved into
S. .sure from the
'i i,.,i be and told him
i- I- i :. i. .. ti y before the spe-
C .1il p .-C I-. cLli r looking into how
.i nu.drJcro- er Central Intelli-
c Lrc -T.:e (CIA) agent was

been hearing re- President George Bush's
cently, from usu- White House, which critics say
ally reliable sources, is clearly on a vitch hunt to try
there are some people to discredit those who helped to
ere are so e eol e expose its fraudulent excuse for
who would dearly love going to war in Iraq, appears to
to see me in jail, put have been caught with its pants
away for not behaving down. The man being fingered
nicely, as the source for the leak on the
But that's nothing new to CIA agent is aright hand man of
me; it's something I have come Mr. Bush, and the President's
to live with as a journalist, spokesmen spent much of the
In this profession of ours, past week dodging persistent
people pretend to like you if you questions about whether he
write good things about them, if could be punished in the same
you 'nice' them up, make them way that the administration
look good. wants to penalise the journalists
But expose their shortcom- who refused to name their
ings, reveal their misdeeds, ex- source.
pose their dirty linen and God Mr. Bush even made it a
help you! To them even jail point of walking before the TV
would be too nice a place for cameras and photographers with
those who dare to dig and probe the suspected White House 'leak
and pump well-placed sources man' on Thursday but it all
to get at what some would want seemed such a sham a rather
to stay hidden. poor show of attempting to
See the trouble some jour- cover up an exposed rump.
nalists in the United States are It would be extremely inter-
in? testing to see how this apparent
One is in jail for sticking to backfiring of an attempt to put a
the cardinal principle of not re- clamp on the press pans out;
p especially for an administration


that has taken it upon itself to
lecture other governments on the
proper conduct of their officials
- Guyana not excluded.
What this affair. however.
raises is the absolutely crucial
question of the right of the pub-
lic to know and the duty of the
press to dig and probe to get at
and present the truth as fairly,
accurately and objectively as
they can to the public.
The apparent involvement
of the George Bush White House
in this CIA leak affair betrays
the regrettable tendency of gov-
ernments around the world to try
to package, colour and spin the
news to suit their interests which
sometimes do not coincide with
the right of the people who
elected them to office to know.
The media, in the watchdog
role they find thrust upon them
in democracies, cannot be strang-
ers to the truth if they are to be
faithful to their mandate.
If journalists lose sight of
that sacred duty, they become
nothing more than the jaggabats
that are the bogeymen of the pro-
fession. (See my column last
week for my definition of
jaggabats.)
The late President Cheddi
Jagan, shortly after taking office
in October 1992, said, "In a gen-
eral way, the democratisation of
our society must be matched by,
and mirrored in, a similar
democratisation of the media. I
do not expect to see in such a
setting a subservient media. Far
from it; the media must be vi-
brant, critical and analytical.
They must also report the views
and opinions of the ordinary
people. They must report the


struggles of the average
Guyanese to make ends meet,
and to improve their quality of
life.
The media must be open to
the opinions and concerns of
every strata of our people. They
must reach out beyond parties.
politics and policy-makers and
must, in a balanced way, inform,
educate and entertain."
And this was from an inter-
nationally-renowned politician
who knew up close and personal
what it was like to have been shut
out by the media in his own
country for decades. His stan-
dards were high and he has etched
lofty guidelines for those in a
profession he was always close
to in and out of government.
In carrying out their mission
on behalf of the people they
serve, journalists in democracies
rely heavily on sources they
sometimes take years to culti-
vate and develop.
Journalism schools have
special courses on developing
sources and they teach that these
are built on trust and confidenti-
ality.
Sources are an indispensable
tool in this profession of-ours
and the classic example for jour-
nalism students is the Watergate
scandal that brought down the
disgraced President Richard
Nixon in Washington.
Mr. Nixon was forced to re-
sign as President after Washing-
ton Post reporters Bob Wood-
ward and Carl Bernstein exposed
the shenanigans of the presi-
dency with the invaluable help
of 'Deep Throat', a well-placed
source whose identity was not
revealed until recently.


In modern journalism, the
resignation of a disgraced presi-
dent triggered by two dedicated .
journalists with the indefati-
gable support of their bosses
has set the standard for profes-
sionals everywhere.
The apparent exposed
dirty linen coming from the
Bush White House last week
evoked memories of the stead-
fast refusal by the Washington
Post to pressure Woodward and
Bernstein to disclose their
sources without whom they
would have been hard put to nail
Nixon.
It was painstaking work for
Woodward, Bernstein and the
Washington Post but it paid off
in the end with the inipeachmen:
of Nixon and a lesson to those
entrusted with power every-
where to watch their behaviour
in high office.
Journalists here too have to
watch closely over their sources,
like I have to watch mine.
There is a vast difference
between the 'Deep Throat' of the
Nixon era who proved his im-
mense worth down through the
years and the suspicious 'source'
of the 'leak' on the CIA agent
that is now emerging from the
Bush White House.
'Deep Throat' was clearly
acting in the interest of the pub-
lic good, determined, at great risk,
to expose criminal wrongdoing
in high places while the other leak
man, it seems, was more intent
on spinning a yam, colouring the
news in the interest of his bosses.
Being a-watchdog isn't easy
and what makes the task even
more difficult for journalists are
those little bones thrown at them


* ,:


by those far more interested in
having toothless poodles than
dedicated bulldogs keeping guard
in the interest of the public. -
In this business, you've got
to have keen noses to sniff out
the truth and a dogged determi-
nation to go after it. Sniff, sniff.
My'sources tell me some
people here have got their
muzzles waiting for the bulldogs
and the little bones for the tooth-
less poodles. (They've got to
have really soft bones for tooth-
less poodles!)
Who are my sources?
You think I'm a jaggabat
or what?
Go ahead jail me; I am
not telling.
Woof! Woof!
(Did I hear something go
'arf, arf'?)


4 n ,,






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Th.e Miniistry of Tourism, Industry and Commerce, The
uyan.a Tourism Authority & The Kaieteur National Park

are pleased to announce the co',in:u ccmnt of ;h:

Subsidised To'i rs to Guyana's nai attract n



Sor Guyanese living in Guyana, commencing on
I Wednesday, July 20, 2005 to Friday, August 19, 2005
with 2 flights per we.-.,- (Wednesdays & Fridays)


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S i


P.ooknmgs can be made at the GTA's Office. '

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JP Santos 40 Pike & Alexander Streets
Bounty's Supermarket 24 Water Street
Bounty's Supermarket i 129 Regent Street
Bonny's Supermarket 302 Church Street
Budget's Supermarket 16 Richardstown, Lusignan
C&F Meat Centre 10 'B' Bagotstown
Fogarty's Supermarket 34-37 Water Street
Survival Supermarket 10 Vlissengen Road
Nigel's Supermarket 44-45 Robb Street

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86 ('harin
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~


.f





8 SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 17, 2005.


Security, criminals




and people's safety


Analysis by RICKEY
SINGH


THEY may have "kissed and
made up", as Prime Minister
Patrick Manning said, to show
their "unity" in the interest
.of the Caribbean Community
(CARICOM).
But the people of our
Community as a whole deserve
more than an apparent simplistic
attempt at closure of what
transpired at the recent 26th
annual CARICOM Summit in
St. Lucia on key issues of


importance:
Among the issues were
the 'PetroCaribe Energy
Cooperation Agreement', linked
.to Venezuela CARICOM
relations; turmoil in West Indies
cricket; and how the business
of the region's economic
integration movement itself
should really be conducted at
meetings of Heads of
Government.
When it is realized, that
the lengthy, 15-page end-of-
summit communique, plus two
attachments, is strangely
SILENT on the outcome of the


deliberations on the 'PetroCaribe'
project, while lacking also clarity
on a promised "good offices"
engagement to address the
"persistent crisis in West Indies
cricket", then the need for further
explanations becomes even more
necessary.
President Bharrat Jagdeo
as well as Prime Minister P.J.
Patterson of Jamaica may already
have responded to some of the
concerns by their separate
statements following the St. Lucia
Summit.
Of course, in the case
of Trinidad and Tobago -


recognized as a key
CARICOM partner in the new
approach in energy
cooperation it is
understandably focused at
present on the nasty, criminal,
terroristic incident in Port-of-
Spain last Monday.
But a proper
statement seems necessary
from Mr. Manning, since,
contrary to earlier impressions
conveyed, he is to complete
bilateral energy cooperation
arrangements with Venezuela
WITHOUT prejudice to the
bilateral agreements already


OFFICE OF THE REGISTRAR

4 ADMISSIONS DIVISION
Procedure for Registration, 2005/2006


Cash Students Waiver Students Sponsored Students Loan Students

1. Show one of the 1. Uplift Waiver 1. Obtain a letter with 1. Show either your
following documents application form from regard to your Place offer, Leave of
at the Bursary. the Admissions sponsorship from your Absence or Students
section. sponsor. I D Card (2004/2005)
Registration Card to the Bursary and
or 2. Complete and 2. Show sponsorship uplift the requisite
submit waiver letter with either tuition invoice from
- Leave of Absence application to the Place offer the Bursary.
letter Personnel Officer. Leave of Absence
or or 2. Take the tuition
3. Obtain waiver letter Student Registration invoice along with
2005/2006 Place and registration forms Card (2004/2005) other loan documents
offer package, from Admissions to the Loan Agency
to the staff at and obtain your Loan
Obtain your tuition Admissions Contract.
invoice, pay cash and uplift a set of
as per invoice and registration forms. 3. Take your Loan
obtain a receipt. Contract to the
Admissions Section
Show your receipt and obtain a set of
to the Admissions registration forms.
staff and you will
be issued a set of Important Note:
registration forms. Steps 1&2 must be
Completed between
July 1 and 22 (Turkeyen
Students) and
July 15- August 5,
(Tain Students).


All Students

Insert.the information required on each form then take them to the respective Head of Department who will insert
the courses that you will pursue in the academic year 2005/2006 and affix his /her signature in the relevant column

The forms will be countersigned by the Assistant Dean of the respective Faculty.The Assistant Dean keeps one
copy of the registration form. You will be given two copies of the registration form to take to the Admissions
Division. Your courses will be entered into the system and you will be issued with your confirmation of
Registration letter.

Produce one copy of your registration form and confirmation letter to the Accountant (Fees), along with either the
Loan Contract. Tuition Receipt. Waiver/ Sponsorship letter. You will be required to pay your miscellaneous fees at
this stage. The Accountant Fees will record the requisite information from the Loan Contract or receipt, etc. onto
the registration form.

You will return to the Admissions Division and uplift your 2005/2006 Student Registration/ID Card.

Student then proceeds to the Library to do Library registration.
Bernice Williams-Bovell
Assistant Registrar.


conciaded with President Hugo
Chavez's government last month
to inaugurate the 'PetroCaribe'
project.
Interestingly, in the
wake of those shocking terrorist
bombs in London, Manning had
returned home from St. Lucia -
after updating colleagues on
latest regional initiatives on
'crime and security' to
reassure the nation that the
security forces were on
optimum alert against the
criminal networks.

MUTUAL ASSISTANCE

He had joined his
Community colleagues in














PRIME MINISTER PJ.
PATTERSON
signing a Mutual Legal
Assistance Treaty through
which member states will share
resources and respond to each
other's needs, as circumstances
demand, within the framework
of an overall strategy to beef up
regional security and go on the
offensive, against expanding
and more sophisticated criminal
networks.
The "update".he
provided in his capacity as Head
of Government with lead
portfolio responsibility for
'Crime and Security', resulted in
approval of his working group
report with recommendations
that include implementation of
a 'New Framework for Crime
and Security'.
At the apex of a
proposed layer of mechanisms
to manage the various initiatives
to combat crime and strengthen
security, is to be a permanent


Council of Ministers
National Security and L
Enforcement.
An indicative budget
an initial period of three ye
to deal with the operations
various sub-committees,
functioning of a Coordinat
Authority for Informat
Management (CIMA) and
Implementation Agency
Crime and Security (IMPA
calls for an expenditure
approximately US$1.7 mill
(TT$10.2 million).
The cynics may art
that building regional pu
confidence in CARICO1
proposed 'New Framework
Crime and Security' could pr
quite challenging, since at
domestic level in a number
jurisdictions Trinidad a
Tobago and Jamaica for insta
- the nature and extent
rampant crimes seem
overwhelm govern
administrations.
Monday's bomb
tragedy in Port-of-Spain d(
not belong to the big league
terrorist assaults and smacks
a home-grown perpetrat,
either acting alone or
complicity with a. crimil
network.

PATTERSON'S WARNIn

But as Prime Minis
P.J. Patterson of Jamaica 1
observed in a note of "conci
and sympathy" quic
dispatched to Prime Minis
Manning, "whatever it is, i
a reminder that those w
engage in acts of destruction z
terrorism are not confined
any particular geograpl
location..."
Although restra
is required to avoid speculate
on individuals and/or th,
outfits with the potential
what happened on Monday
Port-of-Spain, the truth is t
Trinidad and Tobago has, for
too long now, been subjected
a form of terrorism with
bombs.
I am referring to t
country's horrors of
(Please turn to page nim


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* 4. 4 5 I *
4 4 S aa.


a a


* ; .: *4






PAY CHRONICLE July 17. 2005


EONORA Primary in Region
hree (West Demerara/
ssequibo Islands) has topped
he list with the most students
Jigible for entry into
resident's College with 32
)udents out of a total of 153.
Saieed Khalil and
lahendra Ramgobin of Leonora
primary copped the second and
burth places respectively in the
st of top ten students who


wrote the Secondary Schools six at St. Stanislaus.
Entrance Examination (SSEE). At a press conference
The school also had an to announce the results of the
unmatched 15 students in the top SSEE on Friday last. Education
hundred. Minister Dr. Henry Jeffrey said
Of the 185 Leonora that the 153 students who
Primary students who wrote the represent two per cent of the
examinations. 33 received places children who wrote the SSEE -
at President's College. 21 at would be heading to PC located


Queen's College. six at Bishops'
High. five at St. Rose's High and


Security,criminals


and people's...


at Golden Grove. East Coast
Demerara when the school term
begins in August.
The schools from which
students qualified.for entry from
Region Two (Pomeroon/
Supenaam) include Huist
T'Dieren Primary. Riverstown
Primary, C.V. Nunes Primary and


i \\ l

ll nd l ilhe .1lighli caiFidliatci
calic f'romn M Ic C(;ill PrinlaT.
L.a GrInc Priinmai\. Good
F !nLIiIn ii ]MaIr\. Virie-cn-e
Si l, Il Prii\ary. \'indsor iFor st .
Cm oncliia Ida. eI-conorla.
SICw airltillc. Met-ein-M seerIaog.
Greenwich Park and Sans Souci
primaries.
Students from 12
Region Four (Demerara/
Mahaica) schools including Cane
Grove. Golden Grove, Enmore
Hope, Enterprise. Paradise.
Lusignan, Peters Hall and Craig
Primary Schools are all eligible.
Rosignol. Cotton Tree,
Latchmansingh, Zealand and De
Hoop primaries are some of the


August 8-


27, 2005


(ldh ilic ,,'oh, 1, !:,>> Re\gion
]ti',lc .i M a Bcriiccu Some
Il lhk' otuir S ll ,[ Bcrhin e


,tud ii I are CIroppcIr. Rose Hall
;u[ld Eidinhuigh primaries.
(S'itiFi nel CuiFnetl




Do not

litter.

Let's

glitter

A message from the
Mayor and City Coun-
cil


(From page eight)

kidnapping for
Insom, some of which have
ulted in deaths and injuries
d forced terrified nationals to
root themselves from their
meland to live elsewhere.
Those who have been
luctant to treat as acts
f terrorism the wave
Skidnappings, with victims
-ing held hostage for money,
en the bombing incident of
onday could serve as a wake-
p call that the criminal
btworks may have moved to
new phase in spreading fear
ad holding an entire nation to
insom.
After all, Trinidad and
obago is the Caribbean state
et to hold an independent
public inquiry into an aborted


coup of 15 years ago this month
that wasted so many lives and
many millions in destruction and
looting.
Peaceful, law-abiding
citizens were left to face as
they are still doing today the
defiance and jeers of some who
were the primary
conceptualisers and executors of
that July 1990 coup when a
Prime Minister (ANR
Robinson) was taken hostage by
a power-drunk and greedy lot.
A prevailing view,
among some leading regional
technocrats, is that for it to be
effective, any CARICOM-
initiated crime and security
plan needs to reflect the
realities of each member
state in determining
implementation strategies
and priorities.


9:00 1 2:00 Agriculture/Forestry Students
August 8 and GWLT And Natural registering for the
1 3:30 17:30 Sciences first year of their
programme
9:00-1 2:00 Agriculture/Forestry Students
and GWLT and Natural registering to
August 9 13:30 17:30 Sciences continue in their
programme
9:00 1 2:00 Health Sciences, Students
August 10 and GWLT Technology, and registering for the
13:30 17:30 IDCE (OHS) first year of their
programme
9:00 12:00 Health Sciences, Students
and GWLT Technology, and registering to
August 11 13:30 17:30 IDCE (OHS) continue in their
programme
9:00 1 2:00 Students
August 15-16 and GWLT Social Sciences registering for the
13:30 17:30 first year of their
___. programme
9:00 12:00 Students
August 17 -19 and GWLT Social Sciences registering to
13:30 17:30 continue in their
programmer


August 22


EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY



"he Canadian High Commission is looking for
i driver with minimum 3 years experience as a
River for business or government executive.

candidate must possess:

> Four CXC subjects including English
and Mathematics
Military and/or security training is an
additional asset

Annual salary (40 hours week) is $1.1 million
3YD plus competitive benefits.

the closing date for this competition is August
2, 2005. Applicants should send their
curriculumm vitae along with 3 references, a
photocopy of the Driver's Licence and photo to:

Competition 004-2005
Canadian High Commission
High & Young Streets
Kingston, Georgetown


August 23-24


9:00 12:00
and
13:30 17:30

9:00 12:00
and
13:30 17:30


9:30 12:00


GWLT



GWLT


Education and
Humanities


Education and
Humanities


UGBC Students


Tain
Campus


August 27


13:00 16:00


Tain
Campus


UGBC Students


Students
registering for the
first year
of their
Programme
Students
registering to
continue in
their programme
Students
registering for the
first year of their
programme
Students
registering to
continue in their
programme


Notes: Students must show one of the following documents at the Admissions Division in order to be
issued with a set of registration forms:

His/her Receipt for Tuition payment
S His/her Waiver approval letter
S His/her Sponsorship letter
S His/her Loan Award.

(i) Students are advised to complete registration on the day(s) indicated in the above schedule.

(ii) Students/Applicants who would not have submitted their registration foini to the
Admissions Division by September 12. 2005 would be debarred from attending classes and
from writing examinations. In other words, such students/applicants would not be considered
bona fide students of the University.
Bernice Williams-Bovell
Assistant Registrar.


< OFFICE OF THE REGISTRAR

. ADMISSIONS DIVISION
Registration Schedule 2005/2006





10 SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 17, 2005


NO OBITUARIES PLEASE


by Luis Carpio


"There is only one
thing in life worse
than being talked
about, and that is not
being talked about."
Oscar Wilde

HOUGH it might seem
Scounter-intuitive, the
recent attention in the
.press regarding the ACS is
welcome, as it allows me to
engage in a collective mea
culpa on behalf of the
S-Secretariat, it being evident


that we may have been lax in
our communications strategy
by taking our fame for
granted (though we are glad
our website is useful). Upon
our 10thAnniversary andwith
the 4th Summit to be held in
Panama looming large, the
reawakened interest must be
a good omen.
Though our,
shoestring budget (33 per cent'
decrease in ten years) may be
blamed for the publicity lapse,
through the determination of V
its Members, with a little help
from the Secretariat, the
Association can point to
concrete results. Sonie
highlights: i'


The ACS policy to
"Unite the Caribbean by Air.
and Sea" acknowledges the
imperative of addressing the
dramatic situation of air
transport in the Greater
Caribbean and led the
Association to negotiate its Air
Transport Agreement to offer
the legal framework to provide
a variety of air service options,
whilst ensuring the highest
degree of operational safety
and security in international
civil aviation and tackling the
urgent need for a general
aviation policy for the Greater
SCaribbean by which Members,
may be guided in their aviation
arrangements for a wider
choice of routes, carriers and


"" Guyana Lands and

_,' Surveys C mission



INVITATION TO TENDER
FOR THE EXECUTION OF CADASTRAL
SURVEYS AMERINDIAN BOUNDARIES
i.
Sworn Land Surveyors/Surveying Contractors are to submit Tenders for the
execution of Cadastral Surveys to demarcate the (boundaries of Amerindian
Villages in the following areas:
Block 1 Region No. 1- Baramita Amerindian Village
Block2 Region No. 8- Paramakatoi Amerindian Village
Block 3 Region No. 8- Monkey Mountain.
Block 4 Region No. 8- Kopinang Amerindian Village
Block 5 Region No. 9- Kanashen Amerindian Village
Tender Documents can be obtained-for a non-refundable fee of five thousand
dollars ($5,000.) each, from the cashier, Guyana Lards and Surveys Commission,
D'Urban Backlands,. Georgetown, Monday to Friday between the hours of
08:30hrsand 16:00hrs.
The completed Tender Documents should be placed in a sealed envelope marked
on the outside "Cadastral Surveys Amerindian Village, the Region No., the Block
No., and the name of the Village", and should be addressed to:
The Chairman,
National Procurement and TenderAdministration
Ministry of Finance
Main and Urquhart Streets
GEORGETOWN
and should be deposited in the Tender Box of the Ministr of Finance on or before
09:00hrs on Tuesday, August 16,2005.
Tenders will be opened at 09:00 hrs on Tuesday, August 16, 2005 in the presence
of Tenderers who may wish to be present.

EXTENSION OF CLOSING DATES AND
CHANGE IN LOCATION FOR SUBMISSION OF TENDERS

1. The new closing date for the submission of Tender Documents is Tuesday,
August 16, 2005 and not July 26, 2005 as was previously advertised.
2. The new location for depositing/submitting Tender Documents is the The
Chairman, National Procurement and Tender Administration,
Ministry of Finance, Main and Urquhart Streets, GEORGETOWN and
not to the Chairman, Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission Tender
Board, 22 Upper Hadfield Street, D'Urban Backlands, GEORGETOWN
as was previously advertised.

Andrew R. Bishop
Commissioner of Lands and Surveys
Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission


improved services.
The ACS, with other
organizations, is also
developing a Port and
Maritime Database inclusive
of freight costs and services
available, to soften the impact
-of the vicious cycle of no-
tradb-through-lack-of-
tranSport / no-transport-
throiggl-lack-of-trade in our
region, usually unfairly
blamed on transporters.
SI /TheACS Convention:
Establishing the Sustainable
STourism Zone of the
SCaribbean (STZC) creates
Sthe first such zone in the
Sword' by providing
quatiifiable criteria and a
medlhnism for certifying
specific destinations. The
objdtive of the STZC is to
establish a geographically
determined cultural, socio-
economic and biologically.
ricf and diverse unit in which
touiism development will
depend on sustainability as
internationally understood.
In. other words: The
Convention will afford
Members the opportunity to
develop and coordinate
strategies in areas such as
community participation
and profit in tourism, the
environment, technologies
foi sustainability, economic
policies and instruments,
tourist markets, indicators of
sustainability in tourism, air.
and maritime transport and
public and private sector
collaboration, among others.
The ACS identified
early on that'increasing the


ability of Members,
particularly the most
vulnerable, to mitigate the
devastating effects of
disasters, which year after
year are visited upon our
region with increasing
frequency and severity is a
priority and set forth to
develop a cooperation system
I


have dire consequences for the
sustainable development of
our region and thus calls for


the urgent establishment of a
legal framework that
promotes cooperation for the
prevention and management
of disasters. The ACS
Agreement for Regional
Cooperation on Natural
Disasters was signed in 1999.
Recognising that
intra-Caribbean trade
accounts for less than eight
per cent of the total trade of
its Members, the ACS has
embarked on several


The Greater

Caribbean This Week


in this area. The adverse
impact of disasters, left
unchecked, will continue to


initiatives to address this sad
state of affairs. Work
continues to be carried out in


respect to obstacles to trade in
(Please turn to page 18)


VACANCIES
Applications are invited from suitably qualified and experienced persons to fill the
following vacancies:

1. Deputy Factory Managers:-

Qualifications and Experience:
A University Degree in a Natural Science Field or Economics/Management from a
recognized University plus two (2) years working experience.
Or
A Diploma in Agriculture Science plus five (5) years working experience

2. Senior MechaniclElectrician:

!Our Berbice Operations requires a Diesel Mechanic/Electrician

3. Maintenance Manager:-

The successful candidate must be proficient, versatile, resourceful and able to manage a
Mechanical/Electrical Workshop. Must have at least five (5) years experience in
Mechanical/Electrical environment.
The incumbent must be prepared to work in the interior location.
Applications, accompanied by two (2) references, should be submitted to:
The Administrative Manager
Amazon Caribbean Guyana Limited
46 FirstAvenue
Subryanville
Georgetown
Closing date for applications is July 30,2005.


MR. LJIS CARPIO






SUNDAY CHRONICLE Juiy17, 2005


Confronting


IT IS all well and good to
talk about a plan to combat
crime and violence in our so-
ciety. But this is meaningless
if there isn't tangible support
for the agencies responsible.
The PPP/C administration
has always taken the firm
view that there must be a na-
tional response to crime and
security in our country.
But in some sections of the
opposition the necessary co-
operation has not been forth-
coming. In a recent television
programme, a representative
from the main Opposition
PNCR was reluctant to categori-
cally declare that his party will
not be associated with any agent
of crime and violence. While this
hesitation might be due to the
nature of the exchange, we must
never be ambivalent about being
on the moral side on any mat-
ter, particularly against crime
and violence.
When the President of
Guyana launched the National
Drug Strategy Master Plan
and announced an enhanced
anti-crime plan, it provided a


huge window of opportunity
for national participation and
involvement in the response
to overall crime and violence
in our society. An established
mechanism the National
Commission on Law and Or-
der will see all stakeholders
being able to contribute in a
more coordinated way in the
fight against crime and vio-
lence. Once this is estab-
lished, there would be little
room for anyone to claim no
role in contributing to crime
fighting strategies and initia-
tives.
Some three years ago,
Guyana felt the heavy blow of
the changing nature of crime in
the Caribbean. The unprec-
edented violent nature of crime
and the pervasive evidence of an
organised network with sus-
pected political influence
showed that what we and the
region were experiencing and to
an extent still confronting, de-
mand that the entire society
fight back.
The administration has
taken a holistic approach to this


situation: provide nhe appropri-
ate legislative framework,
implement the right policy for
the Law Enforcement Agencies,
allocate huge sums for fighting
crime, and address social weak-
nesses which can contribute to
a fertile crime and violence en-
vironment.
The security challenges
Guyana face are not unique. But
this should not be used as per-
petual excuses for not getting
the job done. The safety of in-
dividuals and their property can
never be negotiated. The new
and innovative measures pro-
posed here and elsewhere must
be effected with speed and con-
fidence.
The changing nature of
crime demands that the mode
and method of the response
must be adjusted and upgraded
where necessary. And we
must always heed the warning
signs and go aggressively after
small crimes as there is no dif-
ference between a small or a
big crime; crime is crime. We
must also salute and encourage
the brave men and women


who confront the criminal ele-
ments and strive to make our
communities safe.
There is little use for empty
political rhetoric. More comical
is the suggestion that an oppo-
sition party can have its own
'crime plan' but at the same
time hesitates to play any posi-
tive role in the national re-
sponse.
Fortunately, Guyana stands
in a better position than some
other members of the Caribbean
region.
Just recently, the Washing-
ton-based Council on Hemi-
spheric Affairs reported: "The
island of Jamaica has been
plagued by an unprecedented
wave of violent crimes in the
past few years. In 2004, 1,417
Jamaicans were murdered and
since January of this year more
than 845 people, 115 in the
month of June alone, already
have fallen victim to violence...
In Kingston, PSOJ President
Beverly Lopez, made public
the 2005 Declaration of Eman-
cipation Park, in which she


MR. ROBERT PERSAUD

pleaded for Jamaican parlia-
mentarians to break all ties
with criminals."
The Council went on to ob-
serve: "Finding a solution to the
crime problem is one of the
most troubling unanswered


Threats


WAS YOUR

CHILD SUCCESSFUL


Shareholder's Name:

Address:

Child's Name:


I School Attended:


. Telephone#


Examination Number:
I I

I .Marks Achieved: .. .... .

The envelope should be marked:-
Application for Bursary 2005
Secretary/Finance Controller
Banks DIH Limited
Thirst Park. Georgetown.


MClosing Date for Applicationis Friday August 5, 2005.


- DrHPm .


Applications are invited from suitably qualified and
experienced candidates to. fill the following positions at
the TPL Group of Companies:

IGEORGETOWN LOCATION
Production Supplies and Transport
Coordinator
Minimum Qualifications: CXC or equivalent in four (4)
subjects, including English and Mathematics, Computer
literacy and knowledge of the Forest Industry plus at
leastthree (3) years relevant experience.

IBUTUKARI OPERATION
1. Heavy Duty Truck/Trailer Drivers
Knowledge of mechanics plus four (4) years
relevant experience, preferably in a forestry or
mining operation.
2. (A) Tractor Operators
(B) Skidder Operators
Four (4) years relevant experience in a forestry
operation.
3. Heavy Duty Mechanics
Technical Qualifications from a recognized
Training Institution plus five (5) years relevant
experience.

4. (A) Auto Electrician
(B) Welder/Fabricator
Candidate must have at least three (3) years
practical experience with a reputable Company or
Organisation. Training at a recognized Technical
Institute, Trade School or Workshop is very
essential. City & Guilds or equivalent
qualifications will be a definite advantage.

Conditions Include:
Free accommodation, transportation, electricity and
other basic amenities at our Interior locations.
Remuneration package is attractive and will be based
upon experience and qualifications.
Applications together with Curriculum Vitae should be
addressed to:
The Human Resource Consultant,
Toolsie Persaud Limited Group of Campanies
10-12 Lombard Street, Georgetown
Not later than Friday 22nd July, 2005.


41


cut out and mail
along with a copy


AT YEAR 2005 SSEE?


SIf you are an existing Shareholder of Banks DIH Limited for one
(1) vear and over, then your child is eligible for one often (10)
Bursaries being offered for a five-year period.

Please fill out the information below,
(or deliver by hand to the Share Register Office at Thirst Park)
of the Official Result Statement from the Ministry of Education.


1


questions for any Jamaican. It
is difficult to identify exactly
when the crime plague began,
but it is obvious that crime is a
serious problem threatening to
destroy the country's vulnerable
tourism industry..."
The story of Jamaica is
played out in dramatic ways in
Trinidad and Tobago and other
CARICOM states.
The recent decision by the
Heads of Government of
CARICOM to enlarge the
grouping's attention to this mat-
ter cannot be underscored.
Closer inter-regional collabora-
tion, stronger resolve nationally,
and firmness in dealing with the
scourge of violence and crime
must be enhanced if we are to
truly take the upper-hand in this
fight.
As President Jagdeo de-
dared: "Our Law Enforcement
Agencies deserve the support
of all Guyanese to carry out
their functions. Making com-
munities and indeed the entire
country safer, is an effort that
must involve all Guyanese. I
exhort everyone to join in this
national endeavour.


~~-d~::~





12 SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 17, 2005


iUSAID
S^SHJBP^ FROM THE AMERICAN PEOPLE m n"

UNIVERSITY OF GUYANA IN COLLABORATION WITH USAID/GDCCR
Project
International Media Training Programme
The University of Guyana in collaboration with the USAID Guyana Democratic
Consolidation and Conflict Resolution (GDCCR) Project, a joint Government of
Guyana US Government Project will be conducting an International Media
Training Programme from July 25 -August 5,2005 at the University of Guyana.

The intensive two-week training programme focuses on modules in Jounalistic
Standards, The Media and the Law, Media Ethics, Treatment of Sensitive
Issues, Interviewing Techniques and Investigative Journalism.

The programme is designed for journalists and media practitioners from
Guyana, the Caribbean and the USA.

The training programme will bring together local and International Journalists,
Media Experts and Journalism Professors.

The aim of the programme is to improve the competencies and capacity of media
practitioners

The programme targets journalists, talk show host, editors, photographers,
videographers and reporters.

WHO SHOULD APPLY

1 Inexperienced media practitioners
2. Persons employed at a media house who plan to make a career in the media
3 Uncertified experienced media practitioners
4. Journalists/media practitioners who have been exposed to formal media
training

This programme costs US$250.00 per person, register now. There are limited
spaces available.

For further information call 222-3588 oremail ug ccs(~telsnetgy net


'Last Lap Lime' for

Guyanese at Caribana


GUYANESE in Canada for
Caribana will be treated to a
massive after-carnival lime at
Woodbridge, Ontario on Au-
gust 1.
A statement issued by the
Ontario committee, through the
Demerara Distillers Limited
(DDL), said sports, cultural
presentations, partying and
preparation of delicious goodies
are some of the events for the
one-day cultural affair and
hang-out dubbed the 'Last Lap
Lime' which is expected to at-
tract more than 6,000 Guyanese.
The event which usually
attracts Guyanese based in
Canada, the United States,
Great Britain, Europe, and the
Caribbean, will be held at
Woodbridge Fairgrounds, 100
Porter Avenue, Woodbridge
Ontario, (Kipling Avenue and
Highway #7) in Vaughn.


The annual event, which has
for the past ten years been
slowly weaving itself into the
fabric of Toronto's rich multi-
cultural heritage, is put on by a
committee of five Guyanese
high school graduates who vol-
untarily host the festivities dur-
ing Canada's Caribana.
The organizers promise that
the world renowned warmth of
the Guyanese people, their cul-
ture, culinary delights, and
sights and sounds will permeate
Vaughn and enthrall guests.
The event will also feature
a kaleidoscope ofkites lighting
up the skies, sweet steel pan
music coaxed by the children
and the dulcet lilt the West In-
dian cadence weaving 'Anancy'
folklore, cricket playing, the
customary sounds of jump-up
music by well-known Guyanese
artistes, are just some of the


new and exciting activities billed
for the spacious 20-acre Fair-
grounds. The activities start
from 10:00 h and conclude at
20:00 h.
To celebrate LLL's 10th an-
niversary, DDL, the makers of
the award winning El Dorado
rum, hold the prestigious
honour of being the first Title
Sponsor in the history of the
Lime.
What began as a breakfast
gathering for 150 Canadian-
based Guyanese who wanted
to reminisce about traditional
customs and remember old
friendships from home, has
today become the annual
event in Toronto that is set-
ting standards and breaking
records, boasting the largest
gathering of Guyanese as-
sembled for any one-day
event outside of Guyana.


BARTICA POLICE STATION

TO BE OPENED NEXT WEEK
THE new Bartica Police Station in Region Seen to house the Bartica Post Office. Magistrate's
Cuyuni/Nlazarunii will official. be opened on Coun and a barracks.
Thursday. July 21 after some delay in the Cabinet. at it- meetnn on October 6. 2004.
building's completion, had offered no objection to a $17 IM contract
NlimtIer of Home Affairs. Gaul Teixerua is ex- to complete the stain
?ected to deliver the feature address and ha\e an With the increase from Central Gomern-
nieracu' e season \,iLh the ranks. ment, a to-s.toreeed female dormiitor \as
The initial contract as terminated due to the sloth of added to the Baruca Pohce Station building.
he conIractor and the project had to be re-tendered, the The Ministry of Home Affairs has been
GoemrnmentInfimiationAgenc. iGINA)said esterda>. repairing police stations as part of its
The injual cost of construction of the two-sto- policy to improve facilities and boost the
eyed budding ~as $24M. The building was expected morale of law enforcement officers.


HiL


'IX


If',


Almost
SALL sizes
LofTYRES!_


Including Car Sizes:
225/55 R16
215/45 R17
225/45 R17
235/45 R17
245/40 R18


Forestry Tyres
30.5X32
28LX26

Grader Tyres
1400X24
15.5X25


Tractor Front Tyres
600X16 3 RIB
750X16 3 RIB
900X16 3 RIB
1000X16 3 RIB
750X20 3 RIB


Front End
Loader Tyres
12.5/80-18 12PR
16.9X28 R4 12PR


* For quality Vapormatic (British made) agricultural and industrial
engine spares.

* For Perkins, Massey Ferguson, Ford and Internanational Harvester.
All spares for MF 35,135,165,185,240 2 0,. 99
2 Wheel Drives, 4 Wheel Drives, Ford 3r'j'. 4000, 5000, 6600, etc.

* Spares for E,: 'JFrId re.- Leya'z-i and L ;' Trucks.
* Spares for Toyota, Nissan and i,.I,' .. ;. .,:c ,;'. :, ,. ,- ..
Suspension Pr-.ns, and Shocks, Per:. I.. .. :. '~.. E~.'-,.r .. -.
Bushes, etc.

SA wide range of car accessoriesir i ; iVud Flaps, "ors
Exhaust Tips, ..- ir .. Covers, v Wiper t de s, etc.


Trailer Tyres
12.5/80-15.3

Combine
Harvester Tyre
12.4X24
9.5X34


All Sizes Truck Tyres
650 to 750X16
1000X20
900X20
11R22.5 Etc. Etc.


Rear Tractor TyresR2
16.9X26
14.9X28
18.4X30
23.1X34
23.1 X30
23.1X26


Motor Cycle Tyres
300X10
350X10
100/90X18
120/140/160X60 ZR 15


Rear Tractor Tyres RI
14.9X24
16.9X28 10PR
14.9X28
18.4X30 12PR
18.4X34 12PR


And Many More


All Sizes Of Tubes including Passenger Cars, Light Truck,
Tractor Front & Rear, Trailer, Loader, Industrial etc.


18.4X38
23.1X30
825R20-1400 R20
600R 16-1000R 16
11L16
12.5/80- 15.3'
15.5X25- 17.5X25
24 .
25LX30
30.5LX32




36 "~'SF' ,


Flaps
650/750-10
650/825-15
700X12
10/1100 R 22
13/1400X24
15.5/17.5 -25
20.5X25
26.5X25


Auto Care Products including
brands like S. TP, ARMORALL,
TURTLEWAX, ABRO and
PRESTONE.
FILTERS: Fue, Oil, Air and
Hydraulics from FRAM,
CROSLAND, LUCAS/DELPHI


K GEN RAL STOa' TS"
s, .,. ,.;, Georgetown Tel: 227 1981 and Mahmca Tel: 228 2319


I

T
I(
T
b
Pi
ir
th
G
re






SUNDAY CRypCLE.J y rt9.W
RSUNDAY CHRQ R,_CLE....lN I.O .. ........ .....-....-..............-.....



RACE RELATIONS IN ..PLANTATION....


GUIANA 1831


By Citizen Kampta Karran

(Continued from last week)

CLASSICAL Marxism advo-
cates that the history of soci-
ety 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
in social and economic rela-
tions' [1987: 192].
Walter Rodney [1981] ap-
plied class, in the Marxist sense,
in his analysis of the history of
the Guianese working people
for the period 1881 to 1905.
However, he recognized that
race was enough of a contradic-
tion 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 sub-
sidiary to the class question in
politics and to think of imperi-
alism in terms of race is disas-
trous. But to reflect the racial
factor as merely incidental is an
error, no less grave than to make
it fundamental' [see Thomas
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
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


MINISTRY OF HOME AFFAIRS




CAPITAL WORKS GUYANA POLICE FORCE,
GUYANA PRISON SERVICE

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

Guyana Police Force
Repairs and Rehabilitation:

a. Ruimveldt Police Station, Georgetown
b. Felix Austin Police Station, Eve Leary
c. Alberttown Police Station, Georgetown and
d. Mabaruma Police Station, North West District

Guyana Prison Service
Supply of Building Materials for:

a. Timehri Prison and
b. Medex Building, Georgetown Prison

Tender Documents relative to the above may be purchased from the Cashier, Ministry of Home
Affairs, Brickdam, 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, 'Supply of Building
Materials Timehri Prison') at the top left-hand comer.

Valid Compliance Certificate 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 -. 'hie bL:,. address no later than 0900 hours on Tuesday 2nd
August 2005.

Tenders will be opened at 0900 hours on Tuesday 2nd August 2005 in the presence of Tenderers
or their designated representatives who choose to attend the opening at the Ministry of Finance.


iiistary of ;te Affairs

S- be .v d ie wed// '.n


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 tenets
of Marxism is the argument that
the ruling ideas of any period
are the ideas of the ruling class.
One component of the ruling
ideas in the West Indies during
the period under consideration
was that the white race was su-
perior to the non-white races. In


- 1905


the West Indies, this idea took
hold in the oral tradition of sev-
enteenth-century Barbados and
was crystallised in print in eigh-
teenth-century Britain '... as
the ideology of the plantocracy,
the class of sugar planters and
slave merchants that dominated
England's Caribbean colonies'
[Fryer 1984: 134]. In keeping
with this worldview, David
Hume, the eighteenth-century
enlightenment philosopher, de-
clared '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: 629-301. During
the period under examination,
this racist ideology not only sur-
vived, but was supported by the
pseudo-scientific biology of
races drawn from a distorted
version of Darwin's theory of
natural selection. When
stripped of all its finery, this
idea would have us believe that
the white races were equipped
to govern the Asians and the Af-


U U -


PROPERTIES

FOR SALE
AT AUCTION AT THE INSTANCE OF THE
REGISTRAR OF THE SUPREME COURT

* Cultivation lots Nos. 137 (10 acres) and 138 (9 acres)
situate at Section 'C' Triumph Backland, East Coast Demerara.

Residential land (5,250 sq ft) with two (2) one flat wooden
buildings situate at W V5 of lot 25, Hague Village, West Coast
Demerara (Front Building 875 sq ft; Back Building 375 sq ft).

Residential / commercial land (6,318 sq ft) situate at W V2 of
Lot 63 Upper Durban Street, Wortmanville, Georgetown, with
three buildings. Front Building wooden two flat (1,092 sq ft);
Middle Building wooden one flat (532 sq ft) Back Building -
wooden one flat (485 sq ft).

Prime cultivation land (55.9 acres) situate at Block lettered
'D', Vreed-en-Hoop, West Coast Demerara.

Commercial / residential land situate at Parcel 36
(12,397 sq ft / 0.2846 acres) and Parcel 40
(12,397 sq ft/ 0.2846 acre) Brothers, East Bank Berbice, with
one flat wooden building (approx. 450 sq ft) on Parcel 36.

Prime Residential land (along Public Road) situate at Lot 43,
Section B, No. 73 Village, Corentyne, Berbice, with well-kept
modern one flat concrete building and enclosure
(approx.150 sq ft) below. Gazebo in front of building.

Commercial / Residential Lots Nos. 147 and 152 Section A in
No. 72 Village, Corentyne, Berbice.

Residential land (4,500 sq ft) situate at Parcel 3890,
Caneview Avenue, South Ruimveldt Park, Georgetown.

,;,i; ll. nii i land (approx. 6 acres) situate on the left bank of
Powder Flask, Mahaica Creek, East Coast Demerara.

Residential land (3,199 sq ft) with one flat wooden building
(462 sq ft) and enclosure (144 sq ft) below, situate at
Parcel / Lot 2979 North R,,inh.-_ii, Greater Georgetown.


TUESDAY, JULY 19, 2005, at 13:00 HRS
ST. -E WAREHOUSE, KINGSTON, GEORGETOWN
For further information please contact
telephone numbers 227-8167/ ', '71 8/335-3399-3403


7/16/2005, 9:32 PM


ricans, 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

Go bind your sons to exile
To serve your captives'
need;
To wait in heavy harness
On fluttered folk and wild

Your new-caught, sullen
peoples,
Half devil and half child. [see
Callinicos 1998: 29-30].
Obviously, the indentured
servants and ex-slaves, toiling
under inhumane plantation con-
ditions in Guiana, did not sub-
scribe to the view that the
(Please turn to page 14)


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14 SUiDAYiCliibOICoilt J 17, 2005


RACE RELATIONS IN PLANTATION...


(From page 13)
white ruling classes had their in-
terest at heart. Their many acts
of protest bear ample testimony-
to their disbelief. However, es-
pecially the Africans and the
Mulattoes recognized the neces-
sity to adopt as much as pos-"
sible the culture of the dominant
group. One contemporary of the
period 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 observation
and making use of the Weberiahn
class notion of wealth, status
and power, scholars like R. T.
Smith took issue with the plu-


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 Eu-
ropean values. This process, re-
ferred to as creolisation, in-
volved the acculturation of the
subordinated groups to the
dominant culture, it also served
to call attention 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 In-
dians.
By adopting and participat-
ing in the various aspects of the
dominant culture, members of


the African, Mulatto, Portu-
guese, Chinese and Indian races
were able to acquire the skills,
education, language, religion,
property and other resources
that enabled them to climb the
social ladder. During slavery and
the immediate post-emancipa-
tion period, race .and class con-
verged. The upper and middle
classes were white and the
lower classes were non-white.
However, the processes de-
scribed above led to the modifi-
cation 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 law-
yers, doctors, postmasters, po-
licemen and teachers and, hence,
elevated themselves from the
lower classes. By the dawn of
the 20th Century, East Indians


Guyanese Youths

P come and
dn^ 6 BC


began to join the ranks of the
propertied, professional and
small business classes.
While classical Marxism in-
sists that one's class position is
determined by one's location in
the production process and by
extension one's relationship to
the means of production, the
Weberian concept of class fo-
cuses on market relations 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 Marx-
ist. 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 nineteenth-century
Guiana, individuals and groups
would be constantly reminded
of their race not only because it
was ingrained in the social
structure of the society but be-
cause of its physicality and its
'recognisability'. Members of a
racial group carry with them the
physical print of the racial cat-
egory to which they were as-
signed wherever they go and
however high they may climb.
There are certain other fea-
tures 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" feasible.
These include:
a sustainable supply of
capital which the plantation
must be able to utilise for the
enhancement 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] observed
that the plantation is structur-
ally 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 cbmmodities'\[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


PL GUYANA POWER & LIGHT INC.


IN FORMATION BO lWS ; .'
f..rom the. "'-
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'Ministry of Health
Ministry of Labour & Human Services
Ministry of Culture, Youth & Sport
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LIFE-SIZE MAE FOOD STALLS and much more...



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at 257/9 Middle St.


-aon th op flat, 232 Middle St.,.

gsbu(ove the Lawdy Fingers Restaurant)V


Exchange
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To find out more about.KChange contact
UNICEF 72 Brickdam, Georgetown. Guyana
Tel 22i7083/ 225-9993


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* 225 7923
* 225 -.7140
*225- 7398


plantations lived on their plan-
tations 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 ac-
tion 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
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 de-
pendence on and asymmetri-
cal relationship with the
metropolitan centre, R. T.
Smith [1967] and later
George Beckford [1972] em-
ployed Erving Goffman's
[1961] "total institution" in
an effort to place the planta-
tion society in another theo-
retical framework. In this re-
gard, 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 vari-
ous groups of which it was
composed. The workers were
seen as inmates who were
managed by a small supervi-
sory staff. The power rela-
tions, roles, expectations, etc.
were clearly defined. Fur-
ther, those who were brought
into the plantation arrived as
socially formed human be-
ings. 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 economic and social in-
stitution "because it is om-
nipotent and omnipresent in
the lives of those living
within its confines" [1972:
55]. (to be continued next
week)


OMMMME


la






SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 17, 2005 i'


SE E reS a S e'


CARICOM CITED AS REGIONAL



INITIATIVE TO BE COPIED


By Jeffrey D. Sachs

WE HAVE the opportunity in
the coming decade to cut
world poverty by half.
Billions more people
could enjoy the fruits of the
global economy, and tens of
millions of lives could be saved.
The practical solutions
exist. The political framework
is established. And for the first
time, the cost is utterly
affordable. Whatever one's
motivation for combating
extreme poverty -human
rights, religious values, security,
fiscal prudence, ideology -
the solutions are the same. All
that is needed is action.
The United Nations
Millennium Project is an
independent advisory body
commissioned by Secretary-
General Kofi Annan to develop
a global plan for achieving the
Millennium Development
Goals (MDGs) by 2015. If the
world achieves these Goals,
more than 500 million people
will be lifted out of poverty
and 250 million will no longer
suffer from hunger, while 30
million children and two million
mothers who might reasonably
have been expected to die will
be saved.
; The U.N. Millennium
Project presented its report,
Investing in Development: A
Practical Plan to Achieve the
Millennium Development
Goals, to the Secretary-General
in January 2005. Based on the
work. of a blue-ribbon team of
265 of the world's leading
development experts, their


findings present the most
comprehensive strategy ever
put forward for combating
global poverty, hunger and
disease.
The release of the
report is the first in a series of
major global initiatives on the
MDGs in 2005, culminating in
a high-level summit of the
General Assembly in
September, representing an
historic chance for making the
global policy breakthrough
needed to help the poorest
countries achieve the Goals. The
report also provides a detailed
blueprint for making this
happen.
RECOMMENDATIONS
The Project's
recommendations outline the
key steps that specific actors
must commit to in the coming
months and crucially follow
through for the next 10 years.
Deve.loping-country
governments should adopt
development strategies bold
enough to meet the MDG
targets by 2015. To meet this
deadline, we recommend that all
countries have their strategies in
place by 2006, and where
Poverty Reduction Strategy
Papers (PRSPs) already exist
They should be aligned with the
MDGs.
The MDG-based
Poverty Reduction Strategies
should anchor the scaling up of
public investments, capacity-
building, domestic resource
mobilisation and official
development assistance (ODA).
They should also provide a


framework for strengthening
governance, promoting human
rights, engaging civil society and
promoting the private sector.
They should be based on an
assessment of investments and
policies needed to reach the
MDGs by 2015. These
strategies should spell out the
detailed national investments,
policies and budgets for the fiext
three to five years, with
investments focusing on rural
and urban productivity,
education, gender equality, water
and sanitation, environmental
sustainability, science and
technology, innovation and
Policies that focus on women's
and girls' health, including
reproductive health, as well as
on education outcomes, access
to economic and political
opportunities, right to control
assets and freedom from
violence.

STRATEGIC NATIONAL
ACTIONS
In order for these
strategies to be effective,
countries must. promote
mechanisms for transparent and
decentralised governance; include
operational strategies for scale-
up, such as training and retaining
skilled workers; involve civil
society organizations in decision-
making and service delivery;
provide resources for monitoring
and evaluation; outline private-
sector promotion and income-
generation strategies for poor
people; and tailor these
strategies, as appropriate, to the
special needs of landlocked,
small island developing, least


developed and fragile States.
Strategies should aim
to understand the resource
implications of their
implementation, including
mobilisation of increased
domestic resources by up to
four percentage points of the
gross national product (GNP)
by 2015, calculations of ODA
needed, and description of an
"exit strategy" to end aid
dependency that is appropriate
to the country's situation.
These strategies should be
devised in transparent and
inclusive processes, working
closely with civil society
organizations, the private sector
and international partners.
Civil society
organizations should contribute
actively to designing policies,
delivering .services and
monitoring progress, while the
private-sector firms and
organizations should contribute
actively to policy design,
transparency initiatives and,
where appropriate, public-
private partnerships.
International donors should
identify at least a dozen MDG-
"fast-track" countries for a
rapid scale-up of ODA in 2005,
Srecognising that many countries
are already in a position for a
massive scale-up on the basis
of good governance and
absorptive capacity.
QUICK WIN ACTIONS
Developed and developing
countries should jointly
undertake a series of 'Quick
Win' actions to save millions
and improve their lives and


i .. -
Corentyne Customers.s!!

We have brought the industry to yoi

Now you can get any lerigth of cor, ugated

sheet from 6ft to 60ft within 24 hours.-

This includes pre-painted sheets for beauty

and long life to your roof.


And for those who need a unique roof,

you can Choose from any of these four designs


Present this ad to our Rose Hall outlet and


you are guaranteed to get a discount a-n-d
o te cnahca win this BEAUTIFUL CARworth $1 8M if


you purchase sheets or steel rods worth G$5,o.0o or above. r .

Drawing will be held end of March, 2006. ^,. .


promote economic growth.
They should also launch a
massive effort to build expertise
at the community level. The
Quick Wins include, but are not
limited to:
Free mass distribution of
bed-nets and effective anti-
malarial medicines for all
children in regions of malaria
transmission by the end of
2007.
Ending user fees for
primary schools and essential
health services, compensated by
increased donor aid, as
necessary, no later than the end
of 2006.
Successful completion of
the 3 x 5 campaign to bring
antiretroviral treatment to 3
million AIDS patients in
developing countries by the end
of 2005.
Expansion of school meal
programnnes to cover all children
in hunger hotspots using locally
produced foods no later than the
end of 2006.
A massive replenishment
of soil nutrients for smallholder
farmers on nutrient-depleted
lands, through free or subsidized


distribution of chemical
fertilisers and agro-forestry no
later than the end of 2006.
The massive training
programme of community-
based workers should aim to
ensure by 2015 that each local
community has expertise in
health, education, agriculture,
nutrition, infrastructure, water
supply and sanitation, and
environmental management, as
well as in public-sector
management and appropriate
training to promote gender
equality and participation.
Governments in
developing countries should
align their national strategies
with such regional initiatives as
the New Partnership for
Africa's Development and the
Caribbean Community and
Common Market. Regional
development groups should
receive increased direct donor
assistance, in particular in
implementing cross-border
projects. They should be
supported in identifying,
planning and implementing high-
(Please turn to page 19)


O NATIONAL BANK
OF INDUSTRY AND COMMERCE LIMITED
s., ~... Replbli & Bank Inlled "


EXECUTION SALE
Properties for Execution Sale at the
instance of the Registrar of the Supreme
Court, to be held on July 19, 2005 at the
State Warehouse, Kingston at 13:00 hrs.
on behalf of National Bank of Industry &
Commerce Limited

One (1) partly completed wooden and
concrete buIlding measuring 50ft. x 30ft.
situated at Lot 47 Henrietta, Essequibo Coast
(Residential)
* Lot 37 Henrietta Essequibo Coast (Residential)
* Centre 1/3 part or share of and in Lot 27
part of tract of land situate, lying and being
on the left bank of the Mahaicony River
(Agricultural)
* Block: XXV: Zone: WCB: Parcel: 258 & 275
being portions of Plantation Union West Coast
Berbice (Agricultural)
* Block: XXV: Zone: WCB: Parcel: Undivided
half or parcel 366 being portion of Flontatio.n
Union, West Coast Berbice (Agricultural)
* Lot A44 Barima Street, Bel Air Park,
Georgetown F.-I l lJ.-,it Il)
* W 1/2 of Lot 6 Section A,BC & D Anna
Catherina, Canal No. 1 Pold2r, West Bank
Demerara (agricultural)
* A piece of land part of a tract of land situated
on the left bank of the Mahaica Creek
(Agricuh.iu, :il)


SLot 63 Section.,A' Triumph, Eas, Coast
Demerara (Residential)

For further information kindly call
."'---'"-:1/5 Ext. 267


j


w--


~t ~"r~ -;
r' t'--


I. Clay Me P





16 SUNDAY CHR


Fierce Hurricane Emily


blasts aIon Jamakca coast








". Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"




.....


- ~ r .e*r


Though more constables on patrol



STABROEK VENDORS FEAR



REPEAT BANDIT ATTACK


By Timica Forrester

ONE week after thieves carted away more
than $60M worth ofjewellery and a quantity
of cash from two jewellery establishments in
the Stabroek Market, vendors say they are
still in fear of repeat attack.


frustration by demanding bribes
and harassing stall holders.
The Mayor, Mr. Hamilton
Green, had advised that the
Market Association become
more involved in the new secu-
rity system.
But some of the members of
that group say they are com-


pletely unaware and uninformed
of the operation of any such
system.
They say that in addition
to the changes being virtually
invisible, there has been no
correspondence from the au-
thorities in relation to the de-
tails of security arrangements.


By Shawnel Cudjoe

THE Guyana Community Based Rehabilita-
tion Programme (GCBRP) yesterday opened
its 13th annual National Conference with a
focus on the vision and objectives of their
five-year Draft Strategic Plan.


The two-day conference be-
ing held under the theme 'Dis-
ability: A New Vision, A New
Era', at the Critchlow Labour
College, Woolford Avenue, will
conclude today.
The organisation seeks to be
a strong, dynamic, innovative
and well recognized one that in-
volves and enables persons with
disabilities, their family and com-
munities to realise their full po-
tential and include them in the
social, economic, political and
cultural aspects of Guyanese so-
ciety.
The organisation intends to
mobilise action in communities
through a network of capable
and committed volunteers and
supporters to work with the rel-
evant agencies of society to posi-
tively influence perceptions, at-
titudes and policies to create an
enabling environment for mean-
ingful participation of persons
with disabilities.
One of their strategic objec-
tives is for children to have ac-
cess to education at all levels. To
achieve this, the organisation
hopes to influence government
policy regarding education for
children with disabilities.


Secondly, they intend to
work with mainstream and spe-
cial needs educational institutions
to enable children with disabili-
ties to have equal access to all
levels. of education.
The organisation's other im-
portant objective is to increase
awareness and positively influ-
ence members of society to fa-
cilitate the integration of persons
with disabilities into the main-
stream of Guyanese society.
It intends to achieve this by
positively influencing govern-
ment and other policy decision-
makers to secure equal rights,
opportunities and services for
disabled persons.
In addition, it will seek to
empower persons with disabili-
ties to further improve their con-
fidence and enable them to be-
come their own advocates.
Delivering the feature ad-
dress and declaring the confer-
ence open was Secretary General
of the Guyana Commission for
United Nations Educational, Sci-
entific and Cultiral Organisation
(UNESCO) Ms. Dawn
Braithwaite.
According to her, disabled
persons are also entitled to a


When the Sunday Chronicle
-visited the market yesterday,
many of the business operators
were on the lookout for suspi-
cious activity, saying that they
have to effect their own meth-
ods of safeguarding their liveli-
hood, since the additional pro-
tection promised by the Mayor
and City Council early last
week, has not yet been realized..
The owner of Dhanpaul's
Jewellery one'of the vandalised
stores says he has not received
any indication as to whether he will
be reimbursed for his losses. Like
so many others in the market, he
emphasised that the security mea-
sures in place there are not enough
to prevent a second burglary.
The young man, who claims
to have lost about $40M in the
robbery, added that he is not sat-
isfied with the Police response
to leads being. provided by sev-
eral members of the public. He
says that although these clues
seem vital, they appear to be ig-
nored or dismissed by the law
enforcement authorities.
Roopnaraine, the owner of a
clothing stall located a stone's
throw from the jewellery estab-
lishment, also expressed his ap-
prehension towards returning to
business in the market with a
noticeable presence of increased
security.


He says that although there
seems to be a few more mem-
bers of the City Constabulary
on patrol in the shopping area,
the promised beefing-up of the
security detail is still to be seen.
SAccording to Roopnaraine,
the inferior locks on the market
gates, which he says adds to the
vulnerability of the enclosed
businesses, have not been re-
placed.
One stall owner even attrib-
uted a decrease in sales to the re-
cent exposure of the market's
security failures.
"People are not coming like
before. On Saturday, this place
is usually packed," she said.
The Mayor and City Coun-
cil (M&CC) of Georgetown had
earlier promised to provide the
market with additional security,
including officers from a private
firm. However, the vendors say
they have only seen a slight im-
provement in the level of secu-
rity.
Superintendent of the Con-
stabulary, Mr. Andrew Foo had
said that 22 constables would be
posted at the location. He had
made that announcement during
a meeting with some of the stall
holders last week.
However, one of the ven-
dors had complained that the
constables only added'to their


'a~


^ aB" g -


Jiwr -
. iia


g 3BakagiltaPg^'^CP Bi~a 'Bja **&J|^H
Stall holder, Roopnaraine (left) and owner of Dhanpaul's Jewellery, Dhanpaul stand in front of the burglarised stall. (Picture
by Cullen Bess-Nelson)


_ c~.,d






ONICLE July 17, 2005 I"


good life at a cheaper price.
"Persons with disabilities
have needs and help should be af-
forded to them at a low cost," she
said.
She added that another part
of the good life is for them to be.
treated with respect and partici-
pating fully in all activities in their
community.
"In all, they should be re-
spected for being men and women
and boys and girls", she stressed.
She urged them to continue
speaking because persons are be-
ginning to listen.
"Keep shouting out your
calls," she charged.
Permanent Secretary in the
Ministry of Health, Ms. Sonia
Roopnauth, speaking on behalf of
the Health Minister Dr. Leslie
Ramsammy, said that the
organisation has the full support
of her Ministry.
She added that the empower-
ment of persons living with dis-
abilities to partake in the deci-
sion-making process is an impor-
tant part of the National Health
Plan.


According to Roopnauth,
the Ministry has been doing
quite a lot for the "differently
able" in Guyana which includes
the construction of a new build-
ing for the Open Doors Centre.
In addition, a series of lec-
tures and workshops will be held
on how disabled persons can en-
ter the workforce during this
year.
She further added that Men-
tal Health Programmes are being
implemented in clinics in
Guyana, so that persons show-
ing signs of mental illnesses can
be treated early.
According to Roopnauth,
the Ministry is working in col-
laboration with CBRP. so that
they can develop draft legislation
for disabled persons to present
to Parliament in the first quarter
of 2006.
She stated that the work be-
ing done by CBRP is an ex-
ample of the way all non-gov-
ernmental organizations should
function.
Giving an overview of CBR
in Guyana, advisor to the


" I y ,. .' .,

A section of the audience at the Guyana Community Based Rehabilitation Programme (GCBRP) 13th National Annual Con-
ference at the Critchlow Labour College yesterday morning.


organisation, Mrs. Geraldine
Mason-Halls said that although
this is just the 13th annual con-
ference, the organisation has been
in existence for the past 19
years.
She said that is started in
1986 as a small pilot project on
the East Coast Demerara and has
grown significantly.
"When we started this
project, we never envisioned it
would have grown this much,"
she said.
The organisation now has
branches in seven of the ten ad-
ministrative regions including


'


9


.... .. ,,. .:.
Volunteers display some of the craft made by the Region Six (East BerbiceCorentyne) CBR group.
rr2E* -- *




Volunteers display some of the craft made by the Region Six (East Berbice/Corentyne) CBR group.


Two (Pomerbon/Supenaam),
Three (West Demerara/
Essequibo Islands), and Five
(Mahaica/Berbice).
Mason-Halls said that the
organisation focuses on four
main areas of disabilities: vision,
heating and speech, movement,
and learning.
She added that they have
been able to work through vol-
unteers, non-governmental
organizations and Ministries,
particularly the Health Minis-
try.
They are also working in
collaboration with the Institute
of Distance and Continuing
Education (IDCE).
According to Mason-Halls,
their programme to raise public
awareness on issues surround-
ing disabled persons is still
lacking.
"There are many issues that
the public still needs to be
aware of," she said.
She also pointed out that
through their many partner-
ships, the organisation has been
having a positive influence on
the lives of many persons.
"We recognize that CBR
has impacted on the lives of
persons with disabilities".
This, she said, has caused
the organisation to pursue
their rights with renewed
vigour.
Art and craft done by dis-
abled persons in the various
regions were also on display
at the conference yesterday.


dentiid


fornew i


gion inspected Mstes at F air'sUit'amiA'as WaL
The processto acquire theland idenifd should commence
shortly.- -
The Government Infoiatioa Agie=cy (GINA)saidyestetr-
day thatilsident Jagdeo ata etabihet media briige ear--
lier inthe day had said that fom tefeaibility studyconducted, -
Fair's Rust seemed the most libly- location for the construc-
tion of the hospital.. '
The President noted that thereiave been widespread con-:
sultations tod.determine the miost suitaile site. The architect is
already in the country to commerce t hospital's design, OINA
noted. .
However, after site visits yesterday afternoon, the Presi-
dent and his team agreed on the'Watooka location, since Fair's
Rust was subjected to geo-tecbnicalstudies and it was deter-
mined that it was too far from central Linden. In addition, the
population in that area is sparse. -
The Watooka site is mre accessible lo Lindenersand riv-
erain communities.
The age of the Mackenzie Hospital makes expansion or re:
pairs virtually impossible, GINA said, hence the Government's.
move to establish the new hospital.
Linden Secretariat Chief Executive Officer, Horace
J unes, Regional Chairman Mortimer Mingo, Senior Lands
and Surveys Officer, Region 10, Patrick Murray and oth-
ers, accompanied the President on his inspection, GINA
saui ;


DENTAL SECTOR


GETS $6M DONATION


A $61M donation of a large Au-
toclave sterilisation unit and
two denial chairs was handed
over Friday by Minister
Ramsammy to Senior Dental
Surgeon. Dr. Debra Patterson-
Skeete for the Dr. Cheddi
Jagan Dental School.
2Minster of Health Dr. Leslie
Ramsamny said the donation rep-
resents a step in the overall aim
of the Ministry to build capacity
in areas of technology and man-
agement and to enhance facilities.
The Government Information
Agency iG[NA) quoted Health
Minister. Dr. Leslie Ramsammy
as saying that the sterilisation
unit uses a combination method
of steam and dry heat to sterilise


dental equipment used daily by
the dental school. He said with
this steriisation unit the best
available the denial school
would be able to provide safer
services.
Minister Ramsarnmm indi-
cated that shortly consideration
will be given to repairs to the
Cheddi Jagan Dental Centre to
improve its capacity. The Min-
istry is also moving to provide
dental services in Regions Two,
Six, and 10 via a mobile unit.
According to the Minister,
Dr. Joanes Jean would soon be
travelling to the United Kingdom
to visit Dr. Cynthia Pines, Dean
of the Dental School of
Liverpool where he will receive


an additional 20 chairs from the
Dental School
Beterverwaaiitn. Leihem
West Demerara. Gro\e. Charii\.
Suddie, Leonora. Fort
Wellington. Port Nlourant.
Skeldon. Mackenzie. Barnica and
Wismar would all receive each a
mini sterilisalion unit. GINA
said.
The Government of Guiana
and the European Union Sector
Programme financed the Denial
School for Educauon and Health
President Bharral Jladeo comnus-
sioned the school seven year- ago.
Dr. Jean said the Dental
School offers services to an av-
erage of 600 persons each
wtek.


Minister of Health. Dr. Leslie Ramsammy hands over a large Autoclave stenlisation unit
to Dr. Debra Patterson Skeete, a Senior Dental Surgeon of the Dr. Cheddi Jagan Den-
tal School. (GINA photo)


.


*IU





18 SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 17, 2005
exporters and importers to organizationss, which is:ai.j ,'iHest IVl ,i;E tljlt[and
---.-.- -:O B T U A RE S ---------.--.--- -develqVr-intra-earibbeqn^ igniifianit: A'lSfin 2004,;flfe b Toblibgo,,Gtiit&.rffele veis in
.. I I * business opportunities. More European Union recognized the cause, but also upon the
than 1200 ACS the Association as an continued hospitality of the
(From page 10) again that scarce trade cannot promotion organizations of entrepreneurs have attended important regional entity, Trinidadian people. Gone are
be laid at the feet of the the region, seeks to promote the event in the past five through which relations the days when the Secretariat
goods and services, as ell shipping industry, the trade through the years and the latest edition between the EU and the was nothing more than the
as in investment promotion Business Forum of the coordination of business of the Forum in the GreaterCaribbeanAreacanbe Secretary General and his
and protection, taking care to Greater Caribbean stands out meetings over a two-day Dominican Republic, deepened and consolidated and briefcase and today the ACS
consider the special needs of as an ACS initiative which, in period, providing valuable managed to secure initial welcomed the progress made enjoys a modern
small economies dg coordination with the trade opportunities for visiting business to the tune of by the ACS in the consolidation Headquarters with state of the
Also, acknowledging US$5,000.000 in just one day. of the cooperation zone of the art communications facilities
There is an old Latin Greater Caribbean. which, among many benefits,
3BAi proverb to the effect that no Even if all of the above spare us from the hassle of a
Sone's a Prophet in his own were dismissed, the ACS diplomatic pouch.
land but, though we seem to continues to be the only forum
Shave recognition issues in for the countries and Mr. Luis Carpio is the Director
Sour own countries, the work territories that live on and of Natural Disasters and
of the ACS has not gone from the Caribbean to interact Transport of the Association of
Vacancies exist .,:lin a .ro- li i..e financial institution to fill vacant positions at ourl unnoticed by the to better their chances for Caribbean States. The views
Georgetown, West Coast Demerara, Essequibo, Linden, New Amsterdam, Corrivertonl international community, collective sustainable expressed are not necessarily the
WestCc:;r i rbl-, i'.Ei .-:1 i Demerara and East Coast Demerara -.fil The ACS has, through its development. The permanent official views of the ACS.
effectiveness, transparency contact between leaders and Feedback can be sent to
1. ACCOUNTANTS and wide Member base, officials around the ACS table mail@acs-aec.org
Requirements earned the respect and is invaluable for confidence-
ACCAora n.|. in ,,, ,tilli support of governments building and acquaintance,
Knowledge of computerized :il: :linrj packages l,:il,1jig, Quickbooks. outside the region, having. which is a prerequisite to, in Watch your
F... it communication, interpersonal and relationship skills. received substantial technical the words of ex President business GROW!
r l- 1 ;- a Financial Institution will be an asset. and financial cooperation Robinson of Trinidad and advertise
from countries such as Tobago, "turn the Caribbean
2. ACCOUNTS CLERKS Argentina, Canada, Sea into a lake" and ensure in the
Requirements: Germany, Finland, Italy, that we are, none of us, Guyana
ACCA Level II and above. Korea, Turkey, and the strangers in each other's lands. Chronicle.
-'~i.jled.e :Iof computerized accounting packages including Quickbooks. United Kingdom. This list Throughout its
Excellent communication, interpersonal and relationship skills. does not include nce, existence, the ACS has been Tel: 226-3243-9
Acounting experience would be an asset. contributions made by ACS able to count not only upon or 225-4475
Members and international successive governments of our


3. INSURANCE SUPERVISORS
Requirements:
Five subjects ,i trii CXC exams, General Proficiency, 'rLl ;inj
Mathematics and ,-iijih :i
Cll, CPCU, or LOMA or other.related qualifications.
Five years insurance experience, including at a supervisory level.
Knowledge of computers Microsoft Word, Excel, Publisher & Quickbooks.
Excellent communication, interpersonal and *l :til:inrnp skills.
4. INSURANCE CLERKS
Requirements:
Five subjects at the CXC exams, General Proficiency, ni.: Iui.-ldj
v irhemirn .,:s and English.
Five years insurance experience.
Knowledge of computers Microsoft Word, Excel, Puriii.her & Quickbooks.
Excellent communication, interpersonal and relationship skills.
5. SECURITY PERSONNEL
Requirements:
Mature persons.
Sound Secondary Education.
Police, Military or Supernumerary Constable background.
-Physically and mentally fit.
Good oral and written skills.
Police Clearance.
Two references.
Applications should be submitted to:
The Guyana, Fire, Life & General Insurance Co.
Human Resource Department
SPO. BOX 101666
GPO Building
e.. -Ge,,q lo,' i


I I





BAILIFF'S SALE
Take notice that there will be publicly sold to the highest bidder on
Monday 18th July, 2005 at the Suddie Magistrate's Court yard at
10:00 hrs the following:-
VIZ
(1) One (1) Sharp Television set 120 volts, model number
20U-FSI serial number 518816 along with one (1) sharp Video '
Cassette Recorder 110-240 Volts, model number Vc-A570z
Serial Number 505712787.
Levied and Taken into execution at the instance

National Insurance Board (Plaintiff)
VS
Dojoenan Kumar (Defendant)
Terms of sale..................cash
Plus 3% Auction Sale Duty
Registrar
Supreme Court of Judicature


People's


progressive


Party



28th Congress





SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 17, 2005








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S ICOpyrighted MateriaI

Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


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Conservation International Foundation Guyana Inc




WVCAN CY



Driver
Job Summary.
The incumbent would operate an Organization's vehicle ensuing proper and timely maintenance are carried
out. He/She would be responsible for making all bill payments uplifting supplies and uplifting and delivering all
mails and cargo.
Qualifications and eqprlence:.
Aso rd =aSchooledq c tion
-- e te >lsklls .
l .Va i1't iaeasta four years driving experience
Knowledge and experiericein notor rnchanics, driving on different terriins and b ami computer skills
wouldbeanuasset -
Please submit your application along with two references, one of which must be from your last Employer, a
copy of your valid Driver's Licence and a valid Police Clearance.
endapplcidtonsto TheOperaosCoori 'tor'
Conservation International Foundation Guyanainc '
266ForshawStreet .
Queenstown
Georgetown .
Remuneration and benefits are attractive and commensurate with qualifications and experience.
Closing Dateforapplications: Friday, July29,2005


PUBLIC NOTICE

.,The following persons whose names appear below are asked to check with the
Treasurer's Department of the Mayor and Town Council, New Amsterdam to settle their
outstanding accounts with us, or face the alternative of legal action.
N.B. a. It is important to note that in order for the Council to sustain and improve service-
delivery to the town, this depends on residents paying theirtaxes.
b. Every week a new list will be published.
c. Interest is not included. C John
Town Clerk (ag)

MAYOR AND TOWN COUNCIL OF NEW AMSTERDAM
LIST OF NAMES OF RESIDENTS OWING TAXES

NO. NAMES ADDRESS AMOUNT YEAR
$
I Sybil Luncheon Lot 0-12 Vryheid St 10,728.00 2003-2005
2 Milton R. Persaud Lot 0-18 Vryheid St 68316.00 2003-2005
3 Charles D. Love Lot 0-28 Vryheid St 8,130.00 1996-2005
4 Est. Mohabir Ramdeholl Lot 1-17 Essex St 14,545.00 2003-2005
5 Nathaniel Lagadoo Lot 1-25 Essex S 9,435.00 1987-2005
6 H. Wearing Lot 1-25 Essex St 6,100.00 1999-2005
7 Hoosenarch Samad et Lot 2-12 Essex St. 9,760.00 2001-2005
anor
8 Ena R. Thomas Lot 2-24 Essex St 30,716.00 1999-2005
9 Walter Thomas Lot 2-24 Essex St 18,208.00 1998-2005
10 Sandra Benjamin Lot 2-26 Essex St 13,188.00 2001-2005
11 Roopaswar Basdeo Mud Lots 3,4 & 5 459,508.00 2003-2005
Strand
12 Maharanie Prasahad Lot 3-19 King St. 12,676.00 2004-2005-
13 Ena R. Thomas Lot 3-25 King St. 31,200.00 1998-2005
14 Leslie Glyn & Richard
Johnson Lot 3-27 King St. 15,799.00 1998-2005
15 Joseph P. Boham a/k
George Cameron Lot 3-30 King St. 176,716.00 1996-2005
16 Arjune Chand Lot 4-5 Wapping
Lane $36,300.00 2003-2005
17 Bertram Semple Lot 4-7 Wapping
Lane 25,240.00 1999-2005
18 Jaswanti Bridgkumar Lot 4-6 Wapping
Lane 4,356.00 2003-2005
19 Doreen C. Bahadur Lot 4-22 Wapping
Lane 23,144.00 2001-2005
20 Urmilla Carpen Lot 5-9 Wapping
Lane 18,200.00 2004-2005
21 Grace Isaacson Lot 5-27 Coburg St 4,878.00 2000-2005
22 Ester Semple Stelling Road Mud
Lot 6 57,778.00. 1992-2005
23 Balram Shadrial Lot 6-6 Coburg St 19,144.00 2004-2005
24 Royston Bahadur Lot 6-16 Coburg St 25,000.00 2001-2005
25 Jailall.Jaipaul Lot 6-22 Coburg St 19,380.00 1 1985-2005
26 Eve Waite Lot 8-7 St. Ann St 25,193.00. 2000-2005
27 Peter and Ros Beharry Lot 8-17 St. Ann St 14,952.00 2002-2005
28 Kathleen Ali Lot 8-19 St. Ann St 13,939.00 2003-2005
29 Vijai Ramdhan Lot 8-23 St. Ann St 14,304.00 2002-2005
30 Itwaria Razack Lot 8-27 St. Ann St 6,824.00 2004-2005
31 Jasandra Rajukumar Lot 8-14 St Ann St 64,350.00 2003-2005
32 Oscar and Linda
McCalmon Lot 8-20 St. Ann St 9,424.00 1994-2005 .,
133 Budram Jogmohan Lot 8-22 St. Ann St 13,976.00 2003-2005
J4 ph Gillis & Vanessa Lot 8-32 St. Ann St
.Log .' -,-.3,9 O0 2 4 5
' Savitree Sing Lot 10-3 Cunrh St '20,800.00 2002-2005'
36 Bii Fetima Majeed Lot 10-9 Church St 93,841.00 2002-2005
37 Milton Cecil Isaacs Lot 10-17 Church St 13,656.00 2000-2005-
38 Jagnarine Persaud Lot 10-21 (A) 34458.00
Church St 2000-2005
39 Dorothy & William Pitt Lot 10-27 Church St 8,128.00 2004-2005
40 Selso Leon A. Da Silva Lot 10-6.Church St 25,836.00 2003-2005
41 Harry Panday (Avinash) Mud Lot (6)Stelling
Road 693,000.00 2002-2005








$40,000.00 "SHOULD-BE-WON"

i. CROSSWORD COMPETITION
1 2 1 1 III4IIIII, I I I i I I I I I I I I ,, I I I I


sIH I I I


NAME-
ADDRESS-


ACROSS:
1. Plant.
3. The past tense of this
irregular verb does not end
with ed but has the same
form as its past participle.
7. Postal order (Abbr.)
8. Videotape recorder (Abbr.)
9. Meats and their
derivatives, as well as fish,
eggs, cured cheese, acidify
the body. If the body in turn
-is not able to compensate
for or eliminate these excess
acids, a number of disorders
may_
10. Beach on the Atlantic Coast,
40km Southeastwards of
Waini Point in Guyana.
11. The of the container
broke while ,,aa;rng th
dishes.
12. Wind.
14. Listen.
18. South America (Abbr.)
19. Physical Education (Abbr.)


I-_Tli-..l_ -. .-i
U,--M U"-
AM~ 7


The Official Solution of
Friday's "All-Correct" compe
is now presented to you.
week no one was fortunate t
the "All-Correct" prizE
$50,000.00. We will their
announce the nrl:.'iiit
winners of both the 40+ anc
entries groupings. They are:
R. Lord of McDoom, EBD; N
Samai of Cane Grove, ECC
Farida Mohamed of 201, Ba
Kitty; Mr. Perraul Ramsa
10C Albion Front, Berbice ar


20. Homophone.
22. Department of Employment
(Abbr.)
24. Tall and thin.
25. Variant spelling of aye.
26. Steamship (Abbr.)
27. An affirmative answer or
response.
28. Pertaining to fighting or
combat.
DOWN:
:1. Wet with liquid or gush.
2. Expression of surprise,
triumph or derision
3 An irregular verb with its past
tense and past participle
being different from each
other and li fErrn r,irmn its
infinitive.
4. Turkey (Abbr.)
5. River on the Left Bank of the
Essequibo River in Guyana.
6. Christian name.
8. Vulgate (Abbr.)
9. One Day International (Abbr.);
used in relation to the
discipline of cricket.


S Rasheed Khan of 8, Ve
i East Bank Essequit
Congratulations to all
..- you incentive pri
winners.

These persons can call
MI our head office
approximately 2 pm
Wednesday, July 2
.d 2005. Please walk w
suitable form
identification.

A new "Should-Be-Wi
puzzle for $40,000.00
now presented to y(
This new "S-B-i
last competition will be dra
petition on Friday, July 29, 20(
This The rules for tt
o win competition will remain
e of same, except, that whi
before there is one mistake,
prize prize money is :.-'. 11XI
d 80+ and for two mistakes
Mr. J. prize money
Mr.R. $15,000.00. If there
; Ms. more than one winner
rrSt., prize money will be sha
mi of among the winners. So
nd Mr.


US JT I R jI'I


NAME-
ADDRESS-


13. Word processing or Word
processor (Abbr.)
14. Expression of suspicion.
15. Pronoun used to refer to a man,
boy or male animal. 20.
16. The knowledge of Guyana's
National is very much
lacking and should be taught at
all tertiary institutions.
17. The day most housewives set 21.
aside to ease the pressure. 23.
18. It was refreshing to sit and
with an Olympic Gold
Medalist.
19. Word used as a homophone. 26.


i.e. a word that is pronounced in
the same way as another but is
spelt in a different way and has a
different meaning.
The ***** border of Guyana's
National flag represents the
endurance that will sustain the
forward trust of the Guyanese
people.
Stop.
"I will instruct thee and teach thee
in the way which thou shalt go:
and I will guide thee with Mine **."
Ps. 32:8.
Street (Abbr.)


WO WS IlB SEf
Animal, anthem. a%. beer, bier, black,._
cease, close, DE, Edith, Emile, e\e, tIloer. ,
Friday, ha, he, hear, heed, ho, Ipuri, --
Iruwa, karate, kumite, lanky, lid, lip, Luri,
Monday, occur, ODI, PE, PO, pray, prey,
rangy, SA, shoot, shrub, sip, spout, spurt,
SS, St., stride, strike, strive, Sunday, sup,
TR, twine, twist, VTR, vul., WP, yea, yes.


in the action and WIN!
The additional incentives of
$1,000.00 and $2,000.00 for
the 40+ and 80+ entries
groupings are in effect.

If you play smart, you can win
this grand offer of $40,000.00.
The more you play the greater
is the possibility of winning.

The amount of entries
SLItLmitt'ei must be covered by
the relevant sums of money or
they will not be judged. The
completed entries must be
placed in a Chronicle
Crossword box at a location
near to you.

When you need coupons just
purchase a copy of the
Sunday or Wednesday
Chronicle. For extra
coupons, purchases can be
made at our offices in Linden,
New Amsterdam and
Georgetown. You can also
obtain extra coupons from Mr.
Vincent Mercurius of
D'Edward Village, Rosignol.


Berbice. They cost $20.00
each or $40.00 for two as
they appear in the Sunday
or Wednesday Chronicle,

Residents of Cove & John
and its 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.

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


This apart,
rules apply.


our general


Thanks
Crossword Committee


I.'


1Ie IOk


REQUIREMENTS:
Age: 25 years 45 years old
Valid Police Clearance
Minimum work experience of 3 years
in the Security Service
would be an asset
Good communication skills

Applications must be addressed as follows:-

Vacancy for Security Guards
P.O. Box 10280
Georgetown
Closing date for applications is July 29,2005.


GUYANA SUGAR CORPORATION INC









NOTICE

The Guyana Sugar Corporation Inc., through its
Engineering Services Department, LBI, E.C.D wishes
to construct the following: -
Concrete Slab for Punt Slip at Uitvlugt
Community Centre at Skeldon
Interested contractors are asked to check with the
Engineering Services Department to purchase tenders
by latest Wednesday, 3"'August 2005
Site visits at bidder's own expense is arranged for
Monday, 25"' July, 2005 at 9.00 am and closing date for
submission of tender is Friday. 5"'August 2005.
Group Agricultural Engineer
220-2197, 220-2891-4


Sunday & Daily

": " .. '. : " '. ';' ."$' .-.. .** :,./.--


B. McCOON
BETTER HOPE
SPARENDAAM MARKET


N. ALI
SUCCESS


R BHIRO
MON R EPOS


RI. rWAINARAYAN
ST RATHSPEY


L .8N ALGU
LUS|GNAN


LKIla






SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 17, 2005 21


MTV CHANNEL 14 CABLE NCN INC. CHANNEL 11
65


06:45 h Sign On With Bhajan
Melodies
07:00 h Dabi's Musical Hour
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(Live)
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SHIVA
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00:30 h English Movie
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02:00 h NCN 6 O'Clock
News Magazine(R/B)
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05:00 h Inspiration Time
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Hour
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06:30 h BBC News
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Highlights
18:00 h Eyes On The Issues
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21:00 h 2005 Espy Awards
23:00 h NBC News


DTV CHANNEL 8

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)


DEMERARA HARBOUR BRIDGE CLOSURE TO ROAD
TRAFFIC FOR SUNDAY, JULY17, 2005





... .- :. -

/'.~-*.. -




For Ocean going vessels & Trawlers 13:3;-h
For Ocean Going Vessels opening last about i-''hrs

-I.,:~r~~~1rr~dg~B,~~l


12:30 hrs. Natural
13:00 hrs. The St
Zack and Cody
13:30 hrs. Phil of ti
14:00 hrs. Movie: E
16:00 hrs. Branch
Whiskers
16:30 hrs. Americ
Jake Long
17:00 hrs. What I
You
17:30 hrs. What I
You
18:00 hrs. News Cl
18:30 hrs. NBC Ni
19:00 hrs. Green
Announcements
19:30 hrs. Faith ii
Catholic Series)
20:00 hrs. Nature
20:30 hrs. A Retu
Biblical Foundation
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21:15 hrs. Movi
Girls
23:00 hrs. Three's
00:00 hrs. Sign Off


GWTV CHAN


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NTN CHANNEL 18 CABLE 69


0500hrs Sign on with the
can Dragon Mahamrtunjaya Mantra
0510hrs Meditation
Like About 0530hrs Quran This Morning
0600hrs R. Gossai General
Like About Store Presents Krishna Bhajans
0615hrs Jettoo's Lumber Yard
hannel4 at6 Presents Krishna Bhajans
ghtly News 0645hrs Timehri Maha Kali
etings and Shakti Mandir Presents
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n Action (A 0700hrs Ramroop's Furniture
Store Presents Religious
T e a c h i n g s
rn to God's 0730hrs Kennav Holdings Ltd
Presents Krishna Bhajans
Video Hits 0745hrs A & S Enterprise
ie: Uptown Presents Krishna Bhajans
0805hrs Sa Re Ga Ma
Company (Musical Notes) A Live Call-in
P r o g r a m
0930hrs NTN Music Videos
4NEL2 1000hrs Sunday Morning
Services by Pt. Reepu Daman
P e r s a u d
n Music 1100hrs Maha Shiv Puran
>rd Yagna by Pt. Rajin Balgobind
Itary 1200hrs Deaths
adline News Announcement & In Memoriam
ogram 1300hrs DVD MOVIE:
own PYAR HI PYAR (Eng: Sub) -
lovie Starring Dharmendra,
lovie Vyjanthimale, Pran & Mel Nood
rah Winfrey 1600hrs Gurukula Sandesh
1630hrs Teaching of Islam
matters 1700hrs IPA Presents. Shiv
SFrom The M a h a p u r a n
1730hrs- Kishore Local Talent
givingg 1800hrs Mere Awaaz
&You Suno..Karaoke Live
ories 1900hrs Birthday Greetings /
eak Anniversary / Congratulations /
tics Is Fun D e a t h s
Magazine Announcement & In
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Promotion YAKEEN (Eng. Sub.) Starring
:me Home Arjun Ramphal, Priyanka
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Desperate 0100hrs Sign Off with the
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Weather


watch h ?


TODAY'S FORECAST: Fair weather cloudy conditions are
expected to be interrupted by cloudy spells with occurrences
of showers and a risk of isolated thunderstorms
WINDS: Will vary between the Northeast to Soulheast at 1 to
5m.p.s
WAVES: Moderate lo rough reaching about 2 8m in open waters
HIGH TIDE: 12:27h at (2.32m)
LOW TIDE: 06-14h at (0.88m) and 18:19h at (1.27m)
GEORGETOWN TIMEHRI NEW AMSTERDAM
SUNRISE: 05 44h 05 45h 05'41 h
SUNSET: 18 13h 18 13h 18 09r
MAXIMUM TEMPERATURE: S0 0 32 OC along the coasi and
28.0 32 5C over near inland and inland regions.
MINIMUM TEMPERATURE: 22 0 -24.0C over inland and interior
locations and 25 0 26 5C along the coasi
RAINFALL: 7.9mm
RAINFALL ACCUMULATED: 232.5mm
MARINE ADVISORY: Fishermen and other marine users
are advised not Io damage oir interfere with the ocean
platforms, whose data are vital to the provision of the
weather information and warnings for the safety of the
marine community.'
HIGH TIDE ADVISORY: 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 --


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VTV CHANNEL 46 CABLE
102

07:00 h Full House
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11:00 h Movie
13:00 h Movie
15:00 h Movie
17:00 h Travelers Live
Program
18:00 h Discovery Health
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20:00 h Sports
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Center Family Time (Sanford &
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21:30 h Movie
23:50 h Sign Off


RBS CHANNEL 13

09:00 h Hope For Today
10:00 h Revival Crusaders
Hour
10:30 h Temple's Living With
DN Clowed Top
11:00 h TBN
12:00 h CNN
14:00 h Charlotte Street
Wesleyan
14:30 h The Methodist
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15:00 h TBN
15:30 h Faith & Truth
16:00 h Golf
18:00 h Biography
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20:00 h Extreme Makeover
21:00 h CNN


LRTV CHANNEL 10/17/
CABLE 68

02:00 h Movie
04:00 h Movie
06:30 h Morning Inspiration
07:00 h House Of Israel
07:30 h Revelation & Power
08:00 h Cartoons
09:00 h NCN News
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10:00 h Movie
12:00 h Indian Movie
15:00 h- Light From The World
15:30 h Even Stevens
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17:10 h Brandy & Mr.
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18:00 h Birthday Greetings
19:00 h In Memory &
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19:30 h Death Announcement
& Dedications
20:00 h Islam The Way To
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20:30 h Final Revelations
21:05 h The Bible Speak
22:15 h Movie
00:00 h Movie



HBTV CHANNEL 9

05:50 h Death Announcement
06:00 h Bishop W.D Babb
Presents
06:30 h Gospel Speaks
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07:00 h Voice Of Ezra
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10:00 h House Of Israel Bible
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10:30 h Documentary
11:00 h Nation Watch
13:00 h ACDA Presents
14:00 h Dalgety's Africa
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15:05 h Under The Looking
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16:00 h From The Heart
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17:00 h New Life Ministries
17:30 h Mystery Of The
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*>






SUNDAY'CHRONICLE July 17,2005

For enistomer service caM7
'Tel: 22E6.-3243 -S2255-447!
Fa: :.b25-O&63 or


Lama Avemi-in-
SellAi- PI pwk
1. Afl urd '.4~~ VVd


eries call Pratirna onl Tel


226 324 J' -- ZD


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



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



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



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.



FOR all your sewing needs.
School uniforms, etc. Call 226-
2924.



BSI is offering Computer
Classes for adults. Individual
attention guaranteed.
Certified Tutor. Call 227-
8143 or 624-8084.
JOIN THE PHONICS
CENTER. We teach your
child/children the art of read-
ing. See them develop into
good readers. Call 618-2068.
NAIL tipping/designing,
silk wrapping/manicuring
courses. Register now. Pay
only $4 000 per course. Call
Michelle 227-7342, 222-
3263.
PETER Pan Play School &
Child Care, 27 Albert Street,
Queenstown. Tel. 226-2416.
Limited places. Enrol early,
expert tuition & care for 1 4
years old.
WILL you be writing CXC/
GCE Biology in June 2006?
Complete Valuable Sections of
the Syllabus in July August:
Call S. Mendonca 227-3471,
614-1069.
AEA Centre, David St.,
Kitty. Summer Programme -
Phonics, Reading (6 11 yrs)
& Upgrade for Standards 3 &
4 students. July 11 Aug. 12.
Computer Studies & Spanish.
Call 227-2605.
JEAN offers courses in
dressmaking, fabric
designing, tie dye, batik,
bedroom elegance, soft
furnishing, soft toys, curtains,
cushions, ribbon embroidery,
floral, cake decoration. 153
Barr St., Kitty. 226-9548.
COMPUTER TRAINING.
Microsoft Office. Corel Draw A+
and Network +, Computer
repairs and many more courses.
Computer Training Centre, 58
Upper Robb and Oronoque Sts.,
Bourda. Tel. 225-1540.
ENROL at Samroo's
Institute for six weeks of
Summer Classes. (July 11 -
August 19, 2005). We offer
Maths, English, Social Studies,,
Science and Accounts. We are
also registering students for
CXC in 2006. (Day and evening
Classes). Samaroo's Institute,
.Maraj Building. 223-1971.
ENROL at XENON
ACADEMY for our Summer
Classes 2005. August 2"d -
August 26'", 2005. Nursery -
Secondary. Come let us make
learning fun, also registering
students for the new school year
Sept., 2005. Xenon Academy -
Tank St., Grove Public Road,
EBD. Tel. # 624-4659.


SCHOOL News past test papers
on sale. Grades 1 6. (Prep A -
Primary 4). Tel. 231-3080.
LEARN the art of Cake
Decorating, Dressmaking also
Summer Classes for children.
Tel. 220-2889, 220-6419.
HELLO, Early School
Leavers, would you like to
become a Goldsmith? Please
contact Joseph Narine and Sons
at 207 West Lusignan, ECD.
Classes start early in Sept. For
further details call Tel. No: 220-
6399, ask for Joseph Narine. I
can teach you to design all
types of jewellery, from a baby
ring to a hollow bangle,
including filigree work. Anyone
is welcome.
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, 644-5114, 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 classes begin
July 18.
INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS
COLLEGE, 262 THOMAS ST.,
NORTH CUMMINGSBURG. TEL.
NOS. 225-5474, 225-2397 OR
223-7219. Dear Parent. August
holidays are here and you are
advised to take this opportunity,
get your children enrolled for our
Summer Programme. At the end
of this Programme they will be
more prepared for the new
academic year September
2005. Call us today and secure
your children's space. Incentives
will be awarded to three most
outstanding students. Call for
more information.
APEX EDUCATION 22
Atlantic Gardens, ECD. Summer
Splash 2005, seven (7) weeks of
fun and learning for only $3
000. Academics. Foreign
Languages (SPANISH &
FRENCH), Information
Technology, Mous Package, PC
Repairs, Electronics, Electrical,
Installation, Welding &
Fabrication, Masonry, Carpentry,
Plumbing & Mechanical Fitting.
Reading Programme for poor
readers and slow learners.
Cultural activities, Debating
competitions, Art & Craft, Pet-
shows, Moral Education &
Graduation exercise, etc.
Commences July 11 to August
26, 2005 (Mondays Fridays
from 9 am to 1 pm). Call 220-
9303 or 626-2080 from 3 years
up.
SUMMER PROGRAMME -
Register now at the ACADEMY
OF PROFESSIONAL STUDIES
for this our third Summer
Programme starting on August 3,d
and ending August 26'h. We cater
for NURSERY learn to write
letters, identify colours, draw
shapes, say rhymes, story telling
and much more. PRIMARY -
become better readers get help
with your multiplication tables,
improve writing skills, learn to
spell, learn the science around
us, and get an insight into what
High School is all about.
SECONDARY be introduced to
new subjects get help with your
SBA, participate in debates and
public speaking and perform
drama and recite poetry, be
exposed to moral education and
guidance, have educational
school tours and experience the
internet. All this for only $4 000.
Come into us at Lot 21 Mc Doom
Public Road or call on- Tel. #
223-5389, 226-5857, 231-5012.
Come and enjoy yourself while
you learn.



LORDS n Ladies Hair
Salon is offering Cosmetology
classes starting August 2,
2005. Lot 9 Bagotstown,
Harbour Bridge Mall. Tel. #
233-5516.


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.



PRUDENTIAL School of
Motoring. "You train to Pass". Tel.
227-1063, 226-7874, 644-7211.
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.
ENROL now at Shalom
Driving School. Lot 2 Croal
Street, Stabroek. You could
also obtain an International
Driving Permit. For more
information, call 227-3869,
622-8162.
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.



WIDE selection of Novels,
Romance, Mystery, Horrors,
Magazines, Enid Blyton. Fairy
Tales & other Children books,
Comics, Informative &
Educational books. Free give-
aways. Register Now. Juliette's
Book Library. 223-8237.


MRS. SINGH'S Massage
Hotel and Home Ser.vice
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.



TAKE NOTICE that there
will be publicly sold to the
highest bidder at Georgetown
Magistrate's Court Yard on
Monday 181" July, 2005 at 9
am. A&B Dick Printer offset
360 serial No. 853950NCA.,
A&B Dick 'Printer 8810
(72745), T,V. Daewoo serial No
SN4855417-800, Panasonic,
5CD Changer Serial No
DX87C93915 with 2 speakers.
JVC VCR Serial No.
08882487, DVD Presion
Model No. DVD 1285, Honda
P-50 (L-P) CB 5404 Moto bike,
Smart ups 400 Serial No.
593969524517, TV & DVD
(JVC) Serial No. Deserio.
JAMES BOWEN Plaintiff and
HARRY BAPTISTE
Defendant. Terms of sale cash
plus 3% auction sale duty. Sgd.
Sita Ramlal, Registrar,
Supreme Court of Judicature.



MALE E.I. would like
friendship with female between
ages 30 and 45 years. Write
Imran, P.O. Box 101175, GPO,
Georgetown..


-BUIDIN CONTRUTIOL r BE:ATY ALO


MALE seeks marriage
minded female, between the
ages of 20 and 30 yrs. Please
include photo. Write to: Imtiaz
Nazmul, Land of Plenty,
Essequibo Coast, Guyana, SA.
MEET your match! Call the
Junior/Senior/Single/Dating
Service 18 80 yrs. Immediate
link. Tel. No. 223-8237, Mon. -
Fri. 8:30 am 6 pm, Saturday
10am 4pm. Free gift package!
ARE you visiting or residing
in Guyana? Would you like to
have friends/companions all
ages, Religion, Ethnicity,
profession? Call The Junior/
Senior/Singles/Dating Service
18- 80 yrs.Tel. 223-8237. Mon.
- Fri. 8:30 am- 6 pm, Sat. 10
am 4 pm.



PALMS, Norfolk Pine, variety
of Ferns, hanging baskets,
Hydrangeas, Orchids, Cactus &
lots more at back of the Key &
Lock Shop. Camp Street 226-
2882.



CRANE & Model M truck for
rent. Goldfield Inc. Lot C
Eccles, EBD.
COLLATING of printed
material in small and large
quantities. Tel. 231-3080.
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-
847, 610-6778, Khemraj.





IM MfI-RA I <3 ATON
TO CANADA
Ki.lI'.'. J i PtI J I,&I .& %-. i ,.
Canadian '!1iii ii.1 'II
Consultants
Can assist youto Inlli.,li.
to Canada
Canada: 416-431'-.` 5,
416-795-6051
Guyana; 225-1540, i0--. .;
Fnil'd i hw r :p' l .r .ii .,i ii .,, h..1

TELEVISION & Computer
repairs done. by skilled
technicians. Home service can
be arranged. Tel. # 265-3050
or 660-4510.
TECHNICIANS available for
appliances repairs washers,
dryers, microwaves, stoves, deep
fryers, etc. Call 622-4521, 263-
0050.
WELDER for grillwork,
aluminium, cast iron, stainless
steel, fishing vessel and truck
tray alterations. Call at 233-
2847, 610-6778, Khemraj.
FOR all your construction,
repairs renovations, as well as
masonry, varnishing plumbing
and paintin.a, contact
Mohamed on 223-9710/614-
6634
FOR efficient service and
repairs washing machines,
refrigerators, microwave ovens,
gas stoves, etc. Freezezone
Enterprises, 6 "A" Shell Road,
Kitty. Telephone 227-0060,
616-5568.
IF you have a Computer
with soundcard, you can make
calls for just under $8 per
minute to Canada and USA
and UK. Also competitive
prices on all Caribbean
countries. For more
information call 614-1105.
DO you have problems with
your Sky Dish? Not getting any
service, not getting proper signal,
not getting all the channels you
needed. If es then check out
Ranisat Telecommunication
Network Inc. Tel. 227-5167, 225-
7274, 611-3632 or come into our.
office at 235 South Road,
Lacytown for prompt, fast and
reliable customer's service.


REPAIRS and servicing to
any electrical appliances e.g.
refrigerators, air-conditioners,
washing machines, voltage
stablisers, computer repairs,
software programming (Windows
XP), etc. Al jobs done on site
with three months limited
warranty and at very competitive
rates. N. K. Electrical Services.
Nazim Khan. Tel. 270-4595,
626-2847.



DRIVERS wanted. Call
223-1160 or 225-4206.
TRUCK Drivers. Apply to
Lens, Sheriff & Fourth Sts.,
C/ville
1 LIVE-IN Baby-sitter.
Goldfield Inc. Lot C Eccles,
EBD. Tel. # 233-2432.
VACANCY exists for a
Secretary. Apply in person at
Rent-a-Tent. Lot 1 Rahamans
Pk., Houston, EBD. Must have
knowledge of the computer.
PART-TIME and full-time
Computer Tutors. Secretary/
Receptionist. Apply in person with
written resume to Computer
Training Centre, 58 Upper Robb &
Oronoque Sts., Bourda, between
11 am and 1 pm.
TYPIST/ACCOUNTS CLERK:
Qualifications 4 CXC, Maths &
Accounts or LCC Intermediate
Accounts or equivalent. Age 30
years plus. Experience at least two
(2) years. Apply to Friendship
Oxygen Limited, 30 Friendship,
EBD. 1-5 pm. .._____.
VACANCY exists for 1 senior
Accounts Clerk, Manager
Assistant. 5 years experience
minimum. Computer Literate
with exposure to Accounts,
Software. Gross salary G$ 100
000 per month. Send
application to: The Manager.
Wallaba Co. Inc., 46B First
Avenue, Subryanville.
ADMIN. Manager, Local
Pharmacist, Transmission
operators, Editors, Pump
Attendant, Counter Clerk/
Receptionist, Industrial
Electrician, Crusher Plant
Operator, Hand Drill Operator,
Part-time Cook. Contact 227-
3339. Require 2 recent
references & 1 passport picture.
Registration fee G$500.
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.
VACANCY exists for young
female Salesgirl to work in
Drug Store. Must be prepared
to work day or night and live
within greater G/town. Also
art-time Pharmacist to work
between 6 pm and 9 pm.
Applicants apply in person,
Lachmansingh Drug Store 7
Camp & Norton Sts. Tel. 226-
5053. For further information,
contact Steve at the above
address.
DRIVERS For Heavy-'
duty and light trucks (2 3
tons), Company's Private
minibus. DRIVERI
SALESMAN. Attractive
remuneration package
offered. Applicants' are asked
to apply in person with .
application 2
recommendations Police
Clearance and valid Driver's
Licence, to: The Personnel
Manager, National Hardware
(Guyana) Limited, 17 19
Water Street, South
Cummingsburg, Georgetown.



LAND FOR SALE OLEANDER
Gardens 89 ft by 152 ft. Price
- $25M. Call: 612-0349.
KITTY -$5M, Queenstown
- $8.5M, Eccles $7M, Parika/
EBD Riverside. Keyhomes -
223-4267.


I


"


20 ACRES of land at
Moblissa G$6M. Call 613-
5496.
LINDEN Highway 10
acres land. Ideal poultry,
general farming $3.5M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
17 000 Square feet on the
East Coast in Triumph
Backlands $3M negotiable.
Call 231-5767, 621-1180.
LAND, Lot 80 $11M; land
and house Lot 114 $12M at
Vreed-en-Hoop, W C Dem. Call
233-2745.
4.7 ACRES OF LAND AT
ENMORE, ECD, BETWEEN MAIN
ROADS. CALL 623-1317 AND 226-
1742.
PRIME commercial land
,for sale 115 ft x 31 ft,
Charlotte Street, Bourda.
Contact owner 226-0683
(anytime).
ONE lot at Yarrowkabra -
residential area. 100' x 200'.
Access to water + electricity.
Price $500 000. Call 227-
6354.
GREIA 600 ACRES
Goldfield with proven
deposits in Mahdia, Potaro
area $1M negotiable. Tel.
*225-4398. 641-8754.
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 ocean ship,
trawler, cattle, general farming
$15M. Ederson's 226-5496.
DUKE St., Kingston 2
large house lots, 48/117'. Ideal
School, luxurious hotel,
apartments, storage bond $9M
neg. Ederson's 226-5496.
TWO transported
adjacent lots in Earl's
Court, LBI 18 080 sq ft
total. Please telephone
623-7438 between 6-8am
and 8-10pm for details.
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,
231-2064/225-2709.
GATED community with
(24) hours security.
Exclusively residential lots
at Pin. V\ersailles, West
Bank Demerara size 6 000
12 000 sq. ft., priced from
$3.9M. Immediately
Transportable. Contact
Seetaram # 264-2946/7
JEWANRAM'S REALTY.
TEL. 227-1988, 623-6431 270-
4470, EMAIL:
jewanalrealty@yahoo.com
J'HAVE FAITHIN CHRIST
TODAY". Bargains! Good Hope,
East Bank Demerara 110/50
(prime location with shack) -
.$2M, Triumph North $2M,
Courbane Park with Gov't
.Reserve $2M, D'Andrade
Street, Kitty (second lot) -
$3.5M, Atlantic Gardens- $6M/
$7M, Happy Acres $7M, Eccles
AA- $6.5M, Eccles CC -
$2.5M, Caricom Gardens -
$7.5M, Hermanstein, Demerara
River 160 acres, citrus, etc. -
$25M.



1-BEDROOM APT.
CONTACT DEVI 222-3270.
BOTTOM flat, C/ville $25
000. Call 226-2924.
FURNISHED flat to let -
overseas visitors. Tel. 226-
0242.
ROOM FOR SINGLE
WORKING FEMALE. TELE-
PHONE: 227-0928.
FOR Overseas visitors -
furnished flats. Phone 227-
2995, Kitty.
1 (ONE)-bedrbom in
Charlestown, G/town. Call #
227-4563, Annie.
LARGE space, 2,400 sq.
ft. for rental at Eccles Industrial
Site. Call 233-2745.







SUNDAYCHRONICLE July 17, 2005 3
________


AMERICAN-styled,
modern, executive, diplomat.
Keyhomes 223-4267.
BEL AIR PARK US$700.
Diplomats, Executives.
Keyhomes 223-4267.
AMERICAN-styled $35
000/$45 000 $75 000.
Keyhomes 223-4267.
B U S IN E S S
accommodation US$700.
Robb Street, etc. Keyhomes
223-4267.
SHORT-TERM RENT-
ALS FOR OVERSEAS
VISITORS. PHONE 225-
9944.
BEL AIR PARK fur-
.nished executive house
on double lot US$1 500.
# 223-5204/612-2766.,
2 B E D R O dM
apartment situated at
Grove, East Baink
Demerara, with toilet
and bath. Tel. 26543111.
CONCRETE shop,
medium size 40 x 80iin
Georgetown. Call 663-
1634 or 020 880117395,
223-9962.
ONE two-bedroom
house located ati First
Street, Cummings Lodge.
Tel. 623-0979 or 225-
3636.
3-BEDROOM house -
141 Fourth St., C/ville.
All conveniences '- $50
000. Tel. 227-2191, 621-
4445.
NEW furnished two-
bedroom house US$500 per
month. Call 227-3546 or 624-
1881.
ONE bottom flat concrete,
3-bedroom. 31 Sandy Babb
St., Kitty. Tel. # 225-0626.
ROOMS also 3-bedroom
apartment includes toilet &
bathroom. Tel. 225-4673, 642-
2651.
ONE male to share
furnished house. His share -
$25 000 inclusive of utilities.
644-3243..
NEW one-room self-
contained. Bel Air Park, facing
Duncan Street. Tel. 226-2675.
ONE two-bedroom
apartment in Cummings
Lodge. .Tel. 222-6558,
preferable students or a
couple.
ONE two-bedroom apt.
fully grilled with toilet and
bath enclosed. Contact
tel. # 220-4771, 222-
4762.
BUNGALOW type house
4 rooms inclusive master
room, 104 Collingswood
Aye., N/Park. Call 75500,
72027.
1 SPACIOUS 3-bedroom
apartment at
Goedverwagting. Rental -
$30 000. TEL. 222-4045/
222-2465.
FURNISHED ROOM -
DECENT, SINGLE WORK-
ING FEMALE. 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.
COMPLETE furnished
apartment water, light,
phone, stove, etc. Also one
furnished room reasonable
rate. Phone 227-4422.
PROPERTY in
Charlestown. 3-bedroom top
flat with bottom flat and yard
space. Ideal for. business or
storage. Call 231-1996.
GROUND floor. Camp &
Bent Streets for internet,
electronics; real estate, retail
or any other business. Contact
Samad. Tel. 225-5026.
GREIA Elevated bottom
flat, Subryanville. 2 rooms, one
A/C, meshed, killed & fully
furnished US$500. Tel. 225-
4398, 641-8754.
KITTY/Alexander St. -
130' long/28' width. Ideal
church, bond, salon, internet
cafe $100 000 monthly.
Ederson's 226-5496.
ONE two-bedroom,
bottom flat apartment, situate.
at 26 'BB' Eccles H/Scheme,
next to the Flambouyant
Supermarket. Tel. 233-2240.


FULLY furnished 3-bedroom
apartment, Kitty $80 000, 1 2-
bedroom apartment Industry. Tel.
226-8148, 625-1624.
ECCLES fully furnished
flats starting from US$450
dollar per month. Long-term.
233-2968, 661-3361, 613-6674.
RENTAL of business
property 4-storey building,
endless possibilities, with
effortless parking. 220-0556,
614-2022.
BUSINESS places. Suitable
for multiple purposes in
Quamina, Robb & Camp Streets.
220-0556, 614-2022.
UNFURNISHED one-
bedroom apt. suitable for single
working girl. Price $27 000.
Phone 227-5852.
KITTY upper flat, 3
.bedrooms $45 000 per month.
Parking included. 233-2968,
661-3361, 613-6674. i
APTS. $60 000; executive
house US$750; Office space -
US$800. Phone Ms. Tucker -
#225-2626/231-2064/225-2709
or Ms. Landry.
OFFICE space, conveniently.
located at 37 Croal & Camp Sts.,
Stabroek. Price negotiable.
Contact Odessa 226-51-31,
226-0523, 640-3577.
GEORGETOWN Central -
store your general merchandise
in 10 or more 40-ft containers as
safety bond $150 000 neg.
Ederson's 226-5496.
ALBOUYSTOWN large/
spacious active bottom business.
Ideal Chinese restaurant, any
other business $60 000
monthly. Ederson's 226-5496,
GREATER Diamond -
residential, 2-storey concrete
mansion, 4 luxurious bedrooms
or offices, % acres land US$1
500 monthly. Ederson's 226-
5496.
APTS. from $25 000, $35
000. Rooms $15 000 $25
000. House by itelf -$65 000.
Furnished apt US$700. Call
225-2709, 225-0989, 623-
2391.
ONE 2-bedroom bottom
flat apt.- bath fully ,grilled. 6th
St., Cummings Lodge,
Greater, G/town $25 000 per
month. Tel. 222-2718.or 628-
1124.
QUEENSTOWN, fully fur-
nished 1 & 3-bedroom apart-
ment with parking space to
rent. Suitable for overseas
visitors on short term basis.
Tel. # 226-5137/227-1843.
BOTTOM flat (business
place). Covent Gardens, Public
Road, EBD. Bottom flat 2-:
bedroom, toilet & bath, master,
room, etc. Grove Housing;
Scheme. Tel. 265-4488.
FOR overseas guests -
house, furnished flats
rooms, house and
apartment. Self -contained
and AC. Contact C & S Night
Club. Tel. 227-3128, cell
622-7977.
KAIKAN Street. One two-
bedroom bottom flat
apartment, has toilet and
bathroom, overhead tank with
yard space and telephone.
Phone No. 218-1230 or 622-
5208.
BEL AIR PARK two-
bedroom flat for rental.
Secured'and furnished to
international standards. Short
term US$20 per day, long
term negotiable. Tel. 225-
8179, 611-3670.
APARTMENTS 1-
bedroom $20 000 & $25 000,
2-bedroom, C/ville $30 000,
Brickdam $40 000, 3-
bedroom $45 000. Rooms -
$12 000 & $15 000. Call 231-
6236.
1 2-BEDROOM bottom flat
concrete and wooden house.
Situated at John Street,
Newburg, with modern
facilities such as car park,
water, electricity. Contact
Nicola 225-4099, 623-6077.
RESIDENTIAL and
commercial properties -
furnished and unfurnished.
Prices ranging from $35 000
to US$3 000. Contact Carmen
Greene's Realty. Telephone
.226-1192, 623-7742.
QUEENSTOWN TO
APPROVED TENANTS OR
THOSE OTHERWISE, DOUBLE
ROOM WITH ITS OWN TOILET
AND BATH. ALSO SINGLE
ROOMS. NELSON'S. 226-8937.
ALBERTTOWN $25 000
Eccles $30 000, Business
Place $40 000, Beauty
Salon $40 000, Furnished
building $100 000. K.S.
RAGHUBIR Agency, office -
225-0545.


SATLANTIC 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.
QUEENSTOWN 3-bed
(Upstairs). Phone & parking $65
000, Campbellville $30 000,
P'UiUban St., 3-bed (upstairs) $30
000,1 Bourda $30 000, 1-bedroom
apatments $18 000, $20 000, $25
Q00,l self-contained rooms $12 000
S $15 000. Call 231-6236.. I .
S IlONE two-storey thee-
teiroom executive house,
masterr bedroom included fully
furished with hot & cold water,
ne bathroom & two half baths,
giving room and diinig room,
nOids room, self-contained room
with two garage.. Situated in Bel
i Park. Tel. 225-8986 or 225-
206.
CUMMINGSBURG two-
Sedroom bottom flat,
furnished, residential
location, next door to the
Venezuelan Embassy, 296
homas St., South
:Cummingsburg. Call 226-
i8294 or visit from 4 pm 7
i;m.
S 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.
2000 sq. ft. of commercial
'space suitable for bond,
wholesale, retail, auto-sale,
hardware, school, etc.
Generator power available,
Kitty $200 000 per month.
660 sq. ft. of commercial
space, internet cafe, etc. $60
000 per month, two (3)-
bedroom bottom flats,
Lacytown $30.000. Three-
bedroom top flat, Bel Air Park
$70 000. Wills Realty 227-
2612, 627-8314.
KITTY $35 000, C/ville -
$45 000, Alberttown,
executive places, furnished -
US$1 000, Bel 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.
UNIVERSITY GARDENS:
Senior executive residence -
US$2 500. BEL AIR PARK:
Large 4-bedroom, furnished -
US$2 000. SUBRYANVILLE: 2
buildings with 4 bedrooms,
furnished US$1 200 and
unfurnished US$900.
OFFICES: Large 4-storey, on
Robb Street, Middle Street -
US$3000 and US$750. MAIN
*STREET:. rent negotiable and
lots more all over. Call 226-
:7128, 615-6124 ABSOLUTE
REALTY.
FUTURE Homes Realty -
227-4040, 628-0796, 611-3866.
Business rentals. Camp St.
building for office US$2 500,
Brickdam, bottom flat $100
000, Alexander St., Kitty US$1
500 $60 000, Brickdam office -
US$1 500, New Market St. $150
000, Middle St., office -
US$700, Middleton St., C/ville -
office US$5 000, Queenstown
office US$1 000, Regent St.
offices or commercial business -
US$12 000, Cummings St. -
US$1 000, Camp St. store- spots
10' x 60' US$1,700 each.
AN executive two-storey
concrete house, located on the
East Bank of Demerara, 10
minutes from the stadium on /2
an acre of land with a pond
bearing our national flower -
Victoria Regia Lilies. Fully
furnished, grilled, mosquito
meshed, a family room and
four (4) bedrooms upstairs
(including one spacious master
room with bath tub, a large bath
and-a veranda overlooking the
pond). No flooding and
sufficient surrounding land
space for a swimming pool or
tennis court. Spacious kitchen,
laundry room and 24 hrs water
supply. Call 611-7868.


2-BEDROOM bottom @ $35
000, 1 bedroom apt. $30 000,
top 2-bedroom at., fully
furnished @ US$700 -
US$800, short and long-term.
Any price range. Call 226-2372.
BERBICE semi-furnished,
7-bedroom concrete structure.
Phone & parking, great deal for
anyone requiring residency on
the East Coast. For more
information, please contact -
233-2968, 613-6674, 661-3361
FUTURE Homes Realty -
227-4040, 628-0796, 611-3866,
616-9598. 2-bedroom, bottom
flat, Kitty $60 000, 4-bedroom
top flat, South Road US$500,
2-bedroom top flat, Houston -
$40 000, 3-bedroom top flat,
Prashad Nagar $100 000, 3-
bedroom middle, flat, R!obb
Street $85 000 for Augupt 1"'.
3-bedroom house, South R/veldt
$80 000, 3-bedroom house,
Alberttown US$50q, 3-
bedroorh house, Bel Air Park -
US$1 200, 4-bedroom hbuse,
Alexander Ville. US$1.000, 4-
-bedroom house, Prashad Nagar
US$1 000, 4-bedroom Section.
(K) US$2 000.
JEWANRAM'S REALTY.
OFFICE -2N FLOOR, 34 NORTH
ROAD & KING STREET, CIO
GUYS & DOLLS BUILDING,
OPP. ST. GEORG.E'S
CATHEDRAL. TEL. 22741988,
623-6431, 270-4470, EMAIL:
jewanalrealty@yahoo.com
'HAVE FAITH IN CHRIST
TODAY". Non Pariel $40 000/
$50 000, Greenfield Park (4-
bedroom) unfurnished US$1"
000, Bel Air Park- US$800/US$1
500, Camp St. US$5 000,
Eccles Industrial Site, upper flat,
Happy Acres US$500/$1 200/
$2 500, Queenstown US$500/
$1000, Kitty fully furnished -
US$500, Atlantic Gardens -
US$800/US$1 000/US$0 500,
Bel Air US$1 000, Eccles AA -
US$1 000, Caricom Gardens -
US$1 200, Le Ressouyenir -
US$2 500, Eccles/Lusignan -
$30 000, Alexander Village -
Bond space $75'000, AAEccles
L& Flora Gardens US$2 000,
fully furnished 3-storey building
US$800, Better Hope $35
.000, apartments -fully furnished
US$25 daily, Section 'K' C/ville
US$2 000, Alberttown (any
type of business) three offices
$65 000, Camp St., !second
house by itself $60 000, semi-
furnished.



ECCLES FRONT $7M.
KEYHOMES 223-4267.
ONE wooden and concrete
house 50E Sheriff Street. Phone
223-1529.
AMERICAN -sty led,
executive, modern, diplomat.
Keyhomes 223-4267.
CANAL NO. 2, North
Section 3-bedroom house
(concrete & wood). Tel. 263-
5739.
1 HOUSE lot with 4
houses: Persons interested
please call 333-2420 Price
negotiable.
BUSINESS area around
Cummings & Quamina Sts.,
225-4007, between 8 am & 5
pm.
3-BEDROOM concrete &
wooden house, Montrose
North, ECD. Tel. 222-4591,
220-4228.
MINI Super Market. 69
Hadfield St. & Louisa Row, Werk-
en-Rust, G/town. Call 226-5210.
DOUBLE-LOT 3-bedroom
property for sale in Amelia's
Ward, Linden. Price negotiable.
Call: 223-4938.
TRANSPORTED property
for sale at Lusignan, wooden
& concrete. Call Indra on 613-
1715 or 220-0046.
HOUSE & Land in
residential area in South R/
veldt. Priced to sell. 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.
HOUSE & Land in
Stewartville, WCD.. Large
piece of land 35' W x 250'
L. Tel. 226-4177, 226-9029,
619-8225.
VARIETY Store &
Restaurant. 22 Lyng & Evans
Streets, Charlestown, G/town.
Call 227-7818, Cell 610-5606.


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.
CAMPBELLVILLE/Sheriff St. -
vacant new concrete building, 6-
bedroom with tubs, Jacuzzi, parking
$16M. Ederson's 226-5496.
EAST Bank Demerara land.-
public road to river. Ideal large ships/
active restaurant and pool table --
$12.5M neg. Ederson's 226-
5496.
SOUTH Ruimveldt Gardens.-
new 2-storey concrete/wooden, 3-
bedroom mansion, fully grilled,
garage $8M neg. Ederson's 226-
15496.
ECCLES AA, residential -
vacant 2-storey concrete 6-bedroom,
4-toilet/bath mansion, land 5 000
'sq. ft. -$22M neg. Ederson's- 226-
5496..
KINGSTON/Seawall vacant
3-storey building. Ideal luxurious
suite, Insurance, Doctors Clinic.
Inspection anytime. Ederson's -
226-5496.
QUEENSTOWN vacant
concrete & wooden 2-storey, 6-
bedroom business & residential
building, garage $12M 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.
URGENTLY needed '-
commercial, residential buildings
for sale or rent. Atlantic Gardens,
HappyAcres, Queenstown, Prashad
Nagar. 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.
FRIENDSHIP riverside 4
house lots, 2-storey residential
building. Chicken farm With all
equipment $15M neg. Ederson's
-226-5496.
EAST Bank Demerara 7 '
acres cultivated land. 650 bearing
citrus & coconut trees, 4-bedroom
residence, workers house $13.5M.
Ederson's 226-5496.
SUBRYANVILLE vacant 2-
storey concrete mansion,
overlooking the Atlantic, roof garden,
killed, swimming pool, generator -
35M. 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.
NEWTOWN, Kitty front
concrete/wooden -6 bedrooms/back
concrete & wooden 4 bedrooms,
all modern conveniences, toilet &
bath, kitchen $9M. 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.
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.
4-BEDROOM concrete &
wooden house. Ketley St.,
Charlestown, formerly Rudy's
Liquor Restaurant (corner lot) -
$18M neg. Contact 227-6204.
GREIA Diamond Housing
Scheme $2.5M, $3.5M,
Triumph, ECD -$8M, Meadow
Bank, EBD $5M, Coghlan Dam,
WBD $4M. Tel. 225-4398, 641-
8754.
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.
ATLANTIC Gardens, ECD
(residential area). Vacant 4-
bedroom concrete property,
underground reservoir, concrete
fence and trestle, fully grilled $26M
neg. Call 661-1906.
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 -
S$22M; Prashad Nagar $15M;
Queenstown $20M; Eccles
$19M; Meadow Brook Garden
- $9M; Happy Acres 25M.
Call 223-1582 or 612-9785.
ONE two-storey wooden and
concrete 4- bedroom house,
South Ruimveldt Gardens .
Contact Ronald on 662-5033 or
Samantha on 624-1370. No
reasonable offer refused.
Vacant possession.
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.
Price $6 995 000. Contact #
227-4040, 628-0796.
FULLY reconditioned 4-
bedroom concrete house -
Earl's Court, ranch type with
land space for. only $18
million. Roberts Realty First
Federation Life Bldg., 227-
7637 Office; 227-3768 -Home;
629-9914, 644-2099.
GREIA BOURDA,.
business $35M, Cummings
St., large concrete $25M,
Lamaha Gdns. $16M, $20M,
Friendship, EBD $20M,-
Tucville $13M, Princes St.,
corner $10M, Thomas St. 3-
storey concrete $20M. Tel.
225-4398, 641-8754.
HOUSE on Eccles Public
Road $8M; Brand new 2-flat
concrete house, in excellent
condition, D'Urban St.; 3-
bedroom house in South R/
veldt Gardens -5 $8.5M; one-
flat 3-bedroom concrete
house, East R/veldt
Success Realty. 223-
6524/628-074!7
BEL Air Park (corner) -
$12M, South $5M, $7M &
$8.5M, Kittyi $6M,
Campbellville $4M, $6M,
Cummings St. (corner) $9M.
LAND Diamond $360 000;
Bent St. $1,5M,'Queerstown -
$3.5M, North Rd. (by market) -
$14M. Call 231-6236.
KITTY $7M, C/ville -
$13M neg., Bel Air Park $18M
& $25M, Prashad Nagar $16MK
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.
LARGE 5-bedroom property
on extra large lot of land. Parking
for 3 cars, air-conditioned rooms,
completely fenced. Large storage
bond. Immediate vacant
possession. Excellent property for
rental. Income for local overseas
Guyanese. Priced for quick sale
at $10M. Contact Ms. Khan. on
624-4839, 628-2768.
S FOR SALE BY OWNER-2-
storey fully concreted house 5
bedrooms, 2 full bathrooms,
American-fixture faucet, nink;
toilet, cabinet, hot water tank,
eating kitchen, built-in wardrobe,
central air-conditioner, I car
garage, front view to Public
Road. Lot 6'Nandy Park, EBD.
Interested person only to ball.
Day 226-7806; evening 225-
8410.
HAPPYi ACRES: New,
modern 4-bedroom beautiful
home $33M. CAMP STREET:
Large buildings on land
measuring 360 by 80 ft. -
$125M, and, another large 7-
bedroom home for $75M. BEL
AIR SPRINGS: Very nice 5-
bedroom home US$250 000
and lots more all over. Call 226-
7128, 615-6124 ABSOLUTE
REALTY.
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
H/S $3M; Bel Air Gardens -
US$350 000; New Providence,
3 house lots. Phone Ms. Denese
Tucker #225-2626/231-
2064/225-2709 or Ms Landry.







24 SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 17,2005


ONE five-bedroom two-flat
concrete building on fully
developedd premises. Hot and
old bath, three-tier concrete
estle, large kitchen, large
inningg room, two-car parking
.rea.e Prasahd Nagar $19lM
fne four-bedroom concrete and
woodenn two-flat building in very
,cod condition. Parking, fenced
)remises, in good location,
Jorth R/veldt. Properties to let..
commercial executive and
residential properties to-let as
available. Wills Realty 227-
,612, 627-8314.
GIVEAWAY prices. Going
business place located on
,ergenoegen Public Road, 4
iLildings on lot Tyre Service
center, Snackette, Internet
"af6, Spray'Painting and
,.,-!, ork shop. New water
1 L51,-i:, plants, wash bay, etc.
3oing with all equipment and
machinery. Large-land from
public Road to Street at the
?ack. 200 ft x 50 ft. This
businesss can generate million
.nnually. Price $10 million
ieg. Call 260-2355, 628-
'737.
FOR sale properties at Kitty
.iz $7.5M, $8.5M, $9M, $10M,
11M, $14M also $15M. At South
Ruimveldt Park $7M and $8M.
North East La Penitence $6.6M.
ilberttown residence cum
businesss $35M. Stabroek
suitable for Lawyers Chambers).
mall $10.5M. Bourda. Full lot.
1)d building thereon $12M.
deal for bond. D'Urban Street.
corner block of land. Two-storey
building thereon (new). Price
negotiable. Queenstown. Huge
hree-storey residential building.
rice negotiable. Wanted.
propertiess renting and selling at
reasonable figures.
notwithstandingg residential
and. Double and single lots.
Jelson's 226-8937.
THESE houses are reduced
sy 33%, 33%. You can only buy
hem with your mind (Attention)
-ffort and action would have
DOMINION over your LIFE. 41
street, Alberttown $7.2M;
louse on double lot in 1h' Street
dlberttown $12M; Light Street
$8M; Garnett Street $14M
ieg.; 3-storey Complex in Kitty -
;11.5M now, was $18M;
vAeadow Brook Gardens
concretee $12M; Prashad Nagar
$15M; Lamaha Gardens -
,15M; South Ruimveldt
gardens $8.5M; Mc Doom,
louse requires repairs $4.5M.
\lso land from $5M. Call Mrs.
Denese Tucker # 225-2626,
Mrs. Landry # 231-2064/225-
?709 or Email:
onyreidsrealty@hotmail.com -
SKELDON $5M, South-
l5M, Queenstown $12M,
South $10M (Baramita Street),
512M, B/V -$1M & $2M, Kitty -
53.5M, Lamaha Gardens -
315M, Alexander Village $5M,
Damp Street $60M, Regent
Street $30M, America Street,
atlantic -Gardens $38M,
3lberttown $8M, Grove $5M,
Sheriff Street, land $32M, 3-.
3torey plan Robb Street $30M,
Triumph $1M, $2M, Republic
Park $15M, Republic Park -.
$30M, DeKindren $25M, Water
Street (Land) De Willem $10M,
Leguan $4M, Annandale -
53.5M- Bartica, East Coast -
$12M, new, Executive $26M,
3erbice $25M, Bel Air.Gardens
$45M, nice. Keyhomes 223-
4267.



HOUSE and land for
sale. 220,-4696.
DAIRY cows heifers.
Contact James 223-1541.
GERMAN Shepherd
aups. Vaccinated. Call Marc
227-2510.
ONE 55HP Johnson,
outboard engine. Te220-
1068 or 6.10-6686.
CLEAN dry earth and
eef sand for sale. Contact
fel. # 611-0881.
1 22.5,CUBIC FT. Maytag
kerforma Digital refrigerator,
ike new.: Cal 614-2056.
DIESEL water pumps
2 and 3 ;nch. brand new
rorr UK Call 261-5403
or details
HONEY Ir large guanltly
3oldcfeld Inc Lot C Eccles,
-BD Tel # 233-2423.
MERCURY In retail and
hoiesale quantities Lowest
.rce lguaranleei Contact
21-8225
ONE 4-cylinder Bedford.
portable Welding plan, D.C.-
Key start; Tel. # 265-4217.
Call #621-4417.


KEEP -offices open via
blackout, new manual typewriter.
Tel 225-4937-
ALL household items must
be sold due to owner leaving.
Call 225-4495 after 3' pm. Mon-
Fri
1 PAIR Def & axle (6-hole)
with rim and tyres. Ideal for trailer.
Tel 220-1068 or 625-0551.
1 25 Yamaha engine, new
model. 1 8 Johnson engine.
Call 268-2244. Road Master.
HONDA 2500PSI pressure
washers. Call 218-3899, 218-
1469, 623-1003.



Brian Lara 400 Not
Out
Sins of India (Adult
XXX)
S* Accounting Software
S* Learn Spanish/French
A+, Network+ -
T-,;niin'-q
MS Office Training
Learn to build a
Computer
Tel: 225-1540, 622-8308

STOVE, TV. BBQ Grill, Christmas
decorations, arrangement. Tel. 225-
8986, 225-1206.
ONE 5000 watts, Honda
generator in good condition.
Call 233-5184, after 6 pm and
at weekend.
4 COMPLETE mag
wheels, 5-hole, can work on RZ
minibus. Contact 220-9353,
642-3448, Trevor.
1 D6 Bulldozer, 1 D4
bulldozer, 1 Low-bed trailer
with 1 3306 engine. Tel. 229-
6527, 625-0416.
ONE Honda Generator 3500
watts. One Brush Cutter Stihl.
Tel, 223-4340, 621-1565.
COOKING gas cylinders 100-
Ib Tex gas with fittings, copper
tubing, etc. 70-lb Shell. Tel. 226-
2416.
ONE Kawasaki Ninja 250c
Sports Bike. Good condition -
$180 000. Call 218-1618 (H),
621-8618 (c).
ONE wardrobe, one kitchen
cupboard, one bed & mattress,
one gas stove. Going cheap. Tel.
223-0458- Mark.
ONE 27" Panasonic TV, One
Daewoo Twin Tub washing
machine, one Phillips 250 watts
music set. Call 269-0663.
EARTH for sale. Delivery
to spot. Excavating, grading
and leveling of land. Contact
621-2160, 229-2520.
SHERWIN WILLIAMS paint.
All colours. Telephone # 220-
1014. Lot 6A Courbane Park,
Annandale.
ONE brand new computer
with CD Burner, CD Walkmans,
car stereo and DVD Player.
Contact 225-4112, 626-9264.
ARGON/Co2 mixed gas,
also shock treatment for
swimming pools. Phone 227-
4857 (8 am 4 pm) Mon. to Fri.
1 CLIMAX Forklift, 2
cement ransoms, 2 concrete
block machines, 4 writing
desks. Call 227-7818, Cell
610-5606.
MIXED breed pups.
(Rottweiler, German Shepherd
and Pitt Bull). Already dewormed
and vaccinated. Call 226-8630.
AC UNITS brand new, 5
000 150 BTU, Kenmore brand.
Contact Juliana at 613-3319 or
226-7973. Going reasonable.
1 QUINCY Compressor
(Industrial motor). New. 1 Husky
7-Peak HP 8.0 gallon, 2-stage
compressor. Contact 614-6741.
PARTS for dryers/washers
thermostats, belts, pumps motors,
couplings, valves, etc.
Technicians available. Call 231-
6429, 622-5776.
"FREEZERS" Small,
Medium and Large GRL Freezers
at give away pnces. All in perfect
working conditions. Call 225-8802
anytime.
PUPPIES for sale. Rottweiler
and German Shepherd, mixed,
vaccinated. Contact Doctor
McLean. Tel. 226-3592, 227-
0116, 223-0754.
SPLIT A/C Systems brand
new with remote control, 9000,
12 000 & 18 000 BTU. Very
cheap. Tel. 226-4177, 226-9029,
619-8225.


PUPS mixed Rottweiler
and Doberman 8 and 10
weeks old. Price $5 000
each. Contact No. 263-5421,
between 1 and 6 o'clock
NEW Sharp television 27 -
$75 000 & 25 $68 000. Sony
DVD as low as $17 500. Also
amplifier, speaker boxes and
mixer. Contact Tony 220-6084.
FREON gas: 11, 12, 22,
502, 134A & 404A. Also
Nitrous Oxide, Argon gas &
Helium for balloons. Phqne
227-4857 (08:00 h 16:00
h), Mon. to Fri.
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.
STALLS for sale or rent, three
in a row, prime business spot.
Price negotiable. Contact
Sharon's Boutique, Stabroek
Market. Tel. 225-8986, 225-
1206.
1 HONDA pressure washer,
brand new; 2 drills: 1 saw; 1
Jialing motorcycle, next to new;
1 amplifier; 1 truck pump; 1 bat-
tery 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).
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
JUST ARRIVED
mountaiin bicycle 26 inches
with cottor pin $8 400 W/S. D.
Singh & Sons, 95 Regent & King
Streets. 95 South Annandale,
ECD. Tel. 226-0881.
1 FLOOR model PLASTIC
SEALING machine, 1 PORTABLE
ELECTRIC air compressor in
excellent condition Tel: 222-
4507/623-7212.
CAUSTIC SODA 55 Ib $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.
SKY Universal, authorized
dealer 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.
ONE White cooler Canter,
one year old. Very good
condition. Telephone No. 226-
3220. Inspection at Lot 19 Water
Street, 9 am to 11 am, Monday
to Friday, at the back of Westem
Union in Water Street.
4 X 4 ISUZU Trooper -
excellent engine, body & interiors,
very good running condition. B.O.
32 Phiilips TV, PIP, 1350W,
Coleman generator, 230 Amps,
Clarke Arc Welder, 30 Yamaha O.B.
engine. Call 228-2525.
CUMMINS 6 CTA 230 Hp
diesel engine with twin disc pto.on
bed, good general condition -
$1.25M. 4H ft. steel pontoon EX
12" diesel with 15 x 28 ft- purple
heart sluice $0.5M. Located
.Middle Mazaruni. Call 223-5050.
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.
G N. SOMWAR
WOODWORKING
ESTABLISHMENT, ECD. Tel.
624-7023. Purple heart Panel
Doors. Square door $15 000;
InnerArch with glass $18 000;
External Arch with frame -
$23 000; External Arch
double frame $45 000.
1 ORIGINAL Slate Pool
table. 1 AE 81 Toyota Corolla
stick gear, mag rim, fog lamp,
spoiler, A/c. Excellent working
condition. 1 Craftsman 9',
buffer/polisher machine. 1
Eureka Shop Boss, wet/dry
vacuum with blower.
Contact Tel. 270-4225, 622-
7958, 622-8229.


27" TELEVISION. Play
Stations. Nintendo 64, Micro
Chips, Games, CDs, cartridges,
Booth CDs, Accessories. Tel.
231-1332.
SRANISAT big blow out
sale on all Philco and
Philips Sky. Buy now and
save big on our special
Package deal. Check us out
for fast, reliable and
efficient services at Ranisat
Te I e c m m u n i c a t i o n
Network Inc. Tel. 227-5167,
225-7274 or 611-3632 or
come into our office 235
South Road.
FURNITURE for sale --
three (3) complete beds (from
US), frame, 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.
1 6-HEAD moulder, 1 4-
head moulder, 1 surface, 2
flat sharpeners, 1 Profile
sharpener, 3 cross cut saws 1
dust collector, 1 spindle
moulder, 1 drill press, 1
compressor, 1 broom stick
maker, 2 pointers, 1 wooden
lathe 3C 11. Spare parts for
JCB Back Hoe. 2 band.saws.
Tel. 270-6460, 644-0150.
POULTRY FARMS Gar-
den of Eden and Craig Plan-
ning for a bigger yieFd? We
have pens that can accom-
modate 15 000 birds and lots
and lots of running water we
are situated near to a creek
1 Machine Shop Industrial
Site with an extra lot. Call
SUCCESS REALTY 223-6524/
628-0747.
ONE Computer
Operating System:
WINDOWS XP
PROFESSIONAL. 40 GH
Hard Drive 735 MHz, CD
*Rewritable Drive, CD Drive,
Diskette Drive, 15" Monitor,
Keyboard, Mouse,
Workstation, MSP56 MR
MODEM, INTERNET
READY, MEMORY 386.
Price $90 000.
TELEPHONE NO. 231-6314.
ASK FOR QUINCY/
NATASHA.
ONE 15 KVA Kubota water
cool generator, press or crank
start, in casing, hardly used,
110 240V $575 000; One
Stihl FS 160 Brush Cutter,
hardly used $60 000; 200
new truck tyre liners, size 20
Goodyear brand $1 000
each 75 new pieces
galvanised dry wall frames
qOL- WH 1T ,all $30 000;
6 new Kits Y inch socket set
25 pieces DRAPER $10 000
set 2 inverters 12V to 110V -
400 to 800 watts fan cooled
with battery $30 000- 1 140
watts with battery $20 000;
3 washroom sinks with waste
hot and cold tap, hardly used
$5 000 each; 10 5-gal bucket
carpet paste, ADHESIVE
sealed $5 000 per bucket; 1
Dayton vacuum cleaner
industrial, duet bag on
wheel, 110v $30 000; 1
40KVA alternator 3-phase,
60-cycle 1 800 RPM, made
in England $200 000. Owner
leaving 621-4928.



1 3-TON 4WD JCB
Forklift. Tel. 227-7871.
21 BEDFORD
MODEL M TRUCK. TEL:
455-2303.
AA 60' CARINA. $250
000. Contact Mark 223-
0458.
1 HONDA car.
Excellent condition.
Tel. 611-9979, 227-
5965.
1 NISSAN CARAVAN
E 24 EXCELLENT CON-
DITION. TEL. # 220-4782
1 AT 150 CORONA car
for sale'. Contact 623-
2798 or 225-6359.
ONE (1) GHH series
single cab Pick-Up, manual.
Tel. 644-9321.
ONE 4 x 4 left hand
drive. Excellent
condition. Tel. 225-
2350.
SUPER Custom bus in
~ood condition. Contact
25-2557.
TOYOTA Tundra. Suzuki
Vitara 4-door. Cheap. Call
75500, 72027 cheap.
1 AT 192 TOYOTA
Carina (excellent
condition). Call 268-2244.
Road Master.
EE, 98 TOYOTA Corolla
Wagon, PGG series $650
000. Tel. 227-5795.


AE 110 COROLLA, PHH
series $1 375 000 neg. Tel.
618-3629.
ONE (1) Jeep Wrangler
(shell) with documents.
Contact # 625-1188
(Cell).
ONE AE 91 Toyota
Corolla, EFI, automatic -
$675 000 neg. Call 644-9266.
1. AE 100 Corolla.
Excellent condition, fully.
powered, etc. Tel. 628-
3940, 227-3200.
HONDA Accord, 1987
Model $650 000
negotiable. Tel. 222-7893
or 624-2106.
1 AT 170 TOYOTA Carina
- automatic, in very good
condition $700 000. Tel.
627-3344.
NISSAN Laurel. Model
C33, PW, PM, PS, music
system $700..000 neg. Call
# 629-7419.
MAZDA 929. Fully
powered. good condition,
PDD 625. Phone Khan -
263-5129, 660-7924.
ONE Nissan Caravan
minibus. In good condition.
Contact Tel. 220-5610, 621-
2718.
1 HONDA CBR, 600 F3,
late 97 model, low mileage,
newly sprayed $575 000.
Call 660-0627.
1 ONE Toyota Land Cruiser
(diesel) 13 seater, manual
4.1 million. Please contact
623-7031.
4-WD RANGE Rover -
Land Rover with alloy rims &
Sony CD player. Priced to go.
# 621-7445.
1 TOYOTA Land Cruiser FZJ
80, PHH series. 1 Toyota MR2
Sports. Contact 222-2333, 623-
4441.
ONE Toyota Carina car in
working condition Model AA
60. Contact Phone # 225-
4160, 227-6156.
ONE Mazda Miata
Convertible car, 1992 Model.
Good condition. Tel. 225-
8986, 225-1206.
1 LONG BASE RZ
minibus. Very good
condition $1.3M. 227-
40404, 628-0796, 626-
1372. -
1 TOYOTA Carina. Fully
powered, EFI, automatic.
One owner, good condition.
Price neg. Call 260-2355.
GREIA Toyota Tacoma.
Excellent condition, added
features. Price $3.5M
negotiable. Tel. 225-4398,
641-8754.
ONE Coaster bus in
good working condition.
contact 616-3736 or 660-
1564. No reasonable offer
refused.
ONE AA 60 Carina,
in excellent working
condition, needs body
work tape deck, AC etc.
Tel. 617-4063/225-
0236.
S 1 TOYOTA Previa
mini-van, PGG series.
Excellent condition. Must
see. Tel. 22 226-77, 226-
9021, 619-8225.
ONE TT .131 CO-
RONA in good condition
- mag rims, stick gear,
tape deck. Tel: 626-
6837 after hours #
220-4316.
1 NISSAN Altima,
PJJ series. Very good
condition. Give away at
$750 000. Tel. 226-
4177, 226-9029, 619-
8225.
NISSAN Bluebird
(Sedan). $500 000
neg.; 1 GX 90 Mark II,
PGG series $2.3M neg.
Tel. 233-5998, 233-
5133.
1 TOYOTA Corolla
Ceres motor car, PHH
series. 50% down
payment. Please call
Aniesa 277-0660 or 643-
5481.
AT 150 TOYOTA car.
Automatic, excellent
condition, power window,
recently sprayed over.
Contact Mohan 220-
9801.
1 RZ minibus $97.5
000, 1 AT 170 Corona car
$825 000, 1 AT 150
Carinla car $425 000.
Phone 268-3953, 627-
6242.


TOYOTA Corona station
wagon T-130 back wheel
drive, PCC series. Price $500
000 neg. Call 226-2833 or
233-3122.
TOYOTA AA 60 Carina.
In good working condition,
PFF series. Tel. 231-6982,
618-7151. Price $240 000
negotiable.
.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.
S1 DUMP truck, 1 water
tender and 330 Timber Jack
Skidder all are in good
working condition. For more
information Contact: 264-
2946.
1 4-WD Land Rover
Defender. Long base,
excellent condition. No
reasonable offer refused.
Call 616-6669, 619-9536,
263-5908.
TOYOTA Single cab
Pick up $695 000 neg.
Contact A.R.K. Enterprise/
The Container House. Tel.
225-7332, 227-3580, 225-
.9412.
.ONE 3Y automatic,
excellent condition $475
000. Down payment $300
000. Tel. David 223-6218,
612-4477 after 5 pm 231-
3690.
TOYOTA Master Ace
Surf, private minibus,
automatic in top
condition. Price $500
000 neg. Contact Bobby.
Tel. 220-7134, 661-2805.
CARINA AT 170 $750
000 & $850 000, AT 192 -
$1.2M & $1.3M, RZ bus -
$900 000 & $1.3M (Long
Base). Call 231-6236.
1 NISSAN Stanzy, PCC
1101. In good working
condition. Price $220 000
neg. Tel. 629-0634. Must be
sold.
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.
1 AT 170 TOYOTA Carina
(Private). Automatic, fully
powered, excellent
condition. Price $825 000.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
621-5902.
1 TOYOTA RZ (EFI) Long
Base (BHH series). Manual,
immaculate condition,
magrims, music. Price -
$15M. Contact Rocky # 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
ONE Nissan Caravan
minibus Reg. # BHH
5519 # 44 Route. Tel. 274-
0563, 274-0609, 624-
3614. 109 Public Road
Friendship, Buxton, ECD,
opposite Cemetery.
1 TOYOTA RAV 4 (3-
door) immaculate condition.
Automatic, fully powered A/C,
chrome magrims, CD Player,
roof rack, crash bars, side bars,
low mileage, flare kit, hardly
used. Price $2.4M. .Contact
Rocky # 225-1400 or 621-
5902.
1 NISSAN (4 X 4 -
Single Cab Pick Up,
manual, magrims, crash
bar, power wrench, tape.
Excellent body and
working condition. Price -
$975 0. Contact Rocky
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 F 150 (Ford Lighting)
- SVT (air suspension).
Automatic, fully powered,
A/C, CD Changer, 2 Amp,
Bed Liner, double exhaust.
Immaculate "condition,
(GJJ). Price $4.3M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400
or 6-21-5902.
1 AE 110 Toyota
Corolla, (PHH series) -
clean automatic, magrims,
tape and radio. Price, -
$1.3M. Contact Rocky #
225-1400 or 621-5902,
1 AT 150 TOYOTA
Carina (Private) A/C, 5-
speed manual, tape and
radio, excellent condition.
Price $550 000. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400 or 621-
5902.
1 SV 30 TOYOTA
Camry. (Immaculate
condition). Automatic, fully
powered A/C, magrims, CD
Player, DVD TV, alarm.
Price $1 450 000. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400 or 621-
5902.







SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 17. 2005


1 AE 100 TOYOTA Corolla
(PHH series) EFI,. automatic,
fully powered, A/C, alarm, fog
lamp. Price $1.3M. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 AT 170 TOYOTA Corona
(Full light) immaculate
condition, automatic, fully
powered, megrims. Price $925
00. Contact Rocky # 225-1400
or 621-5902.
1 AT 192 TOYOTA Carina
(Private). Hardly used,
automatic, fully powered, A/C,
magrims. Price $1 325 000.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
621-5902.
1 TOYOTA Tacoma Extra
Cab Pick Up, GJJ) automatic,
A/C, CD Player, chrome
magrims step bar, bed liner,
crystal light, (2000 model): Price
$2.8M. Contact Rocky # 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA RAV 4 (5-
door). Immaculate condition,
automatic, fully powered, A/C,
magrims, roof rack, CD Player,
side bars, crash bars, crystal light.
Price $3.4M. Contact Rocky #
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 NISSAN (4 x 4 new)- Double
Cab Pick Up (4-door). Manual,
magrims excellent condition.
Price $900 000. Contact Rocky
# 225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA 4 Runner (V6 -
EFI) 4- wheel drive. Automatic,
fully powered A/C, magrims, CD
Player, double amp., alarm.
Immaculate condition. Price -
$2.4M. Contact Rocky # 225-1400
or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA(SR5 EFI)- Extra
Cab Pick Up (4 x 4) manual, sun
roof, crash bar, A/C, magrims, bed
liner. Immaculate condition, hardly
used, dean. Price- $1.4M. Contact
Rocky # 225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 -AE 110 TOYOTA Sprinter
(PHH series)- automatic, fully
powered, A/C, magrims, alarm,
CD Player, immaculate
condition. Price $1.4M.
Contact Rocky # 225-1400 or
621-5902.
AA 60 Carina, in excellent
condition. Contact Michael or
Lloyd. Price $450 000 neg. Tel.
618-7025 or 610-2141.
1 GX 90-TOYOTA Mark II
(Immaculate condition),
automatic, fully powered. A/
C magrims, sun roof, CD
Player (changer). Price -
$1.9M. Contact Rocky # 225-
1400 or 621-5902.
1 TOYOTA Spacio mini
van (2000 model) PJJ series,
automatic, fully powered, A/
C, magrims, CD Player, digital
dash board, 5 door, ow
mileage, (Like EPSUM). Price
$2.8M. Contact Rocky #
225-1400 or 621-5902.
1 NISSAN Pathfinder (V6
EFI) 4 x 4 (5- door), automatic,
fully loaded, magrims crash
bar, CD Player, roof rack,
immaculate condition. Price
$1.6M. Contact Rocky #
225-1400 or 621-5902.
MITSUBISHI Lancer,
PJJ series. One year old.
Woman driver. Excellent
condition. Must sell. Tel.
226-6763 from 09:00 hours
to 15:00 hours. Price $1
950 000.
ONE (1) TOYOTA Hiace
Super GL 14-seater mini
bus diesel engine, four (4)-
wheel drive dual air condi-
tioned CD deck, BJJ 1995.
Call 225-5274/226-7665.
ONE long base Toyota
minibus, BGG 8050 for
sale, 15-seater $1.2M
ne Call 233-9599, 231-
3074. Can be seen at 8
Mandela Ave., between
Princes & Norton Sts
ONE Toyota RAV 4, fully
powered with Alpine CD
Player, mgrims, crash bar,
side bar, roof rack, tyre cover,
PHH series. No reasonable
offer refused. Contact 621-
8225.
One Toyota Camry SV 33
2.0 Lumiere 4 wheel steer,
fully powered. Excellent
condition AC Alarm, etc.
Price 1.4M1 negotiable. Tel.
220-7556. Serious enquiry
only.
SV 40 CAMRY, PHH
series, fully powered, alarm,
A/C, automatic, remote start,
CD & cassette player, mags,
in excellent condition -
$2.1M. Tel. 628-5846, 615-
3806, 624-5134.
1 TOYOTA (2003) Extra
Cab 4-door Tundra, auto
and fully powered with
attractive 20" nickel mags,.
tray cover, crystal lites
(original) CD Player -
$5 .M. 227-4040, 628-
0796. 626-1372.
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


ONE 2001 Toyota Tundra
Extra Cab 4 x4 fully powered
with A/C, CD Player, leather
seat, magrims, bedliner, crash
bar. Black and in mint
condition, never registered.
Contact 610-4266.
NISSAN Caravan Bus, 15-
seater, size, power steering,
automatic, air-conditioned ever
register, will register at no cost to
buyer. Cash $1.6 million.
Perfect fdr family. Call 624-
8402, 227-7677, 225-2503.
ONE Isuzu Trooper.
Immaculate condition. 3500cc,
low mileage, A/C. One owner.
Price negotiable. Contact Mr.
Roland Singh on Tel. Nos. 226-
6569 or 227-1964 between
09:00 hrs and 11:00 hrs.
LAND Cruiser- 110 Defender
Long Base. Excellent condition,
once in a lifetime. Owner leaving
country. Preferably cash
transaction. All documents in
order. Call now- 233-2968, 613-
6674,661-3361.
ONE FORD F 150 JEEP 2002
SPORTS MODEL, MINT CONDITION.
ALSO TOYOTA RAV-4 MODEL TJ.
FULLY LOADED. IMMACULATE
CONDITION. $3.2 MILLON.TEL 624-
1214-SHAWN.
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. 1 Lister
generator (arc welding & light).
Tel. 269-0663.
ONE TOYOTA CARINAAT 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.
1 TOYOTA Land Cruiser -
1992 model, roof rack, ARB front
bumper, winch, CD player. Owner
leaving country. $3M. 1
Mitsubishi Gallant $2.3.M. 1
Honda Integra S J. Alloy rims,
leather seats, double airbags,
Pioneer system, carbon fiber
lights. $2.6M. Tel. 611-8599.
DEAL OF THE WEEK -
TOYOTACYNOS 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.
1 TOYOTA Hilux Surf, 4 x 4,
4-door, A/C, automatic,
immaculate condition, fully
powered $2 450 000. 1 212
Carina JJ series, fully powered
automatic, A/C, etc. $1 750
000. 1 Toyota RZ Long-base, FF
series, good condition, presently
working $850 000. Call Shahab
276-0313, 626-1141.
ONE 4-WHEELED DRIVE
WHITE LAND CRUISER, PCC
4733 WITH WINCH AND POWER
WINDOWS. IN EXCELLENT
WORKING CONDITION. NO
REASONABLE OFFER
REFUSED. CALL 223-5273 OR
223-5274, FOR MORE
INFORMATION AND
INSPECTION.
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.
SAAB 900 Turbo PJJ 5837,
registered, 2 months ago, fully
powered, automatic, excellent
condition, 1 owner $895 000
negotiable. Toyota Mark II GX-90 -
automatic, 54 000km, fully loaded
- $2.4 million. Nissan Caravan GL
minibus 15-seater size, automatic,
power steering, AC, 37 000 km $1
450 000. Mazda Titan Box canter,
diesel. Excellent condition $1.9
million. All just off wharf, will register
at no costto buyer. Call 227-7677,
225-2503, 624-8402.
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, Diesef 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.


VEHICLE

FOR SALE



Fully powered

Excellent

condition
Phone 227-4357

8 am- 3.30 pm
EP 82'(2-door manual) -
Starlet just off wharf, cost price -
$1.2M; Toyota SV 40 Camry -
$1.6M neg.; Toyota SV 30 Camry
(Vista) 4-cylinder, automatic
and fully powered, one owner,
PHH series (immaculate) -
$1.4M; Toyota Ceres $1.3M;
EP 82 GT Turbo Starlet (manual)
$1.1M; EP 91 Starlet (4-door)
auto and fully powered -
$1.3M.AT 192 Carina $1.4M
AE 106 Corolla $1 250 000; At
170 Carina, mags, spoiler $900
000; AT 196 Corona $1.3M; GX
90 Mark 2, never registered -
2.5M; Nissan Wagon $550
00; B12 Sunny (manual $575
000; AT 150 Corona 50 000;
Toyota Celica Sports $950 000.
Please call for what is not listed
here. K and N Auto Sales 227-
4040, 628-0796, 626-1372.
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, 4 x 4 RZN 167, RZN
169, Toyota Hilux SinIle Cab -
LN 106, Toyota Hilux Surf- RZN
185 YN 130, KZN 185, Mitsubishi
Canter FE 638E FE6387EV,
Toyota Carina -AT L192, AT 212,
Toyota Marino AE 100 Toyota
Vista AZV 50 Honda CRV R01,
Toyota RAV 4, ZCA 26, ACA 21
SXA 11, Toyota Mark IPSUM
SXM 15, Toyota Mark 2 GX 100,
Lancer CK 2A, Toyota Corona
Premio AT 210, Toyota Hiace
Diesel KZH110 Mitsubishi Cadia
Lancer SC2A, Toyota Corolla G-
TouringWagon AE 100. Contact
Rose amdehol Auto Sales,
226 South Rd., Bourda,
Georgetown. Tel. 226-8953,
S226-1973, 227-3185, Fax. 227-
3185. We give you the best cause
you deserve the best.



1 LIVE-in Maid. 16 Public
Road, Kitty
HIRE car drivers. Call Alan.
Tel. # 227-2238.
RESPONSIBLE Hire car Drivers.
Tel. 231-7475.
ONE LIVE-IN-MAID.
CALL RAMESH 233-
2745.
HOMES WANTED!
1$$. KEYHOMES -#
3-4267
1 LIVE-IN DOMESTIC
40-50 YEARS. TELEPHONE
642-8781.
WAITRESS & Bartender.
Apply Nightbird 189 Barr
S el. 225-1923.
3 MACHINISTS. APPLY 18-
23 ECCLES INDUSTRIAL SITE,
E B DEMERARA.
1 LIVE-IN Maid from
country area between
ages 18 and 26. Call 226-
7189
WAITRESS and Cleaner.
Apply at Survival 16 Duncan
St.& Vlissengen Road.
ATTRACTIVE Waitress.
Contact Baby Lot 1 B Shell Rd.,
Kitty. Tel. 227-0743.
ONE back blade for 290 MF
Tractor. Call Joyann 226-4514
or 225-8915.
A FAMILY with both'husband
and wife, to be employed from
17 to 30 years. 621-4928.
TRUCK Driver labourers.
Apply to Dalip Trading Ltd.,
11 -14 Broad St. TeL; 225-
0239.
WANTED Welders &
Bodywork men. Contact Mr.
Hilliman (aka) Baby, 70 Sec. St.,
C/ville.
1 MAID t6 work 3 times
per week. Must be
experienced, 35 yrs and
oveK. Tel. 641-4087.
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.


1 EXPERIENCED
EXCAVATOR OPERATOR
TO WORK IN INTERIOR.
TEL. 223-1609, 624-2653,
777-4126.
MAID to work at
Waterloo Guest House.
Apply at 139 Waterloo St.,
Sou h C/Burg. Apply in
person.
1 part-time domestic.
Preferable from the East Coast
Dem. Contact Mrs Pooran. Tel.
270-4034
1 LIVE-IN Domestic from
country area, between ages 28
and 38 years old. Tel. 223-
0742.
ONE Part-time Cleaner.
Apply iprsn at the Odyssey
Restaurant, 207 Barr St., Kitty.
Mon. Fri., after 11 am.
- TWO waitresses at Bibi
Jameel's Restaurant & Bar, 14
Public Road, Vryheid's Lust.
Tel. 220-5244. Contact
.Shereen.
1 LIVE-IN Domestic,
between 17 and 3Q'years rom
country area required to.work
in and outof Guyana. 621-
4928. )
WANTED to purchase -
one (1) used Piano. Please
make contact on telephone
223-7900 during working
hours.
ONE ARC AND ACETY-
LENE WELDER. MUST KNOW
GRILL WORK. CONTACT: 21
BROAD STREET,
CHARLESTOWN. TEL: 225-
2835.
SALESGIRL, kitchen
staff live-in girl from
country area. N-azeem a
Deli 318 East St., N/C/
Burg. 226-9654/618-2902
SECURITY Guard with
clean employment record.
Apply in person to the
Manager, Keishar's, 5 Camp St.,
G/town.
WANTED one Cook.
Application to o Personnel
Manager, Lot D Lama Avenue
Bel Ar ark, Georetown. Call#
225-9404 or 225-4492.
ONE Sewing- machine
operator with exp., one Porter
with stock room exp. Apply in
person 22 Austin Street,
ampbellville, Georgetown.
EXPERIENCED Cashier,
waiter. Apply in person with
written application. Hacks
Halaal Restaurant, 5
Commerce Street, G/town. 9
- 11 am
MANAGER to work at Hotel
Purple Heart Restaurant & Bar
Charity, Essequibo Coast. Music
have experience. Call 615-1972
or 642-8015.
LABOURERS, Drivers.
Applicants must apply with valid
documents and references to 2
J'S General Store, Lot 148 E
Reent Rd., Bourda. Tel. # 225-
EXPERI ENCED
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.,


. I.Rcu tc rizt.it
j;AJ


'.1.


In loving memor, of our
mother and grandmother
MARIAN ALIJAN aka
AUNTY BABA of Golden
Grove. ECD, who .
departed this life on the T


since Allah took you away
from us
But our hearts still cherish
memories ofyou,
We missyou mommy
Sadly missed by your loving children Kenneth
Khan, Jameela Marty-and Victor Zaheer Mc
Doom and grand children Alicia, Kyle
Jasmaine and Zahid Ali aka Monty.


SOh Allah, make me and my children regular in the .
performance of prayer. 0 lord grant my requests,
and forgive me and my parents, and all believers-.O
onthedayofjudgment.



-- .


the wife, children and
relatives of the late
PAUL MICHAEL
STUART would like to
express their sincere
and heartfelt thanks to
everyone who sent
cards, called, visited and
sympathized in our
recent bereavement.


ro B.dianks




I. 1.b

2~ `
4 ..


Heartfelt appreciation
and thanks are also
expressed to the pastor .
and members of Bloomfield Presbyterian Church
and the staff of Fairfield Rice Incorporated,
Mahaicony.

,4/^ O ^ 4dAi -U.m


e.e'za~zci- -.ze-i-/


C-, c- ,rF~. .
i -


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The children of the late
ERM E L I N D A
ALEXANDRIA PEREIRA
would like to express their
sincere and heartfelt thanks
to everyone who
sympathised with them
during their time of
bereavement.
Special thanks to the
management and staff of
N.B.I.C., Sarvepaul
Persaud, Claudette Housty,
the community of
Williamsburg and Rev.
Joseph Dias.



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26 SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 17, 2005


'- _.h P_ __ A_ -.



t -// ,rI I Cu irt
In l..in. l rremr.ry o L I r ,
r randmcrther real .
Sgranr-rn.:lrher MILDRED
SAGATHA McKAY (aka)
GATHA cof 1965 Festr.al

S D O B i0'-4-1924
DOD ,14-7-2001
In cur the.3 r u' 'u
meno,)r !'ngers eeetai
tender -nd true
There rs nrl .a da that t e d n :o not timnb of .o ', c:i
The depths of sorri.-'n ie ca nnot tell of the oss of one
we Ic' eso i ell
And a while she sleeps a peaceful sleep \
Memory ti e shallai ai keep- I
It s s~i tee to breathe the name
In life e Ic',ved you dearkl -
In death v e do the same
Peacefully rest grandma
Inserted by her loving grandchildren Yonetta, Ras
I Richard, Suzanne. Cherie, Vonetta, Colin,
SElizabeth-Shanna, Lonnie, Lorenzo, Joseph, Noel
& Shaquar, great grandchildren: Laneesha,
SKawansi, Richard Jr., Jamal, Christopher Valencia, ,
SCrystal, Demar, Ryan, T'shara & Daniel.


AL' It


I 3 '- ... _-. - -

-'' In loving mernory of .i-
.- our beloved e '
daughter, sister and ,
g r grand-daug hter t e r
SANNALISA NADIA -
,r HURRY of Lot 2 Bel"
SAir, Georgetown
,*1I who died on July 13,
., .2001. Age 8
months.
SA day we shall never ,
L-.'. forget '
j. Your gentle face and
i patient smile
i With sadness we
recallyou had
A kindly word foreach and died beloved by all
I The voice is mute and stilled
-The heart thatloved us well and true
So bitter was the trial to part from
Onesosweetasyou '
You are not forgotten loved one
Nor willyoueverbe .
The memories ofyou will always last
Because we love and will always love you
L. Sadly missed by her parents Anna and Sundar,
\ brother Nicholas, grandparents, aunts, uncles
and cousin.
,/ ". -'5;-.S'--._:-


HEAD housekeeper for hotel.
Must have at least 3 years
experience in similar field.
Barmen. Apply in person,
Regency uite/Hotel, 9
Hacfield St., Werk-en-Rust.
LIVE-IN staff to do semi
r ,~ -..'k from out of town.
S to Personnel
i Lot D Lama Avenue
; i iGeorqetown. Call
: -. 225-4492.
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.
MAJOR Trading Company
seeks office assistants.
Minimum qualification CXC
Maths and English, Grade 111.
Computer knowledge but not
compulsory. Application to
Personnel Manager, Lot 0
Lama Avenue, Bel Air Park
Georgetown. Call # 225-9404
or 225-4492.
OFFICE ASSISTANT must
have motorcycle. Applicants are
asked to applyy in person with
application, 2 recommendations
and Police Clearance to: The


Personnel Manager,
National Hardware (Guyana)
Limited 17 19 Water
Street, South Cummingsburg.
Georgetown.
ONE Confidential Secretary.
Must be mature, courteous and
efficient. Possession a sound
secondary education, good
command of the English
i .-, i. and Computer Literacy.
Si, two recent references
.. c. 'o: Morgan Auto Sales.
Lot 4B Sugnm Singh Road, East
Coast Demerara.
EXPERIENCED DIESEL
MECHANICS TO WORK IN
THE INTERIOR. MUST HAVE
KNOWLEDGE ABOUT THE
PERKINS AND BEDFORD
ENGINES. CALL 223-5273
223-5274 OR APPLY Td
MANAGER, 16 MUDLOT
KINGSTON,'GEORGETOWN.
EXPERIENCED DIESEL
MECHANICS TO WORK IN THE
INTERIOR. MUST HAVE-
KNOWLEDGE ABOUT
CATERPILLAR EXCAVATORS -
320B, 320C.320CL AND D6R
BULLDOZER. CALL 223-5273
OR 223-5274 OR APPLY TO
MANAGER, 16 MUDLOT
KINGSTON, GEORGETOWN.


MARLYN AUDREY HOPE (nee)
CUMMINGS: Tre le lCrief Litbrrarrn Gel, .
nad Mines 1LOmmiTi r si onr
Ir crnriEsed anrd l ov i'ie memory r.Ir my de r s
beloved wile MARLYN AUDREY, h..:, .
depa3led Ih, me iir n July 12. 1991
F'ourteen ye3rs n;a.e passed since uu sa3id
your larewell lI:, 5
"A POEM"
Th: llae treile':5ede t uJI-3 ehlrndltnrdtln.ht.a ;hl.a,:raic the :.j f'
Th r, un o~'- ;. :. ur l il r t ar irr eln r t,,ra :.r the land
Thri music Si.:,D .-l, I ,.iChoesi ri s edl-re i ri n
FOr e erv'I "in ,"passes somettrini t s, ,t, ze,-,an en
Afemoner mem, ne:t eerllert ,,em:.re l thi'se. rt, "as en e -..
Sleep un Afurrrni .i e&. an Ilhe i'OUr ri'sI
Ia i-ldlr ali.l: Ii.: n)Oiu butl God lvC',i'i; u bies
Insened by her loving husband Desmond, sons Michael, Mark.
Maxwell, daughterAllison, grand daughter Tenimsa and other relatives.
..;-" ~ 7 ~ : .::l~ .:1~ .. . . ...... .... ........._-'';


In Loving Memory Of G

Dan Paul Deen

368 Grove Housing Scheme f.

East Bank Demerara

DOB: August 26th-19 5

Died: July 15th-1995

The Last Time
If I knew it would be 1he, last time that I'd see you fall asleep,
I would tuck you in more t'lq ii, and pray the Lord your soul to keep.
If I knew it would be the last time that I see you walk out the door,
I would give you a hug and kiss and call you back for just one more.
If I knew it would be the last time I'd hear your voice lifted up in praise,
I would videotape each action and word So I could play it back each.day
If I knew it would be the last time I could spare an extra minute or two,
To stop and say "I love you" Instead of assuming you KNOW I do.
If I knew it would be the last time I would be I'.: to share your day...
Nell, I'm sure _u'ii have so many more, so I can just let this one slip away.
For surely there's always tomorrow to make up for an oversight,
and we ai,; get a second chance to make everything right.
There will always be another day to-say our "I love you's".
And certainly -neie'.sanother chance To say' ".n.Ilhinn I can do?"
But just in case I nii'ght be wrong, and today is all I get,
I'd like to say how much I love you and I hope we never forget....
Tomorrow is not promised to anyone, young or old alike.
and today may be the last chance you get to hold your loved ones tight.
So, if you're waiting for tomorrow, Why not do it today?.
For if tomorrow never comes,
[you'll surely regret the day. That you didn't -. ii- il extra time
for a smile, a hug, or a kiss. And you were too busy to grant someone,
.hat turned dut to be their one last wish. So hold your loved ones close toda,
and whisper in their ear, Tell them how much you love them
nid ilat you'll -i..i ~i hold them dear. Take :Irni- to say, I ri sorry," "Please forgive m.,
"Thank you," or "It's ok." And ii i:,in r.:.. never comes,
you'll have no regrets about today.You've gone away,
but in our hearts... You're here to stay.
And in our heart we find peace nrio,'. In you're in a better place.
y ,_e Flyino high.
By WNife Annie, children Darnian and Aica .


- r I' -- i "J '. ? -
a::- r^ / I/ ;jIy^



0


SI n l moving memory of our
I' beloved husband, father &
g r a n d f a ht h e r -
I PARMANAND LILDHARI .
':. aka PARO of 53 Delph St., /
C/ville who departed this
life on July 18. 2003. .
'i( To years have passed
P! i i since our beloved one was ;
called away
i LiC Krish na saw you
i', n e getting tired
I And a cure was not to be a
So he put his arms around \ / -
S you and whispered "Come
to me"
Wilh fearful eyes we
i watched you and saw you
Sj I s pass away
And although we loved
i you dearly
We could not make you stay
SA golden heart stopped beating r
i,. Hard working hands at rest \
,, Lord Krishna broke ourhearts to prove.
He on/l takes the best
Dad twe le oveou and will always miss you

Sadly missed by your wife Sheila Lildhari, eight daughters
Beena, Sisto. Indra, Shanta, Savi, Indi, Lule & Nado and twelve
grandchildren and remaining family.
""'1e *E
r** -., ..

", i .
^^^~ If- I P





SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 17, 2005 27





Sri Lanka in early scare


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Programme of His Excellency,
President Bharrat Jagdeo
Sunday, July 17th, 2005

10:00h Community meeting at New Silver City School
11:30h Commissioning of the Half-mile Poultry Project
13:00h Commissioning of the Coomacka Community Centre
14:30h Visit to Karlam South America Timbers
15:00h Visit refurbished Kiln, OMAI Bauxite Operations
15:30h Update on LEAP/LEAF implementation at LEAP office
16:00h Community meeting at Amelia's Ward, Linden Foundation School
Programme of
Government Ministers
Sunday, July 17th, 2005
09:00h Community meeting at Hururu School
09:00h Community meeting at Calcuni Water Front
09:30h Community meeting at Maria Elizabeth
10:00h Community meeting at Mabura Hill Top
10:30h. Community meeting at Maria Henrita Primary School
10:30h Community meeting at Bamboo Landing
11:00h Community meeting at Muritario Primary School
12:00h Community meeting at Kwakwani Water Front Nursery School
12-00h Community meeting at Sand Hill Landing
13:00h Community meeting at Kwakwani Workers Club
13:00h Community meeting at Kimbia Primary School
13:00h Community meeting at Malali
13-00h Community meeting at 58 Miles
13:30h Community meeting at 47 Miles
15:00h Community meeting at Rockstone Primary School


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28 SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 17, 2005


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Black School Board Paint, i
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remember Kaleidoscope is the top Brand
in town.

Products available at our providence
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: 226-4071-5, 227-1649
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30 SUNDAY CHRONICLE July 17. 2005


SRT CHRONICLi W


Guyana's John top player



at coaching course


By Kern De Freitas

MICHELLE John of Guyana
was the best player in the fi-
nal-day tournament as the
international women's week-
long clinic for members of
the Caribbean Table Tennis
Federation (CTTF) came to a
close at the Jean Pierre Com-
plex, Port of Spain, yesterday.
-John emerged winner of
Group A after finishing un-
beaten in the competition, as
the table tennis women from
Trinidad and Tobago took the
opportunity to show what they
leart during the clinic.
Second in Group A was
Arima Hawks player Linda
Partap-Boodhan, with just one
loss to John.
Jody-Ann Blake of Guyana
took third spot in the round-
robin tournament, her two
losses coming to John and
Partap-Boodhan.
In Group B, Bernadette
Joseph grabbed the top spot
without a loss to the other
women and Avernelle
Abraham was next, followed


by KadishaAbbott.
The third grouping, Group
C, was won by Christina Tam


-I

MICHELLE JOHN

of Tobago, in front of Karene
Dookeeram (second) and Jelicia
Douglas (third).
The players were classified
according to skill levels .on
Thursday and placed in their re-
spective groups for yesterday's
final competition.
The programme was con-
ducted by Division One coach,
Croatia's Branka Batanic, who
presently coaches out of Ger-
many.


Batinic is also a former
Olympic bronze medallist in
the sport, and was ranked as
high as tenth in the world in
1988.
Not only players benefited
from the clinic, but women's
coaches as well. The coaches
who took part in a course of
both theory and practical activ-
ity were awarded certificates at
the end of the clinic.
The participating coaches at
the clinic included Richard
Loregnard, Bernadette Joseph,


UNDER-15 clubs from a
number of sub-associations
affiliated to the Guyana Foot-
ball Federation (GFF) will be
vying for top honours when


Ministry of Labour, Human Service and Social Security

Ministry of Labour, Human Service and Social Security with (Donor Funds) requires a
Ministry of Labour, Human Service and Social Security with (Donor Funds) requires a
TECHNICAL OFFICER
For advancing the National Plan of Action for Orphans and Vulnerable Children (OVC).

Main Duties & Responsibilities

To assist in the development of the National Policy Paper and the National Plan of Action for
OVC
To collaborate with OVC Programme Coordinator and Child Protection Officers in the
development of participatory monitoring tools and strategies for OVC interventions
To participate in an inter-agency coordination mechanism for implementation, monitoring and
evaluation of interventions for OVC, and to prepare monthly Progress Reports
To assist with the training for personnel from agencies and organizations providing family care
services for children made orphaned and/or vulnerable
Contribute to national Monitoring & Evaluation system on mv I AIDS with respect to OVC
Generally to assist the Ministry of Labour, Human Senrices & Social Security and the other
line Ministries to provide adequate care and support services to children made orphaned
and/or vulnerable and their families.

Qualifications skills & Experience Required

SA Degree in Public Health or another related area in Social Science with more than 5 years
work experience.
Experience in.Policy Development regarding :i ,i. made vulnerable and orphaned due to
-.,.' AIDS and other risks.

I ..:- : i :. J t :r and report writing skills
Excellent Orgam ,; .'-e._2., -- .. .. i .p n a ti la io jl .sn ish
Go t. in' S o t S 1,


SSalary will be deitesrmined based on 'ific ,-: and experience.

Applications can be made to the Permanent Secretary, Ministry of Labour, Human Services &
Social Security not later than 30th July 2005. The Permanent Secretary can also supply further
details on the job vacancy. Government ads can be viewed on http://www.gina.gov.gy


Virginia Snaggs, Dexter Abbott,
Stephen Wade, Edwin
Humphreys, Tory Crespo,
Kamaria McLeod, Harold
Dookeeram and Lewson Tho-
mas.
The clubs taking part in
the programme included
Bishops Smashers and
Slammers of Tobago, as well
as Trinidad clubs Gladiators,
Hawks, Wazuri, D'Abadie
Youths, Conquerors, St
Mary's, Blasters and Crusad-
ers. (Trinidad Express)


Camptown New York, in col-
laboration with Camptown
Guyana, holds its second an-
nual football tournament.
According to a release from
the New York-based club. the
tournament has received the
blessings of the GFF and the
Georgetown Football League
(GFL) and is set to kick off at
the Camptown ground in
Campbellville.
Defending champions Pele
will be aiming to retain their title,
but with the numerous Under-
15 teams around, who have
been performing quite well in
recent competitions, this will be
no easy task.
Teams expected to take
part in the tournament will
come from West Demerara,
East Bank, East Demerara,
Upper Demerara, Essequibo,
Bartica and the GFL.
There is no entrance fee for
the competition and each team
participating will receive five
footballs while each player in
the tournament will receive one
tee-shirt and a participating
medal. There will also be five
most valuable player (MVP)
awards.
The two teams to meet in
the final will be presented with
uniforms (shirts, shorts and
socks).
Associations are asked to
contact the tournament coor-
dinator, Franklin Wilson, on
;.! pnii'-,# 621-3120, 227-
1568 or 225-8723.
Former Camptown coach
!' V ^ I[]( .n .; :'J : ,ii i h t1 .il.C' <-
1i1i-i rak ILc ,Ahrcu arc also
iparll oi1 he local organising com-
A A puil ol ihc regislratiolii
p')CC,;. cL''A will have Io sub-
i1111 plihol, opies c l itheil
player's hflll ce'lilic .';
To he eligible players
must be born on or after Janu-
ary 1st 1990. However, no
player younger than 12 years
will be allowed to participate
in the competition.


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to hold second

Under-15 tourney,


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SUNDAY CHRONICLE JOly 17; 2005'







Chin inflicts major upset over Fernandes


... Shuffler, King to clash in Ladies' final


By Isaiah Chappelle

THE script for the Ladies' final remains the same as last year
but that of the Men's final changed dramatically when Julian
Chin inflicted a major upset in Friday night's semifinals in
the GT&T's National senior squash championship at
Georgetown Club.
Chin ousted runner-up for the past three years, Robert
Fernandes, in a gruelling four-game match that required Ferandes
to change a racquet and Chin eventually advanced to his first final
9-2, 7-9, 9-6, 9-6.
In the other Men's semifinal, reigning champion Shawn
Badrinath easily turned back a lively challenge from National Un-
der-17 and Under-19 champion Kristian Jeffrey 9-2, 9-1, 9-1, the
score lines belying the efforts of the 16-year-old.
On the distaff side, reigning champion Kathy Shuffler held off a strong


challenge from 17-year-old Chantelle Fernandes, eventually reaching the
final 9-3, 7-9, 9-4, 3-9, 9-6 to again clash with her niece Andrea King who
disposed of Tiffany Solomon 9-5, 9-5, 4-9, 9-5.
But all the action was in the match with Chin and Fernandes as
a seemingly fitter Chin triumphed in the first game, racing to 6-1,
after a 1-1 tie after six side-outs before the first points were regis-
tered.
Before the Fernandes could muster his second point, there were
five side-outs then Chin wrapped up the game.
The second game was one of strokes and counter-strokes, at-
tacks and counter-attacks, with long rallies, one going as many as
48 strokes. Fernandes registered the first point, Chin equalising and
going ahead. Fernandes equalised and reached 4-2, briefly losing the
serve at 2-2.
Chin broke the serve, lost it, regained it and raced to 5-4.
Fernandes equalised, but Chin won back the serve and reached 7-6.


Fernandes eventually wrapped up the game, losingthe serve twice
before levelling the match.
Fernandes used his first serve in the following match to regis-
ter two points, but Chin bounced back and raced to, seven, with
two serve breaks. The game turned into one of patience and
Fernandes reached ,i.- then Chin closed the game. Fernandes lost a
,rring in his racquet and had to change it.
Chin had the first point in the founh game. Fernandes equalized
then Chin \%ent to three. Fernandes equalized and weni to fi\e and
seemed set to force the fifth and deciding game.
But Chin was plai) ng his -hots more confidently and A ih sonme
luck, raced to seven. Fernandes levelled the score, but Chin wrapped
up the game and claimed his place in the final.
He was the Under-19 champion in 1909 and 2000 and once
reached third in the Senior Nationals.
The. finals were set for last evening at the same venue.-


First drag-racing meet revs

off at South Dakota


THE first drag-racing meet revs
off at the South Dakota Circuit,
with varying categories of races
scheduled for the day's
programme from 12:00 h.
Some the seasoned racers
will be matching machines
against enthusiastic new drivers,
in straight runs.
Racing ace Mark Vieira will
be in action, along with cham-
pions from the last Dexterity
meet at the National Park.
There will be races for stan-
dard cars, minibuses, 4x4s, rac-
ing cars and motor cycles, with
special events for ladies.


The race starts before the
meet because the first 40 per-
sons to register will be in the
races, thus competitors will
have to be at the circuit from
10:00 h to enter. Registration
closes at noon.
Meet coordinator Ray
Rahaman told Chronicle Sport
that many entries were expected
because persons now had a
chance to show off the power
and acceleration of their ma-
chines in straight runs.
The activity is the Guyana
Motor Racing & Sports Club
(GMR&SC) attempt to take


drag racing-from the streets, an
illegal and dangerous pastime,
and put those very persons in
organised match-ups.
Competitors will be in_safe
racing conditions, because rules
will be enforced.like wearing
seat belts and helmets.
Racers, therefore, just
have to concentrate on pow-
ering their vehicles to the
finish line, to eliminate their
opponent and advance to the
next round. Races will be
done by the elimination pro-
cess, leading to a final show-
down.


oALM DeTore me storm: ,ast (in olue ana wnie) ana west (in rea
displaying their outfits for tonight's game. (Winston Oudkerk photo)


Seniors e


at Sports
THE Cliff Anderson Sports
Hall is the place to be tonight
when the seniors take to
court to compete in the most
colourful game of the basket-
ball year, that of the Beepats'
senior Scorpions Supligen
all-star game.
The players already
grouped into teams East and
West are all set to put on a
show for the spectators, indicat-
ing to Chronicle Sport yester-
day that their numerous fans
will be in for a treat, not only
in the all-star game but also in
the three-point shootout and the
dunk competitions which are
also billed for tonight.
Yesterday afternoon at the
same venue for tonight's game,
players were presented with
their playing outfits, by
Supligen Brand manager who
is also the president of the
Beepats' Scorpions basket-
ball team, Jonathan Beepat.
At this presentation,
Beepat indicated that the
money raised from this all-stars
weekend along with cash raised
from the two previous years
will be used to bounce off their
club's indoor basketball court.
Beepat, who is the vice-
president of the Georgetown
Amateur Basketball Associa-
tion (GABA), noted that his


expected to dazzle


Hall tonight


club sees the need to raise
the sport of basketball in
Guyana, and hopes that
the 'indoor court, once
finished, can make that pos-
sible.
He asked ihe players to
put on their best show for
the fans tonight. "When you
play normal competition you
play for yourself and your
team, tonight play for the
fans. Some of the spectators
who will cone to the Cliff
Anderson Sports Hall might
be visiting for the first time.
and if you can displa) your


skills, they might want to
come again and again and that
is one way the sport can
grow," Beepat said.
The East team, coached by
Bounty Colis Philip George will
be decked in blue:and white
while the We\st team. coached
by Courts Pacesetters Bobby
Cadogan will be wearing red and
white.
The game, which will be
played after the slam-dunk
and three-point shootout
competitions, is expected to
commence at 19:00 h.
(Faizool Deo)


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

1. Sealed tenders are invited from suitably experienced contractors for the following projects:

I. Rehabilitation of New Amsterdam roads, Berbice, Region 6- LOT1
II. Rehabilitation of New Amsterdam roads, Berbice, Region 6- LOT2

2. Lot 1 roads relocated in Belmine Scheme, MTC Scheme and Savannah Park. LOT 2 roads
are located in Smyth's Town, Queenstown & Fort Canje .The finished surface for Lot 1 roads
will be DBST with Sand seal and for Lot 2 will be Asphaltic concrete (AC).

3. The Tender Documents can be uplifted from the Works Services Group, Ministry of Public
Works and Communications. Fort Street, Kingston, Georgetown, from 21stpf July, 2005 upon
payment of a deposit (non-refundable) of $3,000 (three thousand dollars) for eEch document
in favour of the Permanent Secretary, Ministry of Public Works and Communications.

4. Each completed Tender Documents should be placed in separate sealed epvlopes with the
name of the project marked on the outside and addressed to:

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

and should be deposited in the Ministry of Finance Tender Board's B1x, Kingston,
Georgetown, before 9:00 a.m. on 2nd August, 2005.

5. Tenders will be opened at, 9:00 a.m. on 2nd August 2005 in the presence of tenderers wh.r
may wish to be present.

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


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


Mal Skills

Super League,.

action on today
THREEmatches are carded today when the West Demerara
Football Association Mal Skills Super League Football
competition. continues at the Den Amstel ground.
Kick-off time at 16:00 h will see the national Under-15 team
opposing the West Demerara Under47 team. Two hours after,
the h(wne team will face off against Youth Achievers while in
the fePture cla I sh at 20-00 h Pouderoyen will do battle with
UitV1179t.
A*anwhlk, due, to -tbe' inclement -weathe.r.,the
Georgetown-Football Lea e, (GFL) President, ot]


ICV-'u nnI rt I ds TJS C n111 ihP irC i' p O vH gill, (10














S ri Lanka survived an early stutter
in pursuit of a modest target of
172 runs, eventually cruising to a
six-wicket victory over West Indies
about 40 minutes after tea on the
scheduled penultimate da, "the first
Test yesterday.
Page 27


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BB Y UR
Ar


*EY '8'
E:O-.ft BE .


A RE you trying to get your life together on the
run? Last week, I gave you the first part of bril
liant ways to be your best. This week, I want
to give more of my favourite tips and hopefully a shot
of inspiration on how to get motivated, be happy, feel


inspired and take control.

FALL IN LOVE WITH
YOUR GOALS
One of the easiest ways to
get things done efficiently and
enjoyable is to start to think dif-
ferently about any task that
you are doing. Think of a job
that needs doing now how do
you feel? Are you delighted and
energised by the prospect or do
you feel pressurised and
stressed? Can you feel your en-
ergy levels going up or going
down?
It's not hard to see that the
more delighted you feel to do
something,
the more
MEM1 likely it
t_ is that


your goals. Get passionate
about them, keep thinking how
wonderful, they are, adore the
prospect of achieving them, and
the rest is easy.

Lesson to learn: Love
your goals and enliven
your energy.

TAKE A LEAP OF FAITH
Significant changes always
involve risk-taking and if you
are looking for a major change
in lifestyle, then you must be
prepared to take a leap in faith.
This is how you do it:
You must be committed;
there can be no half-measures.
If you think you might like a


Sherry Bollers-Dixon


you will be able to accomplish
it in a relaxed, focused and effi-
cient way. Notice what hap-
pens when you say to yourself,
'I've got td do this' or 'I should
do that' or 'I must do the other'.
Your energy drops through the
floor and you feel reluctant and
unwilling to get going. This is
when you can come up with all
those reasons not to do some-
thing (too.busy, too tired, no
time).
Now, if you turn your atti-
tude around and say to yourself,
'I'm glad to, do this', you will
discover a new spring in your
-step. Create an eager mood and -
you will find yourself invigo-
rated by a fresh new wave of
'can do' energy. Fall in love with


new job or getting fit sounds
like a good idea or it might be
nice to move house or start a
new relationship or you should
or ought to stop smoking,
change your job... then you can
just forget it. You must be
moved by a passionate desire in
order to provide the forceful
impulse, which will trigger the
energy needed to create the
change.
You must feel the fear and
do it anyway. Change is a risky
business and it is fear of taking
risks that has held you back un-
Stil now. You might be afraid that
you will look a fool, or that oth-
ers might reject you, or that
you are bound to fail. You need


.,
IR4d// k.s


to know that everyone who has
ever done anything meaningful
in their lives has had to face and
overcome their own inhibiting
demons. The most amazing
things happen when you decide
to believe in yourself. Others
start to demonstrate their belief
in you. As soon as you are pre-
pared to move that one step
forward, invisible forces will
give you the strength to make a
quantum leap. Try it!

Lesson to learn: Be-
lieve in yourself and
take that leap.


CELEBRATE YOUR
ALONENESS
You are unique. There is no
such thing as a normal or aver-
age size or type of person. Ev-
eryone is absolutely special and
individual. When we recognize
our uniqueness, we also
recognize our aloneness. Some-
times our aloneness can be very
scary. We may feel lonely be-
cause no one can ever really un-
derstand how we feel and al-
ways be there for us. It is true
that no one will ever know the
inner you. You are the only per-
son who can know yourself.
No one else can be inside you.
And would you really want
anyone to know everything
about you?
The idea of our aloneness
carries a wonderful quality of
freedom. We can release our ex-
pectations of other people to
know all about us and we can


stop feeling guilt abour
not always being there
for others.
Frightening or freeing
- your alonene's can be
either of those thing'.
Choose freedom, choose
to celebrate your
aloneness. Repeat the fol-
lowing affirmation. \ which
will help you to accept
and enjoy the ine,. itabil-
ity of feeling alone

Affirmation: I am
sitting on top of
the world and I
belong to
nobody and
nobody belongs
to me.

As you say this
affirmation, use our
imagination to
visualise yourself at
the top of the world,
feeling free. Feel the
freedom that cones
with these words

Lesson to learn:
When we are
truly free to be
ourselves all our
relationships
improve and we
feel wonderful.


TAKE THE
JOYFUL PATH
Imagine that ou are stand-
ing at an inter-secuon and one


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route is the path to struggle and
.one is the path to lov You can
ch,.ooc hih to take:
Jo\ and struggle are not
the result of things happening to
you. they are attitudes. filters.
, approaches,. frame\%ork.s, and
you are al\a% s free to choose.
"'Whv come from fear when
)ou can come from lo\e'
SW\hy look at the mud
\\ hen you can look at the stars"
I Why expect the worst
When you can expect the best'"
S Why choose to be a vic-
tim when \ou can create sour
own realities'
I Why be nuserable when
Sou can be happ ?.
Gi' e up the struggle. IluI for
t.oda N Jusi for today ir\ the
path of oh\. Suspend all belief.
fear and cynicism and let ioy
into out life, Take i our jo\ ful
consolousness out into the
v.orld and smile. Sta\ in the
Moment. no dv\elling in past
problems or future fear, and
keep looking lor the io\ ful path.
\When ..om.one complaints,
recognize the path of struggle. If
someone treats you badly, don't
join them 'dn their path; turn the


other cheek. Don't be distracted
by the emouons and actions of
others: keep in \our calm and
joyful centre. Do this for one
day and see how it works.
Don't be trapped by your
thoughts and fears, choose to be
uplifted instead. Every time you
radiate jo\, \ou attract it back
to you in even greater measure.

Lesson to learn: One
joyful day might just
lead to another.


LISTEN FOR A DAY
Experience a day in a new
way. Spend a day listening to
everyone you meet rather than
talking to them. Such an ap-
proach will change the whole
focus of your day and will take
you 'outside' yourself. It is
easy to forget to listen because
it's not something that we are
very conscious of in our soci-
ety. Indeed, listening has be-
come a dying art:
Whenever we listen to
people we are showing them
that we value them and that
we are interested in them and
Please turn to page IX


Page II


Sunday Chronicl July 17,2005


I


A-- -m m. I- m i -d ^^ A





Sunday Chronicle July 17, 2005
1 1 a -.., r .,


Page III



Mim & I I .1


L I'.


m I a conso
lation prize?
Prior to dat
ing me. my
boyfriend was crazy in
love with another
woman. When they
broke up, he was dev-
astated, and they
parted on bad terms.
They were close friends
for seven years, dated
for a year, and broke up
two years ago.
A few months later, she
tried to resume a friendship, and
only a friendship, with him. He
told her to get lost. and she
never contacted him again. Six


Uni Srcnlyt7s i aIe. 4 nhi.I' 2 Sndb sexaw eessei 1i os'


I attob it e.S ITsy S S=L adtefrs hn o scm lin Nle

wih e clin r e0 ig ytshe 5 enohnghschne. eha ake botcilrn
inr ao. n te es f urlie. I-antape nSoe
5 0BYRON
Byon yurseuait s so neie o o' nxi'yu aeapeee'nefrmlso
feals.Wht s wma sppse t d wththt"Ho desa eronwih pefreceuner
stnda e son*it 3n pefrene' I'siiC LM.ia aUI rtecoou, ot.avnfa3 .
music, ~ ~ ~ I no avn avuie od.Sfyo o'tko Wa uwnt o- cnse esrewa


NATIONAL FREQUENCY MANAGEMENT UNIT




~~b~GP


ILJ5---


Vacancies for exciting and rewarding careers exist at the National Frequency
Management Unit for persons possessing the following:
Qualifications:
A first degree/diploma in Electrical/Electronic Engineering or Computer Science
from a recognized University, or its equivalent.
The successful applicants shall be:
Quick self starters
Results oriented
Able to work with minimum supervision
Comfortable with reading, researching, keeping abreast with
developments in the telecommunications Sector
Able to communicate effectively
Team players
Comfortable working on challenging projects
Computer literate
Willing to work beyond the normal call of duty
Suitably qualified persons are invited to submit their applications including
curriculum vitae no later than July 31, 2005 to the below address:
Chief Executive Officer
National Frequency Management Unit
68 Hadfield Street
D'Urban Park
Georgetown

Unsuitable applications will not be acknowledged.


months after we started dating,'. '
I found out he e-mailed her
mice. He told her \%e were \a-
cationing at their "'special.r:
place She replied. "Hope you
have a good time."
A month later she e-mailed
asking if they could talk. He e-
mailed back he was living with
me, had bought a ring, and
planned to get engaged. He also
said I didn't want him to con-
tact her. She apologised for any
misunderstanding and wished
him the best of luck with his
engagement.
Four months later we ran
into his ex at a party. He intro-
duced me as his fiancee and told
her we were engaged. This was
not true. We were not engaged.
but I played along with it. He
was obviously flustered seeing
her, but she congratulated us.
I was furious with how up-
set he was. He assured me he
loved only me and said he e-.
mailed her about our "engage-
ment" in hopes she would stop
contacting him. I know this isn't
true. I know' he contacted her
first, when we were on vaca-
tion. He showed me the e-mail,
and it seemed spiteful. Sort of,
"Ha, ha, I am getting married."
I also never told him he
couldn't contact her. We never
even discussed it. Recently, two


weeks before his 40th I
we got engaged. I am _
upset he contacted her a
lied about us being engi
fore we actually) wer
overreacting?



Diana, you're not
acting. The only thi
left out of your letter
old the other woman i
you described sounds
old movie plot: a man
win back his true lovi
ing a younger woi
make her jealous.
Your fiance's lie nec


birthday. Ia
23. 1 am
it all and
aged be- undone. The he i he is no longer
e. Am I interested in this woman. If you
don't confront this issue be-
cause )ou fear it will end your
DIANA chance for marriage, it will be-
come the issue ttuch haunts the
overre- marriage.
ing you He's made yotuan accom-
Sis how police in lies. Your fears are
s. What justified. Why? Because
like an there were three people in-
i tries to volved in your engagement -
e by us- him, this other woman, and
man to then, finally, you.


eds to be


WAYNE & TAMARA


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


4 UNIVERSITY OF GUYANA







UNIVERSITY NURSE

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons for the post of
UNIVERSITY NURSE, University of Guyana.
Certificate of Professional Nursing and Midwifery as well as current registration
with the General Nursing Council of Guyana.

Training and/or experience in Public Health Nursing would be a distinct
advantage.
JOB SUMMARY
Assisting to implement the Health Education and Nursing Care Programmes of
the University of Guyana; rendering first aid treatment, issuing drugs and other
medical supplies and maintaining records of clients/patients. (Details could be
obtained from the Personnel Division).
SALARY: Placement on Salary Scale would be dependent on qualifications
and experience.

Benefits currently include transportation allowance, provision of uniforms, non-
contributory Medical Insurance Scheme, Vacation Leave and Leave Passage
Allowance.

Applications with Curriculum Vitae (3 copies) stating full name, date of
birth, marital status, qualifications, (with dates and overall grades
obtained), work experience (with dales), full names and addre.see, cf three (3)
referees ( one of whom must be your present or last employ 3r where
applicable) must reach the Personnel Division, University of Guyar -, P.O. Box
101110, Georgetown, E-mail -.ugpd@telsnetgy.net, Fax No. 592-222-4181, or
Courier Service, not later than August 19.2005.

(Tel. Nos. 222-4181/5271)

PERSONNEL DIVISION
2005-07-14
h- j


I





Sunday Chronicle.July 17, 2005


Plaintiff applied for continuation of



injunctive order until end of action

Juge- r efus ed apl cation* C C -fudntig ocos etwenpatis


ALLOWING a five-
day hearing in
Chambers in 1953
of an application for
the continuation of an in-
junctive ex parte order until
a land dispute was deter-
mined, Justice Kenneth
Stoby rejected the applica-
tion after-finding that there
was nothing to choose be-
tween the applicant
Carvalhal and the defendant
Perreira.
At the hearing, Mr. B.O.
Adams, S.C.. appeared for the
plaintiff while Mr. H.C.
Humphrys,, Q.C., represented
the defendant.
The facts disclosed that the
plaintiff obtained an interim in-
junction ex parte and applied, by
way of summons, to continue
the injunction until the determi-
nation of the action.
It was contended for the de-
fendant that the'interim order
should not continue as he was
the holder of the legal title to
the land.
The Judge noted that in the
affidavits there was so much
doubt as to who had the legal


right to the land in dispute that
the application must be refused.
The principles on which in-
terlocutory injunctions were
made were discussed.
In his judgment, Justice
Stoby said that the matter be-
fore the Court, was an applica-
tion by way of summons for an
interlocutory injunction to con-
tinue the interim order by way
of an injunction granted on the
26th day of February, 1953.
Plaintiff's case on the affi-
davits was that she was one of
the owners of a piece of land
held under lease in 1927 and she
became the sole owner in 1933;
that in 1933 she borrowed some
money from C. R. Jacob and the
land was transferred to him to
be held in trust for her until the
money was repaid: that in 1935.
her husband was called upon to
repay the money due to Mr.
Jacob and that as he was unable
to do so, a loan was obtained
from the defendant. Mr. Jacob
repaid and the land was trans-
ferred to the defendant until the
money borrowed had been re-
paid.
The defendant's case on the
affidavit is that he purchased the
land from Mr. Jacob, that he


was in occupation since 1935;
that he was grazing his cattle on
the land and that the only asso-
ciation which the plaintiff had
with the land is that her hus-
band was employed to look af-
ter his cattle.
Mr. Humphrys' submission
was that the defendant was the
holder of a legal title and that
there was no evidence to show
that the defendant is a trustee
other than the affidavits of
plaintiff, her relatives and one
Gobind admittedly her agent,
and that if an injunction was
not granted, there would be no





By Geo


irreparable damages, that is.
damage that could not be com-
pensated for by payment of
money.
According to Justice Stoby,
Mr. Adams' submission was
that it was not necessary for the
purpose of praying for an in-
junction to have legal title.
The plaintiff's case is one in


NATIONAL TRAINING PROGRAMME

FOR YOUTH EMPOWERMENT

APPLICATIONS ARE INVITED FROM OUT-OF-SCHOOL YOUTHS TO
PARTICIPATE IN ATECHNICALAND VOCATIONAL EDUCATION
-AND TRAINING PROGRAMMESACROSS THE COUNTRY.

OUT-OF-SCHOOL YOUTHS 16 YEARS AND OVER WHO ARE.
PREPARED TO:

(a) TAKE PART IN SKILLS TRAINING COURSES

(b) BE ATTACHED TO INDUSTRIES FOR SKILLS
DEVELOPMENT

CAN APPLY TO PARTICIPATE. APPLICATION FORMS CAN BE
UPLIFTED FROM THE SECRETARIAT OF THE BOARD OF
INDUSTRIAL TRAINING AT SIMAP BUILDING (2nd floor), 237 CAMP
STREET, GEORGETOWN OR THE OFFICES OF THE REGIONAL
DEMOCRATIC COUNCILS AND SUB-OFFICES.


COMPLETED FORMS MUST BE RETURNED ON OR BEFORE JULY
30,2005.
Skills training will include the following:


Engineering Trades
'Carpentry
Masonry
Joinery
Land surveying
Draughtsman
Welding and fabrication
Motor mechanic
Auto electrician
Electrical installation
Fitting and machining
Foundry trades
Plumbing


Other Occupations
Garment construction
Leather craft
Indigenous straw craft
Food preparation
Cosmetology
Stores clerk
Catering
Clerical /Office practice
Book keeping


trespass and that all that is nec-
essary for her to show is that
she is entitled to an injunction.
If an injunction was not granted
there would be irreparable dam-
age.
Justice Stoby said that he
did not understand Mr.
Humphrys' submission to
mean that the Court cannot
grant an interlocutory in-
junction against a person
who holds the legal title. If
that was his submission, it
certainly is not the law. "His
argument as I understand it
is that since one of the func-
tions of the Court in its eq-
uitable jurisdiction is to pro-
tect legal rights to property


rge Barclay
from irreparable damage or
at least from serious damage
pending litigation, the Court
must first determine who
prima facie has the legal
right to the property." the
Judge said.
By legal right is not meant
only legal title but includes a
trustee who is in possession of
the trust property. For if it is
clear that the defendant is a
trustee then it is the cestuis que
trust who has the legal right al-
though not the title.
Justice Stoby said that he
must turn therefore to the affi-
davits to see whether the plain-


tiff was able to show a fair
prima facie case in support of
the title she asserts always
bearing in mind that all that is
necessary was for her to show
that she had a fair question to
raise in support of the legal
right she asserts.
The documentary evidence,
Justice Stoby said, discloses no
trust and since normally by the
provisions of the Civil Law of
British Guiana Ordinance,
Chapter 7, the trust must be in
writing, one has to consider
without deciding the issue
whether the affidavits disclose
enough to bring this trust within
the exceptions with regard to
writing, e.g..fraud or creation of
trust by the operation of law or
as sometimes called a resulting
trust.
Continuing his judgment,
Justice Stoby had added: "At
the moment, but- without decid-
ing the point. I am inclined to
think that if it is satisfactorily
proved that the defendant
agreed to hold the property in
trust, it would be a fraud to
permit him to keep the prop-
erty merely because there is no
writing but the difficulty is.that
it is by no means clear from the
affidavits that she has a fair
prima facie case.
"She says she was in pos-
session since 1927, yet she ad-
mits defendant's cattle grazed
on the land since 1935.
"She says she planted rice


regularly since 1927 and yet she
admits his possession in the
sense that his cattle were on the
land. She says her machinery
was old, yet it was only pur-
chased in 1952. Added to that
is defendant's affidavit in which
he denies the existence of a
trust and which denial is sup-
ported by the documentary evi-
dence.
"The rule of the law is that
when the Court is doubtful as
to the legal right and is not pre-
pared to pass an opinion until
trial of the action, the proper
course is either to grant the in-
junction until the trial of the le-
gal right or dismiss the inter-.
locutory application where it is
by way of summons to con-
tinue an interim order or if the
application is by way of motion
to hold it over until speedy trial
of the action:
"In deciding which course
I ought to adopt, one of the
circumstances to be looked at
is, I think, to see who has the
legal title and the length of
time that legal title has been
in existence. From 1935,
defendant had the legal title,
paid yearly licence, grazed
his cattle and only on the
death of plaintiff's husband,
17 years after the alleged
creation of a trust when it is
not quite.clear how the sum
alleged to be borrowed was

Please turn to page XI


OXFAM GB in Guyana is seeking to recruit the following post:

Public Health Promotion Officer

In January 2005, the East Coast of Guyana, including the capital Georgetown, suffered
major flooding due to uninterrupted rainfall over a number of days. As the floodwaters
rose in many areas, a number of administrative regions were declared disaster areas.
OXFAM GB is committed to improving emergency response times and preparedness
and increasing impact by strengthening the effectiveness and accountability for our
humanitarian work.
JOB PURPOSE: To implement Public Health Promotion Programme for the people
affected by the January 2005 flooding in Guyana.


LOCATION:


Georgetown


The successful candidate will havethe following skills:
1. A Degree or equivalent in Public Health/Environmental Health or related
disciplines.
2. At least two years experience in appropriate community based public health
Sprogrammes.
3. In addition to the above knowledge and experience in at least one of the
following areas is essential: Health/hygiene promotion/education, community
mobilisation in water and sanitation sector, malaria prevention and control,
HIV mainstreaming,
4. Skills in Training, and counterpart development, assessment, analysis and
planning
5. Good oral and written communication skills in English and the ability to use
standard computer software packages
6. Experience of working under pressure and in response to changing need is
desirable.
OXFAM GB is an equal opportunities employer and ensures that all issues of gender
and disability are taken into account in all aspects of work.


Closing Date forApplications:


Interviews:


18th of July, 2005


To be announced


To apply: Please, send your CV and a cover letter to:
Oxfam GB, 34 North Road & King Street, Lacy town, Georgetown, Guyana
i


Paae


U


r





Sunday Chronicle July 17, 2005


ERIC DERWENT WALROND


I I' L


LI I


rEARY


by Petamber Persaud
ERIC Walrond was the first
Guyanese to publish a collec-
tion of short stories. That
book, 'Tropic Death', 1926,
was, however, published in
the USA where the author
had settled for a short while.
And the Harlem Renaissance
comprising writers and artists
like Marcus Garvey, Claude
McKay, Langston Hughes,
Arna Bontemps, Zora Neale
Hurston, W.E. B. Du Bois and
others assimilated the book
and its author, catapulting
both to fame. Both the book
and its author were and still
are the focus of numerous
studies of which is the highly
regarded, 'Winds Can Wake
up the Dead: An Eric Walrond
Reader' by Louis J.
Parascandola.
'Tropic Death' was valued
alongside 'The Quest of the Sil-
ver Fleece' by W. E. B. Du
Bois, 'The Autobiography of an
Ex-Colored Man' by James W.
Johnson and 'Harlem Shadow'
by Claude McKay.
Walrond attained the dis-
tinction of the first Guyanese to
publish a substantial book of
-short fiction because his no-
madic lifestyle severed him
from a British literary tradition
which, at the time, privileged
the novel over the short fiction;
the American literary conven-
tion had no such hang-ups.
Walrond entered the USA
on June 30, 1918, part of a mass
migration movement that was
attracting thousands of West In-
dians. Here he lived for ten
years; studied at Columbia Uni-
versity and The City College of
New York, played a major role


in the Harlem Renaissance, en-
countering the vilest forms of
class and racial prejudice, trig-
gering his most productive lit-
erary years.
Due to unfair employment
practices, it took a long while to
get his pen moving, but when it
fell into the rut, Walrond was
able to influence schools of
thoughts and bodies of move-
ments against the inhumanity to
man. He wrote numerous stories
and essays to periodicals like
the 'Opportunity', 'Smart Set',
'Vanity', 'Independent' and
'Messenger'.
His short stories like 'On
Being Black', 'On Being Do-
mestic' and 'The Stone Re-
bounds' were like fodder to
Black consciousness at the time.
Later, he was entrusted a
greater role in fashioning and
changing public attitude when
he was made editor to Marcus
Garvey's 'Negro World'.
Walrond also edited Charles S.
Johnson's 'Opportunity' and
'The Brooklyn and Long Island
Informer'.
Walrond's life was one of
paradoxes engendered by his
writings. He gravitated to the
editorship of 'New World' af-
ter he won a fiction contest
sponsored by Marcus
Garvey's Universal Negro Im-
provement Association (U. N.
I. A.) for his piece, 'A
Senator's Memoirs'. Later,
he fell from grace when he
penned, 'Imperator
Africanus, Marcus Garvey:
Menace or Promise?'
But for all of this,
Walrond's death in 1966 on a
.London street from a heart at-
tack attracted little attention in
the USA, Barbados, Panama, or


in Guyana.
Eric Derwent Walrond was
bornon December 18, 1898 in
Georgetown, capital city of
Guyana, where he spent his
first eight years. His father was
Guyanese and his mother, Ruth,
Barbadian.
A year after the devastating
1905 fire of Georgetown, and
with his father gone to work on
the Panama Canal, the remain-
der of the family moved to Bar-
bados. Here, young Walrond at-
tended the St. Stephen's Boy's
School in Black Rock, 'a dinky
backward village' outside
Bridgetown. But the island was
just an oasis to this family in an
economically troubled Carib-
bean.
After no contact from the
father and with employment
opportunities aplenty digging
the canal, the family moved to
Panama in 1911. Failing to find
the head of the family, they
settled in Colon where Eric
Walrond completed his public
schooling and went on to be
trained as a secretary and a ste-
nographer. His first job was as
a clerk at the Health Department
of the Canal Commission. From
1916 to 1918, he pursued a ca-
reer in journalism, working as a
general reporter, court reporter
and sport journalist on the
prestigious on the Panama Star
- Herald. Around this time, sto-
ries of a better life in America
fascinated him, influencing yet
another migration.
All of these movements and
experiences came out in his first


REGIONAL DEMOCRATIC COUNCIL

Region No. 8 Potaro/Siparuni




VACANCIES

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons to fill the following vacancies with
the RDC, Reg 8.


.ADMINISTRATION DEPT.
Deputy Regional Executive Officer
Assistant Regional Executive Officer
Accountant
AssistantAccountant
Administrative Assistant
Information Officer

PUBLIC WORKS DEPT.
Senior Superintendent of.Works
Mechanic/Chargehand
Carpenter II (2)
Driver/Mechanic
Assistant Field Auditor
Road Foreman
Captain Engineer (2)
Supply Expediter


EDUCATION DEPT.
Education Supervisor(2)
Accounts Clerk II
Typist Clerk
Stores Clerk
Filing Clerk
OfficeAssistant
Supervisor, House Services (4)
Cooks (2)
Maids (2)
Head Cook
HEALTH DEPT
Ward Sister
Junior Departmental Sister
Nursing Assistants (6)
Staff Nurse
Midwife (2)
Steward
NurseAides (2)


Applications should be accompanied by copie of academic certificates or supporting
documents and two references to: The Secretary, Public Service Commission, De Winkle
Building, Fort St., Kingston.

P. Ramotar
Regional Executive Officer
Region #8 Potaro/Siparuni


and only published book,
'Tropic Death'. Notable about
this landmark collection was the
themes of migration, discrimina-
tion and prejudices, alienation
and identity, poverty and suf-
fering are still current in
Guyanese and Caribbean litera-
ture.
Walrond was a one-book
wonder. Although he gained a
Guggenheim fellowship to pro-
duce certain work, although the
expectation was high for him to
write the 'Great Negro Book',
it is still a mystery why he
failed to deliver any substantial
body of work in the. remainder
of his days, amounting to some
forty years.
And it was not from lack of


trying. Marvel Cooke, a female
admirer of Walrond,. disclosed
how their friendship suffered
when he went to Jamaica for six
months to concentrate on his
book; she said he extended his
stay for another six months
within which time he disap-
peared from the public's eye
ending up in Britain.


More a mystery was in
that final period of his life he
reconciled with Marcus
Garvey, was in contact with
Paul Robeson, re-established
ties with his British roots
(novel writing tradition) and
dwelled in the capital of
books, yet nothing came from
his pen.


Sources:
o Victor Ramraj's essay, 'A history of literature in
the Caribbean short fiction'.
o Telephone interview with Dr. Grantley Walrond
o Online information

Responses to this author please telephone
226-0065 or email: oraltradition2002@yahoo.com


GuaaLnsad uvy omsio nie plcato oli h


Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission invites application to fill the
undermentioned position: -


SURVEYS TECHNICIAN


MAIN RESPONSIBILITIES: -
1. Under the direction of the Surveyor, carries out surveys using standard
survey equipment and techniques.
2. Assists in the preparation of plans and other drawings.
3. Under the direction of the Surveyor, conducts preliminary checks on survey
plans submitted by private sector surveyors to ensure quality control.
4. Records and compiles survey field notes.
5. Understands and uses geometric and trigonometric computations.
6. Ensures that survey instruments are maintained in good operating condition
through periodic cleaning and inspection.
7. Operates survey instruments in the absence of the instrument operator or as
assigned.
8. Performs related tasks as assigned.

QUALIFICATION AND EXPERIENCE:
Certificate/Statement indicating successful completion of a course of
training in Land Surveying at the Government Technical Institute of not
less than one year or Passes in three subjects at the Statutory Land
Surveyors Examination (Mathematics,- Theory and Practice, Use and
Adjustments).
At least one (1) year experience as a survey technician. Ideally,
experience should all of the following cadastral/geodetic surveys, GPS
surveys, hydrographic surveys and geographic information systems.

SALARY SCHEDULE


* $27,563 Minimum


$46,305 Maximum


SUBMISSION OF APPLICATIONS:


Application must be submitted no later than Friday, July 29,2005, to:
The Corporate Affairs Manager
Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission
22 Upper Hadfield Street,
Durban Backlands
GEORGETOWN


Page V


I


188 96f


Al






Page V Sunday Choncl July~ 17,C 2005


D RUPATI E'S


By Lomarsh Roopnarine


VA


ISHI


HOPE


E VERY morning, early in the morning
Drupatie gets up around four o'clock when
the roosters start crowing. She does not
have an alarm clock and does not even
know what an alarm clock looks like, but she knows
for sure when the roosters start to crow in the wee
hours of the morning, especially the big red one. in
her yard, it is time to get Ip.


.Drupatie never planned her
life this way. She happened to
marry Lalbeharry from Canal
Number One through an ar-
ranged marriage.
"My parents throw me
away with this old man,"
Drupatie remarked.
"But your parents could


not find a better catch than me"
Lalbeharry smiled.
The morning was humid
and the leaves were still. The
roosters were still crowing and
Drupatie lit the rusty oil lamp
wiping the sweat from her fore-
head with both sides of her
arms.


GUYANA LANDS AND SURVEYS COMMISSION
22 UPPER HADFIELD STREET
DURBAN BACKLANDS
GEORGETOWN



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 Demerara
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 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:

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

o 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 Commission 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


"Day na clean yet and the
blasted place gets hot already".
The fireside was already lit
with sun-dried cruda wood from
the mangrove swamp along the
Corentyne River. The white rice
from Lalbeharry's one-plot rice
field was boiling and the cut
string beans prepared from the
night before were sizzling.
Drupatie added the curry masala
and the entire neighbourhood
immediately smelled like South
India. "Let me see who curry
will smell best". She mixed the
curry masala with the wooden
spoon and she noticed from her
stilted one bedroom house
through the space in the walls
directly above the fireside that
other housewives were also
cooking. This wasn't new or
surprising because each house-
wife got up about the same time
as Drupatie.
"Dem get up kind a late and
dem must have drink and dance
heavy last night," Drupatie con-
firmed.
Some men were also up
sharpening their machetes. They
were preparing to go to work to
cut the sugar cane in the back
dam. But Lalbeharry was still
sleeping. He had gone out the
night before with Franklin and
Jaikarran to drink "bush rum"
underneath Poltoo's house.
Drupatie would quarrel that the
police someday "gonna bangle
he and he would go jail for six
months." A couple of weeks ago,
Lalbeharry drank so much "bush
rum" that he did not get up in
time to catch the truck to go to
work. Drupatie was so mad at


Lalbeharry that she packed her
clothes and went to live with
her parents for three weeks. Af-
ter a week had passed and
Drupatie did not return,
Lalbeharry decided to go and
bring Drupatie home. On his
way to Drupatie's parents,
Lalbeharry stopped at the rum
shop to have a few drinks to
build up his courage, but
Lalbeharry drank .ajlittle too
much. He staggered put of the
rum shop at twilight and under
the tamarind tree near
Drupatie's parents' house began
to sing:
0 my darlin' Drupatie,
roses are red,
violets are blue,
I miss you.
Lalbeharry repeated this
song for hours until he fell
asleep under the tamarind tree.
He had to eventually take the
village peacemaker, Labie, to
Drupatie's parents and beg for
her to come home.
Suddenly, Drupatie heard
a voice coming from the room
of her house. "Ah wa a go on
in dey." Drupatie continued
to feed the fire, her eyes were
half opened and her head
slanted over her right
shoulder away from the
direct smoke coming out
from under the pots. She
lifted a couple of grains of
rice from the pot with the
spoon and ground them
between her thumb and index
finger. "Rice done cook", she
murmured. Again, there was
Please turn to page XVI


Tenders are invited from suitably qualified Contractors to
undertake the following works under contract:
t() Rehabilitation of Second Street, Arcadia
b Desilting of trench (Eastern trench Burnham
Blvd., Southern Section)
Conditions
1. Tender Documents can be uplifted from the NDC
office during working hours 8 am 4 pm Monday to
Friday for a non-refundable fee of $2,000 payable in
cash.
2. Tender should be addressed to:
Chairman
Regional Tender Board
Region #4
Paradise
East Coast Demerara
and deposited in the Tender Box at the Administration
Building at Paradise.
3. Tenderwill be closed at 9:30 hours on July 20, 2005.
4. Tenderers or their representatives can be present at
the opening of Tenders.

Gregory John
Chairman


1111111 I I' I IC ---1-Il, ~- -C ,


Page VI


Sijnday Chronicle July ~17, 2005






Suda Choil-l 7 05Pg I


_. -_

.. ... ..;." ."i ." :


ENGLISH LANGUAGE for COMMON EN-
TRANCE 2005-07-17
Hello boys and girls,
Welcome dear'friends., Do you know that interest
leads.to attention? Yes. It does. Whatever is your.
interest there wilt be your attention. Do not try to
learn a subject in isolation. Try to relate the sub-
ject to all the time to every-day life and in particu-
lar to your own life.
Keep in touch with your study group always!

'Bye.
IN LAST WEEK

Reading for Undbrstanding
Solution to First passage
1. The heron was waiting in the water to catch any
living thing in the water.
2. These are the steps that the heron took to catch
something in the water: Flying,.Standing, Walking,
Standing.
4. The heron stood out of and. then in the water.
5. The heron alighted on the ground instead of the
water?. B. So as not to frighten the fish.

Solution to Second passage
1. .A ady sang only once.
2. TWo musical instruments were mentioned: .
3. I think it was about eight o'clock.
.4. The piano was not in the garden.
5. The gentleman sang two songs, during the
evening.

Solution to Cause and Effect
Reminder: To find the cause and, effect, always
ask yourself: "WhVat happened?" and "Why did it
happen?"
There may not be clue words to signal the rela-
tionship, but the questions mentioned' above will
always.help you find each element of the relation-
ship.

S1. Cause: My boots were covered with mud.
Effect: (They were) dragged as if they were
made of iron.
2. Cause: i'm a doctor
Effect: I'll go to your man all right. Naturally
3. Cause: she believedit would keep her healthy
Effect: Mary took vitamins with every meal
4. Cause: It's my duty to report this
SEffect. and report I will!
5.. Cause: there: was plenty of work to be done.
Effect: He got up early and went straight to his
desk;, .


was a cautious person.
2. How does, the author reveal this? The au-
thor made him not take things that affect him
for granted.

IN THIS WEEK

Reading for Understanding

First passage
In the present story you will continue to read and
answer questions for the main thought, or main
idea, but you will also learn to read for a second'
purpose.

You will learn to read to find certain details or facts.
After each story there will be six or seven ques-
tions on details or facts. If your memory is good,
you will learn to do it quickly. If not, you will have
to train your memory.
Be careful. Don't guess. Some of the answers
are intended to trick you. Be ready to read from
the story to prove that your answer is correct.

Here comes the story.

The Story

After the Thresher rose to periscope depth for a
last look at the world; Commander Harvey gave the
word to proceed to dive. The bia ship creaked and:


Fact or Detail Questions

1. The submarine was lost from the moment that:
(a) the ship split in two; (b) the gear fell out; (c) it
reached 1,000 feet; (d) the pipe broke.
2. The. sub was checked for: (a) leaks; (b) red
lights; (c) pressure; (d) power breaks.
3. The leak: (a) killed a man; (b) filled the ballast
tanks; (c) let salt water into the sub; (d) came at
1,000 feet.
4. The panel broke down because; (a) it was
shorted out; (b) of the ballast; (c) of the depth;
(d) of lack of air.
5. Choose the correct sentence. (a) Thresher sank in
1,000 feet of water. (b) Harvey was Commander of the
Thresher. (c) The break likely came in the engine. (d)
Harvey stood near the main periscope.
6. The pressure: (a) shortened the panel;. (b) lit
the attack center; (c) broke a pipe; (d) filled the
ballast tanks.
7. This story makes us feel: (a) humble; (b)
puzzled; (c) sad; (d) frightened.


groaned as she descended. Her steel hull was Main Thought Questions
being compressed by the sea's embrace. In the 1. The best title for the story is: (a) Commander
engine room, steam ran through pipes to the tur- Harvey; (b) Death at sea; (c) The End of the
binds. Tubes'bringing in sea water, for cooling, Thresher; (d) Submarine,life
criss-crossed the area. 2. This story was written to tell: (a) why the sea
is dangerous; (b) about a brave commander; .(c)
The command, went out, "All probably only a few. about a test dive; (d) how the Thresher was lost.
small "weeps" nothing to worry about were to- 3. The main thought of the story is: (a) salt water
cated and reported. is dangerous; (b) how a small leak caused a sink-
ing; ,(c) the sea takes many lives; (d) no subma-
Harvey was standing in his usual place near the rine should dive 1,000 feet.
main periscope. The attack center was operation-:'
ally darkened,i bathed in red light from the dials. CROSSWORD
Everyone was alert but at ease. Here is crossword puzzle for you. Try your hand
to see how long it will take you.to complete it. Use
Suddenly, something broke. It may have been ev- the clues beldw and the word pool at the bottom
erywhere in the miles upon miles of piping. The to solve the crossword puzzle.
most likely place was in the engine' room,- prob-. '
ably a joint or fitting in a sea-water cooling pipe. .
The pipe was small, but at close to 1,000-foot ENRPCHMENT
depth its stream could kill a man. AAnd a 'break -,... h I pu It h .,o
tould ir *fill a small rcomnartment with csalt water in.


Rewritten sentences.using one of these words: seconds, possibly shorting out a key control panel
reason, since, because, thus, so, therefore, con- or power circuit.
sequently;, as a.result.
1. My boots were covered with mud so they were Out went a desperate command. to blow the bal-
dragged as if they were ,made of iron ,. last tanks. But then propulsion died probably be-
2. Because I'm a doctor, I'll naturally go to your dause.of that shorted-dut panel. Thresher began
mah to slide back.' Past test depth, Thresher kept on .
3. Mary took vitamins with every meal because going down, faster and faster; A last rhessage was
she believed they would:keep her healthy:' .shouted into the underwater phone,
4. It's my duty to report this therefore report I will! ; '
5. He got up early and Went straight to his desk be'- Then, starting with only a small break around.`:i'
cause there was plenty of work tp be done: er riddle, the ship cracked like an egg. In
le' .:;. / : ess time than it takes :a.,manh t6. scream, a
S. ',.. i; i::;:.solid wall of water swept ini: It smashed bulk-
Character Traits ':., '-:'' :.,.heads as if they were balsa wood, slamming
Reminders: ,, everything intothe two ends. The two giant
a) A character's 'traits are aspects of the halves of the pressure hull came apart, then
character's personality. These are revealed by '-,fell: toward the ocean fldor. .As they plum-
what the character thinks, does, and says. meted, the superstructuree was swept away.
b) The revelation of character traits by the au-i Most of the gear inside was spilled out ,
thor can'be a powerful tool tb help you under- '
stand how the story is moving along. "The navy's deepest, fastest, quietest; most ma-
nediverable" sub settled to the bottom in a thousand ';. '
Solution pieces.
SAdopted from story by Robert Gannon ,
1. What kind of person is Mr. Cook? Mr..Cook.:, ; .- a
.'-.. '.. . '..


V,.

i'i.

F r .7: jiil~i ~ :


!~ WV . ;.


P. .51 I I ii IVO


' -' n
"' *'''I
^ ''" .4.*
*.4


I n i

A L~lOA *


Sunday ChronicleJuly 17, 2005


Page VII






Pe V II a
m-mU -mm -m -


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 master
your study is to take a lively interest in the
subject areas outside of your study hours.
Keep the study groups intact!
'Bye.

IN LAST WEEK
Fraction
Reminder:
a) If the top number of a fraction is less than its
bottom number, the fraction is called a proper
fraction. Thus, 5/8; 2/7; 4/9 are all proper fractions.
A proper fraction has a value less than 1.
The whole in each case is 8/8; 7/7; 9/9.

b) 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
fraction. It is always carrying a higher number
as its upper number.
Every top heavy fraction can be written or ex-
pressed as a whole number and a proper frac-
tion. These are sometimes called mixed num-
bers. Thus 1 ;2 1 %; and 1 4/5 are all mixed
numbers.

c) In order to change or convert a top heavy frac-
tion to a mixed number what is usually done is
to divide the top number by the bottom number.
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.
The remainder becomes the top number in the
fractional part of the mixed number.
d) To change a mixed number into an improper
fraction (or top heavy fraction), you need to mul-
tiply the whole number by the bottom number of
the fractional part and then add the numerator
of the fraction fractional part. This sum then be-
comes the top number of the improper fraction.
Its bottom number is the same as the bottom
number of the fractional part of the mixed num-
ber.

Exercises
Solution: Improper fractions as mixed num-
bers.
1. 9/7 = 1 2/7
2. 9/4 = 2 %
3. 37/12 = 3 1/12
4. 72/11 = 66/11
5. 86/9 = 9 5/9

Solution: Mixed numbers as improper frac-
tions.
1.2 6/7 = 20/7
2. 5 7/9 = 52/9
3.8%= 35/4
4.7 2/11 = 79/11
5.4 7/12 = 55/12

IN THIS WEEK

Adding Fractions, Different Denominators

We have decided to do more on fractions be-
fore going on to decimals. So, here we are.

Sandra has a paper route. She delivers 1/5 of
her newspaper on Sophie Drive and 2/3 of her
papers on Sonja's Drive. What part of her pa-


pers is that altogether?

Adding the fractions will give you the total.

Sophie's Drive
Sonja's Drive

Look at the denominators. Are they the same?
No.

1/5 + 2/3

Write equivalent fractions with common denomi-
nators.

1/5 = 3/15
+ 2/3 = + 10/15

Now add the fractions.

1/5 = 3/15 + 2/3 = 10/15

3/15 +10/15= 13/15

Sandra delivers 13/15 of her papers on
Sophie's Drive and Sona's Drive.

Exercises

1.2/9+ 1/3
2.1/8 + 1/16
3.2/3 + 4
4.2/8 + 1/3
5. 3/8 +1/3

Look again

Add % and 5/6.

Look at the denominators.
Are they the same?
No.

%
+ 5/6

Write equivalent fractions
to find fractions with common denominators.

3 = 3X3= 9
4 4X3 12


+5= 5X2=
6 6X2


+10
12


Add the fractions. Write the sum as a mixed
number in lowest terms.

3 = 9
+4 12

5 =+10
6 12


19
12

19/12 = 1 7/12


Solve.


1.2/10 + 3/10
2. 1 + 3/8


3.% + 5/8
4.3/5+1/7

At the Fair

Solve.

1. Suppose you sold 3/8 of a pitcher of orange
juice on Sunday and 5/6 of a pitcher on Mon-
day. How much juice did you sell in the two
days?

2. Suppose you sold 3/8 of a pitcher of orange
juice on Tuesday and 5/6 of a pitcher on
Wednesday. On which day did you sell more
orange juice and by how much?

3. Suppose you sell about % of a pitcher of
cherry juice a day. How much juice would that
be in 16 days?

In the Paint Business

1. To make green paint, Dennis mixed 113 cup
of blue paint and 3/4 cup of yellow paint. How
much green paint did he have altogether?

2. Sammy cuts lengths of ribbons to teach the
boys and girls to plait the pole. He did this in
three occasions. How much ribbon did he use
on each occasion? Write your answer as
mixed numbers in lowest terms.
a)212 + 3 + 1 1/3
b)2 y+1 2+31/8
c)1 1/8+2 1/6+41/4

Stretch Yourself
A.
1. 2/4 + 1112 1/8
2. 1113 + 2 512 116
3. 7 %A -2 1/10 115
4.8 2/5- 3 2/15 + 11/3
5.4 2/7-11114 + 3
6.3 %+2113+ 11/12

B.
Solve

1. The sum of 7/8 and 9/8 is
2. To the sum of 2/3 and 2/5 add 3/5
3. What is the total of 7/12, 9/12, and 6/12?
4. Increase 7/12 by 8/12.
5. Add 11/15 and 23/30
6.28/64 plus 9/32

C.
1. In a 'red cake' eating-race, when Sampson
had finished eating his cake, Georgina had
eaten 2/3 of hers and Leila 4/5. Who had eaten
more?

2. James spent 4/15 of his money on sweet
meat at the fair and % on crayons. On which
item did he spend less money?

3. Sampson bought 3/5 g nuts and Gail bought
7/8 g nuts. Who bought more?

4. Nandy lived 7/8 km from church and Sandra
lived 5.6 km from church. Who lived further from
church?

5. Mother poured 3/8 liter milk in a bottle, and
3/4 liter milk in a jug. Which container had more
milk, the bottle or the jug?


Su nday Chronicle July 17, 2005


Page VIII





Sunday Chronicle July 17, 2005


Role of dental



nurse increasing

ON OCTOBER 11, 1993, history was made in the field of dentistry in Guyana. Seven
dental nurses graduated which resulted in their numbers surpassing for the first time that
of the dentists operating in the Public Sector. Come September, history is expected to un-
fold once again when the
first batch of dentists will A
begin training locally. It Dl St V I
seems obvious that this e Dentit
trend would be entrenched. Ill :W a
The role and supply of
dental nurses commonly called dentexes in Guyana, are of increasing interest worldwide. This is
due in large part to a growing acceptance of the importance of oral health as a part of total health,
renewed emphasis on setting and attaining health goals and recognition of dental nurses as a major
resource for accomplishing these goals.
Dental nurses constitute one of the largest growing groups of oral health service providers.
They practise primarily as clinicians and health educators in collaboration with other health pro-
fessionals. Their work involves the use of preventative and therapeutic (treatment) methods to
promote health and prevent and control oral diseases.
The 18 months of intense training at the Cheddi
Jagan Dental Centre involves 20 courses which even in-
clude ethics, administration and psychology. After gradu-
ating, a dental nurse is capable of heading a dental de-
1 .. apartment at any interior location or school although their
mandate entails treating persons 17 years and below.
.-.- The United States, where the profession originated
S-. 90 years ago, now has more than 100 000 dental nurses,
u. usually referred to as dental hygienists. In Canada, Den-
S mark, The Netherlands, and Norway, some dental nurses
Work as administrators, consultants and researchers.
SWomen comprise at least 96 per cent of the world's dental
nurse population.
The work role of dental nurses is consistent with the present service requirements and future-
oriented health planning. Such planning emphasises for example, health promotion and self care;
improved access to preventative services for high-risk population groups, and increased technical
efficiency in the use of scarce resources. Our circumstances have permitted us to adopt a training
programme that attempts to equip the students with the skills and knowledge as far as practicable,
to treat the most common dental ailments.
Regulation or governance refers to the legal method and process by which in the public
interest, a professions' scope and standards of practice are defined and controlled, that is,
what a professional'may do and under what conditions. The dental nurses in Guyana func-
tion within the official concept and are expected to work under the supervision of a dentist;
However, technically they are all practising illegally since there is no legislation, bill or
act passed by parliament which specifically accords them exclusive licence to practise. Be-
sides, almost all are not supervised by a dentist and attend to adult patients. These facts
underscore the need for the appropriate authorities to comprehensively review the status
of these health team members with the aim of increasing their effectiveness. On the other
hand, the public must be aware of their capability and purpose.


"' -' -__ -" lll l .l I" I "^ l'. l[ *
Friday July 8,2005- I tiiiml.l July 14. 2005
_ \( II LI. |t\L j \ 11 ii J
\ t I ^ ll.i r i l' ,-I' "., It il l i j

Barn ofl NovScoha S19000. 99,00 201 00 2005,00
COwzens Bank 192 uO 19. 00 203 00 204.25
Ocmcrara Bank 195.00 197 00 201 00 202.00
G(BTI 190.00 195 00 20100 201.00
NBIC 199:60 98. 00 202.80 204.00
Bmnk Avzrage !93,93 19767 201 i63 203.2!

Nonbank Cambios Av. ( largest' 1)9,84 202 40

---. -1
'i--~ir I','----------



S....... .


. uro
8aI i eragey '' 15 40 25 24625 59 7
N L :t
Ralte For Thur., June 14. 2005
TTS .. MS 28.80
Bdos- GSS9 9 !.78 3 months 3.5987 US 25%
iS- GS, 4.45 3 S20onths 1 3.211100)( Gti4yara 14.54%
EC'= GS(.6563
BelizeS: S 93.81X
Source: Intemational Departmen. Bank of Guyana


E YOUR Be T Frompage I
this appreciation encourages them to feel good about themselves. Your friends, loved ones and
colleagues will respond fabulously to the increased attention and will have plenty to say and
you will have time to hear it.
The 'feeling good' benefits exist for everyone involved in the communications. The people you
listen to feel valued and respected. The good feelings will be returned and you will feel that you have
done a good job and so your own self-esteem will rise.
Who is your favourite person, the one who you turn to when things get rough? What are the
qualities that make this person so understanding? Do they include the ability to listen? I expect they
do. Think of a time when someone really listened to you with every part of their being. How did you
feel?
Lesson to learn: We learn so much about ourselves by listening to others;
give it a try.





F VACANCY


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


Major Duties:





Specification:


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.

Applicants should possess at least a Diploma in
Computer 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.









VACAN CY

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

CONFIDENTIAL SECRETARY

at the Company's Head Office, 166 Waterloo Street, Georgetown
Qualifications & Experience:.
(i) A Diploma in Secretarial Science or Four (4) subjects at CXC/GCE 'O'
Levels, one of which must be English Language.
(ii) Excellent Typing and Communication skills and knowledge of Office
Procedures.

(iii) Must be knowledgeable in the use of Computers and other office
equipment.

(iv) Practical experience in accessing the internet and use of E-mails.
SKnowledge of Software Applications (Microsoft Word, Excel, Access,
Publisher, PowerPoint, etc.)

(v) At least two (2) years experience as a Confidential Secretary.

Salary & Benefits: Attractive, depending on qualifications and experience.

Applications including Curriculum Vitae and two (2) references, should t-
addressed to theAdministrative Manager, The Guyana Oil Company Limited, 166
Waterloo Street, South Cummingsburg, Georgetown to reach no later than
Monday, July 25,2005.


Page IX


. ......,.,..........












I. "Co 7pyorig htedstMateriai



-- -S-yndiced- C tent. ----


Available from Commercial News Providers"









GUYANA LANDS AND SURVEYS COMMISSION - -S -. l
22 UPPER HADFIELD STREET __ -
-DURBAN BACKLANDS -. _o_ o_ e-- *-
-GEORGETOWN - *-
- -- .
TI -









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










exercise ar ousted at: --
GuyanaLandsad Su o iss eld O onthe Bon ver






Guyana Lands and Surveys Commission's Sub-Office at Crane Village, West Coast, Demerara o o,--o
Bibi's Shop and Mahindranauth's ak Black Boy's ShopBonasika River - o
SLower 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 t their Names, ID number etc and/ or their land parcels. Objections to
the land claims listed andlor counter claims may also be made on the prescribed forms \
provided. l om..e. o
-wn 40-w4A --f -M =



















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



















daily (except on National Hol-idays). .
SGuyana Lands & Surveys Conmission Sub-Office at Crane, West Coast, Demerara Tuesday, Applations e invited for:




S July i5t, 2005 to Friday, July 29', 2005 during Office hours on Mondaysto Fridays. '
SI n '' "' '' THREE (3 ROUND- SMEN
j.Areas Scheduled for this exercise are: ^ "" Experience will be an asset.
lis Right Bank, Bonasika Rier between anHigh Level C laimand Conservancy Damit ese anycorrection to:
to tRight Bank relatBonasika River (Warames, ia Outlet), Waramia Creek Regent their land parcels. Objections to Streets
the land claims listed andlor counter claims may also be made onRthe prescribed formsN
provided.-









Plot 252, 253, 254, & 255 Left Bank Bonasika River from Monday to Friday
Plot 179 & 283 Right Bank Bonasika River July bet30een the hours of 9:hou0 am
and 3:00 pro.
ANDREW R. BISHOP Closing date forbOrane, West Coat, Demerara Tueecsday, giving applications isul
COMMISSIONER OF LANDS AND SURVEYS 20th, 2005.
DATED: July 2nd 2005
T\ Fpn. Secrelet cary s et
SPlot 252,253,.254, & 255 Left Bank Bonasika River Eegent and EW N ardntree
SPlot 179 & 283 Right Bank Bonasika River between the hours of 9:00 pw a

COMMISSIONER OF LANDSAND SURVEYS 20th, 200T.





indlav Chronicle.Jlulv 1.7. 200F5


Page


I


-, S -
-


-

a -hn- o .-


Plaintiff
applied for
continuation
of injunctive
order...
From page IV
repaid that she demanded
of her trustee that he
reconvey the land to her.
WVhat would have been the
position if the defendant
had gone by way of
interlocutor application
to restrain the plaintiff
from planting?" Justice
Stoby asked.
According to him, the
defendant could have ad-
\ anced as good a case on af-
fidavnts as the plaintiff has
and declared that he \as of
the opinion that there is so
much doubt as to who has
the legal right that the in-
termn order by way of in-
junction ought not to be
continued.
The Judge added: "Had
I not decided in defendant's
favour on that point, I
would have decided in his
favour on the ground that
an injunction is not neces-
sary as the plaintiff has not
satisfied me that Court's in-
tervention is necessary to
present her from irreparable
damage.
"For this reason.
Plaintiff asserts that de-
fendant is about to plant
rice on the land. Since
the area of land is known
and the selling price of
rice regulated, it can. be
easily estimated what
would be the yield in a
normal year. and what
profit the defendant will
make from his exertions.
Ii is not suggested in the
affidavits that he is un-
able to pay damages and
since the burden of proof
is on the plaintiff, I hold
that she has not estab-
lished that this is, the
type of action in which
she cannot be adequately
compensated by damages.
"In so far as the balance
of convenience is concerned,
there is nothing to choose
between the two parties. If
I grant an injunction, he is
left with the machinery and
deprived of planting, and if
I refuse it she is left with
machinery and deprived of
planting. It seems to me. I
would be preserving the
status quo if, on this ground
too, I refused interlocutory
application.
"The application is
refused. Plaintiff to pay
costs of this application in
any event and to bear her
own costs of ex parte ap-
plication", the Court
ruled.


The Nature of a




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XII Guyana Chroni


Vision


creates


waves


Vision: A thing or idea perceived vividly in the imagination.


By Stacey Bess

IMAGINE 12
women, each a
musical diamond,
yet glistening in
harmony. Together they
make music with their
strong vocals and
dexterity with musical
instruments.
A male's hand may have
abetted the grooming of their tal-
ent. But today they bond as
women and pioneers in Guyana
- in evangelising the nation, in
the music and entertainment in-


dustries, as role models for
women, and for anyone who
dares to believe in their gift and
chiefly to believe in God.
They call themselves 'Vi-
sion'.
Donell Bess, Ancel Boston,
Keziah Chan (lead vocalists);
Deslyn Bess, Sharon Bryan,
Monique Mc Curdy, Orpha
Parris, Shonette and Michelle
Armstrong (background vocal-
ists); Juliana Walters (bass gui-
tar); Victorine Edwards (drums);
and Odessa Shako (keyboard)
are the members of 'Vision'.
Co-director of this phenom-
enal and thriving female gospel
band, Juliana Walters recently


pointed out that the group is so
called because it "embodies; the
nature of the band creation of
something out of nothing and
took vision to really put some-
thing like this into place."
Juliana shares directorship of
'Vision' with Sharon Bryan. 'Vi-
sion' evolved out their friendship
and passion for music.
Determined to synergise
their musical moods, Sharon
and Juliana in November
2002 scouted out other female
musicians in Christendom for
'Vision'. The exploration un-
earthed treasures spanning
four denominations and nine
churches. A dozen beautiful,


single, young, musically
blessed women collaborated
for their first performance at
Gospel Touchdown at the Na-
tional Cultural Centre in De-
cember 2002.
The girls' landing was su-
perb!
Synchronising vocals with
sound of the drum, guitar and
keyboard, the imaginative per-
ception began to form in reality.
The ladies soon joined forces in
acquiring their own equipment
and launched their first single
'Lion of Judah' in December
2004. And they are working on
an album for release later this
year.


Recently, Sharon bubbled
with joy as she recalled hers
and Juliana's meeting in
1995, which was on a totally
different front. Juliana had
visited Sharon's home to com-
plete an electrical job. They
spoke and realized that they
shared a fervour for music. A
friendship developed, they lost
touch with each other but des-
tiny brought them together a
few years later while the girls
studied at the University of
Guyana (UG).
Besides their taste for music
all the ladies have jobs in other
professional industries. For in-
stance, Juliana, a qualified elec-


HE FIRST noticed that his sight was going about -
Ito wears ago.
It [rtated ith the left c,e. then gradually m-,oed Io there nh .
A.h notice like ah n can' 'sece aod Ah eein' sheer blurr, blur r\
lil. o'-..ear-old Mr Charle t Tlionmad told the Sunday Chronicle
a e., .. k ? 1, 0
[I ot o th.t 1 I canie t, depend hear. ill on hi % ife. li. In
IlnMe. pe'pile in their Thoiini. Hill niom unai at Nlabarunia had
,rown u'd ie 0 d seeinme UI1nc Charlie'. a.: he kno\n in the little
North \\etl illage hlanr2in on to hi, .ife shoulder .hene'er
[li- couple hid to be our in publ i
Fur a m.an %.ho. ,,J a.ccu.sitnlned toI punenng about hI[as .arden
nd tending to hi. 1 ch.:lenr and g enerrally t i[,n_ r charge of thing' he
.a,'n ai all happy %. ih the situation
I 'a' i eelin' o nn,- cJ knou l n' that h can' sce thai I
cin' do nme ital. and o0 n iirlrnn .ll de utie he said
But 1.1 o:,ok a dr.rlT.ltic turn Icl lk hi-necr hU r the iathcr ia t i..ur
lait Septembner l hen the Pre dent paid a '. t ito their
neighborhood in hlca h s, the sals ot adinisiratin for the entire
Baitnm.H ant adnnir urall' e re2 ln. for the annual A.merindian Hen-
tI,,e NInih ,ceM-hraittrn
L\\ hki theer lie Pres'dcrit nin, e resident, ,seeral promniie,
a.nong [heni af yair' oFi .pe, le ck. l f r t. s to the c ommunit. \ .h ,
...ere uil'. impaired. lip until then. hb.dh Uncle Charlle' nd hi
wife had felt that all he needed tor his sight to return to normal waid
a good pair of glasses.
It wasn't until the optician who was contracted to make the glasses, Dr. Don Gomes, ran a test on him that they learnt that he had "fully-matured bilateral cataract,"
which, in layman's terms, means cataract in both eyes.
This meant he couldn't see at all. Gomes said the reason Uncle Charlie's sight deteriorated as rapidly as it did was not only because of age but because he
was also a diabetic. He was diagnosed with the medical condition eight years ago and was on medication. Within a year, he had gone blind in both eyes.
Luckily for 'Uncle Charlie', Gomes said, his older brother, Michael, who lives in Toronto, Canada, and some friends of his were doing a fund-raiser for those people here
who were affected by the February floods, so he was able to ask them to factor in the Cdn$1000 it would cost for him to have surgery to remove the cataract in one eye.
They did as asked, and the operation was done on April 7. It was performed by Dr. Pradeep Agrawal, an' ophthalmologist, at his New Market Street surgery. It was a
success. Now 'Uncle Charlie' is able to see, and to walk around on his own.
He didn't feel a thing, 'Uncle Charlie' said. Neither was he afraid of the operation. All he wanted was a chance to regain his sight. The doctor operated on the right eye.
The left is yet to be done. But according to Dr. Gomes, there's no hurry to do it; that could wait.
"Now that he has one eye done, he could wait his turn... a whole year even... no strain. The fact remains that he is seeing," he said.
According to Uncle Charlie, he started seeing the very next day after the operation, when the doctor took the bandages off his eye. Since then, his sight has been getting
progressively better.
"Ah feeling' so good... ah seeing' everything clear," he declared during a visit a few Saturdays ago to the Chronicle's Bel Air Park offices.
The doctor has, however, warned him not to do anything strenuous, so as to cause a strain on the eye. All that is needed now to complete the process is to get him a pair
of spectacles. He was due at the doctor's for a final check-up last Tuesday.
Meanwhile, he has started to do a bit of gardening again, though he is not quite up to his former old self. But, as his wife observed, he is a bit more confident these days.
He is also the toast of the community.
"Everyone in the village want to know if is'the same 'Charlie'," she said.
Mr. Charles Thomas once worked with the Regional Administration in his district as a driver for the Ministry of Health. He quit after 37 years.


trician holds a certificate in mu-
sic from UG and is currently a
teacher of music at a private
school. Sharon, with a degree in
computer science, also from UG,
tutors computer courses at a
private institution and is also a
full-time marketing executive at
a merchandising firm.
Sharon has been in music 17
years, because attending music
lessons from age 12 was a part
of her "rounded upbringing." She
grew up with musical instru-
ments such as the flute, ecorder
and guitar in her home, and with
other family members who have
a knack for music. One of her
uncles, now living in England in-
vented a steel pan played with
four sticks.
Juliana is economical with
words but lavish with her
strums on the bass guitar as
she demonstrated at one of
'Vision's recent appearances
- Gospel Fest. She considers
herself a general musician, but
says that the guitar is her
first love. In a recent inter-
view, she had to be probed
for answers to questions. She
revealed that her father played
the harmonica.
"I've never heard anyone
else play like him. He was a cun-
ning player. I think that I was the
only child who paid attention to
his music," she said of her fa-
ther, who is now deceased.
How do these 12 young
women co-exist?
"We pray a lot," Sharon
and Juliana concurred. The
girls are constantly interact-
ing in social activities and the
group has been sliced into
segments of responsibilities,
fostering effective goal
achievement. These ladies
take charge of areas such as
training, social activities,
prayer, treasury, public rela-
tions and fashion.
"Yeah, fashion had to be
given emphasis; we're all ladies
and have to look good," Sharon
said, beaming.
The purpose of Vision is to
promote the gospel through mu-
sic and song, to challenge young
women to use their gifts and to
provide entertainment, essen-
tially, for young people.
Towaids these objectives
'Vision' tours the country,
mainly, in answer to invitations
for concerts and crusades. The
group recently travelled to
Trinidad and Tobago for a wor-
ship conference. Their perfor-
mance there was "very well re-
ceived."
Sharon and Juliana believe
that people should be motivated
to be all that God wants them
to be. "Go to the grave empty.
Help others to reach their full
potential. Lots of youths are idle
and they get into mischief. In-
stead they should use their gifts
and become a blessing, role
model and masterpiece," the
young women advocate.
Now that is vision!


~11~8V~BP~8(11PIP~





XIII


cle Julv 17. 2005


l Ifijfi -u GETZ,,;


DBO


buy recording rights to.the al-
bum.
However, Getz and Byrd's
attempts to reproduce the Bra-
zilian sound of Jobim/Gilberto
failed miserably. It was only af-
ter several attempts they suc-
ceeded in recording the famous
album 'Jazz Samba' in 1962. By
1963, 'Jazz Samba' had hit No.
1 on the Billboard Pop Charts,
and Bossa Nova became a world
craze. Never before, or since, has
an instrumental Jazz album done
that. The reason layin the origi-
nal Brazilian beat and mood of
the music which did not reflect
the fixed stereotype of life in
South America as a 'Third
World' hell of endless revolu-
*tions, gunplay, crimes, exploita-
tion, poverty and starvation,
which at that time began to de-
fine all life on the continent.
Indeed, Getz would help to
inspire new national and conti-
nental pride in South Americans
who wanted to better their con-,
tinent. Later, Getz would record
Bossa Nova Jazz albums with
Brazilians, one of which was the
famous 'Gezt/Gilberto', which,
in 1964 rose to No. 2 on the Bill-
board Pop Charts and stayed
there for 96 weeks.
The new Bossa Nova and
Jazz Samba introduced positive
musical developments, rather
than reflected negative social re-
alities in general
Getz's interest in this new
music also stemmed from his
realisation that American Jazz
then was in a state of anaemiaa
and confusion' and lacked
rhythms that South American
music had. But Getz also needed
this calming music personally,
since he, like most of the nest
American Jazz musicians then,
was a heroin addict. David


HE first two Jazz Bossa Nova albums, with abstract paintings reflecting their 'cool' tropical music. The only Jazz albums
o ever top Billboard Pop Charts.





TROPICAL JAZZ:



A South American



progression (Part One)


THE birth of South
American Jazz
was a musical
progression that
communicated both
instrumentally and
vocally, the geographic,
thoughtful, and sensual
moods of everyday life
3n the continent.
Before this music fully
merged in the 1950s
ind '60s on the
-ontinent and the
U.S.A., South American
usic was mainly Folk
Vusic, or Street Music
generally a
-ombination of Latin
guitars, Indian flutes,
whistles, African drums
nd percussion, and
"imple colloquial vocals.
From this local musical
lend emerged popular South
\merican musical styles and
lance crazes like the Tango,
Zumba, Mambo, Merengue,
'ha-Cha-Cha, Samba, and oth-
;rs. The same sort of local trends
'merged in the Caribbean islands,
vith names like Calypso, Ska,
Zock-Steady, Reggae, Soca, etc.
'his simple but infectious col-
oquial tropical music gained 'ex-
)tic' fame in the U.S.A. and Eu-
ope to such an extent that it be-
-ame a fixed style expected of
musicians from the region.
A beautiful and uplifting
changee from this fixed
grassroots' musical course oc-
urred when vocal and instru-
nental tropical Jazz began to
merge, primarily from Brazil,
'enezuela, Argentina, and Cuba
n the 1950s. Visits to South
kmerica since the 1940s by great
azz musicians like Duke
illington and Dizzy Gillespie,
vho would be the first to intro-
luce South American rhythms to
,orth American Jazz, also in-


spired the birth of South Ameri-
can Jazz.
Brazilian musicians, espe-
cially those who were not na-
tionalistic zealots, but cosmo-
politan intellectuals, understood
that the human mind shared cre-
ative similarities everywhere.
The same cool and rhythmically
inventive Jazz being pioneered
by Jazz musicians like Miles
Davis, Gerry Mulligan, Gil
Evans, and Chet Baker in North
America, shared a similar concern
with harmonic melodies which
obsessed young Brazilians com-
posers and musicians like Anto-
nio Jobim, Joao Gilberto,
Augustin Lara, Vinicius de
Moraes, Luiz Bonfa, Baden
Powell and others emerging in
Brazilian cities like Bahia and
Rio.
The progressive difference
between these new South Ameri-
can musicians and those who
made South America and the Car-
ibbean famous only for 'exotic'
grassroots music, was that these
new composers of tropical Jazz
began to look. around at their
various natural, social and per-
sonal South American environ-
ments, then began to structurally
compose instrumentals and vo-
cals which imaginatively captured
and reflected the moods and
sounds aroused by foaming tides
on beaches, changing skies,
tropical lights, sun, rain, breeze
at sunrise, noon, sunset, etc.; the
colours and flight of birds trav-
elling inland, beside rivers, in
jungles, forests, etc.; and, of
course, many feelings of inti-
macy, sensuality, romance felt
and shared in such local places.
However, the typical hot,
noisy, simple rhythms of
'street music like the Samba,
Mambo, etc. would not be for-
gotten, but become a major
influence on musicians like
Joao and Astrud Gilberto,
Jobim and others, who cooled
it down, gave it structure, clar-
ity and freshness by adding
airy sensual guitars, piano


and bass to the percussion
mix. This new South Ameri-
can Jazz music was called
Bossa Nova, and remains the
cornerstone from which some
of the nest continental tropi-
cal Jazz evolves today.
In 1961, the North American
classical Jazz guitarist Charlie
Byrd introduced the cool but
swinging American tenor saxo-


phonist Stan Getz to a record of
Johim and Gilberto he had
brought back from Brazil. The
result would change the direction
of Jazz on the whole forever,
and lead to a fresh progression
in tropical South American Jazz.
Getz immediately recognized
many harmonic values he shared
with the Brazilians, and con-
vinced producer Creed Taylor to


Gelly, a Getz biographer, quotes
Getz as saying: "The best way
to create something is to get into
the 'Alpha state', what we call
'relaxed concentration.' The
Bossa Nova Jazz he had been in-
troduced to by Brazilian artists
did just that. Getz's sax would
develop a zig-zag, curving seduc-
tive sound that was at once sen-
sual and spiritually lively,
prompting the great Afro-Ameri-
can Jazz artist John Coltrane to
say upon hearing Getz play:
"We'd all sound like that if we
could", then promptly kick his
own heroin habit.
Meanwhile, in early 1960s
British Guiana, not even the
senseless racial and political
violence that was fomenting
could stop this new Bossa
Nova craze and the tropical
fashions of bright striped
shirts, skirts, dresses, jeans,
flat dancing shoes, etc., that
went with it like a familiar lo-
cal tropical style. Georgetown
was perhaps the most exciting
and fashionable city in the
Anglo-region back then, its
spacious, comfortable avenues
and streets were dotted with
packed nightclubs, overflow-
ing cinemas,showing the best
international films, and happy
safe neighborhoods. Local
instrumental bands like
'Combo 7', 'The
Rhythmaires', 'Bumble -and
the Saints', 'Chet and the
Diamonds', and others, kept
the city hopping and were on
the verge of creating local
tropical Jazz. The increasing
rural political and racial tur-
moil of the 1960s slowly
strangled that cultural evolu-
tion, and by the end of the
1970s, political and racial ide-
ologies dominated the society.
Many creative, skilled and
educated Guyanese packed up
and left to avoid adjusting to the
general decline of many areas of
national life. Despite economic
progress due to international
debt relief since the 1990s, the
rebirth of progressive music, or
Arts in general made by innova-
tive and intelligent Guyanese,
remains obscure both to many
Guyanese living in or out of
Guyana.


4 I






-- '



S ..'

L% I;:.*"' '.














ONE of the most sensual and cool saxophonists, Stan Getz, performing with Brazilian Jazz vocalist, Astrud Gilberto,
whose gentle rhythmic singing defined tropical Bossa Nova.


--'I


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GEORGETOWN PUBLIC
HOSPITAL CORPORATION
& UNIVERSITY OF GUYANA


Invite applications from suitably
qualified persons for enrollment in the
Postgraduate Diploma in Surgery
Program for September 2005 session.

This Program would be executed at
GPHC and affiliate hospitals in
collaboration with the Canadian
Association of General Surgeons and is
accredited by the University of Guyana.

Minimum qualification:
MBBS/equivalent with one year Post
Internship experience.

Application forms are available from:
Office of the Director,
Medical & Professional Services
Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation
Net Malarket Street
Georgetown. Guyana

Closing date for submission
of applications is
Thursday July 21, 2005.

For further information kindly contact
telephone #225-3324


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Sunday Chronicle J'uly 17, 2005,


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GEORGETOWN PUBLIC
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
1,II,11I and IV from 2000 plus three (3) years experience at
Supervisory level ii inilitary or paramilitary service.

* Knowledge of criminal investigation would be an asset.
Applications, along w itl two (2) refercnces and a recent police"
clearance can be sent to:
Director, Administrative Services
Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation
New Market Street
North Cummingsburg
Georgetown
Deadline for applications is Friday 22nd July, 2005


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This week's mailbag will deal with the responsibility
employee/worker in ensuring that your records at
1 You must ensure that at the time of re istration th


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y of you the L
NIlSarejn order.
it vniu ive vno ur '--


1. g a* 42L- ILlS -- Y V O -
correct name i.e. the name that is on.your birth certificate.
I NB:- You may also indicate if you have a call name.
I.
S2. If you change your name and have reported same to your employer,
you must also report all changes) to NIS. Remember, you will need
I to submit the relevant documents) to support such changes) i.e.
S marriage certificate, deed poll, an affidavit of identity in instances
where you are making correction to the spelling of your name or
where you are known by more than one name or an absolute if
I- : you are divorced. 01


3. You must ensure that your employer is in possessiotrof your NIS
I Number and that your contributions are being paid with this number.


a

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01


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4. Finally, if you have worked with more than one employer it is important..
That you keep a record of the places that you have worked.
In so doing it will be much easierfor NIS to accurately record:
your contribution record when such is requested. I
HELP US, TO HELP YOU.
Do you have a question on N.I.S ? Then writelcall.
NIS MAIL BAG
C/O Dianne Lewis Baxter I
Publicity and Public Relations Officer (ag) I
National Insurance Scheme I
Brickdam and Winter Place
I P.O. Box. 101135 .
SE-mail: prnis@solutions2000.net
Tel: 227-3461.
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Sunday Chronicle July 17, 2005


DRUPATIE'S VANISHING...


From page VI
another sound, and
Drupatie "jumped" for the
sound was more distinct,
somewhat like a hard and
loud slap.
"Drupatie come and see wa
happen ya" Lalbeharry bawled.
She ambled slowly and care-
fully over the coarse floor ap-
proaching the bedroom. Her
ballooned shape body made the
floor sink and rise like a heavy
car passing over an old wooden
bridge. There she saw their son,
Marshall, lying with his face
buried in the pillows and his
lower body was covered with a
dark brown linen riddled with
holes.
"Wa happened Marshall"


Drupatie inquired. No answer.
Lalbeharry jumped up and
shouted, "he ah afraid about
Jumbie but he na know how to
behave he self." Ever since
Marshall was six years old, he
was afraid of Jumbies and so he
was afraid to sleep alone. This
wasn't strange. Kids like
Marshall, especially between
the age of six and twelve, were
afraid of Jumbies. After all, the
elderly village folks spoke
openly about Jumbies as mys-
terious figures appearing in the
night in varying frightening
forms. The most common was
the lady with the white wedding
dress. Drupatie, however,
would encourage Marshall to
sleep between herself and
Lalbeharry especially when the
couple fought and when


Lalbeharry was drunk. But this
night, Marshall was sleeping
and dreaming and unknowingly
grabbed on to Lalbeharry and
wouldn't let go.
"Man me think like vice
hold on to me" Lalbeharry
pointed out curiously. From
that night on Marshall wasn't
afraid of Jumbies. Lalbeharry's
slap somehow knocked the
Jumbie out of him.
The sun was coming up and
the traffic started to increase.
The stray dogs were scouring
for food and the donkeys were
braying, moving aimlessly
across the red brick road. The
villagers jokingly called the don-
keys "traffic police" because
their presence on the road indi-
rectly caused the traffic to slow
down or come to halt like the


sacred cows in Indian cities do.
"Lal go and see your sauce
pan and water bag ready fo you
to goh wok." Drupatie in-
structed.
Lalbeharry rushed down the
back step skipping a few. miss-
ing steps before making a final
jump to the-ground. He lowered
his head and grabbed his work
cloth from the line underneath
the house. The cloth was dry
but stiff from black ashes from
burned cane stalks. His machete
was already sharpened the night
before and Drupatie placed it by
his water bag.
"Drup make sure Marshall
goes to school" remarked
Lalbeharry as he ran out of the
yard to catch the truck. The
family was keen to have
Marshall receive the necessary


INVITATION FOR BIDS


CO-OPERATIVE REPUBLIC OF GUYANA

MINISTRY OF EDUCATION

BASIC EDUCATION ACCESS AND MANAGEMENT SUPPORT PROGRAMME

Loan No. 11071SF-GY

SUPPLY AND INSTALLATION OF COMPUTERS AND ACCESSORIES
FOR PRIMARY SCHOOLS

T. The Government of the Co-operative Republic of Guyana has received financing from the Inter-American Development
Bank (IDB) towards the cost of Basic Education Access and Management Support (BEAMS) Programme. It is intended
that part of the proceeds of this financing will be applied to eligible payments under the contract for the Supply of Goods
and Services.

2. The Ministry of Education (herein after called the Purchaser) now invites sealed bids from suppliers of Inter-American
Development Bank regional and non-regional member countries for the supply and Installation of Computers and
.Accessories forPrimary Schools

3. The BEAMS Project Implementation Unit has the undertaking offacilitating this process and all relevant information for
This bid can be had by contacting:

The Project Manager
BEAMS Programme
Project Implementation Unit
109 Barima Avenue
BelAirPark
Georgetown.

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

4. a. Bids must be placed in an inner envelope bearing the name and address of the bidder.

b. The sealed inner envelope must then be placed in an outer envelope addressed to:

The Chairman
National Procurement & TenderAdministration Board
Former Central Tender Board
Ministry of Finance Building
Main & Urquhart Streets
GEORGETOWN.
Bids must be clearly marked at the top left-hand corner of the outer envelope BEAMS 'BIDS FOR THE SUPPLY AND
INSTALLATION OF COMPUTERSAND ACCESSORIES FOR PRIMARY SCHOOLS'.
5. Bids must be placed in the Tender Box of the National Procurement & TenderAdministration Board former Central
Tender Board at the above-mentioned address on or before 09:00 hours on Tuesday, August 23, 2005. Itwill not be
necessary to submit bids in person since they may be sent by mail. However, the employer is not responsible for bids not
received thereof on or before the time and date specified for receipt of bids. .Late bids will be rejected and returned
unopened.
6. Each bid must be accompanied by valid NIS and IRD Compliance Certificates for firms registered in Guyana.
7. Bids will be opened at a public ceremony in the presence of those bidders or their representatives who choose to attend
immediately after 09:00 hours on Tuesday August 23,2005 in the Boardroom of the National Procurement & Tender
Administration Board former Central Tender Board, Ministry of Finance Building, Main & Urquhart Streets,
Georgetown.
8. Bids will be on sale from Monday, July 18, 2005 through Friday, August 12, 2005 at a cost of four thousand Guyana
dollars (G$4,000.00) at the BEAMS Project Implementation Unit, Lot 109 Barima Avenue, Bel Air Park, between the hours
of 8 am-3:30 pm.
PERMANENT SECRETARY
MINISTRY OF EDUCATION
CO OPERATIVE REPUBLIC OF GUYANA


education so he would become
a "better" person than his par-
ents.
SDrupatie sat on the porch
facing the road fanning herself,
watching the traffic.
"How me bach-a-roo doing
dis morning", Drupatie said to
Marshall.
"Me na feel to go to school
today" Marshall answered.
Marshall hated school and
on the weekends he would
spend most of his time with
Deolall on the village coconut
farm riding donkeys and hunt-
ing cherry doves with his sling
shot. When Marshall was seven
years old while doing Arith-
metic on the chalk board he was
whipped by teacher Ali in front
of the class. He was whipped
so severely that he had diarrhea
on the spot, Marshall's cousin
Rena was called to help him out
and teacher Ali moved the class
to a shaded area on the ball
field. Neither Marshall nor Rena
ever mentioned anything about
this episode to Drupatie or
Lalbeharry fearing that
Lalbeharry would get drunk and
"curse out" teacher Ali.
Drupatie instructed
Marshall to take a bath and
come to the porch to get ready.
"Dis .boy would look nice,
nice today and dis boy would
become doctor one day,".
Drupatie spoke proudly as she
dabbed the coconut oil on
Marshall's body and hair to the
point where the oil was running
down the side of his face. The
neighbours would stare curi-
ously at the manner how
Drupatie would dress Marshall
especially when they believed
Marshall was old enough to
dress himself, and more curi-
ously, why she always dressed
him on the porch. The more the
neighbours stared the more
Drupatie applied the oil and
powder to Marshall's body. A
few days ago, Drupatie went to
buy a chicken from Uncle Ganga
to cook on Phagwah Day and
she made sure that the chicken's
head was out of the bag, pok-
ing the lower body now and
again not to allow the chicken


to breathe but to announce to
the neighbourhood that she
would have meat for the holi-
days,
It was about twelve o'clock
and the sun was strikingly hot.
Children were in school and
husbands were at work. The
village was eerily quiet inter-
rupted with an occasional crow-
ing of roosters and the passing
traffic. Drupatie shook and
placed the empty rice bag on the
porch ready to take a nap when
she saw teacher Armrit passing
on the bicycle.
"How come you na dey
school," Drupatie.inquired.
"I amnot feeling well... I am
going to get some pills from the
dispenser at Skeldon. But must
send Marshall to school,"
teacher Armrit advised as he
pedalled slowly past Drupatie's
house.
"But me always send he to
school."
The next day, Drupatie got
up early about sunrise. She held
Marshall's hand with immense
approval and confidence and
they hurriedly used the back
street to school. Teacher Armrit
was not in yet and other school
children were starting to amble
into the yard.
"Good morning Drupatie
good to see that you bring
Marshall to school", teacher
Armrit said as he leaned his bi-
cycle against the fence.
"But every morning I bade
and send dis boy to school, you
know," Drupatie insisted.
Teacher Armrit said to
Drupatie: "Come in and fol-
low me to my desk. He
brought the attendance book
and put it on the table along-
side the wild cane, gracefully
opening it. He said look here,
there are fifty-two zeroes, fifty-
two absences. Drupatie looked
at Marshall with dismay, ut-
tering not a single word.
Marshall bowed his head and
remained quiet. Drupatie
realized that Marshall's chances
of becoming some one better
than herself and Lalbeharry was
vanishing. Marshall will have to
cut sugar cane for a living.


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Pace XVI












Hello boys and girls, If we have too much fat in our diet the vessels can be
It's good to meet again with you today. Today blocked causing a heart attack. This is when the heart
we'll look at The Heart and The Female and Male begin to stop beating.
Reproductive System.


The Heart.
The heart is a muscular pump; it pumps blood around
the entire body. This blood then carries oxygen and food
for the body to use.
When ever we exercise our bodies need more oxygen
and food which is used up as fuel. As we exercise the
heart pumps the blood faster to transport it around the
body more quickly. This causes our pulse rate to increase
as we work faster.
The blood is carries around the body in blood vessels.
The vessels carrying blood away from the heart is called
arteries; those carrying blood to the heart are called veins.


The Female and Male Reproduction System
The female reproductive organs are made up of the
following the egg plant, ovary, womb, vigina and viva. While
the male reproductive organs are made of the bladder,
sperm tube, urethra, epididymis, testis, penis and the
scrotum.
During the reproductive process the penis is placed
inside the vagina and sperms are released at the top of
the vigina. The sperm then swims up the womb to the egg
plant where it meets the egg. The sperm and the egg are
joined together and then moves sown the ovary where it
develops into a new baby.
The sperm has a long tail which helps it to swim up
the womb to meet the egg. The egg has a yolk which is
the food source for the baby when it initially begins to



Bladder
Sperm tube
Urethra
Epididymis
Testis
Penis
Se 6 ( R o ofa



Fig. 65 (a). Reproductive organs ofa man.


develop.
However humans must be physically mature in order
for the reproductive process to begin. Being a parent isa
very important a responsible job and must not be entered
into lightly.
FERTILIZATION OF AN EGG

Egg membrane Nucleus of egg




Sperms/'

/
SINGLE SPERM
Head


Nucleus Tail


- Egg tube


Fig. 65 (b). Reproductive organs ofa woman.


I=mna


Hello boys and girls,
Welcome to these columns. Keep zooming
into the many sources of ideas and infor-
mation that are available to you. This will
give you many views which will keep your
interests aroused in your subject areas.
Keep good company!
'Bye.

IN LAST WEEK
The Iwokrama
Tourists will find the Iwokrama in Guyana a re-
ally fascinating area.
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
our country, Guyana.
3. It is a rain forest project which seeks to
gather, to share and to sustain all the vast trea-
sure and resources that are stored within the al-
lotted 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 communi-
ties within the sphere of the lwokrama reserve.
7. The Iwokrama project.will be able to put to-
gether 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.

IN THIS WEEK
OMAI Gold Mining

The following names are interesting. Yes, most
of them are places that bare Amerindian names.
Can you tell whatand where they are in relation
to Omai Gold Mining Location?


1. Butakari
2. Rockstone
3. Anarika
4. Sherima
5. Wineperu
6. Monkey Jump
7. St. Mary's
8. Agatash
9. Bartica
10. Riverview
Saxacalli
Lanaballi/Morish


Here are facts about
keep ever before you:


11. Aliki
Fort Island
Georgetown
Bartica
Timehri
International Airport
Linden
Mabura Hill Road
Yaya
Tumatumari
Bartica Potaro
Road
Demerara River

OMAI limited for you to


1. OMAI Gold Mines Limited is situated on the
west bank of the Essequibo River, 140 miles


from Georgetown via Linden and the Mabura
road. It is also accessible by air 45 minutes
from Ogle Airstrip.
2. OMAI is a very large gold mining and milling
company, which involves the crushing of stones
and then removing the gold.

3. At Omai, gold is found in the rock called
quartz carbonate and alluvial deposits resulting
from past hydraulic mining operations.

4. Hydraulic operations are medium-scale gold
prospecting operations where an open pit is
used. Another term for hydraulicking is land
dredging and also river dredging. What hap-
pens is that machine-driven chain buckets
scoop gravel and dirt from lakes, pools or res-
ervoirs and stack them on the nearest river
bank to be treated. This method is used in
places like the Potaro River, Omai River, and
the Konawaruk River.

5. As was said before, today Omai Gold Mines
Limited uses vast machinery coupled with cya-
nide manufactured for industrial use. Inciden-
tally, do you know that a kilogram of "bitter" cas-
sava could contain more than 1000 mg cyanide?
Does that bit of information make any sense to
you?

6. Cyanide is a chemical which is made up of
carbon and nitrogen linked together in a portion
that is certain.
7. By the way, bitter cassava is a very poi-
sonous root. Even though it is used to make
cassava bread, it has to be "treated" to be
eaten.


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


Y


iL,,4 nrf-- nlt







Pag Iud Co lJ 12


t4 '


.. ...... l~ lr

-4- -S
------.I


The Excerpt


The house had retired for the night before Rachel
came through again.
"We're going home, mother arid me," she told
us. "Anne's turned everyone out, and she's alone
there now. Mother wanted to stay, but Anne is
beside herself and hysterical. She made.them
go. They were afraid she'd be worse if they in-
sisted on staying. She's told Mother she knows
who's responsible for Alan's death, but, she
wouldn't name anybody."
"You do think she means us? After all, it is
possible that Alan may have had some bitter
quarrel of his own that we know nothing about,"
Michael suggested.
Rachel was more than dubious. "If it were
only that, she'd surely have let me in. She
wouldn't have screamed at me to go away," she
pointed out. "I'll go over early in the morning,
and see if she's changed her mind."
With that we had to be content for the mo-
ment. We could relax a little for a few hours at
least. Rachel told us. later what happened the
frtllnMinn mnmin.


revealing the happening in simple terms but yet
being effective? You feel what is to. come even
before it comes along. Read the piece again
and really get the feeling that pervades the at-
mosphere.

Writing Compositions
Guidance is never too much in composition writ-
ing. When you write you do many things. You
can tell about something that happened, what
something was or is like, what you know about
something, how to do something, what you think
about something and what some other person
thinks about something. Just imagine that such
pieces of writing will be possible for you to do
quite easily once you are shown the way!

Of course each of the many things to write about
has its own way of organization But whatever
the organization, there are certain things that
must be looked into. These things are: how to
get started, how to stop, and how to arrange what
comes in the body or in the middle of the com-
nnsitinn Y.Yes .neah niece of writing has a be-


Deliver the Goods


You must try carefully to put into words whatever
you want to communicate to your reader. Begin
to inform, entertain, or persuade as you see fit.
Accommodate all the details that the reader
needs to know to help get your message over to
your reader. For example:

According to an engineer with Bell Laborato-
ries, the mechanical brain can work reliably one
thousand times as fast as the human brain -
and without fatigue. The result....

Follow-Through


I wVVII 1g gI 11' .t iy, .. r- -r. .. I --01 I -. -- m
Spinning, a middle, and an end. This concerns the final portion of your composi-
She had got up an hour after dawn and made tion. At this point you tell your reader anything
her way across the fields to Anne's house. When Once you are a writer the above hurdles are what else that will make what you are writing more
she reached it she had hesitated a little, reluc- you must face, because no twolwriting situations important, more interesting, more useful, and
tant to face the possibility of the same sort of are exactly alike and there is no simple solution above all more memorable to him or her. Of
screaming repulse that she had suffered the pre- to the problems. There is however, one way to course, you can end off with a summary of the
vious day. However, it was useless simply to approach writing that can be discussed safely. ideas with which you began your composition.
stand there looking at the house; she plucked Make your closing words count. For example:
up courage and raised the knocker. The sound Choosing a Title or Topic
of it echoed inside and she waited. There was In one year Guyanese made more than two
no result. As young writers you must learn to begin at the million long-distance calls. With modem corn-
She tried the knocker again; more decisively, beginning, that is, by first carefully choosing a puters on its payroll today, the local telephone
Still no one answered. title or topic. Each topic usually identifies the company predicts an even greater number of
Rachel became alarmed. She hammered subject for you to focus on and the readerto look calls.
the knocker vigorously and stood listening. Then forward to. Choose and think carefully for both
slowly and apprehensively she lowered her hand parties. Something to Do
from theknocker, and went over to the house of Write a composition on an aspect of technology
the neighbour who had been.with Anne the pre- There are about four different kinds of'subjects that has caught Guyana by storm.
vious day. to.choose from when planning to write a compo-n to .
With one of the logs from the woodpile they sition. Solution to Subject-Verb Agreement
pushed in a window, and then climbed inside. 1. Two cartons of tomato juice were spilled:
They found Anne upstairs in her bedroom, hang- The general/ones can be something like: Girls; 2. My brother and cousin are going to Sunday
ing from a beam. Horse Races; Parents. school rehearsal. .
They took her down, between them,.and laid 3. The scissors were lost.
her onthebed. They were too late by some hours The morespersonal ones can be like: Girls I Have 4. Your cake and yourlermonade are forfree, if
to help her. The neighbour covered her with a Known since Primary SchoolQ Days; My First you do not put up a price tag.
sheet. Football Tournament; God Parents Who Really 5. The set of candlesticks was placed on.the
To Rachel it was all unreal. She.was dazed. Care. t, able along with the Bible.
The neighbour took her by the arm to lead her ..
out. Asthey were leaving she noticed a piece of The more precise subjects can be like: How to
paper lying on the table. She picked it up. Sustain Male Friendships; Back Biting; Friends. The Sentence
his'll be for you, or maybe your parents," -God's Blessings. Solution to Sentence or Fragment
she said, putting it into Rachel's.hand. 1 Shooting free throws and other shots from a
Rachel looked at it dully, reading the inscrip-. There are some more revealing subjects such standing position. (Fragment; Lacking subject
tion on the outside. . :. as: There's Nothing better than a Canine Con- and verb)
I: But:it's not- .'she began automatically. panion, How to Win the Lottery, How Much of a 2. Once they do their homework, they can play.
hen she checked herself, and pretended to Curse Could Drugs Be? (Sentence)'"...
look at itmore closely, as it occurred to her that 3 3 Prays b the hour n a cranny in his athe
the woman could hot read'. Approaching the Subject : ; yard. (Fragment; Lacking subject), ..
."Oh, Isee yes, il give~ it to tB m," hesaid, ... 4; Open pastures protected under surveillance better
and slipped into the front of her dress the mes- Just how do you begin your composition what- than fenced ones. (Fragment; Lacking verb)
:sage that was neither addressed to herself, rot ever form it may take? You can go right into your :,5. Insists upon the liability of sick waitchiien.
to her parents, but to the inspector. subject especially if tie writing is to be shorter '(Fragment; Lacking subject)
.(Taken frlmn John Wyndham's The Chrysalids you can have an opening paragraph. Either ap- ,. Although they have never tried one of them.
proach must work toward arousing the reader's (Fragment; Lacking Main Clause) :
About the Excerpt ; interest. For example: 7. Short,fat women:,.epcially a team of teen
: ,r : mothers, drawing monthly child support. (Frag-
Today's piece was chosen to help you;see how M mechanical Brainrat Worrk :. ment; Lacking predicate)
'dialogue helps in writing. The way thp character The next time you dial a long-distance number 8. In four.,years, averaging three a year,,and
formulates thoughts is captured in dial utthe help of an operator, remember that. promising to do better. (Fragment; Lackig sub-
beside dialogue, doyou notice h relying on, mechanical brain, ject ard verb) .


All. l Z, N"


Sunday Chronicle July 17, 2005


Pag e XV~III









oSuniday Chrownewiclel Julyl0 Bl eIXR
melstaty Iave--fu-n.
*6 0 'A


CLOVES
CUBES
CURRY
DILL
GARLIC
GINGER
KETCHUP
MARMITE
MAYONNAISE
MUSHROOMS
NUTMEG


ONION
PAPRIKA
PARSLEY
PICKLE
SAGE
SALT
SESAME
SUGAR
THYME
VINEGAR


CENTRAL HOUSING AND PLANNING AUTHORITY



VACANCIES


The Central Housing and Planning Authority is seeking to strengthen its Conveyancing
Department to expedite the processing pf Transports and Titles.
The Central Housing and Planning Authority now invites applications from suitably
qualified persons to fill the positions of

Conveyancing Officer
Senior Conveyancing Clerk
Requirements
Conveyancing Officer
Bachelor of Laws from a recognized College or University or equivalent qualifications plus
at least five years relevant experience working with an Attorney or at the Deeds Registry,
dealing with conveyancing matters along with the ability to work independently, to meet
concurrent deadlines, to manage time and priorities.
Senior Conveyancing Clerk
Five (5) subjects at GCE'O' Level or CXC including Erglish Language and Mathematics or
equivalent qualifications plus at least three years experience working with an Attorney or at
the Deeds Registry, dealing with Conveyancing matters.
Application including curriculum vitae should be addressed to:-
The Chief Executive Officer
Central Housing & Planning Authority /
41 Brickdam & United Nations Place
Stabroek"
Georgetown
to reach no laterthan July 21, 2005.


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.


AJI
ACHAR
ALLSPICE
BASIL
BLACKPEPPER
CASAREEP
CAYENNE
CELERY
CHEESE
CHILLI
CINNAMON


Page 'XIX


Sunday Chronicle July 17, 2005





Sunday Chronicle July 17, 2005


FIELD SANITATION
This is important at all
stages of crop growth from the
time of land preparation to har-


vesting and even after harvest-
ing. This practice involves:- re-
moval and burning of all trash
and crop debris; removal of


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CAREER SUCCESS: ACCREDITED BRITISH TRAINING!


weeds either manually, chemi-
cally or mechanically. Where
weeds are removed either manu-
ally or mechanically it is impor-
tant to burn the dried material;
pruning and burning of branches
and/or leaves infested/infected
with pests. These practices are
necessary to eliminate the
breeding sites of several insect
pests. Around the perimeter of
the cultivated area may be
found vegetation (grass, shrub
etc.) which can serve as alternate
hosts for a number of pests.
These pests survive on the al-
ternate hosts and when the time
is right they move over to the
plant crop. The damage done to
the crop plant can be tremen-
dous. These alternate hosts
must be destroyed and the pe-
rimeter kept clean. This will de-
stroy the food source of the
pest and reduce the level of at-
tack on the plant crop.

WEEDMANAGEMENT
Weeds are plants growing
where they are not wanted.
They play a very important
role in vegetable production for
they not only reduce yields due
to their competition with the
crop for water and nutrients but
also serve as havens or alternate
hosts for other pests. The
method of controlling weeds
also increase the cost of produc-
tion of the crop. A good weed
management strategy is there-
fore essential in vegetable pro-


UNIVERSITY OF GUYANA


Invitation for Bids








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 must submit, as part of the bid, valfd Guyana Revenue Authority and
National Insurance Scheme Compliance Certificates.

The completed bid, comprising 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 in the Bursar's Office, Turkeyen
Campus, on orbefore the closing time of14:00h, August 3,2005.

Bids will be opened in the presence of the bidders or their representatives who
choose to attend at 10:OOh on August4, 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, Fax: 222-3961

Please note the change in dates


duction. Weed management aims
at reducing the level of weed in-
festation below the level that
will interfere with the growth of
the crop. There are six main
methods of controlling weeds,
these are:-

Preventative weed control
Quarantine the prevention
of weeds from entering the area.
Physical weed control -
this includes operations such as
tillage, hand weeding, hoeing
and brush cutting.
Biological weed control -
this entails the use of the natu-
ral pest of the weed to control
the weed.
Ecological weed control -
this entails modifying the envi-
ronment making it more suitable
for the crop and less suitable for
the weed.
Chemical weed control -
this entails the use of herbicides.
In using herbicides, one should
take the following into consid-
eration:

Time of application
Pre-planting incorpo-
ration
Pre-emergence
Post-emergence
Mode of action
Contact
Systemic
Selectivity
Non-selective
Selective
Formulation
Granular (G)
Emulsifiable concen-
trate (EC)
Flowable liquid (FW)
Wettable powder


(WP)
Weed management com-
mences at land preparation.
This should give a few weeks of
control and could be followed
manually, culturally mechani-
cally or chemically. This is nec-
essary within the first few
weeks of crop growth after
which time the growth of the
crop should be able to suppress
weed growth.

Manual weed control: en-
tails the use of cutlasses/ ma-
chetes and hoes, however re-
growth is possible. Hence it
may be necessary to do this
more than once before full crop
cover is established.

Cultural weed control: .in
this method mulching is highly
recommended. Mulches not
only suppress weed growth, but
it conserves soil water and, as-
is in the case of organic mulch
(grass, litter etc.) adds nutrients.
to the soil when the mulch de-
compose. Placing the mulch ma-
terial evenly over the soil sur-
face will impede the emergence/
growth of the weeds. The most
commonly used mulch material
in weed control is dried grass or
black plastic.

Mechanical: a motorized
grass cutting machine for cutting
the top of the weeds.

Chemical weed control: this
entails the use of chemicals.
Two popular types of chemi-
cals are used. These are:-
Pre-emergent: the chemical


is applied prior to the emer-
gence of crop. Germinating
weed seed are killed or sup-
pressed. This will allow a weed
free state for three to four weeks
at which time vigorous crop
growth should suppress the
weeds. For best pre-emergent
treatment a damp soil is neces-
sary.
Post-emergent: the chemical
is applied directly on the weed.
A selective herbicide could be
used. This herbicide when
sprayed over the crop will de-
stroy only the weeds.
Broad base non-selective
herbicides should be applied as
a directed spray using a protec-
tive shield to prevent the drift
of the chemical. The shield is to
avoid the harmful sprays from
reaching the crop. Post-emer-
gent spraying is most effective
when the weeds are young (two
to four leaf stage).
In using chemical weed con-
trol the following should be
bourne in mind:-
Choose chemicals carefully
to fit the circumstances
Do pre-emergent spraying
on damp soil
Do post-emergent spraying
when the weeds are as young as
possible
Don't spray when a
breeze is blowing.


A major bauxite company is interested in receiving
proposals from 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 for.


There will be a nominal charge of G$5,000 for this
package and can be obtained from July 12'4 2005from
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.


Page XX


VEGETABLE PRODUCTION






Sunday Chronicle July 17, 2005


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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 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 ip ,.' grn. qnvo g





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 Fittings Workshop Tools and equipment
Lot 2 Electrical Workshop Tools and equipment
Lot 3 Information Technology Workshop Tools and equipment
Lot 4 Motor Vehicles Workshop Tools and equipment
Lot 5 Carpentry Workshop Toolsand equipment
Lot 6 Agncultural Machinery Workshop- ools and equipment
Lot 7 Masonry Workshop- Tools and equipment
Lot 8 Welding Workshop Tools and equipment
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 Two Thousand Dollars ($2,000) (Guyana Dollars) each.
Tenders for each job must be submitted separately in a sealed envelope and shall clearly indicate on the top
left-hand corner, tender for Lot.....

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 2"d August ,2005 on or before 9:00 hrs. The Tender Box would be dosed at 9:00hrs.
Tenderers may be present at the opening, which takes place shortly after 9:00 hrs on Tuesday 2"d 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 Government ads can be viewed on
Ministry of Educationh pr ..,. ,r,,3 .)..,


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MINISTRY OF HEALTH

SKILLS TRAINING FOR PERSONS WITH
DISABILITIES

The Ministry of Health has established a National Vocational
Training Centre for Persons with Disabilities in Georgetown.
The Centre is geared to provide persons with disabilities with
vocational training which will allow them to be competitive and
secure employment in the Open Labour Market or to be
Self-employed.
Applications are invited for entry into Open Doors Centre
for the following courses:-
i Garment Construction and Decorations
SElectronics / Electrical Installation.-
DCarpentry I Joinery
Information Technology
All courses are full-time and of two years duration.
CONDITIONS FOR ENTRY
Age Range:
16 45 years
Target Group:
Persons with the following disabilities
Speech
Hearing
-Physical
Leading
Persons in Wheelchairs
Entry Requirements:
Disability
Ability to communicate
Finger dexterity
Primary I Secondary Education
(special or other schools)

Application forms for admission can be uplifted from the Open
Doors Centre.
Closing Date:
Friday, July 29, 2005.
The new Academic Year begins on Monday, September 5,
2005.
Open Doors Centre
National Vocational Training Centre
Mildred Mansfield Youth Club Building
D'Urban Street
Werk-en-Rust
Georgetown Government ads can be viewed on
httpl/www.gina.gov.gy


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ONE Confidential Secretary
Must be mature, courteous and efficient.
Possession of a sound secondary education,
good command of the English Language
and Computer Literacy.

Apply with two recent references and C.V. to:

Morgan Auto Sales,
Lot 4B Sugrim Singh Road,
East Coast Demerara.


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BRITISH HIGH COMMISSION, Guyana,
DFID Guyana (UK Department for International Development)


The UK Department for International Development (DFID) and
British High Commission (BHC) are offering a number of used/
damaged household items for sale.

Items can be viewed in the British High Commission compound at the
following time:
Monday, 18 July 2005 at 10:00 hrs to 14:00 hrs

If you are interested in bidding for any of these items, please do so on
the bid form to be provided.

Bids must be submitted by Wednesday, 20 July 2005 in a sealed
envelope clearly marked DFID/ BHC Auction 05 and deposited in
the bid box located at the security hut at the entrance to the British
High Commission, 44 Main Street, Georgetown

Item lists and bid forms are also available at our office at the above
address.

Sale is on a 'as is where is basis and bidders will be informed by
writing of the result.


OFFICE OF THE ELECTIONS COMMISSION
Lot 41 High Street, Kingston
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 Election Officer/
Commissioner of National Registration


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Sundy~hrnice Juy 1,'2'05 age XII


CANINE GERIATRICS


FEEDING THE OLD
DOG
OVER the last two weeks I
spent some time dealing with
commercial pet foods the
forms in which they come and
their ingredients. Let's look
today at some other aspects of
nutrition for the old dog.
Since an older dog is less ac-
tive, he needs fewer calories
than when he was younger.
Without a reduction in number
of calories, the older dog is
likely :to gain weight which
puts an additional strain on his
limited organ reserve. This con-
tributes to a shortened life span.
Feeding "treats" between meals,
and adding table scraps are two
of the main reasons why dogs,
old or young, get too fat.
Calories (energy) require-
ments for the older dog have to
be determined on an individual
basis. You must take into con-
sideration your dog's ideal
weight (i.e. the weight at which
he is neither too fat nor too
thin), how active he is, and what
his emotional make-up may be.
Highly-strung dogs require more
food than their more sedated
counterparts.
In general, an elderly dog of
average size needs only about
25 to: 30 calories per pound
body weight per day. Canned
dog foods supply about 500
calorie' in a pound of ration.
fmoisi or "chunk%" dog food


about 1300 calories; and dry
kibble about 1600 calories.
Since the older dog must eat
less food, it is important that his
food be of the highest quality to
provide him with an adequate
daily supply of nutrients. An
ideal old dog diet would supply
a somewhat higher concentration
of protein than an ordinary adult
maintenance diet, and a some-
what lower concentration of fat.
In this regard, such a diet would
be qualitatively closer to the
composition of ingredients for-
mulated for the growth of pup-
pies (although proportionately
the older dog would eat much
less than a growing puppy).
While high quality protein is
important for the older dog, he
should not be fed.a diet too rich
in meat or one containing pro-
tein of poor quality. This cre-
ates an increase nitrogen.load
which must be handled by the
old dog's old liver and kidneys.
Dogs with weak kidneys can ex-
perience kidney failure by feed-
ing them more protein than they
can handle.. Energy needs are
better met by giving easily di-
gestible carbohydrates cooked
to break down starch granules.
High quality protein suitable for
the 'digestive tract of an older
dog can be supplied by adding
small amounts of cooked mince,
boiled egg, cottage cheese, or
skim rmlk to a kibble ba.e. If
.,our dog seems to be losing
weight or appears to need more


- Continued


It is desirable when feeding
the older dog to divide his daily
ration into two equal parts and
feed the first half in the morn-
ing and' the second in the
evening.
The above has been
taken largely from a book on
animal care by Drs Carlson
and Giffin.


calories, try adding small amounts
of carbohydrate (cooked cereals,
cooked rice, or farina).
While fats increase the
palatability of food, they are
difficult for the older dog to
digest and are high in calo-
ries. Some fat is required to
aid the intestinal absorption
of vitamins, and to provide for
the manufacture of essential
fatty acids, but adequate
amounts are supplied by
commercial dog foods,. Fats
supplements should not be
added to the ration.
Old dogs need more miner-
als and vitamins. B vitamins are
lost in the urine of dogs having
reduced kidney function; also,
absorption of vitamins through
the intestinal tract decreases as
the individual ages. Calcium and
phosphorus in correct balance
(1.2 to 1) helps to prevent soft-
ening of the bones. Therefore,
many old dogs probably need a
vitamin/mineral supplement.
But it should be balanced to
meet the metabolic needs. Your
veterinarian can recommend an
appropriate supplement to meet
the specific requirements of
your dog. If you use a commer-
cial pet food especially formu-
lated for older dogs, you may
not need to add vitamins and
nunerals unless there is a spe-
cific medical reason to do so.


THE VET





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 neutei'ing programme by Calling: 226-4237.


i Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"
Ame


WE don't usually advocate pets sleeping in beds. However, if the owner is comfortable
with such an arrangement, then who am I to argue against it. Picture shows "Suss' relaxing
in her owner's, Ms. Soobryan of Mahaica, bed.


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CHAMPION


Cookery Corner


a .P/ ',


Welcome to the 354"'edition of
"Champion Cookery Corner", a
weekly feature giving recipes and
tips on cooking in Guyana.


This is a Dutch classic and very easy to make. You can use brewed strong coffee forthis recipe,
but alternatively you can use the same amount of instant coffee. Also you can also make it low-
fat by using \Aim ourjll-fiTe milk.


4 tablespoons Champion Custard
Powder
1 5/8 cups Wholeailk, d i. ided
5/8 cupwhite sigar :. ;
7t lalepoun. tr., ,n bl eined coffee
1 egg yolk '
I egg a line
In a malll bn% Il. mi.. tigchcr lhe
(.'hli'aiiiploii ('u taird Po.. ,er .J ld cupll i
thIc milk 'L. I .-idc Sprinklc tic. -iu..c
irllo i i Iep.i .)'. >cr nicdii, 1iic.ll
\ h.l, irW.ue r hl'i'-l. i (l 0 ll I II ..1 Ii,


add the remaining milk and coffee to the pan, and bring
to boil. At this stage, the caramel will become very
crusty. Reduce heat to low, and cook until the sugar
dissolves, about 5 minutes. Stir in the Champion
Custard Powder mixture, and cook. Stirring until the
custard thickens. Remove from heat, and whisk in the
egg yolk.

In a clean glass or metal bowl, whip the egg white until
.soft peaks form. Fold the egg white carefully into the
custard mixture. Transfer to a serving dish and
refrigerateuntil firm. Serves4.


I South African Milk Tart


SIngredients: .
* poioun- fpuffpastry
3: i tCl.,po.',n, butter
i teaspoon salt
:I Cinnamon stick
. : clip, boiling milk' .
4 ie.lmpi,rn. Champion ('riirat:d Pwlder
4 tc i ,or',n, corn flour
6 teaspoons self-rising flour
4:' tablespoons cold milk
Scup sugar
7 eggs, separated ,
1 teaspoon almond -, en' '
C'innlmimrn :ugar
1,I ic .poL'n ground i nmaiiuin al.L'c, rih0
ILI g.51


Linelm 4 pl plii, '.' ;vl pastry, making..a raised
edge I'ot ea'l', kdd butter, salt and cinnamon
tictk to bhlliing milk. Mix Champion Cristard
Pioi'der. c,,rn 11. ur and flour to a paste with cold
millt: Stir II .1 little hot milk mixture. Stir
: Clihampioni C ,titrd Powder mixture into hot
milk iiiiluii'. idd !, cup sugar and brinL to the
hill. niii, conlinually. Remove fiom:stove
hi.'ll hlk.,nl d .airid iddilcard niisln iiirn .tick
ReJt egt. hui ul til -iii i'l'hut nni Jr. Gr.idlually
L' rt in reiiiiii g uii .u L e.ir e ge .oilks lightly
and i lf ini lIh l' I,11% itrn li\IlurC id .idl .iLmond
e i,.ciiLe. Fold IiCilegg line';
'ioui filling l inli paJtr, a..c- ..lid hal.c at 400"F
'-I cJ p Ii l' I'l minul L. L e wr hiceoil i 35i.i F and bake toi
i L I .'1 niinuil.- i. ,1 lihtl', .ind a piinklc with
c n; c :l ln:ili liug.'r 1 hi. ircl Ip mi.Lker-l milk l.mrts.


SPi SORE- BYITHE I i.l F-iACTI RERS OF

Baking Powder
Custard Powder PASTA
Black Pepper -


Curry Powder


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